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The Prospector Jun 17, 1911

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VOL. 17
CRANBROOK, B.C., SATURDAY MORNING, JUNK 17th   1911
No. 2-1
Grand Lodge of I.O.O.F.
at Cranbrook
Delegates   are   impressed  with
our City
I
Ths thirty-seventh annual assembly
of ths Grand Lodge I. 0. 0. F. ot
British Oolumbla, was held tn Oranbrook this week.
Fully ISO Oddfellows and their
wives arrived in Oranbrook on Monday and this number was augmented
upon the arrival of almost every
train until at least two hundred and
fifty membera of the order, their
wives, and nujmbers of the Rebekah's
were in ths city. Almost every town
and city in the Province was represented.
This is ths flrst masting of ths
Grand Lodge I. 0. 0. F. to bs held
ln ths Southeastern portion of the
province, and the visitors wero muc>
impressed with the appearance and
stability, as well as the progtesulvt-
nsss of Oranbrook,
Ths Grand Lodge was in session on
Monday and the annual eleetion of
officers took place, followed by the
installation of officers in the evening.
Tuesday there was an all-day session of the Grand Lodge, at which
matters of much Importance to the
order was transacted. In the evening a public meeting was held at
the Auditorium, at which the decoration ot Chivalry waa conferred on a
Dumber of Rebekah members. Ex-
Mayor Fink was chairman, and with
him on the platform were Mayor
Hunt, W. H. (Tullen, Grand Master;
and F. Davey, Grand Secretary.
Chairman Fink, in a very appropriate address introduced the speakers.
Mayor Hunt, on behalf ot the city
extended a hearty welcome tn the
visitors, and trusted that thatr stsy
ln ths city would be a pleaumt one.
He then presented Mr. Cullen with a
■olid gold keys—representing the key
of the city.  On the key was engraved j llton.
Selkirk, No. 12-L. Proyn, R.
Squarebrlggs.
Oloverdale, No. 1S-B. B. Dmlth.
Kootenay, No. 16—J. H. Lemon,
W. H. Watkins.
Duncan, No.. 17—W. .1. Oastley.
Vernon Valley, No. W-W. B. Hook.
Mt. Pleasant, No. 19 -G. Middle-
mirs, M. McRae.
Delta, No. 21—R. A. Ooatman.
Island, No. 24-0. Hays.
Paciflc No. 26-T. B. Oodfrev W.
W. H. Welsh.
Amity, No. 27—J. A. Johnson, W.
H. West.
Oheam, No. 28—H. Fooka.
Rocky Mountain, No. 34—J. T.
Wood.
Rossland, No. 36—F. D. Lemieui,
L. Will.
Boundary Valley, No. 38—W. B.
Flemming.
Silver City, No. 34—H. Anderson.
Slocan, No. 40—F. W. Jamleson.
Trout Lake, No. 48—F. Mummery.
Key Olty, No. 42—W. 8. Hall, J.
Wf Hallett.
Enterprise, No. 43—A. Driscoll, J.
H. Woodburn.
Wildey, No. 44-H. J. Lowes.
Gateway, No. 45—W. E. Hadden.
Snowshoe, No. 46—J. F. McDou-
eal,, J. Rutherford.
Mt. Fernie, No. 47—J. Lundis, J.
W. Robertson.
Coronation, No. 48—0. McPherson,
A. E. Morgan.
Penticton, No. 51—R. Wilton.
Maple Leaf, No. 53—R. S. McTag-
eart.
Michel, No. 54-J. Mast, J. A.
Murray.
North Vancouver, No. 55—J. G.
Kelly.
Mt. Ida, Bo. SO-M. M. Oarroll.
Sunshine. No. 57—A. R. Fl'imer.
Orchard City, No. 59—A. W.   Ham-
FUNBRAL AID.
about to come from tbe coast, he j
was hearing his little girl say her
prayers (the little girl, by the way,
waa about to visit Craubrook with
her father) and after asking a blessing upon father and mother and tbe
rest of the family she kind of hesitated, then, as though witb an afterthought added: "Good-bye God, I am
going to Oranbrook" needless to say
Mr. Blackberry's remarks were wel,
applauded.
"Ths Ladles" by Mr. Foulkes.
"The Press" by F. J. Smyth.
During ths course of the evening
songs were rendered hy Messrs Brown
Stevens, Racklyeft and Broughton.
The banquet waa brought to a close
by singing ths National anthem.
THK UNWBLOOMH GUBBT,
Conservative Meeting
A meeting of tbs Oranbrook district
Conservative association was held ln
Wednes-
Although this association was only
organised sight months »go it is
making splendid pi-ogress. The association ls in connection with   the    	
Odd FellowB' order. Its object ls ths Royal hotel parlors on
quick relief when lt is needed, vis.: day night,
before the funeral, and to place a | Ths meeting was called to order at
good sum of money ln ths hands of g.ja p. m. by T. T. McVlttle of Fort
the family. There is an officer in ateele, president of the Association,
sacb lodge who has charge of the | it being quite possible that a Dom-
collection and payment of funds, and lnloI1 election would be called in the
who receives applications tor mem- „,,,• future, and thai due precautions
bershlp. The annual meeting, which ,nould be taken to insure against
Just closed ln this city,   was    most aurprig,, 0r a sudden call.
H. Thompson
enthusiastic and profitable.
The officers are:
Ool. 0. 8. Keith-President.
Ool. J. A. McKay—Vice-President
W, 0. Coatham—Secretary,
W. R. Brown—Treasurer.
AUTO TRIP TO FORT STBBLB.
the emblem oT the order, "Three
Links" and ths word Crannrooit. Mr.
Hunt's remarks were' well adar-tc.l
to ths occasion, and were received
with much enthusiasm.
Mr. Cullen responded to Mayor
Hunt's welcome by saying, "that he
was pleased to accept the key of tbe
city, and assured him that this freedom, so kindly tendered by the Mayor should not be abused In any way.
That from the Mayors knowledge of
ths order, and his hearty welcome, he
considered him fully entitled to be
come a member, and that all he
needed was the secret work, and then
gave some interesting information as
to ths growth and influence for the
good, and in the best interests of
Odd-Fellowship in tbe Province.
The Decoration of Chivalry was
then conferred upon the following
members of tbe Rebekah order: Mrs.
Sadie McFarlane, of Oranbrook; Mrs.
Grace Irving, of Nelson; Mrs. Kate
P. Simpson, of Oranbrook; Mrs.
Motion, of Nelson; Miss Agness
Smith, Mrs. Annie Lee, Mrs. M.
Evans, of Rossland. This degree
was conferred by the officers ot the
Patriarch Militant tn full uniform,
and waB a most interesting and
pretty ceremony. After the wintering of the degree, different marches
and drills were executed by the Patriarch Militant under the command
of Ool. 0. 8. Keith.
The evening closed with songs by
Mr. Geo. D. Invram, Mr. Geo. F.
Stevenson, Mr. Stevens, Mrs. Stevenson, and violin solas by Mrs. N. A.
Wallinger.
PATRIARCH MILITANT
Mountain,   No.   60-J.   N.
Little
Monatt. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Fatrvlew, No. 61-T. H. White.
Grandvlew, No. 62—F. J. Soutres.
Prince Rupert, No. 63—G. V.   Bennett.
Mr. G. H. Thompson stated that
Mr. Goodeve in reply to a commun!
cation had stated that he would be
in Oranbrook between the 20th snd
23rd of this month, when he would be
glad to address the citizens of Cranbrook and   district   on   reciprocity,
       and other political matters  from  a
Some 65 members of tbe Rebekah' Conservative point of view,
lodge visited Fort Steele on Thurs-! It waB moved that Mr. Goodeve be
day and thoroughly enjoyed their ride requested to address a meeting on
through the Kootenay valley to the Friday June 23rd, and that a corn-
historic old city. ; mittee be appointed to arrange tor
The local committee of the I. O. 0. securing the Auditorium on that
F. Grand Lodge wish to particularly date.
thank the gentlemen wbo so kindly I A district Conservative meeting
supplied automobiles for the Re- will be held at 10 a. m. on tbe fol-
bekah's trip to Fort Steele, The lowing morning, Saturday Juno 24.
following cars were in the procession | Thos. Caven, M. P. P. then made a
V. Hyde Baker, B. H. Small, Dr. short address outlining propositions
King, Roland Brown, Dr. Green, Jas. -* importance affecting Cranbrook
Laidlaw, W. H. Wilson, Mr. Bridges, district which are now being dealt
Geo. Leitch, P. Matheson and A. 0. with by the Provincial government.
Bowness.
Thursday was ths closing day of
the Grand Lodge of the I. O. 0. F.
and a fitting ending was given in
the shape of a complimentary banquet. Some 456 ladies and gentlemen
sat down to the heavily laden tables
at 9.15, p. m., and a splendid repast
was enjoyed.  R. B. Beattie, who pre-
from the board of control, as his excellency was anxious to know what
the letter from his excellency the
controllers decided to take action,
and the celebration will now be planned In a hurry.
Conservative Leader  Prepares
for Western Tour
Ottawa, June 14—R. L, Borden, the
Conservative leader, who went down
to Halifax a week ago, returned   to
the Capital on Mond-ty afternoon. He
"-"""""■  "' "• "*•**"" """ *TT I will remain here until rfhursday    to
sidsd over the gathering, said In hli „onmlate „ran„«m„,.   *,„r „,„' tour
GRAND LODGE OFFICERS.
The Patriarch Militant Department
Council    of British    Columbia held
their meeting on Monday afternoon.
In this province there Is a member- Tent,
ship   of   two hundred and five,   the     L.    _.
oflicers are: Tent.
Past Department Commander—Ool.
J. A. McKay, of Vancouver.
Densrtment Commander—Ool. Chas
8. Keith, of New Westminster.
Cranbrook bad enjoyed themselves-so
well.
"The King"   was very heartily re-
        spondsd   to   by   sveryone Joining in
' the national anthem.
The following officers were elected,   ••Th« Empire" to which name was
at the Grand Lodes meeting. Icpupled   that of   M. A.   Macdonald.
W. H.   Oullen-Grand  Master, Vic- . Mti   Macdonald  In  his  opening
torla. ' '
W. A. Johnson—Deputy Grand Master, Vancouver.
R. Dudley—Grand Warden, Fernln.
Fred. Davey—Grand Secretary, Victoria.
Harry White — Grand Treasurer,
Oranbrook.
J. G. Oavalsky—Grand Representative. Nanaimo.
ENCAMPMENT TNSTTTTTTWO.
A lodes of the Encamnment, a
hleher branch of the OddM'ows'
order, was Instituted here Monday
ovpnlne by Grand Patriarch, G. F.
Oavalsky, on Nanaimo, assisted by
the members of the encamnment. who
were here attending grand lodve. The
Oranbrook encamnment starts ofl
with a membershin of thirty-two.
rfnllowlns; are the officers:
H. Clayton—Ohief Patriarch.
D. S. McDonald—High Priest.
F. Sinclair—8. W.
Watson Hall—J. W.
W. M. Harris-Scribe.
B. H. Patmore—Treas.
B. D. Johnson—Guide.
J. W. Hallett-First Watch.
J. Rodters—Second Watch.
J. H. Tiernoy—Fourth Watch.
R. Mansfield—O. 8.
I. J. Baxter-Third Watch.
J. Glenday—I. S.
H. J. Rendall—First Guard of Tent
H.   J.   Rendall-Flrst   Guard     of
complete arranye*!^.;    for hie
_   _ .L a   *• it   . .     .      , ,.,     ot the west, which opens on Monday
*l°".tt.tt1.a." ______"*____J____! June 19 at Winnipeg     On Thursday
| opening remarks how glad he waa to
night he' will leave for Winnipeg accompanied by G. H. Perley, chief
Oonservatlve whip, and Andrew Bro-
der, member for Dundas. At Sudbury
they will be joined by T. W. Crothers
M. P., and Lleut.-Col. Tugb Clark.
marks gave a h««rty greeting to the Meeting   Of   LiCenSB    ComtTliSS-
loners
visiting Oddfellows and spota in eulogy of ths principles governing   ti.e
work of the order.   In reverting , ack |   rha UmmKJ commissioners of the
ito his subject Mr. Macdonald   com- clt-     held     a    meeting     ln    the
I pared ths British Empire to a place council chambers on Thursday morn-
I bordered on the north by the north m_   There were pre8ent Mayor Hunt
pole, on the south by the south pole, AIderBla- Johnson and J. W. Caslake
on ths east by the rising sun, and The chu, ln8pector reported that he
on the west by the setting sun.    In had lD8Pected the premises of all the
making comparisons to ths rise  and retail ,lauor d8aler8i ..j (ound them
lull of nations the speaker said that ,_   a   condition   conforming to the
so   parallel  could he made  between 8tatutes
tke  British   nation   and.   that     of K _,, moved by Messrs. Johnson
ancient ruling powers ot a few do- and 0a8lake that the Inspector's
Langln — Second Guard of
REBEKAH ASSEMBLY
The Rebekah assembly was held ln
L. 0. L. hall, at which there was   a
Vlce-Denartment Commander-Lieut ,„., attendance.    The   degree team
Ool. N. O. Jensen, of Vancouver.      |put through a number of candidates.
The following officers were elected lor
Assistant Adiutant Gsneral—A Mc-
Kelvle, Vancouver.
Treasurer—Oapt. W. H. Walsh,   of
Vancouver
Ohanlaln—Ensign        W. Dempster,
of Victoria.
LODGE   REPRESENTATIVES
V'ctnria, No. 1—P. A. McLean and
T. 0. Hubbard.
Oolumbla No. 2—P. W. Dempster and
J. Wllby.
Rovnl Olty,   No. 3-M. J. Philtre,
and W. 8. Smith.
Dominion No. 4—R.   A.   Anderson,
and J. AsMtind
the ensuing year:        	
Past Pres.-Slster Hanna, Vancouver.
President—Sister Evans, Rossland.
Vice-Pres.—Sister Langhan, Nanaimo.
Warden—Sister Parker, Oranbrook.
Secretary-Sister Walker, Victoria.
Treasurer-Sister Grant, Victoria.
SOUVENIRS.
The official badge selected this year
is very appropriate Indeed. There ta
a pendant on each badge with a fins
ago and compared the totally t „„ „Mlved and , led, 0arried
different   principles    governing    ths An application for ths transfer   ol
period of the reign of Rome, Egypt, the retail licenss trom Mrs. J. Small
and Greece to that of our own nation to Mr. E. H. Small,   on   motion ot
today.   So long as the Empire holds „„„,. jolm(!on ul 0aBlake _rant.
to the principles that govern the Em- ed
pire today there will be no decay but l   {t waa moved „   Me8Br8,  -,-,_,„.
that the nation    will stand forsvsr, and CaslaEe that the followln   Ucen.
stronger and better than any nation BM   b,          ted.    Cranbrook   hotel|
has ever stood.   The whole time Mr. R1   note,    Co8mopoiitan    hotel
Macdonald was addressing the meet- Manitoba hotel, Imperial hotel, Went
ing his remark, were full of interest, worth     hotel,       Canadian     hotel
instruction   and   power.    We regret and    <,„„„„.„   hotel.    A,B0   A.    0
that   space   forbids   us giving   the -<,„_„„    and    A,   _-,    McDermott,
address In full lor we believe that it wholesale license.   Carried,
would   furnish   interesting    reading Tne matter 0, alot m,chines   was
matter  to  anyone  interested in the considered, and a report made   that
subject at all. eaid machines In use at present were
"United States" J. P. Fink  In re- 8lmpl_ tradlj machines, and that no-
apoudlng said   that   the  order Was ttl     but merchandise was paid   as
first begun   in Baltimore    some   92 r„turn ,rom 8ald machineB.
years ago and   as men  and   women -„„ commissioners visited and   in-
from both sides of the line attended ,pected the   prBmiBes   0f tho   hotels
these meetings the Order was one of durl     th„ a(tern0o„ and found thsro
^/jj^Jg
Sir Wilfrid attendB a private mooting of thc Ilofcucc (-011111111160 of thelmperinl  Conference.—Toronto News.
Crarbrook 5 - Nelson 3
Thursday's game of ball was a het-
tsr quality on the part of Nelson
than on the previous Wednesday.
But Oranbrook got an early cinch in
the first Innings, and beld It, though
Nelson tied the score in the sixth.
This was due to Peterson being
struck ln tbe face by tbe ball, and
being put out of commission. This
occurred in the last halt of tho third
while at bat. Tbe Cranbrook hoys
were a little rattled at the loss of
Peterson and played ragged ball, but
tbey pulled themselves together at
this time and shut out Nelson in the
next three innings, at the same time
adding two scores for themselves,
thus again defeating the visitors
from the Lakeside city.
The score:,,
Nelson      000   12000 0—3
Oranbrook   80000101 x—6
Batteries: Phillips and Chapman,
for Nelson, Langs ln the third taking
Phillips place on the centre slab.
Galvin and Peterson for Crant-rookk
Potter taking Peterson's mask after
his unfortunate accident.
Umpire James Bates.
Galvin pitched great ball and for
several innings it looked as though
Nelson were due for a shutout.
Galvin struck o'iit nine men and
Land three.
Jones'   single   in the   flrst
brought in three men.       HL_____
In the eighth Chapman and Phll'lna
hit for three bases, but never reached the home plate.
A pleasant feature ot the came was
the absence of any kick being registered against the umpire.
inning
Horse Crook, where millions of gold
were tulcou out In the early sixties.
at nn elevation of some :i,00O feet,
above sea level, Mr. Daniel (liiilitli,
hns ahout a  do/on  or  twenty  trees.
trails. The best Index of what is being done is probably tbe fact that
this year we are spending $6,000,000
in this way. In the spring of 1903,
when my government came into ROW-
wliich were raised from seed plunted er the estimate for the same purpose
over forty years ago. These trees was less than one-twelfth ot this
bear annually, and the apples have a amount. Roughly speaking, apart
tine flavor. This small orchard, the from what may be under the control
oldest orchard in the Kuotenay, of municipalities and cities of the
bearing fruit year after year, Is province ot British Columbia has the
positive evidence tbat tllis section of care of upwards of 14,000 miles of
tbc province is well suited to the trunk roads and about 10,000 miles ot
cultivation of apples. trails and bridges, approximating   In
Noar tho city of Crnnhrook small value about (5,500,000 or 86,000.0!0.
orchards have heen planted during When tbe enormous extent of terri-
the past few years, some bearing tory that we have to govern Is kept
fruit, the balance maturing to a in mind as well as the configuration
commercial stage within two or three of the country one is ahle to form
years. Every year we see consider- some Idea of the enormous road sys-
able additions to these orchards, and torn that Is to be maintained and
it won't be long before the Kootenay cared for.
valley will be favorably known all
over the continent.
Several fine orchards nre located in
the district of Croubroolt, Fort
Steele. Wasa, Traccy and Wild HorBO
Croek.    To   tho   south ot   Elk river
RAILWAY BUILDING.
"Of course, apart from what
government is doing directly ln
way of roads, the different transcon
tlnental   railways   are   very   active.
the
the
large tracts of fruit lands arc under ThrOanadian"pacific; the''canadYa.
cultivation, and    In the near future
Soutli East Kootenay wlll not   only
receive   enough    fruit to supply   tbe
borne   market,   but   will he a   large
factor in supplying the demands   of
the prairie provinces.
The climate of   East   Kootonay   is
Northern, aud tbe Grand Trunk Pacific nre   spending   millions   on new
construction,   and   the O. P. R.     is
spending besides   large sums   on  ths
improvement of Its older lines. With
the completion of tbis work, as well
as the construction   of the   Panama
_______________^_______      canal, we expect to see a commercial
Ideal,    and   ls   recognized    by     all development    on   the   Paciflc    coast
that come here, either to stay, or in which will outrival any previous  ex-
going through, to he unsurpassed   In  perience of the Empire.
Canada. I    "The new lines of the Grand Trunk
Spring opens up about thc middle pacific and Canadian Northern rall-
of March, with beautiful sunny wea- ways are projected through stretches
ther, the cold loaves the open land of country rich ln timber and miner-
tthont this time, and hangs a little als, and where a great deal o'. agri-
longer under the timber. Ploughing cultural development in the way of
can be commenced between March 15 mixed farming and dairying will lol-
and April 1.     Spring rninB   are fro- low.   Prlnco Rupert, the Pacific ter-
Hiffh Water
If the present warm weather continues there will be exceptlrnil high
water before the end of the month.
There is a large amount of snow on
the mountains, and the rivers and
streams are rising ratiidly.
The Kootenay Is overflowing Its
banks, and considerable bottom land
is covered. At Bonner's Flat a boom
of 30,000 broke, and went down the
Kootenay. snd wero caught in the
boom at Wardner.
The St, Mary's is also raoidlv rising, the bottom land at Wycliffe ls
partially covered with wa*er, aud it
this continues it may possibly require the shutting down of the sawmill.
Perrv Oreek is overflowine its banks
and ths water Is coming down with
orent force helping to swell that of
the St. Mary's river.
Fruit Growing
quent.
Summer is hot, but there is al-
waya a light breeze from the mountains, and the heat is not oppressive.
minus of the G. T. P., will undoubtedly develop into n large city. The
richness ot the northern part of ths
province ln fisheries, timber and mtn-
The rainfall Is light, about 15 to 20 eral wealth, and the lavorableness of
in. on thc average, all the year, in- its climate, have already been prov-
cluding Bnow fall.   June is our    wet ed.
month, July, August, September and "It is the particular concern of the
October thc most beautiful weather government," Mr. McBride pointed
of tbe year. out "that persons proposing to make
Winter commences about the first their homes In the new psrtB of the
week in December, thc first snow fall province should be well advised of all
about thc middle of the month, the the conditions there before starting
| weather being tine ond not cold, for thc new land. If people would
There is generally a cold snap about only be careful to inform themselves
Christmas, making very seasonable as to western conditions before going
weather, and another ln February, out, many of the mistakes that occur
tasting, in each case not more than would be avoided.
a week, but though cold, the air is
dry   and   no wind.    There   is   good j
sleighing all winter and very favor,
able for lumbering.
Interview with Premier
McBride
IN TOUCH WITH MOTHER
COUNTRV.
the means that was Instrumental   in
bringing together the two peoples- every resp'ectr
all complying with ths statutes   in
the Canadians and the Americans.
"The Dominion of Canada" was
very ably responded to by our ever
popular Dr. King. Dr. King tn reviewing the .country from a period
stretching back to some 400 years ago
and tracing it to today was confident
in the future of this fast growing
country as a pivot upon which
whole continent would swing.
On motion of Mr. Oaslake and Mr.
Johnson the commission adjourned.
Ottawa Decides to  Celebrate
Coronation Day
The     fruit    industry    of    Dritish
Columbia, und especially South East
Kootenay fs still in its infancy, but don
the results   so   fur   secured   are con-  with
vlncing as to its future importance.
The Kootenuy vnlley, as woll as the
Upper Columbia valley, ns far as climate and Boil is concerned is well
suited to the    best   grades ot fruit.
"Our fish, timber, fruit, and other
lands" he added, "seem to be getting
better   known   all   the time   ln   the
mother country.   For my part I am
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      convinced   that   It is only necessary
  lor the British Isles to   come   more
The lollowing interesting interview closely Into touch with British Col-
with Premier McBride, secured after umbia tor ns to see the province In a
his arrival iit London to attend the much stronger position even than It
Coronation, appears In the current occupies today. Meanwhile, I should
issue of Canada, the illustrated like to say that British Columbia is
weekly publication published in Lon- sensible of all that has been done and
Is being itone by the borne land. Owing to the excellent work of Mr. Turner, our general agent in London, the
province   Ib   receiving  'many   direct
Ottawa,    June   14—At the eleventh
th* hour it   has   been   decided that the
I capital iB to officially recognize   the
'Our Olty" responded to by Mayor coronation, but it was only alter the  -■"" ",0',n Kwj" nt Wasa, und thnt of Dritish
the   interview   being published
an   excellent   likeness   of   tbe
premier.
The   Hon.   Richard     McBride,   the
popular   prime    minister of    British benefits today at the hands of   the
Oolumbla,  Is making a  lengthy visit people of  the  world's  metropolis.    I
to London, along with  Hon.   W.  J. should like also, to pay a tribute to
This fact is proven by the orchards Dov/Her, thc attorney general of   the the genluB   and   energy   of Canada's
at the Ht.  Eugene Mission,  the Or- province.   They are accompanied   by high commlsaloner, Lord Strathcona.
chard ol Mr.  William  Hamilton,   st Mrs. Mcflrldo and Mrs, Bowser.   The We, In British    Columbia   well know
Cranbrook,  Messrs.  Hanson, It.  Hnrr dinner  which  has  been  arranged    by that we are indebted to his lordship
liimblnns    In   London   In tor a great deal ot the good that   is
P. DsVere Hunt. __________
"The Souvenir Grand Lodge" connected with this toast was coupled
the name ol Bro. P. G. Fulton.
"The Grand Encampment of B. C."
responded to by J. G. Oavalsky.
'The Grand Lodge of B. 0." by the
photo of Mr. Fred Davey, thb Grand   new grand master W. H. Oullen,  also
H. McKensle,
Harmony, No. 6-W. W. Walkam,
W. Gilchrist.
Evcelslor, No. 7—R. E. Joh"ston.
Vancouver, No. «-A. M. Russell,
W. H. Brown.
T«*nal, No. 9—H. Mcl*an.
Western Star, No. 10-P. Wright, A,
Clellsnd.
Union, No. U-W. C. Colling.
R. A. Klmpton at Windermere. Thorn honor of thc premier promises to be now coming to us.'
nre mony small orchards scattered a greut success, about 300 (Including Hpenking of openings lor lmml-
nll ovor tho Crnnbrook district, some tho 'Ouil of Aberdeen, tho lord llout- grants, Mr. McBride explained that
of which have arrived nt a eommer- annul of Ireland nnd formerly govcr- the government were encouraging tm-
cial stage, and this year will see nor general of Canada) having In- migration ot Urltish domestic asr-
large shipments ot fruits ot all kinds nuilnl tholr Intention ol bring pre vantn through the Salvation Army
imillng a market In the prairie pro- sent. land other agencies.   As regards    the
vlnccs. In an Interview which a ropresenta- scarcity of labor on ths railways and
it mny   bo   said   without any ills] tive ot   Canadn    had    with Mr. Mc- fruit   farms,   be emphasized that  it
parngement   ol other districts of the llrlile   on   Tuesday he spoko of   tho wao "better to see tbs right kind of
of the holiday In public had passed |province  that the Kootenay valley, progress   of    British   Columbia, and  workman coming In than to see the
away   until   thiB   morning when tho :with '*" large iirons of bench and hot- jthe part which   the   i-ovornmcnt   Is country flooded   with cheap labor—a
j mayor read a letter Irom the gover-ltom land, It lendB Itself lo a display  ploying In Its development.   "At pre- contingency against which we are welt
-or general's secretary stating flint j0' orcharding In a remarkable way.'sent."   he   said,   "wo   are devoting  advised   to   offer    every   reasonabls
"Canton, Patriarchs Militant" by n(| ,,M|lency W|8hed to know whati°» the bottom lands small fruits of jspoolal   energy, particularly ln     the safeguard." "The province Is such   a
r. Bvans. Ottawa Intended doing In the way ot '"'I K'"a8 Brow la abundance, and are ■ now parts of tho province to the con-  promising   part   of ths empire,"   ha
.    -    ,   "Visiting Brethren" In replying to the   celebration   ot coronation   day. I remarkably line in flavor, |structlon of new trunk roads the ex- declared, "that It must bs held as  a
ts camp.     Ths delegates .were very this toast Mr. A. H. Blackberry very The   secretary   had   come   up  from     Four miles from the town of Fort tension and improvement ot old ones heritage for the white man, and *s-
much pleased with them. | humorously   referred   to  a   brother Montreal sspscially to get on answer: Steele on a bench, located on   Wild and   the   building   ol    bridges   and |peclally tor ths Britisher."
BUi* ninmnnd No. 5—Wm. Grieve eecretary.   Thess badges will be kept Tni  Davey,   the revered   secretary,
'^g^J        j^        f8W _0rd8t
"The Rebekah Asssmbly of B. 0."
was very ably responded to by Mrs.
Evans, tbe new president.
for soms time as souvenirs. i
Wildey    Lodge,   No. 44, of Moyle, I
'gave away two hundred souvenirs to
the delegates. These souvsnirs were
I a glass paper   weight   with   a bulb
flllsd with milled ores from ths Moy-
mayor had made three unsuccessful I
attempts nnd thc governor general
had stepped In. In Iobb than live
minutes the board decided to make
a grant of 8600 as suggested by
Mayor Hopewell several weeks Ago,
At other times when tbe mayor ur- !
ged the controllers to do something i
to have a celebration they flatly re-
fused bim.     All   hope of recognition ' TIIE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
THE PERFUME
OF THE
LADY IN BLACK
By GASTON LEROUX,
Author of "The Mystery of tho Yetlew
Room.**
COPYRIGHT.  1909. BY BRENTANO'S
OPERATIONS
AVOIDED
By Lydia E. Pinkham'i
Vegetable Compound
Belleriver, Que
E. Pinkham's Ve
(Continued.)
After tbis Bernier came up to the
postern nnd crossed the court, direct-
lug hia way again toward the square
tower. Wheu lie was uot more than
two meters from the done, which waa
closed. Rouletabllle glided softly from
the corner of the parapet and stepped
between tbe door and the tij-ure of Bernier, who was struck with terror. He
put his hands upon the shoulders of
the concierge.
"Gome with tne!" lie commanded.
"It will be a ureal misfortune if you
don't tell the truth," muttered Uouletubllle. "Hut If you conceal nothing tho
trouble may uot be so great. Come
this way."
And he drew him, clasping him by
the list, towurd the new chateau, I
following. I saw that a great change
had come over Itouletabille. lie was
completely his old self again.
Bernier walked In front of ua, bla
head bent, looking like an accused man
who is being led on his wuy to trial.
And  when  we reached  Uouletabille's
room the young reporter bade Bernier
sit down faring us.  1 lighted tbe lamp.
"Well. Beruier. how did they kill hlm't*
Bernier shook bis head.
"I have sworn to say nothing, and I
will say nothing, monsieur.   And. upoa
ray word of honor, 1 know nothing.''
"All right," went on Rouletabllle ua-
concernedly. "Tell me what you don't
know, for If you do not tell me what
you don't know, Bernier, I will be responsible for nothing, no matter what
happens."
Then he paused and wont on. "Where
was he—In the square tower?"
Bernier did not speak, but he nodded
assent.
"Where—In Old Bob's bedrooccr
"No."   Bernier shook his head.
, "Hidden In your rooms¥* jf,
Bernier shook his beud vehemently.
"Well, where wa* he then!   He could
certainly not have been In the apartments of M. aud Mine, Durzac."
Beruier bowed hia beud.
"Whut! You acknowledge that he was
In the upurtineut of M. aud Mme. Darsac!    Who, then, guluud him entrance
to that apartment'/   No one but your-
•elf—you, the ouly person who had the
key wheu the Darzaes were not there!"
"M. Kouletabllle, do you accuse me
of being an accomplice of Larsan?"
"I furbld you to pronounce thut
name!" shouted the reporter. "You
know very well that Larsau Is deud
•ud has been dead for mouths!"
"For months!" echoed Beruier ironically. "Yes, thut is true. I wus wrong
to forget lt."
"Listen to me, Bernier. I know thnt
you are u brate man, and 1 respect
you. It Is uot your good faith that I
aiu questioning, but I um censuring
your negligence."
"My negligence!" Bernier, as pule ns
his face hml been, (lushed crimson.
"My negligence! | hnvo not budged
from my lodge, not even from the corridor. I have always worn the key In
my breast pocket, and I swear to you
that uo one eutered (hat room, no oue
ut ull, after you wero there ut 5
o'clock, except M. and Mme. Durzac
themselves.
"What!" exclaimed Itouletabille. "Do
Vou want me to believe (Imt this individual Id us call him 'the man'—
thut thu tuna was killed In M. Dar*
Wic'fl rooms If ho was uot there?"
"I do not. 1 can swear to you that
he was there."
"Yes. But how could he hare been?
That Is what I ask you, Bernier. And
you nre the only one who can answer.
M, Durzac never took the key with
him when he left the room, and no one
could have got into the room to hide
While he was there."
"That ls the mystery, monsieur.
That is what puzzles M- Darzac more
than ail the rest. But 1 have only
been able to answer him as I have an-
iwered you.   There Is the mystery."
"When ynu left the room  with M.
Durzac,  M. Salnclalr and   myself did
you lock the door Immediate.;?"
"Yes, monsieur,"
"When did you open It after that?"
"Not at ull."
"And where were you In the meantime?"
Bernier quickly explained.
"In front of the door of my lodge,
watching the door of the apartment.
Sly wife and 1 took our dinner In thut
spot at about half after ti, on a little
tuble In the corridor, because on account of the door of the tower being
open lt was quite light and was pleas-
attter. After dinner I sat In the doorway of the lodge, smoking u cigarette
nnd chatting with my wife. We were
no seated that, even if we had wished
to do so, we would not have been nble
to withdraw our eyes frotn M. Dar-
zoe's rrtoms. it is a mystery—a mystery more extraordinary than "The
Mystery of the Yellow Boom."
"And  from 5 o'clock  until  the moment of (he tragedy you declare that
you never quilled (be corridor?"
"Ah.  pardon,   monsieur**-there   wns
DODDS %
^KIDNEY;
&. .PILLS 4
\i}\\\\^77W i
Without Lydia j
getable Compound I
would not be plive. For five months I
had painful and ir-
regular periods and
Inflammation of I
the uterus. I suf- ■
fared like a martyr j
and thought often
of death. 1 con-
suited two doctors 1
who could do
nothing for me. 1
went to a hospital,
and the best doctors said I must
.  submit to an operation, because I had a tumor. 1 went
back home much discouraged. One of
my cousins advised me to take vour
Compound, a*) it hud cured her, 1 did
io and soon commenced to fWl better, »
aud my appetite came back with tbe
tirst buttle. Now 1 feel no pain and
am cured. Your remedy is deserving
of praise." - Ml*. Kmma CHAT*L,
Valleytield, Belleriver, Quebec.
Another Operation Avoided.
Poughkeepsle, N.Y. - [run a sewing
machine in a lurge factory and got all
run down. 1 had to give up work lor I '
could not stand tbe pains in my back.
The doctor said I needed an Operation
fur womb trouble but Lydia K. I'ink-
bain's Vegetable Compound did more
for me than the doctors did. 1 huve
gained live pounds. I hope that everyone who is suffering from female
trouble, nervousness and backache
will take the Compound. I owe my
thanks to Mrs. Pinkham. Sbe is tha
working girl's friend for health, and
all women who suffer should write to
her and take her advice. Miss TllXll
PLENZIG.-Jay-1-.. Poughkeepste.N.Y.
Thirty years of unparallel<.-d success
confirms the power of Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound to curs
female dnn-a***.
one moment—the moment that you
called nie. but I was not away from
uty post mure than au Instant or two.
and M Darzuc was in tils room theu
He did not leave it while I was gone."
"How do you know that M. Darzac
didn't go nut during those moments7"
"Why, because If be ti.id dime so,
my wife, who was In the lodge, must
have seen bim. No one has entered
thut room except .M Da nut c at ;"•
o'clock and you two ut 6, and oo person got iu between the time that M.
Darzac went out and the time when
became In at night with Mme. Darzac.
He was like you—he didn't want to believe ine. I swore ft to him upoo tbe
corpse that lay before us!"
'•Where was the corpse?"
"ln M. Durznc's bedroom."
"It was really a deud body?"
"Oh, he wus breathing still—I heard
hlin."
"Then it was not a corpse, Pere Bernier."
"Where wns tbe difference? He hud
a bullet In his heart."
He told us that he was going to his
lodge, feeling drowsy, when he and
Mere Bender heard a commotion ln
the apartmeaa of M. Darzac. The furniture was being thrown about and
blows ruined on the walls.
They heard the voice of Mme. Dor-
cue shouting "Help, help!" This was
the cry that we, too, hud beard tn
tbe new chateau. Pere Bernier rushed lo the door of M. Durznc's room and
beat against tt. He heard the labored
breathing of two men, and he recognized the voice of Lnrsun wben he
heard the words, "With this blow I
shall have your life!" Then he beard
Durzac, who culled his wife lo bis aid
In a voice almost stilled, as though he
were gagged, "Muthllde, Matbllde!"
Evidently he and Lnrsun must have
been engaged In a life and death struggle when suddenly the pistol shot bad
saved him. Oue would have thought
that Mme. Darzac. who had theu uttered a cry, had been mortally wounded. Why did she uot admit bim to
help ber husband? Finally tbe door
was opened. The room was dark. It
was Mine. Durzac who hnd opened
the door, and Bender could distinguish
through the gloom the form of M.
Darzac leaning over something which
the concierge knew was n dying man.
Bernier had called to his wife to bring
a light, but Mme. Darzuc hud cried:
"No, no! No light, no light! And,
above all, be sure that he knows nothing!" And immediately she had rushed to the door of the tower, calling
out: "He Is coming, he ts coming!
I bear him! Open tbe door. Pere Ber*
nler! I must go nnd meet him!" And
Pere Bernier had opened the door, the
while sbe kept on moaning: "Ride
yourselves! Go lot Don't let him
know anything!"
have feared? I asked her when we
thought thut you hint gone to bed und
tbut we three were all alone lu the
square tower with our corpse. I sunt
to her: Toll every one that you have
killed him! All the world will praise
you!' She answered; "There has been
loo much scandal already, Beruier,
aud as much us It depeuds on me to
do and as much as la possible 1 wUI
bide this new horror forever! It would
kill my father!' "
Beruier turned toward tbe door,
showing us bts bauds.
"I must rid m.vseit of the blood or
tbe accursed pig!" Ue sum aryiy.
Bouletubille stopped lum.
"Aud what wus M Durzac suylug
all this time?   What was his opinion'/"
"Ue repeated: 'What Mme. Darzac
says Is right. She must be obeyed.'
Ills shirt wus torn, uud he had a
slight wound lu his throat, but it did
uot seem to bothet tiim at alt, and In
deed there was ouly one thing m which
he seemed interested, anil tlmt wus us
to how the miserable wretch had got
luto his rooms. I told lilm what I
have told you that Ue could uot have
entered without my seeing him,"
"And tbe body)   Where was It?"
"tt lay in tbe sleeping room of M.
Darzac."
"Aud bow was It decided ibat It
should be disposed off"
"1 can't say us to that for certain,
but their resolution was taken, for
Mine. Darzac said to me 'Bernier, 1
am going to ask ol you one last service-get the English cart and harness
Toby to tt. If yuu wake Waiter aud
he asks for eiplaimtluus say to him,
"It is Tor M. Dartac, wbo must be at
Castelar at 4 o'clorfe lu the murnlng
to see the tournament In the Alps."'
Mine. Darzac said also, "ir you meet
M. Rouletabllle say nothing to him
aud do nothing that may attract, uu
attentions' Now you know as much
as I.   God help us!"
When Beruier had finished relating
this Incredible story RouierablUe put
his hand ou his arm. thanking him
moat earnestly fur his great devotion
to bts master and mistress, and ordered
him to say nothing to Mine. Darzac of
anything that had pas*»t?*J betweeh
them.
"Well," I said when we were alone,
"Larsan Is dead."'
"Yes," answered Houletabllle. "I
fear so."'
"You fear so!    Why?"
"Because the death of Larsan, who
Is carried out dead trom a piace wblcb
be never eutered dead ot alive, terrifies me more than bis lite itselt!"
(To be continued.)
COCKSHUTT
DEALERS
SELL THE
BEST
TKi« llfjht running, lure tying FROST *% WOOD BINDER
Dressing   Not   On
Hut.ring the kitchen, the woman
said tu her new servant:
"Mary, did you put tlie dressing on
the salad?"
"No, mum," replied the girl; "it's
still in the nude, mum."
The Final Faith
When all things fade away and fail
And even Memory dies,
A Mother's Face *>till shines before
Man's softly closing eyes,
The lust thing thai he sees on earth,
The first in Paradise;
HOW TO TREAT
SKIN TROUBLES
GREASY OINTMENTS OF NO USE -
I    THE      TROUBLE      MUST      BE
CURED THROUGH THE
BLOOD
'; 11 i.s not a good tlmig tor peoplo
i wiih a tendencj tu have pimples and
a blotchy complexion lo amour themselves with grcas) ointments aud
suoh things in fact they couldn't
da anything worse, becuusa the grease
clogs the poii i ol the -.km, making
the complain! worse When there is
au Irritating rash, a soothing boraclc
wash may help to allay tho pain or
Itching, bul o| course it doesu I eure.
Skin complaint** srise irom nn impure
condition ol lhe blood and will persist until thr blood Is purified, Or.
Willi.uii'' Pink Pills have cured many
cases ol ecieuut and skin disorders be-
can-v they make now, rich blood that
drives out the impurities, clears the
•.kin ami Imparts a glow ut health.
. Mrs 8. I.. Peterson, Brandon, Man..
says: "1 Buffered lor years from solemn, which brought with it other
troubles, suoh as n poor appetite,
headaches and weakness. The portions ol my body affected by the ec-
nema gave me constant torture Irom
tlie itching and heat. I tried several
doctors and all sorts of lotions und
ointments, but did not get the least
relief. Finally 1 was advised to trv
Dr. Williams''Pink Pills, und decided
to do su. After using the I'ills fur
some time thr' irritation uud heat began to grow less and 1 seemed lu better health otherwise. 1 continued tuk-
! ing the Pills for several months and
every vestige of tlie trouble disappeared, and my skin is again as free
from blemish as in youth. Given a
, fair trial Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
' will not disappoint those suffering
from skin eruptions or weakness of
' any sort."
! Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure all
| those troubles due to poor blood simp.
1 ly because they make new, rich, red
blood. Thut is why these pills cure
common diseases like anaemia, rheu-
; mutism, lumbago, sciatica, neuralgia,
: headaches, indigestion, St. Vitus
I dance, and the general weakness and
[ special ailments that only woman folk
J know. Sold by all medicine dealers
! or by mail at 50 cents a box or six
1 l-     *_„   *<-. cn     _ .      fPU„      T\.     1*711-
UNDESIRABLE TOMMIES.
Sure Signs
"Tommy, who won the ball game
today?"
"I dunno."
"What was the score when you
left?"
"I wasn't there."
"What's the matter son? Has that
cruel girl thrown  you over again?"
boxes for"$2.60   from   The   Dr. Wil*
I Hams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Her Privilege.
Mrs. Crawford: It's an awful job to
move.
j Mrs. Crabshaw: But look at the ad-
vi-ntages, my dear. I'm never so
happy as when I'm pickiny out a
new style bfwlill paper.
Jack—"I've just had a hard time.
I've been popping the question."
Muck—"I've had a harder. I've
been questioning the pop."—Baltimore American.
Mutual Forbearance
"Yuu and your wife seem to get
along nicely."
"Fairly well. We had an understanding from tlie start. I wasn't
to expect a dollar to buy more than
a dollar's worth of goods and she
wasn't to tell me ahout the fine men
she might have married."
He Wanted to Know.
"Is everybody free and equal in
America?"
"Yes, duke, of course."
"Then why do you constantly remind me that you are introducing me
only to your best people?"
To clean curtain hooks place them
in water in which a little ammonia
has been poured and leave for a little
wli ile.
Work has begun on the building of
the palace of the future Chinese
parliament nt Pekin. The structures
uie modelled after those of the Bel
giun parliament. The totul cost will
be $1,300,000. Mr. Klein, a German,
is the architect.
ARE YOU ANAEMIC
ORJBLOODLESS
If So, the Spring  is a Most Trying
Time for You
W. N. U., No. 849.
Pere Bern ter went oo:
"Vou came like a waterspout, M.
Bouletabllle. And fhe drew you luto
Old Hub's sitting room. Vou suw
nothing. I stayed with M. Durzac.
The ruttle ln the throat uf the inuu on
the tlixir hud ceased Darzac, still
bending over bim, suld to uie. 'Get a
wok, beruler~a sink and a stone—and
we wlll thruw til in into the sea, uud
nu one wlll ever bear his voice ngain!'
"Then," Bernier went on. "I thought
of my suek or potatoes. .My Wife had
gathered them up and put them back
lu the sack after you bad emptied
tbem out, I emptied tbe bag again and
brought lt tu bim. V\ e made us little
uolse as possible Moving very quietly, we bad slipped tbe body, which
Darzac had tied up, Into the sack. Hut
l said to Darzac: 'Let me beg of you
not to throw it Into the wuter. It Is
not Jeep enough to bide It-' 'What
shall we do, ihetiV* Inquired M. Dar
/.ac. I answered. 'Heaven help us, I
don't know, monsienrl1   Ami I went
out of the room and round yu in the
lodge, M Batnclatr. And then you
went for M. Itouletabille at um request ot M Darzuc, who had nunc out
of his own apartment Ah tor my
wife, she was almost swooning with
terror when hIic suddenly saw that
both M Darzac nnd myself were covered with blood, Bee, messieurs, my
hands are nit' l'ru-, heaven, It doesn't
bring us mlafnrtitne! Hut we have
done our duty Oh. he wasa miserable
wretch! Why should they hide the
facts? isn't It an honor to have killed
I,iirsau? Mme. Darzac promised me a
fortune If 1 would keep silence. What
do I enre for that?   Why should sbe
Your    Hope    Rests    in    Getting the
Blood Rich and Red by Using
Dr.
Chase's
Nerve Food
Short news of breath nnd fatigue
witli slight exertion, failure of the
vital organs to properly perform their
[unctions, and pallor of the gums
and eyelids are among the indications
of anaemia or bloodlessness.
The blood is thinner and more
watery in the spring than ut any
other season, and for this reason the
person who is subject to anaemia,
or lack of blood, Buffers the most.
You must Increase tho number nf
red corpuscles in tha blood, uud this
can best be done by using Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food, Tliis great res-
torntlve treatment docs not merely
stimulate the organs to renewed activity, hut cures hy building up the
system. For this reason ils benefits
are both natural and lasting.
Sleeplessness, Indigestion, neuralgic ami BCintic pains and weakness
aud irregularities of the vital organs
become a thing of the past when Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food is used.
It Is only natural that ynu should
get strong ami well when this building-up treatment Is used, Tor it sup-
piles to the blood in condensed and
easily assimilated form the elements
which go to form new, rich blood.
Ynur (llgestlVc system has failed
lo extract sufficient nutrition from
the food you cat, nnd bonce the necessity of such direct nourishment
na is supplied to the blood by Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food, 600 a box, 6
for $3.60, a^ all dealers or Kdmnn-
Bon, Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto.
It )• a Liver PHI.—Many of the ailments
that roan has to contend with have their
origin in a diuordort-d liver, which ia a
delicate organ, peculiarly susceptible to
the disturbances that come from irregular habits or lack of cure in eating and
drinking. This accounts for the great
many liver regulators now pressed on
the attention of sufferers. Of these there
is none superior to Par melee's Vegetable
Pills. Their operation though gentle Is
effective, and the most delicate can use
them.
Some  Dancing
The Caller—"I hear that you've
been to a party, Mabel. Did you
dunce much?"
Mabel, aged eight,—"I should say
I did!   I danced two quadrillions!"
Cleveland Plaindealer.
Ask for Minard's and take no other.
Berlin's comparative freedom from
smoke is due partly to the use of fuel
briquettes. Thirty per cent, of the
conl fuel consumed in the city and suburbs is brown coal briquettes.
T
RY MURINE HI REKD
U
ft* Re_, Week,; Weary, tilery Eyes ui
„ GRANULATED EYEUDS
Murine Doosn't Smart-Soothta Eye Pab
*w_* M ******* lrt Im*, ********* lie. My |l.«
Murine Er* Sake, la AeotkT-.be*, 2Sc |1.0<
EYE BOOKS AND ADVICE tlUBE BT HAIl
Murine Ey«R«m»dyCo.,Chli___ga
A Comeback
Pemberton—"How about tbat poem
you sent Anybody's Magazine—has it
appeared yet?"
Penley (gloomly)—"Yesj it appeared
in the mail this morning."—Boston
Transcript.
A Cure tor Fever and Ague.—Disturbance of the stomach und liver always
precede nMurks of fiver and ague, show-
ing derangement of the digestive organs
and deterioration ln the quality of the
lilood. ln these ailments I'armelce'fl Vegetable Pills have heen found most effec.
tive, abating the fever and subduing tho
ague in a few days. There are many who
are subject to these distressing disturbances and to these there is no better
preparation procurable au a means of
relief.
Womankind is divided into two
classes—those who arc married and
those who want to be.
TAFT'S CONCLUSION
Farmers Shall Sell  More to Canada
Than They Will  Buy
The Notional Grange, tho representative body of the United States farmers, has been exerting its influence
at Washington against the passing
f the Reciprocity agreement with
Canada. President Taft met the
Grange at Washington just recently
and spoke in part to them us follows :
"I believe this treaty to hn the
best thing for the whole country, Including farmers, merchants, laboring men tind all because I believe it
is Hying in tho faco <>f Providence,
to put an artificial wall like that
between this country and Canada
nnd not get, tlie benefit that will
insure to peoples of the sunn* traditions, the sume Innguugc and practically with tho same character of
labor. If wo take down that woll
wc will benefit by it, for Wo shall
sell more agricultural products to
Canada than she will sell to us. We
do now, and we shnll Bell her even
more after the treaty goes into effect. That is my judgment. I am
not arguing—I am merely stating my
conclusion."
When a Little British Army Goes a
(Drum)   Long   Way,
When a recruiting-sergeant is ad*
dressed as "sergeant-major" by a
would-be recruit, who is scrupulously
clean-shaven and studiously slouching
iu gait, uud careful to advertise his
abysmal ignorance ul army matters,
that ruorulting-scrgeant is lorthwith
mi the alert. For these are merely
some ol the disguises ol the rogues
who make u profession ui sampling
British regiments, and, accordingly,
the roorulting-sergoaut sots his wits
to work.
Perhaps a sudden about from behind ol "Attent.on!" "ill glvo the
gams away, or, hh tbe recruit departs  (nun tin'  reQrulting-ufnca with
ilia llrst uaj a pay, i tuij   nit-Jim*
ing never to re inn, a plana near at
hand may crush out a brisk march,
Iir it ui tin uit many cuunges ids stop,
or inarches lu time, and in u trice
tne i. cruiunu rwr-j taut ■> hand Is on
his collar. Unit piauo-playing bus
heen arranged!
Yel   nUuttHT  device  is  to get  U  bug-
ler tn Bound the "Fire-alarm!" outside tn_ room whom lum recruits are
being tested, Thu man wim lias once
served in the army could hardly lail
to give a start uf apprehension un
hearing thai.
Ucspito these uud ether Ingenious
prvonulions, however, there are still
numerous rogues who make a good
tiling out vl the ease with whloh one
may enlist in Kngland.
"Why did that new recruit purposely salute me with the wrong
band?" a depot captain recently ask-
d himself, T.ie man was charged with
[raudulent enlistment, and subsequently confessed that he had sampled
no fewer tnau eleven regular regiment and four militia ones! It wa*.
estimated by the pay department that
he hud during his career defrauded
the public uf approximately $2b0,
huiiietnie-i degenerate doctors, actors, and artist.-, drift aimlessly trnui
one regiment to another. One ex-barrister, captured whilst serving In a
Scotch regiment, claimed to have sampled four foreign armies uud seven
ilritish regiments in the space of four
years; and these, as a rule, have no
criminal intent, 'ihen Uie re is the
man who, being only engaged with a
traveling circus in the summer, or
singing ut a seaside resort, needs a
haven for the winter, and enlists—
only to desert when spring arrives,
year after year.
A Change Over.
It is many years since there existed a Federal Government whose majority in the House of Commons was
so small that its existence wag in
danger when the division belts rang;
and only once since Confederation
has a Government gone out of office
because of the hostility of want of
confidence of u House then in session.
And on that occasion the Government, anticipating the result of a division, took thc hint, and resigned
before a vote could be taken. That
was in the autumn of 1873, when the
debate on the Pacific Scandal was in
progress. Like Duvie Crockett's coon,
the Government "came down" before
it could be fired at. The resignation
of the Ministry was announced while
the House was sitting, and with a
rush and scramble the parties at once
exchanged sides, and so carried out
literally the oft-repeated expression
about crossing the floor of the House.
T. K. Lennox, Handshaker.
T. Herbert Lennox, M. P. P. for
North York, is the boss glad-hander
of Ontario. If you want proof, ass
Hon. Jas. Duff, Minister of Agriculture.
Mr. Duff attended tl.e Newmarket
Fair or a North York picnit*. or something of the kind. He had been promised the time of hia life. MY. Lennox made good the promise.
Mr. Duff was introduced to every
Tory voter in the constituency, to
hundreds of prospective Tory electors
from five years upward, and to many
stalwart Grits.
"He's certainly the popular boy,"
sai<- Mr. Duff, recalling his experience. "Hands went out to him from
every direction. They greeted me cordially, but Mr. Lennox was the confectionery candidate—that's the term,
I think/'
Unwelcome Advice.
"Kind friend," whined a beggar,
"I'm trying to get to Glasgow, und
I've got the price of a ticket all but
sixpence.    Will  you  help  me out?"
"No; Imt 1 enn glvo yon some excellent nilviee," replied the gentle-
iiiiiii he uddrcssed. "Take the train
to within u sixpenny fare of Glasgow,
and then walk."-Tit-Hits.
"Du you Und the coat of living any
hlghor than it was, say, live years
ago."
"Yes. sir. Two of my daughters
have got married slime,--Washington
Herald.
"How did we happen to lose?"
"Oue  of our  best  players got  put
out id the game for jawing the umpire."
"I call that poor goneralshlp. The
poor players ought ta he instructed to
do the kicking.
KIT AM HEALTH TO iOTHK AKD CffllL
Mm. Wintov'i SuoT-t.io Ivatif ku *ms
•Md lor -m.SIXTY YKAM by MIlAIOBi ■*
MOTHIH hi lh.lt CH1LORIN WBI1.1
TV.TH1NO. -tt. P8HFUCT DUCCIt- II
•OOTHII tka CHILD, HOlTgrl-. tht OUHk
ALLAY, AU FAIN   CVM". WIND COLIC. >-)
to thi hm km,) be uia-rhiha.   It to »
MtaUl, h.n_!«M.   *. HT, ,»■__ -MlA
-imi.-. •oMhi.i •)-»>," udutoit earn
hi... T--_ri->.MU.h«ii..
'agentsWANTED I
To sell Pitner Gasoline Lighting
Systems. Nit better iii the world.
Exoluslvo territory and liberal commission to live men. Apply Sales
Dept.
Pitner   Gasoline   Lighting  Co.,   Ltd.,
Toronto, Canada.
Trouble.
"1 don't believe my wife will be
quite satisfied, even when she gets
the  vote."
"Why  not?"
"Well have to reorganize the ballot
s« that when there's au election she
eau stay home uud let me attend to
lhat along with the rest of he
errands.''
Knew His Place
Boldon- Do you go in for society,
Olden?
Olden—Welti •luhnuy has n gang,
my wife bus a set, aud I have u
crowd.
The reformer who devotes his attention ht himself will come nearer
redeeming the world, than the one
who feels responsible for ull his
neighbors.
An instrument for measuring the
nocturnal terrestrial radiation of heat
has been invented by a Duuish scientist.
A Corrector of Pulmonary Trouble..—
Many t-^miimiinh could lie pr«HPiit«ti
slmwiriL* tlie irreat Hliniey uf Dr. Thuuias'
Ke lee trie. Oil In t-iirliiK disorders of the
rt-Hphnt'iry proooues, hut the het-t testimonial Ih experience ami the Oil U n-com-
mrml'-it to nil who Hiill'cr froiu theHe dis-
orden* with the certainty thnt they will
find relief, li will nllay iiitlaiittuatiou
hi the liruiiehiul njiif-i an ua other preparation cnn.
Asbestos.
Canada   produces   nearly   all   tha
world's asbestos.   _
The time for man to be concerned
about his reputation, if ut ull, is before it is attacked.
A Gorman inventor has succeeded
in making au excellent substitute for
whalebone.   It is composed of leather.
A cubic foot of newly fallen snow
weighs tive and oue-hulf pounds, aud
has twice the bulk of an equal weight
oi wuter.
Golfer {nfter several unsuccessful
attempts to hit the hull)—If you
lamrh tit me again I'll knock your
head off!
Caddy-*-you wouldn't know which
club to use.
Minard's Liniment used by physicians
At the beginning of the present
year there'were 26.845 lunatics in the
county of Loudon, au increase of •.(>!)
over the previous year.
Delayed dinners have doubtless
caused more domestic unhuppincss
than all the beautiful blonde stenographers on earth.
Peter-Paul,
Lawyer (to prisoner)—Now, between
us, did you rob the bank?
"On the quiet, I did. If I hadn't
you wouldn't have hud any case."
The Kansas City Journal has discovered that a hen thinks. Yes, and
when she makes up her mind she is
mighty set in her ways.
A delicious pineapple dish is made
from  the  fresh  fruit,    served with
mayonnaise mixed    generously with
whipped cream.
Not the Same.
She:    Every man has his price.
He:    Yes, uud every    woman   her
figure.
Not Refractory.
Mary Ann—How d'ye loike yer new
misthrus?
Celia—Foine she is—n perfect loidy.
She niver susses mc ut all.
Our ideu of somebody who gets
little out of life is the man who brags
that he never gives in 1
Deafness Cannot Ue Cured
*f local ■pi)llL<nilonR, u the*- cannot r»ch tltn At**
Mir-d [liirtiiiu ot tiie ear. lliere li only oue war ti
cute (lealiii-a. rtml tlmt ti by ctmatltiitlonM remedies.
DeifneM to c-.U-.ri by an Inflamed condition ot thl
nucoui Uuiii! <>( tlio t-UHtachlan Tube. Wben tbu
tube ta luditmcd you have % rumbling Bound or Im-
perltcl hearlnr*. and wben It la entirely cloacd. Deat-
neaa la tho rcault, and unlcaa tbe InHamntalloa cnn ba
token out and thla tubo reatornl to Its normal condition, hearing Wlll be dt-troyi-d tortver; nine cues
out ot tea are rannrd by Catarrh, which la nothing
but an Inflamed condition ot the mucous surfaces.
We wlll Rive Ona Hundred Iiollnra tor any case ot
neatness (caused by catarrh) tbat cannot oe cured
Sr Uali'a Catarrh Cure.   Send tor circulars. Iras.
F. J. CHENEY k CO., Toltd* <•*.
Bold by DruRalsts. tie.
Take Hall's Family I'llla lor conittpatle*.
THE "FAVORED NATIONS."
The   Population  and  Area  of  These
Countries
The twelve favored nations about
which there has been so much said
and written in connection with Reciprocity, are given below with their
respective areas ond populations.
These so-called "most favored notions" are entitled to the same tariff
advantages as the United States under any Reciprocal trade agreement
that mny be adopted by Canada.
Area in square
miles. Population
Argentina .... 1,117,059 6,210,428
Aust.-Hungary 241,197 49,280,000
Columbia .... 504,773 4,142,000
Denmark   ..   ..        15,052       2,692,000
Japan       147,476      49,755,000
Norway       124,090        2,253,000
Russia    8,379.044    152,000,000
Spain       194,744      19,794,000
Sweden       172,875       6,430.000
Switzerland .. 15,417 3,555,000
Venezuela .. .. 590,358 2,647,000
Bolivia      650,000 say 2,000,000
12.1G1.035    299,758,428
_-_.' WWW
HEADACHE   WAFERS
will MM (hat APllttlse t.-mii. wbi u4 *"..   Wlll ast _■ J_u< er ■_•*_. a
S5 *st. . tn. .t .11 ersgeiAt.' -
WATIOMAt,  PHPO * CHEMICAL CO.   OP CANADA. UMIT.P'
83,600 in Cash Prizes for Fanners
I
ARfi you going to build that new
horseblock, sidewalk or dairy
huiue of cement? Then lnelet on
your ileulitr mpplylug you with tha
••CANADA" Cement. Not only will thia
ensure your getting a pure, uniform and
strictly high-grade cement, that will
guarantee the ltf.long permanency of the
thing you build, but It will alio entlt'e
yuu to enter our Prize Conteit. And In
this context yuu stand a good chance of
winning a prlae lhat wlll perhaps mora
ti-'Mi pay you for the cost of the work.
IDt'ory farmer In Canada who utes "CAN-
At_A Cement I* eligible to compete.
Fi>ur prizes will be awarded tn each Pro-
vine- nnd thi-se prize* will be divided ae
follow.:
VlltZir. "A"—-<100.00 to U el«n te ttwftmff
1- tath Province who will me rhirin*- llll
tii- «r.'»teit number of barrels «f "CAMADA"
Cpnwnt.
PRIZE ■•n"—linn.notnbiflTen to ths firmer
In each Province who uses "CANADA"
Cfincut on hit farm In Mil for tht frailest
M'lntier of pnrpotor
PItl/.R ■■C"--tim.uo to be ilven te the firmer
in eni'h Province who furn'ih*s us with the
SMitHr-rapl! showini the best of tnr ptrticu-
r kind  nf work rhme on his farm during
ion with "Canada" oment.
PRIZK "n"—Hoo.00 lo be ><-/en to me firnwr
In each 1'rorinrs who submits the best and
bolt complete  description,  of how  any  par
ticular piece ef work shewn by pbeteirapb
Mut la, was dene.
Notice how we have purposely plannei
and linpused certain necenary conditluni
In order to give large and small users of
cement an equal opportunity.
Aa an Illustration of thla: In prtiea "C"
and "l>," the quantity of cement used
hai no bearing whatever on the result.
The farmer who lendi ui the beat photograph of ae email a thing u a watering
trough or a gate poit. hai ai much
chance for prlie "C" ai a man who aendi
a photograph of a houae—and the earn*
applies to prise "D."
Don't hold back from entering because
you think you don't know anything about
concrete work. It's very simple. Besides, we have a 160-nage book that we
will send you free on request, which tells
you all about concrete and how to make
and use It. In this book, you'll find complete Instructions for the making of almost everything you can think of ln the
way of farm utilities, floors, vats, troughs,
stairs, posts, etc.
This free book—entltted "What the
Farmer Can Do With Concrete"—wlll not
only inform you—4t wlll also greatly In*
terest you. Ho send for lt anyway,
whether you Intend to try for one of the
prises or not.
I'he Canada Cement Company, Limited, Montreal* Que. THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
According to
A Story of • Uxran' Sp*l »n-
•a ObitimM Poagr
By CLARISSA MACKIG
Copyright by American Pwss aaao-
clallon. 1911.
Luke Preuilie carefully reread the
letter a six-olid and a third time.
Wheu be bud learued It quite by heart
he tore It luto a hundred bita uud
flung tbem to tbe four wind- of heaven.
"I reckon there won't auotber girl
Sit a ebant'e to throw me dowu," aald
Luke aulleuly aa be dug bla spurs Into
the cow pouy'a tlauk. "Uump your-
■elf, Stebbiua. If you waul a rubdowu
■nd u bile loulght!"
Htebblna bumped himself te eucb
good effect tlmt II lucked an hour of
■undowu when be loped luto the corral of tbe Three X ranch, Ilia rider
dlamountcd. aud. iwddlug grimly to
the circle uf cowuoya gutbered around
the Are. be rendered tlie promised acrr-
Icea to Slebblna and tbeu entered tbe
bunk buuae, where be mude • careleaa
toilet
"Wednesday nlght'a beuu nlgbt" re-
narked Kletcher, si-aunlug Luke'a blue
flauiiel ahlrt with u lifted eyebrow,
-You know, Luke, we kinder look to
you to keep up the reputation of tbe
ranch, you being tbe moat popular
courting gent in tbe outfit You nln't
going to buck out aud atay home*"
'That's Juat what I'm going to do,"
■aid Mr Prentice, turning a danger-
sua glance toward his tormentor. "I've
heard It said thnt I ought to atay
home and give mime of you other fellers a chance witb tbe girls. Of course
I don't want to stand In anybody's
way. I'm taking a few courting days
sir, seer'
They all aaw nnd passed the wink
to Fletcher. Thut gentleman pulled at
his long mustache, turned It fiercely
upward and smiled thoughtfully.
-Thank you. Luke," he snld at last la
a velvety tone. "I've been waiting
■ long time for a chauce. so aa you're
dropped out of the game I'll Jusl
mope along tbe Chlniapin trail tonight I got a box of enndy laid aside
for Just such an emergency."
Tbe Cblncapln trull led to tbe Chinkapin ranch, and there wus where Ea-
telle Blair lived with ber brothel
Frank. It was suld that Luke Prentice
mounted on Stebblns bud worn the
Cblncapln trull down to bedrock. It
iwas a fart that he had fallen desperately lu love with Eatelle Blair and
that for a time nt least she appeared
to reciprocate his feeling. Lately,
however, Estelle hnd grown cool and
distant, and now their friendship had
been severed by the curt little lettei
lho bad sent adjuring him that bus
would uot be at borne hereafter on.
.Wednesday nights.
Luke could not understand why mat
tars had turned out tbis way unless It
was that Estelle bad learned to love
somebody else. lie knew tbat Fletch
*r occasionally called at the Cblncapln
to see Frank Blair, and be must at
the same time have opportunities of
meeting Frank's lovely sister. But
both Fletcher and Blair were rival
aultors for tbe fair band of Hiss Gertie Ulbbs. tbe schoolteacher at Lone
Tree, und It was not supposed that
either cvci' wavered In bis allegiance to the plump little beauty. As a
matter of fnct. the two rivals were
close companions, and It waa whispered that In this wny eacb kept track
of the other's movements.
Nevertheless Luke felt a fierce stab
•f Jealous- aa Bert Fletcher emerged
from the bunk house Immaculate In a
white shirt and wearing In bla bosom
tbe large yellow topai pin be had won
from Mexican Tete. Bis mustaches
were twisted fiercely, and bis black
•yea sparkled maliciously as he look-
ed at Lube Prentice playing solitaire
by tbe light of a lantern.
-Any messages you want to send.
Inker' teased Fletcher aa he passed
*""'
Prentice lifted a dangerous eye ana
aorveyed bis companion's getup with
contempt. "You might tell Miss Gertie I can't get over tonight, but I'U
be around sure thing next Wednesday." he said, lazily gathering up tha
cards and snapping tbem Into a rubber band.
"Miss Oertler Fletcher reddened
■neaslly. "1 didn't say I was going
to Lone Tree, did IT Besides, I reck-
od-I didn't know you'd been prospecting around there."
"All gals Is alike to me," returned
Luke sententlmisly. "When one ain't
to home another wlll do Just as well
go long as they'll sing and play and
amoose me. As I was saying, Jnst
tell Miss Gertie I'll come around nut
Wednesday. Ho long, Bert. You're
aure going to hnve a moon."
• Fletcher strode a wny without a
Word, bis Joke nn Luke Prentice quits
forgotten In bis own misery. Frank
Blair might lake tbe opportunity of
his being there with Eatelle to ran
over to Lone Tree and thus steal a
march on bis rival. It was a matter
that required much thought and delicate handling
In the meantime Luke Prentice waa
arguing with himself against bis riding forth Into the moonlit nlgbt and
assailing Ihe Chlncnpln and demanding an explanation from Estell*.
There must he some reason for her
■ot earing to see him again, and If
the reason waa Fletcher-well, Luke
Would tee thnt Fletcher stopped flirt-
lag with Miss fifths and gave al-
balance to Eatelle Blair.
Buddeuly be aroae aud made a tasty
toilet Tben be came out, saddled
Stebblns uud rode uway dowu tha
moonlit trull. Wben be came to Iba
place where tbe trulls divided, ouo
leading straight to lbe town of Perdition, another to the right leading to
Loue Tree aud oue to tbe left—tbo
Cblncapln trail-be hesitated, uud tben
with a sburp sigh be turned luto tho
Lone Tree trull aud coulered briskly
toward the borne of Miss licit Ic tubus.
Here be spent a pleasant evening listening to Ulas Untie', vivacious (butter, enjoying the conventional music
ahe clattered from tbe tinny piano and
mean lol___ tn tbe cliutua uf tbat bob-
ular melody "Because I Love You So"
until uld man Ulbbs pounded uu tbe
parlor door and requested silence that
he might snatch a tew hours' rest before he arose to pursue bis dally vo
ration of englueerlug tbe stugcciwch
dowu to tbe nearest railroad stutlou.
Later In tbe evening Bert Kletchet
appeared, and close ut his heels cume
Frank Blnlr When tlie rivals found
Lnke Prentice Installed aa court fa
rotite they unburdened themselves of
large boxes of candy and touk a
gloomy departure, Blulr galloping back
to tbe Cblncapln to tell his sister uf
the faithless Prentice. Eatelle sneered
openly uud then flitted off to bed without even a Hood night
Buck In the Gibus house Luke Pren
tlce and Miss Gertie u|>eiied the boxes
of candy and enjoyed Ibe contents
hugely, and wheu Luke departed Miss
Gertie tied it handful of chocolates Into
a corner uf bla cleunest pocket handkerchief.
Seven Wedneaday evenings Luke
Prentice culled upon Miss Oibbs, and
then the following seven Wednesdays
be rode down tbe Chlncupln trull, but
In every instance, strange to relate, he
did not Ond Miss Estello at borne.
Tbe Swedish housekeeper eyed bim
blankly the seventh time.
"I wuden't t'ink Miss Blair be seeln'
yuuse. der says her ain't to home,
but ber Isl" she explained with a
world of pity In her light blue eyes.
Stebblns, muzzling tlio parched grass
In tbe dooryurd, brought up his head
with a Jerk as Prentice passed through
thc gate. Suddenly be baited and looked back at the ranch house where be
had known many pleasaut hours picketed under tbe trees where tbe herbage was green aud succulent and
where lumps of sugar were tendered
bim In Estelle's pink and white palm,
Luke dug bis spurs lu Stebblns1
flanks and flapped tbe relus about the
pony's ears. "Get along, you son of
Satan!" be muttered angrily. "Yon
trying to make more kinds of a fool out
of me thau I naturally am? Hump
yourself!"
Tbe pony started forward Just aa a
abutter oiiened cautiously In a second
atory window aud a low whistle sounded softly across the yard. A soft, seductive whistle It was, and In tbe old
days It always served us nn invitation
to partake of a lump of sugar from
Miss Blair's bund Luke did not hear
tbe whistle, but Stebblns did and Instantly turned and shot through tha
gate and galloped wildly toward tbe
bouse, while Luke sowed at the reins,
mad clean through ut the mortifying
spectacle be was muklug of himself
before the round eyed Swedish woman wbo gaped at bim urouud a corner
of tbe bouse.
"Sbe says she woden't be to borne."
sbe mumbled excitedly us Stebblns cur
voted and pranced aud balked uud utterly refused tu leave tbe hospitable
Blair doorstep.
Tben It wns tbat Luke Prentice
brought forth a Mexican quirt trom
beneath- his suddle blanket uud cut tho
balky Stebbfns uuce across the Banks.
As a result be found himself sitting on
tbe ground teu feet a wuy witb a badly
wrenched arm, while Stebblns whinnied sharply near tbe front door.
Luke dragged himself painfully toward a convenient cblncaplu and
leaned wearily against the truuk and
closed his eyes. Instantly be forgot all
bla troubles. Wbeu be opened bis eyes
to consciousness again Estelle waa
kneeling beside him binding bis arm ln
strong cool bandages while tbe Swedish woman beld un Ice cold cloth to
his aching head.
"1 cun get along all tight now, Bel-
ma." aald Estelle briskly, and when
the woman had departed ber voice
dropped almost to a whisper. "I'm ao
sorry, Luke! lt was all my fault, yon
see. I whistled lo Stebblns. I could
aee he didn't want to go. He knew
better thau bis master what bla master ought to do. Why didn't you come
and make me give you un explanation.
Luke? 1 wanted you to Just boas me
around, only you never, never would,
and I thought maybe If I mude you
atay away from me we'd both And
out There, I'm not going to say It
mil!"
Luke Prentice said bis part with
auch good effect tbut be rode away
from the Cblncapln with a radiant
smile on his handsome face.
At tbe forks Prentice met two dejected riders turning uut uf tbe Lone
Tree trail. One waa Bert Fletcher, and
the other wua Ealelle'a brother, Frank
Blair.
"Evenlng.'Vald Luke happily. "How*a
Hiss Gertie (Jlbbs?"
Thc two stared unhappily at each
other, and finally Fletcher blurted ont
angrily:
'The little cat! She's gone and mar
lied tbe engineer down to tbe smelter
bouse. I gave ber a ring last week,"
he added viciously.
"So did I." said Frank Blair bitterly.   "I suppose you did. tun. I.like?"
"Nary!" protested Luke Prentice.
"Pre been ringing a belle up to tba
Cblncapln. Frank That's an old Joke,
but It's trae. brother-in-law!" Ha
reached down a brown paw, and tbo
two others sprang to meet It and
■hake It heartily, forgetting tholr owa
chagrin la the happlaeee of tholr ***>
red*      	
Getting Into a Scrape.
Many years ago the wild deer that
roamed through the lorests of Kngland
used to dig holes in the earth with
their loreleet. They pawed it out
sometimes lo the depth of several
inches, sometimes a loot or more.
These holes were called "scrapes,"
and travelers' at dusk or night or
those who were careless about their
looting often tumbled into them. They
wore luughed nt lor their heedlessness when tbey cume home covered
with mud, and as this frequently occurred after they had been imbibing
a bit they were said to have "got into
a scrape." Some Cambridge students
took up tliis expression, and thus it
name to be applied to people who had
got into difficulties ul vurious sorts.
"When ths Turkey Said 'Goodby.'."
The five turkeys we had taken on
subscription were stolen from us some
time Wednesday night, and no truce
ol tbem has been lound. We don't
regret tho loss so much because we'll
be minus Christmas and New Year's
dinners, but since the turkeys cams
we've written some sussy editorials
ubout the meat trust, holding ourselves high and independent ol it. and
now we'll have to help out the blamed
trust by purchasing a couple ol cans
ol sardines to fill the void caused by
the loss ul the turkeys.
HOUSEKEEPING AT 99 Y.Ar.;
Remarkable Old IriaS Couple Live In
Neepawa, Man.
Nearly a hundred years old, blind
snd Hourly deal, yet able lu do ull
thi housework (or her hu-tcui.i and
bsraell, including* the baking- such l<
ihe record oi one who, if not the old
'isl woman in Canada or the United
States, is certainly the oldest woman
able to d,, such work under such cir
cuuistunces, suys George It. Helton
•n Tiie Courier. Tlie baking part ot
her work the writer can testify to, for
when he called tin' old lady had bei
.lands in the doii|fli, and before ht
left she had placed it under the stove
to "raise" as some of us have seen oui
grandmothers do. Thut she was blind
wuj easil;' proven Iiy a simple lest;
:ier eyes ulso show iu the photo
'aken, and she is so deaf tlial
tile is uot aware that a stranecr wa*
in the room till her husband told hei
hen by sitting close uud spcukinu
oudly she was made to hear, and hei
ulk was one oi unusual interest, ever
. such circumstances as those nur
:lted.
Mrs. William Grimsby ol Neepawa
[auttoba,  is  in  her With  year;  her
lisbutid is ten years younger; tugeth-
r they form n pair that would aruusi
io Interest of any visitor.   Like many
f  the old  people  for  whom  Cauuda
i noted, they are Irish.
Mr. Grimsby was horn in Ireland 88
ears ago this summer; he crossed tlie
'eitn   al   twelve   with   uii   aunt   who
ied on the trip, and he arrived in
'.muds uhne, Undine a brother and
tiler  relatives  near   Kingston,  Out
.[ter   reuctiing   manhood   he   was   a
■uilor lor lifteen yuurs, both on the
real  Lakes and ocean-going vessels
rom   Quebec.     Meeting   Sarah   Jline
jullughcr he married her and settled
town  on   a  farm  near   Perth,  Ont..
liven her hy her brother, and there
iiey lived lor over thirty years. When
.ver seventy he left (or Manitoba and
lettled   a,  a  pioneer  near   Kstevan.
| mt after three years removed to an
'ther lurni near Neepawa, successful
iy operating it (or twelve yenrs. Lasl
.ugust he built a small house in Nee
,iawa town and retired—but now hu.-
bought   tae   house-moving   outfit   ol
tlie place,  aud intends to enter that
arduous line of work next season.
To talk to Mrs. Grimsby seems al
i.  jt weird.   She was born before thi
, battle ol Waterloo;  came   to   Canada
las a child—and here the reader wi!'
pardon a ruther personal touch in this
1 narrative, for she casually mentioned
that her tirst teacher in Canada was
Charles Norris Manly, und she wus de.
lighted to hear that this mun was tin
greut-grundfuther of   her interviewer
She further gave good evidence thai
iier age  wus authentic,  for  she  said
that John Grunge Manly, son of Chua
I .-anly,  was teacher in the school at
< "Oliver's    Ferry,"    as    she    culled
j Smith's Falls, and was a year or si,
I younger than she was.   By looking up
; family records it was found that Bev
I Juhn Grange Manly died in Toronto
: two years ago at the age of ninety-
j five.    Apparently   there   were   many
long-lived people amongst the settlers
j near Perth, for in  Bowlaud's cemetery, where the Bellamy  Road forks
| toward   Almonte,   is   buried   Churle.-
| Norris Manly, aged ninety-nine, und
| near  his  grave  may  ulso  he   noted
i "John    Rath,    ai^oj    ninety-seven,"
' "Mrs. Jamctf Smith, aged  one hun-
| dred years und three months," "John
I Marshall, aged one hundred and three
years,"   and   "Mrs.   Joliu   Marshall,
iged ninety-eight."
Mrs. Grimsby, though blind and
leaf, has all mental faculties us bright
is ever, and seems likely to live far
beyond the century mark. As a
iroof of her physical condition—she
'ell two yeurs ago and broke her
mn, aud, though it was considered
impossible al her age, the hone knit
md joined perfectly; after three
nonths .in a plaster cast it come out
leated and tit for use, though "weak-
■r than the other arm for a heavy
ilt," she says. She has borne two
iiildren, Mrs. Thomas Jenkins, ol
jelkirk, and Mrs. Robert Ileal, ol
.'fcepuwa, and though she married
somewhat liite iu lifi these daughter"
.re themselves middle-aged women
low. Whether it be true or not tliul
the race is growing weaker, as some
lilirui, it is certainly true that few of
ol i..e present generation will see such
a hearty old age as these two old
people enjoy—and none will do their
own housework at such un age at
Mrs. Grimsby does.
Menace of the Salmon.
- .4 there is one danger thnt threatens Uie salmon fishing industry of
British Columbia, the same danger
that threatens always when game or
ish are too easily taken, and thut is,
that with so many clever devices for
japturing the salmon before thoy
'ti'er tlie rivers, not enough muy
r.ach the spawning grounds to keep
up the supply. Restrictive legislation
nts been attempted, but has not prov-
ii very successful. To lessen the
langer the Canadian authorities have
-stuhlished several fish hatcheries.
The first was built at Bon Accord on
ihe Fraser River in 1884, aud since
•h:n nine others have been establish-
•d, and the Dominion Fisheries Commission has recommended tlie establishment of several more.
It would seem that it would not
be necessary for a large number of
ish to reucli the spawning grounds,
for it is estimated thut each female
salmon C iposits uot less than 36,000
•ggs, so that, if all were hatched, and
■aiiie to maturity, no river wouM be
large enough to hold them. But it is
ikidy that not more than lour per
•cut. are even hatched, and ol these
t large numher come lo grief before
heir (our yours of life are over, and
iiey return to perform their lune
.on in tlie perpetuation ol tlle race.
Milady's
WHAT TO 00.
isfe
Here Art the Latest Beauty Stunt*
Look In tbe mirror every morning
aud think, "Uow well 1 mn looklugl"
TMa Is the "beauty thought."
Vae almond meu I Instead uf aoap for
' washing tho face and give your fact
au Iron I iir out with ice occasionally.
Clone your mouth when you Bleep
aud avoid having hollowa behind your
ears.
Sleep on your back anil do uot um
a pillow. Sleeping ou the aide cuusea
purrs uuder the eyes.
To keep your eyellda from sagging
pinch tbem every day.
(itve your skin regular meals Ilk*
you bave yourself- skin food of cold
cream or something similar—and keep
away wrinkles.
Put cold cream on your scrawny
elbows aud they wlll soon get fat and
rosy.
Never say a word with an S In lt
unless you follow It with a '/. chaser.
S sounds produce hollows iu the throat;
SS rounds them out ugalu.
Pinch the upper eyelid gently toward
tbe nose aud buck aguln twice every
night und your eyes wlll not sink hack
ln your beud.
Dry menla nre tbe only hope of fat
women for reducing.
Don't wear corsets.
Use from three to six eggs for wash
lng tbe buir.
Cxerelse Waist Muscles.
Ten minutes given lu tbe morning to
muscular work before putting on stays
is certainly worth trying. An excel*
lent movement Is to try to beud from
tbe waist, going low, while keeping
the knees straight. Under no circumstances are tbe knees to bend, for tben
there la no work done by tbe hips.
Bending over front, back und sldewlae
la Umbering.
Any woman wbo bas seen skirt dancing wlll understand that tbe beautiful
posing of the daucer Is done entirely
from the waist line, and tbe flexibility
of muscles there enables the dancer to
be graceful and at the same time keeps
ber slender.
All so called "kicking" of professional skirt dancers is done from the
hips. Women untrained In physical
culture do not begin to work the muscles and cords about tbeir hips and
waist as much as they should, and In
that fact ilea the cause of Increasingly
large figures as middle age comes on.
It Is not well to try to beud from
the hips while wearing long stays, and
Indeed such nu effort may work harm
by compressing tbe organs. Muscles
must have room wben they are to be
exercised, and unless all restricting
bauds are removed tbey are better
quiet _____
To Keep Hair Light and Fluffy.
The proper cure uf tbe balr does not
require a womuu to scour ber scalp
witb soap aud drench her balr with
water until a shnmpoo, including drying the hair, takes tbe better part of
the day. In fact, the less soap and
water used on the hair tbe better, as
alkali and moisture tend to make tho
hair coarse, dull aud brittle.
If you want to keep tbe scalp clean
and the hair light and fluffy try dry
shampooing. Tut In a quart Jar or
any other handy container four ounce*
of powdered orris root and four ounces
of therox. Stir aud shake until thoroughly mixed. A beautiful cleansing
powder with a delicate perfume win
be the result
Sprinkle a tablespoonful of this mixture on the bead and tben brash It
well through the hair. This brings out
the natural color of the hair, makes lt
■oft and glossy and. If continued regularly, tends to make the hair long and
abundant, for It ta a natural balr
grower. 	
Mr. Bailey's Rules.
Henry Turner Bailey, a Boston art*
1st. haB laid down a set of rules where*
by women of high and low degree, fat
thin, tall or short, can achieve aesthetic perfection in style. Here are tbe
rales:
If you are tall, wear gowns made en
horizontal lines and never have dresses too long or too short
If you are short, your costume should
be made on vertical lines. Never have
your dresses short, regardless of style.
If you are stout, dress plainly ln a
one color scheme.
If you are thin, a mixed goods Is permissible.
Women possessing large feet should
never wear tan shoes.
Whether feet are large or small, the
broad bulldog toe la Inartistic from every point of view.
In conclusion Mr. Bailey says, "Puffs
are   condemnuble   because  tbey   are
Women  and Shopping.
Smiles irradiated the floorwalker's
(uce. Business had been poor, but It
was picking up for that day. How
did he know? Women were shopping
in pairs and trios.
"They always buy so much more,"
he said, "when they come in bunches.
When a woman shops alone she buys
only what she needB or cun' afford,
but when she shops with friends she
buys whut she wants them to think
she can afford."
I Inducements Wanting.
"Why does Willie Smifkins refuse
to be a good boy just before Christmas?"
"Because," answered the boy who
always knows the answer, 'he belongs
to one of those families that believes
in giving none except useful presents."
The Inevitable.
"You don't resent that successful
candidate's proud and haughty manner P"
"Nope," rejoined Farmer Corntossel.
"The fact that he's in politics is all
lhe guarantee I want that sooner or
later he'll meet wtth some kind ol a
terrible ftiush."
Helps end Suggestions For First Al*.
to tht Injured.
If your rhb uncle writes you on
your birthday, wishing you uiuuy Imp
py mum*, nf ihc duy uud Inclosing
.1 i-heck for $1 lusteud of for flOU af
you tiud expected, lake your typewrit'
iug mu< blue lu Irnnd und mnke til to au
| illurulnuted copy of thur goud old
hyiuu. "Whore nre the ninety und
utile','" und send it to him with your
loving remembrance. It uuy loosen
tils rough.
If you are u landlady und you find
your star hoarder getting careless In
ihe mutter of his hills uud paying no
attention whatsoever to various and
repeated statements of account, do not
iiuu him in loud I ones hi the presence
of your other hoarders, but await n
fuvorulile opportunity to conceal his
lull ou Ihe Inside of an apple dum
pllug, using the stiiuv fn lieu of thc
tipple, The chances ure that he will
tit it- ns soon as he gets hold of thf
dumpling.
If upon your arrival at the church
to he married you are Informed In the
presence of ihc ehtirchfill of Invited
I'ucst* tlmt the bride elect has just
eloped wlih your best man. do not
make u scene, but turn pleasantly toward ihe overflowing pews nml. Ink
ing ii strip of paper from your pocket.
smilingly tear U to pieces nnd say.
"Well. I shan't need that after nil,"
and when the minister sympathizing*
ly nsks you If 'I wus the ticket for
yotir wedding tour shake your head
vigorously and answer, "Oh, no; It
was mv ticket to Iteno." When the
runaway bride hears of this she will
wish she hnd stayed and married you
Inst for the pleasure of making your
life miserable.
If you are living In an apartment
house and In endeavoring to hit n cat
on the buck yard fence witb a brick
you unintentionally hit the Janitor on
tbe bead do not give wuy to despair
and till the balance of the night with
In mentations, but smile and be (hunk*
ful that mutters have so arranged
themselves that even though unwittingly you hnve been the Instrument
of Justice. Moreover, by keeping mod
estly (|iiiet about the mutter you may
leud the Janitor himself Into tbe error
of believing that It wua done by somebody else.
If the old maid to whom vou have
proposed Just for fun uiiexjwctedly accepts you do not lose heart, but Invite
ber to go io the opera with you, und
Instead of taking her In a taxi escort
her there uu foot, taking cure to get
your tickets iu the lust row uf the top
gallery. After the opera Invite her to
a Utile supper, ordering milk toast and
Ice wuter. When you call ut nlgbt
take a package of hard gutudrops with
you, uud on departing replace those
that are left in your pocket with the
remark thut "we'll better suve these
fur Sunday afternoon." A few weeks
of this sort of iblng wlll clear tbc wuy
for u decided change of mind on her
purt. and you wlll be freed.*'—Horace
Dodd Gustlt lu Harper's Weekly.
AN IRISHMAN'S WIT.
A Strategist.
A gentleman entered the postofflce In
u small highland town uud bunded a
packet for registered post across the
counter.
"We can't take that; It's not senled,"
aald the young ludy In charge snap
pishly.
"But I haven't any sealing wax." ex
plained the gentleman. "Couldn't you
seut ll ?"
"Certainly not," replied the girl.
"It's not our business to seal packets
for the general public."
"Ah. well," suld tbe gentleman, "I'll
Just wire my friend tbut tbe packet
won't reach him."
So lie wrote his telegram and handed
It to the girl. Tbe message waa,
"Beautiful and charming girl In post*
office here wlll not tuke packet because not sealed."
The young lady promptly suld she
would seal the packet.-Tlt-Blts.
A Faithful Son.
"Why on enrth do you continue to
smoke those vile smelling two cent
cigars. Bllklus?" said Hnrkaway.
"Surely you cun afford to smoke a
real IIavium."
"True. Harkuwny, perfectly true"
returned Bllklus, with a sigh; "but
you see. when I was a boy I promised my mother that 1 wouldn't touch
tobacco ns long us I lived, old man,
and I Intend to keep that promise to
the lust."-Harper's Weekly.
"Dancing In ths Barn."
Mahes Carried It
There is a good story told of Chair
man Mnbee of the Railway Com mid*
lion. It has to do with a certain
bylaw which was to be submitted in
Stratford, the purport of which is a
mutter of no moment. Mr. Id ington
was city solicitor. He was violently
apposed to the proposition. He wa-
to address a public meeting, and the
friends of the bylaw were almost
panic-stricken, for they had no material heavy enough to oppose him
At this critical moment, however, a
member of the Board of Trade hat
an inspiration. He imparted his idea I
to a few of his colleagues, nnd they
at once sought out Mr. Mnbee, He I
took little interest in civic affuirs,
had no knowledge of the question at
issue, but he loved a "scrap," nnd
he quickly fell iu with the plan. The
meeting was held, and after Mr
Idington had fired nil his big /guns,
Mr. Mnbee appeared on the platform.
To all hut those concerned in lhe
plot, his arrival was a surprise. Then,
tor the space of an hour or so, to the
infinite delight of his hearers, he
proceeded to twist Mr. Idington inside out. It cannot he said that he
had his "cbsc" well prepared. He
did not know the intricacies- of the
situation, but he did know how to
make fun of his opponent. After
that night there was nothing to it
hiit tha bvlaw
■i**e*r
Carles, About His Monty.
I'rol. Lombroso, the famous Italian
criminologist, was extremely willful,
ami, although ho asked advioe uf hu
imiiily in everything, he alwaya acted
contrary to it. When advised t«. put
on dross clothes, lor instance, he donned a lounge suit. His Indifference
to money was proverbial. When lie
went out he usually put banknotes
in the same pocket with Ins handkerchief, uuii when ho drew it out
ihe notes were frequently lost. Having on several occasions found hiln-
seti without money through tins habit,
tlie professor used to put banknotes
iu ail ins pockets, so that if tho contents ol one were lost ho- and his pel
criminals would have a reserve fund
U> draw ujmii.
Th, Peach Legend.
Almost all fruiU uud flowers have
tiieir legend. One about the peach
comes in.in Japan and tells how a
poor, pious old couple were searching
tor food by the roudsido, The woman
lound a poach, which she would not
cat of, though starving, till she could
share it with Iier husband, lie cut it
exactly in half, when an infant leaped
lor tii. It was one of tlle gods, who
had, he said, accidentally fallen out
of the peach orchard ol heaven while
playing. He told them to plant the
•tone of the peach, aud it brought
them happiness, frieuds and wealth.
Why  Malaney  Disobeyed th. Order of
the Bon.
Several  yenrs ago,   while  mnnagtiis
ibe gus and electric properly at Madison.   Wis..   I   cnuie   In   dully   couluct
with an Irishman by the Mm* ut Ma j
hiuey  who was tben  superintendent
He bod a keen appreciation of humor
and nit ond was never so happy as
wben   he   could   make   you   wooder i
whether he was extremely foolish or
extremely witty.   His bulls were often
and perhaps always premeditated.    I
liked lo Joke with him, although I gen  ,
erully got the worst of It.
Ile bud a persistent bablt of work-
lng on Sunday, and II seemed lo ine ,
that he always [ileked out a Job of
trenching In front of some church or
equally conspicuous place. While in
spirit he was one of the most loyal
and obedient employees I ever luul, in
reality he did not know bow to mind,
Whenever I spoke to hlin about hi,
Sunday work he would always sny.
"When the ox falls Into (he pit he
slinll he laken out"
'i'he whole difference was between
his opinion and mine as lo whut really
roOHtllutod au ox in u pit. finally I
luul lo give him orders that lie was
never lo work on Sunday without my
consent.
Kor several weeks there wns nn
cause for complaint,
I  wus absent  from tbe clly for two
or three weeks nnd relumed uneii 1
edly on il Sunday. While out for a '
drive I saw a ditch open In a side
street nnd guessed In a moment thai
Mnlnuey wus al work there with some
of Ids men. I drove down lo the ditch
and found him ou his knees trying lo
blow up a fire In a lead kettle, lie
would not huve seen mc at all If I
hud not spoken lo him: hut, coming up
immediately behind hlm, I said, "Mr.
Maluney, have I not told you repeal
edly Hint you must uot work on Sun
day?"
He almost collided with my Inst
words by his ready response, which
wos, "Ye did. ye did: but I forgot lo
ask you whether you were u Jew or n
(entile."—Henry I.. Doheny lu Sun
day Maguzlue.
HOW'S THIS FOR STYLE?
Fur      Trimmed       Home
Gowns   ths   Very   Lateit.
Details of the Horror.
Just nfter the wild eyed man with
the fierce mustache had left tlie amok- '
Ing car of the elevated railway train ;
at one of tbe stations on the loop he j
suddenly turned uud hurried back.
Hut he was too late.   The guard had
closed   the  gate,   uud   the  tnilu   was
moving,
,  The man ran along the platform.
"Say," he exclaimed lu au excited
tone to a passenger sitting hy au open
window, "I've forgotten my valise:
That's It on the unit right behind you.
Hand It to uie. pleuse. Hurry 1 Iiuu
die It carefully!"
The passenger grabbed It and hand
ed It out of the window, but ho was I
a fraction of a swond too slow. Thc
car was just passing the end of the
platform. The mau outside made a
frantic attempt to catch the valise, but
ln valu, and lt fell to the street below.
Then followed a loud, terrific defoliation. An automobile tire hud exploded.—Chicago Tribune.
OP OLD UOSE SII.lt AND OTTER FUR.
Fashion suys iTinr house gowns this
winter are to be fur trimmed. But
whut wlll tlu< specialists say to the
low cut bodice edged nboui tho throat
und finished wiih a fur Dutch collar.
These collars are the height Of .style.
by the wny, and are fuscluflllnglj becoming when fastened lu front with
cute little animal heads.
Thc gown Illustrated has such a neck
finish of otter fur, which pelt also
makes tho hnnd at the bottom of the
skirt and edges the sleeves. The design of the gown ls very simple, a
peasant bodice joined to the skirt with
a shirred girdle, hut the sleeve nnd
skirt trimmings give color and distinction to this model, which stamp It
Hue de In Pnix. Those trimmings aro
of the new Turkish embroidery picked
out with bits of mirror and colored
glass used In combination with colored
silk. The gown is u Paul I'oiret model, a Parisian dressmaker who delights
In touches of brilliant color on his creations.
CAPE HUNTING DOGS.
A Terror to African Qame and tha
Despair of Sportsmen.
Hunting where   and   in   whatever
country  he  likes,   without  leave  or ,
license, the Cape hunting dog ib noi j
only a terror to many kinds of Afri-
cau game, but the despair of sports-
men generally.    Once afoot with hu
game, nays  Itaily'a Magazine, a kill ,
becomes almost an absolute certainty. '
He needs no help.
He stands twenty-five to twenty-
seven inches high, with good galloping quarters, ruther long but very
muscular legs, with strong feet and
toes. The ears are very large and
ereoi, beautifully formed to catch the I
faintest nound when working in thick
coverts. Added to this he has a very
keen sense of smell.
The  jaws   are   wonderfully   strong*
with beautiful white teeth.   They can
break bones which few animals ex- I
cept the hyena could crack, and tho '
strength of the  hitter's jaws  is pro-
verbinl.
Their mode of hunting is very clev-
er. Having found and started a buck, {
some ol the fleetest dogs gallop for*
ward ahead of the main pack, keep-
ing on cither side to prevent the buck
turning and doubling back. As these
dogs tire they fall back, and others
take up the running in their place.
When the quarry tires the pack closes
In. and all their energy is devoted to
killing by tearing out the viscera.
Some writers say the pack takes, tho .
form of a crescent when running their
prey, gradually closing in as the game
tires. Al) agree that the short timo
taken in running down a buck Is simply marvelous, a quarter uf au hour
being the estimated time in hunting,
killing and consuming u buck uuder
ordinary circumstances,
The wild dog is not at all tastldloua
an to what food he shall take, but ho .
levies toll on any sort of buck or ante- ,
lope lie finds handy, Gnu, sable and
water buck are aaid to be his favorites,
hut lie has been known tn pull down
,i buffalo when pressed (or food. Needless to say, when attacking a powerful
animal like this some of tlie dogs
inert witti a sudden deuth, and Iln-.-o
are consumed by the surviving mem-
hts. They always seem ravenous for
food and their appetites nearly iri-ut-
uible. There Is no record of their
iiavlng attacked a white man.
The Actor's Share.
A musical comedy or comic opera of I
the llrst class averages a cast of about i
uevetity-flvu puoplo, while I suppose
ubout seventeen is the uverngo num*
b_T tor a dramatic company.  A prima !
uuiiiiii who is uot a siar guts from $100
io $360 u week, the principal come.
diuti from $I5U to »!>*n a week, the
tenor Irum $70 to $300 and  the bass I
about thc same     'lhe minor clmruc-
ler* rauge Irom  $.0 to $1UU a  week, j
while show girls get $_»> and $30 und '
uhorus  people   from   till,  io  $85,   tha
average aalury  being about $14.
The Turkish F*l~
All through the markets of every j
Turkish city and village arc little
ehujM where the lus can be pressed
and ironed for a few cents, At his
prayers a MosLem could not use a
hat witli a brim, as his head must
press the prayer rug s certain number
ui times during each prayer. As thc
head must ts: covered at all timea, a
lea or some other briniieea covering
mul hu uaed.
Queen's Curious Perquisite.
King George fins thn right by statute
to the head of every whale caught on
the coasts of the kingdom. The fail of
the whale Is Queen Mary's perquisite.
the Object of this curious division heing that her majeiily shall always be
well supplied with whalebone, although, singularly enough, the whalebone la the king's half,
Dainty Nightdresses.
Here are three examples of dainty
nightdresses. 'Ilie Qr_U will probubjy
he found the easiest to make. The
bodice part is entirely formed of cm-
broidery by the yard. The edges of
the two pieces ol embroidery arc Joined up the back and part of the way up
the front, the sleeves put hi nnd the
whole Joined to the eklrt by a broad
band ot beading through which a aoft
wide ribbon is run.
The second example la mm h plainer
ln appearance und  IS made with lace
7     t-f.Yi     fii    f"-A\
HKHI0SS       VOU       ■MIIHOIDLIIKU      NIHHT*
DJtlfiBSBS,
motifs buttonholed to the material
and the muslin cut from under them.
The neck, aleeves and waist are Mulshed ofT wiili beading and ribbon.
In Ihe third llluslrntlou there ts a
good deal more embroider; In eyelet
hole design, The (lower sprays arc,
too, formed of eyelet holes, the stems
ami leaves tadlm tu stem stitch, and a
baud of drawn work divides tho yoke
of embroidery frum the skirt of the
gown. The iie< k aud sleeves arc edged
with buttonholed Bt-allops through
what) ribbon l- run.
Tou  Much  Ambition.
"I can't understand why you dis-
charged my boy. Ynu advertised for
a boy witli ambition, and he"
"That's just it, madam; that's just
it Hi- wasn't in the place two days
before lie had liis foot oil my desk
and was BUioktng my cigars "
The  Subject   He   Liked   Best.
"You talk well on the subject in
which you are most interested," said
th. impertinent girl.
"And what is thatP" suid the man,
smelling a compliment.
"Yourself," said the impertinent girl
demur el v. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Cranbrook District
Items of Special Interest From all Parts of
Southeast Kootenay
tried to drown hiniin-ll by Jumping
I into tht Kootsnay river. The second
time be was rescued with muoh difficulty Tha unfortunate young man
(waa then handed over to Constable
1 Adney, who took him to Cranbrook
- on tbe evening local.
Our Resources
By our Special Correspondents
CRESTON  NOTES
Special   Correspondence.
BORN—At Oreatou, Uth inst, to
the wife of H. M. Held, a daughter.
BORN—At Knoksuii, 14th lust, to
the wife of ED, Oartwrlght. a sou.
Hilly Burton is now the proud possessor ol a motor boat
Harry Hesse, representing the Moyie brewery whs ta town on Saturday.
Services were held in the Catholic
church Crest.iii, by thc Rev. Father
Bock, 0. M. I.
Wilfrid Clarke returned on Monday
from Nelaon, and has joined the stall
of the Creston hotel.
W. P. Tcetzel, gold commissioner,
Nelson, was a visitor to Creston on
Tuesday.
Mr.   H.   Stephens   *
isltor on Saturday.
John Kckstrotn, of Wctaskiwln this
week purchased the cast half of block
U), Creston townsite, comprising hulf
an acre. The Creston Valley Investment Co., put through tlie deal, the
purchase price being tsoo. August
Baeohlar, of Moyie was the vendor.
Mr.  Stearns
So many boats are arriving at Saturday
Creston that some of the ranchers j
are kicking. They complain that
when the baying season begin* they
will he kept busy all the time mov-
im: dereliots out ot .the way of the
mowing machines.
WARDNER NOTES
(special Correspondent),
a  Crauliiook
ilted   Galloway   on
Messrs. J. S. llewitson ami J. Mil
loy of Cianluook were Wardner visi
tors on Saturday
Hull
Whilst here a few days ago, Mi. A.
c. Oornlab of the surveying Arm of
Anderson & Cornish, of IMtiil, whu re-
celvlng the congratulations -i lus
many ,'riends upon his recent mar-
raige, which took place in the old
country.
A Catholic church Ib heing built at
Fort Hill. The new mission will he
served hy the Rev. FatherB eck, of
Cranhrook, B. C.
Bob Fitzgerald, 0, P. Ft. nre warden, who injured his back two weeks
ago, is now convalescent, and has
returned to duty.
A. R. Swanson will relieve R. M.
Reid as C. P. R. agent at Creston,
whilst the latter i.s attending '-iri-nd
Lodge of A. F. & A. M. at Victoria.
The Little Goat is now swiitly running and Geo. Broderick has a sang
of men at work driving several thousand logs uf valuable timber.
Robt. M. Reid leaves nn Monday
for Victoria, where he will attend as
delegate for the local grand lodge nf
the A. Y. & A. M.
Miss Laura Crissler slBtcr of Ray
Crissler, the well known ball twirler,
is paying a visit to Miss Mary Ryck-
man,
Jas. Atwood, C. P. Ft, agent at
Moyie, arrived on Tuesday to spend
a few days ou his ranch at Creston.
He is now relieved at Moyie hy Mr.
A. K. Swanson, of Canyon City.
Game warden Jamea Bates, of
Cranhrook arrived lu town on Hun-
day to prosecute thu Indian in the
recent charge of shooting game nut
of season.
The Indians report thai, they have
found a gelding, ahout live years
old, on the lints. The animal In a
hay, with three feet and a white face.
Ths gelding ih stranded nu an Island.
The owner should get busy.
A valuable cow, belonging to T. D.
Itunce was knocked down In tha C. P,
R. yard by an engine une day last
week. After the injury the cow found
Its way tn the ditch near the old mill
and was drowned,
R. L. Galbraith, Indian agent was
n visitor to town Saturday. HiB
business here was in connection with
the recent case of shooting grouse
out of season by an Indian, and the
savage assault of an Indian on an
Indian at Duck Lake,
The Marathonera at Sirdar are
practising for the coming big eventH
Several of them bave been tried out
to complete thc full distance to \
Knotch point, and they have made it
all right.
A monster fish hawk was recently;
captured at Duck Creek by Mr. J, .)
Grady. Tbe bird was presented t
Mr. J. B. Moran. of the Creston ho
tel, who will add it to his collection
Mitchell & Garrett, Taxidermists, I
Cranbrook are tlxinfc it up.
A very successful dance which w s
attended by many Creston peoide wra
held in the Oddfellows' hall at Port
Hill on Satnrduy uight   laBt.     Mrs.
and  MiBB  Bliss  were  the  promoters,
and the music was supplied by     the
Port Hill orchestra.
W. Morris, mine host of the Sirdar hotel will shortly take a trip
east. Dame rumor whispers that cu-
pld has something to do with the.
journey, and that thc boys around
the railway metropolis are corralling
the coal oil tins.
H. Primrose Wells, who recently
took an option on 2D acres of land
owned by H. Htglnbotbam, arrived
In town on Wednesday to complete
tbe purchase. The laud is minute
near Alice Hiding. J. B. Primrose-
Wells will arrive from Victoria on
Saturday.
We have all heard of the 0. V. R.
ready made (arms, but It takes Hilly
Burton to Introduce readv made
flower gardens. Tim flower bnds that
now grace the exterior of tbe But'tOU
botel are a pleasing attraction. Geo.
Jacks is tbe artist.
Government   bridge    inspector Ser
son paid a visit to Huscroft's ranch
on the Port Hill road on Thursday '    Miss Lucy
last, and made arrangements     with  spent the we
Jas.   P.    Johnstone,    bridge builder,   Wardner
for the immediate construction of     a
new  bridge    near    Huscro.t   senior's
Mr. ami   Mis     Henderson of
River Fails, visited Wardner on Bun-!
.lay-
Mr.  Arthur  Lund arrived on  Sun
day   from   Barons    alberta,   tu  visit
at his home here.
Mi.  ll. N. Seretb ol tbe Riverside]
Lumber    cumpany,   Calgary,   wus
town on Friday
ppard  Ol  Cranbrook.
snd at  her home   in
house.    This  bridge  will  be 300  feet  brook of Blko  wen
Miss Irene    McKee and    Miss Hoi
e in town on Fri
long,   witb   an  elevation
and a 16 foot driveway
of   25   feet,   Jay to attend the dance
Wilson avenue Is now in the hands
of the government road graders. All
the stumps have been blown out as
far as the cemetery road bridue and Kootenay river
a series of improvements to this important highway are now in course of
completion. Two carloads of cinders
have been sent by the Canadian Pacific railway, which will be laid dowu
in the business portion of the avenue.
Mrs.   B.   Bmbree  and  children  visited m Jaflray on Tuesday.
The water is again very high  in the
Mr. Pat Kelly whu has been ill for
some time In the Lethbridge hospital
wa_i renewing acquaintances in Watd-
aer last  week.
W. F. Simmons, wife and chill, arrived from Collins, Mont., on Friday
last, to locate on the land Mr. Sim.
moos purchased from Socman Oils
wold last Bummer, It is the owner's
intention to clear several acrea this n\t aveuue
year. Mr. Simmons is a great ac
quisltton   to the   Creston ball  clul
_lra. Becker is able to be out again
after her recent illuess.
Mr. and Mrs. Mangle, late of Fer-!
uie are new arrivals in town and''
have moved into a cottage on Mow-j
Mr. and  Mrs.  It.  A. Green left on
donned the cluj colors  Saturday   for    High     River,    Alta.,
tl1B   where Mr. Green  has been appointed
and already
in the David   Harum   series
side of  the roosters.    He will  pitch  0- ■?• **< a*ent-
for the latter In their game with thej 1
Chicks. ■    Mr. H. Prachit,   au old   timer   of
: Wardner   and   now   of thc Farmer's
A marriage has been announced and ! dumber   company,    Lethbridge,    was
wlll   shortly  take  placo  between    J. | -baking hands witb old frienda   here
Huober, of Creston, and Miss Laura |on Sunday.
Crissler; of Cranbrook.   The nuptials
I Mr. B. M. Furneau, C. P. R. agent
I at Jaflray visited Wardner on Sun-
I day.
Miss Rose Cousens   left last night
will be celebrated at Cranbrook
the 28th UiHt.   After the honeymoon,
the happy couple will reside in   the
pretty    Munro   cottage   on   Victoria
avenue.   Mv. Hue bor is the captain ot.
the Creston  baseball club, and Miss Ito fl*-enii aome time with her Mother
Crissler Ih a sister   of Ray Crissler, '< in Marysville.
the popular east Kootenay pitcher.    .
|    Mr. Downey   has moved his photograph gallery to tbe house recently
The W. C. T. U. met in the Methodist church on Wednesday Inst at .1.30
p. m, The chief interest of tho meeting centred around tho excellent ad-
dreBS tbat was given by Mrs. Maxwell, the subject being "Narcotics." j
Arrangements were completed for
sending Mrs. Knott to Victoria to
represent this union at the provincial
convention to be held June 18th and
23rd, Miss Danard goes to the convention also.
The Echo has received information
to the effect that the Bayonue ls
ahout to resume operations. This
property is considered to be one of
the richest  gold  propositions  ln the
vacated by Mr. aud Mrs, Hamilton.
Mr. J. T, Martin was ln Cranhrook
Tuesday and Wednesday on business.
Mr. Rutherford, the newly appointed C. P. R. agent for here arrived in
town last week.
Mr. Henry Dougan is a very happy
man at present, as his wife and family have recently arrived in town all
the way from Bonny Scotland.
Mr. John Wright, who went to Nelson a couple of weeks ago to take hia
examination on engineering, was very
successful  making    ninety seven   per
province. But for Beveral years no jCentt on niB papers,
development work has been done owing to the property being tied up in j Tj~e Moyie Intermediate Baseball
litigation. We understand that Mr. , team wa8 in town on Saturday even-
H. Tague the company's superintend- mj- aQ(1 fln eXc.ting match was play-
ent will arrive about the lst of July eded between tbem and the home
and that all the opencuts and tun- team, resulting in a score of 11 to 10
neis will be cleaned out. ; jn (aVOr of Wardner.
On an Information laid by government Hre warden, A. Miller, A. M.
Todd appeared at the police court on
Saturday last before EO, Mallandino,
J, p, c.n tbe charge of having contravened the lire protection net. by
starting a fire for clearing purposes
on his land at Alice Hiding. The de-
rendant admitt'd his c'lilt, but pleaded Ignorance cd the act. After reading the Act tn the defendant, and
pointing out that tlie maximum penalty for such an offence was 1200 and
the minimum $50, the magistrate reserved judgment until the 17th.
The Goat river ls now a racing
torrent. On Monday last the piling
of the Goat river bridge owned by
the Great Northern railway company
was loosened iu several places, and
tho bridge sat-ered in the cpntre. The
pier on the extreme south-east corner
was also knocked out nf position by
the turbulent waters and driftwood.
On Tuesday the regular passenger
train to Creston did not cross thc
bridge, it being deemed by the railway authorities too unsafe. The
bridge crew of the Great Northern
have been at work on tbe bridge
since Inst Tiemlny, and It. in expected
the bridge will be ln commission 'or
the regular passenger service on Saturday next. The government road
bridge, which parallels the Great
Northern bridge has so fnr stood the
strain, and although tho current Is
exceptionally strong this year, nn
fears are entertained that the newly
constructed bridge will in any way
suffer.
Mr. T. W. Burgess who bas been
employed for some time an tbe office
staff of the Crow's Nest Pass Lumber
company left ou Tuesday ior Cranbruuk where it is understood he will
assist Mr. Darling in the office of the
Lund Laud and Development company.
VIr. Harry '.apointe, rho ins .een
' up the river superintending the bringing down of the drive of logs, ls in
town this week.
I   Mr. P.   Rantz   has   opened an Ice
| Cream parlor iu the King Edward
hotel.   This departure will prove very
popular with tbe young people, and
its sucxeuH will be assured during tbe
summer months.
Mr. N. Anderson was taken sick on
Monday, and found it necessary on
Tuesday to go to Cranbrook hospital
for treatment,
1 A delightful dance was given In the
library hall on Friday evening, und a
large crowd was present, everybody
evidently enjoyed themselves immensely. An orchestra from Crnnbrnok
was in attendance and the music was
much appreciated. Refreshments were
served at midnight and everything
went off very satla.'actorlly.
A young man named James Quick
who lias been working recently at the
C. P. R. mill, seems to have become
suddenly   demented   on Monday   and
To say that Crunbrook district is
mineralized all over is merely repeating a well worn platitude, for we
hear almost weekly of reports of
fresh discoveries, and the development
of prospects into mines.
lu uo part of Camilla is there sn
large a trade per capita as lu that
portion of thc provinco known as
South Boat Kootenay, nnd Cranbrook
is tbe principal eity in this vast area
which Includes a territory Ol over
7,000 square miles.
The Canadian Paciflc is the principal railway in this portion of the
province,   with   two   branches,  one  to
the south, the otber to the north, to
the mines and lumber mills of the St.
Mary's valley. The Canadian PacttH'
in also building a branch line from a
point on the Crow's Nasi line near
Galloway tn Golden on the main line,
when   this   line  ih completed it will
open   Up   a   mineral   district   of   large
proportions, a vast agricultural
iraalng country, with large areas ol
forests, awaiting the coming of the
Iron horse to bring in supplies and
machinery for mills thm will be er
ected here and then through the
Kootenay and Upper Columbia val
leys.
The valley of the Kootonay Is
drained by the Kootenay river and
its tributaries, which flow frum the
main range Of the rock mountains on
tbe east, aad the Selkirk range on
the west. Between these ranges of
mountains Hows the Kootenay for a
distance of over 160 miles, and is
navigable for its entire length, la the
early days of the district 1895-6-7 and
eight, four steamers plied on this
river and made une of the tinest river
trips in western Canada.
This portion of Bast Kuotenay is
rapidly being opened up, and with the
advent ol the Kootenay Central railway, which is now under construction will become one of the foremost
districts In British Columbia for agriculture and fruit growing. It has
large areas of bench land instead of
deep valleys as is usually found at
the foot of mountain ranges. This
land is singularly free from rock and
is composed of rich and fertile soil,
with, In many cases a large growth
of fine timber. Water for irrigation
is plentiful, and wben needed, can be
brought on the land from the many
streams and rivers tbat flow from the
mountains.
The valley of the Kootenay is remarkably free from extremes of beat
and cold. Summer beat is moderate,
and winter mild. The snowfall is
light, and cattle and horses range
the year round.
Good qualities of apples, cherries,
and smaller fruits can be, and are
being, produced in abundance, also
potatoes, tomatoes and garden stuff.
Silver-lead, coal mining and lumbering are large and growing Industries In this district. The largest
silver-lead producing mines on the
American continent are located in
this district. Tbe largest areas of
coal are also found ln Bast Kootenay, and the lumbering industry takes
no second rank in tbe resources of
this district.
East Kootenay justifies the title of
a mineral district, inasmuch that 60
der cent, of the lead produced in this
province came from tbe mines of East
Kootenay. Silver, copper and gold
are found, and are being mined on a
commercial basis. Iron is found in
abundance, also zinc, with mica, asbestos, gypsum and other metals,
which are undeveloped, but which will
be drawn upon, as soon as the Kootenay Central railway is completed.
Coal and coke are expanding industries, for railway extensions, increasing populations and manufacturing
Industries demand even an Increased
production of coal.
Practically all the mining which
has been done to date ls confined
within a comparatively few miles
from the railways, and but a small
area, though prospected, and in many
cases developed into mines, yet for
lack of transportation have ntft become shipping mines.
The Crow's Nest coal fields comprises an area of high and splendid
cooking quality of coal. This coal is
used not only by Canadian consumers but by American railways, Bince
it excels in quality the coal in the
western States to the soutb. The
coke produced at these mines ts used
at the smelters and refineries ||at
west Kootenay and ln the smelters
and other works of Montana and
Idaho.
The
lumbering Industry of East
Kootonny is of equal Importance with
mining. The vast forests of large
trees is being cut hy some twenty
saw mills, each cutting from 25.000 to
200,000 feet dally. It will be many
years before the supply Is exhausted.
The mills of East Kootenay have become the chief source of supply for
the Immense demand that bas opened throughout tbe prairie provinces.
Biggest    Musical   Event
of   the   Season
WATI-TITD   £~*1*l /""_»__ IT In » Tuneful Fantastic Comedy Replete
lyiVj 1 XlJCLrlV VJKJVJOlLi      In Fun, Melody and Extravaganza
GORGEOUS Wj£^A ffl?^   P^'lM     NEW
settings nl m *XV><tii li I •_J1isong hits
40
PRETTY
SINGERS
POPULAR
MATINEE
PRICES
40
GRACEFUL
DANCERS
POPULAR
MATINEE
PRICES
A Play Offering Rich in Amusement  Features
Delightful Alike io Young and Old.
Prices :
75c, $1.00, and $1.50
No Higher
Seats Sale at Beattie-Murphy's Saturday, June 17th
The Prospector is the  Best Paper in the
City or in the surrounding district
.you can read to become
acquainted with
the   News.
$2.00 Yearly,  Send in your
subscription to
THE   PROSPECTOR   PUBLISHING   CO.,
Cranbrook, B. C. ./
THE PROSPbW:^... CRANBROOK. P.PJTTRTT COLUMBIA
PUBLIC MEETING
Under the Auspices of the Cranbrook
District Conservative Association
A. S. GOODEV
f
p
■   ■   1
Will Address the Electors at the Auditorium
FRIDAY EY'NG, JUNE 23
Other Speakers Will be Heard.   Everybody Invited
Dont Forget the Date—JUNE 23rd
MOTHER QONAN AND HER DANCING KIDDIES IN TUB "OAT ANDKIDDLB" AT THE OPERA HOUSE,
WEDNESDAY, JUNE .lit. THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
THE PEOPLE'S PULPIT
Sermon hy
OHARLES  T.   RUSSELL.
Pastor Brooklyn Tabernaole
PREPARING A PLACE
FOR  HIS  BETHROTHED
Long     Engagement    About   to
Consummated
Be
Bo.tnn.    'Any   'P    Pus
tor
pr..,„-li,-,l twice here lo-di
large  un>i   intellectual    n
n-iiiil     We   report   one^
courses fmni Uie text,
pare a place f»r you;  *
IV.
ii.ii
ut
1    g(
Russell
He had
MIC**** Ui-
lliS dis-
i tn pro*
• Hnd I
mu t.-ui. again mul receive yon unto
myself, thnt where I mn there ye mny
bo nU*T' (Juhn xlv, _, 'Ji. Th,'' .peak
or snid.
Doubtless we hav.' all in mind th''
fact that we have Jusl passed tht* an
nlver&ary of our Redeemer's u-*cen
lion to tin' rit-hi hand nf th'- Father
—to the highest place in all tin* Tni*
Verse, next to ine Almighty Father
He ascended where II- wa* before
—to lhe *n;rit plane of being, with
' rmr
and
-i ' h<
dltion of im
it than tin1
condition oi
at
. .. I exivftneJ
the reward -1 lh- faithfulm-a
obedience to thf* Father'.* will, even
tn the sacrificing of His ,;f" at Calvary. II.- ascended, the Scripture*
declare, from the moro humble eon
an nature, a little low.
angels, to tlie exalted
the ulvine nature—fur
te mice]-., principalities and- pow
v.- and every nam'1 that is named
The work for which the Logos lefi
the heavenly glory has not yet been
accomplished. He Im- suffered, tie
Just for th-' unjust, irivinc Hi- life a
Ransom-price for all; hut this waa
merely a means toward an end. ami
that end lias imt yet been ueenui
pli**h<'d—tlu- blessing of Adam and
his fallen race.* Thm,It God, how
ever, that th" great, broad foundation has been lai i. Thank- hn tn Ood
nlso that a great preliminary work
ha* heen in progress during mnr>-
than eighteen centuries -ine.' His
uscension. That preliminarv work i-
the preparation of th- Church of
Christ tn follow Him in faithfulness
and self-sacrifice tn exaltation with
Him to the divine nature, glory-
honor and immortality, which wa.«
HU reward (IT.  Peter  i. 41.
If. in tini"s past, we have too carelessly studied our Bib'.es and con-
fused God's special blessirtf for thr*
Church, as the Bride of Chri-t. with
iHis subsequent blessing fnr the
world through Messiah and His
Bride, let us do ,-o no longer. Let u
note that as the Divine Plan for th
nr** tempted ii. Jonn u, i, a; nuui«i*«
iv, 15, 16).
There apneara to be a disposition
on thfl part ol many to deny that
there will be « second advent of the
Redeemer. They reason that what
hai not occurred in more than eighteen oenturiea should cease to be expected. They endeavor to tind the
fulfilment, the promised second coming ut the Saviour, in the Pentecostal
blessing. But thii cannot batisfy
those who have implicit trust in the
Lord, und wbo believe that the
ApO'tlea were his specially appointed
mouthpiece*, for did not tlit- Apostles,
long after Pentecost, tell of thfl second coming of the Lord, and did not
Je.-us Himself in the last honk of the
♦libit* declare Hi* coming und His
marriage to the Church. His acceptance ol her and the giving to ber a
-hare in His gloryP
The erroneous thought that Jesus
is -.till a man and that His second
coming will be as a man in glory and
power, has done much injury to the
Churoh. It ha- turned the attention
of some to looking for and expecting
Messiah's Empire to he purely an
earthly one. it has led others to
deny the second coming and the
Kingdom entirely, The proper view
ol our Lord'* ascension to the glory
ut tne diviue nuiuiv aud tumor next
to the father, never mure to return tt
earthly conditions, lilts us above th-,
difficulties mentioned^.
We uow see tnat Ute One who wilt
emu.' in powei mil great glory Will be
a  Spirit   Being   wholly   invisible   t
mankind,  but  nevertheless the  verj
same   Ego,   who   was  once   amongst
men; th« same Ego ur personality who
previously was with the Father un the
j spirit plane, and who humbled Him*
1 sell to man's estate In order that He
! might accomplish a *A_rk oi cedentp
; tiun tor Adam and hia race.   The Ke
I deemer -ays of Himself, "I  am  He
i miio was dead, and behold 1 am alive
j forevermore." And He whu was dead,
, was  He  not  tile  same  One  who  pie-
I  viously   was   rich   and   for  our   aake-
became poor?   Can we not, therefore,
i nuld clearly to the distinctions ol na
ture,   and   yet   see   through   the   two
■ changes tlie maintenance oi the <_ng-
j inal personality?
...e   angeU   who   appeared   to   Uie
: Apostles   wnen  tne   Master   vanished
from   tneir   _igm  declared   tiiat    He
wuuld  come   in   like   uiamu-r   a_s   Hv
Went avay.   U.d tie go in a blaxe ol
; glory   witnessed   by   tne   whole   wor id
j of   mankind.*    -No.    Neither   will   Hr
1 So   come.     Uid   tie   go   am.dat   grea:
j convulsions and tue blast ot trumpets?
I No!   Neitner will He so come.   Was
| His     departure     seen     and     known
i tnruugiiout tne world?   No!   Neither
1 will His arrival be seen aud known;
I as   He declared,   He   will  come   as   a
tine, in the nignt and will be present,
tes of Hli Spiritual Empire, invisible
to men. itui uunng the Thousand*
Year-Judgnii'jit Day of tne world til.
Peter iu.. 7, 6) the same words—"the
wonderful words ol lite" to those who
will obey aud words ol death to thuse
who will refuse obedience—will be tii«
standards of justice for all mankind. I
This judgment ■>. the world will uot
he merely ot those living at the time
of tiie establishment of tue Kingdom,
but will include ull tiiat arc in tiieir
graves (John v.. '.id'. As all are coir
demned through one mun's disobedience, so tbe redemption lor ull will
be   accomplished   tuiough   ttie   ubed.-
enoe of One, which will secure to each
und alt an opportunity tor eternal tile,
either ou the spirit plane, during this
Gospel Age, or on the earthly plain-
to 1'aradlse restored, during Messiah's
reign.
The   judgment   ol   the   Church   is
uot  according   to   works,   the  perfection of which, under prevailing conditions, would be impossible, hence, the
Church's judgment  is   aocording   to
faith and the obedience ot faith possible.   Hut tlie  world's judgment  will
be aocording to works, for the knowledge then  will  be so great that  faith
wm no longer bo at a premium   The
(■rent Mediator will accept ol Itnper*
I feet work-* according to the ability oi
the people;  hut, as they  rise out ol
degradation, more and  more will be
■ reunited  of  them,  uut.!  in  tin   end
they  will be  perfected  and absolute
i perfection of works will be required
Then death and thu grave will be
j swallowed  up in  the  antityplcal  ge*
I henna   ol   annihilation    "the   Second
, Death"-  and all not worthy of record
| in the Honk of Life will be destroyed
; from amongst tin* people (.Revelation ,
i xx, l*.. 15;  Vets ii-V '****}
But. thank  Uod,  this Irremediable
destruction of the Second Death will
, coiue  only   upon   wilful   evil-doers   of
j the class mentioned In this text   often
reproved and yet stiff-necked. Some ol
, tne Church might be classed in this
I category  because ol previous enlighl
eumeut, etc . enjoyed, bul surely the
world   tn   general   has   i •   had   such
' reproofs  and  such au  intelligent  un*
i der-aandiug  vt   the   Lord   as  v^juld
make them properly amenable tu thi
Second Death,   .\«,l God purposes that
every   iiiemini   ot   Adam s   race   must
have this one full, complete privilege
and   opportunity   tor   eternal   life   before he cnn  be sentenced to tiie Second  Death.
IT HAS CENTURIES YET
CANADA'S  FJR TRADE  WILL AL-
WAYS LEAD THE WORLD,
The Qrtat Jub-Arctic Country Which
Lies Beyond the Reach ot the Plow
Will Continue to Supply the De*
mandt of the Fair Ssx Who Carry
From SS to $5,000 ol P.ltrits on
Them In Winter.
One
wintei
Quebec .
lur used
A the tirst tilings to itr ke Uu
visitor   in   Montreal,   loroptu
nr Winnipeg is the amount ■<■
■    ays tt
'   Caundiai
oity   alone
up
larel,
hverard   bdiuond
Century,    lu   the   latte
lorty-ttve thousand  women  wear iui-
j costing  trom  $5  to  ja.iKHi a  set      i
' low average cost ul these lurs is fixeu
1 ui »lixi, aud tne estimated mveaim li
i amounts   to   |4l6UU,tAAI     Men »   mi.
I turui   an   important   attribute  ol  lu<
trade,  but  an attribute only     u  i
tne   women   who   make   possible  ln>
immeuse iur nu- iv si now eonducu*-
in me leaning i, uuudiun centres,
"Hie  value ol  lurs,  whii ti  even s
small  woman can carry  on  hei  pel
■ tun,   is  limply   nupcuviuus,"  said  -
, leading  \i.,hhi, in    otiwi day    ",s"
m i.   lit    ine   tiuj   ruuud   muds   ap
i, a»e    tnst ad, I  day, Uie women U«
i maud a   tug.   a 'puiuw,   oi a   loDstol
1 mud, aud  u»o*a are almost as nun
m om  aoulu expect trom men name's ,i   ire tne  ttuj r.tj   ol women wu.
' weai turs satlsiieu w.:u one nei   b0lU<
have ni< coats and * uiutl aud   Ultott
in   reserve
l-ul.  I
:, i
IWO
ol    UlIT'
lo kinu>
bets oi peck lurs tor uu
oi  we a titer.
What iur shall be worn, Is now
large.) a uiuttui ol Lashiou, Yoi men
taccoou is sthi popular uud styluti.
but k<r wotu.u u n.is become loo
1 lain     Uuuaio coats uie uke uugci g
-its
CllU
IIS.    toi
If thi
The  Gfntle  Bruin.
prophecy   of  the   lion  lying
i of i ranee once paid >ioj it
now valued at a dollar,
es Aiy Lady ot Canada, evei
tnc wonderful romance tlia>
im her uiousand-dollat coat,
uras in tier silk-lined mutf. i\t
ot, out tnere is a romance uoti*.
s. Krom tue days ot the "\ omul Une Hundred Associates.
t. anada's History nas been «rapped
in iur, and iur is playing au import
am part in tnat history to-day, rur,
indeed, is one ol our greatest asset:
tue Mi
ivu. s
luU
thui.
lies bi
ai.U lu
imps ii
Iiu- Ie»
pany
»llu
salvation of the world could nut hp- ; ''".' "' ""' "'   "* • ,    ■
igin before the coming ol J-,ur   - I >">*™-»« '« ■«« *"'^-   0-'» ». "'
Icept in a tvpical senso,  nritiifi  .„,. , ,, ,     , ,
It tegln lo operate until the complete    " l0 others.   lul.Ke maimer a see,
selecUon   of   the   Chureh-until   her | clJ"""« w"! be k"uW" u,,1>' "' "*^J
perfecting as the "liri le, the I.amh'* !
Wife,"  in the First or Chief Resur* I
rection.
The    anti typical    sacrifice?    which
Jesus began still continue to be offered by Him.   Those desirous of he- .
coming    His   Bride   and   joint-heir-
with Him in His Kingdom are now
qualifying  for that  exaltation.    Th-' |
invitation  to them  is that,  nmnunc* !
ing  sin  and   accept im;  the  Savinur, I
they shall "present  their bodies liv-
int* sacrifices, holy antl acceptable to
God"—following in the   foottteps  of
their Redeemer.
In a certain pensc this presentation
of  the entire Church  took   place,; re-
presentntlvely,   in   the   Apostles   nntl
others of the five hundred brethren
who believe.! at the first. They were
representatives of lhe entire Church,
nnd the acceptance of their sacrifice
nml their beget Ling of the Holy
Spirit, tiieir espouwil at. Pentecost,
representing the acceptance, the be*
getting anil c.ipousnl of the entire
Church from then until now. We are
merely following ill their steps; WO
are merely under-ineinher-i in the
fame Body—"The Church of the first-
hums, whose names are written in
heaven"  (Hebrew-;  xii, 23),
St. I'aul distinctly points nut that
the Church is not yet Ihe Bride of
Christ,   but    merely   espoused.     He
writes,   "I   have espoused   you  as a
chiiMtc virgin unto one Hushtind, who
is Christ."   The period nf   espousnl
will not he complete until the close
of this  Age,  when  the  'ast  member
of the Body shall have been accented, and when the First <-r Chief Rr.
sur rection (to the spirit plane) shall
have been accomplished—the marriage    nr    complete    union   Ind ween
Christ and His Bride iu the heavenly
glory,
As the Redeemer was   the   lirst to
nscend to the glorious station nf the
divine    nature,    far    nbove    angels,
principalities    and    powers,   and   «s
the Church is to be His associate In
that clory, it was necessary that He
should   precede   ll-T     tn     prepare    the
way. Our Lord'- own wort nines, of
exaltnlion to the divine nature w;,s
witnessed by the ?ather In that He
raised Him from the dead a quicken,
lng Spirit, 'o glory, honor and immortality,
could, in
made ac*
ourta, it
Redeemer |
rpresence I
Qod Inr ifc*-" (Hebrewi |%, _4) It was
necessary that He moke application
or imputation of the merit of Hi*
Bncriif.ce on behalf of the Church before their sacrifices coul i t> • "holy
nnd acceptable unto Qod"; and only
by their sacrifices and the Pivine ac*
ceptance ol them cmoi they be be
gotten of the Holy Spirit to the new
nature, tie- divine nature, which thev
will fully receive, if faithful, in tie
chief  lesurrection.
What force we thus see i- attached
to the Master's words, "I ga to prepare a place f-ir ynu I" Dnless He lut I
'    the    way,   unless   He
our      Surety,      we
iv-  become  acceptable
-   sight,   and   the   Re
•iatfu   on    the   spirit
annihet
r Is  prii.- fnllowert,
llu.h   Priest,
tell
:._.'•<
But before   the Church
nny sense of the word, be
ceptabla in the heavenly
was necessary thai the
should   "appear in    tin
thus prepared
bar beer me
could nevei have
in the Father'- si
deemcr'a ns*iociatP
plune. But there
f -use in which tin
paring (or Hl_ Chi
He ha.-, as their
Re
at
not
hut
only opene
He enntin
or and to i
merit  lo
pa-aes  and
lhe   result,
weaknew
I   up   111'
he
nprn
ay to
to
God.
Inter-
  them B
their conlinunl
thort eominifs, which
IOl   of   wilfulness,  bill
,nd     heredity   short.
comings against wh
hut by which nl Um
taken   sins of omissl
B   lh    	
s they are ovi
m >f
ey    strive. *
uot  nf <
im-sion.
How   preeinli
nre the wnrdd
sin   we   have
Father, JesitR
Lei us, fhercd
to  the Thron
- tn every child of Ond
Of   the   Apostle.   "If   WC
nn Advocate with the
Christ the Righteous-1'
ire, coma with courage
nf heavenly grneo thai
we may obtain mercy and find grace
to help in every lime of need, for
we have nn High PrioM wim can be
touched with the feeling of our infirmities, having been tempted in all
■Aid dec.are^^	
tne  hearing ear.
Concerning mis secret arrival uf th-  ,
Lorn, "aa a tmei in ine nignt," the
ApuBtle declares, "Ve, breturen, are ,
not in darKner-i, tnat tnat day snould
overtake you ua a thief" tl. 'ihessu*
lomans v, 4j.
'Ine day ol rcvealment will come,
but it will be alter tne lir.de class,
tue elect Liiurcu, ._ with me bridegroom, a anarer ul His ghuy, honor
ami immHtaiiiy. "When lie ->nall ap*
pear, ye also snail appear wun liiui
iu giuiy ' vi. Jonn in, -1). 1 ue re*
veauneut will oc in tlauuug lire ■ a
manifestation ut rignteuusuess, oppo-
_Hiuu iu all tiling.-, s.niul and approval ul all tilings in tiaruiony with
tlie Gulden Kule. This will meuu at
lliu lust a gie.it time uf truuuie, an
overturning and trausfurmatiun in th*
wortd'. auairs. As the flop bet tie-
Ciures, '"ine rich men snail weep bit-
terly." Many puor ones uuUbUess will
al.su weep, tor lUir.gntcoUsuuss is uut
CDiiliued to race ur class. AU evildoers   Wlll   SUller,   ull    Y.elUlo«.:rs   will
ne blesfceU.
As soon us this new ruling of Messiah s KiiigUom su all come tu t>e tnor-
uugbly rec«igmaed aud upprec.aled,
"tue inhabitunta uf tne world will
learn ngnteuustiosa" (Isaiah xxvi, U),
• |lcn tl.s- great blessing ui Euiiuanuer_
Government will kiss away tne world's
aor»jw ami tears and tleutn, us u great
sun of Uighteousiiess urisiug. Mes
siah's Kinguum will Mood the eurtu
with the Ir^nt nt tue knowledge ul ttie
goodness ut Uod and with h.s blessing, "which maketh rich and addetii
no sorrow therewitn." Ignorance, superstition, sin anu death will lice away
before the light of that New Dispensation, and only those who resist it
wilfully will be smitten with the Second Death.
The great heavenly King and His
Bride will rule man's affairs with a
rod uf iron, which will break in pieces
ind destroy   institutions contrary  to
,ue  Gulden   Rule.    Ibis  power  over
;he nations belongs to the Redeeniel
ind w.ll be shared, as promised, with
His   Church     But   tir-t,   before   that
Manifestation ut the Kingdom in pou
it and glory and with flaming tire, will
.•nm1 the Master's parous!a, or secret
[■resence,   unknown   to   the   world-
known only to tlie "watchers"—to the
-.aint-, through their understanding ol
the Divine prophecies, to which thei1
eyes o( understanding will be opened
In tlie harvest time He will be pres
ent to gather Die whent into His gar
tier, tin *-ugh the change uf the Chiel
Resurrection, Which will take place in
a m<.meut, in ti. • twinkling of an eye,
because "flesh and  blood cannot in
he-rlt the  Kingdom of God."   During
this period uf parousia, preceding the
outward manifestation to the world,
the Heavenly Lord, invisible to men
will  judge  amongst  those   who  have
professed  to  be   His  servants—deter*
mining   which   may   enter   into   the
aingdom  glory,    because    they  hav*
failed to siiare witli Him in the sucr;
dee and ignominy of the present time
This judging of the Church is parti
cularly indicated in twu of our Lord's
parables  relating to  tne  pounds  und
tn_   talents   given   t*i   His   servants
when He tuuk His departure.   In His
parousia He will reckon with H.s servants, reward,ng the faithful   with  a
share with Him in His Kingdom, aay
iug, "Well done, good and tuithtul servant, thou hast been faithful uver a
few things,  1   will  make  tbee  rule*
over muny things, enter thou Into the
joys of tiiy Lord — huve thou dominion over two cities, over live  cities
• tc.   (Matthew  xxv., Sl;  Luke  x.i .
Hi 18),   Thfl garnering ol the wheat, tue
change nf tiie saints, will be tne nun
rlagfl or   union   with   their   gloriou
Head  und  Bridegroom.      Meant.me
those  purposing  tu be of  the  Bride
will make themselves ready and assli.
each other in preparation tor tne glut
miis consummation of their must won
derail hopes.
The Master snid, "My word shal.
judge you in tue latit day." Happy
has it beeu for the few whu huve
heard the Master's Word iu tliis present life, and have judged themselves
thereby, uud submitted themselves tu
His r.gliteou- precepts!   Tnese blessed
down with the lamb has not yet been i tt"ud" m competition wan other coun*
fulrtlUM. a bear that lay down with ; Uw$ Cuuauu will always take nr.,:
sheep has just won fame for itself in
a similar way Thi- two-year-old regimental prt bear of the King's Royal
Rifles a: Shornclifie Camp, Kngland.
is .-unfilled in a big box In the drill
hali of the camp as a punishment for
its ;J0 hours escape frum captivity,
-iseaping Irom its cage, the bear had
u day uf woudertul adventures.   First,
A TALENTED ARBITRATOR.
Ralph Connor li a Man With a First-
Hand Knowledge of Men.
Rev. Charles W. Gordon (Ralph
Connor) ol Winnipeg, the famous
novelist, who bus been appointed
chairman of the board of conciliation
which will seek to settle Ihe big
strike of coal miners in the West, ii
noted for his tolerance. Thut quality
.tends out strongest among his char*
aeteristioi as a mun, a minister, and
a writer. fc
As good an example nf this as can
be found is an amusing incident iu
his novel "The Foreigner."
The Anglican bishop in the story
was being driven over the Kdinouton
trail by Sam Maetuilbin, a very com
potent but very profane freighter.
Kvery time Ihe horses became wired
iu a ileugh Nam would let loose h
string of original oath*, which made i
the bUhop'i blood curdle, The latter
Implored the man tn desist.
Juel as you sav, your reverenee,"
replied Sum "1 ain't hurried this
trip, and will do our best."
At the next ileugh tln> experiment
was ti led Ordinary language wai
used, hut the horses would nol budge.
Half an hour passed with no results.
"It's getting Into,  Mr   Mnomlllan,
and   it    look-    like    rain     Something
IllUSt   he dou..."  mid   the  bishop.
■ It do v yuur lordship," answered
Bain      "Hut   the   brutes    won't    pull
hall their own weight without I speak
to them in llio way they art- used to "
More time paused,   Then the bishop
1 gave in.
"Well,  woll,  Mr.   Maomlllan,"   ho
! said,   'we  must  get  m\.    Do as you
1 think bc*>t. but I take no responsibility iu the matter."
He retired (rom the scene and-
Mucin ill mi   seized   the   reins    from
i the    ground,   aud.   walking   up   uud
! down    the   length   of    the   six-horse
team,  began  to address  them  singly
antl In the muss iu terms so sulphur-
ously  descriptive   of   their  ancestry,
I their  habits, uud their physical and
!  psychological     characteristics     that
! when lie gave the word in a mighty
culminating roar ol blasphemous excitation, each  of  the  bemired beasts
seemed to bo inspired with a special
demon, and so exerted  itself that in
u single minute the load stood high
and dry on solid ground.
A clergyman who wilt write like
this niigtu to be a mun to consider
all the circumstances and provocations on both sides of a labor dispute.
—Stur Weekly.
*. ru~o\nj\ru\riJxnf\r\nf^ ■._.->»_*
luaint Ritual of Coronation
Entire Ceremony of Crowning
of King and Queen Is Symbolic of a Wedding to the
i    British Nation.
Some of the Emblems Are
Old and Have Strange
Legends Associated With
Them.
tries
place.
During recent years, ull furs'hav*.
advanced two hundred per cent., wliile
Some are worth ten uud fifteen times
w liui  they   were  only  a decade  ag <
lhe output ul raw mts is increasing
iu   value  by   leaps  and  bounds, anu
export   stutistics    show    only    what
,, _ -    ,   .  ■ ., ,   ■ amount leaves the country.   The lurg
t3camper.-d aer.,-th,- grass toward- i t(.   oompanlet|   BUoh   aB  'lue   Hudson
i     riton.    I hen,   frightened   perhap.- ■ Ba;. *%* aud Uevillou Brothers, seuu
by the numbe; d p-1 pie. it tore into
some woods and climbed a few trees.
Meanwhile, practically all the King's
Royal Rifles, noticing its escape, were
out looking for their mascot. Officers
had motor-cars, aud some of the men
had guns. Fur miles around they
they searched, hut could not lind the
bear, which oould probably see them
through the bushes. Watching its
chance, it ran out ut length until it
came to Fern Farm, where close by
some sheep were grazing. At the approach ol a dog the sheep would have
run away, but, strangely enough,
they were not frightened when the
hear cume ambling up, possibly mistaking it for a kind of big black ram
They calmly went on feeding. Tliis
farm is barely half a mile from the
camp, but it was not until late in the
evening that the bear was discovered.
It wus found sleeping under a cart
and two sheep were sleeping close beside it When it suw its captoH with
a box it meekly got in it and wus earned buck to camp.
On June 22nd King Qeorge V. will
be crowned '" Westminster Abbey
with all (he quaint rites am] elabor*
ate ceremonial- which, with the exception ol certain minor alterations,
have been religiously observed at the
coronation nf every sovereign in I'.ug.
land since the time of William the
Conqueror, The ceremony is more
splendid, elaborate, ;,nd emblematic
tiuin in any other country of Qurope,
Kvery day for many weeks past the
London newspapers have recorded
the progress of the preparations tor
the supreme event, and announced
fresh additions to the round of brilliant functions which will make London--usually sober and absorbed in
business the gayest capital In the
world  this  coming  midsummer.
Though the discontinuance of the
banquet in Westminster Mall has
robbed the coronation of sume pic-
turesque feudal customs, the cere-
ninny  in  thu  Abbey   lias  been  moat
wun i
tions. According tn the legend, tne
stone ts actually that on which the
Patriarch Juoob pillowed his head at
Ilethel. It was conveyed to Egypt,
from whence it wus brought to Spain
by Oaethelus, ttie founder of the
< Scottish nation, finding its way after*
ward.- to Ireland, und eventually to
the church ut Scone. On its removal
to Westminster Abbey, Kdward had
the present chair made to receive it,
and dedicated it to the Confessor,
and since then every Knelish sove-
( reign has been crowned in the his*
I toric seat, which is richly draped for
the occasion.
The chair known as Queen Mary's
chair, which was made for Mary II.
and in which the third sovereign of
that name is alMuit to be crowned, is
a close imitation of its ancient consort. On one occasion this royal seat
was usurped by a Westminster
schoolboy, who secreted himself over.
night in the Abbey, und scratched on
the back of it this brief record of h-a
temerity: "P. Abbott slept in this
chair, July, 1R00."
The vestments which the King will
fiut on after the ceremony of anoint-
ng will consist of: (I) The colobium
sindonis, a simple lawn garment;
(3) the supertunica or dalmatic, a
long coat of cloth of gold, with wide
sleeves; (3) the annilia, or stole, a
hand of cloth of gold three inches
wide, and (4) the imperial mantle or
Oratory  In Australia.
It would appear from what Sir
George Reid says ubout the taste of
Australians in the matter of public
speeches thut they like pretty much
the sume kind of public speech as
Canadians do. Sir George advised
Lord Denman, who is going out to
Australia as Governor-General, to give
up the "cold, rigid, calculating style
of speaking thut obtains in the House
of Lords," and impart more life,
warmth, and enthusiasm into his addresses. Lord Denman regretfully replied that he feared he could not do it.
"Humor is the most important quality in a speaker who wishes to interest Australian audiences," said 8ir
George. "The people huve un intense
love  of  amusement,   and   will  listen
Sutiently to a speaker it they think
e will show some humor before he
quits.
"Pretty frequently the interruptions
by members of the audience are extremely clever, und u speaker has to
decide quickly whether he can find a
better retort or pretend nut to hear.
1 well remember an interruption
which caused me much momentary
perturbation. I wus getting out of
the humorous into a very sad vein of
thought (it wus towards the close of
my public career in Australia), und I
was referring to the time when I
should be passed to that bourne
whence no traveler returns, when
a voice rung out 'rom the audience: 'By Jove, George, the fat will
be in the tire then!'—a subtle allu-
Bion to my good eighteen stones of
avoirdupois, My only safety lay in
joining heartily in the general laugh."
A Duchess' Palace.
It was to the Duchess of Sutherland, the hostess of Stafford House,
that Queen Victoria is reported to
huve said: "I have come Irom my
house to see ynu in your palace."
And Hi afford House the magnificent
is to be closely associated with tho
coronation festivities. On the night
of the 23rd of June, that is to say the
night after the coronation, the
duchess will give a ball to be attend-
td by the Germun Crown Prince aud
Princess and all the royal and distinguished guests in Loudon at the
time. Th>' ball is iu honor of the
I Lady Rosemary Leveson
.nly daughter of the Duku
< nl Sutherland,
del
(lower, th
ami Duel)
practically all ol eacb season's catc
lo   Kurupe;   but   the   many   smallei
companies   devote   their  attention  to
suppi) ing  the  hume  market.
Ane tur trade w.ll continue to be u
permanent industry iu Canada, fur thc
Simple reason that climatic and othei
conditions will prevent tue great north
hinterland from being anytoing but a
gigantic fur preserve. For live months
tne Arctic chill gives place to th>
almost tropical summer, and duriiu
this comparatively long period the lu
is worthless. Hunting is abandoned,
and is not resumed until September,
wnen the breeding season is over. In
tbis way, Nature nas favor* d Canada
for, during the summer months uu
fur-bearing animals ure left unmolest
ed by the bund ol man.
But the coining of autumn chang.'
all that. From tiie scattered tradiu.
posts, where they have ap.nl the summer, come the Indiun and hulf-brce,
trappers with their families and dogs,
and tne vast wilderness echoes to tlie
sound of human voices once more. O,
gaining the shuck euch family pre
pares lor the hunt; and perhaps not
for months will thoy see their nearest
neighbors twenty ur thirty miles uwuy.
There is plenty of room, there in
the North, uud tne trapper is sure of
his grounds, 'lhe country is all mapped out, und woe betide the truppei
who trespasses on hiB neighbor's pre-
aerve. No signs are put up, but the
invader would meet the fate ot the
mining claim-jumper or the cowboy
who stole a horse in the curly days.
As a rule, however, a trapper':*
•"line" is absolutely free from human
molestation. His line may vary in
length from ten miles to four time*
that distance — depending upon th
walking powers of the trapper—and
is marked out so as to bring him
home ut the end of the day. tiix or
eight traps ure set in each mile, anu
must of these are buried in little
clumps of brush, piles of roots, or
other shelter arranged so as to Imitate nature. The bait—almost anj
flesh will do; the animals ol tiie nurth
du not frequent.Paris restaurants until ufter they are dead—is placed in
the buck part of the shelter; uud the
trap is set jum beneath tbe entrance.
bur:ed, uf course, in a layer ol eurtu
or muss.
Iu the dusk of early morning tin
trapper sets out on his siiowsboe*
like a policeman going ou his beat
His eye is keen uud alert, aud he goo-
armed, in case ul trouble. The eaten
varies with euch trip, and when he
does imt arrive ut home at the usuu,
hour, his family conclude that hi*
day has been a good one. All sorts oi
aiiiiualn snarl at nim from the traps
fj-i.ei. and inurtens, lynxes and minks,
ermines and rabbits, tu say nothing
of au occasional owl or whisky-jack.
As each animal is killed und removed,
tne irup is re-set, and it miy be lon^j
after nark before tiie hungry pedestrian reaches his claim to enjoy his
evening meal uud to tell the story of
the day's adventures,
When enough skius have been secured, u trip is made to the nearest
post, where they are sold ut standard
prices. In ilay*, gone by, the Indian
trapper's musket cost him a pile m
skius reaching from the lloor lo the
muzzle ul tiie gun when it was held
upright Now, one can secure an excellent rifle for a mere hind Iul of
■pelts. Here in the store, the furs are
aorted ami packed, ready to ue trans
furred to the headquarters of the
U in puny.
Suving tht Children.
That it is better to save a child from
crime than to send him to a reformatory afterwards is the key to the spirit
that animated the people of Regina,
Susk., in establishing a shelter- which
was opened the other duy—so as to
deal effectively with the cases of child
neglect that come before the courts.
The movement for the betterment of
the children wus started two years
ago, and the work began in a small
way, a house being rented for it. The
movement appealed to the citizens,
and a bylaw was passed voting ten
thousand dollars, which enabled the
directorate to erect the present building and give it up-to-date equipment.
On the ground floor, says The Regina Standard, in describing the building, is the board room, where in future the Juvenile Court will be held
On this floor also ure thc dining-room
and matron's suite, while upstairs are
dormitories, bathrooms and other offices, including rooms that can be used
as isolation wards. A great feature is
the entire absence of anything suggestive of "an institution" about the
furnishings uf the home. The enameled bedsteads are such as might be
found iu auy well-to-do home, and the
spotless linen and beautiful furniture
will always be a pleasant memory iu
the minds of the children; During the
short time the home has been in existence over one hundred children have
passed thruugh it, the policy of the
directors being to find homes for the
children at ttie earliest opportunity,
so thut no child is detained any long-
e' than absolutely necessary. Even
children comm.tted by the police magistrate are allowed horn- on parole,
the parents, of course, being kept under observation. Three boys are ut
present on parole, who but lor tlie influence of the home would in all likelihood have been serving terms of imprisonment.
Canadian Pistol Record.
Corpl. A. Rutherford, a member of
the Toronto Revolver Club, which is
affiliated with the U. S. Revolver Association, in a medal match of the
latter body at the Armories the other
day made a score of 96 out of a possible 100. His score was made up of
eight tens and two nines. His performance gives him the Canadian record by a big margin. The former re-
cord was 95, and was held jointly by
RutherforJ and H. D. Young of Montreal.
Rutherford's score was made with a
Colts' service revolver of 45 calibre ut
twenty yards, with hand-loaded ammu-
i.ition. Rutherford used the-U. S. Revolver Association targets. Ou several
occasions recently Ruttierford has
threatened the Canadian record, only
to full down ou his last shot.
Rutherford is a corporal in the
Q.O.R., and his friends ure naturally
jubilant over his really wonderful performance.
THK KINO'S CROWN.
Jealously guarded in every detail of
Its impressive ritual. From beginning to end it is intensely symbolic;
the series of acts presenting the King
fn hi* triple capacity of priest, soldier
and civil magistrate. Each article ot
the regalia symbolizes one or other of
these functions, all being summed up
in the crown itself—"the round and
top of sovereignty." The richly-jeweled "sceptre with the dove recalls the
peaceful days of Edward after the expulsion of the Danes, and the gloves
are a reminder of his abolition of the
Danegelt—a token that the King's
hands should be moderute in the
taking of taxes.
The coronation ring of pure gold,
with a magnificent ruby carved with
a St. George's cross, and surrounded
by diamonds, typifies thc marriage of
the sovereign to his people, nnd hai
been poetically culled "England's,
wedding ring." The anointing with
oil is traced back to the set tins apart
of thc first King of Israel. The ampulla, the vessel of pure gold in
which the consecrated oil is contained, is in the i-hape of an eagle witli
outstretched wings, the oil being
poured out of its beak. The spoon
into which it is poured is of silver,
richly gilt, and adorned on the handle with four large pearls. These two
articles, it is interesting to note, are
supposed to be the sole relics of the
original regalia of England demolished by the ruthle-s Cromwell at the
time of the Civil War.
The existing emblems were made
on the old models for the coronation
of Charles II. The curtana, or sword
-of Mercy, is the principal one In dignity of the three which are carried
unsheathed before tbe King. It has
no point, its blunted blade being a
token of mercy. The sword of Justice
to the Spirituality, is pointed, but
somewhat obtuse; and the sword of
Justice to the Temporality is sharp
pointed. The tcabbards of all three
are covered with a rich brocaded
tissue ot cloth and studded with gilt
ornaments. The sword of State is a
two-handed weapon, with a scabbard
of crimson velvet, decorated with
gold plates of the royal badges.
The orb, the symbol of dominion,
which is placed in the King's hand
Immediately before the crowning, is
a ball of gold six inches in diameter,
surmounted by a fine amethyst,
which forms the pedestal of a crow
S
enfttTUM.
acaPTta
st Epwwa »mt
Dolnts like us we of the new creation \ ones will share with Messiah the glur
Java.
.lava Ih nn Island lu Ihe Matav nrr-hl
r-elngu. the principal ■o'tit of Ilie Dutch
|H>wer of the eusl  null lifler Sumntra
nud Romeo the lurgenl of the Sundo
group It l*i 'LSI' mile- long by .tit to
ItfO mile* broad and has a population
•if abmii uo.ooo. ust The chief ur tie lea
of export Include sugar, coffee, tea,
rlec aud tobucco.
Japanatt Wrestlers
Japan's  moat  expert   wrestler*  are
men wbo have Inherited their ability
from ancestors who have made wrea-
Uiug a profps-dod fur geueratluua.
The worst thuga do md herniate
ahout going into the heat hoUSQS,
Lots of folks would have us believe
that. God called them aside confidentially and said, "Pleime keep (in eye on
my other children."
Home people wonder why a dog
howls when the music begins. Hut
there are others, good judges of muaic,
who know.
A mnn who marries one girl simply
because another girl of his choice re.
fused him certainJy believes in getting revenge—on himself.
Bright Woman-President.
The Woman's Canadian Club of
London, Ont., through its president,
Lady Gibbous, stole a march un the
Men's Club by getting a lion, in the
shape of Ambassador Bryce, to come
to their city the other day as the
club's guest. Mr. Bryce hud an engagement in Detroit, and Hir George
und Ludy Gibbous, who have beeu
ill Washington a good deal lately, were
able to get him to come tn Loudon.
However, the Woman's Club was magnanimous .and Invited the Men's Club
Ut attend the meeting in a body.
Victoria Charity Day.
It has been decided that "Victoria
Charity Duy," under tbc management
of the Women's Federation and the
Local Council of Women will be an
annual feature of the week of the 24th
d May in Montreal, in memory of the
late Queen Victoria.
The Baltic Hen has thc greuteat
wreck record of any body uf water in
the world. It averages one a day ull
ttie year round.
The Maoris of Northern New Zealand ure very progressive people, well
'jked by tbe foreigners who come in
contact with them.
There are twenty-eight pounds of
blood in thc body of an average
grown-up person nnd at each pulsation the heart moves ten pounds.
For every ton of gold ia circulation
there are fifteen tone of silver.
THR Ql'lCKN'B I'ltOWN.
of Ibid studded with precious stones.
The right of holding the orb is the
sole prerogative of reigning kings and
queens, a custom adopted by the
early Saxon sovereigns from the
Roman emperors. An amusing story
Is told of the late Queen Victoria,
who, it would seem, wus not duly
Impressed by this great privilege.
When Lord John Thymic, who war
acting for the Dean of Westminster at
her eoronation, presented the orb tribe Queen, she asked: "What nm I
to do with iU" "Your Majesty is to
carry it, if you please, in your hand."
"Am IP" suid the Queen, "it is very
heavy."
Legend and mysticism surround
more than one object associated with
the ancient ceremonial. Tlie coronation ring, according to tin- "Golden
Legend," was given hy Edward the
Confessor to a beggar who asked
alms of him. Not long afterwards
two English pilgrims in the Holy
Land met un aged mau who gave
them the very ring, ami asked th'-m
to return it to the Kim. and tell him
thut the supposed beggar wa*- none
other than St. John the Evangelist
•mother quaint mediaeval story recounts how the anointing oil wit*
miraculously delivered to Thomas
Rocket by the Virgin Mary. The object, however, to which mont my-dery
and interest attach ll the coronation
-tone, oi "Stone nf Destiny " in the
famous King Edward's chair, in
which the net mil ct owning takes
place. It was brought to London in
ra by Edwnrd 1., (rom Scone In
Scotland, where the Scottish kings
had been crowned upon lt for genera
tMPKKUi. onus Asn scbcters.
pall, rewmhllng a cope, and fastening
in front with a morse or clasp. King
George will not wear the imperial
mantle used by the late King, as was
his first intention, having been given
by Lord Ancestor, whose great-grandfather, Lord Gwydyr, was formerly
Lord Great Chamberlain, the vestment of singular beauty and richness
wrrn by fleorge IV., whose coronation exceeded all others in magnificence and cost no less than $1,215,-
000. The garment is of the finest
cloth ot gold, nnd a beautiful example
of the handloom industry of the
Spitalfields weavers. Into Its service are woven the badges of the
three kingdoms of England, Scotland,
and   Ireland
The interior will represent n baronial hall, with its timbered roof supported by wooden pillars and arched
beams, and its walls covered with
tapestries and arms. The great carpet, which will stretch from the
west door right up to the dais, or
"theatre," on which the King will
tit enthroned ufter he has been
crowned, ia woven In two shades of
blue, the foundation being of royal
blue, on which nre emblems of the
noble orders and the initials "G. and
M.," surmounted by a crown. The
design U no less thnn 42 feet in
length. On the "theatre" itself and
in the royul Soxes the carpi", is to
hnve no design, being nf a plain
royul blue. For the seating of the
vast and brilliant company, chairs of
Chippendale pattern, upholstered in
-ilk. will be provided throughout the
Abbey
On the evening preceding thfl
coronation, ttie regalia will be conveyed fnuu the Tower to the Jerusalem Chamber of (he Abbey, and left
ill charge id th.' Dean of Westminster,
heing closely iruarded ull through the
night by the picturesque Yeomen of
lhe Guard. Early next morning they
will he laid on a table fr the vestibule, sn as to be distributed tn those
pr I vile,<ro per-mn* who curry them directly before the princes of the blood
royal, who precede the Kim. in the
proces-ion up the ri?ie. The vestments wilt be deposited previously In
s special plnce in the Abbey convenient to the altur.
The Crossbow.
As a weapon of war the crossbow
lasted on in Europe all through tha
middle ages. Even so late as tne Napoleonic invasion of Russia it wa# in
use by the Cossacks. The crossbow
was a most formidable instrument of
destruction, comparing most favor-
baly with the old fashioned musket.
It was with the bow that the English
won their celebrated victory over tha
French in the Hundred Years' war.
Its timber shafts often pierced tha
armor of the "mailed chivalry4' and
made the British yeoman moro than
a match for the French knight.
The Curriculum
"Do your children go to thc public
BchoolP
"Yes."
"Whut is tho curriculum?"
"Mumps, measles, chicken-pox,
scarlet lever uml diphtheria."
Tlie Loser—Do you think it's wicked to piny poker?
The Winner—Yes, the way you play
it.-Tolfido Blade.
"How waa it the fat aviator came
to grief?"
"I suppose he gave that horse
aneeie of hia." TIIF. PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
"Ut good dtftsthn wait on appetite, ant health on both!"
They will If you tako Shamm-mi
r
NADruc0oYspeps^a6LeT5
They correct stomsch disorders, assist digestion, snd m.ke life worth
Ilvtn. again for the victim of dyspepsia. 50c. a boi. If your dn.glst has
ool stocked them yet, send us 50c. and we will mall them. 35
■      N.t-n.l Dm nt Ck.mlt.l Cmp-tr at C.S.. UmMa*.    a
THIS WILL INTEREST YOU
EDDY'S "Royal George" Matches
the most perfect " Strikr AnywhERR "
matches made, thut are Safk,
Surr,
aud Silent,
are sold iu boxes, averaging 1000  matches to the box,
for 10 cents a box.
You can't afford to pass this by.
ALWAYS EVERYWHERE IN CANADA, ASK FOR
EDDY'S MATCHES
Toronto Type Foundry Co., Ltd.
CALGARY
WINNIPEG
REGINA
The Largest Printers' Supply House in Canada.
We Carry in Stock Cylinder Presses, Job Presses,
Paper Cutters, Type and Material. Can Fill
Orders for Complete Equipment from our Stock.
We are the Largest Ready Print Publishers in
the West. We Publish Ready Prints from our
Winnipeg, Calgary and Regina Houses.
Order From  Nearest Branch
"832 WESTMINSTER."
King   George's   Home   Hai   Lots   ol
'Phones.
Although  Hi.*.  Majesty's  telephone
number, "838 Westminster," can be
July rung up by uny of liU subjeots,
it does nui fallow that they will b«
able to speak tu King George Uirvct.
AS a matter uf tact, tne arrangements
in the palace make it impossible for
anyone to casually call up His Ma*
j -ity for a friendly chat, As the writ-
.-i ol an Interesting article on the
telephone at iiuekingbain Palace,
published in The Morning Leader,
however, n-marks, all the high functionaries, Irom Lord Knollya upwards,
to Buy nothing of minor officials and
servants, are in touch witli His Ala-
.sty, who oan speak tu them in their
_wn apartiiK-nts ur private residences.
Every ludy and gentleman of the
ttuyal Household, every functionary,
can be reached iu a twinkling. Theu
there ure, of course, private lines to
Marlborough House, St. Jamas' Palace, and York House, Even tlie schoolroom of Buckingham Palaoe is "on
tlie wire."
There are three fifty-line switchboards iu l.uckinghuin Palace, Twu
ure used for the day service and one
for night purposes, and during the
twenty-four hours the stuff wurks in
j sections, The transfer of the lines
t from the d-iy to the night serviee is
accomplished by means of a change-
uver switch, either iu tin* palace pust-
uttlce or tiie palace itself.
The King possesses un extension
from the switchboard to his private
apartments, ami, iu addition, His Majesty has a private exchange line to
his own apartments. This is us_d for
speeial communications of a private
nature 411 connection with statu affairs.
Queen Mary has a private line uml
also an exchunge line. The latter facility Princess -nary also enjoys; she can
converse with her pareiu-j or with
the occupunts of the schoolroom.
Miss Knollys has a telephone in ^her
iitting-room, from which she can converse witli Queen Mary or Queen
Alexandra.
Shoe Polish
Pleases everybody.
Js used by men, women and children in
all parts of the World. There is a reason.
Its superiority over other kinds.
Contains nothing injurious to leather, bpt
gives a hard, brilliant and lasting polish.
It is good for your shoes.
THE F. F. DALLEY CO., Limited,    l0
HAMILTON, Ont.,   BUFFALO, N. Y.  ud   LONDON, En..
Frankly Stated.
(Washington Star.)
"I suppose you are going to mak.
mm,- addresses this su r."
"Yes," replied the statesman. "I'm
going t'> Ml my constituents exactly! I
whal Ihey need."
"And what do thi-v need?"
"Me."
There's a  Reason
The Man at the Door—"Madam,
I'm the jiiano tuner."
The Woman—"I didn't send f..r a)
piano tuner."
Tlie Man—"I know it. lady: thei
neighbors did."—Chicago Daily' (lews,
"Do you use condensed    milk   at1
your  house?"
j "I guess so. We order n quart a;
day, and tho milkman squeezes ii into a can that holds ahout a pint."
Not Restricted
"Bul your leisure class in America
seems rather restricted." "Oh. 1
don't know, Look at the park yonder.,
There arc ahout as many as the
benches will accommodate*."— Loui*
villa Courier-Journal.
Tommy (after a long, lingering sur-1 J
vey of his uncle, who Inst an arm and
j a leg while fighting f..r his country)
-"Is that why you arc on half pay,'
uncle:"
LOW PRICES IN THE STATES
Appleford
Counter
Check
Book
Company,
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The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books
in Canada.
Factory
and ORIcss:
HAMILTON,
ONT.
Capacity
50,000 ChecklsZka
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Books in Canada with our
'IMPERIAL BOOKS."
(Not In ths Trust.)
APPLEFORD COUNTER
CHECK BOOK
COMPANY, LIMITED.
We want publishers to act as our agents In all Manitoba, Saskatchewan,
Alberta and British Columb'a towns Write us for conditions and prices
Saved the Day.
"I was on a yacht that sprung a
leak and my presence of mind was all
that saved us."
"What was your presence of mind?"
"As ihe  awful water  poured  into
the  hold  I  suddenly  remembered  I
was wearing a pair of pumps."
Keep Minard's Liniment In the house
A hoy isn't necessarily a mechanical
genius because lie can have a lot of
fun tearing an old clock to pieces.
Warts are diRflgurenicnta that disappear
wlii'n treated with Holluway's Cora Cure.
A Gross Insult.
(Detroit Free PresB.)
"Pa, what   does it mean when you
say a man was grossly insulted?"
"Well," replied the father, "a man
la grossly insulted when the opposing
pitcher passes two men in order to
get a chance at him."
Followed  Instructions.
A Scotchman, having been convict-
od of drunkenness, and. having no
money to pay tlte lino, wos sentenced
to fourteen days' imprisonment. The
warder (on the first morning of hia
confinement) handed him in a bucket
of water, saying:
"That's to wash your cell with."
What was the warder's astonishment, on returning to Sandy's cell u
short lime afterwards, to find him
divested of his clothing, and evidently enjoying a cold bath.
"Good gracious!" exclaimed the
warder, "what arc you doing?"
"Just what you told me to do,"
innocently replied Sandy. "Didn't ye
say it was to wash mesel' with?"
Hubby—Wc must go to some quiet,
inexpensive place next summer.
Wifey—Great heavens! Don't talk
sn gruesomely! You know that there
are no longer any quiet or inexpensive
places except cemeteries.
Terrible Eczema ior 25 Years
Cured by Cuticura Remedies
"I have been treated by doctors for twenty-five years for a bad
rase of eczema on my leg. They did their best, bul failed locure It.
My own doctor had advised me to have my leg cut ofl, bul 1 suld
I would try the Cuticura Remedies first. He said, 'try them if
you like but I do not think they will do any good.' At this timt
my leg was peeled from the knee down, my foot was like a pleco
of raw flesh and I bad to walk on crutches. 1 bought a cake of
Cuticura Soap, a box of Cuticura Ointment and a bottle of CutU
* Tura Resolvent. After the first two treatments the swelling went
down and In two months' use of the Cuticura Remedies my leg
was cured and the new ikln grown on. The dot tor could not
believe hli own eyes when he saw that Cuticura had cured mo
and uid that he would use Cuticura for bis own patients. But
for the Cuticura Remedies I might have lost my life. I am truly
grateful for the wonderful cure that Cuticura wrought, I havo
many grandchildren and they are frequent users of Cuticura and
I always recommend It most highly as a sure and eionomical
cure fjr akin troubles." (Signed)   Muk. J. It  Rknaud.
-77, Mentatia St., Montreal.
Yon Can Try Cuiicura Soap and Ointment Free
For more than a gcnr-ratlon Cutlnirn Hon*) and Cuticura Ointment
have afforded the speed Ht, rnirent uml tnoht economical treatment
for torturing, disflKurlnif skiti nud scalp eruptions, from Infancy tn age,
Cuticura Hoap and Ointment are wild hy diiii:ul>.tn and dc-tlers
everywhere, but In order that skin iutTt>rer*i muy prove their efficacy
without cost, the Potter Drug a Chem, Corp.. 83 Columbus Ave.,
Boston. U. 8. A., will i-md post-free to any address, a llheral ssmpla
at each, with a 33-page hook on ikln health. Write lor a set to-day,
even though you have Buffered long and hopelessly and have lo„t
faith In everything, for even the first use of Cuticura Bonp and Otut-
ttWDt Is often lufflckfc' to give Instant relief when all else h__ tailed.
Coronation Carpet.
Scotland i.i having tne honor of making thi; carpets which will cover the
floor of Westminster Abbey fur tlie
coronation, and tho looms of a great
curpet factory at Glasgow ure busily
engag-frd upon thc important titak. Thf
Hoor cuvering has from curliest times
been a apecilic featuru in the preparations for the stately ceremony, and
in tho Liber Realis prepared for Richard II. a copy of which is in the safekeeping of the Deans of Westminster,
there is a definite order as to tiie "Ray
cloth or Burrel" to be placed under
the King's feet as he goeth." At all
the later coronations the carpet has
been of a rich and beautiful character, with aa lustrous a surface as possible, and from tiie Quantities needed
in tiie more recent times it is une of
the first requirements to be set in
hand. The new carpet will follow very
closely upon the lines of tlmt ordered
for King Edward's crowning. Then
as now the color was a -ingularly
soft, rich blue. The design was symbolical uid embcdled the badge and,
motto of the Order of the Garter and
the Tudor ruse, with the thistle, shamrock, and lotus connected with festoons of bay leaves and ribbons.
These were effectively shown in a
rather lighter shade oi color and the
whole formed an admirable background to the niagnilicence of the
state robes, the eccleaiasticai vestments, the crimson of tlie peeresses'
dresses, und the military and diplomatic uniform-;.
The Shadchan.
East of Aldgute. in London's Ghetto, where the descendants of Pharaoh's brickmakers dwell, is where the
Shadchan — the Jewish matrinioniul
agent — is to be found.
The name denotes u "bringing together," and it is the Shadchan whu
initiates the whole affair. He says to
a young man, "You ought to marry.
Now, 1 know the wry girl. Her beauty—ah t—nnd her dowry—h'm!" The
Shadchan'* fee, you see, is generally
calculated upon in*, dowry.
This strange, decaying occupation is
an ancient une, Hebrew literature of
the thirteenth and fourteenth century
refers to the Shadchan and his legal
claim to remuneration, which was always higher when the couple lived
more thun ten miles apart. Perhaps
the extra fee was for shoe-leather.
Amongst old-fas fe'ied Jews, the
world uver, murr.agc-Tare st.ll brought
about by the Shadchan, who has figured as a witness in a.breach of promise case before now, when the
charms or tlu; dowry, or both, have
proved illusory, or exaggerated.
Markets   for   Farm   Produce   on   the
Down Grade
There has beon a decided recession
in the various  markets for consumable    commodities    in    tlio     United
I States since  a  year  ago,  when  the
great body of consumers in different
j parts of thc republic protested against
j the high cost of living in the form
of anti-men t-onting   leagues   and by
many petitions to the government at
Washington.    Thc  Pioneer  Press,  of
St. Paul, Minnesota, recently published  the following table which  shows
prices   of   various   commodities   in
April, 1910, nnd April, 1011:
1910.      1011.
Cornmenl,   per  bush...   2.10 1.50
Lard, per lb 18   .12,'_-.15
Cheese 17^        .13
Rolled oats, per cwt...   2.50 1.00
Ham (whole) 16,',;    .WA
Bacon 181;       .14
Flour  (best)   per bid..   G.OO 5.00
Eggs 25     .15-.16
Butter (best grade*-)  ,.33-.3f> .28
Chickens 24 .18
Sirloin steak 22 .20
Porterhouse 20 .24
The above statement combined with
the recent prediction of Mr. Patrick
Cudahy, foremost of United States
packers, that 4-cent hogs would be
the next sensation at Chicago, seems
to point quite plainly to an era of
low prices across the line for everything that the farmer produces. Reciprocity with the United States according to these facts would only let
the Canadian farmer into a country
where trade is demoralized and markets are falling.
His Effort
"Now Johnny,," said the teacher,
"you may try your hand ut writing
a short story."
A few minutes later Johnny hand
ed up his slate, on which was written, "Us boys all loves our teacher,
FISHERMAN TELLS
INTERESTING STORY
DODD'S   KIDNEY   PILLS   CURED
HIS RHEUMATISM AND
LUMBAGO
It  Impressed Her.
An   American   urchaologlst   with   o
groat enthusiasm for tho period of tht
j Caesars was wandering about tin; Ro<
; man Forum one morning when a
i woman poked her head over the wall.
! "Hey!" she said, iu the familiar
I accent of western New York, "What
1 place is thisP"
:    "This is the ruins of the Forum
I responded the archaeologist,
"And  what might that be?"  she
; asked.
, _ Amused,  but glad  of  a  chance to
: induct a fresh mind into his hobby,
the scientist explained. He wnxed
! eloquent; he began at its foundation.
; he pictured the pageant after pageant
; of history; the successive armies and
races that made that spot memorable
I Finally he ran down for want of
! breath.
!    "My!" she said.   "Quite a historic
■ spot, isn't it?"—Success.
Are your feet* hot,
sore and blistered?
Jfso,tryZomBuk.
As   soon  as
Zam-Buk is applied
itcoolsandsoothes   	
Injured smarting M&
sun snd tissue.
Its rich, refined
herbal   essences
{.enetrate the skin;
ts antiseptic pro- §
perties prevent all I
dan$erof festering'
or Inflammation
from cuts or sores;
•nd lu  hM_bvg   essences
build up new healthy tissue.
Por stings, sunburn, cuts,
hums, bruises, etc—just as
effective.
Mothers And it Invaluable for
•shy's sorest
All DrugQi.ii atU _>;_*.*.-Wc Im
! At the Yarmouth Y.M.C.A. Boys'
I Camp held at Tusket Falfe in Aug-
l ust, I found MINARD'S UNIM1.NT
\ most beneficial for sunburn, an im-
j mediate   relief   for   colic   and  tooth-
The Zoo's Food Bill.
It costs nearly (25,000 a year to feed
the animals at tlie Loudon Zoo.
And how varied is the menu is seen
when it is stated that it includes such
trnles as horses, goats, monkey-nuts,
bananas, grapes, oranges, apples, tur- j
nips, potatoes, bread, fowls' heads, su-
gar, mice, aud spairuws.
In addition, the denizens uf the Zoo
get through in a year 101 loads of huy,
_oh loads of straw, 15,000 bundles ol
tires, 'M0 bushels of maize, over a top
of rice, I'M bushels of canary seed,
nearly 2,1'OU points of shrimps, and
about 30 tons of fish.
Tbe Zoo is one of London's most f.w-
ored Institutions. Nearly 000,000 people visited it last year.
Expects to Grow.
Apparently the church pwplo in
Baskatcon, task., feel pretty certain
:hat that city won't lag behind in tin
race of western Ca.iuda cities, A committee on union aud location of
churches in Saskatoon has been con-
s.'cterlng how many church building-
will be needed there ten years frum
uow, and it was estimated that at tl;
end of that period the city will have t,
population of at least sixty-live thou
sand.* The present population of Sas
kutooii is about  liflee.ii  thousand.
A Costly Pauper.
After being an inmate of the work
house seventy-tour years, a man wh.
died recently at Kleyning ut the ag'
of seveiuy--ilA mid ro.»t tlie guardian.
$5,600.
The annual fire Iohs imt capita In
the United States and Canada is
$2.47, while in Europe it is only .'ill
cents.
Strain and Exposure Brought on
Troubles That Caused Five Years
Suffering, but Dodd's Kidney Pills
Fixed Him Up.
Clam Bank Cove, Bay St. George,
Nlld. (Special).—Among the fishermen here Dodd'a Kidney Pills are
making a name for themselves as a
remedy fur those ills that the cold
and exposure, bring to these hardy
people. The kidneys are alwuys first
to feci the effects of continued strain
on the body, and as Dodd's Kidney
Pills always cure the Kidneys they
ure gaining a wonderful popularity
An example is the case of Mr. J.
C. CJreeu.
"My trouble," Mr. Green states,
"was caused by strain and cold.
For five years 1 suffered from Rheumatism und Lumbago. 1 was alwuys
tired and nervous. My sleep was
broken nnd unfreshing and thc pains
of neuralgia added to my distress.
"I was in very bad shape indeed
when 1 started to use Dodd's Kidney Pills, but I am thankful to say
that they gave me relief. It is he-
cause I found in them a cure that
I recommend Dodd's Kidney I'ills
to my friends."
Others hero give the snme experience, They were racked with pain
aud feeling that life generally was a
burden. Dodd's Kidney Pills made
new men and women of them.
Up to Date.
"Do you think it is becoming?" she
asks, appearing iu her newest gown.
"Don't bother about it!" gushes the
friend. "It is perfect! It is simply
delicious I My dear, it makes you look
absolutely helpless!"—Judge,
Dauntlessness is merely being unafraid 1
Scatter sassafras bark with Woollen
goods ami furs wheu putting them
away for the summer, It keeps moths
out.
It does not, however, fall to the lol
of thn helpful hen to do all lho cackling.
Out of 1,000 German families, 173
keep servants, aa against 207 in Kngland. I
CURED HIS LAME BACK WHEN 84
Mr. Samuel Martin, of Strathroy,
Ont., laussed twenty years of bis life
in misery, suffering tortures from
lame back. Iff! tried nearly all advertised remedies and household recipes, hut received no benefit from
any of them.
Koine months ago, seeing Gin Pills
advertised Mr. Marlin purchased a
box. Tim relief which Mr. Martin
experienced after he had taken one
box was so great that he know he
had found the riglit remedy at last.
He used two more boxes ami is now
completely cured.
50o. a box, 0 for $2.50. At all dealers. Free sample if you write National Drug «V Chemical Co., Dept.
N. U.. Toronto,
Ths erlf-.nil
din Ptllt mude by
National Dm*and
Chemical Co. of
Canada Limited,
Toronto, ara fold
In tut bos.
ache.
ALFRED STOKKS,
General Secretary.
When a man feels that it is a shame
to waste so much time sleeping you
may depend upon it that he isn't one
who is bothered with insomnia.
BABY'S   TEARS
TURNED   TO   SMILES
Tho well baby is a happy baby-
always cooing, gurgling and smiling.
It is only tbe sickly baby who is
cross, fretful and cries. The smile
or tbe tears indicate baby's state of
health. Mothers, if you want your
baby to smile—the smile of good
health and freedom from pain—give
bim Baby's Own Tablets. They never
fail to turn the tear into a smile.
Concerning them Mrs. James Hut-
cbeson, Marysville, B. C, writes:—
"Your Baby's Own Tablets have been
n great comfort to me while baby was
teething. He was cross nnd fretful
but as soon as I began giving him
tbe Tablets the effect was wonderful.
He became a good natured baby
right away and is now big, fat and
healthy. The Tablets are sold by
medicine dealers or by mail at 25
cents a box from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
A little girl went into a dry goods
store and asked for a half yard of
cheese cloth to make a doll's dress.
When the merchant handed it to her,
she asked:
"How much is it, sir?"
".lust two kisses," replied the merchant.
"All riglit, grandma will pay tbat
tomorrow."—C.   D.  S.
Minard'h Liniment lumberman's friend
Bargain.
The Preacher—Where ore you going,
Uncle EbetlP   You're all fussed up!
Uncle Ebon—Going down "to New
York. Coming back with something
that will surprise you, too.
The Preacher-What's thut? i
Uncle Ebon—Got a letter from a
feller down there offering me a chance!
to buy an autograph copy of the Bible
for $26. j
Win n poi nc ii w ny from home, or at)
oay i'Iiii-ii**' of huhitai, hv Ih a wine man I
who until tn th iiiniiiip his I'lloiiKiiipH a ■
liottle of l>r. J. I". Kfllupp'n Uym-ntery I
d.nihil. Chimin- nf food und water in
mum! utratipe place where then* ar« no
iliH'tin'N may lirlup on an attaek of
dysentery, Ho then has a statntarrl remedy nt IiiiiiiI with which to co|>f> with the
illsonler, and forearmed he nm Haeeesa*
fully ilithi the ailment and Hiihilne it.
Keep  Him on the Jump.
(Harper's   Weekly.)
Jones—Do you carry life insurance?
Brown-Yes!    I  bave  $1(I,IHH).
Jones—Made payable to your wife?
Brown—Yes.
Jones—Weill what kind of excuse do
you put up to your wife for living.
"All Ibis moral advice gives me a
pain," groaned the elephant on tbe
Ark. "Here I'm seasick aud homesick aud seared, and old Noah comes
around and says 'Keep a stiTf upper
lip,' What kind of advice is that lo
hand to au elephant?"
"I hear she married beneath lur."
"Yes; her husband pluy** a wretched.
name of bridge,"- Louisville Courier*
Journal.
Books.
No weighty moral tomes for him -
That is tu say. un preachments!
He finds his books in women's look8-
That is tu say, in peuehuients.
Anybody likes to make out he hos'
more money than be has except to hia j I
borrowing   friends ami   the   tax   col*
lector.
Mother—"Gertie, I wish you would
stop hieing. Young girls have no idea
what folly it is."
Gertie—"Yes; but remember, mother, a lot of older women arc taken in
by it."
lamBiik
More Tasty
Mr. Benham -"I'll eal my hat."
Mrs.    Benham—Try    mine,      dear,
there's stftne fruit, on it.—Judge.
T)iouhhiii1m of mothers can testify to the
virtue of Mother Grave.' Worm K*. term in-
ii tor bocaiiBe they know from experience
how  useful it is.
Restaurant Proprietor—"We make
our own ico cream, consequently we
know just what it contains.."
Patron—"Well, you do, but I do
not."
Mixed
Policemnn  (to clubman    returning  ,1^'"^" i°" nt ""'1":,i "'' ''""'
fc%Kr?t'8yyUo»Craoiga0rP1!nlhCiJf-^P' ?*<*    ""   '     '   *
Clubman-Great    Hcott!     Then    I' Uml
To make one's art one's life is a
vastly different tiling than to make
one's* life one's art—and a vastly
smaller thing,  too.
at the head of my clasi
have smoked my latchkey.
school  isn't  iu  my class  in baseball.
What has become nf the old fashioned mother who worried a good dealj
hir fear gypsies would kidnap her
children?
CURED OF GONSTIPATQN
You can't make art out of chewing
tobacco, regardless of the efforts of
some to decorate their neckties with
it.
Some men go to extremes; not content with making a pimple seem u
Imii, they figure out that it must be a
cancer.
"Did you enjoy thn opera?"
"No; I didn't hear it."
"Why not?"
"Two women seated next t/i me kept
telling each other how they adored
music."—Boston Transcript.
No  Hurry.
The Captain: If the wind blows
this way for another hour we shall be
in  heaven.
Rev. Mr. G,:   God forbid!
At least tbe anxiety about thn coal]
bin is temporarily sent to the bench.;
ADVANTAGES TO BE
GAINED BY THE STATES
The Comforter,
Anxious Old Lady—1 say, my irnnd
man, is tbis boat going up or down?
Deckhand—Well, she's a leaky old
tub, iiiiim, so f shouldn't wonder if
she was going down. But then, ngain,
her bit oro ain't none too good, so she
might go up!
The best treatise that can be written on how to manage a husband iu
a good cookbook,
he Jordan is the most wandering
river in the world. A 2IU-milo trip is
necessary on its waters lo travel aixty
miles.
James  Wilson,  Secretary  of  Agriculture at Washington, Writes
on Reciprocity
Mr. James Wilson, secretary of
agriculture for the United States, in1
a recent article on reciprocity says:,
"Half a century ago tno American
farmer bad no home markets in
which to sell bis surplus crops. He
arranged for a home market by protecting all diversified industries.
This brought the home mnrket, tbc
best in the world. Population has]
outgrown production from the farm
in some cases, and threatens to out-1
grow it in others.
The   American     farmer     brought
about the  building of the  American '
factory  because be wanted  a    home,
market.    That  home  market  is  thej
best to be found  anywhere,  because,
our people all live well und are all
able to buy the best funn produce—
that is, all who are willing to work.
It may be Baid, without much exag-f
geration,   that  the  American   farmer j
is  responsible for the upbuilding ofj
the factory.    He  haa voted  steadily I
for half a century to give protection
to the extent of the difference in cost
of production between   this    country!
and any country that desires to sell
in  our markets.    Was that  right  or
wrong?   Was it wise for the fanners
to do that?   There was no market at
home.    They  wanted    a    market  as
near the factory as they could bring
it.   Now millions of people who work
in these factories and in occupations1
other  than  farming    want    food    at
reasonable prices.   Wbo can condemn,
them for that desire?
Tbe. advantages that will enme
from reciprocity to the people of tbe
United States will be, first, access to
the Canadian woods. Then there will I
be access to Canadian markets for
our fruits, free lish, free trade iu
seeds, free trade in (lax, free barbed1
wire fencing, free trade in horses
Tbc hist will give ns a market for'
our draft horses in those new provinces that are being opened up. * # *
The people who live along the hor*!
der iu New England have an opportunity offered them tu furnish fruits;
to the growing people to the north
of us, who can not raise tbem nsl
well for ourselves. The people,
alung lbe line iu the eastern part ofl
the United States cnn furnish earlier!
vegetables than those north of the
line."
(hung further west he says:
"I am finally convinced that it
would he to the advantage of both
countries for us tu take the export
wheat of Canada, mill it, and semi
the flour to the markets of tbe world
because the dairymen of the United
Staten would t-ii-ri get the by-pro-
ducts of the mills and as the population of the United States increases
tbe dairy market wil be greater and
greater. We will get these by-products then, instead of having the
wheat go as wheat to foreign countries wlrere the by-products would be
sold and used to great advantage by
dairymen in those countries."
Mr. Andrews praises Dr.
1    Morss's Indian Root Pills.
Mr. George Andrews of Halifax, N.S.,
. writes:
' "For many years I have been troubled
with chronic Constipation. This ailment never cotnes single-handed, and I
bave been a victim to the many ■lltiesses
that constipation brings in ils train.
Medicine after medicine I bave taken in
order to find relief, but one and all left
me in the same Impeless condition, It
leemed that nothing would expel from
me the one ailment that caused so much
trouble, yet at last I read about these
Indian Knot Pills.
That was indeed a lucky day for me,
for I wns so impressed with the state*
incuts made that I determined to
give them a fair trial.
They have regulated my stomach snd
bewels. I am cured of constipation, and
I claim they have no equal as a medicine."
For over half a century Dr. Morse's
Indian Root Pills have been curing constipation and clogged, inactive kidneys,
with all tlie ailments which result from
them. They cleanse tbe whole system
and purify the blood. Sold everywhere
al 25c. a i*-x 2
Tou Can't Cut Ou!
ORBINE
will cle.a feb-n. iff pArminentlr, h*]
yon work th. tiori- lftm« llui*;. l)»*i
not bltlter or r«m<.vs th* L.lr. Will
It'll tou mare If >'■- wr'i-. I-.0") p*i
bottlaMd'krior-i'llT'ti Hook ti)***••.
ABSORBING.  JR..   for   m.nklnl
Slbottlt.  Hi'du.-*. V_r!*' «V .Tir
lioe.lt,   Hrdroenl.,    KtitHured  Iduicl.l  «  Ur*
tB.nli.   VtiWf-d OI-.nU..     Ailkyi   p.lo  quickly.
ff. F. YOUNG, P, D. F., 137 Timptf St.. Sprinf-tiild. Mm.
•    LY**3ft, W„ a*mtr**\. t-mni-Hu ir*-«l*-
11m n-nUk-- b|i MIKTU  SOU « WTSSI <«.. Wtufmi
fUt JUTHIIUL OSt«l * rilKlliAL t«„ *1»*>'*>-| a Or*
prf i m- UUSUUHM SBOS. Uk, LU* 1 *****<**,        ._,
JUKm
^a\1Sa^jJs*w
SUITS
overcoats;
TO ORDER
Seri for Free Simples ui leinrrt
Ferai.
138 BAY STREET  TORONTO
$10
KENDALLS
SPAVI
URE
Kills Bone Spavin
Rich Valley, Alt», May 20th. 1009
'■I h*v* u*tn youi Bpavtu Cure for *
ton*| llttif nn.l would not l* willimit IL
llivt killed • lloue Ktiavln hy It! an,"
OI.K CARLSON.
That tell, the whole ilory.    And
hundrtdi of* tltouiaiidi ha* lint tiie
mui*' •tperlence in the t<_ii iu yean.
lor Spavin- Rligbonc, Curb,
Splint, Swellings ud
ill Limeiess,
KrwUH'i !",[.;»vin Cure curt* Ike
trouble—make Die hone •.■■und and
well— and i*vei money lot Die owner
becauac tt teuiovea the c_ui. of Die
trouble.
Keep ■ bottle alwayi at hand-|1 or S
for |A, OoimI for man and beat!. Ask
your dealer for free copy af our bonk
''A Treatlae On Tbe Horse" or wlty ui,
II I J nmUl C*. Efwefeirt raid, Vl!*
W. N. U., No. 849. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITI! U
lA  *wwsi<b
MBIA
Three Lines of
Hot Weather
Goods
Ice Cream
Freezers all sizes,
priced right
Screen-Doors
We have five grades
and four sizes, prices
are also right
Refrigerators
We would like you
to see our values
in this line, especially an enamel
p lined one at $35.00
F. Parks & Go.
McCallum's Old Stand
Hardwire Mer.h ints Cranbrook, B.(*.
ON HAND
and no waiting to be done." Yea,
,ir, that's the way we put it to you
ight now in regard to our new har-
iesa.   If you want
CARRIAGE   OR DRAUGHT
HARNESS.
ve can supply it on a moment's no-
,lce. All you bave to do is to select
bhe set you want. They're flue and
■(..-...petition can't say a word against
.hem.   Wc guarantee each act sold.
The Cranbrook Trading Co., Ltd.
CRAMBIIOOK, - - 11.   C.
BE   CAREFUL   IN   BUILDING
THAT   HOME
Insist on having nothing
but   the     BEST   in
Builders'   Hardware
wo an: supplying, giving entire satisfaction
to sotno of the largest contractors
in lliusu parts.
Let us quote you prices
J.   D.   McBRIDE
Shell   and   Heavy   Hardware
ttie city Tueadajr.
W H. Laird, ol Ottawa. WM Id tha
city Tueaday.
W. C. l.oland, ol Vancouver, was at
the Cranbrook Tueaday.
li. 0. Lewis, ol Bpokane, was at
the Oranbrook Tuesday.
J. W. RobertBon, ot Pernle was at
the Cosmopolitan Tuesday,
H. J. Lowes, ol Moyle, was in town
Tuesday.
A, J. Mott, ot Fernie, was in the
city two or three days this week.
O. G. Yeaman, of Vancouver, wit.-;
at the Cranbrook Tuesday.
U. McFarlane, ol Kimberly was in
the city Sunday last.
J. I.. Williams ol Wycllfle spent
Bunday last [n Craubrook.
W. A. Jackson ol Trail, was In the
city Sunday last.
Wcs. Chile was at Spokane several
days this week ou business.
H. A. Prase! was at Mnyie Tuesday
on business.
A (.',. Violet ol Moose Jaw was in
town Thursday.
11. H. (.1. bates ol Vancouver, was
at the Crunbrook Thursday.
Ceo. Carter of Lethbrldgt was in
the city Thursday.
E. P. Leacock wns registered at tbe
Oranbrook Thursday.
Nearly 1-00 fans witnessed tho ball
game on Thursday evening.
The large area in front of the public school ts now heing plauted with
grass seed.
Mrs. J. F. Smith left by Thursday's train for a two month's visit
to the coast.
Weekly Meterological report
Thermometer, maximum 72.
Thermometer minimum 44.
H. B. Oilman of Vancouver, representing the Watrous Engine company
was in town Thursday.
Pat Quirk and John Scanlan of
Port Steele spent several days at
Cranbrook this week.
0. McDougall and Angus Gillis, of
Moyie, were guests at the Wentworth
Wednesday.
Dan Howes, of Marysville, road
foreman of government roads, was at
the Royal Tuesday.
Joseph Jackson was down Irom
Creston Sunday spending the day
with his family.
Ed. Holme, secretary of the Kast
Kootenay Lumber Co., waa in tbe
city Monday on company business.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Keith of New
Westminster were Cranbrook visitors
Sunday last.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ball of Medicine Hat were Cranbrook visltora on
Wednesday.
W. H, Graham, ol Victoria, waB
transacting business at Cranbrook on
Wednesday.
Wilson ("Mike") Quail, ol Pernle,
was visiting friends In the city during the week.
J. P. Fink and W. T. Laidlaw were
at Skookumchuck this week on a
Ashing trip.
tlon day wlll present a coronation
'flag to the pupils of the Oranbrook
public school.
WANTED, Judge TSs.  Ryan was at Winnipeg
  this week.
Horses and cattle for timothy pas-  1
ture.    Good  fence and  water.    Apply J.  T.  Martin of Wardner, was     at
H. Hlekenbotham, Cranbrook,    21-4t t;ie Royal Wednesday,
W.  B.  McFarlane was at Kingsgate
*44>**fri>*'S,*i.p*'.-'."V-.-'-'-''-i'A-e>'*   Monday ou business
LOCAL   NEWS.
X I    V. V,.  Anderson, of Lethbridge was
<** i at the Cranbrook Sunday last.
R.  W.  Simmons   of  Vaacouver waB
in town Monday.
^^ j    Forbes  Davidson,   of  Toronto,   was
F. J. Davis, of Spokane, was In the : in town Wednesday.
city Thursday.  ■
  R. G.  Stracban, of Vancouver, was
Contractors J. J. Wood and F. _.   at the Cranbrook Wednesday.
Davies were in from Fernie 'ihursday.
T. W. Ruttle, of Calgary waa at tb«t
C.  H.  Murray of  Spokane  was   at
tbe Cranbrook Thursday.
R. C. Jardine   of   Lethbridge, was
In town Thursday,
A.  B. Fenwiek of Fort, Steele   wns
In town Thursddity.
Fred Robinson   of    Nelson,  wits at
the Cranhrook Wednosdny.
.1. E. Phlnny, of Hummorlnnrl wns
at the Royal Wednesday.
W. J. Mosb ol I'rnlrle Crock, Alta.
was at the Royal Thursday.
GALLEY THREE	
HIb Honor Judge P. E. Wilson returned Wednesday Irom Nelson.
H. J. Bishop, and A. A. BlBhop ol
Nelson were at the Cosmopolitan on
Wednesday.
A. Mathieson, P. Gould and D.
Chapman, of Nelson werc registered
at the Cosmopolitan Wednesday.
His Hon. Judge Wilson went to
Fernie Wednesday evening on the
Dyer.
R. D. McLean and J. 8. Alklns, ol
Calgary, were guests at the Cranbrook Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Hall nl Winnipeg, were Cranbrook visitors Tueaday.
.1. A. Palmer, ol New Westminster,
was registered at the Cosmopolitan
Tuesday.
Mrs. J. M. Carpenter, ol Bull river
! Falls, waa a Cranbrook visitor on
Friday.
Col. H. 1). Henderson and A. B.
Fenwiek, of Fort Steele were in the
city Monday on business.
Mr. and Mrs. II. L. Douglas, ol
Nelson were Cranbrook visitors on
Thursday.
Cranbrook Wednesday.
.   a    .,    ,,"7,7. I   Mr. and Mrs. J. B, Hill, of Toron-
A. Smith, of Lethbridge, wa, |„ the t|)   R,    tlie   cranbrook
city Wednesday.
Thursday.
A. 0. Reason, of 1'lncher Creek, was |
at. the Cranbrook Wednesday,
Mm.    Stewart,    mother   ol   R. T.
jllrymner nml  Mrs.  J.    Patterson aro
„   ,    ,„  ~~TZn ,    spondlng a few days at Proctor.
R. L. Turner, ol Winnipeg,  wns   In j _'	
the city Wednesday. .       __
— I Electric Restorer lor Men
11.   Small,   of    Nelson   was   at the   t-hoaplionol ^^*2$t*fl8gl
Cranbrook Wednesday. i .un and vtuiiiy Preoiamre deny and ill inuu
 . weakneaa  averled at ome.    rhaaphoaol will
.,   r,       I,     . .... ..     make you a new man.  Pries III bos. or Iwoloj
C.  Carwcll, of Ottawa,  was in   thc \\\' V»lW I" anv address.  Th. Ncobell Drag
city Tiles''iy. ee.,i».C«lherln«a,Oo_
J. W. Greenwood ol Toronto was In
Tbe Beattle-Murpny Co., os coroua-
B. H. Thompsob, R. H. Boulton,
and W. H. Kldd ol Rossland were at
Cranbrook thla week attending the
convention ot the I. O. O. F.
A large number of Indians came in
Weduesday from Kootenay Landing to
attend the Corpus Christ! festivities
at St. Eugene Mlsslou next Sunday.
T. T. McVittie, P. L. 8., came In
from Elko Wednesday and left lor
his home at Fort Steole during tbe
evening,
The visiting Uebokahs made an
automobile trip to Port Steele. Tho
party numbered about 60, and eleven
automobiles were in tbo procession.
Tommy Prentice, ol the A. Macdonald Co., wholesale grocers, of Ferule
was In the city Tuesday, and left lor
Creston, on compuny business,
A. W. Hamilton, Kelowna; Mra. W.
J. Grant, nud Mrs. I'm no. ol Victoria wore attending the I, ll. I). F.
Grand  Lodge convention this wook.
Miss Kennedy, of Hosmer. Miss M.
McKee of Klko, L. Keswick of Hallo-
way, ami Wm. Young ot Klko, wore
Oranbrook visitors Bunday last.
Goo. Henderson, of Hull Itlver was
in town Tuesday transacting business
in the Interest ol lbe Hull Rlvar
Power Co., of which be Is prescient.
Hon. Thos. Taylor. M P. P., Thos.
Cnven. M. P. P. and road siirpeln-
Jotul Raid, visited Wasa anil Fort
Steele Sunday last.
V.. H. Small. R. E. Beattie and R.
Benedlot, made an automobile trip to
St. Mary's prairie on Monday morn
ing.
il. Adams, of New Westminster, H.
J. Stevenson, of Brandon, W. G. McLaren, of Winnipeg, and A. J. Scholield, of New Westminster, were registered at the Cranbrook Sunday.
Tbe Empire Electric Co. have received a contract for wiring a new
hotel building at Kitchener, now being completed by contractors Christian and Jones, of Cranbrook.
Pope Pius X, has Issued a dispensation permitting all the British subjects, who are Catholics to eat meat
on Friday, June 23, 1911, which is
Coronation day.
A large number of "|oy rldere"
take in the trip to Fort Steele. It is
only 12 miles, the roads arc in fine
condition and the round trip can be
made ln one hour including all stops,
Two new Ford Automobiles arrived
In Cranhrook Tuesday. One was for
A. McKowan, the other for Simon
Taylor. D. V. Mott, of Pernie made
the sales.
The Cranhrook city band gave an
open air concert on Wednesday evening, which was much appreciated by
the large number that were ln attendance.
Provincial Auditor G. Goopell, of
Victoria, was Inspecting the government office at Cranbrook thiB week.
Ho lelt on Wednesday (or the Windermere district, via Port Steelo.
W. H. McLaughlin lelt (or the
coast on Tuesday, where he will ln
luturo reside. "Mac," mado a number ol friends during his stay in our
city.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Dudley, ol Fernie,
were attending the I. O. O. P, convention. Mrs. Dudley went on to
Moyie for a day or two to visit with
some friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred, Waylett, ol
the "Palm" Ice Cream parlor, at
Pernie, and well known here, passed
through tho city on thoir way to
Creston on Tuesday.
Hon. Thos. Taylor, M. P. P., and
Harry Wright, M. p. P., passed
through the city Wednesday on tholr
way to Nelson. Mr. Taylor will return to Cranbrook ln about ton
days.
Dentistry.
Dr. H. E. Hall will reopen his dental rooms on Tuesday, June 20th,
and wishes this to be as widely
known as possible among his many
patrons,
M. R. Jennings managing editor ol
the Edmonton Journal came in
513, and stopped ovor until the arrival of thc Soo-Spokano Dyer. Mr.
Jennings is one of the best known
editors in western Canada.
R. T. Evans, ol Rossland; Mrs, W.
A. Plckard, of Phoenix; Mra. Tbomp-
skn, of Greenwood, and Mrs. Taylor,
of Grand Porks, were attending the
Convention of Udd Fellows and Re
bekahs this week.
M. A. Kastuer, the enterprising
real estate agent of Fernie, went
through ori" his way to Kitchener on
Friday. "Milt" is going to b'ly up
half the land in tho vicinity ol Kitchener,
Thos. H. Wholait, ol tbe Napanoe
hotel, Fernie, was lu town on Wednesday. "Tom" saw the ball game
that evening between the Nelson and
Cranbrook tennis. Tom Is one ol the
best boosters of baseball in thc country.
The Women's Institute will hold
their regular mooting at tho home of
Mrs. Murgatroyd, thc last Thursday
In Juno, Instead of tho llrat Thursday In July, as Mrs. Murgatroyd wlll
be leaving the city lor a couple of
monthi.
To the People of Cranbrook and district.
The Empire Electric Co.
The New and Up-to-date Electrical Firm
Is Now Open For Business
We handle everything electrical. Nothing too small;
nothing   too   large.
We do not consider an introduction to the people of
Cranbrook and District necessary. Our work done in
the past is the best criterion of the work we intend
doing in the future.
A call at our new store on Norbury Avenue will
convince   you   that  we   carry
The Most Complete Stock
of Electrical Devices
In the District
All house wiring done by us will pass undei writers'
inspection.
All work entrusted to us will receive our personal
attention and supervision.
MAURICE QUAIN, Gen. Man. D. L. DAVIS, Gen. Supt.
PHONE 129 P. 0. BOX 608 PHONE 129
********************** ***********************************
P. Woods, of Cherry Creek, was in
town Friday oil business.
R. 0. Jones, ol Moose Jaw, wbb
at the Cranbrook Friday, i
C. J. Black, of Vancouver, was a
guest at the Cranbrook Friday.
R. W. Woods and A. B. Tritea, of
Fernie were ln tbe city Friday.
Mrsf H. L. Sawyer, of Marysville,
was shopping in the city Friday.
J. Rollins, ol Lucan, Out., was the
guest of his brother W. A. Rollins
this week.
The managers of the baseball clubs
are making arrangements for tho
lencing   in oi the present grounds.
Jf A. Watson, J, O. Morris, and
F. C. Baskerville, of Winnipeg, wero
guests at the Cranbrook on Friday.
Rossland baseball team will try
conclusions with Cranbrook on June
22, and a team trom Creston on the
27th.
J. F. Armstrong leaves today for
Vancouver to attend the Annual convention ol the Grand Lodge, A. F.
_ A. M.
Chaa. R, Ward, ol the Cranbrook
Agency returned to Cranbrook oi
Thursday evening trom a business
trip to the tar east.
W. Haldane, architect, from Fernie,
went through on tho noon train Friday to Nelson, where he intends to
locate in the future, as he reports
things dead In Fernie, the strike having put a crimp in all business in
that town for some time to coine.
Chris, Dlngsdale, one of the oldest
and best known coal miners Irom
Fernie, passed through tbe city on
Wednesday, on his way to Vancouver
Island. "Chris." Intends to make bla
home thore In luturo. He has considerable proporty ln Fernie.
Tho Women's Institute will hold
their flrst annual picnic on Thursday
June 22 at Bt. Jt. Joseph's creek,
two miles along the Fort Steele road
—an ideal spot. Thore will ho sports
for young and old. Everybody come.
Hand in attendance. Ladles wlll bring
baskets.
Tho lollowing delegates to the Annual convention of the Grand Lodge,
I. O, O. F. wero registered at the
Cosmopolitan Monday: J, A. McKay
and H. W. Davis ol Vancouver; W.
Howott, New Westminster; Mrs. J.
Lnughlln, Mrs. Hugh Allen and Miss
Benton, Nanaimo; R. S. Suuarebrlgg,
and L. I'robryn, of Revelstoke; W. C.
Calling, Cumberland; and J. Hood
ol Golden.
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
A rillsblt Flench mutator! new falls. Thcaa
Bills at. MC.edln.lr powerful In legutallag tin
generative portion ot tne female aysteni. Refttsl
all cheap Imitations. Dr. de Tan's are sold al
_.-   _   L__T__ -I  .___1il U-II.J   *#v _....   A.l,lr_ue
Scobell's Liquor, Tobacco
and Drug Cure BnffS-.t.l
Alcohol, Tobacco nnd Drugs, It counterncls the
effects alniist instantly—rcm_..s all cravings.
Alter taking Ilie in'.it incut tlicru will never be any
need tittlrliik Intoxicants or use dni[-<- again. Can
be given secretly. We have yet to hear of one
failure. Mailed under separate cover to nny ad-
Arc**, i'-in; *-,.'"■> box, orHlmxes lor jlOCO. Tha
Suobcli Drug Co., Ht. CMiuirlnci. Out.
Conservatives Read
A public meoting will be held In
the Auditorium on Friday evening
June 23rd, when A. S. Goodeve, M.
P., will give an address on the political situation, reciprocity and other
matters. Several local speakers will
also address tho meeting. Everybody
welcome.
Fans Also Read
Baseball ls the king of all sports
in this couutry, and it costs a considerable amount to bring outside
teams to play in Cranbrook, and
while there is no kick about the attendance at these games, yet bo few
donate anything to help pay expenses, that the burden falls upon a tew.
For example take tho recent Nelson
vs. Cranbrook games, railway expenses were .104.00, hotel expenses
over }40, and only $60 was taken up
by the selling ol booster tickets.
Baseball enthusiasts Bhould be
more liberal and belp pay the expenses of visiting teams.
Take a Hint
from the tew words we say in this
advertisement. Soft drinks will
auench the thirst aB well as anything
you can drink. The many different
things that we bottle are all mado ol
pure materials and they are good for
the health as well as for quenching
the thirst.
Our bottled goods not only taste
better but are better to use than ordinary water.
PHONE 73.
P. O. BOX 801.
EAST   KOOTENAY
BOTTLING   CO.
It Looks Good
ill encau iiniiHiiu,,..    •«»_—.__ . ... ■«•« ..
Sli a box, or three lor 110.   Mailed to any address.
the Soek.ll Drag Co., Bt, catharla.a, Oat
Captain Taylor of the Salvation
army has purchased 12 band instruments lor use . ln the local corps.
These will be taken up as fast as he
can got mon tor them. They will bo
on view at W. B. McFarlano's window
on Monday next. The 137,50 contributed nt tho festival In the Presbyterian church, given hy the Winnipeg Halvatlon Army hand has boen
applied to the purchase of these Instruments.
DOR HALE.
The year 1911 promises to be tho
banner year lor tbo Oran'rook district. From reliable sources we learn
ot extensive railway operations to te
commenced in the Kootenay valley,
and we hope that the construction ol
the Kootenny Central railway will he
pushed as rapidly as possible.
intensive lumbering, mining and
agricultural developments are being
carried on nil over the district, and
preparations are being made all
through the Kooteuay valley for the
early shipment ol lumber and ore.
I'lospeilty Is plainly evident, and
everywhere there Is a rustle being
made to hnvo a share of it, and
everybody in thc city ol Cran' rook
and district should foci thankful tor
tho excellent opportunities for rustling In 1911.
: So lar In the history of Cranbrook
district, Crnnhrook city hns been the
attraction, tlie centre of population,
the lumbering nnd mineral centre and
the business centre ol South Baat
I Kootenay.
Thus, then, the people ot Cranhrook
and others all over the district may
go forward Into the year 1911 with
full confidence in the ndvancem nt of
trade, and the fullest development of
the lumberiiiii, mining and agricultural resources, which have become bo
marked In the Cranhrook diatrict,
Tbe inhabitants of the Kcotenay
valley aro looking forward to a large
Influx ol capital as booh aa the K.
0. railway ls completed,
* s .  •
It is learned that during the past
month there were suvrrnl re 1 estate
duals consumated, also many enquiries from outside parties who are
desirous to be on tho ground, tn view
] of thu railroad developments thnt are
'going on this summer.
HOLY     NAMES    ACADEMY     AND
NORMAL    SCHOOL
Bpokane, Wash.
Catalogue and Rates on Application
Address Sister Superior.
WANTED.
Horses and Cattle to pasture at
11.50 per head. Apply to E. Corbett, Cranbrook, or ranch on Mission road,
FOR HALE.
FOR SALE—A cottage 20x24, containing   live   looms,    plastered, and
situated   on   Clark   street. Apply to
Mrs. B. Rondeau   on tho promises.
-19-8t.
HOUSE FOR    SALE OH TO 'IHNT.
Furnished house, known as "Mountain Houso" at Fort Steele, lor sale
or to rent. Sule price 12,600, o- to
rent per month 150. Apply to Mrs.
M. Hop Yuen, Fort Steele, B   ('.
SO-H •
NOTIOE.
Notice Is hereby given that I hnve
taken up as an estray, one sorrol
stud, about 2j years old, branded O.
or G on lelt shoulder. The owner can
hnve same by paying charges end applying to the undersigned at Marysville.
PAUL HANDLEY.
I sot, (6 volumes) Matthew Henry'a Tho news nf this dlBtrict is laith-
comploto commentary ol the Bible. fully chronicled In the Prospector. II
Price reasonable.   Apply Prospector you don't read tho Prospector   you
offlce. don't get tho news.
WATER NOTIOE.
I, Peter Person, of Wasa, B. 0„
rancher give notice that on the 3rd
day ol July, 1911, at eleven o'clock
In the forenoon, I Intend to apply to
the Water Commissioner at bis oflice
in Oranbrook for a limn e to ta'te
and use ono cubic feet of water per
second from Wasa Oreok, In tho Oran-
, brook water district. Tho watcr la
I to bo taken from tho stream about
three hundred yards abovs tbe north
line of pre-emption No. 1147, and Is
to he used on my preemption No.
1286, lor Irrigation purposes. ■■
-"-lit PETER PERSON. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANRROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Widespread Attention is being Attracted to the Business Openings and the Possibilities for Quick Profits in the Close-in Lots in
NOKOMI
*#
The Junction City
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sSd^'"**''!
North American Lumber Yards at Nokomis
Palace Livery Stable at Nokomis—Estimated Cost to Build *> 16.000
Watch Nokomis Grow
We predict a rapid and substantial growth lor this new
railway City within the next
12 months. We received a letter a few days ago from a
barrister in Antigonlsh, N, S.
asking ua if there waB an
opening tn Nokomis lor a solicitor. Yesterday we received
a letter from a baker in
Chapleau, Out., asking us If
there was an opening ln Nokomis lor another bakery.
Another letter Irom a resident
ol Nokomis advises us of his
Intention to at once erect a
restaurant and contectionery
store.
The widespread attention
which our extensive advertising campaign Is attracting to
Nokomis should within ths
next few months materially
Increase Its population, and
cause new business enterprises
to engage in business here.
When population doubles real
estate value quadruple.
PiftV,
Second Avenue, Nokomis
i
M1W1
Future Railway Centre
Noknti.it* ih situated
in the centre of the province of Saskatchewan
—in the heart of the re*
Downed wheat diatrict,
tlie Last Mountain vat-
ley-
Nokomis in nerved bf
two Transcontinental
railways — thc Grand
Trunk Paciflc uud the
Canadian Pacific. And
the Canadian Northern
is to extend its line
'through Nokomis. This
will give Nokomis three
Transcontinental rail-
'ways which undoubtedly will assure its future
importance as a railway centre.
An opportunity for
the investor to share in
the large profits that
wilt result from the
rapid growth of this
new railway city.
A city is building at
Nokomis.
Why  These   Lots  Are  Offered  To  The  Public
The Grand Pacific Land Company, Limited, is chartered and authorized by the Dominion govornment
to buy and sell western Canada lands. The question might be urged that if we honestly believed that
these Nokomis lots were going to advance in value, why do we not hold thorn. Not even a Rockefeller
or a Rothschild could buy and hold all the good things ln the business world. If the townsite ol Nokomis were owned by a group ol men, and no lots could be purchased by the business man and investor,
Nokomis as a town would ceas; to exist. It ls the business men who will go to Nokomis and engage ln
various lines of bustness, ths farmers who will store their grain and purohaso their supplies at Nokomis
and the railways already thore   which afford unexcelled transportation facilities, that will cause Nokom
is to develop into an important city, It is those who buy woll located lots when a town is in tho infancy ot its development that make the large profits—not those who huy at the top of the market. It
is a woll known fact that more than one-hall ol mankind nre like sheep-thoy wait until others hnvo
started and then follow. We are offering well located Nokomis lots at such low prices that Nokomis
will not havo to grow very much belore these lota will he worth double what we aro now asking for them.
Wo believe ln Nokomis and tbat those who InveBt in this new railway city at present prices will have
made an lnvestmsnt, the result ot which will fully demonstrate the soundness of our advice.
Easy Monthly Payments without Interest
The lots wo offer range ln price from $5 to 13.50 and they can be
nought by paying one-tenth ol the purchase price with application and
the remainder ln nine equal monthly payments without interest. A
Filty Dollar lot wlll mean a payment of $5 with application and nine
monthly payments ol 35 each. Can you afford to miss this opportunity
when the terms are so easy? Remember this is not a subdivision property. Every lot shown on the above plan is located in the original
townstto of Nokomis. Perfect title will be Issued to purchasers of these
lots. Come ln at onco or phone, write or wire us, at our expense, asking us to reserve tho lots you want. Tbsy aro going very rapidly,
and the close-in lots are going flrst. Don't delay, send in your order
or All in attached coupon  TODAY. *	
Building Operations Active in Nokomis
It Is understood that arrangements have practically been 'completed by tho Council ot Nokomis to at once begin the erection ol n
large, modern town hall. Debentures running over a term o, years wlll
he issued tor this purpose, This building probably will be erected at
the N. W. corner of Third avenue and Main street, where the fire hall
is now located. The Kire Hall probably will be moved back on third
avenue. One ol the grain elevator companies Is to at once begin the
construction ol a large grain elevator. Several new residences nre
now under construction, and it is expected that many new business
buildings will he erected ln Nakomis within the next lew months.	
Northern Crown Bank at Nokomis
Nokomis   Likely  To  Be  a  Divisional  Point  On   Two  Railways
It   is  claimed   that the  Canadian Paciflc has expended over $40,000 at Strassburg, thirty-two miles  " ' "" ' '""" w"'*h""n " "'• M"'' ■'
south of Nokomis, In endeavoring to secure an adequate supply ol water to enable it to make Strassburg a divisional point. It ls understood that sulllclent water has not yet been obtained at Strassburg,
and It is being rumored that tbe Canadian Paciflc Ib considering making Nokomis a divisional point on
its Pheasant Hills lins.
The extension ol tho Canadian Northern through Nokomis will assure the future of this rapidly growing new town aB one of the important distributing points of Western Canada, it is not only possible,
but very probable that Nokomis will also be a divisional point on the Canadian Northern. The Canadian Northern muat bave a divisional point at or near Nokomis, and as an abundant supply of pure
water at a divlaional point ls essential, it ia believed that Nokomis' advantages In this respect will not
he overlooked.
INFORMATION COUPON
GRAND  PACIFIC LAND CO., Limited, 343 Somerset Block, Winnipeg, Man.
Please  send mo by return mall full particulars regarding the sale ol lots ln Nokomis.
It ls understood tbat in receiving this Information I am undsr no obligation to invest.
NAMB	
ADDRBdS	
Canadian Bank of Commerce, Nokomis
Call on OUR EXCLUSIVE AGENTS for Cranbrook and Districi.
THE CRANBROOK AGENCY CO.
i?ll_r80T0RK.EATaeNCv BL0CK       CRANBROOK.  B.C.
They have been over the t'.wnsito personally and have picked out the
very beat located BUSINESS LOTS in the lownsite. Investigation will
bring BIG PROFITS.
Flour Mill nt Nokomia
GRAND PACIFIC I AND CO.
237-243  SOMERSET   BUILDING WINNIPEG. MANITOBA.
Exclusive Sales-Solicitors Por Cranbrook and District:
LIMITED
CRANBROOK  AGENCY CO.
REAL   ESTATE   and INVESTMENT   BROKERS
BAKER  STREET,
ORANBROOK,  BO.
Loss Caused by
Carelessness
Hon. VV.  R.  Ross Gives Com*
prehensive Address
Vancouver, June 14—In a comprehensive address at North Vancouver,
the minister of lands, Hon. W. R.
Rose, dealt with forest wealth and
the care and assistance citizens, par*
; tirularly ram pent, lumbermen and
railway nien should render the government in protecting it, from des-
; miction by lire."
| "By the end of the season," he
said, "careless citizens of this pro-
l vi uce .vill have shut several milium
dollars worth of our natural resources out or exietebc* into smoke. All
this will happen, and the reason will
ha QarelMsnSBfl — rank carelessness.
This Is our greut weakness as a peo-
ple, we art* careless ahout our great
resources of timber, and we toleraU
Bach other's carelessness. Public op*
iiiiou is all important in tbe proven-
tion of forest (ires. Orators may
plead, Koveruments may strive to do
their utmost, as the present govern*
meut is doing, to save the forests,
but in the long run success depends
ou a very commonplace matter, the
care the average citizen can be iu*
ducod to cxercine when using fire
nenr woods; care with matches, tobacco and cigarettes; care with camp
and clearing tires, care with donkey
I engines and locomotives. Kvery man
I woman and child in the province can
| do a little to help protect the forest.
"Lately," he said, "in British Co*-
umbia lumbermen and timber owners
buve organized themselves into a voluntary Ure protective association aa
the lumbermen of Washington and
Idaho have done so successfully. The
provincial government has had to
step in anil shoulder the entire responsibility for tire protection, lor
the time being, and it has had to do
this more or less in a hurry to prevent as far as possible further damage to one of the greatest assets of
the province. The government haa
had to employ a large force of men
and to cover the timbered districts
with a network of patrol and expend
a very large sum of money both laat
year and this, and it has had to do
so under great difficulties. I am
glad to say that to some extent the
difficulties caused hy the overlapping
of the provincial and dominion Jurisdiction haua heen overcome. In the
matter of inspection of railway locomotives, und clearing of right of way
I have heen able to come to an arrangement with the Dominion government. Moreover, railways have begun to realize the enormous destruction they have caused and are willing
to co-operate with us ln preventing
Arc, hut we bave other troubles la
abundance."
Sydney Site at Naval Dockyard
Ottawa, June 14—The bulk, If not
all of the first hatch of ships for the
Onnadian navy, will be constructed at
Sydney. This may be taken as authentic. Such was the rather Interesting statement mado today by the
gentleman who interested Sir Henry
M. ivllatt in the matter and who la
in close touch with the situation.
The company of which Sir Henry la
chairman, will get the contract for
the bulk of the ships at least. This
bad practically been decided on by
tbe naval department aa the company's tender was the lottest of the
lot. British concerns affiliated with
Sir Henry in the enterprise, the Fair-
iicld Shipbuilding Co., and the Clydebank Shipbuilding Co., are now preparing to send engineers and equipment to Sydney and it was expected
that construction of a shipbuilding
yard would he commenced before fall.
A definite announcement regarding
contracts will likely be made on the
reassembling of parliament.
Dumping   Surplus   Lumber   of
British Columbia Market
Vancouver, June 14—The lumber
mills of Washington State are ship-
ptng 20,000,000 feet of rough lumber
into British Columbia each month,
according to Tacoma lumbermen. Of
this amount ..00..000 feet are shipfM
from Tacoma. Lumber is comparatively high in Canada at present and
Washington men are able to compete
with British Columbia mills because
of the condition of over-production
In Washington, tbey declare.
Lumber shipped from Washington is
sold nt almost cost. One of the
heaviest orders ever placed (n Washington by Canadians was received recently by Port Blakely Mills from
the Grand Trunk Paciflc railway.
Tbe order was for 5,000,000 feet of
ties and stringers. Canada has no
duty on rough lumber.
Next Reciprocity Treaty with
West Indies
Ottawa, June 14—The neit reciprocity agreement Canada will maka
wlll lie with the went Iriilleit, uld Dr.
ll. !•). (loodlng, a member ol the Barbados legislature, who arrived In the
rlty thin morning, Pr. Hooding
ndiled that negotlatlona between
1'nnadn and the Weet Indies aiming
at reciprocity were now well under
way aud there was every indication
that an agreement would be reached.
'aul PnuliiH, ol Winnipeg, represent-
ing a cigar manufacturing firm ol that
city, wn» In the rlty Tuesday. Hr.
rauhiB Is thc champion heavy weight
among the commercial men who visit
Oranbrook. He Ib ahout 33 Inchee ia
height and weighs some 30 pound.. THE PROSPECTOR. CRANUROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
NOTIC-.
NOTICE is hereby given tbat 60
daya alter date 1 intend to apply to
the Chlel Commissioner of Lands for
a licence to prospeel lor coal and Petroleum over tbe lollowing landa situate iu the district of Southeast
Kootenay, British Columbia, iu Lot
4593,
Commencing at a pust planted at
or near two miles vine east of tbe l!t<
mile post ou the 0, P. R. survey
line, which is the western boundary
ol Lot 1593, and being the southwest
corner post of i'aul A. Paulson's
claim; thence north *n chains, tbence
east 80 chains, thence south 80
chains, thence west su chaius to the
point of commencement, niuking 640
acres, more or less.
Located this 25th day of February,
1911.
PAUL A.  PAULSON,  Locator,
i'aul H. Abbott, Agent.
Harry Hart.   Witness. 15-9t
NOTICK.
NOTICE la hereby given tbat W
days after date 1 intend to apply to
the Chief Commissioner ol Lands lor
a licence to prospect for coul aud petroleum over tbe following Ini.us aituate in ths district ol Southeast
Kootenay, British Oolumbla, iu Lot
4593.
Commencing at a post plauted at
or near three miles due east of the
29 mile post on tbe O.P.R, survey
line, which is tlie western boundary
of Lot 4593, uud being tlie southwest
coruer post of Churles E. Webb's
claim; thence uortb Ku eliuins, thenee
east 80 chnins, tlience soutb 80
chains, theuce west 80 chains to the
point of commencement, making 640
ueres, more or less.
Located this 24th dny ol February,
1911.
CHAKLKS _. WOBB, Locator,
Paul  H.   Abbott,   Agent.
Harry Hart,  Witness. 15-9t
NOTU'K.
NOTICE is hereby given that 60
days after dnte I intend to apply to
the Chief Commissioner of Lands fur
a licence to proapect for coal and petroleum over the following Im ils situate In the district of Southeast
Kootenay, British Columbia, in Lot
4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
or near two mites due east of the 26
mile post on the 0, P. R. Survey
line, which is the western bo'ludnry
of Lot 4593, and being the Southeast
corner post of Clara A. Mason'B
claim; thence north 80 chains, tnence
west 80 chains, thence south 80
chains, thence east 811 chains, v i the
point ol commencement, mnking nln
acres, more or leB6.
Located this 35th day of February,
1911.
CLARA A MASON,  Locator,
Paul H. Abbott.  Agent.
Harry Hart, WltneBS. 15-9t
NOTICE.
NOTICB Is hereby given that 60
days after date I Intend to apply to
the Chief Commissioner of Lands for
a licence to prospect for coal and petroleum over the following lands situate In the district ol Southeast
Kootenay, British Columbia, in Lot
4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
or near two miles due east of the 22
mile post on C. P. R. survey Une,
which ls the western boundary ot
Lot 4593, and being tbe northwest
corner of Chester R. P_hlson's claim,
thence aouth 80 chains, thence east
80 chains, thence north 80 chuins,
thence weat 80 chains, co tbe point
ol commencement, making 640 acres,
more or less.
Located this 27th day ol    February,
1911.
CHESTER R. PAULSON, Locator
Paul H. Ahhott, Agent.
Harry Hart, Witness. 16-9t
NOTICK.
NOTICE ie hereby given that 60
days alter date 1 intend to apply to
the Chief Commissioner ot Lands lor
a licence to prospect ior com aud petroleum over the following landB situate in the district of Southeast
Kootenay, British Columbia, in Lot
4593.
Commencing at a post ,,luu:ed at
or near three miles due east ot tbe
31 mile post on the C.P.R. aurvey
liue, which is tlie western bouudary
ut Lot 4593, ami being the northeast
corner post of Peter 0, Paulson's
claim, thence south 80 chains, thence
west 30 chains, thence north 80
chaius, thence eust so chaius to tbe
point of commencement, making 640
acres, more or less.
Located this 83rd day of February,
1911.
PKTKH C,  PAULSON, Locator
Paul 11. Abbott. Ageut.
Harry Hart,   Witness. 15-9t
NOTIOE,
NOTIOB is hereby jivan tlmt 10
days after date. 1 Intend to npply to
the Chief Commissioner ol Lauds for
a licence to prospect lor cosl und Petroleum over the tollowing iniida situate iu the district of Southeust
Kuotenay, British Columbia, ui l.ot
4593.
Commencing ut h post plunted at
or near three miles due eust ol tiie
27 mile poBt on the O.P.R, survey ,
line, which is the western boundary
of Lot 4593, aud being the southwest j
corner post of Anna K. Paulson's
claim; thence north su chuius, ihenee
eaat SO chuius. tlieuce soutli so ■
chains, thenee west su cbaina to thej
point of commencement, making din
acres, more or less.
Located this 85th day ■ >( February,
1911.
ANNA  K.   PAULSON,    Locator
i'aul H,  Abbott,  Agent, j
Harry  Hart,   Witness. 15-9t|
NOTU'K.
NOTICK.
NOTIOH is hereby given that 60
days nfter date 1 uileinl to npply to
lhe Chief Commissioner oi l.ttuds for
a licence to prospect tor coal uml Petroleum over the following Uin.li sit
uate ui Uie district ot Southeast
Kootenay, British Oolumbla, in Lot
4593.
Oommenolng st « post planted at
or near three miles due easl of the
31 mile post ou the 0, I' ll. survey
line, which is tin- western boundary
of Lot 1888, slid being lbe southeasl
corner post ol Charles l.. Paulson's
claim, theuce north su chains, thence
wesl su chains, tbence south 80
chains, theuce east su chains to the
point <>t commencement, tusking 640
neres, more or less.
Located this 23rd day of February,
1911.
CHARLES  L.  PAULSON,   Locator.
I'aul  H   Abbott,  Ageut.
Harry  Hart.   Witness. 15-9t
NOTIOE.
Division ol Bouth East Kootenay
District,, located at the Skookum-
chuck River
TAKE NOTICE that we, Jacob
Nelson, F. M. C. 37,806 B., Nils Johnson, F. M. 0. 6170 B., Robert McNair
F. M. C. 6170 B., intend, sixty dnys
Irom date hereot, to apply to tbe
Mining Recorder tor a Certificate ot
Improvements, for the purpuse ol obtaining a Crowu Grant of the above
claim.
And further take notice thnt action
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such t'ertilicnte
of Improvements.
Dated thiB 29th day of Mny, A. I).
1911.
NILS  JOHNSON,  Agent.
22-9t •
Th# underwear
without a fault
M1NKKAL  ACT.
I Form K.)
Certificate  of  Improvements*
NOTU'K.
Qo,den Key Mineral (Halm,
situate ia tho Fort Stot'le Mining
Division uf rtouth Kast Kootonay
District.,, located at tha Skookum
chuck Htver.
TAKK NOTU'K that w«\ Jacob
KeUon, V. M. I'. ST,ll)fi R, Nils Johnson. Y M. 0. 6170 B-, Robert MeNiur
Y. M. 0. 6170 B., intend, nitty .lays
trom date hereof, to apply to tho
Mining Uocorder for a OertitWate ol
Improvements, for the purpose ot ob*
talning a Crown (.".rant of tho above
claim.
Ami further take uotice that action
undei section 37, must bo oommoncsd
bod.re tlie issuance of such Certificate
ol Improvement*.
Dated this _9th day oi May, A. D.
1911,
NILS  JOHNSON,  Agent.
88-9t •
NOTICE is heieh> .
days a(ter date I Inte
the Chief Gommissioni
a licence to prospect t
•u that 6i)
to apply to
• d Landa (or
coal aud pe
NOTICK is hereby given that 60
days aiter date 1 intend to apply to
the Chief Cuinun-isioner ol Land*? tor
i a licence to prospect ior coal and pe-
] troleum over the (olUv.vir.i_ ion til lit-
i uate Ln the district of Southeast
Kootenay. British Columbia, in Lot
4693.
Commencing st a post planted at
or near three miles due east of the lt7
mile post on the C.P.K. survey line,
which ia the western boundary ot
Lot .693, and being the southeast
cornor   post  of   Charles   W.   Mason's
troleum over the tollowing laiHt't*
uate in tho district ol Southeast
Kootenay, British Culumbia, lh Lo
4593.
Commenciii-- at a post planted at
or near three mites due eaat of the
27 mile pust on the C, r. R. survey
line, which is tiie western houndary
of Lot 45.3, and being the northwest
corner post of Peter C. Paulson's
claim, thence south Hi) chains, thence
east     BO Chains,     thence     nortb 801c'al'ni.„t'"eMte.Bortl" A^*1™'.*1*™"?!
chains,  thence  west K0 chaius to tbe
point o!  commencement,   mnking  640
acreB, more or less.
Located tllis 25th    day oi February,
1911,
FETISH   O. PAULSON, Locator.
I'aul H. Abbott, Agent.
Harry Hart, Witness. 16-9t
west hi)     chains,     thence Boutb
chains, thence east HO chains to tbe
point ol commencement,  making 640
icres, more or less.
Located this 25th    day ol February,
1911.
OHARLES W. MASON, Lacator,
Paul H. Abbott, Agent.
Harry Hart, Witness. 15-9t
MINERAL ACT.
(Form F.)
Certificate   ot   Improvements.
NOTIOB.
F.vening Star Mineral Claim,
situate in the Fort Steele Mining
Division ol South Kast Kootenay
District., located at the Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKK    NOTICE    tbat   we,  Jacob
Nelson, F. M. 0, 17,206 P.., Nils Johnson, F. M. C. 6170 B., Robert McNair
I F. M. C. 6170 11., Intend, sixty days
\ trom   date   hereot,   to   apply to the
Mining Recorder lor a CertlHcate   ol
, Improvements, lor the purpuse ol ob-
: talning a Crown Grant ol tbe above
claim.
And lurther take notice that action
[ under section 37, must be commenced
j belore the issuance ol such Certificate
ol Improvements.
:    Dated this 29th day ol May, A. D.
| 1911.
NILS JOHNSON, Agent.
22-9t •
NOTICE.
NOTICE Is hereby given that 60
days alter date I intend to npply tn
the Chiel .Commissioner ol Lands lor
a licence to prospect for conl and petroleum over the lollowing lauds situate iu tbe district ol Southeast
Kootenay, British Oolumbla, in Lot
4593.
Commencing ut a post plauted at
or near two miles due cast ol the 22
mile post on the C.P.R. survey
line, which is the western houndury
ol Lot 4593, lind being tlie northeast
corner post ol Charles E. Webb's
claim, thence soutli KO chnins, thence
west K0 chains, thence nortli K0
cbaina, thence east K0 chains to the
point ol commencement, making 640
acreB, more or less.
Located this 27th day ol February
1411.
CHARLES E. WEBU,  Locntor
Paul H. Ahhott,  Agent.
Harry Hart, Witness. 15-9t
NOTICK.
NOTICB Is hereby given     that   60
days after dato 1 intend to apply toi
the Chiel Oommlssioner ol Lands tor | PUBLIC    SERVICE    ACT.
a licence to prospect for coal and pe- j __— -
troleum over the lollowing jandsr.lt- THE qualifying examinations lor
uate in the district ol Southeast 1 Third-Class Clerks, Junior Clerks,
Kootenny, British Columbia, in Lot1 and Stenographers will be held at the
4593. ■ lollowing places,      commencing     on
Commencing nt a post planted at Monday the 3rd July next:— Armor near nine miles due east ol the 28 i strong, Chllliwack, Cumberland, Gol-
mile post on tbe C.P.R. survey line, j den, Grand Forks, Kamloops, Kaslo,
which is tlie western boundary of. Kelowna, Ladysmith, Nanaimo, Nel-
Lot 4593, and being the southwest j son, New Westminster, Nortb Van-
corner post of George Wyke's claim, j couver, Peachland, Revelstoke, Ross-
thence north KO chains, thence east ■ land. Salmon Arm, Summerland,
ito chains, thence south 80 chains, j Vancouver, Vernon and Victoria,
thence west K0 chnins, to tbe point! Candidates must be British sub-
! of commencement, making 640 acres, j Jects between the age of 21 and 30,
| more or less. I if lor Third-Class Clerks; and between
j Located     this 17th day ol February,' 16 and 21,     il lor Junior Clerks   or
1911. ! Stenographers.
GEORGE WYKES,  Locator,    j    Applications will not    be accepted
Paul H, Abbott, Agent, i II received later than the 15th June
Harry Hart,  Witness.                  15-9t|next.
. I    Further information,  together with
NOTICE.
NOTICB is hereby given that 60
days alter date I intend to apply to]
the Chiel Commissioner ol Lands for
a licence to proBpect for coal and petroleum over the following lands situate in the district of Southeast
Kootenay, ilritish Columbia, in Lot
4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
or- near two miles due east ot the
eJ2 mile post on the C.P.R. survey
line, which is the western boundary
Lot 4593 ami being the Boutbaa '
corner poBt of Anna K. Webb's claim
thence north 80 chains, thence weet
80 chains, thence Bouth 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to the point of
commencement, making 640 acres
more or less.
Located   this  27th  day   of  February,
1911.
ANNA K. WEBB. Locator
Paul H.  Abbott,  Agent.
Harry Hart, Witness. 15-9t
NOTICB.
NOTICE Is hereby given that 60
days after date I intend to apply to
tbe Chief Commissioner ot Lands for
a licence to prospect, for coal and petroleum over the 'allowing lnnds nt-
uate ln the district oi Southeast
Kootenay, British Columbia, in Lot
4(93.
Commencing at, a prist planted at
or near nine miles due cast of the
28 mile poet on the C.P.R. Biirvey
line, which Is the western boundary
ol Lot 4593, and being the northwest
corner poBt of Mary Denner's claim;
tbence south 80 chains, thence east
10 chaina, thence north 80 chains.
thence west 80 chaina to the point of
commencement, making 640 acres,:
mors or less.
Located this 17th day ot   February,
llll.
MARY DBNNKR,     Locator,
Paul H. Abbott, Agent.
Harry Hart, Wlt-ccc. U-Hj
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given    that   60
application forms, may   he obtained
from the undersigned.
P.  WALKER,
Registrar, Public Service.
days alter date I intend to apply to Victoria, B.C., 27th April, 1911. 18-7t
the Chief Commissioner of Lands for
a licence to prospect for coal and petroleum over the following la"is situute     in the   district of     Southeast
Kootenay.  British Columbia,    in Lo
4593.
('ommencing at a post planted   a
or near four miles due east of tbe 2K
mile  [lost on the  C.P.R.  survey  line,
which is     the western     boundary of
Lot 4593,  ami  beini.'  the      aouthwest
c.,n, ir post ol M,  Wayne Twltchell's minimum snle prices of lirst and aec-
clnim, tlience north 80 chains, thence  oml-class    lands    at    »10 and (5 per
cast SO     chnl. s,      tlience south     so  ncre respectively
Chains,   thence  weBt  no  ehuins  to  the
point ol commencement,  making 640  thn"  th;' l'riiccs, "■*"* therein should
acres, more or less.
PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given,
that, under tlie authority contained
in section 131 of the "Land Act," a
regulation wns approved by the Lieutenant-Governor In Council fixing the
This   regulation    further    provided
Located this    24th day of February,
1911.
,M.   WAYNE  TWITCHELL.   Locator.
Paul H.  Abbott,  Agent.
Harry  Hart,   Witness. 15-9t
NOTICB.
NOTICE is hereby given that 60
days nfter date I intend to apply to
the Chief CommisBloner ot Lands tor
a licence to prospect for coal and petroleum over the • ,! owing ,,r rls e't-
uate in the district of Southeast
Kootenay, British Columbia, In Lot
4593.
Commencing at a  post planted   at *-£j J^{,"^
or nenr three    miles due east   of the
29  mil
post on the C.P.It. survey
line, which is the western boundary
of Lot 4593, and being the northwest   D«*t*ta»_t "' ,','n'1"'
apply to all lands with respect to
which the nppllcatlon to purchase
were given favorable consideration
after the date of said regulation,
namely April 3rd, 1911.
Further notice is now given tbat by
virtue ot a regulation approved by
the Lieutenant-Governor in Council
on the 10th ot May, 1911. that the regulation date the 3rd April, 1911, be
held not to apply to applications to
purchase vacant Crown lands which
were received by the Assistant Commissioners of Lands on or before tlie
said April 3rd, 1911, nnd with respect
to which the required deposit of titty
cents per acre had been received by
said Commissioners on or before tiie
1911.
ROBERT A. FHSNWIOK,
Deputy Minister of Lauds.
MINERAL ACT.
(Form P.)
Certificate  ot  Improvements.
NOTICE.
War Eagle Mineral Claim,
sltuats in the Fort Steele Mining
Division ol South Bast Kootenay
District,, located at the Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKB NOTICB tbat we, Jacob
Nelson, F. M. 0. 37,206 B., Nils Johnson, F. M. C. 6170 B., Robert McNair
F. M. C. 6170 B., intend, sixty days
trom date hereol, to apply to the
Mining Recorder tor a 'Certificate ol
Improvements, tor tbe purpose ol obtaining a Grown Grant ot tbe above
claim.
And lurther take notice tbat action
under section 37, must be commenced
belore the issuance ot such Certificate
ot Improvements.
Dated tbis 29th day ot May, A. D.
1911.
NILS JOHNSON, Agent.
22-9t •
WATER NOTICE.
I, Peter Woods, ot Cherry Greek,
rancher, give notice tbat on the 24th
day ol July, 1911, at eleven o'clock
in the forenoon, I intend to apply to
the Water Commissioner at hiB office
In Cranbrook, for a license to take
and use lour (4) cubic last ol water
per second trom Cherry Greek, ln the
Cranbrook Water diatrict. The water
Ib to be taken Irom the stream about
two hundred yards north ol the north
weet corner ol the nortb east quarter
of Lot 339, Group 1, Kootenay district, and is to be used on tbe nortb
hall ol the north east quarter ot aald
Lot 339, tor Irrigation purposes,
PETER WOODS,
Cherry Greek,
24-Jt.
Cranbrook Lodge No 34   _.F.» A.M.
Regular meetings ob
the third Thursday
,,•   c.i\\ *****      '"iiu      a nuiauBj
\    (&\f^   o'every month.
/ \     A Visiting brethren
*        welcomed,
A. 0,  BHANKLAND,   W. M.
B. W. CONNOLLY, Secretary
Three   of    the   Ministers
badly   defeated
Hon. C   C. Chisholm, Minister of Mines
lion. H. F. Pearson, in Colchester
Hon. Dr. l.cblanc, in Yarmouth
corner   post of Peter    0, pauiann'*
claim, then™ iiniith K0 chaina, tlience
enHt      mi    chnint*.    thonce     north KO
chaina, thenre went K0 -'haitiM    to the
puint  of commencement,   making  640
acrpR, more or lens.
Located thin    24th daw of February.
1911.
PBTfifl 0. PAULSON. Locator,
Paul H. Abbott, Agent.
Harry Hart, Wltneat. u-tU
Victoria, It. <*.,
lfith nt May, lull
2l-fit.
MINERAL ACT,
(Form F.)
Certificate   of   Improvement)*.
NOTICB.
Olbralter
aituate   la
Fraction Mineral Claim.
tbe   Fort Steele Mining
A box of chocoi*t*» la th*
•lway«_acc«ptoblo nlft to *g*rta
of *il affOB. Tho youngest lovo
thorn -and no man should ovor
think hlo wlfo lo past tho ehoea>.
lato Stan*.
Uul, the uirlr- of no une will
" rttiiml for " poor nhricolales.
They want the Ileal »Jul tlio best
In I'oley'fi "Cm nut lan Gil*!'*"—- the
rich,    flX(|uifllt«ly-fliivor*"ti   rrul-
rli'intlitti' uhlHHllllU'Ht
Mttili' of (Hiii'si IngrpiHoiiln,
flavored with the imtitrnl giah-il
fruit, thoy arc in every waj *ll0
most ijelicloiis eonfe.rtioiiH polfl.
Foluy's "Canadian *lirl" Chocolated nre the \ivM lur lhe nil In of
the Went. Huy a box ami nee
for yotiraolf.
In hainiy Hoxim whorevergood
Candy to Hold
Foley Bros. Larson & Go.
■iimenteri      WIHHIPIC       v«ne~»er
Halifax, Juno 14—Tho provincial
general elections took plnce today,
and resulted in victory lor the government, who carried 27 of the 35
seats in the province.
Halifax elected 3 Liberals with a
majority lor the highest ol 1,056 end
lor the lowest 705. The labor candidate in Halifax polled a total ol 3,741
votes, compared with 4,888 lor the
highest government candidate.
Gape Breton elects two conservatives.
BREACH IN CABINET.
A notable feature ot the election ls
the defeat of three members ut the
government, Hon. C, C. Chisholm,
commissioner ot works and mines;
Hon. B. F. Pearson, In Colchester,
and Hon. Dr. Leblanc, in Yarmouth.
Premier Murray had a large majority
In Victoria, and his colleagues have
a lead.
Thc issues were chiefly local, although reciprocity ttgnred to a very
considerable extent. The Liberols In
this province will now have Ave
years more to add to, their 29 years
ol rule. The opposition in the last
legislature numbered five. They will
now have eleven, and they have the
advantage ol having with them 0. E.
Tanner, formerly opposition leader,
who is elected ln Plctou. This is also the largest opposition since the
days of Cahan, the redoubtable opponent of Fielding in hia provincial
days, having only a lollowing of 9,
whereas Tanner will have ten. The
opposition is also singularly a' le,
Tanner, Olrror and Corning, the two
former aa legal lights in the province
making a strong Iront bench,
RESULTS IN DETAIL
The results of the polling was as
lollows:
Inverness—McDonald and McLellan
(Liberals) leading* with six places to
hear from.
Victoria—Premier Murray and Buchanan (Liberals) large majority,
with two places to hear trom.
Guysboro—Ellis (Liberal) 139 mn-
lority; Torry (Liberal) 197 majority.
Richmond—Joyce and Bissctt (Liberals) leading, with good majorities.
Cape   Breton—Butta   and   Douglas
HANSARD
The publication ot Hansard, with
its ten thousand pagos of embalmed
discussion, once more intcrcntinlly
raises the question ol tho closure
which is Invariably suggested when
any question ot great national interest comes up for discussion. Hut
It is a debatable question whether
the closure Is of any benefit in the
deliberations ot parliament. The
closure was invented hy tlie late W.
E. Gladstone during the homo rule
clatter of the eighties of thc last
century. It was invented to pass the
home rule measure, but that question
ia not settled yet, despite the precautions that were taken to railroad
lt through the English house.
At the present time in Canada, we
are threatened with the introduction
ot the Closure at Ottawa. It has not
heen suggested as yet that the closure should be Invoked to push through
(Conservatives), lead with small majorities.
Plctou—McGregor (Literal), 3,!M;
Tanner (Conservative! 3,0110; M:Kny,
(Liberal) 3,657; Bailloy (C uisor a
tive) 3,503; Robertson, (Con-iervn-
tive) 3,555; McKcn/ie (Liberal) 3,210
Oonsgrove (Liberal) 887.
Cumberland — Ralston, (Liberal),
4,148; Carter (Liberal) 4,104; Ollroy
(Conservative) 4,030; Smith (Ounsar
vative) 3,634.
Digby — Commeau (Liberal) 1,89c;
Wall (Liberal) 1,851; Marshall (I'on-
scrvative), 1,610; Dcvcau (Conserve
tive) 1,375.
Antigonlsh-Girror (Coliserv'tit.ivo),
1,311; Trotter, (Liberal) l,28.r>; Mc
Dougall (Conservative) 1,08.1; Hon.
Chisholm (Liberal) 1,067,
Yarmouth — Armstrong (Liberal),
1,631; Corning (Conservati'«), 1 f.S4;
LcBlanc (Liberal) 1,198; Deutcemont,
(Conservative) 1,145.
Hants — ParEons, (Conservative),
2,304; Reid (Liberal) 2,061; Fielding
(Conservative) 2,023; Wilson (Liberal)
1,792.
Shelborne—Irwin (Liberal), 1,245;
Nickerson (Liberal), 1,202; Fiiher,
(Conservative),
Colchester—Stanfield (Conservative!
2,589; Kennedy (Conservative) 2,224,
Hill (Liberal) 2,479; Hon. Pearson,
(Liberal) 2,215.
Kings—Wickwire (Liberal), 2,41,6;
Covert (Liberal) 2,204; Eaten (Moral
Relorm 1,873; Parker (Conservative),
1,603; Campbell (Moral Reform) 1,01b.
Lunenburg—McLean (Liberal) 1,2112,
Margeson (Conservative), 2,971;
Mader (Liberal), 2,676; S. Wicker
(Conservative) 2,303.
Queens—Hall (Conservative), 1,083;
Smith (Liberal), 1,056; Kin-ston,
(Conservative) 935; Purmcy (Liberal)
883.
Annapolis—Daniels 'Liberal), 2,091;
Phinney (Conservative) 1,942; Davidson (Conservative) 1,921; Hall (Liberal) 1,864.
Hallfax-Fnulkner (Liberal) 6,234;
Logan (Liberul) 6,201; Finn (Liberal)
5,883; Bligh (Conservaeivo), 5,178;
Smith (Conservative) 4,835; O'Mullln
(Conservative) 3,914; Joy (Labor)
nil.
the pending reciprocity agreement he-
ore nu election; hut no ono can tell
■.o what lengths party seal may go
Ijefore.the matter iB settled. Certainly no graver outrage on public tooling nor violation ot public liberty
lould be Imagined thnn that a
Tiainiity should gag a minority in
irder to torce through a measure
which that minority in Parliament-
believed to Imperil the very existence ol the nation ns a political entity.
Tbe only renl reason for anything
approaching n closure is a pressure of
business. When a parliament can't get
through with its basiness properly,
nud indulge In free debate In each
measure, a closure might be necessary.
And the politicians at Ottawa have
not yet reached anything like the
stress ot business that requires bolstering up any gagging process.—Calgary Herald.
^•"r.ni..,.V,,,,n..Vrty,V.rtWrtrt,iW^W.^.
j Kocky Mountain Clmptei I
I No, int., it ,\ m *
I Rogalni'ni...,iiiigh:- 2ml Tue. I,
day in uat'h month al night p'
u'oluok. I
-OJoili'liliiH  -uluuanltiiia   trv   I
uui'dlully Invite,!, i
j B. H. SHORT, acrlba R. |
J       Ilu* 2(18       CKANUItlHJK, II.I      I
V,ftW"»WMW'>" w». waa. aw... *
\NCIEN1 ORDER 1'FORE.TER
Meet, la Carniep'. Hall lei .-. uh
riiureday ol each muni. «t 1 u ,,.
sharp. *
A.   McCoWaD, Chief   Hatter
C. A. Abbott, Secretary.
Vt.ltlni Brethren male welctM
COURT ORANBROOK, 19411
"■RANBROOK AERIE 967
F. O. E.
FRATERNAL ORDER EAGLES
Meet every Friday at 8 p.m
Visiting   Brothers Cordially   Invited
Why haven't you a. yet .ubscrlbed
for Ths Prospector. Now la thc
right time as time Is precious—12.00
is the price tor one year.
Knights of Pythias
Cranbrook, B.C.
Crescent   Lodge,   Po.   33
Meets   every   Tuesday
at 8 p.m. at
Fraternity Hall
J. M. Boyce, C. C.
F. M. Christian, K. R.
- 8.
Visiting   brethren cordially   invited   to attend.
HARVEY,   McCARTER,
and   MACDONALD,
Barrister* and Solicitors,
LUNBROOK, B C
V. F. GURD,
Barrister.  Solicitor, etc.,
RANBROOK, B. C.
j. H   THOMPSON,
Barrister, Solictor, and
Notary Public
OBIce-Reld Buildings,
RANBROOK, B. C.
VlcVITTIE & PARKER
P.L S. & CE
RANBROOK, B  0
I. T.  LAIDLAW,
Mining Engineer and
B.C. Land  Surveyor,
H.O  Box 236. I'hone 22i.
CRANBROOK,
B. C.
DRS. KING & GREEN
Physicians and Surgeons
Office at Residence,   Armstrong Arc.
OPFIOB HOURS
Forenoons - - - - 9,00 to 10.00
Atternoanc - - - - 2.00 to   4,00
Kvenlngs 7.80 to   O.U
Sundays 1.10 to   4.10
IRANBROOK : B. 0,
Faint ?
Huve you weak heart, dizzy feci..,,**., ufipreaBCiJ
hmilhinj! alter mealnP Or do yuu experience pain
over the licurt, tthurtncNH uf brent li on tioin^ up-stuirs
and the many di*itressiiir[ «ymplums which indicate
poor circulation and hud blood P A heart Ionic,
blond and hoily-butldtr that ims stood tlie tent of
over Ml years of cures in
Dr. Pierce'sGoldenMedical Discovery
Tlie heart hecomett regular as clock-work. The red
blood corpuHclcn arc inorcaited in number—ond the
nerves in turn arc well fed. The arteries nre tilted
with ({ood rich blood. Thut is why nei von*, debility,
Irritability, hunting HpclU. dimippciu mul tnc overcome hy this ultcrutivc extract uf meUioinnl roots
put up by Dr, Pierce without tbc use of alcohol,
Ask your neighbor. Muny hflVa Itctlti cured of
scrofulous conditions, ulcers, "fevcr-sorcs," white Swellings, etc.. by.taking
Dr. Pierce's Discovery. Just thc refreshing nnd vitalizing tonic needed for
excessive tissue waste, In convalescence from fevers or fur rim-down, tni.tmic,
thin-blooded people. Stick to this safe nnd sane remedy und refit A all " just
as good " kinds offered by the denier who in looking for u larger prolit. Nothing will do you half as much good as Dr. Pierce's Golduu Medicul Discovery.
J. VV. RUTLEDGE,
M.M.V..   V.8.,
Graduate ol Ontario Veterinary
college, Toronto ln 1898. Gradate and medalist of McKlllIp
Veterinary college, Chicago, III.
In 1900. Registered member ol
British Oolumbla association.
ILL cailS NWHT t DSV PROMPTLY .TTINDSD TO
OFFICE   AT   McKINSTRY'8   LIVERY  BARN
ORANBROOK, B. C.
1 *********************
!i   W.   CLINE   il
Of tbe old Mnnitotm ItHrfaer
Shop cnn iiiiw be foiitiil in the
MANITOUA HOTEL
Plt'Mt OIbhm Work In
all   hrutii'huH  nf  the
ii Fonsorial   Art:
W , ,
R. WALSH
Fort Steele
PACK    HOUSES
SADDLE   HORSES THE PROSPnv/_«
ORANBROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
An Important Label Infringement Case
Decided in Favor of the
Ar^SER-BUSCH BREWING ASS'E
OF   SAINT   LOUIS, U.S.A.
By the Supreme Court of Alberta.
PAUL BAKEWELL
Attorney and Counoelor at Law
JPKCIALTISa ,  PATBNT.  TRAD* MARK ANO CO-TrtlOHT CAU...
LaSalle Buildino
St. Louis. Mo., March 11, 1911.
ANHEUSER-BUSCH BREWING ASSOCIATION.
St. Louis, Mo.
Gentlemen i
Herewith I hand you a true and exact copy, made from a certified copy, of the final
decree or judgment of the Supreme Court of Alberta, Judicial District of Edmonton, Canada,
which was entered in your favor by that court on February 24, 1911, in the suit in which you
were complainant and the Edmonton Brewing & Malting Company was the defendant.
At the foot of the copy of this judgment or decree I have attached copies of the defend*
ant's infringing body label and of your own Budweiser body label.
Yours very truly,
PAUL BAKEWELL.
IN THE SUPREME COURT  OF ALBERTA.
JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF EDMONTON.
THE HONORABLE MR. JUSTICE STUART, EDMONTON.
Saturday, the llth day of February, 1911.
Between
Anheuaer-Busoh Brewing Association,
--and-
Edmonton Brewing & Malting Co.,
Plaintiff,
Limited,
Defendant.
"This action having come on for trial before thia Court sitting without a
jury, on the l.th and 15th days of November, 1910, in presence of counsel for
all parties, u^on hearing read ths pleadings and proceedings had and taken herein,
and upon hearing the evidence adduced at the trial as well for the plaintiff as
for the dafondant, and upon hearing what was alleged by counsel aforesaid and
juig.tianc, having been reserved until this day, and the same coming on this day
for judgraont,
"T.II3 COURT DOTH ORDER AND ADJUDGE that the defendant, its officers,
attorneys, agjnts, servants and workmen, be perpetually enjoined and restrained
from miking, U3ing, selling or offering for sals, or causing to be made, used,
sold or ofi'ered for sale, beer (not being beer manufactured for or by the plaintiff)
in-'joi,tles bearing on the same or anywhere in connection therewith body labels "or"'V
any body label of ths form of any of the body labels marked as exhibits 18 to 25 !l
inclusive at the trial hereof, or body labels or any body label in any form in
simulation of or only colorably differing from the body label of the plaintiff
marked as exhibits 1, 3, 4, 5, and 5 on the trial hereof and described in the
statement of claim herein, or body labels or any body label bearing upon the
same or any of them the characteristics of the said body label of the plaintiff,
or any body label in any form calculated or intended to pass off or enable others
to pass off such beer as or for the beer of the plaintiff.
"AND THIS COURT DOTH FURTHER ORDER AND DIRECT that the defendant do deliver
up to the plaintiff to be cancelled and destroyed all labels, whether affixed to
bottles or otherwise, in the possession of or under the control of the defendant,
its servants, agents or workmen, in simulation of or only colorably different from
the body label of the plaintiff as hereinbefore described, which said body labels'
of the defendant are complained of in this action, together with all dies, plates,
tools or instruments intended for use in the making or reproduction of further
quantities of the said body label of the defendant so complained of,
"AND THIS COURT DOTH FURTHER ORDER that the defendant do pay to the plaintiff
the costs of this action to be taxed.
ALEX. TAYLOR,
CJ.S.C.
Entered February 24, 1911.
Alex. Taylor, i
C.S.C."
Hera I* reproduced, except as to colors, Defendant's Infringing body
label like Exhibits 18 to 2S referred to In the above lodgment i
Here Is reproduced, except at to colon, Complainant's body label
like Exhibits I to 6 referred to In the above judgment:
A. C. BOWNESS,
Distributor,
LET LAURIER FINISH HIS WORK.
Uncle Sara to the Trusts—"Laurier In going to give you n chance to do velop Canada's resources."
Kruiii the .News, Toronto.
tourists Into this section, yet, we
have here, the hardy, self-reliant
prospector, who has climbed every
mountain, crowed every glacier, who
have travelled every foot of land,
mountains and valleys iu this district, men who know every trail or
paths to the summit of every peak
or mountain, who cau show these
Swiss mountain guides the easiest
way to the top of mountains or
glaciers. The Swiss guides nre' more
accustomed to the business of conducting men and women to these al-
most inaccessable places, it will save
time to have the Prospector show the
Swiss guides all the trails or paths
which have been blazed by the most
adventurous men in the world, the
prospectors of the great northwest.
June Rod tnd Gun
tlie great Uyc rules over the destinlei
l\6S0lUtl0n     PdSSBQ     3t <.r   the   people.     Tbe   nominal king,
a meeting at
Kamloops
Great Golm nml Im, consort,   Queen
Circe, are the rulers as lung as   the
Kye In kept open, Imt every hundred
yenrs a sacrifice, in the shape ot   a
young girl with a strawberry mark
mi her left shoulder hns to be offered
as n token tor the continuence of the
Whereas there   tins been Introduced r6'-n °' tne Kv"'   "J'lleBB the •""•I"
in the Federal Mouse a hill  to pro- I" "I"™' the ''"V c'09e8- -1"* **»•*
mote    reciprocal    trade    with    thc Gol>B aml '"uet!n 01rce lo',c  tbelr Pow-
United States, And, er a1"' the "enii, wltu the Cat   *vi
Whereas,   the   proposed   reciprocal the Kiddle, who have boen imprisoned
agreement will   permit free trade    In in " i"r '" tnc bowels of the   Cats-
frcsh fruits and vegetables, k111 mountains for six hundred years,
And  Whereas, Tbe proposed  redtlc- are restored to tho throne,
tions in duties will have the effect of:   Th«   play   opens   with Great Cobs
reducing   the   prices of our products and Circe finding the girl, Polly, ln
in Canadian markets, i the vicinity of Kokomo, Ind.   While
I. lie It resolved, that we the II- Polly, her lover (Wilfred) and their
rectors of the British Oolumbla Kruit "'llM"1a "•rc "" a cr"i9e the Bh'D <lr"t»
Grower's Association put odrselveB towards the Island of the Rye. The
on record us condemning the pro-; wishing ray from the Eye beama on
posed reciprocity   agreement between the ship.   The vlllan wishes, to sink
The most interesting portion of the
fine atory of the trip to Hudson Bay
via the Albany river by W. J. Malone I Canada and theUnUed States, ns be-(the ship and all are washed Into the
appears ln the June   issue of   "Rod i„K detrimental to the fruit Industry sea.
and Gun ln Canada," published     by of British Columbia. |   'I'he   second   act   open* with every
W. J, Taylor Limited, Woodstock, > 2. And It is further, resolved that one suved aud on the Island of Eye.
Ont. The trip was quite an adven- : copies of this resolution be forwarded Ureat GobB and Clr«* relentlessly
turoua one and ls written In a spirit to the Minister of Agriculture ot keep "P their search tor Polly but
of thorough appreciation of thc beau- British Columbia; to the Boards ol are foiled by her friends. In the
ties and allurements of the wild, and Trade of the province; to the Agent meantime, Happy, a tramp, finds the
and of the advantages enjoyed by one General ot the province in Great iHr ot tlle Eellli' breaks It open and
able to go so tar from the beaten Britain; to all the members ot the .releases tho Genii and the Cat and
trach.   The  interest  is deepened  hy Dominion House from British Colum- the   Fiddle;   wheroupon the Genii be-
Mr. Malone's treatment of the theme
and the fine Illustrations accompanying the narrative. As maakinonngo
fishing opens in the middle of the
month, two papers dealing with mas-
kinonage fishing in the Kawartha
Lakes and in the Bt. Lawrence are
most appropriate. The vacationist
will turn to "Summer Holidays and
Where to Spend Them," while many
lovers of firearms wlll read "Comparing 12, 16 and 21) bore Guns," by F.
H, Conover and note the Illustrations
with the interest born of enthusiasm.
A paper on "Game Law Violaters,"
who commit offences in one province
and escape punishment by going to
another, raises a question that w 11
have to be settled sooner or later,
and   which,   ln   the   interests ot the
bia;   the   press  generally,    uml  the comes the slave forever and any wish
Federal Ministers ot Agriculture and Happy may ask Is granted, providing
Finance at London.
Carried unanimously.
R. H
AGUR,
Chairman.
R. H. WINSLOW,
Secretary,
the Cat and Fiddle are present.
The Inst act finds Polly In the power of the Great Gobs, who ia to offer
her as a sacrifice to the Eye, which ie
almost closed. He Is about to triumph, notwithstanding thi efforts of
her friends to release her, when the
Cat and the Fiddle, Happy and Genii
appear on the scene.
The Eye closed forever, Gobs and
Circe are dethroned, and the Genii
and the Cat and the Fiddle come into power again. Happy wishes that
he, Polly, Wilfrid, Mike, Hans and
the rest of the mortals be transported back to America, whereupon they
all sail skyward, homeward hound,
Washington,    June    14-Tbe   battle leaving the Cat and the Fiddle   and
BattleLines on Reciprocity in the United
Staes
game, should be settled without un-, unes on    the   Canadian    reciprocity the beautiful Genii ln full power as
due delay.                                              ; agreement were squarely drawn in the absolute rulers of the Island of   the
Senate today when In accordance """ve-
I with agreement, chairman Penrose of | A company ot lorty players are
the tinance ' committee reported the Promised headed by that clever com-
I bill without recommendation. Favor- edian, Harrv B- Watson. Ably as-
able and unfavorable views were pre- siBti"S are 9uch celebrities as the
sented by senators und the way clear- Boylans, Rose and Arthur, famous
ed for the long seige of discussion in both In this country and Europe and
1 open session. Messrs. McCumber and Australia tor their wonderfully char-
Lafollette submitted reports Stalin- act?rlstio deviations ot the dances
nai'tm-nV ."ith 77,'r'*~~7" *77 An„ ">S their individual views in ouposi- °< a» countries, also famed tor their
?ho«rd\Wo„arX1U%rto^hy0?: "on to reciprocity and Mr. Williams ~^.*?*_*» ?»-»«_.^
be given for the best exhibit of po- Presented the views of himself and
tatoes at the American Land and Ir- MeBBr8' 8tone an<" Ker" favorable to
rigation   exposition,   to   be held   at tne mca8ur<!
The debate
Communication
Victoria, June 8, 1911.
Editor Prospector,
Sir,—Will you kindly, through the
medium of your valuable paper give
publicity to the following communi
cation recently  received  in this De
E. Hart that tunny German comedian:
J. O. Campbell,    sweet tenor singer
the   Gotthards,   famous animal   im-
begin    tomorrow  personators, the tallest actor on the
...,         ".                .         .;     — The debate    will    hevin    tomorrow personators, tne taiiest acior on r,uo
Madison Square gardens, New York, IM "eoate   will   begin    tomorrow v                          w-k-fl-W   aunerM-
November Ird  to 12.h   mn   vi*' with speeches in   opposition    to the atage,   Geo.   L.   Wakefield,   superbly
November 3rd  to l.th, 1911, viz. _.'_.„.,„.„ M„^,„k.. ..a n„._ lormed Marty Martz, making an en-
bill by Senators McCumber and Cur- lormed Marty Martz, making .
lemble   seldon   seen in a road com-
the
pany.
...Seats on Bale at Beattle-Murphy'i.
"At the American   Land and   Irrigation Exposition to be held    at tis-   The   exchange   of views on
Madison Square Gardens, New'York hil1 waB general.   Mr   Dixon  express-
November 3rd. to 12th. 1911, there eA surprise and regret that the com- ___
is a   One   thousand   dollar trophy mittee had not been able to bring in
ottered for the best exhibit of late " recommendation for or against the
potatoes.   The exhibit does not nee- ''ill and in so doing elicited a series     Mg CQ*1    \/S.   UanDrOOK
easarlly need to belong to one indi- "' statements regarding the course of     "*»
vldual, but may be exhihlted bv a the financial committee.   One ol these
department ot Agriculture, farmer's WBB 'naile >>" Senator Wcyburn   vho     Cranbrook boys hit the ball at the
organization, or by a district.   The brought out the facts regarding   the rJB|lt time last Wedneeday night and
main point Is that the One thous-1 motion in   committee   to report  the   tbey won from the Nelson nine hands
CRANBROOK
and dollar Stlllwell trophy Is to he
given for the best exhibit ot potatoes represented by marketable
quality, smooth appearance, flush
eyes and uniformity of size. The
yield ot eacb variety per acre,
which acre must be officially surveyed, must be sworn to by the
grower, and attested to by two or
more reputable witnesses.
It wlll   readily    appear   tn   you
bill adversely. He said that he had
presented tliis motion aud that it
had been lost by a tlo vote, thus rendering the opposition report impossible, while nt the same time approaching very near to one. Mr. Gore
introduced an amendment to the bill
which would plnce Canadian Hour,
meats and agricultural Implements on
thc free list but said he would not
press the provision If  it became evi
that the winning of a trophy of this 'lent thnt ltB adoption would imperil
Seat 8000 In Abbey
"   "  ~"     ' [number of   Swiss   guides   to   assist
been fully arranged and It only re- nation.    From   next Saturday there molmtain climbers in their Ascent of
mains to hold rehearsals within the will be a constant round of royal en- mountains In the Purcell and Rocky
London,   June 12-The Whitsuntide comlnB fortnight lor the 200 persons
holidays gave a briel respite to the engaged in the ceremonial, which will
coronation   preparations,   which are P™«ent some   new   leatures, notably
now being resumed with'increased en- the  inclusion  for  the   flrst time pl
ergy.   London, as lar as the route of standard   bearers    representing   the
the   procession   ls concerned,   is   be- overseas dominions, as well as Eng-
comlng unrecognizable ln Its garb ol '»na- Scotland and Ireland,
new   paint,   decorations   and grand-     Tbe   overseas   trooiw also will   be
stands, and pillars lor street adorn- given a post ol honor outside Buck-
ment. Ingham palace and around the Vtc-
In Westminster Abbey the structur- torla memorial on coronation day.
al changes have been completed. For     There has been a lull in entartaln-
the great coronation ceremonies trl- merits, as the king is spending a lew
bunes have been erected with a seat- days with his troops   at Aldershot.
ing   capacity   ol 8000   persons.   The This Is in the nature ot a holiday,
prevailing colors ol decorations   are alter tht fatigue ol dealing with the
blue ud folt.   The programme has multiple arrangements lor tbe coro-
gagements and  public functions   ex- mountain ranges,
tending   up   to   nearly   the  end   ol
July.
The mountains   of   East Kootonay
will suit the native characteristics of
. _,    'these hardy   mountaineers,   and will
SWISS Village in Windermere DIS- ntlatrd them ample opportunities    tor
tflCt I the   development   ol   strenuous out
door   athletic   sports.    It   wlll give
Tourists who wish to have a
glimpse ol Swiss life in Swiss settings, can have this opportunity without crossing tbe Atlantic, besides
having a chance to see tbe most plc-
toresque and interesting portion ot
British Columbia.
The Canadian Pacific railway com
them nnd their families a new home
In thia new land, and will doubtless
devolop a now industry and the settlement of a hardy class of self-reliant, adventurous men, who thoroughly understand mountain climb
lng.
While   the   introduction   of   these
character will advertise your province at this great exhibition extensively. Wo aro confident that
splendid potatoes can be. grown in
western Canada, aud nre very anxious that 0110, or all of the four
western provinces shall take this
matter up in a systemntlr and curc-
ful manner, supplying a creditable
exhibit, so that, if possible, you
mny win the handsome trophy referred to.
Will It not be    possible for your
the bill.
The Cat and the Fiddle
"The Cat and the
Fiddle" tbe merriest
extravaganza
down.   Galvin pitched splendid   ball,
while Chapman was humped hard.
Umpire Dully had a tew words with
Bishop in the first inning, re a decision on a foul ball. The crowd of
over 1000 cheered the decision ol the
umpire and hooted at tbe claim ol
Bishop. Some raw errors were made
by the visitors. Galvin, the Cranbrook south paw allowed but two
hits, and deserved a shut out, having
struck out 13 men. Jones waa tbe
"Candy Kid" with the stick, tn the
Inst of the sixth bo got In a bingle
that sent two men over tbe borne
plate. Potter made Beveral sensational plays nt. llrst. There never was
a minute during the entire game
when the result was ln doubt, lor the
Crnnhrook nine put up an excellent
pany will build Chalet* ln th* Wind- hardy men Into thia province will re-
ermere   district,,   and  will   locate a suit In bringing a large number   ol
( all  musical I game, making bard   running catches,
uflnlid good work   with    the stick   at
critical moments.
  th0 P™»ont season U^.      0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0-1
"**"*"■■'   •'        will   be prosented G>I%nbrook ...... 0 1 0 0 0 3 2 0 i-«
Department to take up this matter'at the Auditorium on Wednesday the llnttcrlos: Chapman and Phillips lor
Wo would like to have a reply Irom 24th o< June next. As the title In-1 Nelson; Galvin and Peterson lor
you stating   whnt you    would     ho dlcntes the play tells of the wonder-' Crnnbrook.
prepared to do In the way ot tul doings ol the people ol another 1 Galvin struck out 13 men; Chapman
gathering this exhibit." world    In connection   with    some of four.
Yours very truly, those   of   our   own flesh and blood. ;   Galvin walked 2, and Chapman 1.
WM. B. SCOTT, The motive ol tho story Ib this: ln a j    J. 0, Dully umpired the game ln a
Deputy Minister, tar away Island, tbe Island ot Eye,   most satisfactory manner. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITIi a QOttMBIA
The Corporation of the City of Cranbrook
NOTICE   OF   TAX   SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to the provisions of the Municipal Clauses Act and Ameuding Acts, and of a resolution of the Municipal
Conncil of the Corporation of the City of Cranbrook, passed on the Oth., uuy of June lull, I will, on Saturday, the 5th. day of August 1911, at 11 o'clock iu
lhe forenoon ( 10 o'clock local time) at the Municipal Office, Craubrook, B.C., offer for sale by public auction, the Lands, Improvements and Real Property,
situated within the Municipality of the City of Cranbrook, and hereinafter set. forth, for delinquent taxes and subsequent taxes in arrears, remaining unpaid
and payable to the Corporation of the City of Cranbrook, by the Persons ur Assessed Owner hereinafter respectively sel forth, and for interests, costs,
expenses and Collector's Commission of five per cent., unless the total amount duo for said delinquent taxes and subsequent taxes in arrears, Interests, costs,
expenses and Collectors Commission of live per cent., be sooner  paid;
Amount of Delinquent Taxes.
Costs ot Expenses Including the Cost
Block No.
Lot No.
NAME.
Subsequent Taxes in Arrears and Interest to Day of Sale.
of Advertising and Collector's
Commission ot 5 p. c.
Total Amount Due.
21
14-15
McKinstry, E. C.
J 68.76
1 5.11
•73.86
24
3-4
McCowan, A,
34.95
3.19
28.14
M
29-30
Rossiter, E. J.
40.86
3.96
44.30
25
3-4
Baptist Mission
35.85
3.71
39.36
27
26
Taylor, E. F.
10.45
2.60
13.95
27
8
McCurdy _ Grant
4.65
2.23
6.77
30
3-5
Moore, I'.
33.62
3.60
37.23
at
27
Stewart, W. J.
4.55
3.22
6.77
31
29-30
Alexander, R. 9.
U.15
3.53
13.68
33
16-17
McNeill, R, a.
27.25
3.30
30.55
33
26-27
McNeill, it. S,
47.40
4.00
51.40
34
10
Beatty. W. R.
4.70
3.21
6.91
35
16
McQulnBton, M.
12.90
3.56
15.45
35
20
Oliver. 3.
28.50
3.32
31.82
35
21
Cattlette, A.
25.90
3.32
23.11
311
21
Oliver, 8.
28.90
3.36
33.26
35
8
Colasimone, E.
4.5G
3.23
6.77
36
14
Konegaya, M.
35.86
3.54
39.40
36
15
Legge, Mrs.
63.59
4.78
68.32
36
22
Wong, Cam.
9.06
2.38
11.43
36
119
Masuda, T.
32.25
3.60
36.76
38
31
Black. A. M.
83.83
3.45
89.28
39
i 14-15
Kenny, J.
19.25
8.92
82,17
42
16-18
Wilson, P. E.
67.15
5.13
72.27
85
45
Fernie-Fort Steele Brewing Co.
25.38
3.33
28.60
87
12
Patton. Mrs. J. 0,
57.95
4,60
62.45
87
21
McQulnston, M.
24.46
3.10
27.56
89
16
Ohong, Fong.
45.55
4.0S
49.40
90
S3
Harris, Jabee
99.00
6.59
105.59
91
24-26
Doyle, A.
108.25
7.16
115.41
92
7-8
Gum Lee.
10S.59
6.61
116.20
92
3-4
Kirk, L.
18.35
3.88
21.23
92
16
Kwong. Yuen
9S.83
6.30
103.13
92
19
Gum Lee Woo
18.10
2.75
20.85
93
29-30
Fernie-Fort Steele Brewing Co.
16.80
2.80
19.60
93
46-47
Handley, Paul
164.27
8.95
173.22
95
14
Cyr, W. A.
13.15
2.61
16.76
146
15
Smith, A. G.
9.45
2.45
11.90
800
7
Cooper, M. W.
14.43
2.61
17.04
300
8
Simpson, F. E. & Beattie. R E.
16.82
2.78
19.60
300
15
Grace, L.
66.71
4.90
71.61
300
17
Deacon, H,
13.41
2.65
16.06
300
18-19
Daoust, P.
24.94
3.19
28.13
Olven   under   my   hand   at   Cranbrook.   B,   C,
this  8th  day ot   June.  A.  D.  nil.
THOMAS  M.   ROBERTS,
Collector.
SPRING TIME  MEANS
CLEANING TIME
Have Your Painting and
Papering started before
the rush	
Results Guaranteed
B. H. SHORT
Painter  and  Decorator
*******
D.J.JOHNSON
CARPENTER   AND
BUILDER
CONTRACTS SOLICITED.
HOUSES
for   Sale ar Rent at Reasonable
Prices.
Lumsden and Lewis St.
Phone No. 338.
r
Singer Sewing
Machines do
the Best Work
'^
L.
W. R.   BEATTY
Undertaker,
Embalmer,
Funeral Director,
CRANBROOK, B.C.
They last a lifetime and cost
very little more than thrown
ogether, catchpenny, cheap
machines. Sold on small
monthly payments by
Geo. B. Powell
Singer Store
Armstrong Avenue.
Phons 157. Cranbrook, B.O.
♦♦•>♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
!! A. WALLER
Frank Dezall
GENERAL BLACKSMITH
and
WOODWORKER
Rubber Tires Applied
To Buggy Wheels
.O-NTB FOR CANADIAN OTOLB
AND MOTOR CO'B BICY0LB8
Repairing a Specialty.
Pkoaa 10     •  •   •     P. O. Boi 213
We Deal in Everything From
a Needle to a Locomotive
Joseph H. McLean
DEALER IN
All kinds of Second Hand Goods
Furniture a SPECIALTY
BUYER OF FURS
8-ga'i Old   Stand. Hamon A v.
Phone 231.
ALSO SECOND HAND HACH1NB8
FOR SALE CHEAP AND TO
RENT
*t\je |tro0pector.
ESTABLISHED   llll
THK PROSPECTOR PUB. CO.
F. M. Christian, Manaoek
Published Kvery Saturday
Subscription Rate    -    $2.00 per year
Advertising Hates upon application
MASONRY
Steam  Boiler,   Furnace,
aud Septic Tank work
a specialty
Cost and stock estimates
furnished on application.
I I     Addr... : P. O. Box 1+8. Cr.nbrooli
tyWVW»WWy^r*AMr*M!
Picture
Framing
At our establishment
is done right and prices
suit all pockets
Every Frame made is
Guaranteed
W. KILBY
O.K. Barber Shop, Armstrong Ave
Bijx mi     ■     -        Phone .77
<WMVT*^A^r*/r»^r>r>r>r\rt«M
Century Restaurant
K. V. I'ypmatHii, Prop.
THIS   BEST PLAOB IS   THE CITY
FOB A (10011 QUICK MEAL
I)OAI(I) AND ROOMS
Opposite 0. P, It. Depot.
PHONE 119. P. O. BOX IM.
The result of Wednesday's eRStlons
in Nova Scotia gives to the Conservatives the greatest number of seats
that it has had in fifteen years. The
standing of the parties in the last
house was: government 32, opposition 5, Independent 1. In tbe new
house the government will nave 17
seats, the opposition 11, practically
cutting the government's majority In
two.
The principal reason given for this
change iB the fact that Premier Murray tried to force a resolution endorsing reciprocity, the result being tbat
the Conservatives gained six seats,
besides defeating three ministers.
The result is mont encouraging to
Conaervatlves. With reciprocity as
the leading issue in general elections
we may look for still larger gains
for Conservatives from Nova Scotia.
....
Arrangements for Mr. R. L. Borden's western tour are complete, and
it is worthy of mention that the
western press, conservative and liberal alike, have united in offering words
ot welcome to tbe conservative chieftain.
j There Is no doubt that a portion of
the warmth may he traced to the silly tactics adopted by some of the
officials ol tbe Grain Growers' Asro-
clatlon. Wben Mr. Borden announced
the dates of his western tour they
Kent the call round that the meetings were to be broken up, Ot course
the Conservatives, and tbe better
clasB Liberals resented this as an insult, tn a man whose views, whether
opposed by some or not, ought to
command respect and attention. If
the weat failed to give the opposition
leader a decent hearing, it would not
redound to the credit of the western
people.
Mr. Borden has a programme and
a policy for the west, which will not
only benefit the wtmt, but at the some
time conHolldate the Dominion. The
opposition leader Is not of the sort
who talk one policy in Nova Scotia
and another In British Columbia, He
has n general policy for Canada.
....
Certainly the political situation in
Cannilii hnn seldom lii'i'ii so disturbed
as it Is at present, To begin with no
Canadian premier has ever hern so
criticised in Kni'lnnd as bas Sir Wilfrid Laurier on the occasion of his
present vlHit. The British press bas
discovered the suave Canadian Premier, and the name which one newspaper has given bim, "Mr. Faclng-
Hoth Wiiys," wlll stick to him as
long as he lives.
When it was discovered that the
Premier was ln trouble ln England,
owing to the fact tbat he did not
understand the effect of the reclpro-1
city agreement, and could not explain
ts terms, and when lt was learned
that be had cabled for Mr. Fielding
to come over and help him, there was
tbe usual chorus of official denial and
expostulations., It was given out that
Mr. Fielding had gone to europe for ,
a rest. !
It waa a mighty rush for a man going to take a rest. Most folk rest ln
some other fashion. And it la possible to rest in Canada.
That tbe government haa prepared
ita plans for a sudden appeal to the
people shows anything may be expected at any moment. The voter's
lists are now being printed at the
government printing bureau. Men are
working night and day, and the lists
will be ready ln two months.
• • • •
Sir Wilfrid Laurier has got tired of
London, or possibly very weary of
the newspaper attacks upon him and
the government. He leaves the Hon.
Mr. Fielding to fill the gap made
vacant by his return to Canada,
wbere the political situation ls disturbing to tbe Liberal machine.
Special cables trom London show
that the Canadian premier has lost
caste among the people of Great
Britain.
The London Times and the London
Standard do not hesitate to say that
Sir Wilfrid, by his policy ln Canada,
and his tactics in London is tending
towards tbe disintegration of tbe
Empire.
Tbe London Globe Intimates that
he ls Insincere and unpatriotic. It
tells him it would rather bave "candor" ln his speeches than "measured,
graceful periods," and suggests that
"true statesmanship" is more Important than soft soap.
The London Times in a letter calls
Sir Wilfrid "Mr. Facing Both Ways."
These are serious words to apply to
the Premier of Canada. The impression is gaining ground that as Sir
Wilfrid draws near to the close of his
political life he is exposing bis real
desires, and that these are not conducive to the best interests of the
British Empire aa a whole, or to tbe
best interests of Canada as a part of
that Empire,
Synoptical Attack on Govornment
The Kingstone Standard, an Independent newspaper, thus states Its
reasons wby lt demands the defeat of
the government:
"The Standard ls NOT in favor of
a Cabinet minister—be It Hon. Frank
Olivor or any other—receiving $69,-
330, and refusing to tell where he got
It.
The Standard In NOT In favor of
the government appropriating the
people's money, Just on the eve nf a
genernl election, to build 400 or more
v halves In the eastern provinces,
many of which are not only unnecessary, but wlll never be used,
The Standard ls NOT in favor of
Lanctot whitewashes, whereby a man
appropriates government material to
hia own use without authority or excuse.
The Standard ls NOT ln favor of a
Naval policy with a string to it—a
policy that imposes a never ending
burden ot expenditure upon the people
of Canada without assisting in the
least the mother country where she
needs help, at the central source.
The Standard ia NOT ln favor of
Printing bureau scandals whereby all
the odium is attached to a dead man
—a suicide—while those who remain
are not only excused, but are allowed
to remain secure in their positions.
The Standard ls NOT ln favor ot
. Sawdust wharf deals.
I The Standard ls NOT in favor of
G. T. P, overclasslflcatlons, nor yet
is it in favor of discharging men like
Chief engineer Lumsden and Major
iHodglns, who exposed this line of
| graft, while tbe grafters themselves
continue in office to enjoy further
spoils.
I The Standard ls NOT in favor of
letting a 185-mile contract for so
chimerical an undertaking aa the
Hudson Bay railway when lt is an established fact that the Hudson  Bay
| itself is navigable only for a few
months of the year—and tbis at a
season when there will be no grain to
.ship and when, therefore, the road
will be of no use for tbe purpose to
' which it is claimed' it will ba put.
| The Standard is NOT ln favor ot
a policy of contlnentallsm as against
a policy of Oanadlanisra and Imperialism.
i The Standard is NOT in favor ot
Pugsleylsm.
The Standard is NOT in favor of
Sir Frederick BordenlBm and all that
that implies.
The Standard is NOT in favor of
robbing the Indians by taking trom
tbem their lands at a ridiculously low
price and turning tbem over to a
pack of favorites to dispose of immediately at a handsome profit.
The Standard ls NOT ln favor ot
Dark Lantern brigades and investigations that have been either limited ln
tbeir scope or altogether beaded off.
The Standard ls NOT in favor of
Quebec bridge disasters, causing not
alone loss of money, but distressing
Iobb of life.
Tbe Standard Ib NOT ln favor ot
dismissing men like Auditor-Oeneral
McDougall for doing his duty and
seeking to prevent public plunder.
The Standard ls NOT in favor of
the "Arctic expedition" witb its several years of supplies ot delicacies
and liquors.
The Standard Is NOT ln favor of
departmental scandals such as were
revealed by the findings of the Royal
commission in respect to the marine
and militia departments—and trom
which there has yet been no relief.
Tbe Standard Is NOT in favor of
Nortb Atlantic Trading company
crookedness.
The Standard le NOT In favor ot
timber limit steals; ol autocracy In
government, ot nepotism, of religious
intolerance, of general graft and
spoliation.
>**<**<********«**** *********************
A. C. BOWNESS
Importer of Foreign and Domestic
Liquors.
Try the " Dear Kilbaigie" Scotch
Melcher's Red Cross Gin.
Smoke David Hatum, W. B, Irving, Pharaoh
and Kii't.y Cigars
Peter Dawson's Scotch Whiskey.
A Full line of bar glasses always on hnnd
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦,
A. C. BOWNESS
Baker St.
Cranbrook, B. C
Your Husband Would Enjoy
a Delicious
Beefsteak
for Dinner
I_T E has had a hard day,
**"* but his tired body and
fagged brain will be
cheered by the sight and taste
of a nice cut of beefsteak,
done to a turn and served up
with some of those fresh
onions. We kRow the cut
which will suit him exactly,
shall we send it ?
P.   BURNS   «.  CO.
Phone It
P. O. Box I
■i»T-isr«nriTii-isisisi»i.i»i.i«i«Br-i
PHONE 340 P.O. Box 904
Cranbrook
Plumbing,   Tinsmithing
and Heating Co.
W. P. JOHNSON, Prop.
25 years' Practical Experience,
5 years Inspector of Nuisances,
Plumbing and Sewerage Expert
for Swinton, 30,000 population.
REPAIRS A SPECIALITY
Everything in Tin and Iron made to
order. Blower System, Mine Ventilation
Expert.
Hot air furnace, hot water and
steam boilers
Estimes (liven
HANSON AVE.
CRANBROOK
itgSBBB^^
Lay Corner Stone
Hnn. Thomns Tuylor will lay the
enrner stone of thc new J.'IO.OOO marble courthouse at KAhIo on June 22.
The necessary urrnniieinents have
been made at the main hike city.
At the conclusion of the ceremony
at Kaslo, the minister will return to
Proctor, and there lie present at the
merchants' picnic and Coronation
cetetnu-on..
Spend Thirty Millions In West
Winnipeg, June 15-Bipendltures of
the Canadian Northern railway In the
west, this year are likely to amount
to 130,000,000 according to an estimate made here today. Construction of new Unes and Improvements
of the existing routes will be responsible for the outlay.

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