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Creston Review Jan 27, 1911

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 fraMMBrNHBri  1-  X. i%*A      -o       t f*   i-A..���������   I  V^-K^T"^;^/.;'" \A?yspyy.,-^ -y������y. y 1^^**,.,-.,  ^X/^r*.-"-V* ��������� - V '* * :vwv^.k':-  \x"AHx:A'y;r''-''i:rA;'-. M^'x^yAy  PI " I   ..   1  Ai! Roadfi !n B*st aatf W**t Ksatenay U*d te greet*!*  .'      'V  ^.  -Ajflthe Ncn^  *;���������--;   -."'of-the*'   *  ';vy.V,V;Creston  , District.  "'7-'���������'-��������� I^HI  S������Ht to    &?  ' vm  ���������������������������   'yfH*H  y !*'*'*���������  Address: Srv"  ''HBjYH  1PBBH  $>2.Q0 a Year  'T ^B^^*Bfl  All  NO. 2'6        3RD  YSAR������  CRESTON, B.C������ FJUDAY, JANUARY 27, 1911  Single Copras 5c.  ^5*^^3S&$^^S^  u^   ^      ^J ^*������  /l  /���������  ,jy \l^  I  per  On our Clothing <which consists of the  knotwn tine made by  The CampelVs Clotning Co*  well  rV  Xhis line has a reputation tor its quality;    Take advantage of this discount we are ^  o^Fering for ten days onIv������ W?  oenerai  Merchant  1   r^\  bPEP  Creston,  B.C   Phone No. 52  Great S^prthern Ry*  Oat After Indians  For some time pass in faoo for years,  the Indians and the public generally,  have been in the habit of using the G.  N. By. traok- to Port Hill an a public  thoroughfare. As the result of this  continual fravel, the Company claim the  snow and ioe have become packed hard,  making railroading veiy dangerous.  Superintendent L. W. Bower of the  G. N., with headquarters at Spokane,  was in Crerton recently looking into  the matter, and this week Mr. A. P.  Pegues, Special Agent of the Company,  was here. These officials state that it  j is the intention of ..the Company, to have  j this trespassing stopped at once, and if  j necessasy the matter will be brought  before tho ^tovsnuiai. government, and  the Indian Department. Tha officials'  state that if this practice is allowed' to  continue, serious train wrecks will inevitably result. On Saturday last, aB  the result of this packing of the snow-  between tho rails, the train was completely stalled and an accident narrowly  averted.  Cotnmied for examination  In the police court laBfc Tuesday, Geo  A. Bipley, a Canadian, appeared before  Stipendiary Magistrate Officer Johnson  charged with being a vagrant aud of  unsound mind. He was committed to  tbe Nelson jail for medical examination.  It seems that last Wednesday Frank  Broderick telephoned to Provincial  Constable Gunn about six o'clock in tbe  evening informing him that a inan^waa  sitting aud starring iu tho window^all  '      '' ������������������ 1 .v  day on the,Great Northern track. ,' Gon-  . r   -    *  stable Gunn. at once started out,'and  after searching the country as faraathe  Indian  Mission,  Mr.  Gunn  found his  man in a vacant house at 8 p. m. Wednesday. He was asleep when found in  the vacant house 1% miles from Crestou  Constable Gunn tnen brought Riply  to Creston, gave him some food and  locked him up. Tbe man would give  no information whatever about himself  and stated that once he had a name but  can not remember now what it was. In  court he refused to speak but papers on  his person showed he had recently been  in Logan, Alberta. Thie man was apparently about 80 years of age, and had  a nabit of standing on the street staring  at curious objects.  He Was taken to Nelson ou Thursday  .last by Constable Gunn.  IjOs*  if  ^rr^rA,  Price List for Men  Suits pressed and repaired from  Coats and vests pressed  and repaired        -  ���������     from  Trousers pressed and repaired  Trousers repaired and shortened  $1.25   Trousers shortened       -      $  ��������� Hats re-blocked and cleaned  75 , Necktiee cleaned from lOo to  .50   Dress suits tailored  .50 from $10 to  25  100  .35  38.00  Ladies' Price List  Ladies' suits pressed and Ladies' coats pressed and  repaired $1.60 to      -      $2.00 repaired 75o to  Ladies' skirts pressed and Ladies' waists cleaned and  repaired 75o to - 1.60 repaired  Ladies' suits tailored from $8.00 to $36 00  $1.50  1.00  I  Agent for the famous Art Tailoring Co.  GLENN WISLER, Proprietor.  Lock Box 59.   Creston, B. C.  A Pleasant Party  Miss Leamy entertained s few friends  last Friday evening, at the Leamy home  when a most enjoyable time was spent.  Dancing and games were the entertaining features of tho evening, and the  guests included among others, the Misses Huseroft and the Misses Arrowsmith  whilst the gentlemen included Messrs  W Gunn, H. Gunn, O. Arrowsmith,  G. Huseroft and W. MoBean.  Farmer's Institute Meeting  At the meeting of the Farmer's Institute held last Friday evening, a good  representation" of tho" Oreston Vailey  Community was'present.  After the reading and adoption of-the  minutes-of the previous Westing,' the  u- ....   icuciveu    uruer������   iur  flour and feed. A meeting oV tha Directors will be held at an early date, to  consider the question of the building of  the warehouse.  Mr. W. V. Jackson, delegated to the  Provinoial Frrmer's Institute Convention, made hia official report, whioh was  duly accepted. The meeting then  adjourned.  Capital for the  Creston ^District  As will.be seen from the advertisment  in this issue, a further step forward in  the direction of the recognition of the  solid basis upon which the prosperity of  the valley is founded, has'' been made.  After long negociations, a veiy Btrong  Eastern Financial Institution, which is  prepared to invest large sums of money  in the shape of loans on improved real  estate in sumn of from $500. to $10,000  have entered the field, and have appointed Messrs Johnson and Soruton as their  Agents. Through their connections in  the East and in London,Messrs Johnson  and, Soruton expeot to influence a large  amount of Cadital towards this portion  ot British'Columbia in the near future  Mali for Bayonne  comes via Oreston  In spije of deep snow, Stanly Gninn  of the Echo Sunrise Mine, is this Winter  making regular trips to Creston with  mail for the Bayonne camp. Mr.  Guinn, who with his partner Mr. John  W. Holmes, iB developing the Echo  Sunrise Claims, can save several days  time by getting mail at the Creston  Post Office instead of at Nelson. The  distance this sturdy carrier travels lor  the mails is about- forty miles, and he  usually makes the round trip in abont  4 days, altho on his last trip of some ten  days ago, he was snow bound, and took  4 days in making the single journey to  Creston, The snow drifts on the trail  Suits season, are 6sos6diug������y ussp, ������*u������  the sturdy mail carrier makes his regular journeys in spite of the weather,  on snow shoes, walking over the drifts  and reaching town about the middle of  the month.  The distribution1 of mail for the  Bayonne, from this center, is an admission of the fact repeatedly urged iu the  Review, that by virtue of the geographical situation of the town, Creston is  the natural supply point and railway  oenter, for the Bayonne and Sheep Creek  Mines, aud that if we - bestir ourselves,  and have the necessary reads opened np,  a large slice &A the business of these  great mining camps can he seoured jby  the businessmen of Creston, to the great  benefit of our town and district  COURT OF  In a recent issue of the Review, it was  stated that information would shortly  he given regarding the holding of a  Court of revision, at Oreston. We axe  now able to Btate, that the Court of  Revision for this Assessment District  was held on January 4th. at Nelson,  aud that there was only one appeal  which was within the required 14 days  time, from the CreBton Distriot. Some  other letters and appeals were received,  but all the appeals except one were received too late. The parties making the  one appeal ��������� failed to appear, and the  Presiding Judge, as a matter of couree,  allowed the Assessment to stand.  In order to have a Court of Revision  held at Creston. nest yeas*, at least a  dozen appeals must he made on the  proper forms, and within the required  14 days, unless the law is strictly complied with in these rerpects, no Court  of appeal can be held, and no appeal can  be considered by the presiding Judge,  In some instances when the proper  forms had heen sent to the parties assessed, they would not use them but  instead would write a letter to the  Assessor, and by so doing, have deprived themselves of a hearing. Parties  having complaints against the Assessment of their land, -will do well to follow  these regulations  <Distrit   Court  -  In the Small Debts Court at Creston  on Monday last before Magistrate'J. K.,  Johnson, several  coses   were disposed  of.   In one instance in a case involving  a counter claim for damages, the Judge  had no jurisdiction, and the plaintiff  was advised to bring the olaioa* in' the  County cfourt at 'NeTson. J^^^U^  =��������� ,    - /:* J*--:  journalists Contention   -  The Newspaper publishers of the  Kootennay, met in Convention at Nelson', on Saturday last; Many important  matters were discussed. Among those  present from the distriot were, F. J.  Smyth of the Moyie Leader, F.J. Pena  of the Cranbrook Herald, W. G. Foster  of the Nelson Daily News, J. K " John-  aon, of the Creston Review. .  Police Covxt  ������oo*������*������*+*������****u*** <->���������*������,&**������������������������+<>������������������������������������ ������*������ **+. 0������������������*������**40J  cMamtf0t^^    Ltd.  Complete   *Stock   of  ROUGH   and  DRESSED LUMBER  f . **  'Prompt contention Satisfaction Guaranteed  Let us Figure with youon tbat Building  %0* BOX 24  CRESTON, B.C.  Rev. S. H. Sarkissiau, -will leave here  at the end of this week for Oranbrook,  where he will hold a sei'vice both morning and evening, having arranged ' an  exchange for next Sunday with the Rev.  Mr. Main, who will officiate iutho Presbyterian ohuroh at Cruston. On Tuesday ovoning next, tho Rev. Mr. Ssrk-  i-jslan will leoture at Cranbrook.  We are glad to.see Mra. Dow* abont  again, after hew recant illness.  Mrs. A. Lindley returned a few days  ago from visiting friends at Grand  Forks.  On Monday Inst,. Jimmy Maokio, who  Bomb anonths ago held the position of  porter at tho Creston Hotel, rotnrnod to  town. Since leaving hove Jimmy has  resided nt Eberno B. O. and at Now-  WostminBtor. He says tlclnge aro quiet  at the Ooaat. Wo understand ho has  taken np hia old position af tho Orciton  Hotel.     ' ': ������������������'���������."*':���������; ':  Lost Snnday ovoning tho Sorvioo in  tho MothodlBb Chnroh, was -oondnotod  by tho W. C. T. U. Mr. T. IC. Edmon-  dsou opened tlio uorviao, Mosdaiueu Rose  and Lidgato sang solos, and Misa Dan*  ard delivered au ablo aind eloquent add-  raw, dealing with tho < krlgin and work  of tho Woman's Christ dan Temporatioa  iUuiou. y  Thn Indlns nid of tho Presbyterian  Qburcb, "will meet on UVidoy Fobmary  3rd. at tho homo of Mrs, Barton. All  meu*tl>ei'������ are ro<* n-iHtc*! to lio present.  '���������'Good dofrgi*inf Yonno" dat bono  protty gudo suit. Whoro you got dat  fluo BttitV Ob! a "bano boo WiuJcr, Ho  tailor for nio ynafc *Jflfl.flO.  "Oh ylminy V* a ytunp mo qotok and  soo Wisler. Ay tank dot bono big bar*  gain for mo.  In the police court last Tuesday, J.  Hollands appeared to answer to a charge  of being Drank and Disorderly. The  evidence shewed that the acc-  used, although somewhat under the  influence of liquor, wob not disorderly,  and upon promising the Court to be on  his hest behaviour, he was discharged  with a caution.  Reports from Cnuyou Oity are to ��������� the  effect tbat the " Beautiful, *' has fallen  there to a greater depth than at Oreston,  and the Oanyon City fruitgrowers ore  looking forward to a big orop next  summer.  Wo aro glad to bo able to report, that  Mr. J. Oherrington, of tbo Creston Mer.  contilo Company, who has beon confined to his homo for tho oast two weeks  with a bad attack of La Grippe, ia rapidly improving and will soon he around  again.  Province! Constable Gunn wishes to  announce through the columns of this  paper that all coasting with hand  sleighs or bobs on the big hill on 4th  street towards the Great Northern track  must hereafter bq stepped day time as a  bad acoident was narrowly averted yesterday when a heavy loaded boh sleigh  nearly ran into a team and sleigh coming up the hill. Sleigh-riding on this  hill oan however he oontinued in the  evenings as tratfao with teams during  nocturnal houra is praotically suspended. M', Gunn wishes to state that all  forms of sleigh riding on sidewalks anywhere in town must he forthwith stopped. There will ho no exceptions and all  sleighs found coasting on the sidewalks  will ho confiscated and the own������rs liable  to prosecution.  #..-  -,-#*rt ?ido~J������.&{fj&aLf.  ; asAv" -  The Ludlos Aid Sooioty of the Presbyterian Ohuroh, will meot at the home of  Mrs. Barton, on the afternoon of Friday  February 3rd., a full attendance is ro-  quested.  Xi-^yAi1  Thef Bean Sooial, given last Friday  evening at the home of G. Coxtwright  at Erickson, was a most enjoyable affair  the repast provided for the many guests  was tasty enough to satisfy tae mosft  fastidious, and after the invigourating  sleigh ride the sapper was done justice  to. Supper over, the.following programme was presented,., the various  items being introduced by Sir. W Goh-  bitt, who acted as chairman:���������Piano  Solo Mies Johnson; Duet Mrs. Rose and  Mrs. Lidgate; Solo Mr. F. Boston; Solo  Ror. Hayman;' Piano selection Miss  Klingensmith; Solo Mr. JS. O. GlbbBS  Duet Mrs. Boso and Mrs. Lidgate;  Reading, Miss Danard; Solo Mr. R.  Fitzgerald; Solo Mrs. Knott. There  woro abont 100 residents of tho Oreston  Distriot present on this oooasion, inolu-  ding many prominent oitlzooB of Oanyon Oity.  d\  J. B. Mornu, proprietor of the Oroaton  Hotol, went to Nelson Thursday on a  business trip.  5 Black, White, Blue and Striped, worth $tJ$ reduced to 90c. ���������  ���������:���������,..,. .,  , .     , -'    .    ,,,.-���������.������������������ ~ .,   ,,.*..   .-' ���������   ���������    ��������������������������� -T   ���������  I Fleece Lined Uhdet^veM I  50a per Garment  Ld.  -*  ;+���������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������+������������������������������������+���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������**>���������  m  i kkSSES^^
{? Js'
MV1K- -'
Early in the season word went forth
from fashion's headquarters that velvet
���was to be the most fashionable fabric
this winter, and in consequence for some
time there have been models displayed
of smart street costumes of velvet, velveteen   and corduroy.     Only *"
p i
a   ana coruuiU>,.      v
however, have the more elaborate street
gowns and those intended for afternoon
and evening been exhibited, although the
season is so near at hand when velvet
gowns are to be worn.
The fabric is so emphatically suited to
cold weather that its use all summer,
combined with the thinnest.of materials,
such as chiffon and lingerie, has seemed
almost to oincongruous to be attractive,
but, eccentricity being the watchword of
modern dress, the combination has been
accepted and admired. Entire velvet
gowns and velvet costumes have not,
however, been included in summer outfits, and only now are they voted ap-
absolutely   irresistible, and   one   seems
nit to set off   the* 'other's  attractions,
.'nth are so suitable  for  cold   weather,
ji.th aio so bee-aining, it is iniall wander
dint they are th-j delight of every well
jowns'd   woman   who  leallv  lov-es  dress
for its own sake.   All kinds of fur sec in
,(. go well with velvet, but the true fit-
i-c-fi-s of clothes (J*,:-��iilcs  upon  th:-!  more
:>>;pensivo furs' as being the moro suit'-;..-
��� l-bie.    The finest quality of tho nwrt-ne
Persian lamb with velvet is most cftSaf
;;vc, and -tho finest of the'caracul looks
������vi?ll also.    A popular model of ths season is a jiiiwn of lilaek velvet to ha worn
.-ith a Persian lamb or caracul .jacket,
i'hs gown iteelf is severely simple in-'dc-
*ijrn, but tin*, jacket' is braided and om-
brold?red.   It-seems like rank vandalism,
���his trimming costly fny so beautiful-in
itself,   but   when   Dame   Fashion   commands, her subjects must obey, and, after till, the effect is good, and what more
can bo desired?   The style this'..winter of
the short jacket  shows to best advantage both gown and coat, for when the
long coat -ig worn at completely hides the*
gown.    Long fur coats are not out of
fashion, be it understood, only 'for wear
with an-elaborate gown the short jacket
is chosen in preference.   Black velvet is
the smartest with the, black fur jacket,
���purple���one of the season's'���'popular c'ol-
propriate. ������'     ���   v veivets and velveteens j ora^e^   brown or  gray,   beautiful   in
Plain ana iawi^bk  this  Season, and J themselves, not "being smart  with   the
"i?  "T^ "��rp to  be  seen���black   ana | Wiwk fur coat
ah  color*   are to _ ^^ color ^^
are  alike
all  color:
wliite stripe or any mu.*.,. ~	
fine hair line o�� white is smart, and
there are many charming costumes of
this description, but these costumes are
not, in some respects, so smart as the
plain velvets and are classed more with
the black and white striped cloths, which
aren ever made up for the same use as
the plain black for afternoon and reception wear.
Variety In Styles.
reat variety in the styles,
There is a great, vwkvj -~ ���
little or no trimming, except fancy but
t it is the design of the skirt
:et that   marks  the
and it is certainly remarkable  .
ferent   effects   are   obtained,  and  with
exactly the same m��.vv...��.    '  'w    1--L-
and narrow, but  not too  scant- skirts,
are -       .^, - *%,��� -.wonder
fully clever tre
tons���-but it is the design of the
and  jacket that   marks  the   difference
i~:-*ly remarkable what dif-
.tq   obtained,  and with
material-���short jackets
narTow,   out  not too  scant- skirts,
the invariable rule, while the wonder-
y clever treatment of lines give* the
slender   atroearance   now   demanded   of
every  fashionably gowned woman. The
Stair stripe of white is of additional aid
*"'���*���  ""^ �� lot depends upon
to slender lines  ana a   . ^. ^^ and    ^^^ ^j, Rny eiaborate trhnnii
how wide apart are v        for ieveTy wo-    should be left to hang in straig
there is enough variety  �����. .,...
man to select what will be the most becoming.
The plain black or colored velvet costume i^ very smart this season and is so
practical that its popularity cannot be
wondered at. Made with short skirt and
smart jacket it is quite elaborate enough
for an afternoon reception or formal
luncheon, and yet it is not too elaborate
to be worn as a street gown. The waist
to match the skirt is the rule this win-
*    *��� ���!=* *�� rosidein such
to matcu *"�� %"-'" ~. , -a _.���aq\n sucb
ter, and the.velvetwan*�����a^ {rom
designs that, while *^\"yt^V(TOWT1 were
the skirt, it ^^^ent^yoke and
W*'"'..;��� Gowns Extr.mety Smart.
There are  several different styles ot
nbsolutely plain, others
Tea Gowns of Velvet.
Velvet tea gowns are also fashion- j
able again this season, but as the material is more closely woven and consequently warmer than is generally used
cor any gown to be worn in the house
syery effort is made to so combine it
with thinner fabrics than the amount of
*'elvet is far less than the chiffon or
The quality is of the finest and softest imaginable, -chiffon and mirror velvets,  as they  are  called, being chosen
in preference to all else.   The long eourt
train of velvet worn with a lace of embroidered chiffon gown is always effective, and the colors fashionable this season are exceptionally well suited to this
purpose.    There   are shades  of orange,
of cerise, pale rose, blue and Nile green,
all  of which light up well and are'in J
good  contrast   to   the   laee   or  chiffon
gown itself.
The  velvet should  never   be'cut   or
rimming, but
lit "folds
from the shoulders both back and front.
One charming model has the back in
one piece, and on the shoulders, where
it is joined io the fronts, it is held together with inter-laced loops of silk or
satin or, most effective of all, with gold
or   jewelled   clasps.
Like a sleeveless loose coat of velvet
is  another  popular model, to  be  worn
over a gown of ��iik net or chiffon. The
skirt  of the gown has a  train, for no
tea gown looks well with a short skirt,
and the coat is long also, looks, in fact,
like a long mantle.    As a rule it has
J no  trimmings and at most has a nar-
row  edge  of   gold passementerie.    One
of the newest fads is 'the bordering of
fur feaithers, but this last idea has not
yet been adopted to any _extent:   However, it is one' of this winter's -^csigns,
sable, ermine or skunk being the favor-
A royal blue velvet tea gown,
with richly cut figures, make handsome I t
calling costumes.       s
Wide velvet hair ribbons are in vogue
for children, and the tartan plaids are
quite smart.
Muffs of satin, velvet or silk, matching one's costume, will be extremely
modish this winter.
Exceedingly handsome are the ribbons
of inctal net, edged with an inch band
of satin or Persian silkV
The stock and tie have come hack into fashion, affording relief froni the
monotony of the stiff collar.
Old  fashioned fringes,  trimmed with
i;; To Save Your Baby�� ���
�������������������� ��.��.'�� �� o * �� �� o-��'�� ;���.��� �� �� * **���
(By   Kato   Burr   in   Buffalo   Times.)
Anybody who dees not believe in
or care to read the practical please
skip this corner to-day.
. Read A'-'A'dyice to the Married," or
"How to Be Happy Though Engaged,"'
and let me alone, tor I am going to-
urge the taking of that  little stitch.
um   lasuioneu ,.iringt*B,..-.nJiuiucu    ��lul      in tim�� Hint ��n'vPfl not niTift-hnt ���inol��
^beads, arc amOng-..tlio quaint trimmings:t-Sie^Sti        ^
coming back into favor. .,-���;���_   ly Get all the family clothed in good
winter   underwear,   sweaters,  rubbers,
and warm mittens, gloves or the like
Belt buckles are generally simple in
design, match the belt in color, and are
as inconspicuous as.possible. A      ,
A big buckle A of V embroidery, copied
from some Persian design, is charming
as'"a finish at the, backVof the belt.    Vyy/
The newest shoe tips are straight in
front, with a single dot in the centre*
perforated "tip's, arc almost out.
Cut velvets or velvet brocades A are
among the most elegant of the new materials for handsome reception gowno.
',. .  ����������� ���- ,',...;.���-.
illh k$A$$Ak i&^^M- MA^^My^yX^^W^
Tis is a fine pieture of Mrs.  Gladys Robinson Martin, who, in New
York, is, called ihe "smartest widow. ���"��� in the 400. *
V   Now,  in the lexicon   o�� New York   society,   "smartest
Mrs.   Martin,  in  addition   to  having  several mi
swell   entertai ner.   That's all
means    that
j^raTnullions. is a swell looker, a
swell   'dr^ser;  and   a   sweii   euwit^^.    Yj-^r"^^      would venture
has brains.
Help to  Home  Nurse���Valuable Suggestions Concerning Means of Medica
Poultices are important means Of
medication. Tliey are used to relieve
inflammation, to draw pus to the surface; and to relieve pain. They should
be hot, moist and light in weight and
coior. They should not be allowed to
get cold on-.the patient. They should
be placed between gauze musiin or mosquito netting, cheesecloth or some material strong enough to lift off the poultice, but not to keep it from the parts.
-Imbricate--the skin, test heat against
the cheek, and remember that the interior is .warmer than the exterior. Cover
with absorbent cotton or oiled silk and
bandage loosely. In applying a poultice
apply it gradually by allowing it to slip
from the hand. A poultice should extend a coupleof inches beyond the affected surface. Discontinue as soon as
the object is attained^ as trouble will
follow too  prolonged use.
Flaxseed Meal Poultice.���-Stir the
meal into'boiling'water,"allow it to boil
till thisk enough to cut with a knife,
remove from the fire, beat well, put between folds of gauze, and apply.   ���"
Indian corn and oatmeal noultlces are
ever known and which need not be made
by an expensive dressmaker to look . b-'
solutely the latest style, for the rash-
ions are so distinctive they can be evolved by the aid of good designs and pit-
terns. It is essential to calculate what
the sum total will be of the winter outfit and then manage accordingly, not being led astray by reckless buying.
A. T. Ashmore.
Iite lurs. 
with a border of. white ostrich, feathers
is a popular deeign, but this is one of
the few models that are shown where
the entire gown is of velvet. The front
is of lace or net and the gown is caught
together at th�� bust, but is only fast
��re braided or e"J��"^** ^    the
inR*rteISth S timing on both
���waist, or wwn Vvtremclv smart are
waist and.skirfc.   ^^lywitll only -
The scant skirt.
Raised waist line.
Plenty of buttons.
Some handsome braids.
Sleeves made little account of.
Rich, dull Oriental embroideries.
Large  revers,  often; draped  on dress
clo?.k��V- ������'
Silk trimmings, when there are any,
Furs and laces among the handsomest
the several plain co=,.-.,...v.^  	
email amount of trimming on the waist,
hut this ia of the most expensive order;
for with Bevere effects the materials
and workmanship can be of only the
best. Then, too, the most costly of furs
are worn and a hat that with scarcely
any trimming challenges attention by
its perfection of line and beebmingness.
Colored velvet gowns aro charming.
Grays, 'tanis, and odd shades of green or
are all fashionable. A becoming
thp   Jiniy   with   a  warm  ii��ht
Hobbles there have been, but they are
noTthe latest fashion. The present silhouette is straight up and down,   and
old rose
color is tllp gray ��.v.. ..
through it. This trimmed with skunk or
fiablc fur in very I'hnrminy and quite
novel. One model haa a band of fur
around thi> skirt and a*i��o around the
���      ,-!-i. ,.,u.i, (l short train and tho
lighter gray
while in bl nek it iH more practical i
nls:>   extremely   effective.    The   ligli
ciiloi'ii in velvet arc not mutable for
moro  practical   wear,  and   trimmed
   �����������f.��  editable
skunk or sfibli*.     i...       ...
with chinchilla i* tiUo good
Tactical and
      _   or
untrinimcil they are more saitable for
afternoon than'morning. Oivduroy and
velvetjcen arc different and there are
many unvart c istumcft in tho lighter colors thait are not too olal-orcit��* for morning. In fact, n. gray or tan corduroy is
for only   the  morning    <at-�����t
ened  with a clasp and is then left to
fall loose.
One of the most useful, practical and 1 not pulled in.
inexpensive  velvet gowns  ia a sort  of 1     From the  Oriental gorgeousness
compromise  between  wrapper  and  tea   J���-" o~>o'"i�� n����o to tlie classic Grei
crown.   It is made of cotton velvet and
is  trimmed  with  a  heavy cream lace.
The sleeves and upper part of the gown
are cut without seams in the shoulders,
but in order to obviate the kimono appearance  somewhat, there arc folds of
the velvet that go  over the shoulders
and   arc   caught   at   the  back   with  a
buckle.    The same   effect  ie  given  in
i front.   Then covering the wrapper neck
I is the lnce laid flat against the velvet
' "-- '-���**    Then can be
satin in a
must be
-.uii.,,,.:^   .....,���  . are many
colors that arc suitable for thoae gowns,
a red, green or heliotrope being the principal favorite. It is not a good model
in black nor too light a color. The black
U too heavy and sombre, the light color
is inappropriate.
two seasons ago to tlie classic Greek effects of to-day was a natural step "because the Greeks originally derived their
dress from the Orientals."-   In evening,
reception and house dress this tendency
is the most pronounced, gems of sartor-
ialism, genuinely Hellenic  being a feature  of  tho loveliest examples.      But,
some one says, this, or that, is Empire.
���Rut what is Empire?     Did not the tarn-
have it in seal, or other pelts. As for
the clever little turban a la Russe, it is
simply trimmed with two upstanding
wings at the side.
In the Drawing.
In the drawing is a smart short coat
suit in navy cheviot. It is smartly trimmed with skunk for skirtband, and cuffs
and collar facings. And there's heavy em-
I broidery, mostly in the color of the cloth
} but with smouldering tendencies suggestive of the Bulgarian work. As you'll observe this particular girl is for Pennsylvania. . r v.-,:,
��������������� Marjorie Manners.
She was a mixture.
She had everything wrong.
She was a sartorial hodge-podge.
She wore heavy, ugly walking boots.
Evening gloves were on her hands and
arms.. -....
j     A morning ��hirt was under her velvet
I coat costump.
Elaborate ear-rings bobbed below a
rough-rider hat.
A handsome lorgnette dangled from a
beautiful chain.
She carried a bag that harmonized
with nothing, and had seen better days.
Was she careless, or blind to the
ethics of dressing?        .    .
made in like manner.
Flour Poultice.���Mix thoroughly with
cold water j then proceed as with flaxseed.
Bread.���Old bread and crackers boiled
in water till mushy; drain, heat well
and apply thickly.
\east.���Put freshly made dough in a
bag large  enough for expansion; apply J
while dough is rising.
Carrot.���Scrape fine, put between a
single fold of gauze, and apply in cases
But what is
Aren't they   chic?-,,.:
And how they vary!
There are not only flower pots.
There arc some smart flat shapes.
Onion.-���Ohop fine, stew and apply
hot. Useful in bronchitis and croup in
children. Popular with some foreign-
born Americans. ..-
Slippery Elm.���-Soak in boiling water
till soft, then drain, beat and apply.
Mustard leaves are placed in a muslin
bag. dipped in tepid water, and applied.
This "form of mustard poultice is for
Lobelia.���Take equal parts- by weight
of powdered lobelia and ground slippery
elm bark and add sufficient warm, weak
lye to make poultice.
Alum poultice is made by coagulating the whiteF -if two eggs by sixty
grains of powdered alum. Coagulating
and astringent. --':-y '���������}'.
To render poultice antiseptic (impart
ant), add one per cent, of phenol liquefaction  to   the  pint  of A,water , used in
making the poultice..\..  <
Digitalis Poultice���Used in retention
of urine. Mix digitails leaves with flaxseed poultice.
��� ��������;	
Remember that your babies wero
not -born in refrigeratorB, and when
ybu feel like having a cup of hot
chocolate in the store cofe witli Mrs.
Van Stythington Wilton, at least
wheel the dears into the vestibule of
the store.     "��� *   *
They came into the world in your
care, and you owe them this much.
"Has Kate Burr gone crazy?" I
hear a careful mother exclaim.
"Would any woman in. ner senses
leave a baby outside in the damp
arid wind while ehe sipped chocolate
You, -wouldn't, dear little Mother,
who consider your two babies God's
choicest bestowal,'and your motherly
heart cannot conceive of the neglect
I warn against in any one else.
No, I am not crazy in my statement
���I -wish -1..-wore���for I see every day,-
some baby-killer leave a child out
in tho sleet and rain, unprotected,
while she goes inside where it is
warm for a chat.
So I am beginning early, in the
hope that some criminally ignorant
or criminally careless young mother
may read and act upon my urging,
may save her baby before.pneumonia
gets hold of-it.
Too many women are blessed with
babies who in turn are cursed with
silly riibthers���mothers too eilly to be
entrusted with a child.
Think of a woman with a pretense
to brains���of a thimbleful even of
gray matter���expecting a baby with:
tiny, tender flesh, to stand the cold
like a; polar bear without a polar
bear's   natural   protection.
Last winter, I saw a child of perhaps six months, outside a store, with
tears freezing on its little face, and
purple lips so numb that it could not
cry aloud.
\ The thermometer registered three-
below zero that day.
The child had almost no covering
except a thin little wool coat, and a
silk bonnet, and its bits of hands
were bare.
When I lifted it fro m the frost-���
covered carriage and carried it to
warmth inside while the matron went
to hunt its mother, the little thing
nestled in my arms and tried to emile
a watery smile and couldn't.
My own tears fell, and those of the-
women who gathered around us.
We rubbed A the little hands and
warmed the, little body, and prayed
God that the.baby would not die from
exposure- until���we thought    of . the-
.^4-V.av*'   <iirVts\     1af+, '���".-J+.���'-��� 4'rV
and then some of us stopped praying.
josepbine eiect to dress in classic   trifle.
r���rf��nT dress?   Then,  and long there-      The trimmings very often consist of a
aYter a favorite boast'was that of draw-
big^onc'9 every garment through a wed-
dlfrerdan  dress is indeed  lovely, hold-
ing the key to the ideal in draperies, a
lesson and an inspiration, whether ono
studies the grandeur of Praxitiles or the
laintiness of tlie Tangara figurines.
There's the sculptural quality in tho
best dross of this, season, a weight, a
grandeur, and an aloofness even in the
most delicate conjuring of the Paris dc-
  _ Pessimism is the wraith "of lost illu-
In many the brims turn up just a [skins.
The optimist pictures, love as an oasis
in the desert, the pessimist���as a mirage.
The youthful lover who lacks words to
express his ecstacy of bliss generally
finds nn inexhaustible flow at some later day when he has to pay tho freight.
Notwithstanding woman's readiness to
give a piece of her mind, no man who
ever endeavored to fathom her mind re-
White kid flowers and foliage are the
last chic.
One quaint littlo affair has old blue
silk shirred around the tall crown.
There are smart little Russian turbans
with only a wing or a tassel by way of
ported ony decrease
tub jjunnc  ��,-   nAme  i    *" love as in gambling the true ilevo-
THE SHOPS OF  PARIS. | teo playa for th�� game's sake, not     for
the A tongue-lashing three of the women gave her, penetrated the dull,
silly brain, -and thick skin,
v "I didn't think it would hurt
Baby/'V she'sobbed, "I was talking
with a friend, and time passed."
To the righteously indignant woman
I~a , mother herself���who "told her she-
did deserve a baby, ehe promised
never to be guilty of such conduct,
To those whose' souls are, harrowed
by this story, I will eay, .the child
mifaculously escaped death, but was
seriously ill for many weeks.
That mother has learned the lesson, which commonsenee ought to*
have ���Vtaught-her in the begining.
V I pray God,'none of your babies will
have to endure the suffering caused
by a senseless mother.
Get   your  children   protected   from
the cold by warm underwear and.foot,
coverings,  if you wear  last  winter's
hat, and go without a new gown.
You can stand it to be some what.
behind the fashion, bettor than they
can endure it; to suffer from cold or
exposure. V
" y-j���    ���� ��     v���-"
The Fashionable Shades.
Tho perfection of materials is shown
in the moire velvet* thiri stsiaon. They
are ni'w*t unusual in dwigu nnd coloring
The dress question of the moment is,
it mist be admitted, decidedly depressing the great majority of women who
Se to be well gowned and jrbotj a-
lowancc for drcsB is at all limited. JX is
nSt S aSoeablo feeling to wear gowns
that are conspicuously j|d faBhioncd, and . ����;-������ '   A 'l)laclc  velvet facing
�� ������Empire."
Thanks, one couldn't mistake it. It
is worked out in pink inarquIsctte, with
an embroidery of Indian beads, Iheros
a laco chemisette and tliOt satin col w
on tho clover little jacket ia edged with
and -arc rarely beautiful.   Tlii* i* a winter when all  brocades  are  fashionable,
���but this moire velvet brocade ha*, not as
yivt Uic-n Hired eMciiHively.   It i**., indeed,
too expensive, and only suited to gowns
of  this ��laburnte ordf.r.      An exquisite
model  that in dusorvodly popular  is in
blue and black moire velvet, a pale blue
lino running ihroujrlt tlio lihiel; in moire
di-nign.   Tin* f-k'tit in plain, but it ih a
mintftko ever t<�� trim figiuvd mnterlalB,
Unit,   In   Ihi.-in.-'aU'i'i ar<>" d'-iMirfttlvc, nnd
thia, like nil brocid'^, i�� that,if nothing
nine.    In tl���� original model thin was Intended for an afternoon reyiiptlon gown,
but    ����an    \ii- changed to a ihoatr** and
evt-ning gou-ii w'.thnul. in any wny inur-
ferine "with the first plisn.     I'la'n ��ntin
or velvet, a bit of rar=? old Inn* or ;��Uifir
triminincf   of   gcniiliie vnlni' ��*:in lm used
��*.n tlu* wai*it of sik'Ii .'< ����v.vh. Imr, It will
r.;ar    far    mon* thin linnrni'i' it. if nny
cheap or in��*ffi'ct.lvi* rriiiiniiii't i<t cli'wvn.
Tlitr;* ari' ��o ninny jjo ul po'.niM lu tx-
vor of *.i v*li*(��!. cwniiig yiwu    lint   it
Rw-ir.s   iik,;  h'-.-c-y     '.,,    ^���^y     nuylliSng
jigain-t J;:; l,ut Ih very f��f*''!'irnf(' miik'-'A
it not nhv:i)v a practic-il invi'-Hnn'in. fur
the woman of moilcriite meaiw.   A gi*od
quality��� and it rnnlly nhoiild In* tin* lii^l.
fur an evening gmvu---wi'iir-i fuirv r.    II
tiny h*-c'��m<* niiirkcit or dcfacr-l. lint, c-'in
ino-!.   ci ;!y    bf r*novni,..it ,..,  'ht��1, tlie
uniiie guwn cin (lu ilutv fur ni-vcml Men-
*-.n*.  and   with  ni<>r<*  vliy'i'   ultcraiiuim
will  luuk  liku new.    Th*1 C'luifil vflviM
cownn nrr* ho distinctive that tli<i Kccomi
���criNoii they niiiiiot In- ,li^mii-.-*il ur Anne
��i><.  I-., ;���"-'!; IM:" rr*"*'    tl*** t*v'�� ririvjuri*
��fuind   MtmntrMy   In^nn^Hffnl, but   cin
���niuHlv '*<��� uinlerit-ood V>y nny one fi��rc��<l
ir. ��tiid��' dc/,��4 rlo-Kflv.
Velvet   uad   tx:   m '�������� a cr",cb'n-it".o.i
order occniB criminally extravagant
the same timo to undertake to remodel
last  season's clothes means a hideous
outlay, not only of money but of time,
strength and patience.
The sensible woman at this time     of
year takes stock of all her wardrobe,
summer and winter gowns both,     and
then if sho really ia sensible sho ruth*
Icanly discards anything and everything
that roally is hopeless bocauuo of what
.requires to bo expended on it-to make
it up to (Into, "Tako no thought for the
future" applies to tlio dross of to-day
most concniHivoly, for who knows whnt
famnion will command for noxt year? In
the Biunmer wardrobe will undoubtedly
be found  at least one gown  tliat enn
bo fio��lu��niid nnd mado to do duty     ns
u Hfpond gown for homo dlnnon or for
tbo  theatre.  Anything and  everything
<'W Iuul host bo glvon away or Hold as
jnnk. Among tho hikI collection   of lat*t
winter will lin ono Htreet gown nud one
evening gown perluipH. It l�� safo to nny
thorc will bo no nmro. Tlm strool. suit
onn bo. cut ovor. A good pattern and a
olovor  BpamHtrnHH or a little  tailoring
onn do wondorn in transforming tlio hint
koiikiii'h skirt*.  T.n��t winter's long oont
enn bo ait off into thlH wlntov'n nhort
jjielcpf, nud tluiH thoro Ih a nocoiid street
A thorough, up to-doto street pnwn,
and ono now evening gown will !h<ui,
with the two or throo made-oven, enable n wninnn to look smnrlly ti��rm**d
out nil winter If only uho buy**, eareftilly.
IT Mic Iiiih ii Htook flqnre ihe department
HlmpH offer attrnetlons tlint wvut too
(food to b�� truo, nml mowL tuipt-.rV I:*.".*
, tri'IVm f.in be  biURbt l��y <ho void  fir
beaver liat which is trimmed with
bund of opossum, from tho top of which
Hprings,-a short but very brotul pink
willow pin nio; this covers the crown and
the back of the hat. It's an altogether
eliic rig for afternoon visltH, receptions*
and tlio like,
Yes, you lucky wearer, it Is oIiihbIcj
classic also in tbo employing of au empire green chlfbn tunic,   Thoro orb two
of   thoso   tunics,    by the  way,   which
menus.-.that the  upper  ono  tihowa  ths
color doubly, and tho upper one Im edged with  broad Kgyptian embroidery In
dull colore, tho under and longor one,
the nock and the sloovoa, being bordoroit
with narrower embroidery In tho sumo
effect.   Tho wnlflt cord and taasolB nnd
the bandeau nro mndo of material liko
tho embroideries.    Tlu* afreet plainness
of thn white untiii skirt; tho storking*
and   Hlippor.-i   mnteh it.       And,    happy
touch I tho ono ring worn shows a groat
"Yds, It's Mutttard."
That wiis the answur vouchsafed by
the wonror of thia Hiiperb velvet creation from Worth when nppronched
about lt�� color, 'everything Ih very simple about it and therein Ih Hh beauty.
The embroidery and cord edglnga are iu
dull gold, rnther a nuiHnlvo nrro��r..
Htrnndn of poiirlfl and diiuiiuiid* on tuv-
tol��o hIioII, which Hlifldni* lu with tlio
dull gold on tlio dre**.*, form the burr-
dean. Tho mirplicn IiIouho upper part Ih
cut. In one with the *lc��ven.
"Off for the Game."
All coat and drcsB sleeves continue to | tho_ "prize,
be small.
Much gold and silver lace appears on
Shopping bags are a bit smaller than
last season. ,
Suit coats are generally short; separate coats are long.
Shaggy goods are tho ordor of the day
for outdoor wraps.
Chamois is seen as tho facing to tho
brim of somo largo hate.
Tho man who laughs at his troubles
deprives his friends of the satisfaction of
laughing at him.
A deserted husband'has the Ryimmthv
of all the widows and old maids,; while
a doBertcd wife is looked on with suspicion.
Widows' woods nro not always grave
When a woman ceases to bo straight*
laced bIio Iobcb cant with lior nox, but a
Wool  embroidery is tho latest trim- J ma   iUBt logins to be popular
niiug for aftornoon gowns. _ .... I    CoiivtHhin is preparation; marriage in
..I '���      *��� ��� -���.   1��   uj^Ii��irn��iiii-{(\1l
deflperatloni arid dlvorco la rejuvenation,
Some womon are born with bounty;
Boino achieve beauty, but none ovor havo
beauty tlirunt upon thom.
-���December Smart Set.
A touch of purple in nearly any toilet
Ih a fad of the season.
���.. All atrcot nkirta aro short���about four
inches from tho ground.
Miilino ia to bo UBcd for trimming the
winter hats of silk or satin,
Draped effects aro aeon in skirts for 0    . . "ii^j.-^^j,,.*. ummA���
wear on all sortf- of occasions. Scotch Undergraduate Humor.
Jaunty silk tioa, both in black and col-      The Scottish university student has a
oi's, will bo worn with cloth suits. code of etiquette In elothoH n�� flWlct as
Homo of the now evening gowns ahow   thnt of Kton or of Harrow. And into it
wliolo panels of bond ombroidory. tho straw hat euloiri, On September lo,
Kvonlug bIioob aro to bo lowor at tho *,bo the weather ever (bo bleak, the atroota
Iioola amrrlclier in.fabrics than for many
Somo of the now travelling coats have
poi'Ueta nlinobt as big a�� handbaga,
Tho high arch ifl-tlus distlngui-iliing fca-
turo of the moat faftliionablo bIioob.
Jllaek or black mid whito veils will bo
worn in proofronee to colors this season.
Effective  dreaa   or  jumper  slips  arc J
mndo of thn nrotty figured sllkoHnos.
Fringe wrought of fur and hoavy cord
hi a flnlHh for fur wraps, muffs and noek
Corded Bilks, molroR nnd antlna are tho
louden- among the nialorlnls for tailored
Veatlier nnd fur toquon or turbnnB nre
again In fnvov. Swiiiiadown, brebo and
moloHkin are lu apecliil demand.
The hlf-h ^irillo of [,\u\ momniit mitBt
Imve tho iippoiiriiucn of BWiithlng the
wnUt looHoly.
l-'ntthlniuiliic! are platinum mourning
ncekliu'Ofi, not with tiny ponrla, onyx or
Odd ImnilH of mullleolored cmhroldory
J are full of what the small boy known an
"atrnwlinBhora." On tho 10th you will
find never a one. On a student's bond,
that ia. As for a modlenl student, ho
seldom wears a atraw hat at all, or anything In Ub plneo. It in hia prldo to go
bareheaded, nB It 1�� to wear a fnncy
waistcoat and turned up trouncr ondn,
Tho lutH nnd divinity wen redatrty avoid
nunc* inai-. throo     fafililoiiB,���Prom   tho
t*h0B0 last three     fashions
London Chronicle^ f m
(Hnrpct-'a Weekly.)
"How doon "Dobber rnnk nB n painter,
nnyliowl" naked WiUlbrnhnm.
"Pretty well, I gno����," ��nld Lollorliy.
"At the lnat exhibition tlioy hung Ida
picture higher than any other In the
A chauffeur at the wheel is worth two
under the machine. '
It's a rough lane that has no scorching.
Bo sure there'a no policeman in Bight,
then go ahead. V
By their "toots" yo shall know them.
A fool and Iub machine are soon started. '  'A
The slowest way round is the cheapest;
way homo.
Scorching automobiles cast their victims boforo thom.
An ounce of gaaolino is worth a pound
of push.
An automobllo goes-out lileo a lion,
ond cornea home like a lamb���on a tether,    ������ . y\v'Vr''.";". '' '���
Bottor a stallod automobile andi*. con*
tontc<l girl therewith ihan a.dinner at
Sherry's and a lack of attention.
*���W. W. W.hltolock in Docombor Smart
,Sot. '���-.-'
-,-...... 4 ����    '. -
Obttervatlont of o Bachelor Qlrl.
Tho woman who can make furniture
out of a few ynrda of cretonne and iv dry
goods box or two think* who ought to be'
regarded na a modern Shorntan or Chippendale,
"Culture" weans to some womon the
in?e of 'the lorgnette and a dainty cut
ylns-i nnd silver bottle of femalllng Halt*.
Married people are the onoi* who ought
to hnvo chnperonB, judging from the-
number of divorce^' nnd tilio cause*.
"I'm never going to marry until f find
a man \vho��o second kiss gives mo as
tbrllly.ii thrill n�� did lib flint one," *nld
n handsome girl at tho whUt club tlio
otlior dny.
Wlint'e the rensou that glrl�� ahvuyn
wnnt to run their  flngor* through  n*
liknble mnnVi hair?
��� .�� �������.,���� "   ���* '
And n cozy coat alio 1ft wrnpped up in. j nro n��tiN|iiououR notes ol tho now uuoat
onlrcB mo fiJ'.icli icaa m^v*-'!"��� i..,,,., ��
i ������� mi ' mi* ^ 'on^ wothftr in Valpnraino, honvln**f
Tuott  "'��   ��� ",',;��� that an earthquake wn�� eomlnii;, newt, lier
Slmkins:7Yoii ��ay lliat littlo man was   xmy^ io tt .*>r-wd jn tUo oowntry.no that
formerly the llRhtwclfilit elmmpiowt ti,oy m\K)xi 0W,ftpo Jt,   x��� a fc^ ,UyB��
Tlmklna���Yes,  timo she received n note from the friend,
ShnJcHns--"*!*''*' >"n V* m��u�� ����������� titlef        ?nv!��*>;
Tlmklns���Oh, lm didn't lone it.   Ho *    ^Tiike your hoys away and send nlon*
the earthquake."
quires no
Mtt*WK��mM**I^M .��,^^l��*��i.Wlg^44'��-��'i��i��W'l*'*i
WWJW'SC***"* '���V,
*> t
frSagafaas��-re TIB
��� "Oh, my rooms are being done up, and
"Ve moved up here for to-day. Sit down,
will you?" and he went anu put a chair
with its back to tho door, murmuring
"as he' did so, in a voice ju&t audible to
, "For heaven's snke, not a word!"
"Any npffi?" asked Pontclerc. "1 fee!
confounded seedy. Dreadful link laat
night; I'm inclined to turn up cards and
cake to tho turf agiin; it's more amusing, and a good d.*nl more wholesome."
I-iortie laughed with the same make-
lu-lieve carelessness.
"Talking of the turf," he said, "I sup-
po-i Stuart Villiars will Keep a stud
now ho has come into his pile."
'���I've just seen him," snid Bertie.
"Ki-ems to'be making himself scarce,"
said Lord Pontolere. "Always waa a
close soit of a fellow. Never half likea
him. Mustn't sny 10 now. though. There's
sonic good shooting at that place of lii?
in Devonshire, f>u't  there?"
"Yes," said Bertie. '-'I���I suppose he'll
marry and ic'.tla down now?" he added,
keeping his voice as steady as he eould,
but glancing at tile slightly open door;
it waved a iittla. and he knew that the
trirl he intended to save was listening.
"Yes, I si*ppose so," assented Lord
Pontclerc. "lie can pick and choose
now. I suppose, and marry well. He haa
had a 'fine time of it! Gone the pace
'ab fast as most men, I should say, and
a little faster. Been a good thing for
some of the women if he hadn't been
quite such an Adonis!'*
Bertie's heart seemed to stand still.
Tin* critical moment was approaching.
"Do yon think that-, he ever behaved
unfairly?" he asked, slowly and clearly,
so that every word should reach the
ziext room.
Joan leant forward, her eyes fixed on
the broad back of the man sitting near
hor, as if she would drag a negative
fiom him.
*. Lord .Pontclerc stared.
���*V"P.'thought you were talking of Stuart
Villiars!" he  aaid, with  a sneer.
'"So 3 was," said Bertie, faintly.
Lord Poiitclere laughed in a leisurely,
sarcastic fashion.
"Did  he ever  behave  fairly?" he   retorted, blowing the smoke from his lipa.
�� "*You .must have a bad memory, Dews-
bury. T Have you forgotten that scandal
about'Lady George?"
"Vou���you mean that he tempted her
to flv from her home with him?"
"Of course I do," assented Lord Pontclerc.    "Didn't   Lord   George  meet  Villiars at Calais and exchange shots?���a
ridiculous    proceeding     nowadays���but
Lord George -was always old-fashioned."
Joan put her hand to her head and
clutched the edge of the door.   Was this
some   horrible     nightmare���these     two
loicvo ajjimk.r.�� in this way of the mau
.  slio loved���the man she had trusted!
'And' that is not the only intrigue he
hns been mixed up with,"  said Bertie,
' Lord Pontclerc laughed.
."The only one! You might put it in a
basket with half a"* dozen others and
. ^still.- find some more to keep it company.- I tell you that Stuart Villiars
_ has done .more harm in that way than
any ,nian in London! Wliv, vou know
that. I should think!"
White and trembling. Joan put her
hand to her lipa to crush back the cry
thr.t seemed choking her.
"Ah," said Bertie, after a pause; "and
you think���look here, Pontclerc; I want
to ask your opinion. Supposing���mind,
this is quite a supposititious case!���I
say. supporting Rluart Villiars chanced
to meet a young girl���an innocent, pure-
hearted girl. Suppose he got this girl
to,believe in him, told her, in short, that
ho meant to marry her, and���and ���"
his -voico broke and grew hoarse in hia
".'���'���excit'ement~"and'-'" persuaded    her      to
leave her homo and fly with him. Hush,
not, a  word!     Hem*  me  out.    Do you
think that, ho-'would act honorably'by
herr���do you think that be would'have
.mercy  On  lior innocence and  purity?���
thnt he would, in short, keep hia word
;���' and���marry her?" and he leant back and
A wiped- the  great drops  from  hi��  fore-
; head,; bis: cyea fixed on  the    opposite
cloor. "  '.'
"Do I think if Villiars had  induced
nn innocent girl to run away with him
-,, 'ivu.,the pretence .of marrying her, thnt
:.'"> ojico "having got. .hoi* into his power he
would keep his promise?" lie Baid,
v V'Y.OBlVaWBWored Bertie, hoarsely.
 "My denr Bertie,, if any young'friond
Of yours, anyono in whom you take ^1
1,   .'.nteroHt, lnm beon bo foolish ���� to put
���   BiiHi ' tvuiit    In    Stuart. VilllnrB���^good
.').'��?��', ���Myi;'.-'>*riw/.a-Jv-'��J
chair, a great pain at hi* heart, his
breast heaving slowly. For a moment
his face sank into hi3 hands, and ho
"Gone! and T shall never see her
again!" Then he looked up, and something suspiciously like a ttar shone in
his honest blue eyes ,and he mutton d,
"Never mind! I have saved her!- Yes,
I have saved her!"
About tlie time~Lord Villiars and Joan
1 cached  Paddiugton,    Mordaunt    Royiie
was sitting at his breakfast.
Xbw, though Mordaunt Royce was one
of the best known men in fashionable
London, few knew anything about hi3
inner life���that is, his home life.
Por 3-oars past he had been the jackal
whieli has found food for Mr. Craddoek,
of Chain Court, Fenehurch street. It had
been his duty to hunt down the noble
game, tlie rich ssions of tho aristrocacy,
and drive them into the don of his master, there to lie devoured and have their
bones nicked clean.
But during the laat week or two something els* had sprung up to eniyloy his
acute brain.
Ever *ince Eiijah Craddoek had told
him th** story of Stuart Villiars and the
lost will, his restless mind had been on
the work, the Ttro millions loomed up
before him, and haunted him day and
He felt assured, with Craddoek, that
a will existed, and that Lord Stuart
Villiai- had no right to the vast property, hu. he was still no nearer finding
the rightful owner, and the rich booty
still evaded his grasp.
For some time past he had not visited
the old man.
But this morning he resolved to pay
Chain Court a visit; it might be that the
old man had something to tell him respecting the two millions; he might have
discovered something. It was a lovely
morning, and Royce, who enjoyed nature
���when she wore her best dress, thought
he would go round by the park.
He lit a choice cigar���one of Lord Bertie's by the way., and sauntered
through" the gates. Mordaunt Royce
made his way to the end of the gravel
path, and was about to cross the road
into Piccadilly, when he saw a slim,
girlish figure hurry over the crossing,
and after pausing a moment to look to
right and left uncertainly, sink on to
one of the seats by the rails.
He was a keen and close observer, and
in an instant he saw that the figure belonged to a young girl, that it "was
graceful, and that it was attired in a
costume that, though not stylish and
fashionable, was that of a lady.
This was quite enough to whet his
curiosity and make him desirous of seeing lier face.
The  old  man se'.s?d  tho  portrait, re-
utored it  to the  safe, and, pointing to
an inner oW.cn, waited until  Royc- had'
slipped in; then he op?n.-d the do.iv, .'.nd
a stalwart figure stiorle past him.
It was Lord Villiars���paid and agitated.
Half an  hour after   Jo-in  hid  g'hled
U*finblhigly down the stans and in-o thj
sti oot Lord Villiars icturned.
He had been dowu t.i Djctcrra' Commons, and obtained as much in filiation
about the laws of mairiage in ten minutes as many men acquiie 'n a 1'feti.iie;
und he 5,aii niadi whit airang.mieiit's
wen* possible. There would he some delay, but it cou'id not be f��*lt, and h.: felt
that he could still depend on Joan's
trust and faith in him..
As he opened the door of the sitting-
room hia face took upon it-elf the Liver's
fond smile, and lie had a.'iiiast .spoken
her name when, on looking round, ha
saw that the room was empty, and at
the same moment he noticed th* odor ot
a recently smoked eisjar.
It stiuck him as rather strange- 1*3
had not noticed it wbsn he was looking
over tlie rooms 111 tuo morning.
__ However, no doubt Jor.n was in the
dressing-room, anil he would sit down
and wait until she camo back.
Ten minutes passed���ten precious minutes!���and thieu he strode acuis-s tlie
room and knocked gently tit the door.
There was no answer, "and. tearful of
alarming har, he went hack co tiie caau
and tried a  little more pa nonce.
Then he got up again and this time
called to her, gently and quietly. There
was still no answer, and puzzled, but
not yet alarmed by any moans, he rang
the bell.
"Has anyone been hero, anyone to sec
Mrs. Xewlands?" he enquired, quickly.
Now London landladies are sharp-
witted; they enjoy various and manifold experiences, and they .learn, like the
���wild animals, to be cute and self-defensive.
So Mrs. Parsons, scenting trouble, at
first stared blankly at the fireplace,
then replied blandly:
"Anyone to see hen? Oh, no!"
j'Go," said Lord Villiars, his face growing paler as it seemed each moment���
"go and look over the house, go and
examine the other rooms, upstairs, anywhere! She may have mista'ken heir
way.    Go quickly, please!"
The landlady, still more suspicious,
and still more convinced that safety lay
irt siienre and discretion, left the room,
and Lord Villiars paced up an down
with  feverish  impatience.
'"Well?" he demanded, when she returned.
"No, sir, your good lady is not in the
house; I've looked everywhere���she must
bave gone out, sir! She may have iun
out to buy soniething-
rie crosseu ov��i', and stoppi
V$fr$W?<l-lStuart \"illhus!~-all T can say in,   ...     .
���>|/��*tbatvHbe In lout! lout! ruinedL Past a]l | sloi^ . otV.kuiuu   V'll.iiirV   vUlt   to   tin1
front of her, said in his sottest voice:
"I beg your pardon: Did you speak
to me?" .   -
Joan, for it was she, dropped her
hands from her face, and looked up at
Moruaunt lloyee was never guilty of
starting, or expressing any entotiou resembling hurpriic, or he would have
started then. A-, it was he was speechless for a nicinont, struck dumb by the
wonderful beauty nud misery of the
girlish face lifted to his gaze.
"I thought you bpukc," he said, softly
and encouragingly.
������-N'ii," -;a.u .10.1.1. Tii'ii her eyes wan-
dcied from his facj to the tr<*e�� in front
of her, and then hack agiin.
���'Wheie is Ui.'tiV \Vh.is place is thi-i?"
ihe  i*otci>d,  in a dull,  leaden  voice'.
'"'J his ii> >lydt> Park,"' he replied, as
ii.flly Us bi'fui'u; "aie you looking for
���xnyotie?" "' "' '���;
"So, no," she murmured, wildly; "no
one, thanks," a::d sh-' rose and wmifc
quickly past hini.     '      y
Koyca sLooJ for a moment looking after har, sorely tempted to follow; then,
with a shrug of hi* shoulder*, ln�� wont
to this gate and called a hansom,; and
told ilii* dr.ver to tuke him to Feiichiivch
strec;. . ,;;
Old Craddoek w-t* seated on h;�� high
stool, poring rtv��r hi* account --book; but
at sight of ihe g.-.tHleiiiiiuly ilresiod fig-
lire, climbed down ami shot tho bolt in
Iho door.   .
������Conic at last!" ho cjayiilated. "Where
.011  earth ,hav7.1! you   iijien*    Kit! .where
luivo yoii heen.
'���What "i* thn rnatlHr-?" dujii'.iiulod
Ruyce, coolly, tuklug out u c gar and
lighting it. -   \
"������I've boon expeotlug ym for days,"
��nld old-Craddoek, eay.uly. "I've some*
tliki^j  to   toll'you."    And  he   told   the
'.'''''llOlYr* Itnd r-ecove-ry:"
Wold with the Oliver party, and the dU-
��� .-������ t, :'n Jon��i tyvltli ilim*- hands .clenched tightlyy, yenVViy  of the portiaic .uid.'lt*  reiiiui-
< vlier heart Renting wildly, voue and stag*)'binniiu to Joan.
���fl-ered to,a door,; and  held  it  awaylng ;     -|h that nilJ" tiaiil Ui��yiie, eoilly.   "A
""' liii(d:wa'rd��vnnd fovwnrdrt,   She "Wit am if ��� inaltei*,.:in" nu*ru n:>ioiiili!ane.i.   There if*
untiling in that." *
.-.,,-....    .    .    .        ... ... "Nothltiy* In "that!"' ociioed old Cr.ul
wwfnl 'truth, had iilritek homo to her ���* ���-���������- ���*��� ��� ������  ���       ......
'hViVrtVwt^BRtV''.',; A-,.V.'V'   ..V'.V'V
'A With parted   lips . rthe  threw  up hor
dock, '���! tell you )!n> >��ll,i*!iti*��t ililny
may nrovn n clue. I tell you thU girl;
thU ,/oan Oinnhy, wii*�� tint iiimgo of the"
Mp ,,nndv oHcd    flilently,-    "Stiutrtl j ,)0rtir*i|t|'   1 -��ev��r *uw anything Ll�� id
,,f?timrtl VMv life, my lovet,  And you. ,V).(, ,vmw,;)v,,. ,,]|,, u not a dAuH!itir 01
;?!��2? $��*}�� ,**)��W  ."     ,       , ..'.���   '��� ,...'! th.* Colonwl Olivart   S!w U UU w.nd, uh
. thfin, nnatchlug up^er cloak and hat. 1 ,        ���    , r    Xol),)]vf , n(UV(, u���yt!,|ntf
uho put them on, nnd opnulng the door j   -       .......,*... -*
thnt led to the landing, passed noteeM*
H.V' '-Mlt.
' Five mliintrs misned. llerlle kept T^i'd
Pontclerc trlklngj he knev,* whnt t��'r-
rlble riffony the henuUful ghl wmi In*
nqifferingi he would gi��t* lier time.
'ittdwri. ho wrntiid time hlniseU, time
1o rogoln liis t-elf-poiisrsrtloii nnd calm-
"Tiedii. ��� "    '
M li����t he f��n!d. nbnoiillyi
"We'll ho now, PontcU-nil   Would you
'  nVmd going on to the Risible* and telling
. ,1hem t*'* i-,riiill�� ivy linnet   I've a letter
1o write, Int. 1 shall lie thero iilmont a.*-,
HffliiU n�� yon!" 1
lyord  P'M'tfl'.'i'c   ImniiiKd    out In hi*
lienvy U>*UUu- ��i��d 'ISrrll*'. w��trhlnjf tin
nhoiit herl   Mark tliit!"
f'Tlierii way bo loaiothing in it," h��
*��1d, e��trolcin*Fy. "Uu!. \\h,mivli','i.h'.��.p:iv��
Old Crnddorik nhiiffled to n'large i��;if.i
und unloekjid it, and or night nut t lil.iek
.wooden m**.
MurdUMIlt Uoyoci stepped forward tn
look at thv poi'li'dit wlcli a ciimius, n*��;i,
cliaUuit ttlrY'elgnr In hini then .ui*.|.:<��!i.'
ly lie Iwnt over tlm picture with mi v.s-
irlUlllfttlOlt Of IHtiV.iUllllliint.
"Well, w��!H" iMiniin.Lid old (.'i':i,Mii!!<
������Whnt ��* Ut"
������What 1* It?" rnll.iriti'.l Mcviliiiiit
Uoyee, ''Why, Imw Ihn original in
flyili> Park thU inariilu.?- -on hoiii*--'n*t|
IP hi. hiul lhlhn away, hurried to tho �� ���� }��������' ai'ol"
,(,,,. Ar,j ,pri*i,l H. ' ���    "VVrnun  for   once,   ltnyi'iy niy    biy!
The vo'Mii w*is ''inply! I Tlu*   u'.rl  thu   tliii  'm  '.ilea in  at  IWi-
I*" wminir '.0 the "window, dished  lo
thn utiiiiv   th* hrii"' wnt nilent;  there
,�� m.�� .:>.-,
1 I'lih-  !*i l">>*v iii��,i!ri��,''
'     *     '  'Vi'O'il    Uoyei*,
whr��tt the do"r !����� *i'r..l Ihcm wm olnkoii
Xo, no, it is impossible!" cried Lord
Villiars, hoarsely. "When I came in the
door was open���the street door.* y
"Then she has slipped out quite unawares, sir," she said, with an air of
Lord Villiars put his hand to. his forehead, vainly trying to leap to some conclusion, some clue to the inj'stery.
In confused bewilderment he sei/.ed his
"ii���11 tny win; siiuu'iu 1ri.m11 wiii��fr j.
ain away," he said, "tell hor that I shall
b& back directly, and that she is on no
account to leave the house again."
''Very well, sir," said Mrs. Parsons,
and she let him go vithout saying a
won! of Lord Bertie.
Whore could she go? To whom eould
she fly? There was no one'.' As he
pondered, ho suddenly remembered Mr.
Craddoek. Joan had mot liim. and
knew that he lived in London, and that
he was a lawyer* If sho were lost sho
might recollect the old man, and ask to
'be takon to him.
The thought guve him fresh hope, and
he wont straight to Chain Court, Fenchurch street.
"Has anyone called hero for me?" he
asked, abruptly.
''Called here���for yon, my lord? No,"
said Mr. Craddoek, his hoad ou one side,
like a jackdaw's, his eyes fixed curiously
.011 the stern, handsome face. "Did you
expect anyone, my lord?"
"Yes���no���I do' not know," snid. Lord
Villiars, confusedly.
The old man stood regarding hini
; "I'm afraid something fs the matter;
some unpleasant business upset your
lordship. You couldn't come to anyone
more anxious,to assist yon, mv lord."
"Thanks," broke in Lord Vullnrs. "I
am in groat trouble. I���I liavo lost a
friend���a, dear friend! She was to'be
niy wife.",
Tho old man's sharp eyes grew into
mere slits us ho nodded.
"My wife!" repeated Lord Villiara,
firmly." "Onr marriage was to he a sudden and secret one,"     ,'.���-'���
"Yea, yes," crooned Craddoek. "Your
lordship had sufficient reanousi, no
"Wo reached London this morning. I
went out1 for an hour, mid 011 returning
found liur-. gone."	
"Gone back, to.her friendsV" suggested
tho old man,with hi* head 011 ono nidi*.
"No," said Lord VllJiiuu,.sternly, "sho
would not do that; of that, ut least, I
am mire. 1 thought ho tor the moment,
but uow 1 am convinced that it iu uot
no." -'-',;
"Good?-very good, my lord! Your
lordship known hose. Slio must have stepped out to ipako Dome put'chana and lost
um* way."
; "Vou, that ie uo doubt thu explanation.
���Indeed, It Is the only 01101"
"Dill know ihe ladyV" asked old
A "Tho young lady U Ml��s Joan Oim*-
,,by," snid Liud \ nliniM.
���Moan Orinsbyt" said tlio old man,
"'.1 he young lady who accompanied
Colonel Oliver to the \V'��ld, wIui*h* face
mi QlvHcly roHuiibh'U the portrait of tho
i-oiir.tfti-i�� "
Ciiuldock clutched thu dun:c w:t'.i one
hand, and  hwung  round on  the  htool
llkv a   monkey  about  to  gprlug from
Uh j'orch,
"uliut?" he aliuo-d Bhrlcl.eil, UU lit-
tlo black oyori glltining, IiIh dUougngod
hand clawing the ulr. .       '
J���ord Vllllaru regarded him Hti'mly,
Hini tint wid mail, midd'iily rocover'.ng
hiiiiM'lf, mild'Off- tin* stool, bowing and
rvibhlng ht* lumU with ulnvlsh humUlty.
*'l beg your pardon, niy lord, bog yuiir
]or<lMti-i|��'M pnrdoni I w���� HtirprUedl
Yew, yes. I ri*:iH':nh.<r tlm yuuug lady,
u{ *,v��i*��..':      A   V'*"Y  h'XiV!!?''!      ynnnff
lady, and like the portrait���or you
thought, so; 1 didn't see it myself. Oh,
1 wid find her for yoa, Ljiu Villiars!
Dear, dear me, and so young, too! and
gone  off���disappeared!'
"Liko a dream," said Lord Villiars,
more to himself than to the old man.
"Find her and 1 wiil give you a thousand pounds."
"Yes, yes," assented Mr. Craddoek;
a;c!" and the little eyes shone in the
dim gaslight. "I'd give a thousand
pounds myself, my lord! Meanwhile,
my lord, I know a man who can find
her if anyone can,'   ' [
'"Take me to him! Bring liim here!"
bioke in Lord Villiars,' eagerly.
"No, no," croaked' the' old man; "that
would not do! We must keep your
name out of the affair! Let me give
oar man the instructions, and appear as
the principal in the matter. As to
Lord Villiara drew Iris cheque-book
out, and going to the desk filled in a
cheque for a hundred pounds, wliich Air.
Craddoek, though he muttered something about it nofc being necessary,
promptly pocketed.
"Spare no expense!" said Lord Vil-
liarr "Leave no stone unturned! Lining her at onco, at oncc!r
Mi*. Craddoek escorted him to the
door. bowing and rubing his hands;
then he shot the bolt in its place, and
shuffling across the room like a monkey, opened the door of the inner room.
"Royce! lioyee!' he cried; "what do
you think of this, eh? Fancy the girl's,
running awoy from him! He-he! Looked rather cut up and disappointed,
didn't he? Oh, iny lord is like the rest
of his family, a wild one, a wild one!
But he's been tricked this time!"^
'���f think Stuart Viliars is not such a
fool as you think him," said Koyce,
(To iJe Continued.)
* �� �� ���
Home Dyeing
Has it ever occurred to you what a
large number of tilings one can Dye
at Home, and in that way make quite a
When on shopping expeditions, you
haive often noticed on ,"the *'Bar;flaSn
Counters" Remnants offered at ridiculously low prices. The reason for these
low prices was not by any means on account of the materials being, of poor
quality, but because the shades or colors
were out of style; .the materials often
being of superior quality..
Now, these bargains could be taken
advantage of, and by Dyeing the Goods,
the colors could be changed to the most
delicate shade of any of the fashionable
colors- popular at the time. And remember that it doesn't make the slightest
difference whether the goods are Wool,
Cotton,. Silk or Mixed, as there are
Home Dyes now that with the Same
Dye, one can color cloth  hi Any Kind
How   Ravages  of Kidney Disease Are Checked in
Mrs.  Julien   Painchaud,    for    Seven
Years a Sufferor, Finds Quick Relief
and Complete Cure  in  Dodd's  Kidney Pills.
W nitworth, Temiscouata county, Que.,
No. 28.-���(Special)���With the coming of
winier tae lavages 01 iv.aney insease
aie again felt in this Province., and tbe
tact tnat a sure cure is vouched for in
this village is ii5W3 worth giving to the
world. -Mis. Julien Paincnaod is the,
person cured, and she states without
hesitation th.it she found hrr cure in
Dodd's Kidney Pills.
"For seven years niy heart and Kidneys bothered me,"* Mr?. Paii\chaud
states, �������� was always tired and nervous.
I could not sleep. My linibs were heavy
and I had a dragging sensation across
the loins. My eyes liad dark circles
under thein and were puffed and swollen.
1 was so ill I could hardly drag myself
around to do niy houwwork.
"A neighbor advised me to try Dodd's
Kidney Piiis, and I found lelief in the
first'box. Six boxes made me perfectly
If yoa have any two of Mrs. Paincb-
aud's symptoms your Kidneys are dis- j the
eased.    Cure   them   and   guard   against    had to be sold to satisfy a mortgage
serious,  if not   fatal, results,  bv   using
Dodd's Kidnev Pills.'
You may possibly have a dress that
is liardly worn at all, but is out of fashion as to color and style. Here again,
these single Home Dyes step in to help,
things out. Jlip it up, Dye it a fajshion-
able shade, and with new patterns make
it r.p into a most stylish gown that will
be tlie envy of your Lady friends.   -
While Summer Dresses ean be Dyed
delicate shades of any color by using
those new Home Dyes very weak���say
about an eighth package to about five
gallons of water.
It is not alone to "Wearing Apparel,"
that the&e improved Home Dyes lend
their services. Portiers, Couch Covers,
Table Coveis. Shade Curtains, Draperies,
ov in fact anything that is made of Cloth
can be made to look just like Kcw.
Never try to color anything a Lighter
shade than' the article is originally.
White or very light colored goods can
be Dyed any duiker shades or any color.
Just as ��oon as you have decided' what
yon aro going to Dye-, you will want to
know how much you will require. For
tho Lighter shades nnd for small articles,
such as ltihbons, Silk or Cotton Cloves,
Stockings, Blouses, etc., one package as
a rule will be sufficient. For heavy
Suits. Coats, Curtains etc.,- it is best If
possible to weigh your goods before they
are Wet and use a package to ahcut a
poumf of goods.
.-���,-��� ... .�� ��� ��. ', ."���." ���������������
(Christian Cuardinn.)
The man who ltiks in the Bible for min*
ute and detailed directions for tlie conduct
of daily life will look in vain. Jesus
Chririt, when dealing with individuals,
dealt with them as individuals, as hi the
case of the youiig ruler,'whom He advised to seP alt tnat ho had, and give to
the poor; but this is the only case on
record where we find Him giving such
a direction. It may be argued that His
teaching would lead all men t6 do priie-
tically, the very thing which ..lie.'.asks
of tills young man, hut whether this
be'true'or not, ami we have no disposition to argue the point, the fact remain*
that, as far as the rocord goes, this
coune'el wan unique. Kvon in the cane
of a man like tfucclteus, there Ie uo mention of any Buck requirement.
Our Lord contented himself with laying down'tho groat principles which
through all the nges. and In -nil land*
and amongst all peoples, should remain
the.permanent br,*l* of Christian clinr-
actor. The nilnutiiire of clallyllfo He-left
laiBcly f��n' the divinely enllRhtened Individual conscience. And when Christ*
l��u men grow dls��htli��flcd with themselves ami their at'tni'itinentii, nnd lift
loiiKhig eves toward** a higher plane
of life, and turn to the touching* of
ChrUt for minute direction an to tho
wny which Icmla thither, they- may
rtometluiCB he disappointed at being iin-
ublo to find unch definite and positive
jinldfince as they desire.
And yot the Scriptures are not idlont
upon thi* point. The IToly Spirit doon
not create n divine unrest, and inspire
a hdv lunging for Letter things, without nt iho name time leaving un miffl*
cieiit direction n�� to how thnt unreiit
nluill be quisled and that longing natln-
fled, A multitude of wlhi��Bt��o�� will tcB-
t.lfy to thi*. The way Into the hollrst
h mode plain to everyone who honestly
and InlolHponlly nooks It.
What a glorious work it ia to have a
share in moulding the future of destitute
and orphan boys and girls! They come
to' the Children's Aid Society stunted,
uegiected, and warped in body and soul,
and it is tbe work of the .Society to
place them iu surroundings of kindness
and Christian nurture, where they may
develop the highest possibilities of their
nature, and 'become useful, honorable
citizens. In Ontario the Children's Aid
movement has brightened and transformed the Uvea of thousands of forlorn
iittle onea���but not without ths help of
kind-hearted people in the country who
have freely opened'their homes to these
children. The work in this Province ia
now getting old enough to show the finished product of child-saving, and there
are many of the young peoplo doing as
well as could possibly be desired. Here
is a 'beautiful incident taken from the records of the Children's. Home of Cincinnati, which I have frequently visited:
The boy shown herewith was. born in
1865, and brought to the Children's
Home when four years old. A few weeks
later he was placed with a farmer, who
with his wife e<><m grew very fond of the
little fellow. He was regularly visited
and his progress obsorvod by the Children's Home, until he became of age.
Then, the farmer paid him $200, and the
yeung man went forth to make his own
way. Ke worked hard, saved money,
married, prospered. Meantime the old
people became involved in debt"; and in
tlie"**hard times" their home and farm
was not until the last moment that the
footer son heard of this, but lie attended
the auction sale and purchased the farm
himself. Tlie .old people have never removed from their"" home, but continued
to reside there in peace and plenty, lovingly sheltered by the boy whom they
had "taken to raise." When visited by
an agent of the Home, they said with
affection and pride that tfie lad had
never given them cause to regret the day
they took him into their hearts and
Thi�� is a simple story, but is it not
radiant with beauty? Gratitude is not
always manifested in so striking a manner, 'hut all who taken part in this work
and do justly by the child may"rest assured that no good deed~ls_ever lost but
in due time will bear abundant fruit.���
J. J. Kelso, Toronto.
- ��� ��� ��� ���
Ill.ll f��.   r%\3\j*tt%.0
Ths apparently uncorseted figure
made its appearance in Paris some
time ago and has recently been eeen
on our own ehores. Som�� of these
figuros really are uncorseted, but the
majority of them wear the new corsets, which are said to be the proper
thing by Dume Fashion & Co., cor-
These corsets are merely hip con-
finere. They extend only a few inches above tbe waist when they are
held close to the figure by elastic.
The ekirt extension is cut on corset
lines with boned gorings. A brassiere
should be worn to confine the body-
a littlo more than doesAthe ordinary
loose, frivolous garment worn by the
average  woman.
This evolution, in; stay�� has evidently been brought about by the, voguo
for tho- high waist lino and the mandarin bodice. But whatever the real
.cause, tho wid��.. women who adopt
the.' fashion are going to boV both1
healthier and' more comfortable, v
��� ������
ninthly Ntopa. ������wdb��.  euro* eoMn, !��������!���
'hm throat ���ml liiwft. $ p ��  * . ��r_   ��0 e��ulo.
When a i������n U li leva wiih one woman In a family, It l�� aitonlnhliig how
fond he booinMoi uf ovnv <r.*r����uu t-onnccl*
���J irHjj It���TiWV'r ���
Heavy Cords THhv Hats and Figure*
As dentures- on Smart Costumes.
In a numbor of canon this fall the
blnek velvet toques have nothing more.
In the '.natter of deooriitlon than a- very
heavy cable cord of old gold tissue ���'
not, the gold of last noanon, hut a more-
greenish and nubdiied' tint which sug*
gestrt ormolu. Thin Is twisted' Into a huge-
Turk's head knot on one side of thn hat,
with short tasBelcd ends depending'from*
Nearly all the Empire gowns and coat*
have tin* waist-line dcflVied in this manner, mi enormous cord of padded velvet
or satin, over whfcli tlio corHago pouchow
a Httle. marking the rained line of the
wafst. Thin I'n the groat feature of' the
prenent ncaaon.
One can more roadily date a gown by
the Hhnpe arid style of fts colnturo than
ono can by its sleeves, the old-fashfou*
ed, tight cefntitro hefng quite dlscounto*
Stoinetime-i a narrow hand of old-ffoht
braid f�� wed to mark tho wafnfc*Unn,
while in other caHos the flat euro bubIi
with fringed ends fs proferred.
Bead chains are worn extensively tiow.
There nre the noft-fllinded gray beadn,
known aw "fob's Tcarn," Which are really hugo *eod�� dried nml polished, and
which uvo nlurig together and worn ovor
tlm velvet gown or continue, and then*
are the chain* of ueml*proolou�� mLoiiom,
nuhe m fnpin lazuli or jnde , which urn
linked together with tiny bond* of gold
. (Puck.)
Illley���Uow nbout Hint gold mlnui you
bouulii *tod; lu Intit yW.*
Binltev��� Why we've rulh'd It tho "null,
dog," lit'* tlm brnvi't-t little mine you
ever hiuird of,
Itltey (pu����l��ilJ--nr',��.veBt?
8miley-~Stire. TIhmh i��i't a yellow
t!r<*��k ttiivwhero In II!
5i��1tbfa��t laid loniii.     ������
. Aa 0��muu
'pRib^TPifLLv nXi'K '
(I'iiilBd^phla.lW/jl.)!. .
���Mntlle'�� finncn In" awfully
; "VI
Ail Nervous Diseases Cured by Dr.
WiHiams' PinK PiHs.
Nerves    tliat    are-   over-w,orked      or
weak quickly    indicate   their    deatress-
by  pain.      Thut pain    may - be neuralgia  or  inflamed    nerves,    usually     affecting  the   head,    but   often  the spine
and   limbs.      lt   may   be  nervous   dyspepsia,   easily   started    by wony,     excitement or weakness:    It  may be  St.
Vitus     dance,    a     common    afflictioa
among,   children,    or    neurasthenia,    a
conditictn  of, general     nervous   exhaustion     accompanied    by    acute    melancholy.       Worst   of   all    the   pain may
signal   the   early    stages    of   paralysis
or    nervous decay.      Aii these    disorders  signify   that   the   hungry    nerves,
are clamoring for nourishment    in   tbo
form  of good,    rich  blood.      The numerous  cures of  tho  above  named    nervous   diseases   and  weakness   in     both
sexes  .by    Dr.    Williams'. 1 Pink   ?ill��,
an* accounted  for    by    the fact"   that
these  Pills   actually  make    "new,    rich
blood, and      ao      Supply    the    starved
nerves   with   the .vital elements    needed  to   strengthen   them.    .Mr.   Win.   U.
Jones, Westmead, Man., sayH:     "A few*
years ngo it was my misforaiino to sut-
fer from nervous debility, brought about
through a severe attack of .la grippe or
influenza.    When the first efforts were
felt L used to wake up in tho'middle ot
sleep trembling like a leaf, and in a hath
of cold perspiration.'"'Later the? trouble
grow ��o bad that1scarcely got a wink
of>) fliebpi ��� and, would'toss1 about in bed,
growing so weak that 1 "feared; for my
lilejA AVdoctor-was callodAih/and then
auotJioiy but  without  avail.    1, becamo
more aiid 'more low spirited, and without any apparent reason would liavo lit*
of, cryliigjAAVVhilo -inAthin 'condition,  a
nervous   wreck,  a  pamphlet Avae given
mo telling what Dr. Williams' Pink Pllla-
hnd done forApthers, and!���.'determined! to
give tlunn a trial. By'the.time 1 had finished a few,, boxen 1 began Ato get some
sleep,  nml' tlito'greatly' encouraged me.
Then my strength beganyto' i-eturu, my
nerves grew steadier and Iri la few wceUa
more I wa�� feeling as well,an over I dhl
ih> my-life, and you may be nuro I will
always gratefully recommend Dr. Williams' Pink Pllld to everyf0ne sick or
ailing,A'ii&'."'tliey.*' re,tti*-red ��� mo  to heiUtti
and strength  after nil  other, mcdiclne-i
had fftiltod;"' '���'������'���:'Xx.���'���>'.��� 'y:.-:i��:.':.',��� r
You can get, these Pills    from,   any'
medicine- dealer or' by mail at' 50'centn a
hov or nix boxen".for $i��.50 from The Dr.
Wllllamvi" Medleine Co., Moek'vHKv Out.
 ���'���������.ii �� a. ���".  '
The biggest apple in the world, probably tlie- blggeat that ha*;over been
grown,, won sold at Coveiifc Oardcn ro��
cently. *          ���'.""';
Tim apple, which, nays Tho Pall Mall
Clarette. in a ��� baautlfully-primoi Uouod
and colored Ulorln Mumlt, wirf grown
at the King*�� Acre Fruit Tree* Numeric*
at Hereford,' and weighn no' lw than 27
auneeH. It,ban a clrciitnforonco of 1<P>4
inches, and V 5 inc.)ie-��. lu telffht.
Immfdintely Mow*, tlnicla. dacobn A
Co. put tho applo up for'mile there wa��
much 'spirited bidding, bttt' Itrwan evon-
tuully knofkod down to Mensrs. Adam
Jt Co., of Hood street, for ��14 1*K, anil
tho union 111 sent to tho Charity Cron*
Uoupitnl. . . ...,., -A .;       .    .
' *-��-*��- '
wlctdy p����)i��i.-ihi��h��m��, our** ����M��.' li��*U
con- i-
-rn what way?
Uo haw r.�� ver told her how un-
wortwr ke wa* of her, Mi  I  mm  l$yx  fSSW  TS������������ CH^STON RBVIBW  Ul  y  T H E  (S A N. A DIA N   BANK  QF  COMMERCE  CIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., L.L.D., D.C.L., Present  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manage*  **X  CAPITAL, - $10,000,000  REST,  ���������;���������"���������' /*  ..;> / .*j  r  THE SAYINGS BANK DEPART 'H ty 7  of The Canadian Bank of Commerce will receive deposits of 0:   :'* x.  upwards, on which interest is allowed at current mtes.     'J 1- *i<s js  v.j  tLUy in withdrawing- the whole or any portion oi the ctepi   .i.     ........  deposits are welcomed. *-  Accounts majfr.be opened in the names of two or more pei-oiv:, io 1.  operated by any one ofthe number or by the survivor. A j.-.n*t ;u*ei ui ���������  of this kind saves expense in establishing; the ownership oi tho mm,;  after death, and is especially useful when a man desires to proviso '.-.  his wife, or for others depending upon him, in the event of his death.  psaacrr b. fowxjsb, main ag-hr, gricston branch  A   Cure  for   New   Year   Bills  FEELING DESPONDENT  Bin**   mil   "Hi   o! so: t- fi-oni ovev-  .(irk or lr*ii. Lu iii^ki wur'io-i  >>r"  ' !' lv-'l li?    1 h'TO iu  uorhin^ thar  .11 In-u*i* vnu n:>   i-.i''t   Miu   lii-.ck  <ri<. in j on hl<������* n ������ i *l. I'liie !>���������*��������� r  r un uf ir it������-** rli" n"!*."i.*������ ^s'l-iii  i ill i> -.'.p'llJitliUillt'lZ il'f i'< d.v tut.I  ri i". I 'it nl! ili<J {'i-i'-'cii if������t o!s.  KEKESSEHSSH!  ���������sBssssa  mm  $50    REWARD  Fifty dollars reward will be pnid  to the net-sun or persons who will fur  nish tho necessary inform*'ion to effect  a convicrion of the party or parties  wl>n broko down <uid doscrnvod twelve  <>f my avn'e rrees ������h my rauch ou Blook  12, iu September last.  John Morgan  Vll'su;���������Miss Johnson is prepared to  tnko n limited nunilier of pnoils? for  Iniiion i-i mini*. For terms upply to  .1 K Johnson, residence on Yiciorin  A vt������nnn  CURES CATARRH, ASTHMA,  Bronchitis, Croup. Coughs and Colds* or  cioncv back.  vmmr      --*������.   ������������M>n iHlilStfn   tmtf  Win  '^K-iiell  6i..;ijv,-j  | TO KENT ���������A three viuntied onMnj/o, at  ./���������'"���������I .**"������> v ������<���������  ^r -vv*"**,*''  .^vi^iti-^^-^^  The Creston ^evieyp  ~^m^*JLSjmr*i'r*tmui'wmjj\M#*imHi*K*jMXSx?*f*  ev������y   Txiday at Oreston, British Columbia, by the Creston Pub-  UBbfes-g Co., aft their ofaee, Fleet Street, Creator^  ���������������������������I  I. K. S&Bfis&s   -   Manager. Ralph Q. Scruton    -   Editor.  flnbeoriptiOB, $8.00 a year, ia advaac**.  ������i*Bay Ns������ses, **5;  60, ft.60; 90, $10  ?������fae S������?iev ie tbe aekrowledged advertising medium of the Creaton valley, eir-  9tti*t&mg in ever one fthesoand h<wn������a throaghoat the Orwfipon distriot. Onr  veluftnB aire opee to oocroepondents tax live questions of local interest. Con-  ivibntfenfi most be brief, written on one side of the: paper only and signed, not  WMenarUy for publication, but as evidence of good faith. We invite support  jg 9ms taAeavoom jo increas* the neefuLnees of the Review by bringing in your  adTM ���������MaaiuiMite, aobsacriptaons and news. Complaints from, subscribers as to  afiB-sa^ipft ct paper will be promptly attended to. Address all eomiunniea-  tioiiftto the   editor  PORT HILL NOTES  For the past two weeks, the main topic of conversation  at this burg, is the litigation now pending in the Criminal  Courts of the State, in connection with the Smith and  Hewitt Shooting scrape.  Colin Smith, who recently shot at his father-in-law  Ceo. S. Hewitt, and who was arrested and. taken to Sand;  Point, Idaho, for trial, at a preKminan- hearing iii tlie Court  on Monday last, was hound over to stand trial next March  in the Federal Court, on a charge of "Shooting with intent  to kill'*. In the meantime Smith has been allowed his  liberty, Charles Laferty and L. Parker going his bondsmen  to the amount of $500 each.  Another case creating considerable  excitement  here is  is that of, "Who is entitled to the possession of Miss Alice.j|  Hewitt, the 15 year.old daughter of Geo. S. Hewitt".     ^rs||  Colin Smith wants to keep the young girl, whilst the father [|������  objects strongly against  the   girl remaining  at  the  Smiib  house.    In consequence of these differences,   the matter will  be threashed out in the Federal Court  at  Sand Point  next  We carry-a large stock of books, and  if out of your favorite author, or any  kind of reading, we will try and procure same for ycu. Copyright Books  always kept on hand, also a good  stock of magazines.  Creston X->rug& Book Co.  I'-A     ���������. y'XAx-'^A:  When You Sihoke  you ought to*insist'.upon gettiug  your full money's"worth of ������������-'.;  joynient.   Ityou ore particular  atioat. the kind of   cigar    you  smoke, we know  We can pleaise you  Our brands wero chosen with  the de ennination to give every  smoker the best cigar value that  his -money coti'd buy. Try onr  V,v-cigars" iuo.d see if we have been  successful.  1  n  Mtit Cq���������.'������������������  '|JB8 u   vvi  ���������t?.\J\J.lJ.&--  V'PFOt^a'''"  Wednesday, aud it is expected that about ten witnesses   will  go from Port Hill, to give evidence on both sides of the case.  PETTY THIEVES  Two men named Henry Scmidt and Mike Leschine,  stopped at the Creston Hotel on Thursday night, and left  for parts unknown this morning, without paying their Board  bill. It is alleged that before leaving, these men got other  peoples goods mixed up with their own, as they are said to  have appropriated to their own use, two trunk straps and a  blanket, the property of the Creston Hotel.  Upon a complaint, a warrent has been issued for their  arrest, and as we are going to press, Provincial Constable  Gunn is tapping the wires to Cranbrook and other points  Hast, with a view to having them arrested and brought back  to Creston.  Foe Salts.���������Lots 6, 7, 8, 9andlO������Bl">3k  3. Dow's��������� Addition. Send nftVr to owner, Mrs W. W'ilsou, 551 Fiftlv.Sfcreet,  Brandon, Manitoba.  Provincial   Constable   Gunn, returned    today  from  Nelson,   where he   had  been    to take   over   the  man  Ripley, who will be examined as to his  mental  condition,  as reported elsewhere in this issue.  Whilst decking logs in the woods, for the Canyon City  Lumber Company, Harry Cooper, a lumber-jack, had his  legs badly crushed. He was stepping out of the way of a  log when his foot slipped, and both legs were trapped.  Although badly crushed, the limbs are not broken. He  left for Nelson Hospital,  on  the Westbound  train  today;  The Moyie Orchestra provided the music for the dance  in the Creston Auditorium Hall on Thursday night. The  snowy weather kept many from attending, but those who  vere out had an enjoyable evening.  This week J. A. Lidgate, the real estate man, received  inquiries from Michigan about fruit lands at Crestou and  there is a liklihood of an important deal being made as a  result thereof.  IDinnor Sot, 112 pieces, $7.75.���������CCS.  For Rent.���������100 acres of land miitable  sitr Dairy, Poultry aud Hor FaruiiiiK  muated within \% miles of five large  Mines. Houso. Barn, etc Easy terms  Apply 0. P. Hill. Hillorest MinoB, Alberta. lB-tf   '1       " 'ir '. ::.' '.......    .. i.,::..i;:t:ii;  SEND IN YOUR  q^MmmatemasmmMmBL\iJw^^pKmm^  CRANBROOK -B.C.  The  funeral Director  t  TnrtinuB, Hats-and Bonnets in the  Latest Stylos,   Fancy Mounts  Plume* nnd Flowers in  all the now Wintor  Shades  Children's wool and bearskin hoodi,  jaokets, mitts, gloves, overalls, oto.  in great variety.  MRS. M. YOUNG  Millinery and Fauoy Storo  Fourth Street, Crouton, B.C.  The Riverside Nurseries, *?**&*  Iu tho NKARKST NURSBRY to the ORB8TON" DISTRICT.  Stook nrrivos iu FRESH, HHALTHT CONDITION  For Prices, 010., wrlto to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON. Agent. Croston, B. C.  ������*��������� Tirrinrv vinnnnnnnro  Starkey & Co.  Wholesale  Provisions,   Produce,   Fztalt  Cieufiul I'nmiutSHlon MerchMrf*  m?  Creston Hot^l  lit*    r������M<������/i  Hotel of ihe  Fruit    Belt  Our   Guests  Call  cAgain  YOU will make no mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the Crestou Hotel, Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our ������u������������tse  The rooms are well furnished iu  /a manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  Moran  IK  A. MIRABELLI  THE   ORESTON   SHCEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes mode  to Order  yyy      ���������"��������� "pwiaiifcy  CO*<f������iCH-T*r-  If You Like to Drive  you onn indulge yourself by engaging a  team from tins liverv stable for as loug  nnd as shore a time as y< u desire.  This Livery Stable  is also prepared to senc a carrin**fo to  meet trains, v take you shopping: or call-  iug, or to uonvey you to any June wod-  diugs you wish to attend.  Cameron Bros,  CRESTON LIVERY  We oaviy a clm'ceFtoek of Beef,  Mutton, Pork and Veal  ������ ur Beef is  fed   011 tbe famous  Kooteuay Flats.        All hinds of  Lard. Cheese and Hams  .'���������*. , Always in stook  Pi  CRESTON  1  Limit***!  & Uo.  B.C.  NEW CUTTERS/SLEIGHS and BOBS  Onr shipment of OUlTKRg, SLEIGHS, nud BOBS that arrived  li\Bt. wftek havo nearly all boon sold, and wo havo wired for a  Hoooml Hbipmont, whioh will bo horo in a fow days.  Get youI* Order in Early before the Second  Shipment is nl&o taken up   H. S. McCreath, Prop  o  o  o  s  2  o  0  e*i  s  % rijonocc " ' ���������"      2  Utfl p a a o d 0 fl.fl.ajui xt xLAsut, a ilb..o^maab^ai w.oju*juuuuij ������,wjj..O *  bnlildl  and  NEW Y  HOLIDAYS  Pare and  One-Third for  the Round Trip  Between all stations on tho Main Lino,  Port Arthur to Vancouver and Intermediate Branch Linos  Tiokots on Bnlo DocombM.* 82,1010 to  January 2, 1011    Finnl Return LinviC,  Jnuuary Ctb, 1011  Apply to tho nearest C.P.R. ngont for  full information.  Don't overlook tho now plumber on  Sirdar Avonuo, ISd P. John ion. Boa  Mr ad, olnowhoro in thiB iusuo.  WANTED. ��������� An cxpi������rienaod Dr'as*  iiiiikdr. App|y (Jroutrm (Jlothlug  Houso, Box 69, CsojMou, B.O,  Noluon Lnnd OlPtrldt-r-Dlntrlotof  WcBtKuotuiiay  Tnho notico thnt. I. BlanolioSalilno, of Toronto, Ont., miu-iied woman, Intend to apply lor pormtHRlon to puroliiwe tbo followinc  cloHcrlbcd lund:  Comm������nolDK nt a post planted about 400  footiuidlu a northerly dlieolion from tf*um>  mlt Creole, oppoHlto road juist No. 5&2, thonca  20 cbalniiS north, tliunce 20 ohttluo onHt  thenoo '20 ohalnoBoutli, thi*nou 20 cunlni went,  to point of cojiiiiioiiooiimut, conuilnlng 40  noie������, moro or louu.  Dated 16th Novombnr,, 1010.  18.27 0LANCHK HAHJN15, Applicant  HJDWAHW FDlHOUMONv.A������0Ut  NoIhou 1,1111 d UlHtrlct���������Dlstrlet or -  Went Kootenay        '   .  Take notioo thut I. Vina OoodohllU, of Tor  onto. Ontario, mai-rlod woman, lnteud to ap  ply for pormlnnlon to purchiiHo tho follovrina .  dOHortbod lanilH: '  Commonvlng at a poat planted about 100;  foot Houthorly from'rond post. No. -M0, .oii  north bunk oi'HuminUorook, thenoe JUaKaraiM '  north, thenoe 4������ dial iih oast, thence mMMiiw'.'  Mouth, thonoe 40 ohuliif* woat to point eiiWrn-*'  onoemont, uontalnini*; BO aurim, mere or lein/V  Dated lUth Novombi'r, 1010.  VINA OOODCtllMJj AtpliHeant  M37 KinVAHD FICUOUHOrl, Agunt  as  , Nolion Uind DUtrlot~l)iiitrlet of  y. yy,-.-. West Kootonny '��������� .r. <.\  Take notloe that I, .Tames OlmU>nti nf. Mon   lebon, eiiNlneer, Intond tn tppy for  on to puroiiase the faliowlili dun-  tr������al,.Ou          -.o^englnf������r, Intond. t������,lif  oribodhindi:   ��������������������������� ---'.'���������".������������������ii,.1,.,,, ,,  (vuninmnolntr nt % pout pbinterf on tK* north  bNiik-of Hummlt Cr������������U, about 900 feot south'  erly from rond post Mo W\o, thonoo uo elnilim  ouut, or to tfummlt Orook, thonno atonic Muni-  nittOrook to point of comm������ue������m#nL 0011-  tttlninffinviuorwi, moro or Imi,      . .     ,-  ;. Dated l������th MovembuMOlo.        ���������-"    '  JAM1CH OHATffilM, Appiteiint  1837  Nolion Land Dlitrlot���������DUtrlot ot  Wtwit Kootenay.  Tako notice that I. 'Laurel doodeblld, of  Toronto, Out., Hplmuor, intend 10 upply for  purmlBNluii to puroluiNO tlio fouotvlnor des-  orlbod hinds:  . cominenolnor at a pout planted about one  halt mllo (iutitorly.from road punt Mo, WW, and  on uoiitliniii huiilc of HiimmuOr^ek, thenoo  ,40 olialiiH oiiHt, thenoo 4(1 tilinliiu north, tiienoe  <q dliiitiiw worn, or to Wunimtt erotic, tlieuoe  alonir Hummlt (Jronlt to point of ciirammi.  oemonL uontutnliiK UK) aoroH, moro or less,  Uatua loth November loto,. .  IW7        Ija irniiij c:*(injK'rnu>, Applleaat  l""*i'"r">"""iil" *"'''''"'.'..' "*"'i'.m 1"'" -' "* "::������������������  ssxs  Linoleum,  Yi, Ctwfe wide, MM  0������uti  squaro y ard.���������C.C.8.  .���������V'.",A.'-  ���������:,!..,  .**MSMM������mm timiimmmmmmmm tfwiwji������wiiiii������iiii(w>wiiiii������i|>iiiiiMii*^  aMMMIIII         M!W !?HB   CRESTON    REVIEW  ������������"  if'  es  sac  jfacte a  ston, 3B  ^ ^   Xocation .9 9  lap  m  N  the Crow's Nest Pass Railway, where the  Hue leaves  the enclosing  mountains  and  conies  out into  the broad fertile valley of  the Lower Kootenay,     j&     jr>    'j&     j&    jr,    j&  i  .  r  ^ ^ Q   area    99 f  *S  gOHTWEEN 30 and 40 thousand acres of  ������/������) bench Fruit- Lands, the best in British  . Columbia for growing Apples, Pears.  Plums, Cherries, etc. ^ Ih addition to the above  are the broad, flat-bottom hay meadow lands of  the Kooteua}' Valley, consisting of 35,000 acres���������  the largest continuous area of good fruit lands in  the Interior of B.'C. jn    js    jc*    ja    j&    jn    Jii  Sou anb Climate f 9  VI  8  Shipping facilities  Social BMoa triages 9  'ff NEXCELLBD    g^   Not in the Dry Belt.  J^, Owing to the large bodies of water in the  ^vicinity the annual precipitation is large,  the average being 29 inches, s^ Summer frosts  absolutely unknown, owing to the excellent air  drainage through the valley, s^. 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, iu competition with the principal 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. ja  jg%  ' 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. ja    ji*  'TTHREE Schools, four Churches, four Frater-  ^J^    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, es^    s^   -<S5^    s^.    g^    gfe.    gfe.  :!!'  Grown in the Creston Valley  Grown by Brock Moran  Kootenay Flats in Early Spring  ' ^atmtmmmtm^mmmmtmm*  ^mtv***********,****��������� 1 m,m������������ wmimin%*/imm4������*mmmt*m*������Mnm  Write to the Secretary of the Creston Board  "'���������'',     '    ��������� ' ���������   '   ''' '" ''���������   ; A  of Trade fbir any furtlier Information  All Tied Up  For want of help. Our  Classified Want Ads.  will untie the knots.  We make this a good  paper so that intelligent people wiil read  it. and they* do.  Isn't that the kind of  help yois want?  Flannelette, one yard wide 12 K cents  CCS.  For Sale.���������320 acres of crown-granted  excellent Fruit Land on Kootenay Lake,  Lot 913. Apply, C. P. Hili, Hillcrest  Mines, Alberta 15-th  Watch for Wisler's price list,  The Creston Clothing House has en'  gaged the services of an English dressmaker, who is an expert at the work,  with years of experience. Tailoring of  all kinds will also be done at this establishment.  FOR SALE OB TBA DM for good hens  - a thoroughbred Barbed Book Cock-  eerel, two years old.   Apply to the  Review office.  im'jaffawgj  Gent's Clothes  oleaned, pressed and  uended.   Moderate prices    Good work  guaranteed by Mrs. J. Hutchinson, opposite W.  H.   Crawford's   residence.  Canyon street.  --1   ' -i c I  "Vv<l  p!s  1  maeniag the  A promtaent real estate dealer  In Toronto says that he gets  batter end qelefcer results from  the Ctoesiftod Went Ade. then  from any other Und of peWieity.  K������ siasss thai the reaufta are  out of proportion to the small  ozponse htvofved.  There Is a moral m that for you  ���������*!*������*> ������sa������t te s-essh the pss-fsle.  J  NOTICE  Practical newspaper and Court  Stenograper, holding Pitman certificates under examinations of __  the Isaac Jritman Shorthand I  Teachers Association for theory, -j  80, 100 and 120 words a minute, J  is prepared to tska pupils for high +  speed shorchand during the win- f  ter months. Apply R. G. Scruton, t  A.L.A.A., Box 38, Oreston. X  ADOPT THEM  . Adopt tfse use of Clsaaifisd'  Want Ads. They haveproverf  money makers tor ,es|s*c������_-,  They ane appreciated by the  buyer, as they enable Mm to  quick ty locate the piece where  PIANO.���������Now at railway station near  Oreston, 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.O.  Taking on the Pilot  Our Classified Want Ads. will  pilot the ship off business to the  safe harbor of commercial proe-  perHy. Hoopla read the " Articles  tor Sate" cuts. If you have something to sell tell them about It. i  One large machinery firm In  HO,  CLASSIFIED t  VKANTAD3 g  T& i������er������-"-v������ -  *i* *c_��������� **��������� ~*' "-i".~  ft.ftjr^s*, ������ ������ ������  The telegraph will  reston your man quickly.  If you are sure just  where he is the telephone will do it quicker.  But if it is ss������u help you  uMnt **������?���������������!? *3o ?!ct hrscv^*  Just where to -find It, our  vVsni Ads. are quicker  than either.  KHifAH im ky ��������� w ftuCM������r  ssssssxamamsiw^esBSsasamsmxi  ������53  WHEN CURED  TAKE ALL RISKS  Cured hy fhe New MalhoJ Trpshnent  ������9"   NO NAMES OR PHOTOS USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT    <^E8  NERVOUS DEBILITY  ���������, Thouranda of young and middle-aged men aro annually swept to a premature ***mv������  through Early InuUcrotlom, Excesses snd Blood Disease* IC you havo any of the foi-  lowing Bynipioina concult us before It I* too lets. Aro you norrous and weak, despon*  dent nna Bloomy, spooks beforo. tho eyes, with dark circle* undor them, weak book,  kidneys irritable, palpitation of the heart, bashful, dreams and Iohsmi, sediment in urine.  _. ..... *-^_ .       ���������....       ......._ ^>oor memory,  , ohanffeablo  throat, sta  Y O U   : WI LL     B E     A     WRECK  Our New Method Treatment con euro you and make a man of you. "Under Its InJlu*  enoo tlio brain buoomos aotivo, tho blood purified, bo tliat all plmpleu, blotches and ulcers  - disappear, tho nerves bocomo ntronv as Bteol, 10 that norvousneas, basbtulneu and del*  oornod doUora.  Wo will cure you or no pay?  EVERYTHING PRIVATE AND CONFIDENTIAL  READERi No matter who haa treated ybu, wrlto for an honest opinion Vf of Charts.  Book* Free���������'Tlie Golden Monitor*' (Illustrated) on Secret Dlteacea of Men.  QUESTION LIST FOR HOME: TREATMENT SENT ON REQUEST  mm  mmm ������u iwmw���������wwww*.  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold St.������ Detroit, Mich.  All letters from Canada itrost oe addreMed  to our Canadian Correspondence Department la Windsor, Ont.   If you desire to  see us personally call nt our Medical Institute in Detroit aa vre see and treat  no psilents in onr Windsor offices which are for Correspondence and  laboratory for Canadian business; only. V Address all letters aa followo:  DRS. KENNEDY & KENNEDY, Windsor, Oot  JVWtsfor <wr private sdaVwiB.   am   m  mm  NEW  CUflP  VilUi  AND CARRIAGE WORKS  Bagglca, Domotirats, GJru and Oattors for salo nt roaionr.hlo prices  Wo do all kinds of repairing and wood work wltb dispntoh  Our shop is looawd noar tho Oreston MoroantUo Oo.  Wo ore also nffonts for tho Oropfon Nursery Oompany and handle  IHr������t*olnss Fruit Trees  W. K. BROWN    ���������   ���������  Nelcon Iaiiq T>i������triQt l>i������tri������j* nt  West Kobteiasy  TaUe Kotico tbat I, Smma Ferguson, of  Nelson. B.C.. married woman, intends to  applv for psrrsicsioa is paroi.������.t, iue ioaow-  iiiff desoribed lands;  Commencing at a past planted on the nortb  bank o'Suinmit Creek, about 100 ���������est south  of road post No. 485, and abont one-half mile  south-westerly from tbe mouth of Topaz  Greek, thence 20 chains nortb, thence 99  chains east, thence 20 ebains south, thence  20 ebains west, to point of commencement,  containing 40 acres more or less;  Dated January Srd. 1011  _ EMMA FERGUSON, Applicant  22-32 EDWARD FERGUSCWVAgent.  iaonej* and energy tsmsfeeadhssS^r  attractive *������ lodgers and ho���������deriara  then been diEapporafied ia. ^owr  patronage.  There will be no raoas &V Reappointment if you use our WmC Ads.  They will bring you lodjgws ami  boaraers of a destrabfe cbsa  TT���������'IfllM  V\T IT hebe smcE 1900:  I  <S������nrtfoQer.  *(������.mmcncel1owf  yiemti wefondofom  %t we are paring -  c~4% Merest;^  perannom credited mThlf  m savin*) depoattdfw  drssiwaV lb^ i^e<{)Ue & -*-  (mhme8^^o^  Wcmvest xtmcf M clicnta  inltwtm^gaicsSdoa  general ffnawMfowness.  ������e\vmd^rMi^accnt  & if^ii aw net saving ^i  Depflaite1j}r mail ^r^ri  ���������*��������� + + fAvAyliaiiolcd���������  Wcan<3en& hr Draff,  PostOmce^oyprew  Order or RciisterccT^  better & withdrawal  can be made������������-*->^'������  ���������** * W woy you toTi:;  Ware Rc^ifeiblc  RcferTir^*^ * <*. *$>  Durio^BmSstreiJa,  or to anyone m *  VMGOUVeR-  Write ua about ttto^ay  DoawiF!!!  521 CambLe Street,  ^���������VAncouvM- B.C.cs i iiuMWIiIUSIWJ!������*BM*LM  mmtmumm  wgawani  ml  MA  13ft- s:  m  THE   CRESTON.   B.C.   REVIEW.  as!  Bad, Housing" Dealt With by Medical  ^ Health Officer.  Its Relation to Good Citizenship and  Moral Tone.  Employers of unskilled labor constantly, and with reason, complain of it iiieffi-  ciency, its .intemperance aiid unreliabil-  ' lijrj The man on the street, if 'lie thinks  at all of its cause, is sure to attribute  it to ihtemperaance, without realizing  ahat''Intemperance is very, often, a symptom  rather   than  a   cause.        Men get  .drunk because they are undervitalized  and   ill-nourished more   than   for   any  .���������other,;, reason. Their drunkenness increases their inefficiency. Inefficiency  deprives them of food and home surroundings necessary to preserve their,  physical and mental stamina. The drunk-  eiin-ess. is hilensifieu and ������=o life flows ou  in a vicious circle.  We cease to attribute disease to a  ��������� s'.ystcrious dispensation af -tlvo Almighty,  .md lay the blame, or a.large-share'of it,  o������ filth cf one sort 'o'r.'anat'ie'r. We are  very careful that our Av.vtev and milk  sj;uoiy shall not be eoiit.uuiiiated,' that  our food shall be pure ami that f!ie������'  r-'aaJi be kept away from it. and we caik  hopefully of some*day wiping; out -.ubci--  3Ulosi������. typhoid, smal'lpcx and other -ais-  ���������'C������*c-s. Social workers .am: sanitarians  Hav..- ior many veers recoiTiii!i*ccl tlie connection between shiftk-s-iuess nnd ]>ov-���������  eriy, vice and, eriuKjj o������ the-..one h-.uui.  ������wl. disease 0n the other. Oulv witU'ui.  the iast few years has .t !>een" i\'aur.e.il  that a man born of an underfed, over-:  ������:ork^d mother, living all his life ui un-  AKinitary and iraoiorai surrounding, nut  and con?.  *?*���������<*'���������**?.'��������� factory  at   14 or  15  ^iantlyV ua<iernounsfed   ha* very   little  opportunity yfor developing  high   ideas  Awncerniagr the duties -nd responsibilities.  ������i a. good citizen.  All of these debasing factors deserve  careful study and chief among them the  conditions which surround him in      his  Home      ^  DYEB&MQ  1st tbo woy f������  and  Dress Wei 8  Try It!  Simple as Washing  with  . *    ��������� JUST THINK OF IT IA  Dyea Wool. Cotton, Silk or Mixed Good* Perfectly i  with the SAME Dye���������No chance of mistake*. Fast I  and Beautiful Colors It centa, from your Druasiat or I  Dealer. Send for Color Cord and STORY Booklet. Ii \  The Johnsan-IlWiiu-dion Co., limited. Montreal.  tions of overcrowding which make the  problem a serious ooie.  It is an old and often repeated slander that the poor do notV appreciate sanitary surroundings. The fact, which will  be testified to by every one who has  had personal experience with them, is  quite the reverse. But whether they do  or they do not, the state and the city,  from motives of self-preservation, if for  no other reason, ought not to permit  its citizens to live under such conditions, for in the budget of hospitals,  aeylums, reformatories and prisons, in  the contusion, which, starting in tho  slums, does not stop there, the city  or  state  sooner  or  later  pavs  the bill.  ������������������ ��������������������������������������������� : .  EMBROIDERY   JABOT.  For something new and. dressy to  wear with a linen shirtwaist, the embroidered jabot at once suggests itself,  since it is -less ' perishable than dainty  but  short-lived laces.  One jabot of fine Swiss embroidery in  ihe vaudylce pattern was laid in cascades  from the neck-to- the waist line, gradually decreasing to a point. The material Was gathered tightly, of comae, and  arranged in zigzag style down the narrow strip of lawn which served as it3  foundation.  AN IMPORTANT BUSINESS CUAKGE  It will bo uf interest to th;.* produce  trade throughout. Canada to .'learn that  Mr. Howard B- denies, a director.'.-and,-  Secrcta 1 y-Treasurer'..qf Fla velios Limited,-  .Lindsay. aiM) a director of Flavelle-Srl.  vt-rwood, Li'iiited. Lmdau. is severing  h.,mc t X i-x. --.-----������������������- ������������������ ��������� "��������� his conn^tion with these���������ampaiues to  "���������yJ������i1'^..h*AKfses ������eA.rI>:* " ������������M������**������me ii- managemeiu of the produce  department   ^aid   Toronto     i-ratieh     of  C������uru������ Limited.  Mr- i^i������^s will devote his energies  principally to the''development of Guuivs  Liaiitevi 'c.-tensive eggs, aoaltry- ������nd  ehee=������ business, for which he is peculiarly qualified by his experience of over  twenty years iii the Canada produce  busmen.  Gunns Limited are to be congratulated on s>s.".irUig Mr. .domes' services, and  his appointment is a further step in the  aggressive up-to-date business policy  which characterises this company's operations.  V1a*tc^^hiilf. of his lifetime, and there, as  * rule, heis subjected to conditions of ia-  sanitntioh far worse  than those  of the  J9*reet or in the factory. It is there that  we must took for most of the   incidence  of disease. Squire aud Hulbert. after   a  " sareful study  of conditions  in London.  reported to the International    Congress  of Tuberculosis,  that  "among the  poor  the source of tuberciiipsis must generallv  hc  sought in  the  home  rather than iii  the workroom or on the street."  The experience of British cities while  recruiting  for  the  Boer  war  is  significant as "showing Iiow congestion tends to  physical   degeneration.   Manchester,   for  .-.example....was obliged to reject S.000 out  nf It.Oiifi    applicants.    Glascow.    a    citv j .   . ,    ., ,      ,.  w!ier������'������'no���������������.nt   ~* i-:     ���������       I..-       i- The bravest battle that ever was fought  wiierc 87 per cent, of tlie population live       Shali  i xeU you whore and when;  Ou   the  map  of the  world  you'll  find  it  net:  "Twas  fought by the mothers ot men.  Bui deep in a walled-up woman's heart���������  Oi woman   that  would   not yield-  But  bravely,   silently,   bore her part-  So.   there   is   the   battlefield.  No  marshaling troop, no bivouac  song,  N'o banner to gleam and wave!  But. Oh. these battles', ihey last so long���������  X>'rein  babyhood  to the  grave!  .9-Joa<iuin Miller.  "   ^>'������ 0'       ���������  Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Garget   in  Cows.  THE   5RAVEST   BATTLE.  in houses containing three rooms or less  took the physical men suremnets of 72.-  3r>7 school children and classified their  ficfrht and weight in relation to the  ���������lumber of rooms in the houses in which  they lived. The average height of boys  whose families lived in one room was  ���������MM5.inches of those who lived in two  rooms 4-8.1; three oO inches; and four or  iniii-ii 51.:'. Tlie average weight increased  in the same way from.52.0 pounds to 04.-  3 pounds.  The influence of unsanitary housing is  iwo-fold; first, by reason of the fact  thai the dwellings, having insufficient  fight nud air, permit the indefinite preservation of pathogenic bacteria : and  second, the unsanitary conditions induce  in MUiic'tiit* eomlition of the body and  ���������fender the individual, subjected' to its  iiifliioncea, incapable of vigorous labor  pvotie to the iibo of artificial stimulants  :tml markedly susceptible to disease.  In quite as serious a wny, bad housing  rt'neta on the moral constitution of the  tenement dweller. Almost iiivnrhbly  HinHp conditions cause a weakness of the  morn! fibre and n loss of ideals. Crowded  together three or four in a room, modesty is next to impossible and eleanli-  "iw ii waste of effort. The situation is  Mill furtlior complied ted by the fre-  Itienl. if not general, priietice of nt-  templ.ittg to reduce the liigh cost of rent.  Tiy the introduction of the lodger into  Mm futility, with results almost invariably pernicious.  Under such conditions it is futile to  (���������.Npcct that there will he very much of  home  life.    The   father  e^c.ipcH   to   the  THE  KIND THAT GETS ON.  Booker T. Washington, congratulated  by a New York reporter on the aucess  he has made of his life, said with a  smile:  "1 suppose 1 must be modest and declare that luck has had much to do with  my progress, or otherwise I'll be in Senator  Dash's  shoes.  '"Senator Dash, of Tallapoosa, prided  himself'on his rise from the bottom, for  Senator Dash in his youth had worked  with      the  colored men  in the-cotton  field3.'y  "Boasting at a political meeting about  his rise, the Senator singled out Uncle  Calhoun Webster among .his; audience  and said: ;'. Ay-v V V A'   'V  "I see before ma old Calhoun Webster,  beside whom, in the broiling -;.'Southern  sun, I toiled day after day: Now, ladies  and gentlemen, I appeal to Uncle Calhoun. Tell us all, uncle, waa 1, or was i  not, ay good man inVtheVcbttpn fields V*  "'Yo wuz a good man, Senatali/ the  aged negro hcplied; 'yo' wuz a good man  fo' a fack; but yo' sut'ny didn't work  much.'"  Dutch Ceiiap o? Beit. Pin  With Your Initial  . Th'������<������ pi'm ������f������ m������rt������ ef iv *ollil pl������ ���������������... or 0<w������niu������  8UV������r. 6 .-*. y Sails, Stiver VlbUli,������ith i������U������d IwlttOl iwli>u-  e41������Hcn.  We willjiv.* ola ottlieiie h*i"������i"m������������ Mm tu ������������������'���������fry i������i������������  ������howill(dll ib.ua.rfSt- I. titurla'iiS'iS.sjo-j.������Veige-  taittl* rtUs for PI .ful. Stonm.-., K>ln������y tvi,.l l.i-t-r .!.������  ������*MStoH������*lrf������lend������������������������.l w������ljrtih.it������. iti-'n; *hti*. :Seinlji..ir  nuutand������J.ltvi������!<,4l������y ������.-i>i v>.i vtill������<r>i4 t.iu tlie fills i"vA  paid. With tbe Wlla *������ ������6u0 you * fancy Pins, to gW* <m- to  e������eb cu.txpmnr lm������mi! h lx������ of t>-ll. fi om ynu,- Wl en ������nld. rv.  turn Ui? mottoy $1 OOlo u> ������U>1 ������n Vr.U n-nlyott oue 01 thrae  h������ud������om������ t'ln������.������.rh ������b������ luttiiil deilrtut, by. return mail. ������1>-  Wlutelv ������ISK  A������5j������,i~TUE <m. ilATURIX MRDlOtKB CO..  PEt*v    3t        toaojiro. ost.  BEACONSFIELD.  Disputes arc sure to arise,���������'���������while the  long expected "'Life" is cbtuihg out. as  to the pronunciation of '*Lord Beacon-  field.'' The late'LovdVGi'anville, however,  settled that qiiestibn{pnec for all. He  was at school-���������''a .very bad school, but  very fashionable, atid called at the time  as others hayeVbeen since, the little  House of Lords*���������from S to 13 at Bea-  consfieid. in Bucks. '"V^e, as well-as ov-  ery,one else, pronounced jits name 'Beck-  onsfiekl.' This '������������������������������������was'��������� 'many years later a  subject of difference between Lord Bradford, a former:'..school fellow and myself  on oue side, and Lord Beaconsfield on  the, other,"who pronounced his title  phonetically, as the. field of the Beacon.  He told ns one day tliat he was not going to be dictated to by two aristocratic schoolboys."-���������From the London  Chronicle. - -XX"   >  m e o  WHAT   WOMEN   ARE   SAYING.  "What's tlie use in niaking stricter  mir-ingo laws'.' A child's parents might  be perfect paragons and some mean  trait inherited from some old ancestor  many yeiiovatu.ns back 13 just as likely  to show up in the child."���������.Mrs. Frederick Bchoff, uiotlicr of noven, and president of >al'.onal Congress of Aiotliers.  The trouble with American servants  is simply the lack of training of American girls. They study their poor brains  out of their bodies over things that will  never be. of nny use to tlieni, and neglect tlie elements of housekeeping which  they must know if they are to be sue-  CO."* ful,  "Club lift: touehea a woman thn value  of gentleness, generosity ami justice. It  is comparatively easy to be just to one  you love, but the difficult attainment  for h woman in to be just to one alio  dislikes, and this club life tenches her.  The. club  toacliM   restraint, that  there  WEAK, SICKLY gASSB  MAKE HOME WRETCHED  No home ia happy where there is a  sick baby. The sufferings of the little one make the whole household  wretched, for what mother or father  would not rather suffer themselves  than to Bee their little one suffer.  But there iB no reason for wretched  homes bacause baby is ill. Baby's  Own Tablets will cure Vail the jininor  ills of babyhood and childhood; not  only that, but an occasional doae ot  the Tablets will keep V baby welt.  Thousands of mothers have found  happiness through the Tablets making their little ones well and happy;  Among them is Mrs. C.v C..VRow������, of  Georgetown, Out., who .writes: *' 1  can heartily recommend Baby's Own  Tablets as a help to tlioVbibyA during the hot summer season.V We have  used them and arc much pleased \Vlth  their results." The Tablets are sold  by medicine dealers or by mail at 25  conts a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockviiie, Ont.   V   ���������'.      ,^������������ ','���������   ..-.-A'-.;������������������'-  Business Pointers for Housekeepers.  The packing--house horrors and the  adulterations in foods will be abolished  when women co-operate with the Government  actively..''isi'this regard.  Women are daily cheated by false  weights and measure:*. Don't take honesty for granted:: Test it with standard  weights and a yard stick.  I.eisurc is a good thing, but ii a wo-  nmn be saved tinuV from food preparation oul v to waste it in bridge whist,  she has lost hy the arrangement and all  society lose.*.  A morning over the washboard isn't  especially easy or pleasant,A but it is  better taa 11 spending' it in gossip that  leaves the bail taste iii the mouth.  The average eveii poor family throws  away daily what would feed another of  the same sissei It is as sen'selcfs's to  throw the contents of the .pantry into  the garbage can as to deliberately cast  real money into the street.���������-U. S. Exchange.  I was cured of painful Goitre bv MIN-  ARDTsJ LINIMENT.     V  V       BAYARD   HcMCLLlN.  Cliathainj Out.  1 was cured of Lufhtnimation bv MIN-  AR1VS LIS'IMENT.  MRS. W. A. JOHNSON.  Walsh, Ont.  I   was  cured   of Aflacial  Neuralgia  by  MINARX>'.S LINIMENT.  Parkdale, Ont. J. H. BAILliY.  are other opinions,      and  to  listen  to         (       . them."���������Mrs.      VVillium      T.  Helmutli,  Vulonn, the hnvs  to"'tlir street and the j ehnnipioil club woman of the -world, be-  eirl to the cheap theatre nnd dance hall,    longing to 100 club������._ ^  wonder   in,     not   that    the   Faulty ���������' *"  The   wonder   in,     not  fn drunkeniie^ nnd in crime  ���������t  is n^ bail  in. but that it is uot wori������i*,  v"'ricati eities nre ju*t boginninu t'������  reiiliM whnt tli<*se conditioiu mean anil  will menu. EiihIi city must solve* the  problem in its own wiiy. T^KltimtUe  property Interest* imwt be miffsimnU'il.  Imt "tiie riuht ff properly must not  V carried to tho extent of legalising  ������n ������tt<*mpt on the life of oiieV neigh-  tmr.** lli������h tenement hiiildiucs do not  iM***f*itnrily moke the hIuuh. It Is niiiiv  oTt-'ii lunde up of the oiniill dwelling  fcoi^e OMiipii'd by nevernl fniuilicK, the  fnttnjte in reilueeil eiiruniiiloiiees or thn  ������hark thrown \< aether out of wuhIo  in������t������>r; il������. The <-l"epin(r room which hn*  no ilinct ciiiir.' ���������, t.!fii willi the light \\\\,\  ��������� ir. the inuewei-i'd privy vjnil'., the ��������� el-j  li>"   rupirtineii*   ere   10  cnninoii   in   iitr I  ������������������" r  ������-it!e������   pi.   nluifitit  to  rsenp'  ������i������i- ,  '' ��������� ''���������   fl>-   /-|i������r <ov������i^i  hi've I'ondl-  ciulclcly stopsi oouKhs, euros coldH, heals  tno  throat nnd  luncs. *   *   ��������� "Jtftconts.  4 ������ ������  iSkiS������������;'Ctt*������^  ^���������kT:D;:N;E#;>  NATIONAL ALARM  CLOCK.  An Atnnricun and a Highliincler were  wttlkliij,* one il>y on the top of the  Scotch mountain*., when tint Scntcliinnn,  winning to imurcAA hit*- lion������)fn| ���������'I'lUiiiu,'  produced a fiusii������u������ echo to lie heard in  Hint pi we. When thn onltn returmd  eii-wrly after nearly fmir miiuitc-*. thn  proinl rienti'hiiian. turning lo tlu Yankee, eseliiiiiicd: "There, mon, ye c.innii'  nliow aiiytliini; like that iu youv uouu-  tr\ ,'���������  Tu which   Lhe olhri' vepliml;  "1  gm������i������.  >���������,-.��������� iM'i :f"itiM- M'.it ,iiiii'. -di'iingc;', Why,  '.11  niy   oiioi'-liiiij   In'c; ���������   in   !lin   H.ickii'-.,  w!i"ii   '   ���������? 1   i"   b'-ii   t  y,\*\, tiinii  nut   of  my wliulow and cull out. 'Time tn gel  I.,' !������������������ W.lti.'    lip!1    Hill!    eight    JlOUT*   ilflliF  w.ird  the  erlii) coim;*  li.ic1-; and wakri  11.1." -Truth.  qnlcUly stops coudbs������  cures colds, beats  the throat and tangs*       ������ "��������������� '-       33 ceols.  THE TROUBLE.  '(Harper'*. Weekly.)7  ''So she doesn't return your affection,  ch?    Wc-H,  I shouldn't  get   mad  about  that.  .\VhaVa_tlie xiSe 0f botliciing about  a girl*?" s&id'AVa'fkin.s."  "I don't mi ml her not returnig my affection," said liobbleigh; "but, coufouud  it, she won't, return mv diamond ring,  cither!"   .������������������������������'  Your nrn������TB������Mt   Win  Tell  Yoa  Murine Kyc Remedy Relieves Sore Eyes,  SlrenKthenu Weak JSyea. Doesn't Smart,  Soothes Kyc Pain, at.ct Sells for 20c. Try  Murine In Your 13yes and in Baby':  Byes for Scaly Eyelids and Granulation  ���������^ ������ ������ ���������.  FARMER   FOLK   OF   PORTUGAL.  The peasant and small farmer has had  practically no active part in the present  revolution, which was carried through  by one wing of the army und the repub-  li'cnna of Lisbon, lie is not. interested in  politics, and would not care to be bothered with political discussion. He is always ready to "let well enough alone."  and does not see why his compatriots  in the city do not feel the same way.  The country people are contented. Most  of them own their small farms. In fact,  iu northern Portugal it is rare that a  Inborn* docs not own 11 plot* of ground  on which to grow his vegetables and also n few of the bright colored flowers  which so dnlight his eye.���������-Thn Christian  llornld,  _ o * o   Minard's Liniment Curos Colds, Etc.  LITERARY' ACCU RACY.  (Washington Stnr.)  *'Yott write of your horo ns stealing  homo in tho darkness," aaid the editor..  , "Yen-,'' replied the author.  ���������"Well, ynu ought to know better than  that,    lie  couldn't ntcal  homo  in  tho  dnrk.  If it wna dark enough to be worth  noticing the game would havo been onll-  <*d."  FROM  THE  BRINY.  A sea captain and his mate went  ashore oh getting into port and mode for  the nearest restaurant. V 7  They ordered soup; /'when it arrived,  the captain examined the curious-looking fluid and shouted: "Here, waiter,  what d'ye call this*."'   ,V V.  "Sottp, sir," said the waiter.  "Soup," said the captain, turning to  the mate; "blame me, Bill,/ if you and  me ain't beeii sailin* on soup alt our live3  and. never knowed: it."���������Every' Woman'3  Magazine.  FREE TO YOU  ��������� ���������>*���������*���������'. .'������,(,i  1<^23 THB P^  ������������������������������������������  EVERYTHING IN RELATIVE.  (Chii'iigo NewH.)  Fir������*t nilnohu- I como uf a very powerful nice.  Si'.i'oiut mil-tube You haven't got anything on tne. I had 11 grandfather who  wuh itliiumt big enough to be noun by the  nuked eye.  TH? SELFISH  VIEW.  1 Wiuhingt'iii Star.)  "Do you want uhrnper pontage'.'"  "I  don't know," replied the mnn who  c'limlileis   only   hU   own   interestM.     "I  dim'l.  wiim many  ii-ttim m^M-if, ,u..! 1  ttiin't  V"* ������.,'������������������!>������,' t '���������'trt.il-l It-* n-iimr to mi.i >  fVii'1,1 VP.T������  '\ ������������������: t^vn .   /���������  Tito bent premiums.ond tlm Vnt voIhoh  ever nirei'Bil.. iinld and mtver "Watcher*, <lem  Hyt Itlnai mill lirooclieii, luuKhtur-prodiiclnH  MAvlninMiitiiro Miieliliirn, jVlneiy iJucoratufl  J'.'.ft.H������t*������ ������Hd.!������Htty <ain*r piciu iiin������.������ivi,n  VUKK fnr Mi-ilii-iK J������r lilRh cIiinu <������oldr������m-  ������>������������m*i1 Mcliirci I'ont CiiruH, Tlm very intcml  <1i'������Ikiii������ In Vluwn, JHrilulny. 3'inrM, H<*iid������y,  I'omloH, An., ntn tor inu. Hell 1:1.00 worth uml  win ono ������it tlicHu It no premliiinn, Yfin enn  $dl tiicmin an hour or two, but dnn't delny.  lorwtf jtlvi* un i'xlra pruntlninfar priiiiipi*  wm. "Wilt������ to-day lufilnvflwlllHi-iid vou a  pimkRRft ami our big iiri-mlmti lint finine  with tii a crowd 11 unit git, tlm i:er*tprrmiinuit  nflerwt. AVrin. vein*Mum* in*'. 11;!'������������������;���������������< vciy  plainly,        tuiiAbj;' t.Oi.i* l>;U* CO.    ^   O-^* ���������;-;:���������,..:������������������  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Diphtheria.   ���������-������*������������������������������������.;   ���������.',.���������'  V/anted���������AWile   Wiliins  to   Be   a  '.-, ...MotherV' Vyy''  (By Frances Gilbreath Ingeisoll.)  A young professor, delivering an address at a teachers'   institute, took, occasion to remark  that there  were  two  things in life he desired more than all  else:    "On* was a wife, the other a wife  who was willing to be a mother."  The young ladios were properly shocked, this young men. indignant, the old  innida  and  bachelors scandalized.  To" vary an old saying���������-purity is iu  the car of fear.  The young professor wanted the most  beautiful, the most precious thing ou  earth.  A wife who. knew God made them  twain that tliey might.become one in  love and desire j .  A woman whose greatest jny was to  feel a-baby cuddling up close to her  cheek; who was willing to forego the  disfiguring, dowonnuil/.hig exactions of  fashion that slie might hold "her man-  child drinking at her breast''; whoso  mother-heart ws\s so great that lier  mother-anus wero never too full;  A home wlicni patter baby feet mndo  its sweetest music; sons to call him  "father," and daughters lo bnso tlioir  standard of manhood upon what he  aholud strive; to be.  A "little" thing, a "despicable" thing,  a "thing of ridicule"--but soiuethitig so  great that it l������ the iictirettt to hcuvoii  wc will ������v*r know here���������-n home with  wife und babies to call his own.  '������������������World's Moat Beautiful Womon.  11 Tho woman of Tclutunlepcc in tho  wonder. of the lnnd. From llrtiigoon  right, around-to TlflU T luivo never scon  hoi* like. ; The Cirauudnn wonum have  moro Hwlvourt eyes, It Is true, nml tho  Clitgaks'v arc a white moro willowy of  figure, hut "Mlits Tohmtmi of Thninitipeo,  tnko Iter ��������� liy and large, combliiiM-.Tiitore  pCiyn!oul   nttniril-it:,*   lliau   any   'othor  'Woman'thnt I know, When 1 have said  that thoHo Tcliiiuiia womon comhliie ihe  figure of ou Annette Kcllcvnutn with  tho'fnco aiul feattiros of a Hh'.Ii St.  Donls, and tho dignity of ciirringo of a  Mnry Gun)<* 11, I Imvo upin] to ������ny hut  littlo further in their pnil*e. Mesditmos  (inrdf;n, Kt'.tennan und Si. 15enl* are.  in fact, tlio ones who may foci complimented hy thoM-ouiparlHon.  They nro ollve-i-kltmed, nre tlm To-  huann vvmnon, with u wnft rrme sliowlmi  through 1 thoir eye* nvi* big nud dark  Mid Hputklliig- '.iu**t vwh oycH ua tlio  Dolores vUonld Imve who liwincn In u  hnniinoeUs titidor the piilnih; thoir fe.i-  tiiren nvo pecfirt. iuul ho nro tholv teeth,  which urii hi'pt ns clfiiu nnd wlillo n������  1h������iugh they vem Inlended for a tooth  nowder iHlveitiui'iiuiiit. Of Hlutuciitio  build, but  <vf little more thfi'i  it'odli'm  1 htnturc. with areiit"tnn*.������CH of lilit'*-b"n-!*  lutif, exquisite Mm!* nml Miiall feet,  they norm liiiulr for ni'tliU' uiO'b'l-. If  Ihccf wmrrn wmc In unto with Cl'oUn  men w<* ������h������'*iM 1-nv,. |i t^.o of ^Vuiiuiil*  TKE  LSFE  OF  A  WATCH.  It   Depends   Largely   on   the   Watch  and  the   Man  Carrying   It.  The life of a watch, jewelers say, depends largely on the person carrying  it and the care taken of it.  As to the care of a watch some jewelers eay that it should be oiled once  a year, some once in two years; perhaps once in eighteen months would  be about the right thing.  All jewelers say that a watch should  always be Avound at the same time  daily;; this is essentia! to mak������ it enve the  best and most uniform reBultsT If a  watch is permitted to run down it may  on rewinding keep different time and  require regulating. With tho watch  wound regularly and kept running  there is set up and established in the  mainspring a certain tension. If thia  strain is wholly released by letting the  watch rim down the spring may on rewinding take on a somewhat different  tension. This difference may be extremely slight, but it may be enough to  affect the running of the watch.  While some watches arc long lived,  many are short lived, the long lived  watches being of course those of fine  quality that are also well caved for.  But there is a limit to the life of any  watch that is kept constantly in use.  The beet of watches, like the best of  anything, will wear out in time.  A watchmaker had lately brought in  to him for: repair a watch 125 years  old that had been running practically  continuously. It might be difficult to  say just what duration its intervals of  rest hod been, but it was supposed to  have been run practically continuously  and though it had stopped at least once,  it was still in fairly good condition and  good for some future use.  But this was an extraordinary case.  Most watches, however:, excellent they  may have been originally,'..-would with  constant wse wear out in far less time.  Sometimes there arc brought in to  jewelers fine old and once valuable  watches whose owners; desiring new to.  buy a new watchy wish to offer the old  watch at sonic price in exchange, bnt is  of no value excepjb for the weight of  the metal contained in its cases. Kvery  jeweler has an accumulative collection  of such old works which are of no vaiue  whatever. Except that at long/ intervals there may be found among them a.  wheel or a part that lftay serve in-some  other old time watch brought in for  repair.   '���������  So watches do weary out; A and as to  the life of a watch, a jeweler said, a  H&od average watch, withA fair, care,A  ought to wear from thirty to forty  years, and a fine watch fifty years; it  might last seventy-five, but fifty years  would be probably nearer/the figure.  It may be thought that a superior  watch would last longer than that, but  really the Wonder is that this delicate  piece of mechanicisniArunning year after  year ceaselessly should run so long. And  as a jpatter of fact comparatively few  watcties arc put to thcVfinal test of:  their endurance. Fashions change in  watches as they do in eyerything else.  and men tiie of their old Vivatch and  want another and; they a re more likely  to buy a new watch,VbcforeAthe old one  stops.   : . 'A AA'V'A'VV'XX:  Wl ATR1 MON 1 AL��������� AM EN ITI ES/ V  She (during a squabbie)���������rDidh't ybu  promise before we were married to try  hard to he worthyA.of me?  He-���������Yes, and what's rt-he result���������I  overdid tlse job and��������� made*-m'yself a hang  sight better than ybu deserve.  ISSUE NO. 48 1910 \  AGENTS WANTED.  STAUT TBaVrOUTB TO-DAT. SEND-  postal for circulars, or lOe for  samples and terms. Alfred Tyler, London. Ont.  . MarteS's Female  Is  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Prescribed and tracommended for women's ailments, a scientifically prB>  pared remady of .proven worth, ine  resuit from tneir uas is cuSek and ssf-������  manent. For, sale at all d������*ug stores.  .   j..        *'���������'...   ��������������������������� 1 ���������   " *.  Ttsose Four Rlrags   SF=*"^aCE  Write      for    12  .pieces     o������    our  goods to sell at  l&c each.  Remit  ���������".1.20  when sold,  and we will aendj  free      these      41  ��������� genu lne   gold  plated     rings  guaranteed  to  eive   satisfaction.    FRIEND  SOAP  CO.,  Dept. 779, BOSTON,, MASS.  FREE!  Thl9 elegant .-watch,  stem wind and set, fancy  engraved Solid Silveb  cases, fullt ouaean-  iTkei), will be sent yon  IPBEE If you sell only  ^sjS-Go worth of our beaau-  ���������f iu:ly colored and emboss- s  ed post cards at 0 for 10c. I  These are tlie veryjatesta  _   designs In Vlews,T?loral, I  iiOllUr.y, Canilcs, ������c.   Th?1  swiftest sellers.   Just show  thera and take in tho money*:  Bend your name and address*  plainly written, and we /will  forward you a package of  carda and our big premium  list.  Don'tdelay, for we give .  this extra present for prompt- ���������  nes8.*~-w-->-. ���������������������������.���������.-.��������� ���������..���������   ������������������'-/i.-i'l  COBALT GOLD PEN CO.5   |  fy4 |J)ept. 3QJL Toronto, Ontj  CAMERA  and Photo Frame FRt������E  We give    Camera,     2     pekgs.  plates,   developing    outfit "���������������������������'in-  ws-j-'s tr'u ctions,".'.' a;  ������*a handsome photo  ..-.**   brooch-,   frame y-x--yyxXXX  Free :for selling 12 pieces of our: goods'y].  at 10c each.    You can earn money mafc-'  ins: photo brooches with this.   "Write for.A  Roods.     FRIEND  SOAP  CO.,   Dept.    778,  'BOS^N^AMVA.?SASy���������";XX: \ ,-,.yy yxxX-yXX  V/HAT   EDITOR   HAD   TO IsTANDAV  (Boston Transcript.) '|  Vy       A.  Indignant Caller���������Your papcir^ sir, re- V  fers to the manA?hargedv withyventeriugVy;  my house as "the alleged diamond thief.'' ;���������;  Editor���������Well, .'sir?''.,"-J "'Vi/VA Ay A  Indignant Caller���������Well, I wantyou toAA  understand  that. I had 11b  alleged dia-y  monds- on my premises;   they  were ail VV  genuine.' ��������� V: V. V/VA.:VVVVA7  V" A A V*������.������V7 ' V-;.;.vy;y-y'VAyVi:  Minard's  Liniment Cures   Distemper.;  '������������������������������������'���������������������������"' ' V ���������/'        * ������ ������.'. A"' ".VW'���������'..;   X XXx.  V '".. CARNEGIE'- EATSAPI^.yyyAyS.  "A:A.t breakfast recently Andrew Carne-V  gie indulged in a piece of pie,vwtysVSiicVy;  cess. A diet reformer present remon-v;  .strated.;-/   .V-V'- ������������������'������������������"-., :-:-'X'yXyXyyXy};yXyyAA  ^\Vhy;/Mr. Carnegie,'*;heysaidj'do ypaS  eat" pie ?"������������������'..'���������'���������": 'YYXY;:' XX^AXYx'- yX;;'AXy  "Of course,'' replied the noted punnii-  thropist,   benignly. "What do: youv do A  witt^xt^  -x y��������� v.' .ivxx:xyx  "VV!A-;y. XX ���������������������������"  4 >'������ '  ���������'"���������''���������:-���������'-" y-'Y.Xy'yJ  Some girls never improve  their mind? '  bcatise they are  too    : busy  improving  their  complexions. V/'VV  V Influenzo; pin a eye, epizootic, dlsiempor aad all sose and tbron.1 din-  eaaea cured, anil all othera,no matter now "exposed," hept from havlnu/.;.-  any of tbesVdiseases with SPOHN'S LIQUID DISTEMPKB-GURE;  Three toali (loses ciftea"curo-a' case. OneHO-cent bottle uiiaraiiteed to....  do so.-''- Best thine; f6r: brood marcs. Acta on tUe blood. ,��������� 60c, and 81 a.  bottle. CO and Jll/o dozen bottles. DrugBlsts and harness ubops.  Jilstributovs-^AI.t, WHOI.E8AI.E DUtTGOIBTS. XYy   x,x  SPOHN MEDICAL CO.. Cberolsto, Goshen. Indiana, tl. S. A.  Wi In ������ flni*. olnr.tnnrd VloUn nf |������pmhmw1 m*l������l. nie*!? rnll.boa. r1cW������ enlorid, r������mrUt<i il'li ������lrln������  brl It-, rttrv mil liiiim, ������l, .ny rtnlih p.**, Nm* Iwvr of wb'le hopwdalr,Mid hr>* ot n-\n. Httrvllimu eoinM������ie  ���������������������������it >-tmr*l* ijvikKd lu a ������������>������. Jti������������ innd nn your tikiM andMklmo, nnl iuimw toMlleulynliibt N)j(e������ nf*f������r.  ]Maturlu'������ VaiuAns Veeatabto mits, ntt&o. ������K>x. A ct������������4 r������n.*d>r nd mr* for wmvmiI lrni^ip������-  cumliuuiik or tlir blood. IttalgualloB, HV><i.artt tro������M<������. rotiMlMtlnn. n������r>oiiiillwiriS������r*.4Hf������Mii<.rUi>1lviraoa  Utmei'i. iheuinatUiii, aiul r.iio������l������ rrmiliUa. A WIM L������������������tlv������. OrMxl Tanli- miIUIV] Unllrtw. TN-r o'i> nmn to Mil  ������������������. ������fl ��������� mnwiuer biiyluc* box of pllla rrem jo������. nioelvM at tha mm tlmanaUafluicTrrin, ������hlili W6,������n(l rem,  wiih IU������ I'llla. On not miaa th������ chjiiii'4ef your llfo,/ , .    ���������. -;,;  Don't acn<l anv K������������������n������w���������On!TTan������n������maain*>a<iar������������a. at ran*, and ������a������ill promntly ������������ini you l.rmalL  j������nn(.������ w, ������in> vi^iit boxm ol Pill* nnit tbo If Im.  Whan aold. malt to ������u Wx St.CO aiut wa will unU you tbli uofc;  aoiuoViullii<alu..JiiutMirupr������aant������i). yVrtta Uwlay. ���������     ���������'<���������  Address:  THE Dit. MATURIN MEDICINE CO.,  Dept. \SGTQROtiJO, ONT.  \ \ ���������(' 1  -Ma*a������tflf������aMNaT*H**������aa*|MMa^^  EDDY'S  "SILENT"   ARE THE KOST MODERN AND PEUFECT  A SUBE UGJ1T, THE FIRSr STRIKE V v  Timy make no iio'hi* or iipu ttnr-^n.' quiet,.������tea-^jr^iC't-a^^jrt'i'.^ti^;mt&fccb.  for the smoker, th������������ offlci* and the htrtn**.,:''     ..Vll,','s.l',''^r>VWi^tl;|);f'    !t  All good d������flW������i kpi*p Uwm   and.   EiltW'* V\V^6d^flvi'^iV>i!,fp������'r*i  Tuba, 1'alln and W-uhhonrd-i.   . X'yX yiy: '���������yXy<AyAxy'jX!0'- --t  ��������� The LriMf&'Mr  WMu,  ";.y>''*y.  W<}'X  'J'Xt, 1.  x'H  XX1  "V"  MAWDSOME   WATCB1  FKEE.   ^j      .  '  a diti" *��������������� IU4IM 6������na<iiia frticiMRbifwM  925 tf* f not D������ wv< throw yoor ������oo������������y ��������� wny,, If  you il������������lr* to Moiutt * Wi>teu.vrhluh to ������������op llm������  and iMt wall will !>��������� o������inu to xnj Solid QM  \}*\&. rtnid tu jour timo ind Mdroai ImmadUiia-  Vr Mdniro* to toll 10 bux������������ cult, of Dr. Mularla'a  tbo (tOfcU'C rooiouy on ���������arth lot tho euro ot root  itmi lionuro blood, Indlnouion, bfAiluatiM, eonml-  StUo 11, nrfrfouw trrtoblM, ll������or, bladdor attdMd*  ������y uuwttii, ������ndfilfatiufcl* vounoitut tlioy*.r������  ioGr*fct Diood Putt Uo mil 1n������leorbtor.aQiiini|  Tone, mal Llfo n������'14ar.' XVItli tlio plWwif Sinil  10 ttttl������l������������ of Jtwolrf to Bl������\M������*<y Willi tlio plll���������������  thiii lua-^n thom atay to tall, thlt It IW* cbt������co  nlulllnnmo. D>i oottnlioII. bmidut ������uurord*>r  and w������ will -mtil yon tltw 10 bovnii, lioak Mlt),  NVIioti you Iiti.v4 aold thou, tind Uo tha tuouuy IS.W)  tmu w\\ ������������iil ������>nnl yaa *  A Cr.MTB. or LAPIK3 WATCH  ��������� *'������������������**���������>���������''������* ���������''���������/.���������.������������������������������������I'l.iiiur J������ 4������ciilvyd.  W* ntn rrMnii Mi������jobo*������'.tlml w ������(iiiiot t>> mbtrtlNn  ���������Mir IliiM^Ua, Tiilt U hRr*iid oilpfimiYilfV to ������������������������  <*iir*ftitlu������tii������V*������itt> ������uo..Jt ii>������ii\aio tpind a  mm, Aim oor>***.ub ii������*aeM,v ulrd4>i>l aiimiuot  ami tii������ tlio <!li**.������ tis.-U w.im Ai-Hi'io minimi!:  KlMlt Ai Ijtoniluwj,    Hmci.*:  tn' l<n \,,\i,  i������||ho������  <lolHr AiHtfiaTUC DR        r<������   ������i...t m ..  ���������jiATtiuiN Mr,oiciT������B  V, m^������ -^^-- "'i| , jfiii  "���������rtininmiiiTiiimiiiiiiiiiintniw  ������**.������������������ >.IIM>  VIM*>41' VAwHiUM THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   &EYIEWg  The  |    Houseiieeper     |  ���������������������������aaa���������0������������������a���������a������������������ .        .iff  Four even teaspoonfuls, liquid equal  one   even  tablespoonful.  Three even teaspoonfuls dry material  equal one ������wn tablespoonful.  Sixteen tablespoonfuls liquid equal  one cupful.  Two cupfu3 equal one pint.  Four cups flour equal one quart or  one pound.  Two cupfuls solid butter equal one  pound.  Two cups granulate dsugar equal one  pound.  Two and one-bait cup3 powa������i������J o������-  gar equal one pound.  One dozen eggs should weigh one and  one-half pounds.  TABLE OF PROPORTIONS.  One teaspoon of soda to one cup molasses.  One teaspoon soda to cue pint sour  milk.  *   Three teaspoons baking powder to one  quart of flour.  One teaspoon extract to loaf plain  cake.  One  scant  cup of liquid  to  two  full  To keep_ food from sticking to pan  while cooking, place under it a common  bread toaster. This keeps the pan from  coming in close contact with the hot  stove, yet allows the heat to reach the  food and keens it boiling. T find this  is a much more satisfactory device than  an asbestos plate.  TO KEEP FOOD FROM STICKING.  Put the burners in a dish and cover  with vinegar and a little salt, let simmer for an hour or two then rinse off  with some clean suds, using a rather  stiff brush. It makes them thoroughly  clean and almost as bright as new.  HOW  TO   MAKE  A   POULTICE.  The common practice jn making a  poultice of mixing the flaxseed meal  with hot water and applying it directly  to the skin is quite wrong, because if  one does not wish to burn the patient  one must wait until a great portion of  the heat is lost. The proper method is  to take a flannel bag the size of the  poultice ^required, fill this with the flaxseed meal as hot as it can possibly be  made, and to put between this and the  skin a second piece of flannel, so there  shall be at least two thicknesses of  flannel between the skin and the poultice itself. Abovo the poultice should  be placed more flannel or a piece of  cotton wool to prevent it from getting  cold. By this method we are able to  apply the flaxseed meal boiling hot  without burning the patient, and the  heat, gradually diffusing through the  flannel, cannot be obtained by other  means. There are few ways in which  such marked relief is friven to abdominal pain as bv the application of a poultice in this manner.  HOW SEWING MACHINES ARE  RUINED.  I am a dressmaker, one writes. I work  liv  +Vi������>  ijoir  from   linnon   to  hnnoo,     "Witio  ladies out" of ten will say, "I can't run  my machine; it Tuns so hard; or it  skips stitches; or I can't wind the bobbin." It is all for the want of oil. I  give them a good oiling and in half an  hour they are surprised to hear and see  the machine. Now look it all over. Put  oil'in all the holes; the bobbin winder,  hid wheel, foot treadle. The needle bar  should be oiled every day you sew. Take  thread off when oiling, then take some  scraps and sew till it sews free from oil.  You will do more work if you follow thia  rule.  USES FOR AMMONIA.  Put a tablespoonful of ammonia in a  quart of water, wash your brushes and  combs in this and all grease and dirt  will disappear; rinsve, shake and dry in  tho sun, or by the fire. Keep nickel, silver ornaments and mounts bright by  rubbing with a woollen cloth saturated  with ammonia. Equal paTts of ammonia  and turpentine will removo pa'nt from  ���������aSl thing, even if it bo dry and hard.  Saturate the spot as often as nccoa-iary  and wash out with soapsuds. One T>a-  opoonful of ammonia in a taasupful of  water will clean gold or silver '"Jewelry;  A few drops of clear ammonia poured on  the under side of diamonds will clean  thom immediately, making them very  brilliant. A few drops in a cupful of  warm water,' applied carefully, will remove spots from paintings and ctwomoB.  Ammonia inhaled will often relieve a  fiovero headache.  FOR THE ECONOMICAL.  Moat of us who havo none t.*o lull  pockotbooks look with dread uo>.v tlio  making of now clothes with each w.bh  ncaflon. Here are a few ways of reducing  tho necessary costs ��������� y....<  By cutting out tho neck ot a worn lingerie Bldrt waist in round, Hquiive or  V-shapo, you have a fino eoraot cover.  Cut off tlio sleeves of the waist for a  poplum, nnd trim the cut edgoa^vith  heading for wash ribbon, ond a Valon-  clonnos edge. .      .     ���������  If- tho waist closes in the buck, placo  iiVf-trip of insertion to conceal thia, and  make ii new cloning in front by ������>w!������R  on a. facing cut from the skirt neotum or  the Wirt������������������ waist. This last Bhould he cut  off at the waist lino before the pcplum  To trim an inoxpenaivo houso drees,  cut out fiuioy* pattern outlines of nolhl  colored- chambray and apply���������tl������oMjmtj  terns aa edges and haneHngfl���������,������fc^'c������������  plaid or striped pdnghnnw.   ^J0���������8'ft  ofltieo and embroidery, ������������V\������il}"S  To piece thoso, cover witli Knot* and  loops of soutache or coronation braid to  hide tlie joined part.    . . ...  Surely one of theso three hints will  \iolp to boIvo your problem.  ' SEWING HELPS.  In ������owlng very shnor lnwiw or lightweight Hlilu, K they g*U><sr '������nd������r tlio  machine foot, *\\). a piece of no\v*p.ipcr  under the Roods nud *oy through It, too,  and bho mitherlntf will cense, The pi nor  Is efirtlly removed, and Jenvi-s nn truer-.  Mother* know what trouble It Is to  havo buttons pulling off and tearing n  holo in the garment, and to have but.  tonhnlca t*or out; for tliey nro hnrd to  repair. If two or four extra thieUneiM-n  of tbo pood, he mit Into Kinds ������vr hems  T,.^,.rp.   **,(.   iimm entries on buttons or  A lifetime of disfigurement and suffering often  results from improper  treatment of the skin or  neglefet of simple skin af- |  Sections. Cuticura Soap,  assisted by Cuticura  Ointment, affords the  purest, sweetest and most  economical method of  caring for the complexion,  preventing minor eruptions from becoming  chronic, and speedily dispelling severe eczemas and  other torturing humors,  Itchings   and   irritations,  ?.-*������ -r,,  UliU.  ii:;i3lLOy   sj;_- ti^t���������.  Cuifcmra Soap ani Ointment aro soW by  druggists everywhere Potter Drus & Chem.  Corp., Sole Props., Boston, Mass. Mailed tree,  Cuticura Book on the care ol skin aad tcalp.  DOGT  buttonholes, it will usually prevent the  tearing out and save much work and annoyance.  If hems of muslin, calioo, lawn or ging-  h*m. be tmn'ed and pressed witli an hon  :t saves the work of basting and is just  as satisfactory.  TWO  MADE-OVERS.  Divl you know that you could make  over your old tailored shii twai*������ts lor  house wear iu the mornig? Cut out the  neck at the collarband and the sleeves  at the cuffs. Supply instead plain percale low^, eollurs and turn-back curfs of  ���������      ���������i^_i; *        *���������       ...       .  skirt sections winch are usually torn by  pinning and supply a belt of the percale. Tliis belt will fasten over the skirt;  thus, all you will need to complete your  toiict when dressing hurriedly in the  morning will be a pin to hold your collar  closed.  Another made-over is the apron which  was originally a'lingerie blouse. Use  the front, cutting a bib of one sleeve  and tie-ends of the other. Tlie back will  mako.the belt and face tha lower edge.  With a little ribbon-run beading and a  lace ruffle, here i-s an apron you will not  be ashamed to pour tea or do embroidery in.  THE   RAG  BAG.  My idea to the public in referring to  the article mentioned is to determine the  different useful affaiis that I have used  the contents of a rag-bag in ordsr to  hive satisfactory results, says a hou&e-  kc-epor. For instance, I have made several pretty pin cushions, children's bibs  and sachet oags, which has been handy  at Christmas time to present as presents.  I Val������o found that you can sometimes  come in contact with choice pieces to  dress a doll and make, perhaps, some  poor children happy. At'V other'tithes I  have found cast-off clothing belonging  to girown-np folks and made them useful  for the younger folks as follows: Petticoats, jackets, and- babies' bonnetu. made  from the front of a shirt-waist or bise  from sleeves; also pieces to trim everyday huts, pieces to make hand bugs in  which to carry opera glasses, etc.; and  many other articles which are top min>  ero'tis ti> m������ ltion. y A  - '���������.*���������������>'     ���������" ������������������  TUNING A BIG BELL.  "What a beautiful tone that hell has'."  is often heard, ��������� There aro fow, however,  says Tho Scientific American, who know  liow.n boll receives its joyful or solemn  tt mm,  All bells after they.aro cast and  finished must' go through a process   of  tuning the sumo as any other   musical  instrument boforo thoy' respond with a  clear, truo touo.  Every boll sounds five  notes, which must blond together lii order to produce  perfect harmony.    The  tuning of a bell is dono by moans     of,  shaving thin bits from various parts of  the nioUil.   Jt it< as easy for hu expert  ball tuner to put a boll in tuno as lb Is  for a piano tuner to adjust his Instrument to perfect chords, At first thought  It would soom that a boll would bo ruined should the tuner ehavo 'off too much  at the first tuning, or tho fifth Bound,  but sueh ia not tho caao.       Ho would,  however, bo obliged to begin over, starting again with tho first tonta and Bhav-  3ij# tlio bull 15J1 Jt giivu forth Us Jianno/il-  out* Round at the fifth tono.  . . ������ a ������       ..     -  Judge's Thanksgiving Turkey.  Thoro is a lioavy turkey or a vary  weak feneo in Kaston. A turkey gobbler'  which Judge Prank11>. Harrison traded  In for a bull recently has become so fat  and lienvy that it Is a menace to fences,  treo HmliH and other places used as  roosts, Tho Judge first noticed the bird's  condition tlio othor night when tho gobbler, finding no limb conveniently low  onougHt, flow tin on thn top rail nf a  fence, Everything went well until tho  turkey tried to chango Its position for  The following statements give the area  .md ylthU of the princi^ail fiild c-iops of  vjii.aii.o Ioj 1U1U. the aids have l^ton  >coiupiii.d nom ^ridividuai lu-.uiiio >oi  lauueiu and the yieUa by a spec.a!  j^.itr in eatli towii^Uip in aduifon to oui  legular eiop correspondents:  j a.i \������ji..ir���������.'i-_',i73 attics yielded  10,^37,172 busnets, or 20.7 pisi acie, as>  compaied with lo.*Jl������7,653 und 2-1.1 in  1!'Oj. 'Ihe annual aveiuge p^-r acie for  -i!l years uas 21.(1. ���������  bp'ing Wheat���������129,319 acr-.-s yielded 2,-  4.SS;,ti:W bushvls, or 19.3 prr acie as compared with 2,^2;i.3i57 and itf.o in 1!10J.  .viuiual aveuigd, 15.0.  JJailey���������{JZU.U4, .icies yielded 19,10.V  l������l7 bsuhclsj. oi 30.5 per acre, a-* compai-  cil with 1S,770.777 and 27.0 in 1909. An-  ...'.il average, 27.8.  O.iis���������2,737.933 acres yieidvd 102,0S-i,-  Jtt7 bUaheU, or 30.5 pei acio, as coinp.xr-  ^i ������:-tn 90,235.579 and 33.5 in 1909. An-  iu:.*l aveiage, 33.7.  -...'.���������'.2���������1)3,397 acres yielded 1,620,333  Uiuiieirf, or 17.0 p<;r acre, us compiled  wiih 1.573.921 and 10.0 in l'JO:). Annual  aveiage, 10.4.  Buckwheat���������191.913 acres 33old?d 4,-  G.)o,SSl bush&Is. or 24.1 per ������������������.(!!������������������?. as compared with 4,280.790 and .M.u in 190^.  Annual average, 20.3.  Pea*���������403,-iU tunes yieldd: G,01C,003  bu-shelis, or 14.9 per acre, as eonipaieu  with 7,613,(536 aud 20.0 in 1909. Annual  average 10.3.  13i>an.s���������49,77S acre* yielded S92.927  !m<-hels, or 17.9 ivr acre. .\-> camnaied  with S2G.344 and 1S.4 in 'lii09. Animal  average 17.2.  Potato-as���������1GS.431 i.erea yielded 21,-  1*27,804 bushels, or 130 per acre, as c*in-  pared witu 24,045,233 and 145 in 1009.  Annual average 116.  ilangels -08,972 aer������s yi-Id.'d 34,C8J,-  137 bushels, or 503 per acie, :is compiled  with 2S,928,317 and 410 i.i 1909. Annual  aveiage 439.  Carrots���������3,351 acres yielded 1,019.348  bushels, or 296 per acre, as compared  with 1,101,633 and 2S6 in 1909. Annual  average 345.  Sugar Beets���������26,879 acres yielded 11,-  238.577 bushels, or 418 per *��������� re, as compared with 7,001,565 and 2r.:\ hi 1909.  Annual average 413.  JTurnips���������108,360 acres yielded 49,425,-  472 bushels, or 456 per acre, as compaicd  with 50,738,940 and 447 in 1909. Annual  average, 430.  Mixed Grams���������497,930 acr^s yielded  13,261.803 busheds, or 36.7 per acre, as  compared with 16,199,434 and 34.1 in  1909.  Com for Husking���������320.319 acre-* -xrifld-  ed 24.900,386 bushels (in ihe ear), or  77.7 per acre, as compared with 22,619,-  690 and 70.1 n 1909. Annual average  71.4.  Corn for Silo���������326,627 acres vielded  3,788,304 ton3 (green), or 11.00 tons per  vere, as compared with 3.374.035 and  11.70 in 1909.   Annual average. 11.46.  Hay and Clover���������3,204,021 "acres yicld-  **d 5.492.653 tons, or 1.71 tons per acre.  is compared with 3,885,145 and 1.20 last  year.    Annual average, 1.40.  Suffered SeveraB Years &3lh  idney Trouble? 'Terasia  ������  Mr. John N.  ���������Watkins, 3133  Shenan doah  Ave., St. Louis,  Mo.,  writes:  "Among all  the greatly advertised medicines for kidney and bladder trou b 1 e  there is nothing which  equals Peruna. I suffered  for sev e r a 1  years with this  trouble, spent  hundreds of  dollars on doe-  tors and medicine and all to  no purpose until I took Peruna,  "One    bottle  did   me   more ���������      , ,      ..   ... ., .  good than all M������"- John N* Watkins.  the others put together, as they only  poisoned my system. Peruna cured  me. I used it for four months before  a complete cure was accomplished, but  am truly grateful to you. The least I  can do in return Is to acknowledge  il7s merits of Peruna, which I take  picas arc in now doing."  Bladder Trouble.  ?;r.   C.   B.     Newhof,    10  Delaware  street, Albany, N. Y., writes:  "Since my advanced age I find that  I have been frequently troubled with  ���������urinary ailments. The bladder seemed  irritated, and my physician said that  it was catarrh caused by a protracted  cold which would be difficult to overcome on account of my advanced years.  I took Peruna, hardly daring to believe  tbat-1 would be helped, hut found to  my relief that I soon began to mend.  The irritation gradually subsided, and  the urinary difficulties passed away. I  haye enjoyed excellent health now for  the past seven months. I enjoy my  meals, sleep soundly, and am as well as  I was twenty years ago. ������ give all  praise to Peruna."  The  Innocents Abroad  11  Being the  Foreign   Experiences of American Consuls as Riported by Them  to the  Department of Commerce and   Labor  at  Waal fngton.  WINTER FAIR.  The winter fair at Ottawa is a growing concern. All departments were well  represented last year. The seed exhibits  always attract considerable attention;  the management has provided a Toomy  and advantageous position for showing  them. This year there should be a special effort on the part of farmers who  havo seed to sell or advertise to he on  hand with their exhibits as per prize h<������t.  A prize list may be had by applying to  D. T. Elderkin, the Secretary-Treasurer,  whose address is Parliament Buildings,  Toronto, at present, but for a month or  more beforo the exhibition will ho Ottawa, Ont.  The number of grain exhibitors is increasing each year. There is still room tor  more; there is all the more Honor to win  out in a close competition. 'Jlbod prizes  are offered in the 13 sections, viz.: Firifc.  $5.00;'2nd, $3.00; 3rd, $2.00, and 4th, $1.-  Thero arc two specials aa well, tho  Bate cup for the beat exhibit of white  oats, two bushels together with sheaf,  and one for Renfrew exhibitors'of outB  bv the President of the Show, Mr. 0.  White, M. P.  Ottawa Valley farmers should not let  the weatorn men come here and win all  the pritiflB.- Tliey should he prepared, to  show that Eastern Ontario can prow aa  good p-roin as. WoBtorn Ontario. It. is a  splendid chanco for western men to show  up samples of , corn, clover and alsiko  fiocd,. althouRl*   no   prizes ; uro offered  for red clover and alsike. Theie     bhould  be. If lots are sent down it vil! be an in-  r,rW.4.Z..r.      Vr...      i.1. ,.       r*~rmi*.       .Aw.M.lll.n      1- r. ������ r.  ^wUbl,c     1U1      bllG     ^ACAllL    COlUllltl... rV,     1.1/ 1.   *  commend a place  for them. Exhibitors  should carefully read Rule 5, where it  says that all exhibits must be rcpie^en- (  tative of a certain lot held at home for  sale.  All pram exhibits are entitlsd to free  return by freight. T. G. Rayiior,* s-V.-ds  Superintendent,   Ottawa.  THE POOR COW MUST GO.  iVom the records in the office of ������;iie  uairy ^Jom^li������*>UulCI,, vJttawii, received  from members of cow testing associations, it appears that in tlie month of  August the average yield of 3,000 cows  recorded in Ontario was 776 pounds of  milk, 3.4 test, and 26 pounds of fat.  On dividing these cows into two  groups, those yielding below that average, and those above, it is found that  1,430 cows give an,average of only 653  pounds of milk and 23 pounds of lat.  Thus, had their yield been equal to  only the average of all the 3,000 cows  they would each have given 113 poundJ  of milk more, or a total yield of an extra 168,740 pounds of milk. What a  pity they did not!  The second group, those yielding  above the average, includes the remaining 1,570 cows, which produced 833  pounds of milk, or 107 pounds above tho  average of tho 3,000 cows, and actually  225 pounds of milk above the average  of the 1,430 poor cows.  Tho earnings of the good cows  amounted to the huge sum of, $4,430.00,  more, in the ono month, %\wn. the earn-,  ings of the poor cows,  This begins to open our eyes to,the  tremendous possibilitied of increased^  revenue from keeping better cows. Why  should we remain content with only  '"avcrrt'gb'' cows? The poor cow must  go. C'-JiYW..-.'.  Dominion Department of Agriculture,  Office of tlie Dairy and Cold Storage  Commissioner.  ��������� ������������������ - >��������� * ��������������� '���������.������������������  "Under the spreading (take your  choice of chestnut, boabab, banana,  olive, cocoanut, date, pine, rubber, palm,  linden, mahogany, bamboo, cherry or  banyan) tree, the village blacksmith  stands," would make a good introduction to tlie information regarding horseshoeing the world over collected by the  department of commerce and labor in  reply to queries sent to the scattered  United States consuls.  Some of the replies are interesting.  For instance, Consul John Q. Wood, of  Venice, replied with some heat that  there are no horseslioers in Venice because there arc no horses there. The department ought to have known better  than send such a query to Venice, where  all the streets aTe canals. Wood said  the blacksmiths of Venice devote their  time to repairing gondolas.  Horseshoeing is an old, old trade,  and the conditions in it are much  the same the world over. In some  European countries it is brought to a  higher degree of skill than American  blacksmiths have developed it. The United States has the most improved machinery, blowers, drills, etc., in the  v/oild, but the world's farrier methods  are about tbe same.  In Harput, Asia Minor (Consul William W. Masterson) no forges are used.  The liverymen are their own blacksmiths. Bagdad (Consul Frederick Sim-  pich) is in Arabia, the-first home of the  horse. Yet in Bagdad the blacksmith's  tools are crude and the shoes are beaten out cold. The shoes are simply solid  plate3, without calks, with a small hole  in the centre, roughly fitted to the  horse's hoofs. Many horses, thus shod,  go lame. The fine desert horses, however, are not shod.  In Bangkok, Siam (Consul General G.  Cornell Tarler) what little shoeing is  done is the work of strolling smiths,  who have no shops, but who carry all  their tools, including anvil and stock of  iron horseshoes, on their shoulders.  In Ceylon (Consul William C. Magels-  sen) cattle and- elephants, as well as  horses, are used as beasts of burden.  Consequently the blacksmiths .there are  specialists. Some shoe cattle, others confine their efforts to horses. Elephants  are unshod. The Ceylon smithies are  famed in the east for their up:to-date  methods.  The blacksmith shops in Batavia,  Dutch Java (Consul B. S. Rairden)    are  l...������11,       ..*     1... ������. ^. *% .. ���������������.S4-1.     4-C1..      ���������..... ��������� ,.  1/UJll.    \JX    LrtfelliClru,    wlbil   W1C    JVV1&.  xuxtiiy  who    sooe  farriers "are  street    fakcTs,  horses at 10 cents per shoe.  Horseshoeing has been brought to a  high degree of perfection in Vienna  (Consul General Charles Denby.) The  manual training schools teach the trade  and there are many books on the subject in the public libraries.  The Belgian government maintains 4  school for horseshoeing at Brussels, reports Consul Geneial Jithelbart Watts.  There is a two-year course, for which  difficult entrance examinations are requited. At Ghent (Consul William 1*.  Atwell) the horseshoers have organized  th<������ influential horseshoers' and blacksmiths' union, which buys all supplies  at wholesale and is the agent in settling, private labor disputes.  In ^Rotterdam (Consul General Soren  Listoe) the horse to be shod is driven  into a pen and crossbars are placed so'  he cannot move. The foot to be shod ia  firmly lashed up to an iron bar. The  blacksmiths of Bergen, Norway (Consul  B. M. Rasmusen), always live upstairs  over their shops.  Blacksmiths in Russia (Consul General John H. Snodgrass), where the trade  has been brought      to high perfection,  fashion their horseshoes from measure- *������  monts and specifications.    The horse to  be      shod   never, goes   near the   shop,  which is usually only large enough for  tlie  forge  and anvil.      The horseslioers  themselves     are    veterinary       expertB.  When a horse is to be shod the owner  notifies  the   shoes, who   comes to    the  owner's barn    and takes the  measurements  of the  horse's hoofs. The  shoer  sends the measurements to some blacksmith, who   makes   up  the   shoe   from  these measurements.    The  expert takes  the shoes to the barn and puts them on  the horse. The smith notches the horse's  measurements ony a stick, labels it witli  the   horse's   name,   and   hangs *up , tee  stick on file for future orders. }  The farriers of Berne, Switzerland  (Consul George Heimrod), are treated  as professional men, b^ing licensed along  with doctors, lawyers, architects, teachers" and veterinary surgeons.''   ''   '  In Haiti   (Consul  Lemuel Livingston)  horses aie shod on the front fe^t.only.  On   the   Island   of   Trinidad* ' (Consul  Franklin 1).  Dale),   where   the   asphalt  comes from, all the  country roads are  paved with asphalt.    These are slippery  when wet, so the Trinidad smiths invariably shoe  horses  with  rubber. _ s \  Only  six  horses    in   all   liarvinquilla,  South  America   (Vice  Consul  Albro !j.  Burnell), have ever been shod. The farriers  of  Montevideo,       Uruguay   (Vice  Consul F. Landon Coding), do not sink  the nail heads in a groove' in the ? shoe.  Thus the nail .heads take all tho -wear,  and when they are worn off new shoes  are neecssary.            .   ' ���������    * '  "When the one horse of Belize, Honduras (Consul \V. Ju. Avery), that ever  wears shoes, is shod, it is something of  nn event, and crowds of the population  turn out to witness the strange.operi-  tion. ;  Tabasco is a hot place in Mexico,-and  the home of a hot sauce. Consul,,A. J.  Lespinasse reports that the lands'then  are wet and low, and it-has been fount!  <that metal shoes rot horses' hoofs, so  none are used. " 5  ���������at * ������ ���������*��������������������������������������������� a*  a moro comfortable ono, when the fence  "inttonliiol*?*; nnd o little coarHer thrwid J broko down.���������-from Uio riiuiiutiluuiu. He-  mt>& in nowing on ImUou* j������;.d worttery   cord.  Collar Bag, $1.00  yVHIS Collar Bag -would mslco a  \ZJ moot practical and attractive  Christmas Gift for any man. C It  is mado of line brown morocco  leather, lined with ,t*ilk, lint leather  draw r-trintfs and tasielt, and holds  12 collnrn.  CATALOGUE H  will be tent free upon request. It  contains 132 pager* of illustrations  of Jewelrv, Silverware, etc, re*  produced in colors.  RYRIE BROS. LIMITED  . Diamond MM-ahutti. Jowslara  ami ainrarwnitha  134.130*138 YONOI ST.  TORONTO  Jab. ftvmB. #  ������ nm  IUimr Rvmm*.  8oc..Troa������.  MtM������*aiaM������a������MaaHMWI������������M<NWMa^������  NdTES   FROM   THE  WORllD   OF  "A7-' 'SCIENCE.  Australia raisea nearly 10,000,000 acres  of wheat a year.  Alaska has 4,000 miles of waterways  navigable for steam voHsels..  A non-iiiflhnnihlo moving picture -film  lias boon brought out in Germany.  An average of throo now comets'a  year nro discovered by astronomer*.  India now ranks next to the United  States ns a cotton producing nation.   ���������  Detroit soon Is to bo furnished with  electric -flower from Niagara Fulls.  In the amount of its Bliipping Singapore i������ tho eighth 'greatest port in the  world, '  In, tho British Museum library thero  are moro than thirty-two' miles of  shelves filled with books.  A flinglo spider has boon, known to*  yield more than two and a quarter miles  'of web filament.  Tim present month saw China's first  qreat .national expedition brought to n  succcsaful eloee.  Tho livom of umhrolla ribs will he pro-  longed if the pivot ends are oiled to pro*  vout thom muting. ...  Cuba conuumeu -100,000 IhihIioIh of po-  In toes a year, more  than one-half of  whleh it Rots from Canada.  If a inetfll pole he unprotected %vhon  placed in tho b���������"���������! lt wiU v,,afc ������orloi"������"  iy in >about ten .yearn.      .      , ,    _  Load ������ln������������, it brw boon found by Eng-  lUh -expert*, ifl almost as impervious to  X*ray������ an lead ituclf.       ...        .,  At an elevation of ten feet nl>ovo the  ������ea tho -apparent horizon is slightly more  than ton mllo* away.        m   ,  The Chlnoso Government plans to es-  labllsh iron wnrltn on nn exUumive wile  In Sham* Province, whoro there uro larptc  mineral deposit*.          The oawnan #honld l:no-v���������tho rowci  to sueeca*.  Ths bfjtte^ eh������1������ nr* ������dv**rtW*t������������ fnl  oprmlnir* in r������r>������.  BKIlftn  LABUK RU1D.  The collections in mills and workshops in aid of the funds of the British  Cotton Growing Association amount to  date to ������8.132.  .On Monday Miss Stepney, daughter  of the late Sir Arthur Stepney, started  the huge engine at the new tinplate  mills at Llanelly erected - for Messrs.  Richard Thomas &. Co. Employment  has been provided for 500 additional  hands.  The Amalgamated Society of , Engineers' monthly report shows an increase  of unemployed members, the total rising  from 4,tt47 to 4,225, making 4 per cent,  idle.  The threatened general lock-out in the  Nottingham plumbing trado was averted on Saturday, the employers temporarily withdrawing notices  in  the hope  of a.settlement.  ��������� It was decided at a meeting at New-  castlc-on-Tyne  on  Saturday  to  reduce  the wages of  mechanics, deputies  and:  enginemen to the extent of iy3d. a day/  Firemen's wages were reduced' 2 cents.,'  The recent lock-out in the catton trad.*  cost tho Bolton nnd District Cardroom,  Workers*   Association    ������1,000,    During  the quarter the amount paid in lock-out  and stoppugo henefit was   ������3,807....  Mr. J. A.' Pease, M.P., announced ct  Manchester that it was the intention  of the Government to establish 150 snore  labor exchanges in the course of a few  months. There Aoro already 104 exchanges at work.7  Many a young fellow is so constituted  that a girl couldn't ovon dampen his  ardor by throwing him overboard.  - TVyO-M'MUTP VAUDEVILLE.   "'  (By Kred bchaefer.) ''���������.���������'-  Slap���������1 saw in the paper you've been  to Washington. What were you doing  there? ' '     '        "j  Thud���������Nothing. I'm a United 'Stat������g������  senator. . i      -.'-,.���������!  Slap���������Hoy'd you get into the senate?  Thud���������They' wouldn't let me 'In anywhere else. - ,-,.,,     ).-.������������������ \  Slap���������What were you before that?   x  Thud���������Before "that?   A   coinjressmai*.  Slap���������1 never heard of you-as a congressman. c   , _       }  Thud-- Of course not; 1 was in'training "to be a senator. <   't*'.<i      ?  Slop---Aic you a standpatter .or a,pr<*������}-  gio'ssivc? , j  Thud���������I don't know. That's what I  came home to find out.    ,,        - ; , ,    f  Slap���������Haven't vou a mind ot yonV  ownV '   ���������      '     ���������"���������     *  Thud���������Sure; but I'm trjmg t���������������nu>kj>  it Inst us leng as possible.  v _ i  Slap--Have  your  tinnncos '  improve?!  any since you've become a statdsman? J  :'V''Tuud-T-y.<������^  <lw the 'richest joko inVvVnsltfngt'on.   -y{  ,'.���������"  ".V'.::-'.''.,<������������������..-.:'��������� ,i , ;A',A"'������ <'���������"'' .'   '      "V?';''"*?y      f,  ;     WARNINQVAQAINS^  .''A'At'vaV.rcccnt.,i*''^ 8i-  olotya of Medicine in London7 n, warning  was sounded-rigalhst'thQ^rocUlfeBa'Vifie of  radiuin..: Kven. tlio roputed ^aypraWe effects ofv radium in, the .'..treatment..,ofAca������-  cci' 'wero 'sharply"criticised?���������'������������������'A''.'"'V*'VA ,,'.  '<('.!  , .;.. V A . .ECSTATIC,pRqSPEC;T.yr.A-,V.'.  "Isn't iV, just lovely, Siidclhu; v*;  .. "What, Cclla?" VV'     ���������   V..  "Millinery' is^ Rolnft tb > b<?������ moVtf <  pensive this.year thnn,:,evlery;befl)re.,,  ���������j ���������  t  GIRL'S SLEIGH  I will  >r romr tpnre timo art������r ���������ohooi. Tha  Rnnners ollod, itilped and vavnUhcd, round  Boyonnd Girls,now lathe tlmafpr ������oaatI������<r. ami we wilt Bl������e yon ona.pf theso banil**���������j  ���������ome 81olBU������.for either boy or pltl, V������TOU,'for������ llttla of yonr apute timo ������rter eehool. Tha  noy^elelBhlsMlncliMloxijf and ioj Inches wide. "-���������"- '-������������������ -1  apvjni** steel atiouOt   Tlio Gl������l ��������� ale'uiY l������ BO  ���������tralaht knees and (1st ohnoi.   Gear, is oiled and yarnlslietT.  uotli li-tva tonhaml-pMnied, and  flnl������ii������tt witli neat scroll, _ All jr<������������ I������������v������ to Uj������          -    ������ boxen only, of t>r* Aluturlu'e Vumauti  awomltrfaltowedyfoi'IndlBcetlon.conitl'iiaUon. .         colds, llvor and kidney tronWoi.  They are e������sy to lell as eseh .emtomer who bnys a bo;: of > nhui  " *       *       -" ,wiilch wo eond yoa wltb tho pllla.   Do not ial,*������ ,  ...... M(| ftd(jrcH ftn(j wq'will  romlt to ut the 03.00)  Inehes lonnf and tl Inches wide, It has thieo  and vainlitieu,   Qotlt have ton hand-palnlcd, and  ao to earn eno������f theso lovely alelghi, In to sell  ������ VetfetttTOi* T������U������. ������t *35o a box.   -Tlie/ate  a'.wendtrfat remedy foxlndlccatlon. conitinsUon, weak and Inopnto Wood, iheohiatiam, li e������mx>.  "' laney tronWoi.  Tliey are easy to sell as eseh emtomer who bnys a bo;: ot ritil'  ta  icn:   ,���������  il tl ,  -.    ,  ....       received and wa will, at once, send yon tie slolftli Juat na i������t>ie������������ntcd; we will take back U;������ i>i>U  If yoa csnnot sell them,  Write to-aay.  Address t   the DR. MATURIN MEDICINE CO,  DEPT. 250 TORONTO. ONT.  mm*imimmiimm  rromyon,������eei������lwesalaoanlce,pleceof Jewelrivwiilch wo send yoa with  this chance of secnKnB.a nice alefeli ������T������kk������, aend wsjromr name ���������  ptomplly send yon the i������ boxes of pllla, by mall pott paid, when all aold.  y  mmm  ���������mt  snum  WHtKillt'li ff  Jlio Rnyo LnmpU nltlrt:1l ������r������do tnrtip, aold nt n low rrfcei.  Thar**f* lamp*.tli%|.������������������t m������i*, \m% ������*������>��������������� t������i������* l������*rtar ������������i������rt*������ U\*uW*���������������<*  .ttriua. (Jonntruetoil of sftlld hrs.������i; nlrVM plst*d-Mni"v Ui" <; ������-v������*.-. ->.|  ofii^wsn" tj*.any, wont la any hmm, tlwra l������ antMner Vnn**^ t<i tt'������ ������'������������������������  ef Ump:t������iiiHiis*h*t can adit t������ ������M ���������a'lia ft lha HAVO I iimr ni * |(#M,  Kltjaa dtvtaa, K**rf daalar avavf #hara, It not at yuiirn, wtlla f������r Ja������  sa^tpttaeebreHlaftathanaMaet a.S'away o������   ' .'  ilio litiporisii 041 C<������tltpotty, Limited. **��������� "������J  '<������������������*,  hn4 ^  111-''  ,B-J*,.|  win  liV x  |i������:  pi  Mi������lv  y.-s&v'-  I'S'y  MB C&83TOM HKVI8W  ^aj-SaSSWOi liiajpTJ-Of"'!  'ft*ijiA^Jt">1111  ,iy>*"sr<r-iinii"������r������ni������..,v^.'i  2>������*tfi of W. 5, IfycAma/t  Tbo sad news cf the death of  Mr. W. S. JRyckman, ono of Ores-  ton's oldest and most respected  oitizens, ob announced in our last  issue, cast a gloom over the entire  valley throughout whioh deceased  was widely known.  On Saturday, January Slst, the  funtral took place. At 2:30 p. m.  the sad procession left the Ryokman sesideuce.  The chief mourners  were the  widow  snd family with a few  very old friends of the deceased,  then came a firing pirty of Cap.  A. S. Fitzgerald and 12 picked  men of the Creston-Eriokson Rifle  Assooiation, namely, Messrs. S.  Crawford,   J.   K.   Kyde,   J.  E.  King, G. M. Gunn, R. O. B. Fitzgerald, P. Broderick, Geo. Cart-  wright, W. Crawford, B. C. Wilson, W. V. Jackson, R. S. Revan,  and H. D. Dickson, walking at a  slow march with arms reversed,  aaa eloquent token of the esteem  ia which  deceased was held by  comrade* of the rifle movement  with which he was so prominently connected, and in tbe rear was  a long line of sleighs and mourners on foot, paying their last respects to our departed citizen.  Slowly the funeral wound its  way through the snow to the  little cemetery. At the quiet command "Best on your arms reversed" the firing party bowed their  heads over their rifles amidst an  Immwrim   SllSBCS.      .B8V-   P.    0=  Hayman ������@ad the beautiful church  hushed chorus those around joined  in the first two verses of that  grand old hymn "Jesus lover of  My Soul"  The three volleys were fired as  the strains of the hymn died  away, and the people wended  their way quietly back to town  and home.  By speoial request the floral  decorations were of o simple  character.  Walter S. Ryokman was born  66 years ago in Watertown, Ont.,  and at whioh place he lived for 35  years. Blaven years ago, following the steps of many another Bon  ef Eastern Cssada. he same West  to B. C, locating at Cranbrook,  -where for five years he waa foreman of the bridge and building  department of the C P. R.  Bight years ago he purchased  forty aeres of land at Creston and  tha following season located his  family here, and right up to the  time of his death he was interested in land in the glorious valley,  and took the keenest delight in  everything which would help in  tha progress of the district. He  died in Texas where he had gone  to spend a holiday with his  brother.  For flteen years deceased was a  I member of the 77th Volunteer  Rifle Battalion with headquarters  at Dundaa and Watertown. Ont.,  retiring a full sergeant.  In his Tolunteor days deceased  was a oraok rifle shot having been  picked to shoot at Bisley among  tho best shots of the British Empire, and a largo collection of oups  and medals testify to his skill  with the rlfl������.  He leaves a -widow and eight  children to mourn his loss.  Mr. W. S. Ryokman was a cit-  sen and a man of the best type,  worthy ot the honor and ostoom  in whioh he way held by the settlers of the Crestou Valley.  i^/^/-v-&/^sv <w^k^y**v^/^ <v^^^a^*jjv*������>u^  y   Money  We have $200,000 for investment in the  Crestou District which we will loan in sums  of from $500 to $10,000 on improved or unimproved fruit lands, ali?o on improved and  unimproved town propeity.  If you want capital to improve 3'our land, call  and see us for a loan.  Why pay rent when you can borrow money  through us to build your own home with.  Should you want to improve your business  property, '".."'  a loan.  s������?Q  The REVIEW has the best Staff, best Plant and best Stock  In tfeis Corner of the World to execute Orders for     ' i  call and see us regarding terms on  We have the .money; to invest.  Johnson & Serutonv  Wilson Ave.      p. o. Box ss.  Phone No. 73      Greston, B. C*  &/%<***V*,aV*'V*'������V*'**-fc. iiyt^^-iv% ^^^^^"jv *������v^.-^*A^5tk^. *^av^^Bk^|y>4^*tay*w  I With a Local Flavor |  I I  Ring up phone No. 85, Ed. F. Johnson  when you need an experienced plumber;  Frank Lewis, a mine bo-*s at Belle-  view, Alberto, and son-in-law of T. D.  Bunce, is expected to arrive iu Oreston  shortly, and will either go into business here or bny fruit lauds in tae  valley.  Have you tried the "Rising Sua"  flour at the Cheap Cash Store. Bunoe.  & Ingham.  1?. J. Smith, editor and pr iprietor cf  the. Moyio Leader, was among the. many  visitors to Creston tftis week. Mr,  Smith oamp iu on Thursday's delayed  west bound train to attend the dance  that evening.  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life and Acoident losnrance  REAL ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL  BC.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  8.G. Louro Surveyor and ABcm-raoi  Plana and Specifications  CRESTON -       -  B.C.  D. A*"  SON  Bsmtxsh   Columbia   Lakd   Sttbvewb  TRAIL -  - B.C-  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  Real Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO RENT  CRESTON     -  B.C.  GUY   LOWENBERG  Consulting Engineer.  .RESTON  B.C.  R. GOWLAND SCRUTON  A.L.A.A.  (Diploma London Aesn, Accountants)  Auditor and Accountant  Balance sheets prepared and verified  Books balanced, opened and cloned  Partnership-- and oompany auditing  CRESTON  B.C  ���������"-*^**������������ww^^>^������j^>���������������������������aMHM*������.  Notice  Notice ti hereby (riven that thaoo-  ptii-fneiwhip heretofore suhsintlng between the tttiderti-pied as Rouerni mor-  chants, under the flrm namo of T. D.  Bono* At Sans Ingham, a* Oreston, B  C. hat bean this day disolved by mutual  oo������������#ut.   Tha business will hereafter bo  oarrlsd on by T. D. Bunco, by whom aU  i������hi������ of 'be old firm will bo paid nnd to  whom all ottmandinjr account-) duo tbo  old flrm aro to 1 ��������� paid.  Cr**ton, B. C, J/innanr 05,1011.  T. D. BUMON.  Bam Ingham.  CRESTON REALTY  and INSURANCE CO.  Meals at all hours at the '.Wigwam  Cafe on Fourth St., a short distance  from Sam Ha������field's pool room.  O P. Wisler states that the throe  head of oseu he recently imported from  Alberta as land clearers are much  superior to horses as the animals can  step ovor higher obstacles than the 01 di-  uary horse, aud iu other respects are  better for that class of work.  See the new ad. ol Bunce & Ingham  of the "Cheap Cash Feed Store " iu  this issue. They are located in the  McPeak block on Sirdar Avenue, and  have come here to stay. With a good  clean, fresh stock 01 fiour aud grain  they invite public patronage.  Word has reached here that Mrs. F.  J. Rutherford and her little- daughter  Margaret, -who left over a week ago to  pay a visit to relatives in the east, have  their destination in safety.  Floor Oilcloth, 35 cents square yard  ���������CCS. '" *' 'A:        '  *'*"':  The weekly session of the Small Debts  Court will be held on Monday next at  3:30 p. m.  For the Hens.���������Oyster shell, ground  bone, beef scraps, coarse bone, and first-  cIosb wheat, at the Oreston Mercantile  Company.  Oon tractor J. Becker has made a start  on the offices of the Oreston Review,  and in a short time they will be completed.  Dr.   Oartwright is making a professional viBic to Creston this week, his  J home being at Oranbrook.  A suite of four comfortable rooms to  rent. Apply at the Creston Clothing  House.  Tho Chineese New Year comes on  Monday next, tho 80th hurt. The  Ohinoeso of Oreston will celebrate for  two days. This year Chineeae Now  Year comes earlier than usual. In  small towns it is customary to celebrate  those holidays for a opuple of days while  iu larger plaoeB tho celebration lants for  a week. J. S. Ding, tho storekeeper  on 4th street is head of tho Ohiueao  colony in Oreston.  We regret to announce that Mis. M  Tromriey, mother of S. E. Tromhiy,  who recently sustained a fractured limb  through falHug on the slippery roads, is  is in a very seriens condition. V We hope  sho will recover. Everything posBihlo  is beiug doue to alleviate her; sufferings  but to a lady of her age suoh an accident is a very serious matter. ���������  Have you joined WislerV" Oreston  Snit and Pressiug 01ub?V of which full  particuiivs ore given elsewhere in this  issue.  The Orostou Lumber and Manufacture  ing Co. have ootupleied tho out of all  thoir available logs. A meeting of the  shareholders aud officers of the company  is hcitifi called to consiufir the matter of  what the future of the company will be.  We hopo this enterprising firm will see  their way to continue in the Creston  District but as they have cut practically  all of their available timber supplies  near Oreston. it is possible they ���������will  suspend active operations here.  "^ RECENTLY  OPENED  The Cheap   Cash  x~&  Flour and Feed Store  Our Stock is New and Fresh  1  Our  Jtuour  and  Feed  is  the BEST.  Also Graham  Flour, Oat Meal, Etc.  1  riAfr  L AND SEE FOR YOURSELF   I  Have you seen the assorted stook of  Enamel v.are at Ed. F. Johnson's hard-  wave store on Fourth St ? If not drop in  and inspect for yourself.  Mr. W. P. Oaks, formerly of the  Oolvillo Examiner, of Oolvillo Washington, has aooapted the position of Printer at the Review Office. Mr. Oaks,  who is an expert American Printer aud  Ad. man, will move his family to  Creston in the near future  Rev. F. J. Rutherford, returned from  Kaslo on Monday last; the Rev. gentle-  man officiated the previous Sunday at  the Kaslo Methodist Ohurch,  T. D.  hcPeak Block  li r 1 ww  PROPRIETOR  Sirdar Avenue  A Word for Qursetbes^  It costs $2.00 a Year  the   REVIEW  or  Subscribe cHa*w  Fruit Lands, Town Properly nud ilusur  nnoe  CRESTON  Mr. J. Wi*o, lately in tho employ oj;  tbo Canyon Oity Lumber Oo. ub cook,  is leaving for his old homo in Ohio in a  fow day*. Ho intends to go homo via  tbo prairio whore ho has buslnosnto  B,C.   transact boforo crossing into tho States.  Maurice Wisler, son of O. P.  Wisler  is suffering from a bad attaok of Rheu- j  matism.;'.   ,  A. D. Pool in, the Canyon City Mer-  9jin.T!*;A wu? rtninjj 'HnBinAna jt, Oreston OH.  Monday last.  O. J. Wigen, the strawbeirry King of  Wyndell, is cutting cord wood this  Winter.  Mr. Abel, father-in-law of J. Becker  left last week for his old home in Minnesota,  where   he    owns     considerable  property. '  An epedemio of La Grippe has visited  the valley during: the past feW weeks,  and many families have been visited by  this scourge.  This week Messrs Bunce and Ingham,  carrying on business at the Cheap Cash  Feed Storo, have mutually dissolved  partnership. The business heretofore  existing under the above firm name will  hereufter be carried ou under the name  of T. D. Bunce, the sole proprietor of  the business.  Josoph Edwin Miller, of Kitohoner,  has boen admitted n British Subject, by  his Honor Judgo Itorin ot Nelraon; tho  application for naturalization being  mado through J. K. Johnson, Notary  Publio of Croston, B. O.  Mrs. Rummer, of Port Hill, a sister  of Mrs. Fronob, loft on Tuesday for  Nnnton Alberta, whero sho will visit  friend?.  Tho loBt iBBUO of tho B. O. Gazotto  contains tho announcement of tho app.  ointment of Guy Lowonborg of Crenton,  as a Notary publio.  r  1 crwrz* rr\  JL W    V V    V^L JL 1 JI  Opened   WEDNESDAY,   Dec.   21st  First - Class  Short   Order   Restaurant  .������.-.... -... ..   .---i..       i s  Meals at all Hours.    Ladies are invited to our Afternoon  Teas,  which we make a  specialty of.    Our Cooking is  '-..������������������   Superb.       NO CHINESE HELP ON THE PREMISES  E. F. PLATT, Prop  JTKl  ��������� .,   ,.������������������-���������������������������������������������.. l ������������������������������������,..-.<      .������������������!���������, L-i a  Services Next Sunday.  Churoh of England  In the New Sohool House���������Jau.  22.1st Sunday.after Epiphany. MatiiiB,  Litiny, Sormon, 11 a.m ; Schoolhouse at  Eriokson. S p.m.; Evensong nnd Sermon  7.30 p.m.     Sunday Sohool 8 p.m.  PehmpO HAYMAKr.Vieor  +���������������������������*���������*++���������+*+*���������������������������#**������������������������������������*���������  A Stook of various kinds of  ftAHO.���������Now at mllway station ne*ir  0**wtoti, -will be swiriflood for 1250  otih* Nuver b������en utfid. liadyunnhlo  *������ Jmw-jj* i*.������-Apjpi?y to twit instance  Mm, A G. UunauAU, 2040, Oolambla  ttr**t, V������OM>ouT������r, B.O.  CT A y p c  &  ���������  4>  will arrive in nfftW Anjf at  t  ������->   Fourth Street - Phone No, 85    $  Wo havo ou hand a full stn.elr of tim woit up-to-dato  Eiittmol Warp, iiIho tu Htnnlt of Plutiildug Goods, Try-  mo for your noxt roqui-roiiiontsi in thin lino. My work  Is guaranteed, ami my prioomiore right.  Presbyterian Church  Services will bo hold in tho Presbyterian Ohuroh on Sunday noxt. Morning servioo.ll a.m.; Evoning sorvioo,  7.110 p.m. Sunday sohool at 2,80 p.m.  You are oordlally invited to -Join our  Biblo Class,  S. H,  SA-RKI8BIA.N, Past0V>  Methodist Church  SorviooB on. Sunday noxt: Sorvioo  nt 1.1 a.m., Sunday Sohool and Biblo  Olasw at fl-flG p.m.; Evening Sorvioo,  T.80' p,m.  F .T RUTIIIMtFORU, paiUor  i  >i>imi*iiAA*VVVSAAA^VSi^^  _  Billiards and Pool  jitjibji* Room Bfc.������fc������������*������.  ������  Clears and Cigarettes  Hot or'Cold Baths  At Any Hour  *  Razors Ground and Set  ISAM HATFIELD, Prop.  nelson j.nnd Dlstrlot���������rilslrlot of  Wost Kootenay  ���������  Tnko Notioo f.Jxty days afterdate, 1, Kinol-  Ino Whlti) Locigp, widow, intend to apply to  the Chief ComnilsBluuar of Landmine! wortta  lor pormlHslon to pun'Iianu tlie following des*  crlbod lands In west, Kootenay.  Cainmauchijrnt u Dost plnnted ttt tbo S*.E,  ooi'iier of lot 7717. ttieiiuo soutli A������ ohalns,  tlienuo woRt-10 ohiilna. tlionco north 43 chains,  (liunco east-10 f.lmliiH to point ol conxnicnoo-  incut, contiilntiiK 100 nei-uH moro or loud.  Datod tills mil day ol Mm)'.., 1910  *,M13MNE WHITE IjODGIE  2-190 Porltobt. Laurie, Agont  Women'5 Woes  ORESTON  WOMEN ARE FINDING  11KLIEF AT JjAST  II. iIooh Hotun thut woinun havo mora  l him a fnir Khnro of tho iioIioh mid ])uinu  Unit nillior. humanity; thoy imiHt "koop  no," muHt iiuoiid to rlutinn in Bpltii of  ooriHlnntly iiohiui'* buohN, or honcliichnR  dis-Ky hi������iiI1h, lioiivliiK-dowu puinB; they  muHii Htoo|) over wnou to atonp meana  tovtuvo. Thoy munt walk aud bmid nnd  work wiih raclcifi-f paiim and many  iiohcn from Iciduny llln. Kiflnoyu cunne  moro huj^ovIiik than any other orpan of  tho b idy. TWkptho UiiluoyH well nud  hoolth Ih otiHily malntitluQd. Rond of n  joiiiody for lsldiio.jH only thnt ludpn aud  ouro������ tho ltldnoyu.  Mrn. ISdwaid Ordwood, c������f ISft, Q. Harold  Kl.ruot, Fort Willinm, Ont, hu>'h:  "1 huU'ovimI with dull, mlHLH-iiblo jmiuB,  Koroiu's*' ncniRi* my baolc Imolc and In my  nidOH, for uioubhH..: ,'1 hoy would oatob  mo m oudly at timo������ that I could isouroo.  ly movo nround. Tho kidnoy Beaqtloun.  had ninn boon of a honvv color and con-  (iilncd a fiortinumt. Then, I wonld haVo  <Uss9sy HpoltHnnd ultogothor, folt Bonor-  ally run down. Al'tw uftltiK a numhw  of' itinitidloft -without IUhIIuk roliof, I  luiirn'Od of FWr.ith'H KUlney PHIh nnd nm,  ploiiHodto nay, round thoin nn-'uxoolleul  remedy; Thoy hnvo roHuvod nio tit tbo  nilHornblo pniu������ and *o������������ho������h In iny-baofr'  nud havn ahio cuv������d uf my othtr ������iduoy  troublo."  For milo In Orftstfui by Oivotou Drug  nud Hook Co, Bold by douloiH, Price  CO oonth. Tho K.'A'���������-'.'dU*|.Ji Co., Ltd,  Fort Erie, Out., nolo Onmidiun iifi#nt������.  VUw******^***   ai""  itmiiimimmmm


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