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Creston Review Jan 13, 1911

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 Psr^  I!  t.  }  i  MS  AU JR'OiwI/s Jir'East'&swi West keoftan&y tead to Creston  rrr> "AT ivn    ,'    i, ���������  AH ifc News  Crerton  Uistrict  ^  Seat to   sty  Address for  $2.00 a Year  No.  ������RD Y&AR.  mwn i.\jf.in wn  CRESTON,  B.C., FRIDAY,  JANUARY 13,  i9rx  Single Cqpibb 5c  e /a/| r/*e year  wig   ^y/  "%/���������/  We GUARANTEE Absolutely Et>ery Sack  General  merchant  -1S. A. Speers  Creston,  B.C   Phone No. 52   '  *'-���������&- j.  Illness of Mrs. Leafmos.th  On Monday ovening laBfc Mrs. Dave  Learmonth was taken suddenly ill. with  au acnto attack of appendicitis. Dr.  Henderson was summoned, and aftor  making a careful diagnosis of the case,  advisad that.his patient be at once removed to tho Oranbrook hospital. Accordingly O.P.R. agent_.Reid was in-  f terviewed, and after lapping the wires,  arranged for a" sp������cial train, whioh was  made W'afc Sirdar, and conB-Bted of  > l"r, _ * --   -  an engine and a caboose. ,The ailing  lady; Was carefally placed in the caboose  imd accompanied by  Mr.  Learmonth.  ������nd Dr. Henderson, started ior Cran-  - fcrtjotT Vahout!"l a.m.'~~ Tuesday.^, This  ' special train made good time^. covering  tbo*68 miles to' Crtabrdolc * in 3^;howea  53^-^.^ ^r- r'       ���������*  \    '.     y  .A pa Tmesday morning'ous. Le&rtnonth  was operas���������������i  upon  at the Crazr-brook  v hospital; and is now improving as wtll  as can be expacted,  Latest advicas as we go to press aro  jhat V M?a. Lssgmoath is rapidly im>  proTinjr, whioh news will ha gladly received.      "  On Sunday evening last Sirs. Lear-  month was quito well, and attended  ohvroh with her husband, as usual, nnd  the sudden illness that overtook her all  happened within the space of a few  honrs.  For Fire ^Protection  Prominent ratepayers, as well as provinoial constable Gunn, who is the  local fire warden, have requested that  we draw the attention of tho citizens  of Creston to the' fact of the poor fire  protection existing hero. It is suggested  that a meeting of the citizens be held af  an early date to form a volunteer fire  'department and talk over-fire protection  matters generally. In the evect of this  suggestion failing to attract notice by a  meeting oaing held, Constable Gunn intimates that, he will then proceed, to  make, ,an inspection,W ail buildings iu  Wig& aj^see that*ihj9v,^;acc������rdiriig tc'  law regarding fire protection.  Now On Our SRCew Stand  The Review office is now established  on its new location on Wilson Avenue,  directly facing the C.P.R. depot. To  Messrs. Geo. and Frank Brodorick great  credit is dye for the rapid and careful  manuer in which they moved this build  >ng with its heavy contents of type and  machinery. They were just four day8  in all in placing the office on its new  location. Not a type was displaced,  nor a piece of machinery injured. The  actual moving was done by a stumping  machine tinder the pergonal supervision  of Messrs. Broderick, who proved themselves experts at ,the house-moving  business.    ' "- '  nr TDSnr  ur ihAUt  Mr. and Mrs. Jau-wa Oompton ietartt-  edlasc Sunday from a. week's tripeo  whitefish, Montana. Mr. Oompton  says that to his surprise mild weather  prevailed is the distriot he visited.  Tbere will be Communion and Baptismal services iu the Presbyterian  ohuroh next Sunday morning at 11  o'clock.  I preston Clothing House I  Situated on Sirdnr Avenne.     Formerly known ns Oreston Tailor Shop  SUITS - MADE - TO - ORDER f  Select from onr large stook of LateBt Samples., Call and ^  see them.  OUR Motto : Modern goods at Moderate prices  PROMPT  ATTENTION  given   to CLEANING, PRESSING  nnd  ,   , REPAIRING  ���������������  !  GLENN WISLER  Prop.  ���������  %  _p  )*jS9B  Creston Lumber  acturing Co. Ltd,  Complete    Stock   of  ROUGH  Ahd  DRESSED  LUMBER  ..i.  , "      .. '.   .  ���������mmmmmmmUmmmammmwmmmmammmmmmmmmmmm.  -       -   .     .   ..,  :...'..������_������������������.;    ..    ,  ....'.- '   ... -I    .. ���������     .-.���������'|.      ,:,:���������-.���������������������������  .     ������������������     . ���������.,-'������������������. ������������������-     .-'      '-,.������������������ .'1 '������������������*���������.,������������������'���������, , '���������   ���������  ..,.,,..-.���������.      ������������������* -���������������������������������������������-���������/>:������������������������������������.. .- a '.���������:".���������������������������'^ ;A'x    ������������������������������������-..    v  Wromptc4ttenUon. Satisfaction Guarmtteea  Let vsJtfeareiw^  .  May Get $3^00 a;Box  Prom the following Victoria dispatch  I it will bft sunn   *v>&* +v.������* *������-s������ Osnidiau  4pple Show exchequer will be enhanced  to the extent of $4,000.   . It may be tha*  this will enable th'e management of this  show to pay the Oreston fruit growers  the $3 00 per box fo; the exhibition frait  purchased as per agreement, and not  try to pat them off with a paltry $1 75  per box as was announced at the last  meeting of the Board of Trade.   The  following is the Victoria dispatch:  Viotoria, Jan. 5.���������Although it was  a signal success as nn advertisement  nnd ob an  educative feature, the  First Canadian Apple Show closed  with a deficit of $5,558.    To enable  the promoters of the exhibition to  meet this deficit they came to the'  exeontive requiring n speoial grant  of $5000, despite the foot that the  ,fajt  that the Provincial Government hnd fonnd itself unable to  make the applo show n grant when  it was originally   promoted,   the  government hnving already materially assisted tho Vancouver exhibition.   In view, however, of tho un-  forcBcou hnd nnforsooablo oircum-  atnnoos whioh woro operated ohiofly  to occasion tho applo -mow  doflolfc  "the government hns   fonnd itsolf  ���������Justified in promlslng'tbat a sum of  $4,000 will be placed in tho ostl-  tirantas at tho approaching session, *  whioh will rodnoo the deficit very .  appreciably.' In addition Hon, Mr.  Bowser has rooontly moolvod from  tho Canadian Paolflo Railway Company n ol cquo for $1000 ns n com-  plimoutnry donation to assist tho  applo show pvomotevs   in  closing  their nooount with orodit. ���������  MEET AT CRESTON NEXT WEDNESDAY. IMPORTANT ANNUAL  MEETING AT WHICH DELEGATES FROM ALL OVER EASTERN  B.C. WILL BE PRESENT.  Next Wednesday, the 18th inst., at  Oreston, the parliament of Kasterd B.C.,  in the form of the Associated Boards o*&  Trade will meet. This is one of the  most important conventions held in the  province, and Oreston is proud to have  the honor of entertaining such a company of distinguished and proainent  guests.  At the business session of the Associated Boards many important resolutions  wili be submitted for consideration.  Among these the Creston Board will  draw attention to the recent increase in  freight rates on coal from Lethbridge,  and also to the question of, telephone  systems and government control.  The freight rate heretofore paid oa  coal from Lethbridge was $2 60 per ton,  but the C.P,R. recently raised this rate  to $2 85. The local coal dealer does not  make anything on this increase, which  benefits oniy the railway company, and  an eqnitable adjustment of this freight  rate is asked.  The Creston Board of Trade also will  submit a resolution dealing with the  government taking over all telephone  lines in the province, and also taking  up aQ existing installations. In this  connection it may be stated that the  B.O, Telephone Co will not extend^its  lines m B.C. as a general principle, and  in cases where they do extend their  lines outside of incorporated to\srns, the  charges nre so exhorbitant that,the telephone is a luxury. Again, the inducements tira not sufficient to warrant.any  private company taking hold and constructing lines through B.C. Another  strong aigninent in favor of this resolution is that the government can borrow  money at a much cheaper rate of inter-"  est than private parties can do, and is  therefore in a better position than any  other company or individual* to operate  long distance lines in B.C.  Other intererting resolutions will be  those brought forward "by. the KobIo  Board of Trade. Ono. of these dealB  specifically with the question of the repair nnd efficient and regular operation  ! of the Kaslo ahd Slocan Railway bet-  | ween Easlo and Sandon. This resolution will onll upon the government to  obtain n positive nnd immediate guarantee from the company thnt the line  be satisfactorily operated, and failing  whioh the province shall by Bpeoial  legislation or other means, cancel the  ohnrter of tho snid railwny.  ThiB resolution will receive support  from other 'districts thnt hnvo' suffered  from the indlfforenoe of -railways to  mnko good thoir promises.' Public  transportation companies onn only do  business by virtue of charters granted  by the people's representatives in the  legislature, and if such company fail to  keep their agreements, tho charters  should be recalled and granted to others  who can be better trusted, to liye np to  thb same.  The Saslo district is one of the most  promising sections of B.C., and it is an  insult to the enterprising settlers who  have made it their home, for a corporation to imagine that the people will  allow development to be retailed by any  company playing th^ "dog in the  manger " policy. The Kaslo and Slocan  Railway Co , under which title is disguised the face of our old acquaintanse  tbe G.N. Rly. should be made to live up  to their agn-ement or get out to make  room for a decent railway. The sooner  Mr. Jim Hill is told where to get off at  and the better.  ���������-������������������  ab Law in  ��������� g  is uwn Hands  COLIN SMITH DELIBERATELY  TRIES TO SHOOT FATHER-IN-  LAW NEAR PORT. HILL: NOT  SATISFIED WITHgVERDICT OF  JURY HE TRIES GUN ROUTE  I  BEAN SOCIAL  POSTPONED1 |  The bean social that was to '  have been held at Mr. Geo. Cart-  wrignt's residence at Erickson,  this evening, under the auspices  of the Methodist Church has been  indefinitely postponed owing to  the prevailing inclement weath-  weather at Erickson, the roads  being impassable.  Cft>ic Elections  At t!*e Cranbrook city elections held  last Thursday the following were elected: I?or mayor, De Vere Hunt; for  aldermen, Joe Jaoksoa, J. Campbell,  J. R. McNabb, S. Taylor', A. C, Bow-  n'ess and D. Johnson.  At Nelson Harold Selous was again  elfcted mayor with a majority of 38  and his full ticket of aidermen.  &  ffi  DEATH OF W. S. RYCKMAN  Just as we are going to presd  the sad news has reached here by-  ** 0 .S ,  Jnfixe thafc'rMr>~'W. S. Rycfeuian,  , the well-known Creston rancher,  died to-day in Texas, Tand Mr"! F.  Ryckman, of Cranbrook, is expected in Creston by the delayed  westbound train to-night. The  Review strongly . sympa<-hizes  with Mm. Ryokman and family  in this bereavement.  L  As Geo. S. Hewitt, a Port Hill rancher, was returning trom, his ranch hist  Tuesday morning, just -as he was passing Colin Smith's ranch, Smith deliberately took a shot at Aeypitt with a 30-30  calibre rifie, and held the gun on Hewitt  for some time and thr^tened to shoot  him if he ever came near his place again.  At the time this shooting occurred,  Geo. S. Hewitt, who is an elderly man,  was accompanied by his son, James  Hewitt. In this connection it may be  stated that the former was recently acquitted in the Federal Conrt at Sand  Point on a charge of "incest," and  Colin Smith, who is a* son-in-law of  Hewitt, was displeased with the verdict'  of the jury in acquitting Hewitt, and it  appears wanted to take the law in his  own hands. ���������?  It is reported that Smith after doing  this shooting fled, and telephone dispatches to the Review from Port Will' fc3  we are going to press state that deputy-  Sheriff Powell, of Sand Point, Idaho,  arrived in Port Hill last night, and having located Colin Smith will take him to  Sand Point to-day no stand his .trial on a  charge of shooting with intent to kill.  It is reported to the Review that Colin  Smith, ��������� the man who did the reckless  shooting, is no other than Smith of Port  Hill, the man famous in this district for  his large acreage nnder frnit cultivation.'  This  shooting affray,   although not-  proving serious, has caused quite a ean-  'satiqn. at Port^iHllli wl������i**v*hepMtiQi^"  pants of this near tragedy as������ 'so well "  known. T^        *"*-  Wisler's Suit and  .   Pressing Club  Mr. Glenn Wisler,, the young proprietor of .the Oreston Clothing House,  is offering an attractive novelty in the  form of a olnbbing offer for those wishing to have their clothes cleaned nnd  pressed. t ���������  To nny person becoming o member of  his "Oreston Snit nnd Pressing, Club "  for tho period of thrco mouths nnd paying the small sum of $3 00 per month,  he will issne a tioket entitling tho  holder to have his suits of clothes pressed and cleaned onoe eaoh month. This  new tailor shop is situated on Sirdnr  Avenne, where fuller particnlnra ro*  garding tho *' Snit and Pressing Olub "  onn be obtnined.  K. ofP^s Instal Officers  ���������-_       - . i-t*  The following officers were'installed  by R M. Reid, P.O��������� assisted by P.C'S.  Broderick in the absence of S.S. Sev&a,  who was unable to bo present owing to  siokness in his family.*, ~,yy,  G. A. M. Young, O.Cjs[  J. Hobden, V%0.      /#���������% ,   t    '  R. FitzGerald, Prolnpj,      y; A  Qeo. Broderiok, K.}0k..S^p^i-  R.' S. Bevan, M. of^BV,      ,'  W. Ajrrowsmith,.;M!of E.  R. 9. Gibbs, VLpftjL  ���������      W. Gobbett, Mijof W.  E. Johnson, LG.  R. M. Roid, O.G.  Mrs. Hogarth and her daughter, Miss  Gladys Bell, are now residing in Vancouver.  .,    ...  Oreston friends of Mr. J. $, Greenlee,  formerly of tho Presbyterian Chnroh,  hnvo received information to the effect  thnt Mr. Groenleo hns successfully passed his JCmns examinations, and will  soon bo allotted to somo mission field  for tho Bummer months..  ������������������������������������������������������������������������^^^^^^^^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������4#^f4##^^^  I cMen s wool Sweaters^  <P.O. BOX 24  av$&bNf B.C.  fliiiiliii'iiiiiiMi  x .Xiy..:. V,' -    .*  Il      A BALLOON ASCENSION  Mr. Gj Wisler informs ub thnt  a balloon uucoimlun will bo witnessed iu Orostou ou 'Saturday-  next (to*morrow) wenthor per-  uiittlug. Tho anaonsiou will tnko  plnoo between l nnd fl o'clock in  tho nftornoon opposlto tho Creston Olotblng Houbo on Sirdnr  Avonuo. All nro Invited to 'tii-:  teud tbo performance.  Black, White, Blue and Striped, worth $1J5 reduced to 90c.  50c per G^mmt  mmm  mmm  t  '���������m!  !���������<  1* .-A I  -ij. *i*  rm>  . .'..-'������������������ . *, .1' ���������      1.  .,:\.VJ.i*l*"'*: "1* '^V     'l.:,���������,��������� . -1  ..���������*VM'I,"** ''ft   -������J.  'AWy*   '������'  ���������'���������  mmmmlj^m^^ Jmmmu  ymxx ���������  rWBW^H^aBBBHBBS^^^Iiia-,*!^!, fffi^^m*I^^T^-^^^ffl  AA''.';. ��������� i[ y-yi'-,"  yyx..n  THE   CRESTON.   B.C.   REVIEW.  A becoming eveiiiny k.'l'>iik i> most essential to the fashionable outfit, and it  Ermine without the tails is a favorite  fur thi3 season, and an ermine wrap is  na exquisite thing, only it is not always  becoming unless combined with some  other fur or with velvet, and also there  are several much less expensive white  furs that resemble ermine so closely that  at a distance it is difficult to tell which  is which. But the proud owner of an ermine wrap is not discouraged, and puts  on a shawl collar of sable if she does not  want the too dead white of the ermine,  or combines it with most striking results  with sealskiu or black velvet.1 And the  woman of limited means but keen business sense whon the question.of dress is  concerned invests in one of the inexpensive white furs, of which there are several known to furriers,, if'-unknown to  naturalists, and stavts out on her winter social campaign iu a superb looking  garment.  FUR. BA'STDS INT VOGUE.  Fm- bands around the bottom of the  evening cloak,-wide collars and deep cuffs  ....-,,... r ���������  I w"hen there are sleeves and bands of fur  not realize  the  tact.    Any  wrap  suffi- , aown tll0; front o������ tbc coatare most ef-  -ciently   warm   or   in   itself  effective   is j fective and becoming. For  thi-. purpose  chosen.'-without the slightest regard be- ! the   long haired furs are chosen, skunk  ing paid as to whether in color, texture, ! stiU beinS ������.ameiwely popular, with  shape���������or,   it  might   be  said,   shapeless  i  ness���������it   will   make  the  fisher so   fashionable last  year  still  in  .   -,    ,      ��������� favor, riianv different species of dved fox  woman  look her |-and tll^itation ^alikin.    The niu.sfc-  red  ble  is.  reason the management of all public I ^hi? fur has, like every thing else, gone-  places ������u-v small attention to the effect j ������P-..m-.price. Init it is among the less ex-  of the'lights, and the woman who has j P*������������ve. and there are several different  beea the cvnosure of all eves for her j qualities,-so when it is necessary to corn-  beauty in her box at the play or the j bm* ��������� economy and style it is a good iti-  opcra is-transformed into a hideous car-    vestment.  parativcly short and round tho cloak  or coat should have aomereference to  it an/L be round also, or even square,  across the back.  When ways and means have to be  carefully considered, this question of a  smart opera cloak is indeed, a difficult  one. This year the clever woman realizes that he firut expenditure must be  time. A careful search will find for  her remnants of brocade that will be  effective and not necessarily costly.  With a good pattern and a clever seamstress this same remnant and a good  looking shawl collar of fur can be combined to turn out as smart and attractive a garment as any one could desire.  Besides brocade, satin and velvet thero  are many different varieties of plush,  and plush an<l velours are well adapted  for evening wraps. An old ball gown  can be utilized for lining, for if oue of  the narrow coat patterns be selected  there is no necessity for ninny yards of  material. A. T. Ashmore.  feature   of   herself  under   these     same  lights.  To begin with, ail evening wraps to  Be worn durir- the winter season should  he made very warm. No woman looks  well with a red nose, and all the powder  in the world put on most artistically  ���������will not work the miracle that will hide  the red or purple nose tbat being too  lightly clad bestows upon the unfortunate individual. The woman wearing  the costliest confection of brocade and  One ofthe most .practical investments  is the in r coat that, can bemade to do  duty..l^r many occasions. The ordinary  5oi������e fur coat and the fur lined garment  whish have been worn both day and  evening and which are not costly are  practical investments, but. .they; are., not;  smart and are uot to be included among the fashionable eveninjg wraps. The  fur coat of finest Persian moire, or  broadtail made in a loose but shaped  back.'so loupr a.s to entlrelv co**er the  Tace will not compare iu beauty and at- ��������� Sowtl and so wide that "each front Vis  traction with the woman in a compara- * wider than the entire back, is a marvel*  lous exhibition of the skill of the design-  WHITE IS WORN  OUT  OP DOORS.  >   ������  Peculiarly   Enough  the  Motor  Oar  is  Responsible for  Its  Reappearance.  Tn a more economical period white  was never worn out of doors, except in  the Minimer. Lately, however, this has  changed, and the ermine's hue has been  bi ought into popular favor for practical  use by no less unlikely an agent that  the motor cuv. Whito motor coats ars,  without doubt, the most popular at tho  moment, and it is wound that, although  cleaning is frequently necessary, white  i������ quite practicable, and in some ways  more hygienic.  If the material be thick, dust does not  show very quickly, but, on* the other  hand, when ������i certain aniount of dust has  become embedded in the coat cleaning  becomes a necessity, whereas, with dark  wraps, one. is apt to go on wearing them  when they contain a very unhealthy  amount of dust, which no clothes brush  can remove.  WHITE.  White is becoming and cheerful, and  the new woolen fabric���������'���������'ratine"���������-gives  to a motor- coat all the chic of suede  without its unpleasant feeling to the  touch. White coats should be boldly  bordered with black or royal blue, or  some such definite contrast. This makes  them very effective and very smart;  The ra~*������ for white and- black- continues. The more startling the contrast  the in ore fashionable the gown, and the  more*.becoming the combination for those  who can; stand it at; all.- On evening  .dresses it is particularly successful, as  the conjunction of heavy white lace and  black velvet is very picturesque, and  lends itself to various bold treatments.  BLACKHEMS.  The black is usually found on the lower part of the skirt, with, a definite  touch here and there on the bodice, such  as a line of black velvet defining the cor  tivcly inexpensive garment of cloth with    .        c vu.u...^... ~. ~..v .,.  ~. ...w   fiir collar that can be pulled up around? JVr" Theie" fronts caU be cro=se~d one over sage and forming the sleeves. In some  the throat, or rather at the back of the j t,h'e ot������e^ the onteT one fastening" on i cases the overskirt is very thin, and half  neck, for the exposed throat does not < the ahoul3er and araped in shawl folds, I transparent, but a good^many people do  convey the same eftect because it does; or botT, front,   lpft ^little ooen at the i not :care for the effect of white over  not give the sensation of sold.  As has been stated before, the evening  wraos this season are in marked contrast \  to the gowns over whicl  for.   -unlike   the   "owns.  they are worn, \  they are wide j  and lull, all enveloping, and are by far !  the most practical in that respect of '  any fashions of the sort that have pre- s  vailed for some years.  SUPERB FUR WRAPS.  Simer'- ,������nd costly in the extreme are  those ...s������e of chinchilla and sable, but  thtnc,  a" might   hi*  supposed, are  only |  for two '..ivorert few, for the price is pos- j  itivcly -prohibitive  to most Women. The  name models enn. however, be chosen to  lie worked out in velvet or brocade and j  arc   extremely   effective,     and     costly |  enough to please the most exacting. Extremely light in weight  and deliciously  warm, these opera cloaks are delightful  in   not   injuring   the   most   delicate   of  gowns over which they are worn. Many  have   no   sleeves,  others   arc   cut   with  alcoves ami cloak nil in one, tile sleeves  ato wide und loose as to in no way look  like sleeves, only as part of the cloak  itself.    This sihows to the best possible  advantage  the bounty  of any  fur, the  marking*: of sable and chinchilla standing out in full relief.  NOI  THIS  MAIDEN'S  EYE8 ARE  NOT SHUT.  Tlio demur'** damsel drawn by tlio  artist to display thin fur-trim mod continue of velvet Ut not asleep. 8)10 jinn  ahul hor eyes in modesty becauso ������o  mnr*" *"^*������if������ mrued lo look nt lh������������  t.l.-ilci,^' ly-.-iiuiuc. Anil it wuh well  worth looking at. Tho velvet and fur,  of eon trusting color nnd texture, make  * monl ttffaetivo combination aa horo  ahovrn. \m\ It's about na atylioh a  -pieco ut i������t*flr;j sprr-re! ** ;">*i'N ���������������������  &������3 trr������������V.  or both fronts, left a little open at the  ! throat, fall in soft, jabot like lines. The  same model in soft velvet or heavy brocade is also attractive but lacks the individuality of the fur.  <-������,v--~., ," .1���������4.^    _r   _-., z~:*.r.   ���������^1������������   ~~.A  sheen and the heaviest of satins,    like  the  satins used for furniture  covering,  but more supple, are extremely    smart  and becoming;   these  are made  on  the  same lines  as  the  al!  enveloping      fur  cloaks,   always   most   carefully       fitted  around the neck and shoulders, for be it  always renumbered that if this be     attained the garment will be comfortable  and not heavy, while if it be neglected  there will be that sickening sensation of  a dragging Weight at the back of   the  neck. It is constantly reiterated in these  columns the nece?.sity*of attention to the  smallest details of dress. Tliat the lining  and interlining of all winter outer garments be warm and yet light means every filing to tho wearer of these   large  cloaks, and there are plenty of fabrics  that   combine   the   two  qualities   which  are comparative!v inexpensive and effective. Plush, wliite  or  colored, is      one  such  fabric. There are several varieties  of it. and if it is used with a very light-  wool wadding is delightfully warm and  not clumsy.  BROCADE AND VELVET WRAPS.  Extremely smart thi������ season nre cv-on-  imr  coats  of  brocade  and  velvet,  and  nuniii Ihe heavy satin must be included.  ���������These   follow   the   narrow   lines  of   the  crown and arc rather extreme and aevero,  but be it remembered always, that while  the back of  the garment may bo nav-  r< w.  tho  fronts must be  wide enough  to  fasten  over.    Heavy  fur   trimmings  a iv  required for these coats, but it is  not demanded that the most expensive  kind be used.    They must be effective  and the brocaded material of the coat  must also l;e> effective in coloring and  de-sisu.      Velvet   brocade   is   tho  more  effective,  as   the  design  stands  out  in  bolder relief from the background, but  the  heavy  fotin    brocades,    especially  those with large pattern, nvo very smart  and   extremely     beautiful   In   coloring.  Pink, blue, yellow, crimson, mauve- and  a tUirtnin shade of greon arc one and all  fashionable, and cither dark or light fur  look well with these colon*.   Por absolutely practical use a black broonda fa  tho best, nnd   unless tho shape is too  .pronounced  and distinctive  It  will re-  main In Htyla two or three H������aHons,  DRAPED SATIN CLOAKS,  The wide, gracrlully draped heavy  satin and satin finish cloth cloaks aro  also practical. The fashion Ib, however,  not now, although thoro aro certain  point* of difference to������be noticed In tho  draping at the brick. They havo boon  ho popular for Hinnnior wraps, that It  wiih qnoMtioitriil whether whey should  In* iiRiiin included iu the winter fashions,  but thoy arc and have beon mado warm  enough'by interlining.  Ah for tho length of the ovoning wrap  this M-aKon the full length is the amart-  em!., lint thero nro also a few flhortor  capcH to be noon, which have tho practical advantage that thoy oan no oimlly  lui Hlippnd off at the theatre. All evening eoatM arc long enough to cover the  gown entirely, some fow oven touch  tho ground all around���������a most sown*-  lc������n fnimlnn, by tho way. The length  thnt. \������H Hour* tin* ground Ih far moro  practical and ovory bit an- gracoful.  Then* an* ona nt two of tho now mod-  H* made longer at the back thnn at the  mIiIch and In front, forming rather the  effect of a polnlrd back with a long  ���������rnliwl ������klH. Thlf 'a nil verv woll. '  but ��������������� the preuaat stylo of skirt* is corn-  black, and an interlining of silver or  gold- will then do away with the thin  look of the transparent white upon a  black foundation.  FLOWERS  ON  OUR  EVENING DEESS.  In the days when our mothers were  young, the corsage spray was a great  and important feature of'evening .wear.  Lilies of the valley, jessamine, moss-  roses and waxen gardenias were worked  into a Ions, narrow trophy, banked, with  sprays of maidenhair fern, sprinkled  freely with water, and despatched in^a  cardboard box to its destination to thrill  -^the heart of the fair , wearer with its  fragrant  significance.  WHEN MOTHER WAS YOUNG.  At the end of the dance, however,  when the clock crept around to the "wee  sum' hours," the corsage spray must  have been a very sorry relic of an evening's amusement. Only the glowing beau-;  ty of youth could have triumphed over  wilted' flowers and drooping, shriveled  maidenhair, with the-wired stalks'showing like bare bones where the flowers  had been crushed and broken, and no  tender ministrations with scissors and  water would have sufficed to restore the  blossoms' freshness.  r^t  Sufferers Cured  -        i-   -. < ������.  Remedies  w  ir������  >������������������>  Do you sufFervfton^'skin1 and scalp" humors that torjture9V4"*s%6?eJ;itch;,'buri  'crust, scale, Injure the hair, ana, 'destroy, sleep ?,- Then here i*s\convrri'cing^  proof of the skin health to be found in the Cuticura Remedies.  ' Read" ih  these remarkable statements ��������� taken from the original letters ��������� how others  have been speedily and economically cured 0/ eczema (or salt rheum), psoriasis, '<���������_,  ringworm^ rashes, pimples, falling hair, ulcers, ;sores^and similar afflictions,   *  of young and old, by these invaluable household remedies, when all else fails.    '\  I'amily'sfearful t,km lormentt.  Four children Itching eruption 155 years.    Found no relief.   Doctor advised cutting lcg_ofl. It peeled f: om  iCivercU wllliiaw, loiiuunKvci'Pina.   Mother Boils UniiieO  as pis as wulnuts.    Was in  knee down, and loot was Hue raw Uesli after  tilmd willi erysipelas, <k'eples*������ and nearly frightful coiulition and could hardly work.-.she hud  been  treated  for .eczema,for  LT������  mad with wony.   The liospitul seemed their Suffered f 10111 hlith.    Used Cuticura Heme- years.1 Decided to tiy Cuticura Aeincdics  la^t resort wlien Ctitlcinu-Uomedics made dies ei������lit uiontlis ua<l wus cured. ��������� Hale, first.   In ten months' use of tlieni she was  perfect   euros'? ��������� Mis.   .Iwnii* ' Smith,   10, Bordwcll. U. F. Dt 3, Tipton. Ia.               'cured.   Say.s: "But for the tiuticuro. Rem-  Dabu.  would   have died   but  edies 1 mifilit have losWmy life." ���������;Mme.  Vjy Cuticura j B lleuaud <;77 aientan������ Sti, Montreal.  i;ft.d when Out .    y  Mltdmay 1W.������ Homfoid, Essex.  Monti eat li'nwinH'n iMiiiui enema lasted for 1'ciuedlcs.   Itchy rOblt 0:1 liis liedd  scu'ii ,u'ftr^   1'ii.vmci.iii lu-ait-il nor hut she three months old.    It spread over entire Baby tortured by cruel hvmor on hands and  ,;.-)t woi.se.    Could not sleep or even  put, body,   l'ut mittens on liim to prevent tear- face.    Ci lists  foinied,  cracked   and   bled.  luuuls in water.   Tried nil manner cif treat- Ing nkin.   ��������� Reduced to a- skeleton.   ,One Itched frightfully.     They, put on mitts to  meat, and even a hospital, hut grew wor.ss. bath with Cuticura Soap and application of stop her scratching, and had to rock her day  I'ound piompt u*Hi*f iuul l111.1l cure in Cuti- Cuticur;i Ointment soothed  him to 5-leep. and night.   Not a mark left now and father  ciira Soup und Ointment. ��������� Miss Mary A, A single set cured him.    No return in 20 writes, - "Cuticura seems a wonderful rem-  llfiitley, 0*1 University St.,  Montreal. -years. ��������� Mrs. M. C. Maltland, Jasper, Ont. edy." ��������� Henry M. Fogel, Bath*. Pa.  Doctor   yrexcnhnt   Cuticura   Remedies   for   Perfect cure of varicose vlcer resulted trom  Psoriasis all over  her   body.    Attended a.  so\<>rc mUii t'liipuoii.    lunlug and binning  using Uuticui a Soap and Cuticura Ointment   hospital for .months dm did r������ut seem to get  were(ilreudrvil and sufferer would almost tear  as advised  by a physician.   Had suffered  belter.   Used Cuticura Soap and Ointment  hl>: ������Rin npart. ti\ lug to Kct relief.   TiJ   '   "  IvinU.s  ot  prcwriptlons  m   vmn.     ("ut  rioip and Ointment gave relief the first day,   ginia St., Belfast. Ireland,  and now lie is well.   B. L,. Whitehead, M. "D.,  10S Part mouth at., Boston, adds, "1 have  gioat faith in Cuticura Uemedles now that  1 um coiiM'ic-ed of their wonderful merits."  jod nil   three months and was growing worse under  and spots disappeared.   No signs of return.��������� |  iticmn  other treatment.��������� Charles Sparrow. 7, \ ir-  Mis. F. J. Stokoe. 17. Dclvino Rd.. Parson's i  Gieen, London, S. W.  Cured her ;',ree girls nf ecnim. Their heads  were mus>es of itching eutptlon. .All kinds  of remedies failed and mother was in despair.  Their immediate relief aiul- economical  recovery due to, Cuticura Ointment. ��������� Mrs.  Christina Hitchle, Ito'cheaity, Scotland.  Features vidisccrniN" with eczema. , Baby's  liead   a  m^ssy of  eruption.     >V as  an   in-  Childs rwou-orvi with fos; of hair cured. Dreadful bmlsjnr U months. Made sufferer  Almost miposMine to describe state lier ww* and Ul, and loiced her to leave work.  head was in. Haw from using unsuitable llle<1 everything one could mention, to no  ointments. Tried many remedies and even avail. Her mother tells how, after using one  a skin hospital. Thought hair would never set of Cuticura Re������������������!^. ?������'e is well.���������  grow again. Used Cuticura Remedies and ^lrs- :tUcn Heather. Hillside Rd., Ash  hair .Is .now thick and,full, of new grow tfi. Common, nr. Aldershot% Hants,. , ^ , ,  Scalp completely cured. ��������� Mrs. T. Ward, pnhv wasted to a skeleton with terrible sores.  157, Markby Ud., Winson Green, Binning- h,.laicjIed and tore Uesli unless hands were  ham, England. . tied.    Physician treated him but he grew  worse.     Now   is  well,  and   mother  says:  "Only for the wonderful Cuticura Remedies,  At 74 owes fine head of hair io Cuticura Soap  and Ointment.   Itching, scaly scalp humor  uuiimeiii.    litmus,.avuijr  otujy iiumui ������������������--_-, nror-inus rhlld unilld hnvo riipd ������' Mra  patient   at^hospital live   weeks.     Mother was making his mother's hair all fall out in- ^.^VddSn   ?ttSK   C������m'  tried everything but there was no improve- spite of treatment.   She was advised to *use  LSbcrt biietaon, uxcanew. conn,  ment.    Well tis ever after treatment with "Cuticura."   Trouble over and hair growing 3fl[years of scaly, disfiguring tczema cured.  Cuticura   Remedies. ���������Mrs.    Finlow,    24, agahiA-r-rEllsworthV Dunham, Hiram, Me.   yfeuffered since childhooii.   Attended a hospi-  CorporatlonASt', Stafford,  England.   A nnei.Jrnf "ruiieurn" cured three    Hushed   tal for years and yeais.   Had been asmother  one box or  ruiieiira ...ctirfg three,   anstiana.  ,.__. ...^ ,��������� ,,���������.    vji.e.1 riittcnra Soan and  Chief surgeon ofslrin-hosvital raid, "I never daughter and baby boy had dreadful itching ctjcura  Ointment  ami  Jn   a  few  weeks  saw sucu -iy bad case of eczema." Ijching rash.   Would scratch tilHhey bled and sleep eruptions had  completely  disappeared.���������  was unbearable and sufferer got little or was badly broken. ��������� Mrs. F. Hart, Castle mts, Butler, 17. Francis Rd., King's Norton,  no   relief;    Suffered   aRomes   for a   year. St., Woodbridgo. Suffolk^; ������������������;��������� TUrmiiigham, England  Seme^T^S-l^n^sS r���������������������Xh,ccdi������P eczema atred^ Dermatologist could  1709*Park^vc   Little Rock  Xrk '   lie^eUiesttlterhv?y?arsof su^ not assure a cure aud thought hair would  1709 rarKA\c,, utile uocK,Arh. description.    Thought death was-'near and come out white or gray. 1! at all.    Used  1 Face- cwtf .weeife ---a mass of pimplesx Almost longed for that time when she should beat "Cuticura" and in two months hair was  I too   bad  to  describe.     Dreaded ,. to  wash rest.   Now well, and says: "I am so grateful growing its natural color.   In six months no  because 'of-.pain.    Spent -pounds on treat- I want the world to know, for what helped sign of trouble was left. ��������� G. 2. Browne,  ments which failed to cure.   After five long me will help^ others." ��������� Mrs. AUie Etson, x Remington St, Dorchester. Boston, Mass.  I  years of suffering, he tried Cuticura Oint- 93 Inn Rd.. Battle Creek. Mich.  Her babies had artful enema.   One died of  S^ n^S^^too ''liSr^lffk V";ft"6^ hea<l ������ ^^������r^nir,a enemas drcadfui disease, the ot.^'s head a mass  ReveU 47P Eaft St Newton Abbot' Devon that l00k ev.ery hair off. Was a pitiful, of running eruption. Child was in torture.  Keyell, 47, Last bt., wewton adooi. ueyon. . sight;:    Kept- someone night-and day to Used.two boxes of Cuticura Ointment and  Baby's face like jiiccc of raw beef.' Smothered  prevent his scratching.   After second appli- the way his head healed up is "nothing  with   bad   pimples.     Awful   to  look   at. cation of Cuticura Ointment, itching Stopped, shcrtofa miracle."���������Mrs. Mary Stirzalcer,  Scratched and cried terribly.   They feared  Now".has lovely hair and skin, thanks ,to 41, Berry St., Preston. Lanes,  he would always be dis^ured, but^uticura ^t^^e,?^r^r^^VMorsans������  ������T For niofe than a generation the Cutl-  Remed^^ult^ cu^,^him;~Mra.:^^^ A *lL;cura Remedies have  promoted skin  Perry.99, Waterloo Rd.,Aldershot, Hants.. A^,^^ throughout   the  world.*  Scratched Iwenty-eiijhl ypgr.-t-until it got to be vuiaee. Their whole bodies itched like si: Sold by druggists everywhere. Send to  .second nature. Suftering from psoriasis was .million, mosqulto-bites. Slwp. was out of theipropfie^ The Potter Drug ft Chem.*  endless and without' relief. Shed * scales tho question, and life became ah inferno. Corp., 128; Cplumbu^i Ave., Boston, U.S.A.,  constantly������ and wasted S20O on useless Doctors did their best to no ava& After^a fos*a free.4������-page booklet telling a^l about  treatinents. Cuticura Remedies madij.skin few days' treatment with Cuticura R.emediea;'.-Bkin and'.'/scalp troubles, aUd-BmrfE tn^wlt  clear as a babyfs.:��������� Dennis Downing, the result wias a perfect, care in all cases. ��������� nearly a hundred unquestioned testimonials,  '.W&tetbury/Vt; .���������' V-^oiaas Hugh, 3956 W. Hu^  Kowadays we wear artificial"hlossbBd3.  This year,.too, the introductionyof. flow-"  er3 in theevenirig dresses'-.'is "moire popular than ever.   No one is "tied bjr: hide-:.  bound rules nowadays, and originality;  has .for a- long time held sway, and when,;  about a year ago, oVpharmihg evening:  gown appeared qn the .stage with: a, h^ge  cluster of flowers, fastened at the hack  of one of the sleeves of the gown, the'  novel note struck was copied by. numbers of people1 on th6ir new toilets. _,���������'  T\mcAi^m a    .xy'yxA'  SHAWL EFPEGT.^  ment,  for  the -dressmaker  knows this strip as a "fly" to   new  '^-_-_ ������������������_^-l-j i:_L^i_ ��������� i~...Xc [-^,yxXxys- J'i^-='_..a I-���������] . .x^    ii ^ r .   t._i.v   i:! 3  Most Convenient Form of .'Garment for  Wear in Carriage or Limousine.  Astonishing to relate,^ the lur cape,  which has. not1 been -seen for several seasons, haa now mado ita appearance, and  in   the hew   guise, pointed bacu    and  front, -:acquits itselt admirably,      and  will come in for much admiration.     It  commends itself'to tlie daintily-gowned  wonian who, when driving to make her  calls, or going.to and from tho opera,  likes a warm wrap that can bo easily  assumed and not crush her chiffons.' A  delightful coat of moleskin shows A, the  new collar of feet, which on the. right aide  spreads itself out iri a huge handkerchief rcver. ���������-,  AN ERMINE AN KCKlilST.  . Theci*. are quaint necklets, too, to bo  seen. Ono, composed of a band of tail-  Jess ermine, which; just clasped the  throat, was fastened in front, whoro  IJioro woro four ppndant ^leiie-i of  gauged IloyiU jbluo satin, ahd on to the  ends of tho satin Vworo aown the tails,  which, ono suppOBOs, woro filched from  tho  ALL WRAPPED UP IN A PAISLEY  SHAWL.  If you'vo ovor ohoo-clioood out of  GlaRgow a fow niilofl and como to a  particularly amoUy town, tlio clmneon  aro it w������h PaiHloy, whoro a canny  Rootohnuin la Htill coininix millionn  from tlio old family ohawl worku,  Protty dirty placo ' for anythliif? nn  beautiful an Homo I'aiwloy hIuiwU to  como from, but- they're MtiU comlnn.  Tho picturo Bhowa now onn of thom  wiu������ (inipod olfoctlvely In this season's  ���������nvyio.  band.  WALLlST-SHAl'El)  MUTO;7 ;     :'  Muffs have takon upon themselves  many shapes, but thoy aro all of protlig-  ioiw sizo. There is tho wallot-shapod  muff, with a flap outHhlo,.and tho wing  shape, coming down to two points with  a good curve between. Tho tails on or-  mine muffs aro also being arranged t.o  form a V shape, which is moro effective,  thnn thn Htialght Hrto. In fact, there Is  no ond to tho furriere' fancios this aoa-  son.  BRIDAL ARUAY  IS SUPERFINE.  ,'e inadvertent snip' '-of the scisors might  lose;: her a client of manyV years'A stand-'  ing. V To the ;making Aof A the. Vwedding;  gowh-for her'patrbness' daughter, there-7  fore,- 'Madame" gives lier closest attention.,, y A..'.' V'yy.  Xyyx:'y ,--ALQvEL^l^^S.A-..-....v;v,.^'  Very beautiful was thS'-/.wedding dress  worn by a recent hride^ the' Hoii.' Laura  Lister, on her marriage with Lord Lbvat.  The.gown, of the Italian    Renaissance  period, was of Ratih- muscadihe, made iri  stfaig'ht.,v'semi-fitting'^  fell a tunic** of   'old' rose''    point lace,  mounted on net, withVa centre;! panel of  lace, which also ^outlines the .corsage, VVAj  court ���������iimiti! of Rehjttissahce brcifado Vwas*  siipploiaientcd^Vby?������*cha8uble of:r.pBe;:point;,  lace hanging from the shoulders' halfway down the dress; the /whole covered  by t*he bridal veil which, falls, frca   the"  wreath of orange blossoms and T/ew.  FORBRIDESilAlDSi      A"    ,.  Miss Lister's lovely toilett.    was set  off rathor than overshadowed by.    thoBO  of hor two hridesmaitls. Too often the  bridal retinue of prottily-gownod girls is  so lonsr and varied that tho attention is  distracted from themain feature of tho  function. MitTis,Diana Lister and    Miss  Wasor wore Directoiro dressos of Pokin  gauze oyer: ivhito satin,' bordered at the  hem with skunk  and finished at    tho,  waist with holts of old blue and silver  ribbon; with silver tassel ends. Caps of  old silver laee boTdorod with the samo'  fur as-that on the drcsa andihrightonejl  with ii touch of VonoUtin'rod; woro worn  instead of hats.  TO SAVE TROUBLE.  Trom garments' tliatAhavo 'boon laid  'iiBiclo, cut tho Btrip cbhtaliilng the but*  .tonholps, leaving enough material to  garments, thereby saving both time and  labor. . v- >      .r   .  Rocont Englls:-. Brldo Shono In Robo  of Italian Ronaltsance Design.  nihil*.** of the prcftcnt day by no mnann  (lo)>oiul helploftsly on thoir drosiiniakor  to suggoflt ideas for tho conntnictlon of  tho gown which, to tho fomlnlna mind,  is tho "piece do rosiRtnnoo'' of tho groat  fnnotion of their lives, Thoy havo vory  distinct Ideas for tho arrangomont of  owirv detail, and thoir first coiiHhlorit-  tion'is to find the oouturloro who iu wlh  Hug to carry out themo idoati,  In Home ensos, where the bvldo's mo-  Ihi-i' Iihh Un yi'uvu had her gownn mad������*  by ono Hpeelal 'artlsto' in'modes," she  proir.lWHi that the chof d'oeuvre for hor  dnughtw's wedding day shall ho cob* \  Mlruotod by hor, and her alone, and  whero prloeli'mt old lnco in to bo lined I  ilkMiit U tUiwu������4 'W*J������J.c;a is the *2Tfo������***-  ELABCHATE VELVET C08TUME.  PENDjai^T SEAUTY    ,   ..  "     IN PLAQUE SHAPE.  AThe.pendant cf the^mppaent-is,,j the  plaque of yesterday. That' is ' to'" say,  that- when we see advertised "the lajibst  pendant -from Paris, we���������j, may ���������> prepare  for what a few-months ago , was "Tlio  Parisian "Plaque." Latest novelty." TSicrc v  ; is no'-'i^g%ofr4taiautipntfry-. t^popular-  ity'bfvtliis ornament, whicli^is olmbstAal-  ways circular in shape, partly qften-wpt-k  'ahdlpfc yery gracefnl design.^^^ *f*  ^^nW^prcsonts^Chantecler'^'Iianing^the  risingt'shn, and is jis flight rtSia^Jrraceful  iri treatment as if it' had merely boen *  of a floral design. Nearly ^11, ofv- them,  ,by the way, are, floral, hut a, fcw.���������arfe-~of  conventional pattern. '     *-'<  ^yVy/T  POPULAHMY' y.A'   ''-1-  .  Tlio great popularity of thoso plaques  is probably, accounted for by tho (l tak-  travagance^and almost barbarous magnificence of tho jewels which a certain  section of t^io moneyed world has been  wearing f or n, couploof years.'1  ;,t' iThe gemp of the ultra-smart -hecamo  larger arid' larger again'-, until ' they  rdaohctiV the -limits ��������� imposed by*-nature  upon precious stones, and then they  'branched out into;! tho extravagances *of  color which finally led us Into the displays of,rubies, emeralds and Bapphiros, *  Whieli biased at*'the astohiBhed win'with  al! their many UroR.  COLORLESS.       *  This could \t������oty;last,-J, and whon somo-  body introduced' thfii ^dii\mbnd nnd poarl  plaque, of dbllcato workmanship,    and   .  sot with small stones, with, ono   accord  ovoryoim,with any pretensions' to   good  \tasto-gladly hailed thls-'doliyeranifb from  tho,-; Oriental,splendors A\vith;^vli|loh A wo  had boon ovorrUldQil.!,Color lh     tlioBO  plaques Is vory rar(*,;and hoavlncas    of  design is alinont impossiblb. Some  ' of ,  thoso made in tjhy, pearls llglitonod by/1,  almost invisible diamonda aro among tho  most gracoful and oliarniing orndmonts  scon for many yonrH.,   , "*.' A   .,'  FASHION NOTES FROM   V* V.  PARIS BH6PS.  Tallorod ooats roach to tlio hip.  Th������, uso.of dark fur edging ia offcctlvii. ;  Doiid -lirigSK'niid pVirsos art* shtnvu In   '  gvoat profusion. >  v  Tho %deVc������'iDhil'fbns in "ombroV of*  foot' {iro extremely smart,  Wo yttcn soo plain aiul fancy hr.iid^ o.i  tho sarno garment. ���������'������������������  Skirts are-marirow and straight .'buth  fov prnotleal and drossy woari       x\     ���������  V' Laco tun|ca tn-o  predicted,'', and fi also  hroiid"labn collars in 's'u'llor nhiipo.?���������   ^ "��������� ���������  .Narrow bnn'ds of fur trim gowns of  Milk, sfttln, velvet, chiffon or cloth;':'  Miivnihont trlaimliigii are effeetlvb on  soft aatlns *nn!l ribbons.   ' V   y    :$   ,  Coats close abovo thc^ line , of,i tho  bniijSt rnthe;i* than lielow It, as Jastiyoar.  rxA-Hr, Atrjipcdl,c|il(tons ara,liUpwn-i^iufc  th������������ plain seems to ha-rwtHn -profwaflce.  Vokes aro soph as mneb as over. It Is  rn-i'lv ''v** t'wy .v.x ������.:r.i5 cf a s'.nglo"  uiiiiurittl. ��������� THE   ORESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW'
u
I
r
Joan never knew how the evening
���passed. She did not hear the innuendoes of the girls, and was deaf to the
colonel's growls. There was no room
in her thoughts now for anything or
anyone but Lord Villiars. She stole
away from,the house at iho appointed
time and rain nuickly down the lane.
Lord Villiars was by her side in a
moment.
"My darling!" he breathed with almost 'an air of relief. "I fancied your
courage would have failed you, it is so
dark; and also so late."
As he spoke-lie almost took her in
his arms and carried her to the carnage
wliich was waiting; the door closed
sharply, and the next moment they were i
She raised her eyes to his with a little
troubled look that almost maddened
him. *
"I am so sorry," she said. '-But if
you say it is right���and yet I ain afraid
1 shall let out the truth!"
"Do not do that!" he said, quickly.
"You must listen to me, Joan! You must
keep this little deceit!"
"And now I must leave you for a little
while, Joan," ho added, with a reluctant
sigh. "Heaven knows, 1 hate to do so,
but there is no help for it. I shall not
be gone long. You will scarcely miss me
beforo I am hack again."
"Ah, you will not be gone long, indeed, then,"  she murmured
off.
.loan noticed that before thoy started
the groom' extinguished the lamps, ami
iu the intense darkness they made their
way to the station.,
���'Wait here, dearest, till I come for
you." said Lord Villiars.
He had scarcely spoken during the
drive; and he went and asked for two
ticket=, one for London snd one for
Plymouth; thon ho ran down and muffling .loan in a voluminous wrap, brought
her or. the platform at the last moment,
anil swiftly drew the curtains.
A brougham was waiting for them at
Paddington. and with .the same swift
decision. Lord Villiars conducted Joan
to it. still enveloped in her wraps, and
the cairiage was the first to leave the
station yard.
"So far we are safe," he said; "and
now we can defy them, Joan. Look
Look around you, dearest. We arc in
Loudon at last."
It was noon, and the streets were at
their fullest, with the same sense of unreality, Joan looked at the people as
they whirled past, as if she were looking at a city in dreamland.
Tfp had no time to engage rooms, and
as the brougham passed down the ^uiet
liarl of Pall Mall, he kept-,a close watch
until he. saw a bill in" one of the windows, p
The house looked respectable and aristocratic, and. stopping the  carriage, he j
, got out and knocked at the door.
Hip  was shown upstairs,  had a short
interview   with , the- landlady,   and   in
, five/minutes had made terms, explain-
, ing that his wife and himself had come
- up   unexpectedly,  and   offering   to  pay
1 a week's rent in advance.
"That is not necessary, sir," said the
- landlady,  quietly. ��� "1   think T   know a }
gentleman when I see hini.   What name,
\ sir*"..
Once again Lord Villiars was at fault,
and he hesitated, with his own name
on his lips, as tie thought flashed upon
his'"'mind that 'to give his true name
would  be  to provide a distinct  clue  to
~    - ���        �������� ����� ��� -�����-* y -.    ,*��������������   *r ������.**.    "-��fc��    ���.'��� fc**��0        C*������.\I ���        **\J
doubt,  in pursuit.
"My name is Newlauds," lie said, giv-
��� ing one of the  family Christian names
at random.
;      The' landlady bowed.
'���And mine1 is Parsons, sir. I think
you will be'comfortable. We have only
one other gentleman in the house, and
he will-not distuib won;  his rooms arc
z on the floor beneath yours."
The loving retort, so characteristic of
her, caused him to take her in his arms
and  kiss . her passionately.
"I am iioing for your sake, Joan," he
snid. "I am going to see about our
marriage. Not having been married before," and ho laughed, ''I ani rather
strange to the business. But I am going
to  make  inquiries, and T will  be back
He ran down the stairs hurriedly,
and tell you all about it."
opened the door, and stood on the edge
of the curb, waiting for a cab. One
drove up in a moment or two, and he
I nailed it and got in, telling the driver
to drive to the lawyer's in Lincoln's Inn.
As ne enCered the cab. the door of
the house he Had just left was thrown
open, and a young man, with golden
hair and blue eyes, darted out, calling
him by name. But the cab had started
and Lord VilliaTS was out of hearing.
The young fellow stood staring, with
surprise and astonishment on his face;
There was a pause foi a moment whilo
Joan straggled for a decision; then she
raised her pure eyes and met his ga^e
steadily.
"I told an untruth," she said. "My
name is rot 'Nowlands, and it was Lord
Stuart Villiars whom you saw leave the
house."
Bertie drew a long breath; the calm,
sweet dignity of the confession touched
him.
"I thought so," he said; "but���but���
of course, you were right to contradict
nie if you had any reason or -wish to
keep it secret, and���I beg your pardon,
Lady Villiars, for intruding," and ho
made a movement to the door, being far
more embarrassed than Joan.
At the "Lady Villiars," Joan's face
flushed, then grew pale again. She
had told him so much that sho could not
let him go away believing another lie;
besides, what did it ^matter He was ft
friend of Lord Villiars, and would help
them  rather than  betray.
She was silent* for a moment, then she
said:
~ "I think I must tell  you���you are a
friend of Lord Villiars?"
Bertie  nodded  eagerlyl
"1���am not his wife, but I am to he.
We ai-e to  bo married to-day or      tomorrow."
Lord Bertie stood for a moment as if
he had not heard, then his face grew
deadly pale, and a wild horror shone
in his eyes, as they rested on her innocent face.
"Not���not his wife! ���and living here
alone with him':" he almost gasped.
A slow crimson mantled to Joan's face
but her honest eyes met his frankly,
though with a vague trouble in them.
'���Tees���for a few hours. Why not?"
Bertie put his hand to his brow and
wiped the gi cat drops of sweat that had
started upon it.
"&o young, and beautiful, and innocent! Great, heavens! whit a fiend Stuart Villiais must be!'- lie thought.
A groan burat from .his iip*>, and ha
paced inp the room and back again,
scarcely conscious of v.iiat he was doing.
'���When���when   did   you     come'r"   he
���m     m   vm -nm ��� �� I
��� uvuaaiB
NO FAITH CURE
But Dodd's Kidney Pills cleaned out W. F. Black's
Sciatica.
i
BROTHERS
tment on nis race; i * , , ���        . *   . ���.%.*,
then he went inside, shut the door, and I ��***����� and his voice was Uoar-e with the
rang his bell so furiously the landlady
came hurrying up breathless.
"Did you ring, my lord?" **1ip said.
"Y��is," said Lord Dewsbury, for it
was he, and it was to the house in which
he had rooms that Lord Villiars had
brought Joan. "That gentleman who
just left here; T saw him go out of the
door.    Has he been here'?"
"Yes, my lord." said the landlady;
"he has got rooms Here���the second
floor.    His wife's upstair?."
"His wife!" said Bertie, staring and
dropping the match which he ignited to
light his cigar.
"Yes, my lord, a beautiful young creature. One of the most beautiful young
ladies T ever saw! He took the Tooms
for lier this morning."
Lord Bertie stared round for a minute or two, then he said:
"I ought to call on her, Mrs. Parsons.
Her husband is an old friend of mine,
you know.. Strangest thing in the world
his putting up at the same diggings.
Yes. I'll make a" morning call. Juat send
my man, will you, and I'll get into a
decent coat. And look here, .you can
maiiagti a lhi.ii.- uinnc-j fui" liii'cc-, eh? *��� .��
ask tlieni to dinner."
'���'Certainly, my lord,"' assented- Ivirs.
Parson?. "And if I may make so bold,
I think the dear young thing will be
glad to see yon.    She 3��enis very lone-
sudden emotion which the revelation of
hor position had arousaci in, him.
"An hour���an hour and a half ago,"
said Joan, trembling, she kn-w not why.
"What is the matter"'
Bertie walked to the window and looked out; then he turned and looked at
her again, and then back to the winuow.
"Don't���don't speak to nie for a moment, please," he said, and hi* voice
trembled. "What you have told me haa
rather startled me. Forgive me if I seem
.strange.    1 will explain directly."
Great heavens! how isaould he explain?
And yet he must, hi wou'^save her.
CHAPTER XIV.
some.
"Oil   I'll cal! " s
man, please."
"Send my
His valet cjino and assisted his master .to change his coat, and Bertie walk-
Lord 'Villiars' nodded   and   went   cut j ed upstahs with Mrs. Parsons
to .Iran.       - *. ' s
"7   havo   been   a   long   whrle.   have   T
��� not V" he said, with a smile. '"But we
are'nt homo at last;" and lie gave her
lib1 arm ond let hor in.
A comfortable fire was burning in
the grate, and th<J room looked cosy and
homelike   after the  long journey.
liord Villiars drew a chair to the fire
and mnke her sit down and warm her-
' self.-while    he  ordered  some  luncheon;
, then,   when  the  landlady had   left   the
room, he went and put his arm around
Joan nnd kissed her.
"Joan, dearest, I have something important to tell you," he ��tiid, trying to
spook, lightly.
"T  will do anything,  everything you
telln.r." she ��nld, simply,
��� "You will have to help nie in a little
* harmless' piece of deceit."
"Of deceit?"
' "Yes.," he said, smiling down at her.
"For instance, you must forget that my
namo is Villiurs. It would not hnvc
done to give the pooplo of this house
my right name, dearest! Colonel Oliver
,mfly, Afhrorlisp In tho evening papers."
"I see,",sho "sii\d',' slowly. "And what
Is your name?'!'and slip laughed vsoftly.
,dOm' name is Nswlands," he said.
"Our  name?"  she echoed, her brows
- arehed ns sho smiled up at him.
IXo smiled back.
"Why, yoB, Joan. Iluslmnd and wife
nin of tho same uniiie, you know."
Her faco wont crimson, but her eyes
met his steadily, with the old light burning in thom.
".Un!, wo am not husband nnd wife---
yntl" h1h�� murmured.
"Not yot' not for a fow hours, dear*'
Ofd," lio saldj "but wo must puis as
such.''
Slui.was silent, her eyes fixed on his
face,
'/'IHivo   you   told   tho   people   of   the
houso <(hat''��wp-woro 'married, already'.1"
, who siildi In ho"low a tone as lo bo al*
most inaudible.
Ho laughed raussmlngly,
"Yes,  it  was   ntfenssuvy,   A
sen?-".
on't    you
Home      .
DYEING
I* tht way to
Save Monoy
���M^��WIM*M      WMW��tW*f
:-x ' ..' ��nd ������
Dfipna Well
.   *mjmmmt**mmm   ���   mmmtmmmmm
Try. HI
Simple a* Wsshlntj
Wllh
JUST THiNKOritl
���������� \Vn��t, Cotton, SI'k or MIk*4 OcmmI* fwrftnly
Jlhllir h/VM!" Py�����No> <-!����������� ��t wi#uW#��, 1>��M
nil II��MMti'ul Cwlurn 1't.nli, from >.��ur DruftfUl Af
��j>��l��r fl��n<ltovO>tnrr.irda��4HI'nnVH����ilT*��. H
i   I Dr   *��������� ���    . '       '!��.  l V.J.. J.t.l.U.,,1,   t.l�����u**i, I
IliMfeM**"111*1 ""*.   ' .    iiimm    "''     'T'.r i --~-r #'       M  "in
"Just say that it's a friend of her
husband's, will you?"' he said.
Mrs. Parsons knocked ut the door, and
Joan, who hud .Scarcely moved since
Lord Villiars went out, rose and said,
"Come in." 4"*��-
"A friijud of your husband's, ma'am,"
diiid Alr.i. Parsons.
Lord Bertie entered in his free and
easy way, but at sight of Joan, at tho
slim and graceful figure, at the beautiful face, with the large dark ��yes, ho
felt, as he would have expressed it,
"taken .'aback."' In all his lifo ho had
never seen n more beautiful face, oiyouo
���vthat in �� moment moved him moro pow-
cxfully.
"I beg youv pardon," he said, modestly; "but 1 have only learned that you
and   your   hu&baiid   wer*   just   stopping
here,"and���and "  ho stammered, ."I
thought X would call."
Joan regarded him with hot- sereno
Mnilc.
"Will you sit down Lord���my husband has gono out"���the color came and
,went���"but he  will  bo   ba<*k directly,"
"I daroijny you have heard him mention m<\," eaid Bertie, sinking into ah
easy chivii'. "My name Is, 1 hnvubury."
.loan fhuok her head.
"So, 1 have not; bui t am very glad
to sno you. My���husband ���will bo bu-i:
directly." ��
��� "O'ddo-it thing in the' world, his taking rooms hero," Baid Lord Bertie, pleasantly. 'I should hnvo thought they
would not have been half swell enough
f,ov him."
"They, sWin, very comforlablo," *aid
Joan. ��'^Vnd do you live bore?"
"Just underneath " said Iler-h?,
"Awfully rum, isn't It? I used to know
him very well when wo were* at E; n
together,'C
"Vcs?" said Joan, pleasantly. "I don'L
remember yoiir name."
"Powsbtu-y���Lord Hewtbury," said
Bertlo. "It in not such an old namo ns
yours; Lady Villiars."
"My nnmo is Newluiids," said Jonn,
gravely.
.Bertie's bluo eyes oponed wider snd
wider, and his. frank, hitudsomo' f��ei-
qve\v criniHon, For a moment or twa
lib Bat regarding her with an emlur-
raf.ed fctftre. in horrified nilence.
lie }m<l evidently mado an awful iiiIk-
tnko, and hnd tnen tho man who goi into tho cab for Stuart VilUnrs. Aud j>t,
what J an extraordinary roBumbliinco!
Anyway, ho had mndo an ass of himsolf, and tho only thing lo by doji? \uw
to apologiy.o and* take liliutolf off,
"I���I bog'your pardon !'" ho naid.eng-
evly .ami'humbly.
"I hm very sorry, I nm, Indood. I naw
your humhnurt l*tivo ���"Hie houon ^nd ���,,��
Into a eab, nnd I took him for an old
friend of mlne���Wtuart Vllllarn. And���
and I thought I, would come up and oall
upon you and n*k if there wa* anything
I could do, and���*pon my word, 2 a��i
v?>rv, verv worry," hs 'stammered, nsln-
fully.
Bertie btood at die window with hia
brain ia a whirl. He had nev.jr been
placed in such an awkward, painful situation before.
Here waa a be.iutiful woman, whosd
innocence was evident, placed in a position ot deadly peril, and by .1 mai \uiom
he called a mend.
Though not in the same set, Lord
Bertie knew Stuart ViliiaiV reputation;
stories of his mad exploits, daring dis-
*���      *** r- -   r'        -��*     Al      1      ��� ��� ���.    .nMl-iriMnHl irt.-     .*����    1      ������<!>���
all ties of life had been rife in many a
club smoking-i\oom, and Bi'-'tic was ������-
vinecd that tiiis beautiful creature had
been deceived, and t!:,it her young life
would be wrecked by tha man whom society rcg.iidcd as one oi its most dangerous members.,
He turned from the window, with hi-:
handsome facs as pale a? h:*rs, hio frank
'blue eyes anxious, and distressed.
"1 am afraid 1���I h ivs alarmed you,"
he   said, gently.     "Will   you   sit   down
1  have something to .��ay  that 1 mint
say,  and   that  you   must   hear,  and  1
'find it very difficult to s-iy ii.''
There was something t>o gentle and
noble, so full of consideration tor her,
in his grave, frank voiee and honest,
boyish eyes that Joan felt raiher reassured i.han otherwise, and aank into a
cluiir wiih a taint siinlr, ur.t there wan
���still a vague look of trouole lu her eyes.
"Have you known Lord Villmi'a long?"
asked Bertie.
Joan flushed, as the question brought
homo to her the Met ol their recent
acquaintance.
"So, not very long; it few weeks/
>.he faltered.
"And���and knowing him only a,' few
weeks, and in cntiie Ignorancu of his
past, you have put���p.ira-n me���you
huve put th in gieiit tlint in him! lt
is awlnll" and nis lip* trembled.
Joan, half rose, with displeasure in
her dark eyes and oh .lier blows.
"I do not know whnt you mean!"
"Heaven! 1 cannot spuak more plainly without wounding yon J" he exclaim-
cil, with a gi emu. "Ciin you lut under*
stand that by doing wlie.t you have dono,
liy taking flight from yonr home alono
\ulli Lord Villiars, you have committed
t\u net that Uie.wond, that,woinen con-
skier n Mmim-fi'il one You s"0 what 1
mean, do yon dotl Listen! Suppling
that���thar. Stuart Villiars did not mar-
ry you, eould you go liunie Lo-m.irrow���
nu" dny at tor 1"
lluv faou and neck grew crluuon, then
[ deadly,pale.
VjNoI Von could not! Innocent nnd
pure ��s you are, yon know that you
could uot do that. You know what
your pooplo, your friwid*, the world
would say. They would ����iy that you
were not. fit to���-to iissnoiato-with tneir
.ilnughtei'rt and sisters and wives, and
they would turn thoir back* upon you."
Joan'ti breath camo f.i��t and pnintully,
then flho smiled.
"But Lord .VHIInrs Is-to inhrry mo nt
onoe' thin afternoon, or to-movnuv," sho
na Id, proudly.
"How do you know that he wlllf" tie-
mantled poor Hertn**% with dowjieratt*
cMifngoj
"Ho snid so," she ropllod, moro proudly than be tore.
Mud ho novor broaks his wordV".said
llevtle, In a low, significant voice.   ���
'���No, ho could not liol" she ropllod,
promptly,'"with 'simple*  faith and dovo*
tlOM,
"Lord Yllliur-t not lirenk hi-* word In
rtin.li a ease as this!' ho Mild, bitterly,
"How littlo you know him! 'It Is almost
'uipnM,ili1e that ho Mlmiild keep Iti Ha Ih
notorious for���for Just such escapades as
UiUt Ills name Ih known throughout
London as a mnn who wiver keepn suoh
a prom I so hs hn has mndo to you! Ho
will not marry you; he never intended
tlolnir nn\"
He was in agony when a friend gave
him a box. Now he recommends
them  to  everybody.
Newcastle. X.B., Nov. 21.���(Special.) ���
In these cold fall days when the chill
winds eryntalize the uric acid in the
blood anu cause the pangs of Rheumatism and Sciatica to bring sleepless
nights to many a home, a man's best
friend i�� he who ean tell his neighbor
of a sure cure for his tortures. Such a
friond i�� Wm. F. Black of this place.
He suffered from Sciatica and lame
back. He was so bad that he could not
lace his boots or turn in bed. Dodd's
Kidney Pillp( cured him and he wants
all his neighbors to know of ttie cure.
"Yes," Mr. Black says, in an interview, "I was so bad with Sciatica and
Lame Back that I couldn't laee my
shoes or turn in bed, when a friend
gave nie about a third of a box of
Dodd's Kidney Pills. I started taking
them without much faith in their curative powers, and found them all they
were recommended.
"Now I" am recommending Dodd's
Kidney Pills to all sufferers from Kidney Disease."
Dodd's Kidney Pills are no faith cure.
They're a simple but sure cure for diseased kidneys.
a0*m���mmmm���i* mtmm. ��   tiamt M��MM^��i^��aMm��NMMMMaiWm*��^M^��
iiig. "How dare you come and tell me
this? How dare you tell me that Lord
Villiars, your friend, is so babe and vileV
I don't believe a word of it! 1 believe
thnt you are out of your mind! Go!"-
and she pointed to the door. "Indeed,
you had better go before Lord Villiars
returns. 1 will not listen to another
word!" aud she pointed to the door
again with her trembling hand.
Lord Bertie stood looking at her in
despair. He had done his L��?st and it
was no use.
"Good-bye," he said, brokenly; "1���1
have dene all I could. If���if ever you
should want a friend, yon will know
where to find one." He took out hi3
card aud laid it on the table. "Send
to me any time of the day or night, today, to-morrow ,years to come, and 1
will come to your side at onee. 1 cannot
say or do any more. I must remain and
see Stuart Villiars, but as you do not
believe me now, you would not believe
me while he was standing hy your side
to contradict mi. No, 1 have failed!
Good-bye, and heaven help you."
Joan was touched, notwithstanding her
anger, and she said, more softly:
"Good-bye."
Lord Bertie moved to the door; as he
did sc he passed the window, and looked
out, half-uiiconsciously; he saw Lord
Pontclerc coming across tlu road. At
sight of him a sudden idea occurred to
hhn. It seemed a wild, farfetched one,
but in such mental extremities men
catch p.t straws.
He turned swiftly.
"Give   nie   one  more chance!"  he   ex-
i
a.
m 0 Q * ��� Q * ^ m m A 3 m 4^^...^��. ��.^4r.��ye*&!&.&-
(iiy otuait  JLJ.  tot-one.l
By the flickering light of the brushwood fire, Clarence of Keokuk read the
column headed "Vanity Pair." Hamburg "and the Shoshone Tough and the
others listened with languid interest,
interjecting here and ttoare facetious remarks anent the foibles of ihe rich.
���'Here's a dame wot wore a peck of
green diamonds to a dago prince's ball,"
observed Clarenee of Keokuk. "Now
one of them sparkl.-:s would 'a' kept
this bunch in hay .and oats for a year.
'Tain't right���it ain't!"
Tlie others chuckled their acquiescence and one brought crumbling fenc?
rails to make a bonnier lire. Clarence
of Keokuk turned again to the column
of Vanity Fair, and a.s he read his scowl
became deeper.
"Here's a lady wid four hyphens in
her name went and give a pink ball and
strung a yard of pearls around everybody's neck for favors. And there's tha
Shoshone Tough and me hungry for
buckwheat cakes."
"With 'lasses," put in the Shoshone
Tough, licking his rough lips.
"I tell you, these aristocrats is a phoney bunch!" persisted Clarence of Keokuk, glaring savagely at the other?.
"What would voudo if you was one
of 'em?" asked the Tou^h.   "You'd wasta
E
STOMACH TROUBLE
CjUIi
���-J I
"there is a room
there." and he pointeu tov tlie door leading to the dressing-room adjoining; "go
in there and listen. You shall hear and
���and perhaps you will believe. Go in
quickly, and do not speak until he has
gone."
Slowly, hesitatingly, she pnssed in, and
Bertie-, hurrying to the window, opened
jt and called to Lord Pontclerc, who
stood on the steps.
"Halloo!" responded his lordship, looking up in surprise. "Is thnt you, Bertie?
What on earth arc you doing up thereV"
"Never mind. Just come up, will
yon?" snid Bertie, as lightly an he could,
seeing that his heart was heating like a
sledge hammer. "Come up here���second
floor."
A minute afterward Lord Pontclerc
wns heard ascendim**.
"What  on  earth ���" he  iVgnn, but
Lord Bertie     cut in with \\ laugh that
trembled and sounded hollow hi Joan's
ear, as she stood with the door slightly
a,|*ir, her     body leaning     against  tlio
framework.
(To be ConMniioiU
���  ���* ��-<w
"1 WISH 1 HAD, A'MILLION DOLLARS," DECLARED CLARENCE OF
KEOKUK.   I'D GIVE IT ALL AWAY-"
good coin on heliotrope teas and dinners to pet educated ant caters���you
know yon would!"
Clarence of Keokuk turned fiercely
upon his accuser. "I would not," he
said. \Td spend it every cent for thi
brotherhood of man*: I've some feelin'.
I have."
"Yes," interjected Hamburg, "along
about dinner ii:ne/'
Cjaa'uiict-, of-..Keokuk became v&iieft��e.������
"Everything ought Vo be divided���everything," ho declared, pounding hi3 fist
upon a hickory chip.    "What's yours is
mine.  Tough.
What's mine  is  vour*.
A Great Sufferer rrom Indigestion
Te!!s How She Was Cured.
Stomach trouble is a general name for
all forms of indigestion, whether great ,
pain  after   eating,   belching   of    -wind,
heavy feeling  in- the stomach,   nausea,
or the sharp pains that often make you
think   you  have   heart" trouble.    There
are two things noticeable in indigestion.
One is that doctors always find indigestion a prominent symptom in a bloodless
run-down state.   The other, that sufferers usually find relief when a tonic is
taken that restores the general health.
\Vithout  a   doubt   stomach - trouble   is
simply stomach weakness, and the cure>
is to make the stomach strong enough
to   digest   food   without * trouble.    Any
other treatment is patchwork and cannot  cure.      As the  processes  of  diges1
tion   are   controlled   by  the  blood  and
nerves,   the  stomach  that is too  weak
to digest food needs a tonic to give it
strength.   And in all the world there is
no better tonic than Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills.    They actually   make   new, ,rich,
blood, tone the nerves and so strengthen
the stomach and all the bodily functions.
We submit the following as proof that
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills will cure even
the   most   obstinate .-cases   of   stomach
trouble.    Mrs.' John Graf, Fort Saskatchewan,  Alta., says:   "For years I suffered great torture from indigestion.    I
took many different medicines, but instead of benefitting me I was growing
worse all the time, till my' stomach got
so bad I  could neither eat  nor drink
without pain'.    Even  cold  water'would
cause me suffering.    Nor did I get any.
relief when the stomach was empty, as
I  still  suffered  from   a  horrid burning
pain.'   I went to Edmonton and consult- .
ed one of the best doctors there, but ho
told me that lie eould do* nothing for me,
that all I could do was to diet. For.some
time I took only hot water and a small
piece of brown bread for' my meals, but -
even that did not help me and I got so "
I weak and run down that I despaired of *
ever being well again.    I - bought- a- so-;;
called electric belt and wore it for six
months, but it was simply money wasted.    Then  one  day  a  friend asked me
why I did not try Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills.   I did not know they were intended to cure indigestion, but being'assured
that they were, decided to try them.   I
soon found the Pills helping me, hut my
eondition  was   so   bad   when  I    began
using them that I continued taking'the
Pills for about, five months before I feit
that I was completely  cured.  . Then" I
could eat any kind of food, and although
more than two years have passed since
my cure. I have not since had the least
sign of the- troubl��.   I ean most heartily
recommend Dr. Williams' Pink PHIr, to'*
anyone suffering from this terrible trouble."      . ,
Sold b- all medicine dealers or bv mail
at 50 eents a box or six boxes for $2.50,
from   the   Dr.  Williams' - Medicine " Co.,
Brockviiie, Ont.
. �����*��       .   ���
, A Social Call.
i    ,
When Mra.  Readymoney found a card upon
her -nolished. floor - ,
wjlucu  jttro.   vrt��i**ou����..   .,��*..   I*.**.������ **
ternoon beneath the door.
She sicked It up and read the name, then on
her  ince   thera  crept  a  grin,
Aud  Mrs.   Ueadymoney   said;   "I'm,' mighty ���
aiad I wasn't in."
quickly slops coudun,  cares coldci* heals
..,. . , ,,��-�������.  - 	
Pandora's Box.
Pandora was a- woman. fair, und tliat Is
..why-.��'wish
Tiki   cOiiImiIh uf  that  box uf  hern  were
very much llhe this:
A l'Ocuiut ior noplii pleb,
A receipt for jelly,
Some motor kokkioh for liei* eyes,
A novel  by  Corelll.
A  nattern for a summer hat
In   manner   C'lianticlory:
l'wo HwltclicH und a Huffy  rut
For purpouos  capillary,
An  "��d" lor Mommy's Ijiirptnln uals.
A Hat of Uest Sellers,
Some HumplCH for a chiffon veil
In bliieu and plnltH and yiilUua,
J, copy of a rfnif'on boolt
Called I'MUy-uoven Jloxcr,
AcllpnlnK���How to Jlvo tho Hook
Tc fraokloH on Our Nosoh;
Jl  box ot rouge, a ,powdoi-puff,
A Ictt  for munlouritig;
A eollarotto. a piece of ruff
To  mako  herself allurltitf.
A oloco of Hatln nnd sortift tnco,
A receipt for ptcjclcti;
Some Anti-Sunburn for the face.
Two ponnlCH and soqie nlolclo*,
Air Invitation for a tea,
With bridge to follow later:
A roll of ribbon and n hoy;
Borne luittonn for her aalter,
Somo printed nlnteu of Kind urray
Air In the latest fnnhlait:
A ticket for hto matlneo
Of some now play of paiilon.
Tho advertisement of a Judo
Who wnntert a poult Inn
Aa waltroHR or a parlor-inn Id,
Or   maybe, Ju iho lilfc'ioii���
A list bo very loiur, I four,
Tt never now a mopnliiK
; Of sundry thlnnr Pandorn, doar
Was after In hor shopping.
Than* are tha thln*ri��. I'l hot a hat, Pandora lovely  earrlod:
And linr��o my mienHc* ono, and all, on-
well, vou hnow I'm tmnrrletl.
���llorncn Dnild CIjiMIi, In Tlie K.itiinliiy
1'Ovenlncr I'omt.
tbo
Tha Wa? of  Ir.
"We   will   never   give  up,"   nald
Kouth AmoHwin military Inmlor.
"(live   up   whiitV*   oskeil   the   ��*o1dl;��
liractlcnl ninn.
And after a moment of reflection tbe
military leader candidly repliedi "Anv-
tlilnp! wo ean get onr hsndi on."���Ws
"lor slianet" she cried,her eyes flash.   Ington Star.
That's right, ain't it?"
Tlie Tough took a long pull at liis
smeiiy pipe. "Oh. it's de right dope, all
right,' rne agreed, "but 'tain't human
nature."
"I wish I had n million dollars," declared Clarence of Keokuk. "I'd prove
jt. I'd give, it all away. I'd���Great,*
sizzling cross-ties!     Look at this!"    ,
The bunch aroused and peered over
the shoulder of the reader at ths scrap
of newspaper which he had just turned.
They read:
"Keokuk. Ia.. July 12.���A diligent
effort is -Whig miide to discover the'
whereabouts   of  Clnrence   J.   Richards, who disappeared from tills city
some years ago.   Young Richards it.
the sole   heir   to   an   immense   fortune left by the last survivor of the
Welch branch of his family.''
"Huh!" snorted  tho Shoshone Tougn.
"Hero's six of nn here.   A sixth will do
me fine as nilW
"Immense fortiino!*.' repeated Clarence
of Keokuk, in a daze. "1 wuz dead wiso
to the fact that I didn't belong wid dese
thugs nnd lie-walkeis."
"A sixth for nie, too," ehimed Hamburg. "(��<��e! Clarence, when does wc got
our shnrcV"
"In a million years," answered Clarence, dreamily. "I got to go down to
tbe hotel and was.li up."
The bunch arose, "We're your pals.
We'll go wid you."
'-Nary a po���nary >i pal!" denied Clarence of Keokuk. "Do you think a gen-
lieiiiuii WuiiU in walk Into town with a
soil-faced, Inek-Alep, hang-dog gang of
tnuts liko you chapiK"
WHh a snarl ho turned nnd vanished
Into tho dark. The gang relaxed by the
blazing brushwood.
"Don't go to glvln' any pot rhinoceros
dinners, Clurcnci*!" called Hamburg,
It wan just two months later that
TTninhurg read'to tho Shnahono Tough,
In the eliiule of a Itlo flrandc water tank,
of a birthday party given by C. Johnson
Itiebards, thn Keokuk miUlonairo, whore
at thn guoht of honor was a laughing
hyena and tho souvenirs were cIoti*
oi*������h of dav/.lJng nrold studded with ula-
mond'* of Klniherley.
Origin   of'.'Windfall.
What -precisely in tho origin of tho ox-
prcHslon "a windfall," which Mr. Anquith,
Lord Avebury und others uso, each with
an application of his own, in speaking
of budget mat torn? An old oucyclopoa-
dia explains that some families of tho
English nobility held their land on a
tenure which forlmdo thom to out down
trues, these being reserved as the property of tho royal navy. But any treo
winch fell down without human assist-
nnen thoy might keep, so that a hurricane canning a great "windfall" was
hr-iirllly wolnonie. It sooni* probable,
however that tho i*xprosnlou wna slmplor
In origin. Even an apple thnt fell to tho
ground without tho troublo of picking
It, and ,whioh a ps&xerby might often
nnnex   without   feellnif   thnt  ho wiih   a
Llilof,   would   bo  a   liul-y  "windfall."	
London Chronicle.
4. ��'N   '
Then,Mrs. Rcadymoneywent to call oa Mrs.
.GoldenUatr. -'     "
And she. too, left a calling card because aue
dtda't  flud her   tbere;
Sho  neither sighed nor frowned aor wore a
look to  indicate  chagrin.
She  merely -told  ber husband    this:    "I'm
lulKhiy  glad she   wasn't in."  '
- ,.
Xcxt timo they mot, ehe said:   "My dear,"
and fumbled ,wJth  her   tortoise ' comb���
"I was so Eorry to havo had you'call when
I was not at home:    ... <
"Nor can I tell you my regret,"- and   here
eho sadly dropped bor chin,
"Udou  the  afternoon   I   oalled  on  you  and
didn't find you In."
And   than   both   Mrs.   Ooldenhalr   and   Mrs.
Roadymeney  told       *   -
Kacli  other  JiiBt  how end   they  were,  their
iirief was moro tban  thoy could hold;
Then oocli one parted, each ono smiled, and
, later each was heard to say, ,
"Thank RoodneBB that ts ovor now/and that's
a visit,  anyway."
���Detroit Free; Press.
 e�� ��
BABIES' SBBES IN WINTER.
Mothers Should Know
*     About Zam Buk
i
Kvcry mother should realize that the
skin of her baby Ih ho lender that-tho!
seeretioiiH of tho body often load to"
raslies, eruptions, etc., nil of which
may bo removed by Xiiin-Bnk. .Scores
of restless, crying babies, upon examination^ are found to bo nufforing from
some form of skin irritation or "heat."
Don't let baby suffer whein Zpm-lluk
will enrol
Often, too, In winter, tlio little onos
suffer from chapi on the chin, hand*,
or other parU of tho body. vJum-Jlnk
applied after the hath and at Intervals
during tho duy, will prevent all trouble.
Mrs. L. Wood, of 475 Alexander
avenue, Winnipeg, says: ' " I havo
proved the value of Zam-Buk when applied to children's, sores. Some misty
sores broko out- around my hahy't* mouth
nud despite all tbo preparations used,
they refused to heal. 1 took hini to St.
I Boniface Hospital and be remained thero
for two week8. At tho end of that IInio
ho was no hotter, and wo again took him
home. I. was then advlspd ,to , try Zam-
Buk and obtained a supply. Ths. effect'of
tlm first fow application* wan very' gratifying, and a little perseverance tchuU-
od In a complete euro."
Znni-Bnk will    also be found a   sura
euro    for   rohl nores, chapped     ham!**,
frost bites, ulcers, vcxenui. blood-pobion,
' TJirlroac  noro*,  piles,  '*����������Jp  wore*,  rlfig-
��� worm,  Inflamed   patches,   babies! > nriip- ���
tions and  cl-appfrl...place*,, cuts, burns,
bruises, and skin Injuries generally. AH
druggists nnil,.;sto*roM' sell at 30n hi bps��-
or *pont free from HawBuk Co., Toronto,.
upon receipt of prinv Vou ,are wiwrl
ngiiinst  harmful .imitation* nnd . viM;l��.
tntps.  Pee  tho ' rogl��tor<��d' nrimo' "J?*��ni-
link" on ovory, p-iekiigp .Woro..buying..'
U''!''-tbrcbi!r��fi.v.'
"Man,"  slio  sighed, "Is   never  Interesting."
������Not"     ��� ' - '      ":   *'*y'
"Kg.   In  the ���*;*r.*r.*rr tJiui; J*o  l��i����
nothlntr  but  baseball i   in  tho  winter
iV�� Arosl ��nd!u��Is.     �� ��� -     BO e��ts.   nothing but -politics." ������0'  Ki.-*.  \ Eh  .  HI*  THE CRBSTOK  V3 / IEW  Seek  MMaJmnii  HE  CANADIAN   BANK  OF  COMMERCE-  COMUND V/ALKCn,  C.V.O.,   I.L.D.,  D. C. L���������   PnssiDEWY  ALEXANDen  LA!IID,  C.zxz.r.:\. Manager  *������%  tAIM? CAPITAL, $ I 0,000,000     RESERVE FUND, $6,000,000  raktjc MONEY ORDERS  ere safe, cheap and convenient.   Thoy are payable free of charts  a* a" banks in Canada (excepi in Ihe"������ukon District).  The Money Orders issued by this Bank are also payable free of  charge in the principal cities of the United States, and at tne  "���������  rate of $4-90 to the ������ sterling in Croat Britain and Ireland. ���������  They can be obtained at anv office of tho bunk on application.  M3&OT B. FOWI-SB, MAUAQKBORB������T05f BRANCH  k  .Y  1  V.V  >-'  :.^^SS&  Special Christmas Brew  DRAFT   AND    BOTTLED  f*v  As* for it at the Hotels  Manufacturers of tho  famous   " N. B. C."  Bavarian Btyle  VX /A'X \    c     ,';' "&\i'������-ww���������t  rcBisuu  JS.*..  8   A J  IIClMllg j  \Vra. Gosnoil   ji'  Manager.       ���������j������  5^MO<M$^$^<M>M>00<MOOOO<>00<K  $50    REWARD  Fifty dollars reward will be paid,  to tiift Dersou or persons who will far  nish the necessary" information to effect  a conviction of the party or parties  wbo broke down and destroyed twelve  of iny apple trees nt my ranch on Block  12, in September last.  John Mokcian  Musiu ���������Miss Johnson is prepared to  take n limited number of pupils for  tuition in musia. For terms apply to  .T. K. Johnson, residence on Victoria  Avenue  A ������45 Stook Saddle rnfllo will take  place in a tew days nt Sam Hatfield's  pooi rooms.   Have you got a tioket?  CURES CATARRH, ASTHMA,  .Bronchitis, Croup. Coughs and Colds, ot  snosey back.    ***������������������- ������������������ ssmntoaasssM, ww  | Starfees 51 do. I  The Creston ^Revteto  M9NMMMMWMBMMMSW  ���������vary   Friday at Greeton, BritiBh Columbia, by the Oreston Pub-  Ititliliij Oo., afc their ofSee, Fle������t Stereo*, Orestoa.  .i  J. BL Sobvbov   '   Masager.  Ralph G. Scruton  Editor,  Annual fleeting of Fruit Growers' Association  I  &  *  5s  *&  P  With a good attendance oi members, Mr. J. Compton,  President of the Creston Fruit Growers* Assn., took the  chair at the Annual meeting, in the Auditorium Haii on  Monday night.  The minutes of the last meeting were read by Secretary  W. S. Watson, and adopted.  SALESMAN'S    REPORT  Salesman A. Lindley made his report as follows:���������This  organization has done business to the approximate amount  of $4500. Out of that we had a loss of $143.75 *ha* we  nave not collected yet, I am sorry to say. So far as tlie loss  is concerned, I suggest that we will keep| the bill against jj  that man and collect on the first opportunity. We worked  through the Bank but find the amount cannot be realised;  there are already two judgments against him. Inquiry from  men in that town shows the man is in business, and I do  not see why we should not make him pay up. Mr. W. S.  Watson:���������Can you tell us how this loss has been made?  Mr. Lindley:���������The sales on which this loss occurred were  in the month of July. I saw the ad. in several papers and  I thought it a good place to obtain a market. I wrote him.  He did not send an order for several weeks, then he sent an  order for ten crates ^er d=Lu s.t first.     We was  rated   at  $7^0  ���������     ���������* ������"*    ��������� j    ���������~ ���������   ��������������������������������������������� m _  ' and $500 respectively by Bradstreet and Dunn. We have  done business with people who were not rated this high; we  shipped lightly at first. I had been shipping ten days when  the time came to send the invoice ; we continued to ship.  He sent word several invoices had gone astray. I sent the  missing invoices^; he did not send cheque. I issued draftr; he  did not acknowledge. The Bank Manager was looking him  up for me, and about the time the draft was due he advised  me to go slow, as he was a poor payer, and we stopped shipping. By this time he owed $143, being 14 p.c. of the sales,  and it has been taken from the ranchers according to the  statement they have received. This is the only loss from  bad debts.  Mr. J. F. Rose said:���������Mr. Lindley's report is quite  satisfactory to me. I am also gratified at the way the business of the Association has been handled. Considering the  amount $4500, in small quantities and different commodities shipping to new buyers, we have done extra well. We  must expect a certain amount of loss one year to another:  considering this was the first year, and only met with that  amount of loss, I think it is very gratifying. I have much  pleasure in moving a vote of thanks to Mr. Lindley for the  attention he has given us during the past Summer;Mr. S. S.  Fairhead seconded, and the motion carried unanimously1.  Mr. Rose also drew attention to the fact that prices obtained  through the Assn. were better than those got by outside  groweis; The balance sheet showing a small nett deficit  of $19,66, was passed.  ELECTION OF OFFICERS  The election ot officers resulted as follows :-D. S. Timmons President, (Mr. Timmons then took the chair), J. F.  Rose, S. S. Fairhead,, W. H, Kemp, W. G. Littlejohn and  A. S. FitKgerald, directors; J. Blinco Sec-Treas. ;J. K. Johnson and J, F. Rose, Auditors.  After a ditcuision in which  Messrs  Timmons,  Rose,  Compton, Littlejohn, Heath, Brown, Fairhead, Watson and  others took part, Mr. A. Lindley wns proposed by J. Conip  ton seconded by W. G. Littlejohn, and unanimously  elected  salesman, on the same conditions as last year.  The commission payable by non-members whose produce is handled by the Assn., was fixed at 10 p. c.  A motion by J. F. Rose, sec. by J. Compton, that "We  affiliate with the Central Association," was carried.  Mr. Kemp suggested the appointing of a committee to  secure new members. On a motion by J. Heath and J. F.  Rose, the Association will meet iu the Old Schoolhouse on  Wednesday Jan. iStb., und thcicaiier ou the second Friday  in each month, at 8 pm.  The meeting adjourned at 11 pm.  Wholesale .   ~ |  Provisions,   Produce,,  FruSt     8  B.G.J  j NELSON  l������MH������������nmniJMaatwm  011  motel  We are   ottering  .s for Sale at 20 per  cent Discount our Beautiful Stock  of China. This is uot old stock,"  but   new   aud   tip-to-date   China of  the best quality.  Discount is good for Ten Days only  from 6th to 15th January  i  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  Our   Guests  Call   c4gain  OU will make no mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a-manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  Creston Drag& Book Co. f  A Long Smoke  a strougr smoke, a short smoke,  or any kind ol u smoke but n  poor smoke cmibe obtained here  Wc carry a vary complete and  assorted stock of Imported aud  Domestic Oiernrs audCigurcHee,  Smoking Tolmcco, Pipes nnd  Smokers' Articles.  These Cigars  are made oi iiue leaf iu First-  clafrs factories.  From tlifi cheapest to the most  expensive tliey will give satisfaction  1 Creston Wine &  S^nMOtt  :<*or SAxr..~Lots (i. 7, S, 9 nnd 10, Block  3, Dovi 's Addition. Send nlf'-T to owner, Mrs WA Wilson, 531 Fitth Street,  Brandon. Man tonn  rasggJTO^^fmi^  Storo, Orostou  Dinner Sot, 112 pieces, $7.715.���������C C S.  For Ront.���������100 nereis of lnnd suitable  hitr Dairy Poultry and Hof*; Farming  muatcd within J).<  miles ot' fli������������ i"v;������o  Mines.    Houkh, Barn, oto.    Ensy lentil*  Apply 0.  P, Hill.  Hilloroat Minos, Alberta, > io-tf  Funeral Director  Sfl~fl  HUBIII'mMH-miUHlffUi  SEND  IN YOV3R  Turbans,  Hats and Bonnota in tho  Latest Styles    Fancy Mounts  Pinnies and Flowers iu  nil tho new Winter  Shades  Children's wool and bearskin hood'*,  jack-its, mittp, pfloven., overalls, etc.  in great vnvinty.  MRS. M. YOUNG  Millinery and Fancy Store  Fourth Street, Creaton, B.C.  Iff You Like to Drive  you oan indnlpe yourself by encaging a  twin from this liverv stable tor as lonR  and ns short u time as yi<u debire.  This Livery Stable  is also prepared to sent n oari'lo.*****'*. to  meet trains, to take you sboppiiiR or call-  in**-, or to convey you to any June, weddings you wish to attend.  Cameron Bros.  CRESTON LIVERY  Call  early, pud ������ecnre your  Christmas   Turkey  me^mmmK^mmmmmeamM������tmtKmmtmmm*mMMmamnmumKm*mmmmmmm  Our  Xmas   TBeef  Is very choice  Cull and Inspect for yourself  P. BURNS & Go.  Limited  CRESTON       -      B.C.  Canadian  Mm  ^^L^^jjauLsaa  The Riverside Nurseries, Gmicrks  Is tho NFiARISST NUIISBRY to tlio .OUBSVON DISTRIOT.  Stook in-riven in FEU-SDH, HEALTHY CONDITION  For Prices, oto., wrilo to���������  ' WALTER V. JACKSON. Agent. Creston, B. C.  Hj*wa-*rMMLwrui.ro-*'U^ rn*nr--rTn-'rr"**"-"i""���������"'  NEW CUTTERS, SLEIOHS and BOBS I  ���������St  BU DHL U^  and  mmmmmmmmmmmm  mtAmmmm n i ***** *wmm**mm***m  mvmmmwimitwumtm  wmmmmmmmmmmmm  Onr nblpniont of OUTPKHS, SLWtGHS, and BOBS that arrived  hint wook Imvo Hourly all beeu mild, and wo bavo wired for a  tuicond Khipmont-, which will bo horo in a fow dayn.  Get your Order in Early before the Second  Shipment is also taken up  .........  ���������������������  W.I>WIII.W.IWWW������wi>w>W.W-Wil^lWI*WWt.i1iW'WWWMWI..*WWW<WWWMIII  JuWuJ  1       I  voiir^ i  McCreath, Prop  Phono GO  Fare  and  One-Third for  the Round Trip  Between nil-fltfttioiiH on tho MiiinXtao,'  Port Arthur to Vancouver milliliter-  mediate Bmuoh Iilnoa  TtahotH on Bob* Peonmbor 82, 1010 ������o  ���������Tauunry 2, 1D11    Final Betuni Limit,  January Bth, 1011  Apply to tlio nonroflt C.P.tt. agont tor  full iufonnatlon.  NolHOn L������n<1 T>lntrlpt���������TUstrlctof  Wc-Ht Koolenuy  Tnke notice that I. tflaaelio Snblne, of Toronto, Out., married woman, intend to apply tor pai'trilRHlon to i>urclinno the following  deecvlbod lunrt:  Cuiiimf.iicine ������"*t a P0'"- plftated nbout 400  feet nnd In u norUn>rly dlicctton from Bum  mlt di'oolc, oppowlto mint iniMt No. lift*, tbonco  i!0 olmlnBC north, tbiMiec VO chntna c������Ht  llienoo 20 obiiliiHRouth, tlH'iioo 20 tilialna wont,  to point of commuiivoinoiit., containing 10  aovcfi, more or lesu ^n%n  Datod lfttli Novombur,, 1010.  18.27   ���������'.'BLANOHK HAHlNK.ApplliJBrat  KUWAHU PEHGUaON, Affont  Nolson Land.niitrlot���������Watrlctoi  Wont Kootonay  Tulco noLlon that I, Vina OHx.cUihlld, of Tor������  onto Ontario, mairlod voninn, Intond to up  ply for pnrinluulou to puioUano tho following  duMcrlbud liuictH: .... y  y   ���������  (ji-JiiimonoliiK at a post pleated about 100  foot Noutlierly from rond iv>������t No. 580, on  north bunk of Mum mlt oreok, thenoe ttuotinlim  nortb, tlionco 40 alialtiu cant. Mienou 20 otiatiiH  Hontli, tlipucc 40 (thalnn Wont to point of com.  uiim>m(Jiit. coiiiiitnliiuHOiiurcB, uioroor,leH������.;r  Dated Kith ������ovoiwbi-r, 10110. Y. ^  X"'\.AAy  VINA GOOPOHTLP. Applicant,  1827 KPWAWD H'JCItUUHOXl, Agei'iC':  NolHonLand DUtrlot���������IMHtrlotof   ! ;,'  ; .���������,,'������������������,.-'.. >Vo������tKootonay.;     XXt-Xyy ,  Tulco notioo tiiatl, Jiunoicliatwm, of' Mnn   ,  Iron.),(Juulioo.oii������lii������iui'rIntond. to-,np|Uy./or  H������milnMoti to purolinto thu' follow)i������r,d ok*  crlDiid li������uil������;   ..-/���������..,: ....... '.. .������������������.���������..���������������������������'.'..-jj.v., ..... v. ' ���������,  Unminonolnu ������t a po������t plmitort ������������.th������ Irifr h  biuilc oi'Hutmiilt Orooli, ftiiout -sdu^fool Nontli.  oiiy from wad pout No o������o. tlu*m<������ !W olinln*  wont, tlienoa Oi) olinlnn nortli, tliopoo HO chain*  oniit, or to Hinninlt Oroelt, ttionlio nlonir Unm* ;  mil. (ironic to .���������point, ot (iomincjuoomoni, oon-  tutnluB JWiftOViiBi moro m*Ipim,' ��������� ' *;���������''  tiatod loth Novombui*. lotoy    ;,,^  ,1827" ''.-:-  fouUUUUUJUULfclUlJU^^ ^ow������o, Box fto, "C������mm, B.C,  Don't overlook tho now plumber ow  Sirdar Avowift, K������l F. Johnson, Bao  bin ltd. olHOWhwro In thin Ihwuo.  WaVNTKD. ��������� An  oxparlonoad   Dr<������HH.  m������tkt*r.      Apply    Crouton   OlotUlng  JAMKH OHATBJM, XVpllCttOt  JSoUou Lund DUtrlct���������Dlutilot o(  W������������ml ICootonny.  Tnlciv.tiotlcd that'I. I.iiurol Oomlohlld, of  Toronto, Oih., tniliiMlur, InUind to itpiHy for  iinnnlMMluii io,pi\rulii*.h0..t|>i>-;.rilU'>^l������ir dt-H*  I-rlliod IiiiuIh t       ,    ���������        -(^'Vy'.���������;:,;  (Jomrumu'lui? nl ft poHtplan^wV.iilioat ono  hall mllu ttitHini'ly IronvrondpoHt So. W������'i. and  on mniilKirii liiuilt or Bunniin. On-olc, tlmnco  4(iolia1iiM oiiNt, ili.iiuic 40 cliuliiu lHJi'lli. tlmnoo,  40olialitH wuhv. or to.Huninilt Vnyh, thonco  iilonii Hummlt Cti'dt to jtomt of com in en-  oonioat., ^mitnlnliiu KiOaci'OH, moro or lOKMi  jiauntpuii'Nnvunibcrimo. ,.���������;   . .  ���������  i������;7       4-A imiOL uiK������i)oiui.i>, Appiiuuia  KOWAIID KKKOUHON, Atioiit  Llnolaiiin, 12 foot wldo, 0%i   etiuti*  B������lUttro ycurd.���������CCS.  * uw**wH^y*^r ** "������������������  *���������"<������"*   ��������������������������� *W������#������-^I"..  ���������-y"^v** **'#*'���������'  VMM-HliVttWt *'  '���������"** ������*v������.'Wfu'������: f^.,- niitiu������M������nnMg.."������j  wm^mmmmmmm  W ��������� ' 1' a,  V.       i .       ���������     .'"   "*tt'-LIFt.'J",L]l'^ y   ��������� y ���������' Bl. i>^^^^j^aF'WWW'*S^'|W'*'eW'WlSWSJT'i^^ ...  :VA^V,VvVv'A;ynV-V,:::y7V^  ��������� AAV VAAA"V'AvV" ^X-^Yyy'XXx.r.xxyXyyyy^myX;  **m*��������� Mi  n Wn  5  4'  [  1  I  I  viCt'0    & DO 111'    VUl  ���������fc*/>/������^  ���������*>.-%  !>���������    *I  ��������� <L  ���������C**ICW������*rMB^WtBB*B*BmMl^^*W������>W****CK  << ^  Xocatfon f  RSI  *  | S ^ <������   Hrca    f f f  Soil anfc Climate ff  IE2J  Shipping ^facilities  Social advantages  /^|N "the Crow's Nest Pass Railway, where the  %������y     line leaves  the enclosing  mountains  and  comes out- into the broad fertile valley of  the Lower Kootenay,     ja     j^    j&     j&'   Jct>    J&  ���������BETWEEN 30 and 40 thousand acres'of  <J]LJ bench Fruit Lands, the best in British  Columbia for growing Apples, Pears,  Plums, Cherries, etc. ^ In addition to the above  are the broad, f flatibottom hay meadow lands of  the Kootenay Valley, consisting of 35,000 acres���������  the largest continuous area of good fruit lands in  the Interior of B.C. jtt   jf*    j&    Jcb    J&    Jn>.    ja  NEXCELLED est Not in the Dry Belt.  Owing to the large bodies of water in the  vicinity the annual precipitation is large,  tlie average being 29 inches, es^ Summer frosts  absolutely unknown, owing to the excellent air  drainage through the valley, g^ Produces the  highest quality of fruit and vegetable products, as  is evidenced by the 9 special prizes out of 14  exhibits taken by Creston fruit at the Spokane  Apple Show, 1908, in competition with the princi  pal Apple Growing Districts of the U.S.A. * an "  also a " clean sweep" of first prizes at the Garden  Produce and Fruit Show, Cranbrook, 1909   jsi  j&  RESTON is 6 hours nearer the market than  any other fruit-growing district in South-  East Kootenay, and products can be placed  on the markets in the Coal and Wheat Fields of  the Canadian North-West without transhipment.  Strawberries shipped at noon arrive at coal towns  and parts of prairie country the same day. ^    ^3  / 1   j^j-xvx-jlv oCiiuOia, ium v-juuj.cuc&, iour .rrater-  %^y    nal Lodges, good Hotels, first-class Stores,  up-to-date Telephone System with lines all  over the district, Chartered Bank, four Saw Mills,  Town Waterworks, yssv    ������^    S5^    ss^    is*v    Sfc.    sfc^  ii������rBlBmri������..ii'Mrri  '^a&C'tSc- "-* '���������*���������*���������;. ^  .liW  Grown i������ the Creston Valley  mavnMmjfrvMm bi'timammmtiMMtmmtirvmm^mM  "mam '' "'������������������������"���������" -������'--*-^"������"^^'������"^ irri"irfrr-rfi'tf'wwwi^>i>IWiM*i������  Grown by Brock Moran  Kootenay Flats fn Enrly Spring  m m*mimmmmm*mi������ii0.v#mmm*.*i'*msk*t ��������� m^*<*imm**mMm>m<m**������*mm**>*'**tmimm  #tmu#***h**'ii <*J^,m*hhMj*M*H*it0M^M<**#*mM*imm#,wml tm*iMmmMMmi������mmmmmi0mWm*mmmmm0m  Write to tHe Secretary of the Creston Board  of Trade for any furtlier Information  ���������  CAMERON & SONS LOSE VALUABLE HEAVY TEAM -- DRIVER  HAD NARROW ESCAPE - WAS  HAULING HAY WHEN FERRY  SWUNG OUT.  What might bave been a fatal accident occurred last Friday evening at  tlie Kootenay river ferry, four miles  from Oreston. It seems that Cameron  & Sons, liverymen of this place, were  hauling baled hay from the Reclamation JParm, across the Kootenay river,  to Creston, when James. Cameron, who  went down to the ferry, having a heavy  load of hay, the sleigh in going down  the steep decline crowded the horses,  and as the animals gained the ferry, the  weight of the team managed to start  the ferry adrift, and to Mr. Cameron's  horror the big ferry left the shore with  the team on, while the load of hay and  the sleigh were on tne shore.  It was only the work of an instant  before the horses, load of hay, and all  were plunged into the raging torrent.  Jim Cameron managed to escape out of  tbe water, but was thoroughly chilled,  while the valuable team and wagon,  with the load of hay were carried down  stream.  Later on Mr. Jas. Cameron found  the team and recovered the harness  and portions of the wagon. The loss  sustained by this accident is estimated  at $700.  Messrs. Cameron ������& Sons have the  sympathy of the entire community for  the heavy lna<- sustained by them.  The annual congregational meeting of  tbe Presbyterian church will be held on  Tuesday, the 16th inst at 8 p.m. At  this meeting a general review of the  business of the year will be gone over,  and officers for the ensuing year will be  elected.    A full attendance is reduested.  *  Watch for Halley's comet at 10 o'clock  on Friday (this evening).  The Creston Clothing. House has en-  paged the services of an English dressmaker, who is an expert at the work,  i  with years of experience. Tailoring of  all kinds will also be done at this establishment.  Born.���������At Creston, on the 6th inst**  to Mr and Mrs. Gehrke���������a son.  While cutting timber for Mr. Keiffer,  at Oanyon City, the fore part of the  week, a young man named McOulloch  was struck by a piece of timber and  bad one of his legs badly fractured. In  the absence of Dr. Henderson, Mrs.  Henderson went to Oanyon City and  dressed the wound, which alleviated  the pains of the sufferer until the return  of Dr. Henderson from Cranbrook.  A good Stock Saddle is being  raffled at Sam Hatfield's. The  saddle is worth $45, being brand  new. Tickets at 50c. each oan be  obtained at Sam Hatfield's Pool  Room. The raffle will take place  during the Xmas week. For further particulars call on Sam Hatfield. Don't fail to take a chance  on this raffle.  Mr. Otis Wisler, formerly of Wisler's  wardrobe, of Stettler, Alta., has accepted a position with the Creston Clothing  Company.  For Sale.���������320 acres of crown-gi inted  excellent Frnit Land on Kootenay Lake.  Lot 913.   Apply, C. P. Hill. Hillcrest  Mines, Alberta 15-t.  i  For tbe Hens,���������Oyster shell, ground  bone, beef scraps, coarse bone, and first-  class wheat, at the Creston Mercantile  Company.  PIANO.���������Now at railway station near  Creston, will be sacrificed for $250  cash. Never been used. Lady unable  to keep it.���������Apply in first instance  Mrs. A. G-. Mungeam, 2040, Columbia  street, Vancouver, B.C.  Floor Oilcloth, 35 cents square "yard  ���������CCS.  Want a Partner?  Perhaps business Is  dragging for the want of  a helping hand, or a little  more capital. Men with  money and men with  brains read this. paper.  You can reach them  through our Classified  Want Ads.  ��������� The Ball in the Auditorium on Tbura-  day, 12tb, was a success. The iuoie-  ment weather kept saaay away who  would otherwise have been present. A  high standard of musio was provided by  Miss D. Howarth and Mr. Q. Harper.  RIFLE ASSOCIATION  The annual meeting of the  Erickson Civilian Rifle Association will be held in the  Mercantile Hall on Saturday  evening, tlie 14t.i1 inst,, and  members and intending members are requested to attend.  Nelion Land Dlatrlot���������Dlitriot or  W������rt Kootonay  Take Notice' that I, Stoma. Ferguson, of  Kelson, B.C.. married woman, intends to  apply for permission to purcbaie the following described lands:  Commencing at a past planted on the north,  bank o<" Summit Creek, abont 100 feat couth  of road po������t No. 495, and about ona-baU mile  soath-westerly from tbe mouth cf Topaz  Creak, thence 20 chalets north, thence 20  chains east, thenoe 20 chains comb, tbence  20 chains west, to point or commencement,  containing 40 acres more or less.  Dated January 3rd. 1912  EMMA FERGUSON, Applicant  32^2 EDWARD FERGUSON; Ajem.  attractive tp lodgers and boawkra sss&  then been disappointed in. y������������ir  patronage.  There will be no room Sir ������fins>-  potntment if you use our- Waat AdY.  They wl! bring  yos*   tefjgtfs  boarders of a desirable cbsa.  ���������������������������  imnrraia  Nelson Land Distriot���������District of West  Kootenay  Take Notice that J.' T. Burgess, of  .Kitchener,  B.C.,   occupation railroad  agent, intends to apply for permission  to  purchase   the following   described  lands: commencing- at a poat planted on  the southerly boundary of the British  Columbia Southern Railway Company's  right of way, and about 160 chains dee  east from the townsite of Kitchener,  thence south 20 chains, tnenee west 40  chains to the south-east corner of Charles Moore'1-purchase claim, thence north  CU\      _1 2 A������     J.V.������ i.3'_������_t-J.       _/.       ���������  thence easterly along said right of way  to the point of commencement, and con*  taining SO acres, mors or l6sse  Bated Oct. S3,1910,  JAMES THOMAS BUKGESS,  *   Applicant  G. A. H. YOUNG, Agent  i  is  C2T-   NO NAMES OR PHOTOS US2D WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT    j&  I^ErWOUS  DEBDL8TY  Tlionrntida of yowng ntul mlddlo-agpd mon aro annually swopfc to a promaturo KVAta  through Early Indiscretion*, Excecie* and Blood Di������oa*e������. IC you havo any of tbo foi*  lowini? Hyiiipioius consult u������bofor������ it it to? lata. Are you nervous and wealc, doapon-  dotifcuiulKluoiny, bpoclw boforo the oyon, with'dark olrclGfl under them, weals back,  lticlneys irrltablH, palpitation of tno heart, bnalif ul, droamii and Iohhos, nodlmont in urlno,  niiiiRloson i,)io fitoo. oyos Biinlcmvhollow cheeks, carowora expression, poor memory,  lii oloss, ili.stru.Nti.'iil, lack onurfry and strength, tired mornlnga, real Iowa nights, chanptonhlo  moods, woalt manhood, promaturo decay, bono pains, Jiulr looao, uoro throat, eto,  YOU     WILL     BE     A     WRECK  Our Naw Method Troatment can euro you and mnUo a mtiii of you. TTndef Its Influ-  onco the tiram becomes auitvo, tlio blood purlllcu, no that all pimpled, Wotolicaand ulcont  dluappcar, tho norvoB boeomo ulronn n������ Btcol, ro tbat norvoiMnom, bnslifulnosH and dea������  eondoney-vanlHli, tho oyo becomes bright;, tho faco full and olear, energy returns to tho  ody ana tho moral, physical and sexual systems nro Jnv/poi-ntcd: all amino coaao���������no  moro viral waNto from tlio system. Don't lot quacka ttUd faklra rob you ot your bard  oaruod dollai'U.   We will euro you or no pay.  EVERYTHING PRIVATE AND CONFIDENTIAL  READER* Mo mattor wlio lias treated you, wrlto for au honest opinion Frae ct Chars*.  Boohs Froo~"Tht> Golden Monitor"  (Tlluntratcd)  on Socret Diseate* of Mnn.  QUESTION LIST FOR HOME TREATMENT SENT ON REQUEST  HT^SCENNEDY  Quick Results  May bs dspmxdsd upm imm  the use of our W*ut Ad*.  The Wrths, death** ip-vrta*  8ts and ehe other CUuulf ied  Columns are usually Indn*  ded In even a very pertm**  tory pertual of the paper.  They areuui good for jceotral  b*s*lms* a������ they ere for  '��������� Help Wanted." etc  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Grfswold St.,  Detroit, Mich*  All Icttcra from Canada must he addressed  to our Canadian Correspondence Department in Windsor, Out. If you desire to  seo us personally coll nt our Mcdicntlnntitute in Detroit na we see nnd trcnt  mo pttlaitU in our Windsor oflices whieli aro for Correflpoiidencc and  Xabomtory for Canadian bcuslticsa only;   Addreflu all letters ao follows:  0RS. KENNEDY & KENNEDY. Wltidaor, Ont.  Wrltwfor onrprlvt* nddrwnn.  I >     ' rnf"'i " i " " ' ���������- i ) i"- y-'-f i iinir'iiii;iiiiiriiTHfr-]iiT|[.it mam  whwmJ  NEW   . . .  BLACKSMITH SHOP  AND CARRIAGE WORKS  mmmmmmmmm ��������� ������ ii^iiimiwmiiww^ m m mwrnt ������  Bog������loHi Domoomtn, GH������������ nnd Ontteru for hiiJo nt rennomibJo prico*  "V\T������ <to iiU Itlndu of repairing and wood work witli dispatch  Our shop i������ Jooatod iiorur tho Oro������ton MoronntUo Oo.  Wo uso Aloo ngortttfl for tho Orogon Nurnory Oompany nud haudlo  First-oliiHH Firnlfc Troon  m,m,im'mmmm������mmm.,i*im.mmi*mimimm<miiiimmiim,'i������m-mimim  ������  .   A-    y yLT     |>     RDAU/N A        A  Nelson Land DiBtrlot���������Distriot of West  '   Kootenay  Toko Kotloo that Q. A. M. Yonnijr,  oooapatlou agent, Cteslon. British  Columbia, intends to apply' for  permission to purohaso tho followtofr  described lands: ootnmohotag at a post  plauted on tho, southerly boundary of  tho British Columbia Southern Railway  Company's right of way and about 80  ohalns duo oast from tbo -townsite of  Kitohoner, B.O., thonoo south 30 ohalni,  thonoo west 80 onains, to tho townsito  of Kitohoner, thonoo north 00 ohalns,  to tho British Columbia Sonthorn Railway Company's right of way, thenoe  easterly uloog tbo said right of way to  tho point ot oommonoemont, and oou-  toinlng 300 aotoo moro or loaa. ,  Datod 23nd Ootobor, 1010.  G, A. M.YOUNO, AppUoant  Nelson Land District���������District ot West  '��������� ' '���������:' Kootonay  Talto Notice that Cbas, Moore, ot  Croston, B.O., oooopaUon snrroyor, Intends to apply for pormUilon to pur*  ohoso tho following desoribod lands:  oommenolnii* at a'ptit plantod on tho  nontborlr bonndatx of the British Columbia Southern xtatlway aumpany't  right of wny, and adjoining. the north*  oast corner ot O. A.M. Young's purohaio  olaim, thonoo Mouth. W chains, thenoo  oast 40 obnlnst thonoo north SO ohalns to  th* Brithih Commbia /fitouthom.KitJPIway  Company's right ot way, thenoo westerly along said right of' way' to the point  of oommewiemont, and oontaining 80  ao������^s moro or'loss.    ��������� -";������������������ -Xy  XhM aa OoUAm. MO ���������'  ��������� ���������;', v..,  O0AEWB0 mom, AppUowit  Q, A# ML YOwNw, JJCfttt,';  fi *  '���������f'yX\  ���������x;; -vl  *,,. "Wji^wy^faW^^      X  'VfiWy*M  liilllllilillllllil-iiHIIIIHIlillf"1'"'-^'"  iliiiiiMiMiLilif'''''':-'''*'-- -^i mi"1"' ''--''"*-;*t���������"''i THE   GRESTON.   B.C.   REVIE.W
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jDOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOCXDC
TBE SHOPPER AS SEEN
BY THE SALESGIRL
Booooocc
Ther nre two standpoints from
which uu view the shopping question;
one in front of the counter, the other
behind it.
Tho girl behind the counter is often misrepresented, for salespeople if
fchey are not naturally conscientious,
courteous and inteligent are required
to be so, and attention to the wants
of customers is only a part of their
work. Clerking affords immediate
employment, and tbat explains why
bo many well-educated girls turn to
tbe big stores to earn their living.
In one of the large sections of a big
retail store in a Western city was recently a young woman who was ">uce
the social equal of her best cusfc'.>.!-
ers. This young woman's father had
met with hea *y losses, and she had
gone into the store to help lift .>:���
burdens. Not only was she an <ious
to learn, but, moreover, she did h-.r
work in such a bright, brave inann.?r
that all gave her help arid encouragement.
Observant salespeople will toll iu
j��n seconds to what class a customer
belongs. A considerate and wise purchaser comes quietly into a section,
awaits her turn, and-sJ��t��S-J.\.er_AYanty
to the girl behind the counter, who
will most willingly give her best efforts toward pleasing any customer
who really desires to be pleased. The
inconsiderate customer come.* n<?'Mly
into the department, demands attention at once, is displeased when asked to wait a moment, and by a wrong
beginning and lack of tact the salesperson is excited and hurried. All
kinds and styles of stock may be displayed, but the inconsiderate woman
ignores opinions, abuses ihe material,
price or make, or perhaps chats with
a friend, allowing the bewildered clerk
to stand while the section vis filled
with customers. Sometimes this kind
ot customer may have the attention
of a salesperson for half an ���'hour,'
and in the end go away without buying a single thing.
In most large stores many customers have charge accounts. Once a
certain.beautifully-gowned woman entered the velvet section oi one oi these
stores and asked to be shown velvet
to match a sample which she di?-
played. The salesman pulled piece
after piece of material down: many
pieces which matched were rejected
on account of price. The salesman
found his customer very hard to suit
inconsiderate and exacting, but finally
she   seemed  satisfied.       The   clerk��� '
WEN AWAY
Dutch Coitai* op Belt Pin
With Ysu? Snit is"!
Tli'ss Pin* aro nude ��f a tolltl y.ler�� of Qarsaan
SUver.hLary SaUs SilverFlalah, with j UJetl l)r.j;Ui ^ului,-
eiHuii'.rs.
Wu will g\rt ono of thej�� handsome Tin* to e��<ry t>f rwni
whowillstill 4bnxaa otI3r lUa.turin'oS'tusiotia'iresev
tablo Plllo for ninstl, St��niao.., KiUiwy aud 1.1'er ill*
easm, tothHrftiewlsaml neliliburx, nH��c. abox. fton.lyo.ir
namo and iiiMreM m Jay ami we will nmd yon the Plila i>o��t-
paid. With tlia S'UU wi; ��end you i fancy Plus, to givo ona to
each .mitoin-r buying a box of p IN from yon; Wl.an ��old. nr-.
turn ths money $l,OOto ua and wn will sen! vou ouo nf thean
bamlHomo Pin*, with any Initial dosired. by'return wall, a'J-
aolutelv FREE.
Adurfti*:���THE T)��. MATUEIN MEDICINE CO.,
DEPT.     3| TORONTO. ONT.
section was filled with unserved customers. The head of stock stopped
to ask if Miss P.lank would "oon be
at leisure. But still the mother gave
the salesgirl no assistance; once she
spoke listlessly: "Dear, stand' still���
the voung lady looks tired." The
young lady was tired, having been
out of the store many, times that day
on business. Miss Six-Year-Old.
promptly replied: "Didn't you say
that's what clerks are for���to wait on
ns?"
If we would teach, our.children that
the girl behind the counter is really
^K^swua.Jjiaird��Sfid_toV unkind, remarks
GLASS-BOTTOM   BOATS.
and condescension than we"" are OluT~
selves we would have less cause to
complain, and the truth of the words
about mercy, that "It blesses him that
gives and'"him" that/takes," might
take on a new meaning.."
Just one thing more from the viewpoint of the girl behind the counter.
A "man customer is ustially hailed
with delight. Most men are1 pleasant
frank about ihe price they wish to
pay, or else they do not care so that
the article is good.'; Thoy ask few
questions, accept answers, so being
true, select quickly, thank the salesperson and depart witli their purchase.      And   the   girl     behind    the
AAtlMt-.1v        YC*l*r*.        VlOJ        V*�� ��**����> 1**^<��1.-Y*-      A*%rtl'*i**l��
toy wait upon the man is left contented, knowing that a customer has
been   pleasantly   and   conscientiously
A   Western   Idea  That   May   be   Utilized Elsewhere.
The boatman anxious to improve
the shining biur might certainly
profit from ]CVebi.em ���development���
that is, if local conditions are amenable thereto. Out at Uataiina Island,
off San Francisco, glass-bottom
boats are in great demand, for they
reveal to those who patronize them
an unknown world and new beauties
���the bottom of the sea. Thoy are a
distinct novelty, and plv a thriving
trade upon tho Bay of Aveloh, which
inshore is not deep,-.whilo the water
is as clear as crystal. V
_In. the bottom of tho boat, savs
Chambers. Journal, are placed large
sheets of transparent glass, and
through this the passenger can see,
as he is propelled slowly along, dense
clusters of seaweed assuming fantastic shapes, shells, fishes of in-
unite variety of hue in their native
element, as well as some of the
strangest creatures that arc known to
live in the deep. The charms revealed in this, manner are so kaleidoscopic as to exercise a peculiar fascination upon one. A trip in one of
these glazed craft is not onlv a recreation, but mi educational' experience as well.
.iTOWH TORTURE
"FRUIT-A-TIVES" BROUGHT RELIEF
"���'A-Mi)T}\fu''
Mothers ;n
PUAISE.
served.���Ladies"
Home Joursial.
T wa< *.*ur��ti bv Rheumatic Oont      bv
MTNARDS 'LINIMENT:
Halifax. ANDREW KING.
[ wa< cured  of Acute Bronchitis  bv
MINARD'***  LINIMENT.
LT -COL. C. CREWE READ.
Sussex. """-'...
Marfcham. Out: C. S. BILLING.
Lakefield, Que.. Oct. 9. 190?
who   thought   he   had   made   a   large I     j wav cnr**d ���*>? -\.-*ufi* Rhemnat-sni bv
Rale���was  asked  to   charge  and   sen! j MlN-ARD'S  LINIMENT *
a sixteenth of a yard! When we con- j
aider that the worth of a salesperson !
is judged from the amount of his j
sales this  incident is significant. j
It some times happens that customers have complaints to make and
they often bla���s the salespeople for
delays or for noiV-delivery of orders,
when by simply listening they, might,
find the real cause. Delays in special orders are sometimes unavoidable.
The salesperson takes a special order
and gives it to the head of stock, who
orders from a domestic or a foreign
firm, as the case may be. An exact
date for delivery can seldom be
given. A section at a large retail
store was once turned upside down,
figuratively speaking, by an inconsiderate woman who had given a
special order. Tlie buyer had ordered it from a maker in another city,
and in somo way there was a delay.
The customer came into tho section
and one of the assistants explained
the circumstances; to no avail. The
irate customor abused the assistant,
tho buyer, the store, stores in general, talking so loud that even customers in other sections asked wh.it
tlio troublo was. The considerate
customer would have scon that the
storo and the salesperson were probably   moro   anxious   for   the   prompt
and   correct  delivery   of   goods   than
aho herself was.
A  pleasant word  and  n   smile  cost
��s very little effort and give n salos-
>; poraou  new lifo and  ambition,    Uur
'iing  the  holiday  rush   a   sweet-faced.
A. Himply-gowned  old   lady   entered   the
: fancy-work section of a big ptore. and
approaching a tired  but  fcrir.ed-look-
. ing clerk snid to her: "My deiir, you
look  like  a good  writer.   Wont'   you
address tliis envelope for nie?"
Tlio girl willingly agreed, oven writing  a  littlo note  to  go  with   a   gift
When she l��*id finished and was.about
to bund  tho' addressed   letter  to   the
nwcot old lady she wns surprised  io
rocoivo  fivo  nickels  hastily  put  into
hor  band  with   the   words:   "Just   n
littlo   extra   for   tlie   CbristniuPthv.e."
and a parting smile,    it had ul) ,linp-
|-'.':iod so quickly that  the girl could
only   wonder   nt   hor   new   linpji'ih"*sa
nnd  the  five  shining  nickels   in   her
hand.
If mothers would teach their children by their,own er am plo to h pleasant,  nnd  courteous,  the  often-mit��n*|i-
re��c'i'ed  sale person   would   find   her
position cinder, nnd if they niijjht bo
taught, out. oi  the Htore of knowledge
Ihnt a clerk in a largo store collects
they would indeed- be well taught.
!t was a busy day in the apron sec.
Hon of one of"the* biff store'; whon n
wrnll-i;si:>wn   woman   from   n   Western
city nr-CMiipiin'.ed  hy  hor i-nt-yonr-old
daugli'C:   iip;>-<>,i-'h".l   a   .yilcqiorson,
and iwkcd to lie :.ho\vn  fanfy r-cliool-
��nrort?.    In v.iin Uk* *.'irl nttempiod m
{���'��� Mir..* Six-Y'vir-Ol'l     The child pull-
r '        ������"   and   run   about,   while   tho
FAMILY   HEALTH.
Brother'.-, in a hospital
3vist?d u?> ��nd iaiot".
Some one used him for a mat
In a  football game.
Mother's ��l*o quite smashed up
Joining-in tlie rush,
Got some fractures and
In ;i bargain crush.
Si?ter has a broken leg,
Quite a common.hart,
Oot it walkitig in the   street
In a hobble aklrt.*
Father has a broken skull
From a little mix,   ....
Got a brick upon his lientl
Talking politics.
A WINDSOR"LADY'S APPEAL.
, To AU Women: I will send free with
full instructions, my homo treatment
which positively cures LiMicorrlioea-,,
Ulceration. Dlsplacements, Falling of the
Womb. Painful or Irregular period's,
Uterine and Ovarian Tumors or Growths,
also Hot Flushes, Nervousness. Melan-
cnollv. Pains In the Head, Bnclc or Bow-
ola kidnoy and Bladder troubles, where
cc Bed by weakness.peculiar to our sex.
You enn continue treatment at home at
n cost of ouly li cents a week. M>; book.
������Woman's Own Medical Adviser" also
sent freo' en request. \\ rite to-��ay.
Address.   Mrs.   M.   Sumnn-ra, Box  II.   8.
VHnfisor,   Ont.
.  < �� >" * - -���.- ���
FORESTU.-iT.
Dugiihl was ill, nml his friend Donald
took a bottlo of whiskey to liim. Donald gave the invalid one glivs* and said:
������Ye'll git anitltcv yin in the inoniin*,"
About five minutes elapsed and then
Dngald suddenly osi-lnlined:
"Ye'd hotter let nio liao the Ither noo,
Oonnl'', ye henr o' sae niony suiUlc"
deaths noonday-"."
Bh'bfoh Gum
nuicUly  atops coudh��,   cure* eo'dtV  be��U
��So throat and <unj��.      -   ���   ���      2&'ecnU.
, ���<>.��'������ ���
APOUSiriG THE GREEN-EYED.
(Ihiffnlo .Kxpww.)
"All the girls at tlie football givmo en-
vicil (.'Inrii."
*.\Vhy���ilid she have the hiimlrfiuuest
Miif.'""
"So, but *ilie WiMil Witli ii Tfllow
wlione eye was bxinlASedi whosu nvin
wn�� in n' sling nnd who walked with it
cnitBU."
;�� sslwiiv-A w.iliiiiij to sh'iwer
ti.,.:..-       -.���:���--���������..      .'.,r:..;,,     . i   ,
iT-Ht-v'.s their pi-t '.'iVnis Hi.tU< onos front
pniii.,.|j��t ���'. roiu.-,\y> vluyciivAse and keeps
tluMi! well, brigh'. ao'.mA jiml h-inpy.
SiK-'i a n:odifi-it> i< Huhv's OwnyTiibictri.
>To nilfcr nicdii-iiu* f(��.r 'little ouch has ro-
ceiveil 'i-udi j>i-.iisi* from (VliuivHii'iids of
thankful amtlicrs. ���'Thesi*Tsihl^ts never
fail to relievo the little one* from nny
of the ninny h't'o ills, tluit. affliet them.
JNlrs. Titos, l-l'odw.-on.' Hivier'o- dii Loun
���t?talio*i. Que.. wriU.'j*:; "l always keep
Baby's Own Tablets in the hoiise and
have given tlieni to my two little, ones
vrith the best results. I alwavs reeoni-
uiend them to inv friends ns they ave a
,*i grand remedy." The Tablets':- are sold
by medicine ������ dealer* or bv niiiil at. 25
cents ji box from The Dr. Willinihs'AMed-
iciiie Co.. Brockviiie. Out. Rroekville,
Ont.
"- ; <*��.�����    ���   -V    ���"'
THE  ANIMAL.
(Xew York Herald.)
Aesop's fable 'ofV the. ass that carried
the idol is recalledyby Mr. Koosevelt's
conduct since his .-return; from Europe.
Seeing all the people as he Avent along
bend themselves in reverence, the animal
fancied that it was to hhn they were
puying olieisance. and in consequence
pricked up his cars ami flourished his
tail. Mr. Roosevelt, received abroad as
a former president and hobnobbing with
potentates, fancied that it was to him
and not to the nation that obeisance
-atomaniac notion that lie was greater
was paid, and ea nie back with the meg-
tlian his eonntrv.
���    ��� ��M~*��-	
CURED   HIS   BLADDER   TROUBLE
Mr.'Herbert-Bauer, of Davisville; savs
he owes '(..hi Pills a debt. nf gratitude
wliich he can never ; repay. He suffered
for years with bladder trouble. and
could not pass mine except by much
straining, which caused great pain.
Mr. Bauer sent for a free ��;ample of
Gin Pills. The first dose did hini so-
much good that he ordered six boxes and
bi*gan to take tliem regularly. A month's
treatment .completely  cured  him.
You can try Gin "Pill? before -��*ou buy
j tlieni. Write National Drug & Ciemical
Co.. department H. L.. Toronto,"for free
sample. At all dealers, 50c a box, 6 for
S2.i��0.
DANIEL   SAUNDERS
Shoal Lake, Man:; June 11th, 1010
"Foe years I was bothered with persistent Dyspepsia and Indigestion, having
levore pains utter niuals and1 tried overy-
Uiiiig that I bould jyet hut the .p.-iiu hi my
stomach becimo no better.;   A
A dnitfgistV recoiiimeuded V"Fruit-ii-
tives." I-did not give up any foods I wns
in the luihit of eating uor.stop smoking;���yet
"Kiiiit-.-i-tivcs" has 'done wonders'.'for nie
and t siiongly advise all my friends to
use it." _ .t-Sijc:ied), Paniri.' Saondkus'
���'I-'-iit-a-'ivwy' \< sy>l nt "��'�����>...''����� b'OK,'
ii'l'.T i.J.'i.) t-i-iril sl/i-, i;;'o.-At deiiWs or
i'fOin   i- i"iiil---i-,i��--��;-.'>.-'.   '���,-���1. On
lawa.
IN   LOVE  \75iVH   ONE'S  WORK.
>f onfe's���'wovk is at tlie too
This toy-
~c J-������-*- *���*-���s-v.-*.
cesses to fnilcr-'S
decided  ininci'ity.
^=
������ i-
in business is in a very
and if we reckon the
partial- fnilures aiul. the .milk-and-water'
successes t!:i* ratio .���������'dwindles.-' Success
to a marlcMi degree can only be obtained
by-the. n*.:ii> wliois^ reiilly in iove with
his woi'K lv is: e',--V.���.':*������ ff'f-'ieut to be content or fairly well satisfied with the re-
t.urii.-j of one's ;woi!c, or to make just
enough effort to'-'keep out of trouble.
Big dividends', will hover; be made or .big
businesses built '-up: if one regards work
as a necessary evil, something-to. be endured and forgotten at the earliest possible moment or when the shutters are
clown. Show iilie the man who is really
in love with his work, his business, his
profession���his job���and you will ''.point
to the man who is bound to rise to success by reason of his enthusiasm, hi3
vitality.iliU imagiimtioh and his breadth.
���George ,1L?Frost, in the Organizer.
PURE  MILK.
Mr Nathan Straus, the well Known
American philanthropist has probabl;*!
suent over ��200,000 in reducing infantile
mortal itv by means of pasteurised
milk.
It is about twenty years ago since he
Legan to devote himself to the task of
savins the Uvea of children. He was led
tc take up the work by the death of one
of lii: own children, while crossing from
New York to England. He formed the
opinion that pure milk was everywhere
working Rreat destruction anions? the
joung, and he determined- to start
uaiteurlsation plants in some of the
ni i*ic!pa.  Amoiican  cities.
At the present time Tie hns seventeen
stnlions In New York. Every day, all the
year round, about 10,000 bottles ot milk
for younf? children- are disposed of; they
are sold at much below cost price while
tc' those who ennnot atford even; a, nominal sum they arc plven away. During
tho summer e.bcut 23.000 glasses of milk
uro sold daily in the parks at halipenny
.enj��ii. ���'��������� ���'���':-'������'!:���;���*'; ;V-.������;:'.'���,     -������ .y:.-x.
"Since I slarted my work In New York,"
said Mr.- Straus in an interview with a
press representative. "death-rate has
conic down in a most remarkable way.
It hns been the same everywhere��� in.
"Wttslilmrton. Philadelphia. Chicago and
St. I.ouls. In every eity where a plant
hris-beeu Installed pood results have-been
nlmost tmineUlntely apparent.
Mr. Straus ntided that he was; most
anxious to'do. something in, this country.-'
Indeed, he. was nowcon.ctderliig'-a scheme
for starting pnvteur!nntlon -'plant In- the
militaries In which district ho bed a per-
Miri'il interest. Recently he placed .a
rlf.��-,�� <ii ��if> (iltnopnl nf 'Tj��'0v Aberdeen,
���.;,-! it. Vf,rl roc*-*** to'l'"*'!��*"e-that' It was
havlnp* good pffpot   in  DuhUn-
Whv  Young Wcrs Shun the Wlinsstry.
Tlie eollege.s and theological schoolbs
.will  soon begin their work  for  another
AN APPLE PIE FEAST.
A quaint ceremony, known as apple
piei feast, has just heen observed at
Branscombe. Owners of orchard* .provide the apples, nnil. fuiids.^re collected
for the mnking of the pic's. Every, one
is welcome to eat of theinon handing in
his plate. The actual consumption takes
place, in the village square, the pies being
brought from a local bake house in d
decorated pony curt and placed on tables
from which they nre served out to the
crowd. The lute vicar and his wife alwavs had the first helping, and' "for old
tinies sake" the first was this year tak-
' en hy proxy for his aged widow.���-London Standard. _^
THE TlWIE IS COMING
When nil people will stand by "Mecca"
Ointment as the most wonderful relief
and cure ever known. In ninny lands
and cliineB.lts lienling virtues have suv-,
ed the lives of thousands of people.
Once you try "Mecca" you will.be glad
to  nlwnyB  imve  it  hi   tl>��   heme.
iwe
onickly stops coughs,  cures colds, heals
the  throat nsd  isinas. ���   ���   ���   25 scats*
-    ,..,���, $ a m
THE  PUMPKIN.
Ob, golden pumpkin, big and round,
Thauk3��:ving's here once more.
In flaky crust you will b? found,
As vou have been before.
And w'hen I go to Grandma'* f
Shall feast, of course, on pumpkin pie.
But it Us not for pie alone
That yen are used, f know,
For as a chariot you shone
A long, long time ago;
Poor Cinderella would have stayed
At  home   without  the  coach you   made.
Ami there was "Peter. Peter," too.
Who had a^estlcss wife.
He put her right inside of you
And then had no more strife;
She must have liked it. strange to tell,
"For there he kept her very well."
And, golden'-pumpkin, big and bright,
I quite forgot to say
How you, as Jack-o'-lantern, light
liie"children on thoir way
On Hallowe'en���what would wo do
Without such useful things as yuii?
���-Woman's Home Companion.
������-V  * ��� ��       ���
Minard's Liniment Cures  Diphtheria.
year. As one who has given raueh attention to the subject, I wish to interest the .Christian home in an important
'theme. Kb oiie can be blind to the fact
that our gifted young men are not rushing into the ministry. The brilliant
students in the universities are going into civil engineering, chemistry, law, medicine, indeed, into almost-any profession
rather than that of preaching the goa-
pel. Parents do not now dedicate their
sons to this noble work. One reason
probably is that the -ministerial'-profession is poorly paid, and that a man after
spending the best years of his life in
working for a stipend, scanty enough in
the beginning, never gets ahead, and if
he live to old age may be a charge upon
the church. The average minister cannot hope to 'save' anything, and he may
reach the deiid line when he is still in
his prime, physically and mentally. The
churches .'''clamor for young.'men and discount men of fifty. The young men who
are ambitious and talented try to find
Christian work outside the pulpit.���
John B. W., in the Christian Herald.
����� �� �� ���
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds,  Etc.
Wh3t Happened to  Him.
Gyer���Windig had an athletic stroke
yesterday.
Myer���Athletic stroke! You mean
paralytic stroke, don't you?
Gyer���No, I mean just what I said.
He got mixed up with a professional
boxer.
ISSUE NO. 47 1910
HELP WAWTED.
WANTED���AT   ONCE,   A   GENERAL
domestic, one willing to leurn.   Apply 84  Duke   street,  Hamilton,   Ont!	
ANTED    ���      CAPABLE
maid.     Apply   Mrs.   A.   C.
435 Main street east.
HOUSE-
Beasley,
AGENTS  WANTED.
/*i ANVASSERS WANTED. WEEKLY
V.; salary paid. Alfred Tyler, 355 Clarence  street.   London,   Ont.
���\Tt7 ANTED���ACTIVE SALESMEN OR
���� i\cmen for holiday books thai sell
at sight. Salary ?������ per,day guaranteed
and COMMISSION; outfit PRBE,' Write
Immediately, J. L. Nichols Co., Limited,
'Cironto. <(
Dr. MarteTs Female Pills    |
SEVENTEEN YEAKb ittE STAtfOAtttf
Prescribed and recommended for wo
men's ailment*, a scientifically pre
pared .rernsdy of proven worth. She*-
result from their use is quick and per
manent.    For sale  at all d��*uR -store*.
|UrjM:rnRff,�� T!fe��T4i��mB��
M0��IH6 HCIII1E M4���SINI
^SSy^SvS
: TJus wondenul imported Moving Picture. Machine with 2 films with 63-views,
.All Blven free for selling 24 pieces of
.our'good��.at 10c each. Get this marvelous Machine ��nd earn plenty of money.
Write for goodo. When sold return $2.40
��nd- we send Moving- picture Machine
aud films, with 68 views. FRIEND SOAP
CO.. Dept. 777. Boston. Maes. i
FREE
STZH WIND WITCH
<WQ EINO
Genuine American Watch.
Stem Wind. Stem Set.
Beautiful case. Guaranteed time ^ jj
keeper:- also --5sJsiM��i<
Rim?     with
Spark ling
Gem.       both.
-'riven'-'for-selling 24 Jewelry Novelties at
iOe-each.   Write for Jewelry-   When sol*
send-us f;2.40 and we will send watch and
r'.ns rr'��*��f Seen Co... D*p��. 700. BoatMi. Mess.
ENOUGH TO GO AROUND THEN.
(Washington Post.)
If some one would tell us how to kill
chickens so that they would not keep in
cold storage we could all eat chicken.
Tha Test of Time.
"Arc you quite sure this fish 'is fresh V
"Absolutely.   I've held it a week to be
sure of it."
lee sells for a cent a pound in some
oarts of Mexico.
I HEAD
&CUF
m m
Stop it In 30 minutes, without any harm tc any part of your system, by taking
wNA-DRU-COw Headache Wafers ^fe?"11
National Drug and chemical Co. of canaoa Limited,      Montreal. 2?
-���<, m �����
INFLUENZA
CATARRHAL FEVSS
PINK EYE
EPIZOOTIC
DISTEMPER
CHRONIC COUGHS
Booklet "Distemper; Caii3��3, Cure and Prevention," FREE.   Alldrusr-
jrists, Uarnesrt dealers.  ��1 and 50c �� bottle. -SI1 nud W a. tlo-pn.   Distributors���ALi> WHOtBSAI.13 DRUGGISTS.
QPOHN MEDICAL CO.,Goahen, Indiana, U. S. A.
iVll
���>r>
10.
-���-*<*>-���
druj-gwlR',
MATHEMATICAL   CONTRACTION
(IhiBlon Trnuscrint.)
"I've found out why we speak of the
pttrtlelpiuitH  in a  wcildiiifr iih  the eon-
tnuftinw purtieH."
"I bite.   Wlmt'ft the answer V"
"IUh hecnuse the two become ollO.,,
 �������������	
Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Qnrijet   In
Cows.
*m n m
--<^.*-e^"""^"
M*ir, *w<*nu, vn*4n*��-. Watery tfiyen.
f<0i!f>vml Rv Mui'iiii' rlyo llciiieily, Try
.vinHvi Vor V.M.i' l-'yc Tronhles. Vou
W|;i I ,.)',.< M'.ir.n.i, it cJooilios, Wie At
Vouc t';'.iHK..Mx WVtfi l^oi'Mye Boolm
Ki-ou.   M.'..n.'.i*i Kv~ '���'''iiioily Co.. Toronto.
STANDii;a   ROOM   ONLY.
tSiu'i'iM* M.ij*;ii/,iiie.)
Tlie reniilur umpire wan siel; and a
l-itiil olil ei'iitleniiut from the country
HKreed to do the bout hi* knew how. All
went, well until thn fifth Inning when,
with the hanoH full, tlie plhiher got with-
lily (iml put over four whh* ones nnd
llio hul ter nttrli'd t��> Ink* 'Ids hnse.
������Uli.u, will we .lo with the youtiR N-
|r-r^" iii-hoil Hn* olil man of Ihe plloher.
"We iilu'l ro|, nny pl��en in put him."
MAKiSO TtOOM.
<?!"v"'.:��ik1 ljsndor.N
"I'nrty  rowiik will  be ��-'��t lower    in i
Ihe hPik  t'.iirf yoAt."
"Is that ���ni? 'Hum we'll huvo to inaU��*
HE WAS THANKFUL.
(l)pliiieutor.)
Willie  was  very  proud' of liin  firat
pants.   That ��lp*lit when Hayiiifi* 1\Ih players, he said, "Doar Ood. I am thankful
to hiiv 1 have on pantn now." ,
��_ ���*-��"�����.	
''llnn't you think imu-h thoufflil, should
he Riven to the drink IniflineBsV" "Yoa.
Much nobi'i* thought."���llaltlninvo Ainerl-
ciin.
FREE!
TliU ���legant'wn.toh,
Htcm wind and net, fancy
imitravrd Homo tui.vitu
(1IIHVH,   rilM.Y OtrAltAN-
TKwn.wlU lio aont ynu
KrtKli If ynu null only
'itl.AO wnrlh ol our beautr-
fitlly* colored und cmboiiH-
e��\ poHt cards nt o for inc.
���rimw'. nr�� tin* very latest
-'-nMln VluwNtJriflmh
Cnmloit, An.    The
  jollern.   .lust show
them und tnku In tha monoy.
Hind yonr mimo and nddi'CHH.
plalnly.writteii, ond wa will
lorwarrt you it. puckaito. of
eiiriu ami our liijt prenilum
lint. Don't delay, far ww id va
tliln extra prcBcut for prompi-
COKAWaOtDT-UNCO.: ,
Pept. am Toronto, ont
 lldity, Cnml
HWliU)��t sollcrfl.
WITH   GARIBALDI    IN      LONDON.
I was one of the number who hnd the
honor and pleasure of meeting and giving welcome to the brave, large-hearted
Garibaldi when ho went to London af-
tev his glorious victory hi taking Rome.
All seems to me hut of yesterday. He
was met nt the Bricklayers' Arms ltail-
r. ml station hy tens of thousands,
young and old, rich nnd poor, and escorted through the streets of London to tho
Duke of Sutherland's London mansion.
It wns such a seene as I think never
was seen in London before nor since.
Pen or tongue could uot describe it. From
Westminster 'Bridge to the Duke of Sutherland's house, the crowd of humanity
waH pio ,packed that ,.onee in the crowd,
yon worn fixed there with no possibility
of retreat.
When we arrived in front of the Horse
Guards, those nearest the carriage unhitched the hovses and tho carriage with
the hero was dragged the rest of the
way by thousands that delighted to do
him honor. Tt wns the enthusiasm of a
right, and pint people for the work done
hy this one man not ouly fov Italy, hut
for 'the wholo world���a victory over
tyranny, ignorance and nupcrstltlon.
England above all nations wanted to do
him honor, and did It, to Its full in the
Hhort time it had the chance.���William
.Donley, Dorset, Minn,, in the Christian
Herald. V >
���,������-����������.*�� -
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Dlotemper.
TAKING  TEA  WITH   GRANDMA.
(Philadelphia Uooortl).
Sijinantlia Anno aniL-'Mnry "Loo
Wer*  OHlced hy jyrii'nrtmn out to ten,
When they arrived, dressed In thoir best,
They found dear gvaJmii at her rest,
"Oh  never mind." said  Mary  Looi
"We'll just sit down alone to, tea:      ,
We're liuiiffry and can't wait," said sho,
8o down thoy sat, tho hungry dear��;
And   orally   noon   their   urandmo   hears
The dishes ellnklntT on tho tray,
Wlillo   "Mary,   nugnr-croam,"  they   sny.
I haven't tasted biinu In years,"
Is what the  rcsllnir iirnudma hoars.
"PleiiBtt  pass  tho  jnm,"    thun  nay  the
dears,
"I'rny. ladles, won't you stay a wlillel"
Crlos ffrnndtnn, cn-nlnur, with a iimllo.
"I'm very riule lo lio n-Hnooae
And all IIiIh iilniiHiint party lone.
Ueiunvfl your lint h and oonta I pray,
And malm  younmivon at honm  to-rlay."'
Hnld Anno.   "Wn hn-ven't  lon�� to ulny."
PORTUGAL'S   MORNING   EYE.
OPENER,
Tho Vnrtuguent repnbllo probably In
surprised every timo It wakes up hi tlte
Tiiv-rr:3r;rr nvd l'!Tit!:" 'ts?lf t-tlll thfre.
\,
N.
Till* is a flno, haniisomo, cloar-toneel Violin, higl'ly poliahod, richly oolored*
complete with strlnjbridge, throe gut string \ ebony flnlabposs, lone buw
at whito nam hair, and bos ol roain. Erarythlag oomplote aont soouroly '
piekod in & bdv. Just send ni your nttni nnd aildro<s, nnd snree to aofl
oiily 8 buses uf Dr, Maturing ramjuB VoKOtable PUln, at-iso. a box.
i. '������". . VA grand remedy and enre for weak and iinparo conditions of the blood, Indl-
gostlon, xtomaen troublon, constipation, iiorvous dliordera, (ilseasen of the llvor and Icltineyn
rhoumatism, and Fomalo troubles. A mild laxative, Orand Tonic and Llfo Bullde-. Tlioy aro
eany to soil aa each ou��tomor buying a box of nllla^f ;om yon, reoelvoa, at the aamo i Imo, a nlco
fancy Pin, whioh we sond yon with tho l'llw.-  lio not loiimj tlio clmnco of your life.
Don't aoud any, money���Only your name and address, at onco, and wo will promptly send
you by mall, postpaid, thoSboKosofPlUiandthorin*. \Vhenaold7romltto��st���a^.W^
we will send you thia handsome Violin, etc. Just as roproaonted.  'Writo to-day. *���������������
Addrota:  THE DR. MATURIN MEDICIN& CO.,
x '   -V ���,.   .   '         -V. .-' ''-:- '"-.'"���'Dept.      156' TORONTO. ONT
9,mmmnmmmrmmrMMmm��mm\m^mmmimt
EDDY^S "SILENT" MATCHES
A��E THE MOST MODERN AND PERFECT
A SURE UGHT, T3E FIRST STWKE
They make uo uolao or sputter���ti quiet, steady flame. Tlia match'
for the smoker, the of flea and tho homo. ;   i y ���** .".^jl^f'\"
:���'���-.r All good dealer - '       ** ���    ~	
Tulii, Pails and W
V IheE
HlJtt,CANADA
ujujiiHi.iHiu>*iiirriiiTiimii*Hiijurniir7iiijTiiWTWi**riiTiBurawiiwrTrMin-winTri|--fM���i-it-it-|irTi--"nr"rt���n p"���"|- ��� f������*���-
Ut��-*��MfMMWl^ 	
HANDSOME  WATCH TREE.
tr
AQ.B..WL..-.I.. S^UId.!* WMeiVoMUftonj
UlSto caoi toe aot thimw yoer mmmimi away,   ii
Sou tfoilro to ���uoiire a watoh. vliloli to Tcasp time
nd laat well will be <wi��*l to any Solid aold
W*tc>, send as your name aad add ntt IraraadlaU*
ly and Uim to aall 10 bnana only, ot D��. Ma'arln'a
faiue��aye4e(ableinile,A������o. a box,  iaoyam
1.1 fh* uraatnat rumnily oa earth (or thooura of poor
, and impura Ultvod, indlxaittlon, haadaohaa, eoimtl.
J'on.o, and Ll/e nollilor. with the Pllla wo iiiii
in artlolaa oMewalry to fd��a away with the n'lla> -
tlilawttUostbomaaair to a* I, This la the <iUaee
ef n lllollme,, Daaolmlaait. bond na your ordor
ana we wlUaend you tha tq lv����i, ..po��l p*.|d,
When yow hare aold tlmm, aond u�� tlio myiiay um
and wo will rend you ; ������
A acNTa; or L*pmn watoh
the taiMe day ilui monoy \s raoalva.t.
Wo aro clflna thB��a bpautlful tVAt��l��.�� lo ftdvotif:^
our ll.innj.Uaa. .fids }��� a��raml o|.|Miitutilty to ��a-
enroataHiaMe Watch without liavluuto apoiiH a
��r V.'��tca laaaum-slndand ���Uio ��*t
��eot.  Ani onr     ���  , ,.,
Md not tlm cheap back wind urtloid w��n��tnlly
Klran ��f,gr<imiama.   Head lor mirpllla uitMHit
CO,, Wafrh tlanl,     \,u      fisntnti}, Oel, m
V3
,A\
i  'i
iw��.,3!fl,.,..- x *  ..  ss  as  .*f���������  ���������,;,. A '���������  i.'- :y i ��������� '  yi,-,.'  ���������:'!.iO"  THE   O&EOTON,   B.O.   HEYIE^  UTS F=PFJGH  A Timcf/ Warning is Issued to the  Fruit-Grocers.  ._   g a _  .  J2. J&M.ML4  There is No ������Use   Hoping, For.Re-  covery~of infected Trees.  REMEDY  ForWomen-Lydla E. Pink=  ham's Vegetable Compound  FOR BOYS  AND GIRLS  -   T.iu������*i:i   lcpcrt:   Tlu little-peach  disease   iias  been   investigated  by JVlr.    L.  Cae^iii. of the Ontario Agricultural Col-       -,���������.���������_,.���������,,  .������,.,���������     .,���������.!���������>,.   who jounced  to  tb. ,,JS*SffS*$������rf'iJS^SSS  pcat-li districts of Alieliipjun and has re-   that I concluded to try Lydia E. Pink.  tr.i lied   with Valuable   information    for 1 ill i|-ii|*t|t i pwiMwpsM ham's     Vegetable  I WaMKMSs&sSSBHB Compound. I took  several  bottles of  tiuit growers.  .Littlu-peaeli, lm say^, ������3 a very destructive disoasa, and, in the opinion"  ot the majority of Michigan growers,  id several times more destructive than  peai'b yollows. Wlieiever affected  treea have been allowed to remain the  whole orchard, as a mie, has become  hopelessly diseased iu four or five  year*. An expert grower stated that  iie liad himsejt seen inpre than 100  orcluuds. thus destroyed. So -far as  JiiioM n no variety of peach tree is exempt. Japanese plums aie quite subject to the disease. It is clear, there-  -t'oi-e. that they jnust not be overlooked  when taking measures for the control of  the disease. Little-peach - attacks trees  fiom two years of age upwards. This  is also, of course, true of yellows.  The disease has been sueessfuliy  controlled in Michigan and other places,  but only by the removal each year as  soon as possible of all clearly diseased  trees, and also ail suspected ones. It is  absolutely necessary to remove the suspicious eases as well as the clearly diseased^  Co-operation in control measures is  "iieceasary, and where orchards are  close together, a*, in Ontario peach  is i  it, and I gained  strength so rapidly  that it seercsd to  make a new woman  of me. I can do as  good a day's work  as I ever did., i  sincerely bless the'  day that I made up  my mind to take  your medicine for  female weakness,  and. I amexceedingly grateful to youfor  your kind letters, as I certainly profited  by them. I give you permission to  publish this.any time you wish."���������  jylrs. Albert Wtckett, Belleville,  Ontario, Canada.  Womenevery where should remember  that there is no other remedy known  to medicine that will cure female weakness and so successfully carry women  through the Change of Life-as Lydii E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made  f"om native roots and herbs.  For 80 years it 'has beer, curing  women from the worst forms of female  ills���������inflammation,- ulceration, displacements, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backae^e, aiwl  ;iervous prostration.  If you want special advice write  Sweet summer time, with all its joys  and sorrows, its pleasures and pains,  has flown away, and even autumn with  its beautiful Indian summer days, its  wealth of gold and crimson leaves. *and  its abundant harvest of fruits and vegetables is almost gone, aiid old winter,  cold and white, is coming with icy feet  with all his sports and his sadness.  Wo have had gay times this year*in  many ways, we have played out doors  with our pets, and have suffered little,  if any, from the cold. But now a3 the  cold weather.copies on, and we are safely housed from the cold, protected by  warm clothes from the fierce winds and  icy blasts, and warmed by the bright  fire���������while we are so warm and comfortable, will we forget others of God's  creatures who are not privileged to enjoy such pleasures, will be leave them  to suffer and starve and freeze? Let  us remember that "not a sparrow" falls  to the ground without oUr heavenly  Father's notice. If your heavenly Father  does not forget even a little sparrow, is  there not room for each of us to be more  thought^? '  How many of our little readers have  a canary bird? Do you give this little  prisorer good care? Does he have plenty of fresh water, good seed, fresh air  ���������not a draught���������and other things that  eanary birds like? How would yoi*. like  to be thus imprisoned in a cage, and expect to sing your sweetest sorfgs for  the benefit of those who neglect you?'  ���������Our Little Friend.  again.   The flies kept biting him, yet}  not- a fly could he catch or see.  At last he became disgusted and  went into the house to <sleep, and the  fairies rejoiced that they had vanquished their enemy.  NEW "BRITANNICA."  THE FIRST j&ERONAUTIOAL  DICTIONARY.  Aerial Navigation-r-Flying thiough the  air in a navigable machine equipped with  effective steering apparatus.  Aerocar���������Auy kind cf a flying machine.  Aerocurves���������Smfaces used in the making of aeroplanes. (The term ''tero-  plans" is a misnomer���������the "planes" are  all ''cuives.'")  Aerodrome���������Flying grounds over and  about which machine,? fly.  Aerodynamics���������Flight in a.n aeroplane.  Aeronaut���������Oue who navigates the air  in a balloon.  Aeronautic..-���������The science of flying generally in a machine of any description.  Aeronef���������An aeroplane a& defined by  International Congress.  Aeroplane-���������Any machine that is heav-  iei than a jr. and consisting of superposed  pianos.  A������rostat���������Any machine that is lighter  than air.  Aerostauus-  -Flight m a balloon.  Encyclopaedia  to   Be   Used   by   Cambridge   University.  The   University   of Cambridge 'lias  taken over the control and copyright  of   the  Encyclopedia  Britannica  and  will   publish   a   new   and     complete,  edition.  This eleventh edition, which has  has been eight years in preparation,  entirely sv^rsedes preceding editions, and is a fresh and original  survey of all existing knowledge ~ in  every field of human thought, research and achievement, says the  London Daily Express. It will' be  published in 28 quarto volumes, of  which the last will be devoted to a  full and comprehensive index.  The syndics of the Cambridge University Press explain that the publication is a natural step in the evolution of the university as an educational institution and a centre of research.  The work, which brings its survey  "issued   is   ac* complete, whole   obout---  the end\of this year, or.-at latest in  t.he first months of 1911.  The size' and weight, of the volumes '  are to. Jbe -reduced by'the use of India paper. The books printed on this  paper "Svill Bo less'than one-third Iho  thickness of an .ordinary volume containing the same' nuinber of pages,  and the weight also less than one-  third.  The' Encyclopedia has -had  an  interesting history-, Jt was  first planned by a "Society of Gentlemen in -  Scotlaim" ���������more than 140 .years  ago  and was published an three volumes.  Editions  followed in quick  succession, and tho number of .volumes increased to 20, at.which size it waf"  published by Archibald Constable in  1815.   In 1902 tha" Times brought out  11 mew  volumes,  and ' the  whole 35 .  volumes, old and new, were described  as  the tenth edition.-  ��������� ���������������> :   ���������   Judge Alton B. Parker; of New York.  has announced that he will not accept  down to the summer of"l910, will be1* a position in the United States Senate.'  PLAYTIME STORIES.  districts,   is imperative j   for no  person     f2riit^?frS,?inikIiamJ1l^,VU'?l6SSl  can    thoroughly     control   the    disease     " is tree and alwavs he'Wul.  in his .pwn  orchard   bv the removal of  diseased trees if his neighbor ' only a  tew rods away fails to remove his.  If, however, the orchards are Ijalt a  mile or more apart one may hope to  be able to keep his own orchard fairly  free from the disease, even independently  of   his   neighbors.  Whore trees ha^ve been removed because of the disease young trees may.  if desired, be set in tlie same place  next spring. Such trees are not any  move subject to little-peach and yellows  than any other trees in the orchard.  The cause of little-peach or of yel-  lowo. is not yet discovered. It is not  definitely known in Iiow many ways  the disease may be spread. It is  probably first brought into a district  on nursery stock, and once in the  orchard it certainly spreads from one  tree to another, but just how no one  knows. Many .think that the time  of 'inJFefltioTTMs'^during the -blossoming  season. A "'number of \things point'  liml way, but" the evidence h ������������t conclusive.   ^     .,;���������  The disease can be propagated by  budding. The ordinary" inspection is  not sufficient for little-peaeli, as this  disease often does not show . until the  latter-, part of September. Therefore,  inspection work should continue up to  ��������� tho coloring of the leaves by frost.  lt i is sot * an infrequent occurrence  to find trees \ with all..the symptoms of  little-peach except ^ ijliat", the fruit  ripens somewhat, prematurely or at  latest" in the formal' time. ��������� Su<;h fruit  shown'no   signs of yellows.      This    is  ������*^Mo^*HB^^w������M**tfMSMa������tfaatfMMM������MaaBMaM*������Ma0MvaM*M*Ma*BVriaa������Msaa  ������������������* >-���������.������������������,���������   ���������-,.��������� ���������M���������������������������,������.,..��������� -..   -       ���������I Tsj.     ���������������������������������������������������    ������������������������  Stop  That  $j$8bsb&&\&  Change that limping, useless horse  into a* sound, healthy hotse, willing  aad eager to do a good day's work.  . Don't let aSparfn, Curb, Splint,  8praln, Ringbone or any other lameness keep your horse In the stable.  Cure it with t,  Kendall's  -   -Sp'awSs.CssirC:' ���������  tt cures ���������without fearing a icir,  blemish or white halrs-^becauieitdoea  not blister,  *    . -';.'���������,'.'���������:'-.'  Port Kails, B.C., Juue Hth JDOB  "Have been ualng your Wnlment for  years and find l\all that you represent.  Have not been without It for 10 years."  GttOROK GORDON.  II. a bottle���������0 far IS, Excellent for  household uae.  Sold by all dealers. *  Aalc fer free book "A. Treatise On Tho  Horse "or write us for copy.     .-.,���������������������������,���������, 85  iDB. ���������, 3. KENDAIL CO, Enwburfl ftdts, VI. '���������',  iWMmmmmmmmmamimimmm  ������������������������������������i"S������aaaaaa������a������^������*Biiaia������i������*B*^^  FREE TO YOU  ���������i*���������W^iw!jff-vfi  -���������"Iv'',.' "' ' Xy/  possibly an abnormal case of little-  peach, though some think it is due  to both little-peach and yellows attacking the tree at the same time. What.  ever be the cause these trees must he  destroyed just as if they had typical^  little-peach or yellows.  . In some districts in Ontario little-  peach has already cAused the loss of  several orchards and of many trees  in nearby orchards. Every grower is  urged to destroy at once every tree  marked by tbe inspector and every suspected tree. There is no use of hoping  for the recovery of trees? they never recover from tbis disease.  A much fuller account of the little-  peach disease, with recommendations  for its control is being published, and"  may be obtained free in a few days  from the Department of Agriculture, Toronto.  SENTENCE SERMONS.  Virtue is the joy of tbe up.vara way.  ������011 easily lucie" Che divine  In*  deiuii-  uons.  Twisted tinth usually doubles buck on  the  user.  The still, small voice h "not in Ihe  :<iull mind.  The^putty iii.in is apt to "be proud ot  his patience.  Making thi������ world gloomy will not  make it cleaner.  Misery is the mental chaos of the self-  centred niiiul.  Tears have no real meaning to those  "who cannot laugh.  A little everyday h*!p is worth a lot  of Sunday holiness.  Many a dinner is adept at drawing  fashion plates for saints.  It' often talus tremendous hammering  to find out what is in us.  You never know whether a mnn is  good until h������ g"t< in the {jnnic of lit-*.  There m nlwiy-s a lot of imaginutuui  i)i other people's troubles.  If your orthodoxy does not make yon  honest it hud better keep you silent*.  It',, no use. boasting or having the  spirit' if your life U as flat as cold soup.  Learning to be a good neighbor) is  splendid schooling for> the land of tiiiv  saints. ������������������'���������.;  A It's finer being a very smal]. piece of  sunshine than a very'lnrgp baVk of fog.*  Tlie folly of casting pearls -before pork  lies iu that wc ought to begin with  pumpkins.  No man is so rich he eim afford to  lose fr.ieiula nor so poor ho needs; to  buy thorn. vy'V ��������� '���������' ���������'.'���������'��������� ,V". xy V V"C ''XX''.  Vnke your accidents' of life by the  ���������'iimllo and tUoy becomo.-pioneer's axes  (or now ways.  VTho clmrcli often falls at works he-  ?auso the preacher Is <������o anxioua to sue  beed in 'word*.  Appreciation   of   good    acobmpllahod  ��������� help's more   than  much  advlco on  the  good yot to ho done,  Wo never know tlio value ' of oiir  ft'lamln until tho only thing tliey can  give u������ Is tlioir own solvoa.  Wlion a miin la ovenwixlnns about *av.  In# IiIr hIcIii, ho like* to bnlanon up by  .Beaming anxious; about n-iivlng my b'oiuV  PUPPY AND THE FAIRIES.  In the first place Puppy didn't see  the fairies, much less did he-know the  upturned calla lilies on the ground  were their camping-out tents. How  could a puppy know about such  things?  Having nothing better ti do Puppy  had upset the lily ten^s and eveo  carried some of them away, and when  tho feezes blew away the uncovered  thistle-down beds, he had chased them  wildly through the garden, overturn-  iacr all their toadstool furniture on  iiU-   vVsiy.      ������  That the "upstart Puppy needed pun-  i hing.   the  fairies  agreed.  .��������������� ������������������ iast when Puppy was tired from  phi.- he stretched himself out in a  v..ce shady spot to  sleep.  Put dear me! What was that which  kept tickling his nose and making him  sneeze? He had scratched his- nose  with his paw and"Tubbed it in the  dirt yet every time he dozed off there  was that.queer tickling again.  Then sqmething would bite his ear.  No sooner did he start to scratch with  his hind foot than he had4o sneeze  rr  &  Tiojiost prtmlunMrft-flrt tha best values  em oiiforwt.^ OoMnnd M ver,Watches, cium  et Kings ana Ureoenei, lanphwr-tiroiluoinit  InvJiittVlotnr������ Machine, Iflnol v uooomteil  Tea But* ������nil many oUiw oromlums, Rivon  VIIICIC for seUlng ������nrlili)holaHS ������olrt Kni;  foamid I'fotnrrtroiit i)������rd������.   The very atOHt  doRluns Jn \Ma;im. lMrftd������sr������X,ortt,L1',?ll,''llVi  OoiiiTos, Ao,,f,fci������/er ioo, Holfcs.oo Wrth ttiid  win onn ni uieso Una premiums,  you ean  Jell them in an iionr ������t Cww, liiid ������J(mpL delay.  orwo jnjva an #������ra premhiijiTOr nmmiit*  in***, ���������twvlt*. UNlay. anil we wiU senU van n  n������nkaa������ and our nig premium list, ponie  with the ejmwiis aiul cut UiobcHtjir^mliinin  ������f��������� *������������������,:';  Dept 220 Toronto, Ont  -+*>���������������  Tho   Knocker.  She had a littlo hammer,  Slio used it with a will,   ,  She knocked ������it every body���������  Tlioy couldn't kcop hor '''Btill;.  Slio knocked about lior neighbors     ,  If they wero frioiulu or. foos,        ,  She knoclcod about tjiotahlo     ':x  And knocked about hor clothes.  Sho knoclcod at huhby's amolclng,  .    About. Ids anoring, tooj,  Sho knocked about hU whistling,  And ao, por Imps, would you;  At J^at tho Kcapor claimed her,  Her courijo on oartli waa run j  Her huMiand thon conaldorod  ITcr, knocking, daya wore flono.  ..'���������But. hubby wont ono evening  :*��������� To ������oo a "plrlt Bliow,    V ���������<���������  Wb������rn always, In the gloaming,  Tlio spirits como and go.    ;  He heard a spirit kncvcklnp;���������  'VMy wife." ho aald.-'TUtotr '  Now Isn't ������ho a, wondcir?  Hoar tbntl   Slio's knocking yet I"  - ���������-Vonlcers Stateamam  Christmas Gifts at  Moderate   Prices  ore to be fouud by tho "hundreds"  in our new 432 page Catalogue just  issued. Write for a copy nt once  ��������� it wilt- prove a great help in  selecting suitable gifts. *    '  C, We pay oil postal and delivery  charges���������-guarantee safe delivery���������  ond refund the money if you ore  r not perfectly satisfied with ihe  'goods,  v ' ; A;  *      WRITE TO-DAY FOR  CATALOGUE  R  RYRIE BROS, LIMITED  after  Diamond Morahnnts, Jewalors  ,    and Bllvsrsmlths  134-130-138 YOHCE 8T.  TORONTO  jAB.Rvmit.  PrcdiJont.  IIarrv Kvniit,  Sec-Trcuflurer,  J  Froo!  14 Karat a B olid -  Oold Sholl Rings  .' Wd'vrlUislva yoa.yenr  c)iolcAofoa������ot'thpRo boautlful i ItiRi,- auarantuoil 14  Icitrsts nulla ftoUl alioll.  plain, sn������ra-fod, or. aot  with. eloRunt nlmiilatoil  jawnlff, for the salo of 4  Tuuxononly. atsno.a box,  of pf, Mmtuirlu'm Turacum  V������t������labl������ Fills. -1'lioy  uro tlia Rfoatoat rotnnily  for linllffiiatlon. coiwtlpii-  tlon, vlisuiniituni, wsata  ur Impmolilnod. uatarrh.  iljaaa������ea el tlio llvor and  Itldiioya,  Whon ynu liayo  ���������old tlioutt 4 Imxoa ef pllla  sondiUS tho.monwy Bf-r  tlio alto eniinrln(t������loi  Iroii  and ih; **-lll soml vou.  . bAinlaomaltlnRS, plain ������n<  RTSTBit or sst.trtthypMclriaa .ftinjea,  fiotid  willsoiiilyo". "'"'    "'"        Ins v'tilcii nr������  piat-pald,tho l'llls an< fanov  Sins viiion nraVo gtv* away \o pnirohsssrs oi  is CI'I*.   Ws do nit aak'any wtnwmyliafAr*  iS'iSiUVs Bold ftnd'fre tvM# biwlc *what>ow  cannot aoll.  Adiiraaathsj Dr. Maturln M������dl������ln������ Oo.  lPnglJapt AAn  ToiNHtls)* OnU  II  Aerostation���������'J.he  tut   of   flying   in a  balloon.  Airmen���������Either oeronants or o via tors. I  Aucmoiuei ei���������^nnill   wind   wheel   for I  l'fgisteiing spi-td of a flying machine.  Aviation-���������-The .irt of flying in an aero-  '^imic  Aviattv���������One who na\igitc^ the ah* in  an aeroplane.  BalancL'i ^,���������-llingea flap** attached to  main planes.  Barograph���������Jnstiument for recoiding  altitude.  llarometer���������lnstiument for measuiing  height by means .of air pressure.  Biplane���������A two-planed flying machine.  Brake horse-power���������Term indicating  aotual developed horse-power, instead ol  estimated house-power calculated from  stroke of motor and hore of cylinder.  Captive balloon���������A ballo/mvfastened  to the earth. "  Dihadial angle���������Has reference" to the  wings of nn aeroplane sloping upward  and outwaid.  Diijigible���������A balloon equipped with  motois and piopellers. so that it can he  navigated in the air.  Drag rope���������Hop hung from free or dirigible balloon, by ito friction with the  earth aid-> in regulating, steering and  diminishing speed of flight; is also ot  assistance in effecting a lauding.  . Even kael���������This horizontil position is  ac-qiiiied by the manipulation of the elevator, which is tilted or dipped, according as its leading edge is raised or  loweied.  Free balloon���������A lighter than air machine unconfined by any rope connected  to the earth. " *   "���������  Glider���������May be described as an aero  plane minus motoi  and chassis, so th*it  it can be used for gliding fiom an altitude.  Iluiig.ii'���������A .died in which flying machines aie stored.  Havboi���������A natural valley in the open  country wheie airships may rest.  Hflipopier���������A honviei'-thiui-au* machine deaigned to lise vertically by the  opoiation fJf horizontal screws.  Hygrcnipfcoi���������Instrument for determining th? amount of moisture in the air.  Monoplaiu���������Has but one pair of outstretched wings.  IMultiplane���������Consists of many planes.  Ornithoptei ��������� lleavier-than-air machine built with wing., and depending  upon the flapping of these wings (as the  bird flie-,)  for it-, propulsion.  Pilot���������An neiial'chauifpu'*, who,  pausing tests, is licensed to fly.  Quadrupl.vne���������Consists mainly of four  pianos.  Radiator���������Device to keep the gasoline  motor cool.  Rip cord���������Cord attached to part of  the* gas envelope of a balloon, which will  make a tear and emit gas to effect a*  quick hi ml ing.  , Skids���������These or the wheels of chassis  arc attached to aeroplanes to aid in  starting nnd landing.  Spherical balloon���������Tlie gas bag in thiii  case ja round or nearly so, as opposed  to the Zeppeliu type.  Stability ���������Most aeroplanes have tails  which act in addition to tlio.main planes  In' promoting natural stability, but the  machine still lias to bo "controlled"  against tilting, canting and swerving.  Sfcafceeeope���������-A delicate little instrument whioh will indicate whether the  balloon is ascending or descending at  any moment.  Triplane���������-Conalsts mainly of . three  superposed planes. VV yA  A Valve cord���������-Uoi'd which go oh thro: fill  thi*' i'ieeic of a balloon envelope A to Iho  v.ilvo, in.'order to deflate.  Warping���������The warping of the main  planes, aatota'in balancing, and this feature la claimed by the Wvltflits as'th������!?.  -invention.-. Recent law nuts have been  based 'ijnoii thli* claim.--LusUd'u Weekly,  .   .  I,.I.',..  ..0. p g.i   "������������������'��������� /K   Good   Retort.  It in told of a successful comedian  that his first bit of popularity waa gain.,  od In u rough mininig town where h,o  was giving 'MmpersbnationB" in a hall  to a large but UHpleasntly critical audience. -  Ho was young and not exactly at hia  oaso, and the frcely-dellveroil comments,  wliich greeted him on bin appearaneo  were noti^eaismiringj but ho kept on and  tfaiiioil in confIdence. Some of the a������dU,'  onco, howoyev, had como prepared to  ,imuso tlienisolvcfl and they did not pro-  noflo to he balkoil.  .'After <*.n"o roally commondnhlo impor-  lonntlon there waa a round of npplauflp, J  ,'mt in tho, midst of it a groat cabbago  amled on thaatago nt tlm aotor'a foot,  lie picked it up, examined It, and thon,  taJiinp; out ovor tho audience with the  **lan������i hut innocent expression wliich htiB  '.ilneo'-bottom-^''ono of his moat popular,  ri.*MAt'nj;}ipVft>l<l(' ,Mt     Ax."m  "Thntikyyou.   Thia Is moro than I had  ��������� ny,rea������on to expect, It h tbo first time  ���������ny ono ha������ over lost his hoad over my  ��������� ciing,"-~Yout1i's pflMPanlon'  Daughter^-'Ves, motlior, he's rich and  think well of bim. But I onn novor wed  Imi"   Mother���������Wby not, foollah ������irlV"  'lughtor���������Wo'ro both da,irlc, and X think  niy opposite* should mtry." Mother���������  ^ar child, can't yap either aliako   off  ���������our foolish suporstltlons or buy a bottlo or porlxl<!0.������������������l������voland hmiou  jj^mwwwjBWHainsi  ���������ra  %  that 90% of the telephones used by  Canaduii f.imurs have Ijt-cn injnu-'*  factured by us." W������ nie proud uf  tliis {act. for we think -you wjll ncrve  -with us th.it it is a cu.ir.ulU'c that  our telephones r.ivc iuUSKiction lo  the ijrmcr; tt was lo satisfy tin? fsir-  njer that we sjjenuf 10.100 .in do-  sisnmi; nnd developinu our S.'5.17  type Telephone Set. which contains  ���������   the most un-to-djtc features<if any^"  telephone intended to meet* tli&.'So."  c-quircmcats of rural service. - -   _  "Hov/ to Build Rural  .-  Telephone Lines  is the title of a most interesting nnd "  - instructive book which we bave just  published ahd "which, wc will   be  pleased to send you FREE.-, It not  only contains a lull dcscnption.or"  our telephones, but it also tells the complete story of ihebrconi-"  y.iiioi ,and-instruction of a Rural Telephone Company jliom  l 'is true the lirst post bole is dug until the last telephone, is '  i uta !od.   With this book you have sotmctfiing definite "lo work .  on n:i-l can f.o among your neighbors ami-organize a i-ommlinity- -  owned systc-n in your own locality.    The book costs nolhicg-��������� '  v/nto und as!: for Uullctm No. 340    andvje %*illsend'it 1'KliB. ���������  and MANUFACTURING CO.ur;infi, .  Kancfactt'.rcr and supplier of ail apparatus and equipment lifted  in the construction, operation nnd maintenance ot Telephone, l-"iro  Alarm nnd Cisctnu Icajlwoy Plants.   Address our nearest Iiojjc.  MONTREAL TOROWTO WKlMPEa  RECIFA CALGART VAKCODVCR  BLACK KNIGHT  Look how much "Blaclt Knight" Stove  -     Polish yos get for ioc.        *. i."*.*--.���������.-'. ..       / ���������  None of. your stingy little, tins of fine  powder (that must be mixed with water) or., I  a hard cake' (that.must be scraped)���������but������a;;l  big generous tin of coal black paste, that ia  easily applied, and bursts into a brilliant, lasting,  shine after a few rubs. '   ' '       '   it-   ~C I.X.,. %^.mi.  "Black  xvu ������.c;i.iaxa������aij.   \x\j &������=fc  j.\j^  stove polish,   iu the,big ioc. cans of  Knight." (1 ���������'   *  Send us ioc. for a large can postpaid if your  dealer docs aot hasdle   "Black  Knight."'  THE F. F. DAIXEY CO. LEMITED, HamUSon. OaS.  Motor* oftffr famou**"3 ia 1" ShotPolltb. ,���������  -     , -    - 21  f    Handsome Fur , Scarf.  1 ������ A This boautlful Far Scarf usilo of rich  black ftir is OVER 4-4 INCHES LONG. Jt.Jfl cat ia latest "up-  to-date fashion, and mado from specially seleetad shino, \rltb four  f ull-f urrod black martoa talla and nock chain ani faatoncr. Vory  dre33yaadBtyll3hi"oauil ia appoaranco to tho noro o-pomlve  fur3.. To quickly IntroJuco and advortlaoour Qroafc Family Eo-  ootly. Dr. Maturia'o'Vosotab'.o Pllla (tho croatost ronody tno wn  tor t'.iocuro cf woik and lmpnro blood, intllaoatlon, rhoutnatlam,  ooaiitipatloa, norvo\u diooosoa, kidnoy -and IJvor troublos, catarrh  and oil fotaaJo -woata'ccsoa, a'bulldor'a^d oystsm r'onovstor), wo  dosiro a fov honoit a^onts In' oaoh locality" to rocolvo our fino fun.  Don't Ootid Any Monay���������Wo Truat,Vou. Just cond u������  your namo anil addrosa and agroo to uoll 10 boxes ofaou** PHI a at  2j0. a'box,  and   wo will   Bond   thom' to   you post paid.  iilory - whieli you   ��������� . _,.     my.  Wlion *ll nold eor   tbo monoy reoolved, 92.50, and wo will send you without dolay  ���������������M, ������   pox,   anu   v/o -win   nana   ii  r.very  cuacoaor  .who    buys, from   yoa  rocolvos a 'Janndsoma  pioco of Jowellory  wiilcM   you ai  This holpa to mako your sales qulokly.   Wlion nil nold eonii  Ills  ;Ive.  us  tuo iuuuuj. louuiinu. f a.uu| wiu ng. niugmv yau - vnnoui uoiiit  ono of our !Tur^8oii������f������. Ouatanteo<l_ a pdrfaot and rollablo  ycarf. Addrow THE: OR. MATUBIII, MEDIOINE CO..  ���������"DBPIVi Q4':: VA-Vy V VV-V'i AX A:. yXy0zJ$O&O2lW, QNT.  Y^���������fflW^  iri winter when you vhav*s a Perfection OitfHeaiter.V; It;i*gCa, portable  radiator^Wpfitj^^'movcd to^  any part of :1a' rbohi> or ito iany room  ltt'A-hbusft^-^tt&yb^'-havea   '  * , i.i      ',>*"   'i'"V .j.'-i'.     j,'* ';(   I.'-1    -4',  i  ��������� ���������_^mmm, \ -f   ���������', ���������; i ih ��������������� v1"-.   ���������'\,'i ��������� 't"���������'." ��������� \ ���������'  Absohtety molelttM end oiorbsM  -ybuxlb jiot have tOiwirt close to^the ,  stove, which is usuqllyJor from the  window. You can .work where you  wish, arid be wormy You can work on  duil winter days in the fiilf light near  the window, without being chilled to  the bone; ���������:.'.'���������;������:' ,"  The Perfection Oil Hcoter quickly  gives heat, and/With one filling of the  font burns steadily for nine hours* without smojke or smell. An  indicator' always shows the amount ofollln the font. The flller-  cap, put In like a cork in a bottle, Is attached by a chnln. This  heater has a cool handle and a damper top.  The Perfection Oil Heater has an owtoniaaic-locldnff  flame spreader, which prevents <he wick from being turned  high eriouBh to smoke; and Is easy-to remove; and drop, back, so  the wick can be quickly cleaned.. The burner bodyor .[gallery:  cannot become wedged and can be unscrewed !n.van instant for  rewlcklng. The Perfectldh Oil Heater is finished In Japan or  nickel, Is strong, durable, well-made, buili for servicer and yet  light and ornamental. ' ;v  '...,'���������'.,  ������������������.#  4.1    I  ",vrj| HmfT  ���������t- r.  hill  E*i5-'  BSM'  Iff:  I  l&  THE CRSSTON REV.I.W  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  \Fire, Iiife and Acoident Insurance  REAL ESTATE, Bt������.  TRAIL       -       -       -   B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.O. Land Survbtob axd Archttbch  rent.   Apply at  House.  Plane aud Specifications  CRESTON -       -       -  B.C.  J.   D.   ANDERSON  BSSTISS    COLUMBIA    liANt*    SUBVSTOB  TRAIL - - - B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  Bead UAtate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO RENT  CRESTON   ...  B.C.  A. Lindley, who io company with  Mrs. Lindley went to Grand Forks a  r'ew days on a visit, returned home laist  Sunday. Mrs Lindley, however, remains a few days longer.  Have you Been the assorted stook of  Enamel wars at Ed F. Johnson's hardware store on Fourth Sfc ? If not drop in  and inspect for yourself.  A suite of four comfortable rooms to  the   Greston Clothing  COMMUNICATIONS  f The Editor is not responsible for th*  opinions of his correspondents, nor does  he always agree with theml  The REVIEW has the best Staff, best Plant and best Stock  '        ,       H    In tliis Corner of the World to execute Orders for    * i  Editor, Creston JReview:  Dear Sir,���������So many people want to  know what about that Soard of Revs-  sion?���������What about that Municipality?  ���������Is there anything being done, if so,  what ?���������I may say that I wrote to th-v  Assessor to obtain an account of tht  amounts of money collected for this district, but did not get a satisfacttry;  reply, so it will be necessary for one 01  more to go to Nelson to get the figures.  With regard to .the Court of Revision.  I-have written a letter, a copy of whiol  I here enclose. I have not, however,  received an answer to this letter as yet.  I may say just'here that during the pas;  nine months'there bus been considerable  agitation in this district about sowers,  irrigation, power schemes, equalization  of assessment, etc., and no doubt a good  deal   of   intelligent    information   hah  GUY  LOWENBERG  Consulting Enginbeb  ORESTON  B.C.  r; goweand scruton  AX.A.A.  (Diploma London Assn., Accountants)  y    Aotjitor am> Accoustant  ':���������}%  ���������       ���������   ������������������'      ������������������-.���������'  Balance sheets prepared and verified  -Books balanced, opened and closed  "Partnerships and company auditing  The three head of oxen recently  brought from Albtrta, are now doing  good work in clearing fruit land for O.  P. Wisler.  , Mr. S. A. Speers went to Nelson on  Sunday last, and returned by freight  train from Sirdar on Wednesday morn-  ning.,  Arthur North, of the Sirdar Hotel,  was doing business in town pa Monday  last.  An eleven-pound cabbage, grown "u  the J.  W    Dow ranch,  is adorning a  reached tho Ratepayers euiv: bat whai  conspicuous spot in the Speers1 store.      J surprises   me  is   the   fact  that people  holding- responsible positions, where  houesty, character, discipline, genth-  niattiinessB   etc., are required,  are  iii  kJ  V_/  ^i^f^k^V^^mr-^Tiifir^f-^^if  CRESTON  B.C  CRESTON REALTY  and INSURjANCE CO.  Frait Loads, Town Property and Insut  ance  CRESTON  B.C.  >������-*<  Reg. Watson has been quite ill the  past few days with an acute attack of  la grippe, but is reported better to-day.  Have you joined Wisler's:" Creston  Suit and Pressing Club ?" of which full  particulars are given elsewhere in thia  issue.  See the Creston "Drug and B wk company's ad. in this issue regarding a  special sale of tjhiua.  A young people's Quadrille Clab has  been formed in town, whioh will hold  dances every Thursday evening in the  Creston Audit arium, and a grand Ball  will be given by this club once a month.  Miss Margaret Moore returned last  Sunday from Nakusp. where she speut  .the Xmas vacation with her sister.  Robert J. Laurie, who went to Sicamous Junction a few days ago to look  into a timber contract, -returned last  Sunday; He says deep snow prevented  his making an examination of the  timber, but he expee's to return in a  few week's time, when the snow has  diminished.  comes to do  pub.  10  With a Local Flavor  ><t**������*~*������������+������������������4>*������������*������~������4      C. Moore, P.L.S., C.E,, accompanied  l by Mrs. Moore and two children, left  Eriokson on Thursday, Miss Csrtwrigbt  ���������was unable to come to Creston to perform her duties as teacher of the junior  department of the public school.   The  ������&���������������������   ������������* H>*lr>\.r.nw%   ������-.    iPlww.4.1.  .-.nt.    tlto  ���������worst seen in years, the snow drifting  to a depth of four feet. Mrs. F.J.  Bntherford kindly undertook the duties  of teacher of Miss Cartwright's room on  Thursday.  ?PO RENT.-A three roomed cottage, at  ���������$8 per month. Apply to the Review  Office.  J, Cook has just received a speoial  prize awarded by the Imperial Bank of  Canada for the best collection of frnit  at the Oranbrook Fair last September.  The prize is in the form of a thermometer, and la quite valuable.  Don't forget the annual meeting of  $he Eriokson Civilian Rifle Assooiation  -on Saturday (to-morrow) evening, in  ihe Meroantile hall. At thiB meeting a  ireview of the year's business will bo  ���������gone over, and officers for tho ensuing  -year will be eleoted.  Have yon got a ticket yet for the  saddle raffle at Sam Hatfield's ? If not,  drop in and sen tho saddle at Sam Hatfield's pool rooms.  Last Tuesday evening Miss Danard  ���������entertained a fow of hor friends, when  * very pleasant evening was spent.  To Charles Rykerts, of Rykerts, B.C.,  falls the honor of being, the first president of tho old-timer's olnb of this district just formed hero, and nrrange-  ���������raents will be made at a meeting to be  held on Saturday evening to make ar-  ���������rangoments to hold a grand banquet.  Meals at all hours at thn Wigwam  Oafe on Fourth ,St., a nhort distance  from Sam Hatfield's pool room.  Remember tbe Annual Bean Supper  ���������at G<M. Cartwright's nt Eriokson, this  evening, given by thn Methodist Chnroh  ot Oreston. These annual affairs aro  indeed enjoyable and aro looked forward to by all who attend from year to  ���������year. 60 eents admission is tbe only  i oharge.  The second monthly social ofthe looal  lodge of Kiflghta of Pythias, will bo  Jbeld next Monday.  this wees ior victona, Wjucfo n^y ������  spend the    remainder  of   the  winter  months.   Mr.  Moore expects to return  to Creston again in the early spring.  MissL. M Scott, Trained Nurse, of  Rathwell hospital, Manitoba, is ready  for engagements of any kind, MaterniT  a specialty. Apply Miss L. M. Scott,  general delivery, Moyie, B. 0.  Mr. Bunce and family arrived in town  this weak, and will reside here permanently. Mr. Bunce is a successful rancher, of Alberto, having had a stock  farm. The Review welcomes Mr.  Bunce and family to Oreston.  Ring np phone No. 66, Ed. F, Johnson  when you need an experienced plomher,  Mrs. F. S. Rutherford, who was to  halve left on a visit to friends ih the east  last Tuesday, has been delayed owiug to  the storms in the Crow's Nest Pass, but  now expects to leave in abont a week's  time.  Flannelette, one yard wide, 12>& cents  CCS.  taa raxre when  business which would grant to every  ratepayer that measure of justice whioh  ia required by statute; iu fact, but a "few  days ago, a gentleman sta.ed that I had  no right to appeal against any other  than my own assessuieut. The law ib  very clear ou this point, which not only  *ives every man this privilege, but actually invites you aud I to see that our  taxes are equ'd, and that the government i������ nos beiug cheated of its'just  revenue  By way of comparison, if I know that  a certain par ty has stolen goods from  another, and that if I did not make-tht  same known to an officer of the lawV  would in the eyes of the law be guilty  with the, thief,���������in other words, compounding felony. Of how muoh greacer  guilt should we be held accountable when  knowingly we give our assem to such  an evil.  Our laws in general are very good,  and it is largely because of the purity of  our laws  and the proper entorcement  thereof that so many people are coming  to Canada, the-land of the' brave and  the free, bnt she i 3 only brave and rree  to   the  extent   of honest government;  whether suoh government be the man- j  agement of a Gchool,. a district municipality, or as a Province or as a whole  Dominion, and if   the ratepayers who  feel themselves aggrieved will  sinsply  write a letter to anyone of the committee, or sign a petition, the same will  be forwarded to the hou. Lieut.-Gover-  nor-in-Council.  Think the matter over! Think of  beautiful Creston with her almost  summer weather, her frnit and garden  capabilities, and her pure laws! The  committee are as follows: W. H. Crawford, David Learmonth, Walter Jaok-  son and T. M. Edmnndson. In the next  week's issue of the Review we will let  yon know where tho petition may be  signed. Fair treatment to all ii the  banner of our country,  Yours truly,  Thomas M. Edmondson  CreBton Heights, Jan. 11,1911,  was  reached which   subatautitsted  tin ir  contention when the  delinquent tax  sale of lands in this district were advertised to be sold by  action at   Nelson.     It  was  thero  clearly shown that tbere was a difference where seme men were paying  from 5 to 12 times as much as their  neighbors, the basis of calculation  beiug the value at whioh those lands  were sold by  tho government   by  auction sale on Oot. 14th, 1907.     In  all   ovor  200  blooks of land were  sold, but it appoars that ouly-SO of  these blooks have delinquent purchasers.   We  live  68  miles  trom  Nelsou, whioh makes it  prohibitive  for us to appeal against onr assess-  saieuts, as it takes throe days to go  to Nelson .^nd do the business and  return;    I believe  at   the present  time that the government is losing a  huge amount of revenue through  the inequality of the assessment,  and I see by the Assessment Act  that it is within the power of yonr  Honor to  grint  to us a Conrt of  Revision..   The common statements  of many of the people wich regard  to the assessment that it is "absolutely rotten," and if you require it  I could seud vou a petition praying  thot your Honor would grant to iis  a thorough investigation of the Assessment Roll of this   district,  so  that we could hava matters placed  ������*  on an equal basis as required by the  Municipal Act.  Hoping that this r?quest will meet  with your approval,  and waiting a  reply, I have the honor to be  Your obedient servant,  T. M. Edmondson  1'Ed.���������With reference to the communication from Mr. Edmondson, as to  whether tbe assessments in this dis  trict are equal or not we are not in a  position Lo a������y, uci we can confidently  assure Mr. Edmondson and our read-  QlmI.M tt   ty���������~t-s_���������   ~__  w.cr.u.  i  Marriage  Prohibited  Without a proper license:  If you issue Marriage Licenses, tell the young folks  -S&sutiita ossrC-lesslfied Ads.  They all know a license is  necessary* btft they don't a!!  know where to get one.  This papsr is popular wills  the young people.  ������W>*M0lflvVSOM,,  m  Ladies'  Cashmere Hose,  30 cents.���������  CCS.  t������a tit of* ILfw  Shot a Cougar  On Monday hut Melton Beam brought  to town a large cougar head, ho having  shot tbe animal near the ranch of dipt.  A. S. FitzGerald. Tho cougar weighed  fully 100 lbs. These animals oro quite  Bcarco iu tbis district, bnt hunters aro  always on the look out for thom as their  hoods and skins aro valunblo besides  there bolng a heavy bounty paid on  thom by tbo provincial government.  The following Ib a oopy of tho letter  written to the Hon. Lieut.'Governor.  Oreston, B.O.  Deo. 16,1910  To the Hon. Lieut."Governor  in Oounoll, Viotoria, B.O.  Deav Sir,���������Would it bo out of place  ���������to draw your nt ton tion to tho fact  that tho land around Croston ie not  assessed in equality ? Thoro havo  boon of lato quito o, ttombnr of complained by n largo numbor of tho  ratopayom against tho inequality of  their aaROEfftmontn,   but tho olimnx  assessor,- is a gentleman who we believe will do all in nis power to rectify  snd adjust any discrepancies thstsnav  exist in the assessments at Oreston.  With regard to tbe matter of holding  a Court of Revision at Creston, that  is quite a proper idea and shonld be  granted. We believe in the Issue of  the 27th inst. wa will able to -state definitely what probability there iB for  having a Conrt of Revision held eaoh  year hereafter at Oreston. We believe that the provincial government  and its officials aro willing at all  times to do everything in their power  to acoommodate the ratepayers of thia  district providing any requests for im-  provoment of presout conditions are  presented in the proper form. ] ;  Did you make a mis-hit  the time you employed the  last" help."  Don't worry.     There are  lots of good fish in the sea, -  and a sure bait to catch them  Js a Want Ad.  r \f m  W UcC������*������y  Ou Wednesday, Jan. 11th. the fourth  <*>ssion of the Creston W.T.O U. met at  the home of Mrs. S. A. Speers. The  minutes ot the last meeting were read  md adopted. Correspondence was read  from Mrs. Read, provincial superintendent of juvenile work, and Mrs. D. P.  Pickard, provincial superintendent of  nnrlor meetings, and Miss Emily Heath-  n*, provincial superintendent ot mod a  lOlltPSt.  A committee was appointed to secure  uaterial to a sisfc the Sunday Schools in  'ieir quarterlyftemperance lessons. Four  .D26I1 L.T L. pledge cards and souvenir  tittons for the children were oi'dered to  ���������e on hand for for March 19th.  Our local juvenile superintendent was  empowered to "secure six temperance  recitation boobs aud any other literature  necepsary for the working of the department. The names of possible contestants were considered. A strong committee of the union will lie formed to  I issist her in her work.  ���������-������- ���������- ���������-������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������-������ < ������������������������������������-���������  NOTICE  Practical newspaper and Court  Stenogmper, holding Pitman certificates under examinations of  the Isaac Pitman Shorthand  Teachers Association for theory,  SO, 100 and 120 words a minute,  is prepared to take pupils for high  spppd shorthand duriu������ theswiu-  ter mouf.bs. Apoly H'. G. Scruton,  A L.A.A , Box 33. Oreston.  ������ ��������� ������ ������ ������-������-������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������>#������������<���������������������������>���������������  - The Review now has-a large stook' of  various kinds of Letterheads and Envelopes, also Ladies' Visiting Cards. Call  aud give us ycur order for Fail Stat ion  ery.  % Wigwam  % Opened^WEDNESDA  Y,  uates  Dec.   21st  v  Hrst - tJtass Short  Order   Restaurant  Menls at all Hours. Ladies are invited to onr jaJternoon  Tons, whioh we make a speoialty of. Onr CookingJs  Superb.       NO CHINESE HELP ON THE PREMISES ^  E. F. PLATT, Prop.  A Stook of various kinds, of  ���������  ���������  ���������  4  .STOVES!  ���������O will arrive in afo# days at  : JOHNSON'S HARDWARE SURE  t  !~   Fourth Street - Phone No, 85   <$>  Wo have on hand a full stock of thn most np*ta*dato  Euamel Ware, nlso a stock of Plumbing Goods. Try  me for yonr noxt requirements In this line. My work  \u guaranteed, and my prices aro right.  Accident to Mrs, M, Trambley  Readers w|U learn with regret thot  Mrs. M. Trombloy, mother of Mv. S. BJ.  Trombloy, has been tho victim of a  very bad aooidont After returning  from ohuroh last Sunday ovoning oho  fell on tho slippery road whon only 100  yards out from the town. Dr. Hondor-  hon was summoned aud found that the  iiged 1 idy had sustained a broken loft  log above tho It noo, nnd also a fraoturo  of tho lower limb.  Mrs. Trombloy is progressing as favorably Mi pan be expected, but sho will  he aoufinod to hor ty4 f ">F wvorftl wooks,  Services Next Sunday.'  Church of England  In the New Si*hool rHouse���������Jan.  8th, 1st Snnday.aftov Epiphany. MtitiiiB,  Commuuiou, 11 a.m ; Sohoolhouse ai  Erickson. 8 p in,; Evensong and Sermon  7.30 p.m.     Sund-iy School 3 p.m.  Philip C HAYMAN.Vicor.  Ffosbyteiiftii Church  Services will bo hold in the Prdnhy-  terian Ohuroh on Sunday noxt. Morning sorvioo, 11 a.m.; Evening oor vice,  7.110 p.m, Sunday school at 2 80 p.m.  Yon are cordially invited to join our  Bible Class,  S. 11  Saukissun, Pastor.  Methodist Church  Services on Suuday noxt: Sorviue  at 11 u.in., Snwlny Sohool nnd Bihlo  Glass nt S'UC'p.m,; Evening Service,  7.80  p!m.  F ������T r^injiiiBitroHiJ, paulm*  '-^���������������������������-���������V*^VA>-'V>*A*VS>kA'*A^t*A^^  The Creston Barber  Billiards and Pool  jjumn  Room  <fc.cfe*o������t  Cigars and Cigarette  Hot or Cold Baths  At Any Hour  WW*M  -**m  Razors Ground and Set  jjrf^^i*sji'w"t>liWii>)iiw'ii<<<������*'i*i * li.ii'iwir^liTiiiM^fir^^iTww ������^i������i i"������"i' riAiViiM'^'wii ������������*  SAM H'ATFIFLD Proo  VV*������A������*^������tV������������>A������M������*t^^������^MyMMM'  i������#tss*tt*'������i>-,,'<i**w  Nelson Land Blmtrlct���������District ot  West Kootenay  Tako Kotlce sixty dnyn after dale, 1, Etncl-  Ino Whito Ijodgo, widow, lutund to apply to  tins ohlof Commissioner of T.nu(ls and works  fov in'imlHulou to iiiu'Oliant) the following tics-  cilbud laiifln in wont Kootonay.  Ooinmciiplnp ut u post planted nt tbo B.E,  cornoi' or lot 7717. thenco south 40 chains,  Mioiico went.40 clmlns. thonoo north 40 chains,  tlioncp eivst'10 chains to point ol coniinoticu-  ion' '  '~*  MOD  niont, contulnlou ������1<10 acres moro or Ichb.  ~ IU\ tmH5:������th dny ol H������pt, 1010  KMKWNR WHIITJS! LODGK  1010  .    TEl I      Porltoiit, Laurie, Agent  Women's Woes  ORESTON WOMEN A'lllS FINDING  RELIEF AT LAST   '  [t (Ioob Hootn that woinfu have moro  than ii fnil* rtbnro of the nclios aud puins ,  Unit nill iot humanity; thoy must "keep  up," niuHt iilti'inl to duties in spito of *  ciiiiHiiuitly nubing buoks, or hiindriohna .  dis5/.y hpi'Uh; hoaringdown pnins;   tbey  in nut. Htoop over wlion to stoop moaBs,  I ori ore,   Thoy inline walk nud bond nrnJi '  work *vlth vuokiug pn\itu' and  many  (talicij from Icldnoy ills.   ICiduoyp ciiuho  mcvi) Hinfoi-lng than nuy other organ of  iliebuly    Keep thn kidiieyn v.'oil aud  hoiillh it* oiiHtly miiintninod.   Rend of ������  uiiiu.'dy for Idduoyo only that'liulpa ana  v\w*!������ tho kldnoyBv /  ;��������� -   V X-'i,r������'''';! 'WX -'������������������  Mvb. Kdwrird bidWood, of J88, 8. Harold  pivont, Vove WUHbhv, Onr/, Biiyaj  1 -l Huil'ored.wltluluU, nilflt'ioblo ptiliis,  HiH*ene>H adrosfl my biiok bnek and iri my  Bides, for montliH.   :'l'hdy '.would oatoh  mo no uodly at tiiuns thut I could soaroo.  ly lhovo nround.   Tho kldhey'He'6retioug  hnd nlso booii of n henvv oolor nud eon.  iiiinM a sediment.   Then. I wonld hnve  d)zt*.y spoils and nUogeihev, felt -genor*.  ally run down.   After using a number  n������ romediett  without Uudhig xt>\M,  I  Inarneel of Boillt'o Kiduoy Plllp aud nm  plonsed to Ray, found them nn exoellent  roniody,   Thwy-hava relieved me of tha  miiinviiblo niiiiiB nnd H<iri*'\������*������ ^\ mr huc^  unci Ipive also purefl nf iny p.tw*r (Idoey !  troublo," , , .  .. -i"Nii M|ili������iu Crcsl'-n by O������xlouDm***  und U"l������ t''������, rl"lri '"y d>'������r������>* In<o  DO 1'WlleJ, 'Uit������ H.'i\ ooth On.. .Ltd.,  Ifuri, Kilo, Out., solo o������.nudlau i.������������i<tti,  A  a

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