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Creston Review Jan 6, 1911

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 )$yx  \mm ���������������������������*���������������.  ,te:;vf|;  44 *jPf *** fl  &������>  JT/Otir  PRESIDENT'S REPORT,AND BALANCE SHEET SUBMITTED AT  MEETING ON WEDNESDAY.  ELECTION OF OFFICERS FOR  ENSUING YEAR  DIPLOMAS PRESENTED TO THE  WINNERS AT THE NATIONAL  APPLE SHOW AT VANCOUVER.  iii  GUARANTEE Absolut.  Ebeiy  Sa  Lrk  K*tXr  mm  s  CCDC  CUIVO  Creston,'   I  rs.^ i  i<b^..ft3vijs  was taken up, and the company at once  sent a representative here, ���������with the result that a vast improvement has been  noticed.  Long distance communication by telephone has also received our attention,  and we believe that it will be an accomplished fact within the near future.  Show cases containing samples of fruit  and  vegetables wes.e   placed   on  the  Pamphlets   Photo. Associated Boards  Photo frame     Invited guests Scott banquet  Sign board '.   Cabinets on station '  Vancouver Apple Show   Incorporation Fees    Subscription Assoc. Boards  $300 00  2 25  150  -6 00  3 50  13 50  200 00  500  25 00  Office Charges���������  Postages   Express   Telegrams...  Post Cards...  Typewriting.  $3 40  7 78  3 07  10 00  250  26 75  pi^^.;Y^'The"  mm&xxYtMy*  ISBifeVV^ariy's  m -ttjtv-i^'^V-A.'f.  e4nhual Meeting  The annttal meeting of the Canyon  LnmbiwVCOiAwas held at the company's pfiioe here on the 3rd inst. At  this meeting-^ W������ Briggs, of Portland  :^^^h^''wM^lw^A;..-president; Jamea  ���������Cooper,Vpf Sa^naw;a Mich., vice-president,ai^:.Ghas^. Rodgers, sao.-treas.  A general review of the business of the  year was gone over, whioh showed the  finances of the company to be in a  healthy state.  Goodefre Talks  Annual ^Parishioners Meeting  tapife  TheW.O.T.U will hold itt*. monthly  meeting  at  the home of   Mrs.  S. A.  Speers "ou Wednesday, January 11th,  at 3 30 p.m.   A full attendance is re-  quested.  Walter V. "Jaokeon,   who has  been  ���������ffappointed &d������i**ga.td ta^bA-annual*oon-  ^|SS|S^\pcntion of the Former's" Instittute to" be  held at Victoria nexc week, leaves Xoi1  the Queen City to-day.   : 0 MEET |  While passing through CreBton a few  days ago on his way to Rossland to  spend his Christmas vacation, A. S.  Goodeve. the M.P. for Kootenay, granted the Review scribe a short interview,  and said in part:  "Yes, the Honse has adjourned for  the Christmas recess from December 16  to������January 10th, us a good many mem*  bers wanted to spend Christmas with  their relatives and friends.     Mr. Goodeve stated that so far the session has  been  a pretty" busy  one.     He spoke  strongly in favor of the legislation on  an eight-hour bill;   in fact he took the J  ground that if tbe   government were  honest" in * their  intention to give an  eight-hour Act to "the working iuen of  the country, it .should have been introduced as a Government measure, and  Iju that way would have been asB'^ed of  becoming law.    He further pointed out  that it was a most peculiar procedure  or  the  member who introduced   the | **  Notice is hereby given tbat a meeting  of the parishioners of Christ Church,  Creston, wili be held in the Schoolhouse  on Wednesday, the 11th day of January,  1911, at eight o'clock iu ths evening for  the purpose of passing the year's accounts, and of electing wardens, vestrymen, and auditor for...the ensuing pear.  A communicants meeting will be held  at the conclusion   of the Parishioners  meeting for the purpose of electing delegates for the Synod.  Dated this 1st day of January, 1911.  Phujp C. Hayman,  Convener  Province Takes Second Place  An ,p increase of, 22 per-cent -in rthe  * lumber cut in British "Columbia,- accoia-  m  ������r$ml\  mm  I'/TCrJJiMil  \.hy*  mi  There will be a meeting of the  Oreston Fruit and Produce Assooiation at Murphy's hall, the  CreBton Auditorium, on Monday  next, January 9th, at 8 o'clock.  A full attendance of all the members ia -requested, as important  ��������� bustoess will be transacted.  b panisd by &, decrease of 7.7 per cent in  I the out of Quebec baa caused Quebec iu  I drop from second place among the pro-  ������u point of Inmber production,  it has  held  for   many  years.  i    *   I whioh  measure granting eight-hour work t������|B0   nQW  occupieg    second   place>   a  position which, because of the rapid exploitation of the fir and cedar forests, it  will probably maintain.  ^*Business Changes Hands '  >7''Y,-' "-���������''  m  in  -The carried on by  Eugene'.Oaserta,'^,?'JPlie Spokane^Tuvk "  ���������'; at; tlio Creston jTiulor Shop, has been  : V taken by?r by Mr; Glonn Wisler, whoiB  VVan experienced tailor iindnlothior.   Mr.  x.VWlslor opoeied up: for: business on Jan.  2nd., under; the style nnd title of The  Oreston Olothiug House.v See his dis-  VAl'iP^iy^d'^'-thia^sBue. ''.'���������''���������""  AVWobbspenk for Mr. Wisler a liberal  -&#uWlo\patrdn .  make the statement that he was ready ������  to accept a number of amendments  whioh had already been discussed with  the Department of Labor. He stated  that those amendments should have  been submitted to the Honee at the  same time as the Bill.  Another interesting feature ol the  | session waB the delegation of farmers  of the Western Grain Growers' Assobi-  tion..,This delegation wanted numerous things, and were greatly disappointed when turned; down by the Premier,  Sir Wilfrid Laurier.  Mr. Goodeve statoB that there is every  likelihood of this being a very strenuous  A Gift to be Appreciated.  We learn that A every publio sohool in  | the Dominion will be provided with a  manual of . physical   exercise, through  the generosity of Lord Strathcona iu  | his recent gift to Canada.  What a Contrast  There wa* a full attendance of' members of the Board of Trade at tbe  Annnal Meeting in Speers' Hah on  January 4th, some 30 members being  present when President O. O. Rodgers  took the chair at 8.30 p.m.  Presenting- Diplopias  Before proceeding with the business,  the president on behalf of the board,  presented Messrs.   J.   Heach,* W.   K.  Brown, W. S. Watson, J.  W. Dow, J.  Arrowsmith, and   Stocks &  Jackson,  with 'the diplomas won by these ex-  hibitors at the National Apple Show at  Yancouver. and also handed to the secretary of the Board the diplomas for the  three prizes in the limited exhibit won  by  the  Board, as being the body in  whoBe name same was staged, complimenting these gentlemen iu  a   neat  speech on securing by their successful  exhibits credit alike for themselves as  growers, and for the Board of Trade  exhibit aud the Oreston Valley.    After  this pleasant introduction the business  commenced.  The minutes of the last meeting were  passed as read. ��������� Various communications were received and inswered or  fyled.  Various rseolutions to be submitted to  the Associated Boards Convention on  Januafy 18th, were read by the secretary', ",'A' communicatipa   from   Mr.  Cockle, re -Vancouver -jiflnlj'V^hibifc *was  read, and a check for  $28.59, payment  lor the apples .from Crestou, at; $1.76 a  box, was tendered.     The secretary was  instructed to accept the check on account, and to request payment of the  balance te make up the sum to the total  at $3 per box as' agreed by the original  convention, and promised to the Board  and to growers by the manager of the  exhibit, and by the Creston deles ate.  Mr. Ed. F��������� Johnson was nominated  and eleoted a member of the Board, and  reports of committees were reoeived.  The president then read his report, as  follows.  President's Report  " To the members of the Oreston Board f  of Trade.  station platform, with a result that the  Creston trait exhibit was talked of from  one end of the line to the other.  . The Kootenay lake steamer has now  orders to call at Boswell on either trip,  when signalled to take up passengers  aud freight or discharge them, which  will no doubt send some of the business  this way.  * .Under the care of the Board, exhibits were sent to Vancouver, Spokane  and Cranbrook. At the two latter  1 acds we met with wonderful success,  but from the former we have not yet  heard as to the results, although the  matter is in course of correspondence at  the present time.  The freight rate on oil from Spokane  will be reduced within a very short  time to 30 cents.  The rate on fruit, etc., to Oalgary,  Whioh is at .present $2.40, is being discussed with'the Express company, and  it is thought that a rate of $2.15 will be  obtained.  During the year 279 letter? have been  reoeived and despatched. These things  are a few of what the Board has undertaken during the year. .Many other  matters have oome before us, aud much  work has been done for the advancement of the district and residents.  The matter of thiB.com.ing year!s dues  will come,before you this evening, aud  it*/is possiblestfet.anV-inoroAse-ja^heA!  membership^for business men will be  $582 50  P. B. IPowe.ee, hon. Sec-Tress.  " I have examined the vouchers and  statements of the Board and find tho  above to be a true and correct showing  of the affairs'of the Board."  J. K. Johnson, Auditor.  The election of officers resulted in tbe  ������  president, O. O. Rodgers, an&the secretary, P. B. Fowler,  being unanimously  reelected for the ensuing year, with S.  A. Speers as vice-president, and the following beard oi directors: W* S. W&<-  son, R. S. Bevan, R. J. Long, H. S.  McCreath, Sam Hatfield and R. M.  Reid.  The subscription for the ensuing year  was fixed at $10, with a proviso that all  members who paid a. maximum annual  fee of $25 were indemnified from' any  further calls and liabilities.  Votes of thanks to the president and  secretary for their services for the past  year were passed, and the meeting concluded. '  ucOugui; fCuwaVu, uO  ~. . .     ������������������������!'.  '^.^���������������''        'r.~'J  uuroi au vauot o.ix\t.  a smaller subscription for the ranohers  who care to -join this body. To thiB  matter you will no doubt give your earnest consideration, as much depends on  having a fixed amount to work on during the coming year.  C. O. Rodgebs, President.  The Balance Sheet and Auditors report was next submitted and unanimously adopted, aB under:  Balance Sheet Year ending Deo. 31,  1910���������Pin anoiaij Statement  Reoeipts��������� _  V  Whilst B0 below zero weather in rag*  ing at Winnipeg, and 40 at Mooso Jaw,  seBsion. Ibis expected the Budget will j and below zoro weather throughout  be brought down soon after the recess, Alberln ond the,Crow's Neat district,  and it was reported that Mr. Fielding oreston is enjoying spring like weather  is greatly improved in health: with jnBtonough frost at night to call it  Mr.  Goodeve looked exceeding well,   winter,  and from present nppearanoo be was in, '��������� ���������*-���������' -*���������~~-  good fighting trim for the busy evasion      A 'Paltry Hundred MilliotiS  j this winter down at Ottawa.     ' .. '" y���������~ x ������������������  :'A���������uiu.^ujjnn  I    Viotiorla'  Deo' .M.���������'Hon.   Riohard  MoBride statofl thnt one hundred million dollars will llkoly' bo qxpondod in  B.C. during the next four years,   V y  Gentlemen,���������  In submitting a statement of the re-  oolpts and oxponditure of the Board during tho past year, I beg to oall your attention to a few of the things tho Board  has accomplished.  A pnmphlot was published of whioh  over 8,500 copies have beeu distributed  ovor tho world.  .In faot we have had ���������  enquiries oven from China, and those g  Membership dues   .Nat. Apple Show Subs..  Per Dramatic Club   PerC. Poas   Pampnlots subscription ....  Outstanding Banquet Ticket  Overdraft Canadian Bank of  Commerce   Balance   carried   forward  from last year     $280 00  167 00  7 00  10 00  92 30  2 50  18 82  88  $582 50  Outstanding accounts  Overdraft as above ....  , Johnson Ss Soruton ....  O P. Wisler (dispute!)  R. S. Bevan ..........  $18 82  25 75  2 00  27 90  67 47  Asa result bf the aggressive frnit exhibition campaign that has been carriod  on in the old country, an increased immigration is expected next summer far  surpassing anything heretolore.  R. Beattie, tha proprietor of tl-.e",  Orseton Drug and Book Store,' and tbo .  well-known Oranbrook drnggist, pni.l *  Creston a visit a few days ago.  Geo. Prichard went East on Thursday  noon train.  Frank Broderiok, who went to. visis '-*  his relatives aud friends.is Edmontoi*. F  ia  days  ���������V.������*1rtw ������*fiw������^a    ]lnava   -n������������rtWArt"r.nn"TnilMf5ii**i\ii?  "*  Frank. ,-       -���������.'���������:  *j j  A dance will be given in the Crestou  Auditorium Hall, on Saturday. Jan. 14. -  See next issue for full particulars.  The Boy Scouis equipment and uniforms have been ordered, and are ex**  peoted to reach here in a few day. '  Since the snow has-arrived; .Hugh  McCreath. has been wearing a broad  siniU), as now he is doing a rushing bus*  busiuess.  Mr. A. Ahorn formerly nBsistaut  bookkeeper for the Oanyon Oity Lumber  Co. loft for 3pokano last Saturday. We  understand that Mr., Ahem contemplates taking an appointment on the  staff ofthe New Thought sooiety.  Chief Tie Inspector Ranklne, paid n  vlBlt to Croston this week  Joo Carver haa taken to his ranch on  Summit Creek, nnd aayB ho intends to be  i i  permanently numbered among the inen  who grow tho apple's.  Paul  Bunyon leaves V/for'VYoblc"'.l^'  morrow tti'take ohargo of the bine ov  #ai,i  -KiWiS I  ���������H  .���������  p  lW'.l.-w'  m*v,;x  i^aMam  AyXy^Pf.jtjyf'yyA'.'^yXy},Ayy\xyi'X/ ;���������.  ;Q<j*,^pj(iet0;., iAS^oCkV i<fr:  '���������^M^^Mim^'kx  BRESSED:-;7iMBiSR:  xj^p^inpt Mtei/tfyon y^  Saii^0<mGu^anteea  IM us Ftgm^^w  <P.O. BQXM  CK^QW* B.C.  The Reason Why      v  Woro to pross ono day earlier this  (*weok, our only apology being found iu  the fact that the VRoviow V'bnilfling  aud its content* aro bolng movodthp  latter part of this week. ''''';'���������;'  Children! Take Warning  Ohlldron should bo   careful   abont  sleigh riding on tbo sidewalks.   Constable Gunn will confiscate nil sleighs |  used in this manner, besides leaving tho  owners open to pr6sooutloii,  Floor Oilcloth, DSoonts square yard  ���������C.C.S.;.:  The oold snap O't tho last I few days  has put a skim of ioo on tho Kootonay  river, whioh, whilst not thiolc enough to  bear prtBRongors, is still nnlTlolent to prevent tho forry working frooly, nnd adds  grontly to the todiousuosHof the crowning.  L. Wood arrived from Goatfell on  Wcdntsday last,  %ma^fVl^eyBtaeand Striped, worth $IJS reduced to <>oc.  i '<:  fl,  ��������� j.������../.,^.-.(���������,.i-^.|...���������OV.I.WI,*.,"'  ���������A{,  U:j'.,  ,wr  <*���������������"  ��������� V,  i hnii iiinlafliaaH  Ilillliil'laalll'al'alM THE   ORESTON,   B.C.   KEVIEWj  ??&tjlSMffi~5x  LORD SALISBURY.  As  Gold win-  Smith  Prime  <*OI.<  unn  Him in His  Something of the Saturday Reviewer  was afterwards discernible! in Lord Salisbury's speeches, perhaps not to his political advantage; for that wliich would  ���������be smart in an article may bo too smart  in a Minister's speech.   He offended the  Irish vote by a philosophic reniaTk on  the inequalities of political capacity and  the imprudence of giving democratic  institutions to the Hottentots. "Master  of flouts and gibes and sneers," he was  called by Disraeli. As the guest of Hope  at Bedgebiiry, where we had very pleasant meetings, I was thrown much into  Lord Salisbury's company, and I.always  "felt and expressed more confidence in bis  judgment and rectitude than in his  strength. Bismarck in his shushing way  said of him that he was a reed paintM  to look like iron. This was exaggear-  ,"tion. But Lord Salisbury used to speak  j-both in public and private of- Disraeli's.'  eharacter and designs in terms which it  anight have'been thought would make  their union impossible. His ultimate  submission to Disraeli was ascribed to  tbe pressure of his aspiring wife. His  ������onsent to the attack on the independence of the Transvaal Republic, being  the man of honor that he was and clearly committed on the question, may prob-  *;���������'.;-- be ascribed to ihe dominant influ-  eucV of Chamberlain.-���������G-sldw'iii Smith, iu  the Canadian Magazine for November.  Bad Biood-  PHES CURED at  If you suffering from bleeding, itching,  blind or protruding Piles, send me your  address, and I will tell you how to cure  yourself at home by the new absorption  treatment; and will also send some of  this home treatment free for trial,  with reference from your own locality  if requested. Immediate relief and permanent cure assured. Send no money,  but tell others of this offer. Write today to Mra. M. Summers, Box P. 8,  Windsor, Ont.  ��������� ������������������������������������         SUCKS   UP  THE   ASHES.  An  is tbe direct and inevitable result of  irregular or constipated bowels and  cl%ged-up kidneys and skin. The  undigested food and other waste  matter which is allowed to accumulate, poisons the blood and- the  whole system.. Dr. Morse's Indian  Root Pill's act directly on the bowels,1  regusating theiii-���������on the kidneys,  giving them, ease and strength to  properly filter the blood���������and on  tlie skin, opening, up the pores. For  pure blood and good health take  '������������������;'���������������������������'��������� "Or*,    {Worse's  ln"e������iekra    S^ao-te    Pil  s  - ..    .  ��������������� . c -   Ten  Summer Commandments.  I������r.   Harvey   W.   Wiley,  food  export of Uie \  teasernment. glve3 etiese 10 rules ioc suauuec:  Bat   oa-fourth   less    in  summer   than    ia  4viater.  Eat meat la moderation.   Select the lis&tsr  aneais.  Banish all aloholic beverages.  Eat mas; largely at eootteu truits ami veg-  Vt&biea.  Drink not'eisg below 60 degrees ia tfiniper-  ������tui*c\   aad  drink   sparingly.  Be careful  to seelc the society  of cheeriul  friend:.  . Practice  moderation   in  open   air  exercis*.  Doa't tret; don't worry.  After   elaborating   hi3   rules.   Dr.     "Wiley  >"jj^a into ysrs��������� z  Full   many  a  man  both   young and  old,  ",    11 su~ gone ������o his  sarcophagus  ������|P.v.Souring water,  ley   cold, ;  Adown bis hot esophague. -���������    '  Economical   Device  for  Use  With  a   Boiler   Plant.  One of the latest and most effectual  devices for economically handling ashes  in boiler plants, says the Engineering  Magazine, is the suction system now  in successful operation in a number of  plants. A line of heavy eight-inch or  ten-inch cast iron pipe extends beneath  the ash pits with such inlets at each.  This duct leads directly to the "receiver," an air-tight chamber of concrete  or steel lined with cement mortar. Just  before entering the receiver a water  spray is introduced. Draught is induced by an exhau3tcr fan, direct-eon-  nectfd to au electric motor or steam  turbine, maintaining a partial vacuum  in the receiver. Ou uncovering one of  the suction inlets dust, ashes and clinkers are drawn swiftly, through the duct  and into the receiver, passing through  the water spray which quenches the  ashes and prevents the. dust'mingling  with the air drawn through the fun.  When the receiver is filled, it is discharged into the storage bin, .or-.if. desired,, the functions ot storage bin and  received may be combined. Erosion  oecurs chiefly at the bends in the dust.  These are providedawith heavy detac'u  able backs of chilled cast iron or mau  ganese steel., and require replacement  ordinarily at intervals of. about eighteen  months. Y  The operation of this system is very  satisfactory, particularly as regards simplicity srd freedom from dust in tbe  boiler rvotn. The suction action is quite,  powerful.' olir.kers being handled easily  ���������even brickbats thrown into  the ducts  WHY   HE   WOULDN'T  SHOOT.  A deputation of three soldiers, once  came to the late Dr. Lueger to make  some hind of a request in their behalf. The burgomaster of Vienna,  turned to one of the soldiers with tlio  following inquiry: "What would you  do if the Kaiser commanded you to  shoot the  burgomaster?"  "���������I would shoot him," said the soldier.  "So!" exclamed Dr. Lueger, "and  what'-is--your, religion?" " ,V ���������  "I amV a Protestant."  Dr; Lueger spoke to tlio second soldier.  "What would you do if the-Kaiser  commanded you to shoot the ,burgo=  master?"  "Then I would shoot him/'V said  the soldier.  "And  what  is  your  religion?"  "I   am   a   Catholic."  The burgomaster turned to the third  soldier.  "Would yoa have shot me if tbe  Kaiser   commanded   you   to  do   so?"  "No." said the soldier.  "And what is your religion?"  "I   am   a   Jew,"? .he-'answered.  "What!" excliiiined the burgomaster. "Do you not know that I am  the greatest anti-Semite in Austria?  Tell nie. why would you not bavo  shot me?"; ���������  "Because IVhave-'no rifle; I am tho  drummer of the regiaieiit.V-r-Jewiah  Chronicle,  Home  1������ tbo way to  Save Mowey  Dress W������81  are oirawn  up  into the  receiver    under'  the  impulse  draught.     As  of   the     strong    induced  generally     iustailed    the  j capacities run up to  16 or IS tons per  hour.  BOYS LOOK ���������=��������� FREE  mX������������% f?gpv  ouic-kiy stops coajlu.   cores colHs.  heals.  | the throat aodtazt^s.       ���������   ������   ���������      35 cents.  '_ >a ���������������       -  Catching: Cobras With Hook and Line  ic was'our .privilege a snort time ago  io revisit Kurnool. where we spent five  years as missionaries.' Almost the onlv  old workers we saw were -Jacob and his  ���������,\r}4\TT  Dealer. Send tor Color Curd and STORY Booklet. 76  Tbo John������o������>-R������-'*������arel������Hs Co., Limited, Montreal.  ^^4^4^^^^M+i+^+++* j THB CURE AT AZ21.LE3-BAI!!SS  MOTHER'S L5TTLE  TREASURE  What mother does not 1'iok  upon hor baby ns a little treasure? >'What - mother would : not  lather suffer herself than see her  precious little one suffer? The  well child brings joy to the home  ���������the sick child brings misery,  de-sp.vir and caro. But. mothers,  there i* no need for your baby  to be cross and ailing; ovon during teething time. What bit by  needs to keep iiim woll is nn occasional doi-o ot Moby's Own Tablets. T1ioii������ T'lblets cure all  stomach and bowel troubles; destroy woiins and make toothing  easy. Mri. Pierre M. Cormier,  New Richmond Centre. Que.,  writes: "Ualiy'< Own Tablet**  hive beon til* pteni benefit to niy  little one and now ho sleejw well  and oats well nnil ��������������� happy nil the  lime." Tho Tablett are sold by  all medicine dealers at 23 cent* a  Life   at   a  Whore  box  or  liatus'  Ont.  dived   from  Tht* Dr. Wil-  Medicine    Co., Brockviiie.  WALTH A^IGTOVV STF! 1 P.  ^lost of Waltluuiistow is too modern  to have milch mystery about - it, but  tii ��������� "Waltliamstow String of Leyton pre-'-.  kc'vcs. the memory of, a curious old  rule. 'Barely ������ hundred yards broad, this'  s'trii> of "land, belonging to Waltliamstow.,  parish, ran right across ' ALeyton from the  Lea to Snaresbrook. pnrailel with tlie  southern' border of AYnlthamstow. Hmv  camo Leyton to be crossed by this alien  strip? Lcyton, It was said, had once .-re'-'  fused to bury a body ..fpniitl in^ tlie,;Leai;-  Walthamstow cameV forward to do it.  And in such cases it was the rule that  the volunteering parish might Vtakie from  the other as niucTt land right through  to tlie other side .as tbe men wlio carried the corpse could cover walking in  line, hand iu hand and arms extended.  The inconvenient'"result, worried . both  parishes .until the growth of population made new* parishes necessary.���������  From the London Chronicle.  DOr*.2,lf*  1  This Genuine. Klclol Cue, Stem  Winding ������ud Setting, fullr Bnaj^  antcKil Watch -will In given FSEE to  anv boy or till duToiliiK ������ fewboun  selling Si yaafcstso? "Kmuire" Shsvt, ������  Blul nu at lt)c encfa.  Bond ua ynur nnme and  ������.l,lr������������s jilaliiljr wrttt������n,'nnd  wo W1U iimjU thi? Blulittf with  nurliuitruF>il.iii.Hliuiv tuwrlllt.  Wlien ������ol.l muul ua the iiinney,  mill we will M'lid tlie ������aW������  prepaid.   Write t<Ml������)r to  Empire Household Mfg. Co.  Suite 522 Baird at Trada Bldg.  CostB,  Moalrstl,Cue.  A TROPICAL SEA AT SUNRISE.  On earth there is nothing more beautiful thnn the se-.i-foiun touched by the  first ������ays of the tropic sun. Then, and  for a moment after, a breeze from some  seashore of the golden age seems to fill  tlio world with youth; a moment after,  and the sun, freeing himself from the  aen that seems to cling to hini, rises in  tho blue rapidly, hurriedly, like a king  hi\Htoning to aiiccnd bis throne, and the  tremendous day of the tropics has begun.���������The Fortim.  Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Garget   In  \ Cows.  HOW THE WORLD WENT ROUND.  LittW Margaret bad jwis't heard from  her iriends in the geography class that  tae world was round, and that it turned  once in every 24. hours. She put that  information'mto a little corner of tier  braiii and thought very hard about it.  That night after she went to bed she  couK.not go to sleep. Mine o'clock'' came  and 10 o'clock, and still she held her eyes  wide awake, staring out Into the lark.  Then grandmother peeped, in and found  little Margaret still awake at half-past (  10. "Why, child, what is the. matterV  Why aren't you asleep?"  Little Margaret finally said, "\vbyT.  grandma, I. ant afraid to go to sleep, because when the world turns around t am  fraid I'll  fall off it."  AN ENGLISH JOCKCY'S FORTUNE  To make a fortune of a quarter of a  million as a jockey is n feat which places  tbft late Tom Lfitii.es at the pinnacle of  bis profession so far as mere worldly  ���������wealth is cocnernod. Of course, the fees  in those days nre much greater than  when Fred Archer, who left ������00,000, nnd  Fardham, who was worth under .���������20,-  000, were in tho prime of their racing  careers. But then it is not every one  who bus a Leopold de ltothsehild to ad-  viae in the mattor of inventmonta. and  it is said that Tom Lnatc* wns thus particularly f.ivnrod.--London Globe.   ������������ ������ ������     . -   batjgaiks.  (Puck,)  Unci* HLrom���������So ye won't pay 50  ������inta to 8<M! "HiRh Life in Now York" at  the oprey hounc to-night T  Uncle Eben���������Not muoh, when I kin  wait till next week an' nee "Low Lite  In Pari*" fer a quortor.   ������.-iff>, ������ ' annotated -Tacob as  lie sells more books than any other  man I know of anywhere in India. You  find h:m every where,, at the new railway  station, in the bazaars, at thi schools  and bungalows of the officials, and be  *���������> ill not !*ave till he has sold some  books.  Jacob is a genius. When a cobra  killed soir.e of our children's pet rabbits  li* said:  "���������I'll catch the snake with a fishhook!"  He put a frog on the book, tied a  strong string at tbe other end of the  hook and let the frog hop around in  front of the wall in which the snake  lived. Sure enough the snake swallowed  the frog and the "hook, and when Jacob  [Hilled in his lino, h<* pulled the deadly  cobra out of the wall and killed it.���������  t'Sforge N. Thomssen, Bapatla, India, in I  the Christian Herald.   ������������������  n������a, tvenic. wwrj-( Wntcry Eyei.  Relieved By Murine Kye Itcrnedy. Try  Alurlne For Yonr I*y������ Troubles. You  Will L,tke Murine, lt Soothes. EOc At  Vour DrusBlsts. Write For Wye Books,  '���������'roe. Murine Jflye Boniedy Co., Toronto.  ��������������� ���������������������������  A PRESIDENT'S SON.  President Talc had just heard of ono  oi tho innocent pranks of his young son,  Charlie.  "That reminds nio of n good Joke J had  on ltoosevolt when lie was President and  L was SeereUi.v of War," said Mr. Taft.  *'l was walking np U street one afternoon whon nn anxious mother stuck -her  hoad ont of a neighboring two-Rtorey  window and called shrilly to a Httle boy  on the corner:  ���������"Johnny, if. .1 catch you playing with  * thnt bad little Quentin Roosevelt, 1*11  give yon tbo whipping of your llfo!"������������������  Tho Popular Magtuiuo.  Send  for  free; sample to Dept.  ETY L.,  National Dru-r & Chemical Co.. Toronto.  "���������'���������������-  NEVER  EVI.  HARD FOR HIM,  DENTLY.  (Loul*ville  Courlor-Joitrnnl.)  A Chicago poliwiunn  who hn*i   saved  9100,000 nays he will now "tak<< thing?  ���������My."    Tt  doenn't rwni  to  linvc  been  very   dlffiriilt  up  to  r"\v.  % VPILLS .J#  ���������,l.lii\w.*:si!:  Minard's  Liniment Curca   Dlstempor.  A  LITTLE  MIXED.  The following notes from parents wore  recently brought by two pupils of a certain school:  "Dear Toacher���������-Kindly excuse John's  absence from school yesterday after*  noon, as bo fell In the mud. VBy doing  tho samo you will kindly obligo his  mother."  The other road? "Dear Toachor���������  PleaR'3 oxctiHO Wiliic'a nbsonco last Friday, as bo bad to go to tho hospital after hia noun."���������School.  '������ ���������������  *  Minard's  Liniment Cures Cold*. Etc.  ��������� ���������*���������*������������������ ���������  TOBACOO FOR PRISONERS.  (ivinnuou aLiiud.u'ij.) .  It does Boom a great pity���������both for  tli(*mK������lves and tho officers of tho In-  ������tltutionH--tliat tho prisoners In our  penltontlnrloo arc not allowed tobacco  in mndnraio moiuiure. Th������ nerves of a  man ncciistomod to bho two of tobno<*o  muHt suffer through suildon dnprlvat.lon,-  nnd by his oonserpiont vory Irascibility  and irritability h������ must bo a harder m*n  to hsndl������< and to discipline. Would II  not, thor������ror������, Imi wrll to itllow lob*iico>  i^^rn a mod������m<t<' amount of tnbanco  ������������oh wtokf It would nuk* It t*������ler all  around i and if th������*n a prlionor wi*r������  ���������till rofraotory b������ oould bo punl������hnd by  I ������ comnloto dc<Ptrl<r������>tion of tho ws������d until  ! _....���������. (^ jy 2^ w.w Urf liii'tS ������*������ %h*  ������������������������������ fjf lft������ *WiMr.   ���������"  Ivlitiuru's Limnicijit CVo.  (jrentlemen,���������My daughter, 13 yvars  old, was thrown from a sleigh, and injured her elbow so badly it remained  stiff and very painful tor three vears.  Four bottles of MINARD'S MN1MKNT  completely cured her and she has not  been troubled for two years.  Yours truly.  J. 33. L1VESQUK.  St. Joseph P. O., 18th. Aug., 1D0O.  YAWNING.  A gobd, wide, open-mouthed yawn is  a splendid thing for tbe whole body.   A  yawn is Nature's demand for rest. Some  people  think   they  only  yawn because  tliey aro sleepy.   But this is not so. You  yawn booaiiRO you aTO tired.   You may  bo sleepy also, but that is not the real  cause of your yawning.   You are sleepy  because you nre  tired.    Whenever yqu  feci liko yawning, just yawn.   Don't try  to suppress it.   If you aro afraid of offending somebody, suppose you step out  of the room.   Then yawn to your heart's  content. Put your hand over your mouth  if you want to, vbut let the yawn come.  And if you are whore you can stretch,  at the sumo timo that you yawn, juat  stretch and yawn,   This is Nnturn'f* way  of stretching and, relaxing the muscles.  Don't be sifrajd to opini your mouth wide  nnd yawn and stretch whenever you fed  liko it.    Indeed, if you are very tired,  but do not feel lilc.ii yawning, there is  nothing that will rest you bo quickly as  to sit on a straight-back chair and, lifting tho foot front tho floor push thorn  out In. front of you ns far ns possible,  stretch tbo arms,  put tho head back,  open tbo mouth wide, and mako youralf  yawn.    Those  tonne  nerves will  relax,  the contracted muscles will stretch, and  tbo wholo body will bo rested.   Do this  two or throo times when yon aro tlrod,  and soo what It will do for you. *  GOT   HER   20* CENTS.  A well-dressed woman standing just inside of a .p&y-as-yeit-eater ear taking  fares from passengers- was "recently one  of New York's queer scenes. On entering the car the woman dropped a.'25-  cent* piece into the fare box liy.mistake. The conductor .:ould do.nothing  in theVmatic'r.-''A "Vcryywell,"A said *he  woman", "I will get my 20 cents from  the next four passengers." She explained the .'situation to the first* mail'  who boarded the;, car, .took liieA nickel,  saw that the fare was rang up arid stood  her ground till tlie change to which she  was entitled was collected; "X'AX AY A  ; , ;.. -. " +* e. ���������;. '���������-  MOUNTAINS WSABING    OUT.  European   Health V Resort  Americans   Congregate.  The douche massage, the most famous  of the Ais treatments, consists of general massage, done usually by two skilled operators under a continuous flow of  sulphur water at any temperature prescribed, the douche lasting about ten  minute-i. The effect of this tieaiinent  ij roally marvellous, and besides its  etficacy i.* veiy soothing ami agreeable  to tin* patient. In many cast3, sayo the  Queen, the patient after being dried is  wrapped in u. loose bath'*own and rolled  up in blankets, put into a quaint looking  SSidnn chair aud carried by uniformed  poiters through thu streets to his or her  aotel.  The sulphur waters of Aix have boon  found of giu'.t value in cases of eeivema  aud other .-.Lin affections aud although  ao strong in th-oir effects the wateio  have pratiitaiiy no di->agr*cable smell or  taste. A*, an adjunct to the euro the  pleasant mineral waters of the Mas-son-  at. Deux Koines and St. Simon hpiings  arv tiecly prescribed by the medicul authorities.  Luncheon at most hotels is at 12  o'clock, whioh givt* t> long afternoon  for one of the numerous excursions for  whioh Aix-les-Baiiis is such an admirable centre  Should the weather prove unkind,  ample provision is, made for vthe entertainment of visitors''at the beautiful  Cercle or CUib of Aix. comprising'as." it  dcies in, one snlendid building- tlie casino,  concert hall, theatre, bail room '���������(���������with- a  Salviati mosaic ceiling), hall for petits  chcyaife,-'reading and writing rooms and  ia room set apart for baccarat.  A good deal of .tennis is played* iii the  Cercle 'garden's1,--which', are very1 prettily  kept,.VandVteuRJs ytoyrts iirey alsspA toV bo  found iii tire- prtblic '.'gardens Vvr.d at Mar-;  lioz. The evenings are passed en.joyably  at th.c .C<?relo, where.A in comfortable--  chairs, a midst of luxurious ���������������������������surround-'.,  ingrs, one niay listen to the best of music  provided: by tlie gifted orchestra of the  Cercle.;. The fair sex is generally in a  majority. .'Simart'-' hiffb dresses, with hats7  are worn ict tlie evening concerts, and  one sees in,tlie gaj* crowds, some of the  most wonderful creations from the ateliers of ''-London.--; Paris and' New Y'brk,  for the Aix cure is a great favorite with  our cousins across the water.     A  Three weeks is about the average duration of the cure, dependent naturally  on circumstances, and the doctors often  advise a week iii the'"niountfliiis.1..' afteV  taking''the batlis to brace one up before  returning home ;��������� but; in many eases this  is not found necessiirv.   '  ���������'���������~���������:���������.������ ���������'������>���������-��������������������������� "..-.:������������������-���������  TIME-SAVING  TUNNELS.  The.\e tunnels will be- of the greatest  assistance in ..solv.rng:;tire congest! m' ami  transportation problems. As an illus-  tration of how oine- is saved by theAopon-  ing of the new tunnels=, it may be stated  that cm the main line an Lo jg lslatid,  the old running tinie to ���������maiiv i;oints is  cut down Vinpre than Vone-lialf, and to  all points fro iii: one-third yt^ one-halt.  Thus, the old time from New York to  Jamaica, which was 44 mindi.is, *.s i.ow  cut down to T9: minutes., and to obii fa  on the main line in proportion. On the |  Montauk division, tlie* time to Valley  Stream, 61, mimitos, is reduced to 35  minutes; Freeport^ 77 minutes to 51 minutes; Babylon. 85 mniutes to'GO minutes.  Pn tlie;Long Aneacli branch, the time to  VEnst Rockavvav is reduced from G8 minutes to: 36' minutes... On y the other  branches the time to Arverne, 53 min-  utes , to20 liiinutes; Far Rockaway, 60  'minutes', to 37 minutes; Huntington, 74  minutes,. to> 5T minutes.; Woodside, 31  minutes, to- 9' minutes; College Point, 50  minutes, to 27 miimtes; Flushing, 39  minutes, to 18- minutes.���������The Christian  Herald".  ISSUE KO. 46 1910  KELP WANTED.  WANTED���������AT   ONCE.   A   GENERAL*  domestic, one willing to learn.   Apply S4  Duae  street,  Hamilton,   Omt.  ���������\\TANTKT>   ���������     CAPABLE      HOU8E-  ������V   maid.     Apply   Mis.   A.   C.     Boaaiey.,  ���������JK5 Main street east. .     '  terms.    Alfred   Tyler.-������������������Lon-  AGENTS WANTED.  i^TART TEA ROUTE TO-DAY.    SEND  *���������'     postal    for   circulars,     or   10c     for'  F-nnolen  and  dvui, Ont.  "\\7 ANTED���������ACTIVE SALESMEN OR  " women for holiday books that sell  at six-lit. Salary $���������* per day 'guaranteed-  an-J COMMISBION; outfit FREE. Write  iimnetliately. J. L. Nlcliola Co., Limited.  Tij-onto.  Dr. Martef������ Female, PHis  SEVENTEEW YEARS IHE Si AituA.'W  Pre������ci*ibod and rocommervded tor v������t  men's ailments, a scientlficaifv ������'���������  pared remadv of proven wo<*r5t ������->  result from their use Is quick and n*>  manent.    For sale  at all  d**ufi ���������������<!���������*������  This elegant watch, 1  stem wind and set, fancy I  engraved Soi.ro SiuvEml  cases,' rvi-iss ouaeak-J  teri>, will be sent you  iVREE if you sell! only  53.80 worth of om-beantf-  fully colored andemhoss-  ed T>ost cards at 0 for.toe.  These aro tlie very latest  designs In Views-. JTlonnV  Holiday, Comics, $������;.   The  twifte.se sellers,   .luotr show  them'.nnd take in the money.  Sstirt your nnmo and address,  plainly written, and we will  forward yon a lmckago- flt  cards mid our bijr preinrwa  list. .Don'tdelp.y,forwo-glve  tliis extra present for promptness.: ��������������������������� v,>-yy '���������:.'..-'���������-    yyyyjy  COBJSLT.TCOXDPIilNCO.?; ,  Dept. am ''Toronto, OntJ  Al  Tliis wonderful ' imported .Moving .Pic- ���������  ture Machine with,2 films with 63 Views.A  AH' given free for selling 1U pieces of,  our goods at 10c each. Get .this marvel-*  ous Machino and earn plenty of moriey. V  Write for goods. When sold return $2.40 .���������  nnd we' send Moving Picture. Machine*!  and films with 63 views. FRIEND SOAP.  CO.. Dept. 777, Boston, Mass. AV       Y ���������  ���������m  w  StEH WIND V/ATCH  - yAIJD.BINGA-.- ���������.���������a~:S7*:W������:H������/.-'  Genuine American Watrifi,  Stem y Wind, > Stem .  Set.^|f|  3, X Guaranwwisfj  ���������.;���������'-." ��������������������������� ������������������������������������ ������������������ ��������������������������� i'W'*r'$i  Beautiful   case;  teed y - time  keeper: YalsdA~^������><jj  Rinsr     with;  Spark lin g  Ge'ni. ...-��������� .both  e:iven for sciiui^ 24'-'Jewelry, Koveltles =.t  too each.   Write for Jewelry.   When sol^.y..,...  send U3 S2.40 and we will send;watoh an<lyy wl  ring, fi-fif ScrpCo.. Dept. 780, Soston, "ass.  MOW  IT  HAPPENEDV/VA-V  They were siting on the hotel Vpiazza' ;  'comparing-; notes.' yV.V VA  . "Well, my son-iii:law hasn't spoken an  unkind .word to me for ten years"; said  oneypia. Iady;Y.-..'y A". "X '���������;; -./���������  .. .y.������'X--.y  . "How perfectly lovely!" said the 6tli6i*A  "Is -lie' dmribtv'   Vy..- xY.'.y:.y, x y'Xy.yA  .:������������������ "^o," replied the . first, v smiling     Aat,  bor friend's pleasantry���������:"hof we'Vhaven't  been on speaking-terms: since; 1890,"    '"  xxm  ���������^������������-  inJolcly stopa ooiiRhs, curooooldj, honia  Ai* tnroat and limes. ���������   ���������   ���������  ������5 oento,   ������������������������*      '  ' ���������"   "    '  OHILDREN AND MONEY..  (The Christian Herald.)  My fathor was a minister with six  ohlldron. My mother was toady to ontor  college with hor brothers boforo tlio day  of tbo woman's college. Now that I have  children of my own I nm thankful for  tho thoughtful training which wo , si*  children had. We each bud a small allowance, and at tho oloso of tbo your,  If in our home-made diaries wo eould  show a balance in our favor, tho amount  of monoy wc had saved wan doubled and  placed to our account in tlio savings  bank. Wo thon became tlio proud possessors of a bank book. The habit nf saving, with wiso nuperviniou to provunfc  mluerllnuMii, wakes,all Mm difference between plenty and want In later yearn.  ��������� ��������� ������������**������   Minard's Liniment Ouros Diphtheria.  JU8T TO OE   OUYINO.  Kv*n though radium lias beon reduced  in prW from $3,<inn.00n to $2,000,000 an  i^iui,, llir* \h nc* cxcttM Sat bvjiss &a?  ������������Um "turn t������al|v iui*d it. ������  According to Agassir, the Laurentian  Highlands. Oldest Land in World.  Stretching acrosa, Canada, north of the  St. Ijawrenee^ ������n<l ending in the lxigions  alxmt the somee cf tlio Mississippi, runs  the Laurentian range of y.mountains.  These hills arc really mountains that are  almost worn out, for tliey nre -the oldest  land in America, nnd, according to Agas-  siz, the oldest, in' the world, says the-  Atlantic Monthly. In the days when  there was nothing but water on the face  of the ^lohe, tlieso nioiintiiins cuitne up.���������  a long island of primitive rock with utui-  veretil ocean vhafing against its ahores,  Nono of the other eontincnU bud put in  their appearand"? nt the time America  wn* thiH biokiui! ii]������.  Tho United Stntos bi*gan to co.m& to  light, by  tun .gradual   uplifting  of  this  land to the north and the tiiip-nirancu  of     the tops of tli������ 'AlU'tjlionies, whioh  woro tho next in older. Later, tb������ Itook-  ie������ started up.   Tlio United States grow  south word    from Wisconsin    and westward from the Blue Uidtfc.     .An early  view of tlie eountry would htuvo ahowwl  a large island 'whioh  Is''now' Northern  Wisconsin, und a long, thin tonguo of  tlii������ primitive rock sticking 'down frnm  Oiiimda Into Miinieiotii, mid theso two  growing..'-Stat^w  looking  but   over   tlvo  wutoi'R a������ Mio nuirn beglnnlng-i of mountain ranges ca������t and west.   They wore  waiting for the rwt of tiho United.Status  to appear.  v: .*      ,     ������������������   , , +f>      .  Cat's Long Journey in n Bureau.  A tiny Maltoso cat hnB coraplotod  a trip from Mollnnd, Mich., u tli.*-  tnnoo of 2,500 xniloa, in n drawer ot  n bureau wrapped In Hacking and  Bhlppod by alow frolght.  whon frolght hnndi* oponod tho  buronu tho oat jumped out, nnd although loan ana thin from Its long  trip without food or wntor wna ap-  parontly nivgood tifl ovor nnd diflplay-  od a koon nppotito.���������From tho San  Francisco Chronlolo.   .������ m 0    .... ���������..  ���������  AN OUT-ALL NIQHTER.  (Boston Transcript.)  Slio   (roadIng   novel)���������It  must  have  boon awful  for those poor soldiers to  hear tho sentence, "To bo shot At sun-  rlso."  Ho���������T don't know.   I've boon half shot  at sunrlpc and It wn*n't to bad.  FORTY CENTS A  POUND.  (Cleveland Leader.)  "Say, wlirt In a microtome?"  "A dollruU' Ndenllfic Instrument with  which Mhnvliigs one 1,000th of an Inch  triok can bo cut,"  "Ob, ye������.   Tto* f*lW������w I buy my btoon  ���������t hM OM."  T*ii������ iii a fine, handaome, cloaistonei Violin, highly pbUalied, riolily colorodi  orapleto with ptrinjf brideoi,throi> sat string*, ebony nulftlipeg s, Ion j buw\.  o( whitohoriahair, nndiboc ot rosin. .Everything comploto lent soouraly'  __   ..   ,..._... . ....   _..     -jiyy  paclcoii in a box. - Juat.send) o������ yonr bkid* and a3drb������aVahd ������Kroo tofumA  ���������!n,y 8 .b.������_^?!^I'-PI-l^Py?^.^i^'i^Y'Ketoble Wlle^at sso. a.b  A graniTrVrooily andmif^for woalt ind li^nrocomiithmi"ol'tUe Hood, liadl-  gostton, stomach twublej, conatlpatlon^noTvontrdltordora.^iooaaos of tha llvor aud tclitneyn,  lhourautiira, and Female trouhlois.   Amllct laxatlTw, Grand Tonio and Lifo builder.  Thoy aro.  easy to noil na ���������������ch ouatnmer buyinrf a bixofnlllaLf rom yon, reoolvoi, at tho samo tim%:ainir.or  <n.nov pin, whioh we aand yon witli, tlio-Pillsw Do notmUstheohsnooofynurllfOt.  on't sond any money--Onlyyoiwn*mflrn,nd������adroMf atonoe, and wo will promptJjreon*  ii bPoouAuy luwuny-^-viii]. ;vu,iwiiowiiu.uuiijii,auviivD, unit vru wn. |fKu������,ii,b^y Qaiim  you by mail, pnstpalit, tlie 8 boxovoM.Mllintniltlio.rin8.  Whonoolil, romlt to us tho ^i.COiuut  wa will sond you tills handsomo Violin^ otD^Juafcam lopreaented.  wrlto to-day.  Addrwt   THE DR. MATURIN MEDICINE CO.,  ;,'������������������'.'    Ccpa.     156        TORONTO, osar Xy  EDDY'S  "SILENT" MATCHES  ARE THE MOST MODERN AND PERFECT  A SURE UGE*. THE FIRSt STRIKE  Tlioy make no notao or sputter���������a quiet, steady flame. The match  for tho smoker, tho office nnd th<* home. V   ,    'iVv V'-V  All pood dealers keep thom and Kddy-s Woodenwaroi Plbirfiwaro;  Tubs, Palls nnd Waihboard**.   '���������    ������������������������-���������������������������       ,.- ��������� 'Vi.l;;.Vi yXxX-pXy V^f;..  The E. B. EDDY Co. j Limited,  | '   HiDLL, CANADA:  WW',"'' *  w^iHWmWBUMXMffl  HANDSOME  WATOH  fheE""'"  tuliwLsilw 8������1U0������y Walek ooiUftOM  *3a>o fBOl Da Ml Ibraw yoar aiiin away., U  yon daiira to aaoura a. Watoh. which w kaap Urns  add last wall will be aijiial tn^any JBellttQaU  WilAi sand as your name and addraia immadlata*  x.M  Ray tllaaaiaa. andallUmala waakoonait tliay are  ' - ~ -'---��������� pnriflaraml Invlaoratrir, aOrand  With tho ���������Plliy.we aand  the araatjilood I'nriOaranil Invlgorator, a Grand  Uf Dnlldar. .With tho Pllla.we Mt1  airy to (Wa away with tlio plus  auy to Mil,  Thia la (ha ekaai  I aot talaa It.. _Hand na ynurord  aa  ar  Too-o, and Ufa Dqlldar,  lOattloleiotiawalr; '  thia tuakaa tham t  ���������lallfallma/, Daaat������alaau .  and we will taniT vou the 10 bosai, pout paid,  whan you hava told thera, land un tho money |t.so  and wa will rand yoa     > y  A OEMTS/ or* LKtllKS WATOH A A.  tii* ww day ilia mnnay 1* MMi������lv������d.  W* ere ttWIni tli������������a baautUul Wawtiai to adroitlaa  ������ur Uamadlea, This la a grand opportunity to a****  eura a valuable Wateh without havlnetn apani4  ������ur  can.1.  _.���������.  AndourWatoh laaatam wlndand atas  and not the ehaai* baok wind artlcla (anaV  Aalay. Ail3rata TUX DR. MAYTTKIH UVX.1t ^tiai^ii  fflmm$  mmm-;  ������  THE   CRESTON.   B.C.   REVIEW.  yytx  V������*#*  ?*������ ������*  Nl  ������yfe-v  ifef^M?.*''.'-''?  Avftii|M*;''.-rV':;  Father  Testifies to  Good Effect On  liis Children s Health.  x  ���������I'.y?  Tonic of Early   Morning Air���������Get  'v. Lazy in Bed.  ���������., mmm  RBHf  SDccn  Oil-kSalJ  mm  &  Sim:  im������  m  -j j  WM-:  rf.ts?������.r1?ragKS9.'-*i'. -  ttfilV  er;  ...... &������:  ili^S|y  Is it liarmfiil for childi-en to rise with  the lark, or should they do so in the interests of their health?  ������ In The Daily Mirror of Wednesday, in  .the report of the public inquiry at  'Spring Gardens into the L. C. 0. bylaws regulating the employment of children under fourteen, evidence of witnesses stating tbat early rising is harmful  was given.  Now, at yesterday's adjourned raeet-  -ing of tbe same inquiry, other witnesses  have come forward to say that nothing  is so life-giving for children as early  rising.  This was the opinion of Mr. V. Lep-  pard, a dairyman, qf College Park, Lew-  isham.  "Children would be a great deal better in health," he said, "if they got up  early," and he went on to speak ox his  own children. At one time they constantly required the doctor, who finally advised early lising as a cure. As a result  he took them with him in his cart on,  his morning round.  .From that time they became strong  and healthy, and he believed that if it  had not been for rising early they would  have been dead by now. He also contended that children who got tbe benefit of  the morning air were less liable to fever.  A newsagent bore this out. One boy  who came to him and was supposed to  lie in tbe incipient stage of consumption became robust through the early  lising and the exercise in the fresh air  of the morning.  Another newsagent said that duiing  forty years be had employed 200 boys,  and only one had had ill-health.  The managing director of a well-  known dairy company said that when he  was a visiting manager under the London Council Education Department he  had never heard any complaints from  headmasters tbat boys employed in early  morning work were late or dull.  Mr. Mundella, vice-chairman of tbe  Committee on Wage-Earning Children,  secretary of the National Education Association, and a member of forty-seven  Council Committees, said the trouble in  street trading and in early morning employment was that boys and girls were  out in bad weather, fog and rain, and  went out early without food, so sowing  the seeds of disease.  That, it will be remembered, was the  point of view taken by the doctor consulted by The Daily Mirror with regard  to the evidence published on Wednesday.  , Another doctor, interviewed yesterday,  said: "Early rising in itself is ono of  the best tilings possible for children.  i "Children who lie in bed late acquire  lazy habits of body and brain. A growing child, like a growing plant, wants all  the sunshine and fresh air possible, and  the best way to' get it is to go to bed  early and get up early.  ^ "It is the fact that they get up and  work which makes sentimental people  think early rising a hardship.  i "If a cliild. 4s well fed and well clothed, outdoor work will not hurt it. And,  besides, it is far more likely, when ite  parents are poor, to be both if it earns  wages, too.''.  CATARRH  Her Terrible Experience Shows  How Peruna Should Be in Every  Home f o Prevent Golds.  Mrs. C. S.  Sage rser,  1311 Woodland Ave.,  K a n s as  City, Mo.������  writes:  "1 feel it  a duty to  you and to  others that  may be afflicted like  myself, to  speak f or  Peruna.  "My trouble fl r s t  came after  la gr ippe  e i & h t or  nine years  ago, a gathering in my  head, an d  neuralgia. I  su ft e r e d  most all the  time. My  nose, ears  and e,y e 3  were badly  affected   for  the last two years. I think from your  description of internal catarrh that X  must have had that also. I suffered  very severely.  "Nothing eve* relieved me like Peruna. It keeps me from taking cold.  "With the exception of some deafness I am feeling perfectly cured. I  am forty-six years old.  "I feel that words are inadequate to  express my praise for Peruna."  Catarrh in Bad Form.  Mrs. Jennie Barling, "B. F. D. 1,  Smyrna Mills, Maine, .writes: '1 was  unable to do my work for four years,  as I had catarrh in a bad form. I  coughed incessantly, and got so weak  and was confined to my bed.  "Peruna came to my relief and by  faithfully using it, X am able to do my  work- Peruna is the best medicine that  I ever took."  Mrs. C. S. Sagersei*.  '!M&  ������ SOMETHING.  - Briggs���������T have made a will leaving my  brain to the 'hospital, and just got an  acknowledgment from the authorities.  ; Lotty���������Were thoy pleased?  v Briggs���������They wrote that every little was tbe wedding ring.���������Bever  helps.���������American Family Journal. pondence Philadelphia Kecord.  Sweets for Children.  They ere good.  And tliey aie bad.  That mean* use disiiction.- '  They should no*; be given between  "meals.  Sucking at candy is a simply muider-  ous indulgence.  A bonbon given at desseit harms no  hculthv child.  A sweet fruit makes a delicious' part  of the breakfast.  3lilk or cream, but not much sugar,  is given with the breakfast cereal.  lioney on bread is a delicious item for  breakfast, supper, dinner dessert, or, if  necessary, a half-way-between-mcals  tieat.  However, if cliidlren are healthy aud  have good, regular meals, they should  need little except water between ineals.  ������ ������������  Long Lost Wedding Ring  Recovered.  Mrs. ltuby -Hayes again is in possession  of her wedding ring, which she lost 25  years ago.  Immediately after her marriage she  lost the ring, which was recovered five  years later, only to be lost a second time  within'a short time, yesterday her husband was repairing tbo trough in hia  yard, and digging up a spadeful of dirt  be saw a shining article, which lie found  Beverly   corres-  Chocolate Mousse���������Set e bowl containing a quart of cream within a larger one  holding fine cracked ice and whip to a  light froth. Scrape fine one ounce of  chocolate and cook in a small saucepan  o**.cr the firo with three tablespoonfulrf of  sugar and one of boiling water until  smooth and glossy. Add a scant cup of  sugar and tbe whip^sc-d cream, stir gently  until all the ingredients are well mixed  and then turn into a three-quart mold,  which should be packed in ice and salt.  Throw a piece of carpet over the tub  and set in a cool place for three or four  hours. It must not be stirred until ready  to take up, else the soft mossy  '("mousse") appearance will be destroyed. This will make enough to serve 12  persons. Serve in dainty cups of china  and glass. If flavoring is desired a mixture of vanilla and cinnamon in considered best. This is the flavoring the Mexicans always use with their preparations  of chocolate.  Cranberry Marmalade���������Wash three  quarts of cranberries, barely cover with  water and cook until the berries are tender. Press through a sieve and add to  this juice and pulp six pounds of warm  sugar, two pounds of seeded and chopped  raisins and four large, very clean oranges. The oranges bhould be minced  fine, thus using skin and pulp, but the  seeds should be picked out. Cook until  thick and turn into glass*jars. The orange skins must be cooked until thoroughly tender.  Fried Chicken���������Chicken may be the  piece de resistance. Procure -young,  plump broilers. Cut into pieces, wash  and leave them m 9alt water while a half  pound of fat salt pork is cooked in a spider until the grease is all fried out. Remove the pork crisps, wipe the chicken  dry with a soft cloth, sprinkle with pepper, roll in flour and fry slowly in the  pork until a delicate brown  An older  fowi  steaming before frying.  needs parboiling  BBSBSSssaaa  A New Laxative ~������  ���������the best known to modern medloino  the activo principle which makes  VJ������  '���������"���������'���������"J'"'''''''*';'���������;-!* - '  ���������"te.* ���������������������������  'f, i,',,v*'*f  AiwS>v:  T'v.'i!M*i''"'-  fWA'X  co much better than ordinary physics.   While thoroughly effective, they never  8    gripe, purge or causo nausoa, and nover lose their effectiveness.   One of,the  AVbMVofthoNA-DRU^COllne. ' J  . V 2Bc ������ box.   If your druggist has not yet stocked them, send 2So. and we  '^llVmaU'^m. ���������V'V"I"'A'',"-Y;'';:"���������"���������'"'' ��������� "y23'  KaUanal Drue and Cftamteal Company of Canada, Limited,   ���������    ��������� '������������������'.��������� Montreal,  ��������� "������*���������*-*������* "���������' ' ,**"*' n wiih iniif^wa���������^MiaB������������������a������������������a���������  Cream of Wheat with Bananas���������When  a. quart of cream of wheat is ready to  serve quickly, chop five bananas, sweeten with a little confectioner's sugar, add  a teaspoon of lemon juice and pass  through a sieve. Serve this with'tbe  wheat, with or without cream.  Baked Hamburg with Bacon���������Put two  or three slices of bacon in a baking dish.  Put over this chopped raw meat, season  with suet, pepper and mustard, with a  little onion juice; add a little more bacon on top. Bake in a moderate oven an  hour. Then brown one tablespoonful of  flour, and the juice of a Lemon and one  tablespoonful of currant jelly. Pour this  around, the meat and bake ten minutes  longer.  Apple Omelet���������Stew six large apples.  Beat very smooth while hot, adding one  tablespoonful of buter, six tablespoonfuls of sugar, a grating' of nutmeg anu  one-half teaspoonful of rose extract.  When entirely cold add four eggs, beaten very light, whites and yokes separately. - First add the yolks, then the  whites, and put in a deep dish, which has  been warmed and buttered. Bake in a  moderate oven to a delicate brown.  Sweet Potato and Uyster Croquettes���������  To two' cupfuls of cold mashed sweet, potatoes add one cupful of oysters which  have been cut in pieces and one cupful  of sweet milk. Stir in two well-beaten  eggs, one teaspoonful of sugar, one-half  teaspoonful of salt and a.'dash of cayenne. Form into balls, roll in beaten  egg, then in crumbs, and fry in deep fat.  . *  Creamed Oysters and tfish���������One cup  white sauce, two cups "old flaked fish,  ono large cup of oysters. Butter a baking dish, put in layers of flah and oysters (season with salt and pepper), then  white sauce. Cover with cracker or  bread crumbs and bake until a rich  brown.  mm  Pink Eye, CpltootlCt  Shlpplna Fever,  ���������nd Catarrhal rever.  Sura euro and ponttlvo rr������ventlvo, no matter how Jiornoa nt any bbo nro  * ���������-��������� - r-���������-"   -��������� -������--  acta on tlio Wood and  Infected or "exposed."   liquid, given on tha tongue, acta on the Wood and  Glnadtf, oxpelfl tha polsonona germs (rom tho body. Cures Distemper m Dogi  , A and Sheep, and Cholera In Poultry. Lament Bellini! live stock romody, Cures  LXb Grippe among human belntra and ia a fine kidney remedy,   '���������-A ��������������� -  bottle i 00 end Hi n dozen,  Cut thia out. Keep it. Show,it to yi  , who will oat U for you.   Proa Dobklet,   DUtomper, Caiinnn and  joo and Si a  you i- driiasliti       __       _ i Curca."  SPOHN MEDICAL CO* CMaU$MjlMeleri>tooUla, 0QSIICN, IND,,.Ul%A  WM*������i-'W������j������-������������ia������-aa'a������aaaj  !'*&*&���������'#  l/-^J  Mr. John  TyrrelS  TREE GROWING.  forestry  Branch  Will Give  Advic  and Seed.  ''It was in the latter end of vhe  year 1903 that a nasty itch came  through my skin, and I scratched -t  until I tore the flesh. 1 tried several  ointments to no effect. I went to a  skin hospital. They advised me to  ga to ths Hospital, but I refused. I could not sleep with iho  const*-a'u itch. I was that wny uniil  on o ' about the month of January, jfl  Ono ay I chanced to see in the papers B  a ca ,e like mine, but I j?ave it no g|  creujnco. At last I said, ' A will try gl  th< Cutioura Remedies.' With -he -  fir:':���������';��������� wash and Cuticura O ini^nent I  u_--d, I found their effects. I got  ono box of tho Ointment more, and  in less than one week tho s'cin was all  right, and left no traces after it. I  have not had a return of the same  since, and I shall always prai3e tho  Cuticura Remedies as beins the  means of my cure."  (Signed)  Joxx TthbelIj,  04. {Scotland lload, Liverpool.  In a further letter Mr. Tyrrell a$ds:  "The first  appearance of my 6kin 13  eczema was a ourning itch which X jj]  tore and left my body, legs and arms  one mass of sores.    It caused sleepless nights, but now I can sleep as  well as ever."  (Tttictira^  Soap aad Ointment  ���������ro sold by druggists everywhere, potter Drue  A Ciem. Corp, Sole Props, Boston. Mass.  Moiled tree. Cuticura Book oa skin diseases.  h'.lOOv  riila flNEi Atrf.ntP,^B,f}\o)coim\ticit\Viir>-o\, roop rilftlit**, polUhoil walnut ftfjok  ivlni*- nil allot ih' d&r*"^'ilK^tJ>,,i������i������Ii.t '.������:������������J������. 'i'11 blr*!*. iiqiii.rrola, oto.. Boya, tM.n U the  ilff  te  iViv.y'..-1,*  fe.l'v'>������ Y������  V>ws:������r.';vi  J-'r.i.-W'J  f,;%?,i'.*'*wi!i  ii-,ioOvii)8 mi mon ni'uarcn wmi u.uiicioiiiio.co to um bir<li<,ii(i\iirrolii,olc. J10VB, tliin IJ tlio  hoan"AlrUKIfl imwlo, ������vn������l-.wonWolt to yoii PUBIl for miUlmr 6 buxom, only, iif.nr. Mutnrln'ij  l'amau i VoiiUtablo l'lUn, tit una. a hnv. Tho������e IMll* nro tho heat lunioiljr known In all cuioo nt  woftltiiinllmpuroWood.lnilluoitlou^itotiiaoUtioiiblo^^oiititlliatloii.iiurviJuiKUaoaaou^liouma'  Aui't-5- ,,'u ,Vtf(jnd yonr nnntn nivl adtlrois plainly wHttan, and wa will hoi������1 yin 8 bowoa ol onr Till i  and B Fftiioy 1'lna tn ulvo awiy. in n. p.'omliim, with tiiteir hox n'lhl, ..\VIi������m you imvo sold tho ti  linxoi.nonil ii.Uliomonft/ea.U^iuil wo will. Immediately, nmid ynu thin Imuitaomo Air Jlllln.  Wo CO uotjtult   fttiy Eiunoy tiofori* tho I'llln a.o i*olU nnd wotufcolwioX whnt you cannot noil.  . t.j.:  ��������� jJtttiMBE-DB. inUWli MEDICIHE CO., Oopti 57  IMfc Out,  Tho Royo Lamp Is A li!������Hv tirade tamp, ������old nt a low prico.  Tliata a-n lAinn* tli-vt o<>tt ipoi-a, biitth������r������ In tin letter Innw inmla nt any  prina. Onmtruotoil of anlld lirniat nirVfil pl������tad--eaiili> kept oWn;an  oT-inment t* a*iy Mum In ������.ny lioiiie, 'Ttiata (a nothing known to iti* net  of Ump-twOtlnj thi* ran add lo tha tw'no <>t tha 11AYO lawn.aa a, llgbt-  H������Ur ������tav(A������. Rvew dealer afiryvrhara, If uot at yotiri. writa for da*  aoriptWa olr������iil%rtn the ������i*ara������i,ik'*������o'jiu. ,    ..    ������  Th<* fmfwirlaI OII Company, Llinltod.  Apple-Orange Alarmaladc���������One-lmll  peck of apples cut in small pieces without peeling. Barely cover with water and  cook until soft. l������cel just tho yellow  rind from three oranges, then remove  the white part artd put the yellow peel  and'oranges, through'the grinder. Add  this to the strained apple juhco and measure beforo boiling. Bpi.1'30 minutes and  add same quantity of sugar as measured  liquid and boil hard for five minutes ov  until it drops thick from a spoon. Tldo  wil maka about twenty glasses. A  ��������� '���������������<>'    . ���������"-  EFFECT OF COMET.  Government  Rbport 8ay������  . Wandorer  Left Oosmical  Dust Behind.  As; soon as It was ''certain that Halley's comet would , pass between the  earth and the iruih, and the earth itself,,  pass through tho tail or close to it, ex-  toDBlv<i preparations wore mado by the  government for observing any phenomena tliat might result. The 'rcaulta of,  these observation** ara Included In a report by W. J. Humphreys of the Hydro-  graphic office.   In his report ho saysi  ABtronomioal obsfirvatorion, some occupied only thU partloiilrir mirpoae  w������tched for the transit across the nun,  whllo uiagnotio obsurvatprlcs secured  special records. In addition to this, Professor Willis L.AM<joro, cltlof of tho United States weather buronu, flont a circular letter to some 200 meteorological  statioiuiu the United States and the  West Indies, ntl'ltip* that ilpcclal obter*  Vatlowi bo takon of auroral displayn,  mnteorlo tralln, BlRhop'a ring, color ot  the nun and nicy, twilight phenomonn,  luminous clouds,uodlacal light, gogerti-  eholn, nnlhr and lunar linlon, and coron-  as, "and ttfl oth<*r nppparancoa. that may  ���������com uuHtunl and worth noting."  Tha re������u1ti, io far an reported, are  u followst  1. Moderate inn</������i>L!c iIIwIujIjudcm  and rather feeble, auroraH, were ohocrv*  ������d, but it awmis probablo that,thcy were  connnctod witht a large huh spot that  appeared about the mmo time, rather  than tho comot.  ������. 2*To it Aii* oi ite -iKf'.fr-r *!������t, *wm  Bfiftln#t fit* awn during Iti tranalt. Thtra  is, then in the head or nucleus of tbis  comet no large opaque single mass, but  beyond thie, transit observations told  little.  3. About 10 per cent, of the meteorological stations iu the United States reported solar haloe, coronas, parhelia, or  other marked optical phenomena. Similar appearances were also seen in some  parts of Europe. In several cases tbe  rings and tbe twilight phenomena closely resembled those seen after the eruptions of Kragato and Mont Pele.  "The most that we can say/'" the re-  ������J������/.  V     ������UW*, MO      V..M.V      ~..\r      .UU.C.  ^      VCH     i^X Z  a perceptible amount of cosmical dust  in the" earth's atmosphere."   ������������������������������������������   -    -������������������  FIRE.   >  (Montreal   Star).  When  you go to  bed at night.  Ana you've scarce put out the light,  So It seems.  There's a clang that breaks the hush,  There's a flurlsh; there's a rush  In  your dreams.  Through the window there's a glow,  People running to and fro!  Ever nisher  Grows the din and flows the Bmoke  And you whisper as you choke:  "There's  a  fire!"  When you settle down to work  (Knowing well you mustn't shirk  Even though  You are sleepy and you're tired,  For you'll jolly well be fired  If you (ro.  Then there comes the office boy.  On his face a fearful joy,  And he's spryer  As he tells you with a grlh:  (linowing well the funk you're In):  "There's a fire!"  i  When you sent yourself at tea,  And the business cares you flee,  Seeking rest;  When you notico not Time's flight,  While you sup and while you bite,  Then���������I'm blest!  If the flro reels don't go by,  And the clangor and the cry  KlHts hisher.  Thcr the faces all look blank.  Served and  servers loses their rank,  There's a flro!  Moral:, If a fearful fate you'd flee.  Be a mermaid in the sea!  Why not grow your own maple and  ash trees for yourself, if you want to  .make forest plantations, or even' to  plant shade trees? Anyone who has had  any experience in gardening can do t?his  without difficulty and the trees, when  tliey come to be planted, will not have  to meet the risk of a long journey by  railway and possible delays which may  injure, or even kill them. Tue Forestry  Branch of thp Department of the Interior will gladly give advice in the  matter, and even send tbe seed free, as  long as their supply holds out.  This recommendation is made in the  annual report of the Superintendent of  Forestry, which forms part of the an-  uual report of the Department of the  Interior, lately issued.  One caution must, however, be given.  The seed used should always, if possible,  be tbat taken from trees grown in tlie  Canadian Northwest. Seed obtained from  the eastern provinces of the Dominion,  or even from the prairie states, cannot  be depended on to produce good, hardy  trees.  A reoent experience of tbe Forestry  Branch gives good evidence of this. In  1906 the crop of Manitoba maple seed  was a failure throughout the Canadian  prairie provinces. The supply of seed for  sowing the following spring had to be  obtained from Dakota, and this was  duly sown in the spring of 1907.  Trees which sprang from this seed  were sent out in the spring of 1908, and  many reports have been subsequently  received of these having been badly  "winter-killed." In some cases tlie entire tree, roots and top, was killed during the severe weather; sometimes only  the tops were killed.  Usually the Manitoba maple has been  found a hardy tree in almost every part  of the West, that so many have died  in this case is doubtless due to the  fact that the seed from which tliey  originated was obtained from regions  farther south. Some years ago the  Branch had a similar, though not so disastrous, experience with, elm seed obtained in the east. Sometimes, of course,  when the supply of western seed fails,  seed from the east must be used even  with, the accompanying risk of failure.  The work of the Branch in the free  distribution of trees continues to develop. The number of. trees sent out from  the Indian Head nursery has for several  years remained practically stationary at  about two and a half million annually.  The capacity of the nursery has been almost, if not quite, reached, and if trees  are to be distributed in greater numbers either the present nursery must  be enlarged or new ones will have to  be established.  The number of applicants for trees has  considerably increased, namely, from 2,-  010 in 1900 to 3,173, in 1910 (nearly 60  per cent.) At the same time the average  number of trees to each applicant has  bad to be cut down; in 1908 the average  number of trees sent to eaeh was 1,400?  but in 1910 only 800 could be sent tot  each applicant. In 1909 the number of  new applications received was 2,235; in  1910 the number of these was 3,832.  Many other interesting facts regarding this and other aspects of the forestry work of tihe Dominion ForeBt Service are given in the report mentioned.  Copies may be had free of charge on application to R. H. Campbell, Superinten-  - ��������� ���������      m > m ���������      ���������    ���������  BIBLE AND ALMANAC.  INTAINS  During Chacge of Life, \.  says Mrs. Chas. Barclay  Graniteville, Vt ��������� "I -was passing'1  through the Changeof life andsoSersd  from neevonsness  andotherannoying  symptoms,  and I  ess. truly say that.  LydiaE.Pinkham's*  vegetable  Com-,  pound has proved-  worth   mountaino  of gold to me, as it  restored my health  and strength.   I  never forget to tell  my  friends what  __       _   -IiydiaE. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound has done for me  during this trying period. Complete  restoration to health means so much  to me that for the sake of other suffering women I aea willing to make my  trouble public so you may publish  this letter."���������Mes. Ciias. Babclay,  B.F.D.,Grardteviile, Yt.  No other medicine for woH'sn's ills  has received such wide-spread and unqualified endorsement,  if o other mod-,  icine we know of has such a rai ord -  of cures of female ills as has Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.  Por more than 30 years it,has been  curing female complaints such as  inflammation, ulceration, local weaknesses, fibroid tumors, irregularities*  periodic pains, backache, indigestion,  and nervous prostration, ana it ,Li  nnequalled for carrying women saiV!/  through the period of change of liis.  It costs but little to try VLyuia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and,  as Mrs. Barclaysays,it is "worth moxw*  tains of gold   ta suffering women.  A girl of 20,is ever so much older than  a boy of the. same age."A "Sure. I know  a:girl of 20 whoso family UlbUj shows  that Bhe was born in 1880,"--Oleyeland  Leader.       y'yV  ���������ur1., :������������������:, ,li:ir:,i:J:|l:::::,rriA''j": :VM: ,.:,:itir.'~7f3.  IC  31  Choosing  Christmas Gifts  U poMiblo with ��������� VRYWE"  Catalogue. Yon ean select  suitable ({ill articles lust as  ���������ntfttaotorily at by vliltlng our  ���������tore. ���������".'..;:  ���������L We ituarantee *a(e delivery  ���������pay all postal and express  icharier*--and immediately refund the money if rfooda an not  vathtaotory.  Send for Catalogue S  at onoe and aave all unncceiiary  worry.  IC  3HC  RYRIE BROS. LIMITED  Diamond Marohanta, dewalara  134-138 VONQI ST.     ���������      TORONTO \ I  IIarrv fUni-a,        I I  ���������Tr<������c   Ji  u  II  Jam. Rvaia,  17������*U������nt.  &v,-  IC  Revised Version of the Story of the  Symbolic Pack of Cards.  A private soldier named llivhuid L<*e  wiih taken before tho Magistrate at Glasgow, Scotland, for playing carda during  divine sorvicc, A seigeani eammmuteii  the soldicis at tin* church, and whei? the  p.iiiKiii hud riHid th<* prayeis ho took; tlio  text. Those who had Bibles 'took tlieni  out, In:*, this particular sold'.or Iuul uci-  t!i*i' Bible hor prayer book, but pulled  out a 'Kick of caids and sprt'iul thom ho-  tbic him. Seeing this, the *cigi>!tiu told  him to put tip the v.iiUh, n* n place, of  wniship was no place for them, 'tin* re-  iiiiwk utU'actwi tlu' nt ten tin n of t!ic con  hii'.blo, and art iticluud ij.>o (\U\ iur, put  up the''Cards when told to do so h������ wiii  Ukiut bafore the beak.  .'���������What,U"the charge*!" askoid the lint-  glsti'.tte.  ''I'l'iymg cards iu cluncli."  "Oiii you offw any e::cusu for your  'iioiuhiotv"   demanded   the    .iiingi*tiMt.e.  "What have you to say for 'y.iuivw.fVf'.  A Vl have been," .'answered the soldier,  "nbout six "-'week's   on   the  iiurch,  iuul  having neither Bible, nor Common Prayer  Book have boon'ainusing*,'myself  with  .tracing some ruHemhluiicc in a pack of  curds,, and have found in lliem an u<-  niiuiac abo."  "'Indeed!" . explain:*!]   the   nugistvatft.  '-'Explain.yutirsoif.".'  Spreading out tlm .card* bofuro him,  the soldier began:  '������������������When I hoc tho ace it iviitlmh me  <-bat.there is but one God.   The dniicc iw-  iiiindu   me of the Father und the Soni  Xao'trey recalls Fathor, Son and Holy  ^lin.st,   When I nee ths four It rt-miiidti  nm of. the  four cvatigollatu,  Matthew,  Mailc, Luke mulViolin.   When I ecs-'th������  fivo it inmiiuU nio ot' tha w.i������-������ virgin*'  that tiimiuoil their lamps. 'Thero wero  ton in nil, but the five foolish onc.i wore  olttit oul, leaving only tho five.   When 1  hoc tho  six It recall* thu six  days in  \vhY������h wore iiiiulo huavtui and c,\vtli, and  the Hnveii rcmlniU nie of tho seventh da^,  on which Clod mated from THi work anil  liullow������d it,   When I sou thi! eight  it  rt'inlmlH in ti of the night riglilcoin pi*r.  nun* who wote *uv������d when <jod di;>lioy-  ed  tlie world, Xoah nnd  IiIh  wife, bi������  three noun timl tlioir wlvon,   Tlio nine  rrtuliiiln m������ of tho'ninn lopoin thut wero  ('l^iiiHod  hy  our  Siivlour,  llinrii  boin1!  ninn out   of  ton   that  never  retiiruea  tlmnkH/   Wlmn 1 *p������ tlio.ftiii It vniitiiidn,  mc ������f the Tun   CoinniumliiUMiU   whieli  <!nil liiiml'ul down to "Moicii. on Uhlan of  hi one,   When T ������������������ the kin if it. iniuimU  nu- nf King fiolonion, the wlaoat man  thnt over Hvoil.   Tho qin*ou r������MiilmU it'll*  of tlie Queen of Shohn, who viftitcd hhif,  nud who brnu-L-ht with har fifty hoy������ and  fifty girl* all dre*������������4 aa boya. to Mtu If  Klti/r  tfnlrtmnn   ������*rtiild   lull   which  tbe* girte washed to tbe elboWB, the boya  to the wrists, so that was easy/  "Very good indeed for the Bible/' re",  marked the magistmte. "What rescm-"  blance have you traced to the almanicl'J.  "The four "suits are the four seasonal  The thirteen .cards in eich suit aie the  weeks in a quarter. The fif-.y-two caiUa  in the pack arc tho week* in a yc*r������  Tho twelve picture cards are the twelve  months, and tha total number of pip., oif  the cards in the pack are 305. waich is  the number of days in a year." i  "Very good.' 'observed th? niagistiata.  "1 perceive tbat there is one card yon  have overlooked, and that i* the kn ivc.  Qf whom or ������*bat d-oes that reniinA  youT"     '  "At  present  of   the   constable     t.'iat  brought nie here," was the prompt rep'^,  and  the  prisoner   was  immediately. ti'J}-  charged. 'A -       t  ���������     ,   . ..���������������������������  f  THE   SLAUGHTER   OF   THE   !N^  NO-JENTS.  Figures do not lie, *nd those gathered  tell of an i'lfant mortality,, that is as  astonishing a& it is shocking. SLatiattc-i  inaued by the -New York Milk CouiniiaP  bion show that theie aie in the Island of  JIanhattan alone 12,5000 habicc whose  mothers,, either because of hungar. weakness, employment'or**some other cjiuHy  dUtrcs.-������in4y leflaon, are unable to imriie  thorn. Tiiosc-habk������ need help. V Tlie J  are sickly, feeble,and delicttc. 0/ the  123,433 babies born in New Voi'k ift  1H01", otie-eighlh ^'cd under twelve  mouths. Thn slaughter of,'.'the inno-  c������mts loaohoB fearful proportions duriui;  tin* hot (suin'inor mounts when, attuuu-J,  the death hnivt'gt i& 3,000 per iiiimtlu  These were the figures of July, 100S. ''  . In addition to tin* luMl.'ignoriuipi*,  jioverty and adulterate-d food contribute  to the gi'iiurardi-itret''*. Immigraut mth  thui'-i burn und raised in the proviuMjt,..  of Kinmy Italy, or spacious llussia, jut*."  nt a Ioms when huddled together 'in/  ciowdcd teiii'iniiiitg where, in accordant!  with discoveries mado at the recent ���������������*���������������  mis, ns inatty i*.������ .150 person*'lir<* in on������  linusc,  Tho report   of   the  Tcix'incut  JTouqa  JX-partiiiPiit for the quarter end'n^. ���������Iitn,.* .  ao laat your, ��������� nt'u.tci'si  thut there iite':m-  Manhattan 118,211, llving-.iooiiis ui tcno-  uicnt  hoiiHiifl  without adequate J light, ,  and 30,825 without wlndowa.   It IV* "not  '���������wise to juggloAwith  figiireH, but  from  vvjiut  is  known,''bf  iiouj.jifHtioii  iu  New ;  York an it vcriige of three A children; forv  each 'dark roaiit would bo it coh*crvatiTO  criti'niftteV   Th������ would yforcatltci-cianchiilii  iiun that,thevi;'arc to-day.485,ir������������ tdill-;  drcn  deprlvtfil" of air and, light iu the  largciit    und���������..��������� rkhest. city   In Americ.t.l  Adulterated food is another .''factor; which V  linn to lit* con**idcroil.���������-ilyinan Slruuiky,'  in The Christian llornld.      -  ���������..���������; .<���������������.������    .  .  Prom a baeholorV jiolnt or' vii*������v. wli'm '  a baliy imt't crying t?������������ro must be snmc-  tliin������ the matter with it. ,A '  FREE TO YOU  y^'������,->.,\*i:i.*y >  yyXii-'X   -:i.x ���������  WI     *������>"'*;       r"������Mf������������n        a-.r.aiat twit        TW4IWII        WftJTO  l which.  Solomon ������ent for watar for thmn  a bast valuei  ^aWlien.ijuw  .jjrtMliwIiijj  _ _ ijcoratuu  tht vary }Mtm\  f������"  _, m,, ������t������ tor ioc. tfeii ft*i.oo wnii  ������nr|n "��������������������� ** th*** Ann ftramnliima.   You can    Jama.  You can  Mil uiotn tn an hour or two. nut don't (i������nay������  for w������ jrJ**������ ���������wTaEtra iireihlurn.ior ijroiiirpt*  Ui  ... m. 4l������vahdw������   .    .  frlta.  will Mud ynff-A  wdi and so* tha peajpr^mlnmn  ^MMMHillHMIWMiaMaMaiHMMIP^  Ott  t*|jjJ||||Wj^  i^m^tsxy  :':k*iJ:ix������^j;MAtASi:XA:iA'.  ���������Mi\f-i\,i'���������;>���������.���������  ���������jtmn^^Li  ''���������-'I1- x  immmimmimmim.  r\:xxxy^m������m  in''"'   '"��������� iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii .'>  THE CRBSTOJN  RKVIEW  ���������ff.v  THE  CANADIAN   BANK  OF COMMERCE '  ������!ft  EDMUND WALKER,   C.V.O..   LLC,   D. C. L���������  PRESIDENT  ALEXANDER  LAIRS,   C=v="L MAN^c^n  *AD-U? CAPITAL, $ 10,000,000     HlSERVE RIND, $6,000,000  BANK MONEY ORDERS  ������re safe, cheap and convenient.   They aro payable free of charge  at all banks in Canada (except in tho Ai ukoh L-is-.net).  The Mdney Orders issued by this Bank are also paynble free of  charge in the principal cities of the United States, and at the  a0#   rate of $4-90 to the ������ sterling in Groat BriUm and Ircbif-d. v  .They <an be obtained at anv office of the bank on aptficaiica.  PEROT B. FOWLER, MANAGEROBESTON EBANOII  V  Special Christmas Bo  DRAFT   AND    BOTTLED  Ask for It at the Hotels  Manufacturers of tbe  famous   *������ N. B. C."  Bavarian etyle        \  .4s**" ���������*���������*������������������  Nelson  "9  ftl&fl  ���������w m. Gosneii  Muunger.  <*���������*,  $50    REWARD  Fifty dollars reward "Will be paid  to the Derson or persons who ���������will fur  nish the necessary information .to effect  a conviction of the party or parties  who broke down and destroyed twelve  of my apple trees at iny ranch on Block  12, in September last.  John Morgan  Mtrsiu ���������Miss Johnson is prepared to  taken limited number of pupils for  tuition in music. For terms apply to  J. K. Johnson, residence on Victoria  Avenue  A $45 Stook Saddle rallie -will tako  plnco in a tew days at Sam Hatfield's  pool rooms.    Have yon got n ticket?  Tke Creston ^evieffe  3������  sessft'Mwcwftioc-:  Fttfctfelied. every   Friday at Oeetoa, British Columbia, by the Orestoa Pub-  \inhTSi������ Co., at their office, Float Street, Orestoa.  J. BL Johnson   -   Manager.  ���������i  Ralph Q. Scruton  Editor.  ���������Ssbssssp&oa, ������2 00 a year, in advance,  30-Day Notices, $5;  60, $7.50; 90, $10  I  ������  ^9  peciai  ������  >  tiss acknowledged advo-rtisias medium of tbe Oreston valley, cir-  ocla*iag in over one thousand homes throughout the Creston district. Our  oobuasa are open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Cou-  ttribmtionB muBt be brief, written on one side of the paper only and signed., uot  ne������������Marily for publication, but as evidence of good faith. "We invito support  in ������*a*r endeavours to increase the usefulness of the Review by bringing in your  aahrtirtisesasets, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers as to  Aoa-xvoeipt of paper will be promptly attended to. Address all cooimunica-  taoae te tbe editor  EXPRESS COMPANIES MUST TRIM RATES  Whilst the Creston Board of Trade have been taking  up the question of rates with the Express Co., from the  local view point and with regard to fruit rates from Creston  only, various business organizations throughout the country  have been agitating sucessfully for an inquiry into Express  rates in general. As the result of investigation, the Express  companies have been considerabh* shaken up. Among  the allegations made were statements that these transport  companies were in the habit of padding their expenses, thus  reducing the profits artificially, and enabling them to argue  these apparent small returns on their watered capital, as an  excuse for the extortionate rates.  As the result of investigation, the Railway Commission  has ruled that Express rates are too high throughout the  Dominion, and the companies have been   given  one  month  rr������    -n7l������"fr*4>cV������  ->-������cl"CSQ. I"2.t������ SchsdlllsS for   the ������Lrvr*rOVSI    O*    i'ii*3  Commission.  The news of this energetic action by the Commission  ���������will be greeted with a chorus of approval by the burdened  fruit growers of the Creston Valley. The Growers Association, Farmers Institute and Board of Trade should take the  necessary steps by means of suitable resolutions, to express  their approval of such action, and press upon the Commissioners the necessity of particularly scrutinizing those sections  of the new tariff relating to the rates between B. C. and the  Prairie points, with a view to the Canadian Companies being  compelled to assist the growers of British Columbia and the  consumers of Canada, from whom they receive their charters,  by quoting to all points, rates ut least as favorable as those  granted by American Roads to our competitors in the U.S.  The Canadian markets belong, by every right, to the  Canadian growers, and the Canadian Express Companies  anust be called upon to do their share towards helping the  growers to get and to hold them.  <������*'  *  S  ^  l  I  ������  s  ffl {FX6fi0ilf������8> HfSti-O'MS)  CURES CATARRH, ASTHMA,  Bronchitis, Croup. Coughs aad Cc!&. a  monev back.    ir������*~. -?ja������it meiaseacse a**/  Starbeg & Co.  Wholesale  Provisions,   Produce*   Fruit  General CommiMlon Merohanta  NELSON        - B. C.  m  x&  Creston  Motel  %  We are offering for Sale at 20 per  cetit Discount our Beautiful Stock  of China. This is not old stock,  but new and up-to-date China of  the best quality.  Discount is good for Ten Days only  from 6th to 15th January  I Creston Drug & Book Co, t  ShB^*BBES^&������&S^<1    Start off 1915  by smoking cigars that give  you pleasure with every puff.  You will never waste any of  Your Cigar Honey  if it is spent for our brands.     v  You'll find our cigars of even  quality and ev^ry one tbo best  value for your money tbat ib is  possible to obtain  I 1 he Leading  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  Our   Guests  Call  cAgain  OU will make no mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men "w ill substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  ���������AM  'J "iP?>5������3!  'ft  ",m  ,,,r-'!i,*|vj  <* ,1H/������mj to;  w  Mm  vfl&i  ���������y&������  MM  ���������#8-VI'  S. POOLE  Prop.  RABELLI  |THE    CRESTCN   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes made to Order  A Speciality "  For Sale.���������tots G, 7, 8, 9 and 10, Block  3, Dow's Addition.' Send offer to owner, Mrs"W.."Wilson, 551 iFifthStreet,  Brandon,'���������Manitoba. A  OUR  MOVING  DAY  The House Mover is getting in hi* fell work,���������it being  *' Moving Day," at the Review office. Before our next  issu* is out, we shall, all well, be safely housed on the lot  near to the Drug Store, where���������when the offices and front  have been added to the building���������Creston will possess a  newspaper office worthy of the town.  The Creston Review, in spite of the breakdowns incident to all machine productions, has always appeared on  time, and we hope our patrons will not be too hard on us  ���������who are but mortal, and printers at that���������if wc are late  next issue, owing to any unexpected hitch in the moving.  In the meantime, from breakdowns, snags and jumps,  all misadventures stumps and bumps, good Lord deliver us!  iy the Croston!  Book Store, Oreston  Dinner Sot, 113 pieces, $7.75.���������C.C S.  For Rent.-���������100 noros of laud suitable  flitr Dairy, Poultry nnd Hor Farmlnj**  munted within \% miles of five lar^o  Minos. House. Barn, oto. Ensy terms  Apply O. P, Hill. Hillorest Mines, Alberta. IC-tf  ifi- r.rs.-.T1 r:i"'*:^,i ,::.i..'ii-,   -, ,   y      ; ���������;,���������;"���������;.���������;;��������� y s,.:ssss  SEND IN YOim  ubscription  BKMJmm.iMj,utM������mmnjt^mana<t Hang  M. IR. Bean?  CRANBROOK - B.C. ti  ���������uakn  Thi  Funeral Director  ���������    ; ; - ���������  Turbans, Hats nnd Bonnets in tho  Latent Styles.   Fancy Mounts  Plumes nnd ITlowors in  nil the now Winter  Shades  Children's wool ond bearskin hoodi,  jackets, mitts, rIovgb, ovornllB, oto.  in groat vnrioty.        >  MRS. M. YOUNG  Millinery and Fnuoy. Stcro  Fourth Street, Croston, B.C.  If You, Like to Drive  you nnn indulge yourself by encnging a  team from tbis livery stable for as lonj?  and ns shore a timo as you desire.  This Livery Stable  is also prep'ired to seut n carrifiRe lo  meet trains, tn take yon sboppiiiR or call-  iuR, or to convoy you to any Juno wed-  dings you wish to attend.  Cameron Bros.  CRESTON LltERY    A  OF  5  ig  beer  j*n v?7"' "  b ���������-���������1-  -r r'_   1    1   iiimrw   wiiitm  ITcsAn^st   *irrived; -atr ourVvMeatA ;  Mavkrti also7si'large -sbipujeiit of y  ' GWSme'A  i    -.  C^llYenrlyV and secure your  Christmas   Turkey  Om ^0tri^x/^B^fx  Is very choice V V  Call and Inspect for yourself  ::yr-:V?^gg^Kl  xxxxMBMy  ������������������������������������y :.----.-;-;V!&>;������..'aB:iJ  ;0li:nnOi-.-  Llmltnd  creston; "'  ���������Wm  ���������  i-nbu'Vyl!'.* It  Qrand Forks  34 C*  The Riverside Nurseries,  Is tho NEAREST NURSERY to the ORTOSTON DISTRIOT.  Stook nwlvoa in FRKSH, HEALTHY qONEliTION'  For Prioos, etc., wrlto to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON. Agent, Croston, B. C.  ���������nf vinnnrsrrtnnrv vriroTvinnnnnnnnnr^ TT;  THAT SCOTT ACT  Discussing the question of the Scott Act, at present a  live issue in Saskatoon, the '* Pioneer " of tbat city says: Vjre  have not much confidence in the value of local option fis  a means of checking the evils of the drink traffic. We are  inclined to think, with reference to this, as with some other  evils of the day, that what is wanted is more character and  less law; more good ethics, and less personalinterference.  NEW GUTTERS, SLEIGHS and BOBS  pur shipment of GUTTERS, SLEIGHS, and BOBS that arrived  liiBt wook havo nearly nil boon sold, nod wo bavo wired for n  sooonil slilpinnnt, wbloli will bo horo in n fow dnyw.  Get your Order in Early before the Second  Shipment is also taken up  . * . . . . . . .  H. S. McCreath, Prop 1  ���������Pltntwt Kn w  Phono 50  '4 AAJUUUA O. fl fl.,.tt. JUiUUtft JUUU>.<V 1.<-fl tLk 8 MIS JJUUUttABB IIIAAU s3  Fare  and   One-Third for  the Round Trip  Betwoon nil stations on tbo Main Lluti,  Pott Arthur to Varioonvav and Intor*  mediate Briiiioh Linen  TloltotB on Salo Dcopinbcr 22, 1010 to  January 2, 1011    tMnal lictnrn Llrnlt,  .Tanuary Cfcli, 1911 "' X  Apply to tbo iiearflAt C,P;R, ngont for  fall Information,    '  NolBon Land r������lRlrlot^-T>lfitrlotbf ,A  ;  "'.' ���������.'���������        .���������������������������,!\VoH.t'Koowiiny..���������'-. xy.���������;;,;������������������ ;.,.'.;  Tnico notice'tbiV'iivi.Wlan'ipii^'SablneJ of Tor;  onto,  Ont,.; iniiv������*Iod'i,,v'Oiniin;.liitCiid to ap. ��������� V  ply for jiormlBBlon to iiuruhiiHC ,Uio, following  Uosoi'lbetl hind : " .-���������-���������...;. , ''yXYY :X   ..  Connm<*nolinr at u piwt, planted aliout 401)  fcntiindln a ���������miiilierl.v illiccilonfioni Bum  mltcroblc, opposlto roiul poHt.Mo. 552, l.honoo ,  ao   oluiliiBg north,    tlionco  i'ii   elialns   uiiHt  tbonoo UO clmitifi Routli, iliuufo 20 clmlaH weHt,.  to point of coinmoiictmidiii,   bomuliJjltiK 40  ftores, moro or less. ��������� ��������� .  ;...:���������������������������;.���������,.  Dntod loth NovMiibi'i*,, 1010. ������������������'������������������:.���������  18.27 BLANUHK ������j\1UNIS, Applicant  . .. MUWA������U.,H,UltQUttON1lAgent   V  *        NelBonXiind l)lstvlct-i������lsti'let bt  West Knotciiny  Talco notico tlint. T. VInn (loixlehtld, of Tor.  onto. Ontario, mui rleil woimm, Intend 10 up  ply for portnlHHloii to pnreliimo U10 foUovvlnu;  doftorlbcii lantlH: , .1      ,'    , :     Y  .. Uij'iiiiiKJiioliig ut, a. pOHt plantPd about 100 A  foot Houtherly tinm mail poat No, ASO. .-on.  north bunk oi'Hunnnltoi'i'ok, tlionco 80 olinlim  north, tlionco <0 hIuiIiih oiint. thonoo at) olinlnw *  Kouth, thonco id i-liiilim wi.hj. to pOlpt of coin-  onoiMiiont, uontutnliiK Hi) acron,moro or lens,   x  "���������'"$'Xv..,  :A-.y^  J. -   -liXt,-.  ... ���������l!>: -'mi  '��������� ��������� I'.    ������������������' ,'tv\  0"X$:  ��������� ���������������������������:������������������������������������"��������� vr,'���������  WxM  ,-;Mffi*',';va.iH  Wm  ��������� it*  ''i������Mt'!.ly  '���������'yy  Datod 10th Wovomhor, imo.-ifj. v,.  VINAGOOJ)OHIf/������,A  1827 KbWAttU ICKKOUBO  nnt.i  A������dlit  Don't ovovlook tho now plumber -on  Strdnv Avonno, Kd V,- John won��������������� Boo  IiIh nd, olBowlioro lu tblB Ihwui*.  WaNTKD^ ��������� An oxporlonootl Dfrn*  makir. Apply Ct'OHton Olothlaiji  llouao, Box CD, CobBton, B.C,  NolHoii tiiiiil nt������itrlnl^-l)|������trlctor  ������������������.;..���������; Wo8t;jKooi������uuj*,';;::.:,,,.-,'..'';- \y-.y .'���������������������������,,.  Tako notlno tlint. TiJritnriCliAtPtri.oifVMon  tioiil, Q,uolieo. onulnoor. IntoniV to, apply for  jW'inilNHlon to��������� pumlmnn thn follow!ur <U-ft<  crlliod hitidH:'.-,. v    ,:,,';. Y. v '  Corniiiotioliig lit a pout, planted on the north  hn 11k of Hum 111 it ON-olt, about OOti foot Minith*  oily from rond pnxi No Dim,tluniw ������> ohnliiu  vcMt, tlioncn no olmlna north.Mmiiooyo oiinlim  oiiNt, or tiiHiimiult Orooic, tlionco ntoiiK uum������  mil.Crook to point oi tomimincotnoiH, oim*  lulntnK i&'i uoixn, iiKiio ur Iuhh*,,���������,,.,.  - Datod, JUUrJSovombar.-lOlO,.'.: , y ���������  18J7 .���������-..TAMKBOHA'IMW't,.1 AppIICiiht  y        .... jouw-AHii ..iWuauao^r'-Atfant.  ,..��������������������������������������������� I- I   .-     ..I...I.III'*^ ��������������������������� ��������� ..���������������������������������������������.������������������nil   H���������m  ���������W'l.>H>*l.ll<*-������t.-.-t.^'-W^M-*fc������*������H������*<l*������>WW������.>>.>������  NoJi-ou Lund niMlrlot���������DlHtHot 0<  >VwiiKjioloiiny,  Tnkn notwo' thnt Y. biinroi Oobd'nliilil, of  Toronto, out,, Nplnmcr, intend'to ������|ipiy IVir  poriiilNHloii  to piirolniKiy tho follftwlnif dot*. .  oi-IIiiui IiiiuIh: ������������������      ,.  . Cnuimonolitff at a pout plnnloa mbmit on*  hull nitlo viiuT'ri'ly fromjonrl jh.������i; No. WW, wml <  on noutlicrn biinkorBiunmlvUrMik. tbttnc***  4(i ohiitiiM onf*i., tlionco 411 iiiiiiiim north, timnom  ���������lOnliiitiiN woNi,, or to HiniHiilt Unt-k, thtincw  ulonu Hiimiiilt. Creole to point of c������mniwu������  coiTiont^ cnnialntnu; hm norriw, moro or.l������n������,  Hi       Jfort  ;VjV.)'.������i*l  Uiitiid lotn Jsovoiiihui* luiii.-  liAUItMlj<������������()lHJIlJb������(App������lennt  JCIJWAIU) KKUMUtJON, Ailblf  Llimlouni, 12 foot wldoi, m^i "'esats  ���������duaro yard,���������-CO,H, TKE  CRESTGK    REVIEW  ���������y*  acta -aiboui  ���������5 $  location f f  |jN tlie Crow's Nest Pass Railway, where the  line leaves the enclosing  mountains  and  comes out into the broad fertile valley of  the Lower Kootenay,     jn    'Ah    Jfi>    J&,   Jft    J&  S$ <   Hrea  -fff   S^X VV J^XVIN  30  and  Soil ant) Climate ? f  Shipping facilities  rz  Social Hot>antage0 f  40 tnousana acres ot  bench Fruit Lands, the best in British  Columbia for growing Apples, Pears,  Plums, Cherries, etc. ^������ In addition tb the above  are the broad, flat-bottom hay meadow- lands of  the Kootenay Valley, consisting of 35,600 acres���������  the largest continuous area of good fruit lands in  the Interior of B.C. jn>    j������   j������    j&    j& ' j(ft    Jt*  Tfl NEXCELLED rv Not in the Dry'Belt.  Owing to the large bodies of water in the  vicinit3'' the annual precipitation is large,  the average being 29 inches, gfc. Summer frosts  absolutely unknown, owing to the excellent air  drainage through the valley, g-**^ Produces the  highest quality of fruit and vegetable products, as  is evidenced by the 9 special prizes out of 14  exhibits taken by Creston fruit at the Spokane  Apple Show, 1908, in competition with the 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  jn  /f8'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    jn  'HREE Schools, four Churches, four Fraternal Lodges, good Hotels, first-class Stores,  up-to-date Telephone System with lines all  over the district, Chartered Bank, four Saw Mills,  Town Waterworks. ������5^    ek    ss^    e^    ������^    ������*.    ������&>.  %L  is>tt;>M-..vi-v>-.--j  X'y- '���������'���������'���������  Grown in the Creston Valley  mMt^mmmmm^mi  MlM������������Wirw i������������i������-Mii������iii.<i..������.i������������.r.tfir>llffj..|f.������  Grown by Brock  Kootenay Flats in Early Sprlw������  m<tt*iii**<������mimmimms*wkt mm*v$Mm*m^������mii*mmmm*wm#**m**ii&mm  ���������mmtmmmvmimmi&m  Write tp tEe^ Creston Board  of Trade for any  Overflow Locals  Mr. W. S. Watson is suffering from a nasty cut to his  right hand, caused by his slipping and catching his hand  upon the sharp edge of the axe when cutting wood, on Monday last.  IMr. R. Lamont, returned on Thursday's train from  Nelson, where he has been doing some good publicity work  for the Creston Valley.  Mr. Geo. Huseroft, left on the , Eastbound. Thursday,  for Sunny Spokane.  See the change of ad. or the Mercantile Coy., in this  week's issue. They are offering men's sweaters at great  bargains.  We understand that Mr. E. C. Wilson is contemplating  taking the Mead ranch when Mr. Mead forsakes in the near  future the placid joys of a rancher's life, for the hurly-burly  of business.  S. A. Speers handles the famous Purity Flour, See his  ad. on the front page of this issue.  j     Mr. B. Moran, the genial proprietor of the Creston Hotel,  , has made many improvements  to  this  well  known hostel.  j The parlor has been enlarged and improved,   adding to  the  comfort ot the guests, and our local scenic artist, Mr. Harry  Leonard, has exercised his skill in repainting and decorating  the bar.  J Mr. Moran is also planning to have an up-to-date sewer system and baths installed, as soon as some definite steps  re the proposed sewerage system for the town, are taken.  j    Among the new features at this popular house  is  a  cash  J register which thinks in Dutch, and is almost human in its  : intelligence.  As the result of a request from the Board of Trade, lamp  posts have been placed at the head of the steps on 4th St.,by  the C. "P. R., and on receipt of the  lamps  these points  will  1"  be illuminated.  OVR HEW METHOJ> TREATMENT will cure you and mat������ a man of  yon. Under its influence the br.dn, becomes active, tho blood purified bo that all  "pimples, blotches and ulcers heal up;'tlie. nerves become strong as steel, so that  nervousness, bashf uluess and despondency disappear; the eyes become bright, the  race full and clear, energy returns to tbe body, and tho moral, physical and mental  Wstemsare invigorated; nil Ovains cease���������no more Vital -waste from the system.  Youfeel yourself a man and know marriage cannot ba a. failure. Don't let quacks  and f akire rob you of your liard earned dollars.  Z&~ NO NAMES U5EI> WITHOUT WRTTCSN CONSENT  THREATENED WITH PARALYSES  i. dm' Z������. ouujui'161 o i-ci&tOri Ilia u.-djjei ivucu;  ,   "I was troubled ���������with Korvous Debility  for ra.*.cy years.    Ilayic tt> indiscretion  and c::cessos in youth.   I became verv  tlesnondeaL aud uiCn^c caro whether I  ivortod or hoc.    I ixingiucd everybody  who loolred at tno gu'&sed my  secret.  . Imaginative dreams at night weakened  me���������my boclc acheS, hnd pains in. tho  ' back of my head, ban Js and feet wero  cold, tired in tho morninir, poor wipetitc,  fingers wero shaky, c:*cs blurred, hair  loose, memory poor, etc.   Numbness la  the fingers set in and il.o doctor told mo  lie feared paralysis.   I tool: all kinds oS  medicines, and   tried  many first-class >  1 phys'oians, woro an cicotric bolt for threo /  month!!,   bat  rc"*clwc HUlo benefit.   H  was induced to consult IDre. Kennedy &  - ������..���������*������       Kennedy, though I liad lost nil lattn in;  doctors, I/y:o a drowning man I coia-npacod tho Nrcw Hcrr-on Tjikatmunt and it  Bftved my Uro. Tho toinrovnmenfc wi l'.!:o mr p'o���������I co*ild fool tlio vigor KOlnp; through  tno nerves. I wag cured mentally aad phyale .illy. Iliavo cent thom mony patients  ond continue to do ao. . .  CURES GUARANTEED OR NO PAY    .  ������, W������ treat and cure VARICOSE VEINS, NERVOUS DEBILITY, BLOOD AND  URINARY COMPLAINTS, KIDNEY AND ULADDEft DISEASES cuid ������UDiocoia,  psculior to Ivien.  CONSULTATION F?.nE.  BOCKS F?J E.  KunaKatocaUwritefoi*aQuesUoB  Bl*nlc for Homo Treatment. '  BCt-'ORC TREATMENT  MXZfZ TREATMENT  'a^i&otiy&  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Gnswold St., Detroit, Mich.  All letters from Canada mustt*s addressed   to ova- Canadian Correspondence Depart-  vmmmaxsammrm meiit in Windsor, Ont. If you desire to  see uo personally call at our Medical Inistitute in Detroit as we see and treat  no patients in our Windsor officc3 wliich are for Correspondence and  laboratory for Canadian business only.   Address all letters as follows:  DRS. KENNEDY & KENNEDY, Windsor, Ont.  JWrito for our private address. .  BEAN SOCIAL.  The Annual Bean Social of  the Methodist'; Church will be  held on the-13th inst.  RIFLE ASSOCIATION  The annual meeting of the  Erickson Civilian Rifle Asso-  ciation will be held in the  Mercantile Hall on Saturday  evening, the 14th inst., and  members and intending members are requested to attend.  Kelson Land District���������Diatrict oi  West Kootenay  Take Notice that I. Emma Ferguson",'of  Nelson, B.C., married woman. Intends to  apply for permisoion to purchase the following described lands;  Commencing at a past planted on tbe north  bank o'Butamit Creek, abont 100 feet couth  of road po������t Ko. 495, and about one-half mile  eoutli-weaterly from, the mouth of Topa.:  Creek, tbence 20 cb&lns nortb, thence 2M  chains east, thence 20 chains south, thence  20 onains -west, to point of commencement,  containing1 40 acres more or less,  Dated January 3rd. 1911  EMMA FJEBGUaOKT, Applicant  22-32 EDWARD FERGUHONT ii.gent.  Kb Room for Disappointment  Have you expended considerable  BIO!" 3pH '���������niTCrv tn ���������m^t*. ���������> JajJCn.  attractive tp lodgers and boarders and  then been disappointed ir your  patronage.  There wiill be no room for disappointment if you use our- Want Ads.  They will bring you lodgers and  boarders of a desirable class.       A   ������������������������������������ ismasria  Nelson Land District���������-Dietriofc of West  Kootenay  Take Notice that J. T. Burgess, of  Kitchener, B.C., occupation railroad  "gent, intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lauds: commencing, at a post planted on  the southerly boundary" of the'British  Columbia Southern Railway Company's*  right of way, and about 160 -chains dv.i?  east from the townsite tof .Kitchener,  thence Bonth SO chains, tnenee west 40  chains to ttie,south-east corner of Chai-  les Moore'** purchase claim, thence north  20 chains to ths said right/ of way,  theuce easterly uiong eaid right o������ wn v  to the point"of commencement, and coi������-  tainiug 80 acres, more or Ipes.  Dnt-ad Oct. 22. 1910.  ���������JAMES THUMAS BURGESS,  ->'    ��������� . Applicant  G. A. M. YOUNG, Agent  ^^Kl  ���������������*������-������->-��������������� 4-9 ������ ������ 9-������ ������ ������-������-������ ������������������������$���������*���������'������'������-������ ������ ������ ��������������������������������� ������ ��������� i ��������� *-i ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ?"?-������^-������'-C-������-������  ^-ft/^l  MHniAjak-iiA'M    i3BSjiii&l!������Rin  Situated on Sirdar Avonuo.,  Iformorly known tin Oroston Tailor Shop  m  Quick Results  May be depended uppn from  the use of our Want, Ads.  The births, death*, marriages and the other Classified  Columns are usually Included in even, a very perfunctory persual of the paper.  They are .as good for general  business as they are for  " Help Wanted/1 etc.  SBSSSSKSSSSKESSSSSH  SUITSV. MADE V, TO;'- ORDElEV  Soleofc from oiir Inrgo Btook of Latest Sntoplea.    Oollnnd'   W  boo them.  OUR Motto : Modem goods nt Moderate priced ���������:'������������������.  3PEOMP3?  A 1'TENTION given   to GLEANING, PRESSING nnd  v.AV'VV'   V y REPAIRING    '*  .���������������������,������;��������������������������������������������������� o ������'������# ������������ ��������� ������ ��������������������� ��������� ��������������� ������.������.< ��������� ������,������.������.������.��������� ������������������.������������������������  AND CARRIAGE  WORKS  .������wi'ii������w������wii'*wiiw������w������ii���������������������ngn-Mm!-  mmmmm  BugglciH, DomootfttB, Gign nnd Onttora for nnlo at roanonablo pribes  ; ,!y7o do all Wndn of repairing and wood work wltb dUipntoh ":'v  V Our ������hop Jb lopatod noat" tlio Ore������fcon MoroantHo Oo.  Wo nro nlHo agon^ 'or tho Oregon Dlurflory Oompany. nnd handlo  FirBfc'OJ-aw'Frnlt Troo������  wi������mm*mm*mium*im'-  W. K. BROWN  i,.  Nelson> jLniid Dl'fltrlot���������District of "Went   ,  ... tVi(,*y*,>,Kobten*a.y  Sjsko Notfce that G. A. M. Young,  occupation v agent, Cioatou, British  Columbia, jiutondB to apply for  permission, to jpurobaBft tho following  doBotibcd Innds: <56mmouoing at npoBt ,  planted oh Uie, BOutherly boundarr of  the British Columbia fiouthfirn Railway ,  Cotripahy'sV/rlftbtiVof way and about 80  ohniuB duo; east.,from tho townsite of  Kltchonor, BO., thonoo south20olmins,  tboiico w.0H>V 80 cnainH, to tbo tovVUHlte  of Kitchoiiur,. thOuoo north 30 ohuluB,  to. tho British Columbia Southern Roll*  Way Oompany'������ right of way, thenoo  oiuatorly along tho aaid right of way to  thopoiut of commouc6monfc, and containing 800 aoros moro or Ions.  Dated i!3ud October, 3010.  G. A. M. YOUNG, Applioftiity  0mmimmBmiimuimmm*^m*tmmwm**mtm***^m*mm*mmlmt,mn*fiiimii������m*^^ / (,  Nolson Laud DIMriot���������DHtriot of VWest  ,;.,,",."," VV"'7'.\;VKoowh'fty:yi.,,...'..-.:;; ;1!   x,y:  Talio Notice that Clio*. Moore, of  Oreston, B.O., occupation nnrvoyor, la-  tonilB to upply for1 pwrmltwiion (to purohaso . tho : following- described lauds:  ooimiionolng at a poat phtuted' ou tho  iouthorly boundnry of tno Bt-Uish Ool-  nmbla Southern, Railway���������������������������'Oompany'������  right of w������������y, aim atMolning thn nortb-  OfiBfc cornqr of G.A.M. Young'i purohoB*  olalm, thonoo uouth 20 ohaiue. thonoo  onst -dO ohainB, thonoo worth 20 ohniai to  tho Britinh Colamblu Southnm Railway  Oomj.any's righti of war, thonoo we������tows  ly along iald right of way Ui tho point  of oommonnemeht, aad containing 90  aoros men* w"Un������  Dated 28nd Oitobor, 1010  UHA^LifiB MOORK. ApplioMii  G. A. M. YOUNG, Ajjont.  ���������.'^���������'*..V,\,v^':'-.,-'*  ,,i','. , ^*v^ *;  ,,��������� ,������..,i'.  ,,*' '>'.' .V  ,;,'.' . ���������*.;, i:',./^" ,(.yy rw������ iywJii'*'?'  /<,.,./' !.���������;..,;-'.���������.'/ 'Tr'l ,J":, "Xy   .:    .... _..,.. ,   ��������� THE   ORESTON,   B.C.   JELEVIEW  -y^^^^^^^^^^^^r-  The gown entire, or the one-piece  gown, ������s it i= generally known���������in reality quite a������ often two pieces���������is all-important in this winter's wardrobe. Lat?r  cu it will be worn-under the fur coat.  At the moment A unless the ray be unseasonably cool, the gown is worn without  anv undergarment, and consequently "o  finished in accordance with fiat idta.  The simple little frock, -for Mi it is another name given it, requires io be- most  carefully' niade. for its very =;*uiplieiiy  makes every fault visible, and there is  singularly little trimming that ir? considered correct with its simplicity and  which can be relied ubonto cover up defects���������there are folds and scant flounces,  but these, a������5 well as the cut and fit of.  the gown itself, are expected, to be perfection. All of which seems quits discouraging at first, but the fashions of  cbia season are all alike in oue part'eu-  lar. that when once understood they arc  easily carried out., and that exaggeration  of any model is never smart���������probably'  because the fashions are in the-nsclces so  exaggerated.  There is no fixed rule as to materials  of which these gowns, are made; c'r>;h,  cashmere, satin, and the finer weaves of  serge are all in style, an.l. later, just a  little later, velvet and velveteen ,<-.f the  softest weave  will be used. The  rough  the best cut short, gown ever designed.  But Fashion still, 'decrees- short skirts,  ami so she is obeyed, ip may be tliat  .wc-'aTe becoming more accustomed to the  straight, narrow skirt and the waist of  simple lines with only a small amount of  fulness in front, for certainly the most  critical of individuals- would admit the  smart appearance of .these Mine gowns  finished around the hem with a bias fold  of the same material, or bitter, with a  fob1 cf velvet, and with the straight flat  panel down thft front. Two bias scant  flounces, oac-h iVaded with a band oi  the material, is another' stylo that is  popular and sometimes more becoming,  while the too severe ami scant effect at  th,, back is modified with a scant- box  pleat of the' same material as the gown  or with the fold of velvet. 'Velvet used  as 'trimming is. always effective and it  will be extensively fashionable-ibis win  tt  bu-,      . ... ...   .....  of the fashionable fabrics of the season,  while charmingly effective in the new  shades of color, is most satisfactory in  black. To wear under a fur coat in midwinter the simple black gown is bound  in be most popfUlar, and it is safe to assert every woman will include one in the  1 outfit she is now planning.  Cropon Again in Favor.  Crepon, so fashionable years ago,    is  among the new materials now receiving  marked  attention.     The so-called    silk  crepon is not, as might be supposed,   a  light weight crepe,   but looks   and feels  like a silk finished cloth, often with a  line in it,    lt is quite lustrous and has  almost a satin sheen and some warmth.  It is a roost effective material and for  the one piece simple gown is delightful,  while to-wear-with a velvet or fur coat  is is more practical than anything.      A  dark blue, trimmed with black silk brattl  and  with a  blue velvet coat, a  shade  deeper in color, is a most popular model.  There are lighter weights of crepon more  like heavy silk crepe that are used for  tea gowns and. house go**ns of nil descriptions but are not heavy enough for  street wear. Among them arc many with  the changeable effects, a pinkish mauve  shading into green being a great favorite  and extremely new.   The material does  not ���������. requireA much trimming, deserves its  popularity, biit Aat the same time in the  lighter weight is only practical for the  house during the .-'winter season.  A. T. Aslnhore.  VEST   POCKET   EDITION   OF   PER   FECT   WOMAN  REAL BOY ON THE STAGE.  LOOKS     LIKE     A  will be extensively jasiitonapte-uus winter, used as has been described, or combined with cloth, just as cloth has beon  combinod with voile'de soie. U loaics  equallv well with **!*>���������:������ or with saint;:  lat^iial lias been so fash-  but the latter mi  ionable  WHAT   CHICAGO   WOMEN   WEAR;  AFTERNOON GOWNS OF AUTUMN.  (Jane VEiiglish, in Chicago Tribune.)  The. recent club and art receptions and  other large public affairs which have  characterized the social calendars have  given the first glimpse of tho afternoon  gowns of the" autumn. At the opening  of the annual American oil and /sculpture; for-instance,--the society women  '���������who'went as assistants for the afternoon  were, most handsomely gowned.  Mrs. Benrv S. Bobbins, but recently  returned "from Europe, wore a stunning  artev material na������ urea su ..������="���������-    returned ironi rairope, voie H,..a������������.i'������������ub  nlV summer   that,   tho  cloth or{ costume of a crepe.like silk ia one oft.be  new blues, which had a good *iw������l white  dofc running through **��������� ttS a design. The  skirt was made with a deep flounce, a*  ���������aslnnere is really  smarter.  The Fashionable Colors.  Gra'v is a fashionable color-at tiie. mo  ment, aud foi  these -simple 'gown3 there  materials are not smart for this purpose j k nothing more attractive "or m.orc gen-  ���������they are too thick and heavy to be eraliv-becoming. Not *he dark stone  comfortable to wear whea houses a.*e j .gray, but a mm.*:i.-lighter, silwr gray  heated,   and  are,   besides,   difficult   to  make up becomingly in any style when  there is a question of fitting at a'l tight.  The smooth cloths and the cashmeres are  eharminer and most suitable, and thc������e i-  an apparently endless choice to be had  in color and weight. If warmth i-s desired  a waist can be worn under the gown, for  ones of the favorite designs U in reality  a sort of coat cut out at the neck, with  rather short sleeves, or guimpe and ub-  dersleeves c&n be worn, or, as has been  said, a waist if tho aditional warmth be  required.  VShirt Skirts  Popular.  .While   the effect  is   that  of  a   g������'������wn  made  in  one  piece,  there are quite  as  monv. |f not more, that have skirts and  waists separate, and the belt, whic'i  is  one of tbe noticeable points of this season's fashions, can equally well finish off  the waist or be merely an addition to  the one-piece gown.   Just a little higher  than the normal waist line is the favorite style, but there are many waists with  ruther  a  long  waisted  effect   in  front,  more on the order of the fashionable line  of three or four seasons past, while the  lino from the shoulder to bint is much  longer than lust year.    A 'inuse of proportion is one of the great factors in successful .dressmaking.   With the .waist lin*  abnormally high the line from the shonl-  d������r to bust mu*t be shorter than where  the waist hue i������ lowered.   The successful  dressmaker understands this and modifies or/exaggerate* for tv.v.h and every,  individual customer, and  then serenely  rt'ceives  compliment!*   upon   her   skill���������  compliments bestowed upon the general  '.effect without the  nligh'test  realization  of tho thought and time bestowed to se-  euro tho result.  Again must it be repented that tin.'  ekirlH are made short. In this particular  case, a gown to bn worn in the street, the  short skirt is to he advocated ni a wen-  ������ible fawnion? the Mime gown is, however,  also worn indoors, and then the -short  skirt is not nearly no attractive, for  somehow in ihe house n woman look*  fiir better with u trailing skirt than with  sh&ae.   This e;tu be made with velvet of  tbe.s������ni������ sh'.ie -or the sharp contrast of  black velvet cac be used, or all one material will work out well! Brown '.s also  fashionable, a tobacco brown, but br^vn  :s a daageious color torecommend too  generally. If the shade is not .just-right  or if it is unbecoming no matter new  well the gown is made it will not be satisfactory. The lighter shades are safer;  and taa shades combined with dark  brown veivet are very smart. A certain  shade of mole gray is very sniarv this  winter and combined with either ihole-  oltin ar sealskin is remarkably becoming,  the ������ray of the moleskin and the brown  of the sealskin each blending well with  tne  saade   ot gray.  A. touch of deep  urmison, green, biuo or yellow is the  color contrast introduced, and the n ost  becoming of the three should be chosen.  Black veivet wirb this sliade of gray is  not successful; it is one of the few colors that cannot be combined with black  satisfactorily, and oven the added touch  of color does not solve the difficulty  Blue, the royal blue, as it is called, has  been so fashionable these many months  it was not expected its popularity would  continue through the winter, but mere  are - many exceedingly attractive blue  cloth gowns to be seen, combined with  black as a general rule or trimmed with  darker blue velvet if velvet is chosen for  the trimming.  skirt -   -   , ,   ..   , ��������� .  the knees and was simple nv detail .but  the bodice was elaborate. The upper half  of the bodice was of beautiful cream  lace, the lower of the silk. The sleeyea  reached the elbow and were: of the lace  finished with a band of the silk. Across  the shoulders and on down to the end  of the sleeves ran a broad black velvet  ribbon. The black velvet ribbon was  used in the front; the side bands ran  from the waist line over the shoulder  and on down to the waist iu the hick.  This crossing of the velvet bands made  a square yoke effect of the lace of the  upper bodice.  Over all of this was the season s inevitable "coat" of ��������� tissue. In this instance it was black chiffon, which opened wide around the arms and, falling  well down over the skirt, was outlined  in the black velvet ribbon. A >ig  blue velvet turban with a brim slightly  turned all the way around had a-"Madame Sherry crown of black chiffon, and  was trimmed in black plumes.  KATHLEEN CLIFFORD.  New York.���������Who ever heard of a  person being seven-eighths of n. woman?  Yet Kathleen Clifford is seven-  eighths of a perfectly formed woman.  She is one of the hits oi the present, vaudoviljo season in her "boy  Impersonations," but so adroitlv does  she play the part thot her audiences  would find it difficult to believe that  beneath her gay and fashionable  made attire there is hidden a veritable vest pocket edition pf a perfectly  r������nr"!    \v  iorinea  oman.  Prof. Sargent and Miss Anna Wood,  who recently; measured 2,000 American  college girls, in thoir . effort to find  the average of feminine physical perfection, gave a standard weherby Miss  Clifford was measured. Here is the  tabulation:  Perfect Miss  Woman. Clifford.  A.. -������3.0 inches 58.0 inches  .. 12.1 inches 10.9 inches  .. 24.*o inches 20.0 inches  :.-. 35.4 inches 31.7 inches  ... 13.3 inches 12.0 inches  .. 10.1 inches 8.0 inches  .: 21.4 inches 17.5 inches  .. .-���������'��������������������������� 9.2 inches 7.7 inches  Iieig'.it ....  ISeck ... ...  Waist   ...   .  HiDs -   Calf   ...   ...  Upper arm  Thigh .,'.:.  Forearm '..  for a semi-evening gown. Over this was  worn a collar and yoke of fine tulle  bound with; white satin, the lower portion forming a flare over /the lace.  Down the right back of the bodice was  a surplice effect of the black velvet bordered with silver lace and a deep girdle  of the silver lace, black velvet and Persian silk completed the costume. A small  black velvet hat with narrow turned  down brim had for its trimming a  wreath of large, white velvet flowers.  This round front; yoke and pointed  back is one of the popular fads of ihe  year. At an affair given a fortnight  -ago Miss- Cecille Murphy appeared in a  gown of peacock blue satin, over which  fell a tissfie drape of peacock green,  reaching the knees. The gown ia for the  evening, and was cut round in front and  a low V in the back. A big black plumed  hat completed this* stunning outfit..'';.  pletely covered all sighs Qf hair and hid  the wearer's left eye entirely.  Other toqeus of the moment have  crowns ascending skywards. So high and  so full are these velvet crowns rising  from a band of bizarre embroidery that  they give a top-heavy appearance to the  unfortunate wearer.  Walking Frock of Cream Material.  Mrs. J. T. Harahan wore a walking  frock of cream material which was similar to the old silk bolting cloth of mill  days. The lower skirl just escapedV the  floor and was finished with two deep  tucks. A long Russian skirt came within  ten inches or so of the bottom and was  finished with a twelve inch band of: embroidery in Alice blue done on the cloth  of the dress. A. plain waist with..Dutch  neck was almost solid back and front  with the blue embroidery, and the   el-  Ibow sleeves also were embroidered in the  blue, The frock was made into one piece  tne nu oiuck guwji uciuiu we puuuv, ������uiu   by means of a narrow shirred belt.   The  there are few women who can resist its  charm. A smart all block gown is so extremely smart, rarely if ever unbecoming  and capable of so mnay variations, and  is suitable for so many different occasions. And the black materials this winter are so varied in texture and so beautiful in finish it is difficult at first  glance to discern whether the satin finished cloth is cloth or satin, and it hangs  iu such soft, graceful lines and can so  easily be made to fit the figure. In itself  it needs little or no trimming, but it  looks well made up witli velvet or with  sntin of the combining with another material is desired.   Cashmere do soie, ono  hat worn with this costume was large  and of black satin with a binding of  black velvet. At the side it was trimmed  with an immense cluster of tan cross  aigrettes.  Mr3, Hobart Chatfiold-Taylor made  her first appearance at a large public  affair since returning froni Europe also  on that afternoon. She wore a black sat-,  in gown, the skirt of such tightness that  it fitted over the hips without a wrinkle, and caught at the aiikleR still moro  narrowly. Down the'back ran a deep  box plnlt trimmed with a fine soutache  braid nt either edge. The bodice was one  of tho new slip-off-the-shouldcr-without-  scain affairs, the lower half of tho satin,  the upper and sleeves of chiffon tucked  and built over blue. A round yoko of  white luce finished tho costume.  Mrs. David Wegg's contumo wns of  black Hatin with a surpHao bodice front  opening over white laco nnd bordered  with black Chantilly cnught down with  jot. Tha lower sleeves also were of the  white lace.  Mrs. Burton Harinon wovr- n, foulard of  lavender with a little crinkly H������������ of  lilac running through it, There wn?* a  round yoke of white laco piped with lilac  velvet, and down either mldo were used  wide hands of lilac embroidery. Similar  haudn formed a front panel���������rathor bordered a panel of the silk���������and jiiHt below either knee thoro wuh a fanliko  insert of the silk.  / Attractive  Gown  of Dotted  Mull.  Mrs. Josiah McRoberts is wearing aii:  attractive white mull with big black  dots in It, which is made with; a deep  }inee flounce of black chiffon over the  mull. A band of the chiffon passes  around the full bodice also.  Mrs. J. Arnold Scudder is wearing a  rose costume, the bodice almost entirely  of rose lace, and with it a big black hat  encircled with a tan plume. Miss May  Airport wears a wliite satin gown covered with a Wsck spangled tunic, and with  it a big blacky hat turned at one side  and trimmed with coque feathers. Mrs.  Harry Gordon Selfridge has appearedin  a gown of smoke gray crepe over which  falls full panels of chiffon of the same  color shirred into points at the bottom  and finished with gray bead embroidery  and tassels. At the waist there is a suggestion of rose velvet, and this, too, is  carried out in tho bodice, which rounds  over n yoke of gold lace.  And two more Chicago women fresh  from Europe'with wonderful gowns were  Mrs. Frank G. Logan and her datighter  Mrs. Charles Munroe. Mrs. Logan, wore  pink chiffon over white, the. skirt made  with shirred yoko aiid draped or caught  up with bands of pink satin. Tho chiffon overgown opened down the front of  the skirt, only to he caught together  again with heavy pink embroidery, which  resembled big silk dots fastened together. The same embroidery decorated the  sleeves and bodice. Mrs. Monroe's gown  wns of golden brown chiffon heavily  embroidered in chenille of the same color. The ekirt was finished with an over-  skirt whieii \*������as short in front and swept  to good length in the back. Down tho  loft side of the bodice fell a cascade of  white Chantilly lacn. and thero was a  gold fishnet yoko, rIuiIIow. A full coat  of brown chiffon was outlined with marabout.  TWO   HOMEMADE   GIFTS.  A slipper case and a sewing bag are  delightful holiday gifts, which are eabily  made and very "useful to th.: receiver.  They "maybemade from any sti ay pieees  of brightrcolored .silk, linen. .->b:ut/., satin,  dcnim,.or, in fact,-any uiatorial of that  kind; or, if desired, the slijiper ease may  be developed in pink, flowered cretonne  bound with dark green braid.  The loosely gathered sewing bag has  an outside flap, which contains the needle book, and a pretty fancy is to embroider the; owner's initials on the out-  .������idc of th������ flap. Fancv bvii^ ���������*'inr*s ^������*p  sewed on the upper edge, through which  is run the ribbon which regulates the  fulness about the top, and is used to  hang it up by.  The slipper ease, which is divided into  compartments and stiffened by means of  cardboard interlining, requires sevsn-  eighths yard of material *22 inches wide,  or five-eighths yard 3<J inches wide:  either withV2 3-4 yards of tape to bind  and two hangers.' The sewing, bag needs  1 1-2 yards; 22 or more inches wide, with  2 1-2 yards of braid and seven rings.  Many of the new gowns show the bib  effect in the bodice.  Coat sleeves are exceedingly small, and  tight at the wrist.  One sees a good many Persian blouses  made of gauze or chiffon.  Artificial flowers "will be worn much  the evening gowns this winter.  Never have corduroys and velveteens  been so decidedly the fashion.  Fabrics for combination with furs are-  velvet, chiffon, silk, satin, and moire.  Chiffon tunics have ��������� round bands of  lace embroidered in gold at the bottom.  The gown in one piece wliich fastens.   '  up front or bock is ju excellent style.  Ribbons are playing a prominent part  in the trimming of some of the hats.  Ol all gowns there is a lack of fullness  at the hem and the train is eliminated.  Many all black costumes are relieved  by bright colored satin heels on tho  shoes.  Among the trinkets for one's chatelaine are tiny lip rouge cases in silver  nnd also in gold.  Satin scarfs are as popular as when  Miey first appeared a month or so ago,  but now it is velvet that is being used,  and it is certainly rich and most becoming.  Slenderness in effect is the dominant  note of all the winter styles in coats and  suits.  Large bows are a favorite for extremely large hats and are often made of tat-  tvta or iatin..  Fabric handbags are seen in fancy silks  o\cr metal frames, with chain or silk  cord handles.  Handwork, especially on heavy silks,  is a characteristic touch of some of the  velvet gowns.  The short jacket has the present call  and is likely to continue in favor . for  some time to come.  Jirown and tan suede leathers are being largely used in dres3 acessorics with  tailor made dresses.  Some of the newest overdresses of chiffon have scalloped edges instead ol the  simple hem of selvedge.  Mourning chains of gun metal or black  enamel are to be had plain or set with  either moonstones or pearls.  The accessories and closings for the  fur coats are fancy frogs, buttons of  braid, cords, loops, tassels, and other ornaments.  Paris seems to have gone utterly mad  over everything Indian, a craze which  originated with tlie famous Apache  dance.  Pretty jabots and ruffles in white net,  displaying a stamped pattern, are noticeable for their peculiar blending of white,  gray and black tints.  Colored leather bags, about eight inches wide, are most fashionable���������a moderate size somewhere between the small  and the enormous bags.  Regarding materials for hats, velvet  has first call; then follow moire, satin,  corded silk, hat plush, beaver, Persian  effects in silk, satin, and cloth of gold,  Aarious furs and plushes.  Several varieties in square mesh veilings are shown. Some of them are strong-  in effect, others are of the filet style,  with the designs in orthodox figures,  such as one sees in filet lacee.  SEWING  LACE.  oSift    icVCC   vt'Ivij   Illtc  never with silk, for the silk atite'ias are  very noticeable. This is true, no matter how coarse the lace.; silk will not sink  into a fabric as thread wili. Thi* is a  sewing hint given me recently by a  prominent dressmaker, who expivssed  herself as "tired to death" of seeing  quite plainly where her frieanN- had  sewed their lace chemisettes ami iiAt-  brini trimmings.  ELADOFIATE L ACli COLLAR.  For tho  dro������Mor  frock*  of Hfrht weight cloth or itilk th������������������ Atnnrf. Httlo  yokci* aro particularly appropriate   'TIiJh onn ia a combination of wido  Val. and narrow  ciuuv  nmof turn uu .1 ������wi3o V;>1. !acc,   Tht veto* l* *>-!������**���������������  trlth lha over-present frill, nn<\ *b* n ������*r'i/M  jabot covorft tno   loft    oldo  .iSafltoninff of iho droas.  Design of Silver and Old Rose.  Mrs. Martin ItyerHon woro a remark-1  able gown of Alice bluo satin with an  embroidered design of sliver and old rono  In largo pattern. This embroidered Hat-  In \vn������ used to the knees, where It joined n, deep band of plnln satin of the sumo  color uh the buekcrninul of tho upper  nu tin. Over tho upper portion of the  skirt fell a full drape of Alicr* blue chiffon, tho fullnoHH gathered inlo a largo  cord at tho bottom, tho Hide* running to  a point over the plnln satin. The hodiea  wan of thn embroidered Rutin veiled in  chiffon, over a Hqnaro yoko of crenm  luce in tho back and a long luee point in  firut. The .upper hIopvo curried out tho  mv.ii! nnd chlfiou design, tlm lower was  of bicp, A drnped tamio of brown velvet  with a lnrgo flat owra eyo and foathors  nt the Hide was worn with the gown.  Rllll another wonderful continno wnft  worn by Mm. William It. Linn. Thia  had a narrow uudergown���������nr Hklrt���������ot  Iiliwk vulval, on a yoke of PeroUiW oilU.  in whieli nil ver, gold and wcarlet plnyed  n color part against a iiaekground of  black. Over till* wai* draped a tunle of  Who chiffon, which opened in front. TU������  hoillra wax an intricate mixture of the  iMffrWil mnti'HdN of 4b* prwuri. Tha  laee formed n round yoko in front and a  FREAKISH  MILLINERY  OF  TO-DAY.  Tlio millinery of the moment can'only  bu described ns freakish, for surely never  before was tho head of woman covered  with such incongruities,  .iitjibt.,content with stimulating the ap-  i^iflinco of mushrooms, sugar, loaves,  ulnd ' variegated birds' nosts, thb latest  hat is tlie i aeroplane, with largo outstanding wing* adorning this back of tha  lint, and sot.nt the jauntiest angle imaginable.  The reign of thu winged hat, Hoberly  unil decorously adovnod with wings covering the crown and part of tho brim,  Is apparently over, for tho wlngB must  iw mado freakish to look smart, ho following ou the aeroplane hat wo havo the  bat which ������an only lie described ns n  winged Mercury, with two ocductlvo  looking winga planted at tho back ot  the crown of a largo black hat, Bhaped  exactly liko tho wingn wliich adorn tho  anlclofl of tlio famouH Mercury atatue.  Thoro is ho accounting for tnato, for  ovon if a woman knows sho does not  look woll in a lint pulled down ovor lior  eyen until half hor fnen is hidden, that  hat alio will wear because it in- tho fashion.  One of the moat startling mllllnory  franlta noon wiw������ a bluo velvet toque  which can host bo domcrlbed an a bcdl������������  nnod autfiir loaf.  The ootia part of Mil* migar loaf loqao  v*n������ of wedgwood blur velvet, while, ft  doon bund of r������t-������ftl ombroldorod laco  formed the lower part, nnd hanging from  thli wan ������. tiny fringe of ete*l boade i  whieli would adorn tii* foreiMMul^totM*l  THE   SHINE   ON   SERGE  Skirts, especially serge skirts, always  become slick and shiny looking before  they "ore nearly worn out.  To remedy this, place the skirt on a  board and rub the shiny places with  Bandpaper, not too hard, but just enough  to. roughen the nap. After pressing, tlie  skirt will look as good as new.     V V;A -  TO  MAKE  GLOVES   LAST.;  To prolong the waar.of cottoiiprAsilk  gloves place a small piece of cot ton wool  in the tips of each finger and thumb.  This will prevent the nailofrbin rubbing*  them into holes Uo sbon.  FOR   PAPER   PATTERNS;  Get a largo JapaiiHso lantern, hung it  in the sewing room or any other coiiv-j'ii-  !r:nt,plncomid use ���������It; to hold light paper  patterns, A lantern is duic.bto una will  hold a great many pattorn-i.  TO  EVEN  A  SKIRT  EDGE  Finish the skirt at tho top and put it  on just as yon would wear it. Rub chalk  on the edge of the tablo and, standing  against it, turn around no the chalk  mark  will encircle tho akirt.  Take off the skirt and moosure from  the challc mark an equal distance all  around to tho hem, Since the chalk  mark is well below tlio hipi������; the difference lu length will bu abovo that.  IN   FILLING 8A0HETS.  Fill the tiny baB^^M^A1^'! l"������������der  of. Irb aniV liwllq^Aji^lli^^'w f������w .i'".!1*  percprns; w'U!qh^AVlU?���������-J(m'fk������vv������ 1 lm  perfumed powdbr ahUb*? njfr'ftilt IU iwoot  Urify'" ������������������     '-AyyyAAAy-'  ���������Antiut  DINNER   GOWN   IN   THE   LATEST  MODE.  , A Binart dinner gown is litis, fa������h������  ionod of broadcloth and trimmed with  volvot���������just enough of tho lattor to  produdoo a stunning effect. H'h a  oroation madomoiflollo or madam may  woar -with equal graco, provided ono  isn't too fltout.  ���������..��������������� ^������-"  Sentence fgeraons.  lu  tho  rliiiit* to  iho  ���������M  PARIS  V in tho back, thn throat cut out an SC   *������{**. Tha t*q������e, tt ctiow.141������ *������<&<���������!, <***��������� dono fn ioutw>h������,  FASHION   NOTES   FROM  8HOP8.  Velvet bags aro in demand.  Velvet effect* continue good style.  Opera baa* aro being shown in moiro.  Walking dreeeH are ttivne   Inehew from  the floor.  It id tbe kphsou of film, velvets and  plimhcH galore.  Tailored coiitumoii, volvot, satin, and  fur toques aro worn. .  . Th*?? Is a good d?(il of     embroidery  Freedom   lu  tho  rl**Ut  to , olioouc  rl������ht.''  ��������� ���������      ������������������ .���������''���������:���������������������������'������������������*.'������������������''.��������� :'.: '-yy'x,y. y  To crush  jwur power 1������ l'not to   rule  them. ��������� ''YyxXYY'X-  A catalogue of vlcoi never led any one  Into- virtue.'    .'-    Yx.X'.���������'���������.'.',''* :.".'���������  Ar.aemla Ih often temporarily, mlwnken  for;virtue, ' .' ��������� ���������' -,<���������: ��������� ���������.��������������� ','  ReveiiBO Ih better than a-weedy ulnd -  ot irratltude. *      ���������.���������'!*���������;������������������  Tho moro tbo toiijjfue flow* the less the  1*,<t������iri knows.  An  In-jtrowini** condolence  driven  many  b mnn  into ���������fn. '���������������������������������������������,'  Thoy who talk much ot dylne are usually dead already. ���������  The fuMy Olirletlan trlee to preserve  tho faith of formant.    .. ,   ,  Moat ot thone who want to bo to lu-nvi'ii  back  out  from dyln������.  ���������    '    ,  To live ter prnleo !��������� before lon������ to Kot  yonr eonl  on the  counter,  No  man ever followed  a  ureal  ideui  without irettlnit a hard Job on hl������ hnnile.  When the pulpit Bete Into tho   poetlo  cUiud It mleeee the mnn on tho pavement.  noma folic!* n������vpr t������������\ nMntlv imiii tli������*y  havo a. chance to  nyndlcate their  nor.  row*. ���������Menry V.- Cop*.   # m ������    ��������� ..  Wlie nbolllng a pudding In a cloth,  don't forget to put a plate at the bottom  tit th* ������Muei*pjLn, to prevent the bottom  ���������ttokta-g to the pan.  xy f t-  wasum  yX"���������i-  If  m  M  <S"  THE   CRESTON.   B.O.   K.EVIE.W  f  4  i.-l  \P  is*  ri-  l-r 'Jfi  Ii'  w,)W.  if  Her breath came forth in short, quick  little pants, the color rose' and waned  on her cheeks, her eyes expanded, then  hid themselves behind their long iashes;  the musio, the full meaning of his words  fascinated, overwhelmed, took absolute  possession of her; but sho could not  speak.  "And you, Joan," ho asked, eagerly,  humbly, "shall I tell you how you shall  know * whether you love me a little ���������  just a little? Yes? Wero you glad to see  me the other night, or did it matter  nothing to you that it was I who stood  beside you ins>tcad of some other man?  Are you glad to see me now? Would vou  be sorry if I said 'Goad-by,' aud jou J  knew that I was going, never to le-  turn    Tell me3 Joan!"  Silent still, she looked out to sea,  watching a curlew as it roso above the  cliffs and soared over the down.  "No," he murmured, "you would sot  care! Then, indeed, you do not love me  iu tlie least, Joan, and never will. I������ove  comes at first sight, or never at all!  Yon do not love me, Joan! And it   is  good-by���������and forever " and his hands  grew loose on hers.  With a faint little cry she turned to  him, and her hand clasped his, but still  held him off. v  "Yes!" she panted. "I know PI love  you i If���������if all you say is true���������I love  you!"  He caught her to him, and she let her  rapidly toward the Wold, his brain still  hard at work. v ' "'''  "I will persuade her to marry me  soon," he said, <fand the Wold shall be  made fit for her; there shall be mu-iic  and laughter once more in the old place,  and all shall go as merry as marriage  bells. Oh, Joan. Joan, my simple, innocent darling, you have made a new man  of Stuart Villiars."  And so, manufacturing good resolutions as he went, he unlocked the door  and entered hi3 lonely rooni3 to throw  himself in a chair by the fire, and call  up a sweet vision that only a few moments ago nestled against his heart.  If it be true that ths road to hell is  paved with good resolutions, how sadly  and with what infinite despair must  those who have reached the Dismal  Gates look back upon the way they had  trodden!  ��������� CHAPTER XII.  .Joan opened the door softly, and as  softly she stole along the passage. If  she could only reach her room and be  alone with the new, strange joy which  suffused her whole being!  To be alone, aud yet nit alone  ���������for would not his face, hi-y voice,  be always with her. night and day,  from henceforth, and from henceforth to be welcomed by her,  and hugged and cherished as something  belonging to her���������to her, Joan, the happiest   of  heaven's   mortals?  She longed to  reach her flowers and  head   rest  upon his  breast,  but  as  his [ whisper her love to them; she longed to  lips bent down to kiss her, put up her  hands to keep them off, in simple maid-  on modesty.  "Oh, my darling!" he murmured,  passionately. "Is it true? Can i', be  true? I have thought of this, dre.*med  of it, and has- it come true? Joan, my  darling! My love! Tell mo once moro!  Whisper, 'Stuart, I love you V "  Her head drooped lower for a moment, then she raised it till her lips were  near his oar, and whispered the confession that cost her more than he could  guess.  "Stuart, I love you!" and twice she  repeated the sweet words, "I love you 1  I love you!"  His passionate kisses could no longer  be kept back, and they rained upon her  face* and hair, until, trembling and alarmed, she strove to" free herself, and  then he soothed her back to courage  again.  "Forgive me. Joan! I did not mean to  frighten you! There, one kiss moro, and  I wiii be content for a time. Sut, oh,  Joan, if you knew how happy I am !**  "Perhaps I can guess by my own  heart," ehe snid, with innocent frankness. "Ah, how strange it seems! And  ���������and you  have cared  for  me  all this  cltuC  "Yes," he said,- fervently: "from the  first; from the very first, Joan. My  heart spoke plainly enough that night;  it said aloud, 'Here is my mate.' But  on I went, like an idiot and a clod.  I'would not listen! I would not believe!  Fool  that  I  was;  I tried  to argue it  down!  But " He stopped and drew  the hood aTonnd her tenderly, with an  air of appropriation, which made her  thrill through and through with, a nameless delight.  There was silence for a moment, then  tshe said, softly, as if site were communing with herself:  ���������*I cannot understand why you should  care for me; you who have seen the  world, and have met ao many beautiful   "*  She stopped, and a little shudder  ran throuhg her, a cold thrill of maidenly   jealousy.     ''But   perhaps   you  have  loved���������I am  not   the   first "  '���������You are '"the first in my heart, the  first woman I ever really loved, Joan,'  he said, .'answering her unfinished question with the alacrity of passion eager  to please and satisfy. "The very firsts  You reign alone queen Of my heart,  Joan, and you������������������"  She looked up at him in simple faith  'and truth, and. smiled a svvdet, solemn  ���������'.'.smile. V, yy-  ' "1 did not know until to-night what  love meant," sho aaid, softly.  Presently she started.  "I must go,"i she said, reluctantly, ab  moat sorrowfully, as Eve might have  spoken when the hour arrived for her  departure from her paradise.  Ho struck a match and looked at his  ;\vnteh, and while tho light burned looked  ut her faco >vith all a lovers passionate  hunger." V. -..;���������. ..���������*���������'    "'.���������'���������.;  "So soon!''.hy said.; "We scorn to have  boon here scarcely a minute. Lot, nio  wrap your cloak tightly around you.  Seel" and under the protonoo be folded  her in his arms fov a moment. "Joan,  to-morrow I will come,1 for you, and we  will come hero again, stand un thl������������ very  spot, and you shall toll mo onco more  that ybit love mo I How Surprised Col-  oncl Ollvor, and the two girl* will be I  And yet I, don't think they will," and  lie. laugl-cd with a quiet enjoyment.  iHyotir-you will tell thorn Y" ������hu eaid,  faltoringly. ���������  ."I will not If you wish it, denroat,"  ���������he said. "Lot ua .wall*, until tho daj  after to-morrow. It will ������o������m all tlu  sweeter, having our secret to ourselves."  "Yob," oho nssontod, with a groat uplifting of tho hoart. "Until tho day  after to-morrow, and they shall know,"  aml.Mh't Hi-jlml filntly.  "And you  will meofc mo  to-morrow,  4iiarostT~ hesald.  ,,     They  haa  .^..o.icd   tlu  skirts of  tho  village, nnd the lights'of tlio Elms shone  ahead of thom. ���������  "Yes,"    sho     assented,     obediently.  "Where T"  "Como to the utile by the park," he  .id    "Wo shall bo alono theroi como  said.  early, Joan. I shall ho thero at eleven,  and wo can take a long walk, we two to-  getUcr. and alone. And give mo ono  jmrtlng klw, Joan. Good-night, my dnr-  ling���������good nlghtr  lie held her In his a mm for ts moment,  hU J|p* primed to here, and thon the slid  from JiIk embrace "like a moonbeam,"  flitted uwuy from him, und wan lout In  the ihiulowri.  be at the open window, that she might  look down at the spot where they had  stood ''and the strange, sweet, almost  painful joy had first come to her!  But evil chance had willed otherwise.  As she leached the parlor door, the  voices of the two girls were raised in  ���������unlovely shrillness over some dispute;  the sound smote fipon Joan's ears���������filled  with the music of her lover's voice���������and  made her shudder and hurry past; but  the door was ajar, and Julia caught  sight, of her dress, and called to her in  strident tones:  "Is that you, Joan? Come here."  She turned and slowly, reluctantly,  pushed open the door and entered.  The two girls were seated at the round,  rickety table, and the garish light of  the ugly, cracked lamp fell upon a mis-  cllaneous litter, conspicuous among  which were a pair of wool work slippers  and^a hideous smoking-cap. z  "Look here, Joan," said Emmeline,  holding the hideous cap in a protesting  kind of way. "Julia and I have Been  quarreling, as usual. It occurred to me  the other day that, as Lord Villiars had  been so extremely kind and���������and���������attentive "  "He has spoken about twenty words  to her," interpolated Julia, with a disagreeable ������������eor.  "That I ought to make some return.  So I walked down to the village and got  a pattern %/*. a siuo&in^-cap in canvas.  I don't suppose he particularly wants a  cap; but all the same, I thought it  would look as if I were not insensible  to his kindness. Well, I set to work and  filled it in and made it up, but instead  of keeping the thing to myself, I mentioned it, like an idiot, to Jue, and I  need scarcely tell you, who know her so  well, that she instantly went and copied my idea. Bought a pair of slippers,  if^ you please! As if ho hadn't enough  slippers.' And she must needs try and  steal a march on mc."  "I should bo sorry to steal anything  of yours, my dear Em!" reAarked Julia,  parenthetically.  There was something so grotesque, so  comical in tho scene that Joan, looking  from tho cap to tho slippers, and from  thoBe objects of art to the inflamed  faces of the girls, folt the spirit of  mirth rising within her, and suddenly  broke into a peal of laughter.  Like unfamiliar music tho laugh ran  through tho room, and the girls, aftor  staring at her in amazed silence, turned  pale witli; anger and commenced to pour,  out the vials of their wrath upon her  devoted head.  "Oh, you laugh, do you?" exclaimed  Julia, starting up and clutching the  ���������Uppers; "that is all the sympathy we  got from you i"  "We. aro laughed at' in bur own  houso l" eaid Emmelino j "and by Joan.  W������ have eunjc low indeed. I suppose you  will 'say that it doesn't njftttor whothor  Lord Villiars gels'our presents or hot P"  Joan might truthfully have answered  in tho affirmative, but stood silent.  "And J suppose you*will eay that ho  has not shown uh any attention '"��������� eaid  Julia; "and considering the alin-malces  way in which you run after him, it ia  wonderful that ho has had tho courage  to speak to un at all."  . , Joan's color roao and foil.'  "I wonder you haven't thought fit to  make him a present," eaid Emmelino,  with a sneer.  "IP" ������nid Joan.  ������������������Yen. I havo no doubt that your self-  conceit Is equal'to tho occasion." Tho i  gray-groon eyes scrutinised Joan's faco  an sho spoke. "Where have you beon tonight, JonnP"  ���������On the oliffa," aaid Joan, and hor  eycBvdroopod undor tho bold, cruel ecru-  tiny.  **navo you lxscn alone to-v.lg*!**?" *u.  maudod Emmelino, sharply.  "No, I havo- not boon alone," aaid  Joan, quietly, hor oyoB fixed on tho  lamp. ...  "Oh/ Indeed!" entered Julia; "and  ���������who accompanied you, pleaao?"  "J. hav* boon with Lord Villiara," aho  eaid.  , The two glrla turned groan with jealous envy, and thon palo witli fury, and  fixed her with tho etare of a couple ol  basilisks.,  .Emmolino, as usual, was tho flwt to  speak.  "With���������Lord���������Villlarsr sho cxolalmod  under it������������r hr#������i������tti.  "To-night, at this time, on the cliffs|"  gasped Julia. "And you can stand there  and dare ua liko thb, Joan, you are the  most shameless girl in Christendom I"  "Yes, shameless! But there shall be  an end to this. We don't choose that  Lord Villiars should be hunted out of  the place by you. Yes, hunted l" almost  shrieked Julia. "I'll tell papa! He shall  send you away, and at once! You shall  go to-morrow, or we will. Joan, you arc  au impostor!"  "An impostor!" repeated Joan, standing pule, yet firm in the girlish lamplight.  ' "Yes, an impostor. Oh, we are not deceived! We see what you arc aiming at.  But to-night's work settles it. You  shall leave Deercombe to-morrow. Wait  till papa conies home!" t  Joan looked from one to the other,  her -beautiful face pale and sad and indignant.  The truth trembled on her lipa. She  felt as if she must cry aloud, "I am hisl  I nm Lord Villiars' future wife!" but it  seems to her as if the declaration would  be simple sacrilege at such a time and to  such as these.  She turned and walked to the door,  the eyes of the girls following her with  deep jealousy burning in each; then she  paused, her lips parted as if she was going to speak, but instead she remained  silent and passed out.  She went to her room, the sneers and  fury of the girls pursuing her; and it  was hours before she could forget them  and recall the passionate voice and handsome face of her lover.  Pale and distrait, she came down to  breakfast on the morrow,, and amidst a  dense silence took her place at the table.  The-two girls shot a couple of venomous glances at her, then stared at their  plates.  Tbe colonel���������who had lost heavily at  loo at therein!* on the previous evening  ���������growled at the toast and swore at tbe  bacon, but carefully refrained from addressing her until he rose; then he said,  in a would-be careless voice:  "Oh, Joan, by the -way, you look as if  you wanted a change.- You have ������ot  been yourself lately. Wliat do you say  to going down to Marazion, in Cornwall?"  "Marazion?" said Joan, scarcely knowing what she was saying, her eyes fixed  on her plate.  "Yes," she said, fumbling with-his eyeglass, "Marazion���������just the place for you.  I know some people there who would  take charge of you; of course, it will  cost me something���������lodgings are awfully  dear now everywhere���������but I don't mind.  You'd- better go to-morrow���������the ten-  eleven train. Look here, Joan; I've  heard all about your goings on with  Lord Vililars, and I'd better tell you at  once that it's of no use���������just a waste of  time and energy. You're my ward, you  know, and I shouldn't countenance or  give my consent to���������to���������anything of  the kind, even if Lord Villiars wished it;  and from what I know of him, eh? Oh,  look here, it's no use, you know���������ijulia  and Em are both ol&sv than you are,  and���������eh? Better go to Marazion, Joan���������  you understand; stop there for three or  four months, and���������eh? I'll drive you  over to catch the train to-morrow." And  the colonel got up and left the room.  The two girls stared at her with a malicious smile, and Joan, drinking a cup of  milk, got up quickly and silently left the  room.  She went up to her room and looked  out at the sea in deep, distracted  thought.  PIMM FELL ON HIM  Hamilton Man Badly Injured  t  t  *  $  HiS BAR EXAMINATION  Reuben Atherton, of 387 l<*crgU3on avenue, Hamilton, an employee of the Otis  Eievator Company, sustained serious injury while at work. A plank fell from a  height on to his right foot, crushing it  badly. He was taken home, where Zam-  Buk was applied, with good result.  Telling his experience of the balm,  ho said* "After the doctor had dressed come  the damaged foot with some preparation  of his own 1 was in grea.t pain, and as  day after day I seemed to get no relief 1  left off medical, treatment and tried  Zam-Iiuu. From the very first application I traced an improvement. Zam-  Buk really seem-ad to act like magic,  cleaning all the unhealthy matter from  the wounds, drawing out all discoloration, inflammation and soreness; and  started healing in quick time. In two  weeks the toe and foot were well again.  Zam-Buk Balm is certainly a wonderful  healer, and 1 would not care to be without a box in the house. You can use  the above statement in any papers, books  or publications, as it may lead some other sufferer to use Zam-Buk and get reiief  as 1 did."  All workers should keep Zam-Buk  handy. Applied to a cut or wound, it  stops the pain, commences healing, and  ���������wliat is equally fine���������it prevents all  possibility of blood-poisoning. Zam-Buk  is equally good for &kin diseases, and  cures eczema, itch, ulcers, alweesses, varicose ulcers, scalp sores, abscesses, vari-  etc. It heals colds, cracks, chapped hands,  frost bite; cures piles and all inflamed  conditions of the skin and tissue. Fifty  cents a box, from all druggists and stores,  but avoid imitations -and substitutes,  some of whieli are highly dangerous, and  none are beneficial.  (By H. H. Hudson.)  The state bar examination was in progress. The watchful eyes of the members of the examining committee were  upon each candidate. The applicants  were ambitious in the best sense. Many  would  lie  heard  from  in  the  years to  John Harding, esq., was one of the examiners. Harding was < a broad man.  One candidate before iiim enlisted his  sympathy. This man was Victor Hope.  There was a story back of the young  mhan.    Hope was a. bank teller and had  FOR YOUNG GIRLS  ��������� X'^l  .'" Ax\  ' w ���������*  A.\  '��������� "'M  .', -j I  What Is Needed Is the Rich, Red  Blood Dr. WiSHatr  Pills Actually Make.  s tiin  He   waited until  he  heard  the  gate    ��������� "ShamoloMI" tho word broko from her  :3t L'.yja'J Jrr, tfcfa turn??! ���������������! veYfced   Mw* In a gasp.  CHAPTER XIII..  Joan could not hope to see Lord Villiars there. She could hear hi3 voice, see  his face no more���������for four months were  as good, or as bad, as eternity to her.  She pictured herself alone on the bleak  Cornish coast and Lord Villiars miles  away. No more meetings and walks on  the cliffs, no sweet words or kisses  fraught with love! For would not the  colonel, prompted by the spiteful girls,  put her under close espionage and  watch? She Avould ba a close prisoner wherever they sent her. So  close that though her lover might be  ever so near, she would not be permitted  to see him.  Her heart, brave as it was, sank undor  the prospect, and was as heavy as lead  as she put on the old frieze cloak and  went down to the park.  Sho reached the stile, and a moment  later Lord Villiars was by her side.  "My darling, and you havo cornel"  he said, his strong arms thrown around  her.  "Yes, I have come," she said, forcing  a smile.   "But it is for the last time.",  "The last time!" he echoed, smoothing  her soft, silky hair from her forehead.  "What do you mean?"  "Colonel Oliver is going to send me to  Marazion."  "To Marazion? Whore on earth is  that?" ho exclaimed.   "And why?"  "It is on the Cornish coast; and���������and.  ���������-because ho���������thay���������Miliik that I ain  too���������too���������-friendly' with you I"  "Oh, they do! Let me look at you,  Joan, ray darling! - You look pale. Havo  they-boon browbeating you?" y  She was sllont, her long white fingors  toying with the groat buttons on his  shooting coat.  "Joan, thoy mean to mako a prisoner  of you 1   They mcun to part ub!"  "Oh, no!" sho breathed, unconsciously  pressing closer to him.  "Yes, that is what thoy moan to do,  but thoy shall not I Only say tho word  ���������say it after mo���������'Stuart, tjiey shall  not j nothing Bhall noparato ubI"*  "Stuart," sho repeated, "nothing shall  separate usI"  .,  "Good, my darling!" ho said. "And  now to put your oath into effeott Joan,  riro you brave tnough to como with me,  instoad of going to Marazion?"  "To go with you Instead of going to  Marazion?" she echoed, looking up at  him.  "Yob," ho said. "LlHton, Joan, my  darling! Instead of going to Marazion,  whoro you will bo a prlsonor, and shut  up away from mo, will you como to London with ino and bo iny wife?"  "Your wife l" The words dropped  from her lips syllable by syllable, and  her checks flamed,  "Yco," be urged, "my wJfcl flay tho  word, Joan���������my doar Joan���������my darl-  Inert Say tho word I See, I am at your  feet!" and ho knelt to her and kissed  her hands,  And for answer sho leaned over liim  and murmured t  ���������T**, 3 will come!"  ITo stood silent for a moment or two,  smoothing her hair as >he nestfod beside  fhini, her dark eyes fixed on the sky,  across which dark clouds ware owusplng  restlessly, and his quick brain was at  ���������"rcrk ?ls������Ml*g thi>lr fllfht.  Five   minutes   passed in  absolute   silence; .then  he  said in a low voice, inu  which entreaty and command were skilfully mingled:  "Joan, you must be verv brave, dearest!    You will not be afraid?"  "Why should I be afraid?"  , "Why, indeed! I am big enough to  take care of you, certainly. But all tho  same, you will need all your courage.  Is there an early���������a very early train  from hero?"  "Yes. the mail train, at 4 o'clock."  '���������We shall have to go by that, dearest."  "Yes," she said unhesitatingly; "it  will bs quite dark."  "All the better," ho said, gravely. "Listen to me, Joan. Are you brave enough  to steal out of the hou3e to-morrow at  half-past three, and to come to the end  of the lane by the hill? We can reach  the station in half an,hour or less, and  be half way to London or further before  they miss us."  A faint shudder ran through her.  "They cannot overtake us?" she whispered, the colonel's furious face and  the two girls' bitter voices rising before  her.    .  "Trust io mc," he answered. "So,  they cannot overtake us. .Thoy might  telegraph, perhaps, but I can beat them  even there,'"'" lie added confidently.  He looked at his watch.  "I fear I must go now, darling," he  said, .reluctantly. "There are all sorts  of arrangements to make; and���������and we  must not be seen together to-day, in  case they should grow suspicious."  He held her for a moment, then released her, and watched her as her slim,  girlish form sped up the slopes.  (To be Continued.)  GLAD TIDINGS  FROM NOVA SCOTIA  "WHY DQX'T YOL~ ATTEMPT TO ANSWER  QUESTION     13?"    HE   AGAIN  ASKED.  Sure     Relief     For    Suffering  Women is Found in Dodd'a  Kdney Pills.  Miss Kathleen Murphy Tells How She  Sufforod and How Easy and Complete Was Her Cure by the Great  Canadian   Kidnoy  Romody.  Tangier Mines, Halifax Co., N.S., Nov.  14.���������(Special)���������There is no longer -. any  doubt that of the thousands of suffering  women of Canada, nine out of every ton  owe their troubles to Kidney Disease.  For that reason it is glad tidings that  Miss Kathleen Murphy, of this place, is  sending out to her suffering, alstora.  "My ��������� troubles started from a cold,"  says Mi������s Murphy in an interview. "A  had paii*-* in my head and buck, and  Rheumatism and Diabatos finally developed.  "Then I started to take Uodd'e Kidney Pills and they cloaroll out myVUhou-  mutism, cured my Kidnoy JDlsoasa and  brought back mv health.  "I would not he without Dodd's Kid*  nev Fills, for 1 have given them a thorough test and found them to be all that  Is claimed for thoin,"  The secret of health for women is to  keep tho kidnoys strong and healthy.  Healthy kidneys mean puro blood, abundant energy and a clear, healthy com-  Elexlon. Tho ono sure way. to keep tho  idnoys healthy is to uso Dodd's Kidney  Pills.  , <is<-������ ��������� ���������������������������-  Keeping Dandelions From Lawns.  Thoro arc thoso who say the dandelion  cannot bo killed. I know hotter���������l'vo  tried It. I have a lawn 200 foot by 1/50  foot without ii diindolion, and I didn't rip  up my lawn, cither.  How do I keep the dandelions outr X  dlgVhem out carefully every spring and  keep a closo watch for their reappear*  unco during the summer, tIiiih avoiding  the needing. Every spring I scatter  plenty of bluo gran* seed on my lawn  and thus supply It with seed thnt is lost  to it by reason 'of frequent cutting, t  Not only that, but when I am digging  dandelions I have a pocket full of soon  handy and drop a pinch of seed lu each  hole T make when I extract tho dnndo-  llon from the sod.   Naw grass grows up  3nicklv, fills tho hole and chokes the  andulon.- Denver Toot.  -.,.   ��������� ������#.������.������   maintained a widowed mother while  pursuing his studies. He had studied  in an evening s-Miool.  Another fact w->'������ also known to the  examiner. Hope was in love with an attractive and deserving stenographer,  who worked in a busy law office. While  some of^Hope's friends were somewhat  skeptical^I'Iyrtie Willow had never lost  faith in him. Tlie world did not understand. The examiner did. A hero sat  before him.  The Hon. John Harding observed the  youth���������a slave to ambition. Was it a  good thing for a young mah to be ambi-**  tious? Still, from such material as tbis  the world had ever derived its greatest  benefits. .  The examiner stepped no the window.  The squirrels were playing about, the  l.iwn which surrounded ' the capitol  building. The autumn leaves were already falling. He remembered his experience in the years gone by. Time  was a precious asset. He again pictured  the group of boys he had known; the  eager scanning of questions; the waiting for the posted bulletin in the hotel,  which wonld seal thoir fate. Some of  them v:c:e derd. The court .records  alone hoi:- testimony to their zeal. The  examiner realized the happiness which  would come to thfi girl who had linked  her future to the young man before  him Here was tragedy. Three years  ot patient study sum Anxiety, a ccunt-  ingXof dimes���������then failure? No, a thousand times no. He might save liim anu  still be true to his trust.  The Hon. John Harding sauntered  down the aisle. Victor Hope sat with  his legs twisted about his chair. The  tension of mind and body was apparent.  Moisture stood on the brow of the  courageous student. The examiner inspected his paper. Question 13 was unanswered. Ten minutes alone remained.  "And why don't you attempt to answer question 13?" asked Harding.  The eyes of the troubled student mot  his. ''Because,' was the reply, "I don't  know whether to say yes or no."  The examiner paced up and down the  nif.K lb was a critical moment. Might  there not be some suggestion that could  bo given���������some hint tbat could be  brought to bear without breach of trust  on Ilia part? He thought of tho widow  and the girl. How eagerly they would  scan the list of those who passed in tho  evening papers. His brow contracted.  This very question might lose Hope1 his  degree. Ho pictured the failure and discouragement, with months of further  toil and anxioty.  He glanced at his watch. Fivo minutes alone remained. He again stopped  up to the desk.  "Why don't you attempt to answer  question  18?" ho again asked.  "I don't know whether to stiy yes o*  no," was again tho reply of the dospor-  ato candidate. y  "You don't know?" repeated the Hon.  John Harding. "Didn't your girl know  what to any when you;, asked her to  marry yon?" . "   . A's.  When Harding looked over the papers  tlm next day ho found that the, qucs-,  tion hnd been answered in tlie affirmative. It further appeared that, tho  correct answering of this question alono  saved the standing of .Victor Hope. Six  months later Hopo was appointed, assistant to the United States district attorney, hut his wlfo doesn't know to  this day that she sot tho example which  made her husband an honored and successful member of tho bar. ������������������ ������.   -������xw������������������   Apple Pie.  Hornets In tho  fonco post, locusts oa tne  Flddian at tho barn 'yard,,why do you watt?  Orion faco and crotu-barrcd, covered U you  l*5*0" .''..������������������       ..      ,.  Aw>le Plo army Is a-oomln' down tlio plko;  Apolo Plo, applo Pie. oluiimuoa and sploe,  Duttor la tho middle and a wee dream hid  Down In tho Bweot, doop juice end ������teo  Whero  tho bubble*  bouuooo  and  'uoath  tho brown, lid lid!  Daked  ham coollsm In  the sideboard,  yoii*.  snd   swoot potatoos  'most/done  Dumblc   beei  drowtln'   In   tho   honeysuckle  viae and butlerilloa bobbin' lu tha ������ua;  Plthcrmra   h\inr.rler  thnn   Proptint  Job,  th������  twIllRbt In tbe Blade,  Apple plo army on tno homowsr������t way with  thu old flHlipolo brlsmdo;  Apple pie. npple pis, tmula If you will,  Olilnr In tho third day, sparkita' bright)  ���������More In tbo banral end more In the mill,  And tbo old moon's (all as a ������oat to-nlf btl  Maryland's an applo and an apple pie, and  th������ home of tho plo I*, tho;  There'i. a roiut rooio now In the ov*n, dear,  ond tlio duck looks, ������ootf to mo;  If we don't alt bunt and wo don't die soon  we'll never sr<*w eld er itrny,  Vor (tin *">lu flu brliiiiu uu tU J.-1U 0' the  xreon sad tho bro������tb of the rote o' May  Amu* nio. nople pie, bold up your plat*,  tloldsn as builer, and ibo #w*������i sip* ������(ac;  Hornets In tbe fence peats, UMunt* ** the  ��������� sate  Mlat lo tba patch by ths eld, eo������| *pHnat  Perhaps you have already "noticed  that your daughter in her "teens"  has developed a fitful temper, is reat-  less and excitable. In that case "remember that the march of years is  -easing her on to womanhood, and  at this time a great responsibility  rests^ upon you as parents. If your  daughter is pale, complains of weakness and depression, ' feels "all tired  out" after a little exertion; if she  tells of headaches, or' backaches, or ,  pain in -the side, do not disregard''  these warnings. Your daughter needs  heln for she is most probably anaemic  ���������that ii. bloodless.  Should   you   notico   any     of       these  signs, lose  no    time,    but  procure - Dr.  Williams'    Pink  Pills,   for  her" unhealthy girlhood is t bound to lead to   unhealthy   womanhood.       Dr,   Williams'  Pink Pills    enrich impoverished      blood  and   by   doing  so    they   repair     waste  ad  prevent   disease.       They     give     to  sickly,    drooping girls,    health,  brightness, and charm, with      color in      the  cheeks, bright eyes, a lightness o'f Btep  and high spirits. A case typical of thousands cured through the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills-is that of Miss Grace  Cunningham, Winnipeg, Man., who says:  "I reallv cannot say enough in   * praise  of Dr. 'Williams'  Pink Pills,  as      they  bave made me feei like a new girl.      I  was pale and almost bloodless and think  that on an average I missed at      least  three  school  sessions   a  week, because".  I felt like a  broken down person, and  too weak to do anything. The doctor's  medicine I took did little more than keep ���������  me in hope;  it certainly ,did 'riot cure'  me. Then j was advised to take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,'and they'soon made,  me feel like a new person. Day by day  I gained strength and color, and I have  your medicine to" thank for it."' '  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by  all medicine dealers or may be had by  mail at 50 cents a box or bix boxes for   ���������  $2.50 from  The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockviiie, Ont,  Gems   from   Ruskin.  Consider whether we ought not to be <���������  more in the habit of seeking honor  fiom our descendants than from our ancestors* thinking it better to be nobly  remembered than to be nobly born; and  striving so to live. ,,    - ,    ,        ( ,  Do you think you can know- yourself '  by   looking into  yourself? Never.' You  can know what you ore only hy looking  out of  yourself.  No man ever lived a right life'who ���������*  had not been chastened by a woman's  love, strengthened by  her courage and  guided by her descretion. ��������� ���������* ? > ,  Twenty people can gain money for '  one who can use it; and the vital, ques- -  tion, for'individual and1-for matron,' is -  r.fcver '-"how much do they make?" but, *,  "to what purpose' do - they spend?"   ' .*  To give aims is nothing unless you  give thought also; and therefore it is  written, not "blessed is he that feedeth  th������: poor," but, "blessed is he- that con-  sidereth the poor.' And a little, thought  and a little kindness arc often worth  more than a great deal"of money..'  ��������������������� ������  dnlcUly atopa condbs. cnr������a colds. bc*la  tbo throat mad lunils.*    ��������� >">'-   - 88 eenw.  .     *���������"��������� :���������, ���������   .      .   ;  SHORT LIVED:  (Montreol Witness.)  . Why are athletics boi often-comparatively' short-lived We have seen over  and over again tho 'seemingly robust  break down at fifty or thereabouts,  and have learned that they had)'been  Btronuoufl.runners-Or players in-'former  yeara.s''.VProf;^^ tho ,  Harvard psychologist, asks in connection  with athletics and health* "S&s't it  really bo kept a secret that the dugBjis  of physical;, exercise is a. fabric of tlio  'lnjaglnatibn'T?'V''H������;.-'^'oi:VdnJ:.tb'' say thnt  millions of people ���������< are < running , wildly,  to catch a ball, lifting weights in fullest  perspiration, trotting V with! V gasping  breath, and doing a hundred other uae-  Icbs stunts simply because a meaning-  loss fashion has cruelly thrown them  into such a habit. ;���������������������������*������������������ y '-,".'  ���������:.,,i,ii    v.;,- *���������*������     ��������� .':  Nfghtfr.galcs   from   China,  An interesting attempt to acclimatise  tho Chinese nightingales in Vienna wo*  , made last' week,' writes our correspond-  denti wtyn. thirty 'of. tho pretty grocn  birds, wore sot nt liborty ini tlio city  park,'Svhere it is hopbd they will taka  up their lahodBi,.,/ ',,���������'.  . V  At the end of tho week the park keeper counted twelve of thom still In tha  neighborhood of the tree where they had  boon liberated. Tlio remainder apparently are exploring Vienna. Reports o!  their vlsitshavo boon received from several public gardens. If tho birds stand  the variations of the Vlerinoso cllmato  and agree to Uvo In the parks a largo  number aro to bo imported.���������London  Daily Mail. v      v  '"<      :-     ���������". " '���������       <M ������*",-'   ",."*".. ,  Orape Juice Punch.  This la excellent and lias the Wierlt of  being non-alcoholic. Cook together one  pound of sugar and half a pint ot water  until it spins a thread. Tako from tho  fire and turn ovor a large cup of strong  tea. Add tho juice of six lemons and  the same number of oranges, with a  quart of grape juice, and stand asid������  overnight, when' ready to servo,', add  sliced fruits and tho water,-plain or mineral, with ico/fn the punch bowl. If do-  *lrcd, ent a 'half-pound 6* "r/mrshwn*!-  lows into quartors,and: allow three to-  each glass.  ���������      " ��������� '^������������ , ������������������  . Wrong Figure.  "Whnt nils mp, doctor, is that I havo  been burning too nihch midnight oil."  "Not at all, my young friend. It's, a  candle you are using, nnd you have fccon  burning it at both ends."     ' '   .  CTMR FOR AVisS.'  A small ounntlty of tartar emetic, as  much sugar, and vover with -water, rut  in a small dish or tlu and set whero il)*  ants aro found, and in a short tlm������ tbtjr  ���������mnimwt nun.   will bo gone. >   ���������  w:  *x,\  HUM  'V  ISM  -'j"**"'-  ^LL.  .ji., mm  ���������-   -y, >.   y /, y  m,  ������si-  THE CRESTON REVIEW  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Five, I������ifa and Accident I*iBustuwe  BBAL I&STATE, Etc.  TRAIL       -       -       -   B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.C.   liASB   SvJRVBTOK ABD   AKCHISBeX  c  Plana and Specifications  RESTON -   ..-       -  B.C.  J.  D. ANDERSON  BtWTXSH    COLUMBIA.    LAUP    StTRTKYOR  TRAIL -  - B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  Real Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO RENT  CRESTON     -  B.C.  GUY   LOWENBERG  OOHSULTCfG   ENGINBBS*.  ORESTON  B.C.  R. GOWLAND SCRUTON  A.L.A.A.  (Diploma London Aeon, Accountants)  Auditor ajjt> Accouhtakt  Balanca sheets prepared and verified  Books halaaoad, opened and closed  Partnerships and company auditing  CRESTON      -       -      B.C  CRESTON REALTY  and INSURANCE CO.  Frnit Lands, Town Property and Insui  anoa    A  jMiss Opiu returned on M'Uiday last  from Fort Steele, where she spent the  Xmas vacation with her parents.  On New Year's Eve Mr=-. ,T. K Johnson and the Misses Johnson w oio hostesses nfc a vwy plea-sun t CindPi*t'll������i \r.\: ty,  when games and music* v eit* tbo entertaining features of the ovcninir. Those  present wero Mr. nnd Air.-'. It. M. Ueid,  Mr. nnd Airs. Ed. IV Johnson, Mrs.  Barton and Airs. Lidgate. and the  Misses Howarth, Cameron uuct Daunrd.  and the following bachelors. Jas. Citm-  eron, S. Graham and W. Taylor. After  refreshments had been served the guests  all joined hands and sang " Auld Lanj.-  Syne " just as the Old Year died away.  See the new ad. of the Wigwam Cafe  in this issue. Mr. E. F. Piatt opened  tbis new short order restaurant on Wednesday, Dec. 21st.  It is worthy of notice that all through  the Xmas week at Creston the town was  orderly, no arrests being made.  Harry Leonard left on Wednesday  for Lethbridge, where has a contraot- to  paint the Lethbridge theatre.  C. P. Wilirot aud family, of Coleuian,  Alta., who have been spending the  Xmas vacation with Air. and Airs. Trotter, Mrs. Wilmot's mother, returned, to  Coleman last Monday.  Miss Lena Cartwright returned ou  Monday evening from Cranbrook, where  she spent a week of the Christmas vacation with her sister, Mrs. McCowan.  Mrs. F. J. Rutherford will leave in a  few days on a prolonged visit to relatives in the east. ���������    '     $     '  The choir practice in the Presbyteriau  church will be held on Saturday evenings hereafter, instead of Thursdays, as  heretofore.  A Real Surprise Party  Mr. and  Airs. D.  Timmons received  an unexpected    pleasant surprise last  Monday evening, .when about fifty  residents of the towu and valley, gave them  a surprise party.   The  timo was most  opportune, the spacious now   dwelling  was in fine trim for daiiciug, the partitions on the whole second floor  being  still down, leaving one large  room, of  which the merry-makers at once took  possession, and round this they danced  to their heart's content. The guests hsd  thoughtfully  provided refreshments in  abundance, the musio ��������� was of the first  order, being provided by.Messrs. Beam,  Smith aud Hamilton,   whilst Miss  R,  Beam handled  the guitar iu an able  manner.   Mr. and Mrs.  Timmons surpassed themselves iu the role of hosts to  their uniuvitod but welcome guests, and  tho fuu was kept up until   the early  hours of tlio morning.  To all its Readers  at Home and Abroad  the Review wishes a  HAPPY   >ee-<x  NEW/ YEAR  And Hopes that every Man, Woman and Child wiii  BOOST for CRESTON  CRESTON  B.C.  With a Local Flavor  ���������������������������������������������������>'������'������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<  Fred. J. Smyth, editor and proprietor  of the Moyie Leader, paid Orestoa a  visit last Friday.  J. J. Grady returned on MoDday last  from a short business trip to Nelson.  Musio.���������Miss Johnson is prepared to  take a limited number of pupils for  tuition in music. For terms apply to  J. K. Johnson, residence on Viotoria  Avenue.  Ohief ot provincial police John T.  Black, of Nelson, passed through Ores-  ton on Monday last on his way to Kitohener on business in connection witb  the granting of a new hotel license for  that town.  Miss . Margaret Johnson, teacher of  tho primary department of the Michel  publio sohool, left for the coal town on  Monday to resume her duties, after  spending her Xmas vaoation with her  brother, J. K. Johnsou.  Mrs. Ed. F. Johnson will receive on  Tuesday, January 10th, and afterwords  ou tbe first Tuesday of the month.  The Rov. S. H. Sarkissian accompanied by Mrs. Sarkisslan and little son  Douglas, went to Kitchener on Monday  last to pay a short visit to Mrs. Qgo.  Hunt.  Meals at all hours at tho Wigwam  Cafe on Fourth St., a short distanco  from Sam Hatfield's pool room.  We regret to announce that Mrs.  SpUcer is quito ill, having been takon to  the Oranbrook hospital last week by her  sister, Mrs. W. K. Brown. Wo sincerely hope that she will soon be homo again  in improved health.  R. Laxaont went to kelson last Saturday on a business trip. He lis expected  back this week.  Messrs. Habel & Becker have been  awarded the contract to build the new  offices for the Creston Publishing Co.  on Wilson Avenue.  Mr. and Mrs. J, Compton left last  Saturday for WhiteSsh, Montana, to  visit relatives. They will return home  in about a week's tim������. During their  absence Mr. Moore ia looking after their  ranch.  Miss InaFord, of Nelson, representing the Angelas University, of Los  Angeles, Cal., spent a couple of days in  town the fore part of this week in tho  interest of her principals.  Mrs. J. A. Bradley and two little  daughters arrived on the westbound delayed train last Tuesday evening from  Spring Hill, Nova Scotia. They were  sis days on the trip.  To the Creaton Board of Trade credit  is due for arranging a satisfactory reduction on oil and gasoline from Spokane.   The reduction is nine cents.  A. E. Watts, the well known lumber.  man, iB writing a 6tory entitled " The  Curse of Canada," a narrative of the  nps and downB of a pioneer; how I lost  one million, and the fan in making the  second.  TO RENT.���������A three roomed cottage, at  *f8 per month. Apply to tho Review  Offioe,  Leslie D. Timmons left on Tuesday  laat for Spokane, to continuo his studies at the Gonzala Sohool, he having  been spending this Xmas vacation with  his parents.  Have you got a ticket yet for tho  saddle raffle at Sam Hatfield's ? If not,  drop in and see tho saddle at Sam Hut-  field's pool rooinB.  Mr. Otis Wisler, formerly oE Wislor's  wardrobe, of Stettlor, Alto., has accepted a position with tho Croston Clothing  Oompany.  centa  Mr. D. S. Timmons is arranging to  place a 30-barrel tank du the outside of  his new dwelling and a hugo cistern in  the cellar, and Will havo a complete  waterworks system of. his own. He is  confident that sufficient water can bo  caught from, the big roof to keep the  tank well supplied with aqua the year  round. This ii an idea well worthy of  the attention'.of any ranchers who may  be iu need of ������ water supply, audit,  might be well for any interested parties  to call and inspect Mr. Timmons' waier  system when completed, and get pointers from this enterprising fruit grower.  Have you seon the assorted stock oi  Enamel ware at Ed. F. Johnson's hardware store on Fourth St "i If not drop in  and inspect for yourself.  See the Creston Drug and Baok company's ad. iu this issue ��������� regarding a  special sale of China.  {gAU the public schools in the Provinoe  opened again last Tuesday morning,  January 2nd.  For Sale.���������320 acres of crown granted  excellent Fruit Land on Kootenay Lake.  Lot- .913. Apply, CP. Hill, Hilloreet  Mines, Alberta. 15-tl  cNs^i> Year ^all a Success.  The dance in the Auditorium Hall on  Friday evening Dec. 30tb, wns ono of  the moat successful of the social festivities which marked the XmaH holidays.  Tho hall was tastefully decorated  with evergreens anil emblems appropriate to tho occasion. The Moyio  orchestra acquitted themselves admirably ; the floor was in perfect condition,  and to theso ideal accompaniments the  beautiful young ladios' of Creston and  their.gallant escorts imparted that living  note which only youth, grace and  bravery onn supply, as they glided  lightly- through ' tho dreamy waltzes,  the stirring two steps, or the stately  minuet.  At midnight supper was served, and  the dancers lounged on the plush  cushioned seats, whilst the boys ofthe  "Murphy House'' handed round the  refreshments in a more than . professional style.  One of Oreston's most popular young  bachelor's illuminated the box office  with his smiling face. Audy Miller  was a capable floor manager, and it  was " Far too enrly in the morning"  when the strains ofthe Home Sweet  Home waltz intimated to the guests  that the dance was over.  To Mr. F. J. Smyth, of the Moyie  Leader, and bis capable assistant, great  credit is dae for the high quality of the  music supplied. As to whe was the  "belle of the bail," our representative  is only mortal, but he ventured the  opinion that there were enough belles  present to make the chimes of old Saint  Paul's sound like a barrel organ in comparison with the music of their smiles. $  We-hope that another such enjoyable  dance will be given under the same  auspices in the near future.  s ? f i a g e  Prohibited  Without a -proper license,  if you issue Marriage Licenses, tell the young folks  g aboutltinourCiassifiea Ads.  jf' They all know a license is  H necessary, but they don't all  5 know where to get one.  KJ This paper is popular witil  B   the young people.  Ladies'  Cashmere Hose,  3Q cents.���������  CC:S. ���������������������������'���������.  Saturday's K.Y. train Was derailed  near the Arrowsmith ranch, and it was  not until midnight that it was righta'd.  Tom Birt expects to leave for Calgnry'  in a few days to accept a good position \ V *<* tne ^ns.-uyster snei.,   ground  in the Alberta town. .Vbone' *eef scraps' COflrse boue' BIldfirst-  A couple of days before Xmas when  young Joe Quaife was boarding the  westbound train, unbeknown to him he  was followed   by his   faithful - Scotch  See the change of ad. of Ed. F. John  son, the plumber. Don't foil to call up  Phone No. fa5 when you want Plumbiug  done  ���������   Robert J.  Laurie   left  on  Wednes  day's   westbound   train for  Sicamous  Junction, where he may take a contract  to get out fifty million feet of timber,  taking five years far the work. If he accepts   the  contract  it  will   be    with  Messrs.   Robinson   &    JVEcKenzie,   big  lumbermen   of   the   Shuswap   district  Mr. Laurie says his taking the contract  depends on the quantity aud quality,, of  the timber.    Should he adcept the con-  trace he will move to the Sicamous diatrict at ones.  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.  When you want that Xmas. cigar,  drop iuto Sam Hatfield's, and select  from his large assortment of ohoice  brands.  Flannelette, one yard wide, 12}<j cents,  CCS.  Did you make a mis-hit  the time you employed the  last ������������������ help.rt  Don't worry. There are  lots of good fish in the sea,  and a sure bait to catch them  is a Want Ad.  Teachers Association  for theory,  80, 100 and 120 words a minute,  ���������-��������������������� ������������������������������������#��������������������������� ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������  NOTICE  Practical newspaper and Comrt  a   Stenograper, holding Pitman cer-  "   tificates under   examinations   of  the    Isaac    Pitman    Shorthand  nry,   ���������  ute,   t  is prepared to take pupils for high   I  speed shorthand during the winter months. Apply R. G. Scruton,  A.L.A.A., Box 38, Creston.  ">t������H������MMI������HMHMMM������������  The Review now has a large stock-of  various kinds of Letterheads and Envelopes, also Ladies' Visiting Cards.    Oall  and give ns your order for Fall   Station  Miss Elsie Hendren and Misa T.  Hickey, who have boon spending their  Christmas vacation with their parents,  returned to theiir studios at tbo high  sohool at Nelson on Monday last.  Ohlof of provincial pollca John T.  Bl ok roturnod to Nelson on Monday's  wMtbooud, which was four hours lato.  Miss Florence B. Johnson, toachor of  the Prootor publio sohool, who has boon  spending tho Xmas vaoation with her  brother, left on Monday's went bound  train for Prootor.  Jas Cooper, vle������-pro*idant of tho  Canyon OUyLnmbsr Co., left on Wed.  ntsday last for Nalsoa.  Linoleum, 12 feet wide, 02,^  gqunro yard.���������CCS.  collie dog, "Biddie." The dog apparently remained on the platform, as it  was not seen by its master. - At Wynndel the dog was seen iu the possession  of a strange man, who had evidently  taken a fanoy to Miss Biddie. The dog  is a yellow Scotch collie bitch, and had  a leather collar with a plate on the  upper side, and two brass teeth on each  side of the collar, with a ring underneath. Young Joe Quaife is now on  the warpath with a nice thiok olub for  the unknown man who has gob away  with his pot dog.  ��������� ���������������������������������������������+���������������>������ ������������������;; ������������'������������< ������������������-������-���������������������  A good Stook Saddle is being  milled at Sam Hatfield's. Tho  saddlo is worth ������45, being brand  now. Tickets at 50c. each can be  obtained at Sam Hatfield's Pool  Room. Tho raffle will take placo  during tho Xmas week. For further particulars call on Sam Hatfield. Don't fail to tako a ohanoo  ou this raffle.  ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������>������*>���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  \ class wheat, at the Creston Mercantile  Company.  3>. McPeak returned to the McPeak  group of mineral claims on Corn creek  last Monday. y  WANTED. ��������� An experienced Dress-  maker. Apply Creston Clothing  House, Box 59, Csestou, B.C.  Reg. Watson came in' from Goatfell  last Wednesday.  Don't overlook the new plumber on  Sirdar Avenue, Ed F. Johnson. See  his ad. elsewhere in this issue.  Services Next Sunday*  Churoh of England  Iu tho New Sohool House���������Jan.  8tb, 1st Sunday.nfter Epiphany. Matins,  Communion, 11 a.m.; Schoolhouse a<  Erickson. 3 p.m.; Evensong and Sermon  7.30 p.m.    Sunday School 8 p.m.  Philip O HAYMAN.Vicar.  Presbyterian Church  ! wigwam Cafel  Opened   WEDNESDAY,   Dec.   21st  ft First - Class Sliort  Order   Restaurant  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.  =1 .l'..lll,"IS  Miss L. M Scott, Trained Nurse, of  Rathwell hospital, Manitoba, is ready  for engngoments of any kind, Maternity  a specialty. Apply Miss L. M; Scott,  general delivery, Moyie, B. O.  Ring up phone No. 85, Ed. F. Johnson  when you need an experienced plumber.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS.  Notico is hereby given that Joseph  William Carver, of the town of Oreston,  in tho Province of British Oolumbin,  a     , ���������,���������.    ....     ...    ������������������'   ,      hnrness and implement merahimt, has  Services will bo held m the Pro8by-\imldean a0Biguu}eut to me in trust far  terian Ohuroh on Sunday noxt.   Morn-,  ing Borvico.ll a.m.;   Evoning service,  7.80 p.m.   Sunday sohool at 2,80 p.m.  You aro oordially invited to   join our  Biblo Olnss. *  S. H. SA.ntnssiA.N, Pastor.  SEND JN YOim  ���������      _ ������������������  j ..���������l .u..all-.lt..,i.."i i'iilj.' r-*B  ��������� A Stock ot various kinds of  ISTOVE-S!  will arrive in afovV days at  : JOHNSON'S HARDWARE STORE i  A .���������      . . . m.������      O  t  Wo havo nn hand a full stock nf tho mrMt up-to-dnto  Eimmul Waro, nluo a stock of Plumbing Goods, Try  nio for yonr noxt ro'mlromontM in thin lino. My work  Ih {rnarnntond, and my prices nro right.  0  +   Fourth Street * Phone No. 85   $>  Methodist Clmrcli  Sorvioes on Suuday noxt; Sorvioo  at 11 a.m., Sunday Sohool and Bible  Olnss nt 9-30 p.m.; Evoning Sorvioo,  7.80 p.m.  F J RuTntmiuroni), pastor  his creditors.  A meotiug of the said creditors will  bo hold at my oflloo at tbo town of  Creston aforesaid, on Wednesday tho  28th day of Docombor, A.D. 101Q, at fl  o'olook m the nf tnrnoou to recoivo stato*  ment of affairs, appolntinon't Of inspectors, and for giving direction for the  disposal of tho onsets, oto.  *  Creditors nro requesterl to file thoir  olnJuiH, duly verified, with mo on or boforo tho dny of suoh mooting, after  whioh dato I shall proceed to distribute  tbo iiHHots of tbo estate, having regard  only to tboao olaimSi .of whioh I shall  thon hnvo roooivod notioo.      ,  An-nitm okell, Asst-moo  The Creston Barber Shop  ���������WMSNsfMHMSMNtStST*^^  Billiards and Pool  j&jfhm  Room  Gfe^tiFw  ������  Cigars and Cigarettes  Hot or Cold Baths  At Any Hour  ; '-$  Ruzors Ground and Set  mmtmmmmmtn^  . SAM HATFIELD, Prop 4  Kelson i.and District���������DlBtrlct of  West Kootenay  Take Notice sixty days afterdated, Erncl-  Ino Whito Lodge, widow. Intend to apply tu  the Chief CommlHBloner of I.iuids ana Works  Tor permission to purchaHo the following dea-  orlbed lands In west Kootonay. ;       ,  Commencing in ft post planted at the O.K.  oorner of lot 7717, theuce nouth 4(1 chains,  thenco wost 40 chains, thoRea north 40 chains,  thonoo east 40 chains to point ot commence.  ment, containing 100 acrcx more or lean.  Dated this IBth day ol Hopt.., 1010  ;  JtMEUN B WHIXIC LODGE  11-190 ;   I'orltobt.Luurlo, Agont  Women's Woes  oreston womes are finding  y HEIiIEE- '.AT ,;LAST.AAy  It doos seem that women havo more  than a fair share of tho aches and pains  that nflllot humanity; thoy must ''keep  up," must attend to duties in spito of  constantly aohlog buoks, Or hoaaaohes  dissy spoils, bearing-down pains;  they  must stoop over whon to stoop menus  torture. .Thoy must walk and boudnnd-  work with racking pains nnd xanlay'v  nohes from kidney Ills.* Kidnoy a > Oau'uo  moro snfforlng than nny otlior organ of  tbe bidy.   Keep tho kidneys woll ahd  health is easily maintained.   Road of a  remedy for kidnoys only that helps and  onros tho kldnoys.  Mrs. Edward Cal wood, of ISO, S.Harold  street. Fort ;WUUam, Out, says:  ������������������I Ruffarad with dull, niisoroblo pains,  soreness across my buck back nnd in iny  sides, for mouths. rJ hoy would catch  mo so badly nt times that I oonld scarce-  ly move nround. Tho kidney secretions  had also boon of a hoavv color ond continued n sediment, Then, 1 would horo  (liKxy spoils uud aHnguthor, folt generally ran down. After using n nnmbsr  of .remedies without finding rollof, I  lounuid of BoDth'u Kidney Pills ami am  pleased to say, found thom nu excellent  remedy. Thoy havo roliuved mo of tho  miserable pains and Noreuess iu my back  ntul bavo alBO onrtid of my other Kidnoy  trouble."  Ifor salo In Oresto'h by Oreston Drug  nud Book Go    Sold by d'uu-.ra.   Fncs .  ROoents.   Tho U. T. Booth Co,'Ltd.,  ITort lirle, Out,, sole Quuadhaiag������uU,  ^mmmiimmiiitammmwm  ���������w  itti  ^.���������..���������^.������j i^._

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