BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Prospector Oct 7, 1911

Item Metadata

Download

Media
cranbrookpro-1.0304896.pdf
Metadata
JSON: cranbrookpro-1.0304896.json
JSON-LD: cranbrookpro-1.0304896-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cranbrookpro-1.0304896-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cranbrookpro-1.0304896-rdf.json
Turtle: cranbrookpro-1.0304896-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cranbrookpro-1.0304896-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cranbrookpro-1.0304896-source.json
Full Text
cranbrookpro-1.0304896-fulltext.txt
Citation
cranbrookpro-1.0304896.ris

Full Text

Array fhe
Waitytdoi.
\      ^mr,(l(i,e,tani.       jM Wl
VICTORIA, B.
VOL.  17
OKANBROOK, B.C, SATURDAY MORNING, OOTOBER 7th 1911
No 40
Cranbrook Public SchooilItaly at War With Turkey
'Italian Fleet in Duel Against the Garrison,
Summary  of  Attendance   During  The
Month   of  September
There has been a considerable increase   iu   the attendance at our public
school, filling thc rooms to their utmost capacity, and necessitating the opening of an extra room. The principal and teaob-
ers ate to lie congratulatoit upon tho efforts they are
making for the children's education and comfort.
Perfect Attendance, Division I.—
.Meltord Uaruon, Vlncy Doris, Orville
Dow, Frances Drummond, Joseph
English, Vincent Fink, Grace Higglim
Rollo . Johnston, Lama Richards,
Hazel Taylor, William Dren.
Division II.—Samuel Bennett, Alice
Browne, Hoy Brown, Oelia Carson,
Irene Elmer, Mitui Oaraon, Westley
Flnley, Douglas Finniss, Josephine
Hollander, Itaiusloii! Parks, Josephine Tonltz, Mahal Turner, Florence
Uren.
Division III,—Gordon Argue, Philip
Briggs, Bradford Carson, Willie
Daniels, Bernadctte Doyle, Milo
Drummond, Charlie Elmer, Nellie
Marcellais, Norma Moser, Agnes
Reekie, Margaret St. Eloi, Fred
Swain, Gordon Taylor, Merle Taylor,
Colman Tonltz.
Division IV.—Frances Burton, Elsie
Beattie, Muriel Baxter, Dan Daniels,
Ruby Deacon, Grace Doris, Armand
English, Harold Haslam, Clarence
Hickinbotham. Jancttc Jones, Allan
Lacey, Harold Leask, Lillian Mc-
Cready, Nettle Robinson, May Smith
Clifford St. Elol, Orossby Taylor,
Edward Turner, John Turner, Keith
Wasson.
Division V.—Eleanor Atibertln,
Irene Beech, Helen Barton, Delphlne,
Bennett, Irene Bernard, Mah Blng,
Matilda Brault, Christine Carlson,
Charlie Chapman, Jennie Hopkins,
Hattie Hollander, Harold Kummer,
Margaret Morrison, Wilma McNabh,
Ella McGoldric, Joseph Swain. Hugh
Simpson, Doris Balnsbury, Garfield
Taylor, Irma Ward. Samuel Whitta-
ker, Verne Woodman.
Division VI.—Marie Hartlam, Robt.
Beaton,   Marion   Drummond,    Mabel
DUKE OF CONNAUGHT WILL ARRIVE OCTOBER 13
Quebec—His royal highness the
Duke ot Connaught, tlie new governor-general ol Canada, will arrive in
Quebec on Friday the 13th of Oct.,
next. The official program tor the
day will be as follows :
At noon his royal highness will
take the oath as governor-general ot
Canada In the legislative council
chambers, which have been specially
renovated for the event.
At aeven p.m. dinner will bo served
and at 8.80 there will be a reception
at Spencerwood. The entire city
will he illuminated in the evening
and bis royal highness, after a drive
through the principal Btreets ot the
city, will leave for Ottawa hy special train.
Thomas Mulvey, under secretary of
state ib in Quebec today conferring
with Sir Lomer Gouin, Mayor Douln
and Captain Victor Polletler, A.D.C.
relative to the reception to the new
govetnor-get'ernt'.
Finlay, Herman Hollander, Gertrude
Hopkins, Margaret Lacey, Sadie
Lacey, Lonora Little, Stanley
Moffat, Gilbert Moses. Hugh Macdonald, Irene Perry, Pearl Pratt,
Mah Quong Kim, Flossie Robinson,
Palmer Rutledge, Alma Sarvis, Cyril
Solby, Camilla Teto, Norman Waa-
son, Everett Williamson, Eric Mc.
Kinnon.
Division VIL—Albert Brault, Margaret Carr, Norval Caslake, Elizabeth Chapman, Donald Dallas, Mortimer De Rlemer, Joseph Frost,
Arthur GUI, Altred Jolille, James
Kemball, Helen Leclerc, Thomas
Reekie, Ruth Simpson, Hope Taylor,
James Tite, Gordon Woodman.
Division VIlI.-Albert Aubertin,
Lena Brogan, Norman Beech, Orner
Bernard, Vera Baxter, Clair Dodda,
Leo Frost, Stanley Kemball, Howard
Brogan, Allan Livingston, Donald
Morrison, Jack Moflatt, Marion Mc-
Kinnon, Willie Noys, Mah Ping,
Harry Smith.
Av.     Perc't
Div. Teacher      Enrolled   Att.    Att.
Inflicts Great Damage
Three Forts at Entrance to Port Are Destroyed and Several Buildings Damaged,
But the Turks Still Refuse to Surrender the City
Djerha, Tunis, Oct.   4.—Tripoli haB tleships lloma, Napoll,  Slcllla;
been bombarded twice by the Italian armored cruiser* Gluseppl Garibaldi,
Meet.    The first ahot was fired short- Francesco Ferruclo, Pisa, Amnltl; the
ly after threo o'clock yesterday after- battleship Sardinia gnd the torpedo
noon.     Shelling   was resumed early cruiser Coatit.
today after a quiet night.    The gov- Drawn in war array, the squadron
ernor'B   palace   is   destroyed,   three; waa an imposing eight.    The signal
forts are in rums and private dwellings in the city have suffered.
1,
37
32.26
81.18
2.
45
36.28.
80.62
3.
»7
32.28
84.94
1.
SB
47.81
35.38
fi.
.   50
47.42
84.68
6.
Miss Cartwright.
.   SO
49.28
89.38
7.
43
33.79
78.58
8.
MIsb Thompson .
.   68
45.65
78.70
9.
(H.S.P.)
13
9.82
75.54
402 334.59
82.77
Division VI. (Miss Cartwright'B)
wins the "Nelson Shield," having, the
highest percentage of attendance for
September.
Poultry Meeting.
A meeting of the Poultry Association will be held on Tuesday evening
next at the Y.M.C.A. parlors at
8.30 p.m. for the purpose of electing J garrUo„ aoomed t0 awake
Thero was a steady but alow fire
trom the warships until dusk laat evening and shots also came from the
torts In the town.
The French steamer Tufana took a
delegation from Djerba to the scene
of hostilities. Among the party was
the French consul-general, M. Leon,
who made several Ineffectual attempts to land.
The Tafana -.van stopped about 10
miles (rom Tripoli by a boa* from
the cruiser Varese, which ordered her
to return, hut she remained more
than an hour, creeping in closer to
the blockaded town.
The white buildings of Tripoli
could be seen plainly and the whole
62 , field of operations was unfolded. Officers of the Varese explained tiiat the
bombardment had heen delayed because Admiral Aubrey, commanding
the Italian fleet, hnd received a request from the Tripoli garrison for
another day of grace and gave the
garrison an extra few hours.
•    THE DUEL BEGINS
The battleship Bnodllo Brln and
armored cruisers Giuseppi Garibaldi
and Francesco Ferrucio drew up in
line opposite the harbor. There
were no small craft in the battle line
and the Varese stood off to keep
hack intruders.
There was no sign of life in the
city, which appeared deserted, hut
the Turkish flag flew from tbe castle
and forts. The first shots were directed toward Charchatti fort and
later Kerkoichc fort was shelltd.
As the shells hurst over Tripoli tho
delegates to attend a convention
the Provincial Association.
of
Additional Locals.
Frank Woods in a few days will
leave Cranbrook to take charge of
the Portland, Me., Y.M.C.A.
Mr. Teet, of the Y.M.C.A. returned
Saturday last from his vacation.
The second debate, on the guessing
contest will take place at the Y.M.
C.A. next Wednesday night at  20k.
Born at Cranbrook on Wednesday,
October 7th, to Mr. and Mrs. R. T.
Moflatt, a Bon.
Resentful Americans Snub
Canadian Coin.
Portland, Ore., Oct. 3.-As the result of the detent ol reciprocity in
tbe Canadian elections Canadian
money no longer circulates freely at
par In Portland. Many business
houses are declining to take the coin
from across the border and hundreds
of ctntomcre arc refusing them when
proffered.
For several years past Canadian
dimea, quarters and half-dollarB have
circulated freely in Northwestern
cities. It was once customary to
discount all Bitch coins above the
dime 211 per cent., but this custom
long since passed away, and the
money from across the border has
heen circulating freely.
Now a boycott haB been started
against it by rosentlu'. Americana,
and lt Is   making so much   progn
To Have University.
The setting aside of the sum of
$1,000,000 out of next year's provincial revenue for the erection of the
first building at the new university
at Point Grey assures the completion
of a portion of the university buildings next year. The government will
add fifty acres more to,'He site. The
Duke ot Connaught will lay the
corner stone.
To
Harness   Elk
Falls.
River
It is reported that an eastern syndicate has secured a water right at
Elko and ln the near future will proceed to harness the falls at Elko.
When thiB Ib an accomplished lact
Elko will become one of the most
Important towns in Southeast Kootenay, with three railways nothing
can stop Its onward march to prosperity.
At a meeting of the Board ot Trade
held laat night a committee consisting ol J. P. Fink and M. A. Macdonald   was appointed   to represent
—  _ ... the Board at the sitting ot the corn-
that Boveral biialneaa houses today | mlMlon on Ta„8 whicn ,„ to be held
found It necessary to turn their Can- nere on aatui.dsy „„t. Any raen).
adian   money   In   at   banks for ex- be„ o( the   Bo8rd wbo hav„
change because
customers.
it was refuBod     by
Premier Mc Bride Declines
Cabinet Portfolio.
Victoria, B.C.—Premier McBride
will not be a member of the new
Borden administration. He haB received an urgent invitation to take
a portfolio, hut announced that he
had declined and will continue carrying out his policy as premier ot Brl
tleh Columbia.
B.
C. Lumbermen
Meet Today.
A big meeting ot tbo British
Columbia Lumber Manufacturers will
bo held In Calgary today. Bast
Kootenay will bo well represented by
a large gathering of the Mountain
Lumbermen's Association.
tions to make in this connection will
please communicate with either of
the above gentlemen.
LORD STRATHCONA ANNOUNCES
THAT HE HAS RESIGNED
Ottawa.—Lord Strathcona arrived
here by the C.P.R. from Montreal
Saturday afternoon. He refused to
discuss politics ol any kind. He
will have conferences with Sir Wilfrid Lnurler, Premier-Elect Borden,
and Earl Grey.
He declared that he had definitely
resigned (rom office, hut tbat he wbb
awaiting tho appointment of a successor. It is expected that Mr. Borden will announce his successor simultaneously with the formation of his
cabinet.
Philoephcr and poet are alike In
the verdict that the safety and perpetuity of any nation lies In the
homes of ita people.
It returned tho lire with vigor and
energy. A heavy cannonade was
kept up on both Bides for a few minutes and then thc firing became desultory. So far aa could be seen no
warBhip  was lilt.
GREAT HAVOC IS WROUGHT
Vice Admiral Faravelli, at four
o'clock, ordered his ships to cease
firing to permit the town to surrender, but no sign was given, and alter
a few minutes the ships began again.
This time great havoc was wrought.
Fortifications were razed, tlle fOrta
suffered severely, and the lighthouse
to the northwest waB destroyed by
shells Irom the Garibaldi. There
was no means of knowing what the
loss ol life was in Tripoli, but ample
opportunity was given the defenders
to escape.
When the Tetana lelt the scene no
landing had been attempted by the
Italians, and tt was feared that at
night the town would bo pillaged by
nomad Arabs, who bad been hovering in the vicinity lor days.
Early today the flrst division ot
the Italian fleet under Admiral Faravelli resumed the bombardment. The
Turkish garrison occupied a position
behind the forts and responded wltb
a few shells, which tell ahort,
PRIVATE DWELLINGS DAMAGED
The Italian commander endeavored
to avert damage to private dwellings
but Borne of them were destroyed and
the governor's palace and the three
forts at the entrance of the port are
in ruins. The consulates and churches
have not been damaged.
The second division of the fleet, under Vice Admiral Thaon di Revel,
has approached close to Benghazi and
Derna. A bombardment of these
Ports, it la understood, has been ordered to be begun tomorrow. It ts
denied that bluejackets will land
aoon. Sucb a landing may be decided upon after the arrival ot the
expeditionary corpa.
ALL MINES REMOVED
Before commencing the bombardment of Tripoli the Italian squadron
removed all mines and made a careful revision of thc hydrographic, chart
to insure safety to tho coming transports. This operation lasted several daya and probably waa the real
reason for the delay in bombardment.
Four Italian officers havo come to
Djerba and nro proceeding to Tripoli
overland on a reconnoltering expedition, aa tlio Arabs are expected to
offer stubborn resistance to the occupation of the vilayet.
FAILED TO DISMAY THE TURKS
Milan, Oct. 4.--Tho Socio publishes
an account of the maneuvres of the
Italinn squadron before Tripoli when
tho bombardment "began. Thc dls-
patch waa sent by Deputy Felice,
who la aboard the torpedo cruiacr
Coatit.
All the conaulatcs of Tripoli holBt-
' for the attack was awaited with
anxiety. The. flr.fsb.ip signaled
"Hoist lull bunting" and tbe fleet,
transformed into ships ol peace, in
their dress ol flags and bunting,
steamed slowly past Tripoli, as if
in review.
It was the last attempt ot Admiral
Aubrey to show his forces to the
enemy, that they might be Induced to
surrender.
But the Turks refused to accede.
The Bbips returned and severul of
them formed in battle line. The
cannonade began against the torts,
the barracks and the palace of the
governor.
ROME TELLS OF BOMBARDMENT
London, Oct. 4, -A news dispatch
from Rome gives this account ot the
bombardment ot Tripoli :
"At 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon
Vice Admiral Faravelli signaled to
the battleships Giuseppe Garibaldi
and Francesco Ferruclo that the
bombardment was about to begin.
These vesBels with the flagship Benedetto Brln, steamed up to within
two pollmeters (about a mile and a
third) of the town.
"At 3.30 o'clock the Garibaldi fired the first sheila, which were directed at the governor's palace and were
well placed. Immediately the palace
and the Amelia Sultana forts replied
with shots trom 15-centimeter guns.
The Turktah aim wbb bad.
"After the bombardment had progressed for one hour shells from the
cruiser Varez destroyed the lighthouse, which collapsed In ruins.
"The Italian, lire was now becoming heavier, while that ot the torta
was growing feeble. The central
torts ceased firing at 5 o'clock, but
the outer torts of Hamldleh and Sultana kept up the defence. The bombardment ceased at dark. It was
resumed this morning, but the outer
forts had beon reduced to ruins and
were unable to reply. The Turks
removed their guns to the heights beyond the town and reopened fire trom
there. They were, however, dispersed
by shrapnel from the fleet and fled in
all directions.
"The flrst white flags then began
to appear. The Italians are now preparing to land four thousand men
from the ships.
"The fleet wbb unharmed and there
were no casualties on board during
the bombardment.
"The warships confined their fire,
so far aB possible, to the torts, and
were careful to spare private buildings."
the camp and Held hospitals with accommodations lor 30,GOO patients, beside hospital ships.
Tbe report tbat Montenegro is mobilizing her army is officially denied.
The   500 Turkish prisoners In Italy
will bo uaaomblod In the large   barracks near Casertn.
ITALIAN    ATTACK
AT PRRVKSA
and
To    Settle    Coal    Strike
President White, of U. M. W, A. Arrives—Is  Going
Over Affected Area
18 GOING OVBR AFFECTED AREA lhe   saw   helore   him   today   waa evi-
Oltlsens of Fernie Extend Hoyal Wei-  (fence of   the energy and   enterprise
Come—Feeling   Optimistic I which    had rebuilt the town in      so
Fernie,    B.C.,    Oct.     4.—president ] short a time    in Buch    a substantial
Torpedo   BoatB    Are    Wrecked
Many Sailors Killed
Taranto, Italy, Oct. 4. An officer
from the Italian torpedo bout destroyer Alpino who landed here thia
afternoon gave an explanation of the
report so insistently circulated that
the Italians had landed at prevesa
on September 28, the day before war
was declared.
Captain Biscaretti, commander of
the section of the flotilla of torpedo
boats sent by vice admiral the duke
of the Abruzzi, to Investigate the
surround ings of Prevesa and see if
the enemy's ships were there, dispatched two torpedo boat destroyers
to inspect the coast north of Prevesa
Lieutenant Pannusr landed, disguised
as a peasant, and climbed the moun
tain near the town, from the top of
which with the aid of a strong telescope he was able to see inside the
harbor of prevesa and to distinguish
the Turkish torpedo boat flotilla
t here.
Later Captain Biscaretti ordered
his destroyers to open Are against
the Turkish torpedo boats at five
nlles. Thc shots caused a panic
imong the Turkish crews, who threw
themselves into the sea.
FORTH ARK BILBNT
Meanwhile the Italian commander
expected an attack from thc fortifications, of Prevesa, hut they kept silent. He feared a trap and ordered
the Artigliere to remain stationary
while thc Corazsiorc Inspected the
port.
Captain Biscaretti himself commanded the Co razz lore, which can
tiously approached under the batteries, but these gave no sign of life.
The Corazziore entered the harbor
snd captured a Turkish yacht, Sailors from the wrecked torpedo boats,
having reached the docks by thle
time, gave the alarm. The destroyer took the yacht in tow and was
starting out of the harbor when the
John P. White of the United Mine
Workers, who Ims been expected here,
arrived today at noon and was met
nt the station by a large C( ncourse
of miners nnd citizens, The Italian
baud escorted the president to the
'.-ity hnll, where acting Mayor Melntyre, in a brief speech, welcomed
him to thc city, expressing the hope
that his visit would result in n settlement of the labor trouble which
bud divided miners and operators for
the past six months.
President Wliito thanked the Mayor
and the people of the town for their
very cordial welcome to him. He was
pleased with the grandeur which surrounded tbe town, the town of Which
he had llrst beard through tbe press
reports of the great tire which bad
destroyed  it a short time ago.  Wbut
mannei.
HOPE FOR SETTLEMENT
He could only say to them thnt he
hud come to lend his aid in an effort
to bring abon: n settlement .f the
existing differences between the (uii*
tending parties and ho hoped thnt a
settlement beneficial to all parties
might be consummated. Mr. White
has been kept thoroughly posted as
t*i the progress of tlie efforts at settlement, but stated to a reporter
that he would be better equipped for
the tnsk in hnnd after he had gone
over  the field  in person.
Mr. White is a man of very quiet
and even-tempered appearance and
has created a most favorable impression upon this, his first, appearance
in a field where all 1ms been at sixes
nnd sevens foi so long $ time.
Wedding Bells Are Ringing
Stewart - Todd.
On Wednesday evening a quiet wedding was eonsumated at the manse
by Rev. O, O. Main. The contracting parties being Mr. Barclay Stewart and Miss Agnes Todd, of Moose
Jaw. On Thursday the happy couple
'eft for Kitchener on a visit to a
brother of the groom.
Baldwin-Hillery
A 'o.i. r isdddtng took place at
• it's Church on Tuesday when the
Rev. B. P. Flloweling united in niBr-
t'lage Mr. Robert J, Baldwin to Mi-s
Helen Hillcry. Ouly a few s.tecial
friends of the contracting parties
were in attendance. Mr, and Mrs.
Baldwin have n host of friends fn
this city, and the "Prospector"
'oins with them in their well wishes.
Knight-Johnson
A quiet wedding took place at the
Presbyterian manse on Wednesday
evening When Mr. R. E. Knight, and
Miss Thelma Johnson were united in
marriage   by the    Rev.   0. O. Main.
Mr. J. Stanley Peck was groomsman
and Miss Keedwcll, bridesmaid, Mr.
and Mrs. Kulght left on the flyer for
Winnipeg. Thc "Prospector" joins
with their many friends with mnny
hearty congratulations.
Langin-Tannhauser
A very pretty and quiet wedding
took place at the residence of Mr.
und Mrs. R. A. Fraser, at high noon
OD Monday, when the Rev. H. C.
Spellar united in marriage Miss Lillian M. Tannhauser to Mr, Lome L.
Langin. Mr. Lark in Langin was
groomsman, and Mrs. Fraser, sister
of the bride, as bridesmaid. After
Ihc ceremony, a recherche lunch was
served, at which toasts to the happy
couple was duly honored, and with
showers of rice they left on the Soo-
Bpokane flyer, on a honeymoon trip
to Spokane, Portland, and other
coast points. On their return Mr.
and Mrs. Langin will !ft at home to
their many friends, nt their residence
on Norbury Avenue.
The "Prospector" extends congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Langin
and wishes them a long and happy
wedded life.
ARRIVE  N CRANBROOK TO-DAY
The Royal    Commission    appointed
by  the Provincial Oovermient       to
sailors from shore rallied and flred a I t°ur the province, and take evidence
volley. The Corazziore returned tho
tire, killing or wounding many of th*
attacking party, and causing hides
crlhable panic among the Bailors.
The destroyer's operations within
the harbor lasted forty minutes ni.d
she passed through the channel, with
the yacht in tow, without a shot being flred from the batterieB or fortifications.
PLACE BETS ON   BOMBARDMENT
ITALY RELYING ON THB POWERS
Says Procedure Was Arranged by the
Triple Alliance
Rome, Oct. 4.—Official circles ridicule the reports which are described
as being circulated with the intention
of misguiding public opinion concerning Incidents between Italy and Austria and of dissensions among the
powers regarding their attitude toward Italy. As a matter of fact, it
is said that what is transpiring was
arranged among the states In the
triple alliance, with the adhesion of
France and Great Britain, wbo are
bound by the agreements of 1901 to
support Italy, or at least to be neutral whinever she decides to occupy
Tripoli.
It Is even hinted that negotiations
wtth Austria and Germany which preceded the present action of Italy led
to a basis for the renewal of the
triple alliance, which will expire in
1914, when to the already existing
clauses another will be added regarding the protection of Italy in her
position in North Africa.
The military attaches at the embassies here are following with interest the preparation of the Italian
expedition to Tripoli.      ,
The first contingent of abo it 20,-
000 men was ready to start yesterday, but was delayed because the
officials desired to be assured against
surprise at sea.
Italian ships arc patrolling between
Olclly and Malta and between Malta
and the "heel" of Italy. These vessels signaled the presence of Turkish
torpedo boats up to last night, when
they were chased out of tho patrol
area and mannged to escape under
darkncsB and aided by stormy wea
ther.
Italy proposes to land nearly 40,-
000 men within a week nnd to begin
operations immediately. The mlli-
j tary experts consider tho armament
ed their flags. The ships formed in and equipment of the troops perfect.
line before the forts—the flagship This equipment includes provisions of
Benedetto Rrin, followed by the bat- tR   kinds, landing   boats,   movable
Italinn
Gunners
Expert
Prove    Themselves
Marksmen
regarding the future taxation of the
irovince, will arrive in this city today.
The party consists of Hon. Price
Kllison, Minister of finance; Hon. A.
■3, McPhlllips, K.O., M.l'.l'.; 0, H.
Lugrin, Esq., and W, 11. Malcolm,
Esq. *
Any person or committee will be
received and giving a hearing in matters or suggestions regarding future
taxation in this province.
Rome, Oct. 4.—In cautioning the
fleet commanders to limit action to
silencing the Tripoli batteries and
compelling the Turkish garrison to
surrender, or to evacuate, the ministry of marine told the officers to remember that the provinces were
about to pass under Italian control,
and the more damage doue the greater would he the expense of repair.
A "message from Admiral Thaon di
Revel says the action appeared more
like a shooting competition than a
bombardment. Oflicers and sailors
placed wagers on the results. In
one instance an order was given to
dismantle a battery. One gunner
woh heard to say : "I bet I can
1 can knock down the left turret at
'he first shot." When the smoke
had cleared away the turret had disappeared. The same voice spoke
again : "Now, the right turret."   In
flash the second mark was ru'ned.
PLAY TRICK ON CORRESPONDENTS
Fatal Accident
Levi Sparling, an employee at
Camp No. 9, of the Kaet Kootenay
Lumber Company, was fatally injur-
ed.by being crushed between two car?
on Tuesday afternoon. Thc deceased
was about forty-two years of age,
unmarried. Coroner Dr. Bell ''acid
ed that nn Inquest was unnecessary.
The remains were taken in charge by
undertaker W. R. Beatty.
"Bo,ttlcd  Up" at Hea on the Italian
Wnrsnips
Rome. Oct. 4,- Reports from foreign governments here admire the
organization of the censorship, which
although strongly condemned by the
press, permitted the government to
make all its preparations for var in
secrecy. It appears now that the
government employed a bit of strategy at the expense of the correspondents, They were permitted to go tr
the scene of war, some being acorn
•nodated on vessels of the fleet. Titb
action was rather a surprise, in \e\\
of tlie government's attitude toward
the press. The correspondents, lu
■*ve,r, had not heen long in Tripoli
when, upon the pretext, that the ho
bardmftnt was to begin and the desire
0( thc Italian officers to secure their
safety, they werc taken aboard thfl
Warships and. ns the story goes,
"bottled up" at sea, without being
able to describe subsequent events.
Oliver to Resign ?
Toronto.—A special to the News
from Ottawa says a rittior is current
there that Hon. Frank Oliver will reign his seat in parliament and return to newspaper work.
Bury Succeeds White'
Winnipeg. Oct. 4,—The Tribune
authoritatively announces here that
(J. J. Bury has been appointed to
succeed Sir William Whyte as first
vice-President and general manager
of the western C.P.R. lines.
ADJOURNED MEETING
The adjourned animal general moet-
Ing of the North Star Mining Compnny was held at the head office of
the company In Montreal on Friday
October   fith.
Little arms encircling the neck will
make the heart light, over which no
diamonds sparkle. All the in an 1
pictures and splendid works of art.
one can possess will never adorn n
room as do the smiling faces of those
dearest to us. The things that may
be bought are pleasant to have, nor
is wealth to he despised; but never
pity the poor mnn who hns the
wealth thnt gold cannot buy, nor the
woman whose Jewels are those of
wblch Cornelia was so proud good
and obedient sons.
Treating  the Forest  as a
Crop.
The   progress   of   the conservation
policy of Canada, ns applied to forest resources, depends rnoee upon the
Forestry Branch    of the Department
of the Interior thnn upon any other
organization.       Upon   the   techolcal
knowledge nnd    executive    ability of
the officers of  the    Forestry Branch
depends the future of the forest     on
IC,000,000   acres   nf Dominion Forest
Reserves, as    well as upon the large
area of nnn-agricultural forest    land
in   western   Canada,   which   for the
good of the country may yet be   set
aside   as   permanent forest reserves.
In addition to looking after Dominion  lands the  Forestry Branch       is
now    being   asked    by   eastern land
owners   to   furnish   advice as to the
best means ot securing at the earliest
date a profitable crop of timber    on
waste land or wood lots.     The proper    administration    of forest lands
requires a special knowledge of    the
habits of all trees, especially of the
merchantable species, so that it may
be   known    how   rapidly they grow,
how they produce their seed,      when
and under what conditions the    seed
germinates,    and    in    what way the
seedlings and young trees are affect--
ed    by   their    surroundings.       8ucn
nnowledge   is    gained    only by long
study and experience.     In order that
| the new Rocky  Mountain Forest Reserves may be    administered according to the latest scientific knowledge
an-, the best experience, the Forestry
Branch is now making detailed studies ot the habits of the merchantable
species of trees on the eastern slope
of the Rockies in Alberta and      has
sent one of the men in charge of ths
work to study the systems of forest
management    practised    during    the
past few years by the highly developed United Rtates Forest Service    In
the National    Forests   of   Montana.
Thc   United    States   foresters   have
spent large sums nf money and availed themselves nf the experience      of
many men in  developing plans       of
lumbering    which do not     inconvenience the lumbermen but which ensure
tho protection and reproduction     ol
the forest and the Canadian Forestry
Branch intends to hnnont largely   by
their experience,
The world is full of women who can
amuse tbe ordinary man. Can sing,
dance or recite for him; cnn paint,
write or decornte In a manner moat
pleasing, but the poor man often
goes begging for a woman who can
sew on buttons or mend his clothes;
who can rook his food with economy
and flavor it to his taste.
J THE PROSPECTOR, CRANHROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
AFTER
7 YEARS
SUFFERING
I Was Cored by lydia I. Ptok-
ham's Vegetable Compound
Waurika, Okla.—"I had female troubles for seven years, was ull run down,
and so nervous I
could not do  anything.   The doctors
treated nie for different   things   but
did me no good.    I
got so bad that I
could not sleep day
or night.    While in
this condition 1 read
of Lvdia K.  Pink-
l.am's Vt-getable
Compound,      and
begun its use  and
wrote to Mrs. Pinkham for udvice.   ln
a short time 1 hud guiued my average
weight and am now strong and well."
—Mrs. SALLIR Stkvkns, R, F. D. No.
a. Box 81, Waurika, Okla.
Another Grateful Woman
London, Out.—I feel aa if I could
not teil others enough about the good
Lydia E. Pinkham'l Vegetable Compound has dune for rue. 1 was so
»euK and tired tbut I i'ould not rest
lights. A friet;d reeommendvd your
Compound an 1 I soun gained health
«nd strength and could not wish ta
sleep better. I know uther women
who have taken it for the sume purpose
and tbey join rne in praising it. -Mrs.
Wm. A. BUFFY, yuj Duma St.,
London, Ont.
Lydiu K. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has surely cur**J muny ciwea of
'emale ills, But:h as inflammation, ulceration, displacements, fibroid tumors,
irregularities, periodic pains, back-
fhe, that bearing-down feeling, and
nervous pr-m-'-Ation.
PAID IN
FULL
Novelized From Eugene
Wtlter'i Great Play
...By...
JOHN  W.  HARDING
Cwright. 1908. hy G. W Dillin|h»m Ce
m
(Continuel)
"Wlll you please tnke us away, captain?" requested Mrs. Bnrrbt.
•Must   a   moment."   he  said.    "Mrs.
Brooks,    I'm   almighty   sairry   ubout
whut hiippened Just now."
"I—I'd rather you wouldn't speak of
It," she told blm.
"Perhaps 1 hnve been n little hard."
he said earnestly  uud  npnlogptleally
"I   wjint   you  all   to  undersiand   that
I've lived a herd life witb hard people.    Since the day   I shipped  before
tbe mast  In a uorth   Pad Ho sealer  I
learned wbat u cuff and a blow was;
nbut rotteu grub, tbe scurvy und all
tbem things meant, and I knew thut
tbe only   thing  between  them  thing*
and comfort, decency und tbe respect
of folks was money.    I started to get
mouey, nnd maybe I  have been a little hard-Just a little liard."
"No one would  cull you easy, cap*
lain," agreed Smith.
"Anyway,   Mrs.   Urooks,"  continued \
Williams,  "Joe keeps his Job, aud  It I
ain't going to make u bit of difference
between us."
"Not the least?" she asked, wltb
wonder.
■   "Certainly not," said Mrs. Harris.
*   •'Joe,'* declared Beth languidly, "was
absurd.   Be quite bores me."
Smith smiled at her sod Injected a
good deal of Irony Into his tone as h»
■aid:
"Yea, you looked as If something
was wrong, Beth."
Tbe captain approached Mrs, Brooks
with an attempt at gallantry that was
elephantine aud grotesque and seized
ber band, whlcb she suffered to remain limply ln his clasp.
"Well, Mrs. Brooks," be said, "if
It's all squared you will come riding
wltb us, won't you?"
"Not tonight. You will excuse me."
■he replied.
"Certainly," be assured her, warmly
■baking ber hand ns though ft were a
pump handle.    "Good night."
.   "Good night," she answered.
Tben sbe adrunced to receive thc
parting kisses of her mother and sister, whlcb were a good deal lesB cordial than those wltb which tbey bad
greeted ber on their arrival. Their
osculatory reserves seemed to have
beeu kept In cold storage during the
Interval.
The fact tbat In thc engrossing cere*
mony of leave taking with Mrs, Brook*
everybody forgot to be polite enough
to say good uight to Smith did not
ruffle his equanimity ln the least.
CHAPTER  VI,
WHEN   the  door  bad  closed
behind   the   visitors   Mrs
Brooks    uud    Smith    mil
down and gazed ut each
other In silence for some minutes.
"Well?" exclaimed Emma, Interrog
■tlvely, at last
"Well," be replied, "between you
■nd me, Joe cume ns near getting
■tinned alive as any one I ever saw."
,  "It was terrible!"
"It  ww terribly  true.    You saved
blm."
"I know."
"'i'he captain must like you. I never
did think be could like anybody."
"1 bate blm!" she declared, with a
grimace  of disgust.    "Ugh,   whut a
beast!"
Smith reflected.
"Maybe, and maybe not," he mused.
"1 can't Just mnke him out."
At this Juncture tbe front door
opened and Brooks entered.
"1 saw tbem drive off," be Bald,dropping Into a chair. "I hope they will
atay away In future. That mother
and sister of yours mnke me tired! 1
taa't stand for them, and, what's mora
I won't! They'd drive a saint to drink. !
and I'm no saint and don't purpose to
be, either."
His wife began to reproach him for
his attack upon Captain Wllllnms nml
for bis general ill humor during tbe
evening, but he cut ber short sharply:
"We won't talk about tbatl Not n
word, you understand? Not from ynM
or any one else.   That's final!"
"Very well; It's dropped," she said ,
and, angry nt last In turn, rose uml '
went to ber room.
Indifferently he watched her go, then '
turned to Smith.
"Got anything to smoke, Jlmsy?" be
demanded.
"No," be replied, fumbling In his
pockets, "as usual, I'm Just out, but
I'll ruy anmnd to tbe corner store and
get some cigars."
Left alone, Brooks began to give way
to tbe uneasiness and apprehension
thnt had followed upon his scene wllh
Captain Williams.
"I wonder if Williams will fire me,"
be muttered. "If he doesn't It's on account of Emma. He acted as If be'd
go a long ways for Emma."
He was anxious to know what bad I
happened after his brusque departure ■
He went Into the bedroom and found
his wife In tears.
"Don't cry, Emma." he suld soothingly, going to her und taking her In his j
arms. "I didn't mean to hurt your
feelings, I know I've got u tierce j
grouch on tonight, but 1 can't belp It. J
So would you hnve one If you'd had to ,
put up wltb what I have lodnv."
Mrs. l.i'iH'ks was one of those sweet
nm ured women who could not sulk for
more than live minutes If they tried   ;
II needed but his caress und apparent
contrition to dispel ber resentment
"You certainly hnve bud cause to
worry, dear," she assented,
"After  what's happened  tonight  I'll   I
have  to  hunt  another  Job,"  he said.
"But I don't care.    I'm glad I told Ibe  I
beast what  I  I bought of him.    Home      .,
day somebody  'II  tell  him  what  Ihey   I any consideration for tne.
turn u wouiun i make any oittereuee.
Her husband looiied at  her In uston
1st)ment, half lucreduluua.
"He said lhat'.'"
••Ve-i. uud I'm glad It's turned out as
It  has.   for   buw   wed   muuage   if   you
were out of  work  just  uow  goodness
knows.    1 dou tl"
"Just how did he put it':"
"He said hv was almighty sorry  for
whut had occurred, tbnt he knew  tie
bad   been   hard  at   times  and   that  us
fur as  your   place  and   we   were  eon
cerned there would be uo change."
Brooks' relief showed lu his face.
"Well, tbat knocks me." he commented.      "Nobody    else   ever    backed    up
Ugulnsl   him nnd K"* on* scot free,    i
can't understand It.    Did your mother
put In a word for Uie?"
"No."
"Theu It's you who must have a pull.
lie died right down wheu you spuke
lo bim. I never would have believed
BUCh a thing. If you had beeu u inuu ;
stutidiug tbere lu front of him he'd j
have smashed you, Darn lu I won
der who's ringing uow? Cuu't be
Jlmsy; lie hasn't luul time to get to the
street ut thc gait he goes."
He  weut  lo  the head of  the stairs
and   met   a   messenger   boy   who   was
bearing a  letter and  bud received  in   I
strtu-tiotis to wait for an answer.
1    "Sure!" be exclaimed Joyfully as he \
' perused    tbe    missive.      "Tlekled    to |
j deuth!    Go  uud  get   your  things  on,
i Emma,    It's   from   Beatrice  Lang ley
I and  Willie  I'Vrguson.    Willie's giving
I a sort of theater party, and tbey want
: us to go with them.   There's going to
be a little supper ufterward."
She shook her head.
"Tell tbem we can't go."
"Can't go!   Why not?"
"I simply can't."
"1 don'l see why."
"Well, then, I won't; so fbere! You'd
better make some excuse."
"Write It yourself, tbro," he said.
Irritated and deeply disappointed. "I'm
not going to lie to them."
Wltbout  another   word  she  fetched
some   writing   material,   indited   the
note and sent It off by tbe messenger
"What's the mutter?    Are you sore
over wbut happened tonight?" be demanded sulkily.
"No, I'm not sore, Joe."
"Tben why can't you go?"
"Because  I  can't.    That's  all!"
"1  think  you  might.    If you didn't
want to go yourself you might have
accepted   for   my  sake.     I   uever  get
ant   amusement,   und   you're   always
complaining."
"When do I complain, and of what?"
"It's the selfish way you act, I meun.
for, once we get a chunce to go aud
well as I do why 1 can't go. 1 haven't
bad a new dress ln u year. My gloves
nre all worn out. I've kkImped and
struggled and economized until I can't
dm any more. I'd go to the theater
If I could go alone or wltb you or
with Jlmsy nnd tilde somewhere in tbe
corner, but do you think I want to go
ro a party looking like n kitchen maid?
My shoes nre cracked    Ererythlng is
| secondhand nnd old nnd ugly. And
took nt me! Do you know what's bnp>
pened   to   me?    I've  grown   common
I and   coarse   nnd   cheap,     Sometimes
I when I look at myself In the fiiaaa It
I seems as though I could see the dirt
; nnd the grease and the horrid mistiness of It ull staring me right In tbe
face.   Why don't I ro?   I'm ashamed,
' that's all.    And you  make It harder.
' It has almost reached my limit of en*
i Juruiue."
She turned from him, tears or vexu-
| tlon uud humiliation lu her eyes.
As she did so Smith, the peacemaker,
I entered. He bad arrived in lime to
bear  the   last   part   of  tbe confession
j that bud been forced from her by her
husband s Injustice and selfishness.
'     "Emma,"  DO snld soothingly, "there
. ain't uo use iu making Joe feel worse
thau he does. He works like the devil,
but somehow Joe wasn't built exaitly
lUCky,    He is oue of those fellows like
I used to know In Colorado who spend
all their lives looking for a gold mine
and uever quite find one. But Joe's
all right, and Just to make ibis event
fid son of evening end up nicety I'm
gulug to hike to thc best abon in town,
ami you two are going to lui my trail
while I iib; Up the iitvc-ssury spundutlc*
| to defray nny aud all expense Incurred,
, including a slight uud select grub stake
after  the   eutertitinment.    Now,   what
du you think of tluul"
Brooks, who bad been listening to
his wire and friend sullenly, was tilled
with a sudden resolve.
"No. you won't!" he said tempestu
ousiy. "i ain't going to be an object
of charity I'm as sick and tired of
this whole business as she Is. Kmma.
you put on the beat dr****s you've got
nnd v.\ yuurelf up tbe best you can.
and I'll tuke you to a show, and If
Jlmsy wants to eotne lie can come as
my gueat I'm still a man. and It's
j8st as right I should take care of my
wife arid let ber have a lillle fun us il
Is fur lhe Asiors and Vunderbilts und
all of them to spend immey on their
families. I'm gtdng to do It. and 1
don't cure whether I ean afford ll or
not I ean find a way ull right. Hurry
up. Emma!"
Mrs. Brooks would much rather have
stayed at home She was worn nut
witb tbe constant quarreling and exciting happenings or the evenlug. but
sbe did not want to be accused of con
trariness    So she said:
"If you think we can really afford It
I'd like to gn I linren't seen a show
In nearly a year Do you think I'd
better go, JlmsyV"
"Why. surely my girl." was Smith's
reply "There's tm use nf stick inn
around here all the time and getting
Into n.nre rows    Go ahead!"
"Then I'll hurry and iret ready," she
suld. bustenlnu In hor rttntn
(To be continued.)
Jamaica.
Jamaica Is uiuir populous In propor>
tlon to Its size tban Spain, lurkey,
Htissln and some otber European
countries. I'he white people, however,
are outnumbered by tbt* black and
colored by nearly tilty to one.
Weight of Milk.
There are 45.-1 quarts In 100 pounda
of milk.
Cloudy Vlrrora.
Cloudy mirrors sbouid uever be seen
In a house. Rub tbem wltb a cloth
wrung out or cold wuter and dipped in
dry whiting nud then polish tbem with
a dry duster aud they wlll bring you
credit
Small Bits of Gold.
Gold Is so very teuucious tbat a piece
of It drawn Into wire oue-tY.entletb ot
uu Inch lu diameter will sustain a
weight of 000 (Hiunds wltbout breaking. Its malleability is so great that
a single grulu muy be divided Into
2,000,000 purts aud a cubic inch into
D.rct.soy,Git) parts, each of whlcb may
be distinctly seeu by tbe naked eye.
Snow and Vegetation.
A study in Germany ul tbe protective
effect to vegetation of a mau tie of
suow bas disclosed tbe tact tbat tbe
looser the suow ttie greater Ita power
to protect wbut is beueatb it.
"/■'Uwtw—pttuKc, captain—for m)i mho,'
xiu platded,
bw» a decent show and ufterward bave
n   supper   party,  you   get   sore.     You
simply don'l want lo go    You haven't
think  of  blm  and   plug  bim.   too, as
sure us he's born."
"You'll uot buve tu bunt for another
Job yet awhile," ahe tuld hlin. "Thc
captain suld he wuuld overlook It and
Burning with Indignation, sbe went
up to blm nnd forced blm to look her
tu tbu face.
"You sny I have no consideration
for you!" she said.    "You  know  as
Why Should I Use
Cuticura Soap?
"There is nothing the matter
with my skin, and I thought
Cuticura Soap was only for skin
troubles.'' True, it it tot skin
troubles, but its great mission il
to prevent skin troubles. For
more than a generation its delicate emollient and prophylactic
properties have rendered it the
standard for this purpose, while
its extreme purity and refreshing
fragrance give to it all the advantages of the best of toilet soaps.
It is also invaluable in keeping
the hands soft and white, the hair
live and glossy, and the scalp
free from dandruff and irritation.
While its first cost is a few cents
more than that of ordinary toilet
soaps, it is prepared with such care
and of such materials, that it wears
to a wafer, often outlasting several
cakes of othcr soap, and making
its use, in practice, most economical. Cuticura Soup is sold by
druggists and dealers everywhere,
but the truth of these claims may
be demonstrated without cost by
sending to "Cuticura," Dept. 7M,
lioston, U. S. A., for a liberal sample cake, together with a thirty-two
page book oa the skin and hair.
W. N. U„   No  MS.
H. H. NIGHTINGALE
STOCKBROKER
investment    and    Loans    Negotiate.
W MELINDA ST., TORONTO
INSPECTOR OF PALACES.
On* Royal Official In England Is Very
Little Known.
Mr. Sands, the inspector of Buckingham Palace, is an ollicial tlie public hear little of, but he nevertheless
holds au important und responsible
position., and at the end of the Lon*
dou season wheu the Court leaves
Buckingham Palaee has an especially
busy  tune of it.
lt is then tbut whut is known to
most householders us "Spring cleaning" is done al Buckingham Palace,
and the work is curried out under
the direction and supervision of Mr.
Sands.
Several weeks before it is begun,
says Pearsons, lit; inspects all the departments in the palace, makes a
note of any repupering or painting that
will be required to bs done iu any
of them. He aUo inspects all th"
lighting arrangements, aud the water
supply fittings, aud sees that the
drinking   water  is  carefully   tested.
A report of the results of the inspection is then made out uud submitted to the King. When it hav
been passed by H.s Majesty the work
recommended to be done by the inspector is put in hund as soon as the
Court leaves Loudon at the eud oi
the season.
Every apartment where any papering or painting is to bu done is cleared of every vestige of furniture.
Many of tnese rooms may contain
immensely valuable ornaments and
pictures. These are ull packed iu
specially designed steel-lined case*},
this is done by tbe inspector's stuff,
and  under  his  personal  supervision.
A list is mude of all tlie articles
that are packed and given to the inspector, who locks the cases and takes
charge of the keys. The cases are
then Bent down to one of the large
strong-rooms, of which there are
three on tiie basement floor of the
palace where they ure kept until the
apartments from which the various
articles huve been removed are ready
to be furnished  again.
The lurge furniture is removed during the cleaning out or papering and
painting of any apartment tu a very
spacious store-room on the second
floor.
Apurt from the rooms that are re-
papered and painted, every room in
the palace is cleaned out at this time
of the year. The carpet in each room
ia first of all cleaned by the vacuum
process and then it is taken up and
the floor und nil the woodwork thoroughly   scrubbed.
Twelve rooms u day are cleaned out
in tliis way until every room ia the
palace hus beeu done. A stuff of ten
washerwomen du the washing. Several
of the personal aud state reception
rooms at tbe palace are, of course,
not carpeted, the floors being of old
polished ouk. Thu floors of euch of
these apartments during the annual
cleaning huve to be repolishcd, a
laborious tusk which takes several
weeks to complete.
Apart from the work mentioned .the
inspector of the pulace has a great
mauy other things to see to. He has
to see that a host of minor repair*
throughout the palace are attended
to, and has to see that everything
from the locks on tlie doors to Uie
window sash cords are in perfect order before lie leaves the pulace.
All the clocks in the palace are
overhauled ut this time of the year.
This alone is in itself a big business,
aud it is done by eontrnet. There are
over three hundred clocks in the
palace, and some of them are immensely vuluuble. There is a clock
in the Queen's boudoir which was iu
tlie possession of Queen  Elizabeth.
All Broke.
"Is your fnther lu?" tbe man wltb
tbe valise asked.
"No," the boy at tbe front door aald,
"he's away somewhere break In' g year
lln' coit."
"Ia your mother In?'*
"No; she's out ln the born brenkln*
an old hen of aet tin'."
"You bare an older brother, haven't
you?"
"Yes, but he's layln' down upstnlrff
try In' to break up a cold."
"Well, can't I sell you aomo patent
cloth ps pins?"
"Me?   No; I'm bmkc.'VChlcago Tribune ___________
Had Mi,judged Him.
"Dora  j tun   futher  ever   kiss  your
mamma. Willie?" asked ibe lady woo
bnd one* been tbe geuUeman'a tweet*
heart
"Yes. every morning wbeu bt got*
• way to (be rlty "
"Dear inui Aud to think that I one*
loubted hit courag*r-Cblvago Ut*
•rd lleraia
The Weekly  Payment  Plan
Th" weekly  payment    plan    affords
wage-earners un easy utitl sure way of
j making provision for tint time when
their earning powera have eeaacd.
Kor example, if u man at present
aged 41) years were to deposit with the
Cunadian Government $1 u week until'lie was 65 for the purpose of buying a Canadian Government Annuity,
he would receive $261 ti year for the
remainder of his days. And if lie
died before he wus 65 what he had
paid, in accumulated ut .'I per cent.
compound interest would be refunded to his heirs. Full particulars
concerning the scheme   may   be had
| by anyone over the nge of live years,
if he or she will apply to the Superintendent of Canadian Government
\nnuities, Ottawa. State age last
birthday, the age at which Annuity
is desired to begin, and the amount
which you want to pay euch week,
and the Superintendent will tell you
whnt amount of Annuity the payments
will buy.   Write tonight.
Sweet nnd palatable. Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator Ih acceptable to
children, and it does Itti work surely and
promptly.
A Lightning Conductor
"The lute Thomas Wentworth Hig-
ginson," said a Harvard Instructor,
"loved music, but not the extremely
technical music of Richard Strauss,
Kuvel und others of that type. Colonel Higginson used to tell a story.
He said that Strauss went one summer on a hunting trip in the mountains, lt chanced that on a certain
afternoon a terrific thunderstorm descended ou a hunting party. Amid
ear-split ing thunder and blinding
lightning, amid deluges of ruin whipped by a roaring wind, the huntsmen
all sought shelter. Where, though,
was Strauss?
"Three friends set out in alarm to
look for bim. Thoy feared that iu the
wild chaos of the storm he hml fallen
down it precipice. After a long while
they found hiig; they found him doing—what do you suppose?
"Strauss stood bareheaded on the
summit of a lofty crag. The lightning
played ubout liiui in vivid, violent
hushes; the rain deluged him; tlie
roaring wind Happed his coat-tails
about his head, and the musician, a
ramrod iu his hand, was busily engaged on his crag in conducting the
thunderstorm!"—Detroit Free Press.
Too Much Gold.
An interesting suggestion is mud**
fn regard to the increased cost of living, which, like un enrth wave, has
sent a tremor throughout Europe,
causing food riots 'n France, an outcry against the butchers in Belgium,
and protests against dearer ment and
milk in Germany, while it is largsly
responsible for the labor unrest !n
England.
This suggestion is that the enor-
mous output of gold in recent years
haa upset the balance of prices and
that the world hus not yet shaken
itself down to a true adjustment.
Statistics show conclusively that
<n England, on the continent, and
in North America nearly all the com.
moner and most necessary articles
of food have been steadily rising tn
price since the century opened. Ment,
especially bacon, in England the
poor man's favorite food; milk, bread
and sugar all cost more. It is calculated that there is a ten per cent.
increase in the weekly budget of
household expenses in England.
Prof. Chapman, at a recent meeting of the British Association pre.
dieted that the next three years
would be an era of strikes, due to the
fact that, whereas up to 1996 the cost j
of living had been falling it had !
since then b;*en rising.
How's This ?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
[or any rase of Catarrh that caunut be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
P. 3. CHENEY A Co.. Toledo. O.
We, the undorttigiU'd. have known F. J.
Cheney for the last fifteen years, and believe him perfectly honorable tn all bull-
npRB transactions and financially able
carry out any obligations made by tali
Brni.
WALDING,  KINNAN A MARVIN,
Wholesale Drug-gluts, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent
free. Price 75 cents per bottle. Bold by
all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
C. P. R. Operate New Lines
It is stated that iu a short time the
entire line of the Canadian Pacific
Hailway between Moose Jaw, Outlook,
Kerrobert and Macklin, in Saskatchewan, will be opened for traffic Services have been operated for some
time ut either end of the line between
Moose Jaw unit Outlook and Macklin
and Kerrobtrt, hut it wuh only last
month thut the central portion of the
line between Outlook and Kerrobert
wns completed.
It is now 267 miles from Moose Jaw
to Macklin, und construction work
was started north of Outlook in May,
lulu, The new line leaved Moose Jaw
in a northwesterly direction, und runs
through u rich fanning country.
Eventually it will form a junction
with the Lacombo-Castor Brunch at
Kerrobert. When the whole line is
opened for trutlie it will be a greut
boon to nil classes of truffle in Saskatchewan, for not only will the farmers along the right-of-way benefit, hut
it will give the towns and cities, now
rapidly growing, in the vicinity of the
line, a direct new connection with tlie
main line of the C. P, K. to Moose
Jaw, Regina, Brandon, Winnipeg,
Minneapolis, St. Paul and Chicago.
Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Dandruff
Friend—"What about the rent of a
place like this?" I suppose the landlord asks u lot for it?"
Hnrdup—"Yes, ruther—he's always
asking for it."—London Opinion.
A Safe PHI For Sufferers.—There are
pills that violently purge and All the
stomach and intestines wtth pain. Pr.r-
melee's Vegetable Pills are mild and
effective. Thoy are purely vegetable, no
mineral purgative entering into their
com position and their effect Is soothing
and beneficial. Try them and be convinced. Thousands can attest their great
curative qualities because thousands owe
their health and strength to timely use
of this most excellent medicine.
A King's Reward.
Lord Willoughby de Brc!te, who has
been prominent ln the war with the
peers, comes from the same stock as
Lord Willoughby de Ereaby (now
Lord Ancaster) and Sir John Willoughby. The name was taken from
the manor ot Willoughby, in Lincolnshire, but Lord Willoughby de Broke
is a Warwickshire peer; Comptou
Verney and Kineton House, his seats,
both being near Warwick.
The flrst Lord Willoughly de Broke
was made a peer by Henry VII.,
whom he had helped at Bosworth
Field. His son and' successor died
in 1522, and the barony went into
abeyance, and so continued until 1601.
In that year it was claimed by and
granted to Sir Richard Verney, as
senior mala descendant of Elisabeth
Willoughby, the eldest granddaughter
of the second baron.
First Imp.—"Ananias won't be so
lonely now,"
Second Imp—"Why?"
First Imp—"There's a theatrical
press agent coming tomorrow."—Puck.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere
"I um going to blow out my
brains!" "If you ure it good enough
shot to do that you can do better by
leaving your brains where they are
and going into vaudeville."—-Houston
Daily Post.
Regarded as one of the most potent
compounds ever introduced with which
to comhat all summer complaints and
inflammation of the bowels. Dr. J. I).
Kellogg't" Dysentery Cordial has won for
itself a reputation that no other cordial
for the purpose cnn aspire to, For young
or old Buffering from these complaints It
is the best medicine that can be procured.
"What're ye comin* home with your
milk pail empty for?" demanded the
farmer. "Didn't the old cow give
anything?"
"Yes," replied the hoy; "nine
quarts nnd one kick."—The Sacred
Heart Review.
If a dose of Hamlins Wizard OH
taken ut night will prevent your having a hud cold in the morning, isn't
it a good idea to have it ready to take
the moment you feel the cold coming?
"Bingsley wonts an. extra man or
two in the sporting department during race week." "Never mind what
Hingsley wants. Give the society editress three more assistants."—Cleve-
lond Plain Dealer.
"Whnt on enrth possessed Mrs.
Readycash to marry thut dry goods
Jones claimed I insulted him." clerk?" "She couldn't resist him, you
'Did you give him any satisfaction?" know, When she tlrst met him he
'I should say I did. Look at meI"— was at the bargain counter."—Toledo
Toledo Blade. Blade.
"And why, Tommy, do you sup[,orw
Diogenes waa so nujlous lo dud ao
honest mau?"
"Pa says be probably wanted to Mil
htm a gold brick."-Iloualon Poat
I never saw a suffragette.
1 never want to see one.
Twouid be a frightful sight, and )*t
Vd rattier see thau tit one.
-Judtra,
The Human Heart
The heart is a wonderful double pump, through tha
action of whioh tbe blood stream is kept sweeping
round and round through the body at ths rate of seven
miles an hour. " Remember this, that our bodies
will not stand the strain of over-work without good,
pure blood any more than the engine can run smoothly without oil." After many years of study in the
active practice of medicine, Dr. R, V. Pierce found
that when tbe stomach was out of order, the blood
impure and there were lymptome of general breakdown, a tonic made of the glyceric citract of certain
roots was the best corrective.   This he called
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
Being msde without ileohol, this " Medics) Discovery" helps the ■tomsch to
eisimilete the food, thereby curing dyspepais. It is eipecislly edapted to diieaaea
attended with exeesaive tiaaue waato, notably in eonveleeeenoe from various
(ever., lor thin-blooded people and those who are always " catehinf cold."
Dr. Pieree'a Common Sense Medical Adviaer la aent on receipt oi SO one-
cent n.mpi lor the French cloth-bound book ol 1008 pales. Addreas Dr.
K. V. Pierce, No. 663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y.
Da^WIOTlSECURITIEsGRPOIOTlOri
LIMITED.
CAPITAL   PAID  UP, (1,000,000 RESERVE   FUND, tBOO.OOO
E.I.Ml.i,.j   1901
HEAD   OFFICE:    20   KING   STREET   EAST.   TORONTO
Offl
cera:
HON
GEO. A.  COX      ■
.         PAC.IOCNT
1       E.   R.   PEACOCK    -      -     OCNCNAL   M.N.Ota
E.   R.
WOOD    •
VlCC-PHCIOCNT
W.  S.   HOOOENS        ....        MANASC*
0. A.
MORROW        •      •
. Vica.Pnc.ic.cNT
1      J.  A.   FRASER          ....        BCCflBTANV
MONTREAL
BRANCH
LONDON, Ena.. BRANCH
CANADA    LIFE    BUILDING
E. C.  NomwonrHV, Manaoin
07   CORNHILL,   LONDON,    E.C.
H. O. Wallace Manaoir
Canadian Government, Municipal and Corporation Bonds THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
BOWSER'S CLOCX.
He Gets Timekeep r That Says
"Cucko -."
LOVED  ONE  IN  CHILDHOOD.
All His Life Ha Had F.lt Thai Hia
Home Lacked Somet ting, and 8a Ha
Filled the Void al A jetion-The Pur-
ahaae Waa a Cenlln loue Perferipor.
By M. QU \0.
[Copyright.  1911,  by  Aiioclale.l   Literary
Pr.es. I
WHEN Mr. Bowser came home
lo dinner tue other evening
he hnd a man with him, and
tho mon was bent almost
double under the weight of a big puck,
age. Mrs. Bowser waa on Ihe front
slops to give greeting, and aa the oiuu
of burden stoggered up the Heps nnd
deposited his load ln the ball wllb a
grunt of relief sbe aaked of Mr. Bow-
■er:
"Wbat on earth hav* you been buying this time?"
"Never you mind tin ifter dinner,"
lie replied.
"It can'l be a cow."
"Humph!"
-And it isn't large enongb for an
•ulo."
"Nonsense I"
"And vou wouldn't chloroform a pig
•nd bring him borne tbla way."
"Woman, restrain your curiosity. 1
bare mnde a purchase, and ln due lime
you shnll know what lt ta. We wlll
now go down to dinner."
Mrs. Bowser "restrained." It la no use
to try to pick anything out of Mr. Bow
■er until the dramatic moment arrives
Then he discovers the north pole. Dinner was ubout halfway through wben
be leaned back and said:
"Mrs. Bowser, do you know that a
nan never forgets hia early home—the
witching fob the bird.
borne of his childhood, the borne be
left wben b* went out to face the
.world?"
"No?"
"Bis wife may mak* blm another
borne, but It la not tbe old borne. Tbere
la a lack of something."
I One Thing Missing.
-I am sure you bare a pleasant
tome. 1 guess It ts aa pleasant aa tbe
average."
"Admitted, but there la at least one
tblng lacking. It baa alwaya been
lacking. 1 have wondered and pui-
(led over It lu vain. Never until today
could I figure out wbat tbut one tblng
was."
"I know the home of your child-
bood used to be full of rata," abe aald.
Mr. Bowser colored up and glared
at bar.
.  "While we bave none bere."
I B'tnore glares, and be raised hla Sst
aa If to pound on the table.
"Or you miss your Utile trundle bed.
If ao, we cun have one made."
Ur. Bowser might bave answered
back, but just at that moment tbere
waa a grating, grinding noise, followed by a "Ho-hool" from tbe upper
ball.
He arose and stepped to tbe stair
door and gave a grunt
. "Sneak tblefV" asked Mra. Bowser.
"Num."
I "Is the cat up tbere wltb a case of
colic?"
- Nn reply to this. Tie took bla seat
and began eating again
"If It was a mummy tn that package ahe has cume to life und Is willing
tn get out. She may bave been hungry nnd thirsty for the Inst 6,01)0
years."
. He Maintained Silsnea.
It wns painful to sec Mr. Bowser
bang on to himself, and be deserved
a mednl for It. Mis fare and neck
were of a brick red nnd bis earn worked back nud forth like those of a
horse meeting n brass band for tbe
flrsl lime. Imt not a word from him.
Rome dny In ihe future he would humble Mrs. Bowser tn tlie dust, but not
nnw-nnl now. When be had finished
the menl he moved slowly upstairs
and pn'-ed up and down, and It waa
ten minutes before he said:
"Mrs. Bowser, the first thing I re-
memlier ns a child was a cuckoo clock
that stood In my father's kitchen."
"Yes: 1 saw tt ae a girl." she replied.
"I loved tint clock. To me It wai
a mysterious friend. I used to wait fot
It to strike. 1 used to watch for tba
bird l<> come nut and sing. If I live
to be a hundred years old I can't for
|et It. I have alwaya said tbat clock
termed my character."
"Bo you lay It off oa a poor old clock,
do four waa Innocently asked.
Mr. Bowser Jumped a foot high, but
wben be came down he waa cana
•gain-so culm thut be went on:
"It hus been tbe want of a cuckoo
clock In this houso Uut baa made It
seem a strange abode to me. It's my
bouse and my borne, but 1 have continually looked about fer something
tbat wasn't bere."
"But uow you've got It In tnat package out tbere?"
"I bare."
"And It. a cuckoo tkttkr
"Ml*."
Cuck.. Clack ttarto.
As if to corroborate bla words the
grinding, grating noUe begau. and
lucre wus tt following sound like the
screech of a cruw wounded by a farm
er'a uun.
"i.'hlidbiaxl days returned!" meanly
soliloquised Mrs. Bowser.
Mr Bowser walked down tbe hall
and unwrupped the new nrrival. It
wns truly nu old cuckoo clock. It look
ed as If it hud seen two centuries of
ruughhouse work. Tbere waa a big
armful of it us It waa brought back to
the sitting room.
"Bought at auction, 1 auppose?"
"It was."
"Aud cost you ahout $25?"
"My bid wus $30."
"Cheap enough for a missing link
Sure It's in good order?"
"Absolutely. I have tbe key bere to
wlud It."
Bird B.gins Singing.
Mr. Bowser hud mude one turn of
the key wheu there was a sound like
u suw gruling uver a tile, and ii
brought shivers even to Ibe cook's back
dowu In the kitchen. Tbeu a tailless
bird. Willi oue eye knocked out and
twu claws missing, bolted out from
somewhere and screeched. It was not
Ibe notes of u cuckoo. It was not the
wurble of the ostrich. It was uot the
sad song of the pcucock. The sounds
had never been made on tbla earth
before by mau. bird or beast
Mrs. Bowser smiled.
"Ulre It a chancel" exclaimed Mr.
Bowser.
Scream—shriek—boo-hoo!
It aught to have ceased tn a couple
of minutes, but It didn't It ought to
have ceased when Mr. Bowser iuld the
hoary old relic on Ita face, but It
didn't It ought to bave bad the
sense to stop when flopped over on Its
back, but It lay tbere and looked up
nt tbe celling and sang and sobbed
and aang again.
"Tbe dear old daya!" sighed. Mrs
Bowser, feeling tbat abe waa expected
to say something encouraging.
"You wait Thla la only preliminary.
I tell you"-
End ef the Clack.
But he never told her. That noise
ran for ten mlnutea longer. It bad
hlgb notes and low notes. It bad sad
notes aud joyous notes. It Beared the
cat and made the cook awear that sbe
wouldn't work another day for a man
that would bring home an old gbost
As one cuckoo clock bad bad tbe making of Mr. Bowser's character, ao another had the unmaking of lt
lie tried to amlle and make believe
he enjoyed tbe performance, bnt wben
be aaw Mra. Bowaer (baking wltb
laughter a change came, Witb tbe
ferocity of a Send he Jumped ou thut
clock again and again. He smashed
the time stained case. He busted the
wheels tbat were turning wben Napoleon fought at Waterloo. He broke
the springs tbat were on the Job at
Bunker Hill.
Then he raised a back window and
beared tbe mangled remains aa far aa
be could. Mra. Bowaer aat up and
made ready for wbat waa coming. It
come.
"Don't think I don't know who allp-
ped up Into the hall wltb tbe ai and
battered this clock! You begrudged
lt to me, and you wrecked It! Tomorrow morning we will communicate
wllb our respective lawyers. Good
night, divorced Mra. Bowser-good
ntgbtl"     _^_^_^_
A Mind at Heat.
"What makes yon adopt tbat silly
accent and wear tbose funny clothes?"
"Well, dear boy, I'm not very quick
at aeelng a Joke, don't you aee, and 1
used to be embarrassed by wondering
wbnt people were laughing at, you un
demand. Now 1 don't nave to worry
any more. I know It'( me."-Washing
ton Star.  	
The Last Straw.
Mra. Eydder-Do yon know that the
hippopotamus Is good to eat, Delta?
The Cook (warmly)—Faltb, Iv ye bu.
wan tv thim things ye'll cook lt yer
seir, thin! Frogs' legs Is my limit !-
Sutiday Illustrated Magazine.
i*****G>***i***Qi***********W
Dancing.
Somehow or other we've never
yet ran across a married man
who would admit that he really
enjoyed dancing. - Detroit Free
Press.
i >**********$************M
Practice.
Her-Have you ever kissed any other girl?
Hlm-Sure I have. You don't think
I'd do my practicing un auch a beaul
aa you are, do you?—Toledo Blade.
A Souvenir.
Eve-Wben we leave Eden we ought
to carry away some aauvenlr.
Adam—How wuuld It du to have the
auuke etuttedV-Now York frees.
The Champion Optimist
It la easy enough to b. plcaaant
Whan llf. la all sunshln. and aWMt,
But I chMr for th. lad
Who doesn't g.t mad
Whan his hat Is blown off In the street
-Chicago Rccord-aemld.
Samples Wadding Breakfast,
Tom Whithorn, blacksmith's striker, of High street, Eccleatleld, England, was ordered to pay 3s. ii. per
week and the costs iu respect of au
illegitimate child.
It was sta'ed that the man agreed
to marry the girl, the banns were put
up, and all preparations were made
lor the marriage, even to the laying
ol the wedding breakfast, but the
night betore the marriage day Whit-
ham called at the house, ate some ol
the wedding breakfast, and observed,
"There will be no wedding." At tha
last moment he hod decided for
bachelorhood.
Oil Engines Fer Warships.
New developments with regard to
the employment ol oil engines for
marine work in England are now proceeding apace, ana tlie next six or
twelve months may possibly open a
new era ln marine propulsion. The
Admiralty has ordered a 6,000 horse-
pi wer Dlasel engine, which Is to bs
placed In existing twin screw cruisers in substitution for steam engines.
The Times says lt has not olten occurred in the previous history ol
■hipping that sunn important changes
■ere on the verge el lulfllmenl.
PEARLS OF LITERATURE.
Which Came Within On. ef Remain-
lng Forever In Obscurity.
The history of literature is lull ol
narrow escapes and there is uo doubt
but what mauy au uukuown masterpiece lies hidden in the wreck ul tbe
past. Every now and then in these
idvemuroua tinics a diver comes up
to the suriace with a pearl—a single
sample of the treasures that may be
buried below. It is but a quarter century since William Blake's poetry *»
restored to literature, Bret Harte's
Heathen Chinee, which set two continents laughing, wu. the only tiling iu
the world which produced a sudden
demand for his former works, fully as
goud, but up to men buried iu obscurity.
BlHckmure's Lorua Doone and Wallace's lieu Iiur both ran through curiously similar experiences. Both were
neglected uu tncir hist appearance
for a year or so both dragged along
a slow sale. Then suddenly tue public
awuke to tlie merits uf une uud tiie
other. Tlie sales bounded upward, arm
Irom that time lu tlie present they
continue tu roll uu in a steady stream.
The demand to-duy is almost as certain us tlie demand lur Shakespeare
ur tlie Bible.
Everybody knows the story at the
llrst edition ul t'lUGerald's Kubniyai
uf Ulnar Khayyam. He brought uut a
lew hundred cupies at a shilling
apiece, uud when they Wouldn't sell
at tliul price he reduced tiiem tu u
penny. Even at tbat they tailed to
attract purchasers. Twenty years
passed away, and then Swinburne une
day rescued a cupy from the scrap
heap. He fell in love with the book;
he read it to Geurge Meredith aud tu
Dante Gabriel Rossetti. They caught
his enthusiasm, and sliouu*d the
praises ot the Uubaiyst irum the
housetops. The tame of FiuGerald
was establshed forever, the lame ot
Omar was revived and redoubled.
There ara other works tur which
the world must sigh in vain. We
know that the manuscript ot Kipling's Recessional was rescued by his
wife irom a waste basket into which
the author had cast it in despair.
Probably there is no other ol Kipling's poems which the world could so
little afford to lose.
Tennyson's Crossing the Bar was
rescued from a similar fate by a nurse
who attended him in the sickness
which had suggested the poem. Now
we further know that both Kipling
and Tennyson destroyed many manuscripts of their unpublished works.
Were they as badly mistaken In these
instances as they were in the others P
In ths Evening el Hli Oiya.
Sir Edward Grey, the Foreign
Secretary, who has had such an anxious time in connection with the
Morocco affair, once drew an alluring
picture of the old age which he covets
in a apeech reply'ng to a toast proposed by Mr. Churchill. "It is a
time ot unlimited leisure that wa
shall spend with eld friends in a
library. There is a garden outside
the library, rnd of course a suitable
river—not flowing too fast nor at the
tame time flowing too slow, which is
a worse fault. That will be the happiest time of all. I; in those days,
•hall have no thought ot politics
except to read the report of the brilliant speeches which Mr. Churchill
will still be making in the House of
Commons." Sir Edward Grey is not
yet fifty.
At one time Sir Edward Grey was
a magnificent tennis-player, and there
ii a story told to the effect that when
he was Under-Secretary for Foreign
Affairs he was sometimes able to
snatch a couple of hours in the afternoon for his favorite game, and he
observed when leaving the tennis-
court on one occasion that he had
nothing to live tur through the coin
ing week but to look forward to the
next Wednesday afternoon, when he
could again take up the racquet.
A Comedy ef Errors.
When Barott Haussmann went to
Constantinople on a visit to Abdul
Alii, who was then sultan, he had an
Interview with the grand 'saier, who
did not know a word ot trench. At
the beginning of the interview the old
long Turkish pipes were brought in,
and then Baron Haussman began
making a very long apeech in Franch.
The grand vizier cuuld uot understand
a word, but listened most attentively
till he noticed that his pipe had gone
out and clapped his hand for a servant
to come and relight it. Haussmann,
thinking he was applauding, rushed
toward him with outstretched hand,
intending to shake hands and thank
him. The grand vizier, seeing hit
hand put forth, shook it warmly and
•aid "Good-bye," under the impression it wai Haussmann't intention te
leave, and quitted the room,
A Horns Thrust
Many years ago ln a boarding-school
for boys the principal was a learned
clergyman, a preacher of long sermont
and a ttrict grammarian. One night
after ten o'clock taps, when all the
boys should have been in bed, he waa
paising silently through the dormitory when lie heard sounds uf revelry
trom a darkened room. He rapped on
the door—silence within, then:
"Who's there?"
"It't me—tlie principal. Open the
door."
"Ha, ha, ha-a-al You're a liar! If
it waa the doctor he would lay 'It it
Seeing the force of thii argument,
the doctor passed on.
Innocent ef Politics.
It Is a mistake to suppose that a
knowledge of politics !■ estential to
a statesman's wife. Lady Lansdowne
ia tald to be her husband's right
hand, because, as the murquii tells
hit friends, "she knows nothing about
politics and does not want to." By
all accounts Lord Lansdowne finda
thii mott restful. Lady Lansdowne
was born in the ducal purple, ber
father having been that remarkable
nobleman known ai "Old Splendid."
She wat one ol four sisters who were
beauties ol their day. Lady Lansdowne
and her titter, the Marchioneti of
Blandford, were married at Weatmin-
eter Abbey ou the aame day.
RAILWAYS1GNALS
"Fireworks" That Serve as Train
Protectors.
CODE OF TORPEDO AND FUSEE
Maaaagee Th... Audible and Viaibl.
Danger Signa Convey te the Engineer—The Uae ef Pyretechnice aa
Signal. In th. Naval Service.
"Pop, pop," or perbapa a alngle
-pup," sharp and distinct like tbat of
a glaut firecracker beard not only on
the Fourth of July, but on every duy
lu tbe year, Sundays Included. What
did It mean? And on almost any
night as 1 look out of my window I
see tbe edge of the wood or tbe fields
lighted up by red or yellow fireworks
Why thia strange lllumlnatluu?
As ull these queer buppenlngs took
place on tbe railroad a few rods from
my house I made Inquiries of tbe railway officials, and here are some Inter-
eating facta about tbe uae of these
curious "fireworks."
The general superintendent of the
New Yurk, New Haven and Uurtfurd
railroad explained aa followa:
"Our rules provide for tbe uae of detonators, commonly known aa turpe-
doea, as audible algnala and of 'fuaeea'
aa visible algnala,
"These torpedoes are attached to
the top of Ihe rail on Ibe engineer's
•Ide of Ihe track by two small flexible metal straps, wblcb are easily
bent around the ball of tbe rail, as
■bown tn tbe picture, and hold the
torpedoes securely ln place until exploded by the flrst train paaalng over
tbla track.
"The explosion of one torpedo Is a
signal to atop: the explosion of two,
not more tban 200 feet apart Is a signal to reduce speed and look out for
a atop signal.
"Tbe fusees are of similar construction to tbe well known Roman candle
used for fireworks celebrations, except that tbey burn a iteady flame
wltbout explosions. A sharp Iron spike
at tbe bottom eod wlll usually stick
In tbe ground or tn tbe cross tie when
thrown from tbe rear of a train and
holda the fusee In an upright position,
wbere it Is more plainly visible.
"A fusee must be lighted and left
by tbe flagman whenever a train Is
running on the "time" of another train
or behind Its own time and under
circumstances wblcb call for eucb protection.
"A fusee on or near tbe track, burning red, muat not be passed. When
burning yellow tbe train may proceed
with caution wben tbe way la Been and
known to be clear. Standard fusees
burn red for three mlnutea and yellow for aeven mlnutea and can be aeen
tor quite a distance.
"You will gather from the above
explanations that tbe red glare of a
flaming fusee on or near the track
warns tbe approaching engineer that
a preceding train haa passed over his
track less than three mlnutea abend
of blm, and under no circumstances
must he pass tbla signal while burning
red. Wben the flame turns to yellow
be may proceed wltb caution, only as
tbe way I. seen and known to be
clear, keeping tn mind tbat when the
fusee changed from red to yellow he
wae exactly three mlnutea behind a
preceding train, which may have stopped within a abort distance or may
be proceeding at an unusually alow
rate of speed."
The superintendent of tbe Shore line
division, another branch of the same
railroad, gtvea thla additional detail regarding torpedoes:
"Wben a train atope upon the main
line and requires protection against
a following train tha flagman goes back
a specified distance and places one tor
pedo. He tben continues a further
distance back, placing two torpedoes.
Ab aoon aa the train he ta protecting ls
reedy to atari the engineer blowa r
apeclfled whistle signal, which la a
notice to tbe flagman to return lo his
train. On tbe way back be plcka up
the one torpedo, leaving two ou the
rail to warn the engineer of an approaching train tbat another train Is a
abort distance abead and to give tbe
flagman time to run back and get
aboard of bla own train."
Of the use of fireworks as algnala In
the nary tbe chief of the bureau of
construction and repair of tbe navy department Washington, makea tbe following statement:
"All modern ahlpa areffltted with
electric elgnals, and tbe uae of such
algnala la general lu the naval service.
In tbe case of small veeaela having no
electric Installation and also for use In
case of the failure of tbe electric algnala the navy bas a system of colored
(tars In connection wltb rockets for
tbe purpose of signaling.
"These are ln no aense the ordinary
commercial fireworks, but are maun
factured by tbe aervlce for naval uae
exclusively.
"Tbere are no photographs ot tbla
ayatem of signals for distribution. Tbe
apparatus consists of a apeolally de-
Blgned pistol from whlcb are flred car
trtdgea containing the colored stars
tbat are used In tbe service code."-
New York Mall.
The Lerg.it T.n.m.nt.
Tbe largest tenement house In tbe
world Is the Frontalis. In a suburb of
Vienna, containing 1,600 rooms, divided Into upward of 400 separate acta of
apartments.
The Ring In D.nmark.
The maidens of Denmark never receive a diamond engagement ring.
They are alwaya presented with a
plain gold band, which Is worn on tbe
third finger of the left band. On the
wedding day tbe bridegroom changes
the ring to the right third linger, wblcb
la the marriage linger In that country.
Mighty Areturua.
Archiiia la one of the most brilliant
atnra that we can see In the heavens
Its diameter Is tK.000.00n miles. The
light that comes to us from It Is over
200 years old wben It enters uur eyes.
The aun Is distant 93.0M.0m miles.
Then compare eleven mlnutea wltb
200
Illustrated Nov.lt.
"Robinson Crusoe" wiih tbc llrst novel with Illustrations ever published In
England. This wns lu August. 1710.
Thc Illustration was a map of tbe
world.
Th. Silv.r Bridge.
One of tlie customs observed at a
Bohemian marriage feast Is that of
making the bride cross u silver bridge.
The bride's father-in-law llf is her on
to tbe table, where she walks un two
rows of silver coins, at Ihe end of
whlcb her husband stands and receives ber Intu his anus. The silver
bridge typifies tbc weulth wltb wblcb
ber bridegroom holies to atuootb her
path to life.
TOMB  IN A TOWER.
A R.m.rtt.bl. Edlfoe. th. Whim ef a
W.elthy T» Plantar.
Near the well Known seaport of
Southampton. Kngland. (here is a remarkable edifice kuuwn us I'eiersen'a
tower. The erection is all tbe mure singular because it marks tbe burying
place uf a certain Juno Petersen, a
wealthy tea planter.
Tbe man appears to hare been rather an eccentric Individual, eud In or
der lo prove io the wurld his belief ln
concrete us a building material let
ibout the construe!ton uf this great
tower. The building took many years
io complete, but Is entirely of concrete und by Ihe time lbe Una! layers
Had heen placed hud reuched un altitude of more thun :|00 reel. It Is about
forty yeurs since lhe tower was erected, and Its preseut condition is certainly a Justification ut tbe faltb of the
builder.
As bas been Indicated. Petersen left
Instructions that his body should be
placed under Hit- lower, uud tbis wua
nccordlnuly curried out. Another desire thut lhe chamber at the summit
should contain a light was dereatcd by
Ihe Urm stand which Trinity House,
the lighthouse authority, took on the
mailer. Such nn illumination would
Iiuve been visible for miles out to sea
and would naturally have proved very
misleading to suliora.-tJcleuiitlc American.
PULLING THE COURT'S LEO.
A Practice th. English Judg. Did Hie
Btst to Discourage.
Tbe follutvlUK remarkable Judgment
wae delivered some years uen by a
magistrate In one of the English colonies:
"Pacbua Is hereliy charged with baring ou tbe llth uf January followed
tbe court on Its rising aud while aald
court was In the net of mounting Into
Its buggy came from behind and, adzing the court's dangling leg, the otber
foot being on the step, forcibly pulled
bock Ihe court, frightened the horse
and neurly caused an accident The
reason alleged for thla by accused la
tbat he wanted tu hear the result of an
appllcnrton of his. 'I'he practice by pe
tltloners of pulling tbe courts by tbe
legs Is one that shuiild be discouraged.
Accused only says he Is a pour man.
admitting the truth of Ibe complaint
He Is sentenced to one month's rigorous Imprisonment."
Strange tu relate, the lieutenant gov-
ernur of the province un reading thla
sentence felt It necessary tu Intimate
to the magistrate thnt neither the ten
fence itself nor the peculiar phraseology ln which It was couched was calculated to meet wltb approval from minds
running lu legal grooves.
Bern, end III Burl.
Berne ts surrounded ty tbe blue
green river Aare. and seven bridges
cross Into tbe picturesque suburbs; tbe
view of the Alps Is one of Ihe finest
to be hud One mny walk through the
streets of Berne, writes an American
visitor, and find constant surprises.
The odd fountains wlll be observed
witb Interest They were mostly built
In the sixteenth century. There are a
uumber of public Institutions worth a
visit—tbe historical museum, museum
of Industry and the museums of art
and nature: severul libraries and the
public gui-deiis. which runtali- the great
bear pit so universally koov/n, tu aay
nothing of the quaint gi.te« and the
headquarters or tbe Postal union.
Bears hnve beeu kept on public exhibition In Berne since l-lso tn commemoration of the killing of ole by the
Duke of Zabringen un the lite of tbe
town.
Whan the Guitar Arrived.
Tbe advent of the English guitar In
the eighteenth century cn ised the disappearance of bandores, p-illpliantsand
similar wire strung Instruments, or,
rather. It supplanted them. fur. owing
to the use uf Augers, the English guitar,
thougb smuller, cuuld he used for accompanying tbe voice as well aa fur
solo pel furmnnces. Tlie Instrument,
which bad n decorative appearance, la
frequently depleted in the portraiture
of the eighteenth century. It waa
made tn various sizes, two of tbe
smaller "to be managed by young
ladles from seven to ten years of age,
the other by ladiea of ten and up
ward."     	
Fish D.lutlani.
Tbere are two popular delusions
about fish—une thut they cannot live
out of water and the other that tbey
can live In any pure water, tbe food
supply taking cure of Itself. As a matter of fact, tbere are fish lu Africa
wblch, having »' exist In absolutely
dry rivers ror a portion of the year,
bave developed lungs, while lu many
an amateur's uuiiurlum fish canout live
In the water provided owing to lack
of food.
8uapicl.ua.
"Very suspicious mun. tbey aay."
"Very     Bought   a  dictionary  laat
week, and now he's counting the words
to see if It contains aa many as tbe
publishers claim."
True Courage.
True courage has so little to do wltb
anger that there lies alwaya tbe
atrougest suspicion against It wbere
tbis passion Is highest True courage
Ib cool aud calm.
Cheerful.
"She's of a very cheerful disposition.
Isn't she?"
"Yes. Indeed Sbe even sings while
washing dishes "- Detroit free Press
There are few things reason ean dis
cover with su much certainty anu
ease aa Ua owu insufficiency.-Collier.
DEFIED THE COMMODORE.
Pinkham   Was   Intubordlmu.   but   He
Saved  Vtiiti  and Craw.
Reuben I'ink hit in, a unlive of Nan
tucket, mnde bl* lirst trip aa third lieu
tenant on ibt ship Tutuutac. wblcb
i crossed tbe nortb Paciflc, a region lit
tie known to naval vessels in ihe early '
thirties. Plnkbam bad been oo ser
trml whaling voyages and was famll
tar wltb tbose waters. Tha author of
"Tha Island of Nantucket" says that
ona duy, near sunset, bt bad tbe
watch, wblhj tbe commodort wu pac
lng up and down the deck.
Suddenly Pink bam euvt tht order
"Man the weather hracea!"
"What's that fort" asked tht con
modore.
"We shall have wind In a moment'
The commodore went to the lee rati
and scanned the sea and sky. "I *****
no signs of wind." he returned '*I.e'
the men leave the hracea"
The crew dropped tlie rope*.
"Keep hold nf the braces, every man
of you"' called on1 Pinkham. and th"
men resumed their gniup The coin
modore fit is. tied with hi ilmt and ei
claimed In peremptory (ones:
"Let 'he men leuve the hrflcat!" and
again (he braces were dropped
"Don't auy of ynu dart to drop th'
ropes!" tiboiited I'ink tut in. shaking bl*
trumpet at tht crew, who once mor*
took hold Jiwi then the wlud dropped
entirely   not a breath stirred
"Taut, tant* (luul. all of you!" call
ed Plnklnim nnd the imnderous yard-
swung to reversed position. Tbt wind
came out of the opposite quarter and
struck the ship like a slcdce hammer
Tbe vessel staggered, shook the sprat
from her bows and dashed niiend The
commodort disappeared Into bis cabin
without saying n word.
Presently be seut tbe first lteutennnt
to relieve Pinkham. requesting to see
tho latter Immediately When Pink
bam entered the cahlo tht commodore
■ntd:
"1 consider that I am Indebted to yon
for all of our liven hut I will tell yon
frankly If that wind hadn't come I
should bavt put you Id Irons In two
mlnutea."
FEES FOR ITS FLASHES.
tan Salvador Ua.. a Live Veteane at
a Lightheuaa.
Tbe republic ot Mau Salvador la tbe
only government on earth tbat collects
llgbtbouse fees on account of a roles
no tbat II owns and wltbout tbe slight
eet cost of upkeep
Tbe rolcanle beacon ts about elghl
mllea Inland from the port of Acajutln
and Ita pillar nf cloud by day and Its
Ore sky by night are risible for many
miles out at sea. It bursts forth every
•even minutes nud ta lust as accurate
an any revolving light that warns
marlnera of danger tn any part of tb.
world.
Tbla volcano haa been keeping up
thla aeven minute aeries of eruptions
even since any one can remember, tt
la a favorite amusement of visitors tn
alt by the hour during the laay after
noons and. watch in band, to time the
eruptions till they tire of the occupa
tlon and fall asleep. Ne one baa ever
caught the volcano napping, however.
Every vessel that puts In at Acajutla
haa to pay Ita lighthouse fee. There
Is no other lighthouse tban the vol
cano. hut that la a sufficient en-use for
the government of Salvador to make
a charge for Ita services. The eiplo
slona tbat accompany tbe eruptions
aound like detunntiuna of heavy
charge of dynamite, but fortunately
tbey are not sufficient to abake the
ground perceptibly more tban about a
mile or two from tbe summit of the
crater —Pearson's Weekly.
The Fountain at ths C.rn.r.
Reraugcr la beat known for hla bacchanalian songs. One night be was
at supper with Dumas the elder. The
younger liutuas. wbo wua present,
waa puasiug through bla college course
and at that period was exhibiting
those characteristics whlcb unfortu
nately developed lu later life. Notlc
Ing tbat Beranger bad drunk only wa
ter, he somewhat Indiscreetly asked,
"Wbere do you obtain, U. Heranger.
all the wine whlcb we Hnd tn your
songsT
Tbe poet'e reply waa, "from tbe
fountain at tbe corner, my boy, and
you would do well to make tbat the
eource ot your Inspiration."
Invincible Logic.
Donald (wbo la aeelng bla wore pros
peroue cousin off by tbe traln>-Ye
mlcht like tae leave me a bob or twa
tae drink ye a safe journey, Wullle.
Wullle (feigning regreti-Man. I canna
A' my spare abullln's 1 gle tee my tuld
mltber. Donald-That'a strange, be
cause yer mltber told me ye never gle
her onytblng. Wullle— Weel, If I din as
gle my auld mltber onytning. wbat
sort o' chance dae ye think you've got*
-London Punch.
A Great R.lltf.
"flee, ain't It a great relief wben
you've been Buffering from a toothache
to summon up your courage aud go to
a dentist and bave It over with?"
"I guess aa Did tbe dentist relieve
your
"Tou betl Be wasn't tar-Toledo
Blade.
Tee Lew Down.
"Why don't you name your mule.
Uncle .lackson*"
"Alo't no name ornery 'nougb to It
dis mewl, aub."-Buffalo Kxpreaa.
Dang.reus Moonlight.
Vnonllghi   mott  Intense aomettmea
rausea aura eyee In Cuba, and the na
Uvea navigate end perambulate wltb
umbrella aud ptraiuna.
Feline M.ledy.
t.on.1 you 20 louls?   A prctt, Idea'   , Fini p>'-»»**  «W",',|J'  '<™ •<»«'
And suppose you wee to die tumor i \™\*r ","d '»",h""1 *» «»,l""";"'«'
poB. j.. ; Whnt waa that lost sung?
"Bir, yon Insult tnc!   I uny be poor,
bat at least I am boneat"—Hire,
Second UatiBcntlmentnllyi-"If I bad
9,000 lives to lire I'd live them sli fur
you."—Womau'a Home Cumpuulou.
Our Mary had u new ml) gown.
Hut ah. waa nut expert,
And often In It nii. (ell down-
It had . Iiobbl.- sklrL
But Mary sold 'twas up to dat*.
It mada th. fellows .tare.
And. though 'twin hard tw navigate,
Bhe eatd ahe did not cat*.
-Benoo Herat*,
Uaually th. Way.
Willis—1 aee tbnt Mr lllghupp baa
died. I wonder wbat bis family will
do.
Olllis-As usual. I auppose. The wife
will raise a monument and tbe nurse
will raise the cblldren.-judge.
FOR THE HUNTRESS.
Jaunty   Spo-t'ng   Costume
Both Pr.ct cat and Pr.tty.
hiladt oora A-ntntmro.
Jaunty and appropriate Is the hunt
lng costume Illustrated, suitable ellke
for bagging big game In Africa, wben
made of the right material, or for
bringing down small game tu thla
country.
The skirt la short and buttons down
one aide of tbe front wltb substantial
bone buttons. The Norfolk Jacket ate
tbe figure comfortably and la natty
looking. A pique four ln band and a
corduroy cap complete a smart outfit
for tbla particular sport Tbe cue-
tume would be equally (ood (or mountain climbing.
D.tie.oy and Riohn.sc In New Jewelry.
For women wbo do not look well ln
low cut bodices without some ornament to break tbe long line of throat
there are wonderfully beautiful col-
lore extravagantly expensive In price.
iTratcrrva installs roa Boo collmol
Four collars are he.-e lllustrated-a
cameo collar, tbe ping cameo strung
on alender cbains; a collar ot Jade, a
pearl and diamond collar and a diamond collar, the diamonds and aunkea
rubles aet in platinum.
,;i     KITCHENETTES.  -"'
It tinware la new. rub over carefully
with fresb lard and htat carefully before lt ta used. Tbla will keep tt trom
rusting.
Cold water, ammonti and aoap wlll
take out machine grease wbere other
tilings would fall on account of making
the colon ruu.
A little turpentine dissolved ln warn
water le tbe best thing wltb wblcb to
wash windows aud mirrors. A little
alcohol wlll also do wonders In brightening glass.
To remove grass stain cover the stain
wltb common cooking moiaasec and
let stand for twu or three boura. Wash
ln lukewarm water. Repeat tba process If U'icasaary.
To clean marble take two parte of
common baking soda ind add to lt one
part of powdered pumice atone ant
one of fine salt Rift tbe mixture
through a sieve aud mix It wltb water,
tben rub tt well all over tbe marble
and tbe stains wlll be removed. Wua
wltb e strong solution of salt and water, rinse wltb clear water and wipe
dry.
The dally care of tbe hardwood floor
la very simple. A room tbat Is much
used must tlrst be swept with a toft
haired brush, tben wiped wltb a long
handled dust mup or with a cotton
flannel bag put uver a broom. If tbere
ere spots on the floor they ahould be
rubbed first with e flannel cloth or
with a little turpentine ou a cloth. The
floor should he thoroughly cleaned and
polished twice e year. If any water
nr liquid gets spilled on tbe floor It
should he wiped up Immediately, aa
otherwise lt wlll result |n i stain.   . J
An Old Oa Cart
The l.us Angeles chamber of commerce Ims wbnt Is claimed to tw th*
ulilest vehicle 111 tbo United Slnles-au
ox curl built by I'ucblu Indians lu tbe
seventeenth ceutury.
The First Congress.
The First congress was elocted III
November uf I7SS nnd wns assembled
In siiecinl session March 4, ITSU-ear-
Host possible date. Its predecessor, the
Continental congress, flrst met Sept. 6,
and after holding fourteen aeaslona at
various cities, tho choice ot location
not being entirely optional, waa ed-
journed sine die Oct 21,1788. THK PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
G.  II   THOMPSON,
Barrister, Solictor, und
Notary Public
OBIce-lteid Building!,
CRANBKOOK, B, C.
McVITTIE & PARKER
P.L.S. & CE.
CRANBROOK, It. C
W.  F. GURD,
Barrister, Solicitor, etc.,
CRANBKOOK, B, C
HARVEY,   McCARTER,
anh    MACDONALD.
Barristers and Solicitors,
ORANBROOK, B, C
Oranbrook Lodge No 34    A.P.ft A.M
Regular meetlngi 01
tho  third  Tliursaai
A.  0.   BHANKLAND,    W.  M.
B   W. CONNOLLY, Secretary
S'rW.^VA,.yi,.n,.,,,.,1n.iV.i.V,iii,W.V,«t
Rocky Mountain Chapter |
wr,    ior.    RAM Z
NC
t
NO. 126. R. A. M.
Regular meetings:—2nd Tuea t
day   in   each   month   at oight ;
o'clock. I
Sojourning  Companion!   ar. s
lordially invited.
B.     H. SHORT, Scribe H.
Box 2M       ORANBROOK, B.O j
infrfrwrnumtwrntufwummmf**
/.-      ■■«••
•**■,*■;.-: § *:ys
NOTIOB TO CONTRACTORS
School, Wardner.
SBALBID TENDERS, superscribed
"Tender tor School-house, Wardner,*'
will be received   by   the Honourable
the Minister of Public Works, up to
12 o'clock noon nf Wednesday, the
Uth day of October, 1911, (or the
erectiuii and completion of a targe
one-room frame school-house at Wnrdner, in the Cranbrook Electoral
District, B.C.
I Plans, Bpectficat Ions, contract, au.l
I forms of tender mny be Been ou and
I after the 29th day of September,
i r.m. at the offlcee of 0. W. Donahoe,
l Esq., Secretary of the School Board,
Wardner. B.C.; the Government
Agent, Cranbrook, U.i'.; and the De-
: partment ol Public Works, Parlla-
: ment Buildings, Victoria,
Each proposal must be accompanied by tin accepted bank cheque oi
certificate of deposit ou a chartered
i bunk of Canada, made payable to ths
! Honourable the Mlnlsti r of Public
j Works,   for   the 1 M ', which
! shall be forfeited if the part) tenderling decline to enter into c otract
I when called upon to d or il    he
fail to complete the work contracted
j for.     The cl      - -Ac it a    ol
deposit i : i© ea 1 tl tenderers w ill
be returned to them upi o the execution of the contract,
Tenders will not  be considered un
less made out on tiie forma supplied,
[signed with the actual  a-go I ire
the tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes (urnished.
The lowest or any tender not ne
cessarily accepted.
J   E   GRIFFITH
i     i     '■'■   ■ .a En ;ineer
PiOlic Works Department,
Victoria,  B.C.,   Sept.  25th,  1911—39-3
m« -**i«j*«'«|-.l«!«L«lpf-L«!^^ij0^1al<«l^%mJJ
I
«Sll»M«l»i«ilJH*J.«J*Jjl _
Cranbrook Plumbing, Tinsmithing   *
and Heating Company
W.    F.   JOHNSON   \   SON,   Props.
Business is now being carried on in our old store
on    Edward   Street,   (Crossing French Avenue)
REPAIRS   A   SPECIALITY
Everything in   Tin   and  Iron   Made   to order.       Blower system,  Mine J
Ventilation   Expert
Hot air furnace, Hot water and Steam boilei s
ESTIMATES   GIVEN
|   Phone   340 P.O.   Bos   904
>:...|.{.i»j.j.j.!.!.{.1.1.4.l'l.N>|.>l> .|.^Ma|.|.l.i.i.l.|.|.i.|.|»i.l.|.l.|.|.ail.|.l.l.|a|.|.l.!.l.|>l.|.lai<!.l.l.:.[.|.
®i)c Ifroopcctav,
ESTABLISHED    I89fi
:'HK      PROSPECTOR      PUB,    00
!■'. tt, Christian, Manager.
Published Every Saturday
-    scrip tion     Rate,    if    paid    Lu
advance,   $1.50 per year;   if not    m
advance,   JZ.OQ,
■ ■    ling  Kate? upon application
Council Meeting   .
What the City's Dads Are Doing for the Welfare of
Cranbrook—Finance Committee's
Report
Holy Names Academy
and Normal Scii ol
For Young Womeu
Under  the dtrectioo o!  tire   Sisters
of    the
Holy    Nan-erf i I    Jea      .1
boarding .ui laj
ANCIENT ORDER?FORESTER 2£* J£?
Uaats in Carnien'a Hull Hn* eut Ith stftt" accredited high Bch ol.  ajvao
Thursday ol eacb month at I p.m. red normal course ol two yenr.-    a-
■harp. credited by the Btate of Washington.
A. McCowan, Chief   H.ager state   diplomas   conferred.       Must
0. A. Abbott, Secretary. Anil Hlt 9tudio.
•», ..,       «   ...             a        , Write tu Sister    Su-eiior f  r  Vear
Visiting Brethren made well nine
COURT ORANBROOK. 8941
I Book, .Spokane. Wash,
Knights of Pythias
Cranbrook, B.C.
Crescent   Lodge,   No.   33
Meets    every   Tuesday
at 8  p.m.  at
Fraternity Hall
T. 0. Jones, 0. 0.
J. M. Boyco,
K. of R. & S.
Visiting   brethren cor
dially    invited    to at
tend.
J. W. RUTLEDGE,
M.M.V..   VB.
Graduate ol Ontario Veteilnary
eolltgt, Toronto In m»8. Gradate and medalist ot McICIIIIp
Veterinary college, Oblcago, III.
hi 1100 Registered member ol
British Oolumbla association.
ALL  CALLS  NIOHT A DAYPBOMPILY ATltNUBD TO
Frank Dezall
GENERAL BLACKSMITH
and
WOODWORKER
Rubber Tires Applied
To Buggy Wheels
lOBNTS    ITOR    CANADIAN  OYOI.B
ANII  MOTOR fJO'8  BICVOLBIB
Repairing a Specialty.
Fbone .10      •   •   •      p. u.  Boi  213
rVSAArVVWVVV^VWS'V\A/\i»A
OFFICe   AT   MCKINSTRY «   LIVERY  BARN
OKANBUOOK, B, C.
J. T.  LAIDLAW,
Mining Engineer and
B.C. Lund Surveyor,
P.0   Box 2M. I'l o 229.
CRANBROOK, B. C.
Century Restaurant
K.   V.   Uyematsu,  Prop,
THU    BUST    PLACE  IN
THK    CITY    COR    A
GOOD    MEAL.
BOARD AND BOOMS
Opposite 0. P. R. Depot.
Phone 119   P. 0. Box  101
DRS.  KING & GREEN
Physicians and Surgeons
Offlce at Residence,    Armstrong Ave.
OFFICB H0UR8
Forenoons - - - - 9.00 to 10.00
Afternoans - • - - 3.00 to   4.00
Bvenlnga  ■ ■ ■ -   7.10 to   8.10
Sundays S.iO to   a.90
IRANBROOK :     : B. 0.
Dancing, Deportment and:
Calisthenics
MISS MARION  HUMHF.V
(Haven Years Training under Madame
Olivieri, KngliHli Court
Teacher i
Classes held at   the   Masonic Hall
Skirt Dancing,  Gavottes,  l.e Minuet,
da la Coiir. Reels, National, uld English and Classical Dancer, etc.
A special feature made of Physical
dances, Indian Clubs, Dumb Hells,
Balls, Spanish Arm Movements, Swedish Drill and Skipping, thereby giving Pupils thc double advantage of
Physical Exercises with Dancing.
For  further   particulars  address :—
POST OFFICE,   ORANBROOK,  B.C.
3i;-lt
V»^r*.^^^*V^.^WWVWVVV
We Deal iii Everything From
a Needle to a Locomotive
Joseph H. McLean
DE iI,EK IN
.All kinds of Second-Hand Goods
Furniture a SPECIALTY
BUYER OF  FURS
S.iK'i's Old   Stand.  Sanson A.1 i
Phone 251.
rV^A*A'^ArV^^rVv*•/^<\^**v*^*•*'
♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•>;
t w. Cline ;
Dl th* clil   Mmiltniiu   llnrtmr
Biiopcin now it* found In "<■
MANITOBA HOT KI.
First Class Work  I"
all   branolMI  of  lh.
Tonsorial   Art;
Picture
Framing
Al  "'ii-   ■•-' ib] ill   - nl
i- doh« riglil aud pi	
hiiit nil pockets,
Every Frame made is
Guaranteed
W. KILBY
O.K. Barbei Shop, Armstrong A
lh x 802      - i'i ■-,.   ',
Strayed or Stolen.
I )arl< brown gelding, \v»i^i I
.iliniii i pm lbs,   uhite  stm i   I
in^s, white fai e,  white  spol 11
mi eyes, eighl years old.    Kc
ward for return   ol   - ime   iul
Kimberley,
The Taylor Lumber Co. j
!' there is anyone of our readers
with articles laid a-ite flint miiriit
nterestine, - will help to boost
I ■ tlBtrict «*e should I e grateful
loan and would see that
they were returned in good conditi n
We Invite c< rrespondence and en nilrj
The Laurier Administration is clos
in? its career by wild activity Ln on-
department of business making con
tracts with the Grand Trunk Pacini
railway. We wonder if Earl Grey
sill consent to sign these contracts
nade by a discredited government ?
Lethbridge City Council has decid
ed to cease giving licenses to travelling traders for less periods than a
month. In this manner they expect
to stop transients from taking a lol
of money out of their city, leaving
Only a few days board in return
Crnnbrook might do well in following
the example of Lethbridge.
We will have a man call on you
within this next week or eo canvassing for subscriptions. Show your
appreciation for our efforts to help
Lhe district and putting a local paper in your midst by having the 11.50
ready for him or we will make you
tlie combination offer of thc "Farmer's Magazine" and "The Prospector" (or $1.75, This latter offer wc
advise you to take as the magazine
will he of special interest to     every
person in the valley.
*   •   t   •
In looking over the list it will be
found that a tlcast sixty-four
members of the last parliament who
sotght reelection were defeated. Of
these, one (Mr. Bussell of East
Ontario! an Independent, eleven Conservatives, fifty Liberals, and one
Nationalist were tkfeated. The Conservatives did not lose a man in British Columbia, or New Brunswick.
They lost two in Alberta, one in
Saskatchewan, one in Manitoba, ono
in Ontario, three in .Quebec, one in
Prince Edward Island, antl two in
Nova Scotia. Of Government sup-
Porters, who. in the previous parliament went to the pollB, two were do
feated in British Oolumbla, none i:
Alberta, one in Saskatchewan, nonr
in Manitoba, twenty in Ontario,
nineteen in Quebec, two in New
Brunswick, two in Prince Edward
Island, and live In Nova Scotia. Two
Conservatives and ten Liberals retired before the election. These Included Mr. Brodeur, Mr. Aylesworth,
former ministers, Mr. Sifton and Mr.
Hums, who would not support reciprocity.
.   .   •   »
Italy and Turkey arc supposed to
bo at war and thc Casus Bill! is,
"Who shall rule in Tripoli 7"
From events which have led up to
the outbreak, and since war waB de-
i-iared by Italy, we arc of the opinion that but little fighting will be
done, if any.
The present war has mnny aspects,
and tho greater ol these is how lt
wlll affect tho peaco of Europe trom
thc standpoint ol the first clasB
powers.     At    the   present   juncture
there  Ib   idlcatlon of  where the
sympathies ol Britain, Germany,
France, RusbIs und Austria He. lUily
le a partner In tho triple alliance of
which Germany and Austria nre the
other two members. Distrust haB
prevailed for many years between
Russia rind Turkey. Greut Britain
friendly to both combatant powers
France's attitude Is difficult to define, although It in probable that her
Interests nro with Ihone of 'I'urkey.
,i prosonf thoro scorns little likelihood of intervention ol any kind.
Tho outhroak van only bo regarded
im ono lor tho commercial supremacy
ol tho Trtpolltnn portion ot Northern
Africa. But the war is also one between Islamlsm and Onrlstlanlty,
\not.her feature of the prosnit war,
ii thoro io son lighting. Dreadnought
battleships will he hh.'iI for the first
tinn. and every nnvnl power will
wator, results with intense interest,
to learn how these great lighting
machines flguro in actual warfare.
a meeting ot the Olty Oounell was
held on Monday afternoon, there
were present Mayor Hunt and Aldermen McNabb, Johnson, Jackson,
Taylor and Campbell.
Minutes of last regular meeting
were read and on motion of Alder-
n en Campbell and McNabb adopted
as read.
,    A communication from the lire chief
. was read and referred to the tire and
■ police committee.
I A communication from H. Base
.-.as read and hied.
The linance committee then presented their monthly report and    re-
j i un mended that accounts to the
amount of   iH.S2C.02 he paid.
Mrs. A. McKinnon being in attendance, was permitted to address " the
.oiiiicil in matters pertaining to
minors frequenting poo! rooms.
Moved by Aldermen McNabb and
lackson. that the proposed change in
-.he sewer construction aB propoBed
by the John Gait Co. in letter of
October 2nd, be approved.—Carried.
Moved by Aldermen Taylor and
Johnson, that thc report of the John
Gait Co.,    on   sewerage construction
;tor the month of September be approved.—Carried.
!   Moved   by   Aldermen   McNabb and
; Taylor, that the tender of the Cranbrook Foundry Co. for manholes and
; covers for the sewers he acdp-.-l —
Carried.
!    Moved hy Aldermen Ca'iipbnl   und
| McNabb, that the petition of the
IntlieB of the W.C.T.U. be referred to
the police commission anl thev
notify the proprietors of pool rooi- s
not to permit minora under eighteen
years of age to frequent their premises.— Carried.
In the matter of providing coal tor
city consumption it waB referred to
the city clerk to ascertain prices in
car load lots from colleries.
Moved by Aldermen Camphell and
Johnson that thc question of fire
hose loaned by the city to the C.P.
R. be referred to the fire and water
committee with power to act.
Moved by Aldermen Campbell and
Jackson that the mayor and city
clerk be appointed a committee to
interview the taxation committee
'rom the provincial government
which will meet in Oranbrook Saturtlay in regard to personal taxes
which are now being paid to the province, which in their opinion should
bo paid to the municipality.
Moved by Aldermen Jackson     nnd
McNabb that thc tiHcal year for the
corporation of tbe City of Cranbrook
shall end on November   11,   1911.
Moved hy Aldermen Jackson and
McNabb that by-law No. 98 be finally reconsidered antl adopted.—Carried.
Moved hy Aldermen Johnson and
Taylor, council adjourn.
Cranbrook, B.O., Oct.   2,   1911.
Minutes of meeting of the Finance
Committee held on the above date.
Present—Aldermen.
The  following accounts  were  presented for payment:
Washington   Brick   Lime   and
Sewer Pipe Co 1828.97
School   Board   Orders  1230.67
Sewerage   Pay   Roll  5488.85
Police Department Pay Roll ... 360.90
City Engineer's Pay Roll   586.66
Salaries City Officials   395.C0
Fire Department Pay  Roll .... 240.00
City   Clerk (sundries)   134.37
Beattie Mlfphy Co        .85
Herald Publishing Co    35.25
Cranbrook   SaBh & Door Factory     .'.     96.84
City Transfer Co  139.39
Davies Electric Co., Ltd  104.09
Kootenay Telephone Co    11.59
Harvey McCarter & Macdonald   15.00
W. A. Rollins       4.75
John Gait   Engineering Co. ... 794.97
Harry White (customs) Sewerage     93.10
C. P.  R.  (freight)  Sewerage... 390.00
C. P. R. (freight) Sewerage ... 195.00
Harry White (customs) Sewerage     46.55
C. P. R. (freight) Sewerage ... 209.02
Hany White (customs) Sewerage  i    53.55
C. P. R. (freight) sewerage ... 161.00
Oust Andeen      4.00
Beattie Murphy Co    16.75
Cranbrook   Sash & Door Factory     338.56
Contract Rocord       4.20
W. F. Doran     16 00
Fink Mercantile Co    tJ.iM
Herald   Publishing Co      8.00
King Lumber Mills   1.8C.12
Kootenay Telephone Lines     I4.H0
Mussens Limited     96.00
J. D. McBride   237.33
McCreery   Brothers  85
A. L. McDermott       2.00
McLeod Broa  188.30
F. Tsrks & Co    54.65
T.    N. Parrett       6.50
F.  .1. Perry   193.60
F. J. Perry     32.90
Red Wing Sewer Pipe Co  601.23
W.    E. Worden   287.68
Total  $14,826.06
Catholic Church
Parish Priest—Father Plamondon.
Sundays—Low Mass at 8.30 a. m.
High    Mass,   10.30  a. m.      Sunday
school from 2 to 3 p. in.   Rosary anl
Benediction at 7.30 p. m.
Mondaya and holy days ol obligation—Mass at 8 a. ni.
Week days—Mass at 6 a. in. at tha
hospital.
Salvation Army
Sunday Services. Capt. Frtd.
Stride anil Lieutenant W. Lewis in
charge.
Holiness meeting at 11 a. m.
Free and easy at 3 p. in.
Salvation meeting at 8 p. m,
ThurBilay—Salvation      meeting   at
8 p. in.
everybody  welcome.
Baptist Church
Itev. H. 0. Speller—Pastor,
Besldence Norbury  Ave.
Hunday next Is expected .to he a
high dny for the Baptist folk. MrB.
Senior of Toronto, MIsb Janet Bob-
iimoii, under nppollitment. to India,
and Mr. H. 0. BBtabrook, Held Bccrc-
tnry (or B.C. will Bpenk In the intcr-
ostB of Laymen's MUslonary movement.    Come and hear them.
Methodist Church
Rev.  W.  Bison Dunham,  Pastor.
Sunday Services : Tho pastor will
preach at   11.a.m. and   7.30 p.m.
Morning Subject : "Seeing tho In-
viBable." Five minute sermon to
children on "Watches."
Evening Subject : "Thc Mastery
of Religion."
The evening Bcrvicc will be largely
a song Bcrvicc.     Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
F. Stephenson will assiBt In trie program of music, as follows :
Bolo-"I!   With   All   Your   HeartB-
Elijah—Mrs.   Stephenson.
Solo—"King     David'B      Lament"—
Frank Swift—Mr. Stephenson.
Anthem—Choir.
All are cordially invited to the
above services.
Knox Presbyterian Church
Morning Bcrvice at   11 o'clock,
Sunday School nntl Bible ClasB at
3 p.m.
Evening   Bervlce   nt   7.30   o'clock.
Choir practice at   8.15,
Tuesday evening, Guild piayer
meeting.
All cordially welcome.
Christ Church
Hector,  Rev. B. P. Flewollen.
Holy Communion at 8 a. m.
Morning prayer and Holy Communion at 11 a. m.
Children's servles at 3 p. ni.
Evening service at 7.30 p. m.
******** *********************
WENTWORTH
HOTEL grmibrook,
Is a lar^o and attractive hotel (if superior
elegance in all its appointments, with a
cuisine t>{ superior excellence. Railway
men, Lumbermen and Miners  all  ^o  to
ii The   Wetitworth
|     '    J. McTAVISH    -    Proprietor
********************************************
***************************************
ii Pound!
On Baker stteet, one door west
ot Messrs. Hill & Co., the only
place in town that can make
life worth living.
Cosmopolitan Hotel
. E. H. SMALL,   Manager.
if:
*******************************************
**************************************
PHONE ^^
S^F OUAUTVjI^ j
Gold Standard
Teas and Coffee
Our whole time is devoted to  your  wants  in  the
.   Grocery line therefore we absolutely  guarantee  every
article that leaves our store.
\ We will thank our customers to advise us if at any !
|  time goods are received that are not No. i quality.
CAMPBELL & MANNING \
Staple and Fancy Grocers
***************************** *************
NORTH    STAR    HOTEL
KIMBERLEY.   B.O.
B.   W.   DBEW,   Propri.tor.
We Are Waiting
For You
to make your llrst meat purchaso at
tblB market. Tbe longer you keep
(rom making lt, the more-ploiiBiire of
eating prime moats you wlll miss.
How about some chops or a stoalr.
Ior tomorrow's breakfast ' Just e ime
and see how tempting they nro. And
they'll taste even better tiir.ii *biy
look.
P.   BURNS   &  CO.
Pbons 11
P. O. Boi I
wl.l«l»l.ia«Tg»l«l«l»IHI»l»[»l«lr,l«mirfltf1 BBWIWWMWI.l.l.WlMl.l.liil.l.fMlinilgW
A. C. Bowness
Wholesale
Wine  and  Spirit  Merchant
Manufacturer of nil klndu
of      Anrliited      waters
Agent for
Anheuser Busch Budweiser and
Fernie Beers.
Melcher's  Red Cross Gin   and
P. Dawson Scotch Whisky.
Importer of all kinds of Foreign and Domestic
Wines and Spirit*
llaker St.
Cranbrook, B. C. THK PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
LAND NOTICE.
Diatrict of  South-east Kootenay.
Take notice tbat 1, Samuel Macdonald, nt Cranbrook, occupation,
machinist; intend to apply for permission to purchase the following de
scribed lamls:—:
Oommenolng   at   a   pust   planted
about tbree feet troru the N. W. corner ot l.ot 8714, tbence weBt 20
chains tn timber licensa 43:151, tlieuce
nortb 20 cbains; theuce east 20
chains; tbence BOUth 20 chnins tu
point ol commencement.
SAMUEL MACDONALD.
Dated July   22,   1911, 33-9t
1.-AN1) NOTIOB
District of South Bast Kootenay
Take notice thnl Alfred Dryden ot
Flagstone, li. 0., occupation section
foreman, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following
described lands :—
Commencing nt n Post plnntcd at
the Bast corner of thin [gland in
the Kootenay Uiver opposite the
South boundary of Lot 358, group
one Kootenay district, tlience fol
lowing tbe whole Bhorn around the
Island to the place of beginning.
ALFRED DRYDEN,
Name ot Applicant.
Dated July   27.   1911. 32-'Jt
CKANBROOK   LAND DISTRICT
District of South-Enst Kootenay
TAKE NOTICE tbat Edith Leckle,
of Vancouver, B.C., intends to apply
lor a license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described
lands :—Oommenolng at a post planted on the North Boundary of Lot
7123, Oroup 1, Kootenay District,
near the bank of Sage Creek, thence
oast 80 chains; thence north 80
chainB; thence west 80 chains;, thence
south 80 chains to point of commencement.
Dated August   29th,   1911.
EDITH LBOKIB,
Locator.
David Jenkins, Agent. 37-9t
MINBRAL ACT
(Form   F.)
Certificate ot Improvements
NOTICE
Mammoth Mining Claim, situate in
the Fort Steele Mining Division of
Bast Kootenay District,
Where located :—Half way between
Woll and Lewis Creeks.
TAKB NOTICK tbat I, Th ,s. T.
McVittie, agent for B. Lundin, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 37437B, Intend, sixty days from date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown (irant
of the above claim.
And further take notice that action
under section 37. must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements,
Dated thiB llth day of September,
A.D.,   1911.
THOS. T. McVITTIB.
87-9t
MINERAL ACT
(Form F.)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
Wasa Mineral Claim, situate in tbe
Fort Steele Mining Division of Bast
Kootenay District.
Where located :—Half way between
Wolf and Lewis Creeks.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Thjs. T.
McVittie, agent for B. Lundin, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 37437B, intend, sixty dayB from date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for tbe
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
ot the above claim.
And further take notice that action,
'under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate ot Improvements.
Dated this llth day ot September,
A.D.,   1911.
THOS. T. McVITTIB.
87-9t
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT
District of South-Kant Kootenk''
TAKB NOTICE thnt Florence M.
Burroughs of Vancouvor, B.C., spinster intends to apply tor a license
to prospect tor coal and petroleum
on' the following dosrribed lands :—
Commencing at a Post planted on
the South Bust corner ol lot 7282,
Kootenay district, thence cast 80
chnlns; thence north 80 chainB; then
ce west 80 chalne; thence south 80
chains, to point ol commencement,
(Have and except thereout that pint
covered by Lot 7330,) being surveyed Lot 7283, Oroup 1, Kootenay
Diatrict.
Dated August   29,   1911.
FLORBNCB M. BURROUGHS,
Locator.
David Jenkins, Agent. 37-91
NOTICE
NOTIOB Is hereby given that I will
sell Lots 19, 20 and 21 in Block 93,
Crnnbrook City, together with the
Improvements thereon at Public Auction on tbe 17th day ot October
next at the Govornment Building, at
11 o'clock in thc forenoon local time.
Tbe upset price of these Lots Is
placed at $800.00 and the improvements on Lots 19 and 20 are appraised at J1000.GO, and Improvements on Lot 21 nt 150.00. The
terms ol payment on these lots will
be 1 cash and the balance ii- three
equal annual instalments with Interest at six per cent por annum on
deferred payments, but the value of
the improvements must he paid in
full at time of sale.
Dated at Cranhrook, this 12th ol
September,   1911.
A. C. NELSON,
Acting Government \gpni.
»7-6t
WATER NOTICE
I. Charles Henry Conner, of Roosville, hy occupation a farmer, give
uotice that I intend on the lst day
uf November next, at eleven o'clock
in tbe forenoon to apply to the
Water Commissioner at his offlce nt
Cranbrook, B.C., for a license to
tnke tind use one balf a cubic loot
of wnter per second from a spring
10 chains east, uf the suuth eaBt corner nf lot 487 on sublot 21 ot lot
4589 nnd n spring on the nnrth east
portion uf BUblot 4 ut lut   4589.
The water will be used on sublot 4
uf lut   4589 fur irrigation purposes,
and the point of diversion is    where
the above springe rise.
(8gd.)
OHARLES HENRY CONNER.
Dated this llth day ot September,
1911. 37-5t
LIQUOR   ACT.   1911
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
on the 25th day oi October, next,
application will be made tu tbe sup-
eiinti'iiltnt of provincial police for!
the granting of a license for tbe sale
of liiiuor hy retail iu and upi n the I
premises known as "Tourist Hotel,"
situate at Bull River, Kootenny His
trict, upon the lands described as
Lots    1,   2 anil   8, in  Block   2,  Mull
uiver Townsite,
Dated thin   18th day nf September,
1911.
JAMBS BATES,
2-4t Applicant
WATER NOTIOB
We, Dickinson & McTavish, ot Jaffray, B.C., give notice that, on the
list ilay ut October, 1911, at 2.30
o'clock in the afternoon, we Intend
tn apply tu the Water Cumnlis^lolier
at bis ultlce in Oranbrook for a lionise to take and use a one-half cubic
foot of water per second from a
spring rising on Lot 3',43-G-l, in
rear of the Jaflray hotel in the Cranhrook Water DiBtrict. Tbe watcr ls
to be taken from the stream about
300 yards north of the B.C. Southern Railway track and is to be use!
on Lot No. 3543 for domestic purposes.
DICKINSON &  McTAVISU,.
37-5t
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT
DiBtrict of South-BaBt Kootenay
TAKE NOTICE that Guy H. Kirk-
patrick of Vancouver, B.C., broker,
intends to apply for a license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the
following described lands: —Commencing at a Post planted on North
West Curner of Lot 7S84, Kootenay
Diatrict, thence west 80 chains;
tbence south SO chains; thence east
80 chnins; thence nortb 80 chains to
point ot commencement, being surveyed lot 7285, Oroup 1, Kootenay
DiBtrict.
Dated August 30,   1911.
GUY H. KIRKPATRIOK,
Locator.
David Jenkins, Agent, 37-9t
"PUBLIC INQUIRIES ACT"
HIS HONOUR the Lieutenant-Governor in Council has been pleased to
appoint the Honourable Albert Edward McPhillips, K.C, President ot
the Executive Council; the Honourable Price Ellison, Minister o£ Finance; Charles Henry Lugrln, of the
City of Victoria, Esquire; and William Harold Malkln, of the Oity ot
Vancouver, Esquire, to be commissioners under the "Public Inquiries
Act" for the purpose of enquiring into and reporting upon the operation
of the "Assessment Act, 1903," with
respect to Its practical bearings on
the financial requirements of the province.
Tbe said    commissioners will hold
their meetings on the dates and    at
the    places    mentioned     hereunder,
namely:
Victoria, at the Executive Council
Chamber, Buildings, Monday    and
Tuesday,     25th   and   26th Sept.
at   10 a.m.     At the court-h? ise
of the Government Office at    the
following places :
Nanaimo,     Wednesday   and Thursday,   27th and  28th September.
Vancouver,    Friday and Saturday,
29th and   30th September.
New   Westminster,     Monday,   2nd
October.
Revelstoke, Wednesday,   4th October.
Gulden, Thursday,   6th October.
Cranbrook, Saturday,   7th October.
Fernie. Monday,   9th October.
Nelson,  Wednesday,   Uth October.
RoBsletid, Thursday,   12th October.
Grand Forks, Frldny,   13th Oct.
Princeton, Saturday,   14th Oct.
Merrltt, Mondny,   lCth Octolier.
Kamloops, Tueaday,   17th October.
Siinimerland, Thursday,   19th Oct.
Penticton, Friday,   20th October.
Kelowna, Saturday   21st Octolier.
Vernon, Monday,   23rd October.
It Is   requested     that all persons
Who are    interested    in   the matter
nforeBaid,.nnd who desire to be heard
will tint fall to he present at     the
meetings of the Commissioners.
PRICE ELLISON,
Chairman.
Treasury Department,
13th September,   1911.       37-5t
PUBLIC HIGHWAYS
Province of Britlah Columbia.
NOTICK is hereby given that all
public highways in unorganised die
tricts, and all Main Trunk Roads
in organised Districts, are sixty-six
feet wide, and have a width of thirty-three feet on each side of tbe mean
straight centre line of tbe travelled
road.
THOMAS TAYLOR,
Minister ot Public Worka.
Department of Public Works,
Victoria, B. C, July 7, 1911.
M-17t
7 Roomed House
For Sale
Centrally Located
Three minutes from Government
buildings
Tonus to  suit   buyer,  no
reasonable offer refused
Por further particulars ap-
ply at the
Prospector Office
Anheuser-Busch^
F. M. MacPhcrson
UNDERTAKER
Norbfry Avenue Next to City Hill
Open Day Hid Ni flit Phono 233
Budweiser
Has earned its reputation of being the most popular
bottled beer in the world solely because of its superb
Quality and Purity. Its absolutely in a class by
itself.
Bottled only (.with cork* or crown caps) at the
Anheuser-Busch Brewery
St. Louie, Mo., U S. A.
A. C. Bowness
Distributor
Cranbrook
B.C.
Mrs. YI. Edmondsonl
WATT AVRNUE J
Graduate   of
| London College of   Music!
Receives Pupils for
Pianoforte
Organ and Vocal
Instruction
ilufi A •]*>{< >lwlwlt>lt -I«Ae •)» •*.A. A, •£. A* .1 a J. A.. J* ►}<
A. WALLER |
MASONRY
Steam Boiler,   Furnace, *
and Septic Tanlt work ♦
a specialty
Cost and stock estimates *
furnished ou application. J
AddrMt: P. O. Box 246, Cranbrook 4>
*********************
W.  R.   BEATTY
Undertaker,
Em Imi mor,
Funeral Director,
CRANBROOK, B.C.
D.J.JOHNSON
CARPENTER   AND
BUILDER
CONTRACTS SOLICITED.
HOUSES
for   Ball or Rest at Reasonable
Price*.
Lumsden and Lewis St.
I'hone No. S3S.
For_Sale.
Four Roimi House--New,
Neat and Well-built. Cheap
and on Easy Terms, Apply
Owner, care of Prospector.
THE FARMER AND HIS POWER
Cincinnati Inquirer : One week of
strike of 200,000 ol steamship and
railway men in England endangered
tbe (ood supplies of 40,000,000 people. It brought to the attention of
the world the dependence of the British people upon foreign sources for
tbeir daily sustenance. It has been
known for years that a month of
complete cessation of importation ot
food supplies to Britain would reduce the masses of the people to a
state of starvation. Under these
circumstances their stores of reserve
provisions can only he classed as exceedingly limited.
Thc -daily riotw in Prance upon the
account of high prices of arti les of
food point precisely to the same
state of affairs there. What a market for the product of the soil Europe affords! What a certainty of
profit to the producer of food, the
farmer, does the worldwide demand
for his products guarantee !
Neither capitalists nor labor unions would be arrayed against each
other for one hundred hours if the
farmers would strike and refuse them
food. The cultivator of the soil Is
preeminently the maBter of the situation In the world today, and the
prices of fertile acres of land will
continue to increase until the production of food supplies fully equals
the demand. That is not likely to
occur for decades, and the farmer
will be in the Baddle or the automobile for many years to come.
NO APPOINTMENT FOR HIM
Gossip during the past week has
connected the name of Mr. D. J. Elmer as beint* the prospective appointee as postmaster for Cranbrook.
Mr. Elmer, being a Btaunch, and
hard working Conservative is entitled to every consideration at the
hands nf his party, and if he was appointed as postmaster would'be recognized as a man capable of nlUny
tho position with credit to himself
and all concerned. But we have
been informed by Mr. Elmer that he
is not Becking any office at the band
of tbe government, thnt his business
relations are such, that they wodd
not allow him to accept any nPP >lnt-
ment that the government might in
their wisdom tender him, that be
wishes his friends, and the public
generally to understand that ho cannot accept any government 'ippo'nt-
ment.
IS PRICE, OF CALGARY TO GET
G. J. BURY'S JOB
Medicine Hat.—According to a special dispatch from Winnipeg, A.
Price, of Calgary, who passed through Medicine Hat this morning on
his way cast, Is to succeed A. Bury,
who is slated as being the successor
to Sir William Whytc, whose retirement is to come into effect today.
The Fountain Head of Life
Is The Stomach
A man who has • weak mid impaired stomach nud who doc* not
properly ditfett his food will soon find Ilmt his blood lias become
week and impoverished, and that lit*-* whole body in improperly ami
insufficiently nourished.
Dr. PIERiiE'S GOLDEN MEDICAL DISCOVERY
makes the atomach strum), promotes the flow ot
dltestlve fuleea, restore*; tbe lost appetite, makea
aaalmllattun pcrtevt, Invltiurntes the liver ond
purities and enriches the blood. It Is the droit blond.mnher,
tleeh'btttlder and restorative nerve tonic. It m.ikes met
strouti In body, active  In  mind  nnd cool in  luddcinent.
This "Discovery" is n pure, glyceric extruct of American medical roots,
absolutely free from alcohol and alt injurious, hubit •form ing drutfi. All its
ingredients are printed on its wrapper*. It hat no relationship wiih secret
nostrums, Its every ingredient in endorsed by tbe lenders in all lln- schools ui
medicine. Don't accept a secret nostrum ns ti substitute lor this time-proven
remedy op known composition. Ask vouh nbiohbors. They must know of
many cures made by it during past 40 years, right in your own nutrflihorliood,
World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. U.V. Fierce, Pres., HuOilo, N. Y.
Marysville Special Correspondence
Conservatives    of   Marysville
Rejoice
lLeft Over Prom Last Week's Issue)
Thirty-five of Marysville cittern j
sat down to a chicken s nper ."t the
Royal hotel on Mondny it being in
honor of the glorious victory *.{ Mr.
Goodeve and what the Conservatives
at large has achieved at the present
election, our hostess, Mra. H. L.
Sawyer had on the table all that the
heart could wish for. Chicken an.I
champagne galore.
Ban Hone, Hans Lund, E. T. Crowley, J. P. A. Barnes anl wife, H.L.
Webb, Mr. and Mrs. Hawks, Mr. aud
Mrs. J. Hormnn, Miss S. He ding,
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. James, Mrs. K.
Bidder, Mr. A. Hodgson, mil daughter, Mr. G. Hodgson, Mrs. Kennedy,/
Mr. nnd Mrs. L. Hcrcbmer, Miss M.
Bennett, Mr. uml Mrs. Lmiden, Mrs.
and Miss Handley, Mr. :tn;l Mrs.
Mellor, D. J. Douglass, Chan. Waterman, «J. Angus, H. M.ir.in, B.
White and others were present.
After the supper tbc gues's sat at
the tables while the following toasts
were proposed. A. Barnes in tin
cbalr proposed the King, which all
responded to by singing the national
anthem.
The toast, our Premier elect was
responded to by D. J. Douglass thus
Mr. Chairman, Ladies and 0<nilemon
you arc all aware why we have assembled together tonight, it ib nor
only in honor of the splendid victory
we have won, but also in honor of
the ladies of Marysville for the noblo
assistance they gave us by ther influence to win our victory.
The toast, Mr. Gooleve, was responded to by George James. Mr.
Chairman, Ladies and Gentleman, tt
gives me great pleasure in responding
to the toast of Mr. Goodeve, onr
member elect who has be'n returned
to power with a splendid majority
and would have had a great majority
even without the government road
foreman and fire warden, end friends
its only the matter of a shirt time
when we shall sec Mr. Goodeve in a
cabinet position which we all fc^l
sure he could ably Rll. (Applause).
And we also fed sure that Mr. Goodeve will continue the good work he
has done since the last election and
allow me, ladies and gentlemen, as a
representative of the Marysville Conservative association to thank all
present for tho splendid light you
have put up for the cau-je of Oanada
for tbe Canadians.
Tho ladies was responded to by H.
Lund who caused roars of laughter
by the humorous and witty savings.
Our host and hostess was responded to by D. J. Douglass, who sail,
I feel that I cannot help but respond
to this toast. 1 am sure we all
thank them kindly for the magnificent spread they have put before us
this evening, Mr, Douglass expressed
his sorrow nt Mr. Sawyer's absence.
He being nt Cranbrook hospital suffering from a broken lig, notwithstanding thia hardly a day went by
that Mr. Sawyer didn't Kind some
of us a letter of encouragement urging us on with tbe fight for riglit,
Mr. Caven was responded to by D.
Hone. Mr. Hone snid Ibis was-all
unexpected nnd he wns in Marysville
wben it wns a wilderness and he certainly wished it was a wilderness tonight. Anyhow, Ladies nil Gentlemen, you will all agree with me that
our pro. memher, Mr. Caven, ha-,
been a man to bis word. Not a
thine; did be promise ns but what he
fulfilled (hear, hear), and \\tn feel
sure that if be puts up again he will
go in with a larger majority than
ever. (Applause.)
All present yave three rousing
cheers for Mr. Borden, Mr. Goodeve,
Mr. Caven and Mr. und Mrs. H. L.
Sawyer, nfter which chairs and tables were cleared and dancln* was indulged in till tbc small hou;s, Music
wns provided by Mr. A. Barnes,
Misses Handley and Reading, James
and Waterman.
THE WOOD CLAD HILLS OF ELKO
Ye wood clad hills of Klko,
Oft, oft 1 gaze on tbeo,
Ye mind me on my native bein,
Sae dear,   dear aye to me,
What    tho'    nae   heather   deck thy
brow,
Nor daisy scent the dell,
ft cheers my heart to fin 1 on tbee
Auld Scotland's sweet blue ball.
Ye mind me on dark Loch-na-g.ir
Romantic Bennchie,
And     tap    o'    north    wha's stately
peaks,
1 love yon nature wild and grand
Romantic is thc scene
Sing forth   my    heart   her glorious
praise
No fort  has better theme.
James M. Taylor,
Klko, B.C,
3IPVEI51I
t :
M
,~rfr
IE
^trsuf}.
SSL
Ui*
m
TZft
a\*
Domestics for Canada
Work of the Immigration Department of the Canadian
Northern
Prod J. Moss. European Bmigra-
Agent of the Canadian Northern
Railway, recently gave an interview
on his work.
"We are now sending parties of 30
aud 40 domestics every two weeks
to Canada," said Mr. Moss, "transporting them on the company's steamers and lines to Winnipeg, which Is
the distributing puint. I am also
in touch with tbe finest, uf thc [armors and farm laborers. The British
Isles can spare 6,000,000 people who
would do this country a lot of good
by cuming steadily and would not do
Ihe Old Country any harm by leav-
ing. It is these latter three classes
which Canada wants, and wants
badly." Mr. Moss stated that there
was never a time when Canada and
the Canadians stood as high iu the
estimation of the* British Isles as at
present. This is the first year that
the Canadian Northern haB sent out
Immigrants to this country, but
since January the company has sent
tu Canada seven thousand of them,
and next year it expects to send out
nearly twenty-one thousand, judging
from inquiries received at the London offices. The Canadian Northern
haa also brought out this year 1,000
domestics, and each one of them has
been placed by the company in a respectable situation, The company
will continue to bring tbem out during thc winter. Mr. Moss said tbat
In one district alone in the west the
farmers collected over $1,000 in one
week to pay for transportation for
the girls to come out.
A newly-made rnnpistrate was
gravely absorbed in a formidable document. Raising bis keen eye, he
said to thc man whu stool patiently
awnitint; thc award of justice: "Officer, what is this mau charged with?"
"Bigotry, your worship. He's got
three wives." replied the officer.
The new justice rested bis elbows
on the desk nud placed bis finger-tips
together. "Office.'," be said somewhat sternly, "what's the use of all
thiB education, all these evening
schools, all the technical classes an'
what-not ? Please remember, in any
future like case, that a man who has
married three wives has not committed bigotry but trigonometry. Proceed."- Lincoln State Journal.
  *—*ini»^-*
Sale of Mineral Claims for Unpaid Taxes in the Fort Steele Assessment
District
PROVINCE   OF   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
I heroby give ncitlce tbat on Monday, thc 6th day of November, A.D., 1911, at f,he hour of 12 o'clock
in tbe forenoon, at tbe Provincial Government Offlcen, Crnnlrook, I sball offer for nale at Public Auction tbe
Minoral Claims in the list hereinafter set out, of which Crown OrnnU have lamed for taxes remaining unpaid
ond delinquent hy uni.I peraoni on the 30th day of June, A.1)., 1911, and for cost" and eipenwa of ealo, if tba
total umouit due Ih not sooner paid.
LIST AHOVrC MKNTIONKD
OWNIDH
NAMK OK CLAIM
IllirhyV 7. Big Chief 	
A mme  Amen   	
Thomson, H. A. Barton, mid
Oeorge Urquhart  Hhiowabury  	
Thomson  Black natch  	
Thomson  Blackwater  	
Thomson  Malachite  	
 Brln 	
,^__^^__^_    Co.,
Limited  Hwccpatakc 	
W. Van Arednlfii nnd 0. W. BnlmOn.,Mamoth  	
Dated at Oranbrook, B.C., Boptsmber  2sth,   A.D.,
11
ll
H ^^^
H. B. Thomson
Luke Creek Cold and  Cupper
Lot No.
Tu i"»
Costs
Total
ioYi
4047
1 1. 1
Inn
1 2.00
2.Oil
111,75
9.00
MM
3329
IMU
3881
'Ml
11,00
7.70
8.76
5.75
9.r,«i
9 llll
1.00
2.00
".00
2.0(1
18.00
9.76
10.76
7.76
11.60
6677
.'.mr,
18.00
10 "'
2.00
2.00
16.00
12.50
A. C. NBLSON,
Deputy Assessor nnd Collector, F"0rt
Steele Aasossmunt Distiict THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
1 *************************
My Invisible \
Client
I Safari to Serve Her by aa
Illegal Proceeding
%   By R. Forsythe Emery
Copyright by American Prua Amo-
ctation, im
•JMMMM>HtMHMHll»M
t am an attorney. One summer
eveuiug-l was twenty seven years old
at tbe time—while It was still daylight
I wus aaunterlug on a thoroughfare
lined «'iiti dwellings. 1'usslug under a
Window situuted Uut a few teet a Dove
iny tii'.ul 1 heurd a woman's voice pro*
inmiice uiy umne In a lone at most In
audiDle. I slopped and looked up
Ki*nu between thu sluts cuine thn
Words:
*      "I wnnt a lawyer."
All being dark wit bin, 1 could se*
Bottling
"Hon- do you know thnt 1 nm a lawyer?" I usked   "How cnu I nerve youV
] Here wuh uu reply. 1 llHleueil, out
could tieur Oottilug mine. '1 here was
but une iiiierj'iviittioii Sume one must
buve entered ilie ruotu whose prweuee
put  uu  end  tu  tiie conversation,    I
walled u tew uiuuietils; then, (bulking
thut my lurking Were under the win
<]«>»■ might t'uiii|.r'»uih*r my InvUiOle
client, I wulketi uu.
'1 Ue uest evening and the next foi
leveral days I strolled by tbe bouse ui
the saw** liuur mid eveu lotter**d a few
Ojouieuis under the window, but not h
whisper (-unit* from behind ibe blinds
1 formed many theories as to wbai
bad occurred It wus evident tbut
■ome oue—the voice seemed to belong
to a ymng woman—waa detained un
•willingly. But why? To this there
were many possible answers There
waa one that cause** me to doubt the
expediency ut pursuing tbe mutter an)
further. The person might be feeble
minded --perhaps Insane. It tula wen*
true 1 would muke a mistake, doing
great Injury to my client as well as
myself,  by an interference.
I am a methods al man and determln
ed to begin methodically ut the be
ginning. I must leuru from the uut
Bide wbo occupied tbe bouse, theu
something abuut tbe occupants. I
hired u boy to watch the premises at
that bour In the morning when trades
men deliver provisions, uote tbe uumes
on tbe wagons culling und make a Itsi
Of tbem. In this wuy I easily secured
Severul tlrra numes, one of n grocet or
Whom 1 bought my own auppllen, and
he gave me tbe name of the persou tu ,
Whom be sent goods at the premises
ln questlou. lt wus Miss K117.Hbelli
Murkley, a rich lady abuut titty years
old.
My next move was to obtain permis
elon of tbe grocer to go on bis wagon
and deliver goods myself.    I'uttinn on
old clothes, 1 did so, took u basket uf
provisions  luto   tbe   kitchen   and  by
chatting   with   tbe cook   leurned  thai
the occupants were Miss Murkley and
her niece. Miss Irene Ucuhum. a girl
between seventeen uud eighteen   Thla \
was all tbe information I could secure. !
but it wus enough for a beginning.   If :
Miss Murkley was rich I might be able
to Qud something through  records of
her properly   Unit Is, If lt  were real ■
estate.    1   went  to the oflices  of the
receiver of taxes, but the name Ellz- j
nbctb Murkfey was not ou bis list,    lt
occurred to me to look fui  tbe uame
of  Ueiibtim.  aud  I   fouud  "tbe estate ;
of Adunirum llt-uham. deceased "  Here
was a pointer    If Irene itetiham waa
heir to thii property it wus possible
tbut her flliut wus holding ber a prls  I
oner while she was attempting to get |
ber estate luto ber owu bauds.    At the j
court of chancery   I   waa shown the
will   of   Adunlrain   Benham,   uud  the
case was plain.    Irene Ucuhum waa
tielr to property  worth about  balf a
million.
If Miss Mnrkley were wicked enough
to fulfill the theory I bad formed of
ber It would be necessary to fight ber
wltb Are 1 dure not muke any open
move whatever lest sbe should remove
ber niece to some hiding place where
she could uot be found 1 must get
Into clandestine commuulcutlon with
MIsb Benham.
I bought a book suitable for ■ pres
ent to a young lady, prettily Illustrated, and sent It to her through tbe mall,
] sent no note of explanation wllb it
nor wrote anything ou the flyleaf, but
tbe book Itself contained a communlca
tion. By a delicate underscoring of
words I Informed her who I wus. my
address, bow sbe could reach me, wbut
1 had learned about her and my suspicion 1 was doubtful uf (be success
of tbla maneuver, for If her aunt were
watching ber ihe would examine the
book closely before allowing her niece
to bave it Fur this reason I did not
begin my message before the tlfteeuth
page and made my tuierllneatluus so
faint that no one except one reading
tbe book would notice them
1 waited n week for a result u> my
expedient. When It cume I wu* sure
do ordinary message could leae the
Murkley home without beiug caiefulty
Inspected The reply wus an advertising curd of a secuudhund bookstore
I abould not have thought of Its being
a rep'f to my message had not the
name of the tinn been underscored In
pencil I went to the bookstore u-id
usked if tbey hud nny communication
for me. They said tbey bud uui. I
went away disappointed, and while
walking along thinking of a possible
explanation of lbe problem it occurred
to u*n -.hut the book I Uud sent Miss
Murkley might have been sold to <aa
tinn in question. Iteturnlng to the
store. I asked for tbe book uud wus
delighted to be offered the very cop)
I had sent, 1 bought lt and us I
wsiki'd awuy looked fur a cipher men
sage lu IL I was uot long in finding
dois under certain words und without
difficulty rend the message.
My theory wns correct. The girl's
aunt, ber father*! sister, was holding
her a prisoner. The writer did not
kuuw why. AM she knew wus that
her nunt wns watching her always,
Hhe wua never permitted lo go oui
alone and felt assured thai any letter
■he received or seut wus opened be
lore reaching or leuvlng her. She
might possibly run a wit v. hut she
Knew uui tvtiere to go. Suspecting i tim
this aurvelUuuce had something io d<>
with properly she nud Inherited Mum
hei fuiher. "be hud desired lu gel into
rutuunmlfHtlnu wun au atturuey in or
dei to learn something about that
property and ihe terms ot Uie will
Alt waa nun pretty clear io me. Bt
t be terms of i be Inst rit me tit M iss
llui k ley was to be ber nif.es guard
iau till she was ehihteeu yeurs ot age.
when lbe girl was tu be flee tu acl
fur bersfit und to receive her property
But il the neiress al Ibe time should
be Incapacitated ny illness, be feeble
uiiudeu or iu uuy wu> unti'ied io cure
foi iier estate, she should remain tin
dei her aunt's guardianship und the
property puss to Miss Markiey for life.
i ufter Which other disposition should
j be made ut tt. The heiress would
I    ome of nge in a few weeks.
ll    wns   evideui   to   inc.  that    Miss
1 Mnrkiey'a object wus tu keep bei ward
in the background ti" after -die wa*
[ eighteen, aud she wus duubflexs hntcb
' ing a phin tu prove hei feeble minded
ll was ui> pun io concoct n plan tu
outwit tins *< heme.   M> weakness Iti)
in ibe fuel Ibul ut the sllghtesl demon
4 tr& tiun   on    my   purl    Miss    Ben Imu
would um. be spirited away, thai tilt
•Jheriimeul a*,*e hei an in wus her legal
guurdiun mul tliul   I  tiuu  qui mug t<
thow thai I hurt been retained as ibt
youug lady's counsel    Besides tblt, I
hud lievei s**eu tier uud had uo evl
deiife tbut 'the was of *,oiliid m nd
Should I upply to the courts mv Inter
fereme wuuid ut once beeu me public
property, uud uo judge would order
Miss Benham brought before Uim ou
sm-b scum et Id'-nce ss I mi. hi furnish
I could du nothing tbat wus legal:
therefore I musi break the luw. at the
same time gettiug sucb advantage us
would protect uoia me uml my client
KealUIng the tact tbut "poweaslon is
1 alne pt'uts iu lbe law.' I resolved tb
transfer tiie kee|>iug ot Miss Beutiam
to sume uiber person fbuu ucr aunt
This must en ber be done by kidnaping
her or giving   her au  opportunity  to
- come ot her own accord under the care
Of u Uew Keeper
Baring opened communication wltb
, bet surreptitiously, it was to be expect
ed thai sbe would look ror a meumug
in Huyihing 1 would send her. i dare
nut bribe auy or the servants tu the
employ uf hei auui, fur it was to be
BUpposed that she controlled them, i
concluded to use a uietbud of the same
kind us the tirst 1 hud tried. 1 sent
her a magazine murked "Sample
Copy." t'uder certain words tbat em
bodied my message I pricked pin
boles. I felt more confidence iu hei
noticing this device than tbe drsi.
though il was not us plum I told ner
wbal wus necessary Tor hei to do aud
why, advising ber lo send me worn
when it wuuid be possible for ber to**
leave bei aunt tbnt 1 might meet ner
and take her to a pluce where she
would be out of tier auut's reach und
secure tbe beuetli ot (be luw.i 1 alsu
suggested a method of reply. Ou a
certuln day aud hour she wus to drop
from a window one or more papers
with figures denoting, tlrst. the day
uf the mouth; second. Ibe hour (one to
tweuty loun Ibal she expected to be
able lo leave the house. The letter "V"
was to stand for trout and "R" for
rear. The letters "A." "B" and "0"
would denote the story from whlcb
sbe would leave or must tie taken.
It was between light and dark of
tbe day appointed for tier to drop tbe
puper tbut I strolled by tbe house.
She must huve been wu truing for me,
for I suw auiiieiuiug white flutter
trom an upper window. 1 kept my
eyea fixed on It und when It reached
tbe sidewalk picked It up. Uu It waa
"tf. s&iM, K. it," which I knew
meant the eighth duy of tbe mouth
between 11 aud 12 o'clock at night,
from a second story rear room. This,
uf course, threw upon me the responsibility of providing a means of descent frum au upper atory, besides a
method of flight, llud tbe paper fallen
Into the bunds or u watcher tbere would
have heen uothing Intelligible In It
1 mude an examination of tbe rear
of tbe bouse and fouud thnt tbere
was an alley tbere. Tbe yard waa inclosed in a hlgb fence, tbe door of
which was kept locked. 1 provided a
ladder long enough to reach the sec*
ond story and a circular aaw in order
to burglarize tbe door.
On the appoluied night, repairing to
tbe alley, 1 cut a bole in tbe dour and
removed tbe lock Then I watched
till about half pust 11 o lock, when
there wm tbe flash at n ertuln window on tbe second story, probably of
an electric bund light. Understanding
this to be a signal. 1 raised the ladder
Tbe window wus noiselessly opened,
und a tlgure descended. I removed
the ladder and ied the wuy to a carriage waning on the nearest street
At ibe dour I saw oy u street lamp
fur the Orel time Ibe features of my
client 1 was well sutialied wltb tbe
slgbt
I put her In a carriage and told tbe
drlrer to tnke ber to tbe bouse of an
elderly ludy with whom 1 bad usrang-
ed for  hei   reception.
I secured Miss Benham's fortune to
ber nnd when she paid my bill tbe
threw tn uer owu sweet it-it
puzzLuuiMBiEs,     [HE IS A WALKING AO. I    Uim**»i*m.
Some Have X-Ray Eyes That Leek
Through Objects.
A year nr two ugo doctors in Eng.
I laud were much pusaled over a six-
year-old boy named Arthur Keeue,
living with hia parents at Peuarth,
Glamorgan. Young Arthur had lived
un milk since his birth, not a par*
tielo of solid food being taken. At
lix years of age he was finally developed and healthy, and his diet
per week consisted uf thirty pints of
milk mixed with sugar and a little
water.
When Lionel Brett, a young boy ot
Massachusetts, was a baby iu arms,
says Tit-Bits, hta mother noticed that
there wus something peculiar about
the eyes, and fearing that he was in
danger uf going blind, she had him
.'"aminej by several oooulUU, These
gentlemen discovered tbut the child
was possessed of a most wonderful
pair of eyes his sight penetrating
substances In the same fashion ua the
X-ray a,
Dr. Ferroul, of Narbotine, und Or.
Qrusset of Montpelter sonic yean back
examined a young girl of Narbonut)
and she was found lu possess eyes
similar tu those ol Lionel Brett. Experiments proved thul she Could se*i
through opaque bodies hs clearly mid
penetratingly aa ber eyes generated
nontgen rays.
Another child possessed ol wonderful sight was a German lad name J
Bohaefer, who created u furore iu sol*
entitle circles soma time ago, There
wax nothing uuusual in Ins appearance, and yet be luul a very strange
pair ol eyes. The u.-uul order ot
things was reversed; in the day be
was practically blind, while in the
darkness of night the keenness of
tiis sight was astonishing, When mghi
came on young Schaefer could sea
MtU an acuteness which muny ordinary people would have given much
to possess even in the daytime. Hs
could enter a pitch-dark room and
pick up any small object from tlie
tabic or floor with as much ease as
hii parent.*- could il the room were
flooded witli light. Ou one occasion
Mr and Mrs. Schaefer sprinkled tbe
rt-or of a room w.th tiny pins, and
at night they ordered tiieir son to
pick them up. Although tlie room was
absolutely dark tlie UJ found every
one of tiie pins in an incredibly short
space    :' tune.
People with magnetic bodies are uut
unknown, and six years ago doctors
discovered at Vladikavkaz, In ttie
Caucasus, a girl of twelve whose body
«a; practically a magnet. According
to a medico who examined her, every
c bject which she approached would
move. Once she walked close to a
kitchen dresser, and ;n an instant the
crockery upon it began fo dance. On
another occasion a heavy bottle standing upou a table was raised in the
air when the magnetic maiden weul
near it.
8.   ROWE   IS  OFFICIAL  BOOM*
8TER FOR VANCOUVER.
| Whitby Man VV. . It Teacher, Preach.
i er, Lecturer, Investigator and General Informant, Is Working Hard
In Behalf ei thi West and Alwaya
Makes It a Point to Be Bigger
Than His Job.
To  use  words  commensurate with
the objec* tu be described, Elliott 8.
Ito we is publicity peripatetic, or The
Ambulating   Ad,,   says   Frederick   C.
Mear-i lu a breezy article in Hatur-
j lay    N<   it    describing    Vancouver's
' publicity commissioner. He belongs to
j Lhat happy uuo! puusaut I and of nn-u
i who know bow tu du things well.    Hu
i knows how to advertise things, and
- is be advertises laiugs, be advertises
| limselt.
Advertising  in  Canada  passed  the
, 'game"   stage   ubout   ten   years   ago,1
t .md it now parades us a full*fledgedi
} lolence.   It is psychology practically
ipplied,   When dol   William James
1 sutured on the science ol the mind
it Harvard, there were no dispiriting
duel uul urns   in   Wall   Street   or   tbe
Canadian Rockies,    Up to a decade
' ago   psychology   hud  not   been  inlro*
.meed to business, and they  were (ar
trum  being  ou  speaking  terms.    Hut
: not   so   long   since   introduction,   ou-
; f£\geiuent  and  marriage  followed  iu
puck succession, and now  psychology
and business are achieving wonderful
feats   in  double   harness,     Bustuess
wanted to know how  to make people
believe they wanted  something they
h ul   not.   and   that   it   could   satisfy
tl i ui.    Psychology   stepped  up   with
confidence   and   said    "1   will  show
v u  buw  and  why."
The unquenchable Rowe was one ol
' the advanced pupil-- in this particular
class who held up their bunds und
said: "Kease, teacher, 1 know." Elliott S. Rowe has transformed psychology intu a uieul ticket, which, iu
these days of a depressed bird seed
market,   is   a   large   uccoiuplisluueul.
Russian Excavations at Olbia.
The si:c of the ancient Greek colon
ial City of Olbia is un the southern
bank of the Bu? and is partially covered by the modern Russian Village ol
Par ut mo. Renewed excavations are
now proceeding under the supervision
of Prof. Purmakovsky of the Imperial
Archaeological Society. During the
last fortnight many interesting finds
have been made in the old city necropolis of terra rolls statuettes and
masks, and personal ornaments in gold
and silver, rings, beads, necklaces,
ear pendants, bracelets, etc. The
most valuable objects, however, is a
second Eros iu bronze, of superb workmanship and artistic merit, standing
ahout fifteen inches with its small pedestal. Tho greater a'jd more valuable
results of thc researches desultorily
made during the ri,*t few years are
r.ow in the Hermitage Museum at St
Petersburg. Olbia was originally
founded by a Greek colony Irom Mile-
tus, and became about 600 B. C, the
greatest civilized and trading centre
in southern Scythia.—London Standard.
The Chinese Language.
The Chinese language is the chief
among that small class of languages
which include the Tibetan, Cochin
Chinese, Burmese, Korean and Chinese and which is usually described
as monosyllabic. It is language in
its most primitive form. Every word
is a root, and every root a word, It
is without inflection or even agglutination. Its substantives are indeclina.
able, and its verbs are not to be conjugated. It is destitute oi an alphabet, in the sense in which other languages have an alphabet, and finda
j its expression on paper in thousands
1 of distinct symbols or picture forms.
Handling Baked  Fish
Place in bottom of pan two strips
uf  cheesecloth, three or four inches
\ wide and long enough to extend three
i inches over side uf pan, first dipping
I cloth iu  melted butter (or olive oil)
', and being careful tu keep the ends
extending over pan clean.   Place fish
; on this and when done take hold ol
' ends   of   cloth   and   lift   tish   out   of
pan ou tu platter.   The cloth can then
be easily pulled from under, leaving
the fish in perfect shape.
Tee Quickly.
"Sir, I wish to marry your daughter Susan."
"You do, eh? Are you in a position   to   support   a   family P"
"Oh, yes, sir!"
"better be sure of it. There are ten
of us."
Joan of Arc's Swerd.
A sword Lu tbe Dijon museum bas
Just been Identilled as tbat used by
Joan of Are und presented to her by
Charles vii of Prance, on une Bide
of the hilt are engraved a figure kneel-
lug before a cross aud the Inscription
"Charles VI I.." while the other aide
bears the name "Vaucouleurn." The
sword ulso bears tbe uruis of Kratire
and of tha town uf Orleans uud tbu
date, UID.-Lunduii MalL
A Terrible Thought.
"Nature knew what she was doing
when she deprived fishes of a voice."
"How do you muke thut out?"
"Wbut if u fish had to cackle over
every egg it laid?"
Without Exception.
Tom—They say that every woman
in  beautiful  in some one's eyes.    Po
you believe it?
Jack—Certainly, if you include her
own
Oil Lamps Poison Calcutta.
A greut nuisance urines at night In
Calfiitu- frum the open flumeH of oil
lampH. lt Is ea lima ted tbut 20,000 to
30,000 of these ure used In vurloiia
sliiipn aud amull factories In the (own
and suburbs Tbe hen Ith committee
of Calcutta in considering un amend
ment to tbe Bengal Hinolt* nulHiince
act to prohibit the use of gucb lampA,
•a tbeir smoke Ih a source of throat
•ad lung complaint*.
Age of Maximum Strength.
Experiments with thousands of subjects  buve  shown   tbat  tbe average
mnn attains bia maximum strength ln
bis thirty lirsl year.
'Twat Ever Thus.
Patience—And you *uy in the car
you came uptown on there were a lot
of women bunging on to the straps?
Patrice -Yes, and a lot of men
bunging on to tbu seats
Out of Place.
'     A nnt Prl-vim-l am allocked at yn*a,
I  MhihId     Vou    permitted   young    Mr.
1 Jones to klM* you.   IIande-He only
' Juat touched me on tbe none, auntie.
Aunt   I'rl-uim   It    was   quite   out   of
place, my dear.   Maude-He knew It
' was, auntie.   But you came lu so sud
denly, you **a.     	
Tho Persian Crown.
Thf royul crown of Persia, whlcb
dates back to the remote ages, Is lu
the form of a pot of flowers, surmount
ed by an uncut ruby tbe alio of a
beu'a egg.
KL110T S.  ROW*.
His particular brand of psychology
has been remunerative both to him
and to the victims who see to it that
Rowe does not get his meal ticket for
nil.
The Ambulating Ad. always uses
the tripod in bis concerts, not to sing
into, but as s means of understanding. The three legs of his tripod are
Vancouver, Victoria and New Westminster, all in a big and high class
by themselves, but the greatest of
these is Vancouver. Thia broad-vis-
ioned man says: "Cultivate British
Columbia, populate it, and theu you
will enrich it. Enrich the province
and you must at the same time enrich
the coast cities." Our subject has
charge of advertising the Occidental
Cosmopolis of Vancouver.
Rowe took a place in this mundane
arena fifty-one years ago in the town
of Whitby, un hour's ride east of Toronto. He acquainted himself with
the rudiments ot book-lcarnin' in that
town—became prortcient in Latin elocution there. He was enrolled at the
Normal School, Toronto, and Pickering College. He then became inspired with the pioneer notion of purging this blighted colony from the
stigma ot illiteracy and gave the children in tlte woods periodic lessons iu
psychological marksmanship. But
Jtowe theu treated the teaching profession as so many have since done.
It was a stepping-stone for him, ami'
it must have suffered a marked de-
firession when he placed his depart*
ng foot upon it.
He stepped up into the Methodist
ministry. He remained there from'
1865 to 1907.
In 1093 Rowe was an appointee of
the Dominion Government to prescribe for the malady induced by the
coal strike iu British Columbia.
Here's a secret—Rowe told the writer
he found a lot of interesting things
there, including some astonishing
facts, and he is going to write a
book some day for the edification ot
the unions, tbe strike leaders and.
some clerks in Uie Immigration Bureau at Ottawa. He says it will be a
sizsler. During the last ten years he
has been seeing things in British Columbia, many of them previously unseen, because other folks were only
blinking wben the Ad. had both
lamps trimmed aud burning brightly.
Elliott S.  Rowe  is  a quinary  ag-
f'lomeration: he is teacher, preacher,
ecturer, iuvestigutor and informant.
They do say that he lectures on so*
cial and economic subjects, and he la
now in charge of civic publicity in
Vancouver. He is always bigger than
his job, and that is why financiers
and organizers seek bis advice and
are pleased to get it. He measures]
progress by the meter of liberty,
Men ure civilized iu so far as they
are free. He believes in the future
and in providing for it. He is alt
ways preaching tbc same little (but
always powerful) sermon. Reforestation in the factory, in the bank, In
Uie store, in tbe sohool, on thc sea.
on the farm und in the mine, as welj
as in tbe forest, ia the only policy)
of progress that cun guarantee endiir.
iug prosperity to the Canadian
uen uie,
The Dealer—"Well-, he's sixteen
yenrs old, mum, I'll admit that; hut
lie uin'l   wind-broken  nor nolhiuV
Mrs. No wen ah (wbo hue decided not
to huy)*—"Wu'rc very sorry, but wc
Would not cine to huy a horse flint
wus nol thoroughly wind-broken."~
Judge.
"Pn," "What is it?" "Why dues
the orchestra pluy be)ween nets?"
"So the audience will go oiH."—Toledo Daily Blmle.
A man wastes a lol of time netting
questions thut he doesn't wunt ona*
wered,
It Frequently Plays Him a Mean
Trick While Speaking.
Mr. Balfour, who has completed his
sixty-third year, is frequently the victim of absent-mindedness. Once ia
a speech he referred to the late Sir
Henry Campbcll-Bauuerman as Sir
Henry Bannerman, Sir Charles Banner-man. and Mr. Bannerman. Not
very long ago he spoke of Lord
Northampton as Bir Henry Fowler and
Bir William Fowler. Tbere waa another entertaining Instance some time
hack at a Primrose League demonstration at the Albert Hull. "Where du
I sit?" asked Mr. Balfour, with a
bland note of inquiry. A -.urprised
official pointed to the ohalr, Mr. Balfour, seemingly, hud totally forgotten
Uiat he was to preside over tbo meet*
! ing.
The riglit lion, gentleman wus born
iu   Scotland,   eldest   sod   of   the   late
Mr. James Muitluiul Balfour, of Whit-
tiughaiue, wbo nmrind l.udy  HI urn* he
I Cecil,   sister   of   tt.O   lute   Marqu.a  ul
Satisburg. Educated at Kton uud at
Trinity College, Cambridge, Mr. Bul-
foUX entered the HOUSQ of Comuiuus
iu 1MV4 OS MP. toi Hertford; from
ItjHo tu IliiKi he mu lor Kust Man
chaster, and since then be bus been
one of the representatives id the City
of  London.
For a tew years he acted us private
secretary to bis uncle at the Foreign
Office, and accompanied the mission
of Lord BeaoohSuQtd und Lord Salisbury .to Berlin in 1^78. His udiitiu-
isttHiive experience commenced iu
i**.■*•;* as President of tne Lucul Gov*
Srnnient Bourd, uud be wus Cuief
Secretary for Ireland from le&7 to
lsid. when, on tbu death uf Mr.
\V. H. Smith, he became First Lurd
of the Treasury and Leader of tbe
House of Commons,
Uu Lord Salisbury's retirement ln
' July, ItKti!, Mr. Uul.ou.1 .succeeded bun
us Prime Minister, iu which post he
continued until the Liberals tegained
power, in  11KW.
| The right hon. gentleman is Chancellor of Edinburgh University, an
Elder Brother of Trinity  House, and
: Grand Master of tbe Primrose League.
He has been president of the British
Association, and Lord Rector of Was*
; gow aud St. Andrew's Universities.
Mr. Balfour is a very astute man
uf business, and a wealthy une withal. He haa investments iu real estate
in many unlikely places, including
New Zealand. His fortune originated
with his paternal grandfather, James
Balfour, au Indian civil servant, who
afterwards made $1,600,000 out of contracts for supplying tha Indian navy
with provisions.
No Mora Sea-Sickness.
The new Cunard liner Lakonia,
which was launched recently on the
Tyne, England, will be unique in the
possession of an invention fur which
is claimed the remarkable virtue that
it will practically do away with the
seasickness. The vessel will be fitted
with a large tank occupying the bottom and sides amidships, and it will
be possible by means ot a regulator,
to counteract the effect produced by
the consumption of coal, stores, etc.
The water tank, which is divided into
compartments, is covered,wwith air-
tanks, and at the bottom are specially constructed water passages.
The tanks are partially filled with
water, and the motion of the ship
Is checked by a contrary movement ot
the water from one side to the other
through the passages. To provide
for changes in the movement of the
vessel the water which is always under perfect control, can be regulated
to suit circumstances. One or two ot
the compartments can be utilized as
required by opening or closing the
valves which are affixed to the air
tanks, and by completely closing the
valves the passage of air from the
side oi the ship to the other is pre*
vented. In this way the water in the
tanks may be thereby keeping the
vessel irom rolling. The Lokonia will
uot only be the first Atlantic liner to
be fitted with the anti-rolling tanks,
but also the flrst British ship to be
so equipped.
New  Home fer  Roman  Boat.
The delicate operation of removing
the Roman boat which was found in
the bed ot Uie Thames ou the site
of Uie new London County Hall to
the orangery in Kensington Palaoe
Gardens was completed recently with*
out misadventure.
The boat was found embedded deep
down in the substratum of the river
bed during excavations last year, and
since it has been exposed to the air
the beams have hardened, cracked.
and shrunk. The whole structure is
so brittle that lt was necessary to
build a frame completely iound It.
The keel had to be enclosed in a box,
as otherwise it would probably have
dropped out altogether.
When the timbers came to be moved a quantity of bones were found in
a very decayed and brittle condition.
These have been enclosed in wire
nettL.g, and included the rib ot a
man and other human remains and
also the jaw of a dog.
Time Would Tell.
Sir Thomas Gibson Cannichael hu
retailed a good yarn of a juryman,
who one day rushed into a court and
said; "Oh, my lord, it you can ex*
cuse me, pray do I don't know which
will die drat- my wife or my daughter."
"Dear me, that's sad," replied tha
innooent Judge. "Certainly; you are
excused."
The next day the juryman was met
by a triend, who asked: "How's your
wife and daughter "
"They're all right, thank you. Why
do you ask?"
"Why, yesterday you said you did
not know which would die first."
"Nor do I. That is a problem that
time alone can solve,"
Brltsh Coal Dwindling.
The London papers are impressed
by the prediction in Sir William
Ramsay's presidential address at a
meeting of the British Association (or
the Advancement of Science recently,
that unless the present rate ot consumption la retarded Kngland's coal
fields will be exhausted in 176 years,
"Yes, that 'ild Miss Pussay is really
going to be married. Ami say, she's
determined to spend her honeymoon
nl Niagara Fulls," "Thc idea!"
"Yob, she thinks it's tho only place
in the country where they'd be apt 4"
tuke her fur a brldo."—Olovcland
Plain Dealer.
Arctic Hunter—-"I think if your wife
would wash her fare it would improve
her appearance."
Eskimo—"Ugh 1 You never aecn
her face!"—Puck.
COBGEOUS 6IPSIES.
Quaint Q.lician C.mp In London,
England, Suburb.
Lodged in a Tery commodious house
and pardon adjoining Garratt lane,
Wandsworth, London, there are at
the present time some 130 Oalician
gipsies, drested for the most part in
barbaric splendour and reputed to
he very rich. They hare tramped
from their own land to the Metropolis, where the remaining members
of the tribe have armnged to join
them pror to a general departure for
South America. It wns evident that
the house, capacious though it is,
could not possibly accommodate the
whole crowd. Hnd sn fhe extensive
grounds adjoininL' hnve bean utilized
as n cHmping plnce. Their gorgeous
gnrments notwitlistnniling, and de.
spite the prodigal innnner in wh:ch
they nre spending iheir money, the
instinct of the mendicant is strongly
implanted in the younger members
nf the tribe. One little mite, n quaint,
brown-faced figure in fei, ragged
knickers, nnd little else, begged hard
for coppers from strangers passing
through the little cnte lend ng to tha
grounds, A refusal was met with ft
chorus of loud nnd persistent howls,
the lumentatiiins being listened to
with amused interest hy the elders
of the tribe. A hoy ol about 10 summers was bravely stnigtM'ng with ft
wcll-fllloil briar pipe, and, incidentally, giving vent to some rather
quaint impression0 of British shag.
The house has been taken for ail
months at a rental ot $400. Evidently the temporary tenants know little
of the niceties ot civilization, for
with all their reputed wealth and
handsome garments they appear to
look upon dirt as hardly worth
eliminating. London people were at
first inclined to view the invasion
with something akin to indignation.
Gradually, however, these picture,*
que wanderers, with their brown
bairns, bizarre attire, and apparently limitless resources, have Insinuated themselves into the good graces
of the district. The languages of
many lands are heard ns they pass
to and fro—Russian. Polish, French,
Spanish, Italian, a little English, and
their own tribal lingo. Speaking in
Russian, the Gipsy Queen of the
tribe, Maria Petrovna, an old lady
garishly dressed and loaded with
coins and barbaric jewellery, gave an
interesting account of herself and
her people. "1 and all my people
like London very much, but we an
not going to stay here long; the
language Ib impossible to speak. I
know French, Russian, Italian, Spanish, and many other languages, but
English not at all. We remain here
three months, and we are very soon
going to have a big wedding in this
camp. There will be feasting and
dancing and singing for several days,
and our comrades who live in Liverpool and have become quite "English
are coming to the wedding. But we
will also invite English guests to it,
and as they cannot understand our
music I am going to h're an English
military band, which will make them
dance. Of course 1 am queen now
and only command, but nil my people work hard, making pots and
pans. We are extremely content and
very, very rich. We have so much
money and gold that we can always
buy good food and nice clothes and
jewellery. I only wear gold ornaments and coins,, but some of the
women have silver. There is nothing
we want; we are just like fishes in
the water. Only 1 do not like the
English meat, the beef and mutton
are so stiff that I will not buy them,
and so we must eat chickens and pork
every day. I have several women
who do all the cooking, hut I sometimes go and look on myself, because
I know everything much better. My
husband is the chief man, but I am
the chief of all, and I must be obeyed. I am a Russian, but there are
all sorts of nationalities in my camp.
Before we go away we are going to
show you a gipsy theatre here, and
I myself will sing and dance. You
English people have never seen any*
thing like it, but we like you all the.
same, and are sorry that we cannot
stay here longer."
Prince Now Smokes.
Since his seventeenth birthday, it.
has only just become publicly known,
the Prince of Wales has beeu promoted to enjoy an occasional cigarette,
Like the King ol Spain, he shows a
preference for the genuine Spanish
cigaritos, which are very small and
made of choice Havana tobacco. They
are not gummed, but are held together
by a dexterous inward fold ol tha
paper.
It would seem that the King and
Queen did not wish their eldest son
to smoke until his seventeenth birthday, and on that date he received
many gifts representing the smoker's
small luxuries. If rumor speaks truly
the young prince does not show very
great enthusiasm aa a smoker and It
quite satisfied with three cigarettes
a day which are allotted to him until
he reaches hit eighteenth birthday.
Pagan's Ooat of Mail.
About six thousand native horsemen ln brilliant costumes were present at the coronation durbar held at
Zaria, Northern Nigeria, led by their
Emirs,
Among many brilliant costumes tht
Llflda (mounted men-ut-arms, clothed, together with their horset, in cotton-quilted armor), and the Yan Sulke
(lursemen clad in coats of mall), ol
Zaria aud Katsina, were especially
conspicuous, and lent a mediaeval appearance to the gathering.
Last of all came a swarm of primitive Baria pagans, yelling and playing every variety of local wind Instrument, wielding all manner ol
weapons, and even tree branches,
A Long Burning Fire.
At the Chequers inn at Slapestonet,
near Otmotherly, England, is a fir*
which for more than a century has'
never been allowed to go out. Tha)
place is a quaint little building, to
which many visitors resort on account of its never extinguished flit
and the turf cakes baked upon Hi
hearth. It has been' kept by member,
of one family for over a hundred
ytart.
"Who is 'at funny man stitndiii' up
in front of the blind wnvin' a stink?"
"That, my dear, is the conductor."
"Does he tiinke the music go?"
"Yes, my chibl."
"Well, then, why don't they call
bim the motoiinnii?"—.luilge.
GOVERMNGTHESAVAGE
SIR PERCY GIROUARD DISCUSSES
HARM THAT IS DONE.
Canadian Who Rul«a tht East Africa
Protectorate Sets Seriaus Dangtn
Arising Out of tht Chrlstianltatian'
•f tht Blacks—Thtir Own Customa>
and Traditions Must Ba Obttrvtd'
In Handling Thtm Well.
Bir K. P. Girouard. the Canadian]
whu is Governor uf tin.' Kust Africa*;
i'riiU-ctorutt*, in bis lust rt-purt to that
ftuureturyuf Slate fur tbe Culonics, oq!
the admiuUtrutiun uf thut cuuutry.i
deals in the course of a series uf arti*
das on tbe conditions uf life and thai
best way of ruling the savage audi
semi-savage population. All the tribes,
he suys, ut present bold tbeir lands
uuder commumil conditions, aud diHU
culties bave arisen its (o tbe position
ol native Christians within the 're*
serve, lt will undoubtedly be impos*
sible for thf iu to obey some of tb«.
native Laws uud customs, more particularly with regard to marriage, do
voice, and inheritance. At the samo
time grave t .-ubles might arise iti
these native Christians were allowed
to individualise themselves in native]
reserves and to be withdrawn trom tho,
control of their chiefs in r^ard to
native law an t custun applicable to
their changed conditions. Although
it is premature for me, after so short
a stay in the country, to lay down a
fixed policy, or to doginutixe on tlu*
lines to be followed with regard to
the administration in native reserves,
1 place nn record, be goes on, some
notes giving my view* on methods to
be employed, which, having been successful in other parts of Africa in deal*1
fug with people uf a somewhat similar'
character to tbose living in East Af-1
rica, may be useful as guiding prin-
ciples.
The fundamental principle, and thai
only human policy to be followed inl
f dealing  with  peopled  who  have not
reached a high stage of civilization,
and   are   still   dependent   un   a  communal  system of   government,   is to
develop them on their own lines and
ln accordance with their own ideas
and customs, purified in so far as necessary.   Whilst retaining all the good
In their government which makes for
manliness,  self-respect,    and    honest
dealing,   only   that   which   is   repug-!
nant to higher ideals of morality and'
justice should be rejected.    All auth-j
orities on African native government;
I have deplored tbe great harm that has'
1 been dune, not purposely but unwit-
j tingly, by administrative officers pos.
j sessing little or no knowledge of the1
j language, habits and customs, institu-
| lions, and traditions ot the people they,
| are called upon to administer.   Im-!
> patient  for   so-called  progress,  they,
i have at times trampled under foot tha*
J very institutions which should have'
j been preserved if they had had any1
1 regard for the essential advancement!
j of the people. i
j Great and enduring patience is.
therefore expected from al administrative officers, for exasperating:
i though it may seem to see things go;
slowly, it is worse to upset ideals and;
I customs so little understood. It is not.
i from the present generation that we'
j may look for much — the succeeding
generation are in the hands of administrative officers, und it is for them
to ..lould the people as' best they can
| with the educative means at their disposal. It must certainly be their endeavor to lift the natives to a higher
plane of civilization, but this can only
be achieved by gradual methods ana
by observing existing, conditions.
Every improvement must le by a natural process of evolution which will
cause no extreme dislocation of present circumstances. We should support the authority of the chiefs, councils of elders, and headmen in native
reserves, and the prestige and influence of the chiefs can be best upheld
by allowing the peasantry to see that
Government itself treats them as an
integral part of the machinery of the
administration. Native tribes vary
greatly, and whilst some have a natural genius for self-government, others are more primitively constituted.
Many of the tribes in East Africa
have no chiefs of recognised authority,
but where this is the case tribal of
family authority is vested in a chosan
council of elders. By upholding ttie
authority of the chiefs and elders it
is not intended to imply that officers
should sit down and enforce blindly
all orders issued by these men who,
after all, are in a sense savages. Tho
main object of administering the peo-
Sle through their chiefs is to prevent
isintegration amongst the tribe; but
active interest, supervision, and guidance on the part of the oflicers of thej
administration are all necessary for
tb > prevention uf abuses. There aro
not lacking those who favor direct
British rule, but if we allow the tribal authority to be ignored or broken
it will mean that we, who numerically
form a small minority ln the country,
shall be obliged to deal with a rabble,
with thousands ot persons in a savage
or semi-savage state ail acting on
their own impulse* uml making themselves a danger to society generally.
There could only be one end to such
a policy, and that would be eventual
conflict with thc rabble.
The policy tu be pursued with regard to natives in European settlements and towns is a more difficult
subject to deul witb, and its solution
Is one of the most important tasks
before us. The elaborate structure ol
native custom and belief is apt to fall
when we touch it, and yet we express
surprise at the disorder of our own
creation. We hold out inducements to
natives to leave their homes, and yet
we are astonished that these natives
will not always return to their reserves. We cannot comprehend why,
because they ha<re tasted the sweets
of town Ufa, they till not carry on
their former occupation in their own
villages or hamlets under the role wo
are endeavoring to maintain and
strengthen. We forget that by bringing Uie native into contact with civilisation hia mind may be rudely awakened; he discover* that he is naked;
he finds that his chief Is, after all,
not bo important nor so rich aa bo
imagined
Men hnve no idea whnt funny ideas
woman harbor until tbey get married.
Country noiirder—"Do you think
tbnt mdsqultoeft curry maltirhiP"
Farmer—"I dun'no; they never took
any nwny from hero."*—Boston Transcript.
"I wnnt some l»wn." "Yes'm, For
a dress, or for a front yard?"—-Washington Herald.
"How did your passenger happen to
fall from the aeroplane into thn
water!'" asked Ibe aviulorV friends.
'He Htnrteil to rock the "plane," replied tho aviator, nfgnlflnnntly.—Buffalo Express,
WilUs—"Did they have n good time
at your reception limt night?"
flillls—"Yes, the guests enjoyed it
hugely. All my wife'a arrangements
went wrong."—Puck.
She—"Thnt wnn a lovely gorge up
tho mountain."
Ho—"Yon bet! The host meal I
ever had."—Judge. THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
SHUTT
'ploW COMPANY
>' LIMITED
Get The COCKSHUTT For Your
Fall Plowing
ALWAYS  BEST,
CRICULTURAL
IMPLEMENTS
Looks Better
"1 understand you've tilled your
automobile for a tnotorboatP"
"Yes. It looks better ti» be towed
home by a rowboat than dragged
home home by a farm horse."—5>t.
Paul Pioneer Press.
HOW MANY PEOPLE USE A   9
TOWEL BEFORE YOU DO   •
The best way to cure a disease it to prevent it.
EDDVS SANITARY
PAPER TOWELS
are toft, absorbent, economical, pleasant to use, and
GUARANTEE CLEANLINESS.
Sold In rolla, eaoh containing 500 towel*, alio 14 x 11.
With handsome ulckle fixture, all packed In
nisttit, eealed oarton	
$1.75
**\z
^
REPEATING   SHOTGUNS
No matter how big tka bird, ao mattar how heavy ita plumage oc
.will ita flight, you can bring It to bar. with a long, atrong,
atralfht aborting Wlncbaster Reputing Shotgun. Reeulte ara what
count. They alwaya glva tha beet reeulte In field, fowl or trap
abooting, and ara aold within reach of evarybody'a pocketbook.
ygf I .•  Sead Man «W alarm e. t 1.11.1 card f.r Mr lust llttAtiAtU cateleeM.
WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO.. NIW HAVKN. CONN.
Well, Well!
THIS I>» HOME DYE
J***' ANYONE
.can use
'I dyed ALL these
DIFFERENT KINDS
of Good*
= eilfh (he SAME Due.
I used
DYOLA
|ONEDYE'»ALlKINDS°'«<''*l
OLEAN and SIMPLE to Use.
NO rhenccof uslnu the WRONG Dye for the Good.
one haa lo color. AU rotors (rom your Druggist or
Dealer. FRKE Color Cafdatld STOKV llooklvt It,
The) Johnaon-Rkhurilaun Co., I.linltrd, Montreal,
Appealed to  Him
Two newsboys sat in the gallery of
a local theatre in which "Hamlet"
was being played. It was the first
time they hud seen a play, and they
were held bienthle-s with excitement
In the lust scene, after Hamlet had
killed Laertes uml the king, the queen
lind died of poison, mul Hamlet of u
poisoned wound, the younger of the
two could contain himself no longer.
Turning to his chum of the streets
fn rupturing tones he said:
"Golly, Bill, what u time for &elltu'
ipeshul*.."
Mme. Nordica at n garden party at
Deal Beach suid, apropos of her recent
Kuropean tour.
"Mnny good people refuse to he im-
firessed hy the nrinlcss nnd legless
rugments of antique sculpture treasured in the museums of the world.
"One dny in the British museum 0
guide wns recounting to n little knot
of tourists the glories of the buttered
centaur when a Chicago ment salesman broke the reverent huwh with the
question:
" 'Kxcuse me, sir, but whnt would
they feed u bloke like thut on—hum
and eggs or liny?' "—Washington Stiir.
A Grateful Impulse (young ludy to
stump clerk)— A penny stump,
please—and, by-tho-way, haven't I
seen you before?" "Yes, madam: 1
hud tlie good fortune to snve your life
Inst week." "To he nure—to be sure
—er two penny stumps, ploiw-J."—
Punch.
Teurher—"Now, Tommy, suppose a
man gave you $HH) to keep for him
and then died, wbut would you do?
Would you pruy for him?"
Tommy—"No, sir; I would pray for
another like him."-The United Presbyterian,
CURED OFJONSTIPATOH
Mr. Andrew* praises Dr.
Mors*'* Indian Root Pill*.
Mr. George Andrew, of Halifax, N.3,
write,:
"For many yeari I have been troubled
with chronic Constipation. This ail-
eaent never comes single-handed, and 1
have been a victim to ine many Illnesses
that constipation brings In its train.
Medicine after'medicine I have taken is
order to find relief, but one and all left
me in the same hopeless condition. It
aeemed that nothing would expel from
me the one ailment that caused so much
trouble, yet at lost I read about these
Indian Root Pills.
That was Indeed a lucky day for me,
for I was so impressed with the state-
Dents made that I determined to
give them a fair trial.
They have reflated my stomach and
heweli. I am cured of constipation, and
I claim they have ae equal as a medicine."
For over half a century Dr. Morse's
Indian Root Pills have heen curing constipation and clogged, inactive kidneys,
with all the ailments which result from
then, They cleanse the whole system
aad purity tha blood. Sold everywhere
at ate. a Ui 1
NOT A FISH STORY.
The Narrator Could Qualify In That
Class, However.
"When I waa a boy," said the story
teller, "I lived in the oil country
and my grandfather owned a big farm
there. They had never found oil within five or six miles ol grandfather's
place, but they were gradually edging
along in his direction, and we all ex*
pected that sooner or later somebody,
would uncover a gusher there. That
would mean a fortune for grandfather,
and as I was his only heir I natural*
ly took considerable interest ln thai
matter Well, one day a rich oil man
came along and made an offer lor
grandfather's farm. They had struck
a good well near by, and everybody
had come to the conclusion that
grandfather's iarm was in the middle
ot the oil belt. Our Iriends advised
against the acceptance of the first
offer, which would have been twenty
times as much as the farm would have
been worth if no oil had been there,
but it was certain that if oil were discovered on the farm we could get $50,-
000 and perhaps 1100,000 more than
the price mentioned by the first bid-
dur.
"Seeing that grandfather wouldn't
sell, the man leased a couple of acres
from him and started to put down a
teat well. It was expected that they
would have to drill about 1,000 feet
to reach the sand in which the oil was
located, and when they got down that
lar not a sign of oil had been found,
so they decided to torpedo the thing.
"The scheme was to put a lot ot
nitro-glycerine into the well and blow
it up. That olten made gushers ot
what at first seemed to be dry holes.
They brought a large quantity ol the
explosive stuff to the farm and stored
it in a little shed, expecting to blow
up the well the next day. Here's
where the hard luck comes in.
"It happened that I had a goat, and
this goat got into the shed where tha
explosive was stored. Boylike I rushed in to get the goat out, and grand-
lather and a crowd ol the well-drillers saw me. Tiioy were horror-stricken. For a moment nobody could move
or even speak. Then grandfather offered his iarm to any one who would
rescue me. One of the drillers accepted the offer and entered the shed,
where he succeeded in getting the
goat by the horns just before he had
butted into the cun of nitro-glycerine.
"He flung the goat out through the
open door ol tlie shed,' and then,
catching me in his arms, carried me
uut in safety to grandfather. The
old gentleman insisted on deeding
the place ov.'r to him then and there.
The next day they attempted to torpedo the well aud then tt was dis.
covered that the can which was sup.
posed to be lull oi nitro-glycerine
contained nothing but lard, and the
goat died ol the shock it had bub.
tuined when it wus thrown Irom tha
shed. Eventually tha well turned
out to be a gusher."
Don't.
IDsdlcated to a youni man who la about
to apend a week at a summer rcaori.1
Don't be foolishly slated, t
Don't with arid, become Inflated,
When a pretty girl has stated
That your dancing Is divine
Keep your reason (Irmly seated,
Lat her words be calmly (naiad.
What she says wlll be repealed
To tba next youns man In Una.
Do nol rata yourself too hlihlr
Whan a prelty maiden shyly
Lata you soueeia ner flatters slyly
Where ihe young moon's light Is dim.
When you're bare In town and fretting
Soma new fellow wlll be letting
Her beguile him while she's sel Una
Thos. aame flnaera squeeaed by him.
-Chicago Record-Herald.
AIR SCOUTS IN WAR.
French Avteter Makes Some Remark.  !
able Prophecies.
Much has been written about the
utilisation of aeroplanes in land war- '
tare; but M. Beaumont, the winner i
of the recent $50,000 att race, draws a I
remarkable picture of their use in j
naval engagements. And considerable j
weight is lent to the opinion oi M. |
Beaumont, or rather Lieut. Conneati, j
to give him his correct name, by j
reason of the fact that he is an ex- I
perienced sa'liir and gunnery expert. !
In M. Beaumont's opinion, prac- |
tically every warship will, in the near
future, carry an aeroplane. He says: !
"The aeroplane will be carried, as a
matter ot course, in a vessel that is
specially adapted to accommodate it.'
There will be no difficulty about that.
A platform, large enough for the'
'take-off' and tor the landing of an
aeroplane, can easily ba installed on
the bridge ot a cruiser, and still more
easily on that of a liner. Thc aeroplane will not be sent hundreds ol
mllea away trom its parent ship, but
will be used, in a sense, aa a captive]
balloon or a periscope might be.        .
"When an exploration ol the hori-
aon is required, though, the aviator
can ascend   to a great   height, and,
ithout going more than four or ftvj
miles trom the ship, can survey a
vast expanse of water. If he signals
that there is smoke, or a vessel that
seems to call for inspection, he will
descend. The ship will then move
close to the suspicious object, and
he can make another ascent and
examination later on, Bending his
report, in every case, by wireless
telegraphy. II anything should go
wrong, and he lias a tall, it is only
a question of picking him up, with
hia muchine. There is nothing Utopian about thia vision ot the future;
it is absolutely simple."
M. Beaumont does not consider that
the aeroplane could be used, at any
rate meantime, as a weapon of of.
fence. He pointa out that trom tha
height trom which the aeroplane
would have to manoeuvre in order to
keep out of danger, it would be impossible to release a bomb with certain aim even if the target was so
large a one as a battleship of the
heaviest type.
There is, however, another use to
which aeroplanes can be put in naval
warfare. It was recently demon-
strated that it was possible tor an
aviator Irom a height ot 1,700 feet-a
height which would render him prap.
tically immune trom artillery flre-
to see the movements of submarines
80 feet below the surface of the water.
The experiment was carried out recently at Cherbourg, and within •!
few days another French aviator sue.
cesafully transmitted, by wirelera
telegraphy, a message trom hia aeroplane to a receiver thirty miles away,,
although he was traveling at a height
ot 1,640 feet. The rece'ving wire cn
the aeroplane was nearly 400 teet
long, and automatically unwinds as
the flying machine ris«s. The electric apparalua is worked in connection with the aeroplane motor, anl
it is hoped that in luture experiments
communication may be possible at i
distance ot more than sixty miles.
It Looked Good ta Him.
The teacher was demonstrating the
powerful corrosivt effects of intoxicating beverages upon a atomach a
lining. The claBs looked on with
horror when she poured somo 95 per
cent, alcohol on an egg, thereby causing it to shrive] and coagulate. The
demonstrator was pleased to observe
the interest displayed by the janitor,
who had come in lor the wastebas-
kets. It was well known that he had
need of auch a warning.
"Ma'm," he asked timidly, "wud
you mind telling me where you buy
yer lickerf"
The Needful.
In a certain Canadian city, there is
a handsome building, in course of
erection, which is evidently Intended
lor educational use. Thia summer a
visitor remarked on the structure snd
asked what was its purpose.
"Household   Science   Department
wu  the  reply—"cooking  at  a fins
srt."
"It's going to take a lot oi money,"
was the comment.
"Cooking usually calls for dough,"
came the reply.
They Did That Time.
Mistress (coming home unexpected*
ly)—What's the meaning ol this*
You've got on my blue skirt sod my
green silk blouse.
Maid-Well, what ot itf Don't they
go together?
*T"<HE "wash-up" before meals
*■ takes but a minute when
you uae "SNAP". The dirtiest
dirt disappears before It like
magic'
At your drkterV
"We have the finest men in
| America," twanged the Yankee, "in
'the world!"
' "Mebb"," replied Sandy, puffing his
i pipe. "We've sent some fine laddies
.out there fra' Scotland."
"What's the trouble:" inquired the
indue.
"Tliis lady lawyer wants to make a
motion," explained the olerk, "hut
her gown is too tiplit."—Kansas City
Journal,
High and Lew.
A local nimbler, having forgotten
the name ot a new member ot his congregation, la aald lo bare approached
ilm wllb the remark:
"Let me aee--do yuu apell your last
■ame wllb nu 'I' or an 'eV "
"An 'I' by all means, ton know my
name la lllll."-Kouugatowu (O.I Telegram.       	
A Turkish Riddle.
Here la an ud Turkish riddle whlcb
haa beeo banded down for many centuries] and yel bas never been an-
aweeedi "There waa once a beggsr
who always dimmed br wss a paaba,
and tbere waa a paaba wbo always
•reamed he was a beggar. Wblcb was
tke happierr
Those Horrid
Bilious Spells
HAVE BECOME A HABIT - BUT
YOU CAN BREAK UP THE
HABIT BY USINQ
DR. CHASE'S
KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS
"It if* nothing when you get used to
ft," is a common expression which
many seem to apply to attacks of bil-
iousm-RB. t
Year alter year they Buffer Irom fre.
quent spells of biliouB headache, indigestion, constipation followed by looseness of the bowels, diztiness, despond,
ency and ill-temper, and thc habit
seems to have become so firmly established that they do not think of breaking the chains of bondage.
Why not make a break for liberty ,
health and happiness? Dr. Chase's
Kidney-Liver Pills stand ready Ui help
you. They have helped thousands under just such circumstances U. know
again the joys of healthful living.
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills eure
biliousness by reason of their direct
and specific action on the liver, causing tne bile to be properly filtered
from the blood, where it twin as a poison, and passed into the intestines,
where it is necessary to aid digestion
and regulate the action of the bowels.
By this treatment you not only obtain relief from the attack, hut bring
ahout lasting cure aim prevent kidney
disease, which is the usual outcome
of neglected biliousness.
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one
pill a dose, 35 cents a box, at all dealers, or Ed man son, Bates b. Co., Limit-id, Toronto.
GOLDEN  OPPORTUNITY.
Jamaica Offer* Much to Thai* WSi
Would fucctad.
Senor Q. H. Melhado, the Crowus
ol the West Indies, is very enthusiastic over the smiling isle of Jamaica
which h« believes has a great luture
before it. He is probably the richest
mau in the West Indies and the best
informed on opportunities for investment iu that fruitful region. In discussing the matter recently he said:—
"Unless a man has a good-sited nest
egg he will not be able to make much
tnoney ia Jamaica. There are only
three or four industries — growing
sugarcane and bananas, raising cattle
and mining—and capital is absolutely
essential. Land is cheap, however,
and there are large profits in sugar
and bananas. Then, too, capital is
absolutely safe in Jamaica. It is the
best-governed of all the Knglish colonies, and no matter where one lives
on the island one can go to sleep with
as much security as iu the biggest
hotel in London. A large amount of
capital is being invested there at
present, and scores of people from
other places have cottages and bungalows there.
"There are more thau 1,000 miles of
fine macadamised roads on the island,
and although I have traveled all over
the world I know of no place where
one can take a better automobile trip.
"Jamaica will never have any manufacturing. Its future lies in the development of its broad acres. To
make a success at raising sugar cane
or bananas one must remain on the
isi'and the greater part of the vear.
There are hundreds of thousands of
acres that have never been cultivated
and they can be bought very cheaply." 	
Ghost and tht Secret Box.
Lord St. Audries, better known as
Sir Alexander Acland-Hood, has been
entertained at the House of Commons
to a farewell dinner by Col. Lockwood,
Sir Gilbert Parker, and Mr. Wilfrid
Ashley.
Like many of the members of both
Houses of Parliament, Lord St. Audries was in the Grenadier Guards,
but left the army some seventeen
years ago upon succeeding to the baronetcy. Four years previously he had
married a daughter of the fourth Lord
Ventry.
A nephew of the late Lord Hood of
Avalon, his lordship is also a connection of Lord Bridport.
There is a weird ghost story told
about the Bridport family. At the
death of the fatlvr of the present
peer, an old worm-eaten box was
found among his possessions. No
one had ever been allowed to touch
it, but alter the decease of the old
peer a relative determined to find out
its contents.
So one night, having had It conveyed into the library, he set to
work, struggling hard with the locks,
clamps, and steel binding. Looking
up suddenly, so the story goes, he
was utterly astounded to see the dead
man standing opposite him, his arm
raised, au though defying him to go
any further. After that the box with
ita secret was destroyed unopened. '
Women  In Business.
"Women," said the bromide sen-
tentiously, "ought to live at home
and attend to their housework. They
can't stand the killing pace of business life."
"Oh, can't they?" asked the man
who had made a few observations.
"They seem to do fairly well in business. You never find any of them
In sanitarium*. You'll nnd lots of
business men there. You also will
find many married women there, and
as a rule those who have had the
least to do with business. The sanitariums of the country find their
most numerous patrons to be society
women, who never have given business a thought in their lives. You
know, of course, that farmers' wives
fill the insane asylums. Don't you
worry about women in business. It
Ib good for them. They are not likely
to push it to an insane limit. All
they ever will learn of it never will
hurt them. It will do them and the
rest of the world more good than
harm."
"Well," tlie friend said, "he seems to
be able to make an honest living.".
"Yes," she replied, "but, heavens,
who wants to marry n man of that ■
kind nowadays P"—Chicago Record-
Herald,
Death After a Scratch
Morris Quatsam, nn eleven-year-old
Windsor boy, fell off his bicycle and
scratched his wrist. He thought nothing of the injury, hut blood poison
set in, and he is dead.
Such incidents as these — by no
means infrequent—ought to make people reuli/e the danger that may lie
even in the smallest Hesh wound.
Take u simple illustration. When
ii knife, a rusty needle, a splinter of
dirty wood, a barbed wire fence, or a
thorn, scratches the hand, the latter
is inoculated with germs, of which the
air about us is full.
The way to avoid serious results is
to cleanse the wound and apply Zum-
Buk. Zam-Huk is a powerful, yet
painless germ-killer, aud when applied to the broken skin is absorbed
into the tissue, instantly destroying
the germs that spread disease and
stopping the pain and smarting. That
is why Zam-Buk is so popular with
children.
The flesh thus soothed and purified,
the wound is made perfectly healthy,
and all poison and cause of festering
removed. Having done this, Zam-
Buk then proceeds to heal the wound
or sore, and new healthy tissue is
built up in a quick, painless and perfect manner.
Zam-Buk must not be confused with
ordinary ointments. Zam-Buk is a
unique preparation, possessing antiseptic, soothing and healing qualities
that are not to be found together in
any other preparation. It is not only
ii unique healing balm, but it is ulso
it skin food. For all skin diseases and
injuries—outs, bruises, burns, eczema,
chafing, ulcers, ringworm, etc., it is
without equal. It is also used widely
for piles, for which it may he regarded
as a specific. All druggists and stores
sell at 50 cents a box, or post free
from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, for price.
Refuse harmful imitations.
Shared the Knowledge
The nighl train was approaching
Blackhenth, outside of London, and
two Americans, unacquainted with the
locality, were in doubt as to the station. One peered out through the
window into the unresponsive darkness and sank back to his place. The
other did precisely the same.
"Is it Blackhcath?" inquired the
first.
"Tlie Lord only knows," replied the
other, in hopeless fashion.
A small, apologetic, shrinking sort
of Kngli.diinaii sitting next, spoke up.
"I beg your pardon," he said, softly, "for intruding upon your personal
and private conversation, but ns I
happen to share thnt knowledge with
the Almighty, permit nie to say that
it is Blackhenth."—Lippincott's.
LIQUID PORES.
An Intertalnlng Experiment With Alcohol end Water.
It la not easy to imagine liquids &*■
hiflug pores, though this seems tc he
the case aa shown by certain tarni'.ir
experiments. Wben a certain aiuuiwi
of powdered sugar ls slowly poured
Into warm water, tbe water will d'«
solve tbe sugar and appear to absorb
it without Increasing Its volume. Similarly, wbeu alcohol Is poured Into wa
ter tbe resulting volume Is less tliuu
the sum of the two volumes.
For instance. Ir fifty parts of water
and fifty purts of alcohol be mUed to
gether tbey wlU make only uloety-fuu.'
parts. Apparently one of tbe liquids
baa entered luto tbe "pores" of tbe
otber. Tbla experiment, as commonly
performed in laboratories, consists In
putting measured quantities of tbe two
liquids together, but tbe effect would
be fur more striking were it possible
for students to see one of Ibe liquids
actually "soaking" into tbe otber. Tbis
can be done tn the following way:
Take two glasses, oue tilled to tbo
brim wltb water and the otber wltb
alcohol. In order lo show the effect
to belter udvantage. color tbe alcobol
witb red tuk. Tbe glasses should not
be over full—tbnt Is, tbe surface of the
liquid Bhould uot bulge abuve the rim
of the g'uss. Wheu everything is
ready, place n sheet of paper orer tbe
glass full uf alcohol, and wltb a band
ou tKv paper to keep it down on the
rim or lbe glass Invert Ibe tumbler,
aud the liquid win remain In tbe glass,
owing to the uh pressure ou Ihe puper
Now place tbe Inverted tumbler uver
the glass***full ot wuter and carefully
draw out the puper. This can be doue
without spilling a drop of alcobol. uud
yet aa soon us the paper ls removed
tbe alcobol wlll commence to drop.
Owing to the fact that It Is colored It
ts possible to see the alcohol actually
•'•waking'* into the water, while tiny
air bubbles tbnt were formerly contained In the "pores" of the water rise
stowly to the top of the tumbler. This
will continue for some little time until
a considerable air space forms In tbe
tup of tbe tumbler.
maP**
,—     |Jf*tfO
,  _ _«JfoTwh!c!»~i-M»i>«l3r»*a»*»
'   to MjlS-m it an; r*ttil Mor*.
it is ««f» »t-i-. huhnsuem
lun |. in oil t. Jors. wlt> wl I lew
fttHefimt ItntfhlUt stint*
_      Iom tki ir curl •Mil-'.    SonJM
fl CO t*-d«*\ fur tblt It*" opror-
SnllT not to b«tDl(**d   Wroffci
> ea ***** Urge ***■•. r*iiiWi**n
P So f luua et t- JO.
■ mi miti.rj I<t mi.I .
... mentor tnet /our _. ,.,  . .__
f JI..1 '<i If tM fcl ]t&allDOt0BT,U;«lTHtUf-ai-(or*>.
New York Ostrich Feather Co., Dept.
W.  N., 513*515 B'way, N. Y.
CANADA'S     GREATEST      SCHOOL
Awarded flrat prize at World's E*
portion oa Ita work and rwihod*.
YV■■!•<■ for a free eatsologue.   We aiea
tive LuBtructloo br  mall
The "Wellington" Hat
for men. (.'iiuailian-uiade. liuar-
anteed best hat value in Canada
All sizes and shapes iu soft and
stiff frits. Ask your Dealer, or
write at once to
CHAS.  C.   PUNCHARD  e\  CO.,
Toronto, Ont.
REST ARD HEALTH TO MOTHER k'D CHILD.^
Mae. Wihilow'i Soothi-o svart* bu bee*
tartl lor over SIXTY VKAKS by MIUJON* J
MuTIIBKS £r thrir '/llMiBKN WBILfl
THKTHING, with PKKF7*. SUCCWS**. II
SUOTHKH the CHILD. SUH'ihNS the GtTMl
iU.AYSall I'AIN CUKKS WIND COUC ****\
U thc best rniinty tor DIAKRHtHA. It •J **>
•otutely harmltu. Be iure and eak (or "Hm
Winalew't Soothing Syrup." and take sVl rthW
Uad   Twenty-five cnu a buliw
ASLEEP AT HIS DESK.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Gents,—A customer of ours cured tt
very bad case of distemper in a valuable horse by the use ol MINARD'S
LINIMENT.
Yours truly,
VILANWK FttERES.
Clergyman (examining a Sunday
school class)—"Now cun any ol you
tell me what are sins of omission?"
8mall Scholur—"Please, sir, they're
dins you ought to have committed,
and haven't."
Hs  Found  His Equal.
The merchant was busy and was
having a troublesome time at the telephone. Central, who tried to get the
number ior him, appeared to be inexperienced or asleep. Ordinarily the
most patient ol men, he dually lost
his patience.
"Look here," he shouted, "either
get me 1234 or give me somo place
where I may at leant talk tu my intellectual equal!"
Silence for a moment, and then over
the wire came a loud "Hello!" iu a
man's voice.
Mr. Brownlow was much relieved.
"What place is that?" he asked.
"The hospital for tlie Insane," came
the answer.
8leeple»ine»i.- Slurp Is the (Treat reetor*
er, and to be deprived of It is vital Iohh.
Whatever may be the couhp of it, indi-
(Ttfition, nervous derangement rr mental
worry, try a course of Parmelee'B Vegetable Pills. By regulating the action of
the stomach, where the trouble lies, they
will restore normal conditions and healthful sleep will follow. They exert a sedative force upon the nerves and where
there is unrest they bring rest.
".ledge." suid the old colored citizen, "how much for a license to get
married?" "Want it for yourself?"
"Yes, sub? you see 1'se gittin' mighty
old now." "That's evident. Then
why do you wish to get married?"
"Weill jedge, ter tell de truth, somebody gimme a long coat, u linen collar an' a witlkin cane, en I knows a
'onion what says she can make a living fer me, en I feels des like a honeymoon."—Atlanta Constitution.
Minard's Liniment relieves neuralgia
Infect common sense into a love affair and often it will die a natural
death.
"Why did you declare that you were
anxious to retire to private life?"
"Because," said the statesman, "I
thought it was up to me to say something to remind the public that 1
hadn't done so."—Washington Star.
Pitchers.
Said the head of the crockery and
chinaware  department ■   "Kvery   day
We have to test pitchers with water to
firove that liquids will not run back j
rom   the   pitcher's mouth.     If   tho
housewife will only make sure to get
a pitcher whose mouth curves down
slightly she will have no trouble."
Worldwide.
Miss Young—Iu Turkey a woman
doesn't know her husband till after
•lie's married him.
Mrs. Wedd—Why mention Turkey
•specially P
Ths  Real  Thing.
Mrs. Gnaggs—1'll never forget thi
night yott proposed to tne. You acted
Uke a perfect lool.
Ilr. GuftU»— ******* *Ma't acting.
-- DODD'S   /
fKIDNEY^
k PIUS 4
VL KlDNtV £  ,/
V"L«HET0'?dT5^,-'
.W. N. U..   Ns.
Lincoln  Was  Warn  Out, bul  Hadn't
Forgettsn Hia Callsr.
Ons day a very energetic ladj calln)
on me to take Lit tu tbe iirealdent and
aid her to gel a private aulilier par
doned wbo bud been sentenced to
death for desertion and nas to besbot
tbe Very nert morning. It wns lute
In the afterruon wbeu we (tot tbere,
and the cabinet wua still hi session. I
sent my nanir In to Mr. Lincoln, and
he came out. evidently In profound
thougU and full uf some great aiili
Ject t slated tbe object of our cnll
and, Iinvlrg lbe lady In one of tbe
antechambers, returned to tbe senate,
which hnd not yet adjourned.
Tbe (aae miute u deep Impression on
me, but 1 forg'jt It In the excitement
of tbe Oebnte und tbe work of my of
flee until perbups near 10 o'clock tbnt
night, Wben ni.v female frleu.l came
nisnlng Into tiie room, radiant wltb
delliiht, tbe pai don ti> ber bund.
"I ba'e been up there ever since,"
abe said. "Tie cabinet adjourned,
and I sfit wultliii! for the president to
come ot t and tell me tbe fute of my
poor sodler, w'jose case I placed in
bis bnufls after you left Hut I wait
ed In vnln-tliete was no Mr. Lincoln.
80 I thought I would go up to the
door of bla cabinet room and knock.
1 did so and aa thei* waB no answer
I opened lt and pasted In, and tbere
wss the wcrn president ssleep wltb
his head on tho table reatlug on bla
arms anl my boy'a mirdon signed by
hla side. 1 qulrtly waked bim, bless
ed blm for bia good deed nnd cume
bere to 'ell you the glorioua uews."-
Jobn Yi. Forney In "Anecdotes of
Public Ven."
Pat Scortd.
An Irllhmnn named Put Carr wns
met by in Englishman one day, wbo
ssld !o Mm:
"Y( hats your nnnwT'
"Cwr," aald Fat
"Well, well," aald tbs Englishman;
"yoi-'re the first car 1 erer aaw going
wltbout an aaa, so you're s great sight
to n *."
"Begoh!" said Pat "You're not the
flrst asa I saw going wltbout a car, so
you're no eight tu ms"—London Ulube.
8pMl.llnitnictlgji.iinaflo-uk tt E froo.
jlIWOIUHNE..J 11.,liniment fn, n.iiutlnS. for
Btrilnl. l'Hlnful. Knotted. Swollen Veins, HUk Lt'H,
Gout, Priuell.00 owbottl. at atilsni ordeUTcno.
W.r.YOlim,F.D/.l!UymaMSId(..Montrr>l.c>a.
utd U.uJ.nua Htm. Co. Ltd.. Vsouium.
'ohoot Strong, Wear^
.        Long   Qualities  for
\i»    Which   GREENER
V»     Guns   Made   Famous
'The "Empire Gun" all British mode carries the trips*
guarantee tlie Greener :
and  trade  mark    and    the,
marks of the British Govern A
ment  Proof House,
a Perfect Hammer.
leas   gun   delivered
Muntreal price $63
(LlbT U. 3 FREE)
W. W. GREENER
63 A 65 Beaver Hall Hill. Montreal, P.S1
Sllvor Pine Healing OH
Keeled a Barb-Wire Cut
without leaving a ecretch
Ua.. Katk McCran., or Mow.
■ray, M.i., write:
"I'lfase .md me R bottle ol
roue Silver 1'ine llealina Oil. I
bed . colt cut l..t winter with
herb win— tuHdhalf abottleand
S heeled tip and didn't leave a
cretch, N'owlhRVeRno'hercolt
:hathaas°t cut that I taliu'jte
io heal with what ia lelt, bjt t
.ould like 10 have you .end me
another bottle if 1 ahould happen
to need il, fur I think I could not
(eton without it."
For all kinds of wounds,
bruises, burns and sores
on Lntmals nr human
beings, Silver Pine Heal.
ing Oil is a quick, safe and
wonderful healer. Keep a
bottle on band for times of
aeed. In 2'ie., 60c. and tl.00 bottles, al
your dealer's or from tha
Istsrsclieasl flack Fees' Ca..UsjltailRViaata.Cas
Cenau ting tha Sage.
Kb Korean couple would think of
mnrrylrg without consulting the aage.
wb<- flfes tbe bappr day for tbem
Tbl*. hv doea simply by adding the
brir.e's ago to tbe prldegronm'a, and.
aftrr dctermin ng wblcb star rules tbe
dep'lny of tbflr united ages, be de-
cre*!s tlmt the Tedding sball take place
upiin Ite day racred to tbat star.
Lo.'-ting Celebrity.
*l wanl tn do some one thing tbat
wt I ct use me to be *jiiked about," aaid
th" et prgetlc and tjnbltlous man.
"That's eos'ly nrfunced." answered
hir wife. "M"rely move luto a strange
neigbSjrbood '-New York American.
Tht Rsstmblanoe.
"'eacber-lf tbe earth were empty In
sMe II woulti resemble— Scholar-A
rStor, mlfs. Tearber-A razor? Why.
Teddy? Set olar- Beea use It would be
flollow gro tnd, niiss.-Londou Tele-
«rsph.	
taller.
Tie Latdlndy-At our Inhle, Mr
BJIlka, I! la rustomnry lo return
thinks nt »ach men I. The Now Board
er- Tbnt'* fine. I like It lota better
thm puyltfl cash.-New York Journal.
vie.'fa
*. — wa.
aaaaaa...
Man and Woman
"Why tlo yuu consider women su
pcrior "to men in intelligence?"
"A bald-headed man buys liair-re-
storer by tiie quart, doesn't he?"
"Er—yes."
"Well, a woman doesn't waste time
on hair-restorer; she buys imir."
Cheapest of All One. — Conttiderlov tbe
curative utinlities of Ur. Thomas' Gcleo-
trio Oil it iH the cheapest of all prepara*
tions offered to the public. It fs to be
found in every drug store in Canada
from roaat to coast and all country mer-
chants keep it for sale. Ho, lieiuir easily
procurable and extremely moderate in
price, no out* should he without a boltl.
uf It.
"Whnt we wnnt," sniil the publisher, "is tiie terse, hard-hitting modern style nf expression." "1 know,"
replied the writing person; "the stuff
thai sounds like profanity with a little hen*,oni8 ol soda in it,"—Washington Slur.
Minard's  Liniment  cures burns, ate.
Mrs. Rlch-to-Do—"Toll mc, Maggie,
whal do your servants   tind    to talk
about down in the kitchen."
Maggie—"Oh, we mostly talks ubout
tlie visitors up ill tlle drnwiii' room,
And, noggin1 your pardon, tna'um,
whut tlo you mostly tnlk alx-ut up-
-stnirfi?" "f)l», we talk mostly about
the servants."—Life,
orn   cures,   hut
 -Ml* at the head
i far as results are concerned-
Therp   may   lie  other	
Ilnllownv's f'nrll Cure hiiiihIm at the head
It la th» people who know how to
rest who do coc'inuous good wurk.-
Barraden.
A Curieue Fish.
A deep sen  tlsll  Huh heen discovered
tbnt awulluws other llsh actually lur
ger thnn Itself, t'blnsmodoll nlger la
the scientific iiiiiii.. of ibis deep sea
pig. It bun fnrnililuble teeth, n mouth
uf enormous capacity and a stomnch
of such tllsieuRllilllty that nothing less
than a tvhule -veins too big for It to
swallow.
He—"Do yuu approve of dullcing?"
Rlie-"No."
"Why not?"
"Why it's un
music.'
"Well, what i
yon don't like?"
"Tin- music."
0    hugging    Hct    lo
thoro aboul it thnt
Tit-nits.
■rasa.
Brass ts the beat reflector of best
af say t&ctei.
Wife—"Why tlbl you rofuau lo giv«
that inriii the rooms?"
HllHlinml "lie looked so ill-temper-
nl 1 wiih nf rn i'l I should never summon up oourago to raise Ids rent Inter
Ion,"—■Fllegonoo Blaetter.
j, _
cMrw
DIXIE TOBALCf THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
■H*M*M''l*>*M*ll''l''l'l'l'H'l*l'MH"t"t"M"l"t"l-   *********************
*T
1
To the
Stove Buyer:
Our Fall Stock of Heating
Stoves has Arrived, and you
can have a Choice of a wide
range at present. We want
an opportunity of showing
the
;!  "ALBERTA"
It is the last word in a
Satisfactory Heater. When
in the store just trust one
eye on the
LOCAL  NEWS.
**********************
it. Hirts, of Klko, uiis in the   city
Tuesday,
N. Hanson,
Wednesday,
of Wasa, wns in   to
d,  wns in town
i;  Canada   <.B"
Range
Have sold 12 of these since
taking  this   business over.
: F. Parks & Co.
Hardware, Stoves,
House Furnishing Goods
CRANBROOK,        -        Hritish Columbia
N. B. — We almost omitted
stating that Stoves are put
up without breaking any of
the ten commandments.
Y. Miller, uf Maclei
| Wednesday,
EQ   0,  Smith of    Wycllfle, waa    In
I town Thursday.
J. Fisher of Baynes Lake, whs   In
1 town Wednesday.
s, p, Daggott of Wardner waa    In
\ the Olty Monday.
I   D. McFarlane, ol Kimberley, wns in
. [own Wednesday.
n. Stevens, of Moose Jaw, wns   In
the cuts Wednesday.
.    .
1   C. Ohristenson, of Wycllfle, whs   in
■ the city Wednesdas
Preserving citron   Camphell -ft Man
nlng
\   B   CranfleW, of PorUand,    «.h>
in town Sunday
-
\   ,' ihnson nl Wardner, wns in thi
city Sunday last,
C  B. Smith ,,( Toronto, waa In thi
city Sunday last.
j.  Miller,  ol  Fernie,  waa in    tit.
i Ity Sunday Last.
t   T   McVittie, of Fort Steele, w&e
in the elty  Monday
,'   i-i. Wilson ot Spokane, wns   at
the Cranbrook Monday
R.    V
vaa In
Anderson of Bayne
ah Sunday last
M.   Hluck   of   MoylOi   was  iu
Thursday.
M. Birtch of Cardstou. was io town
Thursday.
tawn. Mr. and Mis. ll. li. Qrover, Mrs.
M. (.'. Qrover, ana Mlsa Isabella Qrover of Highland, Wash., were guests
a; the Oranbrook Tuesday.
*-H-H*W^**^1-H-*44'+-H'+
».S. ti I  li I iliil iti I
rTTTTTTTTT
A. Mnreliouse of Winnipeg,  was
town Thursday.
W. S. Price of Peterboro, was
town Thursday.
A. 0, Fowler ol Toronto, was
i<>wn Thursday.
M. 0, Small of Kdmontoii, 'wns
town Thursday.
Only the energetic action ol W. bl
Worden,  Cranbrook's coal  merchant,
! has saved this city Irom a severe
coai famine that threatens the whole
■ of Knsl  Kootenny.
Cranbrook Liberals imve leased
Olapp's llnll for six months ns a
committee room. Wonder ll they
think thnt redistribution will brlug
on another election ?
(!.   .P.  Fleet   of  Mont re
ity Thursday,
il,  wns in the
l he
.i. Hoffman of
■ity Thursday.
ipukane, wns
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
A reliable Kiencli itguUtnt; never (ail* I lice
pilll tit aKceding!*/ powoilul tu ri'ftuUlltit, th-j
geiierAtlvfl portion ul tne .en-ale -.v,ti*m Kefus*}
all clietp imitation! Ur. d« ▼»■»'• *t» *.■; \ o
to a bos, oi thraa (or |10. Mrttk.l to mu a.l.lieii
Tba lotktll l>rug Co., St. Catharlnaa, Ont
r it. Bowen, ol Hamilton, wns in
town Sunday last.
W, Kuy of Vancouver, was at tho
Cosmopolitan Thursday
Qeorge Hoggarth was at Spokane
thla week attending the big fait
H. l T. Oalbralth, ol Fori Steele,
Indian Agent, wns m town Friday.
Now Bhlpmontfl
waro Jusl arrl
Manning,
oils Staples,
Staples Lum bot
town Friday, on
mooting   ol   Lui
of
•hum  nnd  glass
Oampbell    &
President of the
.... Wycllfle, wns in
onto in attend n
tormon   nt Culgary
.1.1'
do, ol Vlotoi
engtnoei »i
Mi   Fordo
.ii ,,f nil brli
icial i
city
It
Mooi
lay.
Annable nnd W   ll   Lamb
law   were In the city Thui
.' P, Fink, of the Fink Mercantile
Compnny, was at Fernie, Tuesday on
business.
\\\
-t   ilui
t ScobelPs Liquor, Tobacco
t and Drup; Cure !
uiptnouls el
frusli fruits, Easl Koutonuy
Produce ami Provision Houso.
Q. Y Barker nnd son oi St. John,
Wash., were at the Cosmopolitan on
Thursday.
C. ttihbs and 0. Martin of Vancou*
guests at thn Oranbrook on
I his week
ol Inspect
districi.
It's ;i Kll\ in
you u\ buying your Siovoa al
Tho litis! Kootoimy Produce and
Provision Houst*,
The Fink, Mercantile Oo*, hnve Hix
potatoes on exhibition in then- win
dow which wolgli 111 pounda, They
wore grown by Mrs, st. Elol at
Cranbrook. Ou n half aero patch
she ralBod   160 bushels.
'I'he latest fashion in Indies hair
dressing wlll be shown In beautifully
colored pictures at the auditorium
tonight, also tho Oardifl dock strike,
Royal visit to Scotland nnd WaloB,
tlte Kingston regatta and ninny other pictures both amusing and Instruct lng,
t\y du   Thursday.
need tot '
?■ '.      <t tustuttly—renio*.« ill craving!
Mu ■ tai nj; the ticatit-cnt thetc wi;! tie«r be itn\
I
•u.:.   Dto*dc*Ult| or***tdrug!IfliO. C«T
v;    en ncntty.   We hive yet to he.u ol on<
V!j .ri Ln.v.T separate cover to any ad
-   Pi   eS5.oobox.arsboxetlorllO.nl. Tho
S«ob«ll I'n'*) li>„ St. C -H hurt not. Out.
B.  W. Gibbs, of Chicago, was
Che Oranbrook Wednesday.
H„l ,|. |,y, ii++w+.h+4..w.+4~t-',A 4^4,^.^,.^.^^**^***^
G, A. McKenna, of Wllmer, was at
the Cosmopolitan Sunday.
One New, Malleable Steel
Stump Puller
For Sale At a Bargain
The Cranbrook Trading Co., Ltd.
CRANBROOK, - - II.   C.
S    **.-*.-*...*. J..I..I
TTTTTTTTf
;.***+* .|..|..|..|..|..|..|..|.|..|..|.|..|.l..n..|..|..n..|.l.
Gvins
Rifles   Revolvers
Atmmutiiticm
We wish to draw your attention
to the following
Specials
Savage   303   Featherweight
Remington 30-30  Rimless
Mauser 7 m 7
Mauser   Pistols
R. W. Earle,
the Cranbrook
f New York,
unday last.
R. H. Hughes, of Leammeton. Ont.
was  in  the city  Wednesday.
M. G, Parrell, of Hamilton, was a'
the Cosmopolitan Wednesday.
Gus Thels   was    down from Perry
Creek Wednesday on business.
Dr.  Rutledge was at Wardner Wed
nesday  on professional  business.
.1.  F.  LeClalre, of    Boston, Mass.,
was at the Oranbrook Sunday last.
Furnished    rooms   on    Armstrong
Avenue.     Apply   Box   112. 40-2t
George Henderson, jr., of Bull River, was at thc Cosmopolitan Tuesday
Mr. and Mrs. P. Sutton of Bow Is
land, were Cranbrook visitors Tuesday.
Mrs. Frank Miller and children, or
Yahk, were guests at the Royal Wednesday.
Rhubarb, Squash, Golden Pumpkins
Camphell & Manning.
0. C. Galloway, of Keewatin, was
registered at the Cosmopolitan Wednesday.
Mrs. F. Wells and son left last
Sunday for Spokane to take in thr
big fair.
Mr. and Mrs. J. McCaul of Calgary
were tegistered at the Cranbrook on
Wednesday.
Mr. and Mra. W. K. Roberts, of
Macleod, were Crnnbrook visitors on
Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Griffith of
Baynes, were registered at tbe Oran
brook Monday.
Mrs. D. T. Wilson and Mrs. L.
Stocker of Hosmer, were Oranbrook
visitors Monday.
1 Mr. and Mrs. D. K. Booth of Lon-
'■■ don, were registered at the Oran-
'■ brook .Monday.
Pennsylvania hard stove coal was
! selling m Oranbrook this week at
1116.60 per ton.
Mr. and Mrs. lt. W. Armstrong, of
j Strath more, Ont., were Cranbrook
I visitors Wednesday.
Wm. Car lln, and A. Boyle, of Fort
I Steele, were transacting business at
j Cranbrook Wednesday.
Everything   in   Shells,  Cartridges
Loaded   Shells
and
Hunting Knives
J. D.
Cartridge Belts
McBride
Wholesale
Hardware
Retail
!I    Phone 5
Box 195
II HI 1-M411114-H-l I» H 1111 Hi It
! Our Grocery Deportment is
still increasing owing to tho
splendid value wo always give.
(iin- aim is to give price and
quality to oaoh and every cus.
Itomer.   East Kootenay Produce
'iiinl Provision House.
, Mr. anil Mm. .lAin«H Hrown loft on
TiiiirHflfiy'h aftornoon tniln on a hull-
] fifty trip to Ontnrio.
Mr. .IftrniMi McLaren recfllvml it
Hflro PrMny lnnt stating that hln
brother Robert, a f'.f'.R. I'mployon
nt I.atliir. had met with a fatal acci-
. rirnt while ntt.emptlnK to hoard a
taut running train at Mlletttone. The
deceaaed hml charge of all water
tnnkH nt Lmlnc and Mllretonc. Mr.
•InmeB McLaren left, on Hatnrday
. | taut for Strathronn to whleh plaee
the hoily had heen taken to.
dominion gov-
in the city on
Mr s. J. Scholield,
irumcnt engineer, was
Wednesday.
B. T. Crowley of Marysville, was
transacting business at Cranhrook
Tuesday.
Mi, and Mrs. A. Merritt, of Winnipeg, were Cranhrook visitors Sun-
!ay last.
ROOMERS WANTKD—Centrally lo-
■atetl. Apply to I'hone 180 or P.O.
Boi   178.
A few preserving Plums left, order
promptly.     Campbell & Manning.
bl. Mallandaine, C.P.R. Land agent
was at Bull River Tuesday on company business.
James Hart, of Calgary, assistant
C.P.R. Land Commissioner, was in
town last week.
A. A. Davis and P. R, Smyth of
i hicago, were registered at the Cranbrook Thursday.
W. A. Mitchell and B. B. Mitchell,
ol Quebec, were registered at the
Cranbrook Thursday.
H. M. Wade, and 0. R. Davidson,
of Spokane, were registered at the
Cosmopolitan Thursday.
Orders taken for dry wood. Any
length. Campbell ft Manning.
W. A. Martin, nnd C. F. Johnson
of Vancouver, were registered at thc
Cranbrook Sunday last.
A meeting of the Cranbrook District Conservative Association will
he held In the Royal hotel parlors on
Monday evening neit.
John Mathers, who raised a cheque
Irom J2.50 to $52.60 was sentenced
to two years in the penitentiary by
His Honor Judge Wilson,   t
A Court of Revision of the Voters'
,ist will he held on Monday Nov. 6,
the court house. A. C. Nelson will
act as registrar of voters.
electric Restorer for Men
Phnanhonol tMtorai .vary nerve In tht body
Knospnonoi tn j- p[opj» (entlim i reetorej
vim and vitality. Prematura decay and all a.Kuaj
iveaknesa .verted at enc. Fhoephoaol will
make you a new man. Price IB. box. or two lol
IB. Hailed to any addraae. Th. SmUH Drn|
Co., St. CatluirinM, Onl*
A. B. Fenwiek and It. T. Richard
son of Fort Steele, were nt Cranhrook Wcdnesdny on husiness.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Uaker, and
Miss M. A. Baker, of Moyic, wero registered at the Hoyal Wednesday.
A government gang left Cranhrook
on Wcdnesdny to work on roads In
tho vicinity ol Weaver and Niger
Creek.
The Government bridge at Bull
river lo being repaired this week, and
consequently closed for travel for a
few days.
Choice eating and cooking apples.
Campbell & Manning.
A meeting of the Cranbrook Board
ol Trade was held on Tuesday evening in the Committee rooms at the
Cranbrook hotel.
H. Kahn of Vancouver; H. Gavin Ol
Baynes Lake; J. A. Dewar of England; nnd P, Devcrell, ol London,
were registered nt the Cranbrook on
Thursday.
0. P. It. Superintendent, W. J.
llren, and Chlo! Engineer, N. E.
Brooks, accompanlod by c. J. Flat,
ol Montreal, went west, on Friday In
tin automobile. Mr. Brooks and Mr.
Uren nre Inspecting all railway
bridges on the Crow's Nest brunch.
The running gear of tlle automobile
io fitted with wheels similar to those
on ears, aod cnn easily make lllty
miles per hour.
Wardner Notes
Mrs. Miller visited In Cranbrook on
Sunday,
Mrs. John Anderson was ft     Cranlirook visitor on Wednesday.
—a	
Harry Manning went to Fernie   on
Friday to visit his brother.
Mrs. Goodwin and children
a few days visiting In Fernie
week.
spent
last
Miss Hazel Bohart who lias been
quite ill for the last two weeks is
now recovering.
Mr. K. U. McDonald of the C.N.P,
l*. Co,'a oflice, spent the week-end
visiting in Waldo.
Messrs. W. B. G. Hall and J. p.
Fink of Oranbrook, were Wardner
visitors 0n Saturday. .
Mr. and Mrs. Rants left last week
for the prairie where they will mnke
their home for some time.
Mr. Wm, Barclay, traveller for the
Crow's NeBt Pass Lumber-Company,
spent several days in town last week.
Miss Hazel Lund and her brother,
Hoger, left on  Wednesday  to attend
college in    Spokane    during the fall
term.
Mr.  Clarence Kmbree who is now
employed at the new townsite of
Bull River has been spending a dny
in town.
Mrs. Robert Menzies who has been
visiting with Mrs. R. H. Bohart left
last week to spend some time with
her husband at Bull River Falls.
Mass was held on Friday last under the auspices of tbe Catholic church
at the King Kdward hotel, Father
John of St. Eugene Mission officiating.
The young son and daughter of
Mrs. MacLachlan arrived last week
from Red Deer to visit with their
mother. The family have taken up
their residence in the house recently
occupied hy Mr. and Mrs. Rantz.
Another most enjoyable affair was
a party given by Mr. and Mrs. Lund
at their beautiful home on Monday
evening, as a farewell to Roger and
Miss Hazel before their departure for
College In Spokane. Quite a number of happy young folks wefe present
and all seemed to enjoy themselves
immensely. Games and dancing, Interspersed with miulc made the
hours fly delightfully, and a dainty
luncheon completed* the evening's enjoyment.
A delightful little surprise party
was given on Saturday evening in
honor nf Miss Jessie McDoitgnll, who
is leaving this week for her home In
Saskatchewan. Over thirty young
people met at the home of Mrs. W.
Anderson and afterwards repaired to
the library hall, where games, dancing and Binglng were enjoyed till 12
o'clock. A very dainty anl delicious lunch was served by the ladies
and-a happy evening was spent. Miss
McDougal! has made muny friends in
Wardner, who wish her much success
in her new field of usefulness.
.j. $ $ .(. .|. $ if * % i|.   $ ;(. + $
-I- W*
•r. Young Streeter of Crnnbrook *
•rl challenges lllll McLeod of Flag- 'M
•f stone to ho*, ten rounds. Win- -^
$ ner to take all of the not gate +
*f receipt*). McLeod must either v*f
•f accept these terms or quit talk- -f
W, lng fight. $
tt tt
tt tt tt tt tt tt tt tt tt *   + + tt tt
MI8H    JANKTTE   MATHIfiR
Rcolves pupils for Pianoforte
Instruction,
Apply over Ii. H. Short's Store.
Armstrong Avenue,
CRANBROOK, U. 0.
•39 tt
On Sale!
Two Ladies Persian Lamb Coats to
go CHEAP.
Several second - hand Clothes and Suits for
both Ladies and Gentlemens requirements
To Be Obtained At
"My Valets"
NIBLOCK 6? BARKER
I'hone .170
They make a Specialty of
Cleaning, Pressing and  Alterations.
Wo nre Agents for tha 'While Sewing
Mnohliie" which is tbo best on tha niiir-
ket to-day.   We invite ,you to call uml look
our sloelt over.    It will surprize you.
Si't'otullituitl Sowini; Machines bought and sold
Huve you seen our New Electric Cleaner?
Especially    installed    for   Ladies   Work.
.[.■|.|..|.|„|..i..|-|..|..H..|..H-H-H-l-ll-  •M-*.+l++*-M-!~W*+*++*-»■+•■•
•f H I I I H H r-H'-H--H--H+-i^ llll ll'l-l-il-l'l-l l-ll l-M-t-H-
LAKE   VIEW   HOTEL
St.   Mary's   Lake,   B. C.
P, Hituilley, Prop.
The most attractive Outing Resort in Kast Kootenay
Gooil Hunting, Pishing, and Hunting
Boats to Let, Horses for Hire
For further information apply le
P. Handley, Central   Hotel
Marysville,  B. C.
-I**! rtlrt.fl.rtn.l.rt.rt.ttul,.UA.A..I..I..I ■ili.li.la.t. 11 ilirlnl. it i.l..t..li1t1.t.i I.i I n I.rt.rt.-*--«-  L   *    *    *    *    *-
1 ITTTTTT I -|**|<*j***r>*|'*j«j«|'*|'*|,*|«|'-|«,¥'Y
MtTTT TSwr'i^XTTl,T'r'rl,'r'r*l^i^*i*TT
Attention
Conservatives!
A meeting of the Cranbrook District Conservative Association will be held ill tlie Hoyal
I Intel Parlors, instead of tlie Secretary's Oflice, on
Monday evening,  October gth,  igii, at 8:30p.m.
T, T. McVittie, Pies.
P. DeVere Hunt, Secy.
**,lT*f'*T* -j. '*}"*- *t**>T**>X* •|*»|**|«f"f">|*'»|«|*'f"|"|"f* *rllf',|*,|',,|''|,,|'"l*,|',,|',f'T*r*T-»'*f',l'-l'T''l
++++'H-M-t'M«M'M-'M-l'+*+* •M4«H4'+«M'+<*+'H»M~*'H'+*
I
Auditorium II
THURSDAY  OCTOBER  12TH.~
Royal Welsh
Ladies Choir
Under the Direction of
MADAME   HUGHES - THOMAS
Most Notable Woman Director in Europe
Positively the Most Remarkable Singing Organization in the World
X    MUSICAL    SENSATION     ;;
PRICES $1.50, #1.00, 7Bc ',
1
Seat   sale  opens   Wednesday,   October   llth at the      '
Beattie-Murphy Drug Store 1
1
j.|.■.+ ■ + ■.■-■(-■ + F+H-H-l-H-f lH"H"l"H"l"H'l'l"M-l'l"M"l"l"l"
4--H"H-l"l"l">"H*M"H">"l"l"l"t">">' 'H'H''l'H"M'*'W'«W"H-fr'H''t,i ■
Central Meat Market
NORBURY AVENUE A. JOLIFFE, Proprietor
Dealer in Fresh and Cured Meats
All Kinds of Game and Fish in Season
I For Sale
Young Pigs, Fresh Killed    j;
Beef and Pork.
■ fill. llJlll..l..l..l.lfttl.1?nl
tTTttTTITi^ *l

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.cranbrookpro.1-0304896/manifest

Comment

Related Items