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Creston Review Jan 2, 1914

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Array ggg^^  BS^SfiS^SSS&m^ffiHJaZHMJSSSS'j  ^w^!w!?^*^^yi*^|**,is  'I  lb  _ <  If  fi!  \i\  AI! Roads an East aiid West Kmimaf Lead to Creston  . ������i-it.....  .__  /--w,     m ������-v~^.   >��������� ���������       ���������,        -v*vr&mi*'~vi* i  **   ^���������f'^gr-.^fe'l  J    .','"-1JS35?3 Til  .      ,.      J-,^J. 00    >J*  F-.-  ALL THE NEWSlv  of the CRESTON  DISTRICT  ���������an__iMnaiaaa_  t r  SENT TO ANY  ADDRESS   FOS  $2.00 A   YEAR  -      7,-C  V  No. 52, $th Year.  CRESTON,  B. C,    FRIDAY.   JAN.  2    1914  SiNf ck Copies 5c.  Fruit Growers Union Making Progress With Construction of Warehouse  DUOK GBEEK NEWS  On Friday  December 26,   the  Buck  Greek Social CI ah held their second an-  nual Christinas Tree aud entertainment  in Mr. Panl   Hagen ��������� house   which be  very kindly lent for the occasion.   The  guests began to arrive about 7 -.30 p.m.  and by 9:80 there wa? over 100 people  present.   At3:30 the doors of the large  hall were thrown   open and the guests.  were allowed  t:> enter and see, the tree.  All the lumps in the room were o_t, the  -i  only ilUiuiiaatIon being the candle, on  the tree.   The tree  was very  tastefully  dressed with glass ornaments,silver tin  gel; small oiM.nges,   bags of  candy  and  oraokers and was topped off with a large  Union Jack.. The tree stood  nearly 12  feet high.   A large  mass  of  presents  -were placed  ml round the  base of the  tree,*5 giving  it a   very  cheerful look.  Santa arrived amid a  lond  ringing of  sleigh bells  ii_c!  affcei*  giving  a  jifctjo  speech to the children sec abont giving  Butterfleld, T. Butterfleld represented  a-1 t_i__ n _ x���������~    ....A n._o    -Pull nt trVia  llll   JLIABJU  *JK*1. pVJUlVX        u.u_    .������ ������������M       m.m..   ~.    ..���������~  fnn and humor characteristic of that  race, and was so busy working that he  did not* have time to talk to D. Butterfleld who represented ������������������One of the boys'  slightly intoxicated and D. Butterfleld  played his part to perfection the only  difficulty being to determine whether  he was really drunk or'only pretending.  The whole house was kept laughing  from the beginning to the end, and tbe-  apFlause at the conclusion, spoke eloquently of what the audience tuGught  of the piece. Dancing was then resumed with short intervals for songs and  '-^eoitation 3 untU 5:15a*m, when the  patty reliictanfcautly broke np.  j.0     *  The ice has been in excellent condition over Christmas and large crowds  have enjoyed the skating every day  from Wednesday last up to the present  time.  On Saturday last the Social Olub held  another dance in the club honse, about  12 couples were present and enjoyed a  out the presents amid the , delighted j 8pien_id dance. Everyone agreed they  cries from thi youngsters as they esam- J ha^ had as good a time as they had the  ined their many presents.    After all.the  * "   r   ���������    I  presents had been distributed each child  was given a bag of candy, an orange and  a cracker. Santa Clause, having a number of calls to make, then had to hurry  away. The hall was then cleared for  dancing.   Abont 11:20,   Bade  Morgan,  M<88 Bertha Pease and Bonald Smith  preseuted a dialogue   entitled ' Those  awful boots" and they were truly awe  inspiring specimens.   Great  credit,  is  dne all  of them for  the   admirable  in  which theyc carried out their different  parts.   TBeSf IracK the attention of the  wfcolehbtise, first for Miss Pease in her  terrible plight and then Ronaid Smith  night before. Duck Creek is?the place  to come to if yon want a really good  time.  Harry and Miss Florence Bathie of  Loco were down for tile Christmas tree  and dance.  The residents of Duck Creek received  the finest Christmas? box they ever had  from the C. P. R on Sunday, when it J  *ho,r������<ama   trimum-.'VKai-..- tYitx   C\_ P, Tt._    tinfl 1  Lowenburg, and. Mr. A. B. S. Stanley  o? Oreston. Mr. Mt Beam and Mr. F.  Marten of Erickson.  Below is a statement of money received aud spent for the Christmas tree:  Collected by publio subscription. .$55 00  EXPENSES  To order to Eaton's for presents. .$41.00  Commission on postal notes....'. .'?������������������    .25  On checks   cashed..............  Express   to    Creston       6 40  Freight, to Duck Creek..........      ���������������������������&&  3dnz. parlor fireworks and postage   .25  Box Jap Oranges... ?.  . /I.oo  Catting 1 rick of firewood........    1 00  "Jandy, uute etc. bought iu Creston,4.50  Total         $55.00  (Signed) Thomas Butterfield  3ec.-Treas. Duck Creek Social Club  Miss Annie Johnson, Who has been  i-esidiug in Nelson for the* last two  months, came home for Christmas returning, to Nelson on Sunday.  E.   Butterfield    was    a   visiter   to  Creston on Tuesday.  School reopens on Monday, January  5th.  Snow fell all day Wednesday, lumber  uieu will now be happy.  O. J. Wigen, Matt Hagen, E Uri,  Mrs J. J. Grady and O. Hiudley were  among the Duck Creek visitors to Creston on Wednesday.  Two carloads of lumber arrived here  on Wednesday for different men in the  district.      .7  A thpsfc enjiyable dance was given on  ALICE   SIDING  NEWS  a  The  Dance given  by Alice  Siding  Sooial   Club,   Saturday   night  was a  great success there being about 65 present including a good crowd from Creston. Erickson, and Duck Creek.   Dancing was kept up ti^J 12 o'clock,  inter-  ti spersed with singing, when supper was  'served   by the   ladies.   Games,.songs,  recitations, aiid dialogues lasted until  3 o'clock.   A   very   amusing  incident  occurred   while playing   the Donkey  i?gar_e,  each player being;? blindfolded  .in turn   and taking   a tail, with   a pin  'sticking    through   it,    after...' turning  ^around two or three times, try to pin  a tail on   to the   picture of a tailless  donkey,  in the right place-.   It is very  amusing but when it was pinned on to  Scotty's chin it was more.than funny  "ti Two new   namesswere   added to the  Club, A. L. Doherty and Frank Martin  being the new members.  Don't forget the dance at the Club  J3o-se5 New Years Eve. /Wm. Johnson is Floor Manager, Bill has to have  a hostess to look after the ladies and so  will want a wife before New Years.  Girls this is your chance.  The Alice Siding people turned out  en masse for the Christmas tree at  Duck Creek.  The ice is busy  with skates now.  The Club Room was very tastefully  decorated for the dance, for which a  "few of the ladies deserve great credit  ihe mmm m:  GO-l-6 SATURDAY  rf mvmw rir  Wa.     I   -kllHIkl'     E-WSI  spring mm  Any attraction that has in it a triple  extract of delightful rich humor is   always welcomed by the   theatre-going  public.    Such a vehicle is "TheMissouri  Girl," which played   a return   engagement at the Majestic on Saturday evening.  ��������� From fcheris to the fall of the cur"  tain; thelargeandap-preoiativeaudience  thoroughly   enjoyed   Mr.    Fred   Raymond's pastoral comedy.    The play   itself is typically a southern rural  one,  and the various characters   are   ppi'r  trayedby the members of the company,  in such an excellent and capable manner that it is difficult to single any one  character  for   special   mention.    The  honors are equally-shared between Mr.  Fi'iXnk Fai-ir-ell and Miss Juiiureu  Foru.  The former as Zeke Dobson and   Miss  Ford as Daisy con vnlsed   the   adienee  and at time the players were compelled  to wait unfcilthe laughter ceased before  continuing their lines.    Wm. Milliken  asCiil. Sweatman handled the part   as  if to the manner born, a_3  indeed   all  the members of  the   cast   accredited  themselves exceedingly well.  From the comments madeat the close  of the performance, it is safe to predict that if "The Missouri Girl'.' elects  to play here again next season, they  will be accorded a very fiatteringrecop-  tion.    Mention should be made also of  5*������  .-*m~m^*.. 0^m. ��������� ������������������������MS-mJt^mr-'^tiidt.. -,-.-.^*PHn-'"'?J>.f.fiffl������  ���������went on to say that the station at Wyn-  uucl Will bo Cu.t Cut uitOgotjior.  ���������   _-   x   --f.      a    ���������;-u f.* ���������f.\; * .-.���������,#. ������������,      Mr. F.J. May went tb Yahk on Sun-  ln his terror and a sigh of relief went up - .*..-���������  , ���������   "      . ... .���������     ntl day on  important   business  returning  when the brave man,  m the person of ^J _ v .-,... .  I   ...' X*...   ... f.f.i.\.f.v..f..S  ' ^^l'niv\  ^5,      ^_      t,          ^ 3 nr * ���������������-     DAnnA ' VFU   lilXVJ  YfvavnuixxxO.   vxmix..  The   Misses   Emma  Johnson   and.  Phosbe  Butterfield who   have been in  for the  "oast   two  months  came home  for   Christmas,   returning  to Cranbrook on Sunday.  Among the visitors to the dance on  Friday last were: Mrs. Fowler, Mr. and  Miss   Callander,   Mr.  and    Mrs.   Bob  ttriA'.'n    _    ���������----���������.      "jNtW Year's   Eve by the  Alice   Siding j    ^^ , ,    ,     - .,    . ,������������������, ri\..^r.v.  arranged to make Duck Creek a regularL,r,.r7-?    u- ���������    * - ' V '     ������ ^   f      We regret to bear that Mr. Church-  0 -..������������������������������������������������������ r ���������������������������':���������-'��������� Sucnil Club to which a number of Duck I ���������.-       .,      . . ,. . ,        ,       ;1, ������������������   nagstation.   Mr. O; J. Wigen received 1  ,    ���������,-.- /    Y. : ill ij on the sick list, hope he will soon  Earle Pease, entered. Morgan Pease  with his funny remarks kept every one  highly amused.   At is o'clock every one  sat down* to the good things which the Cranhronk  ladies had provided and from the way  people did j ustice to them we shonld  imagine they were highly appreciated.  Danoing then continued for a short  while after which another dialogue en  program was arranged tne oju year was  sent out ia a very appropriate style ond  the New Year was heralded in to the  strains of a waltz. Thu hap^py bnt  sleepy party broke up at. 7:20 a.m.  Thursday morning.  ���������    ���������    v  .   ���������    -    . .  A.U.*     mm.*���������������11. -���������������^' f     ������������JJ..���������V_C _----_  vuc uAijCHCUu luuoii^ti atLiuuotiJiV&UK uuui"  bers presented by Miss Ford, Mr. Mil-  Now is the time for farmers to consider the  question  of a good  seed  grain  ������.v������VkWlw*  J**\������������ ....^.X   Cf^��������� ������   aixytjij    XUX   MlCJX.lt   OjJ&AU^.  Thegieater part of the grain in the  West was harvested under ideal conditions last fall and little difficulty  should be met with in getting seed of  strong vitality. Notwithstanding thte  there are some individuals and even  sections of the Western Province that  were not so fortunate at harvest time  and now have seed of doubtful vitality  in their granaries for the spring seeding.  Seed ot strong vitality make a good  ���������stars, helps to keep down the weeds and  finally gives the big yield; while seed of  pour vitality ia a Sure loss.  Therefore every farmer who suspects  the vitality of his seed shonld send a   *  sample  to the Dominion Government  fi���������ori   T o Krivo t.i\-w. _     nolnattn fn.* a.  _ot������mifl-.  afciou test.- In; order that the report of  this "Eest may be of greatest value to the  sender, preparitory to sending tbe sample he Bhonld ErBt olean his seed as for  eeeding. Too often seed that is badly  contaminated with weed seeds is sown.  Every year the proportion* of Western  wheat and oats which contains wild  oats is increasing. Snch grain must  take a lower grade because no, satisfactory method of separating, .it** lias been  devised. Samples of fiax containing  15 per cent of weed seeds are only too  piquancy to au - altogether   enjoyable  [avenitnr's    entertainment.  The Annual meeting of the Sunday  School Board of the Methodist Church  was held at tho Parsonage, Tuesday  evening Dec. 13th. 1918. Report of  tho different branchea of the work  wa"3 given nud a very substantial in-  "Old Chief Nassau of Admiralty In- orense was Bhown. The Sunday School  let" decorates-jthe cover of the January [force including Home Department and  issue of Rod and Gun in Canada, pub- Cradle Roll is over 90.   The election  ely 200 bushels of waste pe?. car. WWtm "  the cost   of  threEhin*',  hs���������dling   and  freight on this useless material is added  Young cattle bought.  Blai������*t Eviokflon.   46tf.  Apply to O.  Boru to Mr. and Mrs.   J. D. Spiers  a sou,  Dec. 27th.  titled "Raps" was given by T. and D. I Smith, Mr.   Murdook,  Mr. Bevan, Mr.  lished by W. J   Taylor, Ltd.,  Wood-1  stock, Ont;   The leading article, -'An'  Expedition into the Artie Regions," is.  descriptive of a trip to Baffin's Bay by  a hardy   company of   adventurers led  by "Lucky" Scott   of Torouto,   and is  illustrated   by   some   striking   photographs taken on the trip     Of particular   interert   are  the   replies   to   Mr.  Hainilroii   Fishoi-'H  article in the No -  ember   number on   "Bull   Moose   ainl  their horns;"   Mr.  11  J    Fraser'-* wu 1  written article on "Tbo  Aineric 'ii Indian Language;" IT. Mortiiiior "ai'i'ii'.-.  .���������Prints    from   Cunadinii   Trails;"  an  amusing str.ry entitled  "Tlio Burning  Moose," etc,    Tin*- number is. an ������--*-ro<"i>-  tionally good   one,;the regular depurt-  liients buing   ropleto with   intoroBting  infoi-iuation.   Under the trap appeal's  an account of St. ThoiiuiH Dec.   1st   to  th.  of officers resulted in Mr. R B. Staples  as SnperintendehfY Mr.' Jim Ad I ard  Assistant Superintendent, Mr. D. Smith  Seoretary, Miss Estella Smith, Treas..  Mr. Herbert Gobbett Librarian, Mrs.  J. MoNaiJends Superintendent of Cradle  Roll, the Pastor Superintendent of  Home Department.  Tho  Teacher of Andult. Bible Class  Rev.   F.  L.   Cir pen ter.  Interim dial e 'Girls, Mis. Geo. Curt-  riaht.  Intermediate Boys, Mr. R. B. Staph*  Junior Intermediate, Mrc Barraclough  Primary Class, Mrs. Rev. F. Ij Car-  pun ter.   -4  .  J.    D    Spiers   leaves   Tuesday   for  Rofiotown, Sa-ilr. for n couple of weeks  bUUtU'HH   Vlflit.  Tlio noxt. vegulai-meeting of tho W.  Nelson Brown left   Wednesday I'or' C. T, U. will bo   held at  the   home of  i  Hull River to i-i>Hinnn bis woik  there   Mrs. Melvolvy on Thursday January  aflei; n very pleasant vitiit with   IiIb 81b.    All���������iiPinborsiind frlondRnro urged  Take guns rifles, phonographs etc.  to EMBREE for repairs. He has the  tools and he knows how.  . A very plesant serprise party was  held at the home of ?Mrs. RYJ? Longr  on Thuesday night, dancing and games  were the chief amusements of the  night. ..'*���������'���������;���������  Mi*. E. .Bawaclougli   left Sunday on  a business trip to   Revolstoke.  ���������The C. O. S. of Craubrook is selling  'rou Bodn with mattross and spring for  ,.11.  parents  Creston.  and    Humorous  frit-nil*  8. Vi. Bradley is reported in the grip  of the CIllppo, hut wo hope for 1i!h  Hpeoily  iccovoip.  n.tn bo present. The biistnosa of tho  nuM'tinur will bo a quilting party and  pieces of light or dark flannolotto or  cotton nro asked for. Tliopaltei'iiin to  be a necktie quilt.  ���������Ml AN IrF AItt  The coiiBtriu-.t'on of lhe Fruit  Gow-  ei-H wai-ehonso pi-ni'.i-i'ils apace  iu   spite  | of tho snow   which   Ir-s   ciuiio   |n-<tty  Hteudlly fu- Ilm last two or throe tlayw.  R  Tlio ubavo pliotogniph shows tho lioroluo of the llattlo of Juarez,  Guviuluhipr- Onndi Ini'in, a 15 year old Mnxleiui girl who tlnshed into tho  niidsb of a fUivo engajtciiiout toiling l'oboln .that had beon wounded away  from Urn lliiiijr line.   Hho is horo hIiowh  lollhirf a tigaietto.  *      .,!..-.,.!    min   s.r.������..vr������*o(T   Cfrtiti    M'tvlno   IlilS   (1 l'(������lIIVI'll,    "If   tlie    WOl'lll  knew W i'������.i Aini go ng on inside Mexico, tho p*������wm-s would iutei'vono.lm-  modlulely". A hlni of what hnpponfl Ibo'o duly U iwhleneod in tho foi-  l.wlng brief iiiiivh Item-���������flinunl Villa has coiillseatiMl $i">n0,<Ml0 worth of  ,.,.avIi>Imi- und c'o'liint**��������� fio n ' Jnari''/. iiiorcbiintH and $100,000 from the  it���������.,i- ,,, ^f^ll,lTn to mi ii.o.'t. thn i-.iIh'Im. Tinmur ikm pors mostly Spaniards  nppei.lrid to Unilrod KtattiH Con-nil. lidw.ml-i, but lio uaiil ho could not  -guarantee tho wifoty of thoir property, and ^otiunod keys that they  offered him,  CO. &., 3IGNAFIES ORANBROOK  OO-OPKIIATIVE STOllWB.  Quite a large orowd turned out to the  SocinliBt dance on New Years Eve. Tho  proceedings began with a short ontor-  iitiiiuient, W. Truscott acting in the  capacity ot Chairman in a vory pleasing  way. The ontortainmonfc was followed  by dancing which lasted till the earlv  hours of the New Year. About midnight the ladies panned around refreshment!) which were greatly appreciated,  and dancing waa resumed. Except in  one or two oocaf*ioi*iH the red flag was  kept religiously ont. of sight nnd ovory-  ono anjojod tho occasion very muoh.  to the loss occasioned by the injury to  the growing crop, the next profit per  aere is very materially lessened.  Flax is the most badly contaminated  weed which the ft-trnier sown -and sinoa  it is usually sown on new. breaking hi*  land is. practically ruined at the start.  Farmers who have olean farms, or  farms free from some of the most'troublesome weeds���������wild oats, stiukweed,  falsoflas, ball mustard, tumbling- mustard, etc. should be very carefnl to sew  only clean seed.  , The Seed Laboratory at Calgary is at  the disposal of the farmers or the public  and it is hopod that thoy wiU make uae  of it in their efforts to obtaina pure seed  supply.  Iu former years most of the samples  have como in to bo tested in March and  April, overtaxing the oapacity of the-  Laboratory  and sometimes   causing a  delay in reporting on the samples.  It is therefore urged that samples be  seut in as early aB possible to avoid thia  delay and to enable the farmer to re*  place his soed who thereby finds it unfit  for uso  ��������� Send for our prices ou farnituro, wo  pay. tlio freight.   O O. S.  Dont forgot to write  11)11.  Tho WomoiiHGuild, of Christ. Church  will moot at t.ho  homo nf Mrs,   A, G,  ITS      .......       1������  ,        .*).���������������������������      f.*l(im..nnn *        ������������.<1������  X.0*l V, .!.������  W.I      ������ .l������    ..J..,)       ... .1-. .l.'.'.i,        ..     X ���������,i  attendance i.-i requested.  W. Jiv-kmi!   will   ropriiHwit  thu Fitr-  mum    j.UBi it iitu   ii.k.   u.   kjii.i._\ii,\,h,    iim  Wo have boon requested to eon-eat a  mist alio that occurred in connection  with the fall fair report. J. Lidgatn  (-inutrihnteil $5.00 to tho fund, but owing to tlio mistake of thn oollector, it  was not credited, ho Mint tho balance in  the imnk wiU i������c **���������'"���������*'tii't uiiii inn.*<������i,ci  ftf* ortij-hiiill.v Hinted. The maniige.nie.iit.  regrets tlie overHii'lit very muoh but are  awaro Uml no   doubt it wan  caused by  -���������**.!'      V**������  l������rnit. uroweiM   uinmi   m.   um-   uiuiiiiiii    meeting of  tho  B.O.   Frnit  Groweisl    Cor Rent-Candy  store.  Ut Viotoria thia mouth, I Crcaton Review.  Apply to  TENDERS JR WOOD  Te ii tiers will be received  by lhe undersigned up to  Tuesday, January 6tli. for  the supplying of 25 cords of  4 ft. wood for the Creston  Public School. The lowest  or arty lender not tiecessarily  accepted.  SCHOOL TIvUSTIiKS.  Mrs. Dow, ontortainod her Sunday  Sohool class of the Presbyterian Church  from 1 to 5 o'clock Tuesday. About 10  scholars being present. The afternoon  was eojoyobly spont in gimes and reading otovica. lunch was sowed nfter  which tho children were each presented  with a Btory book from their teacher.  Goorgina Barton, was proeenteA with  a hand painted napkin ring for attending the Sunday School class most  regularly.  Mrs. O. Mmlth left on OhriBtmas Day  to visit hor Daughter, Mrs. Wolverton,  at Sand Point  Idho,  Rubber shoes nnd gum boots At A.  Mirabelli.  Uot your skates Biiarem-u ai*  KMBRVR'Sattaante nnd attached Ut  yonr shoes 25oonts.  Printing as you like lt at tho Creston  Ettview,  IV I1CII   vuu  ���������    I '      .   *  VI ir-l.l.   I uu,  .*..X  ,1.1  I.. .^....ftiti,  ^.^...,   .....   *....,-.. V     .     .. .. ....   . .. . ^ .. ...  is, bring it to tho Review oCdce. Wo  guarantee a Urst-class Job and one  -prices* aro rinki.  Ill  n*J  i_   1 Don't Persecute
yous* Bowels
Cut out cathartics arid purcatives.   The*- mtm,
orutal-harEh-unniccssary. Try
CARTER'S LITTLE
LIVER PILLS
Purely vegetable. Act
gently oa the liver,
eliminate bile.and
soothe thedeli-
cateniemhrane
ofthe bowel.
Cure Con.
ttipatian,
Bilious-
nsss, _    .
Sick Headache and Indigestion, as million* htov.
Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price,
Genuine must teax Signature
i Just aa Well Off .  j
When my father's got a lame trot-|    A man had his next door neighbor
ting horso, sir, that   he's   trying   to (arrested on a char?:-  of wilfully dam-
Tlie
child's
delight
The
picnicker's
choice.
Everybody
favorite.
W. CLARKE M
POTTED ^
*. * **   _   ��V* ��r*�� B
l��I__i\   1   K>   "
Full   flavored   and
perfectly  cooked
shuck off his hands, faltered the white
linen nurse, he doer'n't ever go around
mournful like, -with bis head hanging,
telling folks about bis wonderful trotter that's just the littlest, teeniest
mite lanio. Ob, no. What father
does is to call p every one he knows
within twenty mllGs and tell them:
Say Tom, Bill? Harry, or whatever his
name is. "what in the deuce do you
suppose I have got over here in my
Lrrn? A lame horso that wants to
trot, lamer than the deuce you know,
but can do a mile in 2.40. Faintly
the little smile quickened again in the
white linen nurse's eyes. And the
barn will be full of men in half an
hour, she said- Somehow nobody
wants a trotter that's lame but almost
au-ybody seoms willing to risk a lame
horse that's plucky enough to want to
trot.���From 'The White Linen Nurse'
in. Century. ���   ' *
aging a chicken.
The 3'udgo looked at the charge, wiih
mingled amusement and surprisie, and
when the plaintiff was put on the
stand he asked him what damage had
been done to the bird.
My next door neighbor caught the
chicken in his garden, answered the
plaintiff, and wrung its necV*.
I see, returned the judge. What
was the chicken worth alive?
It was worth 75 cents, answered the
plaintiff.
What was it worth dead? questioned
the judge.
Seventy-five cents, replied the plaintiff.
I fall to see where any appreciable
damage was done, said the judge? The
case is dismissed.
GUARD THE BABY AGAINST COLD!
_3 *���_(.) I**.-* Aitc   n
UV.i.lC.VtAv-     s
w��
8fS? AKB Hc-iTH 10 MOTHER fiHD BHilD,
'    ME5.V/IKSLOW5 SOOTHISG   SYRUP   MS  bsca
-Kti ior over SIXT? STEAKS by MILLIONS o*
KC'HHES fo��" tUf���' I'Hir.llREN" WH7LS
TEKTHING- with PSSFECi* SUCCESS. It
SOOTHKS tbe CKI-D, SOl-TENS ���:a C.'JM^L
*JJ.fxH�� aU PAtST: CURES WIND COLIC, and
ie ihe best remeay for .U-UsJ���uiOi.ft, ix is a&*
solute���* harmless. Be sure and asjs. tot "-'Sirs.
"W���islo'w _ Sootlii_g SyTup," and tales ao OttU
_ind,   Twenty-five cents a bottle.
Mangled Names -
1 remember one London critic telling me, writes E. N. in the Birmingham Post, how* he had wired to a Glasgow paper the news that the great
ITikisch had just arrived and would
conduct tho London Symphony orchestra on such and such a date. The
telegraph ipera'tor, a3 usual, spoiled
tbe unfamiliar namo along the line of
least resistance. Tho Glasgow subeditor, not being a musical man. bad
never heard oi Nikisch. but as the adjective "great' was prefixed io the
name, he naturally assumed that he
must be a Scotchman, so the Glasgow-
public was informed the next day that
the great McKish had arrived in London.
I remember also a London colleague
reduced? to a state cf collapse by discovering that lie had been made to
say that Andre-.v .Black had sung:
Ninepin Andrew, instead oi Non pin
andrai.
For  Sunday  School   Teachers
A teacher    in a    mission    Sunday
school  in  a Scottish town lias  some
interesting stories to tell, in the Missionary   ~~ "       ....--.
;church.
The season for colds ls% at hand
and unless the mother keeps a continual watch over, her little onos cold will
seiao them' and often more serious results follow. An occasional dose of
Baby's Own Tablets will prevent colds,
or if they do come on suddenly the
Tablets will clear the stomach and
bowels and instantly relieve the baby
from cold. _-% Tablets are sold by
medicine dealers or by mall at 25
cents a box from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Broc-vilie, unt.
.Energy and Work        ,
What becomes of the clergy ot motion of a street car when -suddenly,
stopped?
Eaw-r-niass multiplied by velocity
equals momentum. The mass of the
car In pounds or tons multiplied by its
specific speed in fee per second gives
a product named foot pounds or foot
tons,- This momentum ia expended
at the instant of collision or impact
In delivering a blow, a in the case of
a cannon ball. If the body receiving
the impact is movable part of the momentum will appear in it as motion.
If immovable the car will be smashed
or indve backwards. And ,,the molecules of the matter at point of Impact
will be increased in temperature and
also be moved somewhat. That requires energy, and work has been accomplished from instant of collision
until rest obtain-. The answer Is the
energy of momentum is transformed
into worlc.
uecoru   oi
o��  the   answers  which
come   from
9.
W1
mmm
V/ATERPRivOF  COl_t ARS  AND cufrS
Something   Bettor   than   linen   nn-.i   Ms
laundry bills.    Wash it  witn.    soap    anc!
water.     AH stores or direct.    State styli
ana size.    Ior 25c.  wo will  war,  vol;.*
THE   ARLINGTON   CO.   Or      CANADA.
Limited
5S   Fraser   Avenue.   Toronto.   Ontario
FUEE TO ALL SUFFERERS,
Mj����feai-ouTorsoa-ra"��uNDowN-cr-��3orTHttaLy��-*r
copra*, from eidmev, bladder. siEavo-JS dissaoss.
aeaosic WEAcwsssEs, c-lcsrs.siu-i Eao?noKa.p-ts2
_SsS-*-*,--E-%Saa boci* Tli*- WOST IKSTRCCTtr**
m?��tFJiJ-ma?0.*.iV** WRITTSM.tT TELLS Ail. about t-M*
_J^ttaregcclTforvoupowna_a_t. Doat~~   -
have
infant lips io her Hiblo
Questions. Sometimes ono g^ts a
perfectly natural but wholly unexpected reply. Asked what Naaman did
after wa&_i���g in the Jordan before- he
returned to his native land, one niite
save the obvious answer: Dry hisself. j
The class was told the story of t-��'���� little  St*Ui*.a.ruHr\   bis   sunstroke   and   his
restoration by the prop-st. aruu wishing to inculcate gratitude the teacher
asked *<���,��� hat the mother would do when
she s."'* him back. P't a bannet oa
lis hviu, shouted immediate!.- a prac-
C>".-k.
Sleep and Laughter
People who sleep well quickly recover from an ailment, and for this reason, years ago, eleop was pronounced
as one of nature's cures for all diseases. Experiments _o to prove that
a person who accustoms himself or
herself to a full and regular sleep is
not so liable to an attack of disoaso as
the person who forgoes his proper
rest More, when attacked by nny ailment, a good sleeper recovers tho
quicker.
Laugh and live, is a time honored
saying*, and a famous doctor once recommended one of his patients to try
a course of funny stories. The patient, who was suffering from a nervous.' breakdown through overwork,
obeyed tho doctor's instructions, and
the effect of hearty laughter soon
brought him round. The menu recommended was one tunny story at
each meal with two extra at dinner.
Aw-rui Mstnina miaous.���is uiei-u ��
member of your family who is in tho
power of this distressing trouble? No
service you can render hlni will equal
the bringing to his attention of Dr. X.
D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. This
remaskablo romody vests its reputation upon what it has done for others.
It has a -truly wonderful record,.covering years and year, of success ln almost every part of this continent, and
ovon beyond the sens.
3CO*"T'fl
gMOfeaiOH
WOITYCTCS.
A Carelessly Treated Gold
is the source of most sickness because dragged
pills, syrups and alcoholic mixtures are
uncertain and unsafe.
Scott's Emulsion ha& been relied upon by
physicians for forty years as the safe and sensible
remedy to suppress the cold and build up the
enfeebled forces to avert throat and lung troubles.
Don't tolerate alcoholic substitutes/ but insist
on the Genuine Scott's Emulsion* One bottle usually
Easts longer than a cold. Every druggist has it. ��75
-___gg__-__
dcamBome
_____
,rTt>t;.-w*T.o..:oi-l:j-.'>'{'r_ i:v.
Free? Oh, No.
Marvellous', exclaimed the elderly
wallflower your daughter shows such
free movements in her graceful dancing.
Free! shouted tbe dobutsnte's father, not much! I paid ."flO apiece for
every one of 'em.
Did as She Asked Him
A tcaohe*" iji a tenement district
hurriod from tlio.school to find the
mother of a pupil who had been taken
ill.
Can you show me whero Mrs. An-
gelo Scandalo lives? sho inquired of
a ch-orub transplanted from the nunny
south to a dark, sunless alley.
Yes, teacher, I show you, and a willing, sticky hand dragged her on with
such speed as to make her stumble
over an Italian dame seated on the
threshold. After the teacher's breathless flight towards the clouds the little hand stopped tugging.
There where TSIees Scandale live, indicated tho horizontal arm and finger,
but she downstair sitting on the step,
finished the smiling lips.
In Placa of the Watchdog
They manage soruohow iu get along
on shipboard without a watchdog, but
they have two dog watches.
Spiders, like worms and Bnakes.
were formerly used as charms to cure
disease. The spider was worn in a
nut which was suspended around ihe
.neck. When the spider died the disease, it was affirmed, died with it, according to the claims made.
Many a man gats credit for being
well informed just because .people hap-
pp-n tn ask him questions that" "*e��� "iu
answer. ���   ?* ������' ���-���*������ i^   ^
A Child fc.rket     ;
The children of the poor are yearly ?
sold at nticUoir.'.Lo the highest bidder
ac  Havensburg,  in the Tyrol, in the
child market held thero, the boys and
girls bringing Only a few shillings in?
most cases.     Theso children are taken away by those who bv.   them to
do.hard work, the boys being used for
agricultural   purposes-, and   the-.girls
for domestic work.     If, as sometimes
happens,  ii  buyer  cannot  decide be-
tween  two  boys, he make*,   the two
fight and gives his money for the winner. -
Eh, said Sandy to the minister, yon
was a.powerful deescoiirse'cn 'Thrift*
ye preached the' Sabbeth!
Ali'm glad ye were able to profit,
said tht minister.
Profit! Why. mon, I would bave pit
ma saxpence into the plate wi-o.ut. a
thought if it 'had not been for your
providential words! They i*aved ine
fourpence there and then!
AMelDtairfREC *.*o-tell<��i��ti**.-elrea-r��. OttLBCUnS e "**
(Kfs. Co. Uavees-rocK Ko. uamp&tkap, LaMgajT*.?    awo.V ���.!'-
Do   you
tics.;
None of Them Horrid
Miss  Prim���Allow a horrid man 'to
kiss me���never!
Miss Peach���Neither  would I;   but
thank goodness, there isn't one among
all my male acquaintances.
The Frise of Peace
**Uie _. pe-ared to be somewhat excited when he came home that night, and
he naturally a5ked the cause.
The man in the top flat has fallen
in lovo with our "cokr, she said.
What of it, he asked.
He's been trying to gee her to run
The Heart of
a  Piano is
the
Action.    Insist on tha
t ��4r*_4-* _-���_>*
Hige!
j
Piano
Action
I
{      Do   you   : -.can   tlio   "man   v.-Jio   prac-
! tice-s on the cornet every night?
j     She said she did,  and he made a
1 dive for his noe���et.
|     Tell  the cook,  he  exclaimed  escit-
\ edly. that I am a poor man, but I will
i give- fGo if she'll do it.
c&nf*.vim
loook tree.     A ainrpl-
Bome   (realmRat removed
kinp from this lady's breast
Old nores, ulcers  and
growth*; cured.    Describe
-row troublo ; w�� will send book and testimonials.
THE CANADA CANCER INSTITUTE, Likitsq
IO CHURCHILL. AVE.. TORONTO
���    '' ul-1 ���: :���u. .".,'~ .rrrrr.
Jacky had been imparting to a
schoolfellow* the important uad cheerful information that his father had
got a new set of fal?e teeth.
Indeed, Jacky, replied the schoolfellow, aud what will he do with the
oil set? ' 7
Oh I s'nose' answered Jack*7, the****'
will cut 'em down and make me wear
'em.
LAPITCH WAN'TKI) ��� DO AUTISTIC
coiiffonlal need \"orlt ut homo; mulct;
from Uu-cc lo ilvi: nolUr.-j per day decor-
atln,-? cushion lops. Armour Art O..
Dc]>t.   li.,   Drcflalhimo   ���look.   Wlimlpoj-r.
His Dev-tior-
Young Wi'K. Flitter tells ine that
Ivor luiBbaud iH going to teach her how-
to ukate this winter, ways Mrs. Goopli,
In tho tone ;*. woman emi'loys whon
she conceals a reproof in a morsel ot
conversation. Ieii't. it, nicrj to soo a
man so devotnd to his '.vifc.'
Devoted���"���hunks! griimhb-s flonph,
from behind b!s maga/.iii,>. lie's so
blanicil JoaloiiB of her, he won't take
n olmni-e at having any other man near
her.
Sin-    I ci'lixl nil  <l*iy ycHtcnhiy.
Nolfilibor���-Wh .t for'.'
She���11, ivii.s our wedding annivcr-
r-ni-y nnd f-feniy :-ni<l: It ������iii.,m.i to mo
Irliiil sumer.lilrih* awt'nl oncuri-.-Jd ten
yi'iu-H ago todny, but I can't romonilicr
V.'iiil!     ii.    i*. '..'.',.
T ili/ii'l. di-licvi.- I can <������*.�����;��� lo.irn Mio*-o
Ijfitln conjugations, Kiild the yomiK
man.
That'll hr- al! r-'-.'-it. r*>pll'?d (he i-r.un-
mi-r. i am ar. worl; on a now system.
I atii golntt; to ti.-.i 'om to ragtime nius-
lc anil !��*t you uliiff 'cm nrs the- clior-
nscH  qj:  popninr aout-j.-j.
A Daring Escap-
General de Negricr was one. of the
French onicerr*. who succeeded ih escaping from German custody in 1870.
He was in Metz���aud in hospital���at
the "time ot tlio capitulation, but instead of constituting himself a prisoner he put on his uniform, mounted
his horse and ride oft' as an independent gentleman. Before long lie was
stopped by a sen ti roi who demanded
liis papers, and. as ho had no papers,
he handed up Lis ticket of admission
to the hospital. While the- German
was slowly spelling it out Negricr shot
liim through iho head and galloped oft',
cresting the Belgian frontier, and re-
crosaing it, after a rest, to take part
in Lho operations of Faldliorbo's army
oC tho north. It. is not surprising that
so resourceful a soldier got quick
promotion and was successively the
youngest colonel, the youngest general of brigade and the youngest goneral
of division in tho French army.
Tho litllc, mild, bald ir..\T. had settled down in tho train to read, and
foaling drowsy after a trying day at.
business, foil asleep. On th.. hat rack
abovo was a ferocious crab in a bucket and, reaching the edge oC tho rack.
it fell, alighting on the little man's
shoulder . nd grubbod his car to steady
itself.
All the papsorrgcrs walled expectantly for development, but all thoy hoard
wan:
I.rt t-Ni. Surah! I tell yon, I've been
:i(   thi* oiTici. all  cvi-nlni*.
Fo.   Frost Bites 'and    Chilblains.���-
Chilblains come from undue exposure
to slush and cold and frost-bite frori
i the icy winds of winter. In the trs-it-
ment of either there Is no better preparation than Dr. Thomas' Bclectris
Oil, as it counteracts the inflammation
and relieves the pain. The action of
the oil is instantaneous and its application is exti jmely simple.
We believe  MINARD'S LINIMENT
is the best:
Mathias Foley, Oil City, Ont.
Joseph Snow, Norway, Me.
Charles Whooten, Mulgrave, N.S.
Rev. R. O. Armstrong, Mulgrave, N.S.
Pierre Landers,    senr.,    Pokemouche,
Thomas Wesson, Sheffield, N.B.
J>isTjNoursiH"Ei> Service Order
COMR/r^ION  OF* THE  IlvMiGJE
-4 P4SXE   I THE F F D-LLEY S uo.! No DUST
NOW/ISTE   I   HAMILTON        CANADA    INoRuST
H*s2|	
Genesis of t!it Phonograph
As long ago as 1895 Sir W. H.
Preeee, then director of the. British
postofflce telegraphs, sent messages |
without wires across the sound of
Mull when the submarine cable was
broken down. Sir William was also
present at the birth of the phonograph
and in 1877 he spent Independence
day with Edison at his house in New
York, and in discussing the telephone
he remarked to the great American inventor: Then if what you say is true
it will bo possible to reproduce the
human voice. Edison shut bis eyes
and said nothing, and the conversation
changed. On the voyage homo Sir
William worked out a phonograph in
thoory, but, not being a mechanic h*?
loft.it as an idea. In less than a
month Edison sent Sir William
preeee a phonograph, the first that
camo to England.
Minard's  Liniment Cure3  Diphtheria.
Slcilir.ii Carts
Of all the vehicles In the world
t.lifr-.- is liono to onunl tho Sicilian cart
which id carved, yellow, paneled with
luriri pnlntingH that run thu gamut of-j falling Into dlBropulr,
p/j/"PI'LLS:
a THE*1
00c. ��� box or 61* boxes for 12.50,
at all dealers, or The Dorld--. Mrdi-
elnri   _or*no*'ny.   Limited,    Toronto.
��� Canada,
W.   N.  U.  078
myth and history. Ono wo saw had
upon its panels scono-i that ropreaont-
fd Columbus j:tllhig from Palo:; and
disocverlng America, a bloody light
round the citadel of Acre, tho hermitage of Simla Itasolla, and on ltn tall-
boii.nl a vivid picture of the mnsnncro
of tl I* VcHpcrri. Tho enrto nro never
very large, an carl.!- go, but they nro
ro marvelously wrought
ought uurely to como under thn pro
vi'-ilonsi of Uio law that forbids tho ok-
i-inrl ���! 1 \mi  nl'  'itiv  vrnvl.-n  of  firf.   W lior In
nnd Bliui'tis. ii\1cc the odgeu of Bides
and pui.lH anil (iillliniii'dii ar all worlc-
cd Jnto iiciii goonieti'icul designs, 'and
on the axle |:i a. carving built, up clear
to the bottom of tlio enrt, a iiiantf of
Intricate ircrollwoik and gingerbread,
In Um middle of which nit:-, the patron
..aim ot ili<; ('ultimate- owner.
An : ngry i.ml.her hal her lll'i.lo non
i>v lln- iiniiil iiiiiI  lielil U liHiliiicllii' rune.
I'll l.fiicli you lo tlo a kettle to the
e.il'i,  full,  cah I   t  e   linlhe.r.
ll   r.-.'iiin't uul  *���*'l, mild     ,ii hoy.
No. ll. w.-iMii't, but il, w;ih our Ic'llle,
. ulil   t!i.   ,iu>thii*.
A   v.oiii.'mi   M'cli-rn   a   uuin   who   Iiuh
-..II..II     llin     iilHI     Dill,"     III    il     I'll,llll-    III   III
to on. v.Ihi hiin howii lln'tii In a llowor
pol.
London's First Stone Bridge
London only gained Its true position
and importance wlion the first bridge
replaced tho ferry ncross "tho Thames.
Tho flrst stono bridgq tlioro seems to
have beon began In 1.176; there had
previously boon a wooden structure
Tt is said that King John, ploasod
with tho bridgofi that bo saw In
Franco, brought over a skilled French
workman, and ho decided to raises the
noccfisary rovonuo from tlio rent of
lioiir.es built upon Uio brldgo. Tts arches wore narrow, Bomotlnics causing accidents to boats passing bor.oath and
occasionally whole  blocks of houses
would topple
over "into iho stream. Thore wero
twenty arch on, ono forming a drnw-
brldg."*. Many ronconn made n drawbridge desirable���not only tho passing
of niiiRlcd voHfioln, but tlio power of
mining It against an oncmy.
She was an-excellent tennis player
and could paddle a .canoe most grac-
fully. but this was her first attendance
at a horse show.
Are you a good judge of*horseflesh?
inquired one of her friends.
Oh, I.should say not. I never tasted any/she saicl.
Eyes of the Starfish
At the end of each arm in the common starfish there is a little red eyo.
It is sheltered at the base of the terminal tube foot which has become altogether sensory.   The eye or eye cushion shows little cups each closed by
a lens lined by red, rodlike sensory .=:
cells, clothed externally by. supporting j
cells and containing a transparent watery  substance.  -   liellmuth  Plessner
made a number of experiments at Heligoland in order to discover how much
a starfish sees with these eyes or eyo
spots.   The answer is, not very much.
It does not form nn imago nor does it
perceive a moving object.     But it has
considerable sensitiveness  In--distinguishing different degrees of light and
shade.     Even the skin of the starfish
is responsive to differences of illumination iu the immediate vicinity, but by
means of its eyes the starfish becomes
aware of distant illumination that differs,  either  positively  or  negatively,
from that of the immediately surrounding tr.r.pa.
How Sh; Knew
I do think, exclaimed Mrs. Tolled*
indignantly, that Mrs. Gadabout Is the
most aggravatingly inquisitive woman,
if I must say so, 1 ever know. Why, 1
never pass her on the street but what
she invariably "turns her head and
stares back at mo f see what I'vo got
on and how it sits from bohind.
How���ev���tbat is, I was wondering,
my dear, how you found out that the
mean thing looked lack. Somo ono
tell you? inquired Mr.   Tolkor   lnno-
conVly.
A*ad Mrs. Tolkor straightaway "turned the stream of hor Indignation,
soothing hot. from Mrs. Gadabout to
hor -Insinuating wretch of n husband,
na sho fondly termed hint, and after
tho first pyrotechnic outburst rofusod
to f-poak to tho fortunnto man for tho
rost of tlio ovonlng.
Dally Markot Letter and Sample Grain Bags.
Send ua your name ana address and we will
put you on our mailing-- list���It's free.   Let us
keep you posted on -market (prices for grain.
Personal attention given to selling and gradliur of all
cSr*�� .9ur Car TraclnS and  Claim  Departments  work In our
client**' Interests.  We have every facility for Dromnt service and
19     tro ffet 0e3t re3Ults "for .shippers. " "        "
19 Sft"d to-day for a -supply of sample bags and deal with _
la     n"n whoso business has been built up by satisfied customers.       	
\\ CEN18AI GRAIN COMPANY, LIMITED   JI
y&x    r,���� COMMISSION MERCHANTS J A
iKSk'u<"aGRAIN EXCHANGE     -     winnipeb. vim       :^M
Your uven ��i_ ains
by Our Oven Test
Your
oven    becomes   a
When Senator Kern wnn running for
governor of Indiana, bo Rloppod ono
that they noon al: a little hotel In Brown county for somo fond.
Hurry up, now, Kern Rt.ld 'ro thn
nvnnvletor. '" huvo only flflonn nilu-
utrcH boforo my train coiiioa.
No hurry, governor, the hol.ol-koen-
rr replied. You cun cat nil thoro la
In lho hotel 11. flvo minutes.
Got Hlo Lenoonr,
lirown���Yoii soom woro Balls fled
with your wIi'o'h cooking than formerly.     Ifiui nlu> learned with time?
Binlt.li���-No, I have.
Tlio ^!rl who looks straight out of
a carriage window is often looking at
tho man opposite nt tho samo time,
and tlio man is apt to forgot that ho
lu rollocted through tho window pano.
In my 'time, declared grandma, girls
woro moro modes:.
I know, uuld tho fllppi.nt girl. It
was a fad onco. "Wo may got back
to it.
certain    producer   of   more
bread  and  better bread*
_&i_.OBT*_l    ?e T promif t-h.at'
rURIIJr      For from each .shipment
| of wheat delivered at our mills
1 we take a ten pound sample.
\ We grind it into flour.    We
bake the flour into bread.
If this bread is high in
quality and large in quantity,
we use the shipment. Otherwise we sell it.
There is no guess-work
about our promise of moro
bread and better bread from
flour bearing this name.
I
I
_
41
MW<^Bread and Better Bread" and
|/    "Better Pastry,Too"        a��
FARMERS
Can always make eura cf aettlnn tho lilnheot prloeo for WHEAT, OAT8U
BARLEY nml FLAX, by ohlpplntj thoir oar lotn to FORT WILLIAM AND
���r��ORT ARTHUR and having thom nold on oommlavlon b-
THOMPSON,  SONS  AND COMPANY
THE    WELL-KNOWN    FARMERS'  AQENT8
ADDl:ES8 70C-703 V., GRAIN   fXCHANQE, WINNIPEG
mgmm****
Try Muirino   Eyo Remedy
K you bavo Rod, "Weal;, Watery Kyc.i
ur Granulated Ey-jlltta. Doesn't Snmrt
���Soothi-fi   Kyo ruin.    Druggihl->   -ell
��-....*..,. 1*..��� it0.00.0.(11.    T \n\i\<\    ���>**>    C0-.
Miirino I'jVo  Salvo "In Aticptic Tnboi, |
25c,   50c.    Kyo   iinokii  1'iuii  i.y  iumi. i
An Ky* T��nl�� *������*��� �����-��� *'��� ���*">'���*' ***** ��������* dr*    **
|lurtti�� Tmim a��m*dy Co.. Chlcac*
^FIa^JJJI*    A$m.~m*
0^t ji-
PERRIN'S
^Up JLi^i-r    wi J__Jk!_r
For Holiday Soclol Affairs
mxmx   Stmxmx    tO 0x m. mm 0. mm mm IU. *��� *v   0* S>���� ,*.
���X0M,   xx\0m   mjuxmrnmammmmmMtiMmm* mjSMMmtw
See that the well known Irndcmarta
an uhown in cutii arc ou every glove
you huy nud you will then be sure
of perfect
���U^^jf^jjjS^p��M^wjfetj((|l it*
Best doalmra ��vmrywhmrm ��aU thm gmnutnm PBRRWS GLOVBS,
4-11 ***tBBWS>w*������������������iViflE  ^   ���������*     *"rw*J-'     *���������������*.     a~������ ���������^rifa*������^ft'"u5P-'iT3_'  ^~  THE Jti_VlK\v? CIiESTOlvT, E. C-  ���������w* .an?��������� .Bji.SLtftfjWfcJRUftMtitfa  a-* ���������^riraitfc^ft'"uiir'i^"5ai5|  ' **���������"    *������������������" Tju..3JTjiCvt "i*ttr  ' " "wi*������fcSl,5(tta  1       (, {���������/!   J.*   /    y-<Y  - ^.-v-rf*.ual  -' ^ -' -J ;*. w_i   *'^������������������*������������������������������������-������������������ i ������������������ ������������������ ���������t���������i���������i���������Tirr������������������������n ���������s_hissj       wi wm.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*>������������������1   bullet hafl .een fired.   T_g.t theory a*  "    _   *   _  __ ' __"   a % ''counte* for th**1 parallelism.  ������_*_9|r^^l .Kflgilp-S'* ? - Bat I was not sure, and in order to  ROMANCE OF SIR RUFUS.  mat &Q  fl -prove the matter I got down my squirrel gun, and, looking down Into the bar-  |io-������r a Couotiy Boy Got  Away Froai tlie Farm    ?  Ciord Chief Justice Who Served Before the Mast.  Sir Rufus Isaacs* career has been  aot merely remarkable, but romantic.. ?' At the Bar Tho was making  $106,000 a year, and lie reached thia  % EDWARD L. PARKER.  H������. murder In a quiet farming coin-'.  bity   relatively ? oxcites   as   much'  1 motion as the shooting down of a  p in a city.   I -was then eighteen,  rs old and had never known any-'  g so exciting as the killing of a man  om i had known all my life. I ran  of the house and down the road  the scene of the murder.    On my  rel. by focusing tho son's rays with my  j   magnifier I saw a minute speck which  might causo a scratch on a bullet fired     -wvr _  ! pas'! it. Loading the gun with a new?-?: point ���������wlthout^navin'g to go through  j hullet, I fired the ball into a tree^ cut ?tho usual drudgery. "Isaacs is the  ��������� /ft out and examined it. But if iho ?bnlyr;ijiaii I; Know/'XaTson walton,  ; scratches? had been mado they had |_is 7fbmer master in the law, said  " he&ii so added to that I could not de- {once, "-wiio had not to go through  ���������'- -teet thom.   I fired another bu'-et into   the grind of   Quarter   sessions   and  a bank with the samo negative result. < ??unty cfart5 HkV  Looking about  for some  softer snb- j ^^vi SS^i-i-?^ a ^kle"  Stance to put it into.I noUced the barrel !portsays   8omeli������n&   ol   a   ������lckle  used to catch rain water from the root  of the house, and it occurred to ne io  catch the bullet in water.   I made my  experiment agnIn, this time in the water  barrel,  and,  examining  the   ball  with my microscope, saw a scratch  corresponding with the rust speck in  the barrel of my gun.  Then the fact came Into my brain  HOBBLE LINGERIE,  ���������  Kval I saw several of the neighbors    _.,  ndlng on tho porch discussing who    tllat tho barreI oC tho Pistol which had  * been used to kill Mr. Ackers undoubtedly contained two little protuberances  against which the bullet had rubbed  on being fired, and the distance between tbese protuberances would bo  exactly   the   same   as   between   the  _ murderer could be.  pushing by tbem, I went into the  m where the crime bad been com-  ,tcd and saw the body stretched  i a lounge, where it had been lifted  ha the floor. 1 noticed tbat tbo shirt  .at, besides being covered with  od, had been blackened.    Mr. Ack-  bad probably been shot by one so  ���������.r Mm as to produce this blacken-  by  burnt powder.    Turning my  s  from  tbe  body,  I  saw ?a  little  nd tiling on tbe floor about tho size  a small niarbJe.   1 picked it up and  nd it to be a bullet.   It was sticky  1 blood,  t occurred to me that it was the  tlct with which the ���������shooting had  -ni don'e. 1 had -iiever heard of de-  lives,-for I hadrrnlways lived on a  ui."and this was before tbe day  ica the country newspapers were  ed with.stories about the wonderful  cings ' of "this class of persons,  erofore it did not occur to me tbat  3 bullet might be of use In furuish-  a clew to the nmrdcror. It did  t occur to mo that it would be a fiue  ing to possess a bullet that had kill-  a man,  and I thrust it into my  users pocket.  |I had.no sooner done so than Dr.  idd came in with several others and,  ter examining the body, said:  "He   bas   been   shot   through   and  rang-.!'"  Some one, noticing me, told me to  >t out. I did so reluctantly, for since  ills was the o* ly exciting event that  11  :\  scratches. 1 do not mean that this occurred ?to me us*.a possible means of  discovering the murderer. I merely  looked upon it as an interesting fact.  Meanwhile the? police were investigating. The period of the detective  ���������was coming on, and two or three men  were working on the case. But they  worked secretly, and I knew nothing  about what they were doing, nor did  I receive any information upon this  till a man of the name of Coyne was  arrested for the murder and held for  trial. There was a lot of circumstantial evidence against him. Mr. Ackers bad owed him some money, which  Goyns had vainly, tried to got. Coyne  ���������had been heard to use violent language  to Ackers. Indeed, a threatening lct-  -cer from the former was found among  tho latter's papers. Immediately after  the murder Coyne had disappeared  and was arrested in a distant city= He  owned a pistol, which was captured  by the police, and oho chamber was  found empty. Tbe evidence consisted  In these two features���������the matter of  ���������securing payment of the debt and the  revolver, oue chamber of which had  been discharged.  I was in court during the trial and  Report says further that he made at  least one voyage_as a member of the,  lower    deck,     worn   ia   London, !s-  Jr860, the son of a Jo-wish merchant,,  he attains to a great office at the age?  of 53.    He began life in his father's  office.     But of that  he  soon  grew*  weary.    Then he   tried   the   Stock  Exchange for a few years, but with  ill success, and it was not until 1884  that he found his true vocation, and  entered as a student at the Middle  Temple.    But at this date, after all,  his varied experiences,   he   was   no  older than many ether entrants from  the universities, for he was only 24, j  and was but 27 when he was called1  to the Bar and joined the Northern  Circuit.    His flrst big case was as a  junior    in    the    Cbetwynd-Durham \  suit, which was heard in 1891. Then j  Yno   acquired   a    reputation   among "\  ! counsel as one who knew the City ?  1 and finance.    He became a specialist  in commercial cases.     But   his   advocacy was found equally convincing  in almost any class of trial, and by  the close   of   the   'nineties   he   was ���������  universally spoken of as tbe coming ,  man at the Bar, arid there were the*]  usual guesses at the fabulous income .;  which    rumor    declared  him  to   be ;  : {making.    Like so many other eminent harristers, Sir Rufus had an infinite capacity for work.    He never  ���������spared    himself,   yet    was    always  eager, alert, active^  and alive.    He  took  silk   in   1898,   and-when   Mr.  Justice Bigham  was  raised  to    tbe  Bench   it   was   to Mr. uufus Isaacs  that the reversion of his magnificent  commercial practice fell.    Two years  later Sir Edward Carson became Solicitor-General,  which     meant    that  another series of   eminently   lucrative briefs   were   brought   his way."  His advocacy waa  of a high order. .  Its  secret   was    its    persuasiveness.  The voice was suave, hut the argument also was very sound and good. ;  There was no torrent of eloquence;  but a flow of shrewd, keen observa  New Under Apparel of Crape or Silk  That is Very Smart.  A hobble underwear apparel is tha  latest fad in tbe lingerie world, exam,  pies of these unique garments having  been exhibited in New York shops re.  cently. The new lingerie is in ad e of  the thinnest fabrics to be found, the  materials most in use being silk crape,  chiffon cloth and finely woven silk.  Fine iinen, which formerly was considered the daintiest of ail for underclothing, is seen no more.  The new bobble style is essential  with the fashionable dresses, which  fit the figure so close at the hips, knees  and ankles tbat a petticoat, however  sheer, shows its outlines through the  gown.  One of the oddest of tbe fashionable  combination suits was "of thin pink  crepe de chine, made to be worn with  a bust supporter and no corset unless  possibly a webbing hip reducer. The  upper part of the hobble garment waa  lace edged, and it was fashioned all in  one piece, the skirt part reaching just  below the knees, where it was drawn  into an elastic band about an inch and  a half in width. This band was just  long enough to dispose of the slight  fullness in the combination and to  hold it close to the body. It also prevented the wearer from taking  too long for her dress,  TVS    f JIV5t*->   ofrot-iei  FOR THE WINTER TABLE.  heard the prosecuting attorney make I tion, in which the points were driven  a strong point against the prisoner by j home   with    quiet    insistence.      Sir  !  convenience and the delicious results l  gained from cooking en casserole will  be delighted to add to her list of recipes mutton en casserole. For this dish  take two pounds neck of mutton, two  turnips, carrots, two onions, one heaping tablespoonful of flour, one heaping tablespoonful of butter, twelve preserved cherries, juice of half a lemon,  one tablespoonful of mushroom ketchup, four tomatoes, two cupfuls of stock,  salt and pepper. "Wipe the meat; then  cut it into neat, small pieces. Melt the  butter and then fry the meat brown on  both sides. Remove the meat, sprirkle  In the flour and brown it carefully, saya  Good Housekeepings Add the stock  and stir until it bo_s. Put the meat  Iuto the casserole, add the sliced onions  and tomatoes, some neatly  cut  SSORE "LABBY" STORIES.  the   Langhl"g   Philosopher    Dearly  Loved n Joke.  ���������"Labby" was never taken serious-'  Iy as a politician, but tbe world en-,  Joyed him as a jester? and that the  world was right in  its estimate  of  bim is proved by "Tbe Life of Henry,  Labbuchere," by bis nephew, Mr. Al-  gar Labouchere Thorold, which have  just   been   published.     He   svffered  ���������two    great   disappointments   in   the  course of   his   political career-���������Mr.  Gladstone  failed  to  include  bim  in  the  1892 Ministry,  and  Lord  Rose-?  bery refused to make him ambassa-;  dor at Washington. We cannot won-1  der at either decision;   but we can,  admire the philosophic vein in which;  "Labby" accepted defeat. "It should  never be forgotten,"   says   his   bio-!  grapher,    "that   Henry   Labouchere'  was, in fact, a Frenchman.    French  j by birth, he remained, to the day of  1 his death, French in his method ot  formation of opinion, in bis outlook  on life, in the peculiar quality of his  wit.    It was   this that   enabled,   or  rather   obliged,   him    to    take  that  curiously detached,...view   of English  ideals which was at times so disconcerting even to those who thought  that they understood him."  Here is his career in a nutshell:  Sent down from Cambridge.  Visited    the    principal   gambling  places ot Europe.  Wandered   for   six   months   with  Red Indians in the Wild West.  Wore pink tights in a circus, being in love with a lady performer.  Had many more adventures.  Spent ten years in the diplomatic  -^rvice.  Founded  "Truth."  Entered   Parliament   and   became  mm  t  iHS-h  F  BOORASSA  HE IS  A FRENCH-CANADIAN  OF.  TJUE OLD SCHOOL.  Try Casserole Cookery and You  Will  Add Variety to the Menu-  The housekeeper who has tested the ! chief Radical wirepuller.  Writing   to a friend   with   regard  to his appointment. a3  secretary of  Napoleon BonraTsia Is Typical of the?  French BUice   Iii Canada   at   It*  -'iiiest-���������H������r''Iis?;'ft? Painter,' Archi-"  tect and  Decorator and  Also   a  Novelist������������������ Married    PapineauV  Youngest  Daughter.  Thousands know Henri Bourassa,  the picturesque schoolmaster of the  Nationalists; tens of thousands have  read his articles and heard him speak.  Very few knew much or anything  about his father, Napoleon Bourassa.  But to the select little world of art  and literature in the Province of Quebec, the patriarchal old man of tetters, upon whose face is written no-  bleness of character and loftiness cf  thought/holds a larger share of respect and affection than is even claimed by his brilliant offspring from the  most devoted of bis followers.  Napoleon Bouiassa epitomis-i the.  highest type of the cultured French-  Canadian of the old school. Ai the  age of eighty-five he can look back  upon a life of noble endeavor to cul-  i*^t CONFESSED THAT I HAO TUB BtTLtrET.**  ������ad come Into my life I thought it a  f-ardfihlp not to be permitted to remain  aeo and hear all thero wns to bo  biein and hoard. . I olncd tho loiterers  t'-outsldo and learned that the police hml  JlJecn notified and wero expected soon.  vJA big mau with a badge ou bis breast  {'camo boforo 1 left nnd went Into tbe  bouse with an air of authority. I en-  J'tlcd him, thinking him to be a very  ^Important personage, for everybody,  'mndo way for him,  j   I  knew nothing, at leant for aotno  iflme. of what was Kolng on wUh refer-  ���������coco to tho  matter.    Tho body  wns  duly burled, tho funeral being a vory  largo one,   I attended myself, moved  liy b desire to boo nil that 1 was permitted to boo connnt*ed wllh the ovonfc  ������f tho murder, nnd when it was nil  \t 'over and I wu.n obliged to r-otllo bncle  i flhto my farm dullcrt, unrelieved by nny  -fexcltonient whatever, 1 felt llko n boy  the day after tho circus had come nml  i -font).  i|     It won (hon that I took tho bnllut '  / from  my poi-lcut 11 nil looked nt It na '  thi* only memorial I poy.icsaod of tho  ,-vnly oxcHIhr event that hnd entered  liito my iiriovenifiil  llfo.    1 owned a  ���������>..<������������������*i,������i <���������������i������ m\A ivbb moro or ]on<t In.  t'".r������*"itcd tn nrnm and ammunition. 1  ���������dropped tho bullet l������|o wator to wn.ih  tho blood oh* It and wiped It on my  tronncm. I owned n lltllo innKnlfylng  hnndelRHN which 1 hml bought for 10  ������rntf>. Without nny oupiiclal object In  mind I uroii'*ut It to bear on my prise.  Two mcrnlchci on tlio lead wor������i ro-  V*nt������Ml by tho alnns, nnd I noticed thnt  Mr-*...*,     ���������������*������<*>*-,   **V,|T'<"l!f*r|,  Now, If I liud not been of nn lufjuir-  fng mind my story wa***:d hero come  to no ond. or, ml1>i*r, It would never  finvi* been h*������ n, I oormiiily did not  connect thAN-ft s-crntrheii with lho dl������-  ft   covory   of   Uio   luuiuoior.  * .....       ������......���������..,,.....  tlut I wrta not long in Hun-pectins* thnt  th������>y  bud been produced by th* tiny  pro(Utofi������uc-ti#, probably nnt. In tbo  Marml of th# wesipoa from which th������  t      r������JIU|ll>  .. .m .,, _...  producing the accused's revolver.  When the court adjourned 1 went to  Coyne's counsel, and I confessed that  I had. the bullet which killed Ackers  and which had not been found by the  police. 1 also told him of my experiments and that I believed the pistol  with *wblch tbe murder had been committedY could be itie-ntiiied hy tha  'scratches^jn"(he hiilietl**."'������������������"���������ir'.^. 7?^?  ��������� ';'; The l3?^er^T^oesdale^-stared at mei  while 1 spoke with eyes" as: largo as  butter plates, then asked me a lot of,  - questions.. The trial bad, ended for the  day. and he immediately adopted  means to*bo ready, with the hew evl-  dishce on the morrow. He told me to  bring the bullet to bim al once in cotton, fearing that it.might receive other  scratches, i did as he bulirie, and tho  next day when the court* convened I  wont there, as requested.  The moment?! entered the courtroom  Coyne looitod at me with tenlblo arix;-  lety'on bis fti.ee, having been apprised-*  of what bad passed between me and  his counsel. As for me, I was wondering whether 1 would provo him a  guilty ou an innocent man., A barrel  of water stood in tbo courtroom beneath tho judge's bench. Trnesdalo  Instructed me to load my squirrel gun  with a new bullet and lire it into the  water. I did so, and he showed tho  bullet and tbe interior of tho gun barrel to the jury, using the samo means  ns 1 had used In my experiment, except that bis microscope was moro.  powerful and bis light was electric.  Tho scratch on tho lead was apparent.  The bullet that had hilled Ackers  wub then produced and tbo scratches  shown the jury. It was of tho same  caliber as Coyno's revolver. A new  bullot was then put ln Coyne's pistol  and llrod Into the water.  I was watching the prisoner, and as  soon as tho experiment with tho squirrel gun hnd terminated I saw his face  light up wllh hope, When the bullet  was taken out of tho wator ho showed  great agitation, uis counsel urst examined tho bullet, then looked nt blm  with an expression of joy. The ball  was oxamlnod by tho jury and found  to bo without n scratch.  Tho doiiioiiKtintloii that Ackers had  not boon Id Hod from the prisoner's revolver wan conclusive, and sine������ Una  .was   tho   Uuyutono   of   tho   ovldt-nco  against him tho state's caso foil to the  1 ground. He was acquitted, und, though  I many ntlll believed  him guilty, moHt  persons wero convinced of  his  lniio-  eonce.  Tbo moment ho wns mndo frco ho  catno to mo and embraced ine. "Como  with me," be mild. 1 went homo with  Iilm. anil lie a.sUcU, *' Wluit can 1 tlo ior  your  "Help mo got nwny from the farm."  "Tho hout wny to do that la to educate you. Would you IIUo to go to college''"  I ropllod that I would, and he ������eut  me to n preparatory bcIiooI nnd itftor  that to collogo and gave mo nlno a pro*  feiwlon.  The  real  murderer or AcUors  wnn  nubiionucntly urroBtcd.   I* took enough  , Inti-fOMl In the cnwft to bunt down tbo  : plutoi   with   which   the   murder   was  I (lone nnd tasted It for tho m-ratc'io**,  I    ,.    ������.,,.������    , ....... ^    mt.r+\n+rl\.,*    r.wllwl    runil  I nhftwuil oih*������r mark* ho'dde** tho*"-* on  I the bullet In my poaiuwnlon. but there  **rcn������ tno that gavo tlio Ham* dlHtmuo  mnnmiiomeiir.   Tin* ovIdMico woh not  beco-xary, for tht tmirdoror conftagoC  I Rufus Isaacs, as an advocate, was  * always sure of his facts, and? his  thrusts were neat and clean? When  I it came to a duel with a man in the  ' dock of tbe calibre of Whitaker  j Wright the contest was exciting and  .' dramatic, and the.advocate had the  better of   the,   encounter.    . With   a  :  ; good case to work on, the new Lord  Chief was also a brilliant and dexterous counsel. With a poor one, he-  could   he relied upon  to  make  the  1 best of   ii,. aiiil turn   to profit   any  favorable opening that, arose during  the hearing.    He wasulways master  ,of himself, and exhibited a perfect  ���������'control.'    He   entered   the   British  : House of Commons in 1904, and be- :-  came Solicitor-General in 1910. and  1 Att rney-General  ln the same year, j  i with a seat in the Cabinet, where his I  1 opinion was   highly   valued   by the  IPrime Minister.  They Like Lloyd-George.  David Lloyd George, Chancellor of  J;-*- Exchequer, is. the-most popular  ���������man in Italy, according to Welshmen  returning from the continent.  The common." people of ,Italy, in  discussing the British statesman, say  that his well-known measures, Guch  as pension for old people, insurance, etc., are greatly needed In  Italy. Whenever Lloyd Georgo speaks,  in or out of Parliament, every word  ho says is printed ln the Italian papers, ltiuch more space is given to  ,bla speeches than to tho utterances  ,of the Prime Minister of Italy. His  remarks are read avidly by workmen  who c������n rftjul to thoir friends who  cannot. Britain's questions are  Italy's questions. There aro movements in each country ,ln tho tame  direction,.and the Italian working-  man believes that the British lcad:r  la tho prophet 0* the .now era.  Antiquity of Football.  At Derby a game of football was  playod rb early as tho third century,  in commomoratlon of a victory ovor  the Roman legion at Chester. The  first football, used in tho annual  game, still playod each Easter, Is"  said to have heon the head of a  Danloh invader. In tho iale of Pur-  beck, too, Bays Tho London Chronicle, tho frco quarrymon trom tlmo  Immemorial havo perpetrated their  claim to a grant of land by kicking  a football across it. In tho 14th  century tho game was oo popular as  to call forth an **dlrt forbidding It,  on tho ground that lt interfered with  tho practlco of moro martial exorcise. In later times Shnkosponro  jroferrod contemptuously to the  gamo, but porbapa few would bo able  to turn up readily tho pnanngo In  King Lear dcoctiblng "a baso football playor."  .Tamos VacNclll Wblatlcr nnd -Jncar  WUdo did not lovo each other overmuch. ConBtnntly they mot In London drawing-rooms whero each enjoyed b reputation an a wit, and It waa  not unnatural that JoaloiiBy nonio-  tlmea fannod tho fuel of their hate.  On ono occasion Whlntler mado a  particularly apt romnrk tbat won  annlausn oven from Wlldo. "fly *  Jove, Whlatlor," ho exclaimed, "I  wb*h I had eald that!" "Novor  mind," nald Whiotlor, nonchalantly,  "you will."  Part of tlio Drcitnlng.  "Hoy, waiter." said* tho fut man;  *'tnoro*������ a nuiton iu  nun ������u������vY  "A hutton 1" oxclalmod the waiter.  "���������Oh. yo������, ofrl' Wo always make our  gouoa out of drcca-id. beef. alr.K  HVtiOzi   EK  OASSEROrUS   AND  SOASiZiCSES  TOMArOBS.  pieces of carrot and turnip, the stock  ....j*   ^   \*xx*f.   ..nU        r*..*.   ~.m.   *V,m.   ilA    ������.������i^  UUU   U    lllllO    Call. *  UL   UU     UiD    tiUL    .J.lxi  simmer for about two hours until the  meat is qulto tender. Meanwhile,  with a round vegetablo cutter, cut out  balls of carrot and turnip, using the  reddest part of the former..Cook^theso  in boiling salted water until tender;  then. drain and keep tbem bot. Season the stew witb salt and pepper and  stir In tbe lemon and ketchup. Arrange  tbe vegetable balls and cherries on the  top and servo as hot as possible.  Scalloped tomatoes In shells are delicious as an entree. Drain the juice  from one can of tomatoes. Butter a  baking dlsb and cover tbo bottom  with the tomatoes. Dot with butter,  dredgo with popper and salt nnd sprinkle generously with line breadcrumbs.  Arrange another layer of tomatoes nnd  crumbs and so proceed until the shells  aro Oiled. Pour over nil enough of  tho juico of tho tomatoes to moisten  well and then finish tho dish with a  covering of crumbs. Bako for twenty  minutes In a moderate oven. GarnlBh  with parsley and serve.  Legation to the Republic of Panama, he said:������������������"I had never heard of  this Republic * * * bo I remained  comfortably in Italy and drew my  salary like a bishop." After twelve  months urgent messages reached \'  him asking why he had- not proceeded to his post. He replied: "I  have spent twelve months in dill-  gent inquiries respecting "the whereabouts of the Republic of Panama,  hitherto without success. If your  lordship will inform me where it is  I need hardly say I will hasten  there." \  His drolleries -wero innumerable;  he was rarely in a serious id for  long. At his house in Ola Palace  Yard he kept a playbill of an American circus in which he figured (when  he was attache at Washington) as  "Bounding Buck of Babylon," a!  juniper. There! was a lady in the  troupe,. of course. "I wore pink  tights." -I'Labby" related, "with a  fillet round iny: head. My adorable  one ?said ' 1 looked a dear." As an  attache". at? Stockholm he went to  icoiiyey' Queen Victoria's congiatula-  tions^ahd. inquiries on the "birth of  a royal;baby. The" solemn gentle-  nian who recejved .him replied that  .''His Royal Highness is uffering a  7littie?inter"naliiy, and it s thought  ihat this is? due to the s.illfe of the  vret nurse haying been slightly sour  yesterday/Y?eyehing,". ' Labouchere  telegraphed this to the Foreign Of-  :fffce.?Y���������''?';"��������� ���������-''.- ^'������������������."���������'-���������'���������  How* young "Labby" concealed a  piece of truantry by denying his  identity to his cwn father in Louden and s!ippi__ back to Cambridge  in time to a-ticinate parentab suspicions is well known. The boy who  tricked his parent was the man in  afte.' years who could play the wit  upon his father's memory. The  identities of his father and uncle.  Lord Taunton, were confused ono  day by a gentleman to whom Henry  was introduced for the first timo^  "The? stranger opened the conversation . by remarking, 'I have just  heard your -father make a remarkable speech in tho House of LordB.'  ���������The House of Lords!' roplied Mr.  Labouchere, assuming an air of intense interest, 'well, I always have  wondered where my father went to  when he died.' "  Worth Knowing.  Orango filtto'rs aro ns delicious au  accompaniment to broiled or fried ham  ns apple r.ituce to spurrrlb.  To eggs baked in Individual cas-  sorolea add a slice of tomato and a  sprinkling of checoo.  When serving afternoon tea try using  slices of orango lustond of !cmou. This,  with green tea especially, gives It a delicious flnvor.  If rleo Is cooked In water It will nb-  Borb about threo times its measure. If  It is cooked In milk at least half as  much moro liquid will bo necessary.  If seams aro pressed over n broom-  Btlck or any rounded edge, with earn  In keeping tlictn straight, thero will bo  no shining strenk to mark their lonctb.  To brown dishes that cannot bo  pin cod In the oven beat a salamander  or lOUiliI iron ptillO Willi u i-nnuiu ui.-  inched until red hot nnd pass over tho  top of tho dish, being careful not to  scorch.  lie Was No Scot.  On. one occasion Sir Henry Campbell-, annerman and Taylor, tho golf  champion, wero at Biarritz together.  A Scotch relative of Sir Henry's earnestly contended that Taylor was of  Scotch birth, a claim which Sir Henry  was inclined to support. One of the  guests then intervonod: "Well, nil I  know about Taylor ia tbat ho la a  very nlco man; my golf club engaged  him to play an exhibition match at a  fixed fee. Taylor duly came, but the  weather was bo wet that no golf could  bo playod, and when wo offored him  payment ho refused firmly, only taking his baro traveling expenses."  Whereupon Sir Henry turned to n  compatriot and Bald, "I'm afraid such  a fact is quite fatal to our contention 1"  fteclpe For Pumpkin Pie.  Blew pumpkin, cut Into stnnll pieces  In half pint of wnter nnd whon soft  ninsh with n potato mnshor very fine  T.ot tho water dry atvay, watchlna  clofloly to prevent binning or scorching. For each plo tnlto ono woll beaten  egg, half ouprul tsiigai*. two tablcr.iioon-  fula pumpkin, half pint rich milk <o  Uttlo croatn will linprovo It), n llttt������  - ' .--    ��������� ... ... ��������� .- *        ....   .  ���������,  ������.!������������. .Hit        VlUll       I.VJJ������l.i.'l^.       ....c       wv.....w������  Willi     nl������n....������n    ���������..    .........m. Ildl.a    Wi* It  a good under criu-t In a hot ovon;  Bntno f-tonra the pumpkin 1n������t*a������l M  stewlnc It.  Champagne Scarce.  A shortage of champagne, which  ni-omfl probable ln vlow of poor ro-  Bulla shown by tho 19IS vintage, will  bo felt inqro In England now than  lt would havo been fifty years back.  Sir Algernon West relates tbat ln his  oarly days "two bottles of cbampagno  was tho allowance for a dinner party.  TbcBo woro handed round aftor tho  second course, and drunk in homeopathic dofloR out of small tubes of  p-lni-m, whieh contained llttlo but  froth. Lord Aivauioy wub ibo j'iioi,  who had tho courage to protect  against thia meagro allowance, ox-  clalmlnc ono ovcnlng: "You might no  well oxpoct ub to drink out of thor-  momotcra." "  Prlnco Loses Bequeht.  Prlnco Arthur oZ Connaught sacrl-.  flcoa $125,000 by bin marriage to tho  Uuchcsa cJ rife, for th������> !tit#* k������t*j  Edward directed tn his will that  JIUj.OOO ehould be paid out of bis  citato to Prince Arthur If ho marrlod  a girl with Iobb than $250,000 dowry.  Am tho DuchflHO of Plfo has an Im-  ;....<*!,���������.!.'���������. fr,r!":r** rf *1 nrt\i\tit\ **i������  Im'A   Tvlnr'fi   bpqiiw't    will    rovort  to  1TAPOI.-E02I BOURASSA. ".:.?-:-v..7  tlvate a taste for art and letters  among his people. In this he labored  not in vain, and old Quebec has many  lasting monuments to his genius.  When, a very young man he courted  and won the "hand of the youngest  paid most talented daughter of that  famous French-Canadian reformer,  Papineau. She died in 1869, after  twelve years of a happily married  life, and Bourassa, still a young man,"  threw himsel������ heart and soul into  painting. He studied for some tinae  under the late Thcophille Hamel^at  Quebec and Toronto, and was later  for three years at Florence and  Rome. During this time he was much  with Oyerieck. the German" religious  painter, and followed" his -methods  closely. In 1880 he was chosen by  '.���������ihe Marauis of Lome as a member of  'the newly-established Royal Academy  of Arts, and. served as its vice-president.  The church of Notre Dame ue  Lourdes^ Montreal, is an example of  his powers as architect, painter and  decorator, and even in' recent years  he has designed many fine churches  in Canada and the United States.  Mr. Bourassa is not unknown to  French-Canadian literature, and ls  the author of "Jaques et Marie," an  historical romance relating to the departure of the unhappy Acadians in  1755, as well as several volumes of  lectures. At the age of eighty-five he  -is-stm hale and hearty.  Couldn't FoorHerr       * ~  This story of Gibbon" the famou0  historian, was told by a contemporr  ary:  "Gibbon had a small faco,r almost  lost between a high forehead and a  big double chin and a caricature of a  nose which-was crushed between the  encroaching slopes of a pair of baggy  cheekn. Ono day ho was introduced  by M. de Lauren to Mme. du Def-  fand, a blind lady, who was in the  habit of passing hor handa over tho  features of her renowned contemporaries when introduced to her in order  to get an idea of their appearance.  Gibbons received theso marks of attention, offering bis race to tho exploration of the blind lady's fingcra  with a delightful franknenn.  "Mmo. du Deffand passed hor fingers over his chubby faco carefully.  She did her utmost to discover some  othor outstanding trait than the pair  of abnormally developed cheoks, but  all to no purpoae. During the examination oxproflslonfl of doubt and bewilderment ehascd each other over  tho faco ot tlio blind woman until  at last, ln an outburst of anger, sho  let her bandn fall by her sldo and  "rlcd out, 'Bah; tl������l3 lo a bad joko!' ������������������  Ship Called Iron Dnlcc.  Britain's noxt Great battle ship 1*  to be called the Iron Duke, after tho  puko of Wellington, although that  poldlor camo by the nlcknamo In a  roundabout way. He was nover co  called until long after Waterloo. An  Iron steamship, a novolty at tho tlmo,  kvan built In tho Morsoy, and named  lho Duko ot Wellington, and' so tho  yoiHtol otimn to bn known nn tho; Iron  jUuko-���������iho trouBiuon. ueing o*������y and  obvious. If. was tho duko' union ot  roBOlutlon and physical energy which  made tbo popular namo for tho Mor-  fioy' built -Bte-MnshiD to fit him llko ���������  perfect cap. ���������'���������'''���������"*���������'     ,.���������  1 iL  1 ��������� m    m 11 Ul  Different Coinage.      .  Coinage la always a myKt,������ry lo the  wayfarer. In Johannesburg they t������J!_  Is. s!!vc-. Is Hens.*-! i'ley ts,!!t i*  florlnn; across th������ frontier "they ^alk  In francs. But there aro pl-ices wherv  thoy talk on a lower neal������. And B  greet tho boy who brought mo Chang*  tor 8b. Od. out of a stoverotgn wltb  man to do with t vo fuithlnga In Eng*  Prlncoau Mary on her twonty-nrnt )iand? I Biippooo an omnlhus conttu-*  birthday. l������rlnco*Arthur actually In- tor would throw nie oft the vo-ldt ���������  htrlted $r,0,000 from Klwre l?d*������arM. 11 proffcrad Iilm thoso fartlifnra, t ^^  ft :?i  f- 'I .  ���������-:*.-.v<-;.".%������--2  tm  r.-r-r-.ia  m I 1 O Li 1 i V-C11 ***w VV Ctl      \Jl  s*q_iia^  Send the Paper to Your Friends and  uccuiiie d  Duobier ui  Actnn  A JL  , ri iif'  A     A A^A ���������W  VllVV  ^WKmmmmmm������mN  T&e Creston ^Revielte  lIS^I, - .���������,  :-������.���������   ���������j. j-������.  t4���������iU     /-_-,_  jrUOliSjicu  6v6ijr      j.1 J. iUUjr    iiu VJji'Siii���������I,  Olivia���������   \_ vjiuuiulit,   Dy   fiie   UreoiiOU irx-int-  ing and Publishing Company, Ltd.  ooo pounds of fish were caught  off the Nova Scotia Coast and  sent   into the   United   States  A,.u��������� t���������  UU1.\     JICCi  T**u:���������   i ,i��������� _ t :u  X 1113    JCid.ua   cl   l^lU-  automobiles that we don't |  know how to operate or keep  It is the cost of 'high iiv-  The Review is the acknowledged advertising medium of the Creston valley, cir  onlating iu nearly one thousand hornet? throughout tho Creston district and  reaching bnt in a broad manner into other commuiwrn s. Our advertising rates  nre bnsed on the scale of the Kootenay ni-d lloimrlary j. 'iters' Board of Trade.  Lnnd purcliiit- and land lease notices, $7 for s-uitntnvy time. Display advertisements, $1 per inch per mouth; othor advertising 10 ctiits per lino first iBsue  and 5 cents per line iu .���������uieceeding weeks. Sub.scription rates $-,".00 u year in  advance. Onr columns are open to contributions dealing in mutters of looal interest and the welfare of the community. Cintribuiioits must ho brief and  signed.  A. B. S. Stanley  Editor and Mnuager  SB  BRITISH     EMIGRATION, ly reduced by emigration, the  mm.��������� I pressure may be removed, and  rrii' '' ������ i    the result may   be that the re-  The emigration   of  people;      . m J  t xt       tt  -j j   tr-     j       j emits of  misfortune   will   be  from   the    United   Kingdom!  ...   -     tix ! lessened iu number, aud there  seems likely   to  assume very ,  ,   .   I may    be a  belter  chance   for  serious     proportions,   and is i  -    . ,   ., . ..      i those who are honestly strug-  undoubtcdlv causing consider-1 ..-"���������"���������>  , . ." r !gli"g to  do their   best to rise  able uneasiness, for, as every-1  , ,t .     ,. above lhe  level or   iheir pres-  one knows,   it is   the   young r  and- energetic who arc the  more likely lo try their fortunes in a new land. We  shall not seek to explain tin*  cause   of the    dissatisfaction  eut despoudeucj-. We are  uot uow referring to the criminal class, but   even this stra-  eral paper to point out that if  this fish hail been * caught in  the United States it could not  have been brought into Canada without #1,800 duty being  paid. Bui the fish were not  aud could not be caught in  the United States, so we cannot see in what way Canada-  suffered from the fact.thnt it  they had been caught there  and brought here duty would  have had to be paid on them.  ���������Colonist.  ing,' and uot  the high cost of  living, that ails this country."  A Missouri newspaper is  responsible for the following:  "A gentleman requested that  we publish the cause . of the  high cost of living. '.Our  views in a condensed form are  turn of soeiely would grow less .i,���������^ ,..������������������������������ i���������������. ^    i  ,    c r    i  J *"��������� that we've  let a   lot or limber  dreadful if   so many   persouy  , , . .   . ,      I were not   forced  into it  from  aud unrest  which is   produc-1 ...  the        non-criminal       strata.  ing this result, further than  to repeat what a magazine  writer recently said, namely,  that Canad* is as near the  English farmer's son today as  Loudon was to his father in  his youth. The depopulation  of farming districts has its scr-  ���������, ���������   ���������.wi    ... i     :.  :..    ..    .  10ll.->    ������l.������tpev*L   UJJU       jr *-L       A*.   J.J       JJUI.  wholly to be regretted. The  "submerged     tenth"    is     of  .���������4". ...', I  , I 0. fl ( .' f \ ,1 I      ll,|r.  -. I  ..  "���������J    )  Therefore, while it may be  that to many people of England it may seem uiif-uiniiat-*.*  and little short of disastrous  that so much of the bone and  sinew ol the country is leaving  it, this may be a phase of the  case which is by no means  devoid of encouragement, but  may contain au clement of  sound    hopefulness   for     the  go to waste and are now buying wire fences and lumber  from foreign countries; we  throw away our grease aud  ashes and buy our soap; we  raise tco many dogs and buy  too many hogs; we raise too  many weeds and buy too  many vegetables; we catch a  5c fish with a $/\ rod; we  build a uchcc-l house and .scud  our children off to be educated; we send onr boys out with  lo   itt-ir*, nrim      'utiz-l   ������������      4,,,  .1  .      i ...  WINTERING   THE   FLOCK.  Sheep Require Proper Feed and Sensible Care to Thrive.  The farmer who carries his flrst  flock tbrougli tbe winter is apt to run  up against tbo rocks of inexperience.  If tbo owner is wise he will Urst  consider tbe condition of his flock.  Por instance, ewes tbat are pregnant  will not receive tlie same attention  as ewes that nre not, nor will young  lambs being raised for ewes "receive  the sunie treatnieut ns the others. This  calls for three dill'crent bunches. To  secure the best results these three  classes should be separated���������that Is,  the pregnant ewes by themselves, ewea  not pregnant and wethers for fattening together, and lambs for breeding  purposes In nnotbei* flock. When all  aro allowed to run together none seema  lo nuil'o tlio progress It ought to.  Knocked around, the young lambs will  not inn Ice tho growth necessary "to develop the good, healthy breeding owes,-  tlii-i pregnant, ewes will not bring forth  as strong, healthy young, nor will thoso  being fnttuned for markot uitiUo tho  growth they nhould.  The owo Hook should start Into win-  lot: In good, thrifty condition���������ln fact,  what many farmers call fat���������and during tlio winter they should bo ao handled and red that they contlnuo thrifty.  Consideration must bo given tho lamb  which   tho  owo  ia   growing.    Foods  "?f''^l***?,*-*"rW'>r--%.T'T^"*'r-T^',r?l'l  7S?K'Y'iY:W'";ftS'*!*  ���������������������������'������W^':-:::!:v"::r;-!::A-i^-g|  It.   :  ^^*;'"fi^,i;'.ir:���������,77,rrr7r;;.:;rr7r.;'7i:.  Photo by tlnlvornlty of Idaho.  vm..,.fi*m  M'-r&ttiS  intuit*.��������� I iii^ tuionihi,. I        '  class above it, ior it cannot be i _       (hunt  recruited from below.    There-       h'tiuuy arc   the   arguments  lore, it this class is numerical-juf some people.  Jvceenuy too,  IOC.  tjc.    raboiis   and  birds, and lastly, we mortgage  our homes to buy   four-priced  Tlm liiivo lirf������il lliiiYiiiHlili-o yciui-Hnwr  Wether Mnxi'iii Mny In from tlio llonlc  of 11 in Untvui'Hlty of l.lulio. lln wnn  eluimnloii wHlmr nt llic-i Oi-o|-rtri  iind W'lHl-liu-ioii nttito rutin of 1012  Hlirop-ilili'efi nnii llornoil llnrrml*.  At Uio limn mo plioloitninh wiif  tiiKcu Jfuxom Hoy witlKlieil 2!!6  |)(iuni]*i. Ho woh liml by tho Unl-  vornliy of liliilin nnd vviui ������li'oo|)flnl  iu JBouruury, mil.  which produce growth should be supplied and also plenty of exercise. Both  are important  One method which gives generally  satisfactory results is io have a sued to  whieh there is a good slzed-yard adjacent Here once a day, preferably in  the. morning,, cornstalks may be fed  upon the ground and good clean straw  in racks. For the evening feed clover  hay is best, being fed In the rucks in  tbe sbed. A feed of grain, two narta  oats and one part corn, oue-balf pound  per head, is a good supplement to the  morning feed. If the hay shonld be  coarse or contain much timothy a good  portion of brau, say a quarter in bulk,  can profitably be added.  Pure fresh water should be accessible  nt all times. If it is some little distance from the yard, Just eo that It ts  easily accessible, it will givo the ewea  good exercise in traveling.to it The  water must be clean.  The yard is necessary, .for in It the  ewes can secure needed exercise, and  it should be for their sole use. Do not  torn In tho .cows and hogs and horses  nnd expect the.ewes tb thrive. Then,  too, ono must see that there are no  fihnrp corners nor smnll doors nor openings In which the ewes can crowd or  Injui'o themselves. This yard should  be so located that It Is protected from  the prevailing wind, and tho ewes  nhould have ncceHs to It at all times.  Expatriated by Mai do Mer.  There Is tragedy In tho attempts  mndo to solvo the problem of seasickness by the Into Mr. William Louis  WlnntiH. tho millionaire who wan an  Involuntary exile in IQnglaud for the  hint twenty-aeven years of his life. Ho  was nt heart nn American cltlpien, but  Ills doctors wiinied him that a voyage  across tlio A tin nth-, with tho probability of seasicknoHii. would bo fatal to  him. So ho devoted tho rest of his life  to designing n vessel In which ho conld  safely trnvol to Amorlen. Bnt tho  fates wero ngnhiHt him, nnd bin Invention never got further than the sholveo  of tho patent oulce.-rLondon Opinion.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINIG REQU-1  IiAlTONS  Ooal mining rights of the Dominion.1  , in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and AI tierM  the Yukon Territory, the North wesjj  Territories and in a portion of the Proa  vince of British Colmubin, may be leased  for a term of twenty-one yews at  an nn final rental of $1 an acre. Nofcl  more than 2;560 aores will be leased tc  one applioant.  Application for a lease must be madel  by the applicant in persou to the  Agent  or Sub-Agent of the district in   vvhiohf  the rights applied for are eitu-ted.  In-surveyed  territory the land  niufltl  lie described by sections,   or  legal ������nb������i  divisions of sections, nnd in uilpurveyedil  t.errit->ry the'trnot nppliod for shall' bej  staked out by the nppliomt himhnlf.>  Each iippliontioii nmijt be nccompiiuiec  by a fee of $5 whioh will be refunded ini  the rights applied for are not available]  but not. otherwise. A royalty shrill be]  paid on tbo merchantable output of thol  mino at the rate of five cents per ton,  The person operating the mino shnlll  furnish the Agent with s voin returns'*!  accounting for tho fnll quantity of mer-4  ohniiraiile coal mined and pav tin* royalty thereon. If tbo ooal mining rights  nro not boing operated, suoh returns J  should be furniRliod nt least onoo a * ear  The leiiBe will include the ooul min.  ing rights only; but tho lessee iuiiy< bo<  perm 11 tod to pnrohaBO whntevor available surface rights mny be coiiHidi-rod  neaei Hiiry for the working of tho mino  at the rate of $10 nn note.  For lull information application shonld  bo nil-do to tho Hoorrtnry of tho Depnrt,-  tnoin of the Interior, Ottawa, or to nny  Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands  W. W. OOttY,  Doputy Minister of tho Interior.  N. IJ.���������Uimnthorizod publloatlou of  t.hlH mlvertiiioinont will not bo paid for.  ���������soono.  oven es Y-Ano-  CXP-ntCNCE  Tru*****" PKInrm**  Deoiqmo  .... Copyright* Aa.  Antona ���������Kinillna olauIcIi kiul diinorlnllon mi������T  iiiilnUly uHioriiilu our "iiliilmi fruo xrliuiliur iui  ni'inn la urohnlilr     ' *  i|illuuiy uhi'iii nnii inn  '������|iiiiiiiii iiuu iriiuLiiu,  iui  liivoiiiinn la |irnbnl,ly ,..i(omn!m_0<> iuiiunl<*������.  ..Iniinnirioilymiiiiiiloiiliiii. IIANODOOK onI'mnnta  .(mi, Imhi. oiitiikt iiaiMu-y ror.ft.Hiiuiiid; iiiil<ii,i������.  1'iitoiitj I uii nn ilirouidi Mnnii .V Co. rooulvo  ... .... .     1.*,!,^  .III.  ...   ������.l.  1 ies At teiiiion!  Nothing   Makes   a  Lady look so dressy  a  I MUUI-UIUUC  %rv������>l-i*������UUM"*>   jr KttMVH ���������������*>������������������������������������*���������tt#  ". iiandnnmnly llln������i-ii**il wnofcl*/. "Caw-iii olr-  ."iilnllon (if nny H"li-nlHlu lournnl. 'Iriam for  rnnniln.. I.1.71 a. year, j,uhUuu lii������-|������M. Hulit by  ill nntirnili,nli<rrj.  MUNN tC0^aJ^M- r  lu������uou Offla������. CIS JT 0U Wwblniii'Mti  Suit.  ������2 8 IH! _i m,  to w tt *# ������* m ���������W-'IIH-HVtMB  Artlut, in iji'illes nnd (leuts Aiiirn  Stanley St, Nelson B. C, a  ���������i^'.^M'^i^t^yti.i'Cnwto'^^  *������BMr*i������axaax*m ^ssvjuaw.c  -THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HI      CAPITAL, $15,000,000 REST, $12,500,000  .T*4-T _"_ "VT "*__������"*V  ������1_L^ ------  ORDERS  \J> X.V JU. JL  Issued by The Canadian Bank bf?Commerce, are a safe, convenient and  inexpensive method of remitting* small sums of money. These Orders,  payable without charg-e at any bank in Canada (except in the Yukon  Territory) and in the principal cities ofthe United States, are issued at  the following1 rates:  ?$5 and under ?...............,......?.   3 cents  Over     5 and not exceeding $10.    6  ������'     IO       " " 30.........?10  ?.?. ; "?Y30 ..-; .������������������������������ ':_;��������� ".  ���������;���������- Y;     SO ...'.15  UEMIT^NCES   ABROAD  Should be made by means of our SPECIAL FOREIGN DRAFTS and MONEY  ORDSRS.    Issued Without delay ������t roMonabl*> rates.  Perey  B. Fowiefv Manager Creston Branch  *t  i*  X&XlFXSrGS?!<&*3yr  r^ _  TT     i     1  I"" I /^\ h  /r_*. I  JL JLKJ L VJl  The Leading  Hotel of the  C���������.������_ *���������i    ti  jL'ruu      joeil  Gar   Guests  Cad   c/lgain  YOU will make no mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  x&  _3  /��������� JEv Moran  Prop*  ���������������.  -r___g:  iti  1'  *m*  .V*  i������  ���������������  _���������  &  _  _  ST  tf  tf  tf  tf  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  ro  ro  ro  ro  w  ro  Shipment of McLauzIin Sleighs and Cutters on Hand   *  TEAM   SLEIGHS  ro  ro  ro  ro  Harness, Single and Double and Supplies on Hand       |  ti-'titi: tititi  .ti-..'titi-"\-ti:'-'      -?'..    ."...-���������"���������' ��������� ro  '   ?     ?Sevfcral Sets of Seecnd-Hand Harness, 8  ���������������������������-���������-���������-��������� ro  Sieigns and -Uutrters  COAL FOR SALE -.ft  -    " -���������   -   7 $  H. S, McCreath, Prop.  Phone 56 Sirdar Avenue Box 14       - ��������� *  ���������*ai&-_S-'-������9a--9:������--^  I  Extention of Time  '.Notice is hereby giv.en tbat the lime  -y for-the-reception of .tenders for the oon-  ? stf"action of ?.wharfs   at   Victoria  Har-  boiu, B   C., is  extended to  Thursday,  January 8, 1914.  By order,'  It. C. Desroohorfi,  Secretary,  Department of Publio Works,  Ottawa, December ������, 11)1:-).  Penetrating a Disguise.  "What are you doing In this stack ot  costume plates and reference booka?"  naked the old time friend.  "Merely satisfying nn Idle curiosity,"  replied Mr. Oumrox. "I'm trying to  find out wbo 1 was nt my wife's recent costume ball."���������Washington Star.  Almost an Insult.  Dn/%cf.     A mnnt1 Vfloci    "On '^tnT      I'm    *0~  Ing to work up a story thnt your pet  Fomeranlan poodle swnllowed all your  diamonds. Miss De Star-Why, sir,  do you think l wunt people to think l  have only enough diamonds to Oil a  poodle?���������Chicago News.  Onr doubts nre traitors and make us  lose tbo good wo oft might win by  fearing to attempt���������Shakespeare.  A BiT OF HUMAN MATURE.  How ��������� "He-art  Throb  Spocialist"  Got  Her Fjrsj Job.  In tbe Woman's Home Companion  appears a confession of a "heart throb  specialist"���������a newspaper woman *vho  after many, failures made a success iu  .New York. Following Is her own story  of her first success:  ', "I had dropped into a criminal courtroom principally to escape the heat of  the street. YAr7 young, girl was being  .i_ied for attempted? suicide. . Perhaps  because my own failure looked so dark  2 could read real drama between tbe  faltering line^?p������ her?*testitnoiny.  i", "Here was an old story to the reoort-  ,ers. ri knew they 'would^ turn in brief  items, bare facts. ? I talked about the  girt with the probation officer assigned  to the case, with the girl, witb her employers, and I secured photographs, including one of the corner where she  tried to end It all, a cubbyhole much  like my own. Then t wrote as if her  story were mine.  "With the power born of desperation  I forced my way into the presence of  n Sunday editor who had spoken a few  kind words to me. I begged bim to  read my story while the girl _ case was  still in tbe public eye.  "For a wonder he did read it while  I sat beside him. When be finished ne  touched several buttons, and men fairly tumbled into the room. '  "After giving them.orders he seemed  to recall my existence. , He turned and  stared at ine over his glasses.  "'Let's see. You've been in here before, haven't you?'   ��������� .  "������������������Yes? I brought you a letter from  Mr. Blank of the ���������r- News.'  itlD..!>:r.l.l  1P5T    HI/*  f.0 .���������������V  i no.   -.a  thirty letters of introduction. Confounded nuisance letters are. Don't  believe In 'em.   Sold much stuff ?  '** 'Nothing unless you have bought  that story.'  "His eyes twinkled.  "Ou, I've bought it aii right. I forgot to mention we pay $50 for a story  like that with the pictures. I suppose  thnt Is all right?'  "All right?" '   '    :   . -  "I closed my eyes. I saw a clean ball  room, with a real window ledge over  which I could look out upon a quiet  city garden. 1 saw a telegraph operator clicking off a message to an anxious mother? And I tasted beefsteak���������-  thick, Juicy, rare I  "When I opened my eyes once more  the Sunday editor was at the door. He  flung his order over his shoulder:  " 'Walt till I come back.'  "*In a few minutes be was seated  beside me again, and I could hardly believe my ears. He was offering me a  position on the staff!"  A Tiny Death Dealer.  A most agonizing death is caused by  an insect half the size of a pea���������a  small black spider. It lives in Peru. In  South America.'' This spider's vsnom  scorches   up   the   blood   vessels   and  ,,, .n���������J, ..   * i..������,  .~,-     ��������� 11    ..I..,.    XI,.^..       ^.......t.. ..  sxUXQuQS LinUuj^u uu iiit- li.S������hc������. cuuSiSg  the most fearful agony a human being  can have to bear. The worst of It la  that the victim lives at least two days,  enduring unthinkable anguish the  whole time- Tbe spider is luckily not  common. It is known as the "specky,"  and when a man who knows wbat tbe  bite means is bitten he generally blows  out bis brains.  A Proper End.  Elizabeth was taken to hear grand  opera for the first time. Her, musical  education before this occasion had been  confined chiefly to park -concerts,  whereof she knew the proper observances.  The performance wns a tnnt.Inee of  "KoenigskJiider." It wns ended, nnd  mam ma rose to go  "In that the end?" asked Kll'/.ahet.h  "Yes. dear," answered niaiiitiin.  "Rit down, iimi.imii". please," sab.  ICrliKiibetli. "It'can't lie. They bavin*  played    'America'    yet." ��������� New    Yor!  POHt.  Great Yarmouth's Rows,  The i'owh of (Jrent Yarmouth are  worth seeing. There nro 100 rows altogether���������narrow thoroughfares which  connect the niiilii streets, with uoiiroh  on each side. They are from three  to six foot wide Special carls hare  to>, bo built to traverse tbese rows.���������  London Mall.  jf* **? \fizr *a*r*0*^������f^'0^*f*i0*ft*f*0^*ms^m>^      '���������^'-^_'-tf'^'S' s_l t-M-g'-tS-jqC -J5 *-*5������'^B> ��������� l  iarj*misr*���������*55r*"���������Ss^'-ST*'���������s^'-st*-"���������ss^>&��������� *sr*-sr*^^   ��������� 0**j******'0*****>00****��������� **��������� 0** **��������� ***"**.^i  iV s^' _*"i  W  * Send Your Wants to Us  it)  viz  We Are Specially Equipped To Do  All Kinds of  in  ,,  Kit  iii  i������  ,&. _L_i_ *4-i  Job  T PAYS TO KEEP  COWS COMFORTABLE  To give bis cows tbe proper shelter  the dairyman   must   have   a   clean, '  warm, well lighted and.well .ventilated  barn, writes B. B. Rushing in tbe Iowa j  Homestead.    The size will depend al- I  together upon the capacity of the farm  and the number of cows to be sheltered.   My ideal is the basement barn,  or, in other words, to build the barn  on a hillside or some way that leads  to a second story.,   In this way ventilation and doorways may be had in  tbe sides and end of the barn.  The walls of the basement may be  made of stone or brick, or if this cannot be afforded a wall under tha side  tbat stands next the bill may be constructed and the other three sides be  made of framing. Many prefer the  cement walls, which are cheaper than  the rock or brick, as a man can build  a cement wait himself, which will save  all expense, except for the material.  The stalls of tbe dairy barn should  have tight walls and ceiling, but should  n-*���������" *���������v  What may be flone.ln tho'way of  milk yield by cows of t'ne _ooc! kind  is shown in the record of the Hol-  sfein herd, owned by J. A. Turner of  Virginia. He lias a herd of seventeen pure bred Holstein-Priesians  and five grades, a total bf twenty-  show that in a single year sixteen  of his cows averaged over 10,000  pounds of milk, twelve averaged  over 11.000 pounds, ten averaged  over 12,000 pounds, eight averaged  over 13,000 pounds! four averaged  over 14,000 pounds, and one ran over  18,000 pounds. Of the Herd fourteen  cows produced twenty-eight quarts  of milk each in a day, eight cows  surpassed thirty-two quarts, two  cows surpassed thirty-six quarts  and one cow surpassed forty quarts  In a day. The picture shows a pure  bred Holstein.  L  be well ventilated.   It should also have  a sound floor.  The cows that are forced to stand in  a dark, dirty stall cannot be expected  to produce as much milk nor milk that  will have the wholesome qualities as.,  the cow that is furnished with a well  lighted, airy stall, one that has windows; to admit the sunlight and one  that the foul air of the stable is re-'  placed by tbe good, pure air. without  subjecting the cow to injurious drafts.  The stalls with tight walls aud ceilings  prevent loss of beat in cold weather  and thus contribute greatly to the comfort of both the cow and the milker.  ���������When the dairy cow is ou full feed  Bbe. In bard worked and Is less able  to withstand extremes of weather than  other stock, for her euergles are then  being exerted in the direction of production rather ...thn n sell' preservation.  It is more profitable"'iisfWe'tl aw more  bu man to keep her worm by'mnklng  the stable comfortable Instead of compelling her to use large amounts of  expensive foods in I'ltiinlnitiiiig her  body tempera til re.  Nothing ls more Important In the  dairy barn than a sound. Impervious  floor. Thore Is more than cue benefit  derived from mien n floor. The animals  nre moro comfortable and hence profitable, the manure Is snved nnd applied to tho land without loss, tho  etiibies are cleaned with less effort, nnd  cleaner milk Is produced, which will  fllwuys command a higher price.  TWO DAIRY PROBLEMS.  Bring, .in Y^ur Order, to the  Yk'i  s~+ r*% w"t r+  **_���������*������������������"*     ML' '^. iA���������������J . -W**-"       M.  n   ������ h i ^_j  ' ��������� jmm0 * _Ml/   ,   _  .r   A  ~*l'   .mtXfr  **  r h W���������*-* -w r  tr**   *&/   w u���������* "A/*/  \f������  Mi  v������/  ill  iiii  ii/  *>>  ���������*> kit  %,*I0  1  THE   HOME  OF   THE  TRANSIENT  y\ m'titi-ti-ti-  CGMMGDIOUS  SAMPLE  ROOMS  THE BEST AND MO  POPUL AR  THEO  Run on strictly up-to-date  Hues. Unexcelled sei vice in  all depaii merits. Kitchen  '.staff (including cook) all  ���������whiteladies. Every comfort  and attention given to gueMs  The bar is s upplied with  only the best brand of goods.  Porters /Wet Trains  - a heron;,  MANAGER  .���������"���������."S r*^-***.    "**���������.. "Wl ��������� ^������i  ������*_ ���������  ���������mm..x.*0*. m*  ���������5T-<*������-,������^������    -esf'xiv** 7*&'&'**T^.&'&.jS;  ito  To Our Customers Who Have i������  Jg shoxvn their confidence in our store Q  (^ during the past By patronizing us,   Ttoe ft  * "% m  5*_       ts m.  *:������.���������*  m*x* &���������-���������% *.* S*I       **** 0*44*       *���������/     L* s������m*As,  Z_   f+ ^+. -i_i m*l M** ^������^a ym           **��������� __.���������          -���������j-   -_-i ������������������& ��������� J__k  ja.encl.uUr. j.iiiinn& cin*i ijvjj������   iv  rfi���������rii &$.  ���������,        * 0 00 rm. mr   A 'm\  it during int.  W  w  m  m  m y -������������������   ���������������������������.-���������/������������������ ���������:   "y,  ' ..���������=������������������-   ������ *r^re^fnn T^riicr^Rook   C^ci   ^  Phone 51  'rC-������*^^-*S^*^^^"*^^  ���������S.*^^^���������&^���������^#:���������^:^:^^*:������������������^r,  .���������. -4_Fi������j,-  ���������     r  LISTER'S   BOLD   EXPERIMENT.  GUY   LOWENBERG  Proper Composition of Food  a. Mattel'  of Great Importance.  The dairy farmer has two groat problems confronting hiin nt nil times���������  namely, the labor and the feeding  problems. Ills success depends largely on his ability to cope with them,  nnd especially with tlio feeding problem. Mis cows are. Iii u measure, machines through which raw materials  pass nnd are turned out as finished  products, tho quality of which nro determined by the Individual cow. If  the raw ma ter In Is tire not "balanced"  tbo romilt may bo fat on tho cow's  back Instend of milk In tho pail; it may  monn flesh from the cow's body .to  mnko milk or a waste of material nl-  together. If not supplied In sufficient  quantities the machine dl-U'ontliiuea Ua  work and tho cow goes dry.  I'm* too many dairymen work on tho  assumption thut if their cows nre fed-  nil thoy will ent or clean up nicely  of feeds niVording variety thoy are do-  luu their best. The ntu-stlon bf food  composition nhould receive move  thought. A innn mny eaally feed unbalanced nil hum Ihat will wimte  enough material, for which ho hns to  pay high prlco������. to nutl-i* hin bin-lness  unprofitable, even under otherwlHO  favorablo coudllions.���������New York Trlb-  iiiiG-Kuriiu-r.  He Used  His First Draining .Tube on  Queen Victoria.  A strange anecdote is related ln the  life of Lord ^Lister by Dr.. G. T.  Wrench, it seems that Lister actually  used Queen Victoria as the first subject of one of his great experiments. :  Shortly after taking' up the chair of  surgery in Edliiburgh. according to-  Dr. Wrench, Lister was called to Balmoral to operate on the queen for nn  abscess. Dr. Wrench goes on to say:  "Tbe operation was successful. Lister  l"������nt "In a strip of carbolic lint to keep  the wound open for drainage. Out. unfortunately, the matter of the abscess  did not come away properly, aud the  queen was stilt feverish and In pain.  "Lister, disturbed by this unfavorable course, walked alone lu the  ���������������������������rounds of Balmoral, "a lonely walk  being bis custom when he had a difficult problem to solve. During his  cogitations It occurred to him that a  piece of India rubber tubing might  form an excellent path of exit to the  discharge of a wound. It Is illustrative of Lister's bold faith In himself  that, though his patient was tbo highest lady-In the land, ho did not hesl-  tiito to mnke licr tho first subject of  his experiment.  "Ho returned from his walk, cut a  plooc of tubing from the spray apparatus and soaked It all nlgbt tn carbolic. In the morning bu uiudo uso  of It.  "The queon mmle a rapid nnd complete recovery. Lb*lor, confirmed by bis  royal ('Xpei'lnii-iit. adopted rubber  drill nn go tubes uh a part of bis practice."  Oonsultinq  Engineer  PRESTON      -       -  r n  JAS.���������'__. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life and Accident Insurance  REAL ESTATE, Eto.  Traii,    ���������-     -  B.C.  In the Spot Light  On the stage of business the spot  light is on lhe man who advertises.  Our Classified Want Ads will  place you or your nesds in the lilac  ligl'* of public attention.  I * you have not tried them, their  illuminating* power will surprise you..  An Author  Who Hatod Wnter.  .Mmo. d'Aitilny, Im-Uit Known as Mlx*  l-'anny  riurney. who took wuch an Im  purtaiit  place In the lltcraturo of Hih  i-IkIiIcimiI Ii coiitiir.v.  hail au ox t ran rill  nnry and most nndi-nlmblo peculiarity  she hail tlu* gii'iiti***! ii version to wiinIi  Ing   nud   wafer      Hlr   flenry   Holland  -v-i'i   Uu*   phy-'l- Vni   -.vliii   ntli-nih-d   IIic  girted  iiulli<t.i'(*Mx ilurlng  the  Inst   yenr  nl    hi'i    llin    mill   -;|i,.   i'iiiiIIiIimI    Io   Mm  that   "*lii-   liml   not   umnIiciI   for   llftcch  l-l'lll'H  nw,-UkH4 ���������������������,������.��������� Immuti  UHH-sr toCI-immatlon.  IVTiiHtUlH (Infilliiunalion of the luldeiV  may  of ton  bo  liubKcd  In ��������� n  cow   by  irougli milking when (he teats nro soro  v.     I >l.||>|ll.U.        Vyllll|l|r������"    >!.���������!.r    ....  ll..������....!   ������...    ~���������..il 1,1,1.,.^   ..III.  trl.    . 1.  .,..11..,.  -mmm  -   ^���������    ���������m���������   -    ~���������     -������W5  ****���������   -DO*   '**������   "������-_->-   -*������fl_i  i jam * jHf ��������� jam * 4H0 * m\Wm * ^tK0 * _MlF * jMNV* ^^0 * mtm *"  before nnd after milking.   Several np-  pllcntlnni-i   of   r.lnc  ointment   to   ������oro  Sl.nl,,      n**r.m   ^l^n.yU.r,   f||nm.    Wil I    IV������>'I'>VI>  lUUMt C*U������|k.  Still   M.itch I eta.  "And wli.-u iici'iiiiic of that girl who  was nik'I) n iiiiiic|iIi>hm licniity In our sot  *vlii������n I went nvviivV"  "1-lln-  s| lil   i,s  "What, iil'ior nil ihosc .v������*iii-hV"  **.\iit so iniiiii ii* ii Ii-<>)t 111y, hut iiiatcn  Ichh     Hlic'i*   an   old   maid."���������iloiiNtou  I'nst.  Rtill Cool.  Ilnok-  I    ttinl ������������������ i'-4t ii ml   |n>   iiinrrh>(l   n  roul iiillllnii     i*i,iiU    Vi'm, lint ho'** coin  l*lahiliig   innv   inciiiMc  ho  hai*n't   been  ni>le io iiuiiv oiil nny of It.��������� ItlUHlriitfil  ;JEV  The Barrels  amd Lugs of  Double and SlRgfo Darr������l  SISC5XCI.UNS ������-^ *"'dn*>iw&iii  1     i 7   _#������ ������ti������ pl������e������. MaiUof  ���������p-ctilly nil������et������d ainl &-txumxi whir*  otlur iruni ������re j" VHf.Ki*. Cis^i.  SlinNt-withsunt JV sx. ������i*y ubin.-w tha  ������;r|ci������mtn(������t������.   jflj, ourQIMUprr  I  i? .        Our tholtua  .        .... Ctulof ������how������ iK������  rtmAin lln* ft lluvtnt tt������[^������i������r���������������DuuLUj-SIa-  ���������"Im,   If y������u *������nnot obtiln STCVCNS'tMH-.i  ������U-tU������- ��������� \*.s .is, ������.,,,���������, ,**,.*<  g  |)r������*ii iii-������i*ld. upon r*o������(nl of CmU-Ia*'$r������������*  i *  STEVENS ARMS  TOOL COMPANY  p.o.etuH eons.  CtUCOftt FAUCMAftS.  rx^8  arirssji  trUWffll  * -s^i  ,0 I  '   (--Ml  -���������Si  ���������__  MMM n-"*rTi,** Tfi?X7YX?-i%r   r*TMc?efYir\-\T  a i b .������:<���������   ������<vjlu y .aj'j ������-���������*.'������ v*A**u^*.o..*.,v������'������-"**:t  nmnmnen.  (Continued)  Ransom! Miss Letitia snapped. Mr.  Knox, my father made bis money by  working hard for it: I haven't wasted  it���������not that I know of. And if Jane  Maitland was fool enough to be abducted s.he'11 stay *.while before I pay  anything for her. It looks to me as if  this detective busineij was going to  be expensive anyhow.  My excu. e for dwelling witb such  attention to detail en the preliminary  story, the disappearance cf Miss Jane  Maitland and the peculiar circumstances surrounding it, will have to  find its justification in the events that  followed it. Miss Jane herself nnd  the solution o������ that mystery solved the  even more tragic one in which we  were about to be involved. 1 say we  because it was borne in on rue- at  about that time that the things that  concerned Margery Fleming must concern me henceforth, whether 1 willed  it so or otherwise.  At 9 o'clock that night things remained about the same. The niau  Hunter bad seat co investigate the  neighborhood and 'tho country just  outside of the town came to the house  about S and reported 'nothing discovered.' "Hunter called nie by telephone  from town.  Ca- you take the 0.30 up? he asked.  Yes;  I thii.k so.    Is there anything  new?  I Tot  yet.    Ther.   may   be.    Take   a  cab  at  the  station     nd  come  to  the  hero,  own.  from th a ..a nie direction, and we walked quickly together. 1 told him who  the man just ahead had been, and he  nodded without surprise.  *Qid you ever hear of the White Cat,  he asked���������a little political club?  Never.  I'm a member of it. lie went on rapidly. It's run by the city ring or,  rather, it runs itself. Be a good fellow while you're there a.*d keep your  eyes open.     It's a queer joint.  The corner we turned found us in a  narrow, badly paved street. The broken windows of the warehouse still  looked down on use, and iross the  street was an ice factory, with two deserted wagons standing along the curb-  corner  of  Mulberry   street  and   Park  lane.      You'd bcttci   dismis : ycur  there and wait for me.  I sent word upstairs hy Bella, who  was sitting in the kitchen, her heavy  face sodden with gric-f.~_.nd taking nsy  liat and raincoat���������it was raining a  light spring drizzle���������I hurried to the  station.       In   twenty-four   minutes   I  CHAPTER Vi:  Too Late  At a gale in the fence beyond Lho  warehouse Hunter stopped. It was  an ordinary wooden gate, aid it opened with a thumb latch. lleyotil  stretched a long, narrow, brick paved  alleyway, perli-ps threo feet wide and  lighted by the moivst glimmer of a  light ahead. Hunter went on rosard-  les*s oi! puddles in tht*" brick paving,  and I stumbled aftor him. As we  advanced -I could sec that the light  was a single electric bulb, hung over a  ' pare. "While Hunter fumbled  in his pocket I had time to!  .te  had  a  Yale  leek, '  and   r.  man's business.'i-* JUS'  (To be Continued)  STRICTLY     FRESH   EGGS"  Would Limit Time of Keeping Eggs ln  Cold Storage  Washington.���������Production of eggs in  "the United States has steadily increased during the past 14 years? Tho  price of* eggs has also moved steadily  upwards. Department of agriculture  officials declare that cold storage is  responsible for the high prices. Figures issued recently by the census bureau show that in 1899 American hens  laid 1,293,662,000 dozen eggs, which  was seventeen dozen for every man,  woman and child i^ the country.  In 1909 they produced 17.3 dozens  per capita, while this year it is estimated that they will produce 17.8 doz-  pes per capita.  As to prices the statistics show that  irr. 1S99 average best fresh eggs sold  wholesale in New York, highest price  at 36 cents, in 1904 at 47 centsj in  1908 at 55 cents, in November, 1912,  at 60 cents. Last month they were  55 cents.  Department offlci���������ls expressed the  opinion that there should be a national law limiting the time which eggs  may he kept in cold storage, sis  months probably being the limit. This  they said, would put eggs on the  market more uniforn. . ^and prevent  them from being held for exorbitant  prices. Further^ It was declared that  shipments of eggs from o:rt state to  another, except to retail dealers,  should be prohibited in order to prevent evasion of the proposed storage  limit lav,-.  EATS DIRT  . key  for  I was pro\ided at the -  ] trie hiKton auu had _  jit.  1    Vl-i,-.  id  Not Coker-Nuta  A showman at Gloucester. Vaijikuul.  was recently lined for obtaining money  from the public by false pretences,  lie iind set*up a cok^r-nut shy, but the  cc'.rrer-nuts ho had set up were made  of solid iron, and they would not fall  off the stands with the wooden balls  he supplied.  Tho incident . ."-minds one of a story  midson  Too  Hard  The incident in tho Glasgow Court  when a Suffragette throw apples at  the judge recallB a HUlc-known story  connected with Madame Sarah Rcrn-'  hardt.  In her dressing room ono evening  she summoned one of hor attendants,  aud ordered Lor to bring somo peach  es from tho nearest shop Kither the  maid misunderstood the order or she  thought, as tho saying goes, that any  old fruit would o, for sh- camo back  a few minutes later with half a-dozeu  plump, juicy pears In a basket.  At tho momont, Bernhardt was declaiming to a ..'lend about tho dearth  of good new plays, and auybody would  have thought she waa too absorbed  in her lamentations to notice the  maid's mistake. She took a pear from  tho basket slowlv and annarontly uu- . ,  consciously,  and   tho ma'id turned  to) fil5_":?.Pa?? uirough often.  leave tho room.  Test for a FieJdglass  Inquiry has it that the absolute and  infallible test ot a glass by the purchaser 3*1 to see what size letters can  be r-ad  across  the 'street 'from   the  tician's shop.  It i3n't. The real test is a climb up  a long and brushy bill until the breath  comes a hundred to tho minute, then  a snatch for the glass, reposing in a  shirt pocket, to see whether the buck  Is "the one you war.*! beforo you fire..  If it won't, so in your r.liirT pocket it  is not tbe _!ass you waivt; others are  made that will. If Hjjialies in your  ajltatcd hands it is not tho glass you  we-L; you cannot see enough more  with a high power glass to pay for  lho times whon it i-��������� unusable because  ycu cannot hold it steady.  I'-   '   [���������W'||-|_1I |      ���������! . |-  A Cinch  * Howard���������Is there any cu.vantago in  having your best girl hightly educated?  Coward���������Suro thing! No one tries  to get her away from you.  A PHI for all Seasons.���������Winter, and.  summer, in any latitude, whether in  torrid zono or Arctic temperature,  Parnielce's Vegetable pills can be depended upon to do their work. Tho  dyspeptic will (Ind them a friend always and should carry them with him  everywhere. They are mado to withstand any climate and are warranted  to keep their freshness am. strength.  They do not grow stale, a quality not  possessed in many pills now on the  market.  REMEMBER! The ointment  you -put on your child's skin gets  into the system just as surely as  food the child cats. Don't let  impure fats and mineral coloring  matter (such as many oi the  cheap ointments contain) get  into your child's blood I Zam-  Buk is purely herbal. No poisonous coloring. Use it always.  50c. Box at Alt Druggists end Stores.  * Ufiiiu   fvlfinij  ' ed rae through it.  witb an eieo j W]10 owned a stigav-reflnary iu Queens-  slot out. in j 1-jti.na, came lo England one year and  ��������� bought some machinery for his busi-  ,v? r. to nnd pieced- j ness.     He took the machine to pieces  The gate swung to ! and  took it home in  parts,  cart-fully  In an unlucky moment the girl  paused at the door and looked round.  Then, with astonishing swiftness and  accuracy of aim, Bernhardt raised  her hand and the pear flew through  space, smashing itself to a juicy pulp  on the girl's head.  Thank Heaven! was all she said;  thank Heaven, my _irl, that you did'nt  bring apples.  clicked   behind   m-r  a mi   cucKta   kmhiu   ���������������������-.      After  the i packed, intending to put them togeth  ������3ooni"->i  the   passageway   tho   small  ��������� br^ck -uived vard seemed brilliant with  was  in  the city  and  perhaps  iweive j {jt^**?     Two  wires   were  strung  its  er on the spot.  An Australian custom-house official  gave him a lot of trouble on his ar-  usasiy    electric ; rival, examining ev ry part, and arg-  striped    tent j uing about tho amount to be paid.     At  minutes more saw iac at the d.ecignat- j j^^    doited    witb  ed corner with my cab Crivicer away|jou^,"     ju a come.    . . ,       _  and the rain droppiJg off the rim ofUtoc;-f DV.t in sjroiesQue relief. It j last they came to an agreement about  my hat and splashing on my shoulders. | kerned -o be erupt v. and the weather j all but one box, which contained the  I found a sort of refuge b~ standing I r,-.,3 a_ easv explanation. From the metal nuts used in bolting the parts  under the wooden arch ol a gate, and}two storev hous* _ey������nd there came of the machinery together. About  It occurred to   ae    .hat,   for   all    my j suddenly a burst of-piano music and j what was to be charged for these the  *'---   - --    -*������*���������"������-��������� had no doubt at all.  as to these, he said, the duty  th������* wooden st-ps ��������� "(S'i11 be four cents a Pouna*    Mr* Dr'u"  a hnve evervthin- else   he warned, \ aldsou protested that this    was    too  Above  every *.i-m=    ^^  g-ves a j ilish.      Not a bit of it, was the con-  * the may- j fident reply;   the  schedule -jays    dis-  Care of the Sickroom  In taking care of an invalid it is a  good idea to change the furniture  around a little ae one becomes so tired of th.- samo furnishings in the  same places. Be sure to coax all the  sunshine in the room and allow fresh  Keep a pa-  i tients room tidy. Change your cos-  1 tume often just to make a little variety. Do not let bottles, half filled  .lasses, spoons, stand around, they  may seem trifles to you who can get  about, but arc sometimes enormities  to one who is nervous. Not of small  importance is the tray. Always  have a clean cover���������paper napkins  are nice for the purpose. Use your  best china.     Serve hot things hot and  OAlrl   thinsrsa   nnlrl     nn*   xn*a**tTV  WINCHESTER  40  years in the city, this particular neighborhood was altogether strange to  nie. Two block? away in any direct-  Ion I would have been in familiar territory again.  Back of, me a warehous, lifted six  or, seven gloomy stories to the sky.  The gate I stood in was evidently the  entrance to its yard, and in fact, some  uncomfortable movement of mine just  ' keep your temper.  I hang in here whether your  or oi the town, the champion pool  player of the first ward or the roundsman on his heat.  The door at thj top of the Steps  was also Yale locked. Wc stepped  then struck tho latch and almost pre- at oiK*e tatoj*oJdtchen; from^ch^  cipitated me backward by it* sudden JJ������f ^e������<^ItafS- o_J?--" "-  opening. ijeyonu was a yara -.uh d j ^nrya ^nK. .fs rpar entrance w  Bhadowy wheels and packing eases,  did   not   penetrate  tinctly that all nuts except coker-  nu'ts, are to pay four cents a pound.  These aren't coker-nuts, so four cents  a pound you'll bave to pay.  The street lights  there, and with an uneasy feeling that  almost anything in this nor.o too savory neighborhood might be" waiting  there I struck a match and looked at  my watch. It was twenty minutes  after 10. Once a man turned the corner and came toward me, his head  down, his long ulster flapping around  his legs. Confident that it was Hunter I stepped out and touched him on  the arm. He wheeled instantly, and  in the light which hone on bis face  I saw my error.  ISxcuse mo, I mumbled, I mistook  my man.  11.3 went on again witliou'c speaking,  only pulling bis soft hat down lower  over bin face. I looked after him  until ho turned tho next, corner, and I  knew 1 hud not been mistaken it waa  Wardrop.  Tho  next  minute Hunter  appeared  III PLAITS  Very Itchy. When Brushed, Dandruff All Over. Hair Came Out in  Great Bunches. Cuticura Soap  and Cuticura Ointment Cured  Head- in Three Weeks.  1.1 Tlalliim St.. Toronto, Out.��������� "About  two yiitu-u a������o tlio da udruif I iti;:ui. .My head  K06 ivor-io nnd noa!.s rnrniivt ������<n ii, w|il<-li  mado It hulil In via''1--*.   It was  y^      ^\ \ory  lu.-hy  and   truvo   nn*  a  fY_~.��������� -J li'H(l������'n,-y lo hiT-.iifli ir. whir-h  j --~   ..    Jk luiult) it v.'or-.ir.    I -il\t a.Mi lii.il  ._..   fX.      .^     l.) _.   .   ...     .................,...,.   .,...  to ivi-.-ir my h:if wiii-Uii.-i* In tlio  'l.oii.';i*,*u. ".vnr!; irim:.. W'licti-  owcr I lii-ii.-.hnl toy halt- iti-cnl,  I lio ilaiiiliulT :,11 iimi'. Tlio  !���������:��������� !!���������/*:<m-rr".' [ri f*n :i������. (���������iirv'!i-',i  iiiiil! I wirvj nearly li.ilii und  Wln"-n It. wu" at Un wnr-t It. i-auto out io<������(3  ������.nd nil.  "Itrlr-.l --��������� v lili-li n*.:i !r If -!\Y,r j- Itifinbr-  fnro, I tHi-d 'K-r-irrrl 11��������� |.->��������������������������������� ..rt.m ,1,^, imi  thoy mito no Hood. .Miit nini- moniti.s liUn  (.Ills I had IliHill.v iin> l;alr lif", M l.i-u Dili- ilny  f.   ll*iprKHli.'<r|   to   m-u   i ins   iuimi li.i  iuii.h,   w?  Oullcura H������i<ip ami Iihitinrul In (Im |i:i|M-r.  I utraliilitnay wint for a. r.*ui)|il<:. Aliir llr-;',  vraililnp; v.Itli tho <" itl'-ur-i *i;.\\> I .-,ppll������vl  t��������� mo Cuticura Oln'tji-nl hml I i-.,UM f.-.-l  * Kn.it ir li. I*. Aft.r (n.i.il.ii.K lho . ..jiif.lc 1  Wfinl, ami rT"t, tl rnk,* ������iT Cniti-nr;! Hnaji nrnl a  |)ox of fhiili'iira Olniini.-ut. In ilino wcjIid  tlicy had cur<"<l r.iy lnul." '���������I:;!!!-}1) M.  Horn. May io. inri.  <'iiih-inu Hoiip and t ������i..i iiii-nt du >r'i jniKM  tllf purrf l_,,l,.lr,V.*li,I|..,  |,    ],  I.... ^;. i ii.ll.ii~,,  .11,.I  ���������Iry. thin ami fttlllnf-" balr, timi <<i i. in liiil*-.  tliat It. In almodt rrhnlfial nui. in iimi i'k-i.i.  A ���������������������������ilglrt ivl; 1*.' fifii-n *"i'n<*l. i.'m.    'Y.''-' '*''<ri*.  \,..ci;.    J,-in j*������*ii... ,1. \f .,..*'������,.,., ������.i . .������. ... .....,,  ���������������������������������..   ,.., .1-    ,.���������,l   ^.....   ...I   .  .   i.. . ., . i .....  AC'li������������������. <'orj)., D'-pt. 1>. IU-.(l.n. I. ������'. A.  ious rea-  } sons only its rear entrance was used, i  ' The kitchen was bright and clean. It'  was littered, however, with half cut  loaves o? bread, glasses and empty  bottles. Over r_he range a man in his  shirt sleeves was giving his whole attention to ? pliee of ham sizzling on a  skillet, and at a tahle. near hy a young  fellow with his i*air cut in a barber's  oval over tht hack of his neck was  spreading slices of broad and cheese  with mustard.  Hew are you, Mr. Mayor? .Hunter  said. This is Mr. Knox, the nian who  is engineering the Star-Eagle fight.  Tho man over the range wiped one  greasy hand and held it. out to me.  I recognized the mayor. He was a  big fellow, handsornj in a heavy way  and 'Tonin.y' to everyone who kuew  my oity govornmei-t at play.  Hunter w:/������ thoroughly at homo.  We take care of-ourselves here, ho  explained. if you want a sandwich  there is cooked ban- in the refrigerator and cheese���������if om* friend at the  sink has left any. Get some cigars,  will you? They're on n shelf in the  pantry.     I havo my h..iuls full.  I went for the cigars, remembering  to keep my eyes open. The pantry  was a small room. It contained an  icebox stocked with drinkables, bam,  eggs, und outtcr. Orf shelves above  were cards, cigars and liquors, and  ihere, too, l saw a box with an indorsement which showed tho honor system  of tho C'.-.t club.  Sipn '-heckn aiid drop here, it road,  and I thought about tho old adage of  honor union-  thieves and politicians.  When 1 came out with tho cigars'.  Hunter was jntundiii- with a group of'  new arrivals. Thev included ono of  the oity pl-ysifiaim. tlio director of  public 'ciia-itlon nud a judge of n local  court. Tho latter,- McFoely, a little  thin lil Hi.man. knew me and nccoBted  me ut oiu.r-. Tho mayor van busy  over iho range and wr.p almost purple  with bent and unwonted anxiety.  When iiie ilu-i'i' iieweor.ii.'i'i-i went nr>  -.daIrs itu-tem". of going into tin* grlll-  rouin  I looke.i at Hunlor.  ls thi:-, where the  political giimo Is  playod*.' I nwkod.  \i.si, ii* ihi1  ���������ioH'h-.U rrume  In ]iolior,  he  replied.  What liiiv do Uuy olotio up? T ii.ik-  fd.      in answer lluiilor pointed to.u  tin- don.       it. was a card.  d*.  Tii^ V.M-.it'-  Sangfroid . -  President Wilson's sangrrold is unfailing, said, ii diplomat��������� as unfailing  as his fund of anecdote.  Apropos of the shipping rebate. 1  complimented the president on his  sangfroid the otlier day. Ho replied  with his dry smile, that he tried to  imitate the gravedigger.  A gravedigger, he explained, had the  habit of visiting his cemetery every  night at ahput midnight to see th:.t ail  was going well.  Some bovs decided tt play a trick  on him. They dug r. trench in a da**k  spot which t g gravedigger always  passed over, and ono of theiri ���������number  clothed in a white sheet, hid behind.  a treo.  The gravediggtr at midnight dnly  appeared, and sure enough, he stumbled and fell into tho grave.  Then the boy in the sheet stepped  forth and said in-hollow tones:  What aro you doing in my grave?  What are you doing out of it? the  gravedigger  calmly  replied  Ancients Unions and Trusts  About the year 190  B.C.. Thyatira  came under the power oi Rome, and  though in the days of the republic it  suffered much from oppression and extortion,   great   commercial  prosperity  cam j to it with the  Inauguration of  the empire.     About ihe time that St.  John wrote "the Revelation it was at  the height of its wealth and prosperity  as a business city.   It is known  that there were more trad-> guilds _iu  Thyatira than in any   other   city   of  Asia, for inscriptions tell us that there  were guilds cf linen    workers,    wool  workers, dyers, bronze smiths, potters,  bakers, tanners and slave- dealers. The  selling of ready made garments was  an important business of Thyatira, but  whether there were   the    accompaniments of sweatshops, long hours and  scanty pay wt are uot told.  Congenial Occupation  What's that friend of yours with the  anarchist tendtrae'es doing these  days?  He has a job in an automobile.factory.  Gee! V'.'. bet he loves his job.  3j surely doc All he has to do  is to hlow up the tires.  Minard's Liniment Cures  Go-.vs  Garnet    In  English'Hand  Made  Lace  Beautiful lace, possessing wonderful  wearing   qualities   and   daintiness   of  design is made by hundreds of workers-in the rural   villages    of   Bucks,  Beds., and Northants,. England. There  are three varieties of iace made: 'Tor-'  ebon," adapted for underwear*,   'Maltese.' made of "ace thread, silk, cotton,  etc., and 'Point Ground,' the finest pillow lac    made.      They    also    design  coat collars and even Magyar blouses  in lace- as well as stock collars and  cuffs to match, blouse yokes, D'Oylies  and tablecloths.     Mrs. Armstrong/of  Olney,   Bucks,   England,   will   on   receipt of a postcard,     ad a booklet entitled 'An Interesting Home Industry,'  free.      It contains 128 pages, is copiously illustrated and    teiis   the   romance   of  English   lace-raaking  in   a  fascinatin" manner.  Repeating onoiguns  Over four hundred aad -fifty |  thousand sportsmen use and 1  endorse  Winchester   Re- ���������  peating Shotguns.    The U. J  S. Ordnance Board after suh- ������  jectingoneofthescgunstothe  severest of tests reported officially that the gun could not  be improved upon. For field,  fowl or trap shooting they  are   equally good.     Then  why   not a   Winchester?  FREE���������Send yoar address for cata*  lozae of Winchester���������the Red IV  Brand ���������Gaas and Ammunition.  Winchester rcp-ating ArmsOO,  new haven, conn.  Pretty Tough  tho  smarter, tho dog or  Tho   aog   is   the  Which  J  the home?  No comparison  wiso one.  How do you make that out?  You know how the horso works.  Did you ever seo a dog working for  a living.  Tlio fool and Ida monoy keep many  clover people from starving.  Fat Man���������Da you serve lobstero?  "Waitress���������Certainly, sit down.  Hlgli     KMT  d  in iii 1 j    iU'J'll ' ii,  .���������un  '.('at   Nr i-lei'**!*..  I Tin- cinwd ,ji:. iJ,ood humored. H  ���������mid I|M|������������ ur ro iiltciilloii to uh, nnii  when He * i rn ��������� Kile ul. lho plain began to  iliuinp ii wnll/. Ilnnier, under <*ovi-r of  iho iHih-e, leiiiic.il ovi r to mo.  V.',: tra.'i-il I'l'-ml-if*: litre t.hi-oii'-.l'i  , vimr ������:unn-r man and iho I'lihby, he  ! iii'il < aicl'ully. 1 luivi n'l. Hi'im hiin  ! b'lt  it ii������ ii iiini-al c'M't-itnly he hi nkulk-  ���������lllj*;   Ml   OtH-   III    'Mil   U|i.iii.il ..   ji^r.n!'.   Mi:".  I prci-inu,' private iwrn-lary Ih here too.  I imr'i i.iiuni l ;��������� i.mi��������� ',.i ,!,-,'..( u'.t! the  l'lrii:ri-|i  wo  luiHi  'j   hiiii   ui'ii)  Ijiki-u  '.! ������'."!  '������������������''���������,Tl; uiy). yuPn Ik  wov<* n  .K I.e.      Wi.'.n ||i7 v..ii, In lar-nl poi-  III'     .Vl'lll  FL'LLY NOURISHED  Grape-Nuts a Perfectly Balanced Food  No chemist's imalyRiH of Grape-Niita  can begin to nlitiw the real value of  tho food���������tho practical value as Bhown  bj,  periional .--xpevlenco.  t Is a food that is porioelly bnl-  nncod, supplies the neortod elonients  for both, brain aiid body In all ntagos  of llfo from the iiiniiitr, through tho  ���������fltrenuoiiH tlmrrB of active n.iddlo llfo.  and Is a comfort and support In old  ago.  "Por two years 1 have usod .... ���������-  Nuts with milk und a lit. 'o cream for  breakfast. I .un coini'orlably hungry  for my dinner nt noon.  I  use  Httlo   meal,   plot t>   of veget-  nbloB mid fruit, in ucation, for tho noon  liieaJ,   a   1   i)   i.i'cd   at   !.������a   " jh������ -.   lake  Grape-Nuli!   ulono   and   feel   perfectly  .nourifihed.  |     "Norvo nnd  bruin power and mem  Laundries in United otates  There *..re 5.1S7 steam laundries in  the  United  States  employing 109,484  persons.  :$1C0   REWARD,  $100  Tbo readers ti 'a    paper    will    bo  pleased to learn that tliei-e is at least  onf dreaded di, cose that scienc has  been able to cure In nil Us stages, and  that la Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure ls  tho only -positive euro now known *o  t" medical fraternity. Catarrh be!n_ a  co.-istitutionnl disease, roriuir a const!���������  ti-'lonal Iroatr .er 'Tail's Catarrh Cure  ls taken Internally, act'npr directly upon  lho blood and mucous -surfaces of ihe  system. lhe���������ni. <Vstroyiner lho foundation of thn dipeope, and friving the patient  HtrenRtb bv building up the constitution  nnd ncsistinfir nature in dolus its work.  The m-nnrlctorp hnve e-> mncVi fn'tli in Its  curative ->owera tbat tbey offer One  ���������jTiinr-ir-ert I>f������*|������nrB for nny ease Hint it frills  io cure,    pevid for n*������t of i(;.-lUn-.n!rdr*.  Ad'* F.   J.   CTTRN'RY   &   CO.,   To  ledo. O. Sold bv nil T)i-rpp;iHtP. 75o. Take  J  Ul'.-.' Family Pills for constipntion.  It Was  Doubtful  After a third addition to tho family  it bocamo nnceasavy to secure the s^'.-  vices of n permanent mime.  Now, my husband is very particular  whom he engages ns nurse, said the  mistress to a *",!ii who had applied for  the position. Are you faithful, and  hnve you a kind, loving disposition?  Will  you   lSxcuse mo. madam, am f 10 tako  care of the baby or your husband?  Worms, however generated, are  found in the digesi ve tracts, where  they set up disturbances detrimental  to the health of the child. There can  be no comfort for the little ones until  the hurtful intrudersjiavc beea expelled. No bettcr^preparation for  this purpose can be had than Miller's  Worm Powder3. They will immed-  i_tely destroy the worms ai- '. correct  tlie conditions that were favorable to  thcli   existence.  Proof of Value  of the time-tested, world-tried, home  remedy���������proof of its power io relieve  quickly, safely, surely, tho headaches, the sour taste, the' poor  spirits and the fatigue of biliousness  ���������will be found in every dose of  Correctly Classified  A Washington man who was being  shown through one of. the ancestral  homer in the Shenandoah valley by  an aged colored servitor stopped before a portrait.  What a line painting! he exclaimed.  Why. that must be an old master!  Excuse me, boss, said the retahier,  but you're mistaken. Dat's de picture of olo Missus Taylor.  Wl H���������r*_t,_WI  fflB!   I   t������  ri a. __.<������?  Sold cvcrjrwliere.   Is. tores. 25 cents  Ragtime Ora'cry.  Why do you refer to1 that speech as  mine as ragtime oratory? asked th������  statesman.  Because, replied the musician," it'i������  written strictly with a view to plena-'  in_ the popular taste.  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Then There waa Trouble  Young Wife���������Today is the anniversary of our weeding.      I shall have  one or the chickons killed In honor  of the occasion.  Hor Husband���������Oh, loavo 'ti: alone. It  wasn't the chickens fault.  The chicken wasn't killed  aud the  dinner, was a failure.  *.i;  in   im.  i   .i.i..  | III H    lii'Ull  li.-    t ' '*' ' '  iii'".   for  fa*."(���������!���������   v/lth   in'ml"  i  i."���������  W.   N.  0 7.*>  (Ml.  y ���������:::  A   i.mil     nub]   hid  I'af'd;       Tin-   |iiillc  l||>   Ill-kin re' for  n  iir \ cr   entile  ory aro .muoh 1iiip.*ovd Hlnco usIhb  (liap Nuts. 1 am ovor r.isty and  welRh lli.r> lbc, My son nnd hm-bnnd  r.oclii**" how I Iind Improvod lire now  usini? (ir..|ic-Nul.?.  "My son. who bi a travelling man,  earn -lollilng tt hrealiii'.n * ''-1 (Irnpn-  niit.'i noil .i itimi-iti in uiiili. An iiuiii.  ii* or  7h,  hi'KIiih   fully    iioiirii<li������'iI    on  I 11 .l|n -A III ,'i     Ul J...     *...<���������..������   ��������� Ji-    .i-^i     ������������������  Ue'iiion.'1  N'ani.-   I'.lvei.   by   r!iiuiidla;i   I'milum  Co., WT'.lHnr, (/i'���������      I*-f!l 1 "Ih" IiorxfJ  in    VV ������ll V III'  .        Ill    ������' - * f .-  ���������  ������- ,. . .   ...-.I  ilm   ilio������;-������   l^lt^r1 A   n/������������ri#  one .ippftnru irom time to tlrnc.     They  arfl nenulne. rruf,  and full  of  Ivir.nn  I iiit������*i-*Mit.  Japnn's Dummy Editors  Thoro is a peculiar person on tho  staff of uomo of the .Tapanoso newspapers, known as i o 'dummy editor,'  wIiobo solo duty it la to go to Jail in  tho Iniorosla of tl*   journal. Whenever *  a paper publisiuis soiuoUiIiii* unfriend '  ly to the Rovovnmont it Is supprcased  and tho dummy odltoi sent to prison  while tlio real odiror simply changes  Uio namo  if the papor und continues  to publish lt as boforo.  J  m.  Bi.nU That You Hoar Every Day  Our boy nover -Ives ns a bit of  troublo.  l'lculy of iv.ioiii u' ah rail, r.trri forward in tbo nlnlo, plor.ae.  Tho trains on our road aro alwnyn  on tlmo.  Eggs strictly freah.  Our dog knows evory'thlng you nay  to him.  We'll " .i nun, two, throo In tho  longuo next season.  Hero, sir. i. a iniicliliio that Ih absolutely nolfli-lotfs.  A niuilui l"i:it !;��������� r-c i recti;,- r.r.fc.  Weather iiHllcalloim for this wcok  It's so simple a child can oporato  The best nliow on the roai',.  Brief Decisions  They say matrimony is a lottery. A  lottery hns many moro blanks than  prizes. **  Somo solf-mado men are anxious to  fllo i.lnns nnd speclllcatlons for tho  ir -lung ot others.  nenovolonce ls often loo local In lis  practice.  SU5PE.NDER  ,,; ,tiUONE:'S,OxE..A������������S.  Worked Like a Charm  Why  don't  you  buy  something  at  my table? demanded tho girl at the  charity fair.  llecause I only buy from tho homely girls, said tho mm. They bave  a harder llmo making sales. The  girl wns nor. offended and ho worked  this right dow    tho Hue.  Harold (on a visit)���������Do your apeca  magnify, grandma'/  (jiii.noum-rYoH,   Tommy!  Harold���������Do you mind Inking thom  off whllo you jut nr   cnkcY  r i ���������ni   r    -f"* i n.   ii  Show mo a woll broil horso nud i���������,  poorly fed one and I will show you a  poor horse. Show mo a poorly broil  ouo and a well led ono and I will  Bhow you a fair horse.     Show mo n-  Admiral Dowoy onco dencrlbed  quaintly in Washington a mnn who  wnn a borrower and a sponger.  Ho is ono of tlioso chiipu that one  occasionally moots, tho admiral said,  who uso all their friends an coaling| woll bred one and a well fed one nnd  stations. 11 will show you a markot topper.  m  r_p_r_ji ii_rTCif7|<_tft' ���������v_r__������T-r_n_t_r  and beauty���������to prevent wrinkles and "crow's  feet" and deep olack circles under tho eyes������������������  nothing ia as good as  &V. FAVORITE PBESCMPTION  mm     ������������������^���������Mll M.MM^^iMMM_i______M_____MM_____-i^^      i*iaaama*iia****aaimaii0i*amaaam0mm0U0a0K0amaaaaaKaaaHa J  > Pierce1  Pii.v  wbl >V"V.  Rolliilile   elnlr  ant.  All a titimfin wnntn I.i to bo wanted.  cusunnci'i} ior uio ptLBii ������is >c������i.b.   *<. ���������������������������������������,������ ���������.,*....._.,... ... .-_  ���������.    ttdmeitorci���������ot e������n<l 50 one-c������nt lUmpa for trial bov, to II. V. Pierce, BuftnloJi  t������-L IPfKltCE-a mMkBAMT P_X_JE-Tfl  V-mkl������-- an* lMrUr-*i-r*-t������ atmaaaxto, liver mam uaamta*  Bugmt eaatama uay %rmm*s**f *m*m, i*,  ' -"~"  B U,        r-lk'SMTMLj"  il  i  1*1  li  13  1:1  i%  THE REVIEW. CRESTON, B, tV  ������  ���������.iBBB  .   ss' ���������  AW ������i  WOMEN. ^^���������S|LMM  ' For-Weak Backd? and Headaches rr  Miss Kthel Balccmbe? of PortDuf-  fcrln,   N.S.,   writes:   "I   was   troubled   ...        . --   --    ���������  with Kidney Disease '..foi .serertn years? ltiQ American view that the earliest  Primitive Fishhooks .  What sort of hooks did our ancestors, our^really: remote sncestors,?use,  when wild in wood the noble savage  ran?      I am  inclined to agree with  J .' baok was weak, I bri terrible  headaches and was so'restless'that I  oould not sleep at night. At last a  'friend told me about GIN PILLS.: I  ���������at once ."got a bos and? after taking  tbem, I felt better���������after taking tbi'ee  boxes', I was cured/'.  &0c. a box, 6 for-2.50. Sample free if  you write'National Drug and Chemical  Co. of Canada Limited, Toronto.    215  type of hook, if hook it can bo called,  ���������was a straight bit 6f 'flint 'buried in  the bait. When th������ flsh had swallowed the bit of liieat, or whatever it was  the tightening of the line nulled the  flint icross its throat, and, as it stuck  there, the- flsh coul*? be hauled ashore  without more ado. Perhaps some  bright .innovator of that'misty past  one day tried a bit of flint which had  Iicnmand-L\w~-Wheii Beanhrough  got married, one of his-friends threw  nn' old shoe -'"tlirqueh the carriage rat  bim and hit- him on the head;   fihimmorpate���������Couldn't he iind out  who owned the shoe?  Hernmandhaw���������- No; .it belonged fp  a horse. ���������- ������������������������������������������ ".'   '  ���������'*-'���������  L&:BA���������u.-Uisis.  wm$__wm  *ID  Thousands istll: Suffering That Can be  YQiilckiy Cured by  ''Nerviline.'*  THE CASE OF HAROLD P. BUSHY  "Three years ago I disciverel that  a inaneubjeec to lumbago might just  as well be dead a3 alive." These words  open the sincere,; straightforward: letter of K.  P. Bushby, a well-known  a double curve like a pair cf buffalo I maa in the plumhing and tinsmitbing  horns and found it effective, and per- business.  FARMER'S WIFE  TAWREeK  R estrorcd to Health by Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable  ' Compound ��������� Her  Own Story.  London, Ont���������"lamafarmer'swife  and a very busy woman. Last summer  '���������^W'a^iiMwti **��������� was Tt^^n witli  r"!iill!n;l-i^__illll severe pains in my  back so bad that I  could not get up or  scarcely move without 'n ai n . and "fnv  periods were painful. M y husband  called in a good doe-  tor and I was under  bis care for some  time, but he did me  little or no good.  One day a friend of mine told me to  try Lydia E. Pinkham's .Vegetable  ���������Compound as she had been greatly  helped by it. I began taking it and  soon got well, and my periods became  natural again. Since then I have had  perfect health. In fact I "have never feit  so well in my life. Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound is a medicine  many women need. If you think this  letter will help other women please publish it' '���������Mrs. K. C. Young, Tambling'a  Corner, London, Ontario, Canada.  WomenwhosufFerfrom those distressing ills peculiar to their sex should not  ?doubt the ability of Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound to restore their  health.  If   mrs**x  \xr*-*rt% til**- ^ll^IltCSi it������!!!?****  that Lydia E. Pinklia ni's Vegetable Compound will help you, write  to Lydia E.Fink: ham MediciaeCo.  (������^__identialj Tjynn3Ia9S������������for ad������������  rice. Vbui* letter will lie opened,  *c_a������I aacl ans werf������������������������ "by ���������* woniaii,  and held in strict confidence.  baps out of that developed the genuine, double book, which seems to have  been, a very early- form. . And perhaps the single hook came into being  because it was realized that one bend  was as efficient as two for most purposes.  The Class In  English  The editor at the Wisconsin Experiment station, desiring a complete reference library of the resources of the  state, sent? a circular letter to the horticultural dairying and other agricultural organizations of Wisconsin, asking for copies of their last reports.  Most of them cam������ all*right, but  ono organization wrote: Our last report we hope is not yet published,  but we take pleasure in sending under separate cover, a copy of our latest report.  That largo bump running across the  back of your head, said the phrenologist, means that you are inclined to be  curious, even to the point of recklessness. .  I know it, said the man who was  consulting him; I got that bump by  sticking my head into the dumb waiter shaft to see if the waiter was goin  up, and it was coming down.  ���������*> i  Say, old man, began Bilmson, lend  me your ear for a while, will you?  My friend, replied Jones, shrewdly  suspecting a touch. I'd gladly lend  you both of them, thon I ���������wouldn't  be able to hear you ask me to lend  you anything!  ANXIOUS TIMES  FOR PARENT:  Bad Company  A negro with -.. bad cut in his head  fame to a doctor. The doctor fixed  bim np and as the man was about to  depart the physician said:  That's a pretty had ent in your head  Henry. WTiy don't'you profit by this  lesson and keep out of lad company  in the future?  Well.. IM like to, .doctor? replied  Henry, sadly, but I ai'i't got no money tc get ei* devorcc you see.  Some girls ctvt. no more learn how  to flirt than . flsh can learn how to  swim.  One attack came after another, and  lumbago got to be a chronic thing  with me. I could scarcely; get in a  day's work before that knifing, cruel  painwould attack my back. I used  a gallon of liniments; not one of them  seemed penetrating ������_oug_ to get at  tho core of the pain. I read in the  Montreal Witness about Nerviline, and  got flvo bottles. It is a wonderful  medicine���������I could feel ita soothing,'  pain-relieving action every time it waa  applied. When I got the disease under control with Nerviline. I bnilt np  my strength and fortified my blood  by taking "en-ozone at meals. This  treatment cured me permanently, and  I urge everyone to give up the thick,  white, oily liniments they are "using,  and try an up-to-dato, penetrating,  pain-destroyer like Nerviline.  "Please public my letter the world  over. I want ail to hear of. Nervi-  _ne."  Don't be cajoled into receivi ~ anything from your dealer but "Nerviline." Large family size bottles 60c.,  trial size 25c, all dealers, or The Cat-  arrhozone Co., Buffalo, N.Y., and  Kingston, Canada.  Historic London?;_tfeef "^;--".-?  Friday street is one of the most interesting and ancientof the thoroughfares of London. As long ago as  1305 a.reference to it appears in the  City records, and even then it was probably old. Close by? it stood the  Nag's Head tavern, which is famous  in history as the pre'eended scene of  the consecration of Matthew Parker,  archbishop of Canterbury, in the reign  of Queen Elizabeth.  The name of Friday street is derived from tha fact that In medieval  time:; many fishmongers resided there  and held their Friday market in the  vicinity. By a strange contrariety  ���������-of nomenclature the Wednesday clnb  met at a hostelry in the street, and  there in 1695, under the direction of  William -Paterspn, discussed at great  length ths'proposals which eventuat"  ed In the establishment of the Bank of  England.  Origin of the Drama  The drama,  In the only sense in  which it is worth talking about, had  its origin In Greece immediately following tho defeat of Darius and Xerxes, about B.C. 460.      Tts birthplace  was Athens, and Its fathers were Aeschylus  and Aristophanes���������Aeschylus  of tragedy and Aristophanes of comedy.   When tho   Greek   and   Roman,  civilization   went  into  eclipse  under  the black cloud of, northern barbarian-  "��������� ism the thea'tre, as with nearly every-  ^y thing else, became extinct, hut during  =    the middle ages acting was in a measure resumed in the form of the Moralities, or moral plays of the ecclesiastics, and it was from such plays  that the  modsra  drama  was  slowly  evolved.  An Old Ruse  Tlio influence of women in Louis  X.Ws day wan all powerful. The men,  i.n conseciuence, feared them,  came tbe fashion for women to dash  about Paris in cabriolets, driving often -somewhat rashly, and Increased accidents were put down to this cause.  Gabriel do Sarthieg, .minister of po-  ��������� lice, dared not forbid any woman to  drive in Paris, so he caused an edict  to bo issued prohibiting their doing  so until they wero forty years old. After this declaration, notes Mrs. Beanie  in 'A Cnirt Palntor and His Clrclo,"  thoro was not a cabriolet to bo seen  drlvon by a woman.  Children Often Seem Pining Away  and Ordinary Medicine Does  Not Help Them -  The health of children between the  ages of twelve and eighteen years, particularly in the case of girls, is a  source of serious worry to ��������� nearly  every mother. The growth and development takes so much of their  strength that in many cases they actually seem to be going into a decline.  The appetite is fickle, brightness gives  Way to depression; there are often  serious headaches, fits of dizziness, or  occasional fainting and a complaint  of weariness the slightest exertion^  Ordinary medicines will hot bring relief. The blood has become thin and  watery, and the child must have something that will bring the blood back  to it^ normal coadition. At this stags  no otber medicine can equal Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Their whole mission is to make new blood, which  reaches every part of tho body, bringing back health, strength and energy.  Mrs. James Harris, Port Rowan, Ont.,  says: "At the age of thirteen my  daughter began to look very pale, and  seemed listless and always tired. She  did not take interest in her schcol  ���������work or in thoso amusements of girlhood. In fact. ehe just seemed to  drag herself about," complaining of always being tired; did not eat well,  and did not sleep well at night. I took  her to our doctor who said she was  anaemic, aud advised me to give her  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. She took  tlio Pills for nearly two months, when  j she was as well and lively as any girl  T(. , could bo, gained nicely in weight, and  has sinco enjoyed perfect health. I  am quito sure that what tho Pills did  for my daughter they will do for other  pale, weak girls. J havo also used  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills myself with  the test results and can only speak of  them iu tormt of greatest praise."  Sold by all mediclno dealers or by  mail at GO conts a box or six boxes for.  ^2.G0 from Thi- Dr. Williams' Mcdlciuo  Co., Brockvllle, One.  Envious  The archbishop had preached a fine  sermon on 'Married Life and its Duties.' Two old Irish women, were heard  coming out of church commenting on  the address.  , '  It's   a   fin������   sermon  his  reverence  vvuuju   uo  aibc.   31.1rj._g3   uo,   scuil ujitj   lithe other. -..���������'���������  It is indeed, was tlie "quick reply,  and I wish I knew as little about the  matter as he does.  Welcomed  I'll have to arrest you, said the policeman.  The man who was having trouble  with his wife threw both arms around  the officer and exclaimed:  This isn't any arrest. This is a  rescue.  As a vermifuge there is nothing so  potent as Mother Graves* Worm Exterminator, and it can be given "to the  most delicats child without fear of injury to the constitution.  Here's a chance  for you lo buy  your range from  the factory ond  save 30%���������lo  buy it on easy  terms and to get  the very rango  you would choose, even if you  had to pay the retail price.  Our free boot shows you  exactly whM tha rtngo ii like. It de.  icribei each point clently, nod *w������  guarante* our rang* to ba ju������t  ���������c mpretontadl.  You might ������������������ well mv������ tht) lutul  profit,    M������il the coupon lo-dny.  Dominion Pride  R&ngc  IPc-li'l.-uI  Ittecl botlr���������  I ui���������irenlubU  I door* and  jcasUn-ji--    '  L beautifully  ���������Hh iiickelloj  Mal-alil*-1   ^a  tied Ranps tlfj. "^  Ci.. lijsllr-j. Osfetwi.  Pltai* ftnd Book.  Ml  Little Tommy had spent his first  day at school.* What did you learn  he was asked on his return home.  Didn't learn nothing.  Well, what did you do?  Didn't do nothin'! A woman wanted  to know how to spell cat, and I told  her. ���������   - -��������� ��������� ������������������-��������� ���������������������������  ���������  fviinard's Liniment Cures Colds, &c.  Why is it that you are so strongly  opposed to extending to ������women the  right to vote?  My wife has become a Suffragette.  Well, what of it? Do you find that  she neglects the children or tbat she  isn't paying enough attention to the  business of running the house.  No, it's not that. She's becoming  so well informed on public matters  that I have to keep busy reading all  the time in order to prevent her finding out my ignorance concerning such  things.  Wonderful Rose Gardens  In the outskirts of the city of Lyons  in sunny France, are the most wonderful res? gardens in the world.  There a great flat stretch of land ls  set out in countless rows of the queen  of flowers, all a-bloom, variegated in  color and perfume. These rows, in a  single  garden,  are often  a  hundred  foni   :~   I/.>~tv.    -r---"-1- ���������-'���������.---:=  *���������,.-���������   +e>  .VUb     X������X     A������3AJ_VU-       K, 11.11     i!Vl,     iiiV* 1 \2      i^luu     m.V  inches of space between rows and  each plant in. a row is not. more than  a foot from its neighbor. \  There in this floral paradise, the  gardeners strive to prbpogate new  kinds of roses by the process of grafting-one species-upon "another. Only  the other year one gardener produced  a new rose of a rare coral tint and  luxurious perfume. One cannot gaze  upon this wondrous scene, without  breathing a fervvent thanksgiving that  there are in the world, such beautiful  things as roses.  ,-'������������������-��������� Morsls of Christabel  Savage attacks havo been made in  some of the British papers and i i  some American papers on the articles  which Christabel Pankhurst has been  running in The Suffragette on the dangers of marriage. "They have been accused of immorality and indecency.  Certainly they are neither immoral or  indecent. They are perfectly straightforward, and also in substance they  are entirely true, constituting a needed and valuable warning, and increase  the pressure of mo:i to improve in  sympathy with women and in restraint. The criticism to which they.  are fairly open is. thatr.they resemble  the articles on drink which tho 'early  prohibitionist used to have printed.  They are shrill ard they exaggerate. .  -vNoyone need -^ endure - the agony of  corns with Holloway's Ccru Cure at  hand to remove them.  .   Distinctive Ores, in England  At Coutts' bank the clerical assistants must all wear frocks, and no  one in the employment of tha bank is  allowed to go about with hi3 trousers  turned up. At Hoare's bank it is the  custom of all those employed to wear  whiti ties. Members of the legal profession observe the etiquette of their  calling by abstaining from the wearing  of light or fancy colored clothes and  always wear silk hats. The beadles,  of some Presbyterian churches in England wear dress suits instead of the  Anglican cassock. Some brewerfe'  workmen and draymen wear scarlet  knitted wool nightcaps. In fact, nearly every trade and profession has its  own conventions and unwritten laws  concerning the dress of its members.  No More Llckin's  Father vras sitting by the living-  room table reading the evening paper  and now and then, reading an item or  so aloud so that mother, who sat sew-  ir- across from, him, might also hear  the news of the day.  ; Well, well. Mrr.! he said presently.  I see that the fishermen along the  Maine coast have gone out of the  whaling business entirely-  Geel put in little Johnny, who was  sitting at one en _ of the table making  a pretence of studying his lessons.  Gee, Pop, but I wish you was a fisherman!   '  We don't print any such stuff as  "that! said the editor loftily, aa he  handed back the manuscript.  Well,' you needn't be so haughty  about It! retorted the irregular contributor. Yon aro not the only one  who wou't print It.  One of the family  Mrs. Duff    (to    new"   maid)���������But,  Mary, thero aro only two in the family. Mr. Duff and myself. Why have  you set places for threo?  Tlio New Maid���������Suro, ma'am it was  tho cook that told me you had a piano  player in tho house.  France's Foreign Legion  The French. 7*ore". . legion, which  is always tho cause of so much bad  blood in Germany, is the only regiment of its kind in existence. Tt date3  from 1831, when France undertook the  conquest���������of Algeria. . It consists of  two regiments, each four battalions  strong, drawn from all the adventurers of Europe. It is popular not only  because no questions are asked, but  because promotion is open to all, within limits, and a certain number of the  officers have risen from tho ranks.  All classes are to he found among its  members and all nationalties, but the  many Germans do not describe themselves as such���������they are all Alsatians. Tho reason for its continued  existence is that France cannot spare  Its men nor send enough who would  leave the comforts of civilsization for  the wastes of Africa or t1- j swamps  of Tonkin.  THE GIRL  BREAD-WINNERS  What a change has taken place  within the last quarter of a century in  the method of life of the daughters in  the family f From the quiet and se-  c^uded- horns the .girls: have gpno..out.  to office, store or factory, to mingle  with the great crowd of workers, and  whether by brain or muscle to feel the  strain: arid fatigue of the bread-winner.  This revolutionary change in the  method?of life has not proved beneficial to health and vigor, and in tho  {Surging crowd you find many a pale,  anaemic face, and many an emaciated  figure.  The blood gets thin and watery, the  digestive system becomes' deranged,  the appetite fails, and the starved  nerves tell of their condition by neuralgic pains . -1 bodily aches. Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food is needed, and nothing can so quickly restore health  and vigor to the body and bring back  the hi althful glow to the wan cheek.  For nursing mothers  Na-Dru-Co laxatives  offer lhe important advantage thai they do not disturb  tlie rest of the ?ysteia cr  affect the child.  25c- a box at your  Druggist's.  National Drug and Chemical Co.  of Caaada, Limited.     I/o  Blissfi'l  Ignorince       ^  A man v. ent t. ? judge and asked  whether he could bring suit for slander against a man v\lio ha-", called him  a rhinoceros.  Why, certainly, said tht judge.  When did je call ycu that'  About three years ago.  Threo years ago! And vou only  start suit today?  But, your honor, yesteicl..-* I Saw a  rhinoceros for the first tinir  A weman who owns a motor-car  .greatly eujojs taking her poor friends  out at first, but finally becomes mightily tired of it. i_J  Women give to men tbe very _old  of their lives, and they-invariably "get  it back in very small change.  PATENTS  Patent Youi- Ideas���������No delay and vro  wui- smi it for you if tho idea has merit. Send sketch for free report. Information on patents and -i of inventions  wanted mailed free.��������� J. A. MAC-  MURTRY O. CO., Patent Attorneys, 154  Bay   Street,   Toronto,   Canada.  English Harvest Feasts  The feasts that now take place at  the close of the harvest season in England are small affairs compared with  ���������Uie old fashioned harvest suppers held  .formerly. In some of the northern  counties the farmers would give churns  of cream, and it was servved out in  cups to the laborers. Nowadays a  glass of ale or cider is the substitute  for the old time feast. In some parts  of the north of Ireland the ancient custom, still lingers as the churn supper.  A very old custom is the baking of a  largo cake by the farm r's wife. This  is cut up and served out to every one,  including children, accompanying the  horkey cart, into tlu farmyard. The  horkey cart was the cart on which  the last load of the season was drawn.  57v������frs -rs?tf\-sn  LIFE INSURANCE ���������0=  Assets   $3,500,000.00  insurance   $18,500,000.03  ABSOLUTE       Security,  for  Policy   Holders  Excelsior    Policy   Forms    Approved    by  Dominion   Insurance   Department'  For Agenotes apply to Provincial Office*  at      Winnipeg,     Edmonton,      Saskatoon,  Vancouver,  or Head Office,  Toronto.  frXVKI *i_  ^:Y-v^d::5Kipp!^  WnfandAhxandenWlffllPEG.  Official Bread  This is the way to make official  broad, given out by tho chief cook tf  tho  department  of  agriculture.  For throe pound loaves���������make fer-  niont ot one ounco cako fioinprossed  yeast, ono ounce granulated sugar,  half ounce salt and twenty ouncos wator. Place i * oven temperature for  nn hour. Wolpth four and one-halt  pounds Hour ana let lt warm. Mix  llocir and fcrmont together. Cover mlxr-  tui'o and wnrm for twonty minutes.  If dough Is too stiff add lukewarm wator.' After twenty in Initios more take  np dough with hands slightly gronsod  nnd fold over ovor and ovor fourteen  thiM b. Cover, oot nnhlr- for twenty minutes; thon fold nlno times. After  twonty minute.*** moro mould into  loaves nnd bnka forty mlnul.es In a  Steady ovon 400 to 410 degrees F. A  cup of water in tho oven will jnuko a  tomloi-pi' cviist.  A man who Iwi.it a small shop vas  waiting on a uln/rlo customer efirly one  niornlnr*. TIIk llttlo hoy nnd lio wove  j nlono al. tlio timo, and the uhopkoopor  wns obllgi-d to ro u*iHlalrn for 1101110  clmngo. Boforo doing no ho wlilflnor-  od lo the llttlo chap to watch tho customer, Lo noo that ho didn't steal anything.  Very noon the proprietor roturnod  with the m-uesHnry chango nnd (lie boy  nang out: Ilo didn't ntenl anything,  Pa.      I wtilohod blm.  t*U_������"  ^      Cult or Credit  48^    W������ Vmy  ^f^    Fr������l������lit  What are  Post  nrt        __���������  Toasties  Thin, wafery bits of choice  Indian Corn���������perfectly cooked;  delicately flavoured; then  toasted to an appetizing golden  brown, and packed in tightly  sealed packages without being  touched by hand.  "Toasties'* are for breakfast  or any other meal���������served direct from package with cream  or milk, and a snrinklin<? of  A woll known poet and benedict is  accredited with a bon mot. A lady the  other day said to him:  Oh, Mrs- -, I have just se:-n your  wife for the first titro since your  marriage. Hut 1 had supposed tbat  she was a taller woman. She seems  shorter than when I last saw her  Certainly, replied tlio poet, solemnly. Sho has married and settled  down you know.  Petted Daughter���������They asked ine to  play at Mrs. Highup's last' evening,  and I did; but   Fond Mother (proudly)���������Were not  they entranced?  Petted Daughter���������Hum! When I  playfd 'O Life on the Ocean Wave,"  with variations, half of them left the  room.  Fond mother (ecstatically)���������Tbat is  wonderful!   They must have fel'c sick.  Poverty No Help  Tho reason a girl's mother is willing  for her to marry a poor but honest  young man is because he is honest  and -.ot because ho is poor.  sugar.  A (Mr-Ana���������.  '"'���������������������������'-S-. I  W.  N.   U.  973  Hay, calln tho bright yoiilrh lo the  liiMii-ht ii'!fi*W-iiHilvl.Vt who in work I ni;  In bin garden, why don't you net a  lien 011 your cgf? plants?  Aln sot, ouo on _ui lar.t year, uus-  woi-h the iiPi-lciltui -nt, hirelv lonkl-nr*  u j).  J'UI    inn ,    Jl.Lli.i.   ������mj ..miiiS .  Vop.    Hatched    out    that  coclcn-ci-nibrt  " y  fbo  fenc������-  Poat Toasties are convenient,  save a lot of time and please  the palate immensely!  But after all, a trial is the  best answer.  Grocers everywhere sell  Post Toasties  Business and Poetry  Not everyone can successfully com-  blno banking and literature, a3 did  Lord Avobury. Wll-'am Sharp (Fiona MacLeod) attomptod it whon a  clerk in the London ofllco of tho Bank  0" Melbourne, with tbo result that tho  manager quickly gavo him cholco of  accepting an agency In an out of the  way placo in Australia or nuHtlng the  sorvice. Sharp took Fronch leave for  a day in order to think tho matter  ovor and went in' 3 the country to hear  tho cuckoo. Next dny day tho man-  ttKi-i' doiiiaiidcd aiij-illy why ho had  boon absent from his post. Sharp explained. Wo can't do with ono who  puts tho call of a cuckoo beforo his  business, said tho chief, coldly, aud  Sharp left the bank.  The self made man nover qulto gotB  tho job ilnished.  DYE  that  AmO&Eij  F. *s_ |gjg Can U3S mgm  ABB T-'-'BBiiB     ������_B  mm  fl  ^_F BBBimHm.  kThe Guaranteed "ONE DYE for1  1        Alt Kinds of Cloth.  Clean, Simple. No Chance ot Mlotakea. TOY  j   IT I  Send lor free Color Card und Booklet.  I Tbe Johoaon.lUchardcoa Co. Limited-Montreal  STANLEY LIGHTFOOT  rATBNT SOLICITOR AND ATTORN HV  LUM8DEN  OlSiOAfX'JStt^*) TORONTO.  wn/re ro* terms.    mJun,Ui '     m.37/3.  hit)  . ***.     _*w ���������������  Ltd.,  VVlinhior,  On?.  A pojiular doctor wns not long ago  much pleased with a certain aerated  water, and by his assiduous recom-  ������������������r.c.r.dr.Mr.n:". prnr.nr.d tor 11. n. c-f-lr-brlly  it justly deserved, Tho doctor acted  solely in tho interests of humanity  gonoially, and expocted no return. To  his surprlso thoro oamo ono morning  nn offuslvo lottor Irom tht company,  saying that bis rocoiumendatlotis had  dono themv so  much good  that they  ventured to send hint a hundrod '  Hero (ho pai*o can. to an ond. Thin  will nevor tlo. <*uld the doctor; It In  vory l.-**i-i. Im'1 1 could not think of n***-  copllng anything. Horo ho turned  lho pii|-o nnd found tin* sontonco ran*.  nf our clrciilaru fur ill.it rlhulIon.  Handy Heal  for Cold Nights  On cold, zero nights  you will find the  the best protection for your stock.  It is ready and handy for immediate  use.    Burns all night on single gallon  of oil, and is absolutely safe.    Smokeless���������odorless���������doesn't leak.  In the home it gives just'  tho extra heat needed in  bedroom  or sitting  toom.  THE  IMPERIAL OIL CO., Limited  .Tank���������.TIinHon i.iti.u havo had a sub*  Hhintlnl  r-,h-r<  .lack Uo'n bough I a nr-w car. J  .11111 (NO,   III*   Hllhll   I    Hill!   ii   .ilirl-,    hilll-l  Ply killed 11 rich rflnlh'.; with tho old!  car. I  Tflf***?������  Ottawa  lUlif.i  M.-���������������..!  Qaebee  St. J ok*  ., I-..-.,'...  Cal|������ry  Rtigi-*.*  EdmoitoH  SatVatooB  J/'^Xmm.., -JP^ks.     I  For best result- ubo  ROYALITE Oil*  U_l.riii.--j.--,*-,  y-Fr^"^-*-__-___  as  _____2_-S__  mmm  mmmmmmmmmm &&*���������'..  TBrn*_*TtfTTm*Ta-a_____r_ftWi������i_-_ei_7^__l'?' "* -Tl������������������*���������"*���������'      ^'������������������W*Ww������M"������**^*-*agmgrg^gM5-_a^"^^'ir'**7"*' ���������-mrr*^^^??'?**"' ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� '   'r;-________,Pl__������_l_'**-M__W-____*_-_M__^ai������M^������i������^_������_������M  '^j 'XTr??*?^^^^^^^6^^^^^^^^*'*^'^^?**--^^^?^^?^^^^^^*"'''"'^--'." 1" '���������yjtT J- "   "��������� ���������n I j r l|?" -",   .,., J , v~l"'-1" .?."*,.".   T.   "..".,.T .". "   '��������� ���������: TY"'J" ." f~J. ���������"..-", ?'? ?-"??T ".TT. ~Y ~ ...yL. ������������������^Tz:'':7=Ty^p7^^5g^S5^^ L ��������� TV. i ��������� rf     gg  B________S_  it-    .. __-___. _|_1T^r  (Tl__5   OB:__S������ON   B3SVIBW9     Q&BS$OHs   % M*,  SBSS  ammemmm.0. wmjnmmimtmmtinmmitmmm. i hum, wh)  MMnwimaliiiin���������nmiiiitiiitit i mni n~n   r  BHS^f  Comprising X"25 Acres  em ������_7_r " ������_������������^*r  GRAND FORKS, B. C,  LOOAL MASONS  SELOFFICEGS  "���������mi'iijJi.Mjff  Pears  APPLE TREES  P&aehes  GherHes  Cellared-���������]-opts in earth, no danger of winter killing  "We can hold 3'our trade."  \\   ' Established IOOO by the HON. MARTIN BURRELL  Minister of Agriculture  ALL STOCK DELIVERED TO YOUR RANCH AT CATALOGUE PRICES  For Catalogue and Price list, write to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent. Creston, B. C.  nr*4 4  *.     IS%0> '  '   *-\0 I  I  SfH/^mfl    *J>  r  nr  *mSi  At. a meeting cf the Creston Masonic  Lodge No. 54, held on Xecember 27tb  the degree of Past Master was conferred  upon James  Cowpton  hy R. M. Reid,  I P. M and the-new officers were duly  iastslled by R. M. Eeid, P. &f., assisted  by S. A. Speers, P. M. arid James  Oompton, P. M. . .^  The following officers were installed  W. Watcher, W. 3_?  A. Miller, S. W.  J. Blinco, J. W.  IT. Potman, Tresis.  G-. Lowenburg," Seoy.  Be v. W. G. Blake, S. D.  James Oouiptou, J. D.  T. W. Buudy, S. S.  H. Tuylor. J. S.  H. Hamilton, I. G.  J Browu O. G.  Alter the officers wero iu'tailed refreshments were served,  The  Creston  I  Limited  <wish to thank their patrons and  to  7t>tsh one and all a Happy  u  We Thank the Citizens of Creston and  District for their Liberal Patronage During 1913  and Wish them a Happy and Prosp  I  er-  ous New Year  k n_ jfi__B0 __aa_v ______  __r     ' flssffliui KB fl_k'  Genera!  Xt  ./-/ *  CP*.  r.  '��������� BSfX^aSS^Vrmmzamtm^imstim  P. reef mi  1 he  m  Thore svill be .sen-ices iu Christ  churcii on Sunday   ns follows:   Sunday  i h >i 1 nt 11:30 a.m.. Evensong ami nd���������  drt-ss at 7:30 u in. T- ote will .plsoi-bi*  Evei s mg ae Erickson ������t Erickson tit a  p. 11. uud at Sirdar 011 Tuesday the iv  vviil be Bveusoiig aud address at No. 10.  Re*   E   Bull will ollu*iut-*.  Mr. Bowles  -ireompanied by hia son  and daughter   It-iive today  fur Spokane  o join  Mri. Bowles. Th*jy will take up  their resilience iu Spokane*.  Tbe Editor aud his wife acknowledge  with thauks the preseutation of a  a-plendid goose for Xuias dinuer, the  aift of Geo.  Johnson.  BERNARDO'S  MONSTER.  I  UUl  Limited  t������JW-U-li_l*J������W_������*_--**^  ���������  5  AND  0RNAHENTALS  Coldstreom Estate Nurseries i  VERNON, B. C.  *  <���������)  ^       AU our trees are Home Grown and guaranteed true ^  ��������� to name.    We carry  all fhe   leading*   varieties   most ^  "w suited to this district.    Our specialty is buckled stock ^  _r on three-year-old whole roots, ^j>  ^       All Stock delivered to ranch at prices quoted  ^d^L M_MM-'''*_'-'-'������''M'-'-^^  +>       For further particulars apply to our local Ageut.  2 J. Blinco, Box 29, Creston, B.C. $  "tS-i **^^*^^' ���������^^'T^r'^^'^^'^^^^^^^^^^^y^.  "^J. **^^^^*^^ *^J*   4^^**^^**^^'*^^**^^*^^ "^^'  Gigantic and  Unique, Ones the Glorj?  of the   Medici  Garden.  In the DemidoiF garden at Pratolino,  some eight or ten miles from Florence,  there still crouches the monster in  stone aud stucco called tbe "Appen-  uino," once the glory of tbe famous  Medici garden. Some sixty or seventy  years ago the statue was more talked  of. but nowadays it appears tbat few  fol_ know or care for such things. Itt  is a good specimen of Its style, and a  reminder of Its existence is just as  well. - Its lieigbt, if erect, would be  about 100 feet, or say one-fourth the  Ucisbt of St. Paul's cathedral. At tbe  LicicU oue cud enter into -rustic grottoes  built iuto its interior, and from underneath the bair of tbe head a cascade  may be made to Bow forth at will over  tbe shoulders and body of the colossus,  creating a sparkling effect in the sunshine.  BuontalentI, the protege of Cosimo  di Medici, who schemed this gigantic  tbing in 1569. employed tbe best talent available for the setting of it up,  sculptors, masons, etc., and we are told  tbat its abnormal size led to some of  tbe artists losing all sense of proportion and being rendered unfit for ordinary work, one of them losing his reason as a consequence of helping to  build the monster.  Tbe audacity of tbe conception 18  worthy of the great genius, wbo. trained under the eye of Michelangelo?  hesitated nt nothing, knowing that  tbo Medici money wns at his back and  he had only to ask when n daring Idea'  of his needed funds. ,  This famous boy Bernardo (BuontalentI) seems In his day to have out-'  shone tho Admirable Crlchton. being  painter, ecu-lptor, architect, engineer  and mecbanclun and much besides.-*  London Sphere.  Morphine a Pain Producer.  ������������������Morphine." snys n womnn who ivna  a morphine Oend nnd then saved her-  eolf, "does not give pleasure. It creates pain. This is il.,s nil Hon tc mid  positive effect. Tlio pleiisuro It Is supposed to produce Is n more temporary  form of nn.'iestiicKhi. The ox hi in rutin?*  effect In tho drat thrill of ptiln vibrating so rapidly ono does not rccognlzo  lt ns such, r.et tlmt bo written In let-  torn us lull an tho mountains. Mor-  phlno Is n pain producer. Mnrphlno Is  a norvo destroyer. It weakons tho will.  It disrupts tho foundations of tho  minds'���������American Magazine.  y  !  ������m������ jmi *mm nm    yu| |MM^jMj������t**w  WW   Qll ���������       C&Of^H  Complete New Stock Just Arrived  mmmmmmmmmmxmmmmmxxmmmmmimmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmu.i, m n, ...������ in.n.,iwnwi���������iir...������.i.  u,mm ,������"���������,. inmmmmxmmmmmmmxmm  m0m0mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm.mmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmmm mmiii.imi. -hi. .hi'. ,  .mmmmmmmmmmmmmmx  OalHoni.iiwiK.I'iiu'tH-"*. l'i|> ���������-������������������h in^i ������ ���������; < 'm t.*'ik<' uud 11 nr i ii i ** ,  Lot jm' givo you advice* nml t-Htinmti-M mi yum- \vuil-. All work (-"liar,  nntoed to p-rive HiitiHlaci ion.  Hai-rv   Leonard  NT  Shop on Sirdar Ave., in the Old Poole Store  YOU WILL SAVE MONEY 0YCETTIMC MY ESTIMATES  Made an Enemy.  "Havo you over placed yourself In  tho hands of a beauty doctor, Mra,  MugRflworth?"  "Why do yoii nslc mo that?"  "My husband wants mo to go at  onco."  "Yes. 1 hnvo boon tuning regular  treatment'' from ono for the punt  yenr."  "Then I think I'll not go, It scorns to  ho useless."���������8nn Francisco Cull.  w in  Heavy and Unlit Dread.  Mr. PcHtor���������I sen by (Mm  iiioi-nlng'ti  pnpnr thnt our baiter was lined $'jr������ for  Hellhi/" ll/'lilwebr-lit Ioiivom of ln-ciul. mi't  I'm glad of It   Tin* Heoiiniliel!   ,Mrs,  ' l,e������*tor-Voi(,ro ������o hiird to piDisi-   Only  ���������.'t'Hterdny you wuro coih|iliiini,,K niat  I the bread 1  I).1 Iced  ivna too hnnvy,-*  K a nans Oity Tlinea.  BE A FOE TO FEAR. ^  ��������������� Msvsr yuet* e Gaus* or a Ba**l* N<**l*  Built a Railroad.  Was anything ever done by one who  was afraid?  WonUl Co'iiinbns bava made his dls^  covery of tho new world If be had  been burdened witb dark forebodings?  Would the gospel ever have been  preached to the remotest parts of the  world if the missionary had feared Wa  mission? __  Would there have heen a united  States if tbe signers of the Declaration  of Independence bad feared for their  lives, as well they might?  Would the railroads have crossed the  continent and pierced the desert and  would om- captains of Industry have  had tbe courage of their convictions in  building our industries���������tho wonder of  the world for size, output and wages���������  if they had been timid while risking  millious?  Was a battle ever won by a general  who feared?* Was ever a great caiiss  vindicated by one without a strong  heart and undying hope? Was ever aj  prize secured by a competitor who did  uot enter the race believing be must  and would win? \  Is anything more contemptible than  cowardice? Is anything more noble  than courage? Is anything more childish-than fear or anything sweeter than  confidence in an age of unrest, unreason, suspicion and disturbance?  Let us turn from the dismal swamps  and lift up our eyes to the hills. Let  hope inspire and courage- strengthen  and tbe batUe will be won.  This is the lesson to teach the children in our schools, to tell to the pa������  tient toiler at his work, to speak to the  anxious business mnn ut his desk, to  impress upon the preacher in his pulpit aud the counselor in tbe haii of "legislation.  And faint heart never won fair lady.  ���������John A. Sleicher in Leslie's.  J  P. SPIERS  Y AND TRANS  t Wood for Sale  Phone  m  Rebuke!.  "The photograph flatters yon," commented the eanest young man.  "Tben it Is more poiite than you  nre," replied tbe indignant maiden.���������  Buffalo Express.  No Contortionist.  Fat Mnn���������Did you give them a good  'lilne.  Bootblack-Sure, sir.    Look for  rouiNolf.    Fat    Man- 1*11    take    your  word for It.--Ronton Transcript  Stole False Teeth.  A pedlar was remanded for a week  at Bromley, Kent Eng.,**on a charge  of stealing a number of articles, including a double set of false teeth  I The magistrates granted the woman  who owned them t:iu loan of the teeth  on condition that she produced t'jc :  at tho next heailng.  Bring in Your Renewal of  Subscription to the  UESlflN REVIEW  Church  Notices  MMTHOWHT (H-IURCH  Publio Worship, 10;I10 nnd 7 -HO P. IU..  Sunday .School and Adult. Bible OIiihh  11 .'10 A.U  Uomo und ynu will be mndo welcome  Fred L. Unrpontei-  Pun tor  PUKMIlVTKItrAN   U111/11011  J-Vrvlcc I'Vriy   .Sunday   a I.   11  a. in.  anil 7:.H" |>. m.  Hubliulii Holiool ut2:'10 p. ill.  Adults Bible Ulass moots ovory Tliurn-  day evening.  W. a. Biakio  MinInter *  CATHOLKJ OflUItUll  Miiii������"10;3l>  BoiM-di'-foiii .'l-.'.O  VSitwy tli-Ht. Hniubiy ni the month.  Knthoi'ilohnO. M. L  .Sunday .School every Kuwlay nt, 2:110  r  i  ll  '*j?xmrff  R7sXtrrrC7-A";,r<7  I  II  II  For the new year���������and every day  of it���������the Eord is the car to boost  your business and broaden your  pleasure. 'It's the car for .all occasions���������-all year 'round. Start the  new year right Buy an economical  Ford.  Mode! T Runabout , . $600  Model T Touring Gar   .    .        650  Mnriol  T T/wwn r*2������" QdQ  With Full Equipment,!, o. b Walkerville  CRESTON AUTO  AND SUPPLY  COMPANY  R. S. BEVAN, Mgr.  Gasoline and Kerosene  Higher Test than any place in the  Kqotenays for less/ money.  f  GET YOUR  Plumbing, Tinning and  General Repair Work  Doue  by  W. B. Embree  The riiitisfnoiion-of work  well  done  liiuera long after the price ia forgotten.  P. BURNS & Go,  Limited  CRESTON       ...     B.C.  Head  Oiiices  CALGARY; VANCOUVER; EDMONTOJN.  CRANBROOK - B.O.  TH������  Funeral Director  i \maiaiauaimit>ii0������a^\ mm m  A. IWirabelli  iSssslcllo  SSffSdf  Harness  Repairing  ���������"M   >*m*m     ������_> W/������*������������������t������   0  Dealer in   high   class  boots and Siioes.  Dealers in  MEAT  Wholesale and Retail  i*>������W'^Lm,nr**w*i'iiiLijruj.'>aruji'  Fish. Game,  Poultry,  aud Oysters  in Season  See us about your  Xmas Dinger  We have the goods, and  our prices are reasonable  mmmmu0������ m*mw'lmmiiU*i0ii*im*  Sava your Piano hy  having nn expert  tie yenr Tuning,  .I.A.P. CROMPTON  CRESTON,      B. C.  WORK GUARANTEED. ALL.  I   !   : ORORA  ���������s*3_r4L.'4VC* I'LL  OALL   ,U||, .lAx^l'km ^w.mt*MHHMttil ,M������HW*lil-_uWi I nml. I .^^.OitJi^

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