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The Prospector Sep 16, 1911

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VOL. 17
CKANBROOK, B.O, SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER LOth   1911
No 87
McBride  and Goodeve  at  Cranbrook
STAUNCH   FRIENDS   OF   THE   WORKINGMAN
All is Ready for Fair Day
Tuesday and Wednesday will   be
big days in Cranbrook
Preparations on a Large Scale have been carried out
and no expense has been'spared in making
the Fair Grounds the Finest
in the West
To « stranger, ay, even to tunny of
our townspeople an they loo'c up
Uaker street and observe the alterations thnt arc taking place on tht;
hill west of the city, wonderment is
expressed as to what is being done
and what aim the city has in going
to so much expense. Though heiped
by the city this is no city work my
friend and in a few words we will
try and tell you what the Cranbrook
Agricultural AHBojlation are cluing
und what preparations they are making for n miWHsful fall fair.
To this end the "Prospector" representative made n visit to the
grounds and looked them over.
CrosHing tbe station track and taking the old path thnt runs alongside
the well known baseball grounds the
lirst thing that wa I plainly to be
seen is the splendid roadway the government are making and specially
grading to leading up to the fair
grounds. Many people there arc
who have painful recollections of the
old climb up the hill by gome one
hundred or so steps, and for rigs and
automobiles the awful roads, many
a remark too hot and undesirable to
be put into print has been expressed
when the entrance gate was at last
reached, tired and breathless.
AU, THIS DI800MP0RTURB IS
NOW A THING OP THE PAST, the
stops are done away with, the government have graded the road to a
gentle slope and the association have
provided a splendid entrance. While
walking along this drive and looking
to the left yott are lost in wonderment at the Ae the city has grown
to, Back of. and around the city
laying snugly upon the slopes and
running between the Baker and Moyie
mountains and by the Selkirka at
this Bcason of the year is a country
side the Cranbrook people can well
be proud of, not a'one for its pic-
tureBqueness but also for the many
sections laid out for small fruits of
nil kinds clearly indicating the faith
of the dwellers in this part of the
country as    a fruit growing centre.
As one stands and looks the smoke
can be seen rising up among the
trees afar off from many a smoke
stack where prosperous mills are
hard at work.
The city itself as saen with last
year's eyes waB in many parts very
sparsely built upon; now, residences
and stores, warehouses, etc., are erected or in course of erection—the
whole city appearing to he a regular
beehive of Industry, A splendid recollection for our visitors to carry
away with them of the prosperity
Cranbrook iB enjoying.
Turning to thc entrance there Ib
to be observed on the left ample provision made for thc automobiles and
other conveyances to drive up to und
enter thc grounds by a separate entrance to thc pedestrians; abundance
ol space Ih provided for all vehicles
to turn and pass each other in any
direction without Interfering with
anyone in nny way. For those
whose inclination prompts or perforce must go on foot there is an
entrance gate as you turn to the
right, good accommodation is made
for everyone to obtain tickets without being crushed by the crowds of
visitors who will be there,
Once Inside thr grounds one is immediately impressed by the spacious
Accommodation the AsHOc'ntkn his
so thoughtfully provided, a twrnty-
flve foot pathway loads \o;i tirst by
a substantial building llfty feet 1( ng
Dr. King at Fort Steele
Br. King, accompanied by a numb'
er of Cranbrook citizens went to
Fort Steele on Thursday night to
hold a meeting In the interest of the
Liberal candidate, Br. King.
B. Watt was chairman, and introduced Br. King. The doctor was
listened to with attention, hut, aa
was said after the meeting, that he
made no converts to reciprocity.
The climax came at the close of
the meeting when Br. Watt proposed
three cheers for the King, our King,
he said pointing to the doctor. But
there was no cheering, the audience
leaving the hall in silence.
which J. B. Murray of the Kast
Kootenay Produce Co. at his own
expense lias erected for a permanent
Emporium in which to exhil it their
general commercial merchandise. To
the right cnn be observed the imposing exhibition building that, when
finished will have cost in the neighborhood of   $5,000.00.
This building has a ground floor
space of 150 feet by 50 feet divided
into two end squares of 50 fret and
the wings of 40 feet, s] ace is also
provided for a secretary's otlice
where every information concerning
the district can be obtained, This
floor is being divided into further
sections to be reserved for the exhibition of fruits, vegetables, commercial exhibits, school exhibits, etc.,
A wide staircase in thc centre of the
building leads you up to the second
floor this is 50 feet square and
around tho sides arc tables provided
for the ladies' exhibits, such as needlework, fancy work, etc., also paintings. Prom the centre of this still
further rising is a tower at tbe apex
of which is a flagpole crowned with
a ball 12J inrhes diameter. The
special feature of this flagpole is that
it reaches higher than any one to be
found in the Kootonays today.
In a separate building nearby is
to he seen the spacious dining hall
where the inner man can receive its
wants. A grand stand is already in
position from which to view the races, the track is second to none in the
country; also a hand stand from
where the city band can discourse
their sweet strains of music.
In another part of the grounds
there are special houses provided for
the poultry and cattle, as also some
lifty stables for the horses, the old
buildings are being utilized for these
hut renovated and repaired, and generally brought into proper shape and
condition.
Many of the old nnd delapidated
buildings that were always an eyesore to every observer are removed,
the fence around the old grounds are
taken down and new ones erected to
enclose the new section of ground recently bought in by the Association,
thus making a total size for the fair
grounds of twenty-three acres.
For the enterprize shown and the
energy exhibited in providing for and
working out such a fair ground with
the present spacious accommodation
the committee In charge are to te
congratulated. The accommodation
and comfort of every visitor is being
well looked after and it is to be earnestly hoped thnt old Sol will provide splendid weather so that the
people of Cranhrook and visitors wilt
by attending the fair, show their appreciation of the efforts made on
their behalf.
It is not to he overlooked that
there will be NO betting or gambling
allowed on the grounds in any wny,
shape or form on fair days.
Tho O.P.R. havo generously provided for all visitors travelling he
tween Pernio on the une hnnd nn.l
the Kootonny Landing on tho other
for the faro and one third rate, 'Ihis
alone should be Inducement enough
for our friends along the line to
make an effort to come to tho fair on
the 19th or 20th and Incidcntly
view the city of which we are so
proud.
An open invitation iH given for everyone to come and enjoy the hospitality provided.
Loyalty to Canada Comes Before Party-
Speeches Punctuated by Persistent Applause
A Crowded House, Many Turned Away
A. S. Goodeve in his address, said:
One of the largest political demonstrations that has ever occurred    in
'Cranbrook district took place on
Monday night, when the Hon, Richard McBride, A. S. Goodeve, and the
I Hon. W. R. Ross unde thoir entry
Into this city in the course of Mr.
Goodeve's campaign.
]   The big    nudlto-i     wm i iv.'-vi
to overflowing, no standing room,
and it was estimated that over two
hundred were turnod away.
I On the platform, in addlllcn to Uie
speakers, wore Messrs. Simon Taylor,
G. H. Thompson, J, I). McBride, Br,
H. E. Hall, T. T. McVittie,  J.     P.
, Fink, Joseph Rynn, E. Ma'landine,
D. J. Johnson, Mayor Hunt, S.
Bonnell. A. J. Balment, John Man-
ing, and Chester Staples.
Thos I). Caven, M.P.P., for Cran-
broop riding, was chairman, and in
short pithy speeches introduced the
speakers.
When Mr. Cnven opened the meeting,     Mr. N, Addison of Oranbrook,
presented Mr. Caven with a handsome bouquet from the railway men,
"The men that wear overalls."
Little Miss Louise Elmer presented Mr. Goodeve, with a bouquet, and
l)an Howe, in thc name of the old
time "Trail- Blazers" h n.Ied another bunch of flowers to  Mr.  Goodeve.
Miss Elmer also gave tho premier,
Hon. R. McBride, a boquet of carnations.
The front of tho stage was decorated with a handsome banner, bearing the words, "Vote for Goodeve,"
"Goodeve for Canada," the centre
being a scroll. When Mr. Goodeve
rose to address the audience, a centre piece was dropped showing "A
lion on guard, standing on a pyramid of flags representing every colony fn the British Empire, with tba
words, "No annexation," "What wj
have, we'll hold." This was a
most artistic design, painted by B.
H. Shaw, of Cranbrook; and when.lt
was disclosed to the audience,      the
applause was loud nnd continuous.
I    The     members of     the Oranbrco't
j Conservative Association desire     to
tender H vote    of thanks to Messrs.
A.  C.  Bowness     unit Simon Taylor,
. aud especially to Mrs. I). Green, who
j very generously motored to Bwamea
I to meet Mr. Goodeve and his party
to bring them    to    Cranbrook, the
party having been delayed by holding
u meeting at Moyie.
On the Introduction of Mr. Goodeve by the chairman the hall rang
with cheers, loud and continuous.
Mr. Goooevo was present; tl with
bouquets,
Mr. Goodeve, on rising, said, Ladies and Gentlemen, I am sure no man
could And words to voice the gratitude that 1 feel for the people of
Cranbrook, for these beautiful bouquets and the great ovation t ndcr-
| ed me this evening, I beg to tender
j my sincere thanks for the presenta-
I (Continued on Page  5.)
H«t"M"!■ 11"H-*1*'M«H«HrH'-f 'I'l-I-IIIIIM-Mlll-MHH'I'
dispels all darkness,
the Pen-Angle trade
mark disperses the
gloom of uncertainty
which  enshrouds the
buying of underwear.
Pen-Angle garments
fit best, wear longest,
are unskrinkabie, and
guaranteed.
4
I
UNDERWEAR
AT THE PARTING OP THE WAYS
—From the Toronto News
Hon. R. McBride, Premier of British Columbia
Blaine- Baker
A quiet woddlng took place at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Wilson, on Wednesday evening, when the
Rev. Dunham united in the holy
bonds of matrimony Mr. A. C. Blnin
of Crrnrrook, to Miss Lil in Baker of
Waterdon, Ont. Only a few Intimate friends of the contracting parties
were fn attendance. Mr, nnd Mrs.
Blaine will reside in Cranbrook.
Laurier enlists aid from U.S.
Oklahoma City, Okla , Sept,. II-
United States Senator Thomas P.
Gore of Oklahoma bas beon ro inested by Promlor Laurier to assist h'm
In the Canadian rami aim for reciprocity. Senator Goro lift Lawtou
today for Canada and will remain
until the close of tho campaign.
Mr. Chairman, Ladies and Gentlemen,—When I noticed the reognition
that my colleagues wore able to enjoy tonight in these magnificent presentations, at this time I
feel as though perhaps some
part of the evening cere-
Imps some part of thc evening ceremonies might be completed without
nny participation of mine; hut 1 am
glad to know that my friends, thc
peoplo of Oranbrook, have not forgotten me, and this beautiful presentation speaks uf the go.-d will of
the residents of this city and community. I hnve the kindliness recollections between the residents of this
constituency nnd my colleagues.
Mr. Caven may not be one of a
profession, he may not be in the first
sense a captain of industry, t.ut wc
know thnt in British Columbia that
he is a mnn of efficiency and highly
qualified in regard to the rospi risibilities of bis olllco. I would like to
say that, while Mr. Caven en.oyed a
largo majority in the election a few
months ngo, t hope that Mr. Goodeve will enjoy a larger majority In
tliis presont contest.
Tho issue for settlement, on Sept.
Zltst refers entirely to national affairs nnd wo nro bound to acknowletl
go that tho greater importance must
attach to the one that pertains to
thfl affairs of the state, | have had
the pleasure on two occas'ons today
to hoar Mr. Goo love, the Conservative nominee for this diatrict, speak
on the question of reciprocity. Mr.
Goodeve's record is no longer con*
tained in the four corners of British
Columbia. He stands in a position
second to none in the opinion of the
members in the halls at Ottawa,
(loud applause.) It was acknowledged by Liberals, that the member for
Kootonay was and is a going man In
the national political area and as
strong as he was some years ago in
the good cause for which he s.ands
tonight asking you to send him back
with more power than he enjoys to
night.  (Cheers.)
I fancy, Mr, Macdonald di.l not In-
[ tend it to be taken seriously by tho
electors of this district when ho said
i that the reciprocity pact might    he
i considered    because    it    would turn
; transportation north and south    in*
j stend of oast and wost.     If we study
the geography of this country       we
find wo are blessod  with  many aril
Hcinl  menus of transportation.     We
have built railways oast and west to
bring trade Into Canadian towns nud
In order to bring about British Pre
feronce, which is the object wc want
io achieve.     Speaking of reciprocity
If we view the hearts of tho people
of the presont day, I think f am not
making a wrong st.oteine.ut whon     I
sny, I believe tlio people ara not    in
favor of reciprocity.     'Ihorfl was    a
time  when  WO should  have been  glad
of tho American     markets.     Thank
I heaven, those days aio past, ind   wo
I are     independent,  of   the     American
| markets.        Why     sir,  I  submit tho
j present problem  to the Hound Jttdg*
I ment and common fcnsc to the people of Craubrook, which wlll )      am
sure permit    of     only ono solution
'which you will give    on    Soptembcr
21st, when Mr. Goodeve will enjoy
tho confidence of a large majority,
which I have asked you to glvo him
this evening.
There     is no question about what
our candidate has said in regard to
agriculture  in     these  parts.      It  is
proposod to permit our neighbors to
] the south to compete with thj farm-
» ers of our own land.     We know what
iii difficulty it Is for the farmers    to
make a fair margin of profit now. If
you propose to cut thh from them,
1 sny you mean ejectment from British Columbia to every farmer. You
'strike a very fatal blow to the home a
| of Hritish     Columbia and the grass
Will grow in the street:.     Why    tonight     while 1 am     addressing yo.i,
Hon.  Mr.. Templeman In   Victoria is
probably telling    an    aud Ic nre there
that if reciprocity passes, thoy   will
be able to get things for the house
hold much cheaper.    Tho agreement
and     story of    tho cheap breakfast.
What dr( we find taking place in Quebec,     Sir Wilfrid     Laurier has been
tolling thorn that reciprocity wlll be
a larger market and a higher price.
Dr.  King tolls im that reciprocity
iiiiiHt come through to save thfl lumber Industry    of    Dritish Colum la,
■vlilch a fow months ago he as ed to
havo n tax imt on American lumber
lo  save   it.      If  we  woro  to  go  into
{ dotal Is  and   give  you   tonight      Item
upon item you would find it n »t     a
difficult task to follow it throughout
to a sequence.
Now,   La.11 OH and Gentlemen,     tbis
is a content where wo have all      to
(Continued on Pago  r>.)
Blanket
Season Is
Right Here
Now!
C. C. S. Prices:
Flannelette Blankets, lOquarter
11 "
12 "
White All-wool Blankets, full size
1.35
1.65
2.25
4.25
extra fine quality 7.00
2.85
3.75
4.25
',;
Grey Blankets, 6 lb. Cobourg
7 lb. Rupert
6 lb. King
Full Line of the Famous
Hudson Bay Blankets, All
colors, weights and sizes.
Prices from $6 to $15
f See Our Window
e. e. s.
LIHITED
,),.*..*.,*..*.,*,,H4H"H414H4»
Goodeve  says: --   "Loyalty  to  Canada  Comes  Before  Party" THE PROSPECTOR. CRANUROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
'paid \n
FULL
Novelized From Eugene
Wilier*. Great Play
...B»...
JOHN  W.  HARDING
Upi-ilhi. I9QS. by I* W D.I linj turn Co
(Continued.)
CHAPTER m
HY. waa n ■.klliful amhttivl In
uv.it ahii Hrst dt*viswl th*
tmiiitlioi ;i|iartineiil limits Mi
onmiiiot w  In nil imrtu of
New Vnrk nnd must tnivp nut up lllll Iiy
nIkhtn working *"" how lu exirhatc*
the iiinsluiiitii ul com revenue [ruin
lhe iirvu  on   will, b   be-  had   lu  til   the
, itrufiurs,
U iliere were nny flnis In llmlt'in of
I met Iff diiiiiMisiutii ma u iti** nut1 of
four n>on 1*1 occupied by Mr nud Mm
Joseph Brooke ilm timst M|#rU»iieKl
and persist eut hunter ufter n plnre tn
which to lodge 111* family with relfl
tive economy nnd bo me lemhlHtire or
conifurt would hnve tun) ibe iliue nf
hln or her lire tind lug It Ami If nitier
flum there were more luxuriously tii
ted up. hs easily might hnve been In
fact, certnInly intuit hnve been (he
case, at least there wus none, whnt
tvet tis size, thul wn*> kepi cleaner or
filter or In wiiii h mure effective use
pf aviilliibtt* iniiti'itul bad U*eu made
than thm over wblcb Mrs Emma
Hrunks presided us mistress and factotum.
And Mrs [trunks herself - how sh*
graced It. altogether unconsciously)
As the eid*T of two dnilgbters of Stanley Harris, who. while rml rich, had
been well lu do. she nml been brought
up In ihe com fori of a goud limne nud
bnd enjoyed Hie advantage or an education at n private seminary Her father, whose constant companion sbe
bud been nnd whose sense of democracy In the mailer of association she
had Inherited, hud adored ber, and
when she hud given her heart to Joseph Brooks, electing him from nmnnjj
numerous suitors, Including James
Smith, be enw his consent to their
union uitntntU bis own judgment nnd
In fuce of lhe strenuous opposition of
his wife, esteeming ihe girl's happiness sti[>ert<>r to ull other considerations,
Brooks, who bnd been in the employ
of the I .min Americun Steamship compuny for one year and bud been
brought Into relations with the family
by virtue of his selection ns secretary
tu her fniber. the general manager,
bad no menus whatever of his own.
and bis salary, then sum n month, was
a desperately small Income on which to
begin housekeeping for n girl reared as
she had been llui her father helped
them, and thc young couple cuunled
upon tils Inti lie nee to procure the advancement of bis sou Inlaw to a more
remunerative post.
Unfortunately for (hem, however,
Mr Harris bad died a lew weeks after
their wedding, nud they found them*
selves I brown upon their own resources Mrs Harris, n selfish, shallow, unreeling woman wllh social pre-
leiislnns. who regarded her daughter's
marriage with Ihe young clerk as a
mesalliance and Brooks hlliMClf with
disdain, lefl Ihem in shift for themselves and with her other daughter,
Belli, who was seveu years younger
than ICiuinu and shared Iier nml tier's
views, as she Initialed Iier haughtiness, settled down to the enjoyment of
the modest fortune her husband hud
left her and lhe indulgence of lhe ostentation sbe loved, but which during
Mr Harris' lifetime she hud never
been able to gratify to the lop of her
beat, she did not for this, however,
withdraw altogether from association
with Km nm and Brooks and continued
on more or less amicable terms wllh
tbem. Now and then she condescended to call upon them with Belli, but
ber visits, as a rule, were a good deal
of u trial to tbe young couple. Tor she
regarded Brooks' failure to get on la
the steamship computiy ns a vindication of her opinion as to his ability
and i lie judiciousness of I heir marriage und was prone tn condone with
her daughter, assume nn exasperating
i-toldyou so attitude and lament what
might  have Ihm'U
I>uriug the four yenrs of their mar-
rled life Brooks' salary hud been
raised only $'ju a mouth, although in
addition to his work as iircotltilunt, to
which he bud been assigned nfter Mr.
Harris' death, Mint nf collector had
been Ihrusl upon him, It had been a
hard, bluer experience for pretty little
Mrs. itmoks. this unaccustomed drudgery   of   housework,   ibis   ooutli <
scouring of greasy [tots and pons aud
washing of dishes, whleh she luntbntl;
tbis deprivation of comforts and luxuries thai she hail known ail her life;
this privation or many personal Ihiuus
considered Indispensable by the dainty
woman; this necessity or perpeiuul
rigid economizing, which barely suf-
Heed to make both ends meet She deprived   herself  ..f   much   needed   eloth*
lng. to say noililng or rlnery. thai Joe
Ullghl go properly (dad in his ntttie,
but she never lor that reason descended   to slovenliness,   never  "lei   herself
go." ns so many   iv n   iu  Ibelr  own
households make die mistake nf doing,
and never  hud she allowed  -  word
or complaint, one Indication (hf regret,
In escape ber She hail married Joo
fnr love,  for better or fur  worse, nud
resigned herself bravely and el rfully
to the consequences, however hard to
bear, hoping for ihe better limes that
were no lone In , lng ;,ni| encouraging her husband io llglu mi and
win
,li.e. Tor Ills part lacked bis wife's
grit and energy, and const ant dl-np.
polnl incut  had  undermined   his  fori).
tilde     He   hoed   K a     Ile   hardly
could have done otherwise, though
(-nlrulnlloii had entered largely Into
his curling of tier. Chivalrously,
while the sweet bliss of Iheir enriy
married  life  held  blm In  Ils spell,  he
had d > as much of the heat ler work
of (he melinite us he could lu spare
her when time ami opportunity afforded,   bul   very  naturally   he  hud  sunn
FALL
SkinSores
When troubled with rail
rashes, eczema, or any skin
disease apply Zam-Buk'
Sutprl.lng bow quickly II ■•>•■
th* .martini; »"•<■ ••Inlingl Ahe
cur., cut,, burn,, tore, and pll...
Z.m-Buk ll mad*from pur.bar.
bal anancaa. No animal fall- oo
mineral poisons.  Flatit baal.r I
DnAffiAl. eni St** BnryvkATA.
am Buk
Ured of ibis   where  Is Ihe  man   who
does nol)   und  \>\  degi > hid lefl  as
much nf li as In- could to her. except
when his iuikhIs nt optimism and ar
reel Innate soil. |tiin> lin-wlled him io
l'm to lau nHMlsiuiic" At mn b times hv
wauled io ib> li mu
On the PVfMllllg following his out
tuirsl ai Ihe olll.e he Was ••till resent
'u! and "down in iln- iiinilth" when he
tel   himself   Into   hi-   liuie   rl;it.   and   I It*
<tudies of his wiie :■«. she raised ber
rosebud lips In receive his kiss ,.f
.-reeling fulled in ill-pel his glomu
"VliU iceni Hill of soils toilli ht
leur." she sjtiit roIIi Inmsly *Auy
'bim; Wfnlig at  tl ItleeV"
"Nothing In puriietiltir I'm tired
ind tiiiuury rtier kIhvIuu all day il
this uwful hern, that's all"
"Nerer mind -i.pi'er's all ready, s*
-It dov* n and nn k in "
"Whal did  ton  getT
"('blip-  an.I   poiaf.i's"
,bie turned lip hi- none, but tnok his
leal ai table and Itegan to ent. IU
answered hi- wile's qilewlluns In mono
«vlinl.les HI- iheiighls ii wai plain,
wepc  tio[   nn   tils  uiHiii oi   l'.a.m-i « ******
fersatlon, aud, seeing tnat ne was preoccupied and troubled. sbe ceased to
try to engage bis attention,
"1 paid tbe gas bill today," he vouchsafed at length, "Ninety ceuu mor*
than last month."
"Ninety cenU more!" she commotited
with concern. "I'm sure we didn't
use half-as much. And we owe the
butcher four-sixty."
"Kvery month It costs more to live.
I don't know what we ure golug to do,
I'm sure."
"I'm sorry. Joe. Cloodness knows I
try to be as economical as 1 can."
"I know, but It's all wrong It's ai!
wrong thut you should be spoiling
your bands with those beastly greasy-
pans. They weren't meant for such
work. I wish we could afford a hired
girl."
"So do I. but we can't, so what's the
use of wishing? Didn't yon get the
raise you asked Captain Williams
fur?" she Inquired,
"No."
He bung bla head nnd lapsed Into
gloomy silence. She dropped tbe morsel she wns raising lo her mouth nnd
rose from the table, tilled with dismay, her appetite completely gone.
Tears of disappointment followed the
realization of what tbe failure of their
plans meant, for neither had doubted
that bis request would be complied
wllb. and she bad built many castles
in tbe air on the strength of It. A few
dollars more a week added to their
distressingly small Income would have
meant much to them. But, gazing at
her husband sitting tbere utterly dejected and crushed, her heart went out
to him In pity and love, nnd she moved
over to bis cliulr and put her arm consolingly round bis neck.
"Never mind, Joe, boy," she urged;
"don't look so solemn. We're no worse
off than we were before, nnd you'll
win imt some day."
.She placed Iier hand under his chin
ami raised Ids head to kiss him. He
saw that she wus smiling at him encouragingly through her tears, but refused to be comforted.
"I made out the payroll todaj." he
said. "Three other men in tho office
who nlso asked for a raise last month
got It; so did Smith."
"What, Jlmsy''" she asked.
"I said Smith. There's only one
Smith ln the oflice," he replied somewhat surlily.
"Well. I'm Kind for Jlmsy's sake he
got what he wanted."
"I think be told Williams to come
across witb more money or he'd quit."
"How much did be ask for?"
"Eighteen hundred."
"Eighteen   hundred?    My   crnclous.
SKIN
SUFFERERS
Do you realize that to go
through lite tortured and
disfigured by itching, burning, scaly and crusted eczemas, or other skin and
scalp humors is unnecessary? For more than a generation, warm  baths with
Cuticura Soap
And gentle applications of
Cuticura Ointment have
proved successful in the
most distressing cases, of
infants, children and adults,
when all else had failed.
Althotmh Cuticura Snap and ninfmrnt -.-•• wild
if (IruuM* mul <lr*.l,'*i rmtjatirr*. a liberal
Winiiln o( etch, wuh Wl -tufa Ihai* irt un trratmrnt
01 "*m I linlr. will lut •pnt. jnm-lrr*, nn »m.iu»-
tiun 1.1 ■cutluura." Uupl.SU, UuaCua, U. H. A.
Isn't that tine?"
"It means that he'll be getting nearly $r»,000 u yeur now. Ureal for him.
Isn't It?"
"Yes, Indeed It Is."
"1 saw Jlmsy today. Asked blm to
come to supper. Ue suld he would If
be could."
"I wonder why be didn't?"
Her husband did not answer Immediately. When he did be burst out savagely:
"Suppose he thought we couldn't nf-
ford it. Two don't eat as much as
three."
"Why, Joe. how absurd!" she luugh-
ed, beglunlug to gather up tbe supper
plates.   "Jlmsy knows It's pot luck."
"That's the trouble. Jlmsy knows -
your mother kuows-.Will.uuis knows -
everybody knows, mid they're always
tulklng about how you've got to work
und slave because you married ine and
all that sort of stuff."
"Jlmsy doesn't."
"Well, he thinks It. and your moth
er's ulways rubbing It in. harping un
the same old string-that 1 ain't wor
thy of you, that It's u sbamc the way
you buve to work and slave, tbnt 1
don't seem to get along ut all uud that
you"—
"Ob, dou't mind mother; you know
her."
"She uever did want us to marry "
"Hut dear old dad did, and he was
the 008 I wanted to please after you,
Joe, of course. Mother Is Ju-.t a bit
|>ecu!lar. I'm sure she doesn't under-
stund me much, ami I'm equally sura
that l don't understand ber, *" «»•
wont bother about ber.   Just sweep
Up a bit. will yuu. while I wash the
dishes 1 Jltusy may dmu In bv and bv.'
Brooks went Into tbe kitchen, donned
nu apron from force of habit Instilled
luto bim by his wife, ever careful of
his clothes, and reappeared with a
carpet broom and a dust doth. He
was laboring under excitement, us was
manifest by tbe reckless manner tn
which he used the broom Finally,
with au expression of determination,
be said lu a tinn v oico:
"Emma, you know tt will be six
months or a year before 1 get another
chance nt a raise - unless, of course, t
quit and get a Job somewhere else 1
was thinking that perhaps you're tired
and want to call it off.'1
"Call what off?"
"Why, everything—the whole business. 1 mean our marriage." be said
desperately.
Her eyes opened  wide with Incredu
lous astonishment.
"You mean separation?"
That's exactly what I mean."
"What for-beeause I'm tired?"
•"Something like that."
**What an Idea!    Vou must have the
blues badly  to talk  such  nonsense ai
tbat.    Don't ynu think it would be as
well to wait until 1 complain?"
"You have complained."
"No—ut least I can't remember.**
"Not In words, but" —
"But what?"
"Look here." be said Impatiently
"cjou't you suppose I bave eyes? Don't
you supt>ose I have feelings? I've seen
—I know that you're sick of thii
drudgery and oil the rest—sick of It
tod sorry. There's Smith with nu
Otc thousand-he wanted you first
Yon could have"—
Sbe  Interrupted   blm   sharply,   bet
(Me Bush Inc.
"Joe!"
"Well, I thlnk"-*
"That's enough of thnt*"
"Oh,   well,"   he   declared   sullenly,
turning  away   and   dropping   into  a
jhair.   "I didn't mean"—
She followed him and placed ber
hand on his shoulder.
"Joe, I married you because I loved
you," she said gently, "and for uothing
else In the world.    There wasn't nny
influence except thut, and  that overcame all the rest—mother und ull of
them."
"1 know all nbout that."
"There has been a little hard luck"-
"There has been a precious sight too
much of It."
"I kuow you haven't been treated
right, but bad luck and ups and downs
are whut a woman ought to expect
when she marries. Sbe has to take
the bad as well as tne good, ana nu-
ought to kuow enough to accept the
one as cheerfully as the other when
tbe had ts nobody's fault. Tbat Ih
siiut I think, and that Is what I have
Erled to do. Uut there are some
ihings"—
She paused, reluctant to curry ber
'houglits further Intu words.
"What? Vou may as well say all
/ou've gut to say while you're about
t," he snapped.
"It's just this," she went on. "Never
refer to Jltusy In the way you did. 1
married yuu, Joe. I'leuse try and
leave unsaid things tlmt mtyht make
me regret it."
(To be continued,)
Pto. Wiii. Clifford, who won the
King's prize ami tlu* Prince of Wn|o*'
badge at Hi-b-y this year, is n very
unassuming man. so much so that
he hid in a IniCLiage ear on tin1 wny
from Montreal tn Leu-hle Junction,
near Toronto, on h s homccoiiiin.',
in order Mint he might be spared
from being lbe one man ol Intereit
on tin' train. Ai Peterboro Private
Clifford wa- still in his civilian
clothes, and Btopplng from tlie train
noticed 'jn ur 30 men running around
looking fur tin- crock rifleman, ami
so be started running with the crowd
aud hunting all through tlu* cars fut
the man who had wun .-ucb dU<
tlnctfon, When the train puffed
nway Irom Hie station, Private Clifford govt! up looking for himself and
went back to the not altogether cum-
fortable cur.
It wa.-i not until five minutes be
fore tin; train pulled into ].cusidu
Junction that Clifford put nn his
uniform, and it was not until then
that the passengers on lhe train
knew tb nt tbe Oisley pii/.e-wiuuei
wuh on hoard.
When  They  Waltz
"A man ahould follow a determined
c. urse regardless ot criticism," mi id
thr resolute Idealist.
"Yes," replied Miss Cayenne; "but
mi many of you arc lhat way only
when you waltz'     Washington star.
ECZEMA IS CAUSED
BY IMPURE BLOOD
CURED  BY   DR.  WILLIAMS'  PINK
PILLS BECAUSE THEY MAKE
PURE BLOOD
Ask any doctor nml hu will tell you
thai eczema is caused by impurities
in tlie blood; Unit nothing can cure it
tha does not reach tlie blood—that
salves nnd outward applications are
worthless and a waste of money. The
reason why Dr. Williams' I'ink Pills
bave always beeu su successful in cur.
ing this most annoying trouble is because they net directly on tbe blood,
reaching the root of the (rouble and
driving out all impurities. They
banish eczema, suit rheum, and unsightly pimples and eruptions, relieve
the irritation and itching and give
perfect health, Mrs. A. Puling, of
Milestone, Susk.. .suys: "I was afflicted with a blood nnd skin disease
which the doctor called eczema, but
which did not yield in the least to
bis treatment. I was covered with
sores and in very bnd shape. A friend
advised ine to take Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills and after using eight or nine
boxes I was completely cured. I can
strongly recommend the Pills to anyone suffering from that trouble."
A medicine that can make new, red
blood will cure not only skin trouble,
but also anaemia, rheumatism, neuralgia, indigestion and a host of other
troubles simply because these troubles
are the result of bad blood. Dr. Wil-
Hams' Pink I'ills make new blood and
under tbeir use blood and nerve
troubles disappear. Sold hy all medicine dealers or by mail nt 50 cents a
box or six boxes for $2.50 from The
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brock
ville, Out.
A fruit ice rs onsily mnde by rub-
blng a quart of fruit through a colander and adding a cupful of water as
iweet ns honey. Mix with this the
unbeaten whites of three fresh eggs
ind freeze, stirring constnntly.
Requisite on the Farm.—Every farmer
and stork-rut-er should keep it supply of
Dr. Thoninti' Relectric Oil on hand, not
only as a ready remedy for ills In the
family, hut hei-nnge It is a horse and
cattle medicine of (Trent potency. As a
substitute for sweet oil for horses nnd
cattle affected hy colie it far surpasses
anything that can lie administered.
The brightest high school girl in
Chicago, it is said, knows how to
cook.   Tben she is bright.
Minard's  Liniment Co., Limited.
Dear Sirs, I bad a Bleeding Tumor
on my face for u long time and tried
a number of remedies without any
good results. I wns advised to try
MINAKD'S I.IMMHNT, and alter us-
iug several bottles it made a complete
cure, nud it healed all up and disappeared nltogelher.
DAVID HENDERSON.
Ilelleisle Station.   Kings  Co.,  N.   II.
Sept.  17, 11104.
Alcohol applied to tbe face with a
soft.cloth will remove iill grime and
oil and nt the snuie time benefit tbe
skin. Cold crcmn is nlso excellent
and should be used in plnce of alcohol if the skin is very dry.
Fact. About a  Little-Known Spot In
thi Empire.
' Ocean Island lies only 52 mile.
joulh of the equator, and in full rush
Df the equatorial current, which,
streaming across tho mid-Pacific from
i cast to west, runs past the island with
a varying strength of from one to three
miles an hour. From the early years
of the last century the island waB a
well-known calling-place for whaling
ships, which came there to buy "hogs"-
antl to diversify the monotonous sea
rations of their year-long cruises. But
although these visits were no doubt
fairly numerous, says a writer in
Blackwood's Magazine, any lengthy
stay at the island must always have
been impossible, since there iB no an.
chorage at which even a modern lull-
powered steamer can lie with any degree of safety. Steam must be kept
up all the time so as to leave at a
moment's notice, even though these
vessels are moored to the splendid ser-
ies of buoys whicli are now within two
oables length ot the reef and in 206
iathoms of water.
There are at present 475 aboriginal
inhabitants, the remains ol a population which only forty yeara ago numbered over 1,000; and they are the
owners of an island which, although
only 1,500 acres in extent, had a total
trade with the Commonwealth ol Australia alone valued in 1908 at £314,000,
and which in that year exported one-;
twentieth of the whole world's supply'
| of phosphate. Probably no richer is-|
I land of the same size exists; I am
1 sure that there is none more curious.
| I flrst visited the place in 1896, and'
| found it in the occupation ol a purely:
I native community. All communication
with the outer world was then re-|
stricted to the occasional visit of a
j Sydney steamer, which called in passing to buy shark flns and tails lor
export to China. The day was fine,:
and the sea (lor Ocean Island) slight,'
and I well remember the natives com-,
ing off in their canoe with bundles'
of shark fins, and their extreme anxiety to exchange their murderous-look-,
ing spears and swords edged withi
sharks' teeth for glass bottles, withl
which I suppose they shaved them-|
selves and cut each other's hair. j
The men were a fine athletic race,
wonderfully clever in managing their
outrigger canoes, and rather dark inj
color when compared with the Gilbert
Islanders, the result of their constant
exposure to the equatorial sun while'
fishing, clothed with but a scanty kilt
of grass or pandanus fibre. They spoke
the purest Oilbertine, and are beyond)
question members ol that race; their:
tattooing closely resembled that of the
Gilbert Islanders, with whom I wa»|
well acquainted. Since the current
was strong, and it was impossible lor
us to anchor, the vessel stood "off
and on," while the barter of shark
fins for "trade" waa in progress, and
I only landed lor a short time at the,
village ol Uma, on the southeast cor-!
ner of the island, at a spot protected)
to some extent by a point of the reel:
upon which an enormous ocean swell)
was breaking. I little thought as I
walked about among the curious natives, followed by a troop of delight-,
ful-looking clamorous children, that,
under my feet lay wealth beyond tha,
dreams of avarice, and that in 13
years' time I should again visit the
island, to find railway!, electric light;
aud telephones installed, and to sua
lour or live 6,000-ton steamers waiting
to carry away the very ground on
whioh I stood. In 1896 the last whita
man who lived on Ocean Island a
relic of some dozen who once dwelt1
there—had died, and there waa noi
European left. In 1908 there were 80
white employes of the Paciflc Phosphate Co., 350 Japanese, and some 700
laborers of the Gilbert and Ellice Islands, besides the 470 aboriginal na-'
tivel who still survive.
Tco Emphatic,
In common witb oilier students,
the boys of Ilie Ontnrio Agricultural
College, Guolph, love to print in their
Ooltegu paper some inkn concerning
the lien.la nl tin- college, So it wus
probably wilii much joy tbat the
Guolph students printed in the OA 0.
Review for July tlie following supposedly true incident, in which President George Creelman figured;
President Creelman (to excursion.
1st. wbo nre bunging on the side
door) -Tin- other door, if you please.
Fanner (somewhat heated)—Go to
H 1
President—No good. That's not thf
pass word.—Cauadiau Courier.
For regulating th«
bowels, invigorating
the kidneys and
stirring up the lazy
liver
Dr. Morse's
Indian
Root Pills
have proved for over
half a century, in
every quarter of the
world, absolutely safe
and mott effective.
25c a box
everywhere,    •*
VV. N. U„ No. 162.
Baked P.tatoee.
Doctora assert that baked potatoe*
are more nutrltloua than those cooked
In any other way and that fried onea
ara the moat difficult to digest
Steam Engirt...
Thero were three atcom engines In,
uae In the United States In 17U3-onq
at a copper mine In Belleville, another
at a sawmill In New York and a small
ono for grinding plaster ln riiluulel-
uhla.
Wben lhe skin, burns nml ia hnrsh
to the touch it does not need wnter.
It should be cleansed witb cold cream
and wined with a soft cloth, Iben
sponged with a mild solution of
benzoin and alcohol.
To preserve mailing covering ou any
lloor nnd keep it perleclly sanitary,
go over it first with a damp cloth, let
dry thoroughly, nnd then give it a
thin coat of varnish.
In deciding that Chinese sausage is
not bologna, the customs otlieiids discreetly refrained Irom saying what it
really Ih.—Chicago News.
CLOTHES' INSURANCE—A paid-up " policy '
against the ordinary troubles of Wash-day--is yours if
you use one of
EDDY'S WASHBOARDS
THE BOARDS WITH THE LABOR-SAVINC CR.tf.P
Substitution doesn't pay—it means to you loss of
confidence and to the Grocer loss of a customei. There
are no Washboards "just as good" as  Eddy's.
You Know the Signs
of biliousness—the out-of-sorts feeling, headache, dull eyes,
dizziness, bad taste, sallow skin, sick stomach. Get rid of these
as soon as they show and you will be happier and feel all tlie
better. You cau do this easily and prevent return of the troubles.
BEECH AM S PILLS
are a natural, safe and reliable corrective. A few small doses of
Deecham's Pills will prove their value to you—they will tone up your
system, remove the signs of biliousness, help you out of stomach and liver
disorders, keep your kidneys active and your bowels regular. Tried and
always effective, Beechnut's Pills are the family remedy which always
Should be on Hand
Prcnrtd aalr by Thomat BMchiro. St. Heleni, Lanuihtrt, E«|tiitf.
Sold mrrvbtn la Ctrudi ud ti'. 8. Amerlct.  la bou» » cult* •
Happily Married
Marshall V. Wilder, the humorist,
heard tlie following conversation pass
between two customers of the
"Thieves Market" at Copenhagen
field, East London, while he was attending the coronation. Says one old
woman to another:
"An 'ows yer daughter? Is she
'appily married?"
"She couldn't be 'appier, 'Er man
is that scared of 'er 'e don't dare sye
'is soul's 'is own."
Easy
"How is it that Gace believes every,
thing you tell her?"
"I gain her confidence by telling
her sbe is beautiful, just before 1 start
to talk/'
Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Dandruff
Minard's  Liniment relieves neuralgia
Bishop of Verdun), contriver of tbe
iron cages which were too small to.
allow persons confined in them to
stand upright nr to lie at full length,
was the first to be shut up iu oue.
The Beit Liver Pill. The action or thu
liver is fuwily itiHi.rnuiin'it. A middi'ii
chill, unitut' exposum to the elemcntx,
ov'-r-hicliiliieiirt1 in Home favorite food, ex-
rcHH in drink inn. nre a few of the raiiHett.
Hut whatever may he the cuime, I'nr-
melee'n Veitetable I'ills ran hn relied upon
uh the IichI corrective that enn ha taken.:
They are the leading Uver i>illn and they ■
have nu HUperioi-H uiikiiik huc.Ii prepura-;
Uom.
A man regards his newspaper as he
does his wife; something to be found
fault with, and something he never
entirely approves of.
ConiH ratine nme.h Buffering, hut Hoi*
lovmy'H Corn Cure offers a speedy, sure,
aud satisfactory relief.
Hink—"Dink hns been in hundreds
of revolutions."
Hank—"South America?"
Mink—"He runs a Ferris wheel."—
Toledo Blade.
Huy a boy a pui* nf bIiogs Monday,
and Ity Saturday night his toes are
sticking out.
Sore Throat is no trifling ailment.
ft may carry disease germs to any
part of tiie body through the food you
ent. When ynu feel sore throat coming on, use Hamlin's Wizard Oil.
"Only ono thing my wife's big hut
needs,    said Mr. Grouchor.
"What's tbat?"
"A sign reading. 'Do not, pick tho
{lowers.' "—Washington Star.
Sold In all parts of the World.
Canada's Mo# Brilliant Representative.
It has proved its superiority over scores
of other makes, and has won popularity
solely on its merits.
It's good for your shoes. a
THE F. F. DALLEY CO.f Limited,
HAMILTON, Ont.,    BUFFALO, N. V.   and   LONDON, Eng.
 S— "- 1 THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, HRITISH COLUMBIA
In Charge
He Waa Willing to Oblige
• Friend
By AGNES & BROGAN
Copyright by American Pre.. Alio.
el.tn.ii. I.U.
Ulck Kruut ai'i-u.tiNl Uls friend upou
tbo street. "Hello, Uuu:" ue cried
Joyously. "The very uenou 1 wmitetl
to tee."
The youiiK mm. addressed looked up
tt hlui. "Wbut le It title tluiev" he
liked frankly.
Dick nullified. "Uh, a sort of mutual lienellt," he auewered. "L'lulre
aud I nre off io Iteediurst tomorrow,
aud we are lenvtuu our room, up oo I
ltiversltle 'wllh all our worldly goods
endowed' to the merry of uinldserv
ante nud nitinservuuts, who, we ha.e
learned to our aorrow, are uol lo be
trusted."
"Well."  hli friend Inquired ne he |
pauaed  for  breath,    'wliut's  tbe au
ewer?"
"1 aul couiIuk to thul," Dick rontln I
ued. "Now, the plnce where you live j
la mighty hot these August duys.
while tbe breeze from over the llud
ton blowa ever fresh und cool Ibrouuh
our windows. Why can't yon come
up tbere iilKhls nnd mnke yourself at
borne, or ut least two ul|<bts a week?"
be quickly utoeuded ul Bob's surprised
atare.
"lu abort," his friend answered slow-
ly, "1 om to piny nlKht watchman In
return fur my lodging;."
Dick grinned. "And you might feed
By pet goldllsh a couple of times a
week," be udiled. "I'll leave tbe food
beside the howl. The timid promised
to attend to Unit part, hut the truth
Is we'd Just us soon she didn't enter
tbe bouse. Outre has beeu missing
thlugs lutely, mid" —
"1 see." suld Hob. "Well, I will
oblige you, us usual, and If there's
anything else don't hesitate to mention It." Ills tone was sarcastic, but
tbe men clasped bauds warmly aa
tbey purled.
It was several days, however, before
Bob recollected the empty npnrtiuenl
V»*\**)e*«,
MB C1COHT 1 UI.IMP8K Of A PK,D.«T.
Ind the hungry fish. The night was
Insufferably bot, uud he threw wide
the windows and settled back lu Dlck'a
favorite ehnlr, grutefully enjoying tbe
breeze. This certainly was an Improvement over his own close quarters, and he decided to speud tbe nlgbt
here. When, upon the following morn-
log, presenting u ruther uugroomed appearance, he ngnln entered the living
room a small mound of cigar aabes
upon the rug met bis eye, and be went
In search of brush and pun to remove
tbe evidence of his carelessness. He
waa Ihua busily engaged when be distinctly benrd a key Inserted In tbe
lock and looked up, startled, as tbe
door swung easily open, but It wns
merely to admit the maid, wbo passed
him wllh an Indifferent nod and approached the goldllsh bowl. A dainty
wblte apron wus tied over her dark
blue dress, and her little high heeled
■Uppers clicked as sbe wulked across
the polished door
Bob arose to his feet. "I fed Ihem,"
he aald, motioning toward the llsh.
Tbe mnld turned and looked nt him.
Bhe hnd the most beautiful eyea tbat
be hnd ever seen--large and blue nnd
full of wonder, like a child's.
"Tou need not trouble nny more,"
Iha snld quietly, "1 will attend to
tbem afler this."
He went ngain to the great apart-
Bent bouse Unit evening nt twilight
ind, groping Ills wny across the shadowy rooms, dropped wearily upon the
couch, a high screen concealing his
figure. Suddenly tiie entire apartment was flooded wltb light. Home
one entering evidently hnd pressed the
electric button, ne lay silent, awaiting developments. Pnst his biding
place came the click nf hlgb heeled
■Uppers. They went on Into Mrs.
Brunt'a dressing room.
Bob gathered hnck fhe silk af the
screen and peered through. He saw
the little mnld sink upon her knees before a cabinet. Rhe produced n bunch
of keys, trying one after another In
quick succession. At length the draw
er yielded, nnd she drew forth a small
boi, Rob caught n glimpse nf a pendant wltb mnny diamonds' gleaming
In the light, and then, before he could
collect his senses, the rooms were In
total darkness, lie Jumped to his feet
led tbe screen fell crashing to the
ioor. barring fnr • moment bla prog.
km, bul In tbnt moment tbe gin nnd
escaped.
Vainly he searched Ihe rooms and
corridors, coming out at last lileutb*
less upon lhe street. A tuilenh wulted at the entrance, and beside il siond
the maid. As he udvunced toward her
•be waved her bund to the ocrupuut
of the cab and quickly crossed to the
lung row ot henciies which lined tbe
roudwuy. Hue looked up, while tind
frightened, as Hob stood sternly belore
her. Ile Intended to be pitiless, but
found It a difficult mutter wllb tbut
childish gaze Hied upon him.
"You remember me'/" he usked.
"Ob. yea," ahe uuswered: "you an
ine man whu cures for Mr. Ilrnnt'i
rooms."
Bob smiled dryly. "1 happen to be
Mr. Braut's friend." ho said. "uud. as
1 am lu charge uf his belongings, you
must tell me why you took ti dlnntoiid
penduut trout the cabinet drawer a
sburt time ngo."
Sbe leaned forward entrcatlngly.
"Ob, please do nut ask me about IU"
sbe begged, "for I cannot tell you."
"See here." he said desperutely. "yon
replace tbe plu aud nu une sbnll ever
know"
She stood up before him, nnd her
voice trembled. "I cannot do that,"
■he snld. "1 did not tuke tbe plu fur
myself!"
"You mean," be eicltitmed, "tbut
you hnve already given It lu another
person I"
She nodded vigorously, then pluced
her hand upon bis urm. "Nu one shall
suspect you of stealing the plu." she
said slowly. "1 wlll see to that-trust
me."
Perhaps she hnd been gonded on to
tuke the plu Ity some very pressing
need. Tlte utetuory of ti departing tail-
cub otitruded Itself, tu be Impatiently
enst aside lie would du nothing,
events should shape themselves, and
If-well, If the pin wus still missing
when Dick returned lie-would Insist
upon paying for II himself. There wm
a tidy Ntitii In the bunk lo his credit-
he luul been suving u good ileal lately—
he reflected ruefully But a deep frown
creased his brow ns be worked steadily dining the duys which followed,
aud though he visited iiguin his frieud'l
lunely apartment nu little maid appeared, while the open door of a cabinet constantly proclaimed Its emptiness.
A telegram wns hnnded him oui
dny. aud ho lore it open nervously,
anticipating the contents. Dick nnd
his wife would be home thnt evening-
they wanted to see hint up at tbs
house. Bob closed bis desk witb a
bang. "Well, he would go nnd have
It over." Clulre greeted blm In bei
charming, hospitable way, and Dick
wrung Ills hand henrtlly.
"Come In," they suld, "nnd let ul
thank you."
They seemed not to notice Bob'l
strained manner as they chatted oo
about their trip. Tresently Clalr.
arose and rustled from the room,
"Dear me," she suld, "1 bud almost
forgotten Kltly."
She returned In s moment, her arm
about the wulst of a girl whose eyes
danced and whose cheeks glowed al
Bob sprang to bis feet confronting her,
for Ibis vision In clinging wblte wai
undoubtedly the erring muld.
"Kitty, dour." Clulre was snying. "I
want you tu meet Dick's friend, Mr,
Brewster Bob. this Is my cousin,
Miss Alnslee. and now tbat we buvi
you both here," sbe raided on, "wi
want to thuuk yuu for looking aftei
things during our nbsence. Dick's pet
fish nre positively fat. When 1 asked
you to feed them, Kitty, I bnd no
Idea that Dick bad already coated Bob
Iti for that service."
"Bub was also to play nlgbt watchman," Dick Interposed. "He bas dom
well, for tbe furniture Is still Intact
W* left nothing movnbte, 1 believe."
Mrs. Brant blushed. "Ob. yes, we
did," she said. "I did not want to
say anything about It, but Kitty Insists upon n full and free confession.
1 carelessly forgot tbis diumoud pendant you gave me as a wedding gift,
Dick, and wben we tirrlved at Beech-
urst 1 rememliered tbnt It still reposed In the cabinet drawer nt home,
a glittering temptation to thnt thieving maid of ours, uud I wrote post-
baste, speclul delivery, telling Kitty to
secure the plu und seud it witb ber
brother Ned wbeu he cume down to
spend tbe week end. 1 besought ber
to keep the matter secret," she continued, "for 1 did uot dare to let you
know, Dickie, until tbe pendant waa
aafely lu my possession."
Clulre laughed. "Dick," she said,
"you should huve tuld me that Bob
waa to be caretaker. I'"nney bow embarrassing It would buve been If be
■nd Kitty bad met bere—feeding tbe
goldllsh I"
Kitty looted at her consln reproachfully. "It might hnve been more tbnn
embarrassing for me," she said.
"Think of my predicament If Mr.
Brewster bad caught me lu the act of
departing with thut pin of yoursl
Why, he would probably hnve considered II his duty lu bund me over to
tbe police, nnd I should hnve been
locked up In a cell like o suffragette."
Brunt laughed, while Bob grew uncomfortably red.
"Well, ynu still buve your freedom.**
Claire answered carelessly. "Here
comes tbe auto.   Let's all take a ride."
And ns Bub nud Kitty were ensconced upon the rear sent he leaned
towurd her. "I hnve been an awful
Idiot," be said contritely. "Can you
ever forgive meV"
Kitty's eyes twinkled. "Do yon eg-
pect pardon ut Ihe llrst npulogyV" sbe
asked.
"Certainly not," Bob responded, "t
Intend lo start a series of apologies,
dating from loulght, Wben you are
assured uf my deep repeittunce per-
bups you mny relent."
And Kitty smiled demurely. "Hid
Is i forgiving nature," sbe Mid.
MeSwinsy's Gun.
Nenr nuru llend. County Donegal.
Ireland, there Is a hole In Ibe rock,
culled McSwIuey's gun. It la on tbc
seucuiist uud Is suld lo hnve connection with n euveiii. Wheu the norlb
wind blows und lhe sen Is nt bull
flood tbe wind uud the waves eutel
(he cuvei-u nud send up Jets uf wuiei
from Ibe "gun" lo n height of inure
than HKi feet. The Jets uf wnter an
nccumpanled by explosions which muy
be heurd for miles. \
Mors Worry.
"I didn't know you admired thnl official."
"I don't," replied Ihe political man
ager. ■
"Then why do yuu Insist on crediting
him wllh u pi'esidetiilu^boum?"
"Merely to make tils life bnrder by
giving him something more to worry
nbouL"-Uscbange.
Be Slow to Indorse.
"A man should think before hi
spenks." snld the prudent youth.
"Yes," replied Dtisiln Sins. "Aud hi
should think mi III harder before hi
writes his mime un tbe back of any
eon of document."- Washington Star
SWITCHED THEIR VOTES.
The Incident Thai Won Tom Corwln'e
First Fight For Congress.
"When I saw lhe oil painting of Tom
Torwlu In tbe treasury," suid an Ohio
nun, "I cuuld not imt recall tbe story
wld In Curwln's uld borne of Lebanon
if buw be wou Ills tlrst election to
rongresa. Ue wus a y».utig mon and
tlrendy noted us an orator, but he
ittd n hard district nnd little encour-
igemeui fur election. Ue was making
lis tuiir of the counties and one night
Hupped ut the double cubln of a furui-
rr kuuwn tu be a very fervent udvu-
tale ur political policies of the oppo-
iltlmi. Corwln talked politics carefully with the uld mun uud his sous
before bedtime, bul hnd little hope of
winning n single vote In the house-
aold. In lhe morning tbe old man
took Corwiu outside uud announced
that every voter lu lhe family would
he fur him un election day. This
istonlshcd und delighted Corwln, who
muld uot help but usk why the sudden
change of heart.
"The uld mnn tuld how tbe opposition
cnndldule hud stopped ut his bouse
one night the week before nnd how
tlie bust nud wife had watched tbe
candidate go to bed. To their disgust.
be uctuully put uu a nightgown like
tbose worn by a woman. Tbla disgusted tbe rugged uld pluneer. Tben
Corwln was told bow the old farmer
and his wife bud winched him go to
bed. aud us he lind nut bothered about
I nightie they determined be wai not
luken lu frills. Corwln could see the
humor of tbe Incident, aud In every
succeeding speech he told that nightshirt story on lhe oilier cnndldute,
holding blm up tu scorn. The result
wos a victory for Corwiu, and he
owed It all tu thnt story of a sblrL"-
Wasblugluu Post.
FOR YOUTHFUL BELLES.
Charming   Plaited   Frock   of
Blue     and     White     Percale.
CORE OF THE EARTH.
It May Bs a Msss of Steal Seme 5,580
Miles In Diameter,
Various conjectures buve been made
from time tu time by geologists aa to
tbe possible condition of tbe center of
tbe earth. One of tbe most popular
Impressions seems to be tbat tbe
earth's center, or core, Is a flaming
furnace. At a meeting of tbe Sets-
mologlcal association ut Tbe Hague
Professor Welcbert asserted lhat bis
studies of tbe vurylug velocity of
earthquake tremors passing through
tbe Interior of tbe globe buve led blm
to tbe couclusioti tbut tbe earth consists of a ceutrul core ot Iron or steel,
about G.MO miles In diameter, surrounded with a stouy shell 030 mllea
In thickness. Between tbe outer solid
rind nnd Ibe Inner layer of rock, covering the metallic cure, be tbiuks tbere
Is a layer of liquid or plustlc material,
lying a Utile less than twenty miles
below the surface or the earth.
Men sometimes dream of enormous
wealth stored deep lu the enrth below
tbe reach of miners, but experts now
aver tbnt there Is little or no ground
to believe that any valuable metallic
deposits Ile very deep lu tbe earth'i
crust regardless of Professor Wei-
chert's beliefs tu the contrary. Such
deposits, It le suld. ure mude by underground waters, aud owing to the pressure uu tbe rucks at great depths tbe
waters ure confined to u shell near the
surface. Wllb few eiceptlons ore deposits become too lean to repny working below 3,000 feet. Nine mines In
ten, taking tbe world as a whole, are
poorer In the second thousand feet
than In tbe llrst thousand, und poorer
yet In tbe third thousand than In tbe
second.—New York World.
To Stop Hiccoughs,
Simple cases of hiccough are often
relieved by such measures as sucking
Ice ur taking salt aud vinegar, says the
New York Medical Journal. Pulling
tbe tongue forward nnd holding It for
some time Is au effective procedure.
Sometimes obstinate hiccough Is re
lieved wben tbe patient Is strong by
having blm hang witb the arms extended and grasping some beam ol
pole, so that bis feet do not touch
tbe floor. Wltb al! lbe abdominal
muscles tense, have blm bold bll
breath as lung as possible. Sneezing
Is very efflcleut lu certain cases, since
It Is the exuet opposite lo hiccough,
being a sudden expiratory act
Daffodil Sup.rstiti.ns.
Daffodils ate Lot only poisonous snd
libelous, but moil unlucky (lowers, especially when single specimens are
encountered. Bifrtek. wbo must often bare gone U'-uugU Ibe experience
wltbuul uiuch nurm (lappentng, declares ibat-
Wh.n s dair.nlll I ...
Mutisms 'loti-n tier head to me,
(lues. I m.y  ivnal  I musl ti..
First. I .nail uarlto. my need;
Hei'niKlly,  I iilluil Ue Jeud,
Lastly, aul.l,  L.ried.
In Ucrrick * own Heron to tbla day If
you place a single daffodil ou tlle la
Uie ol a luriul.'inse lhe tnrtner wlll
lump up and eicluim, "Now we shnll
nave no young i'ink. Ibis yeur." ibe
evil spell cnn tin broken Dy Increasing
lbe single Hotter to a buD.ch.-Mi.
lames liaietle.
Queer Nest of ths Tentebans.
The udd.aL.ot nil lilrds' nest* Is tbe
one built by the tuutubnne, a South
African songster It Is built of cot-
lun and siwuys upou Ibe tree producing tbe nutierlnl. In constructing the
domicile the leiuiiie works Inside and
rhe male uutslde. wbere he builds a
sentinel box tur his own special use.
He sits lu the pox and keeps woteh or
slugs in-net) all the time, and mien
danger cornea In the form of n hawk
» a snake he warns the fiimliy. but
uever enters the mnln nssL
A Dodger.
"nibbles Is a greut man to try In
lodge a rcsponsihlllty un technicalities.'
"tea. Ue once signed a pledge.
Then he forgot about it and called In
l liandwriting expert to prove thnt the
signature waa a lurgeey."-Washington Star.
A Gssd Msnaiar.
Th. Wlfe-Aiier all. Adnlplllts, this
visit Isn't going tn he sn expensive
With the mill dozen dresses I simply
md in gei nnd your clothes cleaned
■ nil pressed  well manage spleudldly,
Harper. Kssur.
OIHI.'H I'KHCAI.K DUSKS.
This charming dress fur u little girl
Is of fine percale, piped wllh a pluln
bund of blue Tbe blouse closes In
Ihe front at the lefl and Is adorned
with a double row ot very Ilny buttons. Tbe neck Is llnlslted wllb a
round collar uf Ibe mttierliil piped In a
double line, i'he elbow sleeves have
turned buck cuffs, i'he plaited skirl
and blouse ure lu separate pieces, tbe
former being Uiiished wltb a oeatly
piped belL
"~ MARRIAGE NOTICES.
Thoy Ge Into Particulars In High Lift
In England.
In UU* country, when the contracting
parti** tu h uuirniiye de-or* tu inform
the public ul I lh- event, yuu wlll see
Inserted In Hie propel cuiuujii it little
notice like this:
"Brown Knnih.-Mnrrled nn SntUN
day, March t. ni 9i Juw*ptl s rhun-n,
Murj sinith to fl miani Brown.*1
It'i simple mid Nuttuieiit. But did
you ever take up one ul the fcnjiiuti
sm-iui weeklies nnd see liow a mar*
mine 1t> rei-iinl'tii It wtll read mnue*
luliifi like thin:
"Miirrieil nt Itnmsgute Itnokery, near
Oakley, Stafford, nt noon ou I'litu** i
duy. With instant, hy tlie Iter. I'lnn.
tagwiei Cliilterhw'k. LL !>., Y IL
8.. A. I H.s M N O.. g ll I)., uiifia
to the bride, rertor of 8t Bar- ;
tholomew's church, Klephnnt's Mead,
Brlnry tone, Berkeley, Rusts ted hy
Hie    Iter     rhenphllus   Tlmolenu    I It*
mouse, J. o it. it it., IL X ¥.».,».
B K., cousin of i he bridegroom, ret>
tor of Cavalry church. SL Martin's In. •
'ht* BlH'k Cellar, Mini's Nose, tiruutley, i
'iertruile Maude Beatrice Const nine, ,
tliltlKtller of <irau(v|iie NerMle (tolling* j
broke Uupgappera. Ksip, I. P., M I*. .
1\ H I' g, VV P. N.. of Barekneea ,
Brlnry. Choltnotideley (Mm irt wnen, '
riomefttet,  to   Harold   ML   John   Kf«t>
innni Btrngaby, K o. B„ tt. h a.. L
U J nnd T. IC Oh Into of tho Knur* .
teetifh Boynl lliii'ers, of I'uiiipcriiUia ,
I'rtory nnd fltonehenge and Htlekie- i
neck (.mice. HI. Christopher's l niter- ',
the Hedge, Mumhiopeg, Hartford."-*
.'.verybody'* Magazine.
CATGUT STRINGS.
Ho* the Tough Sheep Membrane. Ara
Fitted   For   the   Violin
"Catgut" strings are mnde of .he
intestines uf sheep. Ihe raw mater*
ial fruiu thfl stockyards U tirst ihur-
oughly cleansed ut ut uud fleshy iiur*
by dull knives arranged oa a drum
turned by a crank, men the walk,
luugn mombraiic mai u left in ui*iiu
id turned ovat to a. workman, whu
deftly splili tne material .uto even
etrauds by bringing 11 ..gainst the
blade ui a tiulety razur sel upngm
iu the table before lum.
Ihe uvxi step is lo spin tin
•>li'und-> lugeUiur and piace buem ou
the drying tramea.   a violin H siriug
-■I Americun tnanuiactui'e lakes eU
riranus, tne l'.ui'"i»nu siring tuur. Iin
strands, which uie at une end tasten
ed lu au uunghl pusi, are twisted tu
gelner While tfUll uauip <ii.il pliaule i->
weans ut a -jp.uu.i.g wueel, \vnen the)
are taUeu iruiu tne drying iruuie tin
strings are cut intu lei,gins, colleu
and uuXe«d iu oiled paper lur snip
llleltt,
lu pulisli the strings there .* uit-u
d very une emery paper laid on ..
gruuved aluminium bluck, \\hile th
strings ate sti.l uu Ulu dry.ug tiaui
tile uuvet'Ud UiucK Is passed uver 111-
sti ing*). l»->li&ni,.g as many ut mn
tillte a* tliura utu gtuuVe-i in the bluck
lllU    pluLVs-1    ul    UiaK.llg    Lie    lliie    gu
airing* fur use in suig. ry ur the heav)
atriug-j thiuu*eigiitlis ui uu inch linen
Milieu ale SUllietillieS Used lur IIIU0II
• lleiy   belling Unea  llui Oilier  (UuU'l.ui
i) a..in Uie uietuuds lulluwi-d in tin
cuse ia tin- etir.ugs ior musical insiru
Uii-nU, iiXcept loai the Itillei utu nm.
diwu  i.u.i uiuio cnie.
THE GEISHA SASH.
A    Japanese    Touch     In
Smart Summer Faehione.
FRIEND OF AMERICANS.
Crown Prlno.ss of Roumanls, Who Enjoys Meeting Them.
Crown Trim-ess Marie of Koumanla,
daugbler uf tlie lute nuke ut Saia-
Cobiirg-lioiba, la tbe friend of Americans. Ilweutlr BoilPty lenders In
Biiclmrcst let It be known mut tbe
American women In tbu Kounianlan
capital need not eipect social recognition.
Abuut tbis time Invitations were sent
out for n social at wblcb It was ei-
pected Princess Marie herself was to
be a guest of bonor According to custom, tbe names of tbe pruposed guests
ORGIES IN  NEW GUINEA.
Wild and Bloody Sotnet When tho Na
tive* Got Intoxicated.
Of Ihe unpleiimint drinking cnatomi
of certain nnilons In New Guinea Wai* I
ter Ooodfetlow  writes:  "We did not
Hnd   the   people   down   hy   the  roast j
nearly au tradable or mmpniilonnhie
as those at Ihe hearlwatera ot the rir* i
er.   They were atno miicli more quar*!
relaomt* n nun if- HiMuiaelren.   They tup
n speclea ot suuar  palm up the rlvi»r
nnd mnke fnrtiieuied drink out ot it
On this ihey net fearfully Intoxicated, |
aud  wild  orglfH  tuke  place all day.
Carries ot them would go off In canoed ;
and sit under the palms from whicb
the drink was olualueU.   lu the morn- j
ing    they    would    returu    extremely
drunk, and tights need to be lhe ra* i
milt.
"Sometimes these fights lasted for
two days at fl tliQe. In our rHnlty
Ibey more often thnn not look place
at oight. The natives then made sucb
an Indescribable din with their howling and their noises thnt we cuuld not
sleep ut our hnae camp. Spears nnd
showers ot arrows were discharged in
all directions, and one could hear tbe
sound ot their axes dealing blows on
tbe bodies of the combatants.
"Afier b time the women would loin
In ibe fray, end their shrill voices add*
ed to the bnlwl. making tbe noise
greater thnn ever. Wben they ne*
came Involved In the Hghte they seemed to be worse thau the men. Tbe
cries were not like sounds emitted by
human beings, hut rather like tbe cried
ot aulinuls."—Chicago News.
Libit English Drsitss,
Queen Mai) .*> duuurreuue for tin
Hue de la I'u.x ,d well kuuwn, Ai<
uur tailoring .& uu..e m England, nn
Iiur te.eiu ue..u.,<-.atiuii, by piuxy, u
thu hubb-e Si.itt .a uiily uuu iiistauci
ot her Atria uplmuiis un dtvaa. Sunn
tine ugo her aiUjeaty sent lur u note..
Ui eittiiiuiiter, aim g .ve her llistruotlum
nuiuewliut u> ii'l.u.o: "1 will uut liav-
iny wulst pinched, nor my »kirl tight,
and my .lay sLotus ure tu cume iluwi
lu my Wrists, aim my dvea* uiu.it h
Ilii'ii in the iu-ck, Ii you mind iho»-
tlung.H, yuu can make mu a cnunlu o<
trock-i accuruibg to your uwu iuuas,'
So pleased wus Kcr Majeety witl
theau Ui at a.ie ur ured another dosuti
drusseH 1:' in tiie name tinn, A tale all
over tiociety is that u malu costuinlei
ventured to -nib.nit to her tiiat alu-
really need not wear so many petti
emits, "Ail ii.ii>, was the answer,
"1 Uu uot uii.d dropping a cuuplu su
long as 1 keep my red llitiinel uuu,'
This story wua rented almost within
royal hearing at th Dm-hcmi ul Devon,
shire's Derby  nigui [unction.—Liver*
puul   Punt.
OIIilU BAAH.
The f-eliim snsb combined with one
uf the new (ahllct effects k\\**s a striking appearance to thh gowu or mus*
lard brbwn satin which I* Just tbe
thing for smart aflurtioob wear. Tbe
geisha sashes nre known In I'nrls as
"In Jnputiulse." 'Ihey have short wide
bows nnd arc worn high The in Pliers
are embroidered In oriental fashion to
old gold and colors.
BARBARIC  JEWELRY.
Photo by American Tress Association.
PltlNCBSS ELIZABETH UF HOUU1NU.
ty the function were submitted to the
royal lady. Sbe scanned the list and
then remarked:
"1 see tbe names of So-and-so are not
here."
"They are Ameslcuns, your royal
highness." wns the reply.
"Tbey nre distinguished guests ln
our capital. If thoir names are not
Included In this list of guests I shall
not utlend the reception," declared tbe
princess, returning tbe list with an air
of finality tbnt bud Its effect. Every
American woman of any social stand*
Ing at nil was Immediately Invited to
the affair, und tlie princess made a
point of singling out the unpopular
Americans for gracious attentions.
Like Queen Mary, the beautiful Roumanian crowu princess ts a woman of
remarkable Intelligence. Moreover, she
Is extremely inetful and clever. It Is
said If I'Yrdfiiuud ever comes to tba
throne of Ituumaiilu sbe wlll be tba
power behind the throne. Mer duugli*
ter, tbe rrlncess Kllzabeih, who In*
berlts much of her mother's beauty, ls
now seveu teen, the same age es the
belr to the Mugllsh throne. A mar*
liage between the Iwo would not be
uupleasing tu the KnglUh people and
would certainly be desirable for ltou-
mania from a diplomatic standpoint.
The Hiiggesllon tlmt n match be nr
ranged with I'rlucess Maud Alexun
dra of rife, tu-enml daughter of tbe
king's diner, Louise, duchots of rife,
bas not been received with much en
thusiasm by the KiikIIhIi people, wllh
whom the rife connection Ih not very
popular. However, rumor now says
thill ilie lovely I'rtucess Kllxubelh Is
eiiKiitfed to Prince Oeorge, eldest sou
(I lbe crown prince ut Ureece.
English  Dukes. '
"Duke" Is tho highest 'lcHlj-nnflon of
nobility In Dug land, nnd the lirst to be
created In Hint "niiutry wns the Pluck
Prince, who look the title ot Duke uf
Corn wull.
Wanted to Make Sure.
Undei ordinary conditions he wns •
man of prominence, but as he as*
cended Hip steps nf his residence very
early tn Hie mor III tig It was very evident that he de«ired to Iw as much
otherwise as possible. The cabby wns
Un«erlii8 neai by to see thnt his charge
was surely dlspo-fd of for the night.
The door opened before the mnn on ths
steps could tei ihe key to work, and
he wns greeted with Ihe question,
"Henry, where hnvo you been?" (HI*
ience.) "Henry, where hnve you
been'/" (Ile turns to descend ths
steps.! "Are yon going to answer uiy
question'?" "Yes. dearie heart, I sure
urn. r'rnm my personal knowledge,
beloved o my soul, I can't give th' da*
sired I bf in tit Ion Ao yuu Jest lay dowa
again while I go buck an' ask tb' back
driver]"*- Argonaut
An  Old   Family.
Sir George Anderson, ot Beech-
mount, MiUlutliia.i, by command ul
the King, attend d the coronation, a*
one of the Wulttur Trustees, as Usher
ot the White KoU ul Scotlatid. The
Walker Trust hus been in existent1'
since tlie death, forty years agu, ul
Miss Mary Wulkur. of (Joates, fcklln
burgh, who had survived her sister,
Miss Barbara, lln' sisters left mouey.
administered through tho trustees, *o
build tlie hauasuiue episcopal eut he
ural in the west end ul the northern
capital. Tiieir father, Sir Patrick
Walker, the last uf the male line ol
an old comi;\ family in Scotland whu
were Hereditary Ushers of the White
Hud, figured in that capacity when
Oeorge IV. held o-mrt at Holy rood, iu
August, 1822.
Gemmed Anklets Are Now Wrrni Over
Stockings.
The crnze for barbaric Jewelry, especially sets ot Persian or Indlnn de*
sign, has reached a tremendous vogue,
all of thu real articles having gone up
lo price nnd a great mnny good imltu*
tlon ornaments being uuw uu tbe
market.
Some beautiful specimens are an*
klets of beaten silver and gold, a
Persian anklet set with semiprecious
stones nnd a beautiful Indian neckluce
made of braided silver, set wltb turquoises and emeralds Thu Venetian
bends which were so popular a few
years ago hnve glveu way to heavier
Jewels of a semiprecious character*,
chains of gold and silver oruuments,
end especially to plaques of Jewels,
gold and enamel, worn on the breast
and suspended by a slender chain.
Among the mnny oilier Jewels which
form novelties of the seitson are the
extraordinary tinker rings and hand
harnesses, consisting of one or more
rings, a bracelet nud a Jewel for the
back of the hands. This Is distinctly
ao oriental fashion and hns not been
seen on thc stage until the present
time.
Holes In Everything.
tt Is held by mure than one high
authority that matter Is neither continuous not homnyeneoiis. Thomson
showed hy an experiment thnt hydro-
sen can he pnssed Into a vneuum tnle
through no luciindoscont platinum
window. In a similar way sodium
passes through glass, nnd this ts a
useful fact In ihe manufacture of
vacuum tubes, because sodium can bf
pnssed Into lho tube to absorb th*
residual oxygen. Bellutl, the Italian
physicist, has shown ihat hydrogen
can puss through culd iron. Matter
may therefore he generally regarded
as full ot buiea.
Got Hit Dose Later.
Mr. Courtney fflntterlng.yi-I bad tha
blues awfully when I came bere tonight. Miss Fisher, but tbey are all
gone now. Ton art as good as medicine. Miss Fisher's IJitle Hrotber-
Ves; father himself says she'll be a
drof on the mnrket If aha doesn't eatcb
on to some fellow soon.
Quit Voluntarily.
"My good mutt, buw did ynn happen
to be thrown out of work?"
"I got out," replied Weary Wombat,
wllh dignity "1 didn't hnve to ba
thrown OUL"-J.ouhivll.e Courier Jour
nil
Brutal Advice,
Mi's rnssm-  inn you tell  ma Of a
good way to keep my bnlr from falling out?    Mlsn   Pert-Yes;  put it on
tighter -Baltimore American.
Knew She Had Forgotten.
She had just returned from a shopping tour tired, hut radiant.
Hu had just returned frum the of-
He; tired, but-well, tired.
Quivering with delight at the array
of samples snipped from rolls nf dresf
goods, she emptied the contents of her
purse into her lap. There was a metallic sound. A look of dismay crossed
her face.
"There I" she exclaimed. "1 jusl
know there waa something I had forgotten to huy!"
"What was it, dear?" he asked, with
an assumption of interest,
"I'm sure I don't know," she replied petulantly, 'hut I tind I have a
half duller left."
OUTING  HAT.
Turkish Toweling Used In the Designing of Smart Headgear.
Turkish toweling, that most plebeian
of fabrics, has been used In covering
tbe wire frame that Is tbe foundation
for this round crowned summer outing
headgear. Velvet faces tbe upturned
brim and supplies the material tur the
bow at (he back of the hat. Trimming
at tbe back is one of the new touches
lo millinery.
The use of Turkish toweling for
smart outing buts bs uu Idea that com-
Swiss Cow Bells.
It is the custom of Swiss mountaineers to hang bulls on the necks
of their cows, and so accustomed and
attached do the animals become tu
these bells that thu duprivatiun of
them is felt as a punishment. If any
cow has been guilty of straying or
unseemly behavior, a breach of discipline or any vicious trick the dis*
pleasure of the herdsman is not testified by blows, but by temporary de*
privation of her hell, and thia seldom
fails to reduce her to order and to
prevent a repetition of the offence.
A Conservative Pointer,
Rev.   Mr.   Gude—-The   question   is.
brethren, how we shall send salvation
to the Fiji islanders.
Deacon Tightwadde—Though I am
nut intimately lamiliar with the present case, I would suggest tiiat we send
it collect.
Patlenr*, persistence and power to
do are only acquired ty wurk.-Hot-
land..	
Lite Preservers.
Life  preservers   were   brought   Intu
popular use lu IM'O.
He Is our  friend  wha 'ovee mora
Uian stlii-irua •<•.—I .ha«atH*a.
Crows and Parrots,
The sorrow ol pet crows nnd pnr
rots whose masters nre removed by
death Is often noticed, and one very
tame crow which wus owned hy a J
woman In Virginia wuuld fly tu tbe
cemetery and sli for hours on a tree
which stood nenr tbe grave, ut his beloved mistress.
Ancient Sculptors.
Beznteel and Aholhib were the tlr*u
sculptors on record, which was in iini
B. 0. Besides curving in stone uud
wood, these two urtists devlxed benu
tlful works uf gold und sliver.
Umbrellas.
Umbrellas,   which   were  find   Intro
duced Id ibis country at Hatluxire in
1770, were commonly scouted us evi
deuces of effemlnucv.
A Garden Enthusiast,
"Vou say you enjoy gardening?"
"Immensely."
"I never hear uf your raising anything."
"No. I get all my lun standing |
around and telling my neighbors what j
to do." ]
A  Warning  Heeded.
"1 once heard yuur wife recite 'Curfew Sliall Not King To-night,' " said I
the reminiscent friend.
"Yes,"    responded    Mr.    Meek ton,
with a smile  of cutifldent approval, I
"And  1   take  notice  that  the curfew
hus gone out of business,"
Blest   Be   Nothing.
Wife--Tin- doctor writes that in view
ol our poor circuimtuncea he will not
pri'.-etit his bill  immediately.
Artist—We  are  lucky  tiiat our cir*
oumstances  are   nu  better.      It  they i
were we uiiirhl have to pay it uuce.     '
Quarantine.
First qiinrnriilnu waa established at I
Venice In 1127.
1LKIISB   ruwBLIXd HAT.
mends Itself to those who can appreciate the artistic possibilities of tbla
Inexpensive fabric, In tbe dull, nn-
bleached shades It la particularly effective.
Hats of Turkish toweling are referred to by thu designer aa "wash rag
hats."
dlescl'ing Fluid.
Allow s tn bit's puoofnl uf chloride of
lime to every cpmrt of water required.
Stir tbe article utmut In this water till
ull coior tins disappeared and then
rinse It very thoroughly ln clear water.
Sunshine Wholesome.
ftunsnlne Is one of the best health
pit ers, sn let It freely Into your homo.
People who sre ton careful of curtalna
and carpels often eielude the sun and
lal lu shktiesH and surrow-
Lifting the Napkin Ring.
Lay a napkin ring un Ihe table nnd
try to pick It tip wllh tbe tlrst linger
Tu do Hits It Is necessary to twirl the
ring very rapidly The motion must
come fruiu the wrist entirely.
Kits Greetings.
It Is an net ot politeness In pnrta of
Germany tu kiss tbe hand of a lady.
but lb Italy ibis privilege Is allowed
only to near relatives, while In Kusala
It la extended to k las Imi tbe foieheuO.
C.in.idi.ins   In  Britain.
No fewer than live Canadian-born
-M.P.'s -Sir Gilbert Parker, tiir William Max Allium, Mr. Joseph Martin,
Mr. Donald Muemuster, and Mr. Hani*
jir Greenwood- look part in u debate
in th. Imperial Mouse ol Common*
recently in committee ol supply oh
;the Colonial Office vote, when the results of the ImpeHul Conference were
.reviewed by various speakers, Mr.
MHckinder said mat this tsci wus a
striking evidence of modern condi*
tiuns, and a hopeful and line augury
lor the future ol the Umpire..*--Canto
diau Ciau-tte, THK PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITISH QQLUMgIA
ESTABLISHED   1S95
THK      PROSPKCTOR      PUB,    OO,
F. M. Christian, Manager,
Published Kvery Saturday
Subscription Rate J2.no per year
Advertising Mates upon application
M,   A.   Macdonald,  suys   that   there j
ll  only   one   issue   in   this  campaign, 1
"Reciprocity."      Railway   men,    and
wage    enrner-"    think    different,     A I
government that makes laws for the j
protection of the worklngman,    and
sends- out thousands oi copies to nil j
labor  unions 111  the Dominion,   then
deliberately    muke amendments that
effectually kills the bill, said amend-
mentfl uut shown to the wage em ner,
is deliberately lying to the working
men of Oanada,
Goodeve for Ottawa,
Reciprocity will give a "knock*out"
ui September   jist.
in-. King is ull right, "Uut Q you
- ■ lodei b for 1 utawa."
Fort Steele will give Uoodeve a
rousing majority on the   21st mut.
lion Wm. Templeman will have to
rustle hard to save ins deposit     in
Victoria,
Canada wlll give Tait, Knox,
Fielding nml Pataraon a slap in tha
face tin September   21st.
"Let Launer llnish ins work," wa*
the slogan 111 the iast election, ami
we cnn see lu.s     tinish on Septsmbst
21st.
For campaign purposes the Liberal
party platform constats of two policies, two languages, two Rags, ami
one little navy.
A prominent Montreal citizen says
that Laurier us unquestionably beaten in Quebec by hta adoption ol the
reciprocity platform.
Liberals In tiie far east are in bad
shape when they are compelled to
call in tbe aid of Hearst's Boston
American to help them out.
A fifteen cent breakfast may do in
the United States, but a workingman
in British Columbia requires a square
meal for which he is willing to pay
fifty cents.
Liberals have placarded the customs building in Nelson with politi
cal posters. All the same at Cranbrook, the new post, oltice ten'e Is
placarded wuh posters setting forth
Liberal  views of reciprocity.
Editor Peane of the Herald takes
greut pleasure in publishing Mr. P.
Lund, as a life long Conservative,
that has come out for reciprocity,
but he fails to mention that "Old
Man" Simpson, once editor of the
Herald. iB now n.most prominent
Conservative.
One of the signs of the times in
Bnatern Canada is the number of former supporters of the Liberal govern
ment who hnve broken with their
party on the question of reciprocity
and are now and atrougly opposing
tho measure, not only privately, hut
also 'in lbe public platform and in
the press.
There mny he pome undlBCoverable
reason why the Ferine Ledger looks
t.owfinln the Liberal pnrty for asms
tancc in its light, for the miners 0
the Crow's Neat Paaa. The Lemieux
Hill, tho broken pledge re the eight
hour law. and the abrogation alien
immigration act ought to lie mihTci
ent proof ol how the Laurier Qovernment hus played ngainst the wage
earners of  Canada,
The government killed the hill in
tended to provide eight hour day on
all Dom in ion public works. Mr.
Cloodeve strongly supported the measure. Dr. King fails to explain why
this was done, by the Lnurler government, and usks the working men to
condemn Mr. Goodeve for supporting
the eight hour hill, and endorse the
government's action by voting loi
him.
Workingmen nf Kootenny should
stand by A. S. Goodeve in the coming election, for the reason that Mr.
Goodeve stood for them in the Ottawa House.
Or, King and M. A. Macdonald in
Kootenay ask the people to endorse
the government's action in allowing
railway contractors to flood British
Columbia with alien labor by Voting
for Dr.   King.
Who killed the eight hour bill in
tlie Dominion House 7 Who brought
down and pnssed the Lemieux La' or
Act 7 We would ask Dr. Klnir if
this was done in thn Intereat ol
workinirnien '
When the curtain fulls on the even
ing of September   21st, Dr. King and
M. A. Macdonald will find thut
workingmen had other matters, * of
their own to consider besides reci
proeity.
M, A, Macdonald says that Conservatives should insert, e their banners with the words "Goodeve for
the United States." The tranaac
tion will rend September 21 st, 5
p.m., "Goodeve to fhe United States," its reciprocity pact, and 'Good
eve to King."
"I therefore need scarcely state my
Arm belief that the prosperity ol
Canada depends upon its permanent
connection with the Mother Country,
and that I shall rf Hint, to the utmo.-U
any attempt, (from whatever quarter
It may come) which may tend to
weaken  that union."
From Sir John Macdonald's first
election addreHN.
In thin deal the United States gets
Canada's market, for itself and lot-
twelve other countries and given Oanada n competitive market in only
our. Is the Cnnndinn farmer to be
deceived by Bitch transparent H.vlnd
ling'*     It would appear not.
THE LIBERAL LANDSLIDE
All over Canada. Liberals by the
hundreds are le&Vlng their party and
joining the fight against reciprocity.
The government. by making the trea
ty a paramount issue, is sealing its
fate. Canada, it is now cleat, will
not consent to sell its BO 111 foi a
mess of potage to the l'uited States
of America. The Introduction ol
tlie pact was ns big 0 mistake poll
tieully as it bus- proved to be at 'Uo j
mically. The country is told 'iy the
govornment thai the issue before it
is not one of party but of the pro
posed treaty.     Thnt  being ths uitw,
Liberals   are   free   to   vote   aga ust    it
still remain Llborals 11 they no ie ,
sire. The honor poll of thoafl who
nre placing country before par y is
growing dally, mul especially must It
he said that the honor roll of Liber I
nl farmers who will stand by Cauida
rather than by a political lender Is
Increasing every hour
Give the public time, and reason
will have its wny. Reciprocity ts
understood today as. it was uot six 1
months ago. Its. Inconsistencies are
a subject of deiision. Truly .t is
being called  "Launer-. Polly."
Auditorium  Theatre
THURSDAY     SATURDAY |
Sept. 23rd
Beautiful, Scenic Pro- i
ductton of ',', I
Human jj
Hearts  ii
With a Splendid Cast ;;
including the
Sept. 21st.
The lirst Canadian
tour of the Famous and
Funniest of all Swedish
Comedies
*- Yon
Yonson"
Presenting the greatest
living Swedish dialect
actor Mr, David Bratt-
strom and a company
of exceptional excellence.
PRICES $1.00, 75c, 50c
Sule of Seats begins Tuesday .it Beattie Murphy
Co's Store.
SMALLEST   CHILD 1
ACTRESS IN THE
WOU I 1)
Greatest Play befoie
the Public
Powerful ami  Impressive
Prices 50c, 75c, $1.00
Seal Sale opens Wednesday Sept. 20ili al the
Beattie - Murphj
Go's Store
t ,	
++-H-M-I -l-l' M-1-1-1-M-I I- •!••■■ l-l- ■!• I-I-I-M-I-1 •M-.f-l f | |. t..M l-l-14
********************** 4
\ WENTWORTH
HOTEL g™*™1*-
Is a liHf4«* ami attractive hotel of superior
elegance in all its appointments, with a
cuisine oi superior excellence, Railway
men, Lumbermen and Miners  all  no  to
The   Wentworth
± i    .1. Mi-TAVINH    -   Proprietor    I
******************************************
G. H   THOMPSON,
Barrister! Solictor, and
Notary Public
Ottlce - Uoid Buildings,
CKANBUOOK, B. 0.
McVITTIE & PARKER
P.L.S, * CE.
CUANUKOOK, B. 0
j, II Pound!
*:♦
LIBERALS AT WYCLIFFE
Undoubtedly the n
meet in tf Wycliffe bM
held on Tuesday, Sep
der the auspices "f
Liberal Association
well known tnterprete
Macdonald, was the
after nine he brought
Their (eet, making tb
with then ctfeers. T
least eighteen people
including ol course th
his cohorts. But, "'
[ago," there was but
iOll   m   the   audience
traveling   c
vote.     Sad
wan not cv
successful
seen  wa*
King a
M       \
:tiid time
at
the exacl |>lan ol tlii-
by the Rosa governmenl
.11 the days ol Its dogeii
the simple process ol e\
.ire winch passes thro igh
nm ol the Ud, a might
■ wi attemlan^e
e speaker nu i
[be pity ol u
a single ner-
aside Irom hi*.
mpHnlons,    who     had a
to relate, the < h urman !
i a    voter,     Tlure was j
eth i
great ynaHhuit; of teeth on the pait
uf the star when he saw the packed
house only capable of holding ahout
one hundred and twenty live peopl •
He found it dilHcult to make himself
understood as he wns not very con
versant witli the Polish and Hu-sian
languages which wen- the only ones
understood hy about ninety per cent
of his audience. Thnt. nln ty per
cent Is to be congratulated on its
inability to understand and thereby
derive their pleasure from the sweet
music of his voice, it is reported
that there was great enthusiasm
among his traveling companions who
are completely persuaded hy his
weighty arguments put forth. Undoubtedly the rai.se of such a large
audience was the [act tiiat hit- hills
t.atefl that the meeting would he on
September 19, an error on the purt
of the Herald Press and overlooked
iiy the official bill poster, Mr. ft, E.
Deattle. This mistake was very
ttndly attributed to tbe Conservatives whom you can readily see had so
much to do with tliis meeting. It Ls
(ust like a Liberal to lay the 'dame
al  ti"   door of an opponent.
Wim, you go to Wycliffe again Mi.
Mncdonald, notify the Conservatives
ni, , I nm sure they will take con-
;i:isi .'-n on you and will attend In
fora pi I make your meeting at ltist
appear successful to an outsider.
A SPECTATOR
signed upon
hoses uaed
to  Ontario
eracy.     Hy
■ trading a \
the circular
«■ opened without anyway impairing
Luc seal Major Griesb&ch declared
that ol the _.;. boxes which have
een made for this constituency, ISE
are honestl) made, the renanu g 3"
which were sent this week to the out
lying portions ol the c n tituency,
ay be opened and closed i y th
presiding officers at thf e'.ecti u, 01-
' ."-er appointees, without any signs ot
tampering.
WHO IS RESPONSIBLE?
Major Grlesbach declared that th ■
people who had made all the Vallo.
boxes were williifg to take oath that
they had made thirty after the inodel
>f the box which he exhibited last
evening. "Mr, Oliver claimed on thi-
tlatform that he had never unduly
influenced a vote." said Major Giles
bach. "The moral un.l criminal law
makes no distinction between the
,nan who steals and the man who
icts as the receiver of .-.tolcn goods.
Unless Oliver steals votes in this
"lection he cannot win. If corrupt
practiced such as these are to be tolerated in Canada, how lon* will it
be before the politics and the elec
tions ot this country are as rotten
as they were under the Ross govern
ment in Ontario ?"
Mtijor Griesbach's exposure of th*?
unscrupulous methods by which the
Oliver organization is ^eeking to win
the election for their discredited candidate hy thc methods of Tammr.ny
Hall, provided a sensation.
In addition to the exposure of the
ballot box scheme, Griesbach made a
vehement attack on Oliver, dealing
with thc Alberta and Great Waterways railroad questions and the Manitoba and Southeastern railway land
grab.
HUMAN HEARTS
. The powerful aud impressive melodrama, "Human Hi arts" presented
by an exceptionally strong company
of players, will he offered to the ap
proval of lovers of all that is e'ean
and wholesome in melodrama on the
stage at thc Auditorium, cn Sa ur
day, September 23rd. "Human
Hearts" has heen (irmly established
as one of the moat original and in
•er est ine of modern dramas, Th
author has  long been famous as     a
ilaywrigbt, hut in the present m
Uance, he has surpnsse 1 all his fo
ner efforts. Kor Ingeni ity, str n.th
ind brilliancy "Human Hearts'  is a
narvel  ol stat-e craft, done by       i
noster hand in stage adroitness. Th*
author bas poured out h a en Ire
store of thentric knowledge in    thi*
lay He has produced a work of
magnificent ; ossil Hi ties lor » melo
dramatic public, The characters an-
finely drawn, the dialogue is crisp
•he human Interest Is nil absortinf
the comedy ehsrniing and the pathos
is sincere. Taken on its entirety.
"Human Hearts" is probably one Ol
rhe strongest plays of its kind ever
ihown on the American stag-
CROOKED BALLOT BOXES SENT
OUT BY LIBERALS
Edmonton. Dramatically exhil it
ing to the gaze of 5,000 people as
Bern bled in the Thistle rink lant evening, a ballot I,ox so designed an to
permit of tampering with the tallots
nntl stating thai, tlu., ingeniously de
signed ballot box was the ropllcn of
thirty which have heen :.< iit to the
outlying portions of this constituency to which the Conservative ser it
Inoors cannol penetrate. Major W,
A. Orleabaeh,    Conservative can did i
DECLARES THAT GOVERNMENT
IS GOING TO CERTAIN
DEFEAT
The statement was made in Le Canada thnt Mr. Maurice Loranger, a
strong Conservative, had predicted
a government victory by a little le-s
than forty of a majority. This
brought the following reply from
'hat gentleman :
"Those people who make me say
that the government will he sustain
ed are falsifying the record. I nev-
>r made any auch statement, for the
good reason that 1 believe tlie Laurier government is going to its doom.
"Do not forget that it only re
quires a gain of twenty-four seats
all over the Dominion to put the
government but of office, I believe
we will take at least thirty-live Ufa's
n this province, and although some
say I am too enthusiastic 1 will stick
to that calculation.
"1 believe that events will justify
ny predictions. There nre many
reasons why the government should
meet its Waterloo on the 21st: th ■
jnebec bridge scandal, by which the
country lost at least $i;.001,* o \ the
mysterious manner in which Ifi'j.OO.)
found its way hit,, the possession of
-i Minister of the Crown, and, also,
the navy, and last, but. hy no means
least, reciprocity, which the govern
ment wishes to Impose upon the Canadian people without, tiieir consent,
"No," concluded Mr. Lon ngcr,
"the Laurier government, will not he
■,tnii
lid.1
The Chicago Record-Herald has no
doubt about thc parting of the ways.
The people across tho lino recognize
ihat Canada Is ahout to chooflo he
twocn f'anadian and American inter
estn. nnd between the Empire nn I tlle
Republic.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Thc New    York  American thinks It
nte for    Kdmouton district, created I speaks for Canada:  Eventually     of
the sensation of the present electoral j course, Canada will come In,      That
campaign  In  thm elty nnd In the I),
minion.
AN OLD (HOT MACHINE
The hoi. it    was averred, wa
will happen when we want h t.
Meantime she is, so to spnak, keeping herself for us in colonial Cold
storage.
n rit ten
esses,  the bveatest
attraction  at     thi
YON YONSON COMING
rhe funniest, Swedish comedy ovei
and of all evergreen success-
11   be  mi  early
 Auditorium,   on
Thursday, September 2ist, for one
night
The play has been exploited in all
parts of America and has Won the
highest praise from the Leading critics of two Continents. It is a comedy containing more unctions than
any other modem play. Mr. David
Brattstrom, who plays the part of
"Yon Yonson," is the greatest living
Swedish dialect actor, and he keeps
his audience wondering how he maintains a dialect character with such
i>ase throughout three acts.
The story of "Yon Yonson" is
simple, and practieully perfect. A
Swedish inventor, on his death-bed,
leaves, with his young son and baby
-laughter, the drawing of a saw mill
machine that is to revolutionize thi
business, The inventor's employer
in order to obtain thc patent for
himself, adopts the girl and has the
boy shipped off to a Swedi h family
in an isolated part of North Dakota,
where he grows up to m:«nh od,
practically an immigrant Swede. The
play deals with his return, as a laborer, to the place of his birth,
mooting with his own sister i>nd the
man who has robbed him, without
knowing who they are. The plot
furnishes several charming bits of
pathos, thc most realistic log-Jam
scene that has ever been seen in a
play, and nn iniitimeralle numher of
laughs that the audiences go away
fatigued from shere laughter.
A capital company is supporting
Mr. Brattstrom, and those who attend thc performance next Thursday
will be repuld for their time and expense. The sale of seats begins on
Tuesday, September 19th, at Beattie
Murphy's. Don't miss seeing Yon
Yonson.
LIBERAL MEETING AT TRAIL
To the Editor of the Daily News:
Sir—Dr. King unconsciously delivered a somewhat damaging 1-lo.v at
the reciprocity pact lat*t night, 'lhe
point be tried to make was that all
the Brith h Columbia industries
would he directly benefitted by the
pact and he went into details re^a-.d-
iug fisheries, mining, coal, coke, lumber, etc. With regard to fruit growing he was discreetly and significantly silent, Why? Fruit growing is
admittedly the coming industry ol
West Kootenay so far ns the development of the land Is concerned, if It
gets a fair chance and yet the very
man who desires to protect our In-
erests in pnrliumint says nothing at
ill about it.
Again, in speaking of land values
Jr. King seemed to suggest that
with reciprocity in working order
these would go up. They are ln all
conscience high enough already for
some of us, hut what Is it that gives
them their present value ? Funda
mentally it is the demand for fruit
land. Once the margin of profit for
the fruit grower ls cut into by American competition when the duty is
thrown ol! it is surely au simple as
A B 0 to show this wlll lessen the
demand for land and bring land values down with a run.
M. A. Macdonald of Cranhrook,
made a somewhat amusing "treat."
Speaking of the advantage under the
pact of being able to buy cheaper
horses, he said in eflect: "you cannot bring iu horses from Alberta
cheaper than you can from Washing
tou with the present duty on, be
cause the Alberta farmer simply levels up his prices tlii they cotnclda
with those of the Washington txoTBi
raiser, plus the duty," How would
Mr. Macdonald put this if ne were
addressing a meeting of Alberta farmers ?
(Ul-IV.) JAMBS BLACK.
Trait, B.C., Sept,   I.
Bx.-Governor N. B. Bachelor, New
Hampshire, says ; The only Dec way
for free trade to be established
would he to let the Stars nnd Stripes float over Canada.
On Baker sued, one door west
oi Messrs. Hilt & Co., the only
place in town that can make
life worth living.
Cosmopolitan Hotel
E. H. SMALL,   Manager.
VV. F. GURD,
Barrister, Solicitor, etc.,
OBANBBOOK, B. 0.
HARVEY, Mi CARTER.
anh MACDONALD,
Barristers and Solicitors,
CBANBROOK, B, C.
Oranbrook Lodg. No 1.    A.F.* A.M.
lingular tlli'i'tillk". nu
t in- third Thunday
til every month.
Visiting brethren
welcome,
A. C. BHANKLAND,   W. M.
B. W. CONNOLLY, Swr.Ur.
*******************************************
************************>
I PHONE 1
WT,P QUAUTVgggS
B Gold Standard
Teas and Coffee 1
Our whole time is devoted to your wants  in  the
I  Grocery line therefore we absolutely  guarantee every
article that leaves our store.
£ We will thank our customers to advise us if at any
|  time goods are received that are-not No. i quality.
CAW PBELL & MANNING j|
Staple and Fancy Grocers
i*******************'**aj'*******4
********************************************
NORTH    STAR    HOTEL
KIMBERLEY.   B.C.
H.   W.   DREW,   Proprietor.
^^^^-^^ ********
We Are Waiting
For You
tn make your (tret meat purchase at
thin market. The longer you keup
(rom making it, the more pleasure oi
eating prime meat* you nili nii»B
flow ahout some chops o> a .tea.:
(nr tonioiTnw'n hreakfaet * Just enme
and nee how tempting thoy ara. And
they'll taste even better thun tbey
look.
P.   BURNS   6*  CO
P. O. Boi I
Phone 10
A. C. Bowness
Wholesale
Wine  and  Spirit  Merchant
Mannfactur,!!- n( all kimis
of       Annate,!        yVaterj
Agent for
Anheuser Busch Budweiser and
Fernie Beers.
Melcher's Red Cross Gin   and
P. Dawson Scotch Whisky.
"  s)
Importer of all kinds of Foreign and Domestic
Wines and Spirits
t».................s.i............ ii suium.....
jpfififlin nnnnnnnn n n n unm ifimif^fr
Rocky Mountain Chapter ■
NO. 126. it. A. M.
Regular meetings:-- 2nd Tue.
day in eauh month at eight
o'clock.
Sojourning  Companions   are
J   cordially invited.
B.    H. SHORT, Scribe B
llox 2112       OKANUUOOK, ll.C
iim/wwmmwt,wwwwwetimfm*f
ANCIENT ORDER1,! FORESTER.
Meets In Carmen's Hull lat anl 4th
Thursday ot each month at I p.m
sharp.
A. McOowaB, Chid   Halger
O. A. Abbott, Secretary.
Visiting Brethren made welcome.
COURT CRANBROOK, 8941
Knights of Pythias
Cranbrook, B.C.
Crescent   Lodge,   No    33
Meets   every   Tuesday
at 8 p.m. at
Fraternity Hall
T. G. Jones, C. 0.
J. M. Boyce,
K. ol R. & a.
Visiting   brethren cordially   invited   to attend.
. W. RUTLEDGE,
M.M.V..   V.S..
Graduate ol Ontario Veterinary
college, Toronto in 1898. Gradate aud medalist ot McKUllp
Veterinary college, Chicago, 111.
tn 1900. Registered member ol
British Oolumbla association.
ALL CALLS NIGHT . DAV PROMPTLY ATTSNDSD TO
OFFICE  AT :MCKIN8TRYS   LIVERY BARN
CRANBROOK, B. C.
J. T. LAIDLAW,
Mining Engineer and
B.C. Laud Surveyor,
t'.O  llox 2H6. Phone 223.
CRANBROOK,
B. C.
DRS. KING it GREEN
Physicians and Surgeons
Oflice at Residence,   Armstrong An.
OFFICE HOURS
Forenoons - - • - 9.00 to 10.00
Alternoaus - - - - 2.00 to   4.00
Bvenlngs - - ■ ■   7.10 to   1.10
Sundays 1.90 to   4.10
IRANBROOK : B. 0.
Dancing, Deportment and
Calisthenics
MISS MARION HUMSHY
(Seven Years Training under Madame
Ollvleri, English Court
Teacher)
Classes held at   the   Masonic Hall.
Skirt Dancing, Gavottca, Le Minuet,
de la Cour, Reels, National, Old English and Classical Dances, etc.
A special feature made ol Physical
dances, Indian Clubs, Dumb Bells,
Balls, Spanish Arm Movements, Swedish Drill and Skipping, thereby giving Pupils the double advantage ot
Physical Exercises with Dancing.
For lurther particulars address :—
POST OFFICE,  ORANBROOK, B.O.
86-4t
*******************
|  w. Cline I
Ot th* old Miniitotm llRrbm
Shop 01111 unw ha round In thf
MANITOBA HOTEL
First Class Work ln
all  branvhos of the
X Tonsorlal   Art[ THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
BIBIfflfflfflBiaiiaMait^B^^
i
\yf    tl    'A r*A       C^ f\f\{\f*\Tf*     q f: iWitWB'l»Hl»l'l«l»Milil»lBl"lPill-4i: rt*a«l*al*W*i.*OT^^
FOR   SALE
For Sale, at Half   Price,
New Hydraulic Ram, best and
cheapest water supply.       Also
|   Elecric Fan and battery (new)
W.  G.   PECKHAM
Fort Steele      -      -    British Columbia    ...
1
a
wmimrnmitmsimisiwsmmismtiimwai&it ■ s sua ra   ra .   . msiai
■     |     |   -»-«-«-*J-l-.t-,t..t.sil..l..la.l.J.als.t..t.aA.ail. J^ .l.lls.i..Is.l.ll ll t.i 11 ill rill t II11 it lit IIIIII ll 1111   llllll   t     I
1 "l"fTTI I I '• T'I'I'I Tl TT'nTTT ■ I I 'TTTTT TTTT I •*  I TT'HTTT
I   LAKE   VIEW   HOTEL   t
St.   Mary's   Lake,   B. C.
P, Hand Icy, Prop:
The most aHraotlvo Outing Resort In Kast Kootonay    %
(idiiil Hunting, Fishing, ami Hunting
Boats lo Let, Horses for Hire
For further Information apply te
P.  Handley,  Central   Hotel
Marysville,   B. C.
*T*l***t*1*rT*>*l*' ■(-■■l1 •f*'**|' -J'" •f*' "ij* "l"1 'i,**'^•, -f*»|->»7j*>^-«^*» J- rt^'f< rltfj**!-*!-"-^ *■]-> *f** |-**f»
Aeroplane Races Every Day
MAMMOTH   NIGHT   SPECTACLE
"Pioneer Days In the Palouse"
1136,000  Will   Be  Spent  on  This  Exhi
bltlon
REDUCED RAILWAY RATES
Greatly Increased Prizes
Many New Classes. Open to All
M'rtfe  Vnr Premium   IM end Dntlu Program
217  Hutton  Block,
SPOKANE,
WASH.
Central  Meat
Market
A. JOLIFFE,   Proprietor
Dealer in  Fresh and  Cured
Meats
All kinds of Game and   Fish
in  season
For Sale
Young Pigs
Fresh killed Beef and Fork
Central   Meat   Market
Norbury Avenue
isiaiBiajEfsiaHBiaiaaiaiaiaisHsraaia/a
j    For Sale
i
{Portable Saw
Capacity 1,500 Feet Daily
Practically a New Mill
For Further Particulars apply jfj
jProspector   Office |
*tSSS!SlS!SISISIS!S!S!S!SlWSB13B!SlSlSlSl
<-H"M-l-s-H-H-11II •I'H +++•,
! Mrs. W. Cdmondson |
'.', WATT AVENTJK I
•  * ' **j*
< • *■]»
,* tlvariualo   of «L
'•Loudon College of   MusicT
ii    -    I
<• Receives Pupils for S
Pianoforte *}
;;    Organ and Vocal J
'.'.        Instruction I
lt"l"I"l"l'tl'tl"t"f"rwl"l*-l<*H*fJ*t"r'l**l"l"l'
Homo Rule Rectus to be assured to
Ireland. The Irish with their great
love ol the Shnmrork, are nuw up
to their nocks in clover.
Cranbrook
(Continued  from  Page    1.)
aooDEvnra speech
tion that bus heen made ol thet-te
flowers. The one hy a lovely maiden and the other hy A trail bluer ot
British Coluinhin.   (Cheers.)
The last time I hnd the pleasure
of speaking on this platform I said
that ii I had the support of the trail
Mazers my success would lie assured.
Could nny man travel tins district
an I have done during the last three
weeks and witness the glorious sun
sets, view the lovely valleys an.i the
rich laud of this district and not re
Juice In the fuel, thnt he is a Oana*
dian. (Cheers. 1
Mince speaking uu this platfofra 1
am more loyal thnn ever If possible
1 have come tonight t,P speak to you
on the great responsibility which you
have placed upon me.
No doubt I llttVe mnde errors, it
is human to err and divine to forgive,     We nre striving for one great
aim, for the glory of tho empire,
Since coming on this platform
there lias been hnuded to mo a verbatim report or the Liberal meeting
of Satur.lay, and there ure one or
two paragraphs I would like to call
attention to. The one I notiee is
that our Conservative friends have
spread a banner across the street,
Goodeve for Canada, which should
have been (Joodeve for the I'nited
States, The other, we hnve our
Conservative friends bringing forward minor topics, such ns the eight
hour bill. It may be a min >r topic
but how can it he when it effects the
workingmen of Canada.
It Ib said thnt our Conservative
friends criticize the attitude of the
government, they tind fault with the
government for the eight hour bill, I
am not going to discuss this a<
there are more important topics to
consider. I notice ()ur Liberal friends
nre not anxious to go into the his-
►ory of the Liberal Oi vermnent.
I urn quite prepared and w 11 dis
cuse tonight this (.-rent question of
reciprocity In ail its phases, I venture to say it Is our duty to view
Lhe past as well ns thB promises of
'he future. The Minister of Finance
has been opposed to almost every
iiiestion of benefit to the Labor or
.-animations of tlio eastern Provinces
ind of B.C. If you were going into
.1 great question, would you to to
a man of Ind record ami ast him
advice. Now with regard to thii
light hour bill, which onr fi lends say
is of no Imparlance. When thl
|U est lon came Into tbe house, the at-
Itude of tho government way not in
finding fault for Kir Wi (rid Laurie,
felt the time had not arrive 1 for th
introduction of that bill. I am no
going to weary you tonight with
quotations, but put my attitude absolutely before the people on this
iiiestion. I said the bill wss amen
led. If there is anything in u ion
ism it is that they am endeavoring
to lift the weaker brethren up, I
iaid I have no doubt the La'ur or
janlzatlonB of  Canada  would   prefer
he bill in its original form. Thej
hod used the taxes of the peo.le t.
lecelvo the people of 0. nada. I nope
avery worlcingman of Can da w.l
2cnslder this before ra ting his vote
on September 21et. Mr. Barnard
'■anie to me and said, '"What do yoi
think of this letter?" He bronchi
the question up in the horse and the
Minister of Labor said, "It is of *>'
use. We must adhere strictly to the
Labor Act," while they were bringing in thousands of laborers into tht
ttv of Vancouver. They had ac
cordingly fnapended the n t   M gxlly,
I say illegally because they had cu
more riglit to suspend that act than
we had. No government can change
a hill without the consent of the pco
pie wben once it is on the statute
hook. On that account I say they
arc not entitled to receive the support of men interested in Labor in
the Provinces and In B.C. (Cheers.)
I see on page eleven of this report
our Conservative friends say there
will be a big reduction In wage.*-, if
reciprocity means cheaper living.
Our Liberal friends tell us wanes are
controlled by supply and dem rid.
Exactly so, thnt is what we say, but
you destroy the Industries of these
provinces und you will huve the
ranchers and farmers coming into tbe
cities and competing with the laboi
already there, therefore having an
absolute power on wanes and yet
they say it has no reference to labor.
(Applause.)
The next thing I ste here, is that
it is immaterial whether the rail-
roads go east or west or north and
south, start nowhere und end ro
where because these nowheres may
become somewheres. That is rather
a mixed mntter. Mr. Kin; says if
this pact goes through we will have
a market for our conl in the south
which will be nn advantage to Unpeople of the Crow's Nest Pass.
When Mr. J. Hill began shipping
coal soutb the people of tbe Btates
appointed delegates to ask for a tax
to be put on coal and coke. Ir, Lbe
Crow's Nest Pass becauBQ uh'J.'e l«i
trouble there is no conl f r the
smelters and yet Or. King rays lhal
is a good thing.     (Applause;.
If you send your coal s .uth you
will throw thousands of your miners
out of employment. Would Unit be
a good thing? This is what surprises me Crnnbrook is a divisional
point of the C.P.K. and is absolutely dependent upon it for the mon h
ly pay roll. We are here Umiifhl ie
cause tbey made it n divisional point
and if reciprocity poeH through our
Liberal friends tell us lhe railroads.
will go north and south so tbnt we
shall have no use for this divisional
point and Cranhrook will die, Iu
Cranbrook the train crews are working a third and half time owing to
the trouble in tbe Crow's NeBt Oass.
| 1 suppose Dr. Kim* says it id <\ good
thing. (Applause.)
How can any man with any personal regard ask you to take away
your bread and butter. S n i-ly
these men think we have ordinary
intelligence. The duty today is 45
j cents a long ton. The alteration is
8 cents taken oil coal going into Canada. Let us see what the people
Ol Nova Bcotla think of reciprocity.
They sent a Utter asking every man
to oppose it. They say it would
have a nad effect on Eastern Canada
nud that nearly nil those interested
in the coal trade ure opposed to it.
With lower rates we will get lower
wagOB, You will overstock the labor market and drive out the most
desirable class of people. Now these
men whose money is invested in that
industry, surely they know whnt they
are talking about.
Now we come to the next industry,
lumber. I am going to show you
bow these meu wore standing here
asking for support on the principles
of reciprocity and to show you that
tbey are not sincere and honest In
that Intention. They say we will
tnke $1.25 off rough lumber, but 1
say we will not be able to send in a
ton foot hoard because the lumber
used In the interior Is hiuh class
lumber. Now I want to follow this
question for a moment. A man
suid to me one day, the men will get
tlie advantage of selling at less than
cost. Well let nie say tlrst of all
No ! The prairie farmer is pa) lng
the same as before, the profit going
to the middle man. Nothing Ls ever
sold at less thnn cost without a
loss to everybody concernod even the
purchaser. The merchant who sells
at lens than cost goes to the wall.
Vou take away the purchasing power of the people as soon as you take
away   the   means of   his livelihood.
I have here iu my hand a resolution passed hy the Kooteuay Labor
Association just one year ago, which
was supported by Dr. King and all
Lhe Liberals Ln the Kootenay district. It bears out word (or word
■very argument we have put forward
ro the present time and they were
speaking from convictions t'hey knew
to be true.
It will Injure the whole of the procures and B.C. he says, it is their
inly mnrket and yet twelve months
after he asks you to support him on
that very policy.
LUMBER TARIFF
Moved by W. B. Farris, Nelson, B.
{'., seconded by Lester Patrick, Ne-
ion, B.C., and carried :—
WHEREAS, the interests ol British Columbia, and a large portion
nf Western Canada, are suffering
rom the fact thnt the present tariff
lerniltB this country to be made a
lumping ground for the lower grad
.'s of lumber ;
AND WHEREAS, it Is a well
mown fact that the said lower grad-
s are sold from time to time at less
„hnn the cost of production, owln.;
o American Manufacturers finding u
home market for their higher grndts
at prices enabling them to sacrifice
lie common lumber in Canada re
.-ardless of cost and grcitly to the
detriment of Canadian interests ;
AND WHEREAS, tbe welfare of thc
Province of British Columbia Is t.>
a large degree dependent upon the
prosperity of    the lumber Industry,
AND WHEREAS, the Inter-provln
■ial interest as between B.C. and thc
iratrle provinces is aUo a matter of
great importance, when it is remembered that B.C. draws most of her
supplies of bay, oats, cattle, horses,
butter, eggs, hour nnd other agricultural products from Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitol a ;
AND . WHEREAS, this convention
does not believe that it is the contemplation of the Government that
any Canadian Industry should be
made to suffer through having its
home market, which, in the case of
ntmber is practically the only ma k
::t made the dumping ground for the
product of foreign competitors ;
AND WHEREAS, the United Stat
ns maintain a duty on common as
well as all other grades of lumber ;
AND WHEREAS, under thc pre. ent
Canadian tariff a duty of 25 per
cut. is imposed upon the highei
grades of lumber aud the lower grades are admitted free ;
IT IS THEREFORE RESOLVED,
that in the opinion -of this convention the tariff in respect to lumber
should be revised, and that the duty
be more equitably applied to a'l
grades of lumber ;
IT IS THEREFORE FURTHER
IIEHOLVEI), that after considering
nil phases of this question this convention believes tbat the suggested
revision is one in harmony with the
government's policy aud one that is
eminently fair to the interest o'.
manufacturer and consumer.
And M. A. Macdonald was the man
that was sent to Ottawa to pre-ent
it to the government. He went
down on his knees to Sir Wi frid.
nnd was refused; nnd yet twelvi
months after he and Dr. King arc
asking you to. support blm on that
cry policy.
These arc two of nu- Industries, what ahoig, our fr.ill.V
I wns in Creston, the center of our fruit Industry on Sat.ur
day nicht uml we hud an onortvoiie
neetlug, The hall was packed to
ts capacity. They sny if we got reciprocity wo will bave no market to
our fruit in, because thi* Aineri
cans whose industry is fully develop
od will be too strong a competitor
for ns. Under protection they have
built up the fruit industry nnd are
today shipping iu car loads of fruit,
Their fruit is at direct car load rate
Wc have our scattered trultlands
throughout    this    district, but they
Cranbrook Plumbing, Tinsmithing
and Heating Company
VV.    F.   JOHNSON   &   SON,   Props.
Business is now being carried on in our old store
on   Edward   Street,   (Crossing French Avenue)
REPAIRS   A   SPECIALITY
Everything in  Tin and  Iron Made   to order.       Blower system, Mine I
Ventilation   Expert I
Hot air furnace, Hot water and Steam boilei s    |
ESTIMATES   GIVEN |
Phone  340 P.O.   Box   «04 I
I
ilMfitiOffiOiMlii^^
are not fully developed. Tbey pick
a few plates of strawberries or a few
apples, but they cannot pick a cm
load, so we must keep our own market. At one blow this reciprocity
pact wlll destroy this Industry. It
you take the tarlfl oft the products
of the land you reduce tbe value of
the laud. Ur. King says we wilt
bave cheap breakfasts under reciprocity, but if you destroy these Industries where are you going to get the
money from to purchase that cheap
breakfast. (Cheers.)
I will take you to Kngland or Germany wbere you can get a cheap
breakfast for fifteen cents, mt those
men have to work day and night tn
save sufficient mouey to bring them
over the sea to Canada. (Chenro.)
Why, because they have nat got the
fifteen cents to buy the breakfast.
On the floor of the HoUBe -Sir Wilfrid
Laurier said, "Why are you trying
to pass this pact', There was a time
when we should have lived to have
hnd reciprocity but thank heaven
those days are past." I got tbe
official record of tbe Imperial Conference and what do you think he
said. He said those days are hack
again. When Canada is at the
height of its prosperity, with thousands of people (lowing In to share
in that prosperity, at that time of
prosperity the Leader ol the Do nln
ion of Canada says those days are
back again and we must knock at
lhe door of the United States and
ask for reciprocity. I say never,
never. Mr. George Rosa said in thc
days of distress and poverty they
dammed the door and now tbey ask
us to accept this bill. I have here
a letter from one of England's greatest sons the man who brought Houth
Africa into the British Empire, Mr.
Cecil Rhodes, written in IBM. When
Mr. Cecil Rhodes wrote that letter
to Sir John Macdonald he was send
ng £5,000 ou behalf of the Li ernls
to fight a contest in ISnl.nl, yet
that man away in South Africa
could see along the right lire in order that tbey might build up n
mighty Empire. If you think tht
party hopeless give the money to
break up the Empire. To light we
are putting that question before you
ngain. We are trying to weld to
gether this empire. We are working-
band in hand as a perfect machine,
every part for the advancement o!
power and wealth of this great country. Shall we do something to the
best of our ability nnd intellect that
is given us or not ? I can safely
leave that in your hands and that
on September 21st, we will continue
to be loyal to our country, loyal to
our King. (Applause, lord nnd long.)
HON. McBRIDE'S SPEECH
(Continued from I'age 1.)
put Canada before party. While
there have been since 1896 several
alectlons where Liberals have con
tested against Conservatives, tbe on
iy distinction heing tbnt of sent!
ment pure and simple. As a matter
of fact since 1896 you have been
supporting an administration just as
strongly in favor of Tory administration as it ever was. We, as Canadians arc protectionists and tbe
>nly difference Is ona of sentiment,
Well this sentiment has be n strong
enough of course to justify party organization and Sir Wilfrid has lee.:
tept in office. Uut today we art
face to face in a political hi atory
where the attachment for Canada'
herself ought to stand lirst and youi
loyalty to party after. The rosull
of reciprocity will he dismemberment
of Empire. With this we saw thi
llrst seeds of annexation nnd it Is
right for everyone to set tlmt this
-iced i.s destroyed before it ta .■'•■*
root. (Loud and prolonged chWrs.)
There is no likelihood that a condl
tion will arise to justify I lood t.U'il
as between Canada and tho l':ilto.1
Stutes. ouly tbe other i|ay oi arbitration treaty was completed i.>
which from time tu time, as .pie.i
i.ious come betwotn tho people >f thc
British empire they may he nd|it. tjd
nn a friendly basis. This iiuetttlon
mist Involve the national les Iny 6!
Canada. Lot us understand tilo re
-ipcctlve stand taken by Llborals lind
"oiiservatives. Wo tind there Is
•joiucthliig wblcb may in-an nunc-.a
lion or confusion, You may expcii
rom me come renson why Ish ill i.n;
nun to my Conservative friends fit
uu authority on this ijUOB ion. 1
prefer to dent with u prominent I ih-
oral whoso name is familiar \ith thc
people of Oranbrook, Sir A Uni
Laurier snid, "The n'-ftiinsn \d tbe
building of tbe (irnnd .Trunk Pacific
railway would be eiioimons, hut for
the    necessity of     keeping east hnd
.vest together tlure should be n<> bes*
nation of the people uf Canada     in
accepting his policy," He said the
time hnd arrived when Canada had
to scant) on her own fooling, We
ought to favor the O.T.P, because
it would make a great Empire. But
What has arisen with n the last few
months to mnke so much unrest and
concern among Its ? Sir Wilfrid lues his oldest and truest fr.c.ids because they are able to see something
vcry serious in this pact. Mr. '1 bos.
Walker, and twelve or fourteen other
prominent men have already issued a
manifesto to the Canadian people
pointing put thnl. it Ins cau ed a
ureat deal of unrest in Ihe Liberal
iarty generally. Mr. Harris hns reigned and refuses to repres nt his
old constituency . Weil now if
there was any doubt In the mind j of
this audience tonight it ihould be
removed at once. It is in erestin;
to see what is going on on the oilier
side of the line. You will understand if you read tie papers, that
Mr. Hearst hns very sudd,*ily devel-
still stand  lot   true     King,  me flag,
nud one empire.  (Applause, loud and
rd cheers for the I'r. mier and
cxleve,]
eiiiitinu
Mr.   iiu
oped n very great afleotl n for the
Canadian people. One wo Id won 1-
er how Canadn got on :" well without the patronage of Mr. Ri ndolpho
Hearst. We hnve Mr, .lanuB Hi I,
himself a Canadian born man. but
for the last fifty years a re ident of
St. Paul. In the lirst placo you will
tie surprised to know thnt this mai
too hns suddenly expressed affection
for Canada, Hut cnn we. imagine a
man who has been absent si long developing a love for bis country. If
ho possessed such a love he vvoul I
want to be a resident here.
Mr. Hill says : The Conservatives
are engaging In a "Ghost Dan"e" in
regard to reciprocity. I thin't the
best explanation of Mr. H'lls' attitude can he found iu the fact that he
is awaiting at about fourteen different points to get Into Canada With
railways. Wc have the Canadian
Paciflc railway opera'ing thc lind
from const to const and this wi 1 be
shared in a few years hy the (Irani
Trunk Pacific. (Cheers.) Da; by
Pay are discovering new timber
tracks in the Dominion of Canada
and there is no one wntchin,- more
closely this election than thc Americans on the other side cf the line.
You cannot blame them for bcin ; nn
niouH to come into Canada, but at
the same time wc have the rignt to
be up and doing an I to be ou our
guard. (Cheers.)
Now, Ladies and Ocn lemen -Mr.
Goodeve has told you tonight how
traffic on our railway lines must be
aflected if rccipiocity carries. Mr.
Champ Clarke of the United Stats
Congress says reciprocity would not
only mean closer trade unity, but
closer social unity. Now or never
they say, but mi inest'onably it will
be never. (Loud an1 continuous
cheering). I think we can pro ml 83
Mr, Taft that notwithstanding thess
• ery gratifying conditions, that the
Canad'an people have not for otten
history, and are alive to the whole
lituation, and that while we have a
national crisis upon us we arc a':le
o stand up and put country before
arty, and empire before Laurier.
Cheers.)
I give you the President of the
United Slates and the speaker of
the house of congress as two a'.ith .r-
Itles on this qtiestf, n, but if you
wanted to follow up this question at.
greater length there are other Am*
•rlean statesmen who lave almost
tegun to wave the Stars nn 1 Stripes
uer Canada.
Ladies and Gentlemen--Even If tbis
ssue were a gamble, we Canadians
iave no right to indulge in such a
bap-ha/.ard question.
We have ('nnatln lecuuse of our
urcfatbers, we have this because the
iountry was tn'*.cn up ly our fore-
uthers and has been held un:!er thc
ililon jack ever since. (I odd nud con-
lnuous applause),
It  has  been  given      tbe  Canail nn
1 pie absolutely  clean  eon titution-
til governimnt. We In one a. use con
Irol Cnniidn more so th.n do the
America ns their Innd. Tbe guve.n-
menI of Canada mure stroigly represents tbc people than the American govcriimnt, nntl wn stand by
them lu the very end. (Cheers.)
I  would plead to the electors      of
Crunbrouk   tonight   to  ta'e  no  rlB'tH
n the reciprocity pad.     Po not alow seven million Canadians to    go
Into thc melting pot ol n nety    mil-
on people on the other side of    the
tic.      1 am quite Satisfied lallosaud
mmlleiiKii  wo nil  cherisi  the liberty
ve get under the good old flag of the
mpire, nnd I frel certain that    this
great stalwart people will rise,   and
show to the world at large that   wc
TAG DAY FOR A WORTHY
OBJECT
We hnve "Mother's Dny" and some
may     suggest      We     bave  "Father's
Bay,"    and     now     In   dead earnest
Oranbrook  is to Join the whole    of
our province in having a "Childnns'
; Day"—not for  the comfurta le- ones
1 who have good,     happy  bonus, but
; fur   the    poor   little    un'ortunates
; whose parents are either unable    or
unfit to care fur them.
t    There     is     a    society called "The
Children's Aid Society" in Vancouv*
I er which searches out nnd takes c.^tre
of unfortunate children all over   tbe
I province,  gives them a good    hone,
and propares them  to be good citizens.     Nearly everyone in Cranbrook
knows C, J. South, the big and kind
hearted    superintendent,  who fathers
four hundred of these future cltl ens
and gives them the shelter and shade
they need in the society's home     lu
Vancouver.
To this good home hnve gone L8
or Cranbrook's unfortunate boys end
girls; some of tbem have been passed on into comfortable homes where
Ihey are turning out splendidly.
Last year $11,000 wns given to
this splendid society but Crnnbrook
gave little. This year Mr. South
wants twenty thousand dollars to
lift the mortgage ofl these little ones
home, to build an inhmary for tbe
.tick and hurt, to finish n laundry
and fix up the grounds so tbat they
cau grow things for the children.
One child out of twenty under this
society's care came from Cranbrook
it surprises us does it not? Therefore
our chare should he   |l,0l0. We
should feel     a certain responsibility
for those we scut anyway.
The plan is to have a tag day on
fair day, September 19. Baseball
| has bad Its share nf tag days; now
let us let these poor tots have their
turn. Let us all huy tags and help
to sell them, and come as near our
bare as wc cnn.
No cause is worthier, nn one who
has a child or wbo ever was a child
can refuse. Lookout for the tags
then on fair day an.I decorate yourself with one. If no one asks you
to buy one. start out anl find one
nnd glvo the Children's Aid Society
a good boost.
HUMAN HEARTS
"Human Hearts" the "idyl" of the
Arkansas Hills will be produced at
the Auditorium, next Saturday evening. Like Shore Acres and the Old
Homestead, time only increases its
hold upon the hearts of the people.
The prattle of an innocent child, the
tears of an old I lind mother, tbe
strong love of a simple cjuntry girl,
thc passion of an adventuress, the
truth of a half wit, and the tender
memory of a dead mother of the past
Governor of Arkansas, are all cleverly intermingled by tbe deft hand of
the author of this absorbing tale of
the Arkansas Hills. Eacb succeeding season of this th-iUing play's
annually increasing business, has induced the management to engage for
this season's production one of the
strongest companies ever organized
In one cast. To tbe lovers of a
good play, not 0112 on the list
this season will appeal more strongly than "Human Hearts."
At Surma, Hon. W. Mackenzie
King was unable to explain satisfactorily the government's part ln the
settlement of the Grand Trunk railroad strike to the railway men of
thnt city. The men showed their
disapproval in -no uncertain way
when immediately after he cloa'.d his
explanation one hundred and fifty
men left thc hall.
Century Restaurant
K.   Y.  llyomatuu.  Prop.
TUB   BBST   PLACE IN
THK   OITY   POR   A
OOOli    MKAL.
BOARD ANU ROOMS)
Opposite C. P. R. Depot.
Phone 119   P. O. Boi 104
%*.^¥^*V¥VVVVVVVS*V>A**,*VVV
-*» eil ,-m!: ii
SO   --ju.- ,.n      ;l       .    .
. >   1P0
 -i,l ..     ',:■■ ■ . TIIF. PROSPECTOR, CRANUROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
THE PEOPLE'S PULPIT
flprraon   by
CHAKl.KS   i.   Kl'SSKLL.
Pastor Brooklyn Tabernaole
FOES THREATEN
CHRISTIAN FAITH
Nevertheless,
law has yet hi
ihe din.K'r is
edge Incr.-asua,
Lulls  MtilUatliy
with all tbat human
■a able to accomplish,
Increase*)    As knowl«
truaU and eiwihina*
luual the puUS nf life's
Banner of Infidelity Raised Inside tht
Church—Higher  Criticism   Peril.
Richmond,   Va .   -•-        ,—Pistoi
Ruasell ul Lu klyn Tabernaote
preached here tu day undei the uun*
bices uf thu liiu-iuauoiml HiL'.r trim*
dents AssociuUuu tLocal Branch—uu-
isotartan), cotiipuaed ul tho truth*
hungry from all denomination!. Ask«
uu wny such ku/ui otuwue uWuya attend lus addressee, while Uie uhurche*
ef all deuomlnutiuus ara com p Itti uiuu
ol ilitn attendance, Puuiur Russell ta*
piled, "The people are thinking. Per*
plexed by tne liittdellty and Higher
Urltieiini tauglil lu the principal eol*
legei and pulpits, many den. re tu huve
mi Interpretation ul the Bible consist*
mt with Itself nud not at war with
ibe reverential exerolie uf reason. The
Borlptures foretell uf our day, saying.
There ahull he a lamwe In tbu land;
not » lailiiua lat bread nor a thirst
lut *su*r. but for the hearing ul tiie
Word uf tho Lord' (Amuj viii, ID.
No (any talus uau thoroughly autisfy
Intalllgaut iniukurs, whose uuinberi
aru Increasing, Many of IhoM wbo
attend my sei - lues and many whu
read my sermons in the public print
lung sii.ee cea*e(J lu ttteihi Uie church
sorvioes,"
Two services were held, .me for the
public, ciJii.iiuer.iig tlie gre.it "Hereafter"; the other, a hlch wt report, had
lor iU text Uod'o uull to Cain, after
lie had slain his brother, "Where Is
3'hy Brother.-" and Cain's reply, "Am
I My Brother'* Keeper?" (Ueuesls iv.
B.)   The speaker aaid in pari:—
No one van depute that ind.vulual*
lum, personal imi pendeiice, personal
responsibility, baa done much for the
development ui our race, me serfdom
and paternalism of the past were un
favorable tu Individual thought, responsibility and action, No wise and
flood man would desire to rob bis lei*
ows of Independence of mind.
V,'e are in danger, however, uf going
lu the opposite extreme—ni danger ol
carrying the subject of personal independence too far—in danger uf neglecting some who should have assistance—
in danger of thinking of ull men ai
being not only free bul equal. While
we all should have proper freedom ul
will, yet all are more or less handicapped in tlie exercise of the will. As
8t. Paul said, "We cannot do the
things which we would." We ore
slaves of sin arid death, some more
aud some less. The Prophet David's
explanation applies to us all. "I was
shapeu in Iniquity, in sin did my mother conceive me" (Psalm li, 6).
It was in view of such Inequalities
of the flesh that St. I'aul wrote tu the
Church, "We thut are strong should
bear with the intirmities of tlie weak,
and not please ourselves (merely)"
(Romans xv, I). This principle, applied by the Apostle to tlie Cnurco,
would certainly bu appropriate and
beneficial in the natural family. Aud
as our hearts enlarge we should all
come to realize more and more the
oneness, tho solidarity of our race—
the entire human lamily, of which St.
Paul says, "Ul one blood God oreated
all men, to dwell upon the luce of
the whole earth"  (Acts xvii. in).
God's inquiry of Cain implied Cain's
responsibility, and teaches us a lesson
respecting our responsibility iu God's
sight for one another. We will begin
witli the Church, thc highest type ol
brotherhood Imaginable: We should
uot be content to split into sects ami
parties. Whatever was tho ignorance
of the past, which led to the formation
of the various creeds nnd denominations, there can be no excuse lor these
now, because Christians of all denominations have come to discredit the
old creeds. Should there not, then, be
a movement toward heart unity aud
fellowship, outside of denominational
and civedal lines, amongst those who
recognize God as Father, the Lord
Jesus Christ ns thfl Redeemer, and tbe
Bible us the  Divine Revelation?
It is not proper to say as did Cain,
"Am I my brother's keeper?"  Every
true Christian should realise that today Christianity is being assaulted in
Its own House and  by its professed
friends.    Iu the universities, colleges
and seminaries uf all denominations a
battle is raging,  which threatens tbe
destruction   uf   our   Christian   faith.
Possibly a few are blind tu tbe situation, but the insurgents—the Higher
Critics and Evolutionists—realize the i
situation  and   arc  craftily   saying  to
the people,  "We  are  the  Watchmen  !
upon the walls of Zion!   Hearken to |
our cry:   All ;s well!"   These Higher :
Critics  seem  to  have  no conscience,  j
They claim that the people must be
gradually  taken  hy  guile.   They  en- {
courage tbem to "sleep," while they
raise over them the banner of infidelity called Higher Criticism.
Many who sen the killing nf thla
antitypical Abel shirk the responsl- I
blHty by saying, "Am I my brother's
keeper?" not realizing thai irom the
Divine standpoint they have a re-
Bponslbillty toward every otiier Christian with whom they an; In contact.
They should realize that loyally to
God means tiiat they "should show
forth the praises of Him whu hath
culled us out of darkness into his '
marvelous light."
In a word, every true Christian who
has made a full consecration uf him-
self to the Lord, to walk in the (out- ,
steps  of  the  Saviour,  should   waken
to Uie fact that wc are in a critical
time.   We are in the time mentioned  \
by St. Paul, when "every man's work {
shall be tried so a* by lire" (I. Conn* ;
thi ans  in,   13).    The  testing  will  be
along the lines both ui firth and uf
works.   Only those holding Urmly to
"the   faith    once   delivered    to    lhe
saints"   will   be  able   tu  bring   forth
sucb fruits, such good works, as the
testings  uf   this   hour  require.    This
class, awake to their responsibility toward Gud  and  tlu: brethren ami tbe
Bible, and full of zeal therefore, will
thereby  be  kept in  this "evil day.'
Qod will bless them in their endeavors
,o glorify Him
lu the days of slavery and serfdom,
master,  every  feudal   lord,
nd luxuries, Those mem
burs of our race less favorably equip*
ped lur the battle uf life are tm-lously
disadvantaged, some by r■■h-uu ot less
intellectual powers, others by reason
of umiivor.iu.u cuuiziiiiuiea aflU en*
v.runuients.
Under such conditions it Is not surprising that all wnv ure able are band
.ng together into unions fur tiieir own
prutectluui nor should it surprise u.-
tliui these, ulso, selfish uud bard ot
heart, sbou.d sometimes be unjust iu
iheir dem Hilda, and sometimes cruel
uud ready to slay their brother who
joins im ni nut i.. tiuir organization,
In their desire to promote the best interests of their crttit they may. indeed,
reasonably exhort teUuw-oraitsinen to
support  the  organization,  and  may
! show its advantages, but beyond tbat
: they dare not g<> without inlractiug
j the principles oi Justice and biliigiUL'
1 Divine condemnation which, -.ouuer or
I later, iu one way ut another, will surely be meted uut,
;       Seell  fr   III  tills  st Ulilpoillt.   Ulll-Ii; lit)
ui- a respousibil.ty toward brethren
I nut  members ul   the   union   to  treat
i them justly, kindly,  helpfully,    And
u.   >i um   thii   attitude   would   hnu;'
the larger blessing and truer prosper
ity,
Gradutlly the world is realizing it.*
reap insibility to tbe weak und Incompetent and   aged    Tbe   Orphanages
tiosp.ta.s, Homes ior the Pour, etc..
are  all   proper  recognitions   ol   the
brotherhood of  in m—askl •  from  th*
, Higher   brother!, n d   iu   Christ      \\-'
cannot  claim  thai  these  Institutions
are the product of pure benevolence
V . mu*! admit that politics has much
tu do with them.   The desire ior con-
' tracta   and   for   labor   m   connection
i with these iustitut one, has, ol eourae,
■ much to do with their existence. The
expenditure ol such enormoua sums
as annually go to these institutions
naturally  enough  draws  an  army  of
■ political 1 lers and onlookers.
The  All-Seeing eye  of  our Creator
keep-, watch over the affairs ol   His
creatures to-day as it kept watch uver
Ab.-l's interests. Uod allowed Caxu tu
have   his   way;   allowed   him   t<    ki I
j his brother; allowed the righteous '.•■
, suffer;  yet  Con  did   not  escape,  but
\ was held accountable for the death ■ I
! his brother. God's sentence upon him
1 separated lum from his brethren until he cried out mat hia   punishment
1 was greater than he could bear.   And,
.similarly,  we  may   be  sure  that the
Can class of our day will hv held accountable   Ior   the   wilful   slaying  of
! their brother, especially to the extent
that  tbe  brother despised  may  be a
; child of God.   As God declared that
tbe blood of Abel cried to Him from
: the ground—cried lor justice—so the
\ Intimation of the Scriptures is ihat aii
injustice   ul  every   kind,   everywhere
j will  bring a "ju-t recompense uf reward."
■ St. James figuratively represents the
i laborers,  the  tollers   In  the  field uf
labor  to-day.  as   crying   out   tu   Gud.
i and as being heard, and its resulting
; in a great "time ul trouble," in which
! the  great,  tbe  mighty   aud  the  rich
shall weep bitterly (James v, 1),   As
; these are nut lhe union men, generally, who are crying out at the present
time,   we   may   look   more  especially
amongst those ou the outside; but.the
lesson is that those who suffer oppression will ultimately have Divine power
exercised   in   their   defence   and   for
their relief,   81. James intimates tbat
this release will come to this class at
the coming of Messiah, in power and
ot-ntt uariiioiiy w:in jeiiovali, and al
who fail to thus coin.* into heart hui
| uiony with Him will be aoooutlted a>
i unworthy ol His gift of uverlastlui
' life; for "He who loVM uot his broth
cr whom ha hath seen, how could b
love God whom he hath not seenF"
The thousand yearn uf Messiah
reign, during which His Bride, tb'
Elect Churoh, will be associated will
Him, w.ll be quite sufficient lor th
equalization of uL of Lie's affaire fa
the entire race. "In His day lhal
the rlghlBOUl flourish," and not th
merely strong. In his Day evil duel
and not Well doers will be crushed. 1
is written uf Hia Kingdom ihat I.
"shall lilt up tlie poor out of th.
dunghill, and shall bring down tlu
mighty from their scats."
Thc  whole world of  mankind  wil.
then be transferred into the bund*, o,
Messiah, wbo will take tbem just u
tbey are. I hey will be in various eoli
dltioua, Sume will be more depraved
others less depraved; some will b
more scared in tbeir consciences um
some less; and those deficiencies ol
character will depend upon me way h
which each one accepted or rejectee
light an<j opportunity In tbe protein
tune. Those who knew not his wil
and did n not will receive lew itripet,
i those vvbo knew  His will and did >
t not will receive many stripes, becausi
el previous  hardening  oi  cnaractei
! Kvery bod) will be required, eventual
ly. to OOtne Up Ul tbe lull standard u
j Divine requirements, Those more di
praved will have greater dilliculty ami
those less depraved will have leaa dll
I Acuity  and receive  fewer  stripes,  Iti
the coming up to D.viua requlreiuouti
Those who most willingly uud moat
gladly assent to the leveling prooes>
will   most   qu.cklj    receive   tlle   IMvilu
blessing and make the most raph
progress along tbe Highway of Hull
lies.-,, back lu full human perfectioi
mid eternal lid Uid those who now
in advance oi the establishment o
the Kingdom, love righteousness am
hate .Iniquity, come at present mt.
favor with tbe King of kings, him
thus are specially favored with llghi
and knowledge, and are Invited to be
come associates with Messiah in Hi
eloi u> Kingdom, which is to effect
the long-promised, great reformation ol
earth I affairs Li i ua all take to
.'our: and apply well this lesson, but
especially those wh)o have heard and
who have responded to the Divine In*
vttatiou io become heirs ol God and
Mtit-he.rs »it;i our Redeemer,
WHEAT IN AUSTRALIA,
6EN.UKE IS PROMOTED . WHEAT'-^
BRILLIANT OFFICER NOW CHIEF
OF   INDIA STAFF.
Sir Percy's Appointment to One of ths
Most Important Active Postt In ths
Imperial Servo. It a Matter of
Satisfaction to His Friend* In Canada—Has 8i«n Diitinguithid Field
Service*
i
Sir Percy Lake, late military advis-
i er to Canada, is becoming chief of the
1 Indian general stuff Sir Percy li
i well known in the Dominion etpeoUb
| ly iu Ottawa where he resided foi
many yenrs.   He waa very popular iu
ailed
 ft
PAPER-MAKING PIONEER.
Business
Sill I'Kl.i'Y   I.AKK.
military circles in Canada and waa
highly esteemed bj all who knew him
Ma] Gen. Sir Percy Lake is fttl year*
of age and bus a long and distinguish,
ed military cureei He came to Canada In MM and wns chief of the genera! staff of the Canadian militia and
afterwards chief adviser to the Min-
Lter of Militia and was regarded as
oue of the best offlcera the imperial
authorities ever sent to Canada. He
served m tbe Afghanistan war and the
Soudan expedition and possesses several decorations for distinguished services on lhe field.
The many friends and admirgrs of
Ones Osssrt Land Is Producing Ftrtt
Class Grain.
I, Australia is rapidly becoming one
of the wheat ountries ol the world,
uud us there is a proapect of wheuli
f)rices   remaining   ut   a   fairly   high
evel   for   some  time,   and  us   wheat,
| growing is one of the easiest and simplest forms of agriculture il offers un
i exceptional    opportunity    lo    immi ■
; grunts  with  a  little  money   aud  ex-
'■ peneuce.    Thu chief  wheat   ureus  ot
I Australia   ut   present   are    in    New,
bouth  Wales,  the  Mallee country of
I Victoria aud South Australia, uud the
: lightly  bushed country of West  Aus-
I truliu, all  areas  with  slight  rainfall,
i us they  should  be, for wheat  is  not
the cereal lor high class land, but for
the and and seiuiarnl areas.
The great advantage of Australia ua
a wheat glower is the low cost of pro-
, duction, while tbe drawback a are an,
occasional drought, ami the delect ot
system m tbe method ol marketing
tbe piodnec lu most of the w Ileal,
growing areas success depends on
lbe skill which the farmer can display
in conserving the rainfall by
of (allowing, and, what is now
"dry luiin nu*."   i-'u Mowing, bt
means ibe loss of a crop during ut
least one year, und, therefore, "dry
farming"   requires   a   large   area  ol
cheap land.
Ihc simplest uud perhaps the most
profitable system of wheat growing is
tbut now practiced in the Mallee
Sorub of Victoria and Soulh Australia, i
The aorub is a small bush like tree,
anything from lour to sixteen or
twenty feet high, growing on light j
aandy soil in a ten or twelve inch
rainfall. The Malice wus formerly ,
useless even tor sheep oil account ol
the scarcity of grass, and thu hordes I
of dingos, Many sheepmen tried the
Mallee country, and most of them
have beeu beaten out. lt was fouud
tbat the Mallee trees or bushes could
be rolled down by heavy rollers, usually old boilers, and the crushed
and flattened vegetation burned completely off when dry. Hundreds of
ueres can be cleared in this way in
a few months, the stumps and roots
only being left. A small quantity
(about a bushel of seed is drilled In
upou the ashes by a slump-jumping
drill, nnd the thing is done, next
season it may be necessary to cultivate the paddock belore sowing, but
it need not be plowed. Three crops
are sometimes grown before plowing.
It is usual then to fallow tiie ground
Maj.-Oen. Sir Percy Lake in Canada I and remove some of the stumps which
„, much pleased to hear of his pro.
motion to such a high office in India.
A Tree—Rent Free.
A man named John Seiveri ia lit.
Ing with his wifo and seven children
tree-stump in Atherton, Austru-
lii
John Bjrber Ha* Been In
Half a Century.
John R. Barber, --x*M.I'.l\. who recently celebrated his seventieth birthday, la undoubtedly the most widely
known paper manufacturer in Canada,
and In point of years of continuous
connection with the business is an
outstanding figure. He has seen ovei
half a century of constant identification with the "industry. It is li Ity-five
years since he flrst worked in a mill
finishing n "in 'i'hi' mention ot the
name "Barber' at once brings to the
mind the thought of paper, and ah
other makers in Canada look upon
him as the doyen of the trade. Hit
father, James Barber, was the first
man in Canada to learn puper-mukin; ceour »iump
bv band. Vwth his sieve! vat, ami d"-»neter of eighteen
blanket he was un expert at the work J
ser
'.1 in
every    ,.,
Sognlxed a fanponsibility lor bit
vanls or slaves. Ile was mten
Iheir health and in their morals, fnr
Ihey were hla property, and nny depreciation meant financial losa to bun.
Thus aclftsb Interest kept bun alive
lo lus responsibility, to a considerable
degree,   Hut now all that has changed.
i und
id fron;
obhga
i    and
tlon, are. without BUpervi&K)
care. The less lit ol our race are
serious dangar of being crowded
the wall. Our lawmakers have rcrng
nixed tbe fact and have thrown around
tlie   weaker   Hex   and   children   gate-
fuarda in tlie law1 protecting them
rom deaigning people wbo would exploit tbem for Selfish purposes.
to
great glory, for the establishment of
His Kingdom of Righteousness in the
world. To those who are the Lord's
people he says, "Have patience, brethren, for the corning of tbe Lord
draweth nigh." The Lord speaks of
this "Day of Recompense" as a "time
of trouble"—ol the overthrow of op.
presaion, the uplifting of the poor
and those that huve no helper (Psalms
Ixxii, 12).
Those who ure entirely satisfied with
present conditions   are   the comparatively few  who have special advantages.   Thu masses are discontented-
some of tbem properly so, and others
of   tbem   more   discontented   than   is
reasonable.   All but the very poorest
und worst situated  are better off today than were their grandfathers—yet
less contented.   The spirit of discon
tent, selfishness and u failure to note
and to enjoy the great blessings which
God has provided so bountifully, aa
well us wonderfully, in our day, prevails.  Nevertheless, some have reason
for discontent, aud some, looking into
the  future, are  fearing  worse conditions, as the monopolies have gained
a firmer grip upon all the necessities
of life.
Surely   their   forebodings   are   not
. without  grounds.    Dnless  something
! shall occur to lift matters nut of their
; present rut, human Intelligence seen.
! nt a not far distant day, a new serf-
' Horn,  with   iiiu-t •■■-   directing  all  the
forces of the worh., and .villi the com
I mon  people at  their mercy,  glad tu
have   a   sufficiency   ol   work   and   of
i wage for life's necessities,
1    Long ago the speaker harbored the
theory taught him in his creed, tha1
mankind   ll   totally     depraved,    bul
' surely none are totally depraved ex
cept the idiotic.   The speaker believed
that ther.- i- an element favorable ...
rightouanefs in every member of our
race, and that sin Is largely the result
,   f unfavorable environment; and thai
the   majority   of   mankind   would   be
' jlad,   Indeed,   if   some   Divine   inter
position were to lift them and their
affairs oui of present conditions anc
put them upon a  plane of absolut-
; righteousness, Justice, equity.    Thi*
! speaker believes, ia the desire ol
larg-*  element   in   every   nation,   ■>
: predominating   claaa,    Such   a  reign
( if righteounees, justice, equity in the
i world,  will  speedily   result, he  said
! irorri  the establishment of  Messiah'
Kingdom, l\ whioh  we pray, "Th)
-vingd in come; Thy will ob done on
artn a? it :->  in heaven."
Most explicitly do the Scriptures de*
• la.e mis. saying, "The desire of all
lations  shall  come"   (Haggai   u,  7>.
.nis deelf-itioii is in conjunction witb
ne lort<it*r.ing of tin; establishment ol
Messiah's    K ngdoin.    The   reign   of
righteousness wuioh it will inaugural,
will   be  the   Ideal   of  the  masses  oi
mankind, although quite probably tb.
overthrow   of   J rusts   and   Com bin.
will, for a time, not be viewed sym
pathetically by the rich, the wise, tb
preferred,   the   favored   class,   unde.
{ present condition*.  As it required tim
for   tlie   alaVU   holders   of   the   past   t.
I become reconciled  to the loss of thei
j slave*"  und  to  see  the  righteousnes
of their being (reed, so it will be wlti
I those wbo at present are closely iden
titled with greut institutions Whlci
are bringing man kind into slaver;
Hm Lord (Uod up the situation, Stt)
ing, Blessed are you who weep air
mourn, for you sball \> ■ coinfortuu
Woe unto those who are full, lor the)
shall have distress (Luke vi, il, 35),
The reign of justice and ngnteuu
ness will ultimately appeal tu ull ii,
and turned out enough sheets every
week to draw thirteen and fourteen
days' pay. The null, where be labor
ed, wus at Crook's Hollow, which in
1830 was a great manufacturing centre,
five miles from Dundas. The father
of Hon. Adam Crooks, who was the
first Minister of Education in Ontario
owned the industry. The first mill of
the Barbers was erected at Georgetown in the middle fifties, there being
at that time only three other news
plants in the country, that owned by
the Taylors on the Don being one ol
them. The initial product ol the Barber plant was three carloads of wrap
ping paper, und the Grand Trunk was
theu  beiug  built.
The wrapping paper wus heaped on
three flat curs for shipment to Toronto by, means of a construction1
train, In those days locomotives
burned wood und there were uo box
cars. As the engine puffed and snort
ed it emitted many sparks and John
R. Barber, then a boy in his teems
along with severul men from the mil),
rode on the fiat ears. Tbey were well
provided with buckets of water to keep
the wood sparks from the locomotive
setting fire to the cargo.
To-day, Mr.  Barber is president oi
four paper companies and vice-president of another, which is erecting a
110-ton news print mill aB Kspanola
Ontario, on  tiie Spanish  River.    He
cau recall many interesting incident
in connection with the expansion and
development    of    the    paper    trade
which, owing to the great nutionul resources in toe snupe ol pulpwood, tin-
become one of the strongest industrial
factors of the Dominion.   In the ver>
early days ground wood und sulphiti
' pulp were unknown in the niuking ol
! paper, pea, wheat, and oat straw anu
| cornstalks   beiug   used,   while   new*
| print  wus  mude  from  rags and solo
: as  high  us fifteen  cents  per pound
j To-day news prim is purchased by th
■ big publishers of Toronto for a trill
■ over two cents per pound.
The Fighting Octogenarian.
Selverl came here several months
ago. He hud hut little money, and rf
large family. Because of the grout
boom here he was unable to find on
empty house, and resolved to build
one of his own. He bought an unimproved lot, where logging operations ceased but a year ago, und on
going out to plan his house he found
half the lot occupied by a gigantic
cedar stump thirty feet nigh, with a
eet, ten feet
above the ground.
With an auger And n saw, Seivert
cut out a seven-foot section from th*
south nnd walked into the stump.
The walls were found to be fifteen
inches  thick,  and  the  whole  stump
have been kicked out by implements.
This is a peculiarity of tlie stumps
in the Mallee country. They are su
shallow rooted that a blow from the
plow or the disc of a cultivator will
often draw them out, when they are
collected, and muke excellent firewood.
One drawback to the wheat region
of any country is the intermittent
nature of the labor required. It is
only at harvest that extra hands are
needed, and though a proportionately
greater number are required on the
Canadian wheat farm, still tven with
the combined harvester, as used
Australia in place of the binder, some
extra men are necessary. Naturally
,the farmer prefers single men, as he
usually hus no provision fur married
couple, especially if they have children. This is unfortunate fur Australia's sake, as they are the best
'immigrants, and for want of accommodation many of the married who
might be employed in the country
all the year round are compelled to
BUYING WESTERN LANDS.
British Peers Bringing With Them
the Tenant System.
The Duke of Sutherland, Scotland's
wealthiest landlord has sailed for
Montreal ubourd his sleuin yacht "Catania." He will inspect and add to
the immense farming properties which
he has already acquired in the Provinces of Alberta, Saskatchewan and
In  British Columbia.
Through the legislation of tho Liberal Government uguiust the Urge
landlords Britain may lose a great
number uf her best und must thrift)
agriculturists. The duke nud other
wealthy luml owners Imve resolved to
transfer their tenant farms to Canada,
and their intention has tbe hearty
approval nf the Canii llan Govern*
ment, which welcomes the settlement
of Canadian lands by the best farmers Great Britain can produce.
Besides owning l.&OO.UOO acres ot
laud, which comprise nearly tho wbolo
of the County of Sutherland In Scotland, tbe duke bus other large estates
there. These he has ul ready leased
for shooting. ,
His other property he is gradually
getting rid ol uud investing more
m liiey every yeur in Canada,
With thc duke on the Catania are
Lord Deiboroug)i uud Hon. Arthur
Stanley, both owners of large estates
in Kngland, who have announced
their intention ot purchasing laud adjoining the duke's properties. Lord
Charles Beresford in also a believer in
this policy, and us soon us he has
disposed of his property in Mexico he
will loin the Canadian party and add
his wealth tu tbe, already immense
capital that the British nobles havo
invested in Canada.
Col. K. M. Thompson will join the
purty in Montreal, and recently he
said that his friend the Duke of Sutherland, has always been regarded as
the most generous and model landlord
in Kngland und Scotlund.
"It remains to be seen," said the colonel, "how the imported farmers,
whose families have, in some cases,
beeu tenants of the earls and dukes
of Sutherland for generations will remain proof against the temptation?
of independence from landlords resulting from the influences of their new
environment iu Canada, The duke,
however, is convinced that they will
be as loyal to him in the new world
as in the old country."
From Montreal the party will journey up the St. Lawrence River,
through the Great Lukes, aa far as
Fort William, whence the trip will be
continued by rail to the Pacific coast.
At Fort William the party will be
met by Sir Thomas Shaughnessv,
president of tho Canadian Pacific
Railway.
HE KNOWS THE WEST
COL. F. WHITE HAS BEEN WITH
THE R.N.W.M.P. 37 YEARS.
Ef|IUh Chief ol tha "Rider, of th.
Plaint" Wai In the Department ol
Ju.tice When Sir John A. Macdonald Eltablithed tha Celebrated
Corp. and Made Col. White Sacond
In Command—Neadt Mora Man.
, Col. Frwl. While, comptroller ol the
'Royul Northweat MouuU'd Police, it
one ol thu beat kuuwn public olHclala
ol Cautidi, mul lew men in the Dominion have such a wide and exact knowledge of the western country na he.
Ool. White haa beeu consulting with
CommisHioiicr Perry regarding import'
lant maltera of internal economy In
'the force and quite recently he laid
before the Dominion Government an
important report pointing out the ne.
cesaiiy lor iucreuaing the police lorce
lu the weat on account of the great
Influx ol lorcigncra among whom ara
many that have little reapect lor law
and order.
Col. White waa born In Blrmlrur-
Iiriii. Kng.. in 1847, and received hit
education in the old country. He wai
appointed to the Dominion civil aer-
vloe ln 1869, being employed in tha
Joatice Department, where he remained until 1873. During the latter year
the Northweat Mounted Police force
wai organiied under Col. French. Col.
White was specially selected by Sir
John Maodoual.l to take charge under
"liui.   The lorce under hia charge hat
was   a   hollow   shell.    He   cut   Out .
windows, lad a tight floor, and made j 'herd iu the town and add to the al
a ceiling ol planking and flooring.      ready congested  population.
With a ladder he (cut another door
twelve leet above ground, went in-
aide and made the windows (or the
second story. The third story Wlll
constructed anil a roof ol shingles
was made over thc top.
Seivert peeled   off  the   bark   and
Stats   Sword   Mislaid.
Only   a   lew   people "behind  thc
Triad to Trap Laurier.
Sir Wilfrid  Laurier, the Canadian
Premier, is a diplomatist.  At the very
end ol the last session of the Ottawa
COI.. FRHD WBtTl.
grown from a small number to an e.-
fective strength of over 1,000 men and
Parliament, when every one waned to hM         M „ h| ,   ri,pulation ,or ac,
know when the dissolution would tako tWit     dlBolpUnff a„d good  conduct,
place, one ol the smartest of the Wash. ; pt0£ the & ,u ,  d    *   , the,
ington  correspondent!  ol  the  New , ginlMtion ,h„v  bl,clln'le , torror „,
York newspapers, who was In Canada Jmu<gi„8  adventurers and evil doers
on the reciprocity question, undertook M<re"«eotlvely held the bad Indians
to make the Premier betray his hand. ,nd ha„.bri.euB ln check,   Tnev diJ
He called on bir Wilfrid and began ,plcndid ,ervioe durlng the Rtel re.
to tak of the beauties ol Canada &m      in  „le   northw"ert  „nd  thelr
lt s the most beautilu   p ace I ve fl^pU^ j, 0, guoh a character that
ever seen,   he declared.     It s a long lt command, rt.,pect ln all parti ol
way to bring my wife from Washing- the „„„„,,„   ,,, Jaaltion to |g, other
tou merely lor a day or two, but I m duti      CL White served as private
surei she would like to come up-il it s 1(.oretary lo the lat8 Sir ]0|,„ Mac
worth while, Sir Wilfrid.'
"I'm sure nothing could be more
delightful," replied the statesman,
"than lor any lady to sit on our beautiful Parliament Hill and see tlie river below."
donald for two years. He wai (or
aome time a captain in the Governor-
General's Foot Guards here in 1883.
He lerved in the ranks of the Victoria Rifles, while residing in Montreal and ln  1001   was accorded the
scenes" knew at the time that there
was   a  little  hitch  in  the   brilliant
ceremonial at the Investiture ol the
■j--. -.-..•    , ....        ,       . i Prince of Wales at Carnarvon.   The
painted the stump a light greet, and | Sword 0, 8tal which WM l0 be bornu
the window nnd door frames pure, betore the King in the royal proce8.
white. The whole makel a very .,,„„ wa8 8Uddenly missed, and the
pretty home nt a cost of *36, and the , ;clvic Sword „, cll/fiter had ^ be has.
owner hus refused a very large sum ' my borrowed
for   h:i    unique    abode.-Briibane |,   fhe abgenej o( thc gword 0, Slate
Patriot.
Inventor of Smokeleii Powdsr,
Hunter,   explorer,    scientist,   and
aeroplane expert, Mr. Walter F. Reid,
f resident of the Society ol Chemical
ndustry, hns had some remarkable
experiences. He wai a roamer amongst
Indians when scalp-hunting wai very
much in evidence, and had many remarkable escnpei. It waa hii experience! In those days whioh led to the
invention ol smokeleii powder. He
had to rely on hit rifle lor food, and
ai the weapon used to get quickly
fouled with the black powder, he endeavored to devise a powder which
would leave the rifle clean. Smoke-
leu powder wus the result, Mr. *Rcid
says that, as a rule, he finds that only
one man in nine is fitted lor the
handling ot high-power explosives. He
usually tests the nerves of his assistants by seeing how they will act
when tney aee a little wisp ol smoke
lisuing from a heap ol waste dynamite.
A Wonderful flavlgator.
It was the late King Kdward who
once said ol near-Admiral Sir Colin
Keppel, swim is tn command the Medina upon the occasion ol Their Ma- i j-~t"to Jfo vacant llirone'.'Tli're
was only discovered when the cere-
,monial was about to commence, and
.the prince was due to arrive at the
'castle. Whether some official had
plundered in not sending it on to
'Wales is not known here.      At all
events, the Earl Marshal and hii staff
were in a state ol perplexity.
: The Duke ol Norlolk, however, hit
.upon the idea ol a substitute emblem.
.For this purpose he borrowed the
;civic sword oi Chester, which, in accordance with precedent, had been
iborne belore the mayor in his pro-
[gress through Curnarvon.
1   The sword ot Chester was presented
to the city by Henry VII. in 150(1.
But it s such a lonq way to come rank ol lieutenant-colonel ln the Cana-
(or only a day or two, went on Uie dlln mlli„a a8 Bpedaj recognition of
newspaper man. If we only knew w, gervlM8 ,„ connectlon with tht
we should be here a week or ten days, „lsing and c(luipment „f the Cana-
it might be possible. Its pretty hard dl,n contingents ior South Africa. Hli
to be separated from one i wife inde- tt„t offlcial training in the Dominion
finitely. ,,,.,,-    eivll lervice waa secured under the
Laurier became almost fatherly. He jate Col Barnard 0>MG one of th,
patted the young man on hu shoulder 11Dle,t puUic offlcers of the old regime
a".r. l . •    j   t i        .        Un the aervice here.   He was created
Ah, yes my friend. I have always a 0-M-0i ln 190a and appointed a
said that it is a very great pity to sep- commissioner of the Northwest Terri-
arate a man and his wile. Good after- toriel In 1908. No member ol the pub-
noi!.":   ... ...        .   .  lie icrvice ii held In higher esteem
This interview was not telegraphed both in the capital and throughout the
to New lork. whole western country where he ii 10
' well known.
Advertising Canada.
No better way to advertise Canada
than to let loose a crowd ol live Jour
Lord Halabury. who haa been io); Jeetie!'voyage to India, that he wuiili'
prominent in the Parliamentary crisJ back lilm "10 lake a ves.ol through
is is in his eighty-sixth yoar. Hil, the eye ol a needle ii he thought he
capacity lor work ia amaiing, and he would. Sir Colin at one time or an-
hai outlived nearly all hla colleagues.' I other has had under his care molt ol
ol Bench and Bar. He was called to ] the crowned headi ol Europe! and
the Bar ilxty-one yean Bgo. and hU | It li hla boast lhat no ihlp under hil
Village Boy to Ruler,
The Gackwar ol Baroda, a prominent figure at the coronation, and one
ol the most important ol Indian rulers, really owes his distinguished
{losition to a happy chance. Nearly
orty years ago the State of Baroda tell
Into a chaotic condition, owing to
the miagovornmont o( Its ruler, and
the reigning Maharajah was dethroned in consequence, ln default of an
heir and in accordance with Hindu
law, it became the privilege of the
Queen-Dowager to "adopt" a aucces-
vacant throne. Three little
village boys, highly recommended by
their guries, or godlathers, were presented to her to choose from, and tht
one she chose ia the present occupant
ol the throne,
i flrst great success was his defence oi
! Governor F.yrc ol Jamaica, lor alleg-
; ed cruelty during a rebellion.     The
case  caused   a  great  sensation,  and1
\ the (uture Lord llaisbury secured the
I governor's acquittal.   Later he appeared  tor  Arthur Orion in the famou*
I Tichborne trial, when, for his earnest
! and emotional pleading, he earned the
nloyname, of "the weeping counsel."
Physically and  mentally Lord  Hals-
bury in still wonderfully.vigorous, and
during  the   Parliamentary  session  it
is  no  uncommon  thing  for him  to
walk home to Kensington after a lati-
guing day at Westminster.
Fifty Yeara  In  Parliament.
That wonderful veteran, tbe Karl
of VVemyn, to-day atl*. us to lhe ran,
age of ll.'l. Ills powers of mind and
body bavt' been preserved ill 11 remarkable manner, nnd be still tuke,
a lively interest 11 current ftffnlrlj
Hetenty years have gone by since ho
llr.t entered Parliament us M.P. for
Kast Glouceitcrfllliro, In all he spent
twenty-one years in tbe House ol
Commons, belore passing into tbe
Upper House in IKR'l, when ho succeeded his father as tenth earl.—
London Evening Standard.
command has ever met with the
■lightest accident. Sir Colin Is the
son ol the lnte veteran Admiral the
Hon. Sir Harry Keppel, long a favored Iriend ol tlie fate King Edward
and Queen Alexandra, and is one of
the keenest sportsmen and athletel in
the navy.
Parliamentary Snuff.
Members oi the English Parliament
are provided with lree snuff. Snuffboxes are kept on the library tables
in thc House of Commons and the
doorkeepers are provided with it so
'.the legislators can tnke a pinch al
they enter or leuve the house.
The First Tobacco. B
The first reeord-d mention of to^ I Fifty-seven whales found a short
bacco is in Columbus' diary for Nov. 1 tjmc. ago on Pcrkin's Island. Tas-
DO, U02,   The use ol   the weed   was   mania, yielded two hundredweight of
A Profitable Whale,
Fifty-seven   whales   found
soon introduced into the Spanish
peninsula, and ubout toOO the French
ambassador at Lisbon, Jean Nicot,
s.'iit some of the herb into France,
wben H wns named in honor of the
lender Nieoliana. lt seems to bavt
been lirst brought to Kngland by
Lime's return ng colouiats about 1080
"Tbis is awkward. I llirted witb a
young man nt the seashore, and we
both pretended to be rich.   Now I llud
he lives in our eity."    "lllll you need
not see him if you don't care to."   "I
can't help seeing bim sometimes,   lt.
•ambergris, a soft, resinous substance
much used for perfumery, which waa
valued at $45,000.
The
Ha Ought to Ba.
man   wbo   is   the   picture ot
Water Not Popular.
i, ,     1  r>.   . o    ...    . .i.   ri       1 Sum Blythe, writing  a year  or 10
nalists.  J. Obed Smith, 0  the Cana-' ag0 in a'popular magaiine, laid the
oian   Immigration   Department,   haa jf 1)8h ,.^{tmei thei,   drink,   and
■ailed Irom England lor Canada with ,ce3 their hoU8e8."   Now cornei   an
some oi the ablest journalist! in the Engli8„   writer    Harry Graham,   In
British Isles.   These men, twelve In Th|   0raphiCi    8Upp0rting   half   tf
number, representing the leading Brit- Blythe's charge.    Graham layi that
Uh   ournuls, traveling in the private ..j^t has never   attained   In Eng-
car   Twilight     will visit all import- ,a„d the p0p„larjty it deserve!, chief-
ant points between Hahiax and Van- j   owing to the fact that ns a nation
couver.  Their visi   to Canada at thia ,{„ arc*,inl!„|„riy   ignorant   of   the
t. ne is particularly timely, lor they .                \„ s(,r've ft,   Even in the
will ice the Dominion in the turmoil f^,    ,' „„,   wt,althy, where   the
of a drainatic election canipuign They j      ,, b       d   rGpro„ch   and   the
will be abe to carry back to Britain ^ Vhi„-ig k(,pt Rt a temperature
an accurate  opinion on  the  feeling Wow Irectl)      oi„,   thc wa1or K,t.
of tlie Canadian people towards thd „,,, that   doj!n u10 din„„ lable ^
Empire,  brought  into   question Just o(Un contain „ wnrm   „„|d   that lt
now in some quarters by  the  reel- bjo^tdy   undrinknblo.    Long   and
V*oMv iBsue.-Couner. bm„r experience teaches us to «hun
•> ,               . .. this tepid bovornge, and we turn with
Princess an Authoraaa.             I B tf.h „, re]lG| to those gaseous lub-
Her   Highness   the   Mnharani   ol atitutea  whose  charms cannot,  how-
Baroda has, with the co-operulion of ever, hope to rival the perfection of
a well-known literary man, written a the genuine article."
book under the title ol "The Position ;  ,    ,„
ol Women iu Indian Life." The Mali- An Important Sia.
arani is ono ol the advanced women «,,,   ni 1 „«..;„ „t n.1,,.,1   ,„m„i, 1,..
of India, and has traveled extensive- , ,T.Ilc. ,1!,,,hop"° 1,°?,'' "i',"   ^h fl
lv    Her Hisjhni-aa   with tho Ow.iknr l"8t become vncant by the death of
o|-BarodaH,w,arwith,!heUeda°uWghter Jfcf'»°" **ft kftAft ft0"
and a large suite in Toronto last sum-1 im„?° ,. «ili? » il, 11 .i^ffliln"
mer. going on to Quebec by boat. The »*», " **"}** *vHh It, eMfBclo.
ladle* attracted   much  attention   by £e <*">«' "°™ "^. °' ..th0» fiffJL?!
K;ttSK:to h8d -it,d tewcar the magnificent robe,
a kiiMUMf.il e.u.. was a prominent figure nt the invei-
A Successful Sailor. li(ure J, ^  Pfin*e of Wa,M g| ,
A youthful Canadian   who ia poi- Knight ol the Garter at Carnarvon
jessed of the romantic idea of   going Ca8t]e, and he was one ol the   two
to aeaia meeting with much parental bi8h0ps who sang the Litany at the
opposition coronation   ol   their   Mujestiea   in
The sailor never amount! to any- Westminster Abbey.
thing, my boy,     urged   his prosaie *	
father. He works hard, has few holidays, and never achieves great success."
"That's where you're mistaken," ex.
claimed Young Canada triumphantly.
'Look at King George I   He started
Chickens In India.
Poultry lurming has not yet be.
come a scientific industry in India.
In most Indian towns it is difficult
to obtain table fowls. To Ibe Hindu,
poultry   ruifilng   is  objectionable  on
Cooking Baata.
Ont must be careful ool tt break
tht akin of beets and uot 10 cut tbeir
topa off loo close lest tbe Juice Bow
out and leave tbe beet colorless and
Uattleaa.
seelll.s In
pinno."-
Will!"
at youi
llillis-
bugoly.
illeets the piiyinenls nil our
Washington Herald.
"Yo
All
went wrong."
Did Hi
option
/ have n good time
lis!  niglltr"
tlle   guests   enjoyed   il
y  wife's arrangements
Puck.
ine   man    woo   ia   me    pieiuru  ui . .,    -      .    -    .   .       ...      poouiv    iimsimk   10   -,,,,>.,...■■•■•-..    ....
health is usually iu a pleasant tram*   g»J ?' M'TO anjd„m?w, \? * «oi ** b« j religious grounds.   The   Government
of mind. I «" lle»d "' "'« blu«"re- j haa now token up the matter.
Tedclior—* "How will they une air-
fitiips in win.
iMinrny- "Induce tho enemy to k"
up in them, ma'am."- Puck.
French examiner consulting lint of
cundhliiteH for Hngulatio honors)—
"Quel est votro numorop"
Ondet-—"J3r—my name isn't Kelly,
It's Dickson!"—Punch.
Dentil wns first ordained ns the punishment for murder in 2348 B.C.
"My dear, you should not think so
nuii'l-. of being beautiful. Modent
worth in worth more than millions."
"Yes, but it don't go so far in catching millionaires."—Baltimore American.
"Nothing Is ever totally lost or destroyed," sn id the professor of
physics. "In ihat ease, ' said the
simple, fmnk person, "how do you explain the fact that everybody loses
umbrellas when you never meet anybody who lias found one?"-Washington Ktar.
"I to|i| bim I couldn't sing, hut he
still Instated."   "Made you prove
cliP—Houston Pout.
"Yes, I love the water and everything connected with it, hut I never
want to go tn sea because it makes
me so deathly sick." "Hay, you ought
to apply for tlie job of secretary of the
nnvy."—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"I've eard that young Bullion is going to marry the conk.   What does his
... ( father say?"    "Bays  he doesn't care
it, i ho long as they don't let her go out
of the family."—.fudge.
"Here's a queer crime." "What
is?" "Dumb man arrested for uttering forged notes."—Baltimore Amort-
can.
Putton-AyreH—"I pursue the ideal,"
Miss Keen—"You are a good many
laps    behind,    aren't    you?"—Boston
Transcript. THK PROSPECTOR, CRANRROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
,/-?
SHUTT
•v Company
LIMITED
FOUR POPULAR PLOWS:
JEWEL  HIGH-LIFT GANG,
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We pay all Mall or lapreaa
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When buying by
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tram rawDlart my final that
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m* anal uanss an tha autelaU arf
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ear* In *•** cnnel.tlan, >taUnaj whr the
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Our entire capital and time are devoted to tbe making and Kiting ol
fur*. We are tpedalut* in tbe truett *en*e of tbe word, and, a* *ucb,
we can give you greater utufaction in both quality and style than if
yon bought in a general way. Our style*, value*, and quality are
exclusively Sellers-Cough. Compare them with what you have been
accustomed to.
Our entire business it manned in every department by an expert—nothing is left to chance.
Every fur and fur garment sold in thu store is eiaminad personally by a member of tbe firm
before it is allowed to leave our institution. This assures you el not only correct ttyle and
fit, but also correct quality and thorough workmanship.
ALTERATIONS ^e t*n m**te *rour a'tera*lOIUI •■*• remodeling now better and
BFUAAPIfmt/» «b«*P«r *ban later oo in the season, when we have more than we
REMODELING    can attend to.   Write to us for estimate, and do it right away.
WRITE FOR CATALOGUE TO-DAY
The SeUers-Gough Fur Co, Limited
The Largest Exclusive Furriers ln the British Empire
TORONTO MONTREAL
When a woman in 11 novel is reduced iu circumstances, she cuts her servants down to twu. That always
makes a country town woman sniff,
A pleasant medicine for children Ih
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator, and
there Ih nothing letter for driving wumm
from the nyHtem.
The best political workers say you
can't tell, from what a man* says,
what he will do.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere
"Why i.s it thut you never ask after
your relations when you meet them,
doctor,"
"Because I don't care ahout giving
advice free."—Fliegende Blaetter.
Tlie white of an egg mixed with
either olive or castor oi) makes one of
the most soothing and healing applications for u hum.
When you pay out a dollar, do you
ijrowl in a way indicating that you arc
iu love with it?   That is a poor way.
Be Warned
by Headache
It Tell, of Serioua  Derangement, ol
the Liver and Kldnaya
DR. CHASE'S
KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS
You can stop a headache with powerful drugs. But it is not generally
ftise to do so.
A headache almost always warns
r*OU of derangements of the digestive
tystom, the liver, kidneys or bowels,
Awaken the liver to healthful ac-
;ion hy the use of Dr. Chose's Kid-
ley-Liver Pills, and you not only free
yourself of headache, hut remove the
■uuse, which will soon lead to more
longerons results than headache.
Invigorate the action of the kidneys
>y this treatment and you take oway
he dangers of Bright's disease as well
is free yourself of headaehe.
Pains are the result of poison in
he system ond whether you have
leaduehe, backache or aching limbs,
r'ou can he almost sure of relief and
litre when you demise and regulate
he viliil organs by the use of Dr.
Phase's Kidney-Liver Pills.
Tbey are wonderfully prompt, as
veil as definite aud thorough in union. You can depend upon them,
10 matter bow long-standing or com-
»1 lea ted your ease, so long as the
lUUse is the sluggisht torpid condi-
ion of the liver and kidneys.
If you don't feel like risking 25
tents for a box, write for a free sam-
ile. A trial will convince you of
heir merits. One pill a dose; 2fi
icnta a box; all dealers or Kdinan-
lon, Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto.
W. N. U., No. 862.
Wool Wat Not Her Specialty
A colored luwyer retained on behalf
of a colored dressmaker, charged with
stealing her customer's silk and substituting an inferior quality, was trying to throw doubt upon the testimony
of a lady witness who bad said that
sbe could tell the value of silk ac.
curotely.
"Do you think," said he, "you could
recognize the man of color who
brought you tbe bundle?"
"No," she answered, "I think all
colored persons look alike."
"Oh, do you?" said the lawyer, "We
will see," and he called upon several
negroes present to rise.
"Now, madam, please tell the court
whether you could distinguish these
men apart."
"I don't see any difference between
tbem, and, except that some are a
little darker than others, 1 cannot distinguish one from another."
"Do you mean then, madam, that
you can judge accurately of silk, and,
yet you cannot see any difference between Mr. Johnson and myself?"
"She regarded herself as a judge of
silk aud not of wool," interrupted the
prosecuting attorney.—New York
Mail.
Practical Arithmetic
Mental arithmetic on a melting day
-and while the cool river gleamed
tnntnliziugly from the school room
window! No wonder that small
minds grew confused under thc strain,
and small calculators calculated with
even smaller success.
"Now, boys," said the jovial dominie, who was himself aching for a
swim, "here's your last problem for
today. See if any of you can get it
right: 8up|H>se I have a piece of beefsteak."
The boys supposed it obediently.
"And suppose I cut it into sixteen
parts. What would you call those
pieces?"
"Sixteenths," piped a dozen voices.
"Right,"  exclaimed    the    dominie.
"And supiwse each of these pieces
were cut again into four pieces, what
would they be?"
A dead, awful silence reigned while
the small brains worked desperately.
Suddenly a hand was beld up, and
one of the lightning calculators cried:
Hash."
Two of a Clasi
His name was Johnny, and his ambition was to be grown up. He had
watched Cissy and Percy; but that's
another storyette, as Kipling says.
"Papa," he piped, as he walked
with bis dad on tbe beucli at Tiddle-
ton-on-the-Tide, "what's under those
rocks?"
"Limpets!" snapped papa. This
was not the first question.
"Wouldn't tbey rather walk ubout,
pa?"
"No!" rapped out pa. "They prefer to cling where tbey are."
"Is everything that likes clinging to
something else, a limpet, po?"
"Kor goutiness      Yes?!"   roared
father.
Johnny thought.
"Well, pa," be concluded, "is Percy
a limpet, pa, when be says good-bye
to Cissy in tbe passage?"
How's This?
Wt atttt One Hunilrtil Dollari Reward la t*%
aaa ot Usurrb tbit cannot be cured by t aa?
mtwrb cure.
"   .. CHUNKY 4 CO. Toitfi,    )
We. the millet mined, have known V. J. Uln-nt*.
a the but 11 yeara. and believe him perfectly lion
tible  In  all  biulneu  tranaartlu-is and  flnanri-.il>
le to carry out any otilWatluiiB mude by bli arm.
WUL'sNU.  KlNNAN a MAKVIN.
Whulnnlf UruitiUU, Toledo 0
nail's Catarrh   Cure   u   taken   Internally   artlnr
It-telly upon the blood and mucous lur'area o* tbe
lyatein.   iVsUtimiilr.il scut tree.   Price TS cents *
utile. Sold by all imucicMU.
'lake Hall'i Family emu for .oualii, *i»p
All children should be encouraged
to use both right and left hands.
From inherited peculiarities of brain
structures it is nearly always easier
for u child to use one hand than the
other, hence tbere should be uo scolding for failure.
Very many persons die annually from
cholera and kindred Hummer coniuliiintH.
who might have heen wived If ptoper
remedies had heen iised. If attacked, do
not delay ln Retting a hottle of Dr. J. I>.
Kelloffg'H Dysentery Cordial, the medicine
that never fallH to effect a eure. Those
who have UBed it say It acts promptly,
and thoroughly Hut-dues the pain uud din-
Too Rare to Be True
"What is there particularly curious
ubout this old watch you have labelled 'very rare'?" inquired the man in
tlu; jeweller's shop.
"Tbat watch," said the jeweller,
belonged to Alexander the Great, and
was taken from bim when he died on
the Isle of St, Helena."
"Groat Scott!"
"Curious, eh I"
"Curious! Why, man, there were
no watches in tbe days of Alexander
the Great."
"I know. That's what makes it ao
rare."
"Besides, Alexander the Great did
not die on St. Helena."
"He didn't?" Then that makes it
more rare than ever. Give it me, I
must lock it in my lire-proof safe!"
"You are very foolish Mary, to
think of getting married, If you will
give up the idea I will raise your
wages a dollar a week." Hub! a dollar a week? That's a fine argument
ag'inst marriage — four dollars a
month alimony."—Judge.
"DODD'S \
fKIDNEY^
fa. pius 4
ft,   ^i^^A-ri'VV* /',
*\s&£&*^'-
MAKING SHOT.
{Method Employed by William Watt*,
tht Inventor, Still Used.
, The tower process uf making shut
' *as invented by William Walts, *
1 plumber of Bristol, England, iu HUD.
Ilis tower wan "built" by sawing u
j i'iuari hole in the centre ol the var
i .ou.s flours oi his house, aud locating
I a well in thu cellar, into which the
i globules uf multeii lead dropped aud
j were instantly couled and hardened.
| Watts secured a patent in 17»ii and
< Hold his Luudou righto iu Inuu lur
HMWo. ,
| Ho tower is still ls use, although
'it lias been heightened by the adai-
1 tion of beveral Juries. The lead, when
' inolteii, is poured into a Muvu-liku
teQOptftOlfl ul tho tup of the tower,
I uud these molten drops, fulling into
the well, lid feet below, lurm the
shut, which ure then passed thiuugh
! a polishing grader. They are then
1 smiled from a hopper on to uu in-
. (.lined plane, the perfect Bitot running
ou a second plane, while the imperfect drop thruugh au opening between.
The shot puss over four series ol
planes uud only the perfect reach the
lust plane.
A larger size than lilili cannot be
made by this process. The linger
StieSi including shrapnel, are mude
by two different processes, In tin*
medium size a wire of the proper
material is fed into u machine which
mashes it into a ribbon shape uuu
punches irregular funned shot. The
largest ure mude by pouring the
metal into long bullet moulds, which,
in cooling, form irregular shot. The
various sizes are then placed, each
by themselves, in gins, which are revolved for six hours, when the shot
come  out  perfectly  smooth  spheres. |
Marquis   as  Seaman.
The Marquis uf Gruham, who next
season will be joint muster of the
newly-formed Boston Hurriers, hus
hud au extraordinary adventurous career considering his years, which num
ber only thirty-three. Like Lord Bras-
sey, he wanted to know the real busi*
ness of seu lite, so he shipped us an
ordinary Bailor, served u full uppren
tloeshtp in the mercantile marine, got
his master's certificate when he was;
twenty-one, uud wus for some time on
officer on Lord Brassey's yacht, the
Sunbeam,
Lord Graham also did some good
service in South Africa, working with
the Naval Brigade and Naval Volunteer Service Corps, and acting for a
time as press censor in Cape Town.
The Marchioness of Graham was
Lady Mary Hamilton, and was mas
ter of the Hamilton Harriers, und
also kept a puck uf otter hounds.
She is of royul descent and number.*,
among her Scottish possessions th ■
beautiful Isle of Aran, being left sole
heiress of her father's great wealth
when quite a little girl. She hud been
brought up wry simply by her mother, who had a little scheme by which
she taught Lady Mary the graces of
charity.
Every year the little girl had a
baby pig given to her, and when it
was fully grown she sold it to the
bailiff, distributing the proceeds
among tho poor people on the estate.
After her father's death-hundreds of
begging letters reached Lady Mary,
who wus at a loss to understand why
people should make their appeals to
her. "Mother," .ihe usked, ufter going through one butch, "do you think
they have heard abuut my pig?"
Rosebery and Epsom.
The Eurl of Kosebery, by becoming
the Baron of Epsom, has, so to speuk,
made thut town Ids own. Which
will please Epsom, for not only is the
new Earl of Midlothian a loyal and
active townsman, but he is a staunch
supporter of the sport which is the
glory of the place. But it will not
be the first time that the familiar
primrose and rose hoops have been
associated with an Epsom title. In
the early summer of 1883 there was
running at the Royalty Theatre a
musical pluy entitled "The Duchess
oi Epsom Downs." Its hero, mude
up like Fred Archer, cume on the
stage just before or just after a race
in racing kit, colors and all. That
year Bonny Jean won the Oaks for
Lord Rosebery, und on thut Friday
evening the Fred Archer of the play
made love to the Duchess oi Epsom
Downs, wearing primrose and rose
hoops (it was said to be the identical
jacket that Wutts had worn in the
afternoon), to the greut delight of tho
audience.
Monument to Captain Cook.
Captain Cook was really the first
navigator of the Pacific Ocean. Others hud discovered it centuries before,
but he was the tlrst to put those dis* ]
coveries to practical use, and his ex*
Slorations served as a basis ior the
rst accurate maps of that great
ocean. He fouud that there was no
vast continent stretching from near I
the shores of Asia to tne Antarctic
pole, as Europe had always thought.
tie was the first to sail around New
Zealand, and he gave New South
Wales its name He is at last to
have a fitting memorial of his services to England and the world. This
memorial will hike the form ot a
statue to be designed by Sir Thomas
Brock, tho sculptor who did the Victoria memorial, and will huve a pluee
in London near the Admiralty arch
in the Mall.
Northern Ontario Mine Hai ■ Remarkable  System.
Place in a in.mug camp a modern
department storo completely equipped with telephone service and auto*
inobihr- delivery and selling hydraulic
energy over the counter in hundred
pound package*, nnd the e ty bred
man may get a fnir idea of what u
power plant means to an industrial
community 1,000 miles from its coal
supply. Up in Northern Ontario
such power ei thii is more of a miracle than a brick flat with steam best
and porcehiin tuhl, for the miner
can exist without a bath, but be
can't uncover pny rock without
power to drive the drills that do it.
When the pr ce o| cool 'n Northern
Ontario begun to eot into the ore
profits the miners harnessed the
Montreal river for power.
Ragged Chute?, the point where
the miners locntcd their plant, is a
natunil wnter power in itself. It Is
ten miles from Cobalt. Here tbe
river for ubout I ..KM) yards whirls
down u thirty-five foot grade and for
four season! in the year in u boiling,
loaning torrent.
The theory us piact'cd woj to
drop thi*' surging tide down a .'MX)
foot shaft near the ton of the rapids,
then tn catch the nir huhhlcs ns they
rose from the wuter. racing through
a subterraneiin chamber toward a
tail shuft leading up ngain to ths
bed of the river 1,000 feet downstream.
Building thi*) power plant wai
about one hundred times more of a
proposition then its originators foresaw. First the low masonry dam
wus completed, W10 feet across the
river, the waterways thus erected
having a capacity of 1,1100 cubic feet
per second. Immediately nhove tho
dam, in tbo centre of a lurge concrete basin, two eight-foot steel
shufts, each containing sixty-six
plpeg fourteen inches in diameter.
wore sunk to a depth of 060 foet. A
thousand feet downstream the other
shaft was sunk into the rocky bed,
and then in throe shifts, nnd working day nnd night, the miners chop*
pod a subterrnneiiu chamber connecting the two shafts at the upper end
of tho rapids with tbo single ono at
the lower. They eut this great underground raceway twenty-two feet wide
along its entire length, twenty-six
and a half feet hieh at the bottom of
the shafts and forty-two feet high in
the central j iirt of the tunnel. Ths
whole undertaking was hazardous to
an extreme, but neither officers nor
men will admit it. It was nil in the
day's work with them. Moreover, the
camp ut Cobalt had begjn to taunt
them, und they were going to finish
the job or "bust."
Across tbe ridges above tbe hole
where the rapids roared gangs of
timber jucks in tho meanwhile chopped a path straight through the
Bhrub toward Cobalt. Swamps, where
men sunk to their armpits, were filled in with rock and timber, and before work on the power plant was
completed they bud laid seven mile*'
of corduroy road for the big steel
pipe line—this twenty inch lap welded pipe line of Gertnun steel, which
was to curry the air eventually and
was laid in sections ag it arrived,
the various loops and feeders ranging from twelve to three inches in
diameter,
"La*t good digestion wait on apprttte, and tvalth on both t '*
They will if you take Shaksswam
NA DRu-eDJSpEPS^ABLET5
They correct stomach disorders, asstsl dig-stlcn. and make life worth
living again lor Iha vicilm ol dyspepsia. 50c. a box. II your druggist hu
not stocked them yet. ser.d til 50c. »nd we will mail them. 35
Natlnul Dna and Clemiul Com,.., .1 Cuul.. Limitsd.     .      M—....I ■
Hf wns a commercial traveller '»!
the more llusliy type and had juat flti-
ilahed t.-llini! a startling itory of hla
.newly made acquaintanoa ol the rail-
I way carriage,
"That remind, mo of one of tin1
I Munchauaen'a yarn.." remarked the
victim, for want ..f something better
i tu say.
I   "Munohamenl  Who is in--"
"Why, don't you knew about hlmf
t He la the moat colossal example ol
i mendacity that civilisation has nru*
ducod."
1   A  hricf.  painful    allonco   eniued,
whioh was broken by tin' travellor In
a tone that wai almoat timid,
"Excuae me," be aald, "if I loom
I Inquisitive, bul would you mind tell.
Ing me whnt home h(. travels hir." -
Pittsburg Leader.
,   Olivor  II.  Curtis,   sociologist,    ol
} Omaha, said reoontly:—
"Our slums are mui'li oleaner than
tho 4.1.1 slums ol l.iti..(„■. (lur slum
'li'iii/i'iis are cleaner, n«i.
"Among u^ it is unusual to bow dp
children in woollen underwear for the
winter.   Nol ao abroad,   Ami I once
| bourd in Hungary uf a case tbut yuu
■ will liunlly credit,
"A man wus arrested hir stealing u
I pig, nml thoy told blm that hn must
toko a both before cntorlng his cell,
"'Whnt! Tiiku a bath"' the mnn
orlod, horrified.
t   " 'Yes,' aaid tho Jailor,   'How long
i is It since you've luul u balhP1
" 'So  help  me,'  snid   the  prisoner
I solemnly. '1 never wns arrested before
never!"
WANTED - Representatives, elthei
sex,  locally,  on  >.' la  necessary  a?
bread; salary two dollars per day and
commission; experience unnecessary,
.1. I.. Nichols & i'u.. Limited, Toronto
The ''Wellington" Hat
for imu. Canadian-made, Qua*<
anteed best hat value in Canada.
All slues aud shapes in suit and
stiff felts. Ask your Dealer, or
write at once to
CHAS.   C.   PUNCHARD  &   CO.,
Toronto,  Ont.
USI AND HUITH10 MOTHER AhD CHILD.
!■• U'l-m.owi s is., uvit'r haa caam
ed for over fttxrv VBARSby million! uf
inTllKKH   ft,r   thm   OllUiRKN   WU
. aa>. ••lis.i.iiK  ■   ,io"iiiiii|   mai r   naa   vamt
id for over SIXTY VBARSby MM.LioNl ot
.jTHBKB for  their  ^HILORIN   wilLfl
iKI.TIIINO. witli PBRPl't Bl'CCRHr R
lOOTMBH the CHILI- S'li'ihNI tht GUM!
ALI.AYs nil l'a IN    CURBS WINUCOLIC   m4
tl Ilir i.r-it frnirily (of D1AKKHU.A. It U it*
tolutrly ha-tnlea*.. Ile lure mil *k toe "MM
Winiluw'i H.HitliiDl sv-u,. ■' mul itkt »<j tAhai
hiu.L    T-cuty-fiveceutii bottle).
I
ti|)|»is.' you luito to sou your   QRFENFR'S
marry,"   .sniil   tin;   young
duughter
mun
"Yes, I do," ndmltted tin* father,
"Her mother hns made it n point to
be mighty sweet tempered while this
courtship wns g.iing on."- Washing*
ton Herald,
Hicks—Vou  keep duplicates of all
your old love letters?   What nu iilenl
Wicks—Yesj    when    I   havi;   don
EMPIRE GUN $63
something particularly foolish I just      ',"'.,',     "ril"„P'Z,
rend over one of those letters.    It. is ,.    T,i 'n',,; '"'
quite encouraging to know that I'm    ,,'.'.' Illllk:.  ,,r, '",
ng iu  kuow  nun  i m  ,    ,|
not nearly so much ol u fool nn I used
to bo.—Exchange,
i    Binks—"Confound   it!     I've   gone
| iind sut down on Hint chair I varnish-
id morning."
Mrs,  Hillka—"Well, for ouce you've
stuck to your work."—Huston Trims-
script.
Trade With  Britain.
John Buin, Imperial trade correspondent lor Ottuwa, recently issued a report on the externa] trade
of the United Kingdom us it ulfects
Cunoda for tbe s'x months ending
June 30.
The total values ol the merchandize imported into the United Kingdom from Canada, and exported from
the United Kingdom to Canada, during the flrst six months of each of
the years 1010 and 1911, were aa
follows:
The figures given being in pounds
sterling—Imports into the United
Kingdom from Canada, 1010, 10,599,-
000; 10P, 8.481,000.
Exports Irom the United Kingdom
to Canada, of United Kingdom pro-
duce, 1910, 0,511,000; 1011, 9,404,000;
of foreign and colon'al produce, 1910,
1,430.000; 1911, 1,478,000.
The exports to Canada were tints
about the same in value as last year,
but the imports from Canada were
lower Ly two millions sterling, cf
which nearly one and one-half mil-
lions were due to diminished imports
of wheat. Britu'n'a wheat imports
from Canada weie £3,825,000 in the
first six months lust year, while they
were only £2,422,000. Bacon and
hams, however, ahow an increaae
from £695,000 to £1,027,000.
Mnny fruits nre said to have a aalu-
tnry effect upon the complexion some
aro more direct thnn others. Oranges
arc not only gooil for the complexion
hut the ucid tends to prevent pneumonia,
Save one or two turkey wings. Thoy
are the best brushes In the world to
use uround a stove, uud splendid for
sweeping closet shelves. Weight the
wing tip with iron until it, dries.
Novel sandwiches for afternoon tea
are mude hy mixing cream choeao nml
shredded salmon steak. The mixture
is spreail on salt wafers, hot toast or
thin buttered -slices of rye breud,
British proved llum-
Grecner
hooting
mplicity, uuii strength,
will lu.-t ii Clenerntlon,
Send n poslnl [or descriptive booklet
W. W.  GREENER
63, 65  Beaver   Hall   Hill
MONTREAL, P. Q.
A  TREATISE
on the
Horse-
FREE!
Tin' most convenient ond cheapest
of nil disinfectants to use iu the cellar
i.s quicklime, It mny he placed in
dishes, iu I'ins or cupboards, or scattered loose in dork, damp corners.
Salmon, well minced and mixed
with yolk of egg and sufficient lemon,,
pepper nud suit to Benson well, makes
a delicious tilling for sandwiches, It
is equally good with'white or brown
bread,
| "I havo decided," snid the poet, "to
; become a philosophical anarchist."
'Oh, very well," his wife wearily replied. 'Anything for 11 change from
what you are."—Chicago Record-Herald.
We offer yon   free
thi* honk tlwM'-l.iy-'ii
I ill alxmi home <lti-
*■■*.*** au<l how lortire
Iii«-iii. Cnll for il al
yout local tlruggttt or wrllf ui,
KENDALL'S
SPAVIN CURE
|   li IttTiliuliIn,      It lUtM R-mvl
BlM|,lniiiiiir»ri*/trth»Tl4itM* .-
ll mull r •,|ii'iiw.H'.-ilwli-.il-*"
lii'irti. Uni , iaYK-"I mod yuur .".
Wm that In.l Hlnflhnm.aud It ctll«d bits la
* ii rmk*i iiiin".
il Mr Frank Prench. <>f Hlm.-lit. Qui.
WrlUn       "1'ltnM   wnd   mi    T«-ur
filuiMi TrMtlH "ii lh* Hum.
■ ■ im il.r.I 11,1-r- l.-lll.lof Juuf
![..< n, IT- Hilt MIUIU Wltb
■ r. >t  IUMMI *»d  flinl It a
- ""vrorBMflMpnriu
1 kllidl uf atom DO
huTMI.
KeBdlll'l   flpatlti
Curi! I* * "Id at tbi
uiilfuim prici   of
fl iii  a  IMtli,   ut
C    I-.U1H tor   **.!*!.
It r u cannot (it It
..r our  tt** tool   at
l'i IIOKM-. your   lo-«l   (intuits
1NIUKANCK mi-riia.
,.     Dl. I. J. KENDUL COMPANY
»   buibarf Falla,   Vrra»al,l).S.A.
Crimes of rtpiI men oft remind ut
We can muKe our crlm***- xubiiin*
Stealing big things una A lau It a,
Not a Unit at a Unit,
-J'lllaibi.ig IMapatctL
Heckling.
With high-sounding sentiments a
political orator can catch all the people some of thc time and some of the
people all thc time, but he can't catch
all the people all the time.
Lloydiuinatcr, Sask., which is a Barr
colony, furnishe.l an example of how
an orator's best sentiment may be
turned against him, Lloydniinster's
population it) chiefly English, and
some of ttie men there have had the
well-known English habit of heckling
speakers.
A prominent orator aroused considerable enthusiasm by rounding out his
speech witli thu oft-quoted statement
of Sir John A. Macdonald—"A British
subject I was born; a British subject
I  will die."
Applause greeted the statement, hut,
when thc clapping had ceased, a heckler caused a laugu at the orator's ex-
Eense by snying, "That's all very well,
ut what ure you going to do in tha
meantime?"
Tlte nir of n room mny be wonderfully freshened by putting a few drops
of oil of lav.-nder into a howl of boiling water and letting it stand until
the wnter is quite cold,
Earl of Salisbury was tlie original
user of the canon in wurfuro, nnd the   Minard's  Liniment  cures  burns,  etc.
wns the first Englishman killed by a
cannon bull.
The motorisf emerged from beneath
the mr nml struggled f<T breath, His
helpful friend, hoi.ling oil can. beam-
I'd upon him.
"I've just given the cylinder n thorough oiling, Dick, old man," said the
helpful friend.
"Cylinder!" snid the motorist,
heatedly, "that warn't the cylinder;
it wns my ear!"
•Smart men have been trying for
many centuries to mnke hard work
easy; but they couldn't do it, and you
can't
Would you rather have the sympathy of tlie under dog, or the success
of the dog on top?
There is always some one in every
crowd who remains just quiet enough
to be nble to tell afterwards what fools
the others made of themselves,
Walk toward a hip mirror, and ten
to one you will remark that you have
a more awkward walk than you imagined.
A candidate's promises to the people are not nny more worthless than
the people's promises to a enndiate.
A man looks almost ns wretched at
a reception as a woman looks when
travelling in a covered wagon.
In this country we always live well
in the present and diet calamity for
the future.
Comfort   For the  Dyspeptic—Ttltrt Is no
ailment so harassing aad exhamttng uo
dyspepiua, which arista from detective ac
tinn uf the ItOU.act) ami liver, nriti the
victim -if it in lo be pitied, Yet he ran
find ready relief in Parmolee'i Vegetable
Pills, n preparation that hot established
Itself by years ot effective use, There are
pills tlmt arc widely advertised n» the
greatest ever compounded, bul nut uut- of
ihem <an mnk in value with Parmelees,
When kid gloves show signs of
breaking, press the edges close together and apply courl plaster on tbe
wrong side, If tbis i-* properly done
it will hove n much better appearance
than stitching,
Mother-Sly darling, tt In iMtltlmt
All 111** chickens- have gum- In InmI.
Utlltf I'lilloMopher Yen, inainina. and
•o has the old brown bcu. - Uu-uuu
irauscrlot.
What (treat wrong should Imi righted
next? We should have at least two
grinding nt once.
The average man's judgment i.i ho
poor that he riina a risk every time
he USC8 it. ,
If ynu hate n disagreeable but honest and necessary task, perform it,
aud hate it afterwards.
Pick-up a pin that lies crosswise in
your pathway ami you will bave good
fortune.
A publication devoted to the Inter*
data of janitors would be rather flat.
Veteran  Is Gone.
The old deer in High Park, Toronto,
is dead.
Old  age  carried   him  off,   but  tht
Karks authorities arc not just certain
iiw old lie is.    He has belonged to
tbat city for 14 years.
Tlie old fellow hod been iu ill-health
for two years past. Ile bnd n fine
set of horns, and a deep bellow, that
used to make the High Park wo ims resound during the autumn days, when
he would make desperate efforts to
break out of bin pouuu.— Toronto Btar.
When a woman likes to wait tm a
man, that settles it; she loves him.
No one would  listen to you talk  if
he didn't know it wns his turn next.
lt was o small  boy who said: "A
soft, aunt, sir, tumetfl away wrath."
When you Hnd a new friend, do you
neglect old ones just as good?
.Juggling   is   recommended   as  good j
exercise for nervous folks.
Admire n woman and  she will ad*      I  sometimes    think    that    when  a
mire your good taste. ; farmer comes to town to serve on the
 ^ jury, he has a pretty good time.   He
Ever notice that a train is nearly I says it is n public duty he doesn't
always late when you nre early? [like, but I rather think he does,
When You Think
Keep tacks in bottles,   It saves opening boxes tu find a particular kind,
Of  the pain which many women  experience with  every
month it makes Ilie |entlenei» and kindneM always associated   with   womanhood   seem   to   he   almont   a   mirarle.
White in general no woman  rebels a|ainkt what   she re-
■".arils as a natural necossity tbere is nu woman who would
uut gladly he free Irum this recurring periud of pain,
iir. Plerce'a Favorite PreaeNptlon mahea
weak   women   al rond   and  alck   women
well, and tlvea them freedom trom pain.
it ettabtlahea regularity, subdues Inflammation, Heala ulceration and eurea la*
mate weakneaa*
Sick women are invited lo consult   ut  by letter, free.
All   correspondence   strictly   private   and   sacredly   confidential.      Write without  fear tnd without fee to World's Dispensary Medical Association, K. V. Pierce, M. I>., President, Buffalo, N. Y.
If you want a hook that tells all about woman's diseases, and how to cure
Miem at home, send SO one-cent stamps to pay cost uf wrapping and mailing
only, and we will send you t free copy of Dr. Pierce's great thousand • page
illustrated Common Sense Medical Adviser — revised, up-to-date edition, in
handsome French cloth binding. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
Brighten
Up!
Buy a package of
WONDERSHINE
or a bottle of
Matchless
Silver Polish,
Either one cleans Silver
and Does It Well.
In walking up street to-night pick out the
host lighted store, this will be
F. Parks & Co.
RIGHT IN THE CENTRE Of THE CITY
Hardware.    Stoves,
House   furnishing  Goods
CRANBROOK      -      -       Hritish   Columbia
******* ************
*■ a
III
LOCAL  NEWS.
1 • i
lv  i.mul ot Wardner, was |n town
Monthly.
H. Chapman ol Moylo, wiih in town
Wednesday,
Dr. s. Bonnell ol Fernie, wns     Lu
town Monday.
Green Toraatoes—smooth (inn stock
nt Kink's Pure food Grocery.
,\. Barnes ol Marysville, waB      In
town Monday.
[frank Dickinson of Jaflray, wns tu
the olty Monday,
tlelns Pure Cldoi  Vinegnr tor pith
luu- at Pink's Pure Food Grocery.
C. ti.   Rodgers ol Creston,  was   In
the city Wednesday.
A.   J     UbaSholm,   nl   K:ii:;s.,hU'.   whs
In town Weduesday
i'   s   pease, ul Spokane, was    al
the Cranbrook Tuesday,
\v   y   Loveland ol Nelson, wns   at
the Cranbrook Monday.
Mrs. 0. Bryce uf Bpokane, wua    a
guest at tbe Cosmopolitan Thursday.
u, Bchaflell ot Calgary, was registered nt tbe Cosmopolitan Thursday.
Mi. and Mrs, p. Doran loave today
mi u holiday trip to Nebraska.
Duu't forgej the. fair Re|>1 bpr   19
and  20.
A. Williams, ot Toronto, was in
the eity Thursday.
i'. I1 Lindsay ol Bpokano, was ut
tin- Cranbrook Thursdaj
K. ,1. Koborts, jr., ol Corbln, wan
in tho olty Thursday,
Prod Oolllna ot Oalgary, was In
town Thursday,
New shipment ot tancy Japan ne
china somo tliiiiiU i>lecos choap.
Campbell & Manning,
.i w Benuott ol Oalgary, was .»
town Thursday,
\ steam laundry will i"1 establish
ed ut Cranbrook in tho near future.
To Every Lady in this Vicinity,
Read This Carefully!
Wo believe you are Interested In the Cranbrook Exhibition we are
olVorlitR the tollowing Special Prizes for the besl home mude bread anil pastry to be
mado only from Ogllvie's Royal Household Flour; -
DO IT NOW!
Huy un   Outfit  from   us
now at
Fall F"air Prices
The Cranbrook Trading Co., Ltd.
LWANHHOOk,
H.   C.
I
I Gums
Rifles   Revolvers
Ammunition
We wish to draw your attention
to the following
U. w   Honrj ul Moylo, spenl  Bun
day last  In Cranbrook,
Hi Ibi   ok i  ffingllsti  Mall   Vinegar
superioi   hi   Ra\ or and  strength     to
any other -at Kmk's pure K od Qro
eei j
a C Smith, ol Missoula, Moul .
was In tbe cltj   ruesday.
Y   M   Young dro*- e ovei   irom Fort
We Inesdaj ou business
Di J a Rutied ■• i ttoed to Fort
Steele   Sat irdaj last on business,
w. J. Allan an! P Flatter, ol
'. an      .,-;    were In town Tuesday
J.  K.  Pi   ■ -.: if Bpokane, was
a „ lest .t'.    the     Cranbrook Sunday
last
I( you want your pickles to be a
little nicer than you ever made them
before, ise Holbrook's English Malt
Vinegar -at Kink's pure Fi od Grocery,
Mr. and Mrs. a. Motl and son, of
Winnipeg,   were     Cranbrook  visitors
Monthly.
C. B. and Hayanl Staples were in
town Monday to attend the Goodeve
meeting,
Mr. and Mrs. D, F. Haley ol Calgary, were Cranbrook visitors Sunday laat.
KILBY FRAMES PICTURES
Mr. and Mrs, Hicks, of Victoria,
were registered at the Cranbrook
Sunday last.
Dr. King, Goorge Hoggarth, E.
bund, and J. Davis motored to Elko Monday,
See our  Prize List adv.  this issue
for exhibition days, costs no.lung to
enter nnd is worth competing for.
Campbell & Manning.
Specials
Savage  303   Featherweight
Remington 30-30  Rimless
Mauser 7 m 7
Mauser  Pistols
Everything   in   Shells,    artridges   an t
Loaded  Shells
V. A. Lundbon, R. Anderson, and
V. El. Sorenson ol Wnrdner. were in
town Monday.
P. Handley and I). Howe ol Marysville, were in town Monday attending
Lhe Goodeve meeting,
Mrs. Fred Kgo, ol Moyie, and Mrs.
V. D. Hote of Vancouver, were Cranbrook visitors Monday.
KILBY FKAMES PICTURES
Miss Lillian Staples, Mrs. Joy and
Mrs. Read, ,,f Wycllfle, were shopping
in Cranhrook Wednesday.
Mrs. J. A. Mornn and Mrs. K. G.
Shannon, of Prince Albert, were
Cranbrook visitors Tuesday.
Jas. Walsh. 1). W. McLeod, and A.
F. Collins, ol Toronto, wire guests
at the (Jranbrook Tuesday.
tt   H   Muy ol Nelson, wae In 'own     4.
Wednesday
Mts.-,    Boston mi'      Miss Htscooks]   tp,
will be ut home    the 'ourth Fridays
ui each month.
ll.'iu/. Red Kidney Hums nt Flak's
inr Food Grocery.
ll n Downs niul Win llurton ol
Creston werc registered ;ii tbo Royal Frtda)
II   1    (.Mark, and M   M   Smith    ol ;
Wycllfle,  were    guests    at  the Cos j   T
mopolitan Wednesday.
.1 T Stauftar, of Spokane, was registered at the Cosmopolitan Wednesday,
Heinz     tiuchreu   Plcklea nt Fink's1   J
Pure Food Grocery.
The Misses Jeuu and Kathleen Bridges returned Tuesday from a holi-
las visit to Plnoher Creek.
l.u;
ii Broad, 1st Prise,
S I .iuiviis nl' Brand, 2nd lVi/.n,
:i l.imvi's ni' Hroiul, Ilrd Prlsse,
Plnlo IliM'iiils, I du/,. Ut Pri/.i!
I'lnii' Hisuulls, 1 do*, 2nd Prise
Luul ul' Plain Calto, Isl Pi-izo
l.uiii uf I'liiiii Cake, -ml I'lizo
'J ■ '.IS II) sits. Royal
Household Flour, Vnluo *7.so
1 • lis ll) Suck- Flour, value $8.90
I ■ -I'.i lb Sudt Flour, Value #2,00
1 in II) Sack Flour, Value #2.00
1 2' 11) Suck Flour, Value*1.00
I < ililuu Cuki! Plate, Value $1.50
I ChinaOup& Snueer,   "   fcl.uu
Mr. and Mrs. J. l). l.nkey of Spokane, were Cranbrook visitors Thursday.
KILBY FRAMES 1'ICTliRKS
LOST—An embroidered tray cloth,
finder please return to the Prospector Oflice and obtain reward.
A despatch from Ottawa says that
Monday, October 30th, will he
Thanksgiving Day.
The agricultural building at the
lair grounds was completed in seventeen days.     Pretty quick work this.
See our list of Grocery Specials this week. East Kootenay
Produce and Provision House.
Over 6,400 feet of eighteen-lnch
sewer pipe has been laid on Cranhrook street since construction commenced.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Worden and
daughter, who have been visiting in
the far eaat returned to Cranhrook
Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Cor) hill, Mr.
and Mra. Turnbiill, nad Mr. and Mrs.
Turner of Quebec, were Cranbrook
visitors Thursday.
On Wednesday the 13th Inst,, at
Mrs. Bent's hospital there was born
to Mr. and Mrs. F. J. McCertney of
Yahk, a daughter.
KILBY FRAMES PICTURES
Hunting Knives
Cartridge Belts
J. D. McBride
Mrs. Ahhott of Wycliffe, and Mrs.
H. R. Mitchell, of Seattle, were
crauhrook  visitors Monday.
All kinds of fruit and vegetables.
fresh every Uny.    Campbell & Mann-
inc.
J]    Harry  Drew.  Alex. Taylor and   D.
McFarlane ol Klmberly ntt. nded the
■j*  Goodeve meeting Monday night.
i
+ , .1 ll. McBride, with a pnrty of
X lady visitors from the east, autoed
J. j to  St.   Mary's  l.alie Sntnrdny last.
KILBY FRAMES PIGTURES
T Walker ol Nelson, nnd T. S,
Dunn ol Victoria, was at the Cranbrook  Wednesday.
\ i P, Boullon, ol Spokane, and F. H.
•]• j Brady ol Vancouver, wero ituestH at
T  the Cranbrook Wednesday.
Leave youi ordor for greon tomatoes, camphell Hi Manning,
A  regular     monthly UHHi'inhty     of
Selkirk Preceptory wns held in      the
chapter room ol the Masonic Tomple
Ion Mondny evening.
,
Wholesale
Hardware
Retail
Phone 5
*T,T'r*r'l*'"H**l~l**l**r • I" "**l**l**"**|**(**r*l
llox   I OS
l.iti.t,it.l,.l.f,,t.JJ.1,.L.t,aaI
!"rrTrTTTTTrT *j
Mayor Archer nf (Casio, wun In
Crnnhrook Thursday, and during tno
owning visited tho committee room
of tbo Conservative Association. Mr.
Arrhrr wayH that Knsln wlll give
Goodeve n mainrlty nf not. Iobb thnn
1500.
W.   KILBY
Practical Picture Frames Armstrong
Avenue, P. O. Box  802
On Thursday the 14th inHt., at
Mrs. Bent's hospital, there was born
to Mr. and Mrs. Patrick or Cranbrook, a Hon.
Justice Corkill, accompanied by
Mrs. Corkill was tbe guest of Mr.
aud Mrs. W, H. Wilson on Thursday.
The party autoed to the Mission during the evening.
I). ,T. McSweyn, who has heen ill
at the Bt. Eugene hospital for the
past ten days has recovered and is
now receiving the congratulations of
his many friends on his recovery.
Pickling onions nnd cab1 age now
In stock.     Campbell & Manning.
A. Doyle, T. T. McVittie, Kred
Bin more, It. T. Richardson, and    A,
[J. Fenwiek, of Fort Steele, took in
the Goodeve meeting on Monday
night.
During fair week we are giving a special discount of 15 per
cent. Make a point of seeing
our exhibit East Kootenay
Produce and Provision House.
Otis Staples of Wycllfle, president
of tbe Staples Lumber Co., returned
Friday last from a business trip to
Alberta. He left nn Saturday morn
ing for Wycliffe.
Now its the time to buy fresh tomatoes for catsup's etc., prices right.
Campbell & Manning.
The Empire Electric Company
havo secured the contract for wiring
the exhibition building at. the fair
grounds, also for tho wiring and
lighting of the new hotel at Kitchen-
Mr, and .Mm, S. .1. McCreary, of
London, Ont., accompanied by their
Ron, J. M. McOreary, went, north o;i
Tuesday on an automobile tri|>
through the Upper Columbia and
Kootenay Valleys.
The Salvation Army officers have
receive/! notice that throughout Canada the Harvest Festival Annual
wilt ho held between September 18th
and 25th, the local oflicers are Issuing a circular for help and are In
hopes to receive considerable as-lst-
anco to the work thereby.
Plivto Dough uuts, 1 doss., 1st Prize   1 Cake Plate, Value $1.50
PI atu Dough uuts, l dox., -iul Prize I China Cup & Saucer,   "   #1.00
Plate Hums, 1 dog., lst Prise China Fern Pot        Value $1.75
Platu Itutis, 1 Uob., 2nd Prize        „Chluu Hon Bot) Dish.     "   $1.25
All on tries to he left at our booth ou Pair Grounds or at our store on or
before noon, Suplombor l.Mh.     Disinterested judges  will decide on the merits of      •■
each.       Blue Ribbons will be shown on all First Prizes.       As we wish to make this
the largeal exhibition shown iu this eity, we ask for your hearty co-operation.
Yours truly,
Campbell & Manning ■•
WH4I4'H4WWI'I'I'I''H
W-f-H-H-H-H-H-H-fH-H-W 11 * *-*-*-*
G. McOally of New York, waa re-
Kistere.il at the Cranbrook Tuesday.
H. AnderBon, of Victoria. E. Cooper, of Toronto, and I,. M. Payne of
Spokane, were registered at the Cran
brook Tuesday.
H. R. Blancbard, of Vancouver, re-   •}•
presenting the Great Western Smelt-
ins Company, was in the city    Wednesday.
Electric Restorer for Men
PholBhOnOl natorea every nerve la tha bod,
rn"*P"" ' I.. .18 prup.i tension . iret .tea
•in) and vitality. Prematura decay and all sexual
weakness averted at once.   Phoaphonol win   ***
f.M*H-H*H*H*H''H*<«H**H"*-» ■H-H-t-H- IIIH H 11111 H
make you a new into. Price IB a bnx, or two (ol • >
p. Milled tn «ny eddrest.. the io»Wll Drag ju
Ca„ It. CMhftrlnet. Ont, , ,
O. G. Jewell, of J affray, a promi- [ * *
nent    lumberman,     president of thj! «p
Jewell    Lumber    Co., attentlej   tbe
Goodeve meeting on Monday night.
J. MUles, ot Fernie, K. B. Gills ol
Chicago, A. Ashley ol Toronto, and
J. S. Rankin of Vancouver, were registered at the     Cranbrook  Sunday
ROOMS !       ROOMS !
Nice sized    looms    for  gentlemen,
with all modern conveniences.    Centrally located.     Apply Prospector.
ltuyard Kipling in a message to
the Canadian people through the
.Montreal Star Thursday said in part
--"Whatever the United States may
gain, aud I presume the United States' proposals are not wholly altruistic, I see nothing for Canada in reciprocity except, a little money which
sbe does not need and a very long
repentance."
If you have any films to develop
Rend tbem to Joe! he will devetope
them for you, at a reasonable price.
Films delivered hy mail or personalty
if in town. Address to "Joe", Box
135, Cranbrook. B.C. 34tf
The Kast Kootenay Produce Company are adding a new bran h of
household commodities to their present large stock by providing a full
stock of furniture for their patrons
and would be patrons. There are
now several men at work in their
store pulling, down and altering what
was before thc baggage room in readiness to receive the furniture. This
is a new venture of this house but
tbe manager, J. D. Murray, has full
confidence in the success of the enterprise.
Scobcll's Liquor, Tobacco
and Dm* Cure JmffSA
Alcohol, Tobacco and i>runn. h cuunleructi the
ellecii ultimat loitantly— removes all cravlngi.
Aflei tak mu (he trust men l tlictc wlll never be uny
need liMliink inluxicnntM or use iUiiu: ;itj.im. Can
be given Recretly. Ws Imve yet to hear of one
l.ilhire. Mailnl under separate cover tn uny mt-
(I,cm, I'ii. r IMI) Ux, <n Blunes for (Will. Ttia
ftt.olr.eU »rug Co., it. Cfttlmrluaa, Out.
A  railway commencing at nowhere
nnd ending nowhere, employs no men
F. M. MacPherson
UNDERTAKER
Norbury Avenue Next to City Hnll
Open Day and Night Phone 333
To The Patrons of
Cranbrook
Agricultural  Fair:
The Fink Mercantile Company, Ltd.,
wish to announce that they have arranged
for the booth to the left of the main central entrance, north side, in the new Exposition Building, where they will serve
Free of Charge to all their friends and
patrons their famous Hiawatha Tea or
High Grade Coffee, with McVittie &
Price's dainty English biscuits. You are
welcome.
Special Notice to Exhibitors of Potatoes
On page 20, cIbhh 16, nf tho Oranbrook Auriailturnl
Fair Prize Lint there Ih n typographical error regarding
the prizes for PotatucB. Section 2 nlmuM rend, "Special prize by thc Fink Mcrcnntllo Oompaliy, mer,bandlsn
J5.00, Hccnnd prize subscription to local paper."
Notice to Exhibitors of Onions
At the Cranbrook Agricultural Fair. Collection
named, varieties, 5 ot each. Special prize by tbe Fink
Mercantile Compuny, Merchandise, Ki.00, second piize,
subscription to the  local paper.
Notice to Exhibitors of Cauliflowers
At the Cranbrook Agricultural Fulr. Special first
prize by the Fink Mercantile Company, mcrchsmlise (5,
second prize, subscription to the local paper.
Notice
To competitors In the special bread contest made
from l'urlty Flour, page 24, class 111, culinary. The
Fink Mercantile Company regret to state that they omitted to specify the second prize, which ts a 49 pound
sack of Purity Flour.
Notice
To competitors in thc llun contest made from Five
Hose Flour, page 24, class 19, culinary. The Fink
Mercantile Company regret to Btnte that they omitted
to specify the second prize, which is a 49 pound sack of
Five Hose Flour. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANRROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
DISTRICT OF KUOTENAY
Take notice that I, Otis Staples, of
Wycllfle, B. C, occupation, lumber
man, intend to apply For permission
to purchase the following described
landB:—
Commencing at a post planted 20,26
chains aouth ol the H. W. corner of
Lut 87110, tbence
North 20.26 chains; tbence
Kast 20 chains; tbence
North i'.i> chains, moro or less to
the soutli hank of the Ht. Mary's
river, thence
In a southeasterly direction fol
lowing tbe south hnuk of the Ht.
Mary's river to tbe north west corner of 1*. It. 12HH, tlience
South 40 chains more or less to tbe
N. W. comer of 1-ot 10281, being the
KmniH J. Anderson application to
purchase, thence
West 40 chains to place of commencement.
Dated July 27th, mi.
OTIS 8TAPLK9,
C. Bayard Staples, Agent.
31-5t.
WATHH NOTICK
Tbe .Jewell Lumber Co., Limited,
of Jaflray, B.C., give notice that on
tbe Uth day of September, 1911, at
2.30 o'clock, In tbe afternoon they
intend to apply to the Water Commissioner at his office ln Cranbrook,
for a license to take and use one and
one half (1ft) cubic feet of water
per second from a creek rising on lot
296t> north of B.O.S, Railway, lu the
Cranhrook Water District.
The water is to be taken from    a
point near the highway crossing    of
said creek for irrigation purposes.
THE JEWELL LUMBER CO,
Limited.
O, Q. Jewell, Agent.
Hanbury, B.C., July   tilth,   1911.
32-5t
WATER NOTICE
The Jewell Co., Limited, of Jaflray
B.C., give notice that on the Uth
day of September, 1911, at 2.30
o'clock in tbe afternoon they intend
to apply to the Water Commissioner
at his olllce in Cranbrook for a license to take and use two and one half
Wi) cubic feet of water per second
from a creek rising on Lot 29GG
south of tbe B.O.S. Railway in the
Cranbrook Water District.
The water is to he taken from   the
creek    at    the    Jewell Lumber Co.'s
milt poad on thc south east corner of
lot   620(1, for irrigation purposes.
THE  JEWELL LUMBER CO.,
Limited
Q. G. Jewell, Agent.
Hanbury, B.C., July   19th,   1911.
32-5t
LAND NOTICB.
District of  South-east Kootenay.
Take notice that 1, Samuel Macdonald, of Crnnbrook, occupation,
machinist; intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted
ahout three feet from the N. W. corner of Lot 8744, thence weet 20
chains to timber license 43351, thence
north 20 chains; thence eaBt 20
chains; thence south 20 chains to
point of commencement.
SAMUEL MACDONALD.
Dated July 22, 1911. 33-5t.
PUBLIC HIGHWAYS
Province of British Columbia.
NOTICE is hereby given that all
public highways In unorganized districts, and all Main Trunk Roads
in organized Districts, are sixty-six
feet wide, and have a width of thirty-three feet on each side of thc mean
straight centre line of the travelled
road.
THOMAS TAYLOR,
Minister of Public Works.
Department of Public Works,
Victoria, B. C., July 7, 1911.
tint
LAND NOTICE
District of Soutb East Kootenay
Take notice that Alfred Dryden of
Flagstone, B. C, occupation section
foreman, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following
described lands :—
Commencing at a post planted at
the East corner of this Island in
the Kootenay River opposite thc
South houndary of Lot 358, grou;>
one Kootenay district, thence following the whole shore around tbe
Island to the place of beginning.
ALFRED DRYDEN,
Name of Applicant.
Dated July 27th, 19M 32-51
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«
I A. WALLER ~
MASONRY
Steam  Boiler,   Furuaco,
and Septic Tank worlc
a specialty
Cost and stock outimatr's
furnished on application.
Addren : P. O. Box 244, Crsnbrook
MINERAL  ACT.
(Form F.)
Certificate   of   Improvements,
NOTIOB.
Glbralter Fraction Mineral Claim,
situatu iu the Furt Steele Mining
Division of South East Kooteuay
District,, located at thc Skookum-1
chuck River,
TAKE NOTICE that we, Jacob
Nelson, K. M. 0. 37,206 B,, Nils Johnson, F. M. C. 0170 B„ Robert McNair,
F. M. C. 0170 1)., intend, sixty days
from date hereof, to apply to the;
Mining Recorder for a Certificate of
Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Grown Grant of tbu above
claim.
And further take notice that action
under section 117, must be commenced
before the Issuance or sucb Certificate
Of  Improvement.-,.
Dated thm 80th day of May, A. D.
1911.
NILS  JOHNSON, Agont.
22-9t •
Anheuser-Busch^
fmtM
Premier At Moyie
Throtieb the Kindness of SupTin-
t.'ndent C, II. McOresor of tbe St.
Eugene Mine, wbo shut down the
wurks at -1. p.m., Monday, miners
and citizens were permitted to attend a meetimr, at which, Premier
Mpllrnle, nnd A. S. Goodeve delivered addressee on ttie political issues
uf the campaign. From reports received tonight, Moyie wilt nive Mr.
Uioodeve a handsome majority, on the
21st inst.
MINERAL  ACT.
(Form Y.)
Certificate   of   Improvements.       ! ■
NOTICE.
Go,den Key Mineral Claim,
situate in the Fort Steele Mining
Division of South East Kootenay
District,, located at the Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKE NOTICE that we, Jacob
Ncleon, F. M. 0. 37,20b B., Nils Johnson, F. M. 0, 6170 B., Robert McNair
F. M. 0. U170 B., inteud, Bixty days
from date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for a Certificate of
Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown grant of the above
claim.
And further take notice that action
under section 37, must be commenced
before tbe issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 29th day uf May, A. D.
1911.
NILS JOHNSON, Agent.,
M-9t •
Budweiser
Its sale in many lands is due entirely and solely
because of its surpassing Quality and Purity. Its
nutritious properties come from the choicest Northern
Barley and its tonic properties from select Saazer
Bohemia Hops—its in a class by itself.
fl
«', -.
SSSeISS?
Bottled only (with corks or crown caps) at the
Anheuser-Busch Brewery
St. Louis, Mo., U. S. A.
A. C. Bowness
Distributor
•ifm/'V:
w
**i
tf' *
Cranbrook
B.C.
MINERAL ACT.
(Form F.)
Certificate   ot   Improvements.
NOTICE.
Evening Star Mineral Claim,
situate in the Fort Steele Mining
Division of South East Kootenay
District,, located at tbe Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKE NOTICE that we, Jacob!
NelBon, F. M. C. 37,206 B., Nils Johnson, F. M. C. 6170 B., Robert McNair
F. M. C. 6170 B., intend, sixty days
from date hereof, to apply to the1
Mining Recorder for a Certificate of
Improvements, for tbe purpose of ob-,
talning a Crown Grant of the above
claim.
And further take notice that action
under section 37, must he commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate j
of Improvements.
Dated thia 29th day of May, A. D. i
Wll.
NILS JOHNSON, Agent.
22-9t •
WATER NOTICE
I, Charles Henry Conner, of Roosville, by occupation a farmer, Rive
notice that I intend on the 1st day
of November next, at eleven o'clock
in tbe forenoon to apply to the
Water Commissioner at his office at
Oranbrook, B.C,, fur a license to
take and use one half a cubic foot
of water per second from a spring
10 chains east of the suuth east corner of lot 487 on sublot 2t of lot
458!) and a spring on tbe north east
portion  of sublot 4 of lot   4589.
Tbe water will be used on sublot 4
of lot   458'.) for irrigation purposes,
and tbe point oi" diversion is    where
the above springs rise.
(Sgd.)
CHARLES HENRY CONNER.
Dated tbis 14th day of September,
1911. 37-5t
MINERAL  ACT.
(Form F.)
Certificate   of   Improvements.
NOTICE.
War       Eagle       Mineral       Claim,
situate   in    tbe   Fort Steele Minin
Division    of    South   EaBt Kootenay
District,,   located   at the    Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKE    NOTICE    that   we,   Jaco
Nelson, F. M. C. 37,206 B., Nils John
son, F. M. C. 6170 13., Robert McNair
F. M. C. 6170 B., intend, sixty days,
from   date   hereof,   to   apply to tbe;
Miniug Recorder for a "Certificate   o j
Improvements, for tbe purpose of ob
talning a Crown Grant of tbe abov
claim. |
And further take notice that action
under section 37, must be commenced
before tho issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 29th day of May, A. D
1911.
NILS JOHNSON, Agent
22-9t •
NOTIOB,
I, William Harrison intend to apply for permission to purchase 50
acres of land, more or less, hounded
as follows. Oommencing at tliis post
thence west 20 chains, more or less,
to Timber License 43351, thence 40
chains to Lot 10093, thence east to
Right of Way to point of commonc-
R ght of Way to point of commenc-
ment,
WILLIAM HARRISON,
July 4th, 1911 27-9t
NOTICE
NOTICE js hereby given that I will
sell Lots 19, 20 nnd 21 in Block 93,
Cranbrook Olty, together with the
Improvements thereon at Public Auction on thc 17th day of October
next at the Government Building, at
11 o'clock in the forenoon local time.
The upset price of these LotB is
placed at $800.00 and the improvements on Lots 19 and 20 are appraised at $1000.CO, and improvements on Lot 21 at $50.00. Tbe
terms of payment on these lots wilt
be i ensh and tlie balance in three
equal annual instalments with Interest at six per cent per rnnum on
deferred payments, but the value of
the improvements must be paid in
full at time of sale.
Dated at Cranbrook, this 12th of
September,   1911.
A. C. NELSON,
Acting Government  -Vgent.
37-fit
W.   R.   BEATTY
Undertaker,
Knibiiliner,
Funeral Director,
ORANBROOK,  B.C
Framing
Ai oiii' establishinuiil
i.s flomt I'ightatld priros
suit (ill pockets,
Every Frame made is
Guaranteed
W. KILBY
O.K. Barber Shop, Armstrong Ave
Sox 802      -      -       *P
WATER NOTICE
We, Dickinson & McTavish, of Jaffray, B.C., give notice that, on the
31st day of October, 1911, at 2.30
o'clock in tbe afternoon, we intend
to apply to the Water Oommlssioner
at his offlce in Cranbrook for a license to take nml use a one-half cubic
foot of water per second from a
spring rising on Lot 3543-G-l, in
rear of the Jaflray hotel in the Cranbrook Water District. The water is
to be taken from the stream about
300 yards north of the B.C. Southern Ruitwny track and iB to he use.l
on Lot No. 3543 for domestic purposes.
DICKINSON &  McTAVISH,.
U7 5t
DiBtrict, thence west 80 chuins;
thence soutb 80 ehains; thence east
80 chains; thence nortb 80 chains to
point of commencement, being surveyed lot, 7285, Group I. Kootenay
District.
Dated August  30,   1911.
GUY H. KIRKFATRIOK,
Locator.
David Jenkins, Agent. 37-5t
CRANBROOK   LAND  DISTRICT
Distiict of South-Bast Kootenay
TAKE NOTICE that Edith Leckie,
of Vancouver, B.C., intends to apply
for a license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described
lands .—-Commencing at a post planted on the North Boundary of Lot
7123, Group I, Kootenay District,
near tlie hank of Knee' Greek:, tlience
cast 80 chains; thence north 80
chains; tbence west 80 chains; thence
south 80 chains to point of commencement.
Dated August   29th,   1911.
EDITH  LECKIE,
Locator.
David Jenkins,  Agent. 37-5t
MINERAL ACT
(Form F.)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
Wasa Mineral Claim, situate in the
Fort Steele Mining Division of East
Kootenay District.
Where located :—Half way between
Wolf and Lewis Creeks.'
TAKE NOTICE that I, Thos. T.
McVittie, agent for B. Lundin, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 37437B, intend, sixty days from date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must he commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this llth day of September.
A.D..   1911.
THOS.  T.   McVlTTIE.
37-9t
CRANUROOK LAND DISTRICT
District of South-East Kootenay*
TAKE NOTICE that Florence M.
Burroughs of Vancouver, B.C., spinster intends to apply for a license
to prospect for coal and petroleum
on the following described lands :—
Commencing at a post planted on
the Soutb Eust corner of lot 7282,
Kootenay district, thence cast 80
chains; thence north 80 chains; thence west 80 chains; tbence south 80
chuins, to point of commencement.,
(save nnd except, thereout that pwt
covered by Lot 7330.) being survey-
id Lot 7283, Oroup 1, Kootenny
District.
Dated August   2!i,   1911,
FumENOE M,  BURROUGHS,
Locator.
David Jenkins,  Agent. 37-fit
CRANHROOK LAND DISTRICT
District (if  Houth Enst  Kootenay
TAKE NOTICE that Guy H. Kirk-
I oatrlr.lt of Vancouver, B.C., broker,
| Intends to apply for a license to pro-
i spect for coal and petroleum <>n the
| following described lands; — Common-
MINERAL ACT
(Form   F.j
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
Mammoth Mining Cluim, situate in
thc Fort Steeie Mining Division of
East Kootenay District.
Where located :—Half way between
Wolf and Lewis Creeks.
TAKE NOTICE tbat I, Thos. T.
McVittie, agent for B. Lundin, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 37437B, intend, sixty days from dnte hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder fur a
Certificate of Improvements, for thc
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of thc above claim.
And further take notice that action
under section 37, must he comment'
ed before the issuance or such Certi
licnte of Improvements,
Dated this llth day of September,
A.D.,    1911.
THOS. T. McVlTTTE.
37-iH
I J-^-^^M^-k^-*^^^*.^*
HOLY     NAMES    ACADEMY      AND
NORMAL    SCHOOL
Spokane,  Wash.
] clng at a    post    planted    on North  Catalogue and Rates on  Application
WeBt Corner of Lot   7284, Kootenay' Address Sister Superior.
Horticulture
(By    E.  TunnaclltTe)
In taking Up the subject of fruit
growing in the Upper Columbia Valley, and treating it with the knowledge of actual experience, it is a
pleasant thought that iu placing before my readers some observations
derived from a life-long study in
horticulture, I may be able to assist
some of those wbo desire to make a
livelihood iu this line of endeavor,
A great deal has heen done ',,' advertisement and bulletin writing to
forward the fruit growing nuiuitry
in this valley, as yet only in iu> infancy, and to instruct and asnlst tiie
newcomer. A few words from n local practical man, however, is worth
a great many volumes of academic
theorizing. Now, ten acres of good
fruit land properly bandied will give
a man an easy livelihood and interesting work.
One of the leading advantages of
the fruit grower in this "alloy lies
in the fact tbat we have practically
no diseases or fruit pests to coiue.id
with. ln most other fruit "rowing
districts of North America, tbe fruit
grower is at the mercy of every kind
of disease and pest, and must cut,
burn, and destroy his trees with the
government official perpetually at tits
heels culling, grading and condemning. In tliis valley, however, even
tbe underbrush that skirts both sides
of the valley contains neither vermin
nor tiee pests. This iB attributed
to the climatic conditions which vill
always retain their virtue and salu-
hrlty. Thus we shall always be
able to produce pure, good frutt, and
with the railway at our door we
shall he in a position to place our
fruit on the prairie market at about
half the cost entailed in any other
portion of thc Dominion of Cauad.i.
Fresh fruit will be on sale in Calgary within ten hours uf leaving the
farm, while no other district can
reach that market in less thun tvo
days. Thc importance of this is
that well grown fruit tree from
travel stain commands ahout twice
the price nf any other.
The most important point in taking up fruit growing is to select
those varieties which have proved
themselves reliable and successful
season after season. I will endeavor to give a short outline of these
varieties in various branches.
Strawberries, for example, grow in
great abundance in this valley, hut
it is necessary to select such varieties as will stand irrigation and forced production. Many varieties
throw more male blossoms thnn others, nnd consequently, under irrigation grow too much to wood or foliage. If you take wild strawberry
plants from the bills and put tpe.ii
tinder high cultivation in your gaid-
on with profuse irrigation, the Ci n-
sequcncQ will be the production ot
magnificent plants hut no fruit. For
family use I strongly recomtw n I
such varieties ns the Munches.cr,
Dunlop, Sbnrpless, Magoon. and naw
Oregon. For commercial purpo.-ei
In tbis vnlley 1 think tho Magoon
stands llrst, being ono that will poi
Hnize itself. The fruit is large of
good flavor and wtll stand shipping
hotter than nny other variety.
RASPBERRIES
In tenting raspberries* ttie Cuthbcrt
Marlboro, Honoy Best, end Louden
nil grow to perfection, hut the main
rivalry is between Cuthbcrt and Marl
bom. and 1 give tho preference to
Cuthbcrt. Us flavor is milder and
sweeter and Its capacity for picking
and shipping being greater than that
lot tbe Marlboro gives it a high' r
commercial value.
GOOSEBERRIES
|    We find that  many of thc English
i varieticB of gooseberries    are subject
| in wet seasons similar to tbe pr«
ent to mill dew, but American varieties sucb as Downing, Smith's Improved, red jacket, and Oregon
Champion are free from this defect,
Thd Oregon Champion is, in my opinion, the best adapted to this valley.
CURRANTS
Alu ost every variety of currants
does woll In this valley. Among
black currants tbe Bluck Naples
takes tlie lead, and among red currants the Kayo-Prolific is tbo nest,
while the white grape has pro el a-
bundautly successful.
OTHER  ItKRKlES'
Blackberries do very well hero hut
require heavy soil with plenty of
irrigation. The Machussetts, Kitta-
hinny, and Synder arc all good varieties, hut the Machussetts Thorn-
less is the best  cropper and Bhlpper.
From a financial standpoint there
is no bettor money-maker than the
Logan Berry. This is a hybrid between the blackberry and the raspberry. Us growth is different from
that of either parent. The wood ia
of a nature like a grape vine and
requires support, for which purpose
flat rock is the best accessory. This
berry is about two Inches in length
and ouo can pick a crate very quickly thus making it a valuable labor-
saver.
STONE FRUIT
With regard to cherries, plums,
etc., very little has been attempted
Among cherries the Duke and Morella
have proved successful; and where it
has been tried tbe sour preserving
cherry bas yielded splendid returns.
The best varieties are tlie earl;
Richmond, tlie Late Duke, the Montmorency, Ostheime, and English
Morelln. These should be placed in
a light stony soil and not irrigated
too late in the season (say August
firBtj in order to let the wood ripen
well. Sweet cherries rehire the
same conditions with a good sunny
eastern slope, well mulched to keep
tbem dormant in the euiiy spring.
Plums do woll on heavier soil, an.!
although of tender wood, care should
be taken not to irrigate too late and
they should bo well protected in winter.
Greengage, Pond Seedling, and
Bradshaw are suitable for this valley
hut I do not recommend Japanese
plums of any variety as they are
too late a grower and will not win
ter.
Much more might lie said on the
pleasure aud profit of rearing fruit
and nursery stock in this valley, but
for this issue space forbids,
(From the Wilmer Columbian)
ONE ON HIM
"Girls make me tired," said the
fresh young man. "They are always
going to palmists to hnve their
hands road."
"Indeed," she snid sweetly, "is
tbat any worse than men going into
saloon bnrs to get. their noses rod."
Laying Rails on Kootenay Central
Laying rails on the Koot.nay Central railway from the junction at
Jukeson to tho mouth of Bull River
was completed on Thursday. Large
shipments of steel have arrived.
Wurk on tho bridge across Bull Riven at Bull River, the new town
recently laid out by tbe C.P.R. It
; will take ahout thirty days to complete tbe bridge, then track laying
, will   bo  resumed.
It [s reported tbat a number of
tots have been sold, and that a con-
. tract has been let for the construction of a large modern hotel
7 Roomed House
For Sale
Centrally located
Three minutes Irum (juvernment
buildings
Terms  to   suit   buyer,  no
reasonable offer rofused
Por further particulars ap,
ply nt the
Prospector Office
D.J.JOHNSON
CARPENTER   AND
BUILDER
CONTRACTS 80LI01THD.
HOUSES
To'   8»1» or Bent «t RauoMblt
Prlcaa.
Lumsden unci Lewis St.
Phono No. 338.
Frank Dezall
lENERALBLACKSMITH
and
WOODWORKER
Rubber Tlraa Applied
To  lliifgy  Wheela
IQENT8    FOR    CANADIAN C70LI
AND  MOTOR  CO'S  BICYCLES
Repairing a Specialty.
Phone 10     ...     p. 0. Box 111.
We Deal in Everything From
a Needle to a Locomotive
Joseph H. McLean
DEALER IN
/\il kinds of Second-Band Goodi
Furniture a SPECIALTY
BUYER OF FURS
Sdga'i Old  Stand. Hanson Ava
Pbona 151.
Discouraged
The exprtflslotl occurs 10 mnny timet in letters front
i It women," J wns completely discouraged."   Ami there
always ((ood reason for tho dlioauratfement.   Venn ai
* puiii nnd  suffering.   Duator niter doctor tried in vein.
Mcriioincn duiog no li.Mu.il good.   It is no wonder that
ilir v.i-1111111 feels tlisomirnjfcd,
I houaunds oi these weak nnd lick wumen hive found
Iteultll ind courage it j* ti in cd ur tlu* result of   the um ol
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
regularity, heils inflammation aad ulcer*.
weakness.
stabHsli
uud 1 .
IT M71KF.3 WBMC WOMEN STttONU
ItND SICIX WOMEN WELL.
Refuse substitutes offered hy unscrupulous dnifnjieta
fur this reliable remedy.
Sick women are invited to consul' hy letter, frtr. All enrrespund-nce
strictly private nml sacredly conRdentlal. VYriic without fear and without
tee to World's Dispci.snry, U. V. Pierce, M. U., Pics't, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Ploa*unt Pellets regulate and invigorate stomach, liver aa*d
bowel*,.    Su^ar-coaled, tiny granules, easy to take as candy. Till. PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  HRITISH COLUMBIA
^v['^*-*KJ*-^--* *k«>j«k«>;:*'.* '♦:n :«*>■*.:♦'.» $$«:*:.* :$ * ,♦;*.♦.» '♦. * :$:«:*:«:♦;.*'*> « $.« i*i7^^i ♦'• ■» :,t *'■*>.'■« » >;«'♦.»:*>•' *:^-:.» >♦:.«-■♦:*:'«>-;«.^'.>:$3C$3ic$2* i*]:*':'*7*.:'*[:«">X*38 *&«
2nd  ANNUAL FAIR
Cranbrook, B. C., September 19 and 20,1911
♦.
Under the Patronage and Authority of the Provincial Government of British Columbia and the
Corporation of the City of Cranbrook
Live Stock, Agricultural and Horticultural Products, Arts, Manufactures,
Fisheries and Mines
!$■>■*—
$4,000.00 IN  PRIZES
TWO  DAYS'  RACES AUTOMOBILE PARADE ATHLETIC SPORTS
Don't Forget the Date, September 19 and 20
For Further Information Apply to
 I P. De Vere Hunt, Secretary
^ -^ — ■ —i	
Silver Leaf Disease
of Fruit Trees
An Appeal for the Co-Operation of
Canadian Fruit Growers in Preventing the Spread of This
Dangerous Pest
By H. T. Gussow. Dominion Botanist, Central Experimental
Farm, Ottawa
Ab indicated by Its name, this dis-
ease may be recognized by a silvery
or milky gloss on tbe upper surface,
of the leaves of apples, plums, peaches, ebonies, currants and gooseberries. In tbis country authentic
cases have only occurred on apple-;
and plums, but in Europe the disease
has often been found on the other
kinds uf fruit. It is somewhat difficult to recognize the silvery appear
ance of the leaves, which, however,
may become so pronounced as completely to whiten, with a kind of
bluish white tinge, the foliage uf one
or more limbs, or even the whole
tree. The present use of sprays like
Bordeaux or lime sulphur results iti
covering the leaves with a bluish or
yellowish white film; ami thin may
give the tree an appearance not un
like silver leaf, but on wiping the
leaves this covering is of course easily removed, while in the real silver
leaf the color will remain. Hence
it is important to distinguish carefully between these two facts. In order to make sure diseased specimens
will be gladly examined and report
ed upon by the Division of Botany
Centra! Experimental Farm, Ottawa.
Growers should, however, try to become familiar with the appearance ,,f
the disease, which is iiy no means a
new one in this country but which
unfortunately escaped detection until
the discovery of undoubted cases of
silver     loaf  in     Nova    Scotia a  few
montbfl
at to
r
ink in
!•    U|l
IIIV   I
Intu".
hore
No
iln
IIlit  o\
'cry
IfR.
lor ib
fn tni imi
with
tl
10  BliV
ory 1
uliap
ul
Homfl ol
f mn
tive »
lllow
B nnd
pop
lum.
fron
1  'Ul.
in oo
t.tlHSP
ti ii .
mnv en
■lly hi
•BCOJCIll
zed
in  account
ol  tho
bluish
hlto ii
[iin-ii
uini'
nl
their It
ilium
II   Ilir
nppi
'muni
•i'   ul
this col
or Im
b(
irmi In
min
li   Wh.'
tl  02
amming orchards, and if nurh nn up
pearance bo noticed that ih not due
to any milky Him of sprays, then
tJhcro exists the probability of 'he
presence of silver leaf
NATURti) OF THE DIBEAflK
Hllver leaf  is Injurious to ihe   life
of the trees above mentioned.       The
trees may at first show only one
limb affected; but gradually auother
falls a victim, until the -vbole tree
becomes involved. Working (.Jowly
the disease may take from three to
tive years before it affects the wide
tree. This depends naturally upon
the size of the tree. During '.he lirst
few years the affected branches bear
some fruit, but bearing soon becomes a thing of the past, and the tree
dies limb by limb. It nmy be said
tbat a tree once attacked nearly always dies, anil as it is our experience that it bears httie or no fruit after being attacked protection practically amounts to Immediate destruction of trees  which show  the disease.
CAUHE OF THE DISEASE
The cause of Bilver leaf in fruit
trees bas been much discussed In
England, and one of the foremost of
English mycologists firmly disputes
any disease theory. HIb evidence In
favor fi a physiological disturbance
is however, m thf face of repeated
anil successful Inoculation experiments totally uncon Incing, tt Is
very likely, that, an in many other
cases, there exist predisposing factors of a physiological natuie, whifh
render the trees more liable to eon
tract the disease, but there exi ts In
my mind and in that -,l many care
lul and reliable Investigators i Perci
val, Pickering, etc.) little doubt thai
stiver leaf Is due to Infection with
the fungus Btereum purpureum, Tins
fungiiH I have alwaytt found as ocial
od with the rilsca c tvhorevci I have
traced It; moreovei. reportB from
othei countries (New Zealand, Houth
Africa, etc.) also Bhow that this spc
cles ol Btereum is a] na h f un I
where silver leaf trees exist. Again
in thla country I repeated tho Inocu
latton last November, and every tree
thus inoculated now shows silver
leaf quite plainly. Trees Inoculated
with Bjorkaodefla sp. (aduata), an oth
Or fungus which is found on the dead
wood of fruit trees, and control trees
'rut with n sterilized knife, also
trees growing in thfl same row, but
where UO     wound ol any     kind  wan
made,   remained  perfectly  free     from
silver leaf disease.
WARNING TO GROWERS
Silver leaf disease hns been recorded and has been personally observed
in tbe following provinces: Ontario,
(Ottawa only), Nova Scotia (several
records), New Brunswick, British
Columbia and experimental orchards
in Manitoba. No case has yet been
recorded from Quebec, the Niagara
district, ot any of thc othor provinces where fruit is grown. This, how
ever, must not be taken as an indication of its non-existence there. I
have reason to believe that the disease is very widely spread. The disease is a very serious one, and bhe
fruit industry is in real danger.
Growers in this country are advised
to examine their trees very carefully
and to give the disease no chance, of
establishing itself. Without wishing
to be alarmist, we cannot afford to
neglect the lessons taught by the disease in other countries, and every
fruit-grower should unite with the
department in their efforts to arrest
and  control it.
PRECAUTIONS
Stereum purpureum, thn fungus
which causes silver leaf is a wound
parasite. The fungus is liable to
gain entrance through any wound In
the bark or root. lt produces Its
fructification on dead wood only;
hence its true nature has nit at once
been recognized. The fructification
appears as more or less adpressed or
horizontal brackets of a dull crimson color, Remove at once all trees
thnt are wholly Involved; do n it allow the stump to remain in the
ground. It is generally on the stump
In or lying on the ground thnt the
fructification of tho fungus is produced. The whole wood of any til.er
leaf tree should be destroyed hy tire.
Take the trees out any time before
the fall. fn the fall tho fructification appears more generally, Out
away and burn any silver-leaved
branches and watch the tree; if af-
e.r cutting away a branch, silver
leaf reappearB in other branch ■«,
throw the tree out. When removing
n tree thc root;. Bhould ho du ■ out
also, then fill in tin' hole with atone
Inui'   mixed   with   BOll  and  allow  three
months before planting another treo
In it.n place, Loral Infections ol
tnglfl liinlii. may take place, an I the
Inoculation expei imeats hnvo shown
that such linil.i, mny recover, hut it
Is bent io remove (ln info tod limb ns
noon ofl noticed. The disease is liable to spread from limb to limb, mi
that  no risks Fthoiitd  he  taken.
A   GIVE   A WAV
Oick McBride of B. C.
Ttie self-made man wo
Mo said
"My father wan a rnlfi
There  was a family nf ui
ol hogs,
(and then
i hiB voice was    drowned     Iiy the np
| plause).
(By T.  P.  O'Connor, M.P.)
Tonight an influential gathering of
tbe powerful men in finance and politics who are interested iu the development of British Columbia will
meet to do honour at a banquet to
the Hon. Richard McBride, the Prime
Minister of that province. To all
men in his province, to all Canadians, he is known by the less olhcial
and formal title of "Dick" McBride.
And very appropriately. Mr. McBride belongs to that order of popular political figures to whom the
masses instinctively show at once respect and affection by preferring to
call them by their abbreviated Christian name ruther than hy formal and
cold prose of their official title and
j their full Christian and surname.
I First let me try to make my reader realize tbe mighty country of
j which Mr, McBride is, and haB been
, now for nearly a decade, the controlling force. British Columbia comes
! upon us as a mighty and a most affrighting surprise. For days, perhaps weeks, you have heen passing
through the ocean prairie of the
! great province of Saskatchewan,
! where night and day you look out on
'that tremendous expanse of flat, yellow-grassed, black-soiled holds that
'■ in the latter part of the year will be
; thousands of miles of waving corn.
But the flatness, unbroken to the
horizon, and unrelieved by even a
hillock or a tree, begins in tbe end
to pall and even depress you, and in
the winter time you cannot well visualise tho opulent splendour of this
Hat yellow and black landscape tbat
stretches before you to lengths as illimitable as the spheres. In Alberta
the landscape begins to be relieved
by the ranch farms and the sight of
frequent houses and human faces, and
horses and cattle; but there, also
yon have the illimitable flatness for
many long stretches of miles until
you begin to see in the far distance
the mountains.
But in Alberta the mountains still
look  small—tbey are not,  but      distance    makes    them    look so.     And
then you wake up from your disturbed slumber in the railway train, and
as in a flush you Hnd yourself transported to a region where all    around
you   are gigantic mountains with tops
either   enveloped    in   frowning mist
nr covered  with eternal snow,     look
down  on   vou,    and    excite and  seem
even to meunco you.     Vou wind    in
and out over bridges that seem like
Bplder-attempts to crawl through the
narrow spaces    left by these terrible
circumambient    and    frowning mountains; you are continually Iu the deafening  roar    of great  rivers falling
precipitously down rocky beds,      or
-sudden   waterfalla—in  short,   you   are
| in the midst of natural scenery      na
beautiful ua solemn, and as nffright-
i ing as thc region of Zormatt and the
] Matterhorn.
I   And then In time you make    your
escape from this region of mystery
and terror, and by and by you begin
to feel on your cheek the soft breezes of tbe sea. You are approaching
the Paciiic, and as you approach it
you become conscious of an entire
transformation in your environment.
Finally you get to the wild bustle of
Vancouver, aud there tbey will take
you to a park with gigantic trees,
with the greenest and the most massive, and at the same time, delicate
ferns, perhaps in tbe wo'M, and you
imagine that this is Lotus land in
comparison with what you have been
seeing some days previously in tbat
other British Columbia of gigantic
and snow-clad or mist-hidden mountains. Tben you take steamer and
go to Victoria, the capital of the iB-
land of Vancouver and the political
capital, though some hours from the
mainland of the great province. And
there you find yourself in a city of
dazzling beauty—of indescribable
charm. Perhaps the best impression
I can give of Victoria ib of a Pacific
Venice—it gives a suggestion of beautiful placid water everywhere—without the age and history as yet that
make Venice venerable, hut on tbe
other hand, with vaster piles of beautiful buildings and with that snowy
whiteness that ootneB from the brilliant sunshine and tbe newness of the
place.
AN ARRESTING PERSONALITY
And as I ncared tbe pier at which
the steamer was to stop, in one of the
winter months of last year, I saw
thore for the first time for several
yeurs thc remarkable mnn who is the
ruler of thia mighty country. At
onco and as my flrBt impression there
came the idea that there waa something singularly appropriate in the
man and tbe country he rules. Like
the country Itself, Mr. McBride is
massive. I should say he is over
lift, high; he has shoulders so broad
that even a professional athlete
might envy them; a chest of great
breadth nnd depth, and a physique
altogether that is striking nnd imposing—! might say dominating.
From any crowd of men, however big
this figure would stnnd forth in conspicuous and haunting relief; you
would find it difficult to keep your
eyes off him. And the fnee and head
are as striking aa the splendidly ami
broadly proportioned body. Tbe.
face is massive but short nnd round.
It Is typically Irhdt in ita features,
Imt Instead of the typically rubicund
complexion of the men and women of
tbe Emerald Isle, it bas tbe pnllow
—healthy but pallid all thc same—
of those who live in the severer climate of the New' World. The bond
is again massive nnd, surmounted by
a mane of thick, nnow white hair, it
makes even more striking the personal appearance.
There lo at Unit a curious roscmb-
lance to tho head of Sir Wilfrid Laurier—-tho same complexion, tho same
niaasivonesa of hoad, the aame inane
of   white hair, but   thc resemblance
is not as great when you examine the
two men more closely. Sir Wilfrid
Laurier has tbe long thin face of the
typical Frenchman—indeed the Dominion Premier always looks to me as
if he had walked out of a portrait of
the noblesse of Franch in the days
before the Revolution. Mr. McBride
has the short face, the massive head
and the thick hair of the Celt of
the west. Analysing still further the
face and features of the figure of tbe
great British Columbian, you see curious contradictions with tbe impression of athletic masfllveness. The
mouth is small, the deep-set eyes aro
soft brown, tbe feet and hands are
small—there are delicacy, sensitiveness, a certain artistic element in
this big massive man as well as
strength that is at the same time
tbo simplicity, the geniality, and the
comradeship of that true democratic
sentiment you find in these new countries, where men all start from small
beginnings before they roach to wealth and power.
Tbe ancestry of the man will supply you witb the .explanation of the
apparent contradictions of his physique, and the different factors that
muke up the powerful and attractive
personality. Asked once by an importunate elector as to his special religious views—for they have some
faint echoes even in far British Columbia of the racial and religious
feuds of our Old World, and especially of that purt of it which Hob within the frontiers of Ireland—Mr. McBride described with great humour
how his father was an Orangeman
from thc north, ami bis mother a
Catholic from the South of Ireland,
nnd how aB the 12 of .luly approach
'od every year the father bought and
I the mother tore down from the wall
ithe picture of William of Or ngo, and
!how. on tbe other band, the father
j treated in like fashion the chromo-
Itypc of the Pope which tbe mother
| thought the fittest ornament of bhe
| home. Tbe elector was silenced
| amid the genial laughter of the
crowd. Mr. McBride is the perfect
lamalgam of these two contradictory
| types of Irish life. Ho haa abounding toleration for men of all creeds,
recognizes no political distinction because of differences in religious faith,
and with equal grace and general acceptance attends the bazaar for thc
Catholic church and the opening of
the Baptist chapel. And In hla character there are blended the stern
strength of the Ulster Orangeman
'and the genial soft ness of the Catholic mother from Mumiter.
1 It Is one of the secrets of Mr. Mc*
iBride's unique bold over his people
'tbnt be belongs to them iu every ner-
jvc of    bis being.      He    wns born in
British Columbia nud though he went
I to   the    law    school   at    Halifax in
Nova Scotia, to got bts professional
| training,  he has lived almoHt   every
hour of bis lifo in hiB own province
and among his own people. And be
I is never out of touch with them or
with their outlook on things. Any
day you can see him in Victoria,
moving easily among the people,
saluting every man he meets, for be
knows them all, or seated in the vestibule in tbe beautiful Canadian
Pacific Hotel over a cup of tea, talking easily and familiarly to everyone who comes to join his circle. He
is the ruler with something of tbe
Cadi in 'his methods and manners.
Some nine to ten years ago Mr.
McBride was the leader of the opposition, resisting a great I ail way Bill.
At the end of a terrific fight extending over months, the Ministry was
defeated, and Mr. McBride was called
by the whole voice of tbe country to
take up its government. He started
wltb what was a surprising and in
many quarters an unwelcome transformation of the political life of tbe
country. Hitherto Ministers bad
been a collection of men of different
parties—a personal rather than a political combination. Mr. McBride
resolved that this was an unhealthy
method of governing representative
institutions, and he substituted party
for personal government; or, in other
words, government by party instead
of government by faction.
BMPIRB'S    YOUNGEST    PREMIER
He was just a little over 30 years
of age when ho reached this groat
position—the youngest prime minister in tbe whole British Umpire. He
has held office for nine years since.
Tho extent of his power is best rco-
lized when it is said that of the 42
members of tbe legislature 38 are his
supporters. Of the remaining four
two are Liberals and two are I*bor
men, and the labor meu are found in
his lobby nt least as often as ln the
opposite. In these years he has
achieved wonders for bis province.
Looked at with suspicion when be
started, be appealed in vain to financiers and bankers for assistance in
financing the province; now he is independent of, them all. The province
has made such progress that today it
stands in as high a financial position
as any country in tbe empire.
Everywhere you see manifestations
of thc indomitable energy of the man
Tbe illimitable resources of tbe vast
country are being developed with feverish energy and under the guidance
of a man who knows by personal
travel almost every Inch of tbe vast
territory. His last and most ambitious project iB the foundation of a
British Columbian University, which
he moans to make as to ondownment
nnd as to Professorships the equal of
any University In tbe world. Again
and again tbe Conservative party of
tbo Dominion have asked bim to
leave his province and take bis place
on tbo greater stage of the Dominion
|iu tho Parliament House at Ottawa.
I But he hnn steadily resisted all such
appeals up to the present, His
heart    and hia work arc still among
(his own people,
I      (From the Wilmer Columbian)

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