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The Prospector Aug 5, 1911

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Array VOL. 17
ORANBROOK,
SATURDAY MORNING
DST ."nii
For Reciprocity, &
Against   Imperial
Preference
r
Hostilities are Inevitable
New York, .July 31— Jumes F J.
Archibald,    war correspondent,   whu
hun seen Herviee with twenty armies
nml cun speak with authority cm military equipment arrived today from
Europe anil declared that undoubtedly there would he war btfiweeu Prance
nnd Germany. His views nre pro-
uounced:
"My belief thut there will lie war,"
said Mr. Archibald," ia based upon
the fact that (Jermany cannot hack
out from her position, even tlnmich
it iM not a righteous one, without
tin* government losing its prestage
at home. This the kaiser must avoid
nt ull costs. Germany must either
back down completely for the French
people will not countenance a grant
of territory in Africa to (Jermany,
ui else she must fight Franco. Franco
is well prepared for war. She has
nearly the finest military organisation in t'he world. She is fur ahead
of any other nation in her artillery
i-iuipment, nnd also in her aeroplanes
It will iw? practically th'-J first aeroplane war. The war, if it, comes to
tlmt will he fought on the frontier.
France will protect her shores with
submarines and neroplnncs. Germany
has stuck to her dirigibles, and these
are not nearly us serviceable in times
of war as are aeroplanes. (Ine thing
1 found was that thc outside world
knows nothing of the secret, aero
(lights tlmt occur every duy in different parts of France, when trained
experts are sent on live minute notice
to different parts without tuning up
or waiting for favorable nir currents. I telt you France is n wonder
today, and she is in excellent condition to get her revenge on Germany.
Hor nrmy in Africa is perfect. and
the esprit de corps in the entire army
is splendid.
SIR   WILFRID
Leader of tin? Liberal  Party
reriprucit}' with tlio Uuilecl Stat
LAURII'R
in Canada,  who prefers
's to Imperial Preference
Bush Fire at Fernie
Cruiser Niobe's Bad
Disaster
Halifax, N. S., July 30—The protected cruiser Niobe, flagship of the
Canadian navy was saved to the Dominion's young sea strength after being impaled for five hours on the
southwest ledges of Gape Sable early
today. Her hull was pierced in several places, the starboard engine
room swamped with water and other
compartments Hooded. No lives were
lost.
The exact means ot the relief of the
Niobe nre not known here, but it is
supposed she flouts on a rising tide.
Commander McDonald unehored the
Niobe in a nafe position some distance from the scene- af the mishap
awaiting the arrival of the government steamers Lady Laurier and
Stanley, which were dispatched to
her assistance early this morning
from St. John.
The cause of the accident is not
known, but a fog enshrouded the
coast, and it is thought there was a
gale blowing.
Sixteen meu of the crew who left
thc cruiser in two boats were the
cause of much anxiety for hours after the accident, ns they were lost
in the fog nnd at the mercy of the
gale and strong tide which It was
feared would wreck them on oue of
the many ledges ubout. Oape Halite.
It was learned by wireless tonight
that all have rejoined their ship.
They went back to lhe cruiser In one
boat, the other apparently having
been wrecked.
Ho extreme was the plight nf the
Niobe when Ilie ship first, grounded
that Gommnndor McDonald ordered
nil boats cleared away, ready for
abandonment of thfl vossol If necessary. Tlie two Imiits which were lost
for a time with tholr crews were tlie
first over the side, general luiineblng
of the bouts having 1)0011 deferred until the condition of the vessel had
been learned,
The Niolu- piled upon the southwest
ledge at 12:811 tin., morning, while
rounding ('ape Sable on her return
to her home pari from Yarmouth,
where her oflicers ami crow hud been
participating In an old home week
celebration. The impact was so
heavy nH to drive her hard upon the
pinnacle or the rock, and to amuse
every man on board.
Thc wireless apparatus was brought
Into play. Calls were beard at Kant-
port and as far smith as Boston and
were picked up also at Cape Race, N.
F., and Sable Island; also at Father
Point, Quebec They resulted In quick
dispatch of government steamers,
the Aberdeen from this port and Lady j
Laurier and Stanley from Ht.. John,
N. B, as well as of severul other vessels from othor points,
Halifax, N. H., Aug. 1-The condition of the cruiser Niobe at Clark's
harbor, where she is anchored Is one
of grave porll for the warship. A dispatch from thero tonight says that
in spite of all her own pumps can do
and although the pumping apparatus on the wrecking tugs is kept, going dny and night, the water Is slow
A bush tire sprung up suddenly   on
j Sunday   evening   nenr    the   logging
— I camp of the Fernie Lumber Company,
j a few  miles  up  Elk  river,  and  was
quarters of a mile from Westhoad,   a swept into camp so suddenly that the
point in Clark's Harbor. j men had difficulty to save the horses
A red flag has been set half way be- [ in t[,e Rtahles. Everything about the
tween the ship nnd the shore marking camp wns burned and a few nearby
the most suitable spot to bench the iogSi Supplies and lumber for the
vessel if it conies to the worst. This camp are bolng sent to the place nnd
would be done in six fathoms of tho camp will bo rebuilt at once,
water with a smooth muddy bottom.,
The weather continues clear and fine, j -—■	
One of the holes in the Niobe is said
to he 25 feet long and 10 feet wide.
One hundred and ninety boys and
recruits were disembarked from the
cruiser today ami forwarded to Halifax. The reason given by Admiral
Kingsmill for this is that they were
only in the way and that as no training wns going on it was better for
them to be ashore, thus leaving the
petty officers free for other duty. Tbe
crew is still aboard. Clark's harbor
j is twelve miles from tlie southwest
ledges where tbe Niobe struck. Admiral Kingsmill who commands the
Canadian navy and who arrived from
Ottawa last night, was seen this evening. He paid a warm compliment to
the discipline on board tho Niobe
when she was ashore on the southwest ledges.
"The discipline on board the Niobe
by the boys and young recruits,"
Admiral Kingsmill observed, "was
everything that one could wish. With
the ship's position whut it was, n
gale blowing and a dense fog, the
Canadian hoys behaved fully up to
the traditions of the Ilritish navy.
Thc discipline left nothing to bo desired.   Of course the ship's crew and
Taft Again
On Horns of Serious Dilemma
On Tariffs
Washington, D, 0., August 2—Now
that the senate has passed both of
the tariff reduction measures sent
over by the Democratic house, and it
is only a matter of a few days when
president Taft will have to sign or
veto them, the charge is being Openly made that Taft scoured the ratification of the Canadian agreement
by making a bargain with Senator
Penrose, chairman of the finance committee, to veto all other tarlll legislation at this session of the congress.
It was apparent to every one thnt
at thc beginning of the reciprocity
controversy in the Senate Taft did
not command onough votes to pass
the bill. Penrose saw his chance. He
told Taft that his support was necessary to paBS the bill and that his
price was a promise that there would
be no other tariff legislation at this
session. Taft, eager to recoup his
fast declining political fortunes,
agreed to the proposal.
What everyone wants to know today is whether Taft will consider the
promise binding in the light of thc
big majority by which the wool and
farmer's free list measures passed the
senate.
"If Taft signs these bills," said
Representative Oscar W. Underwood,
of Alahnmfl, (Democrat), chairman
of the ways and means committee
today, "the Republican party is gone.
If he vetoes them he is gone."
Sydney Site at Naval Dockyard
Ottawa, June 14—The bulk, if   not
all of the tirst butch of ships for the
I Canadian navy, will be constructed at
Sydney,   This may he taken as auth-
; entie.    Such was tbe rather interesting statement   made   today   by   the
gentleman  wbo  interested  Sir  Henry ,
M. 1'ellatt in the matter and who is
i in  close    touch   with   the situation.
[The company of which Sir Henry   is
chairman,  will  get the contract   for
the hulk of the ships at least.   This
had  practically  been  decided  on   by
the   nnval   department as the     com-
I pony's tender was the loRest of tbe
j lot.    British   concerns affiliated  with
I Sir Henry in the enterprise, the Pair
[Held Shipbuilding Go., and the Clyde-
i bank Shipbuilding Co., are now pre
' [taring to   send   engineers aud equipment to Sydney and it was expected
that   construction   of a shipbuilding
yard would be commenced before full.
A    definite   announcement   regarding
contracts   will likely be made on the
reassembling of parliament.
AgainstReciprocity
and For Imperial
Preference
Dumping   Surplus   Lumber   of
British Columbia Market
Vancouver, June H—The lumbei
mills of Washington State are ship
pint; 20,000,0111) feet of rough lumber
into British Columbia each month,
according to Tacoma lumbermen. Ol
this amount 2,000,000 feet are shi|ip«<l
from Tacoma. Lumber i.s compnra
lively high in Canada at present and
Washington men are able to compete
with British Columbia mills because
of the condition of over-production
ip Washington, they doclare.
Lumber shipped from Washington is
sold at almost cost, tine of the
heaviest orders ever placed in Washington by Canadians was received recently hy Port Blakely Mills from
the   Grand   Trunk   Paciflc   railway.
  I The order was for 5,000,000   feet   of
Winnipeg, Aug. 1—D. 0. Cameron, ! ties and stringers. Canada has no
a well known business man of Winni-1 duty on rough lumber.
peg, today was sworn In as Iteuten- 	
ant governor of Manitoba, to succeed !    It is reported that Jas. Greer,   of
Sir Daniel McMillan. Edmonton, died there of Bright's dls-
Mr. Cameron stood for parliament ease. Mr. Oreer wns a former citizen
on thc liberal ticket In Winnipeg iu , of Crnnbrook, he was alderman in
the last election and was defeated by ! the llrst municipal council, and has a
Ucxander Haggarty, Sir Daniel Mc j host-of feiends in Cranhrook who will
Miflan's term ol Ave years expired by | be   sorry   to    learn of his untimely
Manitoba Has New Head
limitation.
death.
The Dewdney Trail
Story of The First Road Through Interior of B. C
The story of how thc famous Dewdney trail was built has been told before, hut it is a story which will
bear repetition when the present
babies of British Columbia are grandparents and after.
This ribbon of rock and earth
which connected tidewnter witli t tlie
easternmost limits of the province,
was thc only highway in the early
days to direct the feet ol the hardy
argonauts, who made It possible ior
we, of a later generation lo exist In
tills favorer] land.   Upon its sinuous ' are still, In certain  sections, falling
ed and It was yet 30 years before "By tlio middle of September we
tlie adaptabilities of its fertile soil had trail built through our own conn-
to fruit was discovered, try, over which was subsequently
v 'supplied all the food and othei- ma-
Throiigh this country Mr. Dewdney tmMs r(]qulrod in th0 eariy ,i0velop-
commenced to survey the great trail,
In all'over 300 miles In length, which
extended from Wild Horse creek to
Hope and there connected with a
road to the coast, from which all
supplies had to bo drawn. The actual
number of miles of trail, hewn out of
the virgin forest, was 211, and the
cost to thc country was $74,000, a
trifling sum compared to the difHcul-
| ties of the work and tho advantages
that accrued  to the  province,   that
HON.   R.   L.   BORDEN
Leader of the  Conservative Party  in Cauada,  who is
Against Reciprocity with the United States and prefers
Imperial Preference
Parliament Dissolved
Cranbrook Agricultural Association
Eleventh Parliament goes out
of existence
course have trod   tlie  tonder  fi
those wdiose names are bold   i
honor and adulation.
Ex-Governor    Dewdney,   whe
has
to the lot of tho British Columbian.
HONNINOTON FORTY-FIVE YEARS
AGO
Officer's displayed line discipline, hut  reached the span of years allotcd ti
1 am speaking now of tlie Canadian
boys and recruits. Thoro was not
the slightest, panic ou hoard."
Preparing for Successful Fair
at Golden
The flrst annual lairs to bo bold at
Athalmor and Golden on Bopt, 'VI
mid llith, and Hopt. Is and IJ respectively, both give promise of being
more successful In every way than
was anticipated Iiy tlio most sanguine
when the flrst steps were taken towards their Inauguration,
At the Columhln vnlley Fair, to bo
bold at Golden some 18,800 wlll he
distributed lu cash prltsoa In addition
to special prizes, cuiib, etc. The fair
to ho hold at Athalmor, under the
auspices of thc  Windermere   district
"I explored the country between
thc Arrow Lakes and the Kootenay
rlvor," snld Mr. Dewdney, "and hulling that It would he necessary for me
to come up the river, I Bent two of
Is ns vigorous .is a I my pnrty with some of the Indians
tree.     His   portion of  out toward Grand Forks, then called
man, Is ns strnlght as nn arrow and
still stands head and shoulders ovor
nine-tenths of the men with whom
ho comes In contact. Bodily nud
mentally he
young   pine
ment of the interior."
INDIANS DIDN'T LIKE CASH.
There werc troubles other than physical with which Mr. Dewdney had to
contend    in    building the trail.   The
Indians, he said, werc good workers
The eleventh parliament of the
Dominion of Canada passed out of
existence on July 20th and on tbo
political complexion of the now house
nf Commons to be elected mi September 21st wlll depend the Into of the
reciprocity agreement between the
United States and Canada.
Tlie announcement nl dissolution
came somewhat as a surprise, as it
wns not expected for at least a week
or ten days. 'I'he refusal of the opposition to close the debate on tbe
government's reciprocity resolution,
and to penult a vote on tt, which
would mean its adoption, and the Improbability of a Miiiiigc in tholr attitude, resulted   in the govornment1
but they would not accept money in > ,|cc(l!inM t|,„t ;,  wft,j useless lo
payment. For this there were
two reasons. One wns that all tbe
money in the interior, which was not
of any great amount, was American,
nnd tho Indians hated the Americans
as they hated soap and watcr, and
would not tnke their money. English
money, when
value, was all  right, as
day.
parliament another
This is the tlrst time a session of
the Dominion parliament has been
closed without, the nppenrunce of the
governor general in military state at
the state chamber to give formal
they had learned Its I prorogation. As the Semite was not
thev liked ! due to reassemble until August 0th,
King George men" ns they ' called and ns prorogation rould not take
the English, hut tobacco, articles of I'lnce without both houses being pre-
clothing, and powder formed the most »ont. dissolution was resorted to.
acceptable  payments  thnt  could    he      Although all the appropriations for
building up the boundless rosi
of this young laud will bo written
and read long after the renders of
those pages have passed out. But It
ho had done nothing else than ti, accomplish th" font which in described
below, his name would still have beon
forever famous wherever tnles of
hardihood aro appreciated.
Speaking to the Nelson Ilnily News
on a recent dnte, Mr. Dewdney said:
"There is certainly n groat ibaiige
In the Kootenays since I tlrst enme
up tho Kootenay river In 1805. At
Hint time, of course, there was hardly a white mnn  In the country wllh
agricultural society will distribute, In  tho exception of one lonely settler at
ensh prlzos over 11,000 while their ex-  "rand   Forks    and some   score     "i
hlhlts wlll bo forwnrdod to Golden In
their entirety   on the conclusion   of
tbe  Athalmor fair for entry  In  thc
Columbia valley lair.
E. Tunnacliflo, secretary ol tlio
Windermere district agricultural society, was In Golden recently and
says tbat everything possible Is ho
ly gaining, and tlio Nlohc
ing done to make the fair to he bold
nt Athnlmcr one   r
from start to llnlsl
providing a menus of exhibiting tbc
various   products   of tills resourceful
district.   Numerous attractions     nre
billed,  while  the  prize list Is  most
complete In every one of the 2."i0 sections
0, 1). A,
plncor millers nt Wild Horse Crook,
near where Fort Steele is now located." snld Hon. Edward Dewdney,
builder of the groat Bowdnoy trail,
ex-nieinher of the provincial house for
Kootonny, nnd ox-l,leiitennnt-Giivcr-
nor of the provinco, ut. tlie Hume
Inst night.
It wns In April of 1800 that Mr.
und ol pleasure Dewdney, then chief civil engineer for
In addition to the crown oniony of Britlah Columhln, loft New Westminster nnd commenced Hint troll Waning trip of his
with a party of four while men and
IH Indians whlrh wore destined to he
marked with white stones In the IiIh-
tory of British1 Columbia.   The troll
Lang, secretary of thei opened up n country which hnd lllth-
Goldon ' agricultural association Is orto boon a terra Incognita; a land
authority for the statement thnt the,of mighty rivers unit almost Impose-
Columbia vnlley fair will hn an unprecedented success In every purlieu
s settling nr nnd  that. not. only  will  Hie   ex-
by the stern. Tills evening not more
than ten feet aft was visible above
the surfnec. The crnsior Is anchored
in   seven   fathoma   ol water, tbree-
hlblts ho of u vcry high order, hut
attractions nro being arranged thnt
will contribute to a program     not
nble pine clad mountains known only
to the deer, the hour nnd lhe other
native nnimnls. and n few scattered
bands ol Indians. Its mineral resources wore only Indicated by a few
plncor deposits, lode mining wns uu
ii boat I despatched one of my In-
1 dinns to the mouth of the Kootenay
river where It JoiiiB tho Columbln. At
| that point there was a large Indian
village, ruled by Chief Grcgolre, one
[of tlie big chlefB of tho Kootenay
J tribe, He supplied me with n "nltoe,
and nfter I hnd made the trip to
Fort Colville, on the other side of*
the boundary line, for supplies, 1
commenced the trip up the Kootonny
rlvor.
"lt was no Picnic. We made 14
portages in nil, and nt some places
bad to go miles from tho river to
lind a door trail through which the
Indians could curry my hootu and
supplies.
"I remember my llrst sight ol the
Bonnlngton Falls. Wo were mnking u
portage, and although some distance
from the rlvor 1 hoard the sound of
Hie water. I asked nn Indian what
It was and he replied 'ilyns Skookum
Chuck,' and told me to look. I made
my wny to tlio river anil snw what I
Iben considered, nnd In fad still consider, the inns! heniitlful (alls In the
world.   The si'ene wan magnificent.
"Following the river we pnssed
where this city now stnnds, nud I
wont, on to Wild Horso creek In Fast
Kootonny. There I found n number
nl minora washing gold from the
nlluvlnl diggings, some of which nro
heing worked today, and nfter determining upon the route for the trail
lo Hope, I succeeded In obtaining between 00 and 70 men nnd placed them
ehnrgo of William Pernio, the line
surpassed Rt fairs ln the larger cities,   thought ol; its timber was not need-
made to them.
The Dewdney Trail commenced at
Wild Horse creek, passed through
Cranhrook, Which was then called
'Tea Vino Prairie," to Moylo, and
thou down the Goat river nnd acrose
the divide to tlie Kootenny Hats.
From there it wound Its way to
Summit crook, pnssed whore Ymir
now Is, down the Pond D'Orelllo nnd
then along the I'end D'Orelllo to Fort
ShaPPard, a Hudson Hay post. The
next point wns Trail cieok, Irom
whore It pnssed in sight of Ucd
Mountain, whore the l,e Roi mine
was Inter discovered and where Ross
land has since boon built, to Christina Lake, through Grand Prairie to
tlio boundary country and up Hock
creek. The trnll then followed the
Sinillknnieon rlvor to Keromas, and
up to Princeton, whore it. connected
with a rond which had been built
from Hope.
Previous to embarking upon what
may ho rogardod as the greatest achievement ol Ills life, Mr. Dewdney
surveyed  Hie  townsite of    New   Wenl-
mliiBter, the capital of th lony ol
Dritish Columbia, which until IKOi;
wns separato Irom tho Colony ol
Vani ver     Island,    which  had   Vlc
torln uh Its enpll.nl. Ho also explored along the present route ol the tl.
T. P., and wns up Hie Skeenn, Oml
noon nud llnblne Rivers, opening n
route to Hie (liiiineen country, which
wns consuming a groat amount of
supplies, owing to the plncor oporn-
IIoiib lu Hint district.
Later Mr. Dewdney wns elected
member for Kootenny nnd took pint
iii tho momorablo dohato on March
11, 1870, when it. wns decided Hint the
old-timer, who discovered coul in the colony should loin the Dominion led-
Crow's Nest and nfter whom the city oration. From 1802 to 18117 he wns
ot Femio In named. I Lieutenant-Governor ol the province.
the year have not been pnssed or
voted, the government ligillea thnt it
hns funds enough to suffice until a
new parliament hns been elected nnd
assembled to dote the remainder. The
now parliament will be summoned to
meet on Ootober II ami supply hills
will bo voted upon nt once.
It is generally ngreod that tlie tv...
months campaign bolore the country
will be better.   Reciprocity probably
will he the sole issue, although      tlle
Conservatives In Quebec muy seek to
Inject the nnval issue into the COS
tost. The Antl-Annexntion cry lias
already been rnisod Iiy tbe Conserve'
tlvrs In nil parts of the Dominion.
The parliament just dissolved had a
membership of 183 Llborals, »r, Con
servallves, and 8 Independents, giving the govornment n working majority of moro thnn •!".   Tbo abaci	
ol u closure rule, however, made It
u vote against Hie will ol the ma
jorlty.
Should the present Laurier govern
mont bo returned with anything like
a working majority it will moan thul
a vole can be taken on the roclpro
city resolution nnd thut the trade
agreement wlll go into effect A con
servntlve    victory    would    menu  the
pnsslng of the Lnurler
unit permanent shelving
proeity agreement,
govorn
of   the
Vancouver After Typos
Vancouver, B. <'., Aug. 3—In nn of
fort to bring the International Typo
graphical convention of 1012 to Van
A meeting of tlie Cranhrook Agricultural association was held in the
committee rooms of the Cranbrook
hotel, on Thursday evening. There
was a fairly good attendance.
President Bardgett iu calling tlie
meeting to order, said that it wafl
called to mnke arrangements for holding n fair during the fall.
Secrotary Hunt read n clipping
from the Golden Star, re exhibition
nud lairs at Golden nnd Atholmnr.
Ho nlso remarked that arrangements
have heen completed, nnd that the
transfer of tlie exhibition grounds
to tlio assoeiation would bo made In
n few dnys. Mr. Hunt then read a
report of the result of last year's
fair. That Hie provincial government
bnd mude a grant of $2,000 for the
piireiinse of the ground, nnd that
there was also a furt ber grant of
,.|i(, i$ooo coming from the government.
I That tiie prize list for the coming
] year wns practically Hie same aa last
year.
Mr. Hunt nlso said that several attractions were being arranged for.
which should include a haloon ascension, with a parascbute descent and
lire works during the evening.
It was announced thnt the Farmer's
Institute would give several special
prizes.
! Dr. Hull. W. S. Santo, R. II. Benedict, on motion were elected as n hn-
' nnce committee.
The attractions' committee consists
of Messrs. Stevenson, Pye, and 0.
Pidgeon.
Advertising committee, Messrs.
Wilson, Hill nnd Russell,
Programme Committee, President
Wm. Bardgett, Mr Brown nnd Mr
Met'leery.
Exhibit Committee, C, H. Knocko,
lu. Green, w li. McForlane, I). J.
.McSweyn. Archie l.eitcb. J, p. Fink,
T, S, Gill. .1. Leavett, Dr. Hull.
I Moved by Hill and Russell, that
any exhibitor taking a prize of fi
or over shall purchase a membership
I ticket—Carried.
Movod by Pye and Hall that n
committee of throe ho appointed to
canvass city and district for membership— Oarrlod.
Tin- following committee wns then
nppolntod, Messrs. Pye, Bardgett and
Hunt.
The lollowing commlttoe were appointed ns a building nu Ittce,   E,
Small, DeVere Hunt. W, S. Santo,
Loitch, G II Leask and .1 P. Gink,
Win, Bonlgotl, Mr. llrown, Archie
I,el tell
Tlio secrotary wns instructed to see
Road Superintendent Deed about
grading the road to the lair grounds.
Mr. Murray, ol the Emit Kootenay
Produce and provision House, nskod
the permission of tlie association to
erect a building Ior exhibition purposes nt bis expense, Tins was referred to the trustees.
nellt
reel
Ilritish Columbia   stnnds   third   in
coiiver, live union representatives lelt ihe list of the provinces of Canada
for San Frntielsco, whore thin year's In capital Invested In the develop-
convention opens on August 14. ment ol watcr powor. Ttie prospector, cranbrook, rrtttsti columpia
THE PERFUME
Of THE
LADY W BLACK
By GASTON LEROUX.
Aalfatr ai "Th* Mytttr*/ el tbt Yellow
Room."
COPYRIGHT   1909, BY BRENTANO'S
y in the mind of
«tu be l.iirsa**.
(Continued.)
CHAPTER XVIII.
Lirsan 1- N-w ATiong Usi
| ila"i wa* l.aiu'e talking ubout
—tUe "iithe rutty headed pin':*'
I remeii ht'iK) Hull Mine. Kdltb
huU told us that Uld Uut
had siiuUhed one troill her haiiil wben
sue had iiniuiii.y [-ricked ulm witb
It ou the niylii ul the druiuu ot
the square tower, But what reta
Uun could there be between tlila pic
and tbe adveuture ot Old Bob? RaOtf
did not watt for us to ask bim. but
hurried oo to tell us that tbis little pin had disappeared at lbe same
time as Old Bub and tbat be bad found
It ln the puiweiwlnu of 'the baograaa
of the sea," [listening a sbeut of bunk'
notes wblcb tin* old uncle had paid
bim on that fated nlgbt for bis com-
pik'ity and his silence In having
brought him In the hslier boat to the
grotto of Romeo nntl Juliet, aud Ranee
told us, moreover, that Tulllo bad withdrawn from tbe spot at dawn, greatly
disquieted at tbe nonappearance ol
bis passenger. Ranee eoucluded trium
pun inly:
"A mat. who gives a ruby piu to another tcun In a boat cannot be at the
same moment tied up in u potato sack
In the square tower."
Upon wblcb Mrs. itance Inquired:
"What gave you ibe idea ot going to
Sau RetnoV Old you know tba: iuilto
was to be found there":"
"I received an anonymous tetter In*
forming tue ot Ins whereabouts."
"It was I wbo sent 11 to yuu," said
Rouletabllle tranquilly, aud iQen. turning to tbe rest ot us, be said iu frigid
tones:
"Ladles and gentlemen. I congratulate myself upon the prompt returu ot
ii. Arthur Itance. At tbe present moment there are reunited around tins
table atl tbe members of the house
party ot the Chateau of Hercules fot
whom my corporeal demonstration ot
lbe possibility ot the 'body too many'
may bave some interest. I entreat you
to give me your undivided alteutiou."
Uut Arthur Ranee baited him with a
quick movement.
"What do you mean by tbatV"
"I mean," declared Kouletabille, "all
those among whom we may bope to
bud Larsan."
'lbe Ijlrty In Black, wbo bad up lo
this time not uttered a worn, arose
trembling to ber teet.
"Uo you menu,' she breathed, ber
eyes (Hied with agonized apprehension,
"that Larsan is now among us?"
"I um sure or it," itouletabille re-
piled gravely.
'i'hi're was an awful silence, during
which none of us dared mok at each
other.
"I am sure of It, aud (here Is no ren- ■
son why thu Idea should surprise you,
lunda uie, since it bus nut for a moment left yuur own nuiid.   As to tho I
rest of us. Is It nut Hue. gentlemen,
tbat  the  Idea   has ore ur red   to each
one of us at lbe same moment on ibe :
duy  when  we  took  luncheon  on  the
Terrace of the Hold when all our eyes
were hidden by the black glasses':   If
1  except  Mrs.  Itance.  who is mere
among us that did not feel lie presence of Larsan at ibat tune?'' I
"That Ik a question which ought to
be propounded to Professor Stangerson as well as lu tiie rest of uh," Interposed Arthur Itance instantly, "for
from the moment when wc heglu any
course of reasoning along liiese lines
] cun see no object lu nut Inning the
professor, who was at Ihe table ut
luncheon with us on Hint day, here at
this time also."
"Mr. Ranee!" cried lhe Lady iu
Black,
"Yes, I must repeat It. If you will
pardon uie," replied Kd lib's bus baud
haughtily, "M Itouletuutile was wrung
tu generalize when be said. "All ttit
numbers oi the bouse part;1 "—
"Professor Stangerson Is so far
from us lu spirit ihat I have nu ue.-u
of Ills presence bere. Although l'ru-
feasor Stangerson had lived Willi us
in the chateau, be was nut une uf us
In regard tu feeling tbe presence uf
Larsan un  (hat day     And   Larsan  Is
here among us"
But i launched uut. ami. forget ting
that I  had promised m    Kdltb to
defend Old  Bob.  I blurted In to attack
bim for the pleasure of proving ltou*
leruhllle Iii  Ilie   wrung   ami,   besides    I
felt   Kdlib   wuuld   iiut   bear   rancor
against me for very long,
"Old Bob." I began, "wns nls., at
tbat luncheon on ibe terrace, and you i
tuke him entirely out of yuur cnlcu*
in tlons on account of this Ilnle ruby
pin, But nf what use Is tills little pin
lo prove to us that Old Bub wns,
rowed away by Tulllo, who waited'
for lilm at Hie orlHee of a gallery
lending from the shaft to the sen, if
we   cannot   discover   how   Old   Bob
cuuld,  as   he said,   bave  gune  by   way
of ihe shaft, which we found closed
from above and on the outside.'"
"Wblcb    you    found    closed,    yuu
mean,"  returned   Rouleinblllu,   Using ',
his eyes upon me with a st range ex
premier), which soim-how emhurriisscd
mu.    "I.  on  the  comrary.  I I  ttio
Sllilfl  open.    Bui   |   had   had   Mine  tu
run to the ilmfl and lind uut that It j
bad been up d "
"Aud to clime It again!"
"And why did .vou close It?
did you wish lo decelvo?"
'Toil, iiitiiiHirnr."
by me atrocious ti
eacb and all that I
1!   Larsan!
I looked at each one in turn.
"Roulelubtlle!" t cried madly, feeling
iny   voice  almost   smothered   in   mv
throat.    "Vou do not. you cannot sus-
1  pect"—
At tbis moment a pistol shot sounded outside,  very  near  to the sqinre
tower.    We all leaped to our feet, remembering the order given by tbe reporter  to the  three servants  to  tire
upon any oue wbn should attempt to
go out of the square lower.   Kdltb ut-
, tered a cry und tri.-d to run oat of the
room, but Rouletubllle,  who nad not
j made so much as a gesture, calmed her
i witb a word.
"If any one hail drawn upon bim,"
he said, "the three men  would  have
Ured together.    Tbat pistol shot wus
merely a signal—a direction for me to
I begin."
Turning to tne. he continued:
•fd. Salnclalr, you ought to know
that t never suspect any person or
anything without previously having
satisfied myself upon the "ground of
pure reason.' l.arsan Is here among
us, und tlie power of pure reason Is
going to show hun to you. So be seated again. It you please, und do not
take your eyes from me, fur I am go
ing to begin oil this paper the corporeal demonstration ot tbe possibility- of 'tbe body too many.'"
r'irst ot all. he investigated to make
sure tbat the bolts ot itie door behind
hiui were closely rlrawu; then, returning to the table, be took up a ooiu-
puss.
"I have tbe InteutlOU of making my
demonstration," he said, "along tbe
same lines ou winch tue body too
many' has pr«»luceii Itself. It will be
thereby only the more irrefutable."
Aud wiih bis compass be toon upon
M Darzac's drawing ihe measure of
tbe radius of tbe circle woieb represented the space occupied by the Tower ot lhe Bold, so tnat be was Immediately afterward able to trace ibe
same circle u[*un a piece of wbite paper wblcb he bad fastened with copper
Vaded nails to another drawing
board.
When the circle was traced Rouleta*
bllie. putting down ms compass, picked up the uuy di-n ot red paint aud
aaked M. Darzac wuetber tie recognized it as tbe coloring matter be bad
used. M. Durzac replied that, to the
best of his belief, it was the same
paint which he nad mixed for his
wash drawing.
A good half of the paint had dried
up in tbe bottom or tbe dish: but, according tu tbe opluloti expressed by
M. Durzac, the part which remained
would upon paper give ueurly tbe
same tint witb which he had "washed" the drawing uf ihe peniusula of
Hercules,
"No one has touched It," said Rouletabllle very gravely, "and nothing has
been added to it save a single tear.
Besides, you will see l but a tear more
or less in Ilie paint cup wuuld detract
nothing trom lbe value uf my demonstration.'
Thus saying, he dipped ibe brush In
lhe pit tut and began carefully to
"wash" all the space occupied by the
circle which be hud previously traced.
When he bad liuisbed be looked at
his watch and .said:
"Vou may see, ladies and gentlemen,
that tbe coating of piltut which covers my circle Is neither more nor less
(hick iban that which covers the eir-
cle of M. Darf.ac. It Is almost tbe
snme llilng-the .same tint."
"Undoubtedly," rejoined M. Darzac.
"Rut what does all ibis signify'.' I
was certainly In enough of an ill humor when I found the slate it was In.
Showed us the skull and bade us uo
tice ihat it bore uo trace ol nil paint
Rouletubllle drew oui his watch again.
"Tbe paint has dried upon the plau."
he said, 'it bas laken a quarter of an
hour to dry. Upon the llth of April
we suw ut 5 o'clock lu the afternoon
Darzuc entering tbe square tower and
coining from out ot doors, Bui Darzac
after having entered the square tower
and after having fastened behind him
the bolts of bis door, as he tells us,
bad not gone out again until we came
tu fetch lilm after ti o'clock. As to Old
Bob, we had seeu bim enter the Square
tower at ti o'clock, aud there was no
paint ou this skull then.
"How was this palm, which has taken only a quarter ot au hour to dry
upou this plan, fresh enough silll-
more tbuu an hour after Darsac had
left it—to stain Old Bub's skull when
tbe Bavaut, with a movement of anger,
threw it dowu on ihe plan as he entered tbe round lower? There is outy
oue explanation of mis. nud i defy
you to tind another, and thai Is tbat
the Robert Durzac who entered tbo
square tower at j o'clock and whom
uo one had seen going out ugn In was
uot the same as me une Wbo came lo
paint In ttie round lower before ibe
urrlvul of Old Bob at 0 o'clock and
whom «e found lu lbe room lu tne
square tower wtibuul having seen intu
enter there and wllh WQotU we went
"Ui- In one word, be tvna uut ibe
same man as tbe \l Dunuic here present before us ['be testimony ul pme
reusou  -mows tln.it there are two per*
BINDERS
SEE THE
Mure Crop, More Money,   Less Wages, Less Wear
COCKSHUTT
BINDERS
DEALER
Self
Ev
dent
:    "Why ie il thi
thing about the
; who had the wo
"There wos tn
t vv
rife
l.l i
Mr
. neve
of  \tl
ii his
».   Ml.
r hear any-
is, the man
shoulders?"
s.   11 there
has in-ill. do v,
ll
-"I'l"'
.'   that
it
would  have  hei
oreatc the impri
n   1
,11111.
II 111..
id   hin
the ei
I..
tire
' burden rested ,
cord Herald,
i  ll
Ill
ibleag,
He.
It i- probable
th,- kitchen iiuu
thn
• tl
man
■ si lit
■ queen
lll.nl  u
^ ol
iod-
iiaturedly expre
seil
by ..
Scnndi
lav-
mu servant,  ret
service ol u yout
The youthful i
ent]
i; li
S> II
y Ink
iti.ni
tier n
II   illlu
,.( Chic
h,'ils,.|
the
go
old
cares was illspo*
I'll
,, In'
i trifle
nit-
I',»tll/.HIL'
"N,»w. l,enn,"
sin
nske
rarili
lly,
"are you a good
"Ya-as,   in.   1
..■nl. with pertec
1,1
III
k   -•.
i.-le.
said
.1 you
lhe
Mil
nol  lr>  i" help
111
l.ippiucott'
sodalities appeut lug
Hubert Daraae "
A.ul Itouletabille lur
upou tbe man wOose
ered.
Dan
like
111.
li   Iile   yillsi-   uf
eyes lull
...ut ut*
i Kuril .-re
HOW TO OBTAIN
A GOOD COLOR
1HEATMENT   IO  RESTORE   THE
BLOOD   SUPPLY   THAT   HAS
BEEN MOS1 SUCCESSFUL |
1'here is only this la t.'ll people!
ire pale, weak and bloodless I
are pui,' and weak because you
i'l enough I'l"" I and ynu won't
n, . until youi blood supply is
i-,.I Ynu -l.'iil,I nut lose any
,., increasing yuur blood -upply.'
i>ople who it. ,livt anneutia, of-
lip mt,, a dea II) decline. When
lave increased your blood stip-
lably expect t
Mil"
You
hav,
ARTIST'S STRUGGLES.
Mt
.. Is
SHannon Found a
lady In His Poo-
1    :   .-' 1.
Kind   Land-
Days.
il the
.   :    --   tiall
," a good color, t
il, breathless l.v
"1 appetite and a
nl from your i	
ck und always efli
upply of new. riel
,■ Dr. William- I'
.<■ helps to mnk''
-.  new  blond
t  tl:
in   have   a
id   nourish-
iv the only
ive way lu get
,',1 blood is to
. i'ills.   Every
blond,   un.l
hu
N
1
M
M
11
.., :   .,   remark:. . .,:     :      i       Blur-
:  > .;•-:    K    -   .:      Art School
sttracte i him 't-  -lxleen.
H;- persistency and ability soon at-
tr i ■: - ir ; dwai I P j titer, wim was
then   the   supt me   auth ril
On
■ir I!-'.
at  the
<jUfst'-d
nl
ady. an
■ b   painti i. Never
thi li --.
ment  c
Victorii
.mint    ■
art.st's disappoint-
the  ears  uf  tiu«-t-n
[.missioned   him'' to
paint
l-.v.rvl,
-iv   thuUg
ter    niaids-of-honor.
it   that   Mr.   Shan-
II,.11 s.   ,
Hut
areer  "h.-
i turned
made,
out   !■.  be tii'f con-
Itary.
About   ti.
?   time  news  came
thnl hii
and  lh
upon 1
viewed
father ha
i young
is  uwn   n
editors   n
i lost all his money,
tudent  was  thrown
sources.    He  Inter-
illustrated papers,
loursing through the
veins, brings health and strength to
every organ and every part of the j
body, making weak, ailing people,
bright, active and strong. This has
been proved in thousands of eases ol
which the case of .Mrs. George Clark,'
Abott-tford, B, C, is a fair siimple. I
Mrs. Clark says: "After spending
two years and six months in a hospital training for u nurse, I began to;
fail in health, wns very pale and the
I.'list exertion would lenv
breath. After graduating I came to
British Columbia to take up my profession as a private nurse, The first
ense 1 took I found I was not nble
to go on with iny work. Doctors'
tonics failed me and acting on my
own judgment I purchased a supply
of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Before I
had finished thtf.i 1 was really surprised at the result. Thc color came
back to my face. I gained In strength
ami   by  the  time   1   bad  used    nine
boxes   I
LOT OF WORRIES.
Btihop   of  Manchester  Says  That   It
Secret  of   Happiness.
Speaking *d the removal oi Dr. Tai
bot  in  Winchester  at  a  meet ing  ai
Ohuroh House, Westminster, the nth
ure from it small parish lo u larger
me in earlier years. When he told
ins parishioners lhat be was going tu
have -.even curates they sanl, "That'-
worse Uiuu having seven wives."
Hil answer wns, "It all depend*
upon the wives. It nil depends upuu
the curates." Besides, Dr. Knox add
•d. Ins bttle exper.ouee ol life war
Ud a thut the scciet of happiness wa,
.o have a sutlleieut multitude ul wor-
rtes, The man who luul only one
worry, a blind ihat wuuld not bv
pulled up straight by the servant, ui
i coal louttlt) the bottom of which
was alwuys emu iug oui that man
found his way Lu the lunatic asylum
But the man whu had nu time to dwell
tpmi his worries because he had u,
{n from one to another and bnefc
Uiaiu, and round ami round like a
iquirrel In a .'aye, could be a perfect
ly  happy  man.
Dr. Knox is In many respects one nf
bhe most democratic bishops lu the
•hureh. His services on the sand-
it Blackpool in the summer, and hi-
'straight (rom the shoulder" talks to
thousands of Lancashire mill hands
that make holiday there, have become
nstitutions.
Preaching on one occasion on charity, Dr. Knox, dealing with the var
ioua typos ui wastrels that parade up
ind down the country, related a storj
M a particularly proud and haughty
member of the" fraternity. An uld
.ady, being accosted by him, gave him
i threepenny piece. The beggar, hold
.ng the coin in the palm of h.s hand,
gated at it for some seconds: "Wot
I'ye think I'm going to tlu with this?'
lie growled. "Oh, keep it," said the
•Id lady sweetly; "keep it, and give
it to somo poor tramp."
Admired Him
Mr. Henpeck—Are you the mnn who
gave my wife a lot of impudence?
Mr. Seraper— I reckon I am.
1    Mr.   Henpeck-Shake!       You're    a
hero. — Pathfinder.
tr
n
\ Bate mut hi
milled   with   w
nili Bit termini
re mediotll
• •rum   id   SI
• t.ir
•tlii-r
a
0
child
UVI'H'
I'uiii'i
limn   "
-.,.,.
lii'iv!
Wlii
1 .1..
yi
ii nn
er Hi
in liv
' wn Ik
Irtv
like
nt; yi
this:-'
ur  li
ll'S
• up
Undo
Kli.'ii-
"i'i
uf.•uu
1     v
ill
I'ilV
f.
l.-i-!
I'ln jn
1 ill
lying
your
hi
Ilii'ii
ol
w
1 .in
dk.' '
ll.'IV
.lii.le.,
'ke,
1'    1'
uses
'
11     11
The Only Way Out
P.-ter  (sent    for    the    milk)—"Oh,
mercy.   I've  drunk  too   much  of   it!
\Vhat shall we do?"
Small Brother—"Easy,   We'll drop
the jug."—Meggendorfer  Blaetter.
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.
j    When  will  the  people cease their
i useless talk of a  ''higher life." nnd
seriously consider the importance of
the lower life?
Tin* transition from winter's cold to
i summer's hem frequently imiih a -arain
• Upon ttie system that |irotliii'i>H internal
complications, always i>»inful and often
' Borious. A common form of diisorder in
(IVaeiitory, to which many arc prone In
Hie Miii'iia: a ud sum mer. Thc very tiest
. medicine to use in suliduiiii- Huh painful
I ailment  is   Dr.   .1.   D,   Kill,urn's   PvHeiiterv
Cordial,     It   is   a   stundiml   remedy,   uuiii
ever
MINARD'S I.1NIMKNT CO., Utnlted.
Hear  Sirs,   This   fall   1   got   thrown
nn a  fence and  hurt  my  cheat  very'    Willis—"1 wonder It thl
I. mi I could not work nnd it hurt   bo universal peace."
'       '      liillis   "Sure.   All they've got to do
to gel tlie nations to agree (hat in
Ona bottle   *d   MINARD'S   LINl-lcnso ot war the winner pays the pens*
I'uek.
I.i
breathe,    I  tried all kinds ot
cuts and thev did tne no good,
bottle   of   MINARD'S   I.INI-
HUNT  wtirmi
il   (111   llllllll.'Is   iiiiiI   ,
plied ..ti my
liri'iist. cured in.' oi
fli'll'lv.
('   11   COSSABOOM
Roaawny, Hie,
iy Co., N. S.
"The editor returned my poem in
ien days." "You're lucky. . He returned mine iu ten minutes."—Atlanta Constitution.
The female bouse fly lays from li!0
to Ion eggs at a time, mid these mature in two weeks. Under favorable
conditions Ihe descendants of a single
pair will numher millions in three
months, Therefore all housekeepers
should commence using Wilson's Fly
Pada early in the season, and thus
cut off u large proportion of the summer crop.
Swearing won't fix a gasoline engine, uud there mv times when brain-;
ami a monkey wrench seem to have
little effect in that direction.
"Ts a fal man necessarily uncomfortable iu warm weather?" "He is
if be listens to alt the remarks his
friends make about him."—Washington Star.
THE AGE OF YOUTH.
New Governor General of Australia Is
Only 37 Years Old.
Where a few years ago tbe young
but all to uo purpose; no one would
look ui his work.   He has told of how I
one wet Saturday night he stood out- \
side the  Lyceum  Theatre  wondering !
whether he would invest his last shilling on a scat in the gallery or on a
supper.   He decided upon the former, i
and went supperless,
Unlike the average struggling artist |
in  London,    Mr.    Shannon   found  a
friend iu his   landlady,   who  allowed t
Inn  to pay  no rent  for three years.
nd he di icovered iu !
eap eiiting-liuuse at i
it.-ii content [
men were considered to be too hotheaded and inexperienced to be entrusted with the reins of government,
ihey   have   gradually    lorged    to  tlle
out'of tront unt'' lluw l'h'*v aro ^t-,Pl'*c*n8 *'ie
gray-beards in positions that call fur
the highest qualifications to which
men cau attain.
A striking example of this is evi.
fenced in tie fact that the British
Cabinet is the youngest that has ever
been in office, ami it bas appointed
;he youngest governor-general of Australia—Lord Denman, who will succeed Lord Dudley when he retires tins
year.
Lord Denman will be 37 years thi*
was back at my worlds al Ja«' a"f already he has seen and
nurse. I have since marrleC but don.e u I0' W* e.ar!>' '" hfe ll^
still have my friendly feeling for Dr.! » ado »P lu* m-ntl to be ,l soIdilr' and
Willi m.< Pink   Mill-' • hl« opportunity came sooner than it
Sod by ImSine dealers or hv! £•! krattur' i,,r,rl kVtSsV
mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes' ^ left the unitary college at Sand-
for  $2.50 from    The    Dr.    Williams' , liu"1   ■}«  S"ut1'   ;Uncun   »"   ^,f "
Medicine Co.. Brockville, Ont. I »«j ,rt,ld h%**tV*t "^ * ol ?«
_J ' Middlesex squadron of the  Imperial
c,,..    o*..***. ' Yeomanry and saw much service, and
sure Keutrn flnftU    bp.      invaltded home after a
"Out to luncheon—back in five min.   woun(i  recelved  during  a  skirmish.
utes.    read tbc sign, on the door [ He was immensely popular with his
"Are you sure he will get back that j aui(jjera ttmi noted for the attention
soonP   asked the anxious caller. \ ne paio« l0 tneir comfort.
"Ycsm," said the wise office boy. ( Besides beinj a keen soldier, LoM
"He ain't got the price of km min-   Denman is a man of strong political
Annually
"You are in favor of a safe and sane
Fourth of .lulv?" "Yes," replied Mr.
(iruweber. "We ought to bave that
kind of day at least once a year."—
Washington Star.
"I want animation and energy in
my household work. Now do you
scrub floors with avidityP" "No ma am
I scrubs 'em with soap."—Baltimore
American.
A mnn may move iti 'the highest
social circles, without getting very far
ahead.
The body of a guide wbo lost his
life in the Alps twenty-two years ngo,
has been found in the Ice, iu a state
of perfect preservation.
"Gramercyl" exclaimed Sir William de Willingham. "Likewise, Oil
Fiddlesticks 1 and Oo to! May I
cense to exist, hut that youngest bom
uf yours is a terror!"
"Out upon thee I to speak so of thy
precious tootsums," rejoined the Lady
<le  Willingham,    "lu  what  way  annoys ho thee?"
;     "Kver since his arrival." answered
: Sir Willinm, "the little fiend has In-
' variably done   me   out   of a night's
| Sler-p.' '
How Would You Like
To Freeze to Death this Winter?
That may happen if you do uot ar* | crop this year. Consumers should
range for at least a portion of your therefore take warning and provide
coal supply now.
The Miner's Strike is Still Unsettled.
Owing to the long period of idle
ness there is now no stock of coal
available in the western towns.
When the cold weather begins, even
if the mines are running full blast.
against the inevitable scarcity ot
coal for the reasons stated above, nnd
if you have no money, it will pay to
borrow it nnd buy a few tons now,
We ure wholesale Dealers in Hard
and Soft Coal, carrying large stocks
at  Tort  Arthur and Fort William for
the output will not  be sufficient to shipment to all points ou the 0. P. R.,
meet the  requirements,  and the  car  C, N. R. and 0. T. P.
supply will be another source of Iron-1    If there is no retail dealer in your
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Winnipeg, Manitoba.
Old  Mob had ruined  my drawing by
letting his skull roll over It."
"We are there!" spoke up Itouletabille (|Uielt tis a (lash. And lie lifted
from tbs bureau ihe "oldesl skull of
the human race."   lie turned It over
mil   showed   the crimsoned  jaws  to
Darzac,
Then tie arose, holding the skull In
the crook of bla arm, nnd went Intc
the alcove In the  wall,  lighted by t
large   window  and   crossed   by   bars, i lady and the waiter.
which bad heen a loophole for cannot      Modest   to   the   lust
In   lhe  ancient  times  and   which  M
Darzac had used as a dressing room.
There he struck a  match and lighted
a   lamp   filled   with   spirits  of   wine
which stood upon a little table.   Cpoc
ihis lamp he set a Utile pot which m-
had previously filled with water.   Tbe
skull still Iny iu the crook of his arm.
Another good f
u  waiter ol  a
Victoria,   who
to wait indefinitely for payment,
Thus, through the days of poverty
Mr. Shannon worked his way to sue
cess. The turning-point in hia career came w i his famous "Girl In
White" was exhibited at the Cirosve-
nor Gallery, Since then he has never looked back, neither has he for-
gotten bis excellent friends, the land-
utes'   lunch   in  his  clothes."-—Toledo
Blade.
Minard's  Liniment Cures Distemper.
Always That Danger
"Ah, proud beauty!" exclaimed little Sniffkins, "you return my love now.
but let me toll you, I will not always
be a clerk,  I "
"That's so," interrupted the heartless girl, "you may lose your job."—
Catholic Standard and Times.
CHAPTER XIX.
degree,   Mr.
i  an   aversion   from   ap-
public.     When   he   was
iciiite of the Royul Acad*
dined and feled at the
There   he   was  asked  to
sch.     Murmuring  a  few
he sat down,  when hia hand
was grasped by a distinguished Academician,   whu   exclaimed,   "Thank
God, her,- [s another artist who can't
uiiike a speech,"
Shannon
peaiiug   iu
made an Ai
eray, be wi
Arts  Club.
make   a  sj
i All's fair in love ami war. but most
men would rather be iu love than in
a tight.
"How is your new cook doing-'"
"Splendidly 1    I'm gradually  teaching her to cook, but I can't coax her
to get, up  before   I0..'K> in the morning."
Did you
who wns il
•ver  see
issnlisliei
a self-made man
will) Die job?
Two Uobert Dirzac«.
ffl
{plained ihe lest
mil     Hut    iiow-
.as  this dread  teeimg
ciiine   n\ er   us?     \\ hy
II with a slu*
lhe  ejes
I   cried.
Whom
UK more h
We     undei
W lun   wus
Wlileh
tiid we nil suddenly n<
gle movement'.' V\ h\
«>f ,M Imi/iie n*lde with ii new terror!
Wli> did lhe l.ad> in tiiuck—Aribui
Itnnee— 1 inypeK Ulter IUh same syl*
labia, .'i Hums w iiii h eiplred on om
lips— "Larsan?"   •
Where bad wa seen him? Where
bad we discovered bim tins time, wc
who were getting nt  lt>>illelahllle.'   Atl.
thai profile iii iin- red shadow oi ihr
approaching twilight, that brow in the
background uf ibe alcove upon wblcb
the   sunset   ray a   stream  as  did   inr
dawn  "ii  lbe   ruing of the crime)
Oh, ibut Miern ja w, bt's|>eilkliig an
iron will, w hid) uppeitred before us,
nut, ms In the llgbl of dav. gentle
llioimh it lillle I,nier. bul evil und
threatening: lluw like ftuiiletablllt
was io l,urwin! How tu thai moment
ibe sun resembled his ful ber!    ll wua
Another immirorumilon ai a rnonc
from tils mother KolllehiblllO came out
of his Niiiercnl frame nud appeared
before us ns ti liumlil. nnd us lie hurried   toward   ih   he   wns   Itmjlelnhtlte
one ure    Mine    l.iiuh.   who   mid
never seen Larsan, could not nuuer*
stand She whispered to me, "Whal is
going on.-"
Uuuleiabllle wim there before us.
with his hot unier in ihe cnsserule, n
Tbe  Queen'e  Chair.
The following story .if how Queen
Victoria is held in remembrance is
t..Id by a Scotch preacher. |
He iald that In* was going through
the  highlands   of  Scotland    wheu   a
sturiu came on,   He  stepped out of !
hia carriage and  went up to a little j
Scotch hut.    He   wai invited to enter by the woman whose home ii was.
In ona corner id die room stood uu j
old rucking chair. He was just going ,
to ill down iii it when the Scotch* '
woman stopped  him.
Bhs iald, "N". no, do not .-it there," i
And the preacher aaked why, "hook,"
she iald,    Ami round about thu chair
wai wrapped a scarlet cord.
The  wutnan explained.   "It was a
y. iir   ago   thii   week,   sir,   when  our I
go-id   holy,   Her  Majesty  Queen  Vic* j
torla,   was   driving   along   this   road
and it storm came on.   Slio came in,
nnd   w«  gave   her   this   chair.    And
when  the Quean   went  away  we put j
a scarlet thread around it.   And no* I
body else shall ever nit iu it.    It is I
the Queen'-, chair."
Wurls on the luimls Is n ilisllKiireuii'lit
that irniihleH aiiuiy hiitien. Hci||ownv'n
Corn Cure will remove the hlt'iiiiNlies with
out   ]lllin.
Nothing in It
"I  regard conversation as a gift,"
remarked the studious woman.
"II   usually  is,"  replied  Miss Cayenne    "li  people bad  lo pay for it
there  would   be  much   less  of  it."-
Waahlligloii Star.
Mis
Its Degree
lllowil   Arc you planning an
expensive  gOWtlf
Mrs. KtlOWll Well, it will lake at
least live courses and his favorite
dishes to gel it.   Harper's Weekly.
"Yes, I've seen some rough times,
sir," said the sailor. "Once we was
wrecked, and we'd eaten atl our provisions, Then we ate our belts, aud
then tbe ship turned turtle, so we nte
her too."
opinions, and aa he haa great ambitions he ia likely to be heard more ot
mter on. He is a Liberal, and when
chat party came into power received
nis first appointment as lord-in-wait*
.ng to the late King. He haa also acted as deputy speaker and whip in
ihe Huuse of Lords. His laat appointment was that ol captain of the Corps
if Gentlemeu-at-Arms, the famous
royal bodyguard which celebrated its
liAkh anniversary last year.
New  Peer's  Pictures.
When the Lord High Commissioner
to the general assembly of the Church
if Scotland, Lord Glenconuer, took up
lis residence in Kdinburgh recently,
ie was, according to au old custom,
presented with the keys of the city,
.be ceremony being followed by a
evee and an official dinner.
Lord Glenconuer, who, aa Sir Kd*
*ard Tennant, was Liberal M.I*. for
Salisbury, inherited from his father
i wonderful collection of pictures,
mostly of the early English school.
Kor these he built a gallery adjoining bia house in Queen Anne's Gate,
io thut they might be accessible to
.he public ou certain days uf the
veek, a concession that is much ap-
) reel ii ted. The Lord High Commit-
-iouer is the eldest brother of Mrs
\si)uith. Lady Tennant is une of
hree pretty sisters, daughters ul Mr.
t'crcy  Wyndliam.
Son.
First
pining   1
Poker   Work.
ke   a   hundred   years !
"Heady"  Inhibitor at  H. A
-"And
- nh   do you  like our little s
iow  as
well  as the  Salon    of    I'aris,
made-
motselleP"
Visitor   "Oh,  much,   bctlnir
, "
Exhibitor   "Kelly?    I'm do
llthted,
\nd why, particularly?"
Visitor   "There is so much 1
•hs pic-
cbaires! '    Punch.
"I dnii'l  believe Ibere ever
was a
"Adlllll   would   have  been   pi
rfeet if
I'ivr hnd only b I made lift
"What do vou mean!'"
"Well, then she could have
bossed
the job of mnking Adam."
Collects Horieshoes.
A unique sight is to be seen at Up
>er Studley, near Trowbridge, where
dr. James Jennitlgi, tbe well-known
iteam-roundabouti proprietor, lias a
luge stack of old horse-shoes which
ie has collected during tbe past two
/ears. It stands 17 feet hlgb, is 10
eel through, weighs about lili tons,
md could uot be purchased for ltt.000.
The shoe stack attracts great attcn*
lon, particularly from touring motor
sis, who frequently stop to examine
in* curious pile,
CLOTHES'   INSURANCE-a  paid-up "policy"
against    the  ordinary    troubles    ot
Wash-day—-Is yours If you use
one   of
£DM
S V®
1»t
via*
1Htu\tf»'
Substitution
doesn't  pay—it  meant  to   you
lost of confidence  and to  the Grocer   loss   of   a   customer.
Tlioro   are no   Washboards "just as good"   os    Eddy's
lie pronounced llipno iwo word*, wllh i napi.ii i in- .null.
ii < on I <■ iu i, t ho cruelilng mm lliu blood
rimlii'd to my fiico, I nroNo. Kt'erj
eye ifns turned upon ine, and as i ro
ineinborttl the mil. »s ivlin wliloli
Itoulelnblllo  laid  trwilt'd  me a  little
while ngo before Dnraiu I nail the
horrible feeling  Unit  every  eye  wag j
suspecting llle-lleellslng me.    Vea;  1
fell  myself entirely   wrapped ur.iunU
Mill   ll
nil    III
Ilie   skull
palm dlaupi red    He mm
wilness tn lhe Imi.    lie sim
com iiIjiiloii before nis n»
fm ten inlniiies. during w n
<■ washed
      I ne
ii- beur
I li ne
drawing
li lie lind
ago an miihi named Crnneh was
■landing in Ironl ol n llro in Ills homo
nl AxmiiMtpr, ICiigliind, Over the llru-
placo wns nn nui, mantelpiece, and
u occurred  lo Crunch Unit thla es-
pn  nl wornl might be made to lnok
bettor by lhe aid ol u little ornniuon.
tatlon; ia In' picked up the pokor,
heated it red hat nnd began sketching
in a bold design,   The result plcaseu
III'"   sn  mucll   Hint   I Inlmriiled   bis  - j >iuB .,,,„,,,. ,     .....
wnrk, and del othor lire pictures oil I '
panel, ol wood.   These met  with  it i
finely sule, and Crunoh sunn gave all j In' h'lil Ilie nil nl I lbe nillbiirs who,     , .    .      .
In- um.' ii, bis now arl.   Beyond all i bad helped hlin,"   "I'll lie! he tlluYll      YO?.'....rol    ""'
doubt, tins wiih tb.' start nl wbut is ' sny a  word uhotii lite authors from
now kiinwii as pyrogruphy.
Blessing tha Crops.
The quaint and picturesque cere-
tinny nl bb'ssing tbe crops wns ob-
.erved recently nu the Karl ol Uruv-
ill's estate at lllnley, in Northeast
Warwickshire, Meeting at the parish
■hureh, the vicar, Itev. Lewes Rich-
irdsnii, and a number of parishioners
armed Into procession, uud various
veil-known farms were visited. At
cyoral paints iu Ihe parish a halt wai
Hilled, and an abbreviated lorui uf
•orvice gnne ihriiuirh.-
Worked   with   Success
re any nf yuur hoylsh munitions
' ever   realised?"  asked   the  sentiment,
alisl.
praelieal per-
"When mv mother used lo out
I Whom he had helped"iilliiscll."-l'lick. I J"*'  '""r, ' ,?'l"!j   "'"''V'   l   ""«hl  '"'
 [  I biilillieaileil. —Washington War.
hy a slue iirili'i'eil as In keep slleai-e.
Suddenly he seised lhe skull in lik
right IiuiiiI mul named ll aboul su Mint
II rolled aver (lie drawlDg,   Ibeu be
"Like Daddy."
At s wooden houso at which a mis-
sinniiry called in Australia tar Irom
tho beaten tracks, occupied by a man,
his wife and lillle daughter, the girl
ran Into lho houso excitedly crying
out, "Mother, horo's another tiling
like daddyI" The child had never
seen imv tnnii but her fnthvr.
"I hnvo a cook thai Innk a college
course in •liimi'stic science last stim-
ini't."
"Villi seem  enlbllsilistie.  Mabel."
"Yes; I Ilml we belong In the same
secret society,"—Washington  Herald.
W. N. U., No. IH.
He Rose
First. Crunk - Hey say Iic'h at the
tup nf our profession,   How's I Imt f
Hi ml Ditto—Ho is. I can remember Hie time, too, when lie was only
a mfscrcunt like meself, and now he's
always Hpoki-n ot us the "author ol a
series af crimes,"- Puck.
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************************
TROWBRIDGE
CASE
•  A Ltss.it) as to Circumstantial Evidence
By EDITH V. ROSS
Copyright by American ITeee Association, mil.
************************
i Tba i'uso of tbo state against Edith
Trowbridge, a girl of twenty two. hud
been tried before Judge uriUltlis, aud
tbe evidence bud proved her guilt; beyond a doubt Tbe charge was grand
larceny, though It wua afterward
changed to reeelving stolen property
Some goods bud been missed frum a
atore. A woman was seen to take
tbem and bad been followed. Sbe was
tracked to uu apartment bouse, where
■be wua lost Auioug others tbe apartments in wblcb Miss Trowbridge lived
waa seurcbed, aud the articles—soma
lingerie—were fouod between the mattresses of her bed.
Miss Trowbridge bsd captured both
judge aud Jury by her tuuoceut and
modest afipearaoce, but the evidence
was so strong against ber tbat It was
Impossible for tbe twelve Jurymen to
acquit her. Tbe Judge gave her tbe
lightest senteuce tbe Isw would si-
low—two yeurs In the penitentiary.
But even so light a sentence waa a
horror to one wbo bad been carefully
reared and well educated. After It
bad been pronounced tbe prisoner, having been embraced by ber mother,
turned to George Wbltcomb, to whom
•be was engaged tu be married and
on whose face were written horror and
Indlgnutlon.
"Cheer up, George!" sbe said. "Tou
and I know thut I am InnocenL Two
years will soon pass, and tben we wih
be reunited."
"It's horrible!" wns his only reply.
When Judge Griffiths left lbe court
room at tbe end or a day'a work he
thrust from his mind, ss was his custom, the scenes of tbe day. A happier scene to come took their place.
In a few days would occur a birthday
to bla daughter, a girl Just emerglug
from ber teens, and ber father was
thinking of giving ber a present of
some article of Jewelry. On bis way
borne be stopped at Reukard's, tbe
principal Jeweler of tbe town. There
he looked over various articles until
bis fancy was caught by a bracelet, s
folden serpent with two ruby eyes
He asked the price, but fouud It to
be greater tbnn what he bad laid out
for bla purpose. Tbe salesman show
ed him others, whleh be examined up
provtngly, but alwuys returned to the
snake with the ruby eyes.
"I wish It," be suld, "for my diiugh
ter, whose twentieth birthday couies
around In a few days. But t'll not de
clde today. I'erbaps I'll come In to
morrow."
Wben after Judge Griffiths' depar
ture the clerk put awny a dozen or
more articles that he had been show
log Ibe Judge be missed tbe bracelet.
Frightened, be lonked over every article on and In the cuse. thinking that
be might huve overlooked It, then on
tbe floor to see If It had been dropped.
The bracelet was uot to be found.
One thing wus certuln-the bracelet
had been taken. Tbe salesman reported tbat while showing goods to an
eminently respectable appearing gen
tleman u bracelet bud been lost. A
member of Ibe tinn questioned him
closely, but got no further Information
than has been given here. Tbe sales
man bad recently been glveu a position
en trial. He was rery anxious to
make sales, and both he and bla em
ployer considered that bis unslety In
this respect bud momentarily diverted
bla attention from wbut every salesman must constantly be on tbe watcb
for-tbeft.
A week passed and nothing bad been
beard from the missing bracelet, Tben
one dny an anouynious note In an evl
dently disguised bund waa received ot
Benkard's.   lt was as follows:
"On Wednesday, tbe 7lb of June Inst,
I was lu your store looking at some
Jewelry, I stood near a case at wblcb
a gentleman wus examining different
articles. I suw a ludy standing at the
••me case Hbe picked up severul ar
tides, looked at them, examined Ihe
tags aituebeit to them and put Ihem
dowu Willie the salesman was Intent
on bis customer she took up a bracelet,
beld ll lu lioib bunds aud examined
It closely. Klin wore loose flowing
sleeves, and while Ihe aulesuiuu was
exumluliiK lbe tag on a brooch for the
purpose of learning Its price she dropped Ibe bljielel Into one of In* sleeves.
"Tbe young ludy was evidently uot
• common llilef Al any rule, she was
handsomely dressed Curiosity led ine
to discover whom she waa aud whal
her object uilnlii be In stealing tbe
bracelet. She went directly from the
■tore, hurrying as soon as she reached
tbe door. I followed her and suw her
get on a trolley cur. I boarded Ibe
car myself and left It when the thief
left IL Passiug off tbe main street,
sbe turned Into a residential avenue,
•topped at a stone front dwelling and
entered wllb n latchkey,
"Tbe adventure Interested me, nnd I
took pains to Investigate ns to who
lived In tbe bouse. 1 learned ibut It
was tbe residence of a prominent rltl-
icn. Describing the girl tblef to those
who were familiar witb Ihe family, I
wan told that I bud described his only
daughter.
"I found myself In an unpleasant po-
•lilon. To accuse a young lady, the
daughter of a respectable and Influential mun, of theft without corroborative evidence would be ont of Um
questlou. To permit a theft without
■•porting ll would be a violation of the
duties of cltlsensblp. After much
thought I hit upon tbe following plant
I gave Ibe facia lo a detective agency
■nd aaked Ibat It endeavor to pot (
mau In Ibe bouse wltb a view to mak.
lng a search for Ibe stolen property.
It gave one ot Its best men the
Job, and by watching tba bouse for
•ome time be finally found Ibe premises left In tbe care of a servant Entering surreptitiously, be aearcbed ■
room wblcb be bad liken nalns >•
learn was tbo bedroom of the young
lady 1 hnd seen at your atore. He
found tbe bracelet between the mattresses of her bed.
"Peeling that I have done even mora
than my duty, I leave the matter In
your bauds. If you will get out a war
rant aud search the second story back
bedroom or 22 Warren street you
will tind your bracelet. At any rate,
the detective suw it there less than in
hour ago."
While Judge Griffiths was sitting on
the bench-be had Just pronounced
seuteuee ou a criminal—a hurry call
came over the telephone for bim to
come lioiue at ouce. Ue Immediately
adjourned Ihe court and, culling u cab,
drove to bis residence. Hastily entering, he found his luiully lu u most distressing situation. Tbe houso wus in
the bauds ot ottlcers of tbe luw, wbo
bud iu their possession tbe tdeutlcal
ruby eyed bracelet he bad thought ot
buying for his daughter's birthday
preseut It bad been fouud between
tbe mattresses uf ber bed.
Tbut some of the coostnbles recognized a Judge ot the criminal court
did not absolve Ihem from doing their
duty. Miss i iiinii lis wus inken by
them in a carriage lo court, ber father
uci'ninpnnytng her. wbere s charge of
larceny was made against her. Her
father gave null for her appearance
for trial, and site relumed wllb bim
to tbeir borne.
A mystery loomed up before Judge
Griffiths Nol for a momeul did ne
suspect tbat bis daughter was guilty
of theft What puzzled bim was that
he bud examined this very bracelet
wltb n view to buying It He was
sure that he could not bave taken It
from lhe store by mistake. And It be
bad doue so now could It have come
between the mattresses ot bis daughter's bed? But the mystery was nothing
to tbe terror wltb wblcb tbe Incident
Inspired the Judge. Without au explanation bis daughter must be tried,
convicted and seutenced to tbe penitentiary. Gu Just sucb evidence ne
bad seutenced hundreds of criminals.
Ue went at once to Benkard's and
was closeted witb tbe bead of the
Bro.
On healing tbe Judge's errand,
Mr. Renkurd told bim of tbe anonymous letter be bud received and showed hlin another tbut bod Just come In
apparently from a different person, authorising bim to say to Judge Griffiths
tbat it would be to bis advantage to
recommend lo Ibe governor ot tbe
state thnt a pardon be granted to Edith
Trowbridge, whom he had sentenced to
serve two years In state prison. Thia
wss all the information received on
the subject, except that Beukard bud
recovered tils lost property by actlug
oo tbe advice of hta Urst correspondent.
for the first time tbe Judge recalled
the Trowbridge case It was plum
tbut some oue Interested lu that cuse
bad planned an Ingenious method of
placing his daughter lu tbe same position as tbnt occupied by tbe girl be
bad seutenced. furthermore, be saw
at ouce Hnn the sebnue bad been so
adroitly munuged that there was little
hope of exposiug tbe perpetrators.
Wbetber Ibe scheme bad been worked In Ibe Interest of an Innocent or
guilty person tbe Judge did not know.
He bud no evidence to prove tbat ■
scheme bad been worked at all that
could be satisfactorily presented to a
court. He weut at once to lhe governor of tbe state and laid the case
before bim. The governor yielded to
bis solicitations aud Issued ■ pardon
for Kdltb Trowbridge.
Aa soon ua Miss Trowbridge was
free Judge Griffiths received word
tbat the pesgnn who bad worked up
the case agulnst his daughter would
explain on a promise uf immunity.
Tbe Judge, glad to remove tbe obloquy
tbat rested upou bis child, acceded 10
tbe terms aod soon after received a
visit from George Wbltcomb, wbo said
to bim:
"You coovk'ted on Innocent girl on
circumstantial evidence. After tho
trial I saw you walk up the street and
enter • Jewelry store. 1 went In after
you, stood beside you at tbe counter,
saw you look at tbe bracelet nnd beard
all you said. Wben tbe clerk's buck
waa turned and you were Intent upon
auotber article I saw an opportunity
to ateal Ibe bracelet To do so and
make a plan for laying the theft at
your door occurred to me. At tne risk
of you or some other criminal Judge
sending me wbere you sent Miss Trowbridge 1 slipped Ibe bracelet Into my
sleeve.
"My object thus far was revenge
upou you for sending an Innocent girl,
the girl I loved, to state prison. Tbeo
lt occurred to me thut my cuse would
be stronger aud my revenge greater
If I could fix II ou your daughter. A
tbtrd Idea was lo sbow you the fallibility of clivtitnslantlal evidence, nnd,
lastly, I saw an opportunity to compel
you lo use your lullueuco to secure Ibe
release of tbe girl you had wrongfully
sent tu prison.
"I wrote Ibe note to Benkard & Co
and employed a detective lo alenl Into
your bouse nnd place tbe bracelet between Ibe mattresses of your daughter's bed."
When Ibe marriage between Oeorge
Whlteoiub and Edltb Trowbridge took
place ■ handsome wedding present
•»• received from Judge Onththa.
"THE SARN MAJOR."
About  tSe
"Crowned"   King  of
Lower Ranks.
the
"Sergeant-Majors   are   unpopular,*
said ex-Sergeant-Major Uobert Ed-
moudson in a recent famous law suit
And he waa about right.
In the day, of Queen Elisabeth the
sergeant-uiajor could afford to ignore
this; for he ranked as a sort of brigadier on the staff, tri'h pay at $5 a day
—just double the colonel's rate I
But, ulas 1 he (ell on evil days, for
by 18(10 thut princely salary had beeu
reduced to 49 1-8 cents r*r day.
lie get: three times as much to-day,
snd in his way he approximates to
what Tommy Atkins calls "n Iin god."
But his evil genius is still at work.
. -I the officers who want unpleasant
duties done, fly to the sergeant-major.
; 11 rubbisli has to be cleared away, or
a trench dug, or baggage  loaded, or
i extra  sentries mounted, or coal  car-
| rled, tlie sergeant-major bos to "tind"
tlie men.
I     his chief      ty is to see that every-
j body   else does  theirs.    He  cannot,
then, expect popularity toy more than
| a liungmun.
There i, that terrible "Sergeant-
I major's parade," generally in the ear.
ly morning, and consisting mostly ul
rapid evolutions that mean torture to
tlie older non-commissioned oflicer
burdened with "avoirdupois."
But there j, no escaping him. If
yc t plead a blister on one foot, be
may send you down to the gymnasium
tor hopping exercises on tlie other
loot. If you plead, inability to do fa
tig'ie work because ot injured bands.
he may have you harnessed to the
heavy roller on the officers' cricket
pitch.
One bold Tommy pleaded exemption
from church parade on the ground
that he was an agnostic.
The sergeant-major assumed an expression of innocent interest.
"Don't you believe in the Ten Commandments?" he mildly asked the
bold free-thinker.
"Not one, sir," was the reply.
"What! Not the rule about keeping
the Sabbath*"
"No, sir."
"Ah 1 Well, you're the very man
I've been looking lor to scrub out the
canteen!"
The sergeant-major wears a gold
crown—on the arm, of course—which
is tlie envy ol all the non-commission
ed ranks. He must always be address
ed as "Sir"; and, il other staff-ser
geuuts share his privileges of gold lac,
and slung sword, the sergeant-major
is ■ e only man who ever uusheuthe.-
tbut sword.
Yet, with all these privileges, th.
sergeant-major cannot escape his evi
genius. He is responsible tor seeiue
tbat the canteen and sergeants' mes>
are cleared out at night; he has t,
remove the caps of prisoners befor,
marching them in for their "inter
view" with the colonel, and theii
stripes as well, if they be reduced
But he has the goodly compensation
of marching st the head of the regi
ment, next behind the colonel.
Tlie S.-M. is generally credited with
the ability to drill a squad on a three
penny-bit. And if, during the proces,
known as marking-time, a lack of bar
mouy mars a squad consisting of onlv
two recruits, the sergeant-major is tin
only possible human being who could
solve tbe puzzle as to which recruil
is out ol step!
If sergeant-majors be doomed to unpopularity, there is obviously unlimit
ed popularity in store for the soldiet
who can take them "down a peg."
Private Murphy waa being treated
right royally in the regimental can
teen, and his comrade Jones watched
the proceedings with a jealous eye.
He inquired the reason.
"Why, Murphy's the regimental
hero!" was the reply. "There was s
i company cricket-match this afternoon.
I snd Murphy was one ol the bowlers.
I He's a great bowler, is Murphy!"
| "Oh! lie got 'em out quick; did the
j trick—eh?"
"No, he didn't; he never hit the
wicket once."
"Thought you said he was a greal
bowler?"
"So he is. Why, man alive, he
knocked out fonr the sergeant-maior'.-
teeth first ball. The bounder won t b,
able to shout, ' 'Shun I As-you-were!
'Shun!' until he gets a new set. I"
CHILDREN'S STYLES.
Thi Correspondence of Royalty.
If uuu were asked to speculate us
tu tlie sovereign whose dully mail
bug wus the greatest one wuuld hazard the Kaiuet, says Thc London
Globe. But no. Then most will flay
it ought to he. On the unimpeachable authority of a Furls contemporary we learn thut thc Pope is tha
recipient of the greatest number of
missives, The mail uf his huliness
consists on the average uf 23,000 let*
ters, newspapers, etc. To gu through
thin muss '.lb secretaries are kept employed. The President of the United
States receives nearly 1,0011 letters
daily and about 4,000 journals and
books. The Kaiser's mail constats of
4,000 letters and frequently the sume
number of hooks and papers. Our
King, we learn, is favored with 1,000
letters a day and over 2,000 newspapers and books. The Czar is not
overworked in this respect for a
sovereign, his majesty's mail being
given at 050 letters, etc., per day.
The kings of Italy and .Spain huve to
deal with ubout 'Ml letters each.
Queen Wilhelmina is still more favored, with 160 letters, etc. But President Kallieres is still moro fortunate,
for we are told that he receives few
letters aud hardly  any papers.
A little observation aud attention to
detail will make ii possible for every
woman to buve ber dinner (able appear
and be served in accordance wltb the;
newest decrees of form. Details of
service cbunge as do shapes of gowns.
For example, soup spoons now are
placed ut tbe right side of the plate!
instead of, us formerly, ut the top of
it. The dinner knife retains Its old
place uext to the plute, but (be soup
spoon ls parallel. Except when soup
plutes are of extreme beauty tbey ure
banished, cups wltb one handle ut
eacb side being served instead. There
are soup or bouillon spoons which cur-
respond In size to (lie cups, those to be
used will) plates being too large for)
tbe smaller surface of a cup.
Iudlridual saltcellars are relegated
to Umbo, probably ou the theory that
all food la so well cooked that further
| seasoning Is not required. This beiug
more theoretical than true, large salt
cellars appear, und. be they uf silver or
glass, they ure more ornamental than
Individual receptacles. Two ure enough,
although four—If one has those that
match In sets of two or four—may be
put on tbe table together, one ut each
corner of the center, as it were. Salt
shakers are uever seen now.
It ts uo longer good form to have
more than three forks at a plate at
one time. If tbe meal ls a long course
dinner or luncheon, when more will be
required, tbey are brought In with the
service plate nfter the last one already
on the table bus been used.
Never are dessert forks or spoons now
seen on tbe table uuttl tbey are bro ugh I
on tbe individual plates und placed,
still on tbe plates, before eacb person.
Also both fork and spoon are used, uot
merely one, no matter what form the
sweet may take.
Equally also the finger bowls are not
on separate plates to be brought In
later, but appear on the dessert plate,
wblcb, when properly appointed, has
the linger bowl on a small doily In tbe
center, with tbe fork ou the left side
and the spoon on the right, the handles
pointing In tbe sume direction, wblcb
Is toward tbe individual before whom
they ure pluced.
Kvery oue at the table Immediately
removes (he bowl and dolly, putting
tbem at tbe upper left of tbe tuble,
and tbeo lays tbe spoou and fork by
the plute, one at eacb side.
Heavy Cluny Lau on Hats la Smart
and Pretty.
Following the lines of tbe fashions
for tbeir mothers and older slaters,
the clothes for the little folks shown
in Purls have new and pretty applications of bands on tbe short skirts of
both dresses and coats, heightened
waist lines and a tendency to greater
simplicity In trimming.
Probably one of the newest features
of fashion for the young people is the
use of heavy cluny lace on the bats,
coats and dresses, lt is a charming
luce combined with heavy or sheer
quality linens for dresses for all the
year around wear and will take the
place of embroidery in trimming silk
or cloth couts.
As u garniture for children's hats
there Is nothing quite so appropriate
as cluny or fillet lace, which belongs
to the same family of laces. It bas a
heavy, substantial look and yet Is light
In weight and youug looking. Often
a piece of cluny edging or Insertion
forms the entire brim of au adorable
poke bonnet, while the crown is a
huge stiff appearing baker's shape In
black velvet
It Is a new and pretty idea to use
clusters of these tiny roses in scatterings over the upper brim of a child's
hat, or oue will be fouud pressed closely to tbe underbrlm at the side to
give a guy bit of color to tbe face.
To be sure, bows are still used on
the hats. The newest ones for satin
and velvet bats ure made of white
suede Md, which are also used much
for older folks' hats tbis year. This,
too, Is an economical Idea, as one cnn
send the hat to tbe cleaner's or freshen It at borne with benzine, whereas
white silk and satin ribbons would
have to be discarded as soon as soiled. It Is used also for the crowns and
as an upper brim facing on the severer types of bats for school or everyday wear, but It is not suitable for a
frilly lace or fancifully trimmed style.
Bluck satin and velvet are having
an unusual vogue for children's couts
as well as huts, and lt Is delightfully
old fashioned and quaint looking nud
bas a tendency to add to their youth and
bnbyisbness rather than age tbem, as
one would be inclined to think about
these materluls. A charming little
coat of black velvet was made with
tbe body portion uud coat in one piece
and seamed at the underarm and
sleeves. The shoulders and sleeves
huug wltb fullness and were drawn on
two heavy cords from the neck across
tbe shoulders to tbe sleeve euds.   The
In tha Good Old Times.
The brand of "S" figures in an ex
traordinary act passed by our Parliament in 1547, says a London paper.
Any able-bodied man or woman found
loitering und not seeking work for
the space of three days could be seized and brought before two justices of
the. peace, who, upon confession or
on the proof of two witnesses, "shall
immediately cause the said laborer to
be marked with a hot iron ' the
breast the mark 'V and adjudge the
said person living ao idly to his presenter, to be his slave for two year**.
The said slave shall be made to work
by beating, chaining, or otherwise."
It convicted of running away during
this period, the justices could cause
him to be branded on the forehead or
the cheek with the letter "fi" and tben
adjudged tu his master as a slave forever. Fur running away a second time
the penalty waa death,	
Knill'a   Favorite   Duty.
Sir Johu Knill, the retiring Lord
Mayor of I»ndon, lias been very popular during his year at the Mansion
House.
The duties of a Lord Mayor are
manifold, borne chief magistrates may
And their principal interest in the
numerous brilliant banquet.*; they have
to attend -sume costing as much a*
$50,000, und, un rare occasions, no less
than $260,000; others take grer.t delight
in organizing gigantic charity under*
takings; but Sir Juhn Knill s favorite
duty has been presiding ut the Man*
siuu House Police Court. He takes
the keenest interest iu this work, and
has never, unavoidably, missed u day's
sitting.
It is not generally known that tlu*
U/rd Mayor has tu attend ut tho Old
Bailey on thu opening day uf each
session, the Sword of Justice being
placed behind him.
For Dainty Handkerchiefs.
Delicate handkerchiefs can bu done
up easily at home, uud careful bundling causes them to wear much better. Wet them, rub each gently uver
with good white soap uud sunk in tepid wuter overnight. Squeeze out (do
not wring), put them iu a small enameled pan and cover with cold wator
and half u teaspoouful of powdered
borax. Boil slowly, pour Into a basin,
add cold water and squeeze out all
soap.
Next immerse them in clear tepid
water and rinse aboul in this; then
Slunge into cold water tinged with
lue. Leave in this for half an hour,
squeeze and dip into a slight stiffen*
ing (one teaspoonful of corn Hour to a
breakfast cupful of boiling wuter).
Squeeze and roll caret ull each handkerchief tn a towel and iron with a
moderately hot iron.
A "Broad and Butter" Note.
Following a   Sunday  spent at  the
house of friends n "bread and butter '
note" must he written.   As a matter of j
fact, lt Is safe to sny that a note must
be written ufter nny courtesy when a ,
call Is Impossible.   As one cannot pay
a call on  persons living forty  miles j
away unless oue has nn automobile, a j
note becomes the medium of thanks
A married woman expresses appreciation of hospitality for ber husband us
well ns herself, uud the form of com- ,
muulcation sent by an unmarried woman differs only in tbut sbe thanks her
hostess for herself alone.
A "bread uud butter note" may read
somethlug like tbis:
My Dear Mrs.  Droneon—Mr.  Page and
myself made our train without difficulty
Monday morning, and we were even fortunate enough to have our  trunk come
through without delay.   We did enjoy our
time with you so much.    It wae really
awfully good of you to ask us, and  to :
have a breath of the sea after the coun- |
try    we    found    decidedly    stimulating.
Thank you io much for all you did for ■
our pleasure.    With best wishes for you '
both, sincerely,
ELIZABETH STANLEY  PAGE.
Congratulatory Note.
Immediately on hearing of the en- ;
gagemeut of a girl friend a man or
woman Ib expected to write ber a note
of congratulation, or If she is an old |
acquaintance u cull la necessary. Send-
ing flowers nt tbe same time Is op- I
tlonal, but It Is a delicate act of friend- j
ship and always gives great pleasure. |
It ts to be remembered tbut, however
commonplace to others an engagement
to be married may be, to tbe principals
It la extremely Important, and anything  wblcb   helps  to  celebrate  the
•vent means much to then.
|    A note of congratulation from a formal acquaintance might read:
My  Dear Miss  Van Toule-It  Is with j
, Interest and pleasure 1 have heard of your
i engagement to Mr. da Uroot, and 1 want (
i to   add   my   congratulations   and   good |
1 wishes to the many that must be reach-
Ing you now.   Will you kindly extend my I
, sincere felicitations to Mr de Uroot In his
good fortune and tell him 1 hope and be- I
] Heve this Is only the beginning of a hap- !
Elness   that   will   inoreaso   during   your
vesT  Cordially,
DUKOTHV  REVERB STAUNTON.
Good Brooding,
i    Tbo best bred women do not fuss.
j Tbey take their gowns uud their furniture and their jewels as u mntter of
NEW SHORT KIMONO KOR GIRLS.
fullness of the skirt was confined In
a six inch wide plain bund set ou tbe
lower edge uud joined to tbe upper
part witb cording.
The collar Is fastened high at the
neck lu the sensible fashions of the
greater number of the new winter
couts for children.
The short kimono pictured ls a smart
little garment fur the small girl, lt is
made of duckling fleece In a lovely
shade of pink patterned witb dainty
apple blossoms. The bands are of
plain silk In a matching shade of pluk.
Although the usual kimono lines are
followed, there ure several new features in the cut of this useful jacket.
A Woman Introduced Starch.
In lotH u woman introduced starch
into Kngland. Sbe wus u Mrs. Ding-
bam, a Dutchwoman, wife of a coachman in the service of the queen.
The England of ber day blossomed
into linen ruffs, enormous, snowy, until
the tight little Island looked like one
huge snowdrift. These ruffs were a
foot wide and stood straight out,
starched stiff ns a board, on men and
women alike. Tbey were gut up with
a "poking stick" until they were a
marvel tu behold und prupped up with
a framework of wire underneath.
All (he women of the kingdom were
driven to the starch bowl, uud they
used starch In all tbe colors of tbe
rainbow. "A certain kind of liquid
matter which they call starch, wherein Ihe devil bath willed them to die
their ruff," Is the way one crabbed
old chronicler puts It—Now Idea Woman's   MUgUatlUO.
course. They ure unconscious of tbeir
veils nnd their gloves, nnd they expect
tvery one else lo be equally so. If they
aee an hitiuiute wearing a handsome
gown they refer to It admiringly, but
tbey also preface tbeir comment wllb
an apology. Ilieir differences with
their husbands are not aired; neither
are tbe domestic upheavals. The re*
pose of Ihe well bred woman Is not
the quiet of weakness, says Wuiuau's
Life, lt Ih Ihe calm of trained faculties, balanced so nicely that au earthquake may cause a change of color,
but will uot bring forth a loud cr/.
The Cookbook.
Apples cored 'or baking are delicious filled wllb orange maruaiadt
and a little butt*" aud sugar.
Bananas fried la butler anu sea*
soned wllh a Huy plneb of aall a id
paprika are often used aa an accoin
purilment lo rossl million.
Hates stuffed wllb walnuts and theu
dipped lu melted chocolate make a de*
Melons bonbon. Among a suticerful of
such dates bave for variety's suke a
ff>w thul are stuffed wltb ralslus and
lipped also In chocolate*.
Chocolate Fruit Cake.
Beat one-third cupful of butter to
a creum and two yolks of eggs until
thick uud light colored. Heat one-hull
cupful of sugar Into the butter und
one-Iiu If cupful of sugar luto the
yolks, then beut tbe two together.
Add one half cupful of hot mushed
potato, one ounce or square of chocolate melted over hot water, then one-
fourth cupful of sweet milk and one
cupful of sifted flour, sifted again
with one and three-fourths teaspoon
fills of baking powder, one half tea*
spoonful eucb of cinnamon und nines
nnd one fourth tenspoonfiil of cloves.
Add one-half cupful of seeded ralsliu
cut in pieces and. lastly, the whites ol
two eegs beaten dtf.	
Good  Humor.
According to ancient theory, there
nre four principal humors In tho body
—blood, phlegm, eholcr nnd melon*
chnly. The predominance of miy one
dote mined the temper; hence the
expression "choleric humor,*' fete.
A nice balance made a gooil compound, on I led a good humor, aud a
preponderance of any a bad compound, culled an ill or had humor.
Worse Yet.
"The fashion news writers nay thut
women this spring will wear helmet
hats."
"Great Scott! Will they use spears
tut hatpin ir"
"LOVED HIS FELLOWS/*
"Okky" Lane of Montreal Was Head
of the "Charity Trust" There.
"Dicky Lane, the genial "Dicky,'
U dead, and the poor old mothers, the
outcasts. Uie released jailbirds are
wondering who is go:ng to till Iheir
ba^k*-*= tor them this winter
Fur "picky' to the poor waa .ike a
chirrup of a free canary to a sparrow
iu a cage. When he crossed a threshold care flew out the poor mun -
transom and the necessities uf life
came in; more than thut, Dicky**]
smile and Dicky's chatter dispelled
the gloom of poverty. "Dicky' war
the genial secretary ut the Montreal
branch of the Charity Organization
Society. For ten years and more he
iu.i dispensed riches, in the shape ul
pound loaves of bread cut into quar
er.-, to those >>f Montreal's humanity
o-. proud u> beg, too honest t.j steal,
too weak t-> work Not that "Dicky
landed <>ut hi.- charity Indiscriminately. Far from it. He was tt keei,
judge of character, uud woe betide
'die habitual bread line man who grov-
■lied into "Dicky'■>" sanctum ou
dleury street apelng a sickness, Then
'Dicky V chirrup became a caustic
■imp, and the bread line man would
ie seen not long after hastening away
with u chugrlned air and a tittle yellow ticket-the little yellow ticket de-
luting work to lie done iu some quar
tcr of the town  before he could eat
Dicky'' was the head ol a "Charily
Trust. ' He had nu difficulty in maintaining the monopoly.
Besides being u servuut of the Lord
tu tne pour, "Dicky** uever found a
Jour closed to him amongst the weal
thy. When he was u°t oommiseratiny
with some poor old dame over her lol
in life, or picking out waifa and
-trays from the Recorder's dock, h
became quite a Menu llrunimel and a
ijoy about town. You never -saw him
thut he did not have a red carnatioi
>r a rose iu his buttonhole, topped to
the nines. He stood in just us well,
>erhups a little better, with the wea!
thy old dowagers who have carriages
uid pairs, a- uu uid with the decayed
ild ladies who carried off afoot whal
:ie put under their shawls. 'Dicky'
was undoubtedly a ladies' man.
Burn in the United States, college
bred, of Independent means, a fad
.vhich led him to study scientific, so
•nil and charitable methods showed
him his life's work. The Charity Or
ganisation Society in Montreal ha-
been Richard Lane and Richard Lam
was the Charity Organisation Society
Through his keen it,terest in this work
ho had placed himself in a class by
limself, and was recognized in all the
cities of Eastern Canada and the United States us un authority un organized
oharity,
His funeral, in which the president-
ai.d directors of some of our largest
manufacturing, financial and Industrial institutions rubbed elbows with
their furnace meu, wua ample pi uul
uf the goodness of his work.
Actors Looking to Canada.
Canada is regarded in England as
already worth serious consideration
as u theatrical touring ground. More
und more we will find English companies coming to Halifax for an exclusive Canadian tour."
So remarks Mr. George Graham, an
English actor of high standing, who
passed through Ontario recently.
"Canada as a theatrical country i-
gnining every year in fuvor with Eng-
Hah managers," suid Mr. Graham.
' V\ Ith the passing of every twelve*
month the population is given such
au impetus that towns which previously were unable to support com
panles find themselves suddenly with
u nice theutre and a public demand
for attractions.
"Edward Terry has announced a
tour here of eight weeks solid. Thai
shows faith in Canada hy a distinguished English management and I
•uu convinced that his example will
Iw followed by many others. Canada
is u delightful country fur the most
part to play in; the audiences have
likes similar to our own people in
Kngland uml seem particularly glad
to  welcome   English  companies.
"This augurs a pleasant relation in
Canada's theatrical affairs us time
goes ou."
Original  Interpretations.
A story is going the rounds of a
school teacher iu one of the foreign
settlements of Toronto, upon whom a
leputution of Italian mothers waited
.vith a complaint that they would nol
have their children taught songs
.vhich ridiculed their nationality by
referring to them as "dagoes." Inquiry showed that the offending line
occurred in "My Old Kentucky
Home," iu which the sentiment occurs that "The day poes by like a
shadow on the heart.'
This anecdote is matched by a wo-
mun who hud sent her little sou to
the infant class of a Sunday School.
He came home lustily chanting a
hymn, und one line caught her attention as it ran, "White men to the forward; dark passengers through"
When the small boy was, questioned
he felt certain that such wus the
hymn taught them by the teacher,
out by piecing out the context his
mother found he had made a slight
mistake iu catching the words which
were In reality "Fight manfully forward, dark passion* subdue,"
On the "Hog Special."
From Thousand Island Junction to
Ganuuoque runs a spur line railway
commonly called "The Hog Special,'
win eh is much used by commercial
travelers and other unfortunates,
Stories beyond number are told on
this line, for though it is ouly a few
mib'h in length, there is ample time.
This is one which the drummers will
swear to he true.
lt tus s hot summer day, and the
train Rlon*H*-l just a mile out of the
towi. Hwre was uothing unusual iu
this, ,mu the travelers continued b>
smoke. Finally Uie conductor ap
pearcd.
"Htm any one  a  piece of string!'"
After Home fumbling one of the men
discovered a bit about a yard long.
"That ought lo du," said the conductor.
"What do you want it for?" linked
a curious person,
"Axles broke,'* cauie Uie laouuc
reply
A STUDY IN BROWNS.
Pretty  °icture Hat Trimmed
With     Leaves     and    Fruits.
shows picToaa iat.
Various shades of brown cleverly
haroioulzed are used la designing ibis
pretty hut fur a young girl. The straw
Is a pule russet, uud the velvet facing
ts a deeper shade of brown. The bows
uf ribbon are a blending of various autumn leaf tints. Clusters uf uuk leaves
uud sprays of wlntergreeo berries, or
a good imitation of ihem, encircle tbo
crowu ot the hat Tbis cuukea a serviceable summer bat. Tbe sun does
not stalo strsivs or this shade, as tt la
upt to do lo cuse or wblto ones.
A PRIMA DONNA'S VACATION.
Strenuous Doctoring For Rheumatism
Mme. Gadski't Summer Recreation.
The great prima donna, Mme. Johanna Gadskl, who Balled for Europe
lately, lamented to Mends tbat Ibis
year she will be uuable to enjoy ber
usual summer housekeeping Mme.
Gadskl has a beautiful home In Berlin, where during her vacations sbe
literally revels In housewifely effort.
Each year when sbe gets home to
Germany one or Iier tlrst recreations
ts tbe loaugurailOD or s grand bouse-
cleaning campaign Tbe servants understand (hat tbeir mistress Is just as
particular about tbe removal of specks
MUX «ADS1I AUD aUooiTia.
' of dust trom sblulng furniture sb sbe
j la abuut   (lie  quality  of a  high  O or
I tbe clearness of a trill.    This season
j Mme  Gadskl. who Is known to Berlin
, society  hs  Frail   Hans Tauscber,   wlll
I be unable to open tier mansion, for tbo
| ptfiyslclaus.  who ell I short ber Americun concert  tour un uccouut  uf a se-
; vere   attack   nt   seta ties,   comuiNuded
! ber  to  repair at   once  to  Summering
I'ass.Gcrmauy. wbere there are springe
I and baths warranted to do woodera
ll repairing the ravages of sciatica.
•There   now   Is   poor   Mme.   Gadskl
drinking  mineral   waters,  taklug  tbe
i batbs and conscientiously endeavoring
to banlsb tbe rheumatism,  while ber
thoughts   wander   regretfully   to   tbo
Berlin domicile  which must for tbis
season be trusted to the tender mer-
j des of its caretakers.   Therefore Mme.
Gadskl wlll continue to drink the mtn-
' eral  waters, fur sciatica 1b no small
' thing to a prima donna who plays so
| strenuous   a   role  as   Rrunbllde.  aad
Mme. Gadskl bas many engagements
i for the fall tbut are more important
(baa   any   mere   huusecleaulug  enterprises    The Tnuscliers are a very devoted  family     Herr  Hans Tauscber,
| wbo was at the time of bis murrtage
an oQeer la the German army, reslgu-
ed In order tu accompany bis wife to
i America.     He  represents  a   big  German manufacturing cumpany and en-
Joys sti Income ot SoO.UUO lb bis owa
right    Hoih the prima donua aud ber
husband idolize their pretty sereoteea-
year old daughter l-utta, whose talents
are manv.
Biihop   In  a  Donkey Cart.
One of the bent stories told regarding Bishop Harry, whose death waa
announced recently, relates how on
one occasion he had a good distance
Ui travel ni order to keen an appointment at Brentford, but for some time
he failed to find h vehicle to convey,
him to the placo of meeting. Then a
eostermonger appeared in sight, aud,
learning <d the bishop's dilliculty, mo-
destly offered him a lift. With equal
modesty tho prolate accepted, and the
sight of a past Primate of Australia
riding in the humblest vehicle known
filled many persons wllh astonishment «s lho barrow and ils strangely-
contrasted occupants neared its destination. One of the bishop's first
tasks was publicly to express hia
thanks to the costormougor for enabling Intu to fullill his engagement.
Army'i Champion Swordsman.
Lieut, J. H"its. who recently won
lhe army and navy foils ohnmplutl*
ship, has fur live years In succession carried off the challenge shield hi
best man-alarm*, and during the hist
twelve years lias  been  tl.    trainer ol
tlu- class of non-com mlssoned officers
from Aldershot giving gymnastic displays Ht the annual tournaments
Lieut. (Ml* was promoted in 1000
to the Victorian Order by thfl hue
King Kdward, who presented him
with the silver medal of the Ordfr
in recognition of his services in connection with physical training tn the
army.
Small Bout Over*helmed.
A verv sad drowning accident occurred tlie oilier morning at Scalloway, A small opon boat returning
from tllfl haddock fishing wai passing
at what was thought to 00 » safe distance (rom (he Brethren Roof, when
she was suddenly overwhelmed by an
enormous sea. and sank almost in>
mediately. Of the four men In tho
boat two were drowned; the others
managed lo hold on to n« our and a
buoy until rescued-
Of Some   Benefit.
Barber—Did thut bottle of hair r**-
ttorer I sold you do any good?
Customer—Yes, indeed. It kept aw
tiout wasting my money uu auy i TnF. PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
Widespread Attention is being Attracted to the Business Openings and the Possibilities for Quick Profits in the close-in Lots in
NOKOMIS
w*
The Junction City
tf
Future Railway Centre
Nokomis Is-*" situated
in the centre of the province of Saskatchewan
—in the heart of the renowned wheat district,
the Last Mountain valley,
Nokomis is served by
two Transcontinental
railways — the Grand
Trunk Pacific and the
Canadian Paciiic. And
the Canadian Northern
is to extend its line
'through Nokomis. This
will give Nokomis three
Transcontinental rail-
'ways which undoubtedly will assure its future
importance as a railway centre.
An opportunity for
the Investor to share in
the large protitB that
will result from the
rapid growth of this
new railway city.
A city ia building at
Nokomis.
Why   These   Lots   Are
Tho Grand Pacific Luml Company, Limited, in chartered ami authorized hy the Dominion government
to luiy and sell wostorn Canada landa. Tho question might lie urge,) that if we honestly believed that
thoee Nokomis lots were going to advance in value, why do we not hold them. Not even a Rockefeller
or ii RothBchlld could huy and hold all tlie good things in thc business world. If the townsite of Nokomis were owned by n group of men, nud no lots could ho purchnsci by the business man nnd investor,
Nokomis as a town would cense to exist. It Is tlie business men who will go to Nokomis nnd engage in
various Hues of business, tbe dinners who wlll store their grain an,i purchase their supplies at Nokomis
and the railways alroady there   which ullord unexcelled transportation facilities, that will cause Nokom-
Offered  To  The   Public
is to develop into an importnnt city, It is those who buy well located lots when a town is in the infancy o( its development that mnke the large profits—not those who buy at the top of the market. It
is a well known fnct that more thnn one-half of mankind are like sheep—they wait until others have
started nnd then follow. We are offering well located Nokomis lots at such low prices thnt Nokomis
will not have to grow vcry much belore these lots will be worth double what we are now asking for them.
We believe in Nokomis and that those who Invest in this new railwny city at present prices will have
mado an investment, tlie result of which will fully demonstrate tho soundness ot our advice.
Easy Monthly Payments without Interest
The lotH we offer rati
bought by paying one-t
the remainder In nine e
Fifty Dollar lot will nn
monthly payments of $r>
when the terms are so
perty. Kvery lot slinwn
townsite nf Nokomis. P
lots, ('ome in at once i
inj- uh to reserve tlie It
ami the close-in lots an
or till in attached coupe
ge in price from Sli to $3,50 and they can he
anth of thu purchase price with application and
(|iial monthly payments without interest. A
■an a payment of $fi with application and nine
each. Can you afford to miss this opportunity
easy?   Remember this is not a subdivision pro-
011 the above plan is located in the original
orfect title Will be issued to purchasers of these
ir phone, write or wire uh, at our expense, ask-
ts you want. They are going very rapidly,
going first, Don't delay, send in your order
TODAY.
Building Operations Active in Nokomis
It is understood thnt arrangements have practically been 'completed by the Council of Nokomis to nt once begin the erection of a
Inrgc, modern town hall. Debentures running over a term of years will
be issued for this purpose. Tliis building probably will be erected at
the N. W. corner of Third avenue and Main street, where the fire hall
is now located. The Fire Hall probably will bo moved back on third
nvenue. One of the grain elevator companies is to at once begin thc
construction of a large grain elevator. Several new residences are
now under construction, nnd it is expected that many new business
buildingB will be erected in Nakomis within the next few mouths.
It is claimed thut
south of Nokomis, in ell
burg n divisional point.
nnd it is being rumored
its pheasant Mills line,
Northern Crown Bank at Nokomis
Nokomis   Likely  To  Be  a  Divisional  Point  On  Two  Railways
the Cnnndinn Paciiic hns expended over MU.UOu nt .Strassburg, thirty-two miles
lenvoring to secure an adequate supply of water to ennble it to mnke Strass-
It Is understood that sufficient water has not yet been obtained nt- Strassburg,
thnt tbe Cnnndinn Pnclllc is considering mnking Nokomis n divisional point on
The extension ol the Canadian Northern through Nokomis will assure tho future of this rapidly growing now town as one ol the important distributing points of Western Canada. It is not only possible,
but very probable thnt Nokomis will also be n divisional point on tlie Cnnndinn Northern. Tbo Onnn-
dlnn Norlbi'in must hnve a divisional point nt or nenr Nokomis, und ns nn abundant supply ol pure
wnier at u divisional point is essential, It is believed tbat Nokomis' advantages In this respect will not
be overlooked.
INFORMATION COUPON
GRAND   PACIFIC LAND 00., Limited, 243 Somerset Block, Winnipeg, Man.
plense   send  ine bv return mail full particular* regarding thc sale ol lots in Nokomis
lt is understood that In receiving this Information 1 am under no obligation to in
vest.
NAME 	
ADUHKSS
Canadian Bank of Commerce, Nokomis
nil mi OUR EXCLUSIVE AGENTS for Oranbrook and District.
THE CRANBROOK AGENCY CO.
CRANBROOK AGENCY   BLOCK,
UAKER STREET.
CRANBROOK.   B.C.
They have been over the townslto personally anil have picked out the
very best located BUSINESS LOTS in ihe townsite. Investigation will
bring BIG PROFITS.
Flour Mill at Nokomis
GRAND PACIFIC I AND CO.
237-243   SOMERSET   BUILDING WINNIPEG. MANITOBA.
Exclusive Sales-Solicitors Por Cranbrook and District:—
LIMITED
CRANBROOK   AGENCY CO.
REAL   ESTATE   and  INVESTMENT   BROKERS
Thousands Visit Howe's
Great Circus
| The Winnipeg Free PreBs, in a recent issue, says:
J Howe's great London sbow came to
the city early yesterday morning.
Two speeinl trains, consisting ot 42
cars, were unloaded at Berry street
sidetrack, Norwood, while on tlie
open market square several large
tents had been put up, flouting a haulier bearing the inscription: "Howe's
Oroat London Show."
A large parade shortly alter ten
o'clock started the circus dny celebration, Crowds turned out to sec the
coloalial parade pass. The parade
showed the long list ol performers,
the hcaut llui horses, the herds ot elephants and camels, the large numher
01 cages containing many wild beasts
trom the wilds ol Africa and Asia,
together with their cubs; the lady
snake charmer sitting in tbc midst of
large serpents from the marshes of
Bouth Africa, the Inrge corps of
downs with their bucking donkeys,
the German minstrel nnd clown banilB
nil of which werc hilled for performance during the alternoon and evening, and which went to mnke up a
complete cirrus outfit.
The matinee performance began   at
2 o'clock, and for two hours tba
crowds which tilled the main tent to
its capacity werc held In amused
interest in the wonderful acrobatic
feats performed in tbe rinhs, on
trapeze and on the tight and slack
wires. The Eddy fnmily distinguished themselves during the performance
yesterday, Master Phillip Eddy's
somersaults ou the tight wire buve
made his name famous in thc world
of wire artists.
Another of thc mnny attractions
was the Japanese juggling troupe
from Hacreniento. Tbeir countless
feats in the juggling and hand balancing line won much applause.
The Uycnd Japanese equilibrium
artists are known the world over and
hnve been one ol Howe's principal
nttrnctions throughout the tour.
BEAUTIFUL HURSES
Special mention is due the bareback riders for their graceful, comic
nnd ditticuit riding, which added
greatly to the afternoon's entertainment, and the horses attracted the
admiration of all for their beauty
und excellent condition.
Thc menagerie continued a number
of Interesting specimens—principally
the sacred ox with gold tipped horua
tiie baby cnmcls, leopards, lions and
many specimens ol the monkey
fnmily.
The tents were packed to the ring
banks at the evening performance.
The Howe's London Great show was
one of the best, brightest and cleanest shows thut ever visited the city.
Last night the circus left for Gladstone, Man., having made a very
successful nppearance here.
This splendid circus will be seen In
Cranbrook, on Friday August the
llth.
BAKER   STREET.
CRANBROOK,   BC.
The Cigarette Habit
Mr. W. C. Gladwin, supervisor of
Firewardens, in receiving tlie report
of the Ure that ran for miles along
the country In the vicinity of Squa-
mish, said:
"1 think that owners ol camps
should hnve stricter regulations
prohibiting their men from
smoking while out in the woods. The
moBt dangerous form for Ares is
cigarette smoking. A match wlll
soon go out, hut the stump of a cigarette thrown among dry leaves
will smoulder for a long time and
break out In flames when tho mon
nre all nway."
This is the time of year when everyone should exercise the strictest pre-
cnution, and no precaution should be
avoided that will save the valuable
limits we have.
Require More Circulation
Montreal, August 3—A movement In
gathering strength in hanking circles
hero to secure greater circulation during thnt period ol thc year when
money is In greater demand, namely,
the period In which the crops must
lie moved.
Conservative bankers consider that
capitalisation on which note circulation reHts. hns been Increased to tho
limit ol purchuse already; tbc next
alternative, therefore, is to be nt-
teniplcd, nud the government will,
In ul! probability, shortly be asked
to lengthen tbe poriod in which the
hunks are allowed to Increase their
note circulation by IS per cent., to
include the months of September,
nnd Mnrch, ns woll ns October, November, December, January and February.
A contemporary rises to remark
that "Pnln is but the product of
pleasure."
Ah, yes! but too often its our pain
nml someone else's pleasure.
Coming to the Auditorium
Winnipeg, July 24, 1911.
Auditorium Amusement Co.,
Crnnhrook, B. C.
Dear Hir:—
"The Flower of the Ranch" closed
their engagement hero on Suturdny
to vcry good business. The show la
a good clean mimical comedy. The
music Is bright and catchy, singing
good, costumes and scenic equlvment
pretty. I hnve no hesitation in saying thnt lt ls one of tho host mual-
cnl shows that have toured the west
this Benson, and feel sure It wlll warrant the support of your patrons.
Yours very truly,
C. P. WALKER. •'
ITTE  PROSPj&io.*, t'RANBROOK.  RIUTISn  COLUMBIA
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
WENTWORTH
HOTEL Crgibroofc,
Is a lar«e and attractive hotel of superior
elegance in all its appointments, with a
cuisine of superior excellence. Railway
meu, Lumbermen and Miners  all  "o  to
The   Wentworth
J. McTAVISH
Proprietor
********************************************
******************************************
I! Found!
On Baker st!eet, one door west
of Messrs. Hill & Co., the only
place in town that can make
life worth living.
Cosmopolitan Hotel
E. H. SMALL,   Manager.
********************************************
********************************************
PHONE
56
THE
QUAUTV^g
Gold Standard :;
Teas and Coffee ;j
<
Our whole time is devoted to your wants in the |
Grocery line therefore we absolutely guarantee every '
article that leaves our store.
We will thank our customers to advise us if at any
time goods are received that are not No. i quality.
CAMPBELL & MANNING f
Staple and Fancy Grocers
*****************************************
*****************************************
i •
NORTH     STAR     HOTEL
KIMBERLEY.   B.C.
H.    W.    DREW,    Proprietor.
**************************************
Your Husband Would Enjoy
a Delicious
Beefsteak
for Dinner
TJ E Ims luul it Imnl day,
** ** but his tired body und
filled brain will bo
cheered by the si>,'lit and tusie
of ii nice eut of beefsteak,
done to u turn uml served up
with .siiiiiu of those fresh
onions. We Itltmv tlio out
which will suit him exactly
•hall we aend il''.
P.   BURNS  &  CO.
I
A. C. Bowness
Wholesale
Wine  and  Spirit  Merchant
Manulacturgr of all kinds
Agent for
Anheuser Busch Budweiser and
Fernie Beers.
Melcher's Red Cross Gin   and
P. Dawson Scotch Whisky.
Importer of all kinds of Foreign and  Domestic
Wines and Spirits
Baker St.
Cranbrook, li. C.
ei«i»i»i»i«iB«iiTOraiaM.iii.mmr«WM«i
Report of Bureau
of Mines
Following is tliu report of the Minister of Mines for tliu year  1910.
The total value uf the ore production from mines iu the provinco, Including minerals uf all kinds is $26,-
377,()t.»;,
Kast Kootenay is the banner district uf the province having produced
minerals to the value of $6,121,832,
or nearly one-fourth of the entire
output for thfl province.
In 1910 East Kootenay, Fort Steele
division, produced 115,762 tons of
minerals, IfiO ounces of placer gold;
501,475 ounces of silver, and 21,874,*
562 pounds of lead.
Tlie   production   of cement, bricks,
;c, amounted to $5,11110.
In Blast Kooteuay, live mines were
on the (shipping list, and these mines
produced 115,762 tons of ore, nud
employed a total of 229 men under
ground, with 'M men above ground,
a total of 313 men.
KAST KOOTENAY COALFIELD.
The annual returns of the eastern
slope, or Alberta side of the Rocky
Mountains nre made to thc government of that province, whence thoy
may he obtained by anyone Interested.
Three companies were operqttng on
the British Columbia side in L910,
viz.'Tbe Crow's Nest Pass ('onl Oo.,
Hosmer Mines, Ltd., and tire Corbin
Coal and Coke Oo., Ltd. The details
of their several operations are given
elsewhere, together with particulars
of other properties at present under
development. A description of this
coalfield, by the Provincial Mineralogist was given in tbe report of 1909
under the heading of "Coal Mining."
By far tiie greatest proportion of
coal is produced by the ('row's Nest
Pass Coal Co., operating collieries nt
Michel and Coal Creek (Ferule), the
united gross output of which, in 1910
was 1,11X0,145 tons. Of this output
265,566 tons were used iu making
coke; the resulting coke amounting
to 173,659 tons. The Hosmer Mines
mined 158,123 tons of cnal and made
42.087 tons of coke. The Corbin Coal
Co. praduced 126,851 tons of coal and
no coke.
The collieries In the Knst Kootenny
District mode in 1910 a gross pro-
ducduction of 1,365,119 tons of coal,
of which 3,539 tons were added to
stock during the year, leaving the
amount nf coal distributed 1,361,580
tons, Of this amount 335,519 tons
were used for making coke, the resulting coke being 215,696 tons.
SILVER
The St. Eugene mine in East Kootenay, formerly a large producer of
silver ond lead, has, temporarily at
least, run out of the ore-shoot, nnd
made a very much decreased output,
which was, however, partly compensated for hy the reopening of tho
Consolidated company, of tbe Sullivan mines.
LEAD
Tbe lead production is tbis year, as
usual, derived chiefly from the Fort
Steele Mining division, which amounted to 23,874,562  pounds of lend,  or
68.88 per cent, of the total production of the province,
COAL MINING
The East Kootenuy Collieries,  ow
ing to their distance from the seaboard, are protected by the cost of
transportation from competition of
the coastwise fuels, lioth solid and
liquid; hut tbe same factor also limits the field of "the market for Enst
Kootenay fuel to the Interior of British Oolumbla and to the States immediately south.
East Kootenay district produced
1,365,119 tons irt coal, employing
3,111 men.
In the East Kootenay Held the
competition "f the various collieries
in British Columbia ami immediately
across   tbe   line  in   Alberta  has   kept
the price obtainable for coal between
$2.25 and *2.50 a ton, with little probability of a material Increase, owing to the facility with which new
collieries can be opened up in that
district.
The gross output of tlie collieries
of tbe East Kootenay district for the
year 1910 was 1-J866.U9 tons (2,240
lh.) of coal actually mined, of which
3,539 tons were put Into stock, mnking the actual consumption of coul
1,361,580 tons. Of tbis gross consumption of coal, 933,666 tans were
sold as coal, 82,323 tons were consumed as fuel hy tho producing companies, 11,073 tons were lost In washing, while 334,519 tons were converted into coke, of which there was produced 215,696 tons, while 1,940 tons
of coke were added to stock, and 79
tons were used under companies boilers, making the coke sales for the
year 213,677 tons.
The East Kootenay collieries exported to the United States about
SO per cent, of the coal they sold,
and about 4 per cent, of the coke.
REPORT OF J. F. ARMSTRONG
COLD COMMISSIONER
I have the honor to submit a report on the progress of mining In the
Fort Steele Mining Division for the
year 1910.
The following tahle shows approximately the number of mineral claims
held during each year since 1899—
Held under Crown Certi-   New
Grant of Certi-    ficate Loca-
flcate of Improve- of Work tions
Year ment.
1899     37 718 729
1900      71 704 470
1901     104 642 455
1902     117 451. 253
1903  142 335 200
PJ04  167 260 169
1905 189 193 181
1906  241 235 160
1907  254 160 115
1908  264 150 100
1909  280 154 116
1910  294 161 179
MINERAL CLAIMS
North Star Group (south-west side
of Mark Creek).—This property was
shut down during 1910, but will probably resume development this
spring.
Sullivan Group (north-east side of
Mark creek)—This property was taken over by the Consolidated Mining
& Smelting Company of Canada In
1910, The company has purchased
several adjoining claims and has done
much development work, and hns
shipped 23,000 tons of ore.
St. Eugene group (east side of
Moyie Lake).—The consolidated Mining & Smelting Company of Canada
bas reduced its working 'force during
the year, and the output diminished
to 78,000 tons.
Aurora Group (west side of Moyie
Lake)—Tbis group made a trial ship
ment, with encouraging results, and
it is hoped that shipments will he
continued in 1911.
Society Girl Group (east side of
Moyie Lake)—This group also made
a  trial  shipment with  good  results.
tin Tracy Creek the Estelta group
bas been bonded for $175,000, and the
Swan and St. Lawrence have been
purchased by u Spokane syndicate,
The portion of the Kootenay Central
railway uow heing built will come
within .six miles of these properties,
und means of transport thus furnished   is  sure   to   increase   the   work   iu
this camp.
In the St. Mary's country Increased interest is heing manifested nnd
two groups are now under bond.
The year 1910 saw the turn of the
tide in prospecting, and the year just,
pust shows a continued increase and
mining matters ure now much brighter.
OFFICE  STATISTICS-FORT
FORT STEELE
DIVISION
Mineral claims recorded   17'.i
Placer claims recorded or re-rerecorded      !l
Certilicates of improvements is-
Certilicates of work   161
sued  16
Conveyances and other documents of title  26
Partnership agreements   4
Gold Commissioner's pennies ..... 4
Documents tiled   15
AflidavitB filed   279
Records of water grants ami
permits   4
Mining lenses issued   5
Mining leases in force   45
Free miner's certilicates
(ordinary)     331
Free miner's certificates
(company)      4
Free miner's certificates
(special)  1
Crown    grants    issued  10
REVENUE
Free miner's certificates   $1,721.50
Mining   receipts    4,382.01
WINDERMERE   MINING     DIVISION
REPORT OF GEO.  F.  STALKER,  MINING     RECORDER.
I have the honour to submit the
annual report on mining operations
in the Windermere Mining Division
for tbe year ending December 31st,
1910.
The mining operations iu this district sbow a very slight improve-
I ment over last year; there were more
| locations recorded this yenr than in
' 1909, hut the development work done
during the year was limited to a few
properties, nnd, with two or three
exceptions, amounted only to the
: usual assessment work.
OFFICE  STATISTICS-WINDER-
MERE   MINING   DIVISION
Free  miner's certificates    issued... 52
Locutions    recorded  32
Certificates   of work recorded   52
1 Certificates of improvements recorded     7
i Money paid  in  lieu  of  work  1
1 Bills of sale recorded   7
.Revenue     $3,213.10
Has his Eyes Opened
Deputy Minister of Agricultural visits
the Kootenay and Columbian Valleys
That the people of British Col
LimblQ possess in tbe wonderland of|
the Columbia Valley a veritable garden of Eden, awaiting the husbandman's attention, and containing from
800,000 to 1,000,000 ncres of unsur-
passable agricultural lands girt about
hy mountain scenery of incomparable!
grandeur—and with the promise too
of Immediate nn'd exceptionally good
transportation facilities! such in
brief is tbe conclusion that has been
arrived nt by the Deputy Minister of
Agriculture, Mr, W. E. Scott, who
bus just returned brimming over with
enthusiasm from the first official trip
through the wondrous Columbia vul-
lcy.
Mr. Scott's trip, which he regards
as being signally successful, was undertaken In connection with the Fur
mor's Institute work, nnd upon it
be bud the pleasure nf tbe company
of Mr. Terry, the Departmental poultry expert, nnd Mr. Middleton, the
assistant horticulturist. Thc trio -of
officials went iu by way of the Arrow lakes to Crnnhrook uud motored
thence to Golden, traversing tbe entire   one   hundred    and   eighty    two
jmllcH length of the Columbia vnlley,
at present winning world wide recognition ns one of the most picturesque nnd delightful  sections of   tbe
I known world.
"The Columbia vnlley  proved      nn
'absolute revelation to me," snys Mr.
Scott, chatting of his recent trip. "I
have never heen in thnl. district before uml was wholly  nnnvure     that
I there was in this entire piovlncc so
magnitlccut a valley offering such il
limitable opportunities for tbe fruit
grower and the general farmer. For
dairying and mixed farming the Columbia valley cannot be excelled any-
whore. For small fruit growing it is
ulso eminently good, aud If great
care be taken iu the selection of varieties, tree fruits can also he grown
there with thoroughly, satisfactory
results. During my short stay, I myself saw some trees there—young trees
and trees up to fifteen years of ago—
which showed no trace of nny winter
injury, and which were bearing good
crops of excellently colored apples.
"Construction of the Kootenny
Central Railway is being very rigorously prosecuted hy the C. P, R,,
which Is working large gangs from
either ends, having given a promise
that construction will have been completed by the end of next yenr. Winn
this is accomplished there Is certain
to be a very large influx of desirable
settlers to the valley, as the transportation facilities will he equal to
the best In any section of this province, Hhipiueiits being mnde alternately via Golden nnd the C. P, R.
main line or by way of Crnnbrook
und the Crow's Nest, branch lo tbe
eager and profitable markets of tbe
prairie provinces. In tills respect Ihe
Columbia valley will be exceptionally
.favorably situated, being within 04
I hours of tho markets of Alberta.
I "As to the Valley Itself and its
suitability for agricultural colonUa-
Ition and development, I should estimate it to contain between 800,000
and 1,000,000 acres of good agricultural land,  with   countless   streams
"Meetings in connection with our
Farmer = Institute work were held at
OranbfOOk, A thai mer, Briscoe aud
Golden, all being well attended, especially that at Athalmer. That part
of the province, owing to tbe hitherto existing difficulties of transport,
has not received up to the present
that measure of attention from the
Department commcusurate with its
merits and tbe resident settlers showed themselves very well pleased to
welcome officials of the department,
nnd to receive from tbem practical
advice as to fruit growing and with
regard to the varieties which may be
planted in the Columbia Valley witli
the   greatest     chance  of   success.    Wc
made the trip through from Cran
brook to Golden by motor car with
out mishap or delay, this method being, if time is nu objoct, ilu- only
way at present presenting itself."
Corbin Miners at Work
The coal miners at the Corbin camp
nre hack ut work, uud their deter
minatlon to return to their labors Is
looked upon ns nn indication that the
men iu other camps will soon follow
uit, nud tbut ull danger ol the
threatened coal famine is avertod by
lhe resumption of  production.
The men of the Corbin camp who
have taken the lend, came to this decision nfter hearing an address Saturday uight hy S11 periiiLi'iidiint Oils
Smith, translated by Father MolBfl-
ner.
Their return to work is a blow tbnt
will he keenly felt hy otlicinls of the
organization, but it is admitted that
it will have au influence upon Hn-
other locals, which may result in an
acceptance of the finding of the conciliation board, and u speedy rosuin
ption of work throughout tbe dis
trict.
The   vote   cast  at  Corbin   st 1   vr.
to 17 in favor of returning to work,
nnd the mines were opened Monday
morning iu full swing. Ahout 100
men ure now on the rolls, all hut fi
in the camp having signed with tbe
compnny.
A mnss meeting hns heen called at
Fernie for Tuesday, nt which the district officials will meet the men in
conference over the proposition now
before them.
It Is probable that the men at this
meeting will east a favorable vote,
and prepnre to sign an agreement
along the lines of the findings of the
conciliation hoard. The action of the
Corbin miners is conditional upon
the acceptance 0f the other locals in
the district of the scale that may be
adopted by the district and the op
orators' association to govern a permanent agreement.
Miners Reject Gordon's Plan
Fernie, B. C, Aug. I—The mass-
meeting of the miners of Gladstone
loenl union held here today furnished
another surprise to thc public by pns-
sing a resolution unanimously repudiating Chairman Gordon's recommendation to the minister of labor,
in  which  he recommends n   reduction
111 pillar work of from 5 tu 7 cents a
ton.
There was some misunderstanding
among the men regarding the position taken by the operators at the
Macleod meeting of the board of
trade Monday of last week.
Colin Macleod, the operator's representative on the conciliation board,
when signing the report with Chairman Gordon, added a recommendation of his own, which called for a
reduction of pillar work of from 7 to
12 cents a ton, and when it was
made clear to the meet ine: today thut
the operators bad refused to consider
Dr. Gordon's report without the re-
commendatlons "f Mr. Macleod, they
passed a resolution which repudiated
the chairman's report and leaves tbe
situation just where it was before the
boards of trade on convention.
Tbe larger percentage of day wage
men In this camp ifd some tu believe
that a large vote in favor of accepting Chairman Gordon's report would
be recorded, but today's action dis-*
pels that hope. The conditions at
Michel nud Hosmer are very much
like tbose at Coal Creek, aud it begins to look as if th«- recommendations ol Chairman Gordon are doomed to defeat On Friday, when the
final vote is to be taken by ballot.
To leave Morocco
Vienna, Aug. 3—A sensation was
caused here today when it was learned that Herr Sylvester, president of
the lower house of the Austrian parliament, in speaking at Salesburg
yesterday, snid that AfTstria. France
and Italy should unite to brenk tbe
liower of Kngland, "which in constantly interfering in political waters
all over the world." He said this
would not he very palatable to England, but as president of the newly
elected parliament, he felt hound to
express these sen ti meats. Herr Syl-
bester urged closer relations between
Austria and Italy and declared that
the Adriatic sen belonged to the
countries bordering on  it.
Salvation Army's Example
An Interesting example of the
Army's undenoiniuntioiiulisin a*)tj its
desire to help nil classes, irrespective
nf their creed or beliefs, is (furnished
by a recent census taken of tbe inmates of ten of the Army's Homes
in New Zealand.
Apart from officers and Salvationist employees, and sixteen lodgers in
the People's Pnlnre, the inmates' "religions" were classified as follows:
Church of Kngland, 196; Presbyterian
fi:i; Roman OatholiCB 62; Methodists
■12; fluptists 11; Lutherans G; Con-
gregationnlists 4; Church of Christ
nnd Seventh Dny Adventists 2 each;
aud Jew. Swedenhorgian, Plymouth
Brethren, Buddist, and Freethinkers,
1 each. Seventeen declared they bad
no "religion."
WOWESgreatlondonSNOWS
at cranbrook
Friday, Aug. 11 th
Full of Honors and Wonderful Triumphs of its Long, Con>
quering Tours of thc Continent, and presented on a Scale
of Colossal Magnitude and Lavish Expenditure
never known before in this country.
THE TRAVELING       ^^^a^^a^^^     BR1MM1NO  OVER
AMUSEMKNT      gmm^L$ *-fc%fc WITH
SENSATION ^^^^^~~~~        ^^^*\\\\\\\****.     MIRTH
OP THB   ^Jp "^^^  AND °P
DAY.     ^LaXW^ \\r^^.      JOY.
hounding down the mngniticent slopes
of the Selkirks on thc one hand, and
of the Itockies on the other, und providing nn Inexhaustible abundance of
water for irrigation purposes. The
country for the greater part is park
like, undulating land, but lightly
timbered, so lightly that nn average
expenditure of from $20 to $40 per
acre should he sufficient to clear It
and make it ready for cultivation.
The Boil Is a rich silt of great depth
for the most part, and with water
turned on would he capable of growing literally anything. I myself, saw
melons, grapes nnd many varieties of
tree fruits maturing to the greatest
advantage ami with magnificent nutr-
ket facilities assured with the com
ptotion of the Kootenny Central, the
vnlley should he rapidly settlud up
aud speedily take Its place among
the districts adding appreciably to
the total of homo produce, food
stuffs of Hritish Columbia. '
"The scenic setting of the Columbia Valley iu ils regal magnificence
bailies alike either verbal or pictorial
description, It must ho neon to be
understood und admired in proportion to its dessert.H. At present his
Excellency the fJovoruor General has
his summer camp and home at Toby
Creek, while the C. P. II. is erecting
n large tourist hotel at Invermere,
on Windermere Lake, which will no
'doubt In years to rome attract Its
full measure of attention and patronage from discriminating tourists,
j and lovors of the beauties and majesty of nature.
20
CLOWNS
80 Ll-APERS
100 ACROBATS
KENTUCKY H0RSES7
-The Marvelous Eddys-
mtSMiCHS .MIPNRMI! IN THI! AMU3KMKNT KKAI.M.
The Royal Yeddo Japanese Troupe
And 200 Other Great Acts.
DOUBLE MENAGERIE
Containing Wild Animals tram Every Country.
THREE BANDS OF MUSIC.
..ROYAL ROMAN HIPPODROME..
Many times the Biggest and Most Bewildering Production
ever In America     Most Stupendously Stirring Spectacle,
that Human Eyes Ever Witnessed.
▲rTiimvrooN jk.v a    -    -    monT JsJVjg
URAND FREE STRBfil MBADE AT 10 A.M. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANUROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
I'.'UI
nugut)
THE PEOPLE'S PULPIT
BetmoD by
OHARLES  T,   RU88ELL,
Pastor Brooklyn Tabernacle
GEHENNA FIRE A
FIGURE OF SPEECH [what does  thi
uaiiii
It   Symboliies   the  Second   Death—A |
Total Extinction
Toronto, Can., July 16.—-Pastor kiu-
tell delivered th ee uddreaiea here io- I
On)  uuder the aui-picea ol the Inter
national  Bible Mudents  AMociatiuti.
b)  request two ol  tltd addresses were
Diure particularly to the HebreWi, oil !
"Zionism In Prophecy."  Another was l
specially to Bible Students, und it we t
report    H.= text was, "Where their
worm dieth  nut uud the tire  is  not |
quenched" Murk u, «).   I'he apeak  ,
er   saiU:—
There are other and much more I
beauuiul topics tnuii tne outs 1 nave j
chosen tor una uccasiou. Neverthe* 1
less, "Handsome is thut handsome
doea." Tnli text Ims stood in the |
v .y of Gud a people ior centuries, and j
still continues in tne way ul many I
oi them. To such it proves tue AP
Creutoi to be a moat ui.k.m
   _  must   uu-Fatheriy  une,   vie*
the matter ua we will. Some say,
lovelessly and lllogleully, lhat o»*l
provided from belore tne foundation
ul the world a great gehenita ul fire,
torture, suffering, and thut all mun
kind were uuuuied ou account oi tutu
ei Adam's transgression, but tnat
tnrough Jesus' death arrangement waa
made by which the small number
who walk in H-*1 footsteps iu the "uar
row way" nm,. escipfj lais awlul etei
uity,
Others aay, not so; Ood is love,
aul these unquenchable tires una
Immortal worm- are matters ui neces
sit/ which' H.s love cunnot overcome
because, by some slip ol unwisdom
in tue beginning, or uy some luck ol
power since, tue Almighty is unable
V, do better than to sa\e the mere
handful und to allow the great mass
of mankind ta suffer end!e« torture
in the nre that never shall be quenched, and where the worm will never
die.
These words from tlie lips of our
Master, the Great Teacher, nave been
grieviously misunderstood, The teacn*
iug of our Protestant cnildhood wai
tu the effect thut only the saintly
elect would go to heaven and tnat
others would not ouly lose heaven,
but gain uu eternal life in torment.
Thus our text wus understood tu portray what praet;ealiy the whole world
of mankind would be compelled to
endure.
This hell whs pictured to our childhood minds from outside the Bible us
heated to u white heat, If we expressed wonder or surprise thut any
creature could endure such conditions
so long the answer wus that Ood
would exercise Ids omnipotent powei
to make us tire-pruuf and pain-sensi-
tive.
Some theologians of tlie Thomas a
Kempis school of thought went so fur
as   lu   picture   the   pour  creatures   in
their sufferings und to show thut the
heut would form a kind uf an ashes-
■toa covering which would shield them
from a measure of its Intensity.   But
those  deluded   theologians  proceeded
to expluin that these outer coverings
would crack uud shell off every little
while, leaving the pour victim freshly tender that his suffering might he
tne more intense.
01 course, these theologians of the
past  lutd   their difficulty   in  dealing
with the worms.   They could Imagine
devils who would oversee the torture
us  being  mado immune  to  pain  by
the chief torturer, the Almighty God. | j.
Hut just how to imagine the worms I nut,
getting .long iu so great a heat und
hyw tney would in uuy wise increase
the torture of  tlie poor sufferers  was
to many  a  perplexity,    lint patient
Ihnughtiulness along these cruel and
devilish lines enabled some to formulate the theory that the worms would
be fiery ones, living in tire, delighting
in   lire   —   worms   that   Would   bore
through   the    incrustations    and   add
still lurther tn the horrible .suffering*
ol the world of mankind,
Did the Greut Teacher intend that
such  conclusions  Bhould    be   drawn
from His language!' And did He stop
short of tlle description from reasons
of sympathy or modesty ur ahumeP Is
this   the   general   leaching   of   God's
Word or has a great and terrible mistake beeu mude-' And have we mistaken a figure of speech and treated
it  as   literal?    We   erred.    We   misunderstood.
The Great Teacher who rebuked His
disciples, James and John, when they
desired to call fire from heaven upon
the City ul Samaria, because the peo-
}de thereof refused tu sell them food
or the Master—the sympathetic Oue
who said to them, "Ve know not
whut manner of spirit ye are of; the
Son of man cume not to destroy
men's lives, but to save them"—could
that Son of man in any wise intend
to tell us thai our great Heavenly
Father had less oi the spirit ol love
and righteousness than the two impetuous disciples?
Did he mean to intimate that while
the disciples might Impetuously have
been willing to destroy the earthly life
ol the Samaritans, the Heavenly
Father, uf still more demoniacal (lis*
position, would treat pructically a'.!
mankind ten million tune- worse than
that and use Divine Power to ail
eternity to perpetuate thfl suffering!
of His earthly creatures, which Hi<
own Word declares were born in iin,
shupen in iniquity, in sin did their
rea*
■  una  nui  woro  trans .tiled  Ind!
u uur common  Eugllsh  lltbie.    Thi-
om in the Greek is gehenna. It oc-
Lira but twelve times, as follows:
■latthew v. aa, li» 3D; x, •>*, xviii. 1),
txlll 15, 33, Mark ix, -13. Va. 47; Luke
xii. 5; Jumes iii, ti One of the occurrences i3 [n connection with our
text to-day The question is. IV
word gehenna refer'*
for Purgatory! Ur u
name for a still worse place ol un-
cud ng torture, as our Protestant
creeds declare: We answer, No, It
is it figure of speech used to syin
oolite the Second Death—the death
from which there will be no resurrection, no resuscitation—the ever-
lasting destruction mentioned by St
Paul, and of which St. Peter suys
that they which experience it perish
like tne brute beast (IL. Thcssalon-
ans i. ti. 11 Peter 11, 18). This i-
very plainly stated iu Revelation xx
14, where ol t.n> "lake ol tire" it is
declared, "this is the Sec nl Deatli."
The Greek word gehenna is the syn
onym for ihe Hebrew word Ge-hin
num. which menus "'lhe valley ol
limn.'in Thla valley is repeatedly
mentioned in the 11.ble. It was owned by a fain ly nnmed Ilium in The
tir*t reference to it is iu Jushua xv
i. Looking ut an. Bible map of the [
eity ..t Jerusalem, the vail \ will b
seen to the south..est of th eitj wall
At a lime when the Israelites beoani
sadly iu v. lived in idolatry, tii is val
ley   wn-   used   as   a   -acrid   place.     All
iin ige ul I e heathen god, Moloch
made ol brass, and hollow, was er ci
e I     It  was  so constructed  that the j
chair, which was a part ol the image,
constituted  a (urn.u-e fired  from  tii*  -
rear, jo ! lhe hi ad of the image was
the top "I a Hue.
The image ludd out Its arms as
though to receive something and, ;
beale.I red hot by the tire, waa a re ;
ceptacle in which deluded Israelites
placed their children as saei ilices,
while trumpets were hi wn. drums
beaten and the people shouted, stiff-
Lng the cries of lhe tortured Lulanta
ill. Kings xxiii, 10). W* i the good
King Josmh came to the throne all
this idolatry was ab. lisiied and the
proper worship of God in the temple wus resumed, Then, lest tht- people should ever again res rt sue
atrocious customs, tiie va li j was
desecrated, 1*. became a v., le) ol
abominat.i u It ivas used as a dump*
lng place for the filth of Jerusalem
Dead d'-ga and dead cats were I :■ na
there, uud it is claimed -at some ol
tne vile criminals, after ?x cuti
were thrown therein instead ol given
bunul — to typically illustrate mat
there is no future life for sue:: obnoxious beings—mat thev will be refuse.
The valley of Hinnom is bow filled
up and an orouard grows there; but
originally it wus quite deep. Tiie car*
casses of animals were thrown there
intended lor destruction, the worms
feeding upon them, No one sought to
hinder the worms from making a ci ro*
plrte destruction. In tlie bottom of
tne valley tires were kindled for the
consumption of the waste debris, and
brimstone was added that the fumes
of it might destroy  any germs uf di?-
: ease. No one thought of quenching
that tire; ii was one that was desired.
This wus the gehenna ol our I-wrd's
| day.    He  uses it  iu  a figurative or
. pictorial sense us illustrating the Second Death, which will he the portion
! uf all wilful sinners. He used it ulso symbolically, iu connect ion with
other symbols, in the  b<   '. of Keve-
I latiou,   where   a*   already   seen   He
! explains    it    to    mean    toe    Secuud
; Death.
> The worms of that valley were no
more immortal than any other worms
I or   maggots  aud  the   tires  enkindled
there are not burning now.   This ex-
don,   "Where   their  worm   dieth
aud   the   lire   is   uut   quenched,"
merely  sign I lies that the destruction
of the class represented would be Complete, that nothing would interfere
to save them from destruction. Adamie death will be destroyed, as the
Scriptures declare. Christ died that
I. might have the rightful authority
to destroy Adamie death and uplift
all of Adam's race who will aecept
Mis favor hack to all th t was lust
in Adam, and redeemed at Calvary,
lit the Second Deuth is a friend to
(.iod and to all whu love righteous
ness, since it will utterly und forever destroy such us have love or
sympathy ior sin uud refuse to be
obedient tu the Divine will ufter full
enlightenment.
As the earthly Jerusalem was a figure of tin
Having demons)
the Bible nui reus
est sUpporl tu tlu
uul torment Ls the
note thc fact lhat
creeds, and confi
hooks, and theoli
its only supports;
increasing light o
consequent   t*uiun>
do
1 tint neither
(few ihe alight-
trine that eler-
penalty tor sin, we
the various church
ssions, ami hymn*
ij.cal treatises, are
and thut under the
uur day, and the
putiuii   of
b lief iu this horrible, fiendish doctrine of the Dark Ages is fast dying
out. But alas! tliis is not because
Christian people generally are zealous
tor the truth of Cod's Word and toi
h.s character, und willing to destroy
their grim creed-idols. Ah nol they
still bow before their admitted falsi-
t.es; they still pledge themselves to
t i Ir d.'lern-e. and spend time and
money fot their support, though ut
heart ashamed ul them, uud privately
denying them.
The general influence of all this is
to cause tlie honest-hearted of tho
world to despise Christianity and ihe
Bible; ami to make hypocrites and
vmi-iiitidels ot nominal Christians.
Because i c nominal church clings to
th.s old blasphemy, uud falsely presents its own error as the teaching ol
the Bible, the Word ol God, tlo.ugh
still nominally reverenced, is being
prael eal j n pud ai. d Thu- the
Bible, the gnat anchor uf truth and
liberty, is being cul lu< ie from b)
I tne verj ones w iiu, il nol dec* ived
regarding its teachings, Would be held
! and blessed by it.
The gt neral effect, not tai I itant,
I will be, first open infidelity, then anarchy, Poi much, ver j much ul this,
lukeworm Christians, both In pulpits
and peWS, Who kiiuw better, ul"e re-
ip  .- \1 ill)   -u. h  are  willing  to
compromise the truth, to slander
(.io,! - character, and to stultify and
deceive themselves, for the sake of
peace, or ease, or present earthly ad-
vantage, And any minister, who, by
uttering   u   word   for   an   unpopular
. truth,   will   risk  the   loss  ol   Iks  stipend  and   In-   reputation   toi   being
stal    shed I       bog o) error, is
■   .- li red a bold man, e\ en thi ugh
lj - minioush   w Lthhold  bis name
, from  his   | al lisin d  ; roti sts
11 j : ifessed Christians would be
honest w ith themselves and true tu
God, the) would boou learn that
"the.: ita: toward God is taught by
tht pn ce| ts il meu" (Isaiah xxix,
13i. If all would decide to let God be
ugh it s.i. uld prove every
man a liar (Romans iu, 4). and show
aii human creeds I be imperfect and
mis! sding, there would be a great
creed-smashing w rk di ne very shortly, Then the Bible wuuld be studied
and appreciated as never before; and
, Its testimony that the wajes of sin is
death (extinction), would be recognized as a "just recompense of reward."
BOUNCED THEIR CHIEF
MONTREM.    MEDICOS     INITIATE
NEW   HEAD  SURGEON.
Dr. Q. E. Armstrong, Who Succeeds
the Late Dr. James Bell at the
I Royal Victor!.! In Montreal, Spend-,
HU Fir»t D.y In New Post In Bed
—Has Had .1 Brilliant Career as
Clinician anil Medical Writer.
To th-
rah, rah
again," :
I'd   till-   Ui
deafening chunu "I "Rah,
"   Hllil   the   Bholtta   ol   " \lltX !
doaen lusty dooturii bonne- I
ited surgeon, Ut  0. E. Ann I
air.niii.  roceutl;   appointed ohiel  -ur
geon ol the Royal Victoria Hospital  -
Montreal, and   il.su past president ol ]
t ie 1 atiad'.an Medical  taauciation, al 1
the Medical Gradual*   reunion diunei
held 111 thc Wi   isui   Hotel the othei 1 undertaken,
day. and th,
was laid out en a
the hospital ol  «
l>r  Arm&tronij tii
the  table,  bul   1
BUILDING RAMPANT.
Gains In Canadian Cities Are Greatest  In Years.
Por the tirst time in     vera! yean
Toronto has fallen to   second  placo
among  ttie  cities  uf  Canada  iu  the
j monthly buildinu returns cump*!ed by
Construction.   This is for Uie luuntti
. ol May.
I The figures indicate tbat building
I activity is veritably rampant through*
■ out tiie country. At no previous time,
considering the huge list of cities re*
j porting, have the gains been greater
I .11 number, nr the ludtvldial increaaea
! of more striking magnitude.
1 Calgary's heavy nve»tment. amount*
I iug to $a,QlG,Btt*l, shows a remarkable
state ol di'vcliipnient, as does also To-
' ronto total of 1^,643,756, nud Vancouver'*! am.unit .tl $3,488,060 lu luel, all
tions niiti the seven exceptions pr«-
viously
mu k'-il
ul.d.
idV.UL
,-xpei
llUJ       |l| \l  lll-slll'lli.
i c'ot, 11 patloul  In
e!i he is Hit   duel
i'd rimuinn around
d ictors  .'i  othei
bim off. and in.'!•  ,
Mi\   ii.'in  the  i ghl
tin   r.taUvarts  whu
.   :   n  di i»Ue  the '
vered   on   hnu,   he
..     bl)) -       1..idles   ill
elttsa j ears li \< i <
was  no getting i
brutherlj   grip
would   r< miiKl
honors  being   -
wa-  still  ,.ne id |^^^^^^^^^^^^
t e galli rj gaa] I m I Mi excited li]
t,.' scream esc i] ■ ■■ is :i'> -I idol *
b dj « nt su. ; up towurds thu
electroliers ll • Kxceileuej Karl
Urej *miled, a ■■ LV in Sin pherd polt
ed an anxious u o-'- the vase ol
pi mi b .md ros      il  lhe head table,
When Dr   Am ti mg arose lo speak
the nol«e was d itcnlng, ''iii he smil-
IIKllit
Winnipeg, where
rk amounting to $a,9i».4B0 wus
vpraed tho less favor*
>f the previous month.
o same province, with
i>| over half a million,
ahead. In Saskutehe*
..th  a  t»lal of  $1,030,*
aide condition
Itruml.'ti, ui tt
an investment
is Itili per rent
twin, Regina
CANADA'S SHARE.
itH), lumped forward ton per oent.j
Prince Albert advanced 740 per cent.,
and Moo*.i' Jaw annexed a gain ui 44
per cent. Other western gains are Kdmontoii. 118 per cent.; Medicine Hat,
"*'.i per cent., and Victoria. II pel
cent North Vancouver, while not submitting comparative figures,  indicate*
by her amount ol $;►.:.in.**-, a vcry
wholesome condition.
A notable feature of the month win
the marked reversal of conditions iu
the Eastern Maritime district Hali*
tax, Sydney and Sl. John, which were
behind the two previous months, ara
all mi the "upside," the former nut*
tug an advance of tiuT per cent, and
the latter two places gains of ;l7tj and
Mi per cent, in order nutned.
In Quebec, aside from Montreal's
total and the figures of Westmount,
which gives a gain of 23 per cent.,
statistics aro unavailable, although il
is definitely known that Quebec City
and a number of the smaller municipalities undertook a substantial
amount of work. This also is true
of other unheard-froin centres in the
various other provinces, many of
which are establishing new records
with each succeeding month.
Aa to the immediate outlook, ft
might be said that at no time iu the
pa.st has there h -en so much im-
portant work in proapect. June, July
and August should record tremendous*
ly large totals, although labor troubles which threaten at the present
time might interfere to some extent
with operations in oue or two important centres.
Dominion Has Played an Important
Part In Steam Shipping.
It i.s interesting to note that Canada lias taken quite an important
part in the development of steam
navigation. The "Accommodation,'
built hy Molson In 1809, was the first
passenger steamer to ply upon Brit-
Ish Colonial waters, aud rnn between
Montreal nnd Quebec. The fir*t
steam vessel to make a transatlantic
passage was also built and owned by
Canadians. The "Royal William."
as she was culled, was built at Cap
Itlanc. QueheOi by George Black and
J. S. Campbell for the Quebec and
Halifax service of a Quebec company. She was built of wood on a
clean lined semi-clipper model, 170
feet overall, keel   140 feet, breadth of
beam  inside  paddleboxes *2!t feet 4
inches, breadth out-side paddleboxes
43 foot 10 inches, depth of hold 17
feet ii inches. Her measurement ton*
nage was B30 tons. On April 29th,
KU. she was launched and christened after the King, hy the wife of the
then fiovernor-fJeneral, Lord Aylmer.
She wa.« towed to Montreal, where
her engines were installed, and in the
fall of the year made one or two trip*
to Halifax. Although she had auxiliary sails to assist her engines In
favoring winds, the "Royal William"
was propelled by steam alone.
When in Halifax she came under
the attention ot Samuel Cunard,
founder of the Cunard Line, and be
became very much interested in her,
and ultimately became a director in
the company which owned the vessel. It is said thut it was through
his connection with thia little steamer
that the mighty fleet which bears his
name was formed.
In 1632, trade heing very poor in
Canada, it was thought advisable to
fiend the "Royal William" across tht*
Atlantic to be sold, and ou August
4th. 1833, she left Quebec for Ixin*
don, under the command of Captain
MoDougttll. After coaling ut Pictou.
N.S., she arrived at Gravesend ou
September llth; coaling again at
Cowes iu the Isle of Wight on her
way. Her passage time between port
and port was 25 days, during which
she steamed all the way.
Canada and Canadians in the past
have shown their genius and ability
in shipbuilding affairs, and, now,
with the establishment of shipbuilding plant** in the country, it remains
to he seen whether the Dominion
wtl! regain, in some manner, an almost forgotten supremacy.—Canadian
Century.
THE WORK CURE.
England's Novel Method For Treatment of Tuberculosli.
A treatment based on the curative
eflect ol graduated labor is being tried
out expt-r mentally at the tuberculosis
sanitar.um in England with excellent
results. It is known as "the work
cure" ami progress being made under
this method is attracting much atten
tion and claiming the undivided interest of al! who are enlisted in the
ranks battling to exterminate the
great white plague. The director of
the institution declares that patients
undergoing    the    open-air   treat ment
' were found to make better progress
when having a certain amount of work
to do each day than when they were
' allowed to lead aimless lives. Practical  use has been made of this ob-
I servation and a systematic table of
work  suitable  for those  in  different
■ stages of the disease is the result.
This work is divided into six grades,
varying from Uie slightest labor given
■ to those who are unfitted for active
' exercise—sewing, making mats, etc.,
j to the really heavy work of trench-
I ing, mixing concrete and felling trees.
> Short walks are considered to be light
labor for those who can get about,
l and are lollowed as progress made by
1 such easy garden employment as
'• picking up wood, carrying baskets of
I mould and watering plants.
From these occupations the patients
are gradually led ou to thu heavier
I task.s of using the small shovel, grass
: shears or u light hoe, eventually pro-
; grossing to the still more strenuous
! work of digging broken ground and
j mowing lawns. When, after the most
i careful regulation uf his work, a pa*
 „ .   „   ! tlent  attains  the  ambitious  post of
Jerusalem from above, the | a chopper   of   trees, the   completion
DK.  OEOBOE K, AUMSTIlONU.
knowledge of more than the English
language was necessary to the physician. Papers by foreign doctors, he
argued, should be read in the originals, medicine was becoming mure
international in character, and French
and tier man were tu be considered
no lunger as a luxury or accomplish*
ment, but us a necessity. i —,-,— --    ,   ,     . -, ,     .
He paid tiie sim-erest tribute to the | «n him to asl5 f-ur information about
late   Dr,   J nines   Bell,   by   whose  di
The   Rabbi1*   Retort.
Rev. Solomon Jacobs, rabbi of Holy
Blossom Synagogue, is one of the easiest and most pleasant of Toronto's
prominent citizens to interview if he
is approached at the proper time anJ
in the proper manner. Some time ago,
however, a woman reporter called up-
and
itiupen iu tmiju.ty, in
mothers conceive them—earthly
tures, tou, whose environment
unfavorable and whose Adverser;
Devil, Uud neither destroyed
bound}
As we have heretofore seen
only Hebrew word translated
Irom   Genesis   to   Malachi,
which   is   Indiscriminately   trun
grave,  pa and hell  in our Common
Version   of   the   English   Bible—ths
greater number ul times g/nve — its
firopert translation. Its Greek equlva*
ent in the New Testament, we hav*
■ten. it nudbn, which likewise is iu*
u.nei iin.iiaLuIy translated grave and
huit, but should always bu rendered
gravt*. We repeat aualn that uo SOhol
ar in the wurld will claim thut there
ii the slightest thought of life ur nut
ft ring ur Joy connected with these
words,
The Scriptures distinctly declare
that "there Is neithor wisdom, nor
device, nor knowledge in sheol"—to
which all, both good and bud. go ul
death, and where tbey t emu to until
tlie resurrection. In the New Testament tin; word turtarus occurs ouce
only and Is mistranslated hell, whereas it should be rendered uur earth's
atmosphere. It has no reference to
humanity in any way, but to the fill*
leu angels, The Apostle »uys that
ua a punishment Ood cast tbem
down to lurturus" und they are "reserved in chains of durkneas until the
judgment of  the great  Day,"
Uul  to-duv   we   will   examine   the
heavenly Jerusalem, the Kingdom of |
God ttiat is iu be established iu all
the eurth, so gehenna aud its "tire"
and "worms" prefigured the destruction of the Second Death upon every
wilful sinner, during or shortly after
the termination of Christ's Med:*
luria! Kingdom and reign and the delivery of the Kingdom back to Gud.
wi.h   righteousness  fully  established
As the New Jerusalem will not be a
literal city, witli literal streets ol
gild uud gates of pearls and walls ot
jewels, neither tbe valley of Hinnom
iiur tne lake of fire outsit the city
if Jtrtisaleiu will be literal—both ure
■symbolical. The one represents harmony with Gud, lhe Divine blessing
and everlasting life; the other represents separation from Gud, everlasting destruction, the Becond  Death.
Fire is never u=ed ai a symbol of
preservation, far Irum it. It is ul-
v ays a symbol <f destruction, The
addition ol brim done Intensifies the
figure, because burning brimstone is
■lie ul the most deadly influences
known in the world. It in uul only
ieadly to humanity ami thu larger
snimali but also o, Insects and microbes and everything lhat Iihs life.
This same lesson of the destruction
of w:ltul transgressors, aa represented in the destructive),ea= uf thi; valL.-y
ul Hinnom (Gehenna), ts furnished
by the Prophet Isaiah (Ixvi, 22-24), A
hell, j tuiuiiiar Ight in laa.ah'a day was the
shoel   ) literal valley  uf  Hinnom, used as a
was
, the
the
ted I figure  by   the
ior, j tnrough him, {
uid telling of ttie
New   Earth   the
lecular   organize!
which   wlll   be   ace
ifah's reign—and t
Holy   Spirit
uniing t<> th
tpeaklng
^^^ antitype
Sew  Heavens and
ew n l.gioiir. and
,iih oi mankind
implished by Mesial then evil doer*
of his" "cure" is well within sight.
Tiiose who have successfully passed
through the lighter grades uf work
carry out the latter stages of hard
physical labor without shirking and
with the greatest benefit tu their
health. The women, too, do all man-
n;r of outdoor work, but their tasks
and tuuls are smaller thun those of
the men. As a rule, tlie patients
work about four and one-half hours u
day, and before they are considered
lit to be discharged they are put to
wurk at their customary trade or occupation Ut six hours a day for three
weeks.
At the institution where this experiment has been conducted the net results are us follows: Uut of 419 consumptive patients iu the last year 102
liave shown complete arrest of the
disease aud 11)5 nave presented very
considerable Improvement, Thus 80
per cent, have derived great benefit
from the treatment and 45 per cent,
have apparently been cured. Sixty-
eight patients, advanced iu the disease, showed on'y moderate improvement.
Generally speaking, the cuses under
treatment at this sanitarium are selected, and those who are about to
enter the final singes, or who are iu
a feverish, exhausted condition, are
excluded from the application of the
outdoor system.
It is believed that this system, if
undertaken in th.s count ry, would
mater.ally aid iu solving the vast
problem uf tuberculosis here, which is
greater in proportion than iu any other country on the glnbe.
, he said, "Canada loses not only
one of her most distinguished surgeons, but every medical student a
friend." It is to the post lately occupied by the lamented dead that Dr.
Armstrong has been appointed.
Dr. Armstrong, who bears all the
imprint of being a tough tackle on the
gridiron in his day, and whose per*
eonallty bespeaks contempt for littleness in men and ideals, wus born at
Leeds, Que., in 1654, and after graduating from McGill went abroad, studying in the hospitals of Kngland,
France, and Germany. For the past
twenty years he has been professor of
clinical surgery at his Alma Mater.
He is consulting surgeon fur the General and Western Hospitals and the
Protestant Hospital fur the Insane.
He is a past president and member
of the Medicu-Chirurgical Society, a
member of the British Medical Association, and the Association d'Urolo-
gie He wears hia honors lightly, is
the idols of the students, and his
talents reflect honor on the Dominion.
He has a brilliant reputation as a
surgeon and his success iu abdominal surgery is well known both in
the United States and in Kngland.
He has been a voluminous contributor to surgical literature aud presented the first really important paper on the surgical treatment of
hemorrhage from the stomach before
the British Medicul Association. He
has written a number of special treatises on various branches of surgery
for standard surgical and medical
works.
the  Jews  and  Jewish  custom
found him very "different."
She asked him—for she had been al
his synagogue—what the ark and the
Hebrew /ords over it signified, Having had it explained that the Ark ol
the Covenant is the place where ths
scrolls are kept, and that the words
were the ten commandments, she fol*
lowed up with a lot more question!
until the rabbi was a little tired. The
lady thought it queer that he volunteered no Information But presently
he did.
"We havo a Christian lady to play
the organ,"  he  observed.
"Indeed," answered the interviewer,
"and why is that, pray?"
"Oh," .-aid the rabbi, "it's work, and
we never allow our Jews to work on
the Sabbath."
And with that he terminated the
interview.-—Toronto Star Weekly.
dmll uut escape but ahull be complete*
ly. utterly destroyed. "They shall go
furth ami look upon the curcaises of
the men who have transgressed
against Me, for then worm iha 11 imt
die, neither sh-il theii lire be quenched; and tbey shall bu uu abhorrence
unto all flesh." Nothing Is said about
looking at living beings suffering torture, nor i^ this tlo* thought. God
never approved of t r ure, but always
condemned ll. A carcass Is a dead
body.
How glad we shouhJ be to realist)
tiiat God's great Plan will not include
a great torture chamber con t am ing
count less myriads ol His creatures
hut, as the Scriptures declare, "Kvery
creature in heaven ami in enrth aud
under the earth will be heard saying,
Praise am) glory und honor and doiu
inion aud mignt be unto Him that
sitteth upon the throne and unto the
Lamb forever"
Hie Objection
Mm ItlchqiHek John, I want you
to tiny ii new piirlur Hiiit. Mr Itleti-
qulek - Maria. I'vtt been ugnt-able
enough ho far to gel illnVretil Hollies
foi morning, noon, ufternouii end
nijMit imi I'm eoiniirueil If IMI change }
nu every time I go Into a dlrTereut
room.   Itrooklyn Ufa
Horseshoe  Lore,
The following explanation of the
horseshoe superstition differs sortie-
what from the one most commonly
known: St. Ihmstan was a skilled
farrier. One day while al work in hia
forge, the devil entered in disguise
and requested Dunstan to shoe his
single hoof." The saint, although
he recognized his malign customer,
acceded to his request, but caused
him so much pain during the operation, that Satan begged him to desist.
This St. Dustan did, Liut only after
he had made the devil promise that
neither he, nor none of his legions,
would ever molest the inmates of a
house where a hurseshue was displayed.
Ontario Minerals
The Ontario Government returns ol
the mineral production for the first
three months of 1911 show an in*
creased production of 1,130,500 ounces
of silver, and an increase in value of
$667,386,
The total production of the metalliferous mines and works of Ontario
for the period amounted in value to
$0,808,70!). The output of silver was
7.530,487 ounces, worth $3,7068,544.
The Gowganda and Klk Lake district
Eroduccd 132,000 ounces, and South
orraine 06,795 ounces. The production of copper was 3,121 tons, valued
at $303,240, a decrease uf $53,834; of
nickel, 4,124 tons, valued at $884,992,
a decrease of $240,032; iron ore,
11,621 tons, valued at $24,404, an
increase of $9,370; pig iron, 115,454
tons valued ut $1,823,717, an increase
of $73,321; cobalt and nickel oxides,
107,046 tons, valued at $28,082.
Australia's Coming On.
Australia's population increased from
8,773,tt01 in HIIU to 4,409,495 in 1911.
Australia has now passed Ireland aud
pulled up olose to Scotland in point
nf numbers. It will undoubtedly have
overtaken Scotland by 1921, and will
then have to tight it out with the
South African Union aud Canada fur
priority
British
rights.
constituent part of the
Empire   with   self-governing
Not Enough Grain.
Medicul ilii'ii in Jamaica have come
to the conclusion that the increasing
death rate of the peasants is due
largely to the almost exclusive con*
sumption of yams, cocoa, sweet potatoes and cassava, win eh ure less
digestible     than    imported    cereals,
which,  however, few oi
bun afford to buy.
Museum  Get* Relics.
Dr.  II,   It,  Orr,  of the  Provincial
Museum, haa just received a collection of Indian relics that have been
collected from the sites of old Indian
villages in the township* of York,
Vaughan, and King. Tho collection
consists of arrow and spear heads,
some ol them about live inches long,
crockery, beads, skinning knives,
axes, hammers, and a number of
beautifully carved pipes. One pipe
is especially well mode, being ut the
John Hull type, und the engraving Li
almost perfect. The collection was
gather by the late Jos. Smetser, of
Luskay, aud was presented to the Provincial Museum by his son Thomas.
the  natives i
H«r Gain.
Mm Jonea- Doea your hnaband tm*
\ m*>Mih-*r your wedding anolvuraaryf
; Mm Hmlth -No; so I remind btm ut
, It In January and June and get two
j presents.-Harper's Bazar.
Fimlnine Ideals.
I look for the day when women will
reaae to be Imitative, copying men,
but will become completely, perfectly
and proudly women.—A Woman's Letter lo London Timet.    —
llllVO VII
ill   till'  (!)
Nut   yo
The End
ii lived Imrci
irly bird.
I,"   grinned
nil yo
Ihr
ur Ild
eurl
if"
im
1 III.
Ah ly,
»lil,1,lr,l
.•li.
" qliotll II
up  thi'
 mly
I'lirlicr
hinl,
worm
Inker
~i l.lil
118
'ml cnn
tilings
i'.
iiHuiilly ti
Ilmt   uun
'II
li.
a lh
hlin
hy
Kingston's Population.
According to the returns of the'
Government census, just concluded.
Kingston's population is about 10,000.
The Village of Portsmouth, taking in
the Penitentiary and Hockwood Asylum, has a population of about 1,800.
The actual population of Portsmouth
Is placed at 674. The population of the
penitentiary is 404, and Rock wood
asylum til**.
The Speaker,
"I am quite surprised, Mr. Meeker,
it your wife's knowledge of Parliamentary law." "She? Great Caeaarl
Hasn't she been hpeaker of Ihc house
lor the last fifteen yews?"
Uiuricr.
HELPS BREAD WINNER
QUEBEC'S EMPLOYMENT AGENCY
18 A SUCCESS.
Tht Effort of Hen. L. A. Taschereau,
Minister   ef   Public   Works   and
Lsbor to Abolish the Innumerable
Evils of Private Agencies Has Had
a Splendid Result—No Fee It Required—No Mentiin of Creed.
Without, as   yet, being   confronted
with the complex economic problem*
which exist in older countries, Canada   embraces   the   wholesome   ideal
that no willing   worker   should   lack
three meala each day and a place to
sleep at night.   She has not yet labored under the delusion that it ia her
duty to see that her population, and
the ever-increasing number of settlers
from over-seas, are ull provided with
remunerative taeks.    On every  hand
opportunities offer,   and   the   unwilling can   take   the   consequences   of
their habits.
Nevertheless, the rapid development and growth of the country hns
resulted in precipitating, in a minor
manner, conditions which show a
tendency toward* some of those problems which are the curse of Kuroo",
and in the Province of Quebec the
Government has taken it upon itse.t
to aid the willing in their search for
work.
The   new   arrival   from   the   Old
Country, too frequently under the Im*
pr&ssion that the Dominion has halted her forward step until he has arrived to direct her deetiny, starts his
career under some disadvantage, an I
before he has properly settled get- so
severely   "up   against   it"   that   he
ships home again with   opinions   nf
Canada which   nro   seized   upon   by
, the English editors on the hunt for a
i hot semationul feature.
j     Some years ago the writer truveled
| to England on a cuttle "tramp," on
! board  of  which   was  a  bund  of dis-
j grunt led natives of the British Isles.
| duys  St.  George  Hurgoyne   in Cana-
| dian   Century.    The   tenor   of   their
\ complaint was   thut   they had   been
■ "done" ever since leaving the ves»*l
| which landed them ut Quebec, and in
i almost every   instance   their   venom
I was    directed    agoinet    employment
agencies.    Their experience has been
one of pay, pay, pay.   They hud been
1 sent  to  places   where  there  was   already u glut in the labor market, and
Many  Montreals.
The other cities of Canudu are cast  , „ _ B._. ....
lng green eyes of jealousy upon Mont- ; where some of them hud been fortuu
real, beneficiary of the mysterious ate enough to secure employment it
Meurling   bequest.     The   metropolis | was   frequently   not   of   thi
tself is not overloud in its exultation
It may be only a mare's nest. There
are more Montreals than the one we
are accustomed to look to. And in
thii reflection it finds a Job's comforter, "Le Courrier de 1'Ouest," bearing monition to the following effect:
"Some time ago our Montreal con
temporaries announced thut a French
philanthropist rejoicing in the name
of Meurling had died at Nice, bequeathing $150,000 to their city.
"The aldermen of the metropol's
were very much uffected by this generosity on   the part of   an ubsolute
 ^    ,—«■■■■■■■-«     nuture
represented by the "agents," and
the monetary consideration was dollars below whut had been promised.
They were ununimous in declaring
the Dominion a "bloomin* 'ole," and
landed on English soil with determination to tell their comrades ut
homo the truth ubout the country.
Although the employment agency
evil has time nnd time aguin shown
itself to exist, those interested have
usually found more profitable material in the immigrant ignorant of tho
English language, fhe provincial
authorities   have   promised   sweeping
stranger. They ure recovering, or at ! reforms for some time past, and It '■>
-___.;-_ :. .i.—■— :..«„ Mnfi<ientiy expected that a thorough
investigation into the methods of
these agencies will he undertaken \n
Montreal shortly. The civic biiaines-i
tax will, it has been stated, be supplemented by a license from the provincial authorities to be granted
gratis when their officers have satisfied themselves as to the bona fides
of the business carried on.
The move of the Provincial Govern,
pretty penny before it becomes con* I ment in opening in both Montreal
vinced, by the discovery of two and Quebec a Free Employment Of*
homonyms in France, that it is not fice has already had the effect of
the only pebble." [ drawing away from the   various pri-
■■    ' ' "■■       — j vately-operated labor agencies a con-
Has a Canadian Wife. siderable number of applicants, and
Sir Henry Seymour King, the Un- I the success of  the undertaking, de-
ionist M.P., who has just been un- ' spite the fact   that   the   bureau   in
■   ~ *' - 1 Montreal was omy opened on April 3
| haa more than justified its existence.
leaet their emotion is changing into
one of another kind. There h, Montreal—und Montreal. The largess of
the late philanthropist was not di'
rected towards the Canadian Hub,
but towards Montreal, a little town
in the District of Carcussone, in the
Department de 1'Aude, France—un-
leas indeed Montreal, principal town
of Gers, happens to be meant.
'Montreal may   have   to   spend
_   the Un- l     ......
who has just been un- spite tne tact
seated in Central Hull, chiefly ou
account of a free distribution of what
is called in England "coals" and of
"sweats," in celebration of his 26th
anniversary as member of Parliament,
ia married to a Canadian lady wbo
was a Miss Jenkins, daughter of Rev.
Dr. John Jenkins of Montreal.     Sir
Thus far the applications received
have run into the thousands each
week, a large percentage of which
numbers has been for work as laborers—a class   of   applicant   which   is
           hard to place until navigation is well
Henry is the head of a great banking ! op*"** A* the Mme *'me "iere **a*
house, in Uie front rank of financial i been «■> surprisingly large list in the
I-.**....:— j.. -c*—i.„j „„j j„ !„,-■.  | skilled  branches, and these,  with a
institutions in England and in India.
With his Indian bank, his Canadian
wife, and his reputation for mountain
climbing mid yachting all over the
world, Sir Henry's interests may be
described as truly Imperial. Formerly
Sir Henry's business waa a banking
and publishing house. Over forty
years ago the lines were separated,
and to-day Smith, Elder & Co. is a
firm aa justly celebrated among publishers as is that of H. S. King & Co.
among bankers.
Ditd  at  IU.
Mrs. Robert Hughes, Lanark County's oldest citixen, died at her home
in lnuiaville recently at the great age
of 102 years, after a short illness. Her
son, Robert Hughes, was buried a few
days before from the same homestead
at the age of 67 years.
The late Mrs. Hughes was born in
Glasgow, Seotlund, in 1800, and came
to this country with her parents when
only nine years of age. She leaves
many children and great-grandchildren, some in California, Saskatchewan, Alberta, Toronto; Montreal, and
Ottawa. Mrs. Hughes retained the
use of her faculties to a wonderful
degree to the very last.
After a meeting is over, the mnn
who has uttered one wise word is remembered ns having doiii- ull tlie talking.
Both Ways
"Tlie friend you treated to supper
tlie other nighl bus a very pensive expression, hasn't her'"
"Yen, hut after you've ordered the
braiiil of champagne he prefers you
I tind lhe expression is expensive."—
Baltimore American.
Rejected Immigrants.
In the statement for the last fiscal
year the Canadian Immigration authorities show that 17,614 immigrants
were rejected at the ports of entry or
on the frontier. Of tnfse 16,504 were
from the United States, while 2,210
were rejected at the ocean ports. The
Englishman is in the unenviable
position of heuding the list, as out
of 784 immigrants deported for physical unfitness, crime or other causes,
540 were English subjects. Americans
came next with 100 persons deported, while of other nationalities, 90
were Scotch, 23 were Irish, and 13
■ere Italian.- Century.
skilled  branches,
reasonable   delay,    have   all    been
| placed.
No fee is exacted   from   the applicant who states his want, which   is
kept on file.   There is no question of
creed  in  the   application   form—the
| designation of religious belief   being
I optional.    If a request is already on
hand trom an employer (or the class
i of applicant applying he is sent out
] with a card detailing his capabilities,
I and if engaged the employer returns
; thc card to the bureau,  where it is
| filed away for future reference should
the applicant again apply for work.
"his method, apart from its statist!-
il   value,  serves as  u  truce nn the
career of   thc worker placed   by the
bur°!iu.
Tl need and possibilities of such
au at 1 io the . care icr for work wsi lor
some time evident to the Hon. L. A.
Taschereau, Provincial Minister of
Public Works and Labor, and he instructed Mr. Louis Ouyon, Provincial
Inspector ot Factories and Public
Buildings to visit the United States
in search of the he.it model on which
to operate the office in Montreal, and
after consideration it wus decided
that the method followed in the Free
Employment Office in Boston wi«
best suited to the requirements of
Montreal, and the bureau wus opened
here, Mr. Touis Payette a* superintendent.
Tbe staff is qualified to deal with
the work and tne tactful manner in
which it handles the crowds which
pass the counter has removed all
elements of di«t:i*.te which the mors
sensitive of the applicants might have
lelt in making their wanta known.
Two competent women huve charge
ol the female side in placing domes-
tie servants, cooks, seamstresses and
other lines of 'eminine industry, snd
it la on their side that tlie human
intersst element bas more readily
shown iteell
Touch and Qo
Willie "Pupti. whal \h the meaning
of tin* expression 'touch and go?' "
Pupa—"It's very simple, my aon.
It means extreme speed and refers to
the professional borrowers who make
n touch and go ho fast you seldom see
them again/'—-Til-Bits.
Litle Things That Worry
Pupa-Well, did the photographer
succeed in making Die liuby look
pleasant?
Miimimi No; the bnhy succeeded
in niuking the photographer look very
unpleasant.- Boston Transcript,
Education doesn't stock the store,
hill it helps a man tu make the best, j
possible front-window display.
been in-
Cntliolic
Children know more
than botanists do.
about  flowers
After  ull,  better  not swullow    our
pride/  It might give ua indigestion,
Or Anybody's
"I saw Mrs. Qnddle downtown early
tliis morning and she told me she was
on her way to the oflice.       I  didn't,
kuow she was interested in any busi-
I1CHH."
"Oh, yes; she has always
(created in any buslness/'-
SUindnrd and Times,
Sometimes
"I was wrong, Marin."
"No, John, I was wrong."
Then they kissed and made up.
Tims  allowing    thai    two    wrongs
sometimes do make u right.—Chicago
1 Tribune. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, HRITISH COLUMBIA
WE HAVE JUST ISSUED OUR
QUARTERLY LIST OF ROND
0FFERlN6S.-Ji.LY,   1011
It gives the intome yields and (ull descriptions of a elected range
of GOVERNMENT, MUNICIPAL, PUBLIC UTILITY, RAILROAD and INDUSTRIAL BOND INVESTMENTS.
We shall be pie: sed to send a copy i n request.
WHAT TUNNEL MEAKS.
DQHWI07lSECURrnEs(0RP0RATI0n
••KINO ST CAST
TORONTO*
LIMITED.
LOINDON-ENG-
FOX & ROSS
Established 1887.
STOCK BROKERS
Members Standard Stock Exchange
MINING STOCKS BOUGHT & SOLD
Correspondence  I nvited
43 SCOTT STREET, TORONTO
EFFECT   OF
THE
TARIFF ON PRICES
Canadian    Manufacturer    Does    Not
Impose on the Duties
An erroneous impression exists in
the minds of many Western people
that, the manufacturer of Canada
lakes advantage of the tariff by raising his selling price by the full
amount of the duty, with which h
it
BOTHA A GOLFER.
Premier bl South African Union Plays
a Vary Fair Game.
General Louis Botha, one of the
colonial Premiers now in Kngland
! wn.i one of the most skilful aud ug [ |
jjresaivfl uf the Boer commanders in
the South African War. He it wa"
who plaiincd tbe defences of the Tu
it'ia, and foiled for au long tbe late
Sir Redvers Butler's efforts tu effeol
the relief of Ladyamith. Ou the death
of General Juubert he became commander-in-chief of the Boer forces,
and iu the long struggle hi- military
exploits were brilliant and skilful.
General Botha's genial humor, his
tranquil, well-balanced mind, his
sane outlook, and shrewd common*
sense have served him and his couu-
Prince  Edward  Island  Has Much tc
Gain by New Scheme.
The supplementary estimates recent
y brought down in the Dominion Par*
\  lament containing a grunt ol IJ&.uoo
i iur a survey of the proposed tunnel
, under the Strait of Northumberland
i :o connect Prince Edward bland with
Wew Brunswick, will mak.- the "mil-
| don acre farm" practically a part ut
; the continent.
i    The construction of an all-rail route
to tbe ma uiuu-! would mean ma y Im
provements in Prince Edward U.and,
ttegular uud daily communication i-
now maintained during the season ol
open navigation by two steamers un-
ier a subai iy from the Dominion Gov
■ irnment.   Regular navigation is gen-
I  rally closed from the middle of De
' centner to the middle of April. During
, this period ice-breaker steamers run
' iiing with more or less regularity cur
_ i ry  passengers, the mails, uml sonic
I Height to ami from  Plctou In Nova
Another Micawber I Scotia.   Under unfavorable conditions
"Thank heaven, those bills are got' the mails, on sleds, ure pulled over
rid of," suid Bllkins, fervently, as no   the Ice between the two capes named
tore up u bund to nf Statements of ac*  above,
counts dated Oct, I. Prime Kdward Island now product**
Ml pnld, eh," suld Mrs. Bilklns. I annually about  $iu,Ouu.ucu
CANADA L1FK  BLOC.
MONTREAL*
NO HOSPITAL FOR
MR, LAWLER
THE BLACK PROBLEM.
South Africa Is Called on to Face a
Hugs Question.
Tht-re t.ill be mnny important points
mi   which   the  union   Parliament   Will
mc mm/  tin  pii « « bave to come to a decision, but per*
HE TOOK   GIN   PILLS h&pi jt wm fae ^..^ ,hat lhft mQ,*
If you ever heur  anyone  say  that j vit(j  of aj| South  African questions.
Rheumatism can't be cured, ask thein;am] tne yn? need.ne the earliest ani
if tbey have ever tried GIN PILLS. | soundest solution, is that of the Native
Gr aSK them tu write us for proof that J policy.
The native territories, -srge -n ex*
'tHi. im." said Bilkiui. "Tin- dup
.'ales dated Nov. 1 huve conic in und
don'l have tu keep theae nny lung-
."• Hnrper'a Weekly.
leld and animal products. Owiug ti
the uncertainties of navigation aftei
November the tanners are forced to
sell, uo matter what the market* then
muy b", shortly after their 'Tops art:
harvested, > i manufacturing exist-
on this Islam except to supply a few
uf the local wants. L-ibor is abuud
ant and cheap, such labor leaving thi*
province in lurge numbers fur the
United  States  and  the   western  pro
try well in the past.   It goes without j
.   .   , ,        , ■ ....      i saying that they  will do so  iu the
roteeted from foreign competition.   *,..',.■
Pacts show that the Canadian inai.u-   ragEJ« *. nn s h ammh of either    Plni,lfd   * x-pickpoeket.   "i   once   route tu i.ie
...i    "il  1 searched a  poet,  an   all I got wits a  open  up  m.
faeturcr dues not, and could not snf«
ly, du auch a thing. The home manufacturer, to-day, dues seven times as
much business in Canada as the foreign manufacturer. Wuuld the factor,
ics of Canada be able to secure that
much mure business than the keen
foreign competitor if prices were so
inflated? No they would not ami
tlie main purpose of the tariff is not
to rub, but to protect.
That the manufacturer should be
abb' to improve the Quality of his
product and at the same time reduce
the price to the consumer may at first
seem Incredible, but it all hinges upon the output. Kvery manufacturing operation whether large or
small Involves n certain amount of
stationary overhead expense Including
such items as rent, heat, light, insurance, taxes, office expenses, superintendence, etc. If these expenses liOVe
tu be met out of the returns from a
Himill output it follows that the proportion curried by each unit of pro-
duction will be comparatively high.
But if on the other hand they can
be spread over n large output, then
the proportion carried by each unit
of production may become insignificantly small. Generally speaking,
the larger the output the lower the
cost of production and the cheaper
the price to the consumer, hence the
advantage of a tariff which secures
tho home market or nt least the
hulk of it to the home manufacturer.
A few examples will suffice to illustrate how this works out. In 1378
u Canadian company began the manufacture of buggies. Iu 1879 they sold
all told about 3 buggies, for which
farmers paid them from $160 to $170
each. Last year in various kinds of
wheeled vehicles they hnd an output
of 15.000 and were able to offer thc
farmer for $85 a far better buggy than
the one he used to have to pay $170
for. In 1878 the price of sugar Was
nine and ten cents a pound retail;
today it is under five cents. The
best binder in 1878 sold at from $270'
to $300; today the farmer gets a
lighter and more compact binder that
will last lunger for $125. In 1878,
single reapers retailed in Ontario nt
from $100 to $105; today the best
. reaper retails at from $U0 to $65.
"True, he's a mean man, of few
friends, hut good to his family."
"You don't say!" "Yep. Ain't homo
more'n three nights u month."—
Judge.
There is no South African
race whose name cuuimands such wide
respect. In all the whirlwinds of
passion after the war, as well us in
the tempestuous scenes that occurred
at Pretoria before the final outbreak
of hostilities, it at least was never
breatned un. His sincerity as a Liberal opponent of President Kruger's
fatal policy of exclusion wus never in
doubt, his chivalry, his humanity,
his courage, and his skill were gladly
recognized by nil the British generals
who faced him in the field.
His honor and his loyalty to hit
pledged word have always been equally above reproach. General Botha is
uot at all loquacious, and his voice
was seldom heard in the old Volks*
ruud. To crown bis other perfections,
he speaks English perfectly.
When he was in Kngland in  1907,
General Botha whs initiated into the
mysteries of golf and promised to lav
uut a course in South Africa.   He u.u
this,   and   now   plays  a   respectabit
game.   During the voyage to England
this time, he set an example to the
] snip,  retiring early and  up early  in
| the morning.   He was uut soon aftei
1 six   and   walked   briskly   round   the
promenade deck fur an hour and ti
half.
Occasionally he took part iu the
deck games, and the passengers elected him chairman of the -Spurts Com
mittee. Iu this capacity he helped
to arrange a two-days' program. The
events included tugs-of-wur, potato
race, egg and spoon ruces, flat race,
and chalking the pig's eye.
The Pill That Brlngi Relief.-When, nf
h*r one Im- imrtitltfii ul u tneut hi* is
i>|i|>j-'-hs*'i| hy fci'liiiKS nf i'iiiiiiI-.-) and
piihiH in the hIuiuui li hi' Mitl'iT". from
(l.v*i*ii'pHiii. which will iiiT.-iit if it lie not
limit   wiih.     Parioelses     Vct-etulile   I'ills :
are the very hvm medicine thut can hv
taken  to  bring  relief.    These   pills  ore I
Hiieciully  riiiii|jiniinii-il   to  ilml  with   ilyn-1 vinccs uf CnaduW All eQorts to una/.
nepsiu, and their sterling Qualities in this   tj,js |a^nr supply  in  local  inanufac
respect can be vouched for hy legions of L^ on fl ,H$/soalfl hlll, t„ b, g|v.
  j u up, us ihc means ol th pping manU
"Search the poets, young man," ad- lectured goods from there arc. dm
vised  tho  philosopher,    "search  the  ing at least four months of the year
pools."   "And what's tlte use:"'' coin-   practically   Impossible.     An   all-rat
'       ' mainland would ut onct
GIN PILLS have cured hundreds and
hundreds of cases   of   Rheumatism,
Sciatica.  Lumbago,  Pain  in the Back
and  other  troubles caused  by  weak
! kidneys ur Bladder.
!    Rheumatism  can   be  cured-is  he-
ling cured every day—by GIN PILLS.
I Hen- is the    best    kind      of    proof:
OGDEN, NS
"I have been troubled with Rheu*
, mutism so b.-ul that 1 could nut work.
| A doctor tended mc ami told
i iu the hospital hut nil to no good un
• il a friend told me to try GIN PILLS.
j I did su ami after taking a few boxes,
I am pefeellv  well."
I). .1. LAWLER.
Take GIN PILLS on our positive
guarantee that Ihey will cure yuu or
money refunded, 60 cents a box—6
fur $8.60. Order from us if yuur deal-!
rr cannot BUpply thorn. Sample box;
free if vou write us. National Drug!
and Chemical Co., Dept. N. I'., Tor-:
unto. 50
Tht original
din Pills made by
National Drugand
Chemical Co. of
Canada Limited,
Toronto, arc told
only In this box.
| pawn-ticket.'
many   opportunities  tu  tin
people of tiiat province,
Minard's Liniment cures garget in cows
"After I am gone," he complained,
"people will begin to notice what I
have dune." "Well," his wife sadly!
replied, "if they tlu it won't take them
long.-"—-Chicago Record-Herald.
fltattf of Ohio. City of Toledo,  \ ;B
Lillian County. /'
Frank J, Cheney makes oath thnt he la:
senlt-r partner of the firm of K. .1. Cheney
A On,, doing business in the City of To '
led.i i'liiintv and State nfun'uniil, and
that -mill tinn will pay the hiiiu of nNK
HUNDRED DOLLARS for euch and every:
va*** of Catarrh thai cannot tie cured by
the use of Hull's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY,     I
Sworn to before me and BitliRcrlbed In . yield in   tho
.. J. CHENEY A Co., Toledo. O
Sold by nil DrugvlatH, 75c.
Take    Halt's Family Pills for runs filiation.
A Great Crop af Wheat.
An immense amount uf -apit.il has
been invested in Canadian bunds and
stocks during the last ten years, and
there has been a very great appreciation in value of many securities.
What wuuld be the market value of
these stocks to-day if there had been
a succession of crop failures in Canada year after year dur the last
ten years? Anyone.who .11 consider
this question can understand tu what I wim
a greut extent the stock markets are 1 who
interested in the condition of tnc \ who
crups. J
It is now estimated that thc wheat |
         ,, _   Western   Provinces   of ; wim
AynpreiBKCe' thlB 6'h day °' neppm,,t,r'   Canada will not be less than 200,000,* ' Who
' A   \y  OLEAHON       ' 000 bushels, aud  that it  may  reach | Who
'Seal.l Notary  PuliHe.   225.000,000.
Hairs Catarrh c„re is taken Internally      The general condition of other crops
and   acts   directly   upon   the   blond   antl *>    , , ,     . „       ?
mucous Horfanes of the Hystem. Send for , seems tu be good throughout Canada,
testimonials, free.  _ _ . « „ and if present expectations ure realized 1911 will be a bumper year fur
Canadian farmers. Disturbing influences; now unforeseen, may affect the
Many a mnn enjoys having his! stock market in spite of good crops;
wife's relatives visit them so he can but the present outlook is most favor-
be detained downtown till midnight able,
on business. Reports  prepared  by  the Interna-
  , tional Agricultural Institute state that
Pa, what is philosophy?" the world's total wheat production for
Philosophy, my hoy, is the gentle  the year 1910 amounted to 3,574,573,000
Everybody's Boss
Whu
Is il
bosses ull Ihe At
ft?
Who
mnk
■B   UA   SWi'UT   011(1
Kiiikr.
us
lallg
1?
Whu
j  tot
intclllgenl hy 1
The olllce
llll
loj
Who
pom
shin
■ s to work  wiih
il,
.sh
ies
un
Ami,
who
, reminded, does
i'l
mil
ci?
Who
wh
liiui
O    he's    Wllllteil,
ie
le
cnn
The office hoy.
Who, when on errands lie must un.
Delays his slnrt, wnlks very slow.
And sees tin
moving picture show?
The oflice boy.
I Who
i Who
• \\\iu
olt is told thnt he'll he tired?
nsked to work, is very tired?
•i hy stenogruphors admired?
The office hoy.
Is it Unit's tint fond ol sonp?
s seldom known tn sulk ur mope
knows the lutes! husehnll dope?
The office huy.
whistles till we huve n lit?
hns surprising strains of grit?
s who, or otherwise, who's it?
The oflice hoy.
nrt of letting your creditors
worrying."
Clear the complexion of
disfiguring pimples,
blackheads, redness,
roughness, and other unsightly conditions; keep
the hands soit and white,
the scalp clean, the hair
live and glossy, and preserve skin health by tho
use of Cuticura Soap
assisted when necessary
by Cuticura Ointment.
Uticura.
Soap aod Ointment
aflonl tbc mott economic*: treatment toy
ttctilnf, burning, sw.1t humon ol tnbui'lt
children and adult* A alrr'lu let Ic oil"n
■ufflrlfnl- Bold tb-ou;*hotit the world Hem.
to Potter Drug * ('hem (fcrp., Dotton,
U.B.A, tor3;-ptwunH'uraM<»k*?*■»«wid
trautcai at akin aaa heir.
Q
Premier's   Ramble.
Immediately on arrival in England
aa one of the Dominion representaiva-i
at the coronation, the Hon. James S-
McGowan, the Labor Premier oi Ne*
South Wales, curried out a promise
which he gave his aged mother (wtio
emigrated Irom Lancashire fifty years
ago) that he would spend his first
Uay rambling among the green lanes
oi Old England, and he was charmed with all he saw.
Mr. McGowan was born at sea wheu
liis parents were about three week*?
sail from Melbourne, on August 10.
ltJ55, but the career oi the Sydney
Premier has no sensational chapters.
He had quietly pushed his way frum
:he foundry to the Premiership by
determined, useful work in the unions and in the ranks of the State
Parliamentary Labor party. He
graduated in Labor politics in lsui.
■vheii he became member for Kedtem
.u the New Suuth Wales Huuse oi
Assembly. Redfern—the railway suburb oi Sydney—has been loyal to
iiiin ever since. After three years in
Parliament he was elected leader ol
the growing Labor party ia 1894; and
nas been re-elected every three yeur»
since.
Like most of the best and ablest
men in the Australian Parliament,
James McGowan is an unaffectedly
religious man. For twenty-four yeurs
he nas been superintendent of an
Anglican Sunday nchuul in hia own
constituency.
My  Pew.
The recent deuth uf Mrs. Ware,
widow uf the Bishop of Burrow-In*
Furuuss, reminds a correspondent of
au amusing experience which that
lady had. Her mother, the late Mrs.
Goodwin, and she entered a North
country ohuroh iu a place where they
happened to be strangers to thu majority of the congregation. They weril
directed to u weil-cushionod pew oc
cupied by a fashionably dressed woman, The entry of thu ladies excited
the wrath of the occupant, and in a
tone more forcible thau elegant she
insisted un them clearing out. They
needed no second bidding, and repair-
d to auouier part of the church where
they could sit undisturbed. After the
service, some one acquainted with
ihe identity of the strangers approached the irate pew owner. "Uo you
Know who those ladies were who wanted to sit in your pew?" "No; they
were nobody in particular, I'm sure, '
"Onl well, one was the wife of the
Uisiiop of Carlisle, and the other, her
daughter, the wife of Bishop of Bar*
tow-iu-Furness."—Yorkshire Post.
lo nil the bushels, compared with 3,581,007,000
bushels in VMl. Assuming thut the
world's production should be the same
this year as last year, und that the
wheat crop of the Canadian West is
226,000,000, it will be nearly one-fifteenth of the world's total yield.—
Canadian Century.
| American and Cnnndinn scientists
j Tell us that the common house lly is
I the cause of more disease and death
i than nny other agency, Wilson's Fly
', Pads kill nil the flies ami the dis-
1 sense germs too. I "       '   ~~" '"
1 * , | Sir William Whyte.
A .Prophetic Jibe i    The knighting of William  Whyte,
I    Tn a campaign for a Dominion dec- vice-president of the C.P.R., is a mat-
tion, which took place on November i ter for satisfaction to Ins many friends
7, Hnnce J.   Lognn,   who   was   then in Canada and abroad.
whin   of   the   Dominion   government,     In 1909 Mr. Whyte reached the age
i caused a laugh at n meeting at Monc-  limit of service on the C.P.R., but by
I ton,  N.M.,  by a  prophetic utterance f a special dispensation this was extend*
i about  Sir Charles Tupper, who wns; ed two years.  So in a short time elth*
I then  leader of the opposition at Ot-; er his retirement or another extension
i {awn. ! °' **me *'•• De ^ue-
!    Sir Charles had outlined to the elec-l    It is impossible to think of William
! tors the great thing-; thnt he and his  Whyte as a mun who ft too old for
party hud done. i active service, despite the fact thut he
!    Replying to the speech of the "old j is 67 years of age, and has been u
war  bourse,"  Mr.   Logon  said:  "Sir  tremendous worker all hia life.    He
Charles claims to be the founder of   was born in Scotland of humble par-
the National Policy, he claims to have  ents, in September, 1643-the year in
built the C. P. It'., and he claims to | which Sir Donald Munn's father came
WHEN  PASTURE  IS POOR
The ndvimtuges of a good pasture
can be replaced by the regular use
of Herbugeum, It has been used
and tested for about twenty-five years
without failure with horses, cows, fat
cattle, sheep, pij:s and poultry. It insures good health ami better return:
It keeps sheep free from ticks and
the wool clip will be heavier and bet
ter. The fluvor of the milk and butter
are improved when it is given regularly. As good calves can be raised
with skim or separated milk and Her-
bageuin ns with new milk, uml when
the milk is scarce do not. kill your
calves as you can make n lino calf
meal equal to any on the market at
a cost of 1'.. cents per Ib. Try the
following—100 Hw. oil cake, 300 lbs.
shorts, 4 lbs. Hcrbiigcum and about
1 lb. of salt. Mix these thoroughly
and stir about two cupfuls iu a gallon of scalding water ami feed warm.
With poultry good health, brilliant
plumage and plenty of eggs are sure
if you will use Hcrbngcum.
hnve done many things for Canada.
Let us admit that he founded the National policy, that he built the C. P.
R„ and did all these other tilings. Let
us go further and sny that he built
the world iu six days. But he will
rest on the seventll
to Canada. He worked ou a Scottish railroad for a while, came to
Canada, and got a job as a brake-
man. In 1S86 he had become general
superintendent of the western division of the C.P.R. Later he was made
vice-president and given complete con-
The audience enjoved the jibe, and | trol of the Western part of the system,
nt least the Liberals thought that it, comprising over 6,000 miles of railroad,
was all tlie better because after the That's a record for both the man and
election Sir Charles was slill in the | the country which provided him hia
cool shinies of opposition.—Canadian | opportunity to be proud of.   Now he
Courier.
[ is  Sir  William  Whyte,  with  higher
b | honors yet possibly ahead of him.
When Blood
Was Impure!
"1 thought yuu sold your automobile?" "No," replied Farmer Corn
tossel, "I traded the machine off foi
that horse over there." "But you seen:
to have both the auto and the horse."
"Yes. I made a contract tbnt he was
to give me tbe haulm' the machine
out every time he got stuck or broke
down. Finally, he owed me so much
that be turned the unto buck lis part
payment."—Washington Star.
Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria
Teacher—Now, remember, Nellie,
that anything you cun see tnrough is
transparent. Can you name something tlmt is transparent?
Small Nellie-Yes, iiin'iiin. A key-
bole.
tent and with rapidly growing popula* l
tions, may within a few years become
part and parcel of the Union of South
Africa, and some definite scheme fur
the future governing of these great
populous territories will have to be de*
vised; one which will give the native*'
no handle with which t*» shake tht* ,
confidence of the outside world in the
wisdom and integrity of the Union
]° K°| Qovernment, while at tha same time it
appeases the established feelings of
the dominant color.
The difficulties that beset the path of
satisfactory legislation having fur ita
aim the gradual elevation to political
rights of so primitive aud diverse (
tribes, must of necessity be numerous
Nevertheless, a way must be found,
and that between the extremes uf the I
hollow American "Man and a Broth*
er" and the "Nigger nnd a Dog" feeling. With the great advancement of
education anions the natives, with the
recognized striving for bunk learning
which they evince, mul ubove ull with
tin- example of tlie whites before them.
it is very natural that they should
move for the possession of some soil
of political franchise.
In what manner is it possible to
grant, with benefit to the natives and
at the sume tim- with dignity to the
whites,  this  rational demand?
Under existing circumstances the
position is rouj; 'y this: In the Cape
Province natives may attain a vote
under more or less easv Qualifications;
in tho Transvaal und Grunge River
Colony tbey have no vote. In Natal
the qualifications is so stringent that
it is practically prohibitive. The Basil*
tos hold Pitsos, which are assemblies
nf chiefs or headmen, in which their
tribal affairs ure discussed. The Swiia-
is und Zulus have nothing resembling either tho Parliament ol the white
man or the PHso oi the Basuto,
Thousands ol natives are with extraordinary diligence acquiring knowledge; already hundreds have been sent
over to America to undergo a course
of education there, and thus the whim
of South Africa must be prepared
shortly for a strong display of native
educational results, terminating in a
well-founded cry tor political rigiits.
Now, in the Busuto appears to be ;
tho whole solution of the mutter; why ;
not bave a native Parliament to which
all the native tribes of South Africa !
cuuld send representatives?
Take away the frunchise of the natives at the Cape us at present exer* I
cised,  in  favor of  a more extended
one, ior a Parli'iment of their own;
place this Parliament under a com* ,
mission,  who  would  forward  to  the
Union  Parliament for ratification or
otherwise   such   resolutions   as   have j
come to them 'rom the I'itso.
This would give all the native tribes |
an opportunity of airing their grievances   und   ideas,   and   alone   would '
lessen by half the danger arising from
the probable bur-ting of a scaled furnace, j
The native population of South Africa is increasing, and we have the
menacing example of the U.S.A. before us.
The natives cannot and will not ex*
pect for the  present and  for  a long
while to come the full and free frail- i
chise of the whites, but tbey certainly
will desire to labor under no undue
intolerance, und  have a right to ex- '
pect a wholehearted consideration of j
their side of the case. |
Tbc adoptioif of such a course as
that outlined above would, under proper safeguards, curry with it but little
risk of danger to the white population,
while to the natives it must appear
such a great stride iu the recognition
of their status of citizenship, tbat it
surely muat earn the gratitude of unbounded loyalty to the Government
uud people which established it.
Such a scheme will huve many dp-
tails to be considered, such as the
advisability of tbe channel of com*
munioation between the two Parliaments, consisting of either one Minister or a commission, and so forth;
but the first step is to find the path
which will lead to a satisfactory solution of a question the gravity of which
cannot be over-estimated.
UNBURN.
Blister s.
sore  Feet.
am Buk
Practical   woman,  one  experienced
ii nursing preferred.   Address
"VIVI,"
Confederation   Life   UMl'..  Toronto.
WOMEN WANTED
To tni.,' orders iti spare time. Nc
ttperience necessary, our line,
■specially us,-,! by mothers and nirls.
Apply Women's Department, 228
Ml,, rl St., Ottawa, Ont,
REST AND HEALTH TO MOTHER Al 0 Mill.
Mat.WntiLow'i Soothiito t>\* r hu t**a
irdlorovei mxtv VBARSty Mll.l.iuNS d
40THRKS lur tiieir IM.DHh.N WF'll
I'KI-.iuim.. with PBBPJ'i aUCCflrta ll
WOl IIRH Uif CHILL) mo- . *■..•.*> lhe i.l^l
ItLAYHtt] pAIN CUKttS WIND COLIC, »«i
.1 u.c tif-t remedy foi imahhiuka. it it *»
ioiuiriv h»rmleu He mre ind ■--h lur -Mra ,
Winnow, Boothia** Ryrup" nnd like aa othtt
imJ.   Twenty-five ceati i buttie
Every Woman
in   trouble—wltl   headache,
backache,  nerves  on  edge,   poor
spirits and unreasonable fatigue-
can find help for her whole system Ln
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
M4 "jverywhtr*.
Their  Need
"I suppose ynu are L'"iiie to make
some addresses tin- summer."
"yes," replied tlle stutesmati, "1
am going In tell mj constituents exactly whal they i I."
"And what do they i I?"
"i\le."   Washington Star.
A Mild Pill lor Dollcst. Woman.—Tlie
aioHl delicate woman can nnaeriru u
course of Piin.i.l.i- - Vegetable I'ills
without I,-ar nl iuii,!,-:,-iiiit iionseguenc.es.
Thclr action, while, wllollj elienllve, Ib
mild mid narecalile.   No violent  pains or
purirlnB follow their use. a* tl sands ol
wo it can testify.   Tli<-\   are, therefore.
strongly recommended to women, «ln, are
in,ire loioie to disorders of the digestive
organs than  men.
The Oil  ol  Power,    ll  Is uot  claimed for
Dr. Thomas' Keleetrlc nil lhat it will
enre every ill. bul its uses ure so vurlous
that it may he looked nnon as n general
pain killer. It has achieved that great
ness for itself and all attempts to surpass
it have failed. Its excellence is known to
all who have tested its virtues and learnt
by experience.
A Hugs Elevator.
The Clyde Navigation Trust's huge
granary to be erected at Meadowsiao
for the better handling of grain arriving from America and other places
will rise to fourteen storeys, and will
be the highest building ol any kind my-l.iv
In Seotlund.
Wave to tht Coast.
Figures at hand ut the Winnipeg
immigration hull for the fiscal year
just completed reach a total of 311,064,
or over 100,000 greater than the ini'
mediate previous fiscal year. Tlie best
previous yeai was 10O7-19OB, when 262.- ' Paving the Way
4(ISJ immigrants entered Canada.    Of [     .. ,,.,  ,,,,,,,1,,,,   „
last year's aggregate 123,013 cume from   „ ". " ,'  «,,,,,    ,, ,   „
  i the Uuited Kingdom, 86,213 being Eng- I 'I""""*1"' l'W"""1 """l" «
Old-fashioned    Doctor   Brought' '"h.   Americans numbered 181,451 and
Relief by Bleeding I Europeans (11,020.   Tha   prairie   pro-
  ! vinees  absorbed   tiie   bulk  oi  iinini-
„ .,      _,    .   „   J grants, but 54,IW!) went to Dritish Co-
Today    We    Keep | the    Blood    Pure | "„,„(,[,,   „„d   iMt   „|   tm.   vl.rv   bt,8,
class. Indeed, possibly th most significant feature of these statistics it
the big wave lu tlie Paciiic province.
Country Visilor What's [or break-
[nat?
Waiter Porridge, soles, kidney aud
loo-tin. grilled Iniui, sausages, chops,
steak ainl tomatoes.
Country Visilor Itighl ! I'll lone
whal you mentioned   and some eggs!
I I Ipinion,
Another i pie    was    about   to be
launched on lite sen of inatri iy.
"They don'l seem a bit afraid,"
so no hack In the crowd observed,
"And why should Ihey?" asked the
gentleman next, "They've both heen
across several limes." St, Louis Post.
Dispatch.
"Whal   is mi  cdolc,   Pn?"    "An
anecdole,   my   son,   is   a   shorl   and
funny    lulu    which   it lmt.lv  n--
minda the other follow of n lale which
is neither shorl nor tunny."   Puck.
The   Reason
"And your husband gave $60,000 for
Hint old" I k?" "Yes," replied  Mrs.
Cuiurox. "To show haw much you
care for literature. I suppose?" "No.
l'i show how Mllle we care for
jftil.OOO."- Washington Star.
he-
The
1,1   fello
by Using
DR. CHASE'S
KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS
A Unirt'ie Diitinetion.
Lady Laurier is the only Canadian
The doctor of a century or two ago! womun   who   lias   ever   addressed   a
was accustomed to free his [jntlentofj |iriti^li Legislature,   Once at a rccep-
Tha
Minute Man
Tmiitii.v-
"My  grtin'pn
WH/
in
th'
Oivil War
nn
III1 lost  II
vn «r
an
arm
in I'vi't'v htiltli*
hi' lit in!'
Johntiy-
-"Go
•!    How
llll 11,V
I.JlttlcS
wiis he in
Tommy*
"About  forty
To
Into
Iiiiiii-.     •
Tiie Seedy One—"Sny, guv-nor,
there's a lly on your nose."
old Gent—"Whal the dickens has
that to do with yuu?"
The Seedy One—"Nothln", nolliin,
only 1 thought it would get its wings
scorched."
an excess of poisoned  blood by the]
cruel process of bleeding.
We would not stand (or that heroic
treatment today because we understand better the work of the liver and
kidneys und how to awaken tlicin tu
their duty ol littering poisons from
Ilie blood.
These are tlie only organs of Ilie
body whloh filler • poiaona Irom the
blood and so cleanse the system of
tlie foul waste malter which causes
pains, aches and dangerous diseases,
and there is no wny yoi n so quick-1 Kerosene for Brushes.
ly  I,ring the liver niul  kidneys into |    Kerosene may bo used  instead   of I
action as by using Ur. Chase a Kid- lurpoiitlne to clean and soften paint
i lirusbca.
lion given iu Ottawa site was discovered standing al the foot of the throne,
and   there   arose   a   demnad   for   a
speech, only half meant at first, but '
later insisted ou.
Memorial Scholarship,
tt is likely that Queen's graduate*
ami professors will establish a permanent scholarship bearing the name
uf Prof. Dupuls, who lias just retired,
after 45 years' service.
peeel
ginning lik'- thia:
"My ilrnr (pMow-qMIkqiii
Shermans, I don't vant I
rlingi ahout nohody, Imt 1<
Irish In do Truth vard; what havti
ley got? Paved streets! dnd vot
have wr Kiit? Mut! Mut I Now, my
f.-llinv-ciii/i-n- uml fellow Shermans,
vol I vi.-h lo say is ills: Cooin, let us
put our heads together und make n
block pavement."—Tho Housekeeper.
Patience
"Hut it seems to take all your patients a long lime lo get well, doctor."
"Yes; Imt ns soon as I begin to get
it linger practice I enn afford to let
my pntieiits get well quicker."- Houston Post,
Pickled Steel.
"To keep the iron and steel used in
building big ships from rusting," an
engineer told the reporter, "is a mutter of supreme importance. The British Admiralty is very pnrtiAilar that
every piece shall be painted tbe moment it is ready fur building purposes.
Hut tlie steel plates form a hard black
surface, called "mill scale," in the
process oi manufacture. This clings
tenaciously to the glate, and if it is
covered with paint, and afterwards
tlie plute gets damaged, then the scab
peels off, taking the paint with it,
aud leaving the steel bare. The plate
is then liable to rust-corrosion, a str-
ious danger to thc ship.
"We therefore remove every trace of
scale before painting Uie steel plate.
. It is put into a bath of dilute hydro-
any  noil*t chloric acid  for a few  hours,  which
!■ ;i1 l|r,nl loosens the scale.   The nlate is then
brushed with wire hruslffs and washed with a hose,   Tills is what we call
"pickling steel'."
"Has j
mont?" i
the neeii:
ten yi'iir-
isn't any
press.
mr  wife  i
ked   Hill
on   of  tin
"Hill,"
'anient' l<
strong tempera*
.f his brother on
first reunion iu
niil John, "there
il,"   Buffalo Kg.
Pill.
Don't i mug I no thnt a liquid modi-*
cine is necessary to purify the blood. '
The sup
test is, "Does the treatment awaken the notion of the liver
and Invigorate tho kidneys?" Hr.
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills are unique
in their combined notion of the liver,
kidneys and bowels, and on this account wonderfully successful as u
menus of purifying the blond.
The whole digestive nnd excretory
system is cleansed and invigorated neighbors?"
by this treatment. The appetite is; Little One
sharpened, digestion improves, nnd
the tired, languid fee I inns of a poisoned system give wny to new health nm!
vigor, One pill ft dose. 25 cents a
box, at nil dealers, or Kdmnnson,
Hates & Co., Limited, Toronto.
!    Whangs   "Is your wife a good eon-
[ vorsntionnlistP"
Hani's "She would be bul for one
1 thing. She talks su fluently that she
' Interrupts herself." Chicago Daily
1 News,
i    Motle
^ that
"Don't  you  know, darling,
re commanded to love our
is  cause w
everybody
—"Yes; an' I s'pose that
cnn get along with most
Ise.	
-Boston Transcript.
After n man has been married three
or four years, the Romeo nnd Juliet
balcony scene makes him weary.
"DODD'S '
KIDNEY
.PILLS,
ll I • S^2» E T C^JLifrl"111"
Footwear  For  the  Faihionabla.
Tlie  very   latest  footwear  for  fashionable folk  is certainly  not  lacking
in novelty.    Recently there w«s exhibited in Bond street n pair of shoes
made of the breast feathers of humming birds.   They were priced at  %'i,-
600, a record figure for shoes without
| diamond nr jewel settings.
I    Ut   the   saini'   establishment   were
j shown bed-room slippers nt silk bro<
I cade, trimmed  with  marabout feath*
j I'M, and these could  bo obtained f.,r
! the comparatively small sum of £7,
]    Tlte cheapest  buot in this shop is
priced at £4; white silk Blockings am
sold at His. to £0 tbe pair,   Hut you
cannot  order  single   pairs   here;  the
j lirst order for shoes must be for not
' less   than   leu  pairs,  and   with  each
' pair mx  pairs ol utockings to match
ara supplied.
INTERNATIONAL
Gall Cure
SOLD
ON A
SPOT
CASH
GUAR-
ANTEE
CURES While Horses Work or Red
i International Qnll Cur* in a ccruln. nur«,
qmuk nml Infallible auru tor Galls, tioi*, Seek*),
Sora Bunk*, Sore Mou ii», ■ ut->, !i*-ut»ed Hoe)*,
, etc. Will nm milt ai.ililii-r, .huft-oiii tin* aul
mul li.iui. but atu/H right whole it in k[m li»t,
Po-HfJH-ci exiworilinitty h**it!|'ig uml •■■ oLt)ln|
qualltlus. International Qa'l Cu • ih the
■•:■•!,a.-!, moat antUopttoi i. ir»--t m.-i t>u-t(i(tit
i'nr** on ih** it-.i km. We will refund )oui
nionej if ii over f till in cure, Keep *> boi oa
bftini as It li almost * dally iniud un ilm farm,
20c. anil 600.    Al all dealers.
INTERNATIONAL STOCK FOOD C0.,itmiM
TORONTO. ONT.
^>*tBn.
when Your Hor^e
Goes Lame
Mr.». Iliiyc   "She In
Ilii'  siilijirt   nf Ki'iinn
' mul niters everything
I    "How does ihe gel
i fnmllyP"
mi    her
rit-nits,
"nh,
■ii;
No Improvements
Johnny   "They're mnking
out ii* oontenl nowitdoys."
Dlokey—"1   don't   mind
much, lint if maw ever gets a pair <>'
eement   slippers.   I'm   going   tu   run
away,"—Brooklyn I.ifX
W. N. U., No. 856. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
«i«>TOisWjmHi-i
■■■SBJBJ
I
Compulsary     Removal j
Clifford Sift.ui hm. told tlie (armeri
why they cannot expect to get nunc
for their wheat  undei   reciprocity.
Mr. ami Mis. W ■••- Worden and
Miss Helen, left ou Saturday on »
holiday trip to St. John, s. B
The   Cranbrook
Plumbing, Tinsmithing and Heating Co. j
W.    F.   JOHNSON   Ac   SON,   Props.
Business will be 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 |
Ventilation    Expert
Hot air furnace, Hot water and Steam boilei s
ESTIMES   GIVEN
I
t
a
I
Preserving   apricots   anil   currant--
■  are nearly done—buy iio» lor quality
nml price, Oampbell & Manning,
V   M.  MoPheraon,   nl    Lethbridge,
— .la opening up undertaking parlore on
■gJNovlniiy  Ave,
W. p, Johns,,ii. the plumber and
tinsmith has moveil lis shop from
Hanson avenue to I'Mwnrd  atrool
.1 u. and \. s Innocent, aud 0.
s. Ciichtan ol Porl Steele,, wore
guests al the Oranbrook Tueatlnj
A    Doyle,   dI   v rl Itoolo,     wai
transacting    btislnr -it    liranbrool
Tuesday.
li     Hathaway,     ■* Wtlllnmetown
Mass , wn . :,     i 'm' i irnnbrn -l-
Mondaj
I   Phone   340
«l«l»l«l»Hl»|«|.|«|«l«l»l«l«l»l»lsH«l«l»I« al«l»l«l«|-d«l«l»l»l«l«l«|»l>|«l«l»I«l«|»i|M   -4al*ilalala|*iLMIa|*l*i|a|*il*il*i|aW>|aiM
I'.O.     Hov     'Hil |LMl   "'"' '"'   *
™'don«, were    Crnnbi
iln>   last
llrown ol  Ur
.  visitors Sun
FOR   SALE
Nine hundred and sixty acres
of land, new buildings, fences,
irrigation, etc. 90 per cent, on
mortgage; also 20 horses,
saddles, etc.
PECKHAM
W.  G.
Fort Steele
British Columbia
Constable ami Mra A Barnes, of
Marysville were In town Monday.
l,   w.  KorJglnB ol  3i i i
the Cranbrook   Mondaj
Mi*   George Hoggarth and children
spent  suiuliiy lust at  Moyie.
a Murdock of Hamilton waa In
town Sunday last
H ll Johnson ol Colllnwood, was
nt the Cranbrook on Sun,iny last
H. D Stinson ol Kimberley was n
g esi   at  t!u' Wentworth Thursday
\    Vrunsden,     of    Cheaaw    Wash
was at the Oosn       - tai   Wednesday
Fro!; fruits and vegetables, always in 3t ck    i 'a--, pbell .v- Mai
a K Farquharson of Kimberley
waa at thi   C ami     litan Wednesday.
J. Colvln, ''f Vancouver, waa registered at thc Cranbrook Wednesday.
R \l and .1 n Kdii uiulaon oi
Brantford  were  gi it   the  Cran
brook  Monday
n   .i     Johnson i iod   Tuesday
from a business   ti       tn tho prairie
i i,:\ [nces
Mi and Mrs, P \l Vnderson, of
Portland, Ore., werc Cranbrook visi
tors Wedneaday.
0 M Chestei ai K H Vdams of
Calgary were registered nt the Cranbrook  Wednesday.
Born \t Oranbi >ok, Saturday,
Jul) 24, to Mr. and Mrs. George
N'ibtock, a daugbtei
+   Receives Pupils for  j;
I Pianoforte *t
*P T
+    Organ and  Vocal    j
Z        Instruction j.
■M-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-!-l»!-t-l-t-l-l"l-'l'
ANII
HOI.Y      NAMES     AI'AIIKMV
NORMAL   SOHOOL
Hpokitno,  Waal).
Catalogue-and  Rates on  Application!    Preserving  raspberries,   fresb every
Address Sister Superior,
The Beason of Liberal prom
irrlved.
baa
EISJS1S ... .    _ -     K,.w„.„„    ,    „     „„„
j    La.   i       .>iciAt;.3un oi     iri'Cii.ir,    was
reentered at  the  Wentworth  on  Fri-
+M..H-.M"H"l-H-H-l"l~H-l-M-l- ♦♦♦♦*** *"*«****** ,iay.
f Mrs. I. W. Edmunson iir ! ■ n m^ >~ R .„„,.,
X   4 I OP AI      Npu/c xlveyor ol Nelson,  was in town Thurs-
himaoii College  of   Music? I ' T   Mrs- Nr «■ Jonea rl't,irne,'1 lrom a
3 l*****************:™" '<; m*i™°">»"'' vn^™« °"
Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. S, H Masher of Calgary. were Cranlirook visitors Wednesday.
Judge Ryan returned Wednesday
from a business trip to West Kootenay.
N. A. Dormell of Edmonton, was
registered at the Cosmopolitan Tuesday.
F. Fulton, of the Fink Mercantile
Co., will spend his holidays at the
coast.
Mrs. Ford left. Friday for Skookum
Chuck, on a visit to Mrs. Geo. Howard.
A. McKenzle and -V. Mcl.oon, of
Nelson, were registered at the Royal
on Thursday.
Pure Pineapple Juice—refreshing
nnd invigorating—at Fink's Pure
Food   Grocery,
Mr. and Mrs. F. .1. Barr, of Medicine Hat, were Oranbrook visitors on
Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester of Wycliffe,
were the guests of Dr. and Mrs.
Green on Tuesday.
Miss Burton, of Boston. Mass., is
the guest of her brother, Mr. B. Burton this week.
M. Stinson and It, W, Hill of Vancouver were guests nt the Cranhrook
Monday.
J, H. Hants ami H. G. Barber of
Cnlgnry, spent Sunday last in Craubrouk.
Persian     sherborl     at  Fink's    Pure
Food Grocery.
It. |(. Brown was at Wycllfle Friday
on buslnesa,
A,   E.  Davis,     nf    London, was   In
the  city  Tuesday.
D, il. Mansion,   of Blairmore,   was
in   tlie.  city  Tuesday.
,l, uiiver, of   Vancouver,   was   at
tin- Cranbrook Tuesday,
Polly   Prim,  the  new  washing  powder at Campbell ,t Manning's.
W.  M.  furkinson, of Spukano,   wns
in  town Tuesday.
Y. Keenan of Spokane, was a guest
at. the Cosmopolitan Tuesday.
ny at  the Fink Mercantile Oo.
T. SumnieriHt of Kimberley was at
the Cosmopolitan Tuesday.
WANTED, MEN who can
SING, PLAY or DANCE,
either with or without professional experience, for CRANBROOK BIG FALL FAIR
MINSTREL TROUPE. If
you have any liking for this
kind of work, get in touch at *.*_ j Roberts ir of Corbl
once, by dropping a Postal to In town Friday,
Geo. D. Ingram, P. 0 Box 224
Cranbrook.
ROOMS!    BOOMS'
Nice Bized    rooms    for    gentlemen.
with  nil    modern  conveniences.   Centrally located,   Apply Prospector.
ES,  S.  Leonard, of ("algary. was in
town Wednesday.
F   Ritz,    of    Calgary,
Cranbrook Th u  .lav
FOR  S KIM
j    II   .1    Haffnei  of Vancouver was in
•   i . Th  : tday.
A hoiiBe foi    .'.■    ■    ■ ■ tral postl lon
f the clt)     Apply tbe Pr ispectoi
Scobeil's Liquor, Tobacco
and Drug Cure &"fffidaft
Alcohol, Ti.b.iCLO and Drug*. It counteract* tha
effects alt-iost Instantly—r«mov<a all craving*.
After taking the treatment there will never be any
need tcWrmk intoxicants or use druR* again. Can
he rj-.-en lecretty. Wa have yet to hear ol one
failure. Mnflr i under leparate cover t*- .iny address, Price 15.00 box. orSbnxea for HOOD 11»«
S«iob->ll 1'rug Co., HI. Cathurlnt-i, Out.
,1    0
an it hei ■
i.i   i 'ranbi Dok   Pi iday
C    H    Douglas,  '.f  Moyle,   wan   in
he city Thursday.
H   K   Stevens of Wardner, was   In
own Wodnesday.
Wm.    Corbln,    A.  B.    Fenwiek and
Geo   Watson    wore    over from   Fort
was nt | Steele Thursday.
W.  A   Jamea, of Winnlpej
rli«' i Jranbrook Wedneaday.
u ii..  Frost of Bpokane
■ran brook Wednesday.
Grand    Drawing  H. , P!P,, „d,. McK, , M„,
For an up-to-date I"' mre '" '
H I.. T. Oalbralth ol Fort Btoolo,
Iniliiin agent, was registered at tho
i iranbrooli Thursilay.
The Liberal Ananias cl nl. In already
.busy, and prospects soom excellent
! ft,i k big crop ol roorbacks.
Buy Polly Prim- It chases dirt,
closely related to the Gold Dust
twins.   Campbell n Manning,
ii Htewart and IE, Bponcor, ol 1,1b-
by, Mr,ni,, wero guoits nt llio Uny
al nn Thursday,
Mra A. Clark, and Minn II. 18,
Clark, ol BQljto, Idaho, wore Oran-
brook visitors Wednesday.
ll. li Young, nl Nelson, representing thc Imperial nil Company was
at. tbc Cranbrook  Wednesday,
,    A.   A,   nillcaplc nml   Ilr    fl,   IL.mHI
On  display   in  SIlOW   Will- „t r"omle woro in the city Monday.    !    Mr.  and Mrs. R. II. Stirling     and
(•/■•/•■ c   llnmily,   ol  Mnone    .law,  wore  Oran-
tlOW Ol   l..U..*3. j    H   Kl]leM o( Wattgbur(( ffM ||t „„   i„-,,„k visitors on Tuesday.
A Second prize of a new   baby Wentworth Tliuraday.
carriage
Stuvesant
Pianole
Piano
Woth ?X60.00
K   McDonald,
Ity Wodnosda)
Wl ',: OBday,
I Nelson wae In ttir
A.   .1.   Iilnir nl  Prank,
Cranhrook  Wedneaday
nt.  tin
Prosor
biro   Fi
nt-    currnntfl      at     Kiak'n
nl   Oracory
Ticket   $1.00
Mr. nnd Mrs. Tl. Y,. Beattie, and
I Mra il, i.. Bawyer of Marysville Miss Bhortreed of Ontnrio, visited
I wan shopping In town Monday. the Windermere diatrict thin week,
Capt. it. (J. Therord «.f Windermere
and K. Vtgne of Winner, were ^ueatn
ai the Cosmopolitan Priday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. II. Bohart nnd
lamtly, of Wardner, were Oranbrook
visitora Monday.
G. M. Doollttle, of Vancouver, was
registered at the Cranbrook Thursday .
WANTED, MEN who can
SING, PLAY or DANCE,
either with or without professional experience, for CRANBROOK BIG FALL FAIR
MINSTREL TROUPE. If
you have your liking for this
kind of work, get in touch at
once, by dropping a Postal to
Geo. D. Ingram, P. O, Box 224
Cranbrook.
Otis Staples, president of the
Staples Lumber Co., drove in from
Wyclifle Monday on  business.
A. W. McKenzle of Spokane, representing the StmondB Saw Co., was in
town Monday on company business.
A large shipment of new china and
glassware Oust arrived. See bur
stock.   Campbell & Manning,
Rlmere Staples, of the Staples
Lumber compnny, Wycliffe, was in
the city Tuemlay on company business.
The new Indian Tree design in
Royal Grafton china now on display In Pink's inimitable China department.
Mr. and Mrs. I). V. McLeand nnd
daughter, of Maple Creek, were registered at the Crnnbrook Wednesday.
Chan. E. Webb, of Seattle, was in
town on Tuesday. Mr. Webb is largely interested in coal properties in the
Flathead valley.
J. G. McCallum, of Vancouver, who
has the contract for the building of
the new post olllce, arrived in the
city Thursday.
We have a few copies of Mie
souvenir issue of tbe Prospector on
Wand. It is nol too late lo fend
tbem to your friends.
An excellent and instructive line of
films have been exhibited at the edl
son theatre. ,\ new and special line
will he shown this evening.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Laldlnw, nf
the Pink Mercantile Co., and Miss
Ballantyne of St. Mary's, are visiting in Spokane this week.
Roger Lund, and .T, J, Staler of
Wardner, were In town Wednesday,
and left, on the Klmborloy local for
Marysville on Tliuraday.
K. ('. Smith ol St. Mary's prairie,
was In the city Tuesday. Mr. Smith
brought in for exhibition some specimens of Alfalfa nml native grasses.
Cam pbell & Mn lining hnve decided
i.n erect a modern store building on
Hanson avenue. Tbe building will be
lifted  up Tur two storos.
Mnny local (lfihormon ure going to
their favorite llsliiug places tomor-
momiw. ('hen y ('reek, Sl. Mary's
river and Lake nre the most, favored
pinees.
K. Dolnn, of Sirdar, was in town
Tuesday. Ile lefl on Wednesday for
lhe St. Mary's district to do the tin
mini nssessment work on a mining
property.
Mrs.   J,  H.   Lord arrived  In Cran
bruuk uu Tuesday from P. B, Island,
to see her sun who is ill at the St.
Eugene hospital She found him much
Improved.
.lack  Venables, ol  Vancouver, was
shaking bands Willi bis many friends
nt Cranbruuk  Ilii.-1   week,   ".lurk"   id
ways linns up wben nn election  Is in
sight.
There is a splendid crop of potatoes
at Sl. Mary's prairie this year, according to tho reports received from
a nuinliei   nf ranchers whu were in the
city  tins week.
Cranbrook   Juniors  defeated   Moylo
.Illinois un Wednesday afternoon by
a store of fi tu I in a ten inning
game Tho (tamo was fast and close-
u contested.
Singer Sewing machines do the
bosl work, don'l gol out ol order,
iin,i last n life tunc Bold al Sinner
Store, Crnnbrook Street, at fa.00 per
month,  T cents a  day
Lom Slum anil Y. li. Shaw ot For
nie,  two oi Ferule's bosl carpenters,
nil ivnl in Ilie city oil Monday, nil
iben way to Mission, whore they me
noma to work tor John .1 Wood on
the new  Industrial school.
Miss  \   io   McKowan, ol Bowman.
ville,      Ont.,     was     tho   I'Uest   of   ber
brother 11 A McKowan this week.
She expects to go to Japan as a
toachor and missionary at the cnn
elusion of hor visit.
The Kink Mercantile Company are
showing something very dainty In
dinner ware—white body with green
key gold Imud and hair line edging -must he seen to be appreciated
The body of Plctt'o Lombardo, wns
found on the road to Marysville on
Monday night by Constable Barnes.
Deceased was employed at. the mill
at Wycliffe and denth was caused by
heart failure. The remains wero
brought to Oranbrook for burinl.
The Fink Mercantile Company report the most satisfactory sale of
fruit this season tbat tbey have ever
experienced — tbey attribute the
heavy demand to their system of
selling out each dny, thereby giving their patrons fresh fruit the
day it is picked.
Perennial thistles, ox-eye daisies,
wild oats, charlock, sorrel, burdack,
wild mustard nnd shepherd's purse or
stink weed are specified in the provincial statutes as noxious weeds
which must be destroyed every year
before reaching the seeding stage.
A. L. McDermott, who with Mrs.
McDermott bave heen visiting his
mother at Winnipeg for the past
month is expected home Friday. Mr.
McDermott bas been ill for the most
of tbe time since he has been away,
nnd returns home with the opinion
that Cranbrook bas tbe best climate
In tho world.
Captain and Mrs. Taylor, of the
Salvation Army, have received a wire
notifying them of their withdrawal
from Cranbrook. They left on Friday on a two week's visit to Fernie,
they will depart for the Klondyke
where they will be stationed. Captain
and Mrs. Taylor are very popular in
this city, and will be missed by a
large circle of friends here.
More or less local interest is shown
by the local theatregoers in the announcement of Joseph E. Howard's
fascinating musical comedy, "The
Flower of the Ranch," coming to the
Auditorium, Thursday, August 17th.
This charming musical play contains
twenty songs, of which more than a
dozen have proved emphatic successes
"Just Say You Care," "Worried,"
"What's the Use of Dreaming?" "The
Pajama and the Nightie." ' 'The
Same Old Story," nnd "The Dnys of
'49" nre the whistling kind that,
sweep with a half melancholy rhythm
in one's memory.
PEROLIN
Keep your House Clean
with   Perolin
Tho uihatititiji- of thu ctmtllosl vauuum cleaning system
ftl'Q your* wdieu you buy asuiult size paekugn ot Perolin -
Ihu mai'VuloiiH discovery that enables you lo keep the
bouse beautifully and iintlscptloullj eleuu by destroying
tin* iin^i.
That   Perolin    Is
I'erollu ii a wonderful now dustless sweeping compound,
ihu Invunttnit of h fiimoiiH Oerman Chemist, It is a com-
biumiuii ol iniimi'iils. grmiiiliileil |,iiM', I'.iieulyptus and oil
of Hnu Needles, treated in snub a manner ilmt it possesses
the reiuurkuble property of absorbing or literally "outing
up" dust, Ai u Kcrmiuldu and air piu-iliar It is unequalled,
giving nil ti delightfully refreshing "piny" fragrance
which immediately dispels and destroys every dlsagroeablo
odor.   No moths, "sllvor llsh" or other kindred household
peslswlll ever be found  in tho rt -  in which  Perolin
i-* ivgulurl.v iisuil, and tlio prudent housewife who values
lbe sufoty of hor rujfs, furs and woollons, for this reason
ith i  will  oiivet' purmll  bur supply of  this   household
necessity to run low.
Just a  Few   of   Its   Uses
Primarily its mission i** to absorb or uut up dust,
I ncUkMilally It Is u lalmr saver, sparing tbu housewife tbe
trouble of dusting, li U a health maker and giver air
free from dust, Is utmost entirely free from disease germs
also. Iniin' sick room ii is n hygienic necessity, Kor
dry cleaning carpets and tloors ii is unequalled, and by
iu use, linoleum attains and retains a beautlfulgdurable
linisb.
You can  get  a  large  carton   for  50c
F. Parks & Go.
Hardware.    Stoves,
House   Furnishing   Goods
CRANBROOK
Hritish   Columbia
What Taft has said
The reduction in the duties Imposed
by Cannda will give us even n larger share of her market than we now
enjoy, great ns that is.
The greatest reason fur adopting
this agreement is the fact, that it is
going to unite two countries with
kindred people, and lying together
ncross a wide continent in a commercial and soeial union.
If we now neglect tbis opportunity
to bring about closer business nud
trade relations, and insist upon the
continuance of an artificial wall between the two countries, which differ
more in conditions of labor and
production thnn do Kentucky and
Tennessee or Georgia and Alabnma,
we shnll throw awny an opportunity
for mutual  benefit not likely to   re-
We are convinced you  buy  your   Hardware  at
J.    D.    McBRIDE'S
If for no other reason,
Because We Carry The
STOCK
Our Linos are becoming move up-to-date every dute
and we take tho greatest care in selecting in order to meet
your immediate wants and guarantee satisfaction.
Hi-ina   Us   Your   Next   Order
J. D. McBride
Wholesale Hardware Retail
THE HARNESS STANDARD
ia pretty liigli in tbia shop. It baa
to be to maintain the reputation we
have earned for harness that can be
relied upon. We particularly invite a
call from those who have experimented with cheap mall-order harness.
WIO ARE READY TO PROVE
to them thnt not alone Is our harness Infinitely superior, hut alBo that
counting express, freight or other
charges, they have really paid more
for the poor than wc cllurge f,,r the
good.
The Cranbrook Trading Co., Ltd.
CUANUKOOK,
11.   C.
cal
havo suid that thin was a eriti-
... time in the solution of the quostlon of reciprocity. It in critical, bo-
lause, unless it is now decided favor-
ihly to reciprocity, it ia exceedingly
irobablo thnt no such opportunity
.vlll ever ngni!) enme to the United
States. The forces which are at
work iu l&nglnnd ami Uanadu tn separate her by a OhlncBO wall from tin'
United Btates, ami to mako ber part
<>f an Imperial commercial hnnd
leaching frum Mnglnnd aiotllld tho
world tn IQnglaiut again, hy a Hya-
Iimii of proforen,tinl tariffs, will derive
nn impetus from the rejection of this
treaty, and if we would have reciprocity, with all the advantages that I
have described, and tbnt I onVnoatly
and Kineerely believe will follow its
adoption, we must take It now, or
glvo it up for ever.
Take a Hint
Ifrom the few words we sny in this
advertisement. Soft drinks will
quench .the thirst as well as anything
you can drink. The many different
things that wc bottle are all made ol
pure materials and thoy are good for
ttie health as well as for quenching
the thirst.    -
j Our bottled goods not only taste
better but arc bettor to une than or
dlniiry water.
PHONE 73.
r, o, nox mil.
liAST   KOOTHNAY
BOTTLING   CO.
Electric Restorer for Men
Phosnhonol rMIOrei evury nerve la Ilie IjoJ,
vim .tnl vitality. Premntmc ilccnv mid »" *e*im|
tveaknesi ivartutl at once. Phoaphonol will
make you n new man.   Price 111 alma, nr two N
15   Mailed to nny iildreai. The"   	
1 Ua., It. t»lli>rliit», Ont.
• Hooboll Druf
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
I >
The Working maii's;;
Barber Shop      <;
McDonald's::
< i
Next to Imperial Hank  ',',
For a good Hot Bath;;
 25c;:
For a good hair cut"
 ™<:\
i !
For a good shave:I
 ise.::
• i
~    . _. i •
j. E. Mcdonald ;;
Box ,W2 ;'
: ::
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
The Kink Mercantile Company are
showing something vcry dainty ln
dinner ware—white body with greon
key gold hnnd and hair line edging—must be scon to be appreciated. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  BRITI!.:; COLOMBIA
/'
G.  H   THOMPSON,
Barrister, Solictor, mid
Notary Public
Ottlce—Held Buildings,
U. 0,
CBANBROOK,
McVITTIE & PARKER
P.L.8. it CM.
ORANBBOOK, B. 0
W. F. GURD,
1-IiiiTiiitur,   Solicitor,  etc.,
CRANIiKOOK, B, C,
HARVEY,   McCARTER,
and   MACDONALD,
Uurristers nml Solicitors,
ORANBROOK, B, C.
Cranhrook Lodge No 34    A.K.& A.M.
Itegulur meetings on
thu  third Thursday
of every month.
Visiting brethren
weltioine,
A.  0,  SHANKLANU,    W.  M.
B. W. CONNOLLY, Swrttary
,,'MAtMilu'lt,H,,,,i,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,Am,^r
Rocky Mountain Chapter I
NO. 126. R. A. M.
Regular meetings:—2nd Tubs
day   In   eaub   mouth   at eight
o'clock.
Sojourning Companions  are
cordially invited. |
B.    H. SHORT. Scribe B     |
Bos '2112       ClUHllltOOK, ll.C     |
i'*fW*MWAWr*WMWW.WWWMW,fMrf
ANCIENT ORDER',.'. FORESTER.
Meets ln Carmen's Hall insl ant 4th
Thursday of each month at I p.m.
sharp.
A. McCowan, Ohlsf   Ranger.
0. A. Abbott, Secretary.
Visiting Brethren made welcome.
COURT ORANBROOK, 8941
Knights of  Pythias
Cranbruuk, B.C.
Crescent   Lodge,   No.   ,u
Meets   every   Tuesday
at 8  p.m. at
Fraternity Hall
T. G. Jones, 0. C.
J. M. Boyce,
K. of R. & a.
Visiting   brethren cordially   invited   to attend.
J. W. RUTLEDGE,
M.M.V.,    V.S..
Graduate of Ontario Veterinary
college, Toronto In 1898. Gradate and medalist of McKUltp
Vsterinary college, Chicago, 111,
tn 1900. Registered member of
British Columbia association.
ALL CALLS NJQHT . DAY PROMPTLY ATTiNDEO TO
OFFICE   ATIMCKINSTRY'S   LIVERY  BARN
CRANBROOK, B. C.
J. T. LAIDLAW,
Miuinp Engineer und
B.C. Land Surveyor,
P.O   Bos m. Phone 223.
CRANBROOK,
B. C.
DRS. KING t.t GREEN
Physicians and Surgeons
Oflics at Residence,   Armstrong Ays.
OFFICII] HOURS
Forenoons - - - - 9.00 to 10.00
Alternuans - - - - a.00 to   4.00
Evenings  - - ■ ■   7,80 to   8.80
Sundays 1.80 to   4.80
IRANBROOK ll.  O.
>V»A*V«#««'V'>A|*NN'W»'***S'W».
Century Restaurant
K. V. llyeniatsu, Prop,
THB   BEST   PLACE IN
THE   CITV   FOR   A
(101)11    MEAL.
BOARD AND ROOMS
Opposite C. P. R. Depot.
Phone 119   P. O. Boi 104
Vs^r»4^»^r*ArAr*rArAr*r*\r*rVtrArW
ii  W. Cline i
—o—
Of ttin aid  Mmnmiin.  lUrlisr
HtiopcrWi now Iiu found In tu»
MANITOBA HOTEL
Pit-it Class  Work   in
rill  branehus  uf  the
Tonsorlal
Art:
******
MINERAL ACT.
(Form F.)
Certificate   ol   Improvements.
NOTICE.
Oihralter Fraction Mineral Claim,
situate in the Fort Steele Mining
Division of South East Kooteuay
District,, located at the Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKK NOTICE that we, Jacob
Nelson, F. M. C. 87,106 B., Nits John-
sou, F. M. C. 6170 U., llohcrt McNair
F. M. C. 6170 B., intend, Hixty days
from date hereot, to apidy to the
Mining Recorder ior a Certificate ol
Improvements, for the purpose of oh-
talnlng a Crowu Grant oi thc above
claim.
Ami further take notice that action
under section ;I7, must lie commenced
before the Issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 29th duy of Muy, A. 1).
lllll.
NILS  JOHNSON, Ageat.
22-9t •
ESTABLISHED   li'JO
MINERAL  ACT.
(Form F.)
Certificate or  Improvements,
NOTIOB,
Go,den Key Mineral Claim,
situate ill the Fort Steele Mining
Division ot Soutli East Kooteuay
District,, located ut the Skookum-
cluiek River.
TAKE NOTICE that we, Jacob
Nelson, F. M. C. 17,200 11., Nils Johnson, F. M. 0. 1)170 B., Robert McNair
F. M. C. 6170 B., intend, sixty duys
from date hereof, to apply to tbe
Mining Recorder for a Certificate of
Improvements, for tho purpose of obtaining a Crowu grant of tlie above
claim.
And further take notice thnt action
under section 37, must tie commenced
before tbe Issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated tllis 29th day of May, A. D.
1911.
NILS JOHNSON, Agont.
22-9t •
MINERAL  ACT.
(Form F.)
Certificate   of   Improvements.
NOTICE.
Evening Star Mineral Claim,
situute in the Fort Steele Mining
Division of South East Kootenay
District., located at the Skookum-
cluiek River.
TAKE NOTICE that we, Jacob
Nelson, F. M. C. 37,206 B., Nils John-
Bon, F. M. C. 6170 B., Robert McNair
F. M. O. 6170 B., intend, sixty days
from date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for a Certificate ot
Improvements, for tho purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
claim.
And further take notice that action
under section 37, must lie commenced
belore the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 29th day of May, A. D.
1911.
NILS  JOHNSON,  Agent.
22-9t •
MINERAL ACT.
(Form F.)
Certificate  of   Improvements.
NOTICB.
War* Eagle Mineral Claim,
situate in the Fort Steele Mining
Division ot South East Kootenay
District,, located at the Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKE NOTICE that we, Jacob
Nelson, 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 tho
Mining Recorder for a 'Certificate ol
Improvements, for tbe purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant ol the above
claim.
And further take notice that action
under section 37, must be commenced
belore the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 29th dny of May, A. D.
1911.
NILS JOHNSON, Agent.
22-9t •
NOTICB.
I, William Harrison intend to apply for permission to purchase 611
acreB of land, more or less, bounded
as IoIIowb. Commencing at this post
thence wost 20 cbuinB, more or less,
to Timber Licenso 431161, thenco 40
chuius to Lot 10093, thence oast to
Riglit of Way to point of counnenc-
R ght of Way to point ol coiniucuc-
ment.
WILLIAM  HARRISON,
July 4th, 1911 27-9t
THE PROSPECTOR PUB. CO.
V. M, Christian, Manager
Published livery Saturday
Subsorlptlou Bute    -    $!M)U|ieryou
Advertising Rates upon application
•juimJ^ifHi->
**^WWMW^»^^Ar**r*«>'>r*J
Picture
Framing:
At our establishment
is done right antl prides
suit all pocltets.    .    .
Every Frame made is
Guaranteed
W. KILBY
O.K. Barber Shop, Armstrong Ave
Box 81)2      -      -       'Phono 277
I i>WW¥W^r^*^»*^»**r*rV*r*
********************
A. WALLER
MASONRY
Slpitm Boiler,   Furnace,
and Septic Tank work
u specialty
Cost and slock estimates
furnished on application.
Addraaa I P. 0. Box 244, CranLruok
♦
I!
Now Hint nn dec tinn is in Bight
wc muy expect to me tlio new Oraubrook post office under construction.
* t • •
Poor old Niobe. Sho, Like the
Liberal party looks as if she was HI
in Lh iH time,
* » * *
"The storm centre in tlie coming
election will he Quebec." wild the
lion. Richard McBride. whu arrived
at Quebec mi Friday last.
* * * *
There is undoubtedly a Btrong feeling throughout Oanada against reciprocity tm Imperial and national
grounds.
* • * •
It might be just ns well to remind
the Conservatives of Oranbrook district that elections nre not won without work.
* • • *
Tho tight is now on. Parliament
has beeu dissolved, and thc Laurier
government will appeal to tho country on the question of reciprocity.
* * * *
Hritish Oolumbla and western Canada arc to be denied proper representation in the next parliament, because President Taft could not wait.
* a a a
One of the battle cries of the government in the east is "Laurier and
larger markets." Yes for the American fruit growers and lumbermen.
* • • •
It is reported thnt lighting Joe
Martin will sail from Kngland for
Canada, to take part in the election.
He has political enemies at Ottawa
to punish, also at tho coast.
* • • •
The man that can defeat A. S.
Goodeve in the Kootenay will know
before the results are published that
he bos been in a political scrap.
« * * *
Sir Wilfrid did not act as If he expected much support from the west,
and it is to be hoped that bis expectation  will  be realized.
* * • •
On his return to British Columbia,
Premier McBride will he asked to
accept the nomination for Ottawa, if
the    Conservatives of     Oomox-Atlin
have their wny.
* .*. a a
If tho Laurier administration
should have made their appeal to the
country on their record of graft and
Incompetance, volumes might have
been said.
* a a a
In depriving the west of their proper representation it is evident that
Sir Wilfrid Laurier does not. expect
the west to give emphatic support to
his administration.
» * * «
Even in the face of opposition of
his strongest supporters Sir Wilfrid
Laurier is determined to force reciprocity down the throats of the people of Canada.—Nelson News.
* * * •
"Laurier and larger markets," is
apparently to be one of the governments' battle crieB in the coining election. The answering cry of the
Conservatives is . "Canada nnd the
Empire."—Nelson News.
* * * *
It the people of British Culumbia
are true to their own Interests, and
to those of Canadn and the empire,
uot a single supporter of the Laurier
government   will   be   elected   at 'the
coming general election.
* * * *
Premier McBride .was tendered a
reception on his arrival ot Vancouver, by the Vancouver and district
Conservatives. A large audience was
present to welcome the popular premier, irrespective of politics.
* * * *
The. people of Canada will never he
willing to endor.se reciprocity if it
involves the wenhening of any Tmper-
inl tie, or retards the progress of
the great world-wide movement for
the consolidation ot thc Empire.
* * * #
The United States Congress has
paused the reciprocity agreement, and
Sir Wilfrid seems to be in n hurry to
have it passed in the Houso of Commons. As it now stands thc people
of tiie Dominion of Canada will
either reject or pass the agreement.
* * * *
Just throe years ago tlu? Conservatives elected Mr. A. S. Goodeve as
their representative in the House of
Commons. Cranbrook gave Mr.
Goodeve over 2ftfl of a majority. He
will receive n large majority ln the
coining election.
* * * •
We wonder if the Laurier administration is getting back ou British
Columbia for what wns done during
the last election,that they feel that
with a larger representation, this,
province would send an increased
number of Conservatives to ottowa.
* * * *
The Herald says that "It will be a
square fight between the principles of
Liberalism nnd Conservatism. The
Prospector dllTers from the Herald,
nnd says that the issue of the big
fight will be "Canada for Canadians,
no reciprocity, but Imperial prrfer-
ance.
* • • •
The Hon. Clifford Siflon will visit
the west during the forthcoming Bo-
minion elections, ami will have something to say nbont reciprocity nnd
its allied subject, annexation. From
the anxiety of the Liberal press to
explain nil about Mr. Sifton can be
gathered    thoir    "dink"    at this development.—Calgary Herald.
Liberals will stump the country,
having for an issue reciprocity. Their
record uf graft and corruptlun will
not be touched upon. Imperial relations with the mother country will
alsu take a back seat. Like Prcsi
dent Tuft Laurier will stake his poll
ticul curcer on reciprocity and annexation.
* • * •
An antiseptic campaign fund is all
right in its wny no doubt, but with
the Liberal barrel overflowing with
shekels, the inconsistent Grits are
loudly proclaiming that funds are
being received from England and the
United States to defeat the reciprocity pact. This will jar Oanada from
the Atlantic to the Pacific.
* • • •
Canada's new nnvy received a hard
Jolt when the Niobe went ashore near
Cape Sable. But owing to wireless
telegrapbyt tho cry for assistance
sent out was heard, and promptly
rendered. After live hours inpaleuient
on the rucks, during extreme high
wnter, she was gut .ill. Her hull was
badly shuttered in many places.
* • • •
From a Liberal dispatch issued
from Ottawa, tbe west leurns once
more that the contracts were opened
Tuesday, that construction on the
Hudson Bay railroad will start on
September 1, and continue through
the elections, then work will he shut
down on September    21  for   another
four years.
* * * *
The new parliament, according to
the announcement of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, will be elected on the hnsis of
the obsolete census of ten yenrs ago.
An election on these terms means
that the weBt will he cheated out of
tweuty-fivo members. It means that
half the people west of Lake Superior will be unrepresented, and so substantially disfranchised.
* • • •
The Herald is emphatic Ib stating
that Br. King will he the Liberal
candidate in the coming election. A
very prominent Liberal told a Prospector representative a month ago
that it was decided that if an election took place, M. A. Macdonald
would he the candidate. We wonder
why "M. A." is shelved in the King
interest? But wait, West Kootenny is
■yet to he heard from.
* • • *
Thc census is practically uver, all
that remains to be done is the nffi-
eiol counting, so as to give each province its proper representation. This
could he done in a couple of weeks.
But now that thc House has heen
dissolved, another term of from three
to four years must pass before British Columbia has a peoper and just
representation in the Houbc of Commons.
* * * *
A fensahle and appropriate way in
which the Board of Trade could boost
this district would be by placing a
stand, containing samples of minerals mined in the district, fruits that
are grown here and grains in a prominent location at the station platform, so that strangerB going
through could see them for themselves. This has been found very lucrative advertising in many parts of the
Dominion.
* • * *
The Herald asks: "Who will be the
Liberal candidate for Kootenay?"
And then declares most emphatically
that Dr. J. H. King is the man. The
Herald must remember that Kootonay
is a large district; and that there
are others who have political aspirations in other parts of Kootenay
that can fill the bill, but then we
might say that a lost cause certainly needs a forlorn hope and Bomehody
must he slaughtered in the interest, of
a lost political party in the Kootenay.
* * • *
One of the enrly offerings at the
Auditorium will be Josoph E. Howard's charming musical comedy "The
Flower or the Ranch." This delight
ful musical play, presented by Le-
Comte and Flesher, is making a complete tour of western Canada and
the Paciiic coaBt, with an excellent
company of forty people and a complete scenic production as presented
in New York and Chicago. The story
of western life Is well told, the numbers are bright with color, and
breezy with action, the dialogue is
overflowing with witty, yet clean and
wholesome comedy. The girls are
pretty and graceful, and thc attraction will prove one of the host musical offerings of the season.
* • • •
The Cnnndian ship of state, under
the command of Sir Wilfrid Laurier
like the Canadian war ship Niobe, is
apparently drifting without sail or
rudder. Sir Wilfrid appears to ho
shivering on the brink and waiting
for the course of events to help him,
now that he haB taken the plunge.
Reciprocity is tho rock that will
wreck the Laurier ship of state, with
no wireless "Come Quick" despatch
from the United States to help him.
Whnt the people of Canada wont, is
a man at the helm of the ship of
state that is loyal to the core, one
thnt wants the Union Jack always to
float over Canada, and one that favors British preference.
* • * *
Thc Herald has hoisted its colors,
and Is now shouting for Br. J. H.
King, Tt also says reciprocity bas
passed at Washington, nnd publishes
11 list of free goods, fruits, lumber
nnd minerals that It claims will benefit British Columbia and Canada.
This iB getting down tu business.
But is does not seem unreasonable
to suggest that the British Columbia
farmers, fruit growers, lumbermen
and miners would he better satisfied
with n home market than tu allow
the United States to uhc this provinco, nnd the rest of Canada, as a
dumping ground for its cheap and re
fuse goods. British Columbia needs
uo cheap foreign produce, but prefers
the home production.
*   *   a   *
There in evidently .something rotten
at Ottawa. Nominations will be
made on September 14 and the election uu September 21. This will give
the candidates, after nomination.
just seven days before election. Ono
of those duys being Sunday, another
3atUrday( no politicul business, or
speeches enn be carried on, thus
leaving but five days and nights for
thc contestants to place the necessary information before their constituents.
The census wus delayed from March
to the end of May. The enumeration
is supposed to be made every decade
and to show ten years uf gruwth and
progress. Heretofore the census period has been exactly ten years. This
time it is ten years and two months.
This delay seems to have heen mado
for political reasons, to cut off new
representation. Sir Wilfrid lAurier
was in a hurry when he dissolved
parliament, but redistribution can
wait    until    another   parliament    is
prorogued.
a a a a
We take pleasure in extending "the
right hand of fellowship" to No.
1, Vol. 1, uf "The Columbian," published at Wllmer, B. C, under tho
able editorship and management of
Mr. J. H. McBougnll. The paper is
well edited, and well supported by
advertising matter.     In making   its
, debut tu the public the editorial col-
; umns contained the following;
"In launching "The Columbian" on
ithe waters of journalism, uu apology
is needed  for  the introduction of   a
1 medium whose avowed intent Is to
represent the Upper Culumbia district. It will he the constant aim of
the publication to well and truly
promote the interests of the district
jto which it caters, and we solicit the
support necessary to ensure for the
publication a successful career."
The Prospector wishes "The Columbian '' a prosperous and useful
career.
Conditions in the
Crow's Nest Pass
Christ Church
Rector,   Rev.   H.   P.  Flewellen.
Holy Communion at ft a. in.
Morning prayer and Holy Communion at 11 a. tn.
Children's service at 3 p. m.
Evening service at 7.80 p. in.
Catholic Church
I    Parish Priest—Father Plamotidon.
1    Sundays—Low Mass at 8.30 a. m.
High     MasB,    10.30   a. m.      Sunday
: school from 2 to 3 p. m.   Rosary and
Benediction at 7.30 p. in.
Mondays and holy  days of obligation—Mass at 8 a. m.
Week days—Mass at ti a. m. at the
hospital.
"When there is a heavy wheat crop
in the prairie provinces a shortage ol
cars follows in the lumber camps as
a matter uf course, and for that winter and during the ensuing year until the lumber season opens again
there is bound to be a sln>rtagv oi
lumber in the middle Western provinces. So you see n large crop is
no unmixed blessing tu the people
who live in Alberta, Saskatchewan,
and Manitoba."
The above statement was made t<>
a Prospector reporter Thursday by
A. .1. Steele, of the Steele Lumber
mills near Hosmer. Mr. Steele emphasised the fact that before the beginning of September those lumber
mills which have not now sent in
their requisitions to the O. P. It (or
empty cars. will practically be
obliged to stop working, owing to
COngOHtlon of finished lumber in thr
yards, until the grain has been emptied in the enst and the cars once
more sent on their wny west.
"This year the car shortage in the
lumber camps in the mountains will
be the most serious the British Columbia industry has ever encountered.
It is already making itself felt, I, for
one, have been making requisition after requisition fur cars and there is
almost a certainty thnt I shall not
get them before the winter, and hy
then they will be of nu use."
At this juncture Mr. Steele took the
reporter down to the railroad, and
pointed to a long freight train on a
switch.
"That's going east," he said, "and
note its length."
There were nineteen cars, mostly
filled with lumber, and a few refrigerator fruit cars.
"This morning a westbound freight
came past," continued Mr. Steele,
"It was a limited, flew the white
flag—showing there was no second
section folluwlng—and cunsisted of—
,uur cars! Yesterday the Way freight
far Crow's Rest went hy Macleud,
when I wns down there, and it had
only two cars attached. You see that
all the cars here in the mountains
are being loaded as fast as possible
and Bent east, but none are coming
back, and none will come back until
after all the grain ia unloaded. Then
it will be tun late.
"Lumber men have been accused,
were accused in 1309. of holding back
the lumber till the opening of the
spring camps to obtain higher prices.
In the winter of 190H there was a serious lumber shortage in Winnipeg,
and prices rose two hundred per cent.
The papers iu the middle west sent
representatives out here and to New
Ontario and Northern Quebec, and
then- discovered enormous piles of
finished lumher. which, if carted to
Winnipeg, would have relieved the
situation, ami sent the prices down
tu normal again. Then and there
they accused the lumbermen of causing the shortage mi purpose to obtain the higher prices.
"Notbun* was ever more unjust.
The lumbermen's associations wrote
letter ufter letter repudiating the
statements und placing the blame on
the large wheat crop and its consequent shnrtnre of cars, but to no
use. The public would imt believe
them.
"This year there will again he a
big shortage in lumber in Winnipeg,
and I am fully expecting the old
statements ubout us waiting for a
use in prices to be trotted out. My
object in telling you all this is to
attempt to acquit my fellow lumbermen of blame if there is a shortage,
and to show the real reason for It.
There will be a heavier crop than
ever before this year iu the prairie
provinces, and consequently a worse
shortage than ever before. The blame
lies somewhere;—is it with the railroads for not putting more freight
cars on the road, or with the farmers for persisting in growing such
large crops?"
Mr. Steele's views were endorsed by
several other lumbermen in and
uround Oranbrook.
j A party of fishermen who were fishing on Sand Creek report that dyna-
.mite is being used by pot fishermen
in that creek. If this is a fact, and
I tho parties known, they should be re-
; ported tu the game warden of the
'. Fernie district, and if convicted get
la most severe punishment.
Knox Presbyterian Church
Pastor—Rev, O. O. Main
Morning service at 11 a. in.
Evening Bervice at 7.HO p. m.
Bunday Bchool anil Bible elass at
3 p. m,
Evening subject—"The Man who ia
Down."
YounK people's guild on Tuesday,
at 8 p. ra. Subject Psalm 22.
Choir practice at the close ol the
morning service.
A welcome to atl.
Methodist Church
Pastor—Rev. W. Klson Dunham
I    Morning service at 11 a- m.
j    Evening service ot 7.80 p. m.
j    Morning    Subject —"Christianity's
Service of Love."
!    Five    minutes    talk    to      Sunday
• school  scholars.    Subject—"Traps."
i    Sacrament   of    the   Lord's Supper
' will be administered at the close of
■ the morning service.
3 p. m. Sunday school. Adult Bible
calss conducted by the pastor.
Evening subject—"A    MeBBage   for
our Times."
All are cordially invited to   above
services.
Salvation Army
Officers:
t'apt. and Mrs.   Lawrence V. Taylor
Holiness meeting at 11 a. tn.
Free nml easy nt 3 p. m.
Salvation meeting at K p. in.
Thursday—Salvation      meeting   at
ft p. m.
Baptist Church
llev. H. O. Speller—Pastor.
Residence Norbury  Ave.
Services at 11 a. m. and 7.31) p. ni.
Morning subject—"Tho Mystery ol
Qoodnoss."
Evening subject—"For the Itcnib.-
slon nf Sins."
Oommiinton service nl. tiie cIobc.
Phllathea nml Baraca musses ut 3
li. m.
Lesson—"Increasing Opposition In
I'eren."   Luke 11 niul 12.
Btrangors nml any with no church
homo are always welcome.
Three automobiles with n touring
pnrty Irom Oalgary arrived In Oranbrook Mondny. Tho party consisted
ol Mr. nnd Mrs. S. II. Mnpes, nurse
nnd children; Mrs. V. 1). Soloan;
Messrs. Ooopor, Moredltli and Northland; nnd Mr. and Mrs. M. I). Gibson, Thev were oxceodtngly pleased
with tiieir trip through the Crow's
NoBt. The pnrty left on Tucsdny on
a trip through the Ht. Mary'B prairie district.
Borden Criticizes
Laurier
Opposition Leader Says Government is in a Panic
Ottawa, July 30— R. L. Uorden, opposition leader, in a statement issued
: tonight, declares that the government
1 apparently "decided upon the disso-
' lution of parliament in a hurry, or
1 even in a panic, as they gave no Intimation to the many memlrers who
, are accustomed to spend the week-end
with their families, and who left Prl-
day without tho courtesy of a notice."
"The Conservative party welcomes
an appeal upon reciprocity," Mr.
: Horden asserted. "The president of
! the United States haB more than
once emphasised the fact that Canada
' today is at the parting of the ways.
Those two ways lead in very divergent directions. The choice .>f the
people will he fraught with women*
tous consequences to the future of
(the country. It is right and just
i that they should speak, because with
them rests tbe ultimate decision. '
Mr. Borden condemns the government for having dissolved parliament
without supply for the services of the
country and without having given tbe
census so that parliamentary constituencies could be redistributed and
the west given its proper representation.
"Canada has made unexampled progress in the grent work of nation-
building since its confederation in
1867," Mr. Borden continued. "That
work has been carried on without
any such treaty or agreement as is
now proposed."
In conclusion Mr. Borden declares
that the government has placed the
agreement before ite honor, as it began in May an investigation Into
newspaper reports that Minister of
thc Interior Oliver had profited in
the transfer of lands to tho Canadian
Northern railway and importnnt witnesses from thc west were to have
been  examined  on  Tuesday.
"It is a distinct breech of usages,"
said Mr. Borden, "that parliament
should he dissolved while one of Its
committees is engaged in the investigation of charges that involve the
honor of a minister of the crown and
the fate of the government. Such a
cotirso constitutes nn alarming and
dangerous precedent."
rangements to spend at least a few
days in this district at bis earliest
possible chance. Accompanying Mr.
McBride from Field to Golden, was
H. G. Parson, M. P. P. for Columbia riding.
lh the recent high school examinations four out of the seven Craubrook students were successful. Advance course, junior grade, Kathleen
Bridges. Preliminary course, junior
grade, Sarah Palmer, Irene Wade,
Marshall Barton. One candidate, private tuition from Creston also wrote
here,  but was unsuccessful.
Will Take Part in Elections
"I rthall tnke an active part In the
coming Dominion elections and shall
devote my attention to the districts
In which it will he most likely to bo
productive of good results" mini Mon.
Richard McBrldo, premier of British
Columbia when passing through Golden on his return to Victoria from
the old country. Mr McHnde snld
that bo fnr as he knew the rumor
thnt Attorney General Bowser would
run In Vancouver was entirely false.
The premier wan more thnn pleased
to note the rapid strides towards
progress that hnd been made in Golden since his last visit to this town
and stated that he    would make ar
Start Work at Once
The call for a convention of the
Conservatives of Kootenay to select
a candidate to represent the party in
the forthcoming election has been issued and there is no doubt but that
it will result in a large attendance of
delegates on the day specified.
While the selection of a candidate
will rest with these delegates, at the
same time there appears to be little
doubt but that Mr. A. S. Goodeve,
who has so ably represented this constituency during the past three years,
will be the choice of the convention,
providing he sees his way clear to
again accept the honor of carrying
the party's standard, and he has said
nothing to the contrary up to tbe
present.
The calling of this convention
means the opening of the Conservative campaign iu this constituency,
and in this connection it should he
rememhered that tbe time between
now and election day is extremely
short, just seven weeks from yesterday until the people will be called
upon to vote. The Conservatives of
Kootenny must not await until a
candidate has l»een selected to commence the work of organization.
Committees should be struck and
work should be commenced upon the
voter's lists without delay, for it
must be remembered that a good candidate and a good cause do not always win an election. Over-confidence
has lost many an election. It Hhould
therefore, be avoided by the Conservatives of Kootenay in this contest.
Kvery eflort should be made to poll
the last possible vote in favor of the
opposition candidate, whether he Iw
Mr. Goodeve or anyone else.—Nelson
News.
No one brave deed o[ the tnemur-
ahlo war of IHU deserves to be recorded ami cherished by Canadian*
more than Mint of Lnurn Secord—the
heroine of that war. lt was eminently fitting, therefore, that her brave
exploit of making thirteen miles
through the guerilla and Indian-infested woods to warn the British of
the Airier irun's sur prise attack,
Should be fittingly commemorated. A
few days ago a monument erocte<i to
her memory on hlntorle Queens ton
Heigh thfl wan unveiled by Sir George
Ross, who in the course of his remarks, paid her a well merited tribute of praise. TIIE PROSPECTOR, CRANUROOK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
Anheuser-Busch's
BK*J
Budweiser
Its sale in many lands is due entirely and solely
because of its surpassing Quality and Purity. Its
nutritious properties come Irom the choicest Northern
Barley and its tonic properties from select Saazer
Bohemia Hops—its in a class by itself.
3
-.
af**.
CVWAjlf/
Bottled only (with cork* or crown caps) tt tbe
Anheuser-Busch Brewery
9*Vm
A. C Bowness
Distributor
Cranbrook
B.C
1!'
LAND NOTICE.
District   of   South   Bast   Kootenay.
Take notice that I, Willard B. Ter-,
rell, of Vancouver, U. („'., occupation
Manager, intend to apply for a license to prospect for coal and petroleum
on the following described lands.
Commencing at a post planted
on the South bank of St. Mary's
River, at 0. G. Yeaman's North West
corner, thence 80 chains West; thence
80 chains Soutli; thence 80 chains j
East; thence 80 chains North, to the
place of commencement, making In
all 640 acreB.
WILLARD  BURNKSS   TERRELL.
J. W. WOOD, Agent.
Dated July 29, 1911.
30-5t
LAND NOTIOB.
District   of   South   Kast   Kootenay.
Take notice that I, Samuel Thorpe,
of Nelson, B. (>., occupation, mill
Hitperinteudant,, Intend to apply Hor
u license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described
lamls.
Commencing at a post planted
on tbe South hank of St. Mary's
River, at J, W. Wood's North East
corner, thence 811 chains South; thence
HI) chains East; thenco Hit chains
North; thence 80 chains West, to the
pluce of commencement, making in
all   till) acres.
SAMUEL THORPE.
.!. W. WOOD, Agent.
Dated July 2'J, I'Jll.
30-51
WATER   NOTICE
The Jewell Lumber Co. Limited, ot
Jaffray B, C, give notice that on the
28th day of August, 1911, at 2.30
o'clock, in the afternoon they Intend
to apply to the Water Oommlssioner
at his oltice in Cranbrook, for a-license to take and use one and one half
(2J> cubic feet of water per second
from a Creek rising on lot 2966 north
of B. C. S. Railway, in the Cranbrook  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
G. (J. JEWELL, Agent.
Hanbury, B, 0.  July 19th, 1911,
29-5t
District   of    South    Bast    Kootenay.
Take notice that I. Otho G. Yeaman
of Vancouver, B. 0., occupation
salesman, intend to apply for a license to prospect (or coal and petroleum
on the following described lands.
Commencing at a post planted
on the South bank of St. Mary's
River, at J. W. Wood's north west
corner, tbence SO chains West; thence
80 chains South; thence 80 chains
East; thence 80 chains North, to
place of commencement, making in
all 640 acres.
OTHO GIOTTO YBAMAN
J. W. WOOD, Agent.
Dated Jnlv 29. 1911.
30-5t
LAND NOTICE.
District   of   South    East   Kootenay.
Take notice that I, John E. WoodB,
of Nelson, B. C, occupation student,
Intend to npply for a license to prospect for coal and petroleum, on the
lollowing described lands.
Commencing at a post, planted
on the South bank of St. Mary's
River, at S. Thorpe's North East
corner, thence Soutb 80 chains; thence
East SO chains; thence North 80
cbains; thence West HO chains, to tbe
place of commencement, making in
all €40 acres.
JOHN  ERNEST  WOOD.
J, W. WOOD, Agent
Dated July 29, 19U.
30-51
WATER NOTIOH
The Jewell Oo., Limited, of Jeffray
B.C., give notice that on the 28th
day of August 1911, at 2.30 o'clock
In the afternoon they intend to apply
to the Water Commissioner at his
office in Cranhrook for a license
to take and use one and one half
(2J) cubic feet of water per second
per second from a creek rising on
Lot 2966 south of the B. 0. S. railway in the ('rnnbrook Water District.
The water is to he taken from the
creek at the Jewell Lumber Go's mill
pond on the south east corner of lot
(1206, for irrigation purposes.
THE JEWELL LUMBER CO.
Limited.
G. G. JEWELL, Agent.
Hanbury, B. C, July 19th, 191\.
29 5t
LAND NOTICE.
District   of   South   East   Kootenay.
Notice is hereby given that 60 daya
after date I intend to apply to the
Minister of Lands for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum over
the following lands situate In tbe
District of Southeast Kootenay. British Columbia,  in  Lot 4593.
Commencing at a post planted
Ht or near eight miles due East
of the twenty-nine mile post on
0. I'. R. survey line, which is the
Western Boundary of Lot 4593, and
heing the Southeast corner post
of Eathen W. Butts' claim, thence
North eighty chains; thence West
eigbty rbnins; thence South eighty
chains; tbence East eighty chains; to
point of commencement, making MO
acres, more or less.
Located    this    Mb     day   <>f    June,
1911.
KATHEN  W.  BUTTS, Locator.
Harry Turney,  Witness 30-51
LAND NOTICE.
District   of   South   East   Kootenay.
Take notice that I, J. W. Wood, of
Nelson, B. 0„ occupation sawyer,
intend to apply for a license to prospect (or coal and petroleum, on the
following described lands.
Commencing at a post planted
on the South bank of St. Mary's
River, near the Northwest corner of
Whitney's pre-emption, thence 80
chainB West; thence 80 chains South;
thence 80 chains East; thence 80
chains North, to place of commencement, making in all 640 acres.
JOHN WALTON WOOD.
Dated July 29, 1911.
30-5t
I'fHTRK'T  OF  KOOTENAY
Take notice that I, Otis Staples, of
Wycllfle, B. 0., occupation, lumberman, intend to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
lands:—
Commencing at a post planted 20.26
chains south of the S. W. corner of
Lot 8760, thence
North 2H.26 chains;  thence
East 20 chains; thence
North 60 chains, more or less to
tbe south bank of the St.. Mary's
river, tbence
I n n southeaster I y d I rection fol
lowing tho south bank of the St.
Mary's river to the north west corner of  V.  R.   1288,  tlionco
South 40 chains more or lesH to the
N. W. corner of Lot 10281, being the
Emma J- Anderson application to
pUTCh&Be, thence
Went 40 chnitiH to place of commencement.
Datod July 27th, 1911.
OTIS STAPLES,
0. Bayard HtaploB. Agent.
31-St.
LAND NOTICE.
District   of    South   Eaat   Kootenay.
Notice iH hereby given that 60 daya
after date I intend to apply to the
Minister of Lands for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum over
tbe following lands situate in the
District of Southeast Kootenay, British Columbia, in Lot 4593.
Commencing at a post planted
at or near the 21 mile post on the
0. P. R. survey line, which is the
Western Boundary of Lot 4593, and
being the Northwest corner post of
Charles W. Mason's claim, thence
South eighty chains; thence East
eighty chains; thence North eighty
chains'; thence West eighty chains, to
point of commencement, mnking 640
aereH, more or leas.
Located thia 17th day of .Tune,
1911.
CHARLES  W.   MASON,   Locator
EATHEN  W. BUTTS.  Agent.
Harry Turney,  Witness. 30-5t
District
LAND NOTICB.
Smith   East   Kootenay.
Notice Is hereby given that 60 days
after date I intend to apply to the
Minister of Lands for a HcenBe to
prospect for coal and petroleum over
the following lands situate tn tbe
District of Southeast Kootenay, British Columbia, in Lot 4.193.
Commencing     at    b   post   planted
at or near the 26 mile post on the
0. P. R, survey line, which la the
Western    Boundary of Lot. 4893,   and
being   thfl    Southwest  corner     post   of
Clara    a.    Mason's   claim,     thence
1 North eighty chain*. 1 hence East
elglltv chains; tbence South eighty
;chains; tbence West eighty chains, to
point of commencement, making 640
i acres, more or less.
Located thin 17th day of .Tune,
1911.
CLARA A. MASON, Locator.
EATHEN W. BUTTS; Agent.
Harry Turney Witntae. 90-5t
PUBLIC HIGHWAYS
Province
of ButimIi  Columbia.
NOTICE Is hereby given that all
public highways in unorganized districts, snd all Mam Trunk Roads
in organized Districts, arc sixty-nix
feet wide, Hnd have a width of thirty three feet, on each Hide Of the mean
Bit'aight. centre line of the travelled
road.
THOMAS  TAYLOR,
Minister of Public Works.
Department of Public Works,
Victoria, B. C, July 7, 1911.
2l-17t
D.J.JOHNSON
CARPENTER   AND
BUILDER
OONTKAOTS SOLIOITHD.
HOUSES
tat   Salt or Rent «t RttioMblt
Fries".
Lumsden and Lewis St.
Phone No. 338.
VV.  R.   BEATTY
Undertaker,
Embaliner,
Funeral Director,
CRANBROOK, B.O.
Foot Prints on the Sand
hn Hull—"Laurier must have forgotten his foot-warmer."
-From The Toronto New*
Political  Information
vt a meeting of the Rldeau club at
Ottawa on Sunday evening last Premier McBride, when asked if he would
lie a candidate in the coming election
declined to commit himself. It is understood that he has promised Mr.
Uorden to stump Hritish Columbia
and Alberta.
Hon. Clifford Sifton said that he
did not propose to he a candidate.
He had seen Mr. Uorden and will
probably make a statement in the
course of a few days.
Sir Wilfrid Laurier, it is expected,
will con tine his tour to Ontario and
Quebec, while Mr. Borden will extend
his to the Maritime provinces.
Neither will go west between now and
election day.
Mr. Sifton said that It would be his
duty to take some part in the campaign in opposition to reciprocity,
but he intended to devote the balance of his public career to the conservation commission, which would
take up all his time.
Frank Dezall
GENERAL BLACKSMITH
and
WOODWORKER
Rubber Tlrei Applied
To Buggy Wheels
IOBNTS FOR CANAUIAN OYUI.B
AND MOTOR OO'S BICYULH8
Repairing a Specialty,
Phono to     •  •  •     P. o. Boi 111.
We Deal in Everything I'"rom
a Needle lo a Locomotive
Joseph H. McLean
DEALER IN
All kinds uf Second-Hand (Joods
Furniture u SPECIALTY
BUYER OF FURS
(■tejfe's Old  Stand, Hanson Ave
Phone 161.
Five Days
If tbe opposition in the Hoimo ol
Commons delayed u vote on tim ro-
olproolty agroemont, tlie government
lins CVanod up by nllowlni,' but five
dnys botwoen nomination nnd the election.
This Is surely K"iii|i some In tbc
way ot not allowing tbo (nets to bo
properly  presented  to the people.
(Toronto World)
We believe Ontario is three to one
against reciprocity. Let us say so.
If we do, commercial union is killed
forever. Sir Wilfrid Laurier will disappear, but so will contlnentalism.
This appeal must be made in Ontario before all other issues. Let Sir
Wilfrid Laurier bring it to a head as
soon as he likes. He will say his
government is being blocked. It deserves to be. Ontario has saved Canadian nationalism before today, and
we believe it will save it again.
(Toronto News)
Three years ago the government
carried 42 constituencies by less than
250 of a majority. Seventeen of these
were in Ontario, ten in Quebec, five
in Nova Scotia and four in New
Brunswick. A change of 2,500 votes
would have brought about the decisive defeat of the government.
(Toronto Globe).
A general election this autumn will
be a sort of referendum on reciprocity; and we may have another general
election next autumn for the constitutional reason that a new parliament ought to come soon after a redistribution of the constituencies.
(Montreal Star).
The British Liberal papers welcome
reciprocity as a death blow to tho
imperial preference policy. Their diagnosis of the case is perfectly correct. Reciprocity—if hnally adopted
-will kill the policy of mutual preferences as dead as a door nail. Incidentally it will kill the British empire and the existence of Oanada as
a separate nation. The British Liberal pnperB have as much reason for
rejoicing as a mnn would have whom
some benevolent despot was about to
cure the toothache by cutting off his
head.
(Syracuse, N, Y. Herald).
II Canada Bhould turn down that
reciprocity treaty now, after congress,
has boiled and perspired through an
extra hot summer to pass it, we .have
an iden that there would be some
pretty stirring speeches made In tho
next congress favoring the forcible
annexation ol our northern neighbor.
(Nelson News).
Why is Sir Wilfrid Laurier willing
to sacrifice Canada's trade relations
with the mother country In the interests of reciprocity with the United
StateB?
Mr. A. 8. Qoodeve has made good
at Ottawa and will receive his reward in the Bbape of a re-election hy
an IncrciiBod majority.
The Conservatives ol Kootenny and
Yale-Oariboo should take no cliiuicofl
In tbc present election, They should
not be Hiillslled with victory, but
bIioiiIiI endeavor to mnkr, lhe major-
I Uob iib large iib possible.
President Tall, sees in reciprocity u
blow at closer trade relations within
the empire, nnd for that reason
wants to see It. go Into effect. Hir
Wilfrid Laurlor Is now asking the
people of Cnnndn to endorse reciprocity nnd thus asnlst In gratifying Mr.
Tnft'o wloh.   Will they do so?
Central  Meat
Market
A. JOLIFFE,   Proprietor
Dealer in  Fresh  and  Cured
Meats
All kinds of Game and   Fish
in season
For Sale
Four (iood Milk Cows
Twenty Young Pigs
Fresh killed Beef and Fork
Central   Meat    Market
Norbury Avenue
P. L. McNeil of New York, waB at
the Crnnbrook Priday.
James Finlay returned Friday from
a business trip to Alberta.
W. J. Inglis of Montreal, waa registered at the Cranbrook Priday.
It is expected that J. P. Pink will
return today from an eastern business trip.
Ross Tate, of Lethbridge, formerly
of Cranbrook, came down with the
Lethbridge hall team on Priday.
Lieutenant Strides of Pernie will
have charge of the Salvation Army
In this city for the present.
A Liberal convention to nominate
a candidate to contest Kootenay
riding will be held in Nelson August
18 at 2.30 in the afternoon.
tioneer, selling the gift.** tendered the
Army at good figures. Great praise
is due Captain and Mrs. Taylor for
their excellent work since they came
to Cranlirook, and their many friends
will be sorry that their field of labor
ims been extended to the Klondyke.
Captain Taylor, through the Protj-
pector, extends his sincere thanks to
the merchants, and friends who so
generously donated the articles which
were sold by the auctioneer.
Saturday and Sunday welcome
meetings will be held at the Salvation army citadel. Captain Stride,
late of Pernie, will be in charge, also
three members, who are going to reside here, Messrs. Gallamore, Davidson, and Crawford, will give their
experiences.
Captain Taylor leaves today for
Pernie. Mrs. Taylor being under the
doctor's care, ns soon as recovered
will join the Captain at Fernie.
The Lethbridge ball team arrived
in tlie city yesterday, nnd played n
game last night. This evening another game will be played between
the Lethbridge aud home team. The
game is sure to be good nml snappy.
Come out and boost for Oranbrook.
The Women's Institute held n meeting at the home of Mrs. Kugllsh on
Thursdny evening, nt which there was
a large attendance. Mrs. Woodman
read a paper on "Friendship," nud
Mrs. Wm. Doran demonstrated the
art of Making salids. The evening
was wfcll spent and much pleasure is
derived from these soclnl gatherings.
A Conservative convention will be
held In Nelson nn Thursday August
17 for thc purpose of nominating a
candidate to represent the riding of
Kootenny. Crnnbrook District will
send 12 delegates to the convention.
There is no doubt but that our present member, Mr. A. S. Goodeve, of
Hossland, will be nominated.
Ohio editors are now touring the
prairie provinces, and were at Edmonton August 3rd. The editors,
on August 2 voted to make the Kootenny itinerary, If arrangements were
suitable. The 0, P. H. through Sir
William Whyte, has agreed to take
them to Nelson, but. If the company
decides that the Pullman train must
go Hiound to Kootenny Landing, the
Kootenay itinerary must bo abandoned,
The Salvation Army social on last
Thursday evening wns n fair buccosb.
Music was furnished by the H. A.
band. Mr. H. T. Hrymner, Mm.
Drury and Mrs. J, 15, Kennedy sang
several very appropriate songs which
were received with encores.
Judge P.  K.  Wilson acted as auc-
Such trifles as being knocked down
by steel locomotive engines do not
disturb the equanamity of "Bobbie,"
a horse belonging to T. Pi. Purse, a
teamster working in the woods. PurBe
had the horse out Thursday morning
aud was crossing the railway yards
with It and a load of wood when a
switch engine mistook "Bobbie" for
thin air and backed up at lilm full
tilt.
Purse, seeing his danger, backed
hurriedly and the cart and the best
part of the horse got clear of the
tracks by the time the engine arrived. "Hobby's" bend, however,
protruded about six inches over the
ties, and the boiler of the engine
struck him in the car.
"Bobbie" wns knocked to tho
ground, but nfter dazedly contemplating the cinders for n few seconds
got up again nnd sadly stood .valt-
iug. To the astonishment ot hln
nuister. and the crew of the switch
engine, he seemed little the worse,
and accordingly wns driven on to his
duties.
But "Bobble" is mill sore at that
switch engine.
Meteorological Report
Total precipitation, rain June 6.68
inches.
Total precipitation rain July .48
inches.
Thermometer, minimum June 34 degrees, (Jth.
Thermometer minimum July 32 degrees, 7th. .
Thermometer, maximum June 92 degrees, 12th.
Thermometer, maximum July 91 degrees, 17th.
i Ron. MncKnnKlc King, minister of
Labor made clear in the House ol
Commons the othor day that no matter how long the coal strike continues
; the Dominion government will not
under any circumstances tnke over
the mines, It seems likely that
the strike wlll develop into a test nf
, endurance between    the mine owners
i and the mine workers.

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