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The Prospector Jul 15, 1911

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Array fire
VOL.  17
No. 2b
Hnn. Wiii.  I cinplciiiaii and Or Clarke
speuk in favoi of Reciprocity
A ini'Kii audience listened.to Hon.
Wm. Teiniileniaii, and Ur. M. Clark
M. P. fur lti'il User, at the Auditorium on Tueaday evening.
. Ml A. Muriloniild was ln the chair,
and Mayor Hunt, Dr. H. Watt, K. 0,
Smyth, Ki-M. P. P., Ilr. J. H. King
Ei-M, P. P., and II. V. Nicholas private secretary to Mr. Templeman
were on tbe platform.
Mr. Macdonald presented Mayor
Hunt, who in a abort aud very appropriate address welcomed the vial
tors to the city.
Mr. Templeman expressed his pleasure nl the courteous welcome of the
city, expressed by Mayor Hunt, who
was not of the same political fnlth.
but joined hy his l.llieral friends in
extending tiieir greetings,
Thut I'uiimlit under the administration of Sir Wilfrid Laurier luul prospered for 15 years, und at such a
rate of progress and development as
the world luul never seen before.
That the government had heen most
pbenominal. Ttiat the cause of this
growth luul been in a large measure
due, llrst to Mr. Sifton, then to Mr.
Oliver, and tbe Immigration policy,
inaugerated hy, and carried out hy
them. Another cause was tha reduction of the tariff in IS97. SHU an-
cause .might hnve-Jieen the building of
the Grand Trunk Paciiic and the Canadian Northern railways.
Tbat for ten yeara alter the construction of the Canadian Pacttlc
there wns but little growth In pop- i
illation. Thnt the recent, building of
these transcontinental railways 'had j
opened up the markets of Saa'itatche- j
wan and Alberta, which also provided j
a market lor British Columbia pro- \
Tbat In 189? Conservatives opposed,.the reduction ol the tarlll, also:
of; preferential trade with Great Britain. Tbat Sir Cbas. Tupper sent up
a wail opposing nuy change or reduc-1
tion as being ruinous to the conn-
That tlie present prosperity of the
Dominion was due to Immigration,
reduciioi of tbc tariff, and increased
transportation, all due to the Ltier-
al administration which guaranteed
the bonds of these railways. That
the Grand Trunk Pacific would be
opened up and running from Moncton
to Prince Rupert belore the year
That in 1897 the Liberal government by a large subsidy encouraged
the building of the Crow's Nest line.
Thnt previous to the liillliling of tula
line there were not a hundred people
between Nelson and thc eastern lioundury of the province.
That a return ol the Liberal party
in 1911 would give another filteen
years of this prosperity.
That It wAs the intention of the
government to remove certain tariffs
now existliitr Iwtween the tinted
States nnd Cannda. That was tha
view of the entire people of Canada
for the past tu years. That the reciprocity pact was simply an agreement with the United States, not a
hard and fast treaty, hut a compact
between two nations for a specific
time and to he repealed only after
notice Is given. That the United
States had agreed to amend their
tariff by removing duties on certain
lilies, and un the part of Canada to
remove our duties on similar articles coming Irom the United States.
It waa a simple agreement—it may
laat forever, It may laat one day—
we can repeal It whenever we please,
we can amend our tarlfl whenever we
wish to do ao, but of course It ls pre-
sumeh thnt having given full consideration to this matter this agreement
to remove or reduce the duties on
certain products will remain in force
tor a considerable time. But if the
policy of 41) years is to be reversed
hy the obstruction of the Opposition
It may possibly defeat the government and force them f* go to the
country which will ratify It by a
large majority.
Let me Indicate briefly what I Relieve will be the eflect of that a^ree
ment on some of the principal industries of British Columbia, Take
tlrst the question of fruit. I confess
that there seems to be more alarm
in tbe minds of fruit growers than
there is in any other industry. They
seem to fear tbat the larger fruit
growers ot Washington and Oregon
may pre-judically affect the British
Columbian markets. I am bound to
say that while here and there, there
may be a slight disturbance of eruditions I am convinced that on tht
whole a benellt will redound more to
the fruit growers of-British Colum
bla. At present it bas a limited
market in the prairie provinces;
growing rapidly it Ib true, and British Columbia fruit production has
increased enormously ln the last 5
or 6 years, but it is not yet supplying the market of the northwest—I
(Continued on  page four).
Orangemen join in Celebrating July 12th
at Creston
A Splendid time \\a«, enjoyed, and Creston Fruit
certainly  was a rc\elation to inunv
Lord Kitchener Cupid's Victim
The iitiiiiiiinuiinii-'iit Is iuud« in tbe Imliaii Daily Telegraph
nf Lunkiii.u, ilml Hie UeW Marshall is eus/ajfeii to Leonora
Maiiliia, younger daughter of Lionel Douglas Hearsay of
Klieri, Ulidh, India.
Investiture of the Prince of
London, July 9—No stranger relationship between father aud son exist
today than between King George and
the heir to the British throne. Prince
Eddy Ib tlie victim of a double-edged
discipline, private and public. In his
palatini home, his royal father's
word Ib luw. Outside the palace the
young hopeful of tho Imperial blood
Is caught In the meshes of" a wtde,
beautiful tyranny.
At the beginning ol last month
King Oeorge dressed his eldest son
ln the stntely robes of a Knight
Commander of the Garter, when the
young prince got his llrst real experience ol antique splendor. A Btlll
more elaborate ceremony awaits him
on July i:i, when bis investiture as
prince of Wales takes place at Carnarvon cnst.le.
Noxt In Importance to the Coronation, this great state (unction, alike
for its patriotic slgnlllcence and spectacular beauty has stirred the enthusiastic heart of the Wolsh people
to Its depths, Proof of this widespread sentiment enme early from tbe
Meiionetshlre miners, who ollered to
provide the 42 ounces of gold needed
for making the Insignia, while all the
money required, 125(1,000 hns been
contributed hy tbe cltlsens of the
gallant little principality.
Song Is the universal mode of expression throughout the length and
breadth of Wales, as every tourist
knows who has heard the Welsh miners singing their way home from the
coal mines. While the Engliah sovereigns are still engaged In exchanging
greetings with the Irish people nt
Dublin, Investiture woek at Carnarvon will have its harmonious opening
on Monday, July 10, when 1,500
children's voices wlll Blng the praises
of Wales.   The following day sees tho
Wardner, B. C. July li.
Editor Prospector:
Dear Sir: III your Issue of thc 8th
Inst, yon Invited contributions from
your readers, especially on the subject of patriotism, and I take opportunity of expressing a few opinions.
Now, I think lt le a great mistake
first production of a Welsh patriotic
play, and on Wednesday, tbe Mayor
and corporation of Carnarvon will
bold an Immense reception with tbe
investiture choir of 41100 picked voices and a military band u.i chief attractions.
By this time every available corner
ot accommodation will have been
secured by visitors, Including tour-
IstB from America and every part of
the British colonies, while (he town
will be In possession of 10,000 troops.
Color will he lent to tho crowd
thronging Carnarvon and district the
night before the investiture by tbe
presence of English JackieB from the
Dreadnought fleet moored In Carnarvon Bay.
As the lights of festivity die out
from the houses and the dawn of the
eventful morning covers the east, the
"Victoria and Albert" wlll be near-
Ing the Welsh coast with' the royal
party on board, eventually to drop
anchor off Hullyhead.
Soon after their arrival their majesties will proceed by train Irom
Hollyhead to Griffin's cornor station,
to drive thence to the castle square
at Carnarvon. The route of the royal procession is two miles long, and
wlll he guarded, by 10,0110 troops,
1,500 police and 2,000 boy scouts, all
drawn trom Wales.
After receiving an address of wel
come from the mayor and corporation of Carnarvon, and donning their
robes, King George, Queen Mary_, nnd
j their suites will proceed to the Water
1 gate of tho ancient castle, within the
precints of which the Investiture core-
! mony takes place. The actual site Is
' a raised platform In the center of
the great inner courtyard and stat-
j lugs to accommodato 15,000 invited
1 guests are tn be provided nn os
! pecinl constructed singings around
the Interior wnlls.
to make nut thnt Canadians are ol
doubtful loyalty, and I cannot see
the good of pictures which go to
show that we are ready to "fall Into
the clutches of Uncle Sam. When we
attended Normal school we were advised not to place examples of badly constructed sentences before children, as the sight of something
wrong waa apt to do more harm than
could be counterbalanced by the pro-
! cees of correction. Certainly Canadians are loyal, we are loyal to tho
backbone, and though we may not
yell ourselves hoarse on every oc
fusion- we hnve hud three occasions
to the American's one this summer-
let it come to a show down and we
wlll stand by our country till the
last drop of blood Is spilled,
Tt. is only natural that Americans
should wish and even expect to annex Canada, the fact is exceedingly
flattering to us, but wo know better
than to fear it, and we would bo
fools to think we could throw oil our
i allegiance so lightly.'
Many of the people from the othcr
side are only visitors anyway, and
aa long as tbey are courteoUB and
friendly, I see no harm in their observing their anniversaries, as visitors might in a friend's house. Uut
would it not be foolish in the extreme for those who own the house
to become filled with lear lest their
family life and individuality should
be lost and-swallowed up by that of
their visitors?
We are true Canadians, and to my
mind our greatest strength lies in our
firm assurance of our own unbounded
Respectfully yours
Victoria, July 10th, 1911.
The Editor,
The Prospector, Cranbrook, B.C.
Dear Sir:—We should be very much
obliged to you it you would help us
tn make known throughout British
Columbia that all information with
regard to Baden Powell Boy Scouts
In the province may be obtained here.
and tbat all warrants and badges
must be obtained through this ottlce.
We are constantly hcnrlng of dlB-
tant centres not knowine whom to
apply to for information, end we (eel
sure that the press of British Columbia will do their best to help us to
organize the Boy Scout movement in
this Inrgo province.
Vours truly,
Hon. Secretary.
nity of Oyster river. Similar violations ol thc law, although ou a smaller scale, are reported from Seymour
nnd Lynn creeks In the vicinity of
Vancouver. Nowhere this season or in
the past, have the federal authorities
displayed any apparent activity in
the protection of the game llsh of tbe
province, an exceptionally valuable
asset, although measures are ta>en
for the safeguarding of the commercial llshes and the punishment of
those who transgress the taws provided for their preservation.
Warning for Judges
A recent cane in une uf the smaller
towns in the Interior wherein *a per-
riim convlc.ed of a violation of the
Buih Fires Act—in having utilized
tire in land clearing without tlrst
securing the necesanry permit in tills
behalf—pleaded ignorance of the law
and escaped, upon conviction, with a
warning from the bench, may be taken as an object lesson for the benefit of rural magistrates and junta-en
of tho peace throughout the province.
It is no unusual tiling for these minor judges to exceed tbeir Jurisdiction,
and this is what wns done in the case
in ijiiestion, For thc benefit of alt
magistrates and pence officers, as
well as the general public, It may he
stated tiiat no Judge in the land has
Power upon a conviction upon a conviction being recorded under the Hush
Fires Act to exercise such discretion
as to relieve the convicted party of
the payment of the penalty. Any
suspension of sentence mny only be
legally permitted with thu express
concurrence and authorisation of tlie
nttorney-general's department.
Dynamiting of Trout
Reports nre received Irom thoroughly reliable sources tlmt the dynamiting nf trout nn n wholesale scale Ib
proceeding without Interruption from
the Dominion authorities, ln the vlcl-
Fugative Arrested
Cranbrook Police are active In
arresting man wanted in
Chief of police Dow made an important arrest ou Monday morning
of a man who is wanted In Spokane
for assault aniT rubbery,
The man arrested Is named Hurry
Wilson, a colored soldier from Fort
Wright, who assaulted a woman named Mrs. Nellie Hill by striking her
on the head with a hammer, knocking her senseless, then robbing her of
considerable jewelry.
Chief Dow saw the man an Baker
Street, and recognizing him from a
description sent out by the SpoVane
officials arrested the man, and telegraphed for further particulars. While
waiting for a return wire the man
confessed that he was wanted in Spokane, aud a watch studded with diamonds, aud a Bilk umbrella, part of
the articles stolen, were found ou his
person. On the receipt of a wire
from Spokane Uie chief was requested
to hold the man nnd an officer would
he sent here to take Wilson back to
the city where the assault took
Detective C. R. Thompson arrived
in Cranbrook Tuesday, and after con
saltation with Chief Dow prepared to
return to Spokane with his prisoner,
who had agreed to waive extradi
tion, but later on changed his mind
and at present is waiting the return
of Judge Wilson.
Ureat credit is due chief Dow in
capturing Wilson, who was a soldier
in one of the colored regiments at
Fort Wright, and who haa a very bad
The itrst animal celebration of tin*
Creston Uraiigeimn waa a gigantic
success, There was not a dull mo
ment throughout the whole of the
day. Creston was in gala dress to do
honor to the luigt- crUwd ol visitors
from ('rnnbrook, who revelled iu the
glorioiiH sunshine. lt wa.* a happy
thought to Invite the metnlers id the
Crnnl.rOok lod^e and their wives and
' sweethearts Jo participate iu ttie
day's jubilations, and wc belle\e ti-
measure of enjoyment Whs full and
running over. As usual s ecial preparations had I.e. n in, de ht the par
grounds to malje everything com!
I for the expected guests and par tic il-
ar attention wi.s paid to the de
1 partmunt that supplied the ,u 'i
man. A tin lie booth w, s di ided into
BQCltons, uud these were pr.side* ove
by ladies of the various protestant
churches, Special attention w.s »U.
| pafu to decorations, a p. riicul.il/
1 striking feature being a triumphal
i arch erected ii[.on the i ari. road
; bridge.
Shortly before Ll a. m. the s. ecial
1 train from Cranbrook arrived, and
over two huudred bolidtiy-m ikirs dis
i L-mbarkcd, the members of the tod^e
. rcsplendid in their regalia. A pro
I cession    was   formed, headed  by the
■ Oranbrook  drum and life band   and
■ piper Gunn, and all headed for the
i park.   The Cranbrook   lod;.e  wes    in
■ the lead, tbe rich banner up. n whici
i was emblazoned   the  mer.ts of  Wil
liam III. and his    four famous vie-
] tories   being     proudly   'borne    gloft,
J whilst pretty damsels in   white   held
\ the streaming cords.
;    Arrived at  the park addresses     of
t welcome   were   delivered   by   Rev.   8.
! H.   Sarklssian   and      Andrew   Miller,
I ailer which" the crowd were at liberty   to  wander  at their     sweet wills
: until tbe field events began.   During
the hour or so intervening many took
the opportunity to visit the nearby
ranches,  whilst others walked to the
foot of the town to guze upon     the
wonderful    Kooteuay    flats that now
, resemble a huge lake. The following
' was the programme for the day:
Hilt yard dash—Mitchell, first, Jardine  second,    Brechin    third,     seven
• ■ii
t-y a    tool. Tiun-  ll
Standiug broad jump—Brechin 1st;
Jardlne 2nd; Indian Philip .tni. Bra
chin's beat jump *«**. -j il. ,> in,
I Uuiinuii, inouu jump—Bret bin Ut;
Jardine .ud; Held ~m, Brechin's oei*
I jump was if il ll uu,
!   Standing high   Jump -lire hm   Lsi
ll it. 1 in.) iVrrowamlth Hnd, .lu
tlunhlnii   high   Jump—Brechin
(.',   II.   2  In,)   UllU'l   2nd,   i'bil.i,,
280 yams llui    race—Mitchell
ttroulliette     And;   .tar.imt-    Md, Time
84 J-Bi ,
Pole vault—Thiti was one of lbe
best coutested events of the rtay, as
i Orach iU und Indian Phillip each
| cleared K IL. 7 .u., but both fail-d at
au nub higher up. Tiie peg was
lowered another inch, und both again
cleared. Upon hvlng raised to s ft.
j 8 in. again the Initlan lulled t.
•'tear mid Mrechiu, amidst great ap-
i pluiiM* went uver the lirst time and
'was declared the winuoK. There was
[a dead heat between '» for 3rd money.
I To the great surprise und delight of
1 the crowd, Billy Telfer, an aged ath
lete held his younger antagonists
! down until K ft. 1 in. wns reached,
I but unfortunately he twi.-ited Ids ankle and had to retire. Arro.vsmtli
' got third money.
Une mile Hat—Por this event there
were seven starters. The time was
5 min. 17 sees. Charlie 1st, Phillip
2ud, Dominic Luke 3rd.
Hop, step and jump -Huber lst
39 ft. 'ii, in. Brechin 2nd 37 ft. 74 in.
Arrowsmith 3rd, 85 ft. I in.
The quarter mile was cn cn-ty win
for Broullitte, who won from Mitchell in the slow time of t;U sees,
Phillip was a bad third.
'ilie tbreadneedle race wns won by
101 la 1-eamy, Agnes Lawso& being
second, aud Margery A ther ten third.
The ladies' nail driving Contest waa
a great success. The ftir contestants
had to drive 20 nails each around
the margin of a circle eight Inches
in diameter, and cheered on hy their
beans and husbands the ladies slugged with their hammers for three minutes. Mrs. Dixon 1st, Mrs. McKelvey
2nd; Mrs.  Dickson     3rd, a sweeping
Victory for ttie married Ladlt-s.
i Boats of laughter were heard wheu
Juck g.utile entered th<* grounds with
bis heavy grey draft horse aud wagon. It wan a literal vtmu\ I ideation
oi ibe "cart before the horse." The
owner Bat nonchalantly on the seat
ns if it wn*, an every day rule of his
to let the horse push the wagon. To
add a further ludicrous tinge Dobbiu
on all four legs wore pants of the
I gunny sack variety, whilst the bar*
ness whs tastefully embellished witb
[ tin cans. Upon its head It wore a
plug  hat.
! During the afternoon the children
of all an cm were given a good time,
li> tbe great enjoyment of the crowd
There were races and races and theu
The principal feature of the day
Oranbrook und Creston, and Cran*
brook wore the horse shoes at tbe
On Ish, The score was Cranbrook lu,
Creston 2. The runs for Cranbrook
were scored by Burr, Morgan. Adam-
.son, McWha (2), Jones (2), Sullivan
(2), Potter. The runs for Creston
were registered by Huber and Ward.
Following  was the Line up:
Cranbrook: Calvin, p, Peterson, c;
Potter 1st; Adamson Snd; Sullivan,
3rd; Morgan s.s.; Jonea c. f. McWha
r. f., Burr l.f.
Creston: Crissler p; Huber, c; Bua-
dy 1st; it. McPeak 2nd; Ward 3rd;
Hobert son a. &.; Cameron c. f.;
Greenwood r. (.; B.  McPeak 1. f.;
Batteries: Cranbrook, Calvin and
Peterson; Creston, Crlflfller, McPeak
and Huber and Robertson.
I'm pile j. Bates gave great satisfaction.
Tbe football match was won by
Huscroft's pinecats, who beat the
Creston Tigers by 2 goals to one.
Both teams turned out ia* tiieir new
uniforms. It was a rattling good
game, and the best team won.
The day's programme concluded
with a grand hall in the Mercantile
hall, the floor being packed to its
capacity. The train for Cranbrook
left fit 11*30, and as it pulled out
cheers were given for the departing
guests which were heartily responded to hy the homeward bound ei-
A Clear Illustration of hew our American Cousins
evade the Customs Officers
A cheap grade uf American lumber
i» being sent in large quantities to
the prairie provinces. It in s-ild thnt
lhe American mil Ih have a large surplus of lumber, and are underselling
the Canadian mllis. fuoat of tuis
lumbei- Ih coming In as rough lunii.er
it is planed on one side and edge,
to give the appearance of being
sawed, not planed aud comes In free
of duty. This is u matter that
shuiild be louked into, as lt is under
stood that American tnautifiictiirers
are making plHiiers with a small saw
attachment, just to eiade the customs laws, ami let it enter, tree ot
duty, Into Canada.
Lumbermen all over the province
feel that it is not riglit that this
class of lumber, and culls should enter I'sniiilii free of duty, and compete with the Canadian product, aud
that the mntter should he Investigated by the government.
Baptist Church
llev. H. C. Speller—Pastor.
Services at II a. m. and 7.30 p. in,
Uaraccu  and  Philathea claaees   at
2 p.   111.
Lesson for Sunday the 16th, John
, chaps. 7, 8, "At the feast of Tabernacles."
Morning subject: "The value uf a
complex life."
Evening subject: "Tbe call ot the
tiirher law."    .
Strangers and any with no church
home are always welcome.
Mr. Templeman's remark denied
by the "Prospector"
III his remni'ks nt tlle Auditorium
on Tticsdny night Mr. Templeman
said: "That in tbe year 1897, I don't
suppose there were 11)1) white people
from Nelson to the eastern boundary
of the province." The Prospector is
sntisllcd that this statement la nn a
parity with other statements mode
by Mr. Temploumn, and just as correct. In 18117, al Port Steele there
wore over 1,,'iliu people, un Victoria
dny, 18117 over 1,000 people, from ull
pnrts of Hntithofist Kootenny colu-
hrnted the event, nnd this cnn be
verified by rending a copy of The
Prospector of Mny 24th HW.
Post Office Contract Let
It. Is stilted that .!'. 0. Mci'nllum
& Co. buve hem nwnrded the uin-
trnot lor the erection ol the new post,
olllco building In this city. 'Phis Is
In conlirmntlon of the report published in the Prospeotor some three
weeks nro. Pnnnv thnt Hi n. Wllllnu
Teniiili'mnn illil not snenk ol, nnd tell
tho peoplo of Cranbrook when construe! ion wns to commence. Maybe
we BhaU know when the announcement of a general election ie made.
Election Prospects
The general election for the federal
| parliament, may take place next
: month, as dispatches suggest, but
there is no good reason for such an occurrence, and many reasons against
it. lt is quite certaiii that the people of Canada do not desire an elec-
! tlon every three years. Elections ob-
! struct business, disorganize industry,
disturb the quiet and peace of the
country, and cost a great deal of
money. They arc necessary at times,
as when the parliamentary term has
expired or opinion sought on n criti-
col question. Tho pro-ont term is
I only hall up, but there is un Import-
I nut subject before thc country. If reciprocity cannot wait, an election
ought to take place, fur the treaty
ahould not bo ratillod without an
appeal to the people. Opponents ol
reciprocity do not oh-ect to an election on this Issue, but tbey wish It
lo he n fair election with a Just re
presentation of nil the provinces baaed upon the census ot 1911. Such an
election cun take plnce by the end ol
tlio year. Any election held before
tho readjustment would bo n dlnhon
est contest. It would client some
provinces out of u large purl of their
roprosontatloii nnd keep tli'in out of
.1. for perhaps live yenrs. There is no
need of this nnd no oxciiho lor It.
Mr. Uorden bus stated tbut he and
his Irieniln nre porlectly willing to
give the govornment all necessary
supply, niul to usslst In tho onset
ment of n I'oiii'eselilntioli bill this
vonr. Then It will be possible to
hold nn honest olootlon within a f"W
months. II Hir Wilfrid ln»lslg,on Pus-
sine Ills reciprocity hill bet ro his re
nilliist.meiit. measure, nntl nereis u in
dlsaolvlnjt parliament without re lis
trlhutlon If reciprocity is delayed,
the premier will show that be does
not desire a fair clectli n, or a Just
representation ol the Canadian weat.
—NeWB Advertiser.
Laurier's Attitude
The Financial News, discussing the
Imperial situation, attributes Bir
Wilfrid Laurier's noncommittal attitude at the conference to the coming
redtstrifcfrtion as a result of the Can-
j adian census,    lt suys:
"Western Canada will be called into potent constitutional existence as
a counterbalance to the eastern provinces. When that takes place laurier will probably be much more Imperialistic, His noucommital policy
will doubtless exhibit itself as the
patience of statesmanship which can
wait in f|iii«t conference for the unfolding of what its pii'siitiiii' discerns."
The News adds thnt meanwhile Hir
Joseph Ward has advanced with almost dramatic rapidity into the
front rank.
Thc papers publish pictures of Air
Frederick Uorden as a prohuhte successor tn Lord Strathcona. His ad
ministration of the militia depart
ment is commended for its freedom
from party politics.
Wedding Bells
Edmondson- •Williamson
(in Tuesday, Juno 27th, Hubert
Willium lOilmiludsoii I,, llilllabotll
.lime Williiiiiisoii, were united in holy
matrimony nt Christ church by the
I'.ov. u. P, Plowellen,
On Wednesday .Inly I2tli, 1911 nt
iilio ohuroh ol Hi. Michael nnd All
Angels, llnlfonr, II. ('., by Rev. Kred.
II. Graham, rector, of Nelson, fl. 0.,
assisted by llev. 0, Heed, vloar ol the
pnrlsh, Leonard Iti-nwick of tlsllo
way, H. 0. was married to Miss
Alice Muriel Havill of Cranbrook, II.
('., n daughter of Mrs. Otta Wisner,
of Crescent valley-Nelson Dally
Christ Church
Hector,  itev.  B.  P.  Flewellen.
Holy Communion at 8 a. in.
Morning prayer and Holy Communion at 11 a. m.
Children's service at 8 p. m.
Kvening service at 7.30 p. ro.
Knox Presbyterian Church
Pastor-Rev. C. O. Main
Morning service at 11 a. m.
Kvening service at 7.30 p. m.
Sunday School and Bible class at
3 p. m.
Tomorrow evening's service: "Where
the Christian appeal touches tbe
Heart."   Service within the hour.
Choir practice at the clqae ol the
morning service.
Young People's Guild on Tuesday
at 8 p. m. Subject "A devotional
study ot the eighth psalm."
Methodist Church
Pastor—Rev, W. Bison Dunham
Morning service at 11 a. tn.
-    Kvening service at 7.30 p. in.
Morning subject—"Supplied Grace."
Ovonlng  subject—"Hud's   Image lu
Sunday school at 3 p. in.
[   Adiili llible class riiiiffiirted by the
1    All  are cordially  Invited  to      the
above services.
Catholic Church
Parish Priest—Father Plana union.
Sundays   Low Mass at 8.30 a. in.
High    Mass,   10.311   a. m.      Sunday
|school from 2 tu 3 p. m.   Rosary and
Benediction at 7.30 p. m.
Mondays nnd holy days of obligation—Mass at 8 a. m.
I   Week days—Maes at c a. in. at- tbe
or the
Auihvr «l "Thi Hi*tary at tka Yallaw
The effect on iny mind was so strong
thut ut lust 1 Rtial t<> myself; "1 shall
never know pence again until 1 am
certain tbut Dunuic Is not Lursuu.
And 1 shall tnke means to make my-
self certain out* wuy ur the other ou
tbe tirst occasion "
Yes. hut how?   Pull his beard off?
_ Suddenly i threw "ft the bedclothes,
Jumped   up  ond   cried   almost   aloud,
"A USt rill lu!"
An episode luul returned to my miud
of whlrh I have spoken nt ibe u*giu-
nlng ot this story. Tho reader may
remember ibnt at tin* time at ttie Root
dent in ihe laboratory i had accompanied M Uobert Darzne io a druggist
While tils injuries were being attended
to he bad been obliged to remove his
study cost, and the sleeve of bis shirt
had fallen buck, leaving his arm bare
through tlu.1 entire session with the
druggist and placing in full view Just
above the right elbow a large birthmark, the shape of which resembled
thut of Australia as It appears on the
maps In the geographies. Mentally
while tbe chemist was nt work I had
amused myself by trying to looate
upou the arm In tbe positions which
they occupied ou no actual map the
cities of Melbourne. Sydney, Adelaide,
etc.. aud directly beneath this large
mark there was another smaller one
which was situated like the country
known as Tasmania.
And la this sleepless night It was tbe
thought of Australia thai came to me.
1 had scarcely had time to congratulate myself upon having found a
means to prove decisively the Identity
of Darzac and to try to devise some
way of bringing It to an immediate
test when a singular sound made me
prick up my ears.
Breathless, 1 hurried to my door, and,
with my ear nt the keyhole. 1 listened.
Some one was now ascending the staircase, aud some one who desired bla
presence to be unknown.
All at once, as I was leaning on the
broken balustrade. 1 saw the shadow
again. It was lighted up by tbe moon*
beams as though it were a flambeau.
And I recognized Robert Darzac.
He raised his head and looked in my
direction us though he felt the weight
of my eyes upon hlin. Instinctively I
drew back. And then I returned to
my post of observation just in time to
see him disappear Into a eorrldur
which led to another staircase winding
up to the battlements What could
this mean? Was Dame spending the
night lu the new castle? Why did ht
take sucb precautious not to be seen?
A thousand suspicious crossed my
miml. aud I full that I musl set my
spirit at rest Immediately. I must follow Hubert Darzac nud discover "Australia."
I reached this door, and, (hiding It
locked, I gave three little taps, certain
that he wus Inside. And I wnlted.
My heart was beating wildly. All these
rooms were uninhabited, abandoned,
What should M Darzac be doing in
one of these huuuted chambers!
"Is tt you. Sulnclnir? What Is It,
my friend?"
"1 wanted to kuow what you could
be tiding here al sucb uu hour?" 1 replied, and It seemed to tue that my
voice wus that of another man, su
great was my terror.
"You see.   1 um preparing for bed."
And be lit a candle, which was placed
ou a chair, fur there was uo night
stand In Ibis dilapidated apartment. A
bed in one corner- an Iron bed, which
must have been brought there durlug
the day—nnd a single chair comprised
all the furnishings
"1 thought that you were going to
sleep near Mine. Durzac and the pro-
feasor on the llrst Hour of lu Louve?"
"The rooms are too small. I waa
afraid of inconveniencing Mme. Darzuc," answered the unhappy man bitterly. "I asked Beruier to fetch me
a bed here, And theu whut difference
does It make where I am. since I do
not sleep?"
We were both silent for a moment.
1 was ashamed of myself and of my
wretched suspicions, And, frankly,
my remorse was so great that 1 could
not refrain from giving It expression.
I confessed everything to him-my tn-
famous ideas and bow I bud even believed when I saw him wondering so
mysteriously over the new castle tbut
It was Upon some evil errand, and ao
had decided to go and look fur the
"Australia" birthmark.
lie listened to me with such an expression of reproachful sorrow tbat It
wrung my heart: then be quietly rolled
up his shirt sleeve, ami. bringing bis
bare arm close to the light, he showed
me the birthmark, which mude a sane
man uf me once more.
"Yuu may rub it as much as you
chouse." said Darzac gently. ,,lt will
not come off."
1 begged tils pardon a thousand
times over, with tears in my eyes, biu
he wuuld not forgive me until he had
me pull at bis beard, which remained
firmly attached to his chin, instead of
coining off in my hand.
Then only he allowed rne ro go back
to my room, which I did. cursing myself for an id lut.
; near the Point uf Garibaldi   Do not lose
an instant.   Thanks ami remembrances,
This communication gave me  more
fuod for thought,  fur I knew by ex*
perleuee   tbut   whenever   Houletabllle
1 seemed most occupied with trivial matters his activity was reully must thoroughly eugaged With important subjects.
1 dressed myself In haste, provided
myself   with  sume  old  tackle   which
I was fund-dun! me by (lender uud set
out to obey the request "t III* young
friend. As I went out uf the uorth
gate, having encountered nobody ut
that early hour of the murulng tit wus
about 7 o'clockl, I Win Joined by Mine.
Kdlth. to whom I showed what Itouletabille bud written Tbe young woman was greatly dejected over tbe unexplained absent e ul ber uncle, remarked that the letter was "so queer
that it made ber nervous," and she lu-
funned me that she intended tu follow
me to the trout sl reams.
We started to 1Kb for ItouletabllhVs
tiout. Mrs Uance and I both removed
our shoes and stockings, but I concerned myself more about i tit* dainty
bare feet of my pretty hostess than
about my own She clambered lulu
the pools and crept among the rocks
witb a grace whli li eoebanted*me more
than   1  dared  express     Suddenly   we
. both desisted from uur task uud prick*
ed up uur ears ai ihe sume moment
We heard cries from the shore where
the grottoes are.    We distinguished a
, little group, the |>ersou.s in which were
making gestures of iippcuL We hastily
rushed io the beach, and In a few seconds we learned ili.it. attracted by-
moans, two Usher men had just discovered lo a cave In lhe grotto of Ho-
meo and Juliet an unfortunate human
being wbo had fallen Into tbe chasm
and who must have been there help-
1 less for several hours
Tbe quick conjecture which rushed
Into both our minds at once proved to
be tbe right one. Il was 0!d Hob whu
had been fished out of the cave. Wben
he had been drawn up un the beach
in the full light or day tie certainly
presented a pitiable spectacle. Ills
beautiful black coat was turn and euv-
ered  with  mud. and  his  white shirt
I was as black US tar Mine. Edith
burst into tears and nearly weut Into
' hysterics when she found that the old
man had a broken collar buue and a
sprained  foot.    And  he  was so pale
\ that   he  looked as If he  were going
1 tudle on tbe spot.
Happily tbe case was far less serl
ens  titan   It   at   tlrst  appeared-    Ten
■ minutes later he wns. according tu his
own orders, stretched out on  his bed
i lu his mom In the square tower. Hut
tollld  any  one  believe  that  he  abso-
| lutely refused to be undressed, eveu su
i far as to hnve his cout removed, be*
! fore the arrival of Ihe doctors?   Mine.
I'Vliti    more   and   more   nervous.   Installed nursed as ins nurse, out wben
the physicians came Old Hob ordered
Ids niece not ouly to leave his room,
: hut lo k«> out of the square tower al*
j together.    And  he  insisted  tbat  tbe
: dour should be locked after ber.
This last precaution wus a great sur-
1 prise tu us till.    We were assembled
In the Court of lhe Hold, M. nnd Mme.
Durzac, Arthur lluuce and myself, us
well tis I'ere Beruier, who haunted my
fuutsteps. awaiting the news.    When
j Mme. Kdlth  quitted  the tower ufter
\ the arrival  of  the  medical  men she
{ came tu us and said:
I     "Let us hope that his Injuries won't
1 be serious.   Old Hub Is solid us a rock.
| What did   1   tell  you abuut  him?    1
have made him confess, ihe old Bin*
I ner!    lie wus trying to steal Prince
Qalitcb's skull, which be believed to be
more ancient than bis own—just the
Jealousy of oue savant toward another.
We shall all laugh at him when he ls
At   that   moment   the  door  of  the
equnre tower opened, and Walter, Old
Hob's faithful servitnt. appeared.    His
| fuce  was  pale,  and   he seemed  very
"Oh. Mine Edith," be cried out, "be
is covered  with  blood!    He doesn't
want anything to be snid about it, but
lie must be saved."
Edith bad already rushed Into the
square tower. As lo us. we dared uut
utter a word. Soou the young woman
"Oh." she subbed, "It Li frightful!
Ills whole breast Is turu open!"
Rouletabllle reached the castle ubout
ao hour after these events, He cut
short my demands fnr uu explanation
aud usked me Immediately if I had
made a good catch.
"Oh. yes; a very good catch! 1 tlshed
up Old Hob."
lie started violently. I shrugged my
shoulders, for I believed thut he was
counterfeiting surprise, and 1 went on:
"Oh, you knew vcry well whut kind
of fish I should Hud wheu you sent
your message!"
"You certainly must tie unaware of
the purport of your words, my dear
Salnclalr, or else you would have
spared me the trouble of protesting
against such au accusation."
"What accusation'." I cried.
"That of baling left Old Hob lu tlie'
grottO of Itomeo and Juhet.  knowing
that he might be dying there"
"Oli. nonsense!" I cried "Old Hob
Is fnr from dying. Ile has a sprained
foot and a broken collar bone, and bis
story of his misfortune Is perfectly
plain  and  straightforward     Us  de
dares   that   he   was   irylug   to   ItOfll
I'rluce UttlltCb*! skull"
'"What a funny Idea'" exclaimed
"DO  you  believe  that  Btorj '.'     And
and thai is nil?    No other Injuries'.'"
"Yes." I replied, "There is another
injury, but ttfe doctors declare tbat It
is nut at all serious, lie lias a wound
iu the breast "
"Aud how was ilils wound made''"
"We do not know, None of us bas
seen it. Ile would noi even permit
his coat to be taken off in cur presence."
(To be continued )
Vacation   Don'ts
Don't anticipate having a good time
. -- ,",i can stand disappointment.
Don I fail to 1 h k forward to your
;t- that's all the lun you'll
: v. ■   mt  d it anyway.
Don'l go away from home or you
a ill : - \ {y   t oinfortable.
:>;.• stay a*, home or you'll lung
tor a change
Don't   paj    my   attention   to   those
So'* Agents for FROST & WOOD Rollar-Bearlna, Light Draft Maohlnas.
THE   .
Cockshutt Dealer.
Agreed With Her
"Johnny," saiJ tiU teacher, "il
coal is selling al $0 n tun nnd you pay
yuur dealer $'->■! how many tons will
ii,' luiiig yuu?"
"A littli: ovet three tuns, ma'am,"
said Johnny pr ptly.
"Why, Johnny, lhat isn't riglit."
said the tenchei
"Nu, iiiiiniii. I know il ain't," snid
Johnny, "Imt they nil do tt."
II every woman «li» Ims Kidney or
llladder trouble, could. Ito to Mavis,
villi'. Ont., and talk lo Mrs A. Simpson, they wuuld do ju>t ns sli,' did
Hike Li 1N I'll.I s and euro thorn-
selves. "For li "i IH years I luul
Kidney or  llla.il, i  trouble, Buttering
al   linn's inii'ii-.     pain,    I    docl I
euhtlnually bul uulliiug Have   |»r-
inuu,hi relic! miiii I wan pernuiided
lo trj inn 1'iil- Wilhin n couple ol
l.,y. I i, ceived ■ il felu I, nud alter
Inking one u «. wa, completely
cured "
W'aite   N'allonl
Co,  (11,'pi    N I
.ample.   BO oeni
SS.50, ni all ,|, ,
Mi      \   Siiii|,-iiii
Drug   A   i'In'inn-al j
I'oronto,   lur   tree
i box, il biacs loi
A Prize Contest
s^ opejniofdHe
iarmet-y of Canada
Th* original
(lln Pills made hy
National liriigfiiiil
t lu'iniviil Co. ol
i niinda Limited,
Toronto, are sold
only in till* box.
Reti ibutlon
"1 Bee where Ihere is
in the new bill in the wo
"l, there?   1 bei that
xefil interests lee] shcepl
il duties
y   mother
ow, thu danger
:  the  hot  sun
r complaints
,'i'lnp   sn   rapid
■ itiuthi'i' realist
beyond all he]
11 children
knows, ur should
Iier baby runs dur-j
mer months. Suin-
come quickly audi
v that uften before
is her baby is ill lie ]
i. Kvery inntlier of
mid keep n box oi
$3.600 in Cash Prizes for Farmers
(Ml to purh Provlno'
Into four groups, oo Misting at
HAD the .'uiMiiiiun.1
of thi' Prize Con*
telt  we are conducting  for   tho  f.irm-
em of Canada.    1400.00
In prizes will be nvvuril-
ThoM prliei wilt be divided
in il
HI  fu
"A" 1100.00 (ii Im rlteil to the farmer in «rtch
Im will uie itiuiHK I'M l ilie Kiciii'ii number uf
CANADA" OeitHUl I'ltl/K "ll" $IIH).(HI In ha
e fitrim-r in  Bach  ProvltlM  wim nt.-s "CANADA"
lht a-reatflil number »t purpoiM,   muze "C"—
tu Die firmer in eirh Province, who
linn no  to  be   „ --s^—,^^^—^-^—.---     - -
d.i i. ihel  us  Willi  the  i>linl(i)*r>|>h  ilii>wui|* Ihe but uf  any
kind uf wink (Line un hit farm itiirmf* I'.lll
ANADA" Cement   PRIZE "tr—
n In lie |1ven lu thfl farmer in each
im' who nuhinitfl the bcsl and mmt
iplcte desi-riptiun of buw any par-
ni lar   piece   of   work   (utmwn   by
■il mt ng rn I'll epnt in)  was Juno.
Every farmer In Canada le
eligible.   Therefore, do not
be  detorred  from entering by any feeling that
you would have lltSe
chance against your
neighbor, Por remember, Prizes "C" and
"©" havo no bearing
whatever upon the quantity of cement  used.
As a mut tor of faoi, your success In this contest will depend to a great eitent on your careful
reading of our 160-page book, "What the Parmer
Can Do With Concrete."    In this book—sent freo
on request to any farmer, full instructions aro
given as to the usee of conc.'i-te, and  plant
for every kind of farm buildings and farm
utility.    You'll see thc need of this book,
whether you are going to try for a prlzo
or not.    If you have not got your
copy  yet,   write   for  it   to-night.
Simply cut off the attached coupon—or a postcard will do-
sign   your   name   and   address   thereto   and   mall
It to-night.
Canada Cement Company, Limited
a goodly wi
1.   SO
l>. I,
ond be hot and
■ 1. i
I   be
the mountains and ht
Don't go to the country
ealen by mosquitoes and chi
mt ■
. Don't go to the seaside where you
will have to mix with the vulgar herd.
Don't po away with u chum if you
expect to keep him as a friend.
Don't  mix  with  strangers  because
.yuu will Imve to be polite to them,
and it  will be ililiieult to find anything in common,
Don't go to or with relativ
Baby's Own Tablets in the houae,
A Tablet now and then will keep
baby's bowels working regularly and
Ins little stomach sweet—this is the
secret of keeping baby healthy and
uf warding off cholera infantum,
diarrhoea dysentery and all othor
dreaded summer complaints, The
Tablets are guaranteed free from all
injurious drugs and may be given to
the newborn babe with perfect safety.
They nre sold by nil medicine dealers
nr by mail at 125 cents a box from
The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Ont.
The Point of View
"I read yesterday that Colonel Tarn-
ale of the insurrectos was shot in the
"1 was afraid thnt would happen to
him, I read a statement in a newspaper the other day which said:-—
'Colonel Tamale back to the front.' "
—Houston Host.
■ry girl likes to tell how she has
men cry.
more they see <>f you the more they'll
knock you.
Who was Surprised?
"We have the surprise beautifully
planned," said young Mrs. Wester-
li-igh to the guests, "and Frnnk does
not suspect a thing. I think he has
even forgotten that today's his birthday. He will get home from the office
nt about seven o'clock. Then he always goes upstairs to take off his
eoat and [mt on his snioking-jaeket
for the evening. When he is upstairs
I  will call out suddenly, 'Oh, Frank
Ttcgarded as one of the mont potent
cumpounds ever introduced with which
to combat1   nil   summer romp la inn*  and
.,    : Inflammation  of the bowels.   Dr. J.   D.
im ; KplLof-f-'s   Dysentery   Cordial   haB  won
Fee RW, Weak, Wesry, Watery EjmiiJ ■
Drsnta Iti torts* lye ft-wfe. IM tic. **% 9.M
Maria* Eye Sal**, la Aaaptl* Tab** 18*91.00
Father bought a Rubens when we
were in Europe last summer."
"Really! What horse-power?"—
il self n reputntion that no other cordial I
for the purpose can aspire to. For young
or old HiillViiiitf from thexc coinplaintH
it in the bi'Hi medicine that can be procured.
Paid   In  Full
An Irishman was sitting in a station smoking when a woman came,
and, sitting down beside him, remarked:
"Hir. if you were a gentleman you
would not smoke here."
"Mum," he said, "if ye wuz a lady
ye'd sit farther away."
Pretty  soon   the   woman burst out
me downstairs—he quick!   The gas  nB,aIn: .    .     . .,.    .
Then ho will rush down        If >'.ou *?rG "^ llu*hilI1(1 T li «,ve
you poison.
Minard's  Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
"Here is an account of a remark-
able endurance test."
"Umph! Some couple heen married
for fifty years?"—Birmingham Age-
Nearly Qot Her
- Mr. Cleverton—You saw some old
ruins iu Kngland this summer, 1 suppose.
Miss Struckett-Rich—Yes,    and one
of them wanted to marry me.
Minard's  Liniment Cures Colds,  Etc.
Doesn't Remember  Him  Now
"Uncle Mose," said a drummer, addressing an old colored man, "they
tell mc that you remember seeing
George Washington. Is that right?"
"Yes, sail," said I'nele Mose, "it
wns riglit; I useter 'member seein'
him, but since 1 j'ined de church, sah,
^__^^^_^^^^^^^—m^m^-^—^       B l'one forgot lum."
Detectives    who   would   get   more i 	
criminals and fewer clues, also would ' a,a,<* **t Ohio, Olty of Toledo, \t8i
A" « ll>»K Wt ^nt. |  Frnnk j/'o'S^T&s oath (hat he ia
    - — ] senior partner of the firm of F. ,1. Cheney
No matter how deep rooted the corn or A Co., doing business in the City of To
wart may be, it must yield to Holloway's Ivdo, County and Ktnte nforesaid, and
Corn Cure if used aB directed. .that «niii firm will pay the huiii of ONE
..  | HUNDRED DOLLARS for finch and every
cane of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
the use of nail's Catarrh cure.
Rworn   to  before   me   nml  Riibscribed   in
this 6th   day   of   December,
Courtship is the wine of life
ringe is the morning after.
Wilson's Fly Pads, the best of all I J? DP"tB?Ce'
fly killers, kill both the (lies and the
disease germs.
___^^^_       __   W. OLKASON.
(Real.) Notary Public.
llall'H Cntnrrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly upon the blood and
mucoun Httrfaceit of the system.    Bend for
When my brother was 4 years old,
my mother said to him, "Ralph, how (testimonials; )fn:pj.,,„pv
did the mirror in your dresser get so    8nW liy nl'* DruggiSts, A  °'
dirty?     "I guess I must have looked     '■' "    	
in it when 1 had a dirty face," said
Toledo, O.
Take   Hall's Family I'ills for constipation.
A man seldom makes a strenuous
■ffort to keep out of the limelight.
She—"Is your friend, Mr. Sellers, a
a literary man?"
He—"No. Merely a successful
novelist."—Boston  Transcript.
of friends
A Living Tomb sn J i DafTllntf
,      Murder.
I* m Y though Is nininl to ItoilletO*
|M Lille, u imi was tie doing now?
II | Why hnd he gone away? As t
\_ - iny there puzzling my brain
uver the outcome of tin- affair I beiirtl
some one knocking at my door. It waft
Fort Bernier, who brought tne a brief
not** fiom my frieiuJ whlrh had been
handed to Cere JilcniiOfl by a little lad
from tbe village.   Itouletabille wrote:
1 ahull return nurly in tlio morning. Uet
up an noon ui u.i4 rsachos yuu and be
good enough to go timiirig for my breakfast and calch aorne or the lint trout
Which art ao oleuiiful umona the rn<k*>
Spring Finds the
Human System
Loaded     With     Impurities,        Which
Cause  Pains, Aches and  Feelings  of   Fatigue
When   the   Liver     and     Kidneys   Are
Overworked     and     Break   Down
G*t  them   Right  by   Usinn
In the spring the human lyalcm is
loaded a ith poisons •■'■ hich have accumulated aa a result of artificial
winter life. There bas been too
much breathing ol poisoned indoor
air, too little outdoor exercise, too
much eating of heavy indigestible
food, especially too much meat and
ton Httlfl fruit.
The liver and kidneys struggle to
overcome thia condition, but tie- task
i- t'n, great foi them nnd limy get
sluggish nnd torpid, fail In their
work and often become diseased them,
Thoy uuiii have help such ai is
givon ihi'in by the use ol In Chase's i
Ki Iney-Uvcr I'ills There Ih no greal
inv-t tj of how these pill. purify the
blood ami tni.'- away tbe cause "I
tin d, spring feelings, backaches,
headaches, bodily pains or derange- j
mmits of Ihe digestive Hyatem
If Hi.' blood is i" I"- purified the
liver nnd khlnnya musl do it And
they will, il you awaken lloir fiction
by using Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
ll uill nol take long to gel those
blood fillers into working ordei if you
use this treatment. A few hours will
bring improvement and you will learn
how to Iteep these organs healthy
and active, One pill n dose, 26c, a
box. at nil dealers or Jvlinnnson,
Bales A- Co., Limited, Toronto,
is escaping.
here and  find  the crowd
waiting for him."
It weut exactly ns planned. Wester-
leigh came home at the regular hour
and went directly upstairs. The hidden guests held their breath1 while
Mrs. Westerleigh called out excitedly,
"Oh, Frank, come down quick. The
gas is escaping in the parlor."
Kvery light had been turned out,
and the parlor was in perfect darkness. There was u rapid rush of feet
down the stairway, then a voice said,
"I don't smell any gas."
"Better light the jet," Mrs. Westerleigh suggested tremuously. "Here's
a match.
The match wos struck, and suddenly the room was flooded with light.
. . . Everybody screamed, Tlie
hostess fainted. For there in the
centre of the room stood Westerleigh, attired ouly in a unity union
suit, with a fresh    pair   of    trousers'-  _.    niii „   , ,     .  ,.       .„   _„,
'   ii ' .    The Pill That Lead* Them All.—Pills are
i\ti   ins arm. tll(1  moH,   portable and entnpnet  of  all
  in I'll In iii's.   niul   when   easy   to   take   are
TLa„(j t*ii dim the mont acceptable of preparations,   Hut
i ney o leu did | tii,.y .„„*■ attest their power io ho pomi<
A   sod-eyed  man    fastened    George | h\r.    As  Pnrmelne's  Vcm-talilc Pills are
iv  nffi**,.   imin   nml   hum. Ittw mo?   POP" <"■ «f ull Pills they must
i\ om e  man  ami  iiiiiii-  n ,   „••   „„.„-,.(,m,.ntH,    Aceurn«v   com-
you   think    it    would   he ^jioumlcd    nml    riiiiiiniM'ii    of    itarredit'ntx
women, both In mourn- nrovnn to he nlTetmve in regulating the
the theatre*" he asked,    djgostlvo organs, there Ih no mire
vy said it would be com-1
t'UVV,    ll
[ur twi
• mi.I-i y,
iv,- me
•ii in in
,1 Ilmm
"Well, mum," returned the Irishman, ns he puffed away at his pipe,
"if you wuz me wife I'd take it."
"You never learned to sing or play
the violin?" "No.w replied Mr,
Growdier, "What's the use of going
to all thnt trouble? Whenever I feel
that the neighborhood is too quiet I
ftet out the lawn mower."—Washington Star.
Don't experiment with unsatisfactory substitutes. Wilson's Fly Pads
kill many times more house flies
than any other known article.
"Did you see where n traveller had
been kidnapped on Mount Ohnypus?"
"By Jove!"
"No; by bandits." — Baltimore
oiii'' to bo had anywhere,
The Stumper Stumped
djiuui appeared pleased., \ political speaker, while making a
two aisle seats for two (Speech, paused in the midst of it and
turning." Mr. Duuleavy i I'Xelaimed: "Now, gentlemen, what
out. The sad-eyed man j do you think:-"
shook his head doubtfully. "It does \ ,„„„ nisi, ■;,, \\u, nasembly, and
nol seem Jusl primer to me, he said, Wl,|, ,,,„, ,.V(. ,„irtiallv closed, modest*
'bul I   s pose in this case it a all right. hy( with a strong Scotch brogue, re-
You  see.   and  lie  lapsed  into confl-  pJled: "I think, sir. I do, ind I, sir
deuces     all  our folks are Spiritiial-'    | thinh if vou and l were to slunin
ists, and my brother-in-law Bill died: n,,. country  together  we would  tell
11 ,,l"r "ny-   Now, Bill, he always, mon. |il<s tll(||) flny other two men in
nted lo see this show of yours.   Ho| the country, sir, and I'd not sav a
laikid about il just a day
fore he passed out, nnd t
ami my wife, Ihey kind
they'd come and see the
then toll Bill about it.
or two he*
i his wife
of figured
show nud
'   Camden
Rtlison's little daughter, when visiting a friend in the nursery, brought
witli her a doll lilted out hy Imt
father's magic with a phonographic
attachment,, which excited the wonder
of her less fortunate playfellow, who
exclaimed   m  atnnTicniont:
'Why, youi dol) can talk
word myself during the whole time,
sir I
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Gents,—1 cured a valuable bunting
dog of mango with MINARD'S UNI-
MI3NT nfter several veterimiries luul
treated him without doing him any
permannnl  [mod.
Yours, Ac.,
Wll.l'lilli Cl AON I'I,
Tbe equally astonished reply of thn  Prop, of Grand Contra   Hotel, Drum-
uvvnloi's child was: "WhV, don't, all      tliondville,  Aug.  It,   III.
lolls talk?"-  Clink's   Book Herald,
Physician "I .do not think any
local treatment will do you good,
Patienl "All right. I'll go to a
specialist in New York."- Baltimore
Amoi loan,
Men   dying,   make   their   wills,   but
Rscftpe a work so sad;
Why should they make what nil thoir
Th*' gentle dames have had?
."Johnny "Pope, would yon bo glad
if I saved a dollar for youP
Papa- "Certainly, my son."
Johnny "Well, I saved it for >tm
all right. You Bit Id if I brought a
llrst-elnss rnporl from my teacher this
week vou would give im< a dollar, and
I didn't bring it."- Bed Hen,
******** "I" V* I Tl I  ™
A Day of j
tut II Had  a Vtiy Happy
Copyright by American f'reui Association, mil
"Never, never, neverl" exclaimed
Alice Hansom tearrully uh the front
door closed behind her father's portly
form. She Hew to the window and
watched him walk slowly down tbe
■tops im the carriage walling at the
curb, tie (lung ln hia traveling bag
aud without une buckwurd gluuce at
bis home banged the door and wui
whirled away.
"After ull these years, to ask me to
welcome a stepmother Into our i«*r
feet home life—a strunger, too. at
least to tue, for father admits that he
knew Mrs. Tommy when she was a
girl and that she wus my mother's
dearest friend Why, 1 simply couldn't
go Intu tbut church uud see tbem uinr
rled und know that I would huve to
divide father's love with anybodv
else." Alice threw herself on u sofa
and wept heartily over ber desolate
The wedding would take place that
afternoon  at 4  o'clock   at  a  quiet
uptown church. There would be onlj
a tew of ber father's closest friends
tod perhaps Curio Dick and Aunt
Caroline, for tbey took an eiux|ier
atlngly philosophic view of tbe middle
aged romance. Henry Hansom's
daughter would not be there, and ber
absence would show to the world that
ahe disapproved of ber father'a second
It was only to o'clock now, but
her father bud left tbe house because
of her perversity, and sbe would not
aee him again for a coujite of weeks,
because tbe couple were to take a
abort wedding trip to [lot Springs.
To work off her feelings abe determined to go for a walk.
A thick white chiffon veil obscured
the traces of telltale tears, and with
her Boston terrier, Muffins', tugging at
- leash Alice started briskly toward
the park. Muffins made tentative
leaps after bright eyed robins and
growled when bis mistress yanked
him tn attention after every attempt
at sport.
A quiet bench behind a group of
Cedars afforded a chance to alt
down, and Muffins, lying at Alice's
pretty feet, lolled a pink tongue and
cast reproachful glances at bis rola
tress, wbo bad chosen to be ao severe
this morning.
She did not bear footsteps crossing
tha turf, and tha ugly growling of
two dogs aroused her to consciousness
that sbe waa not alone. Just as she
renllited that tbe Intruder was a tall
and very good looking young man. In
aplte of the fact that bla face wore
a moody frown, tbe atranger dog, a
bull terrier twice tbe alze of her pet,
escaped from lensh and pounced upon
poor Muffins with a savage snnrl. in
Bluntly there was pandemonium
Prom every quarter there came
crowds to watch the eirltlng match
between the two high tired dogs. The
young mnn. nt the risk of lielng bitten
by his own licnst, finally rushed In
and. grabbing the collar, dragged the
animal awuy from Muffins by main
In spite of her terror Alice felt a
vague pride thnl Muffins hnd held his
own with the big dog. Indeed, th? ter
rlcr bore more murks of the fray than
the wriggling Muffins, who hnd at
tba flrst attack torn nway from hia
mistress' 'mil rrnsp. A sturdy |wllce-
mon araitered tbe crowd and offered to
arrest tbe young man. hut changed his
mind at the algbt of a well Oiled pocklt
"Yer wanlcr git a better hold on
them two beasts, mister," be warned
as he rolled away "If they git al II
again I'll Imve lo run yer In fer dis
orderly conduct, Yer lady frlnd's in,
hr* tbe better wau of tbe two, I'm
Alice sunk down on tbe bench again
weak from the momentary excitement
She could not repress a little smile of
triumph nt Muffins' courage and bent
to caress lhe dug. The terrier, snapping
angrily nt the end of bis lensh. glared
at Muffins nnd growled threateningly.
"I'm nwfnlly sorry," begun the young
man, with n plensnnl smile, "but [tugs
aeenis lo have forgotten Ills manners
tbis morning I'sntilly he Is a most
genileinitnly dog. 1 hope tbe lltth
follow Isn't hurt."
"Then la a little bite on hia ear,
Ind I'm nfruld .Muffins deserved II, for
-look ut puur Hugs' nose!"
A long red scratch trickled down the
length of Hugs' while nose>, wbile uu
otber udorued the snowy whiteness of
bis brow. His noisier esutultied the
wounds with u careful gentleness lhal
Alice liked. Then he pulled the dog
around aud prepared to lake leave of
hia new ucquuluiuiice.
"If there Is anything I can do." be
waa' beginning when suddenly Ibe
slackened lensh wus torn oui of Alice's
Careless hand, antl (be eiclted Muffins
farted away across tb* lawn, startling
lh* couUdeul rubliu and auulrrela Into
nstunt flight.
"Vou catch Muffins If you con." cried
Alice helplessly. "\Yh,it cau you do
wtth. your own dog? I am afraid to
hold lilm fur you. tind yet If Muffins
ts cuugbt by n arranger I shall prut,
ibly lose him furevcr."
"I'll tie Rugs to this benrb If you
lon't mind keeping out of bis reach.
Csuully lie's the most gentle uf dugs,
but he seems lo be stirred up about
fometlilng I'll bring Muffins buck to
vou-dun't worry."
With Hugs securely fastened to the
,tullonury bench the strunger started
In pursuit of the tl-uiitlt dug. Alice
watched tbe chuse with Interest. Poor
Muffins was hunted frum cover to cov
sr, and ufter awhile sinoll hoys "und the
roly poly imllceiiuiii Joined lu lhe chuse.
Eacb one suw In nutlclpullon of Mitf
hns' recovery a transferor money from
tbe iMicket of Ihe well dressed mun to
their own more or lesa Itching pnltus.
Cornered at lasl hy the policeuiuli
ind three small boys. Muffins wus de
tlvered tn the stranger, who distributed
largess uuiuug iheiu before he returned to Muffins' waiting mistress.
Ue was a repeutnnt Muffins, and he
leaped upon her und licked ber white
veil with his piuk tongue, while Hugs.
tomewbiil subdued in spirit, eust yeurn
Ing gluncea towurd his handsome inus
The recovery of Muffins was too
much for Alice's composure, for It hud
been an eicltlng morning ever since
breukfusi, wheu her ruther hud mude
bla lust appeal to ber. Now she slid
Jetily burst Into tears, und, leaning her
head upon Muffins' ugly ears, aha sob
tied brokeuly.
"Oh, whal la tbe matter) I'm sorry
It happened, you kuow. Is there nny*
thing I cun do'/" pleaded Hags' master
"No.    II  Isn't the dog.    Tbnt's all,
right.    You couldn't help II. und I'm
much obliged to you for bringing Mitf
tins buck.   It's something else," sobbed
Alice through ber white veil.
"If you are lu trouble"- The strnn
gar besltuted, looking from the girl's
handsomely groomed dog to ber own
lulnty and cosily apparel.
"Ob. tbunk you! It's nothing you
?an do. I'm feeling hateful tbis morn
lng anyway, aud so wuuld any oue under tbe clrcuuistuuces. Yuu see, my
father's going to he married."
"Ah! And you naturally object?"
rbls came after a little startled pause,
"Who wouldn't? 1 don't want a stepmother. I know I shall positively bate
her, though everybody suys she Is perfectly lovely. I'm going nwuy from
borne. Wben tbey come buck I won't
be there."
Tbe stranger laughed shortly. "It's
almost funny, hut I'm lo lhe aame
boat,'' he confessed.
Alice looked up anr> dried her tears
-Uow Is that? Is yuur father going to
be married ulso?"
"No, bul my mother Is, and to a man
I've never seen. I came buck from a
long stay ln tbe west and found that
she was going to lie married. We've
always been great cbums, und she wus
afraid tu tell me aboul It, so she wus
going to get married first and tell uie
afterward, but 1 came borne last nigbt,
and when tbe poor mater confessed I
was so mud I walked out of Ibe bouse
and haven't been near ber since
Beastly of me, wasn't It? But somehow I couldn't belp It." He frowned
Into the distance und quite overlooked
the surprise in Alice's brown eyes.
"Don't you like tbe man—your
mother Is going tu murry?" she asked
after awhile.
"Never saw bim or beard of bim
till last nlgbt and bave |iositlvely declined lo meet bim. 1—I'd like to
punch bim!'" be added vindictively.
"Wben ts it going to be-tbe wed
ding?" pursued Alice.
"This afternoon at 4"- be waa be
ginning wben sbe interrupted bim.
"Your mother's name ia Pomroy?"
abe demanded.
He nodded speechlessly.
"Then she's going to marry my
father!" cried Alice dramatically.
"Why, I don't aee bow you can object to bim, for there never was a
better or dearer uiuu than Henry
"I cnn believe thnt now," he aald
alowly, "but you know you seem to
have a prejudice against my mother
You can't blame me under tbe clrcum
"No; I cannot blame you," aald Alice slowly. Tben all at once tbey began to laugh.
With Jealousy gone there remained
pity and love for tbe middle aged
couple who were making a new ven
lure In life. Thev talked about the
loneliness ot the bride and groom and
how there would be no son or dnngh
ter to- lend n loving presence nt Ihe
ceremony. Their strange meeting that
rooming wns another marvel In a dny
tbut wus ulwnys to lie mnrked In their
memories fot- Its Imporlaut buppen
"I'm going home to dress." eild
Mice suddenly, und Philip Pommy
■ailed a tnxlcnli for her and left her
at the park entrance, while he went
home tn mnke pence with his mother
Henry Rnnsnm found uence when he
"jslhcd up the nlsle of Ihe church and
saw the loving face of hl« tin'*
daughter smiling upon his new found
Tha Modern Way.
"Yes. I bud ten children. They all
grew up and married off."
"I suppose It Is lonesome now at
"Ob, no. Every once In awhile on*
of them gets a divorce and wander*
back."-\Vushlngron Herald.
Tha Draadad Ordsal.
Bacbe—I bear tbut Ituuler didn't
show up for bis wedding.
Nililn-No; he claims tbat hia alarm
clock failed to go off.
Barhe-lluh! I bet he failed purposely to wind IL-I'bllndelpuui I'reaa.
Regarding  TrampoOation.
The Prison Vlsltur-Were you railroaded to prison, my poor man i
Tlte Convict-Nut eiuctly, lady. 1
waa caught ao close bye I waa merely
trolley carred! - Sunday Illustrated
"What did you give tbat tramp money for? Don't you know he'll apand
It for drink T
"Thai's why I gar* him a dim*. H*
aald h* wai thlratjr." - Detroit Fn*
Doctors Prescribe It, and Demand Es-
caedi Supply.
Concerning goal milk ao authority
od souls baa the following to say: Oue
of tbe muat easily digested as well as
nutritious foods for human consumption ta gout milk. Tbe most eminent
medical authorities bold tbat it Is tba
must depeudnbte of all foods for tbo
production of adipose tissue and for
this reason Is Ideal for dyspeptic and
emaciated people. Where others full
tt succeeds. Although digested more
readily, goat milk contains nearly
twice the amount of butter fat-that
Is, the quality thut nourishes—than la
contained lu tbe milk obtained from
the cow.
. Moreover, to those accustomed to
tbe difference the former Is more palatable, more delicious to tbe taste.
Tbis fact, together witb Ita conceded
value us a nourishing food, bas established u Bubsuiuilal demand for goat
milk fur domestic use. A brisk demand exists and a ready Bale awulta
all that Is produced. The price Is about
'io cents a quart
A considerable quantity la Bold upon
the recommendations of progressive
physicians. It Is particularly boned-
clal to Infant* ntlllcted witb stomach
oi bowel troubles or those worried
witb Intestinal worms. Many feeble
and aged people purchase It also uud
derive greut benefit from Its use. It
makes tbe weak strong and the strong
stronger. Tbose suffering witb tuberculosis find It a boon Indeed.
A close personal experience covering
many years has proved beyond a doubt
tbut the benefits attending tbe Industry of raising milk goats exceed by
far those to be bad to breeding or
dealing in nny other kind of domestic
stock. As u money making proposition a goat milk and cheese dairy
proves a veritable gold mine at home.
Considering the few dollars Invested,
no other* legitimate enterprise compares witb It.
Milk Is an admitted necessity to every one from the day of birth to that
of death. But the milk should be rich
and pure. This Is why gont milk Is
regarded so highly, for eminent physicians the world over concede thut It
Is an embodiment of purity und whole-
someness. It ls recommended, therefore, frequently not only as a remedy
but a cure for many of tbe Ills to
wblcb mankind Is heir.
Tip en Sheep Dog Training.
Training a young sheep dog which
never bad tbe benefit of seeing an older dog at work Is a difficult business,
it Is beat to teach a dog wben be Is
young. If possible let him bave a
mo with an old dog at tbe game, but
check any Inclination to play. If you
bare no opportunity to let a young dog
learn something of tbe early tricks of
sheep driving it Is best to begin determinedly with him at home. Tbe
flrst lesson Is obedience, of course,
and right on top of thnt get bim Into
tbe habit of lying down wben told.
If be wlll not He down and stay there
rare speoiiiem or colli*
get bold of him and spread bim out on
all fours and bit bim (not very bard)
until be realizes what Is meant. Leave
your bat or handkerchief by bim to
"mind." and that conveys quicker to
bim tbe Idea bis duty Is to protect
something belonging to yon. Nest let
bim become accustomed to driving
stock. Practice first with a herd ot
cattle, if possible, and make him nn*
derstand your movements of stick or
arms and cries or calls, and, above all,
see be "mouths" tbe stock carefully.
If he once gets bold of the biting habit he will go from bad to worse. When
driving sheep It Is especially desirous
tbat he should not bite tbem. Indeed,
It Is Imperative.
Mr. Butter Talks On St. Johiy.
Mr. M. J. Butler, Dominion Iron A
SU-el Co., mude soihe important remarks at the Canadian Club in St.
John the other uight. Mr. Butler
thinks thut eity ought to be the model
purt uf America. He says Montreal h
to be Canada's summer port and St.
Juhn the haven of the winter mariner. He commented un the facilities
of St. John—in the front row with
the best of an> town in tbe Dominion
to-day. Gou'tenay Bay on the east
of the hnrbor yuve tbe ex-railroader
an idea. Why does nut enterprise get
a spade and dredge lhe bay and knock
a few more wharves intu shape i* An-
other iKtinl of Mr. Butler's:
"Witli proper freight handling mechanism between the wharves and
steamers, your port, figuratively
Speaking, would be on an average of
about 250 or :iu) miles inland." He
fished out a mpa during his lecture
to the club, and traced the future of
St. Juhn. He reminded the diners
•that tbey would be sure of roping in
tlie transcontinental roads-St. Johu
would be a big terminal point in fivu
years. He a'so referred to the Hudson
Buy dream fust approaching reality.
Mr. Butler set out to prove that if
Hudson Buy and Straits are navigable, tlie Maritime Provinces will tin 1
it much easier to ship tbeir stuff up
to Purt Nelson, across the Bay to
the West. Ami where does St. John
come iu if this is so? Mr. Butler's
answer: "St. lolin is the natural port
of  the  Maritime   Provinces."
Mrs.   Dandridgo   Spotswood   to
Bt   Prominent   at   Coronation;
Portugal and Canada.
Portugal's population is given at
5.433. KM, slightly less than Canadn'*,
but crowded into uu area ot 35,-too
square miles, beiug n little more than
half that of Canada's postage stamp
Province td Manitoba. In trade Portugal falls away below Canada. Her
annual total exports and imports
amounting to less thnn lOO.OOn.OOO ml'..
reis, a iiiilrois being slightly mor.*
than a dollar, while Canada's trndu
amounts to about lflOO.000,000. Portugal's population is entirely Roman iu
religion, the figures of I'M) showing
only 4,491 Protestants and 481 Jews
Lisbon is about the same site as Tu
wnito, having a population of 306.000.1
Mrs. Dandridge Spotswoud. n New
York society leader, will tuke a prominent plnce during the coronution festivities In Loudon In Juue. Every
couutry on tbe globe will be represented In the Kiigllsh capital ut tbat time,
and many Important social events
buve already been planned.
Mrs, Spotswood was Miss Katherlne
von Wolf. She was born In the Unit*
ed States, though ber grandfather wus
a burou. Sbe bus ioug beeu prominent in Loudon society, buvlng been
acquainted witb King Kdward before
as well as after he uscended the
throne. Oue of ber prized possessions
Is a Jeweled frog sbe received from
Klug Edward only a short time before bis deatb.
Beautiful Girls Shun College.
Meu for years have praised women
college students for tbeir beauty and
have taken lt for granted there- is
something In the college atmosphere
that develops vivacity and attractiveness. But a Welleslcy college girl,
wbo has beeu graduated less than a
year, recently criticised the uld belief.
Beautiful girls do not go to college,
sbe said, and for the reason they know
tbey have tbe best chances for marriage.
"Tbey weigh tbe chances of n happy
marriage against the possession ot a
college degree, and the poor, stupid
old degree ls found wanting every
time," sbe suld. "Tbe majority of
college girls are those wbo recognize
tbeir lack uf attractiveness uud who
determine, with more than oue sigh
for tbe lust illusions, to bt themselves
to earn their own livelihood. Perhaps
this may seem like a severe Indictment
of tbe girls wbo are so pretty und attractive to men, but I don't mean lt
tbat wuy. I dun't mean at all tbat Intellectual aptitude is not to be found
among beautiful girls, but only tbat
tbey are more fortunate in beiug able
to choose what tbey will do.
"Heaven knows if j bud'been a
•raving beauty' 1 also should bave
elected to take my chances un getting
married happily in preference to spending four years of mental grinding In
preparation for an after life of equally
arduous work."
Analyses of Straw ard Grain Made by
Foderal  Agricultural Department
Tbe analyses of oat straw show that
ibis roughuge well deserves its reputation as the best uf Ils clans for feeding. In protein and fat It is higher in
feeding value thau wheat, barley or
rye straw, while In carbohydrates
there Is little difference. Pound for
pound iu its natural condition it Is ulso
materially better than com stover on
HCCOUUt of the greater moisture content of the latter, hut the dry matter
n corn stover Is rather richer ln food
wnsti'nents than thut In oat straw.
Oat buy Is shown to he slightly Inferior to hurley bay lu feeding value, hut
It ranks higher than timothy hay in
protein and fat aud in consequence Is
a slightly better feed. Uay made
from tbe bearded varielies of barley Is
sometimes not readily eaten by stock
ou account of the beards. The waste
thus occasioned mokes ont hay fully
us valuable ton for tou as hay made
from bearded barley.
Oats cut green fur feeding contain
less water than either corn ur rye. Tbe
superiority of oat8 over rye for soiling
Is particularly noticeable, as tbe oats
are much higher lu total food value.
(Jreen oats compare quite favorably
pound for pound with green clover.
Tbe feeding value of auy article depends not uuty ou Us chemical composition, hut ou the digestibility of the
matter It contains. It may contain a
very high proportion of valuable food
material, but purt of this material may
be in such form tbat animals nre nut
uble to digest It. While tbe hull uf
oat* contains little that Is digestible, it
serves to lighten the grain ration and
to give hulk and In that way aids the
completeMlgestlon uf tbe grain. Oats
contain more digestible protein than
barley or corn and nearly aa much as
wheat. This grain Is also much higher
In fat than barley or wheat uud practically as high as eurn. In carbohydrates, the cheapest portion of the
food, oats are considerably lower than
nny of the otber grains. Oat straw
ranks much higher in digestible protein and fat than the straw from any
of the other grains und nearly us hlgb
In carbohydrates. It contains less pro
teln thau corn stover, but more of the
other food constituents. Out hay is
higher than timothy hay in all the digestible nutrients.
Vbarles C. Rogers, collector of taxes
for the District of Columbia. U noted
US one of the best dressed meu lu tbe
national capital,
Sir Ernest Cosset, the London financier and philanthropist, has announced
bis retirement from business. Sir
Ernest was born in Cologne ln 1853.
Former Vice President Fairbanks
Btarted out us a newspaiier reporter
and was known among bis fellow
workers us having a "greut nose fur
Simeon Ford announces thai he will
never again make un after dinner
speech. He has gained four pounds
since he quit and Is therefore sure the
humor Is out of his system.
Theopbllo Brnga, president of Portugal, Is a native of the Azures and was
a schoolteacher and writer on public
questions for many years. Ills first
publication was a little hook of poems,
Chief Justice White of the United
States supreme court was several
times honored by bis own state before president Cleveland called hlin to
tho supreme bench in 1804, He was
successively slate senator, justice of
the Louisiana supreme court and United States senator.
Augustine Bir rei I, British chief secretary for Ireland, was recently robbed of his pocket book, containing money und valuable papers, while crossing
frc.tn hover to Calais on his way to
8 wit KM* land, Among the published
works of Mr. Blrroll is one on "Tbe
Duties and Liabilities of Trustees."
For the Children
A     Ship    Photographed
While She Was Sinking.
The best farmer is the man who
bestows the most thought and care
cn his soil, keeping it up lo tbe
highest state of fertility. Abo, if he
is an animal farmer, he must do the
same by his animals.
Pert Personals. "
Vow William Stead goes nnd calls
D*. Cook a psychic. This lies beyond
the realm of controversy,—Baltimore
After Mr. Rrnndela gets through tell
Ing tbe railroads bow to nave money
will be give a few lessons to the rest
of its?—Denver Itepublican.
Chief Justice White plays tbe piano,
but ouly for pleasure. lie uever ul
lows himself to be governed by cruel
or vindictive motives.—Spokane Sports
mqn Review.
The kulser wants thc exclusive right
to toot n patented automobile born.
Trust William to make u louder uuise
than any one else if be has to blow
the horn himself.-Pittsburg Gazette-
The Illustrations shown above art t%*
productions of the remarkable photo
trtlph* tttkeb of the three masted tilling ship Arden Craig as she was foun-
lerlng nff the Sellly lalue, which ara
i dtunted twenty the miles southwest of
Mind's I'.nd. the extreme soittbtfester*
y point of IDngland, snys Popular Me-
banlCB, The first photograph was tak-
li Just Ufter the deck became nwuth,
j he second as she heeled over for tbe
1 inui pllltlge and the third a moment
•r two after she weut down. Several
; luudred people watched tbe niuking
]   rom (he shore.
To Keep Hogs Whoro They Belong.
;    This   will   illustrate   u   contrivance
' which I ntn using, says a correspond- '
< ent   of   the   National   Stockman   uud '
i Farmer.    It becomes necessary some-
i times lo pasture adjoining fields with ,
i cattle nnd horses, leaving tbe bogs in ,
| either  Held.    My  plan  Is  tbis:    Null .
I boards from tbe ground up, say about .
; sixteen  inches, at or  upon the  main
Sporting Notes.
Yule's new steel and concrete
stadium will seat uo.000.
Stockholm stadium, where tbe 1012
Olympic guinea will be beld, will seat
In France W. K. Vanderbllt's aggre
gate turf winnings for six years arc
Tbe United States Revolver association Is going to enter a team ln tbe
1012 Olympic games at Stockholm,
Tbe largest bull player that doth perform Is thought to be Julian Castillo,
first baseman of tbe Almendnres team
of Havana. Senor Castillo weighs 'id'i
pounds und Is oue speedy boy despite
his size.
Tho Particolored Bear.
I    Tbe   particolored   beur   lAelurnpus
| aielauoleuiiisi   Is   so   rare  an   animal
| lhilt It deserves more than passing nu-
j ilce.    This  particular specimen  was
itnpilrcll by W.  N. Fergusson, a mis-
I -nonary  In  Szettmen.  Trom n Tibetan
| hunter.   Its habitat Is the dwarf bum-
; boo and  rhododendron  forests  which
'lothe the hills at an altitude uf frum
0,000 tu 11,000 feet lu this part' of
China.    It ts a vegetable feeder.   Tha
soles   of   the   feet   are   hairy,   und.
J though   very   bearlike   In  uppenrunce.
It has been named lbe grent panda hf
Lfiir Kay f.utikcNter, as the structure uf
, (he skull and skeleton shows It lo ba
, closely related to the Hlmllaynn panda or wnh.    It hns never been upturned by a Furopean sportsman and was
I originally discovered In  1800 by  Pens
, David In ibe mountains of east Tibet.
Tht panda, a very handsomely colored
j little beast, Is the only old world rep-
| resentutive of the rnccoon.
Train and Track.
Newest Thing In Neokwear.
It seems tbut us the seasons come
and go thc neckwear worn by tbe
fashionable woman becomes more ond
more elaborate. Tbe jabot shown In
the accompanying Illustration is one
of the very newest pieces designed to
go wtth tbe new spring suits of mo*
llAltltlElt  FOll HOUS.
! [From the Nutlonut Stockman and Farm-
[ gate posts.   Then plant two stub posts,
i say about fourteen  inches from gate
i posts,   nulling   boards  to  them  also,
i same  height.    Tbe  principal   is  this:
\ The cuttle and horses cnn step over or
; between these obstructions, while the
| hogs cannot Jump them.   Tbey cun go
! through or between,  but  lu order te
jump our hogshlp must "square" himself, as this last arrangement prevents
him from taking this square position.
i    The number of railroad employees In
i this country bus increased 07 per cent
I In ten years.
i    The use of an electric accumulator
! car on one of tbc Itusslan railways
| points to the possible future electrlQca-
! tlon of Russian railways.
|     According to the Hallway Age flu-
i settc, thc number of miles of railroad
I In tbe United States was Increased In
1010 by 4,122 agulnst 3,748 In 1000.
i    The Lehigh Valley railroad has de
j elded upou the policy of applying steel
I underframes to all freight cars pnss-
i lng through   Its shops  hereafter for
generul repairs.
On the Cars.
Here Is something tbut mny amufe
f you some time when yuu are lu tin*
■ trolley cur or elevated train and ure
, beginning to feel tired.    Compare the
: advertisements In the car with the |n-o-
pie who ure sitting beneath tbem.   Tlie
| contrast is often very funny.    Fur instance, yon may see nn elderly gentle-
| man  below an advertisement  for babies' food, or ti buby beneath a sbnv.
i lug soap advertisement, ur a very Uitld
! person sitting unconsciously beu**nth a
j linlr tonic sign, or u tramp beneath *
I soap advertisement.    It ts run, loo, tu
j read from one advertisement on to ih«
| uext, as though they belonged together.    Vou may read, for instance, that a
certain breakfast food is excellent tor
1 the hair or that condensed soup  tre-
| quenlly applied will muke yuur gar*
| uieiits luoL like dew. I
anlr which open low, with long revers
or a sbuwl collar finishing tbe fronts.
Irish lace Is used to trim this band-
•ome neckpiece, together witb very
small irlab crochet buttons. While
•he collar la a part of tbe neckpiece. It
tan be ripped away and laundered
Saxon and Norman.
Tbe period of the blending of tbe
Saxon and Norman elements that form
Ihe  English   race  and   language extended from 1000 to MOO.
Poultry Pointers.
Most farmers keep too many roosters
In proportluu to the beus. This Is u
prime cause of Infertility In eggs. An
overfertlllxed egg is oft eft yolkless
and ls always infertile, One cock to
ten to fifteen bens is sufficient.
The main factor In securing success
with poultry lu wulter lies lu tbe ben-
bouse beiug perfectly dry und warm
with sufficient light and ventilation.
Beware of providing too much ventilation, fur In winter that means frozen
combs, colds nud kindred evils.
Poorly dressed poultry goes begging
in the marker, while the supply of
choice (fancy i stock Is nut sufficient to
meet tbe demand.
A box of granulated charcoal should
be kept In Ibe noiiltry bouse.
If fowls or chicks have access to
charcoal they will uever be troubled
with Intestinal worms.
High grade manure will lie wanted
uext spring for garden work, aud V.
will pay to collect aud cure fur the
poultry droppings.
In breeding (IiicUm new drakes sti ould
be Introduced luto the flock each year.
New blond should he introduced every
time auy of Ibe young birds are used.
Kvery pouitryniaii should lay lu u
supply of alfalfa or clover for his
fowls during the winter mouths, (ireeu
food Is us cuHCUtiui as grulu fur the
egg layers. ,
Current Comment.
Some men nre already figuring on the
trips they won't tuke next summer.—
Atchison Globe.
If there Is luck In odd numbers ther*
surely should be plenty of lt ln 1011.—
Baltimore American.
With $100,000 salaries going out of
fashion whut Incentive lu there left
for ambitious youngsters?—Pittsburg
The Ice harvest is plenteous and the
laborers are abundant. But do you
think this will muke any difference In
tbe price of Ice next summer?—Chicago Tribune.
Tales of Cities.
Fourteen per cent of ths area of London Is free from buildings, while Ber-
. lln   bus   10 per cent  free  space  und
Paris 4Mi par c«nt.
Chicago's amphitheater at the stock-
, yards,   where   tbe   International   live
stock  shows are held,  Is oue of tbe
largest In (be world.
Each tweuty-fuur hours there are arrivals of 12(1 strangers In New York
■ city who du not arrive by curs or boats,
and   neither  do   they   walk   ur  coino
; through the air,   They ure born there,
A Queer Afriean*Town.
I     The town ut Abu I lamed is located
I where  caravans   quit   the   river   Ni.n
and   begin   their   journey   across   the
j desert.    Merchants   leave   their   mer»
! illil nd Ise there and toad up ugulu with
i goods that other merchants have left
| 'here fur them.   There ts nothing un*
! usual In this, the strange part  being
| lhat no storehouses or depots are used
I for the protection of these goods, often
j of priceless value.   Tbe curious story
I about  Abu  llatned Is that  (roods left
j under the monument dedicated tu St.
Abu  (lamed are safe.   Here ihey  re*
i  main  Iu  the sand beiietitb Hie tiiotni-
' ment for months or years. No one wlll
molest them    ihey are considered to
ue under the protection of the saint
'itmself.  There has never been known
an   Instance <j(   loss ur  fbeft  ot  uuy
gO. >ili|.
Explained at Last.
I    OKeefe-'Tls sthrange bow slow an
an hie explorer lb ravels whin he's
{ goln' In"nrid- th' pole tin' how fusbt
tie covers th ground comlu' frum It.
O'Hheu   Nn wt bin1 sthrange about It,
bca.il(I! Shore, don't tb' luw lv grnrl*
; (ntion taclu* us that It's harder to go
I up thin to come down';—Sunday lllus-
' tinted Mngiulne,
On ths Wrong Lay.
Ths Charger at the Funsral.
Tbe charger led at the funeral of a
cavalry officer Is a relic of tbe custom
wben a borse was sacrificed at tbe
grave. An officer led Ihe chanter behind the bier tu tbe brink of ihe grave.
nnd ll was there slain and thrown In
upon (be coffin. Tbe last occurrence
of this kind took place at Treves. Her
many, lb 1781.
Tho Height of Impudence.
They called him Puny Pepper, be
rntirie be was, besides one of tbe small
est. oue of the most peppery officers In
the regiment, To see hlin throwing
out his thirty-two Inch chest was to ha
reminded of the fiog in the table who
burst Willi blowing. When he guvs
his orders In a hi:;h treble he resem
tiled a crow wiih a cough.
One day. in a particularly tropb*nl
temper, he accosted Ibe reg|tneutii<
via nt ami began to abuse him. Por
awhile Hi" huge private listened In «1
en e Ile Him used to such scenes
and look tbem with philosophic; calm
Hut nl last he grew weary and culled
out to a brother prhate:
"Hill, go and fetch a bidder, will
you*' I believe lie wants (u bux my
en rs'V—Answers,
No Un Binding Him Away.
"I uit'l yuur husbund yesterday. He
Isn't kinking at atl well. Why don't
nui urge lilm lo go abroad aud try tbe
baths somewherev"
"liear   Uie,   It's   .'illli'**.!   Impossible   to
1 net lilm to bathe.sI home."—Cleveland
Philu Dealer,
Alt Boll.
'I Ms  WOMd  In  Itul  H  bull "    ,
To nil
itit'.ii   font, bmktl nr tuiie,
Tn < lune;
nilllnrd or itoit. cod llth or puff,
MuhHhI, Bhlistoty, ''tn.uuii or rough,
Foul, full oi ilow ot 'IiIkIi or luw.
llui grounder or tont i>iuiu old mow—
It li it Imll;
'J'hut'H nil
-Liik-aKO Journal.
Shutting Off Draft!.
Kvery crack, crevice or hole In or
about the windows iu which plants are
kept during winter should be dosed by
I pasting paper over (he smaller ones,
stuffing with soft puper or rags Ibe
lurger uud wherever It run lie em
ployed titling with well beuteu putty.
"Won't you try ii piece of my wife's
nugel tjiktfV"
"Will It make nn angel of me?"
"That  wlll depend on  the kind of
life you buve led."-Houston Pust.
No Such Luck.
Rook Agont ~ Hunt go Into that
bOltse!   There Is scarlet fever there.
Ills Coworker-1 couldn't catch If If
; wanted lo. I carry heultu tusuruuea,
HOTEL gfK*"°ok'
I? i> large and attractive hotel ut superior
elegance in all its appointments, with a
uuisine ut superior excellence. Railway
men, Lumbermen and Miners all go iu
The   Wentworth
t    J. McTAVISH    -    Proprietor
♦ Found!
On Baker stteet, one door west
ot Messls. Hill & Co., the onl)
place in town that can make
lite Worth living.
Cosmopolitan  Hotel
E. H. SMALL,   Manager.
Reciprocity Pact
1 governm
Kiuiiuied (r.
\ PHONE nr*    :
! se iT4l ,Tv5T<^b   il
Gold Standard ! I
Teas and Coffee  '
Onr whole time is devoted tu   your   wants   in   the
y   uiocery line thereiore we  absolutely   guarantee  every |
• Uur whole
v   Grocery line tl
article that leaves our store
J We will thank uur customers to advise us if at any ,,
time guuds are received that are nol No. i quality.
t       Staple and Fancy Grocers
and  tiito   tlu* Dominion
j uld only frame n.   law
idtl apply tu civic empUiyeoa.
Mr. Templeman then took credit for
past* oiwt t!„.    geological     Burveye now  being
  made in Southeast Kootenay.
[Uestion A it j*. even -Jupplylug the i 'ptu' ttuestiou of zinc, smelting was
:;;rtritt*i ol British Columbia itaell 'ft matter that was receiving atten-
Then, -.i .-.luler tins aj-reftneut we j tu>n from lus department, and lie
have opened to us the markets nf the j hoped to lie able to make a definite
entire United States, as well as the i report nt an early date.
markets of Canada, surely the fruit 1 in closing Mr. Templeman said: "I
growing industry :s able to hold Its think that the people of this district
uwu and will he greatly benefited by i are not opposed     to this   reciprocal
*♦*♦♦♦+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•*
H    W.    DKEW,   Proprietor.
* Have Your Painting and
♦ Papering* started before
agreement nnd if they would just
vote on tvat simple issue, leaving
outside issues that muy arise, I feel
sure that reciprocity will earry by a
large majority.
Dr. Clark opened his address hy
describing what constitutes trade re-
ations, "that it was tt great advantage ln the coining election that
there was to be a cleanctit issue between the two parties.
He stated that Mr. Goodeve had
said that the prosperity of Canada
dated frum the year 1S78, when the
Conservatives w?re "fa power. Whereas he could prove by figures that the
real growth in the wealth of the Dominion commenced in 1896. with the
advent of the Laurier government.
He would ask his audience to trust a
government that hnd given Canada
prosperity. That 44 railways were
crossing the international line to the
south, and that another 60 would
make but little difference.
That Hon. Clifford Sifton, ex-minister of the Interior, had joined tbe
Conservative party.
That reciprocity was a national
question, and nut a local one. Tbat
Clifford Sifton bad devoted his attention while minister of the Interior
largely to attracting Immigrants
from tbe United States. Hon. Frank
Oliver, on the other hand, was directing the ujiergies of his department
toward the British settler. The two
nations formed a xo.nl mixture, and
would produce good citizens for Canada. That Mr. Sifton had brought
in the Immigrants and Sir .Wilfrid
Laurier had' brought in BrltlBh 'preference in order to obtain a market
for Canada's products. The* Conservatives bad opposed it, hut It waB
ratified and the Canadian farmer had
been given a market for his produce
fn Britain. Reciprocity would n>t
harm the British preferance. Wben
the pact was ratified by the Housa,
as it would be, and wben it had in
| tion of coal and coke. At present creaBe(i the trade of the Dominion, as
there is a duty uf 21) per cent., or he beiieved it would, Great Britain
! about  $1.20 a top  on  coke entering   wollld Btin 1)C on tue apot nnd do a8
big a business with both Canada and
the wider market.
If land in the United States is
aomewhat similar to laud iu the immediate vicinity of Nelson, and nlon**
the line to the south is sold at prices
at least 100 per cent, higher than
here, as 1 am advised is the case,
have you anything to fear from reciprocity"
1 have it on aood authority that
Mr Martin Burrell, the fruit expert
of the Conservative party in this district—a very capable one he is—had a
ranch near Grand Forks, that he had
offered for sale for some time before
the reciprocity agreement was arranged,  and he could not sell it.
Uut since the announcement of the
reciprocity pact he has sold it for
$lu,0oo more than he had offered it
for belore.
"This   statement  has   bean   denied by Mr.  Hurrell."   Editor.
Therefore the result will he that
land values will rise in this district
to the same point as land ln the
neighborhood of Colville, and the
owners of these lands will be benefited in that measure.
Now, another industry that f* think
will derive enormous benefits from
tlilH arrangement is the lumber business. At present there Is a duty of
$1.25 per thousand against the Canadian lumberman who ships hia pro-
duct into the United States. British
Columbia lias the best lumber in the
world, particularly the big fir lumber
or the coast. Much of it is shipped
into the United States nutwithstand
ing the duty—surely British Colum
bia will find a ready market there
when there is no duty against it, and
with tbe shipping facilities of the
provincial lumbermen enjoy they
would absorb the entire market to
the south. I understand that M,
Lund, of Wardner is in favor of this
Another industry .that concerns the
people oi this district is the produc-
♦    the rush.
Results Uuaranteeu
\ Painter   and   Decorator j
Your Husband Would Enjoy
a Delicious
for Dinner
TJ E nan had n hurd duy,
1A bul hia tired body nml
Fagged brain will be
cheered by the sight and laatn
uf ii Dice fit of beefsteak,
done tu u turn and served up
witli some of those fresh
onions HV Mem the eul
Whloh will miii lum exactly
sliull we send it '
P.   BURNS   &  CO.
i'hono 10
P. 0. Boi I
the United States. Last year
shipped in to the States from the
('row's N'est and Alberta liO.Oftu to
70.000 urns—not a very lame quantity, but the reason was owing tn the
20 per cent, duty. Now with our ln-
eihatlBtible lUdds uf excellent coking
cuul   and the "duty     removed, surely
; that Is a tratle that will grow enormously unit greatly benefit this   pro-
; vince.
Now, ladies und gentlemen, there
are » few Instances of the result of
the reciprocity agreement to Canida.
Why l am astonished that nny Conservative In Canada Bhould *&PPoea it.
Por  in years past the Conservatives
; have been clamoring   fur this     very
; thing. In the great national policy
tariff of 1K7!) then- wiih a standlnt- of
far of reciprocal trade with the United States iti natural products whenever they were prepared tu do the
same fui Canada.
Mi   Goodevo has told you tint we
bad turned over the control of Jftp*
otiose Immigration to tho government
of  .Japan     Thai.  Btfttoment  Is  false.
I The Japanese government has agreed
tlmt this Immigration should ho restricted to -100, und will not Issue
nauporls for n largor number com-
hu^t.u Canada, and then If titer.-
wore moro Mr. Oliver would turn
thetai buck. During the Inst twelve
months the Dominion governnftnt bus
paid to this provinco 11,260,000 as
theii share uf the Chinese UrjaA Uu.
In regard to the oight hour law Mr.
Templeman said that it was a mat
the United States.
He said that the attitude uf Great
Britain was in favor of free trade,
which he claimed, had built up the
empire, and that the feeling In the
Untied states was stronger in favor
of lowering the lurid Walls. He said
that this was indicated by the elections of last, full, art** pointed to the
two countries as examples to be followed by the Canadian lawmaker ant
He closed his address by ridiculing
the idea of annexation and said with
regard to the lines of railways ln the
country, that they would he deflected
from east to west, north nnd south
in all directions.
The meeting closed by the audience
singing "God Save the King."
un. It is painful and aitutzlug that
a minister uf the crown van perpetrate this sort ol thing. Apart from
the question uf taste in making statements ahuut my private business,
what must be said of the ethics of
the case? If Mr. Ten,pieman Ib reported correctly his gross inaccuracies in regard to my own affairs will
justify the public in assuming tbat
uo weight can be attached to his
other utterances.
Grand Porks, B. 0„ July 11.
Martin Burrell denies It
To the Editor of the Daily News,
Nelson, B. 0.
Sir:—The N«wh reports Hon William Temploman us saying that be
has good authority for Btatlng thai
since the announce merit of the red
prosily pact I had sold my ranch for
$10,000 moro than 1 had offered It for
bufore, Kurtber, thut American capital Imii gone into tlio purchase, and
that tho deal was iTffido as a result
of the reciprocity pact. All three
statements are false and absolutely
misleading. Negotiations had been
entered lulu with the parties concerned before reciprocity was announce:!
In the house,  the tlrst figures being
I ter to be arranged by the provincial I higher than those finally agreed up-
Cranbrook Trading Co.
lliisineBB with tiie Craubrouk Trailing Company bas been good so lar
thia year, and from appearances wlll
Ire better later on.
Although feed which Is their main
line ia and haa been exceptionally
high in price this seaaon, there consequently haa not been so large a
profit in lt, yet taking In consideration the greater amount ol business
over other years, they think they are
ahead. Oran and shorts have beeu
harhor to get and higher in price than
they have ever known it, the pou,-
crop of last year being the chief reason.
The outlook for a good crop and
cheaper feed for this year la very
bright [rom the reports they.bave ao
ar received.
In tbe seed ,ine they notice a much
greater demand over past years, people are Just beginning to realize tbat
most seeds can be grown here successfully, a large quantity of timothy
and oats are being sown this year,
showing that the larmer does not
like the high price tbat he has had
to pay for feed thia year.
Flour, which is one ot their Bide
,ines and which they have to handle ln
order to get a sufficient supply nf
bran and shorts, is high thla year,
and the quantity handled la a slight
The demand for farm Implements
has been very good Indeed, many of
the old ones having to be replaced,
besldeB the number ol new settlers
who have come In this year and ''hr.
have to buy new implements.. Prices
do not vary in this line very much,
and are practically the same aa last
year. Tbe demand with the factories
this year has been greater than tbe
supply as ls evidenced hy the latent™ of deliveries.
Tn waggons the sale la about as
usual, several (arm wagons being
sold, also a number of general teaming gears for contract work, lumber
hauling, etc. There is always a goo-t
demand for teaming work In thiB vicinity and tbe pay is uf course goud
as It Is In other lines.
The Trading Company have
had calls In the past for a
waggon that will stand the hard usage which is given them In tbe mountains, and also a waggon witb a
guarantee behind It, and In view of
this we have just lately tak?n the
agency for the Htudehaker Una,
which Ib known throughout America
as tbe best waggon made. Although
they are higher priced than other
waggons, we think they will be a
great seller as they are well known
and well guaranteed. They expect a
carload in In a very short time now.
Carriages are ln as much ileman I as
ever, although the autos are beginning to be the fad here. Although
they are putting in better material
anil are Improving them both in
looks and strength, tho price remains
about tbe same In carriages, demo-
I crats, surreys, delivery rlgB, etc. During the warm weather this summer
tlmy are mpectlhg a good demand in
this line.
Tlui Hnildlery line has kept ua busy
thla spring, better thnn ever belore.
The demand hns been mostly fur
heavy teaming harness, although
several snta uf light single and
double harness ns well as severil
Hiuldliis hive also lie.ni suld. They have
nlsu rigged up several buck saddle
uiitlltt, fur prospectors, survey pnr
tics. otc. Their repairing department
Is never Idle. In fact they have had to
buy practically all their harness this
year, while they used to make a large
quantity other yean.
P. O. Box 904
Plumbing,   Tinsniithing
and Heating Co.
We P. JOHNSON, Prop.
25 yeai s' Practical Experience,
5 years Inspector of Nuisances,
Plumbing; and Sewerage Expert
for Swinton, 30,000 population.
Everything in Tin and Iron made to
order. Blower System, Mine Ventilation
Hot air furnace, hot water and
steam boilers
bstlmed Ulveri
Cor   Sale or Rent at ReaeoMble
Lumsden and Lewis St.
Phone No. ;«».
Funeral Director,
Frank Dezall
Rubber Tire* Applied
To Buggy Wbeele
Repairing a Specialty.
Pbune 10     •   •   >      p. o   Boi 111
We Deal in Everything From
a Needle to i Locomotive
Joseph H. McLean
All kinds of Second Hand Hoods
Furniture a SPEOIALTy
Sage'* Old  Bland. Hanson Av*
Phone 261.
Fort Steele
Singer Sewing
Machines do
the Best Work
Ihey last a lifetime and cost
very little more than thrown
ogether, catchpenny, cheap*
machines. Sold oii» small
monthly payments by
Geo. B. Powell
Singer Store
ArmetruQg Av.au..
Phone 1ST. Oraabrook, B.O.
Steam Boiler,   Furnace,
and Septic Tank work
a specialty
Cost aud stuck estimates
funnelled ou application.
Addran I P. O. Bo. AU. Cranbrook
At our Hstalilislmient
is done right and prices
suii nil pockets.    .
Every Frame made ig
O. K. Barber Shop, Aimalroag Ave
Hun alia     •     •       Phone 277
• ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*>*>«e>e>e>e>e)e>e>4>e>e)
I  W. Cline ii
Of lbe uld   Mmiliube.  Hmt.br
tlkQJl imtl IIOH bt 'uutiii In tb«
Writ (Man  Work   In
ill   bi'Hnuhai  of  th«
; Tonsorlal   Art
I, William Harilanu inteud to apply lor permltllon tu purchaae SI)
acrea ul land, more ur leaa, hounded
aB lulluwa. Commencing at thia poat
tbence weat 20 cbaina, mure ur leaa,
to Timber Llcenae 43351, thence 411
chnina to Lut 10098, thence eaet to
Hlght ol Way to point ol commauc-
R Kbt ol Way tu point ot commenc-
July 4th, 1911 21-H -2
, (form F.)
Certificate   ol   improvement..
Oihraiter Fraction Mineral Claim,
•ltuate lu the Kurt Steele Mining
Divlalon ut Suuth Eaat Kuotenay
Ulatrlct,, located at the Mkookmn-
.chuck River.
TAKE NOTICE that we, Jacob
Netaun, K. M. C. 87,800 li., Nila Jubll-
eun, K. M. 0, 6170 B„ Hobert McNair
K. M. 0, 6170 11., Intend, sixty daya
Irum date hereul, tn apply tu tbe
Mining Hecurder fnr a Certlllcate uf
llupruvementu, fui tbe purpuse ul obtaining a Ordwn Iliaiit uf the abuve
And lurther take nutlce that actiun
under section .11. must be cuiumenced
belure the laauiiuce uf auch Certificate
uf Improvement..
Dated thla 28th duy uf May, A. ll.
88-81 •
(Kuriu K.I
C.rtlrlcate   uf   Improvement..
ilu,den Key Mineral Claim
aituate lu the Furt Steele Mining
Division uf Suuth Eaet Kootenay
Diatrict,, located at the Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKE NOTICE tbat we, Jacub
Neiauu, F. M. 0, 37,806 H.. Nils Johnson, F. M. C. 6170 B., Robert McNair
F. M. C. 6170 B., intend, slity days
from date hereof, to apply to the
Mluiug Kecurdfer fur a Certificate uf
Improvements, lur tha purpoae of ob'
tainlng a Crown grant uf the abuve
And further take notice that actiun
under aectlun 37, muat be commenced
befure the Isauance uf auch Certificate
uf Improvements.
Dated thla 89th day nl May, A. D.
88-9t •
(Form F.)
Certificate   ul   Improvements
Evening Star Mineral Claim,
aituate In the Furt Steele Mining
DIvlBlon ul South Eaat Kuutenay
District,, located at the Skookum-
rhuck River.
TAKE NOTICE tbat we, Jacob
Nelson, F. M. C. 37,206 B., Nils Johnson, F. M. C. 6170 U., Robert McNair
F. M. C. 6170 U., Intend, sixty days
from date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recurder for a Certificate ol
Improvements, lor tbe purpose ot obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
And further take notice that action
under section 37, muat be commenced
belore the Issuance of such Certificate
uf Improvement^..
Dated this 89th day uf May, A. D.
82-9t •
(Form F.)
Certificate   of   Improvements.
War Eagle Mineral Claim,
aituate ln the Fort Steele Mining
Divlalon of South Baat Kootenay
Diatrict,, located at the Skookum-
cbuck River.
TAKE NOTICE that we, Jacob;
Nelaon, F. M. C. 37,206 B., Nils John-
sun, F. M. C. 6170 B., Robert McNair
F. M. C. 6170 B., Intend, aixty days
Irom date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for a Certificate ol
Improvements, for tbe purpose of obtaining a Crown Orant of the above
And further take notice tbat action
under section 37, must be commenced
belore tbe Issuance of sucb Certificate
uf Improvements.
Dated thla 29th day ol May, A. D.
82-»t •
I, Peter Wuuda, ul Cherry Creek,
rancher, give nutlce that on tbe 24th
day uf July, 1911, at eleven o'clock
In the forenoon, I Inteud to apply to
tbe Water CuuimlHsluner at hie office
in Craubrook, (or a license to take
and use lour (4) culilc (eet ol water
per eecoml Irum Cherry Creek, In tlle
Cranbrook Water district. The water
1. tu be taken from the stream about
two hundred yards nurtb of the nurtb
west corner ol tbe nortb east quarter
ol Lot 889, Oroup 1, Kootenay district, and is tu be used on the nortb
ball ol tbe north east quarter ot said
Lot 839, for Irrigation purposes,
Cberry Creek.
Take notice that I, Otis Staples, of
Wycllfle, li, 0, occupation luni|*>rman
intend to apply for permission to
purchase the following described
Commencing at a poat planted 20.26
chains Bouth of the S. W. corner
of Lot S760, thence
North 20 chains, theuce
Eaat 20 chains, thence
North 60 cliniim, more ur less to
the Smith bank nf the Bt. Mary's
river, thence
In a sutith-easturly dlrectluu lollowing the Suuth Aifik nl thc St.
Mary's river tn the N. W. enrner uf
P. R. 70S, thence
Suuth 40 chnina, inure nr less tu
the N. W. curner nf Lut Nu. 10,281,
Weat 40 chalne to place ot commencement,
Dated July 7th, 1911.
O. Bayard Staples, Agent. 28-5t
Enduring   fit,
because   all
' Pen-Angle
Underwear is    Pert
unshrinkable. A
Exceptional       *
value because     A
it does wear    ,«
Real   comfort,
becaus e   so
knit  that   the
shape   stays
in   it.    These
reasons should make you
request  the   brand   and
look   for   the   trademark.
Have you tried Penmans
No. 95 ?   For the children
as   well   as   giowri   ups.
®t)« {Prospector.
V, M. Christian, Manager
Underwear & Hosiery
**********^*****<v*'*> ***'*'*+'w<.*^<*-*>*<**'**>'
Importer of Foreign and Domestic
Try the " Duar Kilbaljfie" Scotch
I'ukilUheu Kvery guiurduA
Siil^urip'tiuu Uuii- $:miu par yea
Advertising Kuie. upon application
Melchcr's Red Cross (iin.
Slunk* David IJ hi um. W. Ll. Irving', Pharaoh
ami Kirly Cigars
Peter Dawson's Scotch Whiskey.
A Full line ot bur glassas alwuys un hend
Baker St. Cranhrook, B. C.
r*&l**4i4!>*<iMW*****&P-** *K»*'l>*f****** ********)
312 acres, 25 of which
are under cultivation -
3 miles from Cranbrook
Post Offlce.
$7.00 per acre
Beale & Elwell
Cranbrook, B. C.
Central  Meat
A. JOLIFFE,   Proprietor
Dealer in  Fresh  and   Cured
All kinds of Game and   Fish
in  season
For Sale
Four Good Milk Cows
Twenty Young Pigs
Fresh killed Beef uud Pork
Central   Meat    Market
Norbury Avenue
Aids Nature
Tbe (rest luuecei of Dr. Picrce'i Golden Medical DU*
cowry In curing week ■tunumlm, wtuted bodies, weak
loot*, wid ubitlnetc uid liuilcrinif cmi-tim, in biued un
[be recotfnitiuu of Ihe fuiiduineiuul truth that "Golden
Medical Diwuvery" uupplieu Nature with body-build*
inj, tissue-repairing, muicle-inukiiitt inuturiuU, in cau*
denied aad concent ruled form, With thin help Nui ure
•uppliee tbe neocumry ttrenifth tu the htoiiiuub tu iligctit
food, build up tbe body mid thereby throw oil liuui'tintf
obminete ooufhi. The "Dixoovery" re-eitubltflhei the
digeetive end nutritive orgunti in nuuiid health, puciliee
uid enriohev the blood, end nourished the nerved ui
•hort eeiebliibei eound vigoruuii heultb.
// your dealer often aomathlag wttuat aa good*"
H ia probably better FOB HIM.-it t>*ya better.
Bat yam are thinking ot tha eure not the profit, ao
there'a nothing "tuet aa good" tor you.   Hay ao.
Dr. Pierce'i Commun Seme Medical Adviter, In Plain Kngliah; or, Med*
icine Simplified, 1008 pages, over 700 illustrations, newly rev feed up*to-date
Edition, cloth-bound, tent for 50 one-cent stamp*., to cover cost uf wrapping
ud mailing anij.   Address: Dr. K. V. Pierce, BuBalo, N. Y,
The people   of   Canada ate sskiuK
when  tins muck nikiug in favor   nf
reciprocity in goim* to stup, nnd let
the iiumiu'Mrt of the Dominion go on.
tie • •
Muny statement k made by Hou.
William Tmnplenutu at Nelson, also
nt Cranhrook are heing disprff.'ed.
Funny how political )>iuh can twitit a
man's tongue.
• • • «
The Cranbrook Poat office which
Mr. Templeman aald three yeaie am.
would he constructed uu eoou at) the
plans were completed, wae coneplci-
ntm hy ite abae&ce during the re
marks of the Hon.  William T.
• • • •
Dr. Clark's epeech ut the Auditor
ium on Tueaday evening had the ef
feet of gingering up the old war
homes of his party, hut It did not
influence nny waning voter on the reciprocity agreement. Mr. Clark, as
a political huniorlae is a BUCC6HB,
a a * a
Hon. A. J. Balfour, speaking at a
dinner, on Monday night, given iu
celebration of the birthday of the
Right Hon. Joaeph Chamberlain, Bald
that reciprocity between the United
States and Canada will bring no end
uf dangers, and make Urltains' free
trade policy totally impossible.
• • • *
If Dr, Clark had been the first
speaker at the Liberal meeting oa
Tuesday evening, it would have been
a small hunch of the faithful that
would have remained to hear Mr.
We all flatter ourselves that we
have great powers of inducement, but
on Wednesday morning we could not,
nnd anybody wbo had changed their:
mind lu regard to the reciprocity I
• a a *
On July 9tb, Hir Wilfrid Laurier,
accompanied by Sir Frederick Borden
and Hon. L. P. Brodeur, arrived at,
Quebec, from their coronation trip to
Sir Wilfrid was looking well, and
when he acknowledged the greetings
his sunny smile was much in evidence
of friends and admirers.
• * * a
The "Toronto News" whose editor
was for a long time a follower ol Sir
Wilfrid Laurier, believe* that thc
members or the present administration have no authority to speak for
the Liberal party in support of reciprocity. There are Liberals opposing
reciprocity who have done more for
the advancement of tbe Dominion
than those now in tbe ministry. The
"News" selects from Liberals who
condemn reciprocity a group of fourteen and prints their names opposite
those of the cabinet ministers. It declares that these men are far better
qualified to judge of tbe financial,
commercial and industrial needs of
the country thau Sir Wilfrid and his
colleagues. Here are the two lists,
one of ministers, the other of Liberal
opponents of reciprocity:
Wilfrid  Laurier—Edmund  Walker.
W. S. Fleldlng-Ciniord Sifton.
Frederick Borden—Lloyd Harris.
Sydney FiBher—John R. Barber.
William  Paterson—W.   D.   Mathews.
L. P. Brodeur-W. K. Oeorge.
Frank Oliver—It. C. Cameron.
A, li. Aylesworth—Z. A. Lasb.
Rodolpbe Lemieux—W. M. Clark.
Wm. Templeman—W. T. White.
William Pugsley—Robt. S. Gourlay.
George P. Graham—John C. Eaton.
Charles Murphy—W. M. German.
R. J. Cartwright-E. R. Wood
The names in the right hand list
Include the president of the second
largest bank in Canada, the head of
the Conservation Commission, one of
the chiefs in a vast Canadian industry, the head of one of the greatest
paper industries, three or four ex-
presidents of the Toronto Board of
Trade, a former Deputy minister 'of
Justice, a former Lieutenant-Go ver
nor of Ontario, and the head of the
largest Canadian retail trading concern.
a a a a
Great energy was put forth at Quebec towards getting up a reception
for Sir Wilfrid Laurier upon his return from England. The Premier did
not so distinguish himself at the Imperial conference as to deserve an
ovation. Yet the Grits realize tha*
it would never do to have bim land
from his ship, satchel in hand at
Quebec with none to greet him. When
Sir Wilfrid returned in 1897 the whole
country was proud of bim and ba
merited and received a magnificent
welcome. In 1902 the fact that he
wns recovering from nn illness cans id
a general feeling that he should be
be given a glad hand upon his return,
from tbe Coronation. Tn 1907 them
was a Ii'kh general disposition to
welcome the Premier on his return
from the Imperial conference, yet be
callBo he hnd stood up for mutual
preference within the Empire and bad
dune nothing VERY MUCH out of
thc way, there were many who siw
no objection to the government
spending a few thousand dollars fur
red lights along the river ,ns"h« willed from Quebec to Montreal.
This year it was entirely different.
Hir Wilfrid has turned his hack upon
reciprocity within the Km'-tre, He
proved at the Imperial conference
just closed to he a stumbling block
ln the way of closer union between
the overseas Dominions,   He virtual
ly announced that Kngland might go elm
to blazes if a war u\ertook her; that
olie could uot call upon Canada; tnat
Canada would go about ber o*n busi*
ne an and du whut she (-ieuscil in such
an emergency. That he shocked the
people of England by his speeches
eannot be denied, it is no less true
that he grieved and humiliated tbe
loyal people of Canada. Why then I
ihould he receive an ovation upon his'
f value by unfair im-ana. Thla
may aeem rather toploftlcal to tun
ordinary politician, but in it>e und
Mr. Borden and the Cooservati •*
purty will come out ahead. When in*
goes into office he will go with s
clear con-jclence. Hia record will not
look like a panwahop full of unredeemed pledges •
The year that has elapsed since
George V. of England became King
has enabled the world to take a go.id
measure of bim and Queen Mary.
The general verdict appears to be
that both the king and tlie uiuvn inw
so far made good tu the full extent
uf their responsibilities and opportunities.
Nothing but guod was known a1 out
either when they were summoned to
tlie throne, and nothing but good
bus become kuowu since they ascended to the sovereignity uf the might*
est empire on earth.
The king has shown himself to be
a man of unlet force aud clean thm
after, the <|iieen a Woman of decision
and of high ideals of what life should
be In court nud home. They seem to
be sovereigns of democratic simplicity of character and sterliug ((Untitles
of personality. It Is as If "Farmer
lieorge," as une uf his itth eentui>
ancestors was called, had been rein
eaiimted with modern Improvements
in King George, and as if tbe spirit
of Victoria the Good, had been poured (urth on Queen Mary. Ih tlieui
the best blood uf England, the stalwart, simple, virtue-loving middle
classes, finds itself enthroned and
Incidents that have cropped up
from time to time convey the impression that, while the king has a
mind of his own, and is every Inch a
king and constitutional monarch, yet
Uie queen has the mon aggiessivc
and compelling personality. In any
event England ia fortunate to have
such a man and woman as its king
and queen. It looks as if the words
of Tennyson about Queen Victoria
were to prove applicable to Kim-
George and Queen Mary:
"Her court was pure, her life serene:
God gave ber peace, Hie laud
A thousand claims to reverence
closed '
In her as mother, wife and queon."
a * * *
Au analysis uf the causes operating
to produce forest fires hy which to
date the citizens of British Columbia
have hist probably $30,000,000—last
year alone the direct luss and cost
of protection aggregated $H29,9lfi.Oi.
—shows that next to carlessnes-
with camp-fires, similarly criminal
carelessness in thu operation of donkey engines iu logging camps ia
largely responsible (or tbe yearly
worse than waste. In connection with
this particular phase of the lamen
table carelessness which has proven
and is proving so expensive to tbt
people of British Columbia, It would
be well Indeed for everyone in any
way identified witb the lumbering industry to note just what the legally
prescribed regulations are which govern the operation of donkey engines
in lugging camps. These read as
Any person or persons using or operating a donkey engine in connection' with lugging operations sball see
that all brush and inllamahte matter
Is removed for a space of not less
than rid'feet on all sides thereof.
There shall he available at each
donkey engine in use during tbe dry
-season a supply of water of not less
than 400 gallons, such amount to he
obtainable at all times therein; together with 12 large galvanized-iron
buckets to be kept exclusively fur fire
protection purposes, and in a convenient position therefor;
There shall also be available and
kept solely for (ire-protectioft purposes six good shovels and three
good mattocks and located in a suit
able position therefor;
In addition to the above, there
shall be available at such donkey engine a suitable hand pump, to lie
maintained in good working order,
and  In readiness for an emergency.
It shall he the duty of the owner
or operator of each donkey engine to
maintain a watchman in the vicinity
thereof during such time us the same
is under fire and there is any pos
nihility of fire spreading from such
A spark nrrcstor shall he placed on
the top of the smoke stack of each
donkey engin?. The arrestor shall be
constructed with a good strong steel
or iron frame fastened firmly to the
top of the stack. Tbe ribs shall he
close enough together to prevent the
wire from falling in or collapsing
The cover of the arrestor shall be
woven wire of a dimension of not
less thau No. Ifl W. O., having twenty-five squares tn thc square inch in
mesh. The top of the arrestor to be
not less than three times the area of
(lie smoke stnek, and at least eighteen Inches above the top thereof.
Attention    to    these common sense
rules and their rigid observation will
go far townrd nt least reducing materially the annual forest fire waste.
* * * *
CoiiHTvativi-H at ntt'Wa nre gr nt
ly elated over reports iu the west ie
epoetins thr tour uf Mr. U. L. Burden. The Conservative i«*id"r makes
a good impression wherever he goes
because he is manifestly honest, in
tnlllgent and courageous, Au ordinary politician would in1 lueltned to
sidestep reciprocity or do some finry
skitting about, the HUhfeCt. Hut Mr
Borden is not willing to become
premier in this wny. He vol-'cp 'Uh
own self rentiert, nnd he values the
respect of his feUow ef.H'anp abovo
everything else, and he would no
more go into oflice under ftlse pretences than he would take anything
b I
Mr. Bordeil and bis followers in
Opposing reciprocity realize full well
that the ratification of the Hjjreemtnt
a ill necessarily mean future agree*
mentfl all tending to complete commercial union. The opponents of reciprocity iu the Dnlted States art*
fully seized with this fact and regard the Btrtiggle on In that country
of protection and the prtuclple of
as a struggle between the principle
free trade. The Conservative p.irty
as led by Sir John a. Macdonald
stood preeminently for the national
policy. It believed in protection ol
Canadian Industries. For tin* Con
servatlvea of today in any purt of
the country to mQBqtiern.de cn fi **
traders would only be tu earn foi
thenv'i'lvt'S ilie distrust and contempt
nf the ncnplo, if the prlncli Ie ol
protection is wrong and the piuicr le
of free trade Is right than tbe Con
Hcrvntive party should disband. It
because Mr, Borden's followers relieve that the principle uf protecting
Canadiuli industries Is a true and
correct one that tbey are Waging the
I'uiitcHt tbey arc Waging today
against the Knox-Fleldlng agreement
Because a man hcllevefl the principle uf protection lo be right it by
no menus follows thut be is welded
to auy particular custom's act, or
to any particular schedule In that
art. Abuses grow up under the pro
tective system and some Interests are
unjustly advanced thereby and from
it some men reap Inordinate profit
Every year the cost of production
and the cost of distribution is being
lessened, New machinery, cheaper
transportation, division of territory
between manufacturers and mergers
tend to make the cost of the article
less to the manufacturer. They
should combine to make the cost ot
the manufactured article less to the
-oiiFtuuier. It Is because the consum
er sees that he Is. not sharing as be
should in the profits of the manufacturer, that he complains a! out the
protective tariff. The tariff may be
too high and probably is too high un
many articles. When the Conservative party gets into power it proposes to investigate the tariff and its
workings and to red uce Jt where it
should be reduced. They will nut gu
ut this work with a broadaxe or like
a man running amuck, they will call
upon the he-it expert opinion of the
London foi the Coronation, not only
those who have emigrated from the
lk-iuclaa.t but ii.uny Canadians who
are looking fuiwaid to a pleasant
holiday*"*—Bt, Jamea' Gazette.
Barrister, Solictor, und
,       Notary t'uljli.--
Oltloe   Reid Bullcllngi,
S  & CE
B   0
W,  F, GL'KD,
Barrister.   .■julicitoi',  etc ,
B. Ol
B. C's. Premier
Among the Dominion Premiers who
have juat arrived iu i-undoii is the
Hon. Hichard Mcliridei of British
Columbia, whu luoks with tbe utmost satisfaction upon the future of
Lhat province.
The^country is so celebrated fur ils
uagniiict'iit climate, line scenery, and
.uniting and lishing facilities that Ml1.
McBride, iu an Interview with one of
our representatives today, consider*
id it (juite unnecessary to dilate up-
in those features.
"British Columbia," he said, "is
licensing in population and wealth
at a pace far beyond anything ever
known in Its previous history. This
may be accounted for partly by rea
son of the construction uf ttie Cii'and
Trunk Paciiic railway development,
as well ns the extensions in our territory tu the Great Northern."
"The completion of the Panama
canal, which is expecled within the
next four years will assuredly mean
a great deal fur the development uf
the Paciiic northwest. In addition
to the railway projects, the municipal authorities are carrying out very
large extensions of their various highway systems. With the wonderful
territory we have behind all these
transportation routes there (s no
t|Ue-uion as to the future of the couu-
"Urltish Columbia Is the largest
province iu Canada, und poBHeSBes a
greater variety of resources, perhaps,
than any other, owing to Its configuration, and the fact that it is
traversed by a couple of mountain
ranges, the problem of development
has beeu a little more complicated
than in other parts of the country.
However, modern road and railway
building has surmounted these jllth-
cutties, and the country is coming into Its own.
"Our natural resources, chiefly timber, Hah, minerals aud agriculture,
including fruit growing, must he
pretty well known tu the people of
thc homeland who are at all Interested in the Overseas Dominions.
What we want iu Ilritish Columbia
is population and more capital.
There are many excellent Investments
but people should proceed cautiously,
as we are anxious that the money
ihould flow in the right channels.V
"I   have  noticed  letters  from  Oail-
lldn now and then in some papers hi
the (Ud Country which would appear
to discredit mnny  of the statements
with regard to British Columbia, but
when these are traced to their source j
they  are found      to have    emanaled
from those who are not in a position
to speak   with  experience.    We      are
getting  the right  class  of  emigrant,
bul   we  nie  su   far away   that  other |
provinces reap some of the advniitng  j
es we should otherwise gain.
"The country in going ahead by
leaps and bounds. The way our districts are growing tells the story
very quickly, There will be a large
contingent from British Columbia In
Bani-it«i*» uiM Solicitors,
Craubrook   Lodge No  44    A i* * AM
Ki-tjUlai im*eLlngn ou
ibe third Thunday
ui avarj month
Vwmrijjj brethren
hi   W. cuNNol.LY, deeretary
| l\ut;ky Mountain Chapter
NO.   tlio.   K. A. M.
(tegular meetinga:—-2nd Tun*
day In each muuth si elgbi
Sojuuriiiiitj Companlon-i are
cordially Invited
fi.    H, eUlOHT, Scribe A
BOX 262        OHANUKOOK, a.c
™ Wnrfflm W!flJV WnPHnfWVWWnWWWnWrWnnnr ™
Meat. In Oarm.n'a Hall ta* sat <tk
Thursday ol aacb mootb at I p.m.
k,  MtUow.n, uni.!   R.l|.[
C. A. Abbott, d.oi.tary
VlBltiuii Brethren made welcome.
F. O. EL
Meet ovary Ki iday ai a p.in
Visiting   (troLiiern  Cordially   Invited
Why haven't you as yet subscribed
for The Prospector. Now la the
right time ae time is precloue*-|2.O0
is the price for one year.
Knights of Pythias
Cranbrook, B.C.
Crescent   Lodge,   Mu.   JJ
Meet,   every   Tueaday
at > p.m. at
Fraternity Hall
J. M. Boyce, O. O.
V. M. Chrlatlao, K. R.
ft B.
Vtaltlng    brethren- cordially    invited   to attend.
M.M.V..   VS.
Graduate ol Ontario Veterinary
college, Toronto In 1891. Gradate and medaliat ol McKllllp
Veterinary collage, Chicago, IU.
to 1900. Regiatered member ol
Britlah Columbia aaaoclatlou
. CAUL. NIOHT . OAY aadMPTiv ATTlNDao ro
B. C.
Mining Engineer and
B.C, Lund Surveyor,
HI)   Bux 1W6 Phon. 223.
B. C.
Physicifl'ns and Surgeons
ottlce at Re.idence,    Armstrong Ave.
iiwnm hours
9.00 to 10.01
1.00 to ..00
7,10 te   I.II
a.io to «.io
i *. o.
Km nu,,1,1m
Kvenlnga  -
'   Uuudaye - -
Century Restaurant
llyiiiiiiitHii,  Prop.
K.  Y.
THK    1'ITV    COM    A
(1001)    MRAL.
oppualte 0, P. H. Depot.
Phone II')   P. O. Box 101
Sermon   l*r
fn-itur Brooklyn Taberuaele
mini lhe ureal Judge ami Law-giver
(>i tin* world will be ti>'- glorified Redeemer; ami Hi'- associate*,
various odlees ul Prophet,
Kins. Judge and Mediator-
the faith'ul Zionists ol the
time wim follow in the st >ps
Redesuier,  d dlghtitig
There Are Two Zions ond Two Classes
of Zoinists, but All Parts of the
Great Divine Arrangement
San Francisco, Cal., June 25.-Pas-
tor Russell addressed large audiences twice t -da) at the Golden Uate.
He addressed a Convention ol the
"International Bible Students Association" in session here, He haa
been making a sort ol continental
tour, including Indianapolis, St-
Louis, Kansas City, Pueblo, Colorado Springs Denver, -Suit Lake City,
Los Angeles and Santa t'rui. In ull
these cities local branches oi tbe j
"1 B.8 \ " invited him and made ar-
range men ts lor public addresses, j
Notwithstanding the strain ul con* ;
Uhuoui travel and continuous public
•peaking, the Psstor seemed In excellent health ami vigor. He spoke
enthusiastically ol lhe warm receptions ami attentive hearings which
be bn.i enjoyed. He was specially
pleased with h.s Calif* rn.a experiences and tn.- glorious climate noted
at his several stopping places,
The Pastor's visit Is unique Iu another respect, Learning ol his Intended program, some ol his Irlends asked permission t-> mnk.' up a party to
accompany hlin He gladly assented
A* a result a train-load of Bible Stu-
dents are with him—about one hundred  and  sixty  in all.
Wlnlo the Uolden liut.* Convention
Is the goal of the t<ur, it ts but the
turning point of the excursion party.
Meetings ar.- t • be held i n the return
journey at Sacramento, Portland, Ta-
coma. Seattle, Naneouver, Calgary,
Winnipeg, Duluth, Buffalo and Toronto, tlu* latter being reached July
16th. The Pastor's scheme ih a novel
and a benevolent one; f ,r surely what
he has undertaken au.l [s carrying out
is nut a lazy man's burden, fcVom the
evidences here we surmise that fae
Bible Students along his course of
travel will be blessed, stimulated, energized. Pastor Russell and his pcrty
bear with them f»om tha Go'den Uate
the good wishes and Christian love of
many (riends,
Speaking Iroin the text, "The Law
ahall go forth trom Mt. Zlon and the
.Word of tiie Lord from Jerusalem"
(Isaiah ii, 3), Pastor Russell declared
that Christians have Inadvertently
misapprop'Asted to themselves many
promises oi th • Scriptures which ure
not wholly theirs. Christian creeds
and theories have surmised that,
through the reject.on of Jesus, all
Jews dying in unbelief ol Messiah
were foreordained to an eternity of
torture because of tiiat unbelief In
the  (July   Name.
A more careful study of the Bible,
he declared, is showing Bible Students the error of this position, Jews
who du nut accept Jesus as their
Saviour and who no not become followers In His steps in the "narrow
way" will indeed fail of attaining a
place witii Jesus in His Throne of
Glory. Tney will fall to become joint-
heirs with Him iu His glorious Mes-
titanic Kingdom. They will fail tu
b com'* inonibers of tne spiritual Seed
of Abraham, respecting whom St.
Paul Bald, "If ye be Christ's, then
are ye Abraham's Seed und heirs according to the promise" (Galatians
iii, 211). "In thy Seed ahull all the
families of tne eartn be blessed."
But, asked the Pastor, are there not
many besides Jews who will tail of
making their "calling and election
sure" to that Heavenly portion—to
membership In the Messianic Body or
Kingdom? His own conviction i.s that
there will be found us many J.»w*j as
of any other nationality in that spiritual company which, the Scriptures declare, will, all told, be but a "little
flock." Indeed, there are strong reu-
eous for believing Unit tbe whole number of this "elect" company, this
Royal Priesthood, tliis spiritual Seed
of Abraham, this Messiah of glory,
long promised, will he only "a hundred and forty-four thuusuud" (Revelation xlv., 1).
If the Church of glory/the Body of
Christ, be but a small company out of
the millions uf Christendom, what be-
fomes of the remainder of Christendom us well as the Jews? lt only the
Klect gain the Kingdom—tf only the
few make thei*; calling and election
sure—what will become of the great
mass of the non-elect, both Jews ami
Gentiles, aud the heathen myriads?
Pastor Russell declared that very
foolish and unscriptural cone!unions
have been reached in respect to elect
and non-elect,
1 jrhe Apostle declares that all non-
elect are to be blessed by the elect as
soon as the election is completed. But
we, following the teachings uf a darker time and a less convenient Bible,
have declared that when God predestinated to elect the Church, He equally predestinated to damn to eternal
torment all otherf, But not a word of
authority could be found tor such a
view iu Uie Bible. St. Paul's statement is wholly respecting the Churoh,
.not the world, when he declares,
"Whom He did foreknow, them He
also did predestinate tbat they should
be conformed to the image ij{ His
•Son." Such a predestination on
God's part, all can heartily endorse.
Who cau say that it would be right
on God's part to accept any to membership in the glorious Messianic
Body, ol which Jesus is the head.
except such as are pure in heart,
saintly, und so demonstrated even by
tVry trials and disciplines I
God kept secret this mystery, St.
Paul declares—the mystery that He
is now selecting a favored class to be
associates with Messiah In the Kingdom of God, for which we l,*,ve been
praying, and through which the whole
World of man kind will shortly be
blessed. Now the Church's election
is about completed, the Pastor believes; and therefore now i« the time
for more light to shine out, that God's
lurther gracious purposes toward nat-
ural Israel and tiie world may be
more clearly seen.
The Zionism of the past eighteen
centuries has been of the heavenly
kind. It has been calling and Inspiring to loving zeal, obedience and ae-
livity sucb as Imve tin* "hearing ear"
b»r the heavenly culling to joint-heir*
shin with Messiah. This glorious
prmlegc \f\ about to end because the
lull number predestinated ol the Lord
will soon have been completed. Meantime, the Pastor ami others of God's
consecrated people should be Zionists
in the highest sense of the word, and,
laying aside every weight and every
besetting sin, each should ft rive to
make hli "calling und election sure"
to a place iu the tieavenly /ion- the
Kingdom of Messiah.
It will be from this Mt. /.jon. the
spiritual Kingdom of Messiah, that
the Law will go forth during the
thousand    yeara    of    the    Messtaitln
w.ll be
ot their
y dow u
tiie.r lives ior the Truth's -ak? and
fot the brethren's sake, in co-operation with the gr«;ut Captain of their
salvation, through the merit of Hi*
imputed righteousness.
As soon as Ait. /ion. the Kingdom,
shall hi completed by the glorification o. the list member of tnc Church,
it will he time (or the Law to go
iorm liiere.iwm tor tno correction in
righteousness of tue world's affairs—
for the overthrow of every form of Iniquity and everything egutrary to the
boldetl Rule. In otner words, when
the Kingdom class shall have been
completed by the elective process,
which Is the Divine arrangement ot
mis ,.g\ forthwith that Kingdom will
come into power and the reign oi
r.gntaOusues* will begin.
Hut God has a time and order and
arrangement In respect to every feature oi His Program, lu the remote
pu*.t, be.'ore Jesu* came und became
nie Head .and Leader ol the Cnurch
to Glory, tod was In covenant tela-
t.on imp wim Abraham and his oat
ural seed. The benptures assure us
mat a considerable number fteru so
lull of faith mid loyal ubedienee to
God mat even Liuugn Un > lived at u
time I"-; re tue caiung to the Church
began tne). nevertneless, were uun.
ed ny the Lord for special blessing uul
a ap-jcm. snare in ine Kingdom aura
when the l.m« ihould c m ■ f< i Mes
slan to take Hia great power and
Reference Is made tc these Ancient
Worthies by St Paul, m Hebrews ki,
>-4u. He says: "These all died iu
laltn, not having received tne tniugs
promised them -the earthly promises
■-■God having provided some better
th.ug tor us a.i** Church) that they,
without us, should nol be made per-
je.-t'—should noi enter Into tne eaitn-
ly blessing winch belongs tu them.
Accordingly, tne Scriptures tell u*
that one of the iirat operations u«
Messiah's Kingdom, after tne binding
o* Satan, wilt be the resurrection of
the Ancient Worthies of the Jewish
race. These, tne Inspired Word tells
u.->, w.ll be made Princes in all tiie
earth—representatives of the spiritual
and invisible Messianic Kiugdom.
These will constitute the earthly
Jerusalem, the capital ot the New
Dispensation.    White   the   Law   will
proceed   from   the   invisible   and   all-
power!ul apintuul Messiah, it w.ii
come through tnese resurrected, perfect and approved earthly representatives; aud from tueni it will go forth
grudual.y, as the Divine message and
rule, to every nation, people, kindred
and tongue.
Even if nothing were said m tha
Scriptures respecting God's special
blessing to natural Israel, it migfit
oe inferred mat they would most
quickly fall into line with tue leaders
ul their own race, particularly as tins
would be in harmony with tim traditions of their race ior the past thirty-
five hundred years, Bes.des, the Law
given to Israel, and represented mi
tue two tables of stone, will b- the
.same that will go Into force agajn as
the Law of the Kingdom—the Gospel
Call being un appendage. The uii*
ference between tue Old Law Covenant and the New Law Covenant
(Jeremiah xxxl, ;il) is that Israel's
New Covenant will huve a greater und
mole powerful Mediator than Moses;
the Antitype of Moses — Jesus the
Head and the Church, His B.dy
(Aotalil, 22,23). Besides, all comlnj
under mat New Covenant, by devotion to righteousness, will have tiieir
Last sins so fully forgiven that the
ord will not remember them uny
more—the basis for tliis full forgiveness being the merit of Jesus' sacrifice.
Few have realized how clearly the
Scriptures set forth that the New
Covenant will be lsruelitish — if the
promise respecting it be carefully
read and noted. Christ is the Mediator of that New Covenant and its
"better sacrifices" have been in progress during this Gospel Age. It will
be instituted with the Ancient Worthies tirst, but gradually with all
the Israelites who Hock to the standard then lifted up amongst the people. As the blessings of restitution,
earthly prosperity, health, strength,
etc., begin to be nmitested amongst
those living uuder tbat Covenant arrangement, other nations, the Bible
tells us, will also desire to enter into
its blessings; and they will be permitted so to do. By individually re*
nouueing sin and accepting the Covenant aud its Mediator they will become "proselytes of the gate." Hearken 1   "Many   nations   shall  come  aud
say, let us go up to the Mountain
of the Lord's House, for He will teach
us of His ways and we will walk in
His  paths."
It has escaped Christendom in general until recently that the Divine
promise to Abraham is to be fulfilled
through two Seeds—one a heavenly
class, the other an earthly class, with
Messiah the Head over all (Romans
iv.. lCi. For eighteen centuries God
favored tbe Seed of Abraham, the
nation of  Israel.
That period J favor, explain it how
we may. began to wane about Uie
time <f Jesus' death It wus completely removed from them In the
desolation of tiieir land by tlie Roman
army A. 13 <u Now a parallel time
nas been reached, hence it is time
fur the return of God's favor, ai
shown on previous occasions. The
favor already is returning.
The Jew has not been so comfortable, nor io favorably fixed, es he is
to-day, in more than eighteen centur
les. But his blessing is only beginning. Shortly Divine favor, In God i
due time, will accomplish lor His
Chosen People all the precious prom*
■ Ises of the Law and of the Prophets.
Vlreadv   the  Jew   is   awakening   to   a
I realization of this great truth.
A voice i- sounding from tiie wilderness,   and   the   Jews  everywhere   ure
' harkening to t. It does not call them
tc become Christians, bnt to remain
Jews and to realize, as Jews, the
ideals set before them by tha Lord in
the Law and m the Prophets. To all
those exercised thereby a great bless-
near,   which   will   more   than
stiil more beloved <>i Cod loan David,
This great Celestiul Umpire will be
established with great authority In
the world by a time ol trouble, a time
of earthly distress, which the pro*
phf-cies picture us terrible.
The perplexing though! with our
Jewish in ud-. us well us with Christians, is: If these thlngl be so; ll Messiahs Kingdom .a y«t to *-' establlah*
ed, as the Jews contemplated, only on
a spiritual plane instead ol uh earthly
one; and if God's purpose is to use
thos.* anciently favored people as the
channels of His blessing in the future,
why has there been so long delay?
We answer: This u what the Scriptures term the Mystery -tlie mutter
which -God did not reveal directly,
either to Abraham or through any of
the Prophets. Indirectly He hinted at
it.   saying   to   Abraham,   "Thy   Seed
Shall   be  as  the  Stars  Of   heaven,  and
as the sand of the seashore fur uiulP-
But Abraham d d not dlsoern, nor
did others, that these two Illustrations belonged noi to the - 'tno peopl ■.
but to two different Israels tb**
heavenly and tne earthly, the stans
representing the heavenly Seed uud
the sand ol the seashore the earthly
Bead.  .
im- restitut on privilege" soon to be
opened, first to Israel, will, later on.
be thrown open lo al! nations, pi ■-
pies, klndreus and tongues   that they
muy    pros   in   aUo   under   lh''   same
glorious terms ol law l's New Covenant, beoausa "Israelites indeed,"
witnout guile and ihari 11 In all thu
blessings ol God supplied through
the great Mediator uf tne N.-w Covenant ami His earthly instrumental!*
Zionism, aifio-.g the Jews to-day,
we believe the Lord is Mining up a
preparation oi natural Israel ur the
great blessing which bo soon w.ll be
at their door As thej begin to really
appreciate the Land of Pn mise, the
neii promises in connection with that
land must become theirs, atvi the inspiration ol those promises will lead
their hearts back to the Lord in player and supplicatti u and will lead' Uie
feet ol a reverential, representative
number of them back to the land it-
aelf, to which the l.v i.l declared He
would bring Uu'iu, and tnat from
thence they should be plucked up no
uior.*. Retaenlber, in tliis connection,
St, Pauls reference tu tne New Cove-
u&nt and the time when it will go Into force wim U*rael, a? recorded Ln
Romans xi.. 87. The Pastor rejoiced
in any opportunity he had oi stimulating Zionism, both spiritual and
earthly, for beta are vitally connected with the salvation of the world uf
mank.nd in general.
King Qeorge Has Given a Cottage,
Rent Free, on the Sandringham
Estate to Mr. Q. 8. H-blket as a
Result of a Chat With That Gentleman on trie Subject of Tobacco
—Comet of Ancient  Family.
Mr. G. It. Koikes, wh* has long resided with his sister on thfl King's
Sandringham eatate, iu Norfolk, will
in future live rent lree by thfl King'"
special command During a vi-it
which the King pi: I Mi. flolkei, his
They  Traveled   Forty   Miles   Back  te
Their Own Haunts.
Two crabs have displayed both intelligence and industry to such a
marked degree that they have tilled
the fishing population uf Withernsea,
in Yorkshire, Kngland, with amusement.
Having been caught close to With-
ernsea, tney were decorated with bra*s
numbers aud returned to the deep off
Saltfleet by the Eastern Sea Fisheries
district cruiser.
Recently they were picked up again
on their old ground, having traveled
at least forty miles,
A great many remarkable discoveries
have been made as to the habits and
■ migration*- of llsh since the Marine
1 Biological Association started system*
1 atic investigations in the North Sea.
i It was only in 1902 that the association received its first Government
\ grant of $30,000 a year for five years.
i Uut this demonstration of moral and
j intellectual qualities, hitherto scarce*
' ly suspected in the edible crab, is one
of   the   most   remarkable   results   recorded.
Clearly these two crabs, hampered
! and harassed  by  the brass   numbers
1 which possibly  exposed them  to the
. derision of the crabs of Suit fleet, who
,  would naturally regard them as aliens,
toiled steadily homeward.
Pressing ever southward, or ra'ther
, southeast and southwest by turns, for
1 nature inexorably compels a crab to
! muke a zigzag course, they struggled
■ painfully towards the rich crab pas*
' tures of Withernsea, sharing as good
: comrades the mussels and periwinkles
1 they encountered.
Their pace must have been relative*
: ly slow. It was certainly awkward.
i Probably they hugged the shore, for
I crabs prefer shallows.
Their pilgrimage must have been
! wearisome, and many a time alluring
j grottos must have enticed them to
;  renounce  their  purpose.
But always their courage was buoy*
j eil up by the homing instinct, which
' in these remarkable crustaceans seems
1 to have been as strong as it is com-
1 niouly found to be in the cat and the
i  pigeon.
And so they  legged  it, or, rather,
clawed it, from yalttleet to Withernsea, reposing upou their arrival, apparently, iu a crab pot, from which,
exhausted but triumphant, tbey were
i taken  by  fishermen,  who bore  them
, swiftly,  as  rare  prizes,  to scientists
i who welcomed them with joy.
The vulue of  the crab  fisheries ol
i Great   Britain   is  very   considerable,
i The total number of crabs landed in
i Scotland In ltKW was 2.7:iG,7li!. of which
IH per cent, were landed nn thc Kast
Coast, the value being 182.600.
■•by'* lib.
The half ef a large drees shield Is
used by a young mother as an Inter*
lining for her baby's bib. It preveuls
tbe tuoWiuri- from bla month from
Huaklng through tv bla dreas.
Majesty  happened   to   Inquire  what
t>a i   Air.   fio.aes   favorite  smoke,  to
...v..   .Ui.   Uo*.    .   n't Led  Uitol   ..c  iU-
co a pipe, but enjoyed a good cigar.
Mr. Koikes has since received a
bi x of cigars und a letter from Sir
William Carringtoii. secretary to his
Majesty, saying that the King wishes
Mr. ffotkes and his sister to live rent
Ire", and adding: "The. King further
commands me to express a hope that
you muy be able to enjoy a good box
of cigars from time to tune.
Mr. ffolkes is "7 years' of age. and
his sister Vi. They have lived on the
estate for 'il years.
EEolkes Is on^ of the oldest family
mimes of Kast Anglia. and the history of Norfolk and Suffolk would be
very incomplete without mention of
the doings of the ffolkes.
A. E. Belcher Has His Title by Speclil
Act   of   Parliament.
A. K Belcher, three times Meyor of
Southampton, Out., and recently appointed to a position in the Depart*
merit of the Registrar-General, at the
Parliament Building-., Toronto, is ■*
r al lieutenant-colonel in His Majesty's Canadian militia, although the
Mihtiu "Who's Who" doein't mention
Luu at all. The honor was conferred
upon hiin "jure dignitatis," a-* it were,
ll was one of the last special Acts of
tlie Sir Chailes Tup*per Government
Col. Belcher nevei commanded a regiment, or a battery, or even a troop ol
horse. But he did in tho htirr.uu
day-t ot iHiitl ralso a company of »tur
dy North Bruce ye.mien to come down
and iicht the Invading Fenians. It Is
not recorded that the North Bruoi
contingent ovei got to the (runt, but
that wus not the fault uf their Cap
tain Belcher. Ile Hurt never known
either before or sine to avoid the
1 tggrussivu attitude, when he thought
1 n  becoming the situation.
Southampton  owes   a   lot   to  Col
, Belcher   \u- has spent muuy years ol
it   ver>   active   life   devel,,ping   Its
1 resources and fighting toi Bs railway*
.uii other   means   of   communication
wi.ii  ilie  more populated Ontario to
the south east,   lbe progressive little
I lake poit  will miss llll contagious en
erg)   and  kindly spirit,
j    Col   Bul die i  ih an Individualist in
; style oi apparel, as woll as In other
respects    Once seen, never forgotten,
| if tue colon j 1.  He invariably wear! a
■ high brown top hat, ol the color and
I shape  considered  very   stylish  thirty
ot  loily  year*, ago.    ilia collar is his
cwn creation      a broad, wide, thirty
trout,    comfortable    looking    affair,
| which be des giu-d end Bold very ex*
leii-ively   when  he   was  a  wholesaler
; and  coilllii Tcial  traveler  some  years
I ago     lie usually wears a light and a
| forceful tie. and he always walks with
i the    vigor    aud    sprightliuess   of    a
; (.tripling.
i    On the wh.le. first impressions give
, the idea of a colonel ol the Kentucky,
rather than the North Bruce, variety.
Some  time  ago,  the  colonel's  wife
i died.    H.t only son is in the West.
| It  is understood that Southampton's
I ex-mayor has already rented his beau-
; titul place oil the shore of Lake Hu*
', run ami has decided to coiue to Toronto to live.
Quaint  \ hitsuntide Custom*.
In various parts of the country curious old customs associated with
Whitsuntide a till have their proper
observance. At Blrdllp, neur Cheltenham, for instance, a good-sized cheese
is set rolling down au extremely steep
hill, while au excited crowd of would-
be captors follow. Usually a fair
number of pursuers have adopted the
same method of progression as the
cheese before the prize has been secured.
Kvery twentieth Whit-Monday the
villagers of Corby, Northamptonshire,
stop up all the roads and footpaths
in the parish, und strungers are forced to pay toll. The practice dates
buck to the days of Queen Bess, and
commemorates a charter absolving
the people of Corby from certain jury
in certain parts of the country it is
still believed that any child born on
Whit-Sunday is doomed to be killed
or kill, and to ward off this evil the
unfortunate babe has to go through
a make-believe form of burial.
Muny districts of rural Kngland,
however, hold Whitsunside as the
great mutch-making festival of the
year, and fairs are held with the main
object of bringing young men and
maidens together.
Purifying Water.
k tenspouurui of a solution ef a
level teaapoouful ot chloride of ilme
to four cupfuls of water will purify
two gallous of water frum bacteria
without leaving lu-ie or odor.
Caesar Augustus.
AuguntuH  aa   belt   ul   Caesar  came
J  toto   poHM-Hfilmi   uf   ISTrO.ouo.OOO,   tbe
■ mount     which     the    dictator     bad
amaaseg from ibe ("polls of war. Wben
be became emperor Augustus wae but
t thirty-three years of age.
Peers as Musicians.
'Uie recent announcement that Lord
Wolverhampton has achieved considerable distinction in the musical
world by composing several tuneful
songs, althougn he iias uever studied
music and plays only by ear, reminds
one of tlie accomplishments of Lord
Kinnoull, who plays both organ and
piano beautifully,#und composes and
sings well, lt was he who composed
the hymn that waa sung by the choir
on thc occasion of his marriage in
11W3. Ludy Kinnoull, by the way, is
an expert violitdst. 'llien there are
Lord Tollcmuche, who is a good
'cellist, and Lord Shaftesbury, who
possesses a magnificent tenor voice
which is often heard in church, and
which once led un enterprising impresario to offer his lordships $1&0,'-
000 to go on a concert tour.
Ancient Customs.
Oue uf the most famous of country
churchm is the ancient parish church
of Kast Uereham, Norfolk, which contains the grave of the poet Cowper,
and his mural tablets iu memory of
> the poet's friends, Mrs. Unwin and
1 Mrs. Perowue. Bonner, the Marian
i Bislmp, was at one time rector ot
Kast Dereham, aud George Barrow,
author of "l.avengro," was born AD.
1813 at u farmhouse about a mile
southeast of the market place. The*
Curfew is still rung in East Dereham.
Other curious ringing customs observed there are a Gleaner's Bell,
it 8 a.m. during the gleaning season,
and a "Pancake iVdl," at 1 p.m. on
Shrove Tuesday.
iug ..
I compensate tor the sorrows of the
i past, Neither by swords nor guns
I nor dreadnoughts, neither by flying
I airships nor torpedoes w.ll Israels
f great victory be gained; neither by
I money power nnd worshipping "1 '1"'
I golden call of finance nor by trusting
I In the arm r-f flesh, but ly looking to
j the Lord, from whom will come their
! Messiah's Bplrltuftl Kmplre, Hbout
to be established, will b nd Satan, restrain every evil and liit up a standard for lhe people, bhssing Israel und
establishing With them the Njw
(Law) Covenant instead of the Old
Law Covenant-under the better Mediator, stilt more capable than the
great Moses; under the greater King,
still   more   wise   than   Solomon   end
Palm Wine.
In   addition   to   being   a   beverage,
palm wim* muy be u*etJ as e yearn, en
limpet I--uir und ■ disinfectant, uud It
also will lemuve rust Irom aieiais.
The Speedy Salmon.
Tbe erpHh-Hi «peed erer known te
have Iippii mtiiliie'l by a Unb la twenty five miles an hour Tbe tulmou la
reported to be able to maintain thla
apeed for a abort distance.
"little boy, haven't I seen you in
my Bible class?" "Not unless 1
walks iu my sleep, lady."
"Phould a man uae perfumery?"
"Well, u   truce  of   gasoline in per
iiiis.*uble nowadays."
iell Founding.
The real art of hell founding rears
ed perfection tn Belgium aud Holland
In tbe sixteenth and seventeenth tea*
turle-t. and the belle of tbat time slid
•land aa models.
One afternoon n yi. Mor culled ou
ine. Little Dnlores, aged f». was busy
watching her und whenever the visitor
smiled alio would look nl her so
idriiugely.. Afler Mra. Hmfthers' de-
purture I asked Dolores why she look*
I'd nt Iier no strangely. "O." she wiiil,
"every time Mrs. Htnithern hiiiIIph
she gets little wrinkles up and down
around the finish of her mouth."
"You have placed all the lurge
berries on top!" "Yes," replied the
affable dealer, "That eaves you the
trouble of hunting through the box
for them."—Wu5hIngton Star.
A  Leader  With  Nerve.
That Dr. Kdward  Broome, organist
and leader ot the Jarvis street Baptist
Church, Toronto, is a man of nerve as
well as a splendid musician was de
monstrated the other evening, when
he and his choir did something which
neither he nor anyone else had anticipated and which fittingly capped
the inagnitlcut baccalaureate sermon
preueh-d to the McMaster University
graduating classca by Dr. R. S. Me
Arthur, D.D., of New York. In his
sermon tlte preacher used as an illustration the story of how Handel composed "The Messiah," laying special
emphasis on the beauty aud grandeur
ot the "Hallelujah Chorus," revealing
new depths to the meaning of the concluding anthem of the oratorio. When
the benediction had been pronounced
aud as th • people rose to go, suddenly, without warning, the organ com
inenced to peal fort.i the oieuing notes
of the great chorus, and the choir,
without any music in their hands,
sang the magnificent "Hallelujah1
with greut fervor and enthusiasm,
holding the big audience spellbound.
It required courage to tackle a difficult composition like the Hallelujah
cuorus without music, and Dr. Broom-
and his choir received the congratulations of Dr. McArtliur aud hosts jf
others on the unexpected but exceedingly appropriate conclusion to
tne evening s exercises. The choti"
hud not aung the chorus for several
weeks at least.
A Distinguished Soldier.
Major-Gen. diaries WJker Robinson, C.B., D.C.L., who is now staying
at Beverley House, Toronto, where he
wus born in 1836, is a member of a
fantily that was prominently identified
in days gone by with the history of
Upper Canada. He is the youngest
son of the late Sir John Beverley
Robinson, Bart., Chief Justice of Upper Canada, and uncle of the present
baronet, hir John Beverley Robinson,
who makes his home in New Jersey.
Gen. Robinson has had a distinguished cureer in the British army. He
served through the Indian Mutiny,
the Ashantee War, and the Zulu cam
paign. Since then he has been bri
glide major at Aldershot, lieutenant-
governor of Chelsea Hospital, etc. He
has written several books, including
■i life of his father, "Wellington's Cam
paigus," "Strategy of the Peninsula'
War," "Canada and Canadian De
fence," etc. Tne general's home, uea:
Kaling, iu Kngland, is called after
the home of Ins childhood, Beverley
Ths Consequence.
Gladys is a BUlaii Canadian who obit cts, like many other young persons,
to eating crusts and prefers "the sott
part of tue loaf." Her gruuduiothei
recently undertook to reason with hei
ou the subject, and insisted that little
girls who eat cru*ds grow into strong
uud be.uiliitil W0in.il. Gladys listened
with a doubting expression on her
lace and finally asked:
"Wld you eat crusts when you were
a little girl, Grandmar"
"Yes, Gladys."
"Then I'm not going tu — because
I heard you »ay the other day tnat
you had lost all your teeth belore you
were forty, 'lhat-. what couios of eating  ClUstS."
What Was Lacking.
A four-year-old Toronto g.rl, who
wus allowed to taste toe egguog which
tier mother was taking during a period of convalescence, said she liked it
very much.
■'well, you can huve some every
morning, it you want to," said tht
..lother. j
So next morning the youngster was
given a liitle glass uf the drink—
minus the whisky.
'Mother," she said, with a look ot
usapl ointment "1 don't like this a*
■veil ah yours. The egg's all right,
I it i don't think ihere'a euougb nog
.ii it."—Courier,
Queer Russian Sect Which Hat Become Canadlaniied.
The Doukhobor women have been
reclaimed Irom the plow.
No longer do they sweet In the fields
of Canada instead of horses. Kveu as
their men are ceasing to be the wild
wanderers end fanatical spirit-wrestlers they were when they appeared
in the northwest several years ago, so
t>.. new world's environments hav*
drawn the women back from the brute
level, to which they had been degrad
ed, to the home, with its cooking, its
spinning and its weaving — old-tune
tasks, it is true, but tasks adjusted to
their strength.
The melting pot of this western
world has recast even the Doukhobors.
The colony boasts of a substantial
ttchoiilhou.se. Doukhobor teachers were
educated in the schools and returned
to Impart the knowledge to their fellow-colonists.
Ridiculed by Canada the Doukhobors' pilgrinmg.s in the dead of winter, through snow-covered roads to
meet their "Christ," made them the
laughing stock ol the country. But
those crudities are things ol the past-
they have become C'auudianized in
the true sense of the word.
There ure two colonies of Doukhobors in Canada — Yorkton, containing
7,000 members, and Rosthorn, with
1.60U, 'lhe Doukhobors now use horses.
Formerly they believed it was unscriptural to work these animals aud the
women Instead acted as beasts ul burden. Lighteeii of them were generally needed to take tlie place of a team.
The women now are engaged In the
UuineStlc arts aud are magnificent em*
moidcrers. line farmers arc becoming
prosperous and many of them have
the latest farming machinery and the
best of live stock. Their objections to
the use ot animals as servants of mau
have been overcome.
Mr. Foy'e Smoke.
It will be remembered that when
It, J. Fleming came out last autumn
with a new bunch ot rules tor the
Street Railway Co. in Toronto, oue ot
them prohibited smoking on the cars.
fi.hups some of us might have objected more strenuously to this rule il
it had not been for the busy month
spent fighting the pay*as-you-euter
system. W*tien victory finally rested
with the citizens, we looked about and
found that no smoking Was allowed
auy more, eveu on the rear platform
in the trailers, or ou the three rear
seats of open cars.
It Is said that the Attorney-Genera!
was waiting on the corner recently for
a car, and as it did not show up for
some time, he made the time pass
pleasantly by lighting a cigar. It had
hardly stated to emit its pleasing
aroma when his car appeared ou the
horizon. The member for South To*
run to looked longingly at the migrant
weed, and felt that he could not turuw
it away. He climbed upon the back
platform with the cigar be.i carefully
so as not to attract attention. Occasionally the conductor had to depart
to collect fares, and with all the core
of a school boy eating candies during
Bchool hours, the Attorney-General
t"'; long pulls at the cigar when the
man with the little coffee pot was absent. Those who did uot dare to break
the rule stood by and inhaled the
sweet breath of the Havana secondhand, or rather second-mouth.
They evidently thought he had the
right to break the rule, for when he
had alighted, one of the men asked
the conductor, who had apparently
failed in his duty.
"Was that R. J. Fleming?"
"Oh, no," was the reply, "that wai
the Attorney .General, Mr. Foy."—Toronto Star.
The Young Scion ol Royalty, Who Is
Expected to Wed the Prince ef
Wales. I» a Maiden Who Has Been
Brought Up In the Bet Manner of
the Hoheniollerm and Is ths Pet
of Her People.
'ilm Kaiser's daughter, who may one
day be Queen »f Kngland. everywhere
is reaping golden opinions by her
winning smile and abounding interest
in everything and everybody with
whom she tomes into contact.
Fair, blue-eyed; ubovo medium
height, graceful, yet well built, sup-
pi v athletic, quick in speech and
movement, and with an air—wheu she
speaks to auy one as though she wen*
conversing with the roost important
individual iu the world.
She is always intensely concentrated
ou the subject iu hnnd, and uever ut
a loss Io- a reply, able to hold her owu
ou a multiplicity of subjects, witty
with al.
Bhe is perfectly at home in four or
five languages, speaking Knglish, indeed, with au almost imperceptible
accent. Like her imperial father—and
in this statement there is uo particle
of exaggeration—it is lar easier to say
what she does not know than what
she doe.s know.
My knowledge of the princess extends almost from her babyhood, the
first time of coming into dose contact with her being when she was a
small mite of about four years of age,
and she uud her brothers were playing together oh the sands at Wllheltns*
Bhe ruled her brothers then with a
rod of iron. Her slightest wish was
law, and her every act that of a smalt
queen who sees that her subjects
obey.  Truth to tell, the Kaiser was just
A Canadian Success.
The organization of a company to
tnke over the Canadian end of the
Sherwin-Williams Paint Co. calls at*
tention to the fact that the president
of this big concern Is a Canadian,
who has had a remarkable cureer.
His name Is Mr. Walter Cunningham,
and many young men In Montreal
remember when he started husiness
for himself in a small way In Montreal In a little Notre Dame street
store. In a short time he went to
the head offlce of the 8herwln*WH*
Ham Co., and soon became president
of the largest paint manufacturing
company fn the world. He i? regarded as one of the big husiness men nf
the continent, his organization abilities being looked upon as marvelous.
He Is alro president of the new Canadian Sherwin-Williams Co., with
him as manager being associated Mr.
C. 0. Ballantyne, of Montreal.
Diamonds In Canada.
Mr. R. A A. Johnston, of the Dominion Geological Survey, wlll leave
Ottawa for Germany soon to Inquire
into methods by which diamonds cnn
be extracted from chromite. Diamonds In chromite have been found
in northern Quebec, and it is claimed that they can be extracted by a
particular method known In Germany. If so, it Is believed thut the
Quebec diamonds fields will take on
■ large importance. There have been
many rumors for years past, about
diamonds in the northern pnrt of
Ontario and Quebec, and some of
these days sensational discoveries
may be made. A mining engineer fn
the north has a fine diamond which
he claims to have secured from an
Indian, and which he sent to Amsterdam, where he had It cut and
polished.-Star Weekly.
Hard te  Find.
One of Mr. Fisher's census enumerators had an interesting time inter-
viewing a lady on O'Connor street.
Ottawa. With his voluminous book
and nicely sharpened pencil the inquisitor appeared ut tne doer and
the woman camo.
*Is the man of the house In?" he
sweetly enquired, opening his judgment book.
"No," \Mt\f the reply.
"Will he be in at noonP"
"Ctfn you tell me where I can find
hlmP" persisted Mr. Fibber's underling.
"I can't. He waa drowned last
fall/' was tlie unexpected answer.—
The Mace.
■ as indulgent, and it was the Kaiser
i who  would gently   insist  that there
t should not be so much spoiling.  Vir-
i tually  the Kaiserin has trained her
: daughter, for she personally chose atl
I who had anything to do with her education, and mude a point of not only
receiving  a  weekly   report of  work
done, but also was frequently in the
schoolroom,  looking  very  thoroughly
after things herself.
The Kaiserin, as are all German
princesses, is thoroughly domesticated; therefore she has taken very good
care that her daughter has received a
similar course. A certain time each
and every day has been spent in the
acquisition of housewifely duties.
Thus the young princess is not only
highly accomplished, but she is as
truly domesticated as any average girl
of her country.
One of her great delights nowadays
is to take her mother's place in the
early morning, make her father's cof-
ft and butter his rolls before the inevitable ride, when even the most part
of early-rising Potsdam is still asleep.
If occasion required the princess
could prepare a very respectable midday meal, ior she has a profound
knowledge of quantities and what
cooks call a "light hand" in composition of ingredients.
Out in Berlin and Potsdam one hears
all sorts of tales of the princess' cleverness and kindness of heart, for she
Is continually out and about among
the people; shopping, visiting schools,
hospitals, and otfier institutions where
ahe will chut freely and unreservedly
with the people she meets. She has a
pretty pair of ponies which she tools
scientifically Uirough the traffic of the
Unter den Linden, the Friedrich-
■trassQ, and other thoroughfares, and
It waa in driving through the latter
crowded place that oue day there was
an accident, it was not the princess'
A venturesome boy stepped out
suddenly aud tailed to get clear uf
the animals' heads. He went down
aud, receiving a kick on his face,
was slightly injured aud much frightened. Princess V-Utoriu wus in terrible
distress, and she uot only insisted on
rendering "first aid" with her own
and her attendants' handkerchiefs,
but also—iu spite uf tlie said attendants' remonstrance-helped to place
the boy iu her own carriage and drove
him to the nearest doctor.
Truthfully, she has made havoc in
the hearts of many young German
nobles, who can only sigh from afar
as they gaze at the unattainable.
Rumor has more than once been rife
as to the future of the princess. Certainly her marriage would be one of
the most important events imaginable, fraught with tremendous consequences to tlie whole of Kurope, And
now it is confidently rumored that she
will be betrothed to the Prince of
Wales. One thing is certain, and that
is that the Kaiser will have some
weighty words to say on tlie subject.
For the matter of that—so. will thf
princess herself 1
Cholly—"While I was   calling   nn
your   daughter   luut     evening,    Mr.
Hutts. your dog growled at me.
Old ButlH-"Did bo bite youP"
Cholly—"Oh, no—only growled."
Old Butta—"I'll hnve to get rid of
him   uud   get     another.'—Chicago
Daily News.
We regret very much Uint Mr. S. T.
Reid has uwapped off his mule, .lune
Hug, for he wun one of our prominent
Sunday school members. For thirty-
one years he haa been faithful to thc
Judge.—Kelly's Crossing correspondence Monticello News.
Couldn't See It
The mother nf a girl baby, herself
named Rachel, told her husband Unit
she wus tired of the good old nnmcH
borne by most of the feminine members of the family, und .she would
like to give the litle girl a mime entirely different. She wrote on a slip
of paper, "Kugenie," and asked her
husband if he didn't think that was u
pretty one.
The father studied thc name for a
moment und then said:
"Veil, call her Youshcenie, but I
don't see vat you gain by It."
"What's the hardest thing ynu encounter in HylngP" queries ahe, "At
lhe prOB0nt stii^c of the game," returned the aviator, tenderly rubbing
n bump, "the hurdest thing wu encounter is the enrth."—Puck.
When I took my little brother to
the florist'n lust Wednesday I told
him the mimes of many ot the flowers. We eanie to a bed of hyacinths
and 1 told him what kind of flowers
they were. A few moments later he
naked me. "Mnrgnret, where are the
."Eat and Be Merry!
) starving yourself—stop suffering the pangs of Indigestion-
«nd you'll feel like a new person. Sour stomach —heartburn-
occasional Indigestion — chronic dyspepsia — all yield quickly lo
NA-DRU-CO Dyspepsia Tablets. The properly digested food
restores your strength, your stomach regains its tone, and soon
requires no further aid.
50c. a box.    If your druggist has not stocked them yet sond
50c. and we will mail them. 37
EDDY'S "Royal George" Matches
the most perfect
•'Strike   Anywhere"
matches made, that are
Safe,   Sure  and   Silent,
•"•SlrlSiSr"' 1000 matches'0"' 10 cents
You can't afford to pass this by.
Occasionally nn actress manages to It takes nn amateur photographer
net along pretty well working under to convince a woman that truth is
tlu' nu11it; her parents gave her. more terrible thun fiction.
Wa Raisins) Van- Monty If It Cur Fall*.
COLIC NMY KILL YOUR HOME or Cow within ont
hour unless you have this remedy ready for instant use.
Colic kills more horses than all other diseases combined, and when you need a remedy you must have it
at once, tor if you wait for a veterinary or make a trip
to town you may find the animal dead when you return.
If International Colic Remedy ever fails we will refund
your money. It is the only Colic Remedy ever sold on
such a strong guarantee. Put up in a regular drenching bottle.
St. Jovitb, Que, March 3rd, 1911.
Ihtesnatiomal Stock Food Co., Limited.
^^^^^^^^^1       C.KNTI.KMEN. — I am gliid to sny I u*ed International Coll,
Remedy on what seemed to be a hopeless rase and saved a
beautiful filly—she was cured in a few minutes.   (Signed)   CHARLES ST. AUB1N,
and Ofllcas
The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books
in Canada.
^   Capacity
50,000 Check'liZks
1 per Day.
We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check
Books in Canada with our
(Not In tho Truot.)
Wa want publish.™ to act at our agent. In .ii Manitoba, Saskatchewan,
Alberta and Britlah Columbia towns Write ut lor conditions and pricat
«•/ ^ammw--
Is Your
loaf Like
"t ,)v«*
[F your flour is of
the right quality,
it ought to produce uniformly
good bread. When the loaf
comes out of the oven it
ought to be appetizing and
inviting in appearance. The
crust should be crisp, tender and sweet as a
nut. The pores of the bread should be regular
showing uniform expansion by the yeast and
every loaf should be light, plump and should
expand over the top of the pan. Bread
made from Ogilvie's
Household Hour
always comes up to the highest standard of
excellence when made right. It is always uniform,
and good to look at as well as good to eat.
Summer and winter, day after dav, month after
month, "ROYAL HOUSEHOLD" is milled by
exactly the same process from exactly the same
standard uniform grade of tlie best Redt'yft wheat.
And this uniformity is guaratt.'ent by rigid safe-
guardingtestsat tlie mills before theflour is shipped.
from your grocer and stick to it.
"OiiUU'i Book for a Cook", with ti-. par's *f reetprs that ,
barf beeu lri.il and lr.tt.1, will be srlit tree if yon wlll atau us
your address sud roeotlou th* aanie of yuur dealer. tog
TiEwaviEruuMUisco^LiuiTEa.   .   nuorQB.
Tin    Following    Figures    Show    the
Marvellous Development of
Twenty-five years ago today the
tlrst transcontinental train ol the
Canadian Pacific Railway pulled out
[rom Montreal for thq Pacific Coast,
lt was a memorable occasion, mark*
ins the consummation of thu greatest
work that Canada hud ever undertaken.
Kor a country with less than four
millions of people to build u rnilwny
across the Nortli Amerioan Continent
—the lirst, nml still the only act mil
transcontinental I iiu* connecting the
two great oceans-—was u remarkablo
achievement   whoso  importance  was
accentuated hy tho faot that fur many
hundred's ol miles its tines traversed
I regions   altogether   unknown—where
1 men ilid not live—around the ruck*
( bound  northern  shores of  Lake Superior, across tho far western plains
I then In utter solitude, nud over Nn*
I lure's majestlo sky-Borapors   in   the
1 Canadian Rockies.
No loss wondorful   1ms   boon   tho
growth   and  expansion    of    Canada's
groat national highway   during   the
' intervening quarter of o century. Tho
[.company did imt moroly remain   a
common oarrlor—it become  more—a
developer  and   Empire  builder—and
' xi potent a factor in filling the wants
of others  as well as the vast army
< of travellers  that  both  on  land  and
I sen tlu; C.P.R, today is u name to
conjure  with*     From   comparatively
small  beginnings, or seen  by twen*
J lioth  century  eyes,  it  has developed
I into a   world  encircling    institution
I with magnificent fleets mi ocean and1
inland waters—an Immigration agency that has peopled half u continent, even to furnishing  ready-made
' homes to tho home seekers—a force*
'■ ful factor iu the development of mines
and mining—an inaugurator of huge
irrigation works where thousands are
employed in   hnildimr     its     rolling,
j stock, has its own telegraph and ex*
I press services that reach everywhere,
i aud  a  chain  of  palatial    hotels    tn
comfortably  house those  who travel,
j and it even employs Swiss guides to.
i pilot daring mountaineers   to   dizzy!
| heights and    runs   sanitariums    and
I .summer   resorts   where   the   pleasure,
! seeker mny  holiday  and  the  health
of the  invalid he  restored.    Ils    re-
| cord fully justifies the name happily
| bestowed upon   it   by   an    eminent
European — "Providence Incorporated."
. A few figures will give some idea
of the greatness of its growth:—
The total earnings in 1886 were a
little over $10,000,000, and tlie net
earnings less than $4,000,000, the surplus after deducting fixed charges being $663,444. This year's gross earnings will probably be over $104,000,-
000 and the net earnings about $97,-1
000,000. The mileage then was 4,651
miles; today it is, including controlled
lines, about 15,500 miles. Tbe number of passengers then carried was
1,899,319 and the tons of freight aggregated 2,046,195. The approximate
figures for tbe past twelve months'
are over 12.000,000 passengers, and!
21 ,.150,000 tons of freight. A compar-!
ison of the figures shows that a eon-;
siderable reduction in the rates has
taken place .In 1886 the average
earnings per passenger per mile was
12.10 cents and freight averaged 1.10
[cents per ton per mile. Today the'
figures are for passengers 1.93 cents,
' per mile and for freight 0.800 cents j
per ton per mile. A comparison of;
the equipment then and today shows
how the company has kept pace witli i
the requirements of the traffic;—
1886.        1911.1
Locomotives    372        1.629
: First  and second class
i    passenger    cars    and
colonist and    baggage |
;    cars    304       1,767
'■■ First-class sleeping nnd ,
,    dining   cars   ......     47 311
! Parlor, official and pay-
i    master  curs      27 631
' Freight and cattle cars 8,523      50,863
i Conductors vans     178 880
" Hoarding, tool and aux-
I    iliary cars      71        3,684
Still more marked is the increase in
the marine deportment. In 1886 thei
! CP.R. fleet consisted of two steam-j
I ers on the Great Lakes. Today, itj
I has fleets on many waters. Its red
land white checkered house fl»g floats!
over sixteen Atlantic liners, fourj
'Pacific liners, twenty-two steamers!
on the Paciflc Coast service, five on j
the Great Lakes service, twenty-two;
on the inland waters of British Co-;
lumbla, and two in the ferry service
on the Detroit river—a total of 71
vessels—and this number will be increased by the building of several
new steamships for the ocenn service
and .by the acquisition of the Dominion Atlantic railway and its
i steamships.
I    There seems to be no finality to the
j company's work.   In addition to the
I large original cost of the railway and
1 equipment hundreds of    millions    of
; dollars have been expended   on   improvements such ns double tracking,
reduction of grades, curves eliminated,  replacing  wooden    bridges    with
'steel structures, erecting new stations;
! and enlarging old ones, etc., and the
policy    of    extending    branch  lines'
wherever needed is still being vigor-:
ously pursued.
1    In one way only has the C.P.R. remained  "us it was," nud that is in
the retention of thc  services of offi-j
Idols and employees.      It is practically manned today as it was a quar-j
ter uf a century Hgo, with, of course,,
.the addition of many   thousands   ro-1
quired by the expansion of the road.
The  total    number    employed    now
' reaches 80.000 ami these ure stationed 1
in almost every civilized country on i
the face of the earth.   There wus no
; pension  fund  in  1886, for none wus
needed.   Today there are over 500 of
, the old faithful workers on the pen-
j sion roll, none of whom receive less
\ than $20 a month—a positive contra-
j diction of the proverbial saying that]
< corporations have no souls. '
All   this   show   that   the   Canadian
I Pacific  is,   as   stated,   more  than   a
1 transportation  company  in the gen-
i erally accepted sense of the term,   lt
is an  Kinpire  builder  uml  its name
will  ever  be    remembered   us    the
creator of Western  Canada    and" ul
[great  developing  factor  wherever  its
"nes penetrate,
Cured by Lydia E Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
Morton's Gap, Kentucky.—"I mif
fered two years with female disorder*
|my health was ver)
bad and I had a
cunt i iiu;il bar kudu
which was siuiplj
awtul. I could noi
stand on my fuel
long enough to coot
a meal's victual)
without my bad
murk killing me
and I would hart
such dragging sen
Nations 1 uiuu
■  Jhardly  hear it.    J
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I was completely run dowu. tin ad
vice 1 took Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegt
table Compound and Liver Pills aur
am enjoying good health. It is now
more than two years aud I have not
had an ache or pain since I do alt my
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and uever have the backache uny more.
I think your medicine is grand and I
praise It to all my neighbors. If you
think my testimony will help others
yuu may publish ft."-Mrs. Oi.uk
Wood all, Morton's Gap, Kentucky,
llackache Is a aymptom of organic
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Write to Mrs. Pinkham* at
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Tha Latest Scientific Discovery Causes
a Sensation.
"Blond Crystals" nte the latest acl-
'iit;tie discovery, likely to have a
distinct and important bearing in
criminal trials of the future. It is
now pua-ible to state definitely, thank*,
•o tne crystallization process, to what
-pedes of living creature any sped*
men of bl"ud may belong; a full ac*
count ot the marvels ol this discovery
is   contained   IU   an   article   In   Pear.
ion's Magazine, Irom winch we qu>te;
"Probably   the   mo#t   epoch mnking
won.   in   biology   since   lhe   tune   ol
Darwin.   That Is how scientific men
in various .arts ot the world regard
the  newest discovery  in  relation  to
I blood,    With   m   much   certainty   u*>
j you and I can suy of a series ol colon
I —'that   is.   white,   black,   blue,   red,
yellow, and green1—it is now possibl**
I to identity any number of specimen*)
as the blood (   a mun, it horse, a dug,
! a whale, a sheep, a wolf, a [ox, an
orangoutang, a baboon, a .seal, a sea
; tion. etc., mpreiy iiy considering the
j crystals   which   tin*   column,   ma tier
1 forms.   Mun—and  the  lact   i-i   urea
i mint  with meaning - it is possible to
{ *   - whether the blow] is uf u white
• mnn or u negro.
Huh the discovery affects our knowl
•dire ol natural history may b-' told
' in two sentences, lu the old method
| 'it classify lng animals according to
I their tribe*), the bear was alwuys
I laced iu the same lamily as the d<>g,
the wolf, uud the tux lly lhe new
< method id comparing the blood cry*
( tals ol the.-e animals it has been
' proved conclusively that the hear \*
| closely related tu the seu Iioih uud
' the seals, and is nut related to tin*
| dog. the wolf, or the fux. I have al
i ready stated that, by reason of these
crystals it is pcssible to distinguish
| the blood of a tie-To so clearly (mm
1 that of the white man thul the expert
i eould make no mistake one from thc
■ other. The inference to be drawn Irom
this fact -and it is one which involves
: no illogical optimism—is lhat experts
' will Boon be able to distinguish the
; blond of the Americun from that of the
' Chinaman, the blood of the Italian
'■ Erotn that of the Englishman, the blood
I af the German from thut ol tht
I Frenchman, and so on."
Built In a Day.
I    What probably r institutes a record
Why let that headacht spoil your day's work or pleasure >   Takt
25c. a Boi at your druggist's. ' '  -
Guaranteed to contain no morphine, opium or other poisonous drugs, by tht   30
oal Drue aaai Ckaau*:*! Cooxpaar at CuuU, Limitvd.        ....        Ham**aaa*
n the budding nf churches has re
•etitly taken place at Preston, a small
.own in i.ic West of Australia. From
oundaticn to weathercock the whole
•uilding was completed in sixteen
..t  six   o'clock   on   the  Saturday
norntns. all that had heen dune wa*'
How Well He Knew
In school a boy was asked this question iu physical "Whut is the difference between lightning ami electricity:-'"
And ho answered: "Well, you don't
have to pay for lightning."
The Oil for the Farmec.-A bottle of Dr.
Thoraati'   Kcleetrtc Oil  in the farm  houae
will Have many a journey for the doctor. 	
It Ib not only good for the children when ■    - —     .     „„„„„,* thn fmir enm***
tnken with colds nml croup, nn.l for the! to set in the ground the four corner
mature who suiter from pniim and aches,     ,locks on   which  the  building  was w»
" -Und.      Hy  seven  o'clock   sixtydlve
■arp-nters were hard at work Short-
y after haif-past ten the floor was
aid, mid the four frames of the build*
ug were being hoisted into position:
■Inw the skeleton of the church—«6 1-2
feet long and 31 feet wide—was standing on the blocks,
Meantime dozen? of painters wen*
■lusy. and other helpers gathered from
ill   parts   were   working   with   might
but there are directions for lis use on
Hick cuttle. There should always lie u
bottle of it in thc house.
Bhe—"You deceived nie when 1
married you." j
He—"I did more than that. I deceived myself."—Boston Transcript,
Minard's Liniment cures garget in cows
are so mnny ways of wasting
time that   are   more   pleasant I md   main   to  complete  the  outside.
than indulging in argument thut it isl vhlch was dune during the afternoon.
wonder mont people don't agree or   All the forces were then concentrated
keep still
... the inside. By ten o'clock the
^ents had been installed, the matting
'ai;i. the platform and vestries carpet-
■d, the preacher's desk put in, and
:«s and  water laid on.
Midnight on Saturday saw the
diurch, capable of holding 300 people,
ully complete, and on the following
American  Speakers  and  writers  Say
We Must Get Reciprocity Now
or Give it up Forever
"Now or  never"  is the  slogan  of
the Reciprocity   protagonist   in   the
United   States.     President   Tuft    ex-
pressed this  belief   in    his   famous
I apeech to the New York newspaper*
I men when be snid: "The forces which,
are at work iu Kngland and in Can-;
adu lo separate her by a Chinese wall
from the United States, nud to make
her  part of  tin   imperial  commercial
band  reaching from  Kngland  around ;
the world   to    Kngland   again   by a j
system of preferential tariffs, will derive au impetus from the rejection of j
this treaty, and   if   we   would have
reciprocity with all   the   advantages
that  I  huve described,  uud  that   I;
I earnestly and sincerely believe   will
j follow  its adoption,  we musi  take it
i up now, or give it up forever.''
Since    President    Tuft   has spoken
many  others    hnve    reiterated    his
! words.    The  Boston Commercial Mill -
j letln declares:— i
"As Canada is undoubtedly destined to make im hiL> Industrial strides
in the future as in the pust decade,
it is evident thnt wiih the lapse of
time she will become less and less,
deslrious uf renewing negotiations
wiih the United States. The time,
therefore, has come Ior ua to strike.
Shall wo let the opportunity pass!'"
Commenting on this utterance The
American Blconomisl observe.*.-.—
"This is another way of saying lhat
if we are going to cheat Canada in
n Free Trade reciprocity dicker wo
bail best do it riglit now, because,
if we"wait ton long, Cannda will get
her eyes open aud refuse to be cheated. Is this fair or decent or is it
merely u demonstration of Yankee,
smartness? The Canadians are not
fouls. They have developed their industries under a Protective tariff and
now huve an industrial future. Th
time fur us to strike passed
Going further west we find
Minneapolis Journal echoing
Tuft's New York speech in
"The Taft policy spells not
Nnrth American commercial union,
hut also the doom of tlie British imperialistic unity. Too late, provided j
Congress acts, the British are nwuk-j
tiling to the value of the prize they
so fatuously rejected. Too late, if|
Congress rises to a level of this, perhaps the greatest piece of statesmanship effected by an American President since Thomas Jefferson annexed
the West. Today Kngland is our
best customer, and Canada our third
best. But our foreign trude wanes,
und that of Canada grows. if we
push Canada into England's arms,
the trude arrangements between the
two will tend more und more to shut
us out."
Nothing or Nobody
"You don't get along very well with
your mother-in-law, I hear," said a
friend to a young husband.
"No, I don't," answered the bridge-
groom. "Nobody can, Even the food
-!n- rat- doesn't agree with ler. When
.ihe comes into tlte room everybody
shuts Up. The other day she got Into
a folding hed and tie- bed shut up."
Theo lore,   aged  3,  was  looking  at
son..- ducks one day. He called:
"Colin- quick, mamma, and see tie'
cute little quack quack chickens."
$552  Buys
Needed To
Build This
Fine 6 Roon
i         Home
..a&H.           .	
The microscope in the hands of
exports employed . by thc United
States Government bus revealed the
fact that a house ny sometimes carries thousands of disease gonna attached to its hairy body.   The contin-   ....„   _... -_„_.__
nous use of Wilson's Ply Pads will day three services were held there, at
prevent all danger of infection from each of which the "record" church
that source by kill lug both the germs \ wus crowded to overflowing.
aud tlie flies. ,  ——
Rasp Got tha Pig.
Surely one of the hardest tests of a
sheep dog is to be put in charge of a
pig. That, according to one of the
contributors to "Shepherds of Britain," is what happened to Hasp, a
famous Midlothian collie. The owner
lound on bis return home one duy
that the pig had escaped und sent the
dog to fetch it. "So off went Hasp
in quest of what proved one of th';
most stuhbom of the members of the
b*ueolie family she ever encountered.
Having been absent about twenty.five
minutes, she at last appeared with a
few sheep iu front of her. But in
the centre of the sheen was the pig,
experience having taught her that the
little rebel could not he driven alone."
Any one who takes ns good cure nf
himself us a thoroughbred race horse
gets will feel ua well, even if he can't
run as fust.
As a vermicide there is no preparation
that equals Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator. It lias saveii the lives ut count
less children.
Here is n story about my brother,
Oeorge, aged 4. One night he wont*to
bed with bis papa, und after lying
still fnr a little while, he said: "Papa,
when you get tn be u little boy like
me we' will have to call you our little
boy with a moustache."
Daughters ef
Mra. Emmott
UOT tha ttortaMa
"   bind, bul wall-
■Bfltlruilrd,   wlrm,
•ubalanlial Irama
hilldlnia. Youaava
lrchl.o.1 ■ ■%.
tMlldara 10% and
lumbar daaiar'a bl|
■ruflla br tmlil
Al I nialtntlallra*
mr*** otif ajllla. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Other Houses, Bungalows,
Cottages, Barns, Schools,
2 to 12 Rooms—$175 Up
ftferfthtfil al wtwtoaata eoel-lue*.b« trimmed, sTrtlael
Bad marhad; roofl-a**. doore. wind..we. |l.*a. alalia.
board. Inlsrlur trim and (Inl***, hard*ire. ***** Ih.aai'a
■nd paint. Also plana, blue prime and d.iailed hvlMiofl
tail ructions-all m alear rou II Meal no abllled labae.
Book of 60 House Plena FREE
Phntofl. ptana, deeerlptlnna ahow •tncttr vbet r* r-.plHe*
h«utre look like end tails esartl. lh*<r anl.n enel MM
1-ceni   'imp and a.b lut flan Boob he   M
.  this
Ambitious women for whole or part
time work iu Western Canada.
Canada  Vlavi  Company,  Toronto.
Tn take order*! iu spare time. No
experience necessary. Our lines
especially used by mothers and girls,
Applv Women's Department, 'iirl
Albert St., Ottawa, Ont.
A study of other agency propositions
convinces us that none can equal
ours. You wilt always regret it if
you don't upply for particulars to
Travellers' Department, 228 Albert
St., Ottawa, Ont.
Mks. Wihslow's Soothino syrup iin* beea
isfd for over SIXTY YKAKSbv MILLIONS ol
HOTHKKS for Uieir ". il'.UKKN WH't.ll
(a lhe U--.I rcmr-.lv for UlAKKUiKA. It la ao-
aolutely harm It si. Ue Sure nn.l ask tor "Mr*.
Wtntlow's Boothlog Syrup/1 un.l Uke no utbei
kind.   Twenty-five centsia buttle
j       With and Without Geography
j    A little pfirl wus well up iu most of
j her studies except   geography.     Tlie
! other duy Iier teacher   sent   to   her
mother  to  se*e  tbut tlie  ftirl  studied
her lesMon.   The next, few duys showed no improvement, and the teacher
asked whether she had delivered the
note. ,
"Yes, ma'am," was tiie reply.
"Whut did ymir mother sny?"
"She said that she    didn't   know
geography an' she got married, nn*
my aunt didn't know geography,-and
she got married, an' you know geo-
Igraphy und you huven't got married."
"WpII over four years ago mv two
little girls were taken with a dreadful ncnlp trouble thnt the doctors
called rlntrworm.    They attended
the  Hospital  as out-putlenU
for n year. I had to apply their
ointment, with a hr.u>h, giving the |
children frightful puin. I also hud
to have their heads tdiaved every
iwo weeks, but they But no better
pnder the treatment. Ihey used to
erv with the tormenting Itching,
■rid thnlr heads were covered wiih
a thick scurf and dandruff.
"About a year ngo I determined
to'try the Cuiiciirn Heim-dies. I
used plenty of Cuticura Koap and
applied the (Juticura ointment, i
used ouly about thrco cakes of
Cuticura Soup and three boxes of
Cuticura Ointment and they wero
cured. Their hair (a growing long
and nice again. They had become
io III after their three yearn of suffering that I had to neiid ono away
to a convalusrentH1 homo an socn
as slio wun cured, but now she is
home, wull and strong. My younger
girl was away from school nine
months with tho disease. I am very
grateful to Gut tou ra and for their
children's sake I hope other mothers
will try it. The Cuticura Roan I will
al«Ktys uso for it makes tho huh so
(Signed)  Mrs. Nora IOmmott,
as, Lena Gardens, Brook Ureen, \V.,
Soap aad Ointment
•iTorf tbt tpMdleel snd morn «emwmtvtl
Iranmini lor inliinu, burniii-f, ereiy mi re
•f infante, rliililri-ii end ■ilulli A Uncle tit
to often eulRririii fold Itirnuutioiit Uie norUl.
Bend to Potitt Drug k Chem Corp.. Ruelon,
USA,, tor 33-|*«* Cuileurt Book M ****»*•
fcwai ot ***** ud ml» UUcu*aa
Genesis of  Life  Insurance,
Life insurance originated in 1706 in
London, lu that year there wus formed the first life insurance company. It
wu3 called thu Amicable Society For
a Perpetual / durance Office. It wus
a mutual benefit concern. Euch member, without reference to age, paid a
fixed admission fee and a fixed an-
i. ul charge per share on from one to
t! -9 shares, and at the end of the
year a portion of the fund accumulat-
, ed was divided among the heirs of
[those who had died in accordance with
the numher of shares each dead person had held. Out of this company,
with its crude and imperfect methods,
! life insurance as it exists to-day has
Watted Sympathy.
A kindly old lady who attended a
performance at the Haymurket theatre in London was much Impressed
by the singing of a nightingale uud
a lark, which forma an interesting feature of the performance. In fact, she
was so much impressed that she sent
nn agent ol the Society For the Protection of Animals to tee if thc birds
were properly led and cured lor. He
found thnt both nightingale and lark
were purely mechanical, in appear*
j mice only a small wooden box aud
key*, to wind the machinery.
' .Grand Advice.
A shoemaker came to the minister
asking his advice because that sweep,
liis laudlord, had given him notice to
quit uud In* would  have  nowhere to
1 .*   his   head.    The   minister   could
only advise him to lay In- case before
the Lord.   A week biter the minister
returned   and   lound   the   shoemaker
busy und merry. "Thut wus gran' ad*
vice ye gied me, -minister/' said the
man. "I laid my case before the Lord,
I an ye tell't ue, an' noo the sweep's
; d«id."—GeiUc'a    "Hootch    linnim*-
i c«uces."
An old darkey wanted to join a
fashionable city chinch, mul the minister, knowing it, was hardly the thing
to do nnd not wanting to hurt, Iiih
feelings, told him lo go home uud
pray over it. In u few days the
darkey came back.
"Well, whut do ynu think of it by
this tlrfioP" aaked the preacher,
"Well, snh," replied lhe colored
mun, "All prayed an' prayed, nn' de
good Lewd He says to me, 'Rnslus,
Ah wouldn't bodder mail huid about
dat no mo'. Ah've been trying to get
into dat ohu'oh iiiiisself fo' de lus'
twenty years, and Ah done hud no
luck.' "—National Monthly.
After all has been said about indigestion and stoiuucb trouble, there i.s,
>nly one wuy to get u real cure. Tlie
stoiuucb must bo mude strong enough
to do its own work. Indigestion disappears when tbu stomach bus been '
made strong enough to digest ordinary plain food. This strength can
ouly be given tlie stomach through
the tonic treatment supplied by Dr.,
Williams'   I'ink   I'ills,    which  enrich I
j tin- blood, strengthens tin- nerves and
thus enables the stomach to perforin
! the duties which nature intended it
should,   In every   neighborhood   you
| can lind people who huve been cured
| of indigestion or other stomach trou-l
hies ulter a fair use of Dr. Williams'
I'.nk Pills, nnd tbis is the best proof I
that they ure the one remedy to sue* I
cessfully do this.   Mr. D. B. McLean,
Sterling,  N.S.,   suys:—"For  a  couple,
of years  I suffered very  much from
Indigestion with most of the accompanying painful symptoms.    As n result I became very much run down,
and us the medicines I tried did not
give me any relief I grew melancholy
und unhappy, and felt as though my
constitution    was     breaking     down,
tjuite accidently   my   attention   was
culled   to   Dr.   Williams'   Pink   Pills,
and I decided to try them, und I am
happy to sny    thut   they    effected u,
complete  cure,   and  mude  my  stomach ns strong ns ever it hnd been.   I
am glad to sny a few words in praise
of the medicine that cured me, and)
I hope   my   experience   will   benefit
some other sufferer."
Enrich the blood and you banish
most of the every day ailments of
humanity, and you cun enrich it.
quickest and best hv tiie use of Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills. Bold hy all |
medicine dealers or by mail at 50
cents a box or six boxes for $2.60
from The Dr. Williams' Medicine'
Co., Brockville, Ont.
"What's the matter, Miss Dulling-1
ton?" asked the village wag. "Vou
never luugh ut nny of my jokes."
"I have been taught never to laugh ut
the old und decrepit,"- Chicago Re-
Clean   Stomach,   Clenr   Mini)    Tin-   Itom
mil in the wi.rknliop of the vitnl fum-iiune
ami when ii khh out of order the whole
HVftteui clogs iii sympathy. Tho fti»iritM
llui,'. iIm- initi.i -IroojiH uini work booomos
impossible,    The   flrnt   care   nlionlil   Ih*   to
restore lie-iltlitul action of tlie rtioiiuo-ti
nml ttie iiei-t iin-iiiirittioii for that i>nr
"    I'aruii'lci'M Vegetable PHIi
Established 1887.
Members Standard Stock Exchange
Correspondence Invited
One live mun ill every (own to
take orders fur Ma do-to* Measure
Clothing. Largest line of samples
in Canada and best value. Good
Commissions. Full Si tuples will he
ready on the 15th of July.
Canada's  Best Tailors. Toronto.
Dr. Tremnin's Natural Hair Restorer
will bring your hair back to it- original color and keep it perfectly natural.
Two per-ions may use from the sume
bottle uud the hair of one become
black and the other blonde, just us
they were in youth, so it Is not u
hair dye. Will not injure the sculp
and it is no trouble to apply. Price
$1,0(1. postage paid,
The Tremain  Supply Co.,
7 Maitland St., Toronto.
Shoe Bolls, Capped
Hock, Bursitis
are hard to cure, yet
the h-.tr. (urai an* puff or iwtlllii-*. Born ees
be wurked. I3.U0 per botlle.dellTer*d.Uook 8 D free.
ABSORB INK, JR., (menklnd. 11.00 battle.)
f»r h'.He. |tm!i*e, Old But**, 6wellln**l, Quilt**
VertcoieVelne, Verteoilllei. Alltre Petti.
I. F. YOUNG. P. 0. F.. 13'Timoli St.. Sprfn-fflild, Mm
ITItftft, U*)l leelrtel, Teeeflte tret*.
ike   .***** at tntetit, tun.* * mm tn., wteeiMi
1MB lUTItmi. t>NIU  a UUltCil CO.. Wliieip«f * t**,
**ni aad HISHWOI MOt. <&, Ue, Veeeeeter.
Why He Went
"Why did ynu come tO college, nitv-
wuy: Vou are not studying," said tne
"Well," said Willie, "I don't know
exactly myself. Mother Bays ii is tn
lit m,. for the Presidency; Uncle Bill,
to sow my wild oatsj Sis, to get a
chum fnr her to many, and Ta, to
bankrupt the family."
ra) iihi* tor yearn tin** won tbeai u  lend
iii met! lol ne,   A trial nil) attest
■ UK  I'l
tin '
VII llll'.
Kor tho coronation.- To lot, for thfl
summer, Old-Worlti Residence, neur
heeds, Four reception rooms, fourteen bedrooms, KOrnge, billiard room,
oflices, etc. Within two miles of station, which is within four hours' journey of Westminster Abbey. |Vr
month, ino guineas. Bargain.   Punch.
Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Distemper,
Some good luck hud come to htm in
business that day and he felt as if he
wanted to share it with others. So
when he reached her house aud dis-
missed the station hack with its two
sorry looking horses he joyously
handed the driver two dollars.
The driver looked at the money,
then ut the mun. und then nt his
horses, und finally said:
"All right, sir; which hors* do you
homo l»
lime  wn!
^  nlghlP"
it when vnii got
■•1   didn't   gel,
"You did
Wo   innk   you
"Vou   iii.
1  nol    Ynu mily
look ni,'
lo tho ih
ior.    My will-  wns
OUl   of   lliii
window 1"- Toledo
-^DODD'S \
.&. PILLS^s
berries or other truits
Don't Forget we have
the necessary kettles,
funnels, spoons, ft
Enamel   Ware;    if you
can't call just phone 78
F. Parks & Co.
McCallum's Old Stand
Hardware Merchants      Cranbrook, B. C.
ia pretty high iu this shop. It tins
to he to maintain the reputation we
have earned for harness that can be
relied upon. We particularly invite a
call from those who biivi* experimented witb cheap mail-order harness.
to them that not alone its our harness infinitely superior, hut also that
counting express, freight or other
charges, they have really paid more
for the poor than wo charge f..i the
he Cranbrook Trading Co., Ltd.
Insist on having nothing
b u t   t he      BEST   in
Builders'    Hardware
we are supplying, giving entire satisfaction
tu sume uf ihe largest contractors
iu these parts.
Let us quote you prices
J.   D.   McBRIDE
Shell    and   Heavy   Hardware
J. McPherson of Winnipeg, elght-of-
way ageut for tbu Kooteuay Central
railway was in town Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. S.. O.Brita and faini-
\ [ I ly ot Strathcona were registered at
the Oranbrook Thursday.
afternoon July 15th at 4 o'clock.
There being a large quantity of local
people shareholtiers ia this concern
it is hoped that there will* be a representative gathering.
L.  Morris, of Armstrong, was here
Y*.  Murks, uf  Lethbridge,  was     ut
the Oranbrook Wednesday.
R,   K.   Pulton   of   Spokane,   was  re
glstered nt the Oranbrook Wednesday
preserving   pineapples—Oampbell &
j   w.  Pitch of Mo~f*ie wai In   the
city Wednesday,
P.  Williams,  ol  Vancouver was in
the city un Wednesday.
Pry's Milk Covered Chocolate
Biscuits at Pink's Pure Pood Grocery.
0. H. Samuels, and J. A. Livingstone of Montreal, were guests at
the Cranhrook  Bunda)  last.
W, s. Beck of Crookston, Minn.
was d guest at the Cosmopolitan
Sunday last.
!    I).   V.  Molt, of Penile representing
the   Pord   Automobill  Co.,   was      in
town   Monday
Mrs. B. U. Dawson aad Mrs, 0. M.
Dunn of Nelson wen- Cranbrook vim
tors Monday.
P, H. Ogden of Oalgary wus ui the j ,
city Wednesday. B.    Macdonald,  ol   San Pranolaoo.
 ■ j was registered at the Cranbrook on
M. J   Marquis o( Montreal was   In'.Monday,
111 the city Tuesday. 	
—  Mi       un.l     Mis.     I'    11    Newton,   of
Preserving     currants     at    Pink's pernle ware guests al the Cranbrook
pure   Pood   Grocery. i Monday
The new Kverett touring car purchased by R. H- Bohart of Wardner,
from the Kast Koutenay Produce Co.
of Oranbrook, was in the
city on Wednesday, having come
through from Calgary iu quick time.
Mr. Bohart says that they left Cal
gary severul hours later than the
automobile party, and heat them into Wnrdner by a hours. fl*> iH very
pleased with lus new auto.
siblc so that the new governor general shall not arrive iu the midst of
a heated political campaign."
Garden Party
The Ladles' Aid of the Methodist
church intend holding a garden party on Mrs. W. J. Urea's lawn, next
Tuesday evening, and for the occasion have arranged the following excellent  programme
Song—"Good Bye"    Tostl
Mrs. 0. K. Stevenson.
Duet—"Watchman,     What      of     the
■ Messrs. Thompson ami Stevenson.
This hot wiMttwr calls for a coot Song—-"Time and Tide"	
Mr. U.  Y. Stevenson.
refreshing  drink.     What's Utter
than *fflau of Datum's Pure Lime Quartette-Selected
.   . . , ra    ■      .       Mestlaiues  Stevenson,
JutCC   or   Lemonade.       Both   size     (^ Tnomp8on
bottles stocked at the East  Kooten
ay Produce & Provision House.
The automobile excursion which
wus to hnve left Calgary on a tour
through (he Kooteuay valley seems
to have fallen through. Instead of
nineteen ouly loin cars started, and
bul two reached Wardner, and one to
Oranbrook. 'A  Prenoh touring car of
K.  Ihrti-h, who wns accompanied
tuul    Wuishrod.
ind Stevenson.
A Wedding of particular interest
to Fort Steele Residents
W    Heath  ol   Spokane
Ctanbrook Tuesday
hom at tfo-i   m,   ,1tul MtH  M   |iWUJ 0| Bpokane
j were guests at  ihe < oemupoUtan on
Miss Qancy Snow became the bride
>f Mr. Boss Jennings on the evening
>f   June   7th.   last  the   pretty   cerein
Hiely,   Rev.   Father  Rlely,  l,l*y ue*nB performed at the home   of
Mii-s Chap11c!I  nnd 0,   tm' bride's parents, Mr. and Mra. S.
K.  Snow at (Ilendale.    The wedding
.Hub    Rlely
3 ood Win mude the trip
lent.   The party   are
without aid-
W    O.   Scott  ol   Winnipeg,   was    re
istered at the Oranbrook rntsday.        vitas u    Mortine
[Penbon, ol  Wardo
ch pleased   ,s °' Particular interest to beach so
with the trip uml speak very highly  oiotV ttS tn« brWe is -**Uy a Santa
wus (., the
in    S, Bonnell of Peim
■ity Wedneado)
J    Hluck  of   Vi,
■ity Tuesday
Persian   Shernert   at   Pmk'i
Pood   i'.iocery
C    U   McNab -'I  Waldo was In the
ity on Wednesday.
uud    Miss   Ina
.uie    ul     the
Cranbrook Thursday
K    H.   ATUOtt   oi   Baylies   Lake   wus
Mi and Mrs, .1 Mcpherson, Of
Winnipeg were Oranbrook visitors on
: Thursday
Mi and Mrs. a. W Skinner of
Augusta, 1,1., were guests »t the
Cranbrook Thursday
w li Vaul.ieu uf Chicago, III., wan
registered  at   the   Cranbrook   Thurs-
tbe  Britlah  Columbia  roads.
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
\ ieUM« Fiencli itjgiiUtiii; tie vet i.nl. TheH
fill* at* aiCHilltlgly uuwettul lu reguUtltU) tint
Kiuei»ti*e puitiou of Ine temiile svstem. Keliis*
all > Ut*v imitation!. l*r. Aa T»n'a are fold al
|6 a bus, oi three tur ltd. Mulled tu uu> udriiein,
tk* waaaell Drag Co., St. t'atharlaei, Oat
Building Notes
Take a Hint
Iron) the tew wordB we Hay in tins
advertisement. *"lt drink, will
quench tin: thirst as well as anything
you nan drink. The iiiiiny ilitlerenl
things thnt we hnttle are nil ninile ol
pure materials, anil they are goutl (ui
the health uh well bh lor quenchlna
the thirst.
Our bottled kocIh not only taste
better but are better to use than ur
(injury  water.
iv ii. mix am.
Electric Restorer for Men
Phntnhonnl rsitows sv.iy M.vs in Hie bodj
rnospnunui |n |tl flnftI umiou. ,,,,1,,,,.
Tim Mud viuiiiv. Pr.rn.iur. Jet.v .ml .11 l**-u*J
Keakncil «»me<l si one rhosphapol will
snake ynu u new mail. I'llce If. !i,'«i,",.,!.l'._J
. IS (/.lie.! to my sddr.ii. tha»oo««U Drug
Co., It. Ca.lu.rlaa., Oil.
* The Working man's*
* Barber Simp      ♦
I McDonald'sj
f   Next to Impel ia] Bank   i
♦ Inr a good Hot Bath*,
jf     28c|
♦ t
• For a good  hair cut*
||      ««*
For  a   good   shavei
 15c I
j. e. Mcdonald
Box 3,32
ID town Wednesday.
w k JoIIBb ol Portland, Ore; was
it the Cranbrook Tuesday,
J. Hill oi Spokane, was m the cit>
Pure Catawba Wtne at Fink's
Pure Food Grocery.
J. H. Sbaffner of Winnipeg wus at
tbe Cranbrook Priday
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin of Toronto,
wer  Cranhrook   visitors Priday.
W. 0. Rawan of Vancouver, was in
the city Thursday.
Whipping cream at Pink's Pure
Food Grocery.
A. 13. Fenwiek came over from Fort
Steele Thursday on business,
B. C. Hay, of Seattle, was in tbe
city Thursday.
James Milier of Fernie, spent Sunday last in Cranbrook.
A, Phelps of Vancouver was in tbe
t*ity Sunday last.
St. Ivel Bologna Sausage nt
Fink's Pure   Pood   Grocery.
Constable A. Barnes, of Marysville
was in tbe city Monday.
W. J. Byron and F. M. Young, oi
Port Steele were In town Monday.
J. Lange, of London, F.ng. was at
the Cranbrook Thursday.
E, Butterill of Creston, was in
town Thursday.
it. Burton, of Claresbolm, Alta,
was at the Cosmopolitan Monday.
E. Botterill of Creston was In the
city Monday.
A. Boyle drove over from Port
Steele Monday on business.
G. G. Jewell of Jaffray, a prominent mill man, was at the Cranbrook
j Llbby's Eyeless, Coreless Plne-
! apple, fresh this week at Fink's
! Pure   Pood   Grocery.
W. P. Loveland, and Bud. Ryan,
' of Nelson were at the Cranbrook on
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Benson of Cor*
■ bin were Cranhrook viBitorB Wednesday.
it. B. Oarrutners and g. B. Wat-
son Ol Moyie, were guests at the
Cranbrook Wednesday.
Preserving apricots and raspberries next week.—Campbell & Man-
; nlng,
The lawn front of the public school
I is growing rapidly, and improves tbe
: appearance of tbe building,
J. A. Manning,   of   Wardner,   was
! transacting business in Craubrouk on
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. King, of Port
Arthur, wen* Oranbrook visitors
Mr and Mrs. E. V. Vlckery, of
Taber. were Oraubrook visitors Saturday last.
I We have a complete stock of
soft drinks, Grape Juice Fruit,
Syrup, Lime Juice and Lemonade.—
Campbell & Manning.
P. H. Pearson was over from Fort
Steele Muiiday, and left uii the local
Tuesday morning for Jaffray on busi-
Moulc-n girl, having made her home
here for many years and among the
lifty guests at the wedding were Beveral from this city, including Mr.
and Mrs. It. S. Marvin, Mrs. T. M,
Holbert, daughter and son, H, L.
Mitchell, an uncle of the bride, Miss
Pearl Hunting and Miss Pearl Stefly.
Rev, F. Q. H. Stevens of Pasadena
also formerly of Santa Monica, officiated and Mrs. Stevens played the
wedding march as the bridal party
descended tbe stairs and advanced
to the altar, which had been constructed by the aid of masses of roses aud brakes in a coiner of tbe living room. There they stood against
n background of the greenery and
beneath a wedding bell of the choBen
blossoms, which were used in pro
fusion throughout the entire bouse.
The new cement structure of the Tbe bridal gown was of chiffon, made
Jobbers Limited has been completed, over champagne colored messaljne,
and Is now occupied by that firm. \ and a shower of bridesmaid roses
Carloads of merchandise arrive daily and maiden hair ferns waa carried by
indicating that the largest stock of i the bride, whose only ornament eas
general merchandise in the interim a jewelled locket, the gift of the
of British Columbia  will  be carried '. groom.   Miss Snow was attended by
The new city hall is also well on
to completion, and will be one of the
Unset civic builgings iu Southeastern
British Oolumbla.
Win. Doran is building a inw.v. two
story warehouse on Armstrong Ave.
to give the accessary amount of room
for his rapidly increasing business.
by thiB firm.
The infant daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. W. J. Stewart was christened at ,
Chist Church on Thursday, by thej
Rev. E.  P. Plewelleu.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Santo and
daughter, who hnve been visiting in j
the far east, returned to Cranbrook
Sunday last.
Mr. and Mrs. Armstrong left on
Tuesday for Victoria, where Mr.
Armstrong will take up his duties aa
chief wator Commissioner for tbe province.
A. S. Goodeve, M. P. left Rossland
Thursday for Ottawa to attend a ses-
siou of the house of commons. On
his return he will aJTdress a public
meeting at Fernie.
George Scott of Nelson waa ln tbe
city Thursday. Mr. Scott Is a mtn-
lng man and left on Friday morning
for Perry Creek, where he hss mining
property. ,
Dr. H. Watt, R. H. Martin, George
Gearing, of Fort Steele were at the
Cranbrook Tuesday, and attended tbe
Liberal meeting in tbe Auditorium
during the evening.
Hon. William Templeman of Victoria and Dr. Clark, of Red Dear,
Alta, and B. 0. Nichols, of Victoria, ,
private secretary of Mr. Templeman,
were at thc Craubrook Tuesday.
We have been informed that L.
S tree ter of Cranbrook, and Bat.
Ryan of Nelson, will box 10 rounds
In Cranhrook on August 16th. $100
a side has been posted that the men
will enter the ring on that date.
John Fink, of Spokane, waB in the
city thiB week. 'Mr, Fink Is an old
timer in the district, he was at Fort
Steele in 18'J7, and was the founder
of the Fink Mercantile store in tins
We urge upon all citizens of Cranbrook thc importance of ascertaining
If they have been enumerated lu the
census, and if they Imve not that
they shall notify Mr. T. M. Roberts
at once, at the municipal building.
Don't forget that strawberries
must be done in a few days. We
are handling only local stock,
grown by J. H. McClnre 'and A,
Hodgson. Vou can have them
fresh the dny they are picked.
Campbell & Manning.
Scobell's Liquor, Tobacco
and Drug Cure awttA
Akuhut, Tiilhuui mi'l I»inj:». It tuuiiteiuLlH Ilie
ttlecU   b Iin nut   liiflutillv umiihwh nil  cntvlllglf.
Alter tnkiiii; the treatment Ihfiiu will never be iny
lined iiMiimi lui oxicii ui ■ or uie ilrugi ngnln. Cim
In- H'tuti ntnuly. V\u Imve yet to lieur ui one
l.illme. Muikit iiiiili-r iitiiunite cover to uuy nd-
ili,*'s. TVliv'.-..fi In.*., <n')liu*r»i fnr IIU «), ihe
Suubell Drug 0o,| Hi. ('ftthitrlueg, Out,
The Hanson  block  Is well on
completion, and will be one or
most modern husiness blocks In
district.   Of the four stores on
main floor, the Royal  Bnnk  will occupy the   corner   one;   Messrs. Beale
& Elwell the next, and the other two
are also rented.
The second story will be occupied
by G. H. Thompson, who will have a
suite of three rooms.
A number of other rooms are Bald
to have been rented.
The upper or third  floor will      be
{ her sister Miss lOdith, attired in soft
blue silk. Her bouquet was of white
to | carnations. Mr. Roberts of Los An
tht; geles acted as best man. The
the : bride's mother was gowned in em.
tht, silk, and Mrs. Jennings senior in
rich black.
After tbe ceremony a reception was
beld and congratulations extended to
the young couple, who left by automobile for Los Angeles, from which
place they left today for Catalins
Islands. The honeymoon will he
spent there. At its conclusion Mr.
and Mrs. Jennings will return to
Alhambra     where the groom Is     tn
fitted up with rooms forming an annex to the Queen's hotel.
Agricultural Association moving;
in the right direction
business   and has tilted up a pretty
home for his bride.   Mr. Jennings is
a native of Fort Steele, British Col
umbia, Canada and recently came to
California to make his    home. Many
handsome presents were received   by
the young people to whom a host of
The   Agricultural   Association     of I Santa Monica friends will send best
Cranbrook have entered into an act- \ wishes
ive campaign for the purpose of Be- ]    Mr> -Jennings is the manager of the
curing grounds and building! for the I Alhambra     hardware    Company,   of
coming fall fair.   The stock In   the j Alhambra, and the couple wlll bave
association will comprise 500 units of fl P-^tty bungalow at 1216 Main St.
the value of $10 each.   Everyone who } <>n tb**-"    return and they will     be
is interested in Cranbrotfk <ind     its I pleased     to   receive   any   of   theii
resources should gladly purchase one' Mends.
or two units.   For further partlcul- i   Mrs.  Alice Jennings came all     tbe
ars see P. P. DeVere Hunt, secretary j way from Canada to her ton's wed-
of tbe Association. i dinK antl after apendiup a few days
_______ | at    tbe   Gleudalc sanitarium     with
i friends, will return to her home    ln
Now   Mail   Service   between i the north.
Mr, Jennings was formerly a real
dent of Fort Steele. In fact his early days frum boyhood to manhood
were spent in the pioneer city. The
Prospector extends congfatulationB
to the happy couple.
Golden, Windermere and
R. K imp tun has tbe     contract for
; carrying   the    mail  beXveeri Golden
■ and Cranbrook.   Mr.  Kimpton     has
'i purchased a 70 horse power overlnnd
; auto. Mall now leaves ''Windermere
Monday morning and arrives at Golden Wednesday night,  leaves Golden
j Thursday morning arriving at Wln-
dermere Thursday night, leaves Windermere Friday morning, arrives at j »,lctllI'OT which ,ue MOt utt^ «»ter
Cranbrook same evening, leaves Oran-\Wota* l»llt ■**• °- them are highly
brook  Saturday  morning, arrive   <" • •l,«tr»ctlve,
At the Auditorium
The programme for the Auditorium
for next week includes the following
A Few Notes
When addressing a Crauhrook audience politicians must state facts and
produce proof of same. You can't
flim flam Cranbrook people with bot
• • ♦ *
Mr. Clark says that. Clifford Sifton
has joined the Tory party. Perhaps
Mr. Sifton lins read the hand writing on the wall, and has a more intimate knowledge of what western
Canada needs and wlll have in tbe
near future. *
* * * *
Mrf Templeman at the meeting un
Tuesday evening made several statements regarding Martin Burrell aud
Mr. Goodeve, that facts ami figures
prove to be untrue. If it Is necessary to mnke personal statements to
holster up the reciprocity pact it
must certainly be a tost cause.
* a * *
Mr. Templeman gives the Laurier
administration .credit for the building of the Crow's NeBt branch railway. We thin that all credit Should
he given to Messrs. Cox nud Jaftray,
who bad the political pull, and who
gave the government 50,(100 acres of
coal land In lieu of the subsidy
* a a *
Tbe London Standard says: "Mr.
Borden's tour has convinced Canadians tbat stntemanshlp ts not a
monopoly of Laurier's party. Fifteen years of oflice has indeed left
Canadian Llhornlsim bankrupt of
ideas. In search of some novelty to
recapture the Affections of a dlssatis
Ue 1 electorate, cabinet ministers have
proved false tu their duties.
• * • •
The mountain air seemed too strong
for Dr. Clark of Red Deer, during his
stop over at Cranbrook. The doctor
comes out-llatfooted for Free Trade.
T*e doctor's speech at Cranbrook
would not agree with any government
speech tbat is likely to be beard in
tbe industrial centres of tbe northwest. Reciprocity is not the tlrst
step towards free trade with any
otber country but the United States.
Should it prove to he an Instalment
of complete free trade with that
country, we shall know that Commercial Union and Unrestricted Reciprocity were never abandoned, but
only dropped for a time. If this is a
fact a great deception has been
practiced upon tbe Canadian people.
• eet
What Mr. Templeman Said
Hon. Mr. Templeman, during his
tour of the interior has mode several statements that hnve heen contradicted hy those most interested.
At Nelson he referred to Mr. Bura-
ard and said:—"That bis defeat at
Victoria was caused by a forged tele-
I gram and intimated thnt a Conser-
: vative candidate had forged the
At Crnnbrook Mr. Templeman denied the statements as published by
the Nelson Daily News and said:—
"That his defeat was caused by a
forged telegram which originated in
the Colonist office, and that the Conservative knew it at the time, and
had taken advantage of it, and morally he was as guilty as the man
that forged tbe telegram."
Both Mr. Templeman and Dr. Clark
made statements concerning Martin
Burrell which have emphatically heen
denied, also denials from A. S. Goodeve have been received.
When Mr. Goodeve addressed a
meeting in Cranbrook his statements
were all hacked up by facts nnd figures, read from Hansards. Messrs.
Templeman and Clark made attempts
to ridicule aud question tbe veracity
of these statements, but produced uo
proof. Tho Hon. gentlem. u must
bave thought that Cranbrook people
were slow and easy. The meeting did
not contain any evidence of a feeling
in favot of reciprocity, in fact was
chilly, until Mr. Clark undertook to
explain where he stood, and what reciprocity meant, but ended by telling
his audience of u coal deal tbat will
come in the "sweet bye and bye."
Windermere Saturday night. The
round trip heing made by thc auto
and is a great improvement on the
old stage line.
Elections will be over early
in October
uttawu, July 13—Tbe Evening Free
Press, the local government organ
"If the parliamentary deadlock results in a dissolution and an appeal
to the people the elections will all be !
over   by the first week in   October. -
That can be definitely stated."
"The present outlook is that If
dissolution   tobies early m   August,:
"Traders in Bombay."
"Mirth and Sorrow."
"Taming of Wild Bill."
"Ferdle's Vacation."
"Butter Making."
"How Jack Won a Bride."
"An Arizona hSmance."
"Lunatics at Large."
"Winter Bathing."
"The Stolen Claim."  '
"A Messenger Boy Magician.'
And Others equally good.
The Crunbrook hall team wlll leave
Fred ninmore   inmu.ger nf the Fort  S|lmluy   noxt   on   .     t()lu.    ^      h
Mercantile Co.,  was iu town  Kflflt K(mt.,imy   Ul_y  m b|ay Nu(;
'"'"'ny' son two games on Monday and Tues
day,   Russlaiid   un   Wednesday     Trail
J,      Wat.tH ol WttttBburg passed  on Thursday,  Marcus Friday, Saturday, and both teams play at' Colville
through oranbrook Tuesday on   his
way to Oalgary.
The Baptist church Sunday srbool
picnic will bo held on Tuesday next,
the children will bo woll taken care
of and looked after when tbey resell
Hylvatl Dale, the beauty spot of
Oranbrook, Further particulars will
be given the children Sunday afternoon at Sunday school.
on Sunday.   On tholr     return    they
wlll play another game with Nelson.
Pliro      Pineapple     .Juice -refreshing	
and    Invlgomtlng-nt    Pink's      Pure      Tjie Hlmim)  In6ctfng „[ thu Aurora
Pond    Grocery. , Mining   &   Milling   company,   which
wns to have been bold in Moyle, was
Wo learn with regret that Miss H.   adjourned.   The meeting will he held
May Roo, of Klko is very ill at her   ut  Cranbrook  In    the   hall   over L.
home there. Clapp's Tobacco   store   on Saturday
| polling will follow within six weeks,
! extra printers will have to be put
to work at the printing bureau on
lists but mure than half are in manuscript stage and it wlll take at
least a fortnight and probably more
for tbem to be completed. Then
there Is the necessity for the readjustment of lists in Manitoba and
the preparation of lists lu tbe unorganized districts in Ontario, orders
for which have vet to be promulgated.
Ore Shipments
Ore shipments from mines ln tbe
Craubrook district fot- tbe past week
and year tu date, were as follows:
Sullivan      39C   17,762
St. Ulugene       420   15,»9f.
Spokane,  Wash.
Catalogue and Rates on Application
Address Sister Superior.
S10   33,758
Province of  British  Columbia.
NOTICK Ih hereby   given   tbut   all
public highways la unorganised Districts,   and   all   Main   Trunk Roads
ln  organizurl    Districts are  sixty-sli
There is every desire on  the part I feet wide, und have a width of thir-
of the government to have thc ele<
tlons over, if elections arc to be
held, before the arrival of the Duke
of Oonnnugltt at Quebec on October
t9 or 13 ami it tn«iv be predicted
that, should the expected deadlock ensue the aim of the ministers will be
to hasten polling as rapidly aB pos-
ty-three feet on each side of the mean
straight centre Hue of the travelled
Minister of Public Works.
Department of Public WorkB,
Victoria, B. 0., July 7, 1911.
Grand    Drawing
For an up-to-date
Woth $860.00
On display in Show window of C.C.S.
A Second prize of a new  baby
Ticket   $i.oo i
We are making special
preparations to meet the
growing needs for more
extensive news of the
city and district.
This  offer  only holds  good
CRANBROOK, \a\\\**U***^**l\{\**^*\\*^
r   One   Year
We are making uThe
Prospector " the u Family
Paper " of the Kootenays.
Subscribe now and take
advantage of this  offer.
Irom July 1st  to August'31st.
ft   v
Bii EjEjanajajaEjBiajBjB^


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