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The Prospector Sep 23, 1911

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/ v'-- ——.
7*0 E»
VOU 17
No 38
Conservatives    Make    Clean    Sweep   From
Atlantic to  Pacific^^^^^^^
Our Birdie is now singing Peans of Joy
for Our Canada and Our Empire
Canada    1 .oyal
An ik cation
^•V^5s»WM>  '-'W7mr%
A. S. GOODEVE,   M. P.
Member for Kootenay
The   "Old   Cock"
is   Dead.
Dr.   King
could    not   save
hi 111
R. L. BORDEN, Canada's Premier
Large Crowds Attended Both Days—Large Display
of All Kinds of Fruit Grown in the District
The exhibition beld this week   was
just about as great a success us   we
could    possibly    wish    for.     Apart
trom the crowds of city people there
were a great quantity uf visitors al-'
to,  who, when entering the grounds, '
exclaimed their admiration for    the'
splendid exhibition ball tbat has been '
erected.        The   abundance of space,
that everything enjoyed was also   a |
•octree of delight.     Thc accommoda- j
tlon provided was such    as to war-1
rant an expectation next year of the!
largest and best exhibitions tbat has [
ever been    seen   in the west, it     is j
never,too soon to start planning for
it and the encouragement given    to I
exhibitors   this year   will no doubt
put Into the minds of those Interested a confidence that will  unmistakably bear fruit in future exhibitions.
Everything wns placed under cover
and at night two watchmen wore
placed in thc building to look after
Special mention should bo given to
the fact that the ladles enjoyed what
to them was a great treat,—practically u room to themselves. They
werc also delighted with the arrangements mnde to keep people from
handling tbe various articles they
had on exhibition.
Our local tradesmen were also to
the fore with their exhibits. The
Hash and Door Factory made n
splendid exhibit of doors, halllsters,
ornamental work, flooring, etc.
Cranbrook Trading Oo. hnd a lurge
collection of harness, trunks, rugs,
poultry supplies, etc.
J. D. McHrldo with not perhaps
such au abundant display of gi.ods
but tho farming Implements, lumberman's stoves, cooking ranges, antl
workmen's tools of 'ill description,
was very tastily arranged.
The Saskatoon Flour Mills of
Moose Jaw had a Inrgo showing of
Robin Hood and Keynote flours. The
company were making this large exhibit on behnU of tho Cranhrook
Jobbers, Ltd., who are the general
distributing agents for Cranlirook
and district.
W. H. Wilson's exhibit of jewelry
and diamonds drew lurge crowds to
his stand. There could be seen the
genuine Cullivan diamond nn well as
numerous others set In a ground
work of beeswax colored with lampblack, Mr, Wilson also had his leuse grinding machine on show and an
several orders wore taken Mr. Wilson
gave practical demonstrations of its
It was curious for nn onlooker to
watch thc crowds of ladles who, tired with looking at fancy needlework.
jams and pastry, took advantage of
the advertising scheme of Messrs.
Fink    Mercantile &.   Co,, and Camp
bell & Manning's, Both of these
well known stores had lixed up in
the hall a stove where water could
be heated und cups of tea and coffee
aud a biscuit could be partaken of
by thc ladiea and they were not slow
in saying how good it tasted.
Little & Atchison had charge of
the refreshment booth proper, that
was in the grounds away from the
exhibition hall.
Especially must attention bq drawn
to the large exhibit that the East
Kootenay Produce Co. had on view,
Tt really did not matter what you
wanted so long as it was on wheels
they had it. They occupied a binding as we said in our last week's
paper that was built entirely at their
own expense and they are to be congratulated on their enterprise.
Messrs. B. H. Short and J. S.
Mennle were the men who painted
the many signs that spread themselves all over the exhibition hall.
It is to be hoped that the large
display of fruits and garden produce
grown on tbo St. Mary's Prairie and
brought in for exhibition purposes by
Father Heck of St. Eugene Mission,
and also by tbe Oblate Fathers will
prove a big advertisement for tbe
district ns a positive proof of tho
wonderful productive power that is
contained in the soil hereabouts. F.
Russell the real estate and bind a-
gent, also bud n large display ol
wheat, oats, barley, in fact all kinds
and varieties of grain.
P. Do Ver« Hunt, the secrotary and
his many hoi pore are to ho congratulated for the work tbey undertook,
also Fred   Hye'tinan  for  the etlieient j
olllco work ami     right  hand  mnn ol \
Ihe secretary.
We give as full u list of tbe prize !
winners in tbo several classes us    we
can to dato.
Al. Doyle.
Wm. Hamilton,
(Class   5.)
G. Bargett first and second.
Oblate Fathers, tlrst & second.
W. F. Doran.
Oblate Fathers
T. Fonnessy
Cl. Bargett
C. Parker.
G. Bargett
Wood's special, C. Parker.
Jas. Brown.
F. Dezall.
Mrs. D. A. Burton
J. Bargett.
(Class   6.)
F. Clifford.
J. Bargett
Mrs.  Dornn
Edith Catholic
May Patterson
Mrs. W. Doran
Mrs. Miller   #
F. Dezall.
(Class   7.)
W. R, Warden
Campbell & Manning
W. B. Worden
Hash & Door Factory
W. E. Worden
W. B, Worden
Goodeve's special, F. Clifford
(Class l.l
Oblate. Fathers,
H. Fntu.
John Reid.
K. Worden,
John Reiii.
E. Wonli'ii.
OBNBHAIj purposh
(Cliius 2.)
E. Worden.
hn Reiii.
Win. Hani il ton.
Oharlea Parker.
10. Worden nml
(ClnHH   U.i
(Class   I.)
(Class   ».)
0. DnrRctt
A. c. Morrison
J. Bargott
.1. Ilrennan
.1.  Bnritett
J, Taylor
Nn First
,1. Taylor
.1. Patterson, awardj of merit
.1. Patterson, awards ol merit
No First
■I. Patterson
.). Brcnnan
D. Moore
J. Bargett.
No awards
Nu awards
No awards
.1. nrennnii
Y.M.C.A. Notes.
The after church song service Is
now n regular feature at the "Y".
A hearty and cordial invitation Ib
given to every man to come out, and
spend aa hour in singing the old
time hymns. Tho orchestra is
growing, but there is room for a few
more instruments. Don't forget tbe
bour,   8.45 p.m. ewi'y Sunday.
During the past week visiting
members from tbe following places
have called at the Y.M.C.A.: Blrming
ham, Eng., Glasgow, Scotland, Montreal, Winnipeg, London, Ont., Portland, Maine, Boston, Mnss., Pocatel-
lo, Ida. This goes to show how far
afield a membership ticket may he
used and shows how world-wide the
movement is.
Bowling alleys are in Al condition
at the "Y," some good scoring has
already been doue. Some of the old
timers have gone over the two hundred mark. It is now in order to
bave names of teams and players on
same, handed into the office.
The Y.M.C.A. football team in
coming away strong. LaBt Saturday afternoon they had an easy victory over the C.P.R. shopB. Score 7
to 5. The "Y" team are open for
a game with any team today (Saturday)   15-46k.
Owing to the kindness of Mr. Mof-
fatt, the owner of the Wilmer town-
site, wbo has promised a town lot
for the purpose, thore is now a good
prospect of getting a church of England building erected in Wilmer this
fall. Every effort will be made to
raise funds to cover the expense of
building which is estimated at something less than one thousand dollars.
Raworth special, .1. Bargott
(Class   \h)
1. No First
I. Mayakawa
2. J. Bronnan
l. Hayakawa
it.   .1. Ilrennan
.1. Ilrennan
((Mnss   11.)
3. Mra. G, P. Leslie
Mrs. G. P. Leslie
4. A. M. Uoattic, Waldo.
(Continued on Page   6.
Cranbrook, Sept.   21
The Prospector,
Dear Kir :—
I notice you copy a statement
which the Nelson News attributed to
me saying that 1 stated in Nelson
that only those wearing pig tails,
wooden boots, etc., could get a job
with tbc Otis Staples Lumber Company. 1 at once wrote the News on
seeing . this report denying—as thc
fact is—that I mentioned the Otis
Staples Lumber Company In any
shape or form in my speech at Nelson. The allegation Is untrue nnd
I would he obliged if you could publish this denial.
Canada's Independence Day
Sept. 21, 1911, R. L. Borden, Premier of Canada
The Laurier Government and Reciprocity Defeated —A   Liberal  Majority  of 41
Turned Into a Conservative Majority of 50
[tig gains In the Maritime provin
Quebec flows with n Conservative
Late reports Indicate thm Mr,
Ooodovc'fl majority will be aboul
Hon. Richard McBride makes g ol
hlH promise of a solid seven from
Dritish Columbia.
Montreal, Sept. 21.—Tbe Laurier
government and reciprocity suffered
an overwhelming defeat in tbe Canadian elections held today. Dy a veritable political landslide the Liberal
majority of forty-three was swept a-
way, and the Conservative party secured one of tlio heaviest majorities,
upwards of tlfty, that any Canadian
party ever hns hud. Seven cabinet
ministers who had served with Premier Laurier, wore among tlie defeated candidates.
H. L. Borden, K.C, the Conservative chieftain, is elected by two hundred majority, the county revising
the earlier aspect of tbe city returns,
The Liberals lost ground practically in every province of the Dominion
Where tbey won, their majorities
were small. Where the Conservatives won their majorities were tremendous. Ontario, the lea ling province
of Canada, declared almost unaiiim.
oitsly against the administration an 1
It. L. Borden, leader of the Con
servative party, shortly will become
the prime minister of Canada. Hr
will bo supported in parliament by a
working majority of members far
more than ample for bis purposes.
Tbe governmont defeat means tl ht
the Flelding-Knox reciprocity agreement ratified by tbe American congress in extra Besslon will not i e
introduced when ibe twelfth psrlia
ment assembles next month, nnd
that a revised basis of tra le with
the United States looking to clos.*r
commercial relation*, will nol le possible in the immediate future. Tlie
Conservatives are committed to a
policy nf trade expan ii n within lit
empire and a closed door against tin
United States.
Although  re-elected   in   two   ions I*
tutencios iu Quel oc,  the  defeat      <>'
the Liberal pnrty also imani the re*
tlrement from public life of Sir vYll
frld Laurtor, who fnr nearly two do
cades has directed the destiny of Ibe
Dominion.     Several times dur1
bitter campaign  which  precede
day's election  tho  vonoriihlo p
said thnt defeat nf his party ni  thelprlmi
pulls    meant    the rnd nf his enreor,   tries,
that   he  u Id   in vh   ri ii , nt.   i,,  \, n I j ,,t  hi
n minority  in oppni Itlon  lo n    Con   | tern
sorvativo governmont,
A Liberal membership of S3 fro n
Quebec wns eut down to 8B, which,
taken alone, BOrlously threat.;icl the
supremacy of the party. Rut jt was
In Ontario lhat tbe Censor aMves
won tholr greatest victories, B urred
on by appeals to patriotism ad the
cry that reciprocity wns tbe entering wedge fnr annexation, the Con
servativoa swept narly evoryt'ilns
before  tbem.     Thnt province,  which
: tbe
in thc last  parliament was represcn.
tod  by   35  Llborals and   51 Conder
vntlves, will send tho delegation    to
Liberals and   75 Comervatlves.
the noxt parliament composed ol   13
"There is no doubt that wo have
heen decisively do'oated," declared
Sir Wilfrid Laurier this evening at '
Quebec to a group of friends who bad
gathered with him to hoar the re
"1 gladly lay down the premier
ship, a burden which 1 have carrie :
for fifteen yours. 1 betlovod (lul i
making the reciprocity arrangement
we had done something which would
bo greatly to tbe benollt of thc poo
plo of Canada. The electors have
declared otherwise, and 1 bow to
thoir decision. 1 regret that we
have been unable to carry reciprocity, which I still believe would have
promoted the material advancement
of Canada and would have promoted
the growing friendship between the
United States and Ureat Britain.
The country has spoken, we must
bow to tho inevitable, aud I cheerfully do  BO."
The landellde wns not expected by
at ther side. Tbc Liberals were con-
ident tbnt thoy would he let-nned
by the people with an increased majority, for they believed tbat reciprocity would be most acceptable to
tbc Canadian electors, while tlie
Conservatives claimed that they
would get a majority, they did not
expect that it would le so larire or
that thc general verdict of tbe country would be given so decisively a-
galnst the government, Thoy leave 1
prove popular with tho farmers of
that the reciprocity agreement would
Ontario, ami the rarmers ,-inl Hshei
'+j - n ni the Maritime provinces, and
while confident  that  they would   win
the  Cities,   they   were   lltlblotlB   i.s     to
tbo result in the rural constlt i nclej
However, in Ontario espec'a'ly, tho
agricultural vote wont nlmost solld-
I) a, oint t reciprocity, and In 'h •
maritime provinces it did not prove
to ho tho populnr Issue expecte I.
Tho farmers an i fishermen ol the
■ ii i du not appear to have placed
the higlt value upon tho American
mnrket which was anticipated.
minister of jus-
electlon, as be
public life,
rtwrlght, minist-
worn defeated
Holding mil M
Pntori on, who i
bnrgain wllh tin
od tn wm their i
iriek Uorden. i
Mackenzie   King
t  th
I'd' Hi  t
of them
auo the reciprocity
tatted   Slativ.   full
eel I.»tim.     Sir Kred
Inlster    of nifllfla;
mini t-r of labor;
Sidney Fisher, minister of agrlcut-
turo; George P. Graham, minister ol
railways, nnd William Templeman,
minister of inland revenue, also went
down to defeat. Tbe province of
Quebec rejected one minister, British
Oolumbla one, Nova Scotia two and
Ontario three.
\. B.  Aylesworth,
lice did not sook
decided  t«> retire fn
and   Sir  Richard  I      	
i !■ of trade and commerce, who is a
member of the Canadian senate, wns
nol required to go before tbe elcct-
nrs, Jacques Bureau, solicitor gon-
Bral, who in regarded as a somi-
momber of the administration was
■J io defeated.
Although the majority of tho seats
won by tho Conservatives was more
than balf a hundred, tbe popular ma-
[orlty agatnBt thc government and
reciprocity is even more overwhelming. Where Liberal seats were retained or won from the opposition it
was generally by exceedingly small
The Conservatives elected everywhere were returned hy larger majorities than have ever boon given be-
fore In a Canadian elect ion. Tbe
election results indicate that the Canadian electors were move! by sentiment as much as by material consideration. It bas been an adorn
in Canada's politics that no Party
could succeed without a majority tn
the province of Quebec, but the results of today's voting bave destroyed this theory, for tbe government thougb defeated, retained a
majority in Quebec. Many who ,ie-
lleved tiiat tbe Conservatives wouid
win expected the majority to lie ■om-
paratively small, and the result would be that the French Nationalist
group oi the opposition would held
the bnlanee ol power and that ll>nn
Bourassa, their leader, would seek
election In some constituency within
a short time and make tus appearance in parliament to direct them. If
this had been the case tbey would
havo occupied the poet which the
Irish pnrty hns some times had in
the Hritish parliament, and might
bave made the position of prime
minister mi exceedingly ditllcult one.
The splendid majority of tbc followers obtained by R L. Borden will
mako him practically Independent of
tho French group, for ho has a work-
Ing majority without thorn. The ef-
recl os ibis wlll bo to minimise gro-
ntly Un National party which Mr.
rionraiuffi hits neon creating for eight
years pnst, The groat Conservative
loilowinc Ron I to Mr. Borden by the
provinco of Ontario mnkos It certain
ihnl thm province will dominate Oa*
nadlnn affairs for Bomo time to come
The retlromenl from bouse life of
Hli Wilfrid Laurier, now noaring his
70th birthday, soon wlll ho announced, and Llbora] mom bora of parlla*
mcnl remaining will be called upon
to choose his successor, The defeat
of so mnny leading eabinet ministers
makes    it   difficult    to foresee upon
'paid w
Novelized From Eugene
Walter's Great Play
CwrigHIMS.brG.W DillinibamCi     .
lL«B*HM«i-Hr>» **************** *******a***a*maass**0
lie ventured no further remark and
lapsed into his gloomy reflections.
Kimiui put her ii nn around his neck
md snuggled her face against his.
"Pooruld boy!" sin* murmured, "That
letback we got today wbeu wt> hud it
nil fixed up was enough to make you
fet'l sotv and glum. Never miud; elieel
up. Yuu know what Jinny says, 'Hard
lurk cun give you an awful battle, but
if you're on tho square you cnn hand
It a knockout punch some time.'"
It wol tio use, however. Joe's sulkl
ness had sunk In; his temper was \ i-
eliius, deep and Ingrowing, it temper
such u.i she bad never suspected In
I.i.14 and all ber petting, nil her loving
coaxing, could not wean blm from it.
She pressed ber cheek more closely to
bis und fondled him. but be jerked
away frum ber embruce and turllly
nuui;bt another chair,
As he did so tbe bell rung from
"I'll bet that's Jlmsy now," be muttered.
Much hurt, but disguising ber feelings, KniniH hurried Into the kltcbeu
and pressed the button that opened
the entrance door of the house.
THERE   was  a   knock,   tbe  unlatched door opened, and Jamea
Smith walked in.
"Anybody at home''" be demanded briskly.
"Not a solitary living soul," Emma
assured blm. "Come In."
"Hello, Joe! You a dead one. too?"
he said.
"Almost," replied Brooks, brightening up a little In spite of himself under the Influence of his friend's good
naturcd smile and rheerlness tbut positively emanated from him. 'Just
come up?"
"Yep, and I reckon tn about time to
help," be said, glancing at tbe crockery on thc tuble.
"Just ln time." assented Emma,
whose drooping spirits also tn-gun to
rise under tbe diversion cuused by his
advent. "But first explain what you
mean by not eo.ning to dinner."
"I couldn't come, really. 1 tried my
best, but I had to attend to such a lot
of business that couldn't be put off
that 1 was unable to get here In time.
1 hope you didn't wait long for me.
I'm awfully sorry."
"You look It—I don't think," she
scolded. "Co ot;; get busy if you're
going to!"
"All right," he answered, taking up
a Finall idle ot cups nnd saucers very
gingerly. "Where do these go? If
you left It to me, like as not I'd Ik
putting a roup plate behind the dooi
and slip n broom Into tbe sideboard."
"They go right lu here."
He stopped on tbe way to the sideboard and turned to Brooks.
"Seen thc latest extra, Joe?" he In
quired.    "The Orinoco  wasn't  hardly
scratched getting out of Rio Janeiro."
"You don't say!"
"Kind o' scraped over the bur. She'll
only Im* n day late now."
"Ito be careful witb those cups. Jlmsy,"    admonished    /iiiiii.i.    "They'r*
■Don't you suppose I know that?"
"1   mean   real   china."  she  emphasized.
"All china aud Chinamen look alike
to me. Here's thu paper, Joe. You'll
find all about tbe Orinoco on the Inside page."
He drew it from bis pocket, uud as
be did so one of tbe cups balanced on
tbe saucers slipped off and smashed to
bits ou tbe carpet.
"Now, Jlmsy, you certainly are going
to get It," commented Joe, rising and
taking tbe pnper extended to blm.
Smith looked appeullngly at bis
'■Jlmsy," she cblded, assuming nn
expression of mock gravity, "how
could you—my very best Sunday go to
meeting china!   How could you!"
"Not bow could I—how did I?" be
corrected, stooping and picking up the
pieces. "You know, tlinniii, I've had
butter fingers ever since I was a little
shaver, and I guess I alwnys will
buve— In business and everything else."
"Why, how do you mean?"
•i "I've been clumsy all my life, thnt's
all. Everything I've ever had In my
hands tbat was worth inueh I've gen
orally let slip und full. Out lu Colorado when 1 wus a kid uround Lead*
vllle tbey used to say that I sun'
would turn out to be a sawed off and
hammered down, good for nothing
man. So you see the wuy things have
turned out. I've broken ahout even
wun mat prophecy.'
"How broken even?"
"Taking their side for tbe book. 1
win tbe first bet and lose thc second.
There ain't nothing sawed off and
hammered down about me, Is there?"
"I should say not," sbe said, with a
merry laugh. "You've been pulhd out
like a piece of taffy."
"Then I win, but It was In doubt
quite some time. Never really did
start to grow until I was fifteen, aud
then I Just eased out Into my present
altitude. But (he second proposition
that good for nothing; bet- I guess they
"Nonsense, Jlmsy. How cnn you say
stub a thing? You're good for a whole
"Kmina." he declared solemnly,
"there have heen moments of tliiamlal
stringency when Ilmt declaration seem
ed to be open Io doubt."
".Miiisy, you're an Idiot!" »!-<. laughed,
"Discovered!" be avowed, bowing
Brooks, who had been reading thc
paper, threw It down angrily.
"I>—n blm!" be growled.
"Joel" exclaimed bis wife reproachfully.
"1>~D who?" Imiuln d Smith.
"Why, Williams." be replied.
"Lots have done tbat," Held the superintendent "But what's the matter
now. Joe?"
"His luck." went on Brooks. "The
Orinoco isn't scrut<-hcd. If uny oue
else owned a ship and she got Into a
muss tike thut the chuuees ure u buu-
drcd to oue that she'd bare foundered
■■■been a complete loss."
"That's right," assented Smith.
"But Williams—he don't lose her. He
"1 should think you'd be glad," remarked Emma. "She's a brand new
ship. Isn't she?"
"No, I'm not glad," he declared furiously, rising and walking about the
room. "I'm tired of bim, of his rotten old steamship line, of alt of it-
1 you hear?   Of all of It."
"Joe, please 1" she protested. "You
kuow I"—
"I kuow you've slaved aud bore witb
me long enough! Here 1 am handling
all the mouey of thut line, ain't tbat
so, Jlmsy?"
"That's right." admitted tlie latter.
"But What's the matter?"
"Matter? Isn't It matter enough thai
' I should do uii tbis for a mean, miserable living? I suffer uml work, aud
work and suffer, fur that nasty, nig
gurdiy salary and this Least, this wild
animal of a Williams, keeps us all
sturvlug-yes, starving! Mont I de
serve Something a little better? Do
you know wbut I could do? I could
steal thousands, and no one wuuld
ever know It!"
"Joe!" she ejaculated, greatly shocked.
"Oh. I'm not going to do It; but. with
all this responsibility, when I ask for
money I don't get it -not a dollar. You
do, Jlmsy; you're single and you can
quit. And then Williams- what does
1 he do? Comes around here to my
wife wtth my mother-in-law—d- u blm
-and rubs It In."
Emma looked at him pleadingly
"Joe, you mustn't. Captain Williams
means well, but"—
He turm-d upon her savagely.
"That's it-he means well. He
meant well when be was a south Pacific trader. He meant well when he
treated his crew like dogs. He meant
well wben he'd kill a sailor witb as
much thought as a spider kills a lly.
He meant well when he cheated natives, murdered men, smuggled Chfua-
men Into this country, sunk vessels
for insurance, He meant well when
he came east, bought the Latin-American company and put your father ou*.
of business, and now—now that be
hns bis money, his millions maybe, he
means well wbeu be refuses to give
!il« men a fair share of what they produce.     Means   well?     Yes,   ho   does—
"Joe, nre you crazy?" demanded his
wife, alarmed and a little angry at his
"Well, there's a  whole  lot of truth
In what Joe says.** put In Smith con-
clllatlngly.    "You  see,   Williams  did
start out as a captain of a soutb I'acilic  trader,   but.   like   most  of  them
fellows,  I guess he stole a pood deal
; more than he traded.   He had tbe reputation of being tbe Btrongest man on
thc coast or In the tropics—could break
s  man's  arm   with  as much ease as
| you'd snap a Btraw.   Ue'B harsh, WIN
Hams Is—harsh!    When he cume east
he got eortroJ of the Iaitin-Anierleaii.
He loved money, und be got It-most
any way he could.    Yes, Joe ought tu
I nave more, that's sure.    He ought to
| have more,"
"You   know   I   should,"   went   on
|  Brooks,   somewhat   mollified   by   bis
friend's nci-ulcsceuce and support and
drawing a bulky pocketbook from the
Inside pocket of his waistcoat.   "I've
got control of nil the money of the
company.   That's my Job.   Why. here,
this alone Is the afternoon collections,
too  bite   to   put   tn   the  safe,   nearly
\ $3,000, more than twice as much as I
j get iu a year.   I could take It all and
' then not be caught or at least not for
j months, but"—
"Why, Joe, I'm surprised!" bis wife
| broke In.
j "Of course Joe wouldn't tnke a cent
; that don't belong to him," said Smith.
I "I know that. Williams does too. So
I guess he figures hltn snfe nnd don't
■ see the least bit of use in paying him
j more."
1    "But I won't Btand It!" Brooks de-
( clared, waxing wroth again and fling-
i ing himself ln his chair.  "Why do you
! get  raises,   Jlmsy?   You've   been   advanced time and time again."
I     "Lord, I don't know," ho replied.   "I
just tell tbe old fellow tbat I calculate
I'm w-jrth more mouey.   'Come across
or we separate,' 1 say, and so far he's
always come."
"I wus so glad to hear of your last
good luck." remarked Emma sincerely.
A look of regret came over Smith's
"I only wish Joe hud got It Instead
of me." he said.
Brooks Jumped to his feet.
"You    don't    need    to    wish    that,
Smith,"   he   cried   excitedly.    "I'm   no
object   of   ch'irity—no,   I   ain't.    And
you're like nil the rest of (he capital
Istlc crowd-grind, grind, grind.   Well,
look ont, there's going to in* u smash up
-you understand? a Moiashup, and you
all go—millionaires, toadies and—well,
that's all I've got to say."
i    He snatched his but trim u hook In
1 the halt and went out without another
I word, slamming the frontdoor behind
I hlin so he.ivily that the glasses on the
i sideboard rattled,
Emma gazed at Smith lu blank dis-
; may.
l    "1 can't understand Joe," she Bald,
I shaking  her  bead  In  worry  und  perplexity,    'lie's growing so morose and
i discontented."
j "It's funny, nln't It," observed Smith
I reflectively, "Jm-'s Just rusln-d out,
I lilted up to tbe throat with anarchy,
'■ socialism, siiiashups and all that ■ iutr.
: almost reudy to throw a bomb."
1     "He  is.  yet   If  Williams  hud  raised
! lilm today (III a week he would buve
I been a firm believer lu capital nud the
way It wnrks."
She sighed, tool:  n  seat opposite to
blm at  the (able and with great ear-
nestnuss sinned lu tu ipientloti him
;    "Jltusy," sbe began, "tell me honestly- why doesn't Joe get on?"
i     "| reuliy don'l know." be averred.
"I'm afraid you do," Bill PIS Insisted.
I     "Honest. I don't.    I've been so busy
| getting  along   myself  that   I   haven't
paid lunch attention to nny one else."
He paused and gu/.ed up at (be celling, engrossed in thought.
"You know. Mm ma," be went on suddenly, turning toward her. "this get-
VI! Relieved by Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound.
SlkestOD, Mo. — " Kor seven years 1
su tie red everything.    I was in .«■<
ir four or five day
at a ti tne ever;
month, and so wen'
I could hardly walk
,  l cramped ami hai
... backache and head
ache,  anil  was  to
nervous  and   we-*'
that  I dreaded *
s anyone or Imv.
jroue move in tb-
imi.   The doctor
I gave me medicine t
lease uie at thus,
times, and said that 1 ought to have hi
operation. I would nol listen to tlmt
ami when a friend of nt) husband toi.
bim about Lydia K. l'iiikhaiu's Vegt
table Compound and what it bad don<
for bis wife, I was willing to take II
Now I look, the picture id' health an-
feel like it, too. 1 Oftn do iny own house
work, hoe my garden, ami milk a eow
I can entertain company and enjo;
them. lean visit when I oho-OM, am
walk as far as any ordinary woman
%nv day lu the month. I wish 1 oould
talc top very suffering woman aiulgirl'
-Mrs. DBHA Bktiu'NK. Sikcston. Mo
The most successful remedy in thii
Country for tbe cure of all forms ol
Female complaints is Lydia K. link
ham's Vegetable Compound.
It Is more widely and SUCcessfull)
used than auy other remedy. It hat
cured thousands of women who havt
been troubled with displacement*, in
[lamination, ulceration, fibroid tumors
Irregularities, periodic pains, backache
that hearlngdown feeling, Indigestion
and nervous nrt-strakion, after all oth*
means bad tailed. Why don't you try ii
Investment    and    Loans    Negotiated
ting aloug business Is r funny game.
Such a lot depends on what a man
ineaus when be gets along. Some get
along wben they hnve got a lot of
mouey, some when ibey have a wife
aud a home and a hunch of kills, some
wheu they are able to pick pockets
nnd fool the coppers, (letting along
and why you do or why you don't de-
pends a good deal on where you want
to get."
"And you, Jlmsy9' she questioned.
"Have you been getting along?"
"Oh, yes, 1 guess so. 1 nln't got a
whole lot to kick ahout; perhaps a little less, maybe n little mere, than Joe.
But the great Idea Is not to get sore.
Joe's all right. Maybe he's just being
prepared for n betVr living. When It
comes he'll appreciate It more."
"Somehow I don't seem to understand him as I used to," she confessed
"There's been a change thnt worries
me—that worries me greatly."
Three sharp rings of the bell put an
end to further conversation, nnd she
rose, disappointed, and pushed the button.
"That's mother's ring," she snld.
"Please help me to bring some chairs
from the parlor. We can't go there because everything's covered up and In
disorder. They're pu per Ing the room.
I shouldn't wonder If Captain Wllllnms werc with them. He takes
mamma nnd Both out In his new auto
and has brought them around here
quite frequently of late."
"Does he ever take you for a ride?"
"He nsks me to go, but I won't"
"Why not?"
"That's just whnt I can't tell. There
ts something about the man that ts
repulsive—he looks nt me so strangely. And then I know Just bow he bas
treated Joe. and"—
"And whnt?"
"I don't like hlm-thut's nil."
"That's enough. It seems to me.
After atl, I guess he figures all to the
bnd with women—decent women."
"Mamma and Beth like him."
"Well, your mother never did shine
up to me more'!) the law allowed, and
as for Beth, she's a nice enough girl,
but her education hurts her, 1 think."
"Hush!   Here tbey nre."
And the little woman hurried Into
the hall to open the door fnr them.
(To be continued.)
And th* Old Man Didn't Know Which
Set Was the Worst.
An  old   man   trom   rural   Rnglsnd
with  his  wife   was  ou  a   holiday   In
London and decuh-d on au evening nt
• theater.    Ue looked up the advertisements In the papers aud selected a
bouse where "An itaba and tbe Forty
Thieves" was ttemg played,   it was a
"cheap" bouse. Hie price of stalls he
lng given as two and sixpence.    The
! farmer was surprised, however, on ar
| riving at tbe boi ottlce to be met with
j a demand fur ti shillings for tbe two
t tickets.   Tbe extra sixpence per seat,
1 It  was  explalucit,   was  for  booking.
j Then he was railed upon to pny six-
! pence for a program, and Ibe female
j attendant   who   showed   hlm   (o   (tie
1 seats also Uked toe tiXpeui'O, In nihil
I tlon to which tlie io was a shilling to
be paid for huts mid coats being taken
care  of  In  Spite of   nis  protest   that
tbey could  lake rare of them  them
; selves.    A  footstool  was  brought  for
his wife snd  was accepted without
suspicion that It would he churned for,
but the attendant who brought 11 demanded another ill pence, and dually
opera   glasses   were   handed   to  tbein
aud payment ol ouotber sixpence requested.   Then the farmer went in
search of ihe manager ami, finding
him. said lu a tone of deepest disgust:
"You may do whal you like wllb Ibeso
ticket! There are so-many thieves In
front of tbe bouse that we don't think
we want to see the forty ou the
stagel" —London  Answer*.
Longest Family Tree.
Tbe blfccesl lamily tree In the worK-
ts believed to be the one which trace*
(he getienlogy ul ijlteeti Kllttllwlll InicL
to King Haviil nud I hence to Adam
or nt least ns near tu Adam as outi
could get The coal of arms Is given
lu almost every case, wllh full pnr
ticulam of tbe dales of births and
deaths, The labor ol providing eoubi
of arms Is abiitubuied before Metbuse
bib's time, bul ilit* chart measure!
furty-five feel and certainly does tak*'
one lliiough ii maze ul nobility.
An Afterthought.
"Ye-cs." remarked n  young husband
; sl breakfast  "Hiuse biscuits are pretty
; good, bin dun I you think there otighl
' to be a little inure"-
;    "Your umilier tntide tbem." Interrupt
| ed the wile ijUleldy,
i     -"ut   Hi"ui?"   ended   Ibe   husband,
' wltb u flush uf ln*.|.trailou.
■ "DODD'S  /
\<ti.    Pll IQ
Cr-cAW. Sqoas
Th» MOONEY way means more liisuuitfj, less home cooking:
Booftuse MOONEY'S BISCUITS aro fresh enough and appetising
though to take Uie place of the product of your own oven.   For the daily tueul
you'll like
Thar Kill Ovar J00 Paraona • Yair In
Thunderstorms uever occur In the
arctic regions, am] eveu tbe north ot
Scotlund very seldom suffers from
auch a visitation Tho nearer you get
to the equator Uie wore frequent and
severe are Ilie electric manifestations.
In parts of Central Africa the average
of thunderous days rises to the astou
(siting total of 2r,u per annum.
Yet there nre curious exceptions. In
Java nud Sumatra, both Intensely hot
climates, there nre but ninety-two
storms  yearly,   und  Id   Borneo  ouly
The Gold roust of Africa hns only
sixty a year, which ls less than occur
lu Florida though tbe latter country
ls outside tbe tropics.
In Jamaica there ls a thunderstorm
every day during tbe rainy season,
vi hlch lasts for live montbs. These
storms almost always occur between
tr idday aud ;i lu tlie afternoon.
Perhaps tlie must SMceishlng fart
with regard to thunderstorms Is that
tie Island ot Mauritius, wblcb Is only
0L0 miles east of Madagascar, bas, on
an average, only one thunderstorm lo
eighty years. Yet ln Madagascar tbe
lightning Is more destructive tban any'
wbere else In tlie world, tbe annual
doatb roll beiug over 300.-Pearson's
Costly Prlvaey.
Altbougb a wulter, he was very human, so wben be perceived tbat the
young couple wbo bad been assigned
to bis table had many matters tendei
and confidential under consideration
he retreated to a respectful distance
and stared at tbe opposite wall. The
restaurant proprietor disapproved ol
that humanitarian attitude.
"Don't stand nway back tbere," he
said. "Oo up and bang over that fellow's chair back for awhile."
"Ob, no." expostulated the human
waiter.   "They want to talk."
"Of course they do," tbe proprietor
retorted. "That Is why I want you te
butt In. Every time you come uear
tbey wlll send you to the kitchen for a
fresh order to get you out of the way."
-New York Times.
They're the crispost, creamiest, most delicious soils
biscuits ever produced and they're mado in Winnipeg.   A Western biscuit for Western people.
In air-tight packages or sealed tins.
B Let
After  a  day
with the mower, the binder or
the threshiti;;
machine you
can get the
grease and grime off
your hands in a minute with "SNAP".
At your dealer's—
Sure Return
"Out to luncheon—hack in five min.
utes," read the sign   on   the   door.
"Are you sure he will get buck thut)
soon?" asked tlie anxious culler.
"Yes'm," said the wise ullice boy.
"He ain't got the price of it ten-min
utes' lunch in his clothes."—Toledo
i Ta Men Who Lead Inactive Lives.—
Exercise in the open air is the hem tonic
I for  the  stomach  und  system   Kent-rally;
1 but there are those who are compelled to
follow sedentary occupations and the In-
activity tends to restrict the healthy action ot the digestive organs and sick-
nesB follows. 1'nnnelee's Vegetable Pills
regulate the stomoch and liver and restore henlthy action. It is wise to have
u packet of thc pills always oa hand.
Hawkins—"How's Henpeck getting
nu since his marriage? Ho used to
vow that no woman could ever get
ahead of him."
Hngg—"Oh, he's still leading; I
suppose she's behind—holding the
Minard's Liniment lor sale everywhere
"Isn't your speech a little ungram-
matical here and there?" "Perhaps,"
answered tlie new M.P.; "but, you
see, I've gut to keep it irom being too
severely grammatical. Some ol my
I constituents might think I wos trying
to put on airs."
Complete in Itself. Mother Oraves' Worm
Exterminator dueB not require the as*
sistaace of any other medicine to make
It effective. It does not fall to do ita
Grim Relies.
A prison sale is beld annually tn
Parts. The articles offered for sale
are the clothes of murdered people,
the Instruments wltb which tbe crimes
bave been committed and tbe effects
which have belonged to the deceased
prisoners. Articles wblcb bave been
taken to the prefecture ef police and
have not been claimed are also Bold.
The proceeds go to the Paris alms-
boose. Unclaimed Jewelry Is usually
bought by ordinary brokers, but tbe
articles which have belonged to criminals, especially thoae who art notorious, are bought ut blgb prices.
Dodging a Difficulty.
"Are you going lo send tbe Sparklet
girl a wedding present?"
"No. old Sparkler and I had a squabble yesterday'/"
"That's too bad. What was tbe
"I really can't afford bis friendship.
He has live marriageable daughters."—
Cleveland Plulu Healer.
"What are her days at home?"
"Oh, a society lender hns no days at
home any more.    Nowadays she has
iier telephone hours."—Smart Set.
Stomnch nnd bowel troubles is the
cause of nine-tenths ol the ailments
from which little ones suffer. Let the
little stomach and bowels be kept
right and baby will be happy, henlthy
nnd strong. The only sure and safe
means ol keeping baby's stomnch and
Iwwels sweet and regular is to give
him an occasional dose of Rally's Own
Tablets. These Tnhlets nre a gentle
laxative; they sweeten tlie stomnch,
regulate the bowels, expel worms,
break up colds and prevent or cure
the dozens of ailments that nlllict thf
baby. Tlie Tablets are sold by medicine dealers or hy mail at 25 cents a
box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co., Brookville, Ont.
A Fast Talker.
Tbe oratoi spoke about the things ht
had not aald. the things he did not be
llere and the things be would not do
"Tbut fellow." observed tlie sailor,
'la talking nt the rate of about thirty
Dels au bour."—Judge.
A Faithful Llkenaaa.
Soplelgh-i   really   donl  think  the
photographer caught my expression, do
you?   Miss Keen Hooking ot pliotoi-
I don't aee any.- Huston Transcript
A Strong Player.
Mother-What do ynu think you wlll
muke out  of  my  daughters  talentl
Profossiir-Aboui a dollar a lesson, If
tbe piano holds out
Hia Monopoly.
"Tie hns unbounded faltb In himself.1'
"la other words, he has a monopoly
nf the fnlili In himself, fhif"—Chicago
Uecord Herald.
Here is a pretty quibble Irom tlie
new edition of "Logic lor the Million," which Sharper Knowlson has
David said in his wrath. All men
are liars.
Therefore David was a liar.
Therefore, what David said was nol
Therefore, David was not a liar.
llui if David was not a liar, what he
said was true—namely, that ull men
are liars.—New York Globe.
Ma—"Is the clock running, Willie?"
Willie—"No, mn; It's just standing
atill anil wagging its tail."—Judge.
What ths Fetall Remains ef Plant*
and Animals Ttll Ua.
There was a time when even tha
polar regions bloomed wltb many ol
tbe splendid and varied forms of Ufa
tbat now adorn the tropics.
Tbe fossil remains of these ancient
forms preserved in the bosom of tb*
rocks carry us hack perhaps millions
of years ln the earth's history and
sbow clearly what wonderful revolutions the surface of tbe globe has undergone since the tlrst plants and th*
tlrst animals appeared upou lt
Who would think ot meeting a rhinoceros nowadays on the prairies of
northwestern Canada unless perhaps a
traveling menagerie should pass that
way i Yet at one time, ns discoveries
of recent yeara prove, a creature closely resembling the rhinoceros of India
and Africa dwelt in tbat now comparatively cold, snowy and barren region.
Remains of these extinct ancestors
of an animal tbat ln our dny thrives
only ln the tangled tropical forests and
under tbe hot equatorial sun bave been
found burled In the Canadian rocks,
wbere now tbe cold blasts of winter
blow over treeless plains and sweep
tbe flanks of lee Incrusted mountains.
Tbe rhinoceros of thut remote ago
was no less formidable a beast tban
Its descendants, for the skull of one of
tbe skeletons discovered Is three feet
long, while some ot its teeth are feur
Inches across.
Tbe fossil remains of mnny other
forms of animals bave been found In
tbe same region within recent years.—
Harper's Weekly.
Well, Well!
I dyed ALL these
of Goods
.- »lth the SAME Dlie.
I used
OLEAN and SIMPLE to Use.
NO rhinceoluilnslhc WRONG »y. for the Good.
one has lo color. All colors trom your DrugxLt or
Dealer. FREE Color Gird ind STORY Booklet IS,
The Joheton.Richsrdton Co., Limited, Montreal,
Charma of Labrador.
People are not apt to think of Labrador as a particularly delightful land
to dwell In. No tourist thinks of going
there for a summer vacation. let II
Mr. B. li. I'richard'a Impressions,
gathered while bunting big gnme, era
to be accepted, Labrador possesses
charms of scenery that lt would be difficult to match elsewbere In tbe world.
Tb* words that be quotes from Halta-
tba, a "Yellowknlfe Indian." best Indicate the nnture et these scenes:
"You say the kingdom of heaven ll
good, my father, but tell me, Is It
better tban tbe land ef the musk ox
ln summer, wben tbe lakes sre sometimes misty and sometimes blue, and
tbe loons cry often* Tbat Is good, my
father, and tf heaven ls better I shall
be willing to dwell there until 1 am
rery, very old."-Youth'a Companion.
A few days after school opened a
toucher was testing the members ol
oue of her old classes on wltat they
bad remembered of the definitions she
bad taught them during tbe preceding
term. Finally she asked the bright
boy of the class tllis question;
"Now, Robert, tell me what a hypocrite is?'"
"A hypocrite," replied Robert without hesitation, "is a kid w'at comes to
school wit' a smile on bis mug."
Ther keep tlio
whole system
In the pink of
Their singular curative properties discovered by an Indian
nearly a century ago—compounded since 1857 In lh*
Comstock Laboratories al
Brockville, Ontario.
Dr. Morse's
Root Pills
have a remarkable record tor
consistently curing cotullpa-
purifying the blood, banishing
headaches and clearing the
U       ikln. 25c. a box everywhere.
Ont Man Overcomea ■ Nation.
Jean Angot, who died In 1651, was a
French merchant In the African and
Kast Indian trade. When some of bll
ships had been taken by tbe Portuguese he fitted out au armed fleet that
kept Lisbon blockaded until the government of Portugal Indemnified bio
for bis losses. At oue time be was Immensely wealtby, but he lost In speculations snd In money lent to tb* king
ot France, and Hie closing years of hla
llf* were passed In destitution.
Tha Truthful Milkman.
Mr. Youngwed-We never get any
cream on tbe milk.   Why Is It?
Mrs. Youngwed It's all right, dear.
I've spoken tu the milkman about It,
and he explained that they till tbe bottles so full wltb milk there's no room
left for auy cream on top.-London
No Heps.
"Well, how nre you getting on wltb
your admirer, All-el"
"Ob, I bave given up all bope now.
We gut stuck In a lift for three bour*
yesterday, and even thnt didn't mak*
him propose."-fllegendo matter.
Up to Date
"Yes, Windy Barker has another
big idea."
"Going to put on Shakespeare?"
"No, no, He's getting up a Oamor-
rist vaudeville act,"
"A Cainorrist not! Why, what do
the actors do?"
"Just scream and throw fits."—
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Attacks of cholera and dysentery come
quickly, there seldom heing any warning of the visit. Remedial action must
be taken Just as quickly if the patient
la to be saved great suffering and permanent injury to the liniiiK membranes
of the bowels. The readiest preparation
for the purpose is Dr. J. I). Kellogs's
Dysentery Cordial. It can be got at
small cost at any drug store or general
dealer's, and it will afford relief before
a doctor can be called.
"I suppose you will soon be giving
up your motor nnd getting nn airship?" "Not at all," replied Mr.
Chuggins. "There's no fun in going
away up tbere and frightening a few
Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff
And these, according to the examination papers in one room, are what
Andrew Carnegie i.s, was, and did:
Invented the mower and reaper.
Member of the President's cabinet.
A Ilritish spy.
Went over tn Frnnce to get help for
the United States.
Ilest nfter-dinner spenk in America.
A steel magnet.
Invented wireless telegraphy.
General in the Spanish-American
Howl nl the Steal Trust.
The Penalty.
"There seems tn he a penalty provided for everything hut stealing a man's
"There's a penalty for lhat too."
"I'd like to know what It Is"
"Bard labor for ltfe."-IIouston Post
Those who enn command tbeniMlTM
command others.- Uislllt
A  Reason
"I never judge a woman by her
clothes," observed Ililkins.
"No," put in Mrs, 11. sarcastically,
"a man who gets to as many buries,
quo shows ns you do wouldn't."—Milwaukee News.
"Pii, you know you told me to count
twenty before I punched another
hoy?" "Yes." "Well, in order to
make it work out right you have got
to go around tbe neighborhood and
make Ihe other hoyr promise to count
twenty before they take a punch at
me."—Houston Post.
Baiiy's Rash Became
a Mass of Humor
Parents Decided He Could Not Be
Cured, "Cuticura" Soon Made
His Skin Perfectly Clear.
A Toronto man, Mr. Robert Mann, of 7JW|
Quran tit. Mutt, nays; "Our boy wan born In
Toronto on Oct. Ki, 10(W, and when tbn*
moulhi old a uligtit ra*ib appeared on bia
chwk. What awwarud to
be a watcr blixter would
form. Wheu it broke,
matter would run out,
Bt&rtinx new blLstura until
his entire face, head and
Hhoulderri were a mau or
flcatm imii you could not
uce a particle of clear skin.
We did not know what
to do for bim and tried
about every advertised
'remedy without avail, indeed Home of them only
added to his suffering and
one In particular, the ——•
Remedy, almost put tba
Infant into convulsions.
The family doctor pro-
■crlhed for him. This did
not do any K<>od, eo we
took blm to a hoxnltal.
Ite waa treated an an out-patient twice a
week and lit* got worse, If anythiiii*. We then
called iu another doctor anil inside of a week
the boy wan, to all appearance*), cured and
tbe doctor uuiii lit** work wan done. Uut too
very neit day It broke out iw bad an ever.
"We decided that It could not be cured ,
fcnd must run Its coume aud ho we Just kept
bin uruis baii'liu'ed to IiLh Hide to prevent hu
tearliiK >>lH fle-h. Tlie Cuticura Uemi'dim
were recommended, We Htartisd tiling them
In May, ItHW, and soon tho cum was complete.
Cuticura made hla skin perfectly clear and
be Ih entirely free from tlie ukin dueano.
(Sinned; Robert Mann, May 3, 1010.
In another letter, dated June 2fl, 1911, tit
add*: "My boy ban never had any mora
trouble since using Cuticura."
For mom than a generation Outfcunt floap
anrl Ointment bave afforded the mont nuo»
ccsftful treatment for skin ami scalp trouble!
£f Infants, rhildmn and adults. A single md
i often sufficient. Although sold by druggists aud dealer* throughout the world, t
liberal Hinnnln of each, with ."in-p. lunik on
the skin, will bo pent free, on implication to
p.ifer Prut* it Chem. Corp., W Columbua
Ave., Umt->n. IT. H. >
I -********--H-i 'it■*■*,■»***i-***
— THE —
A Story ol China
1 i Copyright by American Press Asse-
; ; elation, ua
i W^W**s^^-»vM«i*«^M44>**»
Gorluml and llurpelb met on Ilie I'e-
elflc liner Tropleo. und from tlie first
attraction of contteblul natures there
developed a wurm personal liking.
Osrlsnd wns from tbo stnte of Maine,
lud I In nielli was a sod of California.
Out of 70,000.000 Iniiimn souls fale
had druwn these Iwo, one from iba
fast and tlie otber from (lie west, to
play tbe prluclpnl parts In a strange
shun iiy oca inst a cold wull. Tbere bs
stood, u purt nt tlte enveluplng bluclc-
ness, while the lisitsiepa stopped ut
the arched door, und theu by the tiara)
of n sputterliiK ruudle Jiinimed In ths
ueck nf a sihIii water bottle tiurlaiiil
suw a pair ol iruusera descend ihe tlrst
few hteps. Then us Ihe illllll came
dowu lhe candle Hume llitlued his shirt
front and rem lieu his chin Just us a
wblir of nir from nui of nowhere la
partleulur eitlniiulshed ibe liv
"Duab It all!" muttered tbe man la
English, and liurland fell a queei Hint
thrill of rellcl thut Ibe luterlupei wua
uot a Chinese.
After some fussing and a dual eicla-
mntlon of disgust because lie fulled la
find UDotber umtcb utioul his person,
tbe newcomer flung bis ruudle asldt
aud seemed lo stop and consider Hit
situs tlon.
Perhaps he heard Garland's carefully
conirulled breaming, for suddenly  lie
asked. "Who's there?"
|    Uarlnnd hcsltuti'd and tben decided
I nol to answer.    Perhaps Hie stranger
: would go away now thai be was without a light   In the meiiiitliue bv would
j endeavor to reach his guul hy edging
along the wall against which he was
i leaning.
Ills feel made no sound In Ihe soft
They had left Ibe fairy Islunds of
??!".h.L^.rt..*,l?.^l,!u?!!!!!!' I ****■ «»i ^e"ha.7mode"considera'bii
1 I progress when lit* became conscious ot
J heavy   breathing behind Itltu. aud he
■ u
near to tbe hut outline of lbs China
coast ____ _ _ _ _
"Are  you   going   to  slop  over   In I J~^' ,uaV7lieVwTOUwr'wM ftiflowi
BhnughoiV"   asked   Ourland.   with   a i ,     ,„ ,1(|1 >v|lke
touch     of     Yankee     Inqulsltlveuess. ;    „„,.„,„,   „,„,.,',.,,  ,„  a||glf  „f  ,„.
"Hsven't beard you say. „,,,_ rolls>we>d ll around, turned ugnlu
There was a little pause while Har-   ,„,, oll,.e „„,„,, ,,,,„ „ „,, „,uln, ra.
peth'a eyes sought tbe rising coast line. | ceM wblru „„,, „ „.|nd„w slanting up-
"Possibly." He clipped lhe word
rsllier sharply.
Garland glanced at blm curiously.
"You know I really didn't mean to pry
Into your affairs," be said apologetlcat
ward to some cunningly conirlved
opening above ground which udmllted
tbe moonlight to throw a allver cloth
over a alone table. Un the stoue table
was a small shadowy sill perhups the
ly.   "It's rather a natural question for   width or u dagger's blade,
one tourist to ask another." j    'jhe Iwo men reached tbe table to.
"Surely; no harm doue." returned j gether and In tlle moonlight stared
Harpetb quickly. "How about your I puutlngly at each otber. Tbe moon
■elf-you going lo stop over'/" | lighted tbem up to their lips, and above
"It was Unrland's lum to show embar-   that Ibelr faces were In darkness,
rassment   The quick look of Interro-      "If you've gut s light for heaven's
gatlon   be  flushed  at   bis  companion   Bake lurn It ou!" growled the newcom-
was met by llurpeth's expression ot\ er impatiently, aud Garland, ns if It
languid   Indifference.     It   was   quite' was  the  most  natural  thing Id  tht
plain tbat Harpetb bad asked the question merely lo make conversation, not
tbnt he cared a rap about the matter.
"Maybe I'll stop over to see the city,"
laid Garland.
Clumsy Junks came teetering over
the sea tove.ird the mouth of the
Yangste, but the Troplco left tbem
far behind ns sbe steamed up to her
anchorage off Wusung und landed ber
eager passengers on to tbe little trans-
world for him to bave met a fellow
white mun un this secret errand of
his, snapped on his lamp and threw
Its broad white beam across tbe face
"Garland." said Harpetb atupldly.
And Iben with fierce suspicion he
went on: "You followed me. I thought
better of you than that, old man."
"I wus here llrst" ejaculated Garland.    "I'm blamed if I don't believe
fer tugs that would convey them up   you're following uie!"
tbe tributary tidal river, the Uuangpu,'
to hospitable Shanghai.
In the crowd Garland and Harpetb
missed each other, accidental!' or by
design. Uarlnnd could scarcely wait
for tbe tug to make ber landing at the
Jetty before he was off and swinging
iway up Ihe bund toward the botel
of bis choice.
The electric lighted hotel, with Its
■Ir of western luxury mingled with
Its quiet eusteru service, Impressed tbe
Yankee wanderer most favorably, aud
he retired to bis room and batb, whistling cheerfully at tbe prospect of tbe
excellent dinner tbat be was sure
•walled him below.
But when tbc meal was concluded
■nd be had enjoyed the gastronomic
"You had an errand here?" Hurpelh
put tbe question hesitatingly.
"Yes, und yours Is probably tbe
same," said tliirlaud, with a trace of
relief lu his tones. "1 wus fearfully
afraid somebody would Und out and
get the cinch ou uie. hut somehow U'a
ao confoundedly spooky down bere I'm
glad of company, even If It's a rival
for"—   He paused suggestively.
"Tbe black dagger!"' asked Harpetb
Garland nodded. "I guess you've
met with Wuh Sung Loo, haven't you?
1 saw lilm In Porilund."
"And I in l.os Angeles," admitted
Harpetb. "Did he sell you Information concerning tbe bluck dugger
wblcb contained one of the biggest em-
delights which bis fancy had conjured. eralds In tbe world and which wai
up he retired to Ihe smoking room to I concealed by one of bis thieving import over n queer little mop drawn j cestors lu this spot? Uld be tell you
wltb  brush  strokes of India  Ink  on   '
mottled tissue paper.
It was an bour ufter midnight "Then
he left Ihe hotel und made bis way
■long the bund to wbere a flight of
•tone sleps led down lo the river.
Here were several sampans moored to
the landing, and tbe coolies Immediately fell to lighting for but patronage.
He settled Ibe mutter by stepping Into
one of tbe little boats, and, being
pounced U|hiii by Its delighted owner,
be was soon paddled out into the
stream, which glistened In tbe moonlight like molten silver.
"Kaoyang!   SalieV" be cried sharply.
Tbe coolie nodded hla bead and
whirled tbe sampan about until It
headed up stream. Kor a mlle he paddled steadily wllh bis long sweep-like
oar and I hen suddenly ran tbe boat In
between blgh banks on tbe nortb shore
■nd grounded In tlie mud.
As If guided by some Invisible hand,
he who could nol recollect ever bnvlng
tourbed tool nn this soil before sougbt
for and fouud n narrow pnth winding
upward to where a ruined leiuple
crouched among a group of distorted
wind blown cedars. The moon sent
long rays down and bere and there
pierced the secret places with an Illuminating much, lt showed Garland
tbe outline of a dark arched opening,
and he made fur 11 fearlessly.
Just before he reached It he drew
from his pocket Hie little map be had
■tudled earlier In lbe evening and turned the Hush from his pocket light upon
Pocketing the map nnd snapping off
the light to bold It In his left band
while his right hand closed around
• small repenting revolver, Garland
plunged Into the opening lo And himself in Ihe crooked passage, which was
lighted down Its length by Ihe moon
which hung adore its roofless walls.
On either side of the white stone
walls there stood out sharply the little
black daggers, which seemed to point
his way. dancing to Hie right and
left, he followed Iheir guidance until
one last circling curve of tbe passage
brought hlin sharply up ngulnsl another arched opening which gave forth'
■ damp, earthy smell. Un ibe atone
post of the door wns painted another
black dagger pointing downward Gar
land Unshed on his lamp and saw a
wriggling flight of broken stone steps
dropping down Into a hluck pit Kor
■n Instant he hesitated, and then, with
■ shrug of bis shoulders, be stepped
tie counted twenty.seven steps In all
before his feet loll, bed soft enrth, lie
extinguished his light for an Insiiint
and tried tu pierce the darkness wllh
hla eyes.
Before be snnpp'il on Ibe light ngnln
be was Mliiril.il into rigidity hy Hit
sound of foulftleps in-ailing Die pas-
ssge overhead. They came rapidly I
witb sharp, rapping clicks ot leather
boot heels on alone. This wus mil tht I
■ofl padding ol leiied native slippers; j
It wns the trend ot a fearless man
wearing Kuropcnn lootgenr or perhaps
American hoots like bis own.
Garland moved backward nnd away
(rom tlie steps until h.s buck struck
Hew a Gunner's Life Was Saved at
the Royal Review In Dublin
During the prugress oi the ltuyal
review ul the troops in tiie Irish command, at Phoenix Park, Dublin, recently, there was a thrilling incident.
u/hicn, but ior the heroic act ut a
fenetal officer might have resulted, iu
.lie death oi an artilleryman. The
.atter fell from his horse sis his battery was galloping past His Majesty,
and lay unconscious right in the pstti
ul the cavalry, who were coming along,
in a mad charge. It looked as il In.'
uiuu would be killed, but. with great
presence, oi mind, Brigsdicr-Ueiii-riii
al, A. Fansliitwe, who, as coiiiiiiuuder
ui thu artillery, was riding on tlie
r.glit ol tlie column, at once wh -eld
.ns burse round in time to meet the
siussiri, In consequence of tlie eluudi
,1 dust ruised by the artillery, the
g-cucrul run a great risk of being ridden dowu before the Hussars luel
lime to open their ranks but the
liususrs smartly opened just in time
.0 avert a catastrophe. Uen. Fall-
shawe'fi two aides-de-camp bad in the
meantime dismounted, and one ot'
them placed his arm over the Ull*
conscious man, lest, by suddenly
slurUng up on recovering consciousness, he should again risk his life,
lu this way the whole remaining
oudy of cavalry galloped past thu
little stationary group. As soon as
tlie danger was passed, the gunne'
was removed and the general and hi.
aides-de-tiamp rode off, and some time
elapsed belore the facts were known.
The incident was made known to the
King next day tit the garden party
at \ ie.-regal Lodge. He sent lor Uen.
Ftttisiiawe, uud expressed to him, its
the wannest terms, his appreciation'
of the cuuruge and presence of mind
which had been displayed. The following order has now been issued by
Major-Uen. Campbell, coniuiundint,'
tlie troops at the Curragh:
The General Officer Commanding
the Fifth Division wishes to place on
record, lor the information oi all
ranks, his appreciation ol the conspicuous gallantry displayed by Brigadier-
General E. A. c'unsnawe, who placed
himself in iront oi a fallen driver oi
the* Koyul Horse Artillery and pre,
vented him being ridden over by the
3rd Cavalry Brigade, when galloping
pust at the Kuyal Iteview in Phoenix
Purk, Dublin, on llth inst.
how you could reach It, and as he wos
dying and mighi uerer come back to
this country be would sell a map of
Its location for (100? Well, be told
me the same yarn, and 1 took a chance
on It too. Since I started, however,
Pre had a thousand misgivings, the
chief one being tbat tbe old rascal
didn't believe Ihe story himself. I believe tbat to blm It was a tradition-
nothing more, and be made mouey out
of lt"
"He stung me. too, ind yet-I'm going to try for Ibal black dagger, Harpetb. Here's tbe black dagger be gave
me. I suppose you're got Its mote.
ITI just drop It In this slit Well, by'
Jove. It touches something that's giving way! Now. what do you think of
Tbe table top swung up and slipped
back Into a recess disclosing a small
square alone receptacle In wblcb was
crushed n heap ot tattered yellow silk,
which dropped to dust under Iheir lingers. In the neap ot dust was a dark
object which llarpcth's lingers drew
to tbe light ll was a small dugger
of finely tempered steel, .almost black
In color In the IHIt wns set tbe largest emerald the Americans bad ever
"It's a gnnd thing It's big enough
to divide, so we won't quarrel over
It." snld Garland, mid the oilier nodded
"I wonder If Wan Sung Loo knew"
this was here'/" la-gun Garland speculatively ae Ihey emerged luto the open
"Never." Interrupted llnrpeth, with
a grin. "Didn't believe it himself and,
thought he'd stung ns for fnlr-hardly
calculated  wed come nut after It"   i
"I'm not anrry. though." chuckled,
Garland na they went back along thai
winding path to the river, where two,
sleepy coolies awaited tbem wltb sim-'
usni.  ___
Hunting on T-eadheroue ****.
Snipe shooting on an Irish bog la
an eicellont lest of a gunners skill
and enthusiasm An ei|ierieuced bug
shooter If he unde himself going down
throws himself flat on his side or back
and at Ihe same time throws bis gun
to his inK-nilnn generally an unshod
"gossoon." who rarely falls lo eatrb
It The sensation of being bogged IS
very uupleasant, but If a man throws
himself on bis side ur back tbere fs
strength enough in the peat In support bis body.—"Forty-five (ears of
Sport." __    	
A treat Wheel.
Lascy. tn the Isle ot Man. Is the
beaililuarters of Ihe lead mines of lhe
Island It Is celebrated also fol' Its
gn-ut wheel, which was erected In
I8.U Its diameter Is sereuty-two feet,
antl so splendidly Is It set lhal there
la tin oscillation, and It has la-en g-ilng
pntctlcally ever since Ita erecttun.
The Gold  Penny.
The most valuable penny ever coined in Great Britain wus tlie gold
penny of Henry HI. On August lb,
1227, a writ duted at Chester was issued, commanding the Mayor oi London to proclaim in that city that the
"gold penny which the king had
cuused to be made should be immediately current there and elsewhere
witnin the realm oi England, and alt
transactions of buying and selling, ati
the rate uf twenty pennies a sterling
(I.e. twenty silver pennies) lor every
gold one."
The time, however, wus by no means
fuvorable fur the issue of the p.eces
oi a denomination so much higher
than had previously been kuuwn. Accordingly, the city oi London petitioned against these coins, and the
King issued a proclamation that no
'one should be ubliged to take them.
The coins, nevertheless continued tu
be current, and in 12U5 their value was
raised irum twenty to twenty-luur
pence; probably equivalent in purchasing power to two pounds sterling
ol to-day.
It is unlikely that any great number of these coins ever was struck. It
is probable that, by reason oi their
high value, they would soon be melted down, ior they were of pure gold
without alloy of any kind. The collectors of tii-dny know oi only three
or four specimens. One of thes.- was
sold iur mure tnau $2U0, anutuer tur
$701), and another ior  $1,000.
Gas and Matches Were Novelties.
We left Geneva somewhere about
163d, and I made my first acquaint-'
ance with Kngland. I recollect being very mucn struck by the gas
liguting in tne streets and shops,
then recently introduced and still a
matter ol interest. The master ol
a lodging house taught me how gas
waa made by means ol a tobacco
pipe, tue buwl of which he tilled
with coul dust, covering it with putty and placing it in tne fire, ln a
short tim.' gas enough was generated
to be lit at the mouthpiece. Lucifer
matches at that time were quite a
novelty. All lighting had previously
been done by Hint and steel. At flrst
there was a complicated arrangement
by which the Luciier had to be held
in a bottle oi some piatparation, which
lighted it. Kubber Lucilers were oi
later date.—From Wolff's "Rambling
Twice Teg Much,
j    "Two bends are better than Ota*,*
i quoted the wise guy.
j    "1 Und one quite enough the Dooming Ifler," replied tb* simple Dt|f.—
I PbilldelpbU Hecord,
Admiral Sir Arthur Moore occasionally permits himself what may be
called "thc soft answer that stimulate wrath." On one occasion, during gun practice at a floating target,
one oi tne guns made rather a bad
miss. The unicer in charge was sum
muned to the admiral's speaking tube
Down floated the gentle inquiry tn
Sir Arthur's must suave tones: "My
dear sir, do you think the Lords oi
thc Admiralty supply you with live
shell lor the sole purpose ol shooting
mackerel?" The officer had his re.
venge, however, lor the next shot
Irom the gun he was in charge of
knocked the target to pieces and stopped practice for the rest of the day.
Juvenile  Gems.
Here are sume instances ot curious
mistakes made by school children in
Oxygen is a thing that has eight
'll.e cuckoo never lays its own eggs.
A mosquito is a child ol black and
tyhile parents.
A blizzard is tlle inside of a hen.
A meridian is the name ul the place
where they keep time.
"Parasite" is tlie slang name given
to an inhabitant ui, Paris; it should
be  written "Parisian."
Thc following has an odd ring ahout
it and ought to be true: "Izaak Wat-
ton was such a good Usher that men
called bim 'Judicious Hooker'."—
Liverpool Post
Theae words were Pone's: "Whatever It
la right'    Mat now the sonf
Of modern pessimist le this:
"Whatever la la wrong."
-Catholic tstunduxd and Timet
Whitening tha Skin.
There Is nothing belter lll.lll lemon
lulce for whiieuiiiu Hie skin and mak
tug It smooth and soft, bin It must
ueier be applied undiluted It Is much
too strong
The best lotion lo mis with ll when
tt Is to be used nn the face ts ruse
wuier. To three parts of rosewatet
add one part of leni<ui Juice and wllb
■ soft linen rag dab this all over the
fare. Tbeu rub It genii)' Into the skin
until all the moisture Is absorbed.
Tu obtain the elieel you desire yuu
should wash your face thoroughly li:
tepid water In the illuming and then
apply some of lhe lemon Juice and
rusewaier lotion Mislead of using
soup and water fm cleansing durliiv
the day. Jusl wipe yout face met with
the lotion, which loll will Dud quite
effectual lu reuniting all lbe dust
At night, liefore retiring, wash your
face tboriiug'tl.i In hoi waier which
has been softened wllh toilet mimical
(ot ordinary uiiIwhuI tied up In a nun.
line bugi, dry well anil ibeu apply sutue
cold creum Leave this ou your skin
for five or ten illlunies, tbeo wipe I*
off gently wllb a soil rug.
Cart of tha Lips,
Sometimes girls Willi good lips spot,
their beauty by cureless little htiiills of
which they are unaware and no oue
has beeu klud enough to tell Ihem
A faulty closure of the mouth wlll
alter the entire expression II gives o
look ot heavy vacancy and stupidity
and Is ufteu due to Improper breathing
Biting or gnawing the lips or con
stonily moistening tbem with the
tongue Is s bad iiubll, due sometimes
to excessive nervousness, but often to
a desire to muke tbe mouth brlgbt red
Such trenlmeut not ouly makes Ihe
lips thick and colorless, bul tbe dell
cats muscles become distorted and
twlsied. or a protruding mouth Is tbe
result. A few minutes' study before
the mirror will sbow just huw to bold
the lips In order to preserve their trie.
delicate curves.
Unwise Neglect.
Tbe girl wbo tuns or freckles easily
must never neglect her completion for
■ single day In summer. Summer
freckles are not sn bad at tbe permanent variety, bul both can and ahould
be avoided.
It Is advisable to go collartess In
tummer both to give the throat a little
freedutn from restrain and nlso to al
low the ueck to lan. so thut tbe dreadful Hue between sunburn aud white
skin Is safely avoided
The present pretty fashion of col-
larless Trucks Is a boon to the girl wbo
wishes to develop a well rounded
throat Linen collars will line Hie ueck
Any tight or stiff collar will spoil the
contour unless constant massage wltb
■ southing cream Is persisted lu.
Puffy Eyes.
Pufflnesa under the eyes ts usually
caused by late hours or eye stralu
Apply the following eye wash lo the
eyet twice a duy: Ten grains borax
oue ounce camphor water-not spirits
of camphor. An mil ward application
to the skin beneath the eyes wlll also
assist In removing Ihe pufflnesa. Tu
this mix together twenty grains of luu
nlc acid wltb one ounce of pure glyrer
In and pulnl the skin beneath the low
er Ild. using a flue ciimel'a hair brush
Accompany this treatment wllb ■
course of gentle massage lo lhe sklc
around the eyes mid in a abort time
all traces uf tbe trouble will bave dis
Care of the Feet.
A tblng tbat Is musl Important In
cure ot tbe feet while traveling Is Ibe
dally and even twice dally change ot
stockings. Guides who couduci tramping parlies through the woods Insist
thut eucb tmiupcr shall carry sereral
pairs uf fresh stockings, and wbeu a
■top Is made beside u stream the feet
■re butbed In tbe cuul wuier and lbe
stockings changed. It Is said Ibat li
this way one may wulk muuy mor.
Lsvtnder Wstsr.
To make lu vender wuter pnrrhnai
tbe dried flowers and also a few drops
(if tbe essential ull. Sleep the flowers
la nlcohul. keeping lhe buttle closely
corked, lu a few weeks laiur off >bt
liquid nnd ndd mure alcohol The
tame flowers will make double, th
quantity. A III He essential ull shuttle
be added It Is not expensive auu
makes tne wuter exquisitely fragrant
l-er tht fiyeltshet.
To Increase the growth of the eye-
lushes, making Ihem long and thick
use the following lotion: Sulphate ol
quinine. Ave grains; tweet tilmouit oil
one uiiiice. Mix well. Apply lu Ilu
extreme edge nf the eyelids, using ■
very Hue camel's bulr brush und ink
Ing cure nut tu get tbe ull lulu thi
Eyebrow Tenia.
Formula tor an eyebrow tunic: Ont
ounce uf vaseline, one-half dram line
ture of ciinihnrldcs and elghl drop-
each ot oils or lavender and rosemary
After washing the face smooth th
eyebrows cnrcfuHy with an eyebrow
brush upon which a drop ot the toul<
*** been placed.
Pints at Excellence Claimed For ths
Rid Pill*.
The Ued Polls an the supposed
farmer's cow—first, because tbe great
bulk ur farmers Ufa bj diversities
It Is often "catcb as catcb can." Ofter.
it is roo wet or too dry, too bot or tou
cold. Tor a crop to mature perfectly or
sufficiently for food or reproduction
Slock tbe farmer mast bave for labor.
food and fertility. Tbere are success
rul specialists among farmers, and
there are special breeds worthy of all
honor  bwtowed  by  tnthuslasts.   bin
Red Poll cattle are advocated es*
peclally tor their combination milk
and beef value, aays U 8. Plumb ot
the Ohio Agricultural collage. In
England Red Poll hards hava mnde
much better showings In milk pro*
duction than In America. The beat
Red Poll record In England that
Ihe writer la aware ot is .3.1-11
pounds for 847 duys. The beat record or Hid full cattle under teat In
America In 190V waa or the cow
Qoid Drop, wllh a record tor tlie
year of ll.ss*'^ pounda of milk and
610 Wt pounda of butter fat Frank-
ly speaking, Ited Poll cattle are not
recognized aa lhe equals of either
the Shorthorn or Angua in beef production. The Red Poll cow shown
here was champion at the Suffolk
ahow In England.
Odd  Way   the   Pay.   Were   Recorded
lack  In the Sixties-
The baseball public ol today, flccus>
toined io the minute reporting of
games, wherein each run is compound*
ed and tunny a pitty analyzed, is of.
fered tbe account ot a game plnyed In
Syracuse In ISttN The contestants
were tbe Central Clrys ot Syracuse
and tbe .Ubieties ot I'hlladelphla. and
the score was -41 In 12.
The gnme whu delayed o balf hour
by the difficulty In (hiding an umpire.
Then Ihe report does nn to slate:
"The frame opened loosely upon borb
j sides, nml at lhe end of lhe tlrst  In*
nluiis (he score stood Athletics 6, Celt*
I tnil ('lly 4. each side making Its tallies
! promptly   frmn   the   loose  playing  of
i tbe out club   Afler Ihe llrst Inning Ibe
| Athletics played more enrerully. while
j the Cent ml t'ltys grew more careless
j until the tlfih inning,  when Ihey  he*
I fame more demoralised than wns ihe
Union army nt the battle ot Hull Run.
"Considerable    dissatisfaction    was
manifested nud expressed, mid In tno
Innings  rightfully  so, at  the evident
oue Hided decision** of the umpire.
"\\> will not particular lip, hut suf*
rice to say that several of the players
on both sides did  well, while others,
especially Ihe Central Cliy side, were
i not fully up to their standard efforts.
! The following Is lhe
Centrnirttv     R u      Athletics.       O  rt
Crutiemifn   ih    i   J   Haviiiirm, rf.... i   I
Porter,  It 3   I   McMrtde.  p I   t
Hf.swHI,  cf  I   i   Madeline, o  1   I
Adnma,  as  I   <f   iMIkms, ti i  I
D<>dt;e,  [> V   3   Killer,  2b  1   1
JohiiHon, c  1   4   Herry,  3b I   i
Telford,   ib  I   3  tuttiuerl.   lb.... »   I
Yale, Ib 0 i* ut-n*mut*rfer. cf 4 4
Sedgwick,  rf.... *i  3  bciianer, It 4  I
A Pretl, Study In Blu, and
White For Afternoon  Wear.
tbe averaite farmer la by necessity re
quired lo "aiveriiKe up" at tbe eud of
Tettl 12 tt    Total !l u
Central city 4  1  0 I  I   1 0 I I—tt
Athletic a  t a 1 ll 6 0 0 3-41
Fly Italia I'niiRIH-Oiitral City: Adams.
4:   I'oner,  a:  Johnsim.   1;  Cruttemlen,  tl
tbe year, aud tbuse tbl.,. tUat meet I ^Si'S.rry.llTarl.Ti.aJi
bis environments beat be soon learns > ,]Crf,,r> 3-13.
are bis staudbys, writes Jobu K  Hln- I    How  Put  Out-rentral  city:  Fly,  is;
shuw In Rural New Yorker. ' "rst ha so, <*> second base, I; foul bound,
Therpfore wa clnlm the dual cow and1 4:  ,,ome baae-  1~in     Athletics!  Fly.  ii;
jnererore we t initn ine ouut cow ana   fl)it ^     J; im|n(1 bflBe ,  (h)rd bftI§ {
^specially tbe Ued Polls are best suited j h0me bass, 2; foul bound, 2-«.
to tbe couditlous ou tbe great majority
of farms east, west, uorth aud soutb.
We are proving tbla every yeur by
records ln milk, butter nud beef. It
bas beeu proved by public teat over
and over again, bntb bere and In Eng
laud, tbat tbe dual cow often ranks
tirst wltb uny competing breed The
dual cow will often thrive where a
dairy bred one would sicken end die
Tbey (tbe Red 1*01181 eat brush, weeds,
coarse fodders and damaged and over
ripe bay tbat would go to waste If
fed to tbe more delicate dairy cow.
The elements of the weather and lo
Umplre-S. K. KiouniTo. Union Baseball
club. Camden. M  J.
Scorers-Porter and BrownetL
How would thai go In a sporting et*
trn today V Tbe only familiar signs are
tbe criticism nt tlte umpire and (he
German names In the Athletic lineup.
A handsome gown for afternoon
wear is shown here. The tuulc of
chiffon opens like 11 conl over an un-
dersllp of gray chiffon over blue silk.
The two deep bauds below ure em-
broldered. not beaded. The deep collar of soft, lustrous ullk ls fastened at
the side wllh a smart rosette. Tbe
bnt is of blue sl raw adorned witb
sprays of white hyacinth. The checked
parasol of blue and white bns a band
of plain while with black velvet bauds
and black velvet dots.
Mme. Songbird Paid Her Haughty So-
clety Patron In Full.
I.nst year a priiruliient Boston society
lendrr, lb arratipliie, u tuusknl surprise
■I au elaborate dinner given  to tbe
•ultk'lent  sbelter  do  uot  shrink   tbe | town's elite, railed on a alnccr of re-
First Cat-How sweetly you alngl I
never beard anything so entranclngl
What was that lasl annp;?
Second Cal (seiitlmeutallyl-If I nil
nine thousand Urn lo live, I'd Ilea
Ihem all for you-vVonian'i Bonn
Edith ta being trained In lh* way
ahe should go. Hue It soniotltnes rebellious, and the day she was Ret
tht returned from ber outing In the
I country wllh renewed determination.
"Mamma," tht cried breathlessly
"nurae took mt lo lee real cowl, lid
what do you Ihlnk-they wen chew
lug gumr-Barper*! Magaslnt,
Some women say Ihey want to volt;
Some othere aay they don't
Some mon say we'll too them »ott;
Some other, aay wt won't
lie hid hie book of eerte, hie loaf et wed.
She Bang beetde him, clear toned ee t ba*
He tilted up his lug.   lt fell and broke
"Thle Isn't psredlie," ke said; "Iti PWs>
dual cow to a shadow like ber dairy
alster, thuuith care and feed are ap
nown to engage lior services for thai
event,   lt rbaiii'ed that tbe singer tvna
predated by these cattle, aud profitable, rjntura lly lnde|iendent    On lbe other
returus are often the result of care' hand,    lhe    caller    was    notoriously
and proper nourishment                        ! haughty.    As a result Ibis wus what
Cows average from 6.000 to 10.001) transpired between tueui:
pounds of milk per year, with butter j Afler the visitor had announced the
variations from 800 to 500 pounds an j import of her i-ouilug. the singer sue-
uually.   Many cows wltb special care cinrtly snld she would sing oue num-
are capable of going far beyond this;! her for t'.tlO, uml Ibat it would be •
but, as a rule, they nre supposed to
hustle much uf Ibelr own living and
belp keep tbe family on the wastea of
tbt farm. Tbe dual steer properly
bandied often tops the mnrket side b>
side wltb tbe beef bred brother snd Is
a valuable asset over tbe dairy steer In
tbe farmer's feed lot Last but not
least of tbe good merits of tbe fled
Polls, nature bas been kind to' tbem
and us lu giving tbem a beautiful
hornless head.
Alfalfa Fer Hogs.
When fattening boga for market
tome Colorado espertmenters found
tbat a ration consisting ot three parts
of corn and one part of alfalfa was
very satisfactory. For young bogs
which were being kept for growth one
part of corn aud three parts of alfalfa
seemed to give best results. It wlll
tbus be seen that alfalfa can be made
tbe principal ration for bogs tbat are
not being prepared (or market. Even
when pui In the feed lots It is protltu
ble to feed a little alfalfa In cornice
tlon with the grain. It enables the
animals to assimilate more freely the
feeds that are given (or laying oo
If sows are eipected to raise a
fall Illter II ls best to wean Ihe
spring pigs al from eight to ten
weeks old
If tbe pigs art allowed to re
main with Ibe s>ws too long and
ao attention pnld to teaching
tbem to eut they pull Ihe sows
down unuecesiarlly. and tbis
means a loss, in sucb discs lbe
sows would be In no condition
fur producing full liners.
The young sows tbut are to be
kepi for breed, rs must bu separated ul weaning time from
tbuse ibul are I* be fattened fur
There should be placed In ev
cry pig yuid ai.d pusiure u boi
with salt, charcoal, air staked
lime, hone meal and hind wood
ashes so ibe plge cau belp tbem
selves nt wlll.
ll Is necessary tbnt pigs have
a variety ut fund If they are
expci'tcd to muke rapid growth.
They musl have bone forming
feed as well us fat forming.
Alfalfa hns proved a splendid
ration for hogs that are thin or
a lillle off feed.
For tbe greatest profit thu pigs
should grow rapidly from blrtb
to market duy.
Sunshine nm! violets,
South wl.,,l iiikI sou,,
Sonnets slid triolets
llultlillim nluiis.
Cleiiils Iminsterlnl. |
Birds on lhe wing— !
Lovely, ethereal I
Vlalona of sprint!
Snowa swiftly aeslterlnf,
Swift, atltiKlng sleet;
Mud that la apnttarlnt
Highway uml street:
CouitlB, colds slid  weariness;
Dull palna that cllnt,
BcetVea void uf cheerineie—
The real tblng.
-Washington Stai
Wngnerinn selection.
"The price we wlll not haggle over."
said Ihe tlsltor, "but insicnd of tbnt
grand operu selection I want you to
render one of tbe light and populai
ditties of Ibe day!"
"For the Wagnerian song. 1200; for
the popular ditty, $300," was the Orui
"Bul, mndnme," expostulated the society leader, "your classical song Is
much mure einctlug on your powers,
so why should you charge more for
the lighter and easier soug?"
"Ab," refilled the Independent one,
"the harder song Is all fun to me; tbe
easier one all work!"
No die price wan Died at J.100.
Jusl ns the haughty visitor wa,
ahuut tu depart, she turned to the
ertlst nnd snld:
••Of course, 1 sball not eipect yon to
mingle wllb my guests."
"Ab." was ihe biting retort, "1 shall
I blow off |.ri0."-Llfe.
Extremely Polite.
Tbo forms uf Mexican politeness to
the stranger are sometimes embarrassing. Miss Mury Barton, wbo visited
ibe country lo puint landscapes and
tells ber experience ln "Impressions of
Mexico," aays Hint "people seemed
auxlous to help mt In all possible
ways, from Hie railway conductor,
wbo Invited ine to dine wltb blm, to
tbe very smart young mun ibat I met
In tbe postoltice when I hnd a number
of Invitations ln my band and wbo offered tu lick Ibe slumps tor me."
Somt Hints For Making This Simple
Yet Effsctivs Embroidery.
Cross stltotiltifi tuny he done on cm*
tbs of severul different dej-rees ot
fineness of mesb, u fact which ts full
of ineatiltiK for the worker who wishes
to lessen or Increase a pattern without hartuiuK the symmetry of tbe design.
The stitches must, of course, ba
counted on lhe uinterlnl Itself and on
the printed pattern, but by making
due nllownin'e for greater ar less
coarseness ln the canvas the above ef-
feels cnn he obtained.
A blunt pointed rug needle nnd mercerized cotton, which cnn be doubled
when the pattern demands It, are tba
best Implements to employ.
Of course n great denl of the at-
trn ct I vent's* of this work depends
upon the color effects, due to the color
of the canvas nnd the thread. In general quaint chlntz-Iike shades arc best
-dull reds, bluoa nnd greens, such as
tbose used for Bulgarian embroidery.
It Is easy nnd i-linrming work for a
long summer afternoon on the porch
or In the hammock under tbe trees.
Popularity of Last Ctntury Medals al
English Court Its Excuse.
Chippendale furniture Is enjoying
quite n revival ol favor, together with
many other arllslic fads ot the reign
of the (Jeorges. King (Jeorga V. of
England Is keenly Interested In anything that concerns his predecessors,
and Windsor castle, which Is tbe fa*
vorlte residence of tbe royal couple,
contains some fine specimens of tbt
handiwork   of  tho  great   cr«t*tainaa
Shutting Him Off.
The Dnd-My son, 1 wan' to tell yoo
that the secret of ray success, as It
must lie of any man's, is hard work-
I- The Son Sh. dad! I don't care to
henr other people's secrets, und I am
too much of a gentleman to take ad*
rnntnge of Information gained In tbat
Kay.   Kay no more.—Toledo Itlude.
Tasty Poison.
Customer—The poison mny be excel-
j et.t. but lhe rats won't take It. Vou'll
I have to make It more tasty. Unit-
j gist—I've tried that already, but the
I appreiilice boys eat IL-l-'llegcude Blet*
' tur.
There Is considerably less reason
why the plural of mouse should be
mice than why tho plural of spouse
should he spice. Any bigamist, wlll
admit as much.- Tuck.
Tht Only Mourner,
Itstidnll- Wn* Sprntt n popular muni'
"I'op'ilar!   The only mourner at bis
funeral was tbe insurance company."—
"There'll a strange man at ihe door
*>lr." announced lhe inw servant trom
"Whnt does he want?" asked the
master of the house fmpntleutly.
"Itegglng your pardon, sir," replied
the servant, a shade of disapproval
manifest In his voice, "he wants a
hath, but what be is asking for It
something tu eut."- Syracuse Herald.
A wninin fetr-tila, old snd graj*
Uot nn s cur on« day,
Antl sis men offered her a msL
It oft occurs tht* wny
-Utiroii tfree I'rtsi
cmrrPsriAM! cBAnt
The clmlr illustrated here Is a hand
«utue yet typical specimen of Chippendale style, shuwltig lhe lightness nnd
grace yet strength of lhe style. The
framework Is of mahogany. Tha
«f put re chair seal Is uptmlstered In
tn pes try,
The reproductions of Chippendale
ivorkmatHilp are so accurate nnd
nnlii"inkliifl that, although most of us
cannot afford real old Chippendale fur*
nit ure, tho«e Imitations, especially l*\
thf* form of chairs, ure not beyond tba
Beuus ot most.
"Pay, old man. wlll yon tell ms
where the tish bite ties! this time ot
dny?" our friend called out to Garland.
"Yes," (larlnnd answered dryly)
"wherever they happen to be wben
tbey feel hungry "-Outing.
"\jt\ ms Ilk* a iola>r die!"
He warbled Ilk* a cow.
But itlll he tnng It lustily
And ml nui un awful row.
Hli auditors "at wuiiy by.
Ona of them murmured: "Wowl
Die any way you like, old top,
But do tt now!"
©Ik itroeperto*.!   Election Pointers       Integrity   ill  Adversity
THK      PROSPECTOR      PUB.    CO,
Y. M. Christian, Manager.
Published Every Saturday
Subscription  Hate     •   i'l.no per year
Advertising Rates upon application
■ ,'*-7s^LtsU>
Many people will, and do ask: What
will the papers till their columns
With when the election news is a
thing ol the pasi? Our answer is tu
promulgate the gosple and take fot
the "Times' Text" "The Elk River
district is tlo* finest district In thi
west today."
•  * • •
l.ifi- I-. a gilt ol Inestimable value,
and traught with Interest which in
their eflect are as lasting nn eternity.
Lite is given us as a grand purpose,
the Improvement o! ourselves, an<
helping Id better the condition of our
Icllowmen. How important it is
that we make proper use of our time
and talents, Work and progress arc
the order of creation, Among th.
busy toilers in life's harvest fields
there Is no place for idlers; neither
Bhould we Bpepd nil our time d.g^in^
In the eurtli after the perishable riches of this world, Man was formed
for m nobler purpose. He lives fo
eternity, where silver will not be
needed, where gold will be of no value. Life is far too short and uncertain, the future too near and real
that we should rials all on the one
pursuit for earthly treasure.
Opportunities for usefulness ar*'
many. Along every pathway in Iif
are weary, toil-worn pilgrims, long
ing for a cheering word, for a helping hand. Shal^ottr li-.ea be one of
pflssivencsri when the present calls so
loudly for action? Can we fold i ur
hands in idleness murmuring Ciat
there is nothing for us to do'1 Can
wo deny light and help to those who
are adrift on life's stormy sea'.' They
who have the brightest llsht Mid
hold it up Ihe higher*, tiiat its ray-
may flash out the farther in the sur
round!)).; darkness. If life and its
present opportunities hive lean wel
improved, how grand will be the ie
flection when wv come to pt'-nl <n
the further shore of life and look
backward, to know that our great
object in life wns to help our fellow
men up to a fairer land.
Late Returns
Returns received at   2 a.m. Friday
morning give the following results ;
C( nn. UbB.
Quebec  -'ii      31
Ontario  G5      18
Nova Hcotin   '-■        'J
New  HriiuHWick     fi 7
Manitoba  '.i       l
Saskatchewan    2       s
Alberta   2        4
British Columbia   7
P.E.  [Bland    3        l
Total  130     7!)
Two deferred    elections iu Quebec,
with no returns from three constltlt
tencies in Ontario, and the Yukon,
R,     L.    Borden's   majority in the
commons  Will  exceed  the government
majority in  the lust house.
Canada declared her Independence
on September 81, 1911. "What
will Taft say '.'"
We have heen watting for the speeial election numher of the Herald.
What was the reason that it has not
appeared ?
Quebec preferred the Union duck to
■■old Glory."
Let Borden finish Laurler's work.
Vou can't fool the people all tho
Who won the money'.' ConservatiV s
io' Liberals.
It will soon be Hon A. S, tool
eve, M.I'- for Kootenay,
A mistake crept Into the report ol
the McBride and Quodeve meet in ■
last week. Mr. Shaw as painter and
decorator, q! tbe excellent banner
Lhat was hung lu front of the stag
should have read, Mr. B, it Shorl
instead of Mr. Shaw.
Lester Clapp has a stalk of toba<
fo ot) exhibition in his window tint
■van grown by Prank Goddens on his
ranch east of Cranbrook,
MrB.   Larson of Wardnei.   was        fl
uest at the Cosmopolitan Friday.
c. Perats of Spokane, was at the
i 'osmopolttan Friday,
io Reciprocity For Hin
Y. k Sim; son, formerly editoi
Mil publisher of the Cranbtook Hei
aid, was stumping the province i
■ompany with Premlei McBri le and
.v. R, Rosa for two weeks previous
to the electlou. The "old man'
mid tbat be could not stand for th.
reciprocity pact.
Mrs E, Currie • f Maple Creek was
a  Cranbrook visitor  Priday
0. McQuade o( Haul tain, wa.- at
the Cranbrook  Friday
K. Laken of Kaslo x&a   .   -   ■■-..
A.     .1    Hart.   J,   McNlColl,   and   W
Corsan of Montreal   were
at  the Cranbrook  Friday.
G W. Griffin of Hamilton, waa It
town Friday.
Nelson, B.C., Sept.   21.   19U
.V   A.  Rollins,  Esq.,
Cranbrook.  B.C,
Dear .Sir :-—
Following up my wire ot last
night 1 beg to say thnt the leaving
of the papers on the wharf here was
.lone deliberately by the Captain oi
tbe C.P.R. boat who is a rank out
nnd out Liberal, and boasted last
evening on his return of bis action.
It is quite posfl ble, however, that hy
the time his Superior Oflicers have
been through with bim be will be Inclined to wish not only that be di ;
not do this boasting, but a'so thai
he did not leave these papers on the
Yours truly,
W. 0.  FOSTER,
Kor the News  Publishing Co.,  Ltd.
KILBY   frames  pictures.
A picture on the wall is worth
three in  the drawer.
KILHY frames pictures.
For anything in picture frn ning
try KILHY.
"In my early days in the west I
witnessed the shipment of the firtt
carload of wheat ever exported fro i
Manitoba, or the whole of Western
Canada. It had been grown by W.
Y. Alloway and was consigned to
Ogilvie of Montreal. It went down
by way of the Red River and thence
from Moorehead by rail to Buluth.
The freight charges from Winnipeg
to Buluth were then fifty cents n
hundred. I am still active and en
gaged  In  business.     Tliis year    the
omhined Western Canadian wheat
harvest will he nearly two hundred
'Million bushels and contracts wil'
in some instances he made for tlu
delivery of wheat from Winnipeg t
Liverpool at 25 cents per hundred.
"Yon talk to mc of development.
Your  Windermere district has     none
if the real pioneer difficulties to con-
lend with. If the products of the
'iiains and the farming industrie-
rhere have developed so marvellous
ly in my short life time it takes no
prophet to fortell what will happen
n     your    magnificent   valley befon
that growing hoy has come to year?
of  manhood."
Interview  with an n'd timer.
All seats tree,     \ll are welcome.
"Alice Bber" a very attractive little soubrette with "The Teleph ne
Girl," who was last seen here In the
Sunnyslde of Broadway, will soon be
back with uh again.
Miss Slier has made a reputation
as a dancer, but in the last appearance had very little opportunity of
showing  her skill.
The Telephone Girl management
have seen to it. that she has spit n lid
opportunities to distinguish herself.
Sbe has two special dance j, both of
which are said to surplus anything
seen in their line for the pnst seas in
Her one song "Alnbam" is the piece
de resistance ol the show. The title
Alabam ik not particularly original,
but tha music certainly is, being a
very novel idea of syncopation.
Miss Shcr's dancing in this number
Is snld to snrpaHH in popularity, that
of the Turpey trot which hns been
the rage In New York the past summer,
The union iack waves over Onnaifl
tonight. Tlie Ontario farmers put
the empire befote pnrty,
A man who looked like a tramp
went into n Walnut street bookstore
and started out again almost imtre
liately. A rlcrk called after blm
"What did you want?" "I came I'
here lookln' for work," responded
thn seedy wayfarer, "hut I see ther
you've got a sign 'Dickens Work-
Mere All This Week for $6.' I'd
rather starve than work for them
A certain editor had cause to a'
■nonfsh his son on account of his re
Luotance to attend school.
"You must go regularly and lear I
to he a good scholar," said the fond
father, encouragingly, "otherwise yon
can never he an editor, you know,
What would you do, for Instance, if
your paper came out full of Ritata'-
es ?"
The boy looked Up into his pal
cut's face with  childish innocence
"Father," he Haul, solemnly, "I'd
blame 'em on the printer'"
And then the editor fell upon hlfl
fon's neck nnd wept tears of Joy. He
knew he had a successor for the edi
torinl   chair.
At the Baptist  Church  Sunday, September   17,   By
Rev. H. E, Speeler.
ii the i nd  Ie
d    in everj
tin re havi
poet*; and
Skinner "flood morning, ma'am.
Did you ever see anything so Unsettled nn the weather has heen lately?"
Mrs. Hashley: "Well, there's your
board bill, Mr. flklnner."
The part of the story ol the bi
of Josenh hy his biethien as fon
in Genesis Chap. 3T., was read n
the address of the evening based i
oil   it.
Joseph was n boh ol dar
age, so highly favored of his fathei
ob to awaken in his brethren toolings
if envious jealoiuy. While these
feelings were ai their highest;, Jose
ph bad two remarkable dreams in
oUS of which he together with In-
brethren is m a Held biuMi.g *-lu\i\
es, when, lo, bis sheaf stood upright
.oid his brothers sheaves c\n\e round
ai out it and made obi Isance to M '
lu the other the bud and the moo i
snd eleven star-, made obeisance ti
lum. These dreams with their In
terpretation ripened the lealous envj
,n'o malicious hatred And his bro
tin-is bided their tune foi revenge
feuding then sbepp 11 would appea
they bad been lunge fi om borne thnn
usual, and Jacob concerned for thei
welfare and thc wi lrnre ul the (lock,
tl ij atcbed Joseph that lie might 1 i
:ute tbem and enquire afti i the i
welfare, and tho welfare ol the Bo ski
Vftei long and ulUgenl Bcarcb hi
tomes ui* wtth them In Dothan, In
stead of being mel with tbe kindlj
light ol brothei L) love in thelt eyes,
murderous hatred flashes out upon
htm, and onl) • -■ igh the intercess
.on of Keuben and .'''dab is he saved
from instant death. I'ltlmately lie
, .1 - '.oui of Midiani
tes Bj them be is taki n down in
to Egypt and there sold as a slave
to Potiphai an ■ ftcei ■< Pharai h's.
S K is n mt   its : that Joseph i>
■ - tti en oi seventeen years ■ ; age
Look round upou this audiem pic!
■.- t v ■■.!.. Ufa ■ I sevi n
teen and you can pel \ r. idly before
. . a. what Joseph was when
sold away (mm parents and home by
those   whi    sh have  most  sa'ely
ai le. bim.
1 take it that the writer of this
beautiful little epic intended t.t sbow
ts thnt awful as evil is, and persist
ent as it is In its badness; good, i
equally persistent, and i
triumphant. Thank G
age, however dfssolilti
been prophets, artists
philosophers who have believe 1 a:i
aught, like our poet Browning that,
'The good is absolute." Tbat again*
it all odds it must and will ultim
ately triumph. Naturally then our
trtist teacher, for be is an artist.
3hows us evil using its every art.
and device to make it as hard for
good as is possible. To come bacu
then to our concrete example, let us
remind ourselves that whatever n n-
ieption of God our boy is to get; he
■?ots it from these men who but for
two of his brethren would have mur-
tered bim, and did actually sell him.
Let us remind ourselves that, there in
Egypt, absolutely alone, everything
'ic sees will be heathen. For him
■very sacrifice will be a sacrifice to
i heathen. Now what, shall he du?
n a fit of spiteful anger, ond destroyed faith shall be fling his early
raining to the winds, and say, "1
-vill become what my surroundings
uc ? Heing in Egypt I will do a
.he Egyptians do?" What did he do?
''an you think of opportunities for
■vii, that could have been more easily, and from tbe liumnn standpoint
nore safely indulged. There were
appeals to the flesh. There were
appeals to avarice. There were a;>-
leals to pride, and appeals to revenge. In a word all the appeals that
■ire the ordinary every day things of
our life, with I think more provocation to yield than is the case in our
time. Yet in spite of it all he yiel
tied not.
Now I think it is safe \o say th I
what one man has done in this tig'.i
for the good another mnn con do
Environment Is not necessarily de
-Miotic lt was no more made to destroy man. than is tiie fermenting,
rotting offal of life meant to destroy
vegetation. And nature se-ms to
understand that, and finds in your
festering heap, that which, may be
transmitted Into a veritable revel of
color, a dream of form, and a weal-
:b id delicate perfume, to make a
■.irk rliamber delicious, ,and the borne
love more fragrant, In my home at
Moose daw. the heap that came into
my yard, certainly for a few days
nade life scarce worth living about
•he house. And needless to ny I
ieard of it. imt the little cauli
flower ser.is did not complain, or the
nbhnge seed, or any other seeds, but
lets themselves busily to work, and
is a product, sent forth larger and
nore perfect vegetal les than had
gone  forth from  it. before.
And bere we are. we proud Lords
■i creation, letting vegetation do al
ihn*. while we with our wealth of in
tellect, our powei of choice, our
trength of will, our opportunity to
link hands and hearts with omnlpo
tence Itself, let our compast heap of
evil, transmute ns Into Its form Instead of our transmitting it. In'o the
good, tlio pure, and tho nobility ol
lovely  character.
Why this'' I know I am speaking
to Home win, like inysoll air away
from home, and home Influence. Oon
HOqUOntly many Imve permitted (hen
Helves to my thnt. all restrain! ir
ofl. That what the prevailing life
of the place ih. where they are found,
that Is tho life tbey are going to
live if m San PwiicIbco, they will :
bo and do as the worst In Hnn Fran
Cisco is and does. If the life j,
Crnnbrook Is thc life of the dano
hall, the card table, the billard room
then   thai   is  the   life  Ihey   will      live
Now i am not aayinij thai dancing,
card playing, billards mid kindred
means of amusement are wrong and
only wrong. But whal l do Hay is
lhal nie greedy intemperance lu lh s
things is the mu of our day. That
young man, in the workshop cm
scarcely Ret the taste of the supper
io care! illy cooked h) tho wl o ol
ns choice became he wants to fc»'t to
he curd table. Thai young Rl I
■un'i stop ti> polish de dishes, bul
. iih a BWish of the tea towel pa s
ul around them lets it go al thai
because she wants to gol to the
lance Vgaln i say, that greeds
Intempoi ance is thc ii ol our it \t
test rain t Is nfl, We nro tni ting
md Mftiiut as || we were all fashion
id wtth intnrned knee . that knoc
•■'•■' an i shakiu loin i. With
no powei but to i ta osa tbo ensj
path of dalliance, and pursi t it to
Its bittet end. Look ul tins yo ni ■
boj yi t once again Can you Imn
fine f 'i  imn    a sel of circumstan es
.oi.' i tn vocation . I the evil In hi u
yeai - ho i emnins in pl lion,
on a 'barge ,.( which lie was abso
lately innocent. Foi u sin that be
bad mos! nobly resl \ ed, An i bj
reason ol tho moat deliberate lying
n the part n! his fall temptress,
He t pi uk bj his powei ol in tor pre tn
tlon a fellow prlBonei to his freedom
he ia bj hon forgotten for two whole
years, Aud su leai us what f. r •.■;:■
ful Ingratitude means. u lust
made second m place to 'haraoh
himself, with heralds going l.o'ore
htm crying "Bow the knee! Bow tue
knee! Wearing as he does the king's
ignel ring, so giving royal aS-atnt to
ill h says and does; tlie brothers
who Mars before designed to :'im*d.M*
him, and ended by selling him, Imt
who n iw do not recognize him, come
into Ins presence to buy pro.Ytider
for themselves, their little uies, an I
for tbt old man Jacob. What ;i moment for Joseph. What an oppor*
■unit., for the pent up passion of
revenge to have full sweep. Ikit instead, Joseph must leave them f r
.noment while he restrains the yearn-
ng love, that would mave too hni'ty
i revelation, and beyond i,he hill;,
rick of putting each man's money in
lis sack, retaining one of their num-
ier as hostage until his brother Hen
amine shall be brought to Mm, and
Hitting bis divining ci.l.i Into ttenja-
nine's sack, and po bringing Lome
<i their superstitious minds their
former sin, lie tells them go. Are
ve in our day devoid of all these qualities? Han our humanity undergone
jorns subtil change by which tha ro-
ogniiion nnd exercise and maintenance of the good is impossible. Again
I repeat, "The good is absolute. Ei-
ircise it. Foster it; and it will become Master.
Not many of you I expect have ever read Brownings, "The King and
the Book." But. in it are some remarkable characters. One Capons-
achi, a priest who to rescue a poor
wife from the degrading torture ot
what is n living death to which she
Is subjected hy her cruel hus' and ;
lings all care for his own good name
o the winds, dnrcs excommunica-
ion, which to him of course mentis
•terual death, in his supreme efforts
it her deliberation. Vou will re-
nember Kdlth of Bickens Pomhey
ind son. Who rather then caui=e
.he separation of Bomhey and his
inly daughter, because of her love
for hor, and to be revenged on her
haughty overbearing husband, and
squally on the designing larker,
lings all care of her good name to
'he winds, and dares to let her
■ -.me go down to prosperity with the
nin upon     il of a charge of which
b • is not guilty, Oh men nnd wo-
titn II for effects that are only of
lie passing, nml the transient, men
ind women can, and will dare so
mich; what, in Ibe search for, and
ittainment of eternal life may we
not attempt and do. What man hns
lone, man can MM] do. What thmi
Wilt, thou ennst link hand and heart
a ith him who is thy helper nnd thy
lollverer, nud to you nil things be-
\>me possible. Believe on the Lord
Jesus Christ; nml thou shalt he saved.
The Debating Club of thc Y.M.C.A.
will ho held on Wednosdny nt eight
un. when the topic up for discusil-
in will be "The Nationalization of
Hallways." Itov, E. W. Dunham
vii 1 act as chairman. Messrs. D.
1. Frazer and i>. Nellson will ta'te
he negative and Messrs. Geo. Hon-
.'htoti nnd F. Rodky the positive. A
rood attendance is hoped for every-
•ody welcome.
Notes From Elko
An article in one of the magazines
ast month emphasises the Importai-
-e of heing able to swim without de-
londlng on the use of the hnnds, giv-
ug the historic instance of Oaosar
laving his Commentaries when he
was obliged to swim without depend*
ng on the use of his hands at was
be ease with bim in the Bay of
Uoxandrln, We are afraid, however
hat most boys who have struggled
villi the I'limmeiitnHes will look on
hat accomplishment as a most un-
or tit unto one.
o'Flnriimgat] came home one night
with n deep band ol black ernpe a-
roiind his hat.
"Why,  Mike !" exclaimed his wife.
Whnt. are ye wearin' thot mournful
thing for?"
"Pin wearin' it for yer llrst bus-
liand," replied Mike firmly. "I'm
Borry he's dead."
The reciprocity is full of harmful
dope to Canadians, refuse it.
N. Snowdcn and party returned
from the South Fork Saturday an 1
left for Calgary.
Mrs. 0. Kay returned from Blairmore and reports that Mr. Kay will
bo home in time to vote for Mr.
Mrs. H. Sinclair nud Mrs. Cook of
Cranbtook, was visiting the best
town on thc Crow line this week the
quests of Mrs. C. Kay.
After spending a pleasant time at
Creston Miss E, Mny Roo return's
home to Elko and tells the old man
some Creston apple stories.
A man in Elko was touched for
one hundred and forty dollars, but
ihat's nothing let this reciprocity go
through and you'll all be touched.
Clark'H moving picture show played
three nights in Elko this week to
crowded houses. Some of the pictures were so good by special request
Mr. Clark repeated them.
and like Oasey Jones tho Laurier
government might get an awful bu.np
on September 21st, it sure will in
Elko, the best town on the Crow.
Quite a number of land seekers
were in Elko last week looking over
the tobacco plains country and every
one we met purchased. They informed the writer thnt the five hundred
thousand American farmers that
crossed the border into Canada are
not anxious for the American trusts
J. W. Kerr, mine host of the Elk
hotel, entertained a few friends to a
birthday party. There was twenty-
three courses, one for every year of
Billy's age and space forbids us doing justice to tbc sociable affair
these election times. For lo, the
board with cups and spoons were
crowned. The jokes did cackle nnd
the bowl went round. It was one
little social event that will long be
remembered by the participants. The
typical Elko ozone prevailing throughout the whole of the festive time.
The Conservative meeting in Elko
was very well attended considering
the weather, but the chairman and
speakers had overloaded themselves
at the banquet and the whole af'air
resembled a prayer meeting m.re
than   a   political   meeting.     FUher
i said there was more cotton than
silk in the   reciprocity pact for the
i Canadian, and Thompson said any
Canadian that would vote for Reciprocity could not tell a gold nueget
: from a yellow    pumpkin and should
j he taken in by the dog catcher. It
was a case of even up and a stidy
for anybodys spare time.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Robertson have
returned from their short expedition
and report a good trip.
Dr. Saunder's brother, who has
been visiting here for the past two
weeks, has returned cast.
Mrs. (.'. I). McNab and family are
enjoying the delights that are attach
ed to early fall camping out.
One wonders what they will find to
put in the papers when the election
is over.
Hales H. Ross left last Sunday afternoon for a trip to Moose .Inw,
and is expected hnck the end of tliis
The Union Dancing Club is making
another valiant effort, towards n
spasmodic resurrection. Now is the
time for nil good people to throw in
some more earth.
Mrs. Merkely snug a solo very ft'.'
coptably last Saturday morning, the
only regret being that, the niidirn :e
wns so small.
Olmriavirla. The band missed one
sure thing last week, but "I ain't a
going to tell." However, keep 'tab'
on the new houses in the course of
construction with thc poor victims
putting in overtime to "beat thc
band", but I line mn doubts whether
they will.
A thrilling ride on the hurricane
deck of a wild cayuse was tbe experience of Mr. J. Taylor, recently
arrived from Aberdeen, Scotland. Mr.
Taylor who is chief accountant    for
on Monday the llth Dr. King held a
most successful midday meeting, a
large crowd turning out from the adjacent mills.
the A. Binnic contracting and transferring Company, had heen superintending the transferring of a big pack
train into the mountains for a big
game hunt. Mounted on a native
Mountain Bro nek, unaccustomed to
J riding he was returning back to Elko
after seeing the pnrty to the hunting
grounds, when he was overtaken by a
thunder storm in the mountains. The
pony knowing the danger started for
home and haled hay and Taylor was
hanging on to the stock saddle like a
wood tick to a niggers shin, pleading
with the pony like Hairy Lauder does with his wife to stop and let him
get off down the South Fork trail
tlie pony fairly Hew said Mr. Taylor
and in its mad rush missed the ford
and jumped into the deep water below and swam the stream and we'll
bet Taylor thought of Bonnie Ai».*-
'lyii.i and wee ones at home rea;h'ig
. i' other side he climbed thi hanks
like a mountain goat and through
the thick bush until it reached the
sheep mountain trnll into Elko.' In
relating his experience Mr. Taylor
said be'bad no idea that a moanlain
cayuse could bent the Scotch express
and he had rode both. We have
been in these mountains a good many
years and the storm was the worat
in our experience. There is no damage reported other than the mountain streams were in flood for a te*
hours. On being informed that the
storm came from the south Mr. Taylor pleaded with Mr. Birnie to vote
for Mr. Goodeve as nothing good
could come from the south. Mr. Taylor snid his experience on this occasion wasn't exactly what you might
call a Parlor game.
and won't enter their birds, bo that
he will likely leave a few of his birda
at home, as he says he hates to take
so much money.
Mr. F. Spalding, the Fernie photographer, has spent n busy week In
the vicinity. Judging from results
there would Hoem lo lie some lovely
spots, from n scenic point of view,
both in the world and nt Waldo and
a few of us have discovered that wo
are not nearly so homely looking as
some of our best friends would have
us think.
Owing to an automobile break
down, Lawyer Flshor nnd pnrty wore
unable to hold tho reciprocity meet
ing billed for the Pith, at the Old
Waldo Hall. For the benefit ol
those who turned out, an Impromptu
grand recital was given. It iB not
suggested that the promoters were
afraid to face the   music, However,
0, Lindberg and 0. Bloom went
out hunting the early part of this
week, and returned with some venison the uext afternoon.
P. 0, Collins arrested a couple of
men Friday morning, who were wan-
tod iu Montana, and gave them free
bourd and room in the Krag penitentiary until tlie arrival of the South
Two large articles were displayed
on the counter of the RoBS-Saskn-
tooti store this week, aud Tommy
wns kept husy explaining that they
were potatoes grown on J. W. Ross'
frnit ranch here. They weighed ll
lbs. each.
No shows, no weddings, not even
an excuse for a charlvaria th a
week. However, there will be so.nettling doing next March when Ban
gets hack--at least, that's what they
all say. It would really be too bad
to disappoint them, wouldn't It? It
would sure.
There is some talk of the election
beiug put off for a day or so, as tbe
local Order of Foresters ineetB that
night. All Forosters are expected to
he present, as those who were not
present at the Inst meeting, will be
risked to explain their absence, while
Iheir movements and behaviour before ami ufter will be closely enquired into.
Thursday afternoon, when he lost
thc top of one of his fingers. They
tried to get Dr. Saunders on the
phone, hut it wus out of business.
That's nothing new of course, but
it was none the less annoying. However, a passing rig conveyed Joe up
to thc Waldo surgery, where the
Professor did the necessary, Joe
is progressing favorably, and will
now have one less finger nail to
We have heard of cases whew it Is
hard to got people out to Church,
but that Is uot so hnd as the people
finding thc door olostd against them
when they do go to church. Last
Sunday morning, on arrival at Old
Waldo Hall tbe congregation bad to
wait outside while "Mac" went aftar
the koy. It didn't matter very
much, of course, except that tho service was a quarter of au hour late in
starting. No more reason for not
heing able to start thc service on
lime than there is for not starting
a sawmill on time in the morning.
Lots of excuses, no doubt, but no
Tlu; mailman Informed one of the
residents that there wns a parcel for
hor up at the track. She at on e
took oil her apron, ami said she was
going up for It. That wns before
4hu had soon it. Two of the large
departmental stores In Winnipeg nnd
Toronto Imve already approached the
mailman advising bim thnt they
bave put bin name on their pension
Alec. Beattie, Waldo's blrdman, ei-
pocts to go to the Crnnbrook fair
next week, and clean up everything
worth while in the bird line. There
Is some complaint that thc other exhibitors hnve got discouraged on
hearing thnt Alec, la showing again,
"I never discuss marriage," said
the late General Hugh Fitzhugh Lee,
"without thinking of an old colored
preacher in my state who was addressing his dark-skinned congregation, when a white man arose in the
back of the building.
" 'Mr. Preacher,' suid the white
man, 'you arc talking about -ain,
and you sny he got married In tbe
land of Nod, nfter he killed Abel.
But the Bible only mentions Adam
nnd Eve as being on earth at that
time.     Who, then, did Cain marry?*
"The colored preacher snorted with
unfeigned contempt, 'Hugh !' he said
'yon hear dat, brederen nn' sisters?
Vou hear dnt fool question I am
axed ? Cain, be went to de land o'
Nod just as do Good Book tells Us,
an' in the de land o' Nod Cain gits
so lazy on' so shif'less dat he up an'
marries a gal o' one o' dem no
'count pore white trash families dat
de inspired apostle didn't consider
flttln' to mention ln de Holy Word,'" THK PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK,  HRITISH COLUMBIA
Fall Fair Was
a Success
(Continued Irom Page   1.)
Mra. J. P. Leslie
6.   Wm. Hamilton
No second price awarded
6. Wm. Hamilton   lst and   2nd.
7. D. F. Starritt,   lst and   ind.
I. D. F. Starritt
R. A. Racklyeft
i.   A. K. Jones
A. H. Beattie, Waldo
10. A. H. Beattie, Waldo, lat and
II. Mrs. 11. Drown   lst and   ind
12.   Mra. It. Brown
12. 1). Watson
13. A. M. Beattie, Waldo
E. H. Slater
14. E. H. Slater
A. M. Beattie, Waldo
15. K. H. Slater
Mn. K. Brown
16. K. H. Hlater,   lat and 2nd
17.   K. H. Slater lst and   2nd
la.   A. M. Beattie, Waldo
A. M. Beattie, Waldo
19. No prises awarded
19.   A. M. Beattie, Waldo
20. A. M. Beattie, Waldo
A. M. Beattie, Waldo
11. E. H. Slater
Vincent Fink
12. No entries
SU.   No entries
24. No entries
25. W. B. Bargett
No second prise awarded
26. Tf. B. Bargett
No second priie awarded
27. A. B. Jones
J. Smoke
21. A. E. Jones
D. Moore
29.   ES. H. Slater
J. Pattinson
20.   J. Pattinson
No eecond awarded
31. L. P. Sullivan
32. L. P. SiClivan lst ud   2nd.
A. M. Beattie, Waldo
33. D. F. Starritt
R. Pye
34. D. F. Starritt
S. Macdonald.
36.   Mrs, Lancaster
J. Brennan
36. Mrs. Lancaster
J. Brennan
37. J. Brennan
No second awarded
38. J. Brennan
No second awarded
39. J. Brennan
J. Fenneasjr
40. J. Brennan
J. Fennessy
41. Mra. H. Baker
J, Brennan
42. Mra. H. Baker
J. Brennan
43. No entries
44. A. M. Beattie, Waldo
A. M. Beattie, Waldo
46. A. M. Beattie, Waldo
A. M. Beattie, Waldo
46. No entries
47. Mrs. B. Palmer
Mra. M. Harrison
48. Wm. Hamilton
49. D. F. Starritt
50. No entries
51. No entries
52. Mrs. R. Brown
53. A. M. Beattie, Waldo
54. No entries
55. A. E. Jones
56. No entries
57. E. H. Slater
58. No entries
59. D. F. Starritt
(Class   12.)
1. Ed. Slater
Mrs. H. Baker
2. Joe  Kennedy
Mra. H. Baker
3. No entries
4. Mra. H. Baker
5. Joan McVlttle
6. S. Macdonald
Joan McVittie
7. Mrs. H. Baker
Mra. 8. Macdonald
I. No entries
9. Sam Macdonald
Sam Macdonald.
10. No award
II. A. M. Beattie, Waldo
(Class  11.)
1. John Pattinson
2. No entries.
3. Dewey McNeil
4. Nigel Thompson
W. B. Bargett
5. No awards
6. No awards
7. Charlie Clapp
Violet Deacon
I. A. Oillis
Violet Deacon
9. Joaa McVlttle
J. Smoke
10. J. Smoke
II. No entries
13.  No entries
13. Mrs. Cory Dow
Jack Haalem
14. P. C. McWha
Jack Haslem
15. No awards
16. No awards
17. No awards
11. J. Pattinson
19.   J. Pye
10.   No awards
21. No awards
22. Sam Macdonald
(Class   14.)
1.   Mra. H. Y. Parker
I.   Mrs. W. Wells
(Class  16.)
1. Wm. Hamilton   lat snl   2nd
2. Wm. Hamilton
I.   Mra. W. S. Ryckman
A. Miller, Creston
Hn. Ryckman
Wm. Hamilton
No llrst
Wm. Hamilton
Mrs. W. S. Ryckman
7. Mrs. W. S, Ryckman
Wm. Hamilton
8. No awards
9. Mrs. W. S. Ryckman
Mrs. W. 8. Ryckman
Wm. Hamilton
No awards
No awards
No awards
No awards
No awards
Wm. Hamilton
Wm. Hamilton
Industrial School
16. No flrst
Mrs. J. P. Leslie
17. No flrst
John Brennan
18. No awards
19. Win. Hamilton
20. Industrial School
21. Wm. Hamilton
22. No awards
23. Wm. Hamilton
Worden's   special awarded to Wm.
1. Speclal-B. Palmer
2. Speclal-P. L. Owen
(Class  16.)
1. T. J. Mott >
Taylor Bros.
T. J. Mott
2. T. J. Mott
John Levett
3. Industrial School
F. H. Worthlngton
4. H. H. McOlure
Taylor Bros.
5. Mrs. H. Baker
W. B. Bargett
6. R. QUI
Industrial School
7. R. Oill
O. H. Ashworth
8. F. Godderis
Oblate Fathers
9. John Levett
Oblate Fathers
10. F. Bodderis
11. F. H. Worthlngton
Oblate Fathers
Industrial School
Oblate Fathers
Taylor Bros.
Taylor Bros.
14. Industrial School
Otlate Fathers
15. T. J. Mott
Oblate Fathers
16. John Levett
17. Oblate Fathers
R. Oill
IB.   O. H. Ashworth
19. No award
20. No award
21. Oblate Fathers
22. Mrs. J. P. Leslie
O. H. Ashworth
Oblate Fathers
Industrial School
Oblate Fathers
Mrs. J. P. Leslie
O. H. Ashworth
T. J. Mott
Wm. Hamilton
Mrs. J. B. Leslie
Oblate Fathers
John Levett
R, Oill
John Levett
Oblate Fathers
32. John Levett
33. John Levett
34. Oblate Fathers
35. Oblate Fathers.   '
36. R. Oill
37. Oblate Fathers.
Special by A. El. Hill, Oblate Fathers.
(Class   17.)
T. J. Mott
E. 0. Smith
T. J. Mott
F. Godderis
D. F. Starritt
T. J. Mott
No entries
No entries
Taylor Bros.
H. H. McClvre
F. Godderis
A. B. Smith
A. B. Smith
A. B. Smith
No flrst
B. Macdonald
A, B. Smith
Women's   Institute Special Prise :
Mrs. O. P. Tisdale
2nd  Mrs. J. Shaw
3rd   Mrs. B. Palmer
(Class   19.)
1. Mrs. R. 8. McNeil
Mrs. P. F. Welabrod
2. Mra. W. B. Haslam
Mrs. W. F. Doran
8.   Miss Oaldslskl
3. Mrs, Oohr
Mrs. Flnnls
4. Mrs. B. Palmer
Mrs. R. 8. McNeil
5. Mrs. B. Palmer
Mrs. R. 8. McNeil
6. Mrs. Haslem
Mrs. L. Clapp
7. Mrs. Haslem
Mrs. 8. Macdonald.
7a.   Mra. Haslem
Mrs. P. Ij, Owen
8. Mrs. P. F. Welabrod
Mrs. Haslem
9. Mrs, Haalem
Mra. H. B. McLeod
10. Mrs. P. F. Weishrod
Mrs. Haslem
11. Mrs. Cory Dow
Mrs. H. Y. Parker
12. Mrs. B. Macdonald
Mrs. C. Willard
18. Mra. B. Macdonald
14. Mrs, W. F. Doran
15   Mrs. Burge, Perry Creek
16. Mrs. Haslem
Mrs. R, Gill
17. Mrs. E. B. Burgo, Perry Creek
18. Mrs. B. B. lliirge, Perry Creek
Mrs. C. Willard.
19. Mrs. E, B. Ilurge, Perry Creek
22.   Mra. Angus Morrison
Mra. John Levett
Robin  Hood    Special—Mrs.  W.   F,
(Class  20.)
I. Mrs. O. Cartwright
Mrs. McDermott
2.. J. Levett
Mrs. E. Miillnndaini!
3. Mrs. Barney
Mrs. E. Mallnndnine
4. Mrs. J. B. Hall
J. P. Leslie
5. H.  A. McCowcn
is. p. Tisdnle
li.   Mrs.  McDermott
Mrs. l-l. linker
7. Mrs. 0. P. Tisdnle
J. 8. Mennie
8. .1. 8. Mennie
J. B. Hall
9. Mrs. Hickcnbotham
O. O. Main
10. Mrs, O, Bridges
Mrs. O. P. Tladnlo
II. Mrs. G. P. Tisdale
Mrs.  J.  II. llnll
Miss Dick
12. Mrs. O. Cartwright
Mrs. Q, P. Tisdale
13. J. 8. Meiinln
Mrs. O.  P.  Leslie
14. No awards
15. No awards
16. Mrs. J. P. Tisdale.
(Clais   22.)
1. No entry
2. Miss Symcs
Mra. J. Bird
3. No entry
4. Mrs. Geo. D. Ingram
Mrs. Caslake
5. Mrs. J. Brake
Miss M. E. Patterson
McCreery's Special, section   5, Mrs.
8. Barney
6. Mrs. Caslake
Mrs. E. M. Harrison, Yahk
7. Mrs. F. Coffey
8. Mrs. G. P. Tisdale
9. Miss E. Van Rlyke
Mrs. J. Woodman
10. Miss U. Van Slyke
Mrs. A. Mott
10. Mrs. G. M, Barney
Mrs. E. M. Harrison, Yahk
11. Miss A. Doyle
Mrs. G. Tisdale
12. No award
13. Mra. H. Griilley
Mrs. It. Joyce, Elko
14. Mrs. J. F. Bridges
Mra. T. Coffee
15. No award
16. Mrs. W. E. Haslem
Mrs. G. Tisdale
17. Mrs. A. H. Sheering
Mrs. R. Tlften
18. Mrs. A. H. Sheering
MrB. M. E. McDonald
19. Mrs. James Bates
Mrs. W. E. Haslem
20. Mrs. J. Bird
Mrs. Geo. D. Ingram
21. Mrs. Nelson
Mrs. A. H. Sharing
22. Mrs. W. E. Haslem
MisB M. Hlekenbotham
23. Mra. F. Cofley
24. Mrs. E. A. Greenoiigh
Mrs. J. Bates
25. Mrs. W. E. Haslem
Mrs. J. F. Bridges
25a.   Mrs. Nelson
Mrs. J. 8. Brake
26. Miss Doyle
27   No awards
28. Mra. H. E. Bates
Mrs. W. E. Haslem
29. Mrs. Cartwright
Mrs. Nelson, Yahk
30. Miss Mary Watt, Wattsburg
Mrs. P. F. Wcisbrod
31. Mrs. McDermott
Miss Mary Watt, Wattsburg
32. Mra. Burge, Perry Creek
Mrs. Bridges
33. MisB M. E. Patterson
Miss Symes
34. Miss Rumsey
Mrs. Haslem
35. Miss Symes
Mrs. Caslake
36. Mrs. McBurney
Mrs. Duckerlng
37. Mrs. J. P. Tisdale
Mra. R. McBurney
38. Mra. A. Mott
Mrs. F. Cofley
39. Mrs. Ismay
Mrs. W. E. Haslem
Mrs. W. E. Haslem (merit)
40. Mrs. Huber
Mra. Brake
41. Mrs. Brake
42. Mra. Haslem
MrB. Bridges
43. Mrs. G. D. Ingram
Miss Symes
44. Mrs. J. 8. Mennie
45. No awnrds
46. Mrs. T. C. Armstrong
Mra. J. Levett
47. Mrs. McKowan
Mrs. J. 8. Brake
48. Miss Byrnes
Mrs. Brake
49. Miss Symes
Mrs. Greenough
60.   Mabel Taylor
Louise Elmer
51. Mrs. J. 8. Brake
Mrs. E. A. Greenough
52. No awards
53. No awards
54. Mra. Bates
Mra. Haslem
55. Mrs. R. Tlflcn
Mra. McPhee
56. Mrs. Nelson, Yahk
Mra. Levett
57. Mrs. McPhoe
Judges books werc not nil banded
in lor thc (allowing when going to
(Class   18.)
(Class   21.)
(OlasH   23.)
All prize monies will be paid     on
the flrst Monday in October.
lst Race—Hal' mile heat race, tir.nl
two in three    lor a silver cup, presented by the    Fink   Mercantile Co.,
vvitli   (85 to   is'.   $M to 2nd.
Brown's Bale won lst heat an]
2nd heat and race. Time, lst heat.
1.15, 2nd heat.   2.17.
In Lhe half mile licnt race lor ponies under Hi hands there were live
entries. $10 to first, $20 to 2nd.
Alice, entered by O. Gardner, took
'■ill. seconds, with
''ond bent and race
With Lady 1). 2nd.
the flrst lirat in
Lady D. 2nd. S
was won by Alia
Five-eighth ope
eighth   dash    fi'i
lirst     nnd   Jill
were four entries,
with (it-easy Peto
Indian     linco—In.l
horses and riders,
lor n purse ol   ?30 to lirst, and
to     second,     there     were   lour   entries.     First hem  wns won Iiy Kootenay Huy,  Wens-!  inti; Time   58 sec.
The second     hen!  nml race was won
by Kootenny    Uny   1st, with Weasel
second.    Time   59\
Squaw Raoe—Tho s.iunw race was a
linlf mile iIiipIi for
first,   ?"i to snetin
There were three .
first,    Augusta
Sept. 21, Canada's In
dependence Day
(Continued (rom Foae   1.)
whom    the     choice   will   (all.     Mr.
Fielding,  Mr. Graham and  Mr. Fish
er had been    spoken   of   ns poSBibls
successors to     Sir     Wilfrid Laurier,
but they all have been beaten.    Tha
iiRh-ln the  five-; result of thc election workB so com-
ii purse of   $60 to ! plete a disorganisation of the Liber-
o    second.     There, als  that  the  Conservatives pro: ably
Jerusha was first | will remain   in office for many years
second.     Time 1.7*4 ; before their chances can be seriously
lan   race, Indian | challenged.
half-mile heat race CABINET TIMBER
third,    Time   1*6 seconds.
First race—Firs! race was a three-
fourths mile da.-ii. tor a purse of $til)
to first and $40 to second. Thero
were four entries. Greasy Pete captured lirst money, with Jerutha sec.
Second race—Second race was a
linlf mile dash, with two entries, fer
a purse of $50 to lirst, $25 to second. Charm in o look first money,
Dick McBride, second. Time 52
Squaw Race—In a half mile dash
for Klutchner, there were four entries. Prizes, $10, $5, $2. Augusta captured lirst money, with Nina second,
and Maggie third. Time I min. 8
A three-eighth mile dash wtth two
entries was run in 41-4 seconds.
Alice lirst with Lady D second.
Two Indians got into a dispute
over the speed of their ponies, and
agreed to run a half mile. Sandy was
first and Billy second, Time 1 min.,
4i Bfltt.
1U0 yards dash—There was two entiles for the 100 yard foot race. J.
R, Mitchell took first money. Time
Llj seconds, with A, J. Rivet second
Five mile Marathon—There wore
live entries in the five mile marathon. The purse was $25, Archie El-
wood wou, in tiie following .time,
1st mile -H minutes, 2nd mile 11}
minribes. third 'nile 17$ minutes,
fourth mile   24-20,  fifth  mile   30-45.
Jimmie Baldwin captured the greased pig after u hard run. The
"Porker" weighed about   100 pounds.
Tug of war—Two teams entered for
the tug of war. The purse was $100
to first, $50 to second. The Royal
hotel team won the flrst prize of $100
with the Manitoba hotel team second.
In the log loading contest there
were three entries. Langen and Lucas from Oarruthera mill; Harrington
nnd Mcfnnis from tbe Yahk mill, and
Day anl Williams from Carruthers
mill. Day and Williams took the
first prize of $100 in ten minutes and
13 seconds. Langen and Lucas second prize $50 in ten minutes and 19
seconds. Botli winners were from
Carruthers mill.
Sawing contest—In the sawing contest there were four entries, the log
was twenty-four inches in diameter.
Bolton and Nickerson took first money in 31 seconds; Moore and Moore
second money in   32-4-5 seconds.
Among those who may ga n t>laceB
as ministers in    the new adminis ra
tion are, H. B. Ames of St, Antoinc,
Judge Doherty, of   Montreal, George
Perley of  Argenteull,  Premier  Ha:en
of New Brunswick, George E. Potter.
who had been    with the former Con
servntive government; Thomas     ''ro-
a purse of   $10 to I tliers of West Elgin. W. S.   tfld'Heho-
. and   $2 to third, j ro of East Grey, A.  S. Goodeve    of
.trios.     Susia was , British Columbia, and Robert Pogera
cond, and Martha | now minister of public works In   the
Manitoba provincial government, Dr.
Thomas Sproule of East Grey l.ot un
likely will be chosen as speaker of
the incoming house of common*.
Amongst the most dlsapponted
men Is Sir Frederick Borden, minister of militia, who has be n minister of the crown ever since the Laurier government took office. Ho has
suffered the humiliation of having
been defeated by a 21-year-old college student. He also loses the
chance of going to London as a Canadian commissioner in succession to
Lord Strathcona, for which place be
was mentioned prominently. Hon.
Sidney Fisher, minister of agriculture, la somewhat in a similar situation. He was defeated by a young
lawyer who barely has passed his
Sir Wilfrid Laurler's cabinet has
gone to pieces and the following
ministers are numbered among the
slain :
Hon. W. Fielding, Minister of Finance.
P. Graham, Minister      of
Hon. W.
Hon. G.
Hon.  9.  Fisher
Hon.  Sir F.
Hon.  Wm. Templeman, Minister of
Hon. Mackenzie-King, Minister     of
Minister of Agri-
Bordon, Minister     of
Mr. R. L. Borden will he called
upon within a few days to form a
government, and it is to he hoped
that A. S. Goodeve wlll be oie of
his ministers.
The result of the elections demonstrate that reciprocity ls not wanted
this side of the International border.
The Farmer and The Banker
Our flrst advice to the farmer
whose ambition is to improve his
business methods is to open a bnak*
account if thut has not already been
done. The banks deserve more credit for improving business conditions
on the farm than any other single
institution. They serve, not only as
markets for cnpital and credit, but
as business counsellors and educators
to the farmer. The opening of a
bank-account is a distinct step forward townrd the improvement of
one's business methods. Almost unconsciously tbe depositor will acquire
some of tlie exact methods of the
banker; and hiB business will be improved accordingly, That the farmers all over the country are beginning to appreciate . the banks ih evi-1
dent from tlie enormous growth ot ■
deposits in rural communities. It
is claimed that fully ninety-five per
cent, of the country's business is!
done by credit currency such as J
checks, drafts, notes, and tbe like.
It is, therefore, of the utmost im-'
por tan ce that the progressive fanner
acquaint himself of the methods and j
practices of bunking.
The most Importnnt advantages ot
banking may lie set down under night
heads, as follows :
1. The depositor's credit and in-1
liuence as measured largely by tho i
condition of bis bank-account.
2. A tendency to economize will be
fostered hy a desire to increase the
bank balance.
3. Tho banker becomes the depositor's bookkeeper and business counsellor.
Methodist Church
Rev. W.  Elson Durham, Pastor.
Sunday service—Thc pastor will
preach at  11 a.m. and   7.30 p.m.
Home sermons will be delivered at
both the morning and evning service, thc church will be suitably decorated with fruit, grain, and vegetables. Music appropriate to the
occasion will be rendered by the
Morning Subject—"The Harvest of
At the morning Bervire the pastor
will speak to children for five minutes on "A Sheaf of Wheat."
Evening Subject—"God's Harvest
Baptist Church
Rev. H. C. Speller—Pastor.
Residence Norbury  Ave.
Services—11 a.m.,
school at 3 p.m.
in the Lion's Den."
Morning     Subject
What is it ?
Evening—Four    beasts
great sea."
7.30  p.m.  Bible
Lesson, "Daniel
and     the
Salvation Army
Sunday Services. Capt. Fred.
Stride and Lieutenant W. Lewis ln
HolinesB meeting at 11 a. m.
Free and easy at 3 p. m.
Salvation meeting at 8 p. m.
Thursday—Salvation      meeting   at
fl p. m.
everybody welcome.
Security  against  fire and  robb-
. Endorsed checks aro tlie most
satisfactory  receipts for payments.
6. A depositor bonoflts the community by keeping the money in circulation.
7. Writing eliecks ts more convenient, than making change.
8. Tbe bank will always loan t to
a good depositor in preference to one
who is not a depositor. f>
We wi:li In call the render's attention to the importance of numbering
all tlie Checks, Tbis practice will
save much time nnd will prevent
manv mistakes, Tbe pass book
should be handed to tho bank every
month to ho balanced, and the monthly balance should lie proved with
the home record.
Christ Church
Rector,   Rev.  E.   P.   Flowellen.
Holy Communion at 8 a. m.
Morning prayer and Holy Communion at 11 a. m.
Children's service at 3 p. m.
Evening service at 7.30 p. m.
Catholic Church
Parish Priest -Father Plamundoii.    j
Sundays- Low Muss at 8.30 a. m.
High     Mass,    10.30   a. m.      Sunday
sellout from 2 to :, p. in.   Rosary and
Benediction at 7.30 p. m.
Mondays and  holy  days ot obllga
tion—Mass at 8 a. m.
Week days—Mass at ti a. ro. at, the,
Reasonable Prices—
Seven years successful and
satisfactory practice is mv
best advertisement. I have
one of the best equipped
and most thoroughly up-to-
date dental offices in Spokane. I want your patronage and as an inducement
will give you 10 '' ofl on your
dental bill if you bring this
Ind floor Zlesler Blk-N R Cor River-
slue and Hum an!
("Not in tlii' I) fir tai Trust.")
Barrister, Solictor, and
Notary 1'ublic
Office—Held Hulldinga,
P.US. 4 CE.
Barrister, Solicitor, etc.,
For Sale.
Four Room House--New, j
Neat and Well-built. Cheap
and on Easy Terms. Apply |
Owner, care of Prospector.
Barrister*, und Solicitors!
Craubrouk   Ludge No  I*    Al'.t A.M.
4        Regular meetings ou
tins  ihinl Thursday
>C*   ul every month.
Visiting brethren
Strayed or Stolen.
Dark brown gelding, weight
about 1400 lbs. white stockings, white face, while spots
on eyes, eight years old. Reward for return of same to
The Taylor Lumber Co. \
* 1%
A.  C.  BHANKLAND,    W.  M.
B   W. CONNOLLY, Secretary
Rocky Mountain Chapter
NO.   lib.   K. A.M.
Regular meetings:- 2nd Tuet
duy in eaoh month ai elghl
Sojourning Companions are
oordlally Invited.
B.    H. SHORT, Scribe *
i llox  2<I2        CUANUKOOK, B.C
For Sale
Portable Saw
I      — I
Capacity 1,500 feet Daily |
Practically a New Mill |
I ~~ I
I for Further Particulars apply |
1 Prospector   Office I
Meita In Carnien'e Hall Is* al* tth
Thursday ol each month at I p.m.
A. McCowan, Chlel   Raster.
O. A. Abbott, Secretary.
Vleititvf Brethren made welcome.
Frank Dezall
Rubber Tlree Applied
To Buggy Wheele
Knights of Pythias
Cranbrook, B.C.
Crescent   Lodge,   No.   jj
Meets   every   Tuesday
at 8 p.m. at
Fraternity Hall
T. G. Jonea, O. C.
J. M. Boyce,
.     K. ol R. at S.
Visiting   brethren cordially   invited   to attend.
M.M.V..   V.S..
Graduate ol Ontario Veterinary
college, Toronto In 1911. Gradate and medalist ol McKIUIp
Veterinary college, Chicago, 111.
tn 1900. Registered member ol
Brltleh Oolumbla aeeociatloa.
Repairing a Specialty.
Phone 10      ..•      P. O.   Boi 111
Mining Engineer and
B.C. Laud Surveyor,
I'.O   Box 236. Phone SM.
'cranbrook, B. C.
We Deal in Everything From \
a Needle to a Locomotive
Physicians and Surgeons
—•— Ofllee at Reetdence,   Armatrong Are.
• ■     as     an     i OFFICE HOURS
J05eph  M . MCLean Forenoone 1.00 to 10.0*
*                                                    Alternoana - - • - J.OO to   4.M
DEALER IN Evenlngc T.IO to   l.ll
All kinds of Second Hand Goods
Bundaye ■
1.10 to   4.11
i   11. a
Furniture a SPECIALTY
Dancing, Deportment and
(Seven Years Training under Madame
S.tge's Old   Stand, Hanson Ave Ollvleri, English Court
Phone 161. Teacher)
Classes held at   the   Maaonic Hail.
 __;Hklrt Dancing, Gavottes, be Minuet,
de la Cour. Heels, National, Old Eng-
a * "a .t.S'tuJ.^'.f'ph^
dancea,     Indian   Clubs, Dumb Bella,
Knox Presbyterian Church
Pastor—Rev, 0, o. Mnln
Sunday School anil Ulbla elites at
3 p. m.
Guild moots Tuesday nt H p. in,
Ohoir practice at the cloHe ol tlie
morning service.
A welcome to all.
At our establishment
is done right and prices
suit nil pockets
Every Frame made is
O.K. Barber Shop, Armstrong Ave
1)0x802      ■ 'Phono 87"
i Dalle, Spanish Arm Movements, Swe-
| dish Drill and Skipping, thereby giv-
| Ing Pupils tbe double advantage ol
Pliytiical Exercises with Dancing,
For lurther  particulara address :—
Vih-ltorB to Nelson have been much
laf-ger thm year thnn previously    up |
tn the preHent."—Local paper.
They must have been Cape Britain- ]
ere.     We await measurements.
w. Cline
Ul tue old  MitiluibR llarber
Slii.ii cm now u round In Ibt
Flrsl Class Work  In
all   brauchea  of  ths
Tonsorlal   Art the rRospF.cTon. cftANimooR, immsn comjmwa
'. a Lois of LittU Thomas Crouse o*
Westminiter Township In Apri»
1832 Is One of the Tales That Ar*.
All Too Common In the Records o'
tht Heroic Men Who Built Up
Toronto—Younger Lad Was Savad
The lives of the early pioneers oi
Ontario, if they could be fully told
would contain romance, tragedy ami
pathos such as in the hands of an
able writer wuuld fill volumes. Mat))
ot the most pathetic stories whicn
atiJI linger around - the concession
lines iu rural OiAarte will soon pas«
away and be no more unless sum-
orgunization is funned to insure then
being gathered together and placed in
buok torm fur tho future generation!
U-  read.
In the Township of Westminster,
Middlesex County, with ns northern
buundary on ttie River Thames, there
are many authentic sturies uf the
pioneers of ', ie district which deserve
t.i be told to succeeding generation*
M only to inspire them with the same
feeling of brutlierhnod, heroic courag.
and perseverance which distinguish**..
these early settlers. There have been
three separate surveys of the town
ship, On the lir-.t and second con
cessions, running parallel -j the river,
the lots are a mile and a ijuarter iu
length. The second survey, whicn
wa- inaile along the west ride ot the
township, almost at right angles with
tht first, gave concessions two and a
hall miles wide. This is known a*
the Nortli Street survey, and the mail
which runs through it is purt of th.*
old Talbot road of Elgin County
Tne remainder ol the township was
surveyed several year* after the se
cond, and the concessions are Bvh
sixths ol a mile wide. In oonse
quence of this variety of surveys a
map of the township looks something
like a section ol a crazy patchwork
Digman's Creek runs acros? the
township from east to v st, crossiug
and recrossing some of the concessions nearly a dozen tini-s, and close
to this creek occurred one of the
most pathetic Incidents associated
with the early settlers of the town
ship. Here lived a family named
Crouse, about three-quarters of a
mile south of the second concession
but at the time when they settled in
the locality there were no road-
simply old Indian trails and the foot
paths m: !e bv the incoming settlers
On the 4th of April, 1832, two little
boys, members of the Crouse family.
which, by the way, was a lurge une
wandered away from home und wer-
lost in the woods. Thomas, the elder
of the twu. was nearly five years,
and Nelson, the younger, barely three
years of age. As soon as it was realised that the children were lost the
signal was sent around and the settlers, though few and widely scattered, came from all directions in an
■wer to the frantic calls ol tlie parent*
for help to search for their missing
The blessed feeling of brotherhood
which was such a striking character
iastie of the early settlers never showed
itself more strongly than when sor,
row or trouble fell on uny family, and'
work was abandoned, homes left with,
no one to care for them, while old,
and young gathered and formed them,
selves into search parties to look for
the boys. The gathering included
men from as far away as Barilla,
Chatham, antl even Windsor on the
west, and on the cast (rom pot nte
twiinty i: iles distant, for thc newe
wua carried Irom log cabin to loi!
cabin. All came on foot. loi if they'
had brought conveyances they would
'have been useless iu the forest. At
that tim*, however, hurst's were few
And the beast of burden was the slow
but   useful   ox.     Kvery   Inch   of   thi-
fTouml within easy distance of the
lume was searched, but uo trace ol
the missing children found. The parly!
then divided itself into sections and
formed a long line for the purpose of
closely searching further nway from
the Crouse home. A numbei of the
men stationed throughout these lung
(lines hud guns or the useful dinner-
horn, and the system of signalling,
•wus arranged bo that if the children;
were found it could be mude known
along the whole extent of the search
line, which stretched for miles.
, The settlement lay nearly all to
the nurth of the Crouse homestead,
while to the south us far ns St.
Thomas, a distance of abuut seven
miles, not a stick uf timber had been
cut, and this was the district it was
agreed tu sweep. Nearing une uf the
many curves of Digman's Creek lute
in the evening, a Mr. Patrick found
the younger boy, Nelson, seated on a
log, crying and almost perished with
the cold, for the   two  children  had
f'one away barefooted. As well as the
ittle lad could tell, he explained that
they had gone in search of wild onions,
and that ne, being unable to keep up
with his brother, decided to wait there
while Thomas went farther afield.
Mr. Patrick heard the older boy
call back two ur three times words
of encouragement to his little brother.
The signul wai sent uut t..at une of
the children had been found, and almost everyone felt sure that then,
wuuld bo no dilliculty in locating
Thomas, fir he could not be very lar
away, seeing that he had been heard
shouting to Nelson. But al'.huugh the
search was continued all that night
and the next day, and for several day-
after, Thorr. . was never found.
What became of him was never even
known for certainty. Some thought
that the it-ar uf strangers which characterized al) the children of the early
pioneers—for ihey seldom saw Strang-
ers—hud induced Tommy to hide in
some place, and in that hiding he hail
probably perished. Other thought tha:
■ome wandering tribe uf Indians had
carried him away, but, whatever tin
fute uf the lad was, no truce ui mm
Was ever found from that day to this.
The marks of hi- little (eet were eas
iiy traceable on the opposite bank
irom whore Nelson was found on llig
•VMii'i Creek, at the point where U»
c I hn bed i.p out of the wai r alter
crossing lhe creek, but that was all
that Indicated even tho direction he
lind   ttiki'i,.
Il wn- alrno-t a week before the
search was finally abandoned, nnd for
a lung while after Uie father still believed that h.i boy wan nlive iti the
forest, While at work he sometimes
Imagined he heard tho child cnl! him
and wou! I loaVfl who'.ever he was. doing, speed away to the forest ind
spend sometimes two or three day*.
In the vain search for hi* lad.
At the following Christmas time
John Lee, n neighbor* found a little
skull In the woods, ond this seemed
to somewhat satisfy the father. He
hud the skull buried In the graveyard
at  Pond  Mills, but,  beyutid  the  fact
Mint me skuii was that or a little
child, th.re was absolutely nothing t i
-how that n waa that ot the boy
Thomas Crouse.
The Crouse family a few years after
I this iiinv id to another farm on the
j tir-t concession of the same township
md ihat property la still In lh* hand-
t descendants of Mr. and Mr*.
Grouse, lhe boy Nelson who wa-
| r und became a skillful millwright
I md died two years ago near Strath
roy at the age of 80. He was very
highly esteemed by all who knew him
Isaac Crouse, au older brother of the
lost children, still lives in the citv
of London. He was a successful
bridge builder, and many of th**
I ridges in the County of Middlesex
■imi elsewhere bear testimony to the
excellence of his work. He. too, i>
very highly esteemed.—T. u. in Saturday  (J lobe.
A Perfidious Goat.
Sometimes it pays to be the goat
Til re is, for instance, an animal of
that persuasion at the Toronto stock
yards, who daily escapes the fate
which is proverbiully in store for his
i kind. Uy reason ..I his duplicity he ;-
woithy ul the name of Judas, \U
reason ul his phenomenal good luck
he hus bet u dubbed  nothing wor***
! thau Jerry, And Jeremiah does nol
llvi up to his iiHiue, He is uut sad
though he ought to be.
At the -ti ek yards where career-
are oUt fl 'tftitig lerry is nie ot lho
very oldest inhab 'ant*. Hi- patriar
chal beard lend- u touch if dignit\
to his appearance, which at nm*. give*
mm a standing with impressionable
new   arrivals.
But, as the French say, "Revenon*
a nos moutons."   Of the "mputon**1
.Jerry constitutes himself the leader
and incidentally, the betrayer. The
»heep as is natural under such elr
cumstances, are rather Hurried. Thev
show a   tendency   to   disperse   them
' -elves over the landscape in a wav
which is trying to their guardian*)
That is where Jerry earns his iuiuiun
:ty from slaughter. He is trained t-
mix  with the strangers on the most
; friendly term.-. He is the shaggj i
sonification of the chairman oi t civic
receptiou committee. But just when
he is the centre if attraction, one o'
the stock men ca s his name, He responds with an obedience born of lone
j custom and the knowledge that h -
will be amp!j repaid. The sbeep fol
low him in an admirirg phalanx. Ti*
'done. He leads t;"*m to their destruction and •   -:: forsakes them.    Man's
, wisdom spares Jerry in order that be
may du the trick again, and again
and again; and then some more. Day
after day he betrays his followers to
■ their fate.    The sheep are separated
' from the goat, but it is the guat wh.cn
, goes free.—Toronto star.
A   Good   Returt.
!    Dr. Rutherfo'd, Live Stock Commis-
f sioner Ior Canada,  who used to be in
politics, got back neatly at a m.-.nber
'of Parliament, a short time ago.
The doctor was under examination
[in the agricultural committee, aud in
:--peaking uf Canadian cattle he produced an old photograph which he
I stated he had obtained in the Province
i of Quebec, He said that he had found
I it in the barn of a farmer, and he
; smilingly related how, by a little care-
iul manipulation he had managed to
earry it away with blm.
H. H. Miller, the member for Soutr
Grey, thought he saw a chance to
take a fall out uf the doctor, so he
interrupted with the comment, "1
hope you left tlie barn, doctor."
"Yes," said Dr. Rutherford. "Ynu
nee, I've been out of politics for some
years."—Canadian Courier,
Wireless Achievement.
Another remarkable stride iu the development uf wireless telegraphy has
been made by the recent sending of a
message frum the Marconi station at
Glace Bay, Nova Scotia, direct to the
Eiffel Tower. Pans, Prance, and its
re-transmission from there to the station ut Dakar, on the coast of French
West Africa. The message was received at Dakar within one hour ol
the time it was sent from Glace Bay.
The apparatus at the Marconi sta
tiun there is now one of the must com
plete of nny of the Marconi Company's
stations, uud the lower for the transmission of wireless waves is being
added to whenever necessary.
A 300-MMe Rivir.
A new Canadian  liver, at least 800
miles long, has just been discovered
and reported to the Government.
It is the  Black Crow River, a tributary   uf   the   Porcupine,   and   was
thought to be only thirty miles long.
Surveyors delineating the alternation-
' al boundary have succeeded In goiug
| 300 miles up it in a gasoline launch.
The "find" is considered Important,
I iu that it will shorten the work of
; tho surveyors by a year, and will also
: materially shorten the Canadian water
route tu the Arctic Ocean. The Por-
I cupiue is a tributary of the Yukon
Montreal   Values.
Taxable  property   in  Montreal  pos-
1 sesses a value --f   foOO.OOO.OOO, accord*
1 ing to a special report prepared after
tim   civic   assessors   had   completed
' their annual amendments tu thfl rolls
! This represent! an advance of $70,000,■
ooo since lasl yeai in taxable property
This increase ba* been largely due to
the fact that the city has decided l>
tax property  In the harbor ol Mont
' real and has added $60,000,000 tu the
list   ai   representing   the   asiesiabh
values   to   th.-   property   between   th»
revetment wa:, and the St, l.a*reuc*s.
Wastmlnattr Hall, Whert His Chal-
tang* Ussd to B« Uttered.
Westminster hall. In l>>iid>>u, was
built originally by King Wlltlum Ku
fus ila'ai ltou* and traditlou |[ueri thai
the ouk of It** celling* wuh brought
from tbe forest ot Shillelagh, tn Ireland, timber wtih-h possessed peculiar
properties rendering lt hateful to spiders and ibelr webs. UK-hard 11
transformed tbe ball. Leaving the uld
walls standing, • m- buttressed tbem
strongly und raised over tbem ttie
miiguitleeia roof of uuk which Is still
extant und linnet. It Is ninety-two
feet high. The length of the hull Is
*.*D0 feet. Its breadth sixty eight feet
It wus large enough for muumed men
to enter In order to challenge any who
wuuld dispute the rlghis of ttie king,
a ceremony that I* quaintly described
us follows on ttie occasion of the euro
nation of Richard III and Queen Anne
in 1488:
"lu the afteruooue tbe King and
Queene entered the ball, mid lhe King
sute In the uitdle. and ye Queene on ye
left   side  of  ihe  table,   uud  uu  every
■ side uf ber ituode u CuuutcHse,  hold
j Ing   a   cloth   of   I'leasiuue   w hen   she
! listed for to drink And on (he right
bund of ye  Klug sate ye ArcbbUbup
i of Canterbury The ladyea ante »n on
oue side lu ye mldle uf ihe hall, und
| ut tbc tuble ii pi hist them sate Hie
Chancellor and all ttie Lords And ut
the table uest the cupboard suto ye
Mayor uf London • • • At Ibe sec
uud course enum Into ye lull! Sr   Itob
| ert Dim mock, the King's Champion,
making    I'rueliiniacloii    that    Whoever
. would say thut King itictnird was not
lawfull King, he would tight null him
nt tbe utterance, and threw  down hln
, guuutlett, und theu ull the hall cryed
King [Menard,
"And then one brought him a cupp
of wine covered, and when be hud
drunk he cusi out the drtnke nnd de
parted with the cupp. * * • At tbe
eud of tbe dinner tbe Mayor of Lou
don served the Klug and Queeue wltb
SWeete wine, and had of eueti of (hem
a cupp of gold aud a cover of gold
And by that time ihat all was done. It
was darke nlghte. and so tbe King re
turned to bW i hainber, and every man
to bis lodging"
Tbe last time that the hall was the
scene of the challenge of tbe king's
champion was ut tbe coronutiuu of
ijeorge IV.
Boil With tht Wail of a Child.
A queerly shaped gong which occupies a position ut uuuur lu tlie center
of tbe city of Seoul. Korea. Is said to
be oue of the largest lu tbe world aud
ls called "the bell with (be wall of a
child la Us rolce." When tirst cast
tbe bell sounded with a harsh and
cracked note, and tbe superstitious emperor, fearing an 111 omen, consulted
wltb his mngiclaus. These gentlemen
beld a long confab and finally stated
thnt tbe bell would never sound right
; until a live child wns given to It Tbe
mass  was tben  melted again,  nnd a
j live baby wns thrown into tbe molten
metal.   Tbe wall of agony uttered by
■ the little tot ns tbe bronze engulfed
It seemed to be repeated erery  time
! tbe bell wns tolled, and today the
Koreans still claim tbut the wall of a
child can be beard in tbe voice of tbe
But She Wasn't Satisfied.
Lady Jekyll. who was fond of putting herself and others wltb sucb ques
tlons as bud been common enough a
generation before her. In the days of
the "Athenian Oracle,*1 asked William
Wblston of berimed name and eccentric memory, one day at her husband's
table, to resolve a difficulty wblcb occurred to her ln the Mosaic account
of tbe crentlon.
"Since lt pleased Ood, sir," she said,
"to create the woman out of the mun.
■why did he form her out nf the rib
| rather tban nny othcr part?"
Wblston scratched his bead and answered: "Indeed, madam, 1 do not
know, unless ft be that the rib la tba
most crooked part of the body.**
"There," her busba nd sn id, "you
have It now! I hope you are satisfied"
—Sootbey's Doctor.
Thi Retort 8 areas tic.
"Tbat new family neit door borrow*
ed our ax agntn this morning," his
i wife told Jones.
"Well, why did you lend lt to them,"
he complained.
"How could I help It?"
"Vou might hure glren tbem some
kind of an excuse."
Mrs. Jones wuscd sarcastic.
"Yes," she snapped, "1 might have
[ told tbem tbnt you were going to use
It—or   some  other   crazy,   Impossible
! thing.1'—Youngstown Telegram.
A Hospital Nurie'i Handi.
As nn example of trademarks tiar»
. yuu ever nut Iced iln* bunds of the Uo*
pltal   niirsej      lhe   soft   while   baud
wblcb iu Mellon Is occupied lu cooling
\ fevered brows due*, not exist und cuuld
not.   It !>< a -killed band, tint Its work
> mnke*)   tt   rough   mut   chapped.     Try
! binding  your   hands  in  disinfectants
: tweury limes n day nud you will llud
I thut, look afler tbem ns you muy, tIiey
, wlll   aouii   Ue   seamed   wltb   cracks,
whleh   nn   pfl*l   wind  ufien   turns   to
bleeding cuts.   Ami us tney nre work
ed  liurd  for some twelve or thirteen
hours n d-iy  tlie uu roe takes a some
wbut  larger size lu gloves ilian most
women.    If  you  ever nee  the  photograph ur ti hiwpltftl nurse ynu muy ob
serve Hint  she  prefers lu keep  iIioh*
Th* Ignorant Patriot
A very raw recruit was being put
through un exn ml nation In geography
wherein he proved himself astonishingly Ignorant At hist, after a failure
on bis purl of unusual dugrunce, tbe
examiner scowled at blm and thundered:
"Idiot, you want to defend your
country nnd you don't evu-u know
wbere il Is!"
fd Up With Him.
"You bnd n high old lime In Ku
"Yes." replied lho returned tourist;
"I bud. I was done up ut Monte ('ar
lo. held up lu the Apennines and laid
up In Home."
hunila behind iier bUCk,~-U*udon < Inuu
lening lh» World.
A new light ou the servant question
In Kngland Is shed by Miss Luaue In
her book, "The Common Gruwth ' "I
asked," .she Bays, "one capable, ntendy
servant ol five or six and twenty why
she changed places every year and Uy
what curious chance her mistrusiui all
lived so far Imin one another She replied frankly, 'I love to see the world,
and it's tlie only way I can afford *o
Her Ability.
"Are you able lo keep your servants
any length of time?"
j    "U't me nee    I've hnd my husbuud
■ -.It years."   Sl, l.oiils Pout Dispatch.
■ Keep vonr heart high     Tbut Is tbe
, sum of philosophy.—Cousin.
I.ndy Godiva's Cottumt.
The . sod question ol how the principal character .should be dressed iu
tha Lady Oodlva procession at Coven*
try, lor the coronation celebrations,
was settled in lavi r ol ihe representation   as   carried   out   locnlly   in   the
■ lust   coronation   program,    Tlie lady
. then appeared  in .silk  fleshings with
a gauze  cape  carried   under  the  left
[ arm to the right shoulder and a lung,
'flowing pig covering the greater purt
I ul her figure.   Other suggestions were
thut the character should be represented as a Mercian countess or that tho
lady   and   her   attendants   sh mid   be
1 children. '
Fine OU Stont Church Near St. Andrew's Locks Was Built About Six-
ty-Two Years Ago By the Selkirk
Pioneers—Rev, John West Was Its
Firit Minister and Some Ar* Alive
Who Remember  Ui First Service.
"I hear the trend oi pioneers,
Of nation*! >vt to be.
The first low wash of wave*, where
Soon ahall roll a human .sea."
We will soon be celebrating iu Canada west the centenary ol the landing
ou the banks ol the Red Rivet of Die
tirst of thc Selkirk pioneers, says Herald Wade ui Tlie Globe.
The port ion uf what is known as
the PruVlUCfl oj Manitoba WM llrst
settled Uy Lord Selkirk iu lain. In
a couutry where historical records
and memorials are all too scared, as
in the nest, which is practically devoid ol any mar*.- ol appreciation ol
thobe who did so much lor this country, it Is to Ue hoped that the coming
"Selkirk Centennial" will be marked
by a uii table memorial to tin' founder
oi tin- "Red Rlvei Colony." Ue was
a pioneer Imperialist and one of the
first advocates ol Kmpui-Uutiding by
it was In the autumn ol isi*j when
this kind-hearted Scotchman's Urst
party ol Highlanders reached "The
Red' via Hudson Bay and Lake Winnipeg. Tne "Sei ilenient" increased
stowiy by natural growth, by dis-
charged and retiring employes of the
Hudson Bay auu Northwest Com pan
les, the coming i ver oi a tew emigrants from tne States, and the settling about them ul half-breeds.
"Wherever brit.sh influence has
gone throughout tue world, the Christian faith of the British people hus
followed," wrote Bryce, und tne first
clergyman to arrive in Rupert's Laud
was in connection with the Selkirk
colony, '1 o-day beautifully situated
un the batiks of the Red Uiver above
lower Fort Garry, near St. Andrew's
Locks, and many miles below "Uld
Fort Garry" (.Winnipeg), stands the
oldest churoh in Canada west. It is
the link between the past and the
present. This sul id stone house uf
worship still holds great interest lor
the visitors to this historical spot.
especially tu those who are descendants of the settlers. Beside the many
interesting "tablets" erected to the
memory of "Tne Pioneers ul Canada
West" which une sees on the walls of
St. Andrews, not the least interesting
is a beautiful memorial window over
the altar to the memory ot the "pioneer builder of churches in the west,"
the Rev. Archdeacon Cochrane, placed
there some thirty-two years ago.
St. Andrews Parish, which is so rich
in history, has one historical advantage over Furt Garry in that it still
retains its original name and identity,
while Furt Garry and other places are
lust in name to the people of to-day.
The old church building and rectory
are in a good state of preservation,
and the latter is occupied by tiie
present rector and his family.
Mr. Bryce, writing to the Rev. John
West, who wus tne first minister ol
St. Andrews, suys; "He arrived in the
Red River Settlement in October,
1820, aud at once began his labors by
holding services in Fort Garry, and
in 1823 he erected the first Protestant
place ol worship on the Red River,
and when he returned to England two
years afterwards the second minister
of St. Andrews, the Rev. William
Cochrane, and his wife arrived at the
settlement, aud to Mr. Cochrane, afterwards created Archdeacon, is given
deservedly much of the credit of laying
the foundation of the church ou the
Red River. He not only luid the foundation o! the Protestant Church in
Canada west, but he also supervised
the erection ol this pioneer church
sixty-one yeurs ago. It was not until
1844 that the tirst Protesant Bishop,
Dr. Mountain of Montreal, visited tliis
then remote spot. In 1849 the Diocese
of Rupert's Land was established, and
the Rev. David Anderson consecrated
its first bishop. To this church belonged, besides the settlers, nearly all
the English-speaking hall-breed population of the colony, as well as a large
number of the Hudson Bay Co.'s of-
During the sixty-two years of its
existence the parish has had, besides
the Revs. Mr. West and Archdeacon
Cochrane, the following incumbents in
order named: Rev. Dr. J. P. Gardiner,
Archdeacon Hunter, Bishop Young,
Bishop Grisdale, Rev. A. L. Fortin,
Rev. Mr. Barber, Rev. Canon J. W.
Matheson, Rural Dean Johnson, Rev.
Mr. King, Rev. G. E. Brownlee and
Rev. A. J. Warwick, the present incumbent, who still preaches to the descendants of the settlers twice every
Sunday. There are still a few membera of the parish living who were
preseut ut the opening services sixty-
two yeurs ugo.
The old municipality of St. Andrews
has a superficial area of about five
hundred miles, aud extends from
Purkdale tu Winnipeg Beach, along
the west shore ol the Red River. The
municipality where Lcrd Selkirk established the lirst colony, exactly one
century ago, hus just been born to a
new life, und a lew years hence will
see this picturesque valley become one
of the most attractive and densely-
peopled suburban districts in Canada.
St. Andrews, however, still affords the
traveler a rare glimpse of the olden
times, us here ure to be seen the
square-hewn nud picturesque cabins
ol the earliest settlers, inhabited today by their sous and grandsons. The
ancient fortress ut the Hudson Bay adventurers still stands ns it did when
it entertain Selkirk's governors or
Simpson's voyngeurs.
"Our brave buffalo-hunters, oh, where
are they tmwt
Those true Bons of freedom now lol-
low the plow;
Still free, and Iiis labor provides tor
his all,
In this great land  ol ours, we old-
timers recall,"
Chancellor    Ourwaeh    It    Yoi-nj   a*
Seventy-Two Y«r.r« ol *.*..
A   apleiulid   lypa   ol   Catiadiau.   a
great   Chrialiau   lool'leiiiau.    ......   a
clmrchuiau »■'.., w Tuliieiioe will uevar
t>« measured ia Dr. Nathaniel Bur-
wash, president tad ohancellor ol Vic.
tona College, who celebrcted hia aev<
(titjt-second birthday recently. Meu-
I'.O. the name ol Chancellor Burwash
to anyone who haa ever come iu con,
tact with hnu iu any way, and you
will hear from hia lipi oi aee in hia
i yes a tribute ol respect to this great
uud goud uiuu. This can be said ol
lew mortals, either iu Toronto or else,
where; but it is a simple [act.
One day u member ol the stall ol
tlus Journal wus chatting with a deal*
cr iu rare books. The name ol Dr.
Burwaih w.,s brought up as a man
nliu owned a line library. The dealer's attitude at once became oue ol
uclual affection, and he took Irom his
pocket a letter which the chancellor
uud written to hnu years ago, aud
Whloh he alwii.-s curries. Tho litter—
; just u briel note—was one ol those
luumlc.tiitioiis ol courtesy so easily,
yet so ruiely, given lu this hurrying
age. It w.is to thank the dealer lor
securing a ccituiu book, alio u delight-
lul note it was. Most ol us, with our
trivial duties, aro "too busy" (or such
courtesies not so, however, meu who
iiuve big duties, aud big uiiuds like
(Jhaucellor Iturwash. 'ihe doing ol
.-uen little tilings, which did not nave
to be doue, was, by the way, oue ol
the characteristics ol Uoldwiu Smith
which made Inui deeply respected even
by those iu disagreement with Ull
S.'me newspaper workers have oo-
caslon to iuli up many prominent meu
by telephone Irom time In time, and
iu tlus way they have eiperiencel
which cause them to modify their
judgment ol certain characters, although well enough knot/u perhaps In
u more personal sense. Call up Chan-
cellor Burwash Buy time and ask his
view on any subject, and you will not
only get a view worth while, hut
promptly and with distinguished courtesy—even to an unknown, bothersome
person. And the chancellor's voice is
so young and fresh you would not
believe him to be past the "alloted
'■ span."
The courtesy of Dr. Burwash helps
you to understand how, in  all conflicts of theological opinion, he calmly holds his way and yet escapes on-
I kindly criticism.   Other men may be
a.  absolutely  sincere  and   yet misunderstood.    But the chancellor can
| no more be misunderstood than the
shining   sun.    The   influence   whicn
I his character and attitude have had
| on    Victoria   students   would   alone
I mark him as a towering figure, but
\ his influence has gone Gu. for many
j years iu many directions.
Chancellor Burwash was born in
Argenteuil, Quebec, ol United Empire
Loyalist stock. With a broad education on a broad foundation of virtuous,
virile manhood, he entered the Meth-i-
dist ministry in Ontario in IBM. He
became a professor at Victoria sii
years later, and was appointed president and chancellor in 188 He is the
author of a number of theological
works, also of "The Life and Times ol
Egerton Kyerson" and "Development
of the University of Toronto as a provincial institution." As preacher,
teacher, writer, and administrator, he
has shown high ability. But his ability, great as it is, is aa nothing to his
strong, steadfast, aud peculiarly win-
ning personality.—Toronto Star Weekly-
Duhl   "This hunk says   there   were
fourteen original jokes."
Keene    "Wlillt  a pity  Hiillie iif t)lOtn
uul loal I"- .liulgo.
A Fashionable Wife
I    "Met your wife lately?"
i    "Nu; Imi I see hy lhe Boclcty papers.
I IiiiiI she will lie homo in Heploinber."
i   -Washington Herald.
A iliuit existence
Is father's by right—
A toiler by dny—
Floorwalker by night.
Mslor-Uensral O'Qrady-Haly.
The death took place at Camberley.
Eng., recently, of Major-Ueiieral B. H.
O'Grady ..aly, aged 70, who command,
ed the Canadian Militia from July.
1900, to 1902. Gen. O'Grady-Haly's
father was also connected with Canada, having been in command of the
Imperial forces in Halifai iu 1377
and acting as the Administrator ol
Canada while Lord Dufterin, then
Governor-General, waa absent iu
Washington. To the late general is
due the credit lor the establishment
ol Canada's School of Musketry,
which, to use Sir Frederick Borden •
words spoken in October, 1903, has
"proved one ol the most valuable adjuncts that the militia of Canada na.
ever possessed."
Oen. O'Grady Haly acted as A.DC.
to the general In Canada Irom 1870 to
1879, and had thus gained a thorough acquaintance with Canadian conditions belore his appointment to the
militia command. He did distinguished service in the Egyptian expedition ol 1832 and again in Ihe
Huzara expedition, 1888.
What Did He Say?
Some Canadians were discussing recently the humor of elections, when
one citiieu declared that Ihe tlrst
Governor-General of Canada, Lord
Monck, had been the author of the
k.st bit of election repartee.
During the course ol a British election, Lord Monck met hla opponent,
and the two discussed political Issues
In an entirely friendly fashion. As
they parted, the opposing candidate
remarked: ''Well, may the best man
"I   hope  not,"  aaid  Lord   Monck,
History does not record the answer
li this remark.
Rare Relics Fer Museum,
Two rare altar blocks ol carved
brown stone ol tho time ol Merlowe
have been acquired ly (' a*. Currelly,
curator ol the provincial museum. The
stones were taken Irom I' : tombs ol
that dynasty, along with gold from
Ihe King's treasury. Part of the gold
has already reached Mr. Curr-lly. The
relics will be placed iu the archaelo-
glcal section ol the new museum when
the building is completed. Two vases
.and other relics have also been acquired.
Canadian Vegetables.
The growing ol vegetables ia one of
;CanauVs youngest industries, aud it
is neijessarily so, lor there must first
develop a demand before a supply will
.sprirg up, and this demand did not
eiist until Ihe country became dotted
with cities ami towns. Hut young as
this Industry is, it lias already attained proportions that show it Is of con-
iiderable. importance,
Poor Recommendation
"He Illi-lltlH well," sliQ said.
"Hay no more," he replied. "1 know
now exactly what sort uf a lool he is."
—Detroit Free Press.
Isidore was turning over the pages
ol his new render. The picture nf a
eow greatly excited him, "Teacher,
teacher," he called. "I vonco seen a
"Did you?   Where?"
"In the street. A man had her and
he vas going to kill her lor her milk."
Eastern Townships l^glmtnt  Ranks
High In Canadian Cavalry Carps.
The 13th Scottish .Light Dragoons
is a cavalry regiment Trom the Eastern Townships in Ue Pr-vince ol
Quebec. The regimei.t, although organized only in 1903, has attained -uch
a degree o! efficiency that it is to-day
looked upon as one of the best cav-
airy regiments in Oanada. Last year
it won the Turner Efficiency Shield
lor being the best regiment In the
Province of Quebec, and at the camp
which juat closed at Farnhatn it again
won the shu-M,
Thin regiment when organized In
l\m took the placo ot the old 79th
Infantry, which previously had been
recruited trom tho Eastern Townships. It cotmistcd at first or five
squadron?. "A" being located at Stan-
stead, "li" at Knowfion, "C" at Waterloo, "0" ut Stanbridge East and,
"K" at Cowunsvilla. Two years ago,
when the '.Jtith Stanstead Light Hor**'
was organized "A" Squadron wu-
transferer^ to the new regiment, and
| "K" S<|uadron changed to "A." 'I'h.*
regiment was organised during Lord
DuiKltinald's regime in 1903. Tho
first commander ot the regiment wa-?
Col. Charles A. Smart, who was sue
speeded by Col. 1). M. Btcwart, and
lie in turn by the present command
er, Col. It. It Morrill. The present
squadron commanders are: "A," Mai.
ti 11 lluker, who Is senior squadron
commander and will likely succeed
Cnl. Morrill as commander of the regiment; "B," Muj. Miltimore; "C,"
Mai. H. Stewu.-t, and "D," Maj. Hus-
The change from an Infantry to a
cavalry   regiment   has   proved   very
(Kipulur among the young men of the
'.astern Townships. There is now no
difficulty about securing enough
men to keep up the strength ol the
cavalry regiment, whereas there had
been considerable difficulty in obtaining sufficient to All the ranks of
the infantry. The fact that the regiment has won the Turner Efficiency
Shield two years in succession is in
itself a very good guarantee of its
standing among the other regiments
in the province.
Christening Midland.
At the extreme southeast end of
Georgian Hay is the inlet marked on
the Uayfleld chart "Mundy's Bay,"
now better known as "Midland Bay."
It is the exact shape of a horseshoe,
and the waters are deep enough, even
at the shore, to permit the old sailing ships to lock their spars in the
branches of the trees. The bav is
without rock or shoal, and is by long
odds the best harbor on fresh water.
Thirty-five years ago the land along
the waters of the bay was an unbroken'
wilderness. To the south, about'half
a mile from the water, there were one
or two farms, the merest clearances in
'the woods, which had been cut out'
by one or two settlers who were half
farmer and half trapper.
! The location is an ideal oue for a,
town. There is enough r.at land close,
to the water for business sites and1
factories, while as you go further back
the land rises in terraces so that thei
residents can have an uninterupted'
view of a magnificent sheet of water
beautiful in calm or storm.
The place took the lancy of a number of capitalists in Port Hope and
that neighborhood, who had become,
interested in a scheme put forward
by the late Baron Adolph. Von Huge!
to build through the Midland Counties of Ontario a line of railway from
Port Hope to the Georgian Bay. They
selected- it as their terminal point and
christened it "Midland City."—Canadian Century.
The Ketcheeoni.
The reunion ol the Ketcheson
lamily held recently in Sidney Town,
ship, Hastings County, was attended
by about 800 of the descendants ol
the founder of the Canadian branch of
the family. Win. Ketcheson was born-
in Howden, Yorkshire, England, In'
1759 and came to the States with his
parents in 1773. In 1786 Wm. Ketcheson, one of the old Loyalists, came
to Canada, settling in what ie now
Hastings County. In 1800 the King
granted him the patent of 600 acres
of land on Ihe filth concession of Sidney, and there he built himself a
home, which still stands and is in
excellent repair. The farm is occupied by George A. Ketcheson, a direct descendant of the original pioneer.
' The title of lieutenant-colonel was
conferred on Mr. Ketcheson for. services rendered the country ln the troublous days of 1819. In 1814, at a.
reunion of the family of the veteran,
there were living eight children, 71
grandchildren, and 69 great-grandchildren. The descendants to-day
number nearly 1,700, Mattered all over
this continent.
Paid For the Privilege.
Some people have a great and clear
Idea of their rights, and don't (ail to
Insist on getting them.
A woman was sitting near a front
bedroom window in Toronto the other
day in order to watch over her child,
who waa getting hia first natural sleep
after a severe illness. Worn out by
work and anxiety, the mother tell
asleep. She was awakened by an Italian push-cart man, who was loudly
ktalling, "Banana ripe I Banana ripel
,Ten cents a dozen I'
Leaning out ol the window, the
mother put up her hands and begged
the Italian to be quiet.
"Aw, what's the matter with your"
'he iald. "I pay ten dollar for holler
round the streets."
Berlin Advancing.
' The Berlin Board of Trade ie proud
i—because the town has been getting
{along. There are to-day 14,600 people
In Berlin, 936 more than last year.
'Ol course, there had to be real estate
-activity to house these additional oiti-
lens, to hammers were quite loud
during the past twelve monthi. One
;hundred and lorty new houses went
,up, several lactones, ten factory ad-
iditiona, and a fireproof publio school,
which cost the city 1100,000. $140,000
waa put into local improvements, Hydro-Electric power Irom Niagara has
juat begun to light the houses and
hud the wheel of industry lu Berlin,
Literature le Accountable For Several
of Britain's Peerages and Many Ar*
Due to Commercial 8ucc.it—Lord
Morloy Wat Editor el Tht Pall Mall
Gazette, and Lord Milntr Wrote
Editorial* For Him.
Lord Wolverhampton it tb* ton ol
• Wealeyan preacher, and up to Ik*
age of fifty was not even a member at
Parliament, but simply a public-spirited Wolverhampton lawyer. Lord lnverclyde is great-grandson of a Gnu-
low Presbyterian minister. Hit
grandfather waa a clerk in a thipping-
ofllce, and eventually, with Samuel
Cunard, established tb* world-lamed
fleet of liners. Baron Giantawe, a
Welshman ol Swansea, alto repreatnla
thipt and shipping, and ia the tl'tl to
bear the litle. l,ord 1'irrie entered
the lamoua shipyard of llarland A
Wolff aa • boy ol fifteen, and it now
Chairman of Ihe company.
Lord Morley repreaenl* literature
and journalism, lor he first rote into
lama by bit writings and by hit editorship of The Pall Hall Gatette. And
it may not bo generally known that
Lord iiilher, then Hr. Alfred Hilner,
• distinguished young University
graduate, waa one ol hit leader writ-
era. l,ord Burnham. -alto, whose lamily name it Levy-Lawaon. it the proprietor and ruling spirit of The Daily
Telegraph; whilst Lord NorthcliSe
owes hia elevation to the peerage to
the fact that he established The Daily
Lord Glenesk, too, who waa so long
known as Sir Algernon Borthwick,
whoae decease was so much regretted,
waa proprietor of The Morning Poat;
whilst both the Earl ot Crewe and
Lord Tennyson owe their titlet to
literary fathers, tor the first ia the ton
ol Richard Monckton Hilnes, and the
other of the late Laureate. The Viscounty of Hambledon may also be included among tho preas peerages, for
it covert the sobriquet ot Smith, to
bo teen on hundreds ol railway book-
atallt, and it originally sprang from a
little newa shop in the Strand.
Brewing has produced a crop ol
peers. The title of Lord Hindlip covert the well-known name ol Alltopp.
Lord Burton takes hit title Irom th*
town in which Hasn't lt made. Lorda
Ivoagh and Ardilaun both built their
fortunes on bottles of ttout, tor they
are both Guinnesaes.
- Lord Allerton. was known, and
known favorably, tor many a long
year in Leeds as Hr. W. L. Jackson,
the tanner. At everybody knows.
Lord Armstrong gets his millions and
bis title from the well-known Arm-
itrong gun made at the great Elswick
works at Newcastle.   Lord A^htou is
• philanthropic and highly-respected
citizen of Lancaster, where he it engaged in the manufacture of oilcloths. Lord Masham has great mills
nt Hanningham, and practically owns
the town from which he takea hit
title. Two of the mott remarkable
romances of the peerage attach to
Lords Mount Stephen and Strathcona,
who both began lite as Scottish shepherd lads. Tney emigrated to Canada,
•here both made huge fortune before
returning to the old land, and each
lound hit way to the House ot Lords.
Banking hat made peer, in the past
and it making peert atfll. Lord Kin-
naird it a banker, and to aro Lorda
Aldenham, Avebury, and Rothschild.
Lord Kinnaird, however, belongt   to
• very ancient Scottish stock, whereat) the others are recent creations.
Lord Aldenham was Mr. H. H. Gibbs,
a director of the Bank of England;
Lord Avebury wus Sir John Lubbock,
tho founder of "Bank Holidays";
whilst Lord Rothschild is the descendant of a Jewish money-lender ol
The Earlt of Craven apring Irom
a laborer'! cottage in one of the moat
insignificant villages of Yorkshire,
and their ancestor went to London in
a oarrier't cart. Even the Marquett of
Ripon, although he hat a little blue
blood In his veins, tracel hit descent
to a plain Mr. Robinson, who had a
tmall business in the county town
of York; and although it is a far ery
back to 1445. in that year the ancestor
of the house of Ruatell wat part owner of a barge.
The founder of Lord Carrington a
lamily lived and died a Nottingham
draper. Lord Dudley is the descendant of William Ward, the son ol poor
Staffordshire parents, who was apprenticed at a tender age to a London
goldsmith and made a lorturie, while
one of the forbears of the Marqueaa
of Rath was au under-toreater ol
She Had Him.
Judge Austin, who was among th*'
guests at the Law Society's banquet
at Bristol, told a story which ahowt
the power of ti woman's tears in   a
Court of Justice.   One miserably cold
night, at the close of u long sitting
of the Bristol County Court, a poor,
I shivering   woman,   with   un   ill-clad
I infant in her arms, asked Judge Aus-
j tin to stay the execution of a warrant
I against her husband.    Tears poured
down her cheeks at the told a piteoua
| atory ol want, and his honor at once
i tomplied with   hor   request.    Drying
; her eyes, she thanked him for   th*
1 boon.   At she passed out of the court
the winked at the policeman at th*
door, saying, "Had the old chap that
Una I"
A London Mlttr.
To bo worth a tmall fortune, and
?>et live like a beggar,' were the pecul-
ar feaiarea in the life of au elderly
mm named Charles Phillips, who
died recently in a cheap lodging-
house in London, Eng. He was a
bachelor, and teemed poor and init-
erable. After his death he was found
te have beeu entitled to property valued at about 114,000. He had served
In the Lancers and spent some tlmt)
in New Zealand, where he made money. He hnd lived tor many yeara at
Rowton House, spending about ****
Mntt daily on food.
One Advantage
"So you hnve adopted n buby to
rniHe?" we n«k of our friend, "Well,
it mny turn out nil riglit, but don't
you think ynu are taking chances?"
"Not u ehanee." lie  iuiawort,    "No
matter how ninny lind linbils the child
mny develop, my wife oiltl't say be in-
1 lierits nny ol them fruiu my aide of
1 the house."—Life.
With the Muckrakert
"Ynu sny Gftrston inaile a complete
confOBsionr   What   did   he   get—live
"No, Iif ty dollars.   He confessed to
the magazines."—Puck.
There nre 18 recognized systems of
wireless telegraphy.
The Chicago woman was in the
witness stand. "Are you married or
unmarried?" thundered ihe counsel
for the defence. "Unmarried, four
limes," replied the witness, unblush-
Seedy Visitor—"Do you have ninny
wrecks nbont here, bonttnun?"
Ilonlmnn—"Not very many. sir.
You're the llrst I've seen this season."
He—"Darling, I don't know whnt to
sny to your father."
She—"JuBt say, 'Mr. Munn, ' wish
lo murry your daughter,' then dodgo."
Rifle and Pistol Cartridges
The advent of smokeless powder called for improved methods in
the manufacture of rifle and pistol cartridges with the result that
all cartridges are now made better than formerly. Winchester
rifle and pistol smokeless and black powder cartridges are made
in the most complete plant in the world, by experts, and can be
depended upon to be sure fire and accurate, and of maximum
shooting strength.   They cost no more than many inferior makes.
Ask for the Red W Brand
-^ Haiti
Dou't wait till Wednesday comes around-make
sure  now that you have one of
No other Washhoard ean glvt
You the same genuine satlsf-ctlon Made tn different ttylet and
aizea to tuit the taati't of different pople. At all good Grocert.
WANTED — Representatives, either
aex, locally, on goods necessary as
bread; salary two dollars per day and
commission; experience unnecessary
J. L. Nichols & Co., Limited, Toronto.
Mil, Wiksi.ow's Sixm'iiim:; SYltl'F lius t*f**e
Med for over SIXTY VKAKS by MILLIONS ol
fiOUTHKS the C1UI.U. si>l< ,h.-.'S the GUMS
li the bent remedy for IjIAKKIUKA. It Is «i>
•olutely hirmleiu. Ue sure ■nd ask for "Mu
Winslow's Soothing Syrup," Bnd take no olher
kind.   Twenty-five cenU ■ boU **■
The "Wellington" Hat
for men. Ciinailian-made. Guaranteed best hut value in Canada.
All sizes and shapes in Bolt and
stiff felts. Atk your Dealtr, or
write at onct to
Toronto, Ont.
United Watch A Jewelry Co., Toronto.
Yoi Can't Cut Out *,^SS&2M%5
will clean them off permacentlr, ud yon
work the hone lanio ting, Does not
blister or nmoTo tbe balr.   tt.to por
ottre. deliforcrIj_ Bt.-nk 4 U frets,
ABSOItl.INn,  Ji*..,  U-jIment fur
i mankind, rctluera Varicose Yeini, Bap-
I tured MutwidH or Ll,*amenM, Hnlarj;i»l
******* imt Glands, Goitres, Wens, Cysts,   Allans
mmmwmHW pmnqulcklf. Price 11.00and 13.00abut-
8a at drnRiibts or di'llrerod. Will tell you mon
yon write. Munuiactiired only by
and UHtterwa Un Co. Ltd., Vmcouw.
A ttinrougliSy wellmatlaall-Rril'ihlUniruer.
1*m.s(tuh.   HrilUhproved, bored on Grwtr'i
wutki-renowntd • bole boa lyticm.   Simple,
itroiu, caiy In itrip and clean.
13-OS,    Imp   Hall    Mill,
Caukt WU. In*
And For That Very Retaon He Didn't
'•in In lhe Laugh,
"They" were chatting In tbe amok
Ing room ot a little Kontnltlijke Pallet
vaart MaatachapiilJ coaster, on a two
mon lbs' run among tht lalanda helow
the equator, wben tome one speaking
of the Mr'a; iienlnaula tome oue else
aald, "My imjjreiudou of Ibe Strait.
Settlements can be luramed up In a
tingle pKiure—a attong black man
Handing In tbe center of a muddy
ttream, trying tu tj/lit a rock wllb a
Now Mia always provokea a laugh,
it It venerable and Infallible, But to
my eurrrlee, aald r'rederick S. labam
tbe noTiillat, oue of tbe smoking room
contingent, on thin occasion tt partial
ly failed. What waa tho trouble?
Tbe delinquent, tbe one man out ol
•even wbo didn't iaugb, waa tallow
saturnine and Unt'llab.
"Wbol't tbe owner, old chap?" atk
ed tbe noreilet. "Don't you an the
point or are you walling until tomor
row 14 wake up 'o HT
Thr otber man turned bla bead
wearily. "See the point 1" be aald aad
ly. "I abouid think I did. I ought lo
I," tragically, "am tb* man wbo own
ed the >hlrt'
Tben we, krnwlng be had lived
twenty five fears In tbe orient, became
tllent; our laii-tiier ceased. A aym
pathetic meliiu -boly deacended upon
ua. Kngllaliuiau or not, we took bim
to onr beurt nt heart! and made •
brother ol blm.—HalUuore American.
Trial Up to Date
Breef wiih accused of liriliery. He
aduiilted the charge.
"What, Kir?" tlie judge thundered.
"What, ynu a practising lawyer, admit without slinmo thut you hrihed
the witliessl'"
"Yes, your honor," Raid Breef hastily. "But 1 bribed him to tell the
truth. He had heen hrihed hy the
other side to lie,"—New York Tribune.
The young woman in the stem of
the boat hud whispered softly the
word "Yes." "But etuy right where
you are, Jack," she udded hastily; "if
you try to kiss me you'll upset the
"How do you know?" hoarsely demanded .lack, a horrible suspicion already taking possession of him,—
A horse will live twenty-five dnys
without solid food, merely drinking
water, seventeen days without either
eating or drinking, and only live days
when partaking of solid food without
Dissatisfied Husband—"Before we
were married I was led to believe yuu
were well off."
Dissatisfied Wife—"So I was, but I
didn't know it."
DIXIE tobacco
W. N. U., No. HS.
Jok.ble Rtlitlvtt.
On* of the euriuut social cnalom>
practiced Uy Lie Crow •• well •• by
many other Indian trlbea I* the
•mother in In\> lalwu"—tbat It to say
• mun ta und'r no clreumatancea per
milted to liolil conversation with bit
wife's mother Another etrang* reg
ulatlon 1* that relating to tbe playing
of practical J'ket. A man It not per
milted to )MI with tuy one be please.
but I* limited to th* individual-, whose
father* belonged to lhe tarn* clan aa
bit own fatter. Within tbla group
however, pro Ucally any liberty la al
lowabl*. It • man discovert tbal a
"Jokabl* restive" ba* committed
torn* foolish nr disgraceful act be can
publicly twit blm wllb it and th* per
•on derided mist not get angry, but
bid* Ida Um* for some favorable op
portnnlty to retallat*.-Amerlcan lln
teum Journal.
Fle.rfea In tht RoeWtt,
In tome it tbe blgb plateau* or
tneau of til* Rocky mountain* Ibere
ar* lo b* found a abort dlatauc* from
tb* edge cracks or fissure* not more
than four feel w.de and often a* much
tt eigbty feet deep. During tb* ter
rifle bllziarla tbal rag* In lb* winter
the** crevl'et ai* tiled to lb* l»v*U
and cattl* ind horses which tr* not
acquainted wllb tb* country frequent
ly drop Intn tbem, tbeir struggle* only
causing then to sink deeper and deeper. Tb* c-a-ks. Into which tb* ran
n*v*r peneliatet. are Ilk* refrigerators, and th* hapless brats*, when
desib baa rwnt lo their relief, become
to til lnterti and purpose* uummlaa.
*. Close Student
Th* tat* Ooldwln Smith, writing for
th* KlnelAith Century, recalls tbat
Robert Ixise, afterward Lord Shitr-
brooke, wai so nnaralgbted that when
b* wa* reading hit note literally touch
ed hit book.
B* took fcjgb honor* at Oiford, bnt
a wit aald cf blm:
"Low* wnuld bar* taken higher hnn
or* at Oifcd If bt bad not rubbed oui
wltb bla rot* what ti. bad written
with bl* pea."
Dodged Hit Duty.
Cholly—While i waa calling on yoar
daughter last evening, Mr. Hutu, your
dog growled at ms. Uid Uuttt-DId he
bit* you? Cholly-Ob. no-only growl-
ed. Old Butts-I'll bar* to get rid of
blm and get another.-C'htcago Newt.
tselal Lemontd.,
"Bb* I* noted for bu tocltl lemon-
■Wbit'i th*tr
***riai tour thing* la t ***** mu."
Ink Pratt Hurltd It Down Into tin
Yettmitt Vallty.
Delicate frusi trucingt on the win
dnw panes seem to be tbe work of fan
clful and harmless sportlveness, bul
Ihe hand Ibul forms tbem Is capabli
of greater deeds and of otber kinds.
Mr. J. Hmenlun Chase, In "YosemlM
Trails," describes au experience lhat
must have been wonderfully Impressive lo the spectator. He bud been
speudlng some weeks In exploring tb*
Yaseuilte valley and tbe "great rocks,"
like Bl Capltan, that wall It In.
Standing one day of late autumn
about tbe middle of tb* valley, I wa*
startled by a report Ilk* * cannon shot,
which filled lh* whole valley with
echoes ihui roared and boomed, re
piled aod multiplied. In t long continued, glorious tumult
Aa the deafening sound died away In
sullen miitierlngs under tb* vltor of
El Capltan I was ahlo to distinguish
the point of attack by tb* long, clattering descent uf * vn»t quantity of
Tbe night bad been a cold one In the
valley, and un Ibe seven to elghl thousand foot lerela nf Ibe upper rim tbt
temperature mutt bav* dropped almost to aero.
Frost, working quietly wltb his
Archimedean lever, hnd just succeeded In shining frum tbe shoulder of
Ibe sentinel a trifle of fifty Ions or so
of gruulte, Kor near a thousand feet
tbe bowlder fell sheer, swift and silent: tben. striking Ihe cliff. It burst
like a bomb, shattered Into a myriad
flying shards aud splinters nnd dis
lodged a smellier af fragments lhat
trickled dowu lo Ihe valley In a stream
thai lasted for minutes.
Tben from the spot wbere tbe bowlder bud struck dust began to rise luto
tbe sunny air, slowly building up and
burgeoning like a summer cloud and
every wbll as snowy. It was the Hour
of granite, powdered Instantaneously
by tbe terrific sboek.
Clara-I see Cynthia ba* decorated
her room with guns, platola, swords
■nd tbe Ilk*. Cora-Tea; abe alwaya
ha* been a great girl for having arm*
abont ber.
The innocent seldom Bnd tn oneasy
St. Joseph, Levis, July 14, 1903
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Gentlemen,—I was badly kicked by
my horse lust May and after using
several preparations on my leg nothing would do. My leg was black as
jet. I was laid up in bed for a fortnight and could not walk. After using three hottlese of your MINARD'S
LINIMENT I wns perfectly cured, so
thnt I could start on the road.
Commercial Traveller
Cholly—"The dentist told me I had
a large cavity that needed filling."
Ethel—"Did he recommend any
speciul course of study?"
A Remedy far Bill.ua Headache.—To
those subject to bilious headache. Par-
melee's Vegetable Pills are recommended
aa the way to speedy relief. Taken according to directions they will subdue
irregularities ot tbe stomach and no act
upon the nerves and blood vessels that
the pains ln the head will cease. There
are few who are not at some time subject to biliousness and familiar with Ita
attendant evils. Yet none need Buffer
with these pills at hand.
A red-hended man met a bold-headed man on the street one day. The
red-headed man snid to the bald-headed man:
"Huh! there don't seem to have
been much hair whore you came
"Oh. yes," replied the bald-headed
man, "there wns plenty o* hair, but
it wns all reil, and I wouldn' have
it."—Lippincott's Magazine.
Minard's Liniment  cures burnt,  ste.
"Why, Willie, you don't seem to be
enjoying yourself." "No. uncle, I'm
havine; a miserable time. Auntie told
me lo ent as much as I wonted—nnd I
Nerves Are
And  Nsrvous  Prostration er  Partly
tit Art Crttping Steadily Upon
Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food
Yuu hear of people suddenly falling
victims of nervous prostration or
uome form of paralysis. But when
you get all the fucts of the case you
Hnd that they huve hud months or
years of warning.
They haven't slept well. There lias
heen frequent attuckg of nervous
headache. Digestion has failed. They
have been irritable, easily worried
and excited and have found memory
und concentration  failing.
Had they hut known tbnt these
symptom*) tell of exhausted nerves
or hnd they realized their danger
they would have restored tlie feeble,
wasted nervi-H by use of sueh treatment as Dr. Chase's Nerve Food,
Tbis great restorative treatment
cures by forming new, rich blood and
by rebuilding tlie wasted nerve cells.
No medicine is more certain to prove
hcncficlul, for each dose adds to the
system a certain amount of rich, red
Nervous diseases come on slowly
and ean only be overcome by patient
and persistent treatment. Prevention
is always better than cure, and for
this reason you should endeavor to
keep thc system at high water mark
hy using Dr. Chase's Nerve Food at
the first sign of trouble. 60 cents a
box; 6 boxes for $2.50; at all dealers
or Kdmanson, Bates A Co., Limited,
It Haa Become, In a M.aaure, a World-
wid. M.naca.
The terrible bubonic plague, which
appeared iu Hongkong In 1S1M. spread
from there to Botuhuy uud iu the next
twelve yeara carried off more thnn
6,000,000 victims, hos heen almost quiescent for the pust few yeurs, but ln
1010 it uppenred in u virulent form ln
Uurbin, hns since spread to other cities and is now a worldwide menace.
More alarming than the reappearance of the disease In Munchuria la
the discovery of tho disease lu the
eustern coastwise counties of Kngluud,
where several deaths huve occurred.
Until 1000 little was known regarding thc mode of propagation of this
terrible dlseuse, ultliough the disease
Itself Is us old us history. In 1000
the Indian plague research commission ilellnitely traced (lie spread of the
epidemic to tbe Hens on tbe black rats
of the country. Tbo rats themselves
hare the dlseuse. A Uea which tucks
the blood of the rut takes the germs
Into Its stomnch. If the den bites a
human being within a period of three
weeks tbe germs are transferred and
the human being contracts the disease.
Until recently It bud heen supposed
that only the black rut Is susceptible
to the plague and that ouly the Ilea
known as 1'ulei cbeopls could transfer It Later discoveries, however,
have shown tbat the common brown
or Norway rat Is also liable to the disease and that it may be transferred by
the ordinary rat flea.
Still another matter of grent Interest
bos been disclosed by the cases in
England, which are uot tbe bubonic,
but the even more deadly and more
dangerous pneumonic plague. The bubonic form, in which the lymphatic
glands swell and suppurate, is transferable only through some such medium as tbe rat and the flea. The pneumonic form, on the other hand, Is directly Infectious.—Youth's Companion.
Felt So Small
Boggs- Did you get in all right laat
Woggs-Oh. yes.
Bogga—Then, the doors weren't
looked as you feared.
Woggs—Indeed they were, hut iny
wife yelled ill llle us 1 was going up
the steps, so I crawled iu through the
Tailor—"Tho raincoat suits you
splendidly, sir. Makes you look ten
years younger."
Customer—"Good. Then you can
send in the bill In 1921,"—Fliegende
vho get little exercise, feel better atl round for
an occasional dose of
"NA-DRU-CO" Laxatives
They tone up the liver, move the hovels gently but freely, clean.'* tha
syfltm and clear the brain. A new, pleasant and re'.:-hle laxative, prepare*
by a reliable firm, and worthy of the NA-DRU-CO Trade Mark.
25c. a box.   If your dmggist has not yet stocked ihem, send tSe. art)
we will mall them.
Hands Tied to Prevent Scratching
The Great Westt Thtt Comtt With
Making Up Thtir B.dt.
In logging operations the felling of
one of the big trees requires much
skill iu order that it muy not be broken ln the full, as such an accident
means perhaps the loss of fully $000.
owing to the value of the wood. As
yet, however, the old method prevails
of cutting It part of the way through
wltb the crosscut saw worked by two
men, the ax being used for an incision
on tbe opposite side, tbe trunk being
felled by means of wedges.
In felling the tree, a number of
smaller ones are frequently cut dowu
to form a bed on which it may fall so
that It will not break ou account of
Its weight. Here is n great waste,
since the felling of a Br 150 tons lu
weight may require the sacrifice of a
group of other trees wbleb at maturity would equal It ln size. In the
"clearings" mny he seen thousands of
the young trees wblcb bave been cut
dowu merely for "beds."
Undoubtedly a mechanical system
could be utilized In tbe work, such as
a portable power derrick, tbe top of
which could be attached to a tree by
the block and tackle system, thus allowing tbe trunk when cut through to
be lowered gradually by means of
ropes of steel cable without tbe timber being Injured ond tbe crushing of
tbe smaller trees near It.—W. A. Oay
In Cassler's Magazine.
Five  Doctors Failed to Relisve,  But
Zam-Buk  Worked a Cur.
Mrs. Olios. I.evere, of l'reseott,
North Channel, Out., tells how Zam-
Buk cured her baby, She says:—"My
baby's hoad and face was one complete muss of sores. Tlie itching and
irritation were (earful, and the little
one's plight was su serious Ilmt at
one time We feared iier ears woultl he
oaten off by the disease,
"We luul lo keep Iier hands tied for
days to prevent her rubbing ami
scratching Ilie sores. Doctor afler
doctor treated hor in vain, until we
luul hud live doctors, They all agreed
it wus a frightful ease of eczema, Imt
none of thorn did uny permanent
"As a lusl rosource we were advised to try Zam-Buk, Tlie lirsl box
did so much goud that we felt sure
we were at lust working in the right
direction. We persevored with tho
treatment until wo hud used thirteen
boxes, and at the end of that time
1 am glad to Buy Znm-Buk had effected u complete cure."
For eczema, eruptions, rashes, tetter, itch, ringworm nud similar skill
diseases, Zum-Buk is without equal.
It also cures cuts, burns, scalds,
piles, abscesses, chronic sores, blood
poisoning, etc. All druggists niul
stores at GO cenls a box, or post tree
for price from Zum-Buk Co., Toronto.
Refuse imitations.
The Dead Sta Is Spreading.
Ibe Dead sea ls encroaching upon
th* land about lt ao rapidly In tbis
decade tbat whole forests of trees
which formerly grew at some distance
frum ita banka are now partially submerged. Maps of the sea made twenty
yeurs ago show an Island near tbe
northern extremity of the lage whlcb
waa not found during a recent survey,
and It la supposed that this has been
lost In tbe rising waters. The Turkish
government sold tbe mining rights on
the shores to n syndicate for about
•350,000, and If the tea for some unknown reason continues to rise these
holdings will be almost unattainable
Cards For the Puppies,
A novelty In I'arls ls the lap dog
visiting card. Poms and pugs which
go visiting with their mistresses in
faablonable circles have their own tiny
pasteboards tucked away ln little pock-
eta of tbeir outdoor coats. Sucb dogs
bave two sets of cards, wblcb are duly
left on otber dogs at the bouses wbere
they are calling with their mistresses.
One card gives tbe dog's real name and
Its race, while tbe othcr records Ita pet
name Jollied to the family name of its
owner. Cards are left according to
the pedigree of the dog visited.
Curious Contagious Dissast That At-
taoka Tin, Brass and Lsad.
The alleged cuutngtoua diseases ot
metals is s tuple tbat baa been mentioned from time to time, bnt ahall bt
mentioned again because lt tends to
promote uniformity In our views ot
mineral life and other kinds ot Ufa
und to discredit tbe fashion ot regarding anything lu nature aa dead aud
In a lecture before tbe Soclete d*
Chimle I'hysique at I'arls a professor
spoke of the fact tbat tlu wben exposed to a temperature below tbe
freezlug point of mercury shows a
kind of eruption or pustules In whlrb
tbe menu loses Its ordinary shining
surface, becomes gruy aud on being
cut with a saw eitber falls to powder
or breaks up Intu a bundle ot libera.
This affection Is capable uf being communicated by contact, for tbe application of a few grutna ot tbe puwder to
the surface ut a bluck of perfectly
sound tin brings abuut Its trunstorma-
I iun lu n few duys.
In another transmlttable disease ot
tin tbe structure or the metal Is changed and becomes crystalline. This disease bus a special tendency to attack
Joints whlcb hnve been soldered, but
It attacks brass and lead as welL
MetulB do seem mure alive aud organized tban the earthy mineral*.—
Century I'atb.
Punished For Looking Healthy.
In Ibe days of tbe Puritans tbe stocks
were nut unknown us u penalty tur looking tou healthy, lluddluess of complexion wus a crime wben a gaunt visage
wus regarded as on uutward sign uf
sanctity. Dr. Kchard. writing in the
early eighteenth century, remarks:
"Tben It wns they would scarcely let
a round faced mun gu to heaven. If
be bad bul a little blood In bis cheeks
bis condition was accounted dangerous,
and I will assure yuu a very bonest
man of sanguine complexion If be
ebunced tu cuuie nlgli un official zealot's
buuse might be sel In tbe stocks unly
for looking fresb on a frosty morning.*
Few uf tbe January races to be seen
In a London street, however, would run
any risk ut drawing duwn tbla penalty.
-London Chronicle.
Murder ss a Fine Art
It has beeu popularly supposed that
Nnpuleiui was directly and indirectly
responsible for more deaths thau auy
one else of modern times. But tbat
estimate must be revised If tiie statement of Miss Suiiibey In "Sturm and
Sunshine In Soulb Africa" Is tu be
accepted about Ihe great Zuiu king
Tshuku. a coiitcm|K)rury of Napoleon,
wbo "Is believed to have accounted
for the lives of over a million uf hi*
fellow creatures." Tbere still existed
at tbe time uf Miss tkiutbey's visit a
rery old lady whu bad kuuwn tbe despot and bud mauy reminiscences ot
I bim,
Australia and Our Canal.
Tbe advantage of tbe Panama canal
to Australia ls thus referred to Ic a
Melbourne paper; "It means tbat In
another three or four year* we sball
have to rearrange our mill aervice to
Europe and our wbole oceanic transportation service. Tbe Sues rojte to
Britain wlll go by the board-must go
—because the I'unnma canal wlll shorten tbe journey to and from Britain by
several days and tbu* put all users of
tbe new route In possession of an Incomparable economic advantage over
users of tbe old."
A Famous War Fleet.
Tbe battleships of the Atlantic fleet
wblcb sailed out of Hampton ltoada In
December, 1007, on Ibe famous around
tbe wurld crulse-tho Alabama, Illinois,
Maine, Missouri, Ohio, Kenrsarge,
Kentucky, Wisconsin and New Jersey
—bave passed frum tbe first lighting
lint Today every one of tbem la listed
"in reserve," and their place* tn the
fleet bave been taken by newer and
mon powerful *hlpe.-Argonant
•Nelllt" Grant
Ellen Wrenaboll (Jrunt, affectionately remembered by most American people as "Nellie" Grant, wa* tbe flrst
child of a president to b* married at
tka While Boos*.
"Nobleaae Oblige."
In Mrs. Walturd's slury of Lord
Mansfield In her book entitled "Itecol-
lections uf a Scottish Novelist" the top
nute uf propriety Is reached
Tbe noble turd's young nepbew, seeing him annoyed at a railway alatlon
at baring uo servant at hand lo get
hla newspapers, ran posthaste and
procured them. Lord Mansfield showed no gratitude whatever.
"Edward," was all he would say,
"recollect, Kdwurd. that a gentleman
ihould never hurry himself In public,"
Easy Money.
"I am working my way through college."
"Brave girl! Huw do you earn mon-
"Well, father give* me 110 for every
tinging lesson I don't Uk*."-Loula-
rllle Courier-Journal.
His Protest. ;
Doctor-Now, nurse, tax* tb* patent's temperature. Patient (feebly)
-Oh, doctor, do leave ma *om*thln(
b my ■yatem.-Baitlmort) Amtrlcin,
Old Centlemun I'm glad lo see thai
you nre unselfish, tny boy. and let yout
lillle brother use the skstes first.
Little Buy-Taint that, mister; I
wasn't sure If tbe ice would bear.-M.
A. P.
Dlst That Enabled Mrs. Siddens ts
Rist to Lady Macbeth.
lt 1* not altogether easy to lmsalat
a Lady Mocbelh eating chops. Vet her
greatest Impersoantor got ber Inspiration from tbem, It one muy rely on aa
altogether delightful authority. On a
certain occasion, writes K V. Lucas in
bis book "The Second Post." the painter Unydon paid his butcher, whu reciprocated by expressing greut admiration for the artist's pulutlug of "Alexander."
"Quite alive, sir," said the butcher.
"I sm glsd you think so," suld tbe
"Yes, sir; but, ss I have often sold
to my sister, yuu could not have painted ilml picture, sir. It you bsd not est
my meat, sir."
"Very true. Mr Sowerby.*
"Ah, sir, I have a fuuey for gen'ua,
"Have you. Mr Sowerby?"
"Yes, sir. M rs Slildons, sir. has est
my meat. sir. Never was sueh a woman fur cbops. sir! Ah. sir, she was a
wonderful eruyiure!"
"She wus, Mr. Sowerby."
"Ah, sir, when sbe used lo set thai
there character pin. Lord, sucb a
head, as I suv to my slster-ibat (here
wumaa, sir, thai murders u king between 'em."
"Oh. Lady Mnebelh."
"Ah, sir thai s It- Ludy Macbeth I
used io get up wllb lbe butler behind
ber carrtuae wbeu she acted, snd I
used lu see her looking quite wild snd
all tbe people quite trlgbiened. 'Aha.
my lady,' says I, II It wasu t fur my
meat, though, you wouldn't be able to
du tbatr "
Alexander Hamilton Foresaw Ita Importance tn Thia Country.
There exi*M» In the nn-tilvt-s of owe
of tlte oldest iiiiiitiifi the cutiun »pL6-
iiIuk tmiiillea In ii'irtlierit New Jeiwy
a iomk letter truin a banker ut Sew
York addressed to Alexander lluuijltni,
when he was urn-wary ot the treasury
The banker Imu heard tbat llamlltun
purposed tu buiitl a eut ton mill at l'itt
erw>n. N J Thin project the banket
condemned and suited that It was tbe
opinion ot all the merchants In Svw
York whom he knew that out In a nun
dred years would the cotton mllllni;
buslueas lu the United States employ
Elumlllon went tbend nnd pliirined
tbe Industrial hwv he mimed I'nietvotr
aud also platiutd and financed a com
pany fot deveio'-in*". a waiet p'twer -md
for Onauclnu corporations thereat
Hamilton's origin.*! company, known
as the Hoel«ty Y*)r Useful Muiiufae
Hires, exists to this dny at I'aterson.
The fffent whom Hamilton sent to
Kngland to buy cdltou mill machinery
was trmtrurted to bave tt "knocked
down" tud placed In small notes thai
were to be marked "Bibles Kot the
Monirtuns of I'eiuisylTKUla" it was
ut that time uj-amst the laws of Kiiff
land tv ship any kind or industrial ma
cbluery out of tlie kliiKdom ilu mil-
ton's brother and twu of his at-eura
were caught irylug to ship the cotton
mill machinery tu rstersun. and tbey
were Imprisoned for ten mouths.-Cot
Waldo and th* Picfchtd Peppers.
"Now. dearie." said Uie nurse. Ml
want you to loan this nice little poem
abuut 'Peter l*l[*r ilcked a potk qf
pickled peppers.'"
"Shan't!" answered the Boston child,
much to tbe nnnoer of other children.
"Ob. naughty, naughty. Why. Waldo, why won't *ou leant this pretty
"Por two reasons." answered Waldo.
"In tbe first ptara, the alliteration of
tbe Uae you quott la at* excessive us to
destroy aoy llte*ary finish tbat sucb
adventitious aids to metrical cotipost-
tlou might lend 'f used more sparlnr*
ly. Aud, In tbe second place, cousldar
tbe Impossibility of nicking ptppers
which have already befu plck'ed. Ttia
whole tblng Is beneath tbe attention of
any Intelligent persou."-Bosfou Ttbt-
Helping Things Along.
•The family in tbe next flat bas
tbret phonographs and four boys wltb
toy express wagons." aald Ilr.
Urowcher's wife. "What on earth
aball we dur
"Beud for tbt piano tuner and ask
blm bow much tie n take to work by
tha day."— Washington Star.
Good News.
"My dear, our landlord ssya he's going to raise nur rent"
"Olnd to hear he can do It. 1 can't"
—Baltimore American.
Paid for the Privilege
Some people have a great and clear
idea of tbeir rights, and don't fail to
i Insist on getting them.
|   A Toronto woman waa sitting neur u
front bedroom    window  iu order tu
I watch her child, who was getting hia
I (irat natural Bleep after a severe ill*
| new,    Worn out by wurk and anxiety
; tlie mother fell asleep.   She was awakened  l>y  an  Italian    push-cart    man,
I who was loudly calling "Itatiana ripe!
Banana rip*''   Ten centi a doxent'
I   Loaning out   of   the   window, the
[mother put up her hands nnd begged
the Italian to be quiet.
i    "Aw, what's the matter with you,"
' he said, "I pay ton dollai fer holler
! round the Btroets."
I WnrtH will render the prettiest hands
' iitidiglitlv. Clear ths excrescences a wuy
t-y   uniiik   Holloway ■  Corn   fart*,   whlaa
j H.-ti   Ilml.iiiKhlv   Uint   ,j;ii|iIi--U
Mother- "Now, I want you to keep
us fur away as possible trom ttiat
Jones boy He'a the worst one in
your school."
Bobby- "I always do. Re's at the
head ol the class ull tlte time."-New
York  Ulube.
Minard's  Liniment  relieves  neuralgia
I    "Mr,  Cleaver,  how do you  account
i for  the fact  Hint   I  found a  piece of
rubber tire in one of the sausages 1
' bought here last week?"
"My dear madam, lhat only goes to
show  that  the  motor-car  is  replacing
the   horse   everywhere."—New   York
A pin scratch may cause blood
poison, u rusty nail cut is very apt
to do ho. Hamlins Wizard oil used
at once draws out all infection and
makes blood poison impossible,
The fnmily man wan passing
through the market when n sign attracted his attention.    It  read:
"Poultry Dressed iu the Latest
"What do von mean by poultry
dressed in the latest style?" he asked
the salesman,
]    "Why, are you  blind?"    said    the
lealer, pointing to the plucked chick*
•■ns with their legs tied.   "Don't you
Idee they are hobbled?"
i   U«etul   In Camp— Explorers.,  surveyors.
i prospect or* and hnnteru will Hud Dr.
Thomas'   Eclectrlo  Oil    very    useful    in
, camp.    When the teet  and  legs are w«t
; und cold It in well to nth thctn freely
with the Oil, and tin* rem-lt will tie the
prevention of painn in the tnusclen, and
should a cut, or eontUHin*,, or Hpruln lie
HiiHtaii.eil. not him* cuulU be better us a
dreHimig ur  lotion.
I Indignant Stranger—"Tluit lwy of
i yours threw a large stone at me just
1 now,   missing   my   head   hy   half   an
■ inch!"
j    Proud Parent—"You say he missed
j    Indignant    Stranger — "Yes,   just
■ missed   me."
I Proud Parent—"Then it was not my
How's This ?
We  offer  One   Hundred   Iinlliiru   I'cwnrd
! for nny cose of Catnrrh  that cutmot be
cured by  Hall's Catarrh Cure.
V. .1. CHENKV A Co.. Toledo, O.
We, the underlined, huve known ¥. J.
Cheney for the loHt fifteen yeara, und believe him perfectly honorublo in ull luini-
nesH tranF-nciloiiH and llunucinlly able
curry out any obligulionH made by his
Wholesale Druggisti., Toledo, O.
HhII'h Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
actinir directly upon the blood and mucuue
surfaces of the syfltem. TeHtimonials sent
free. Price 76 centH per bottle. Hold by
all DruggiHtH.
Take Hull's Family Pills for constipation.
Color Transition
An aged colored mau was engaged
iu burning the grass off the luwu of
a young broker when the latter re.
turned to his home and, thinking to
have some fun with ttie old man, said:
"Sambo, if you burn that grass, tlie
entire luwu will be as black us you
"Dat's all right, sub," . responded
the negro. "Some o dese days that
grass grow up an' be as green as you
Strolling along the boardwalk at Atlantic City, Mr. Mulligan, the wealthy
retired contractor, dropped a quarter
through a crack in the planking. A
friend came along a minute later and
found him squatted down, industriously poking a two dollar bill through
the treacherous cranny with his lore-
"Mulligan, whut the tii wil nr-re ye
Idoin'?" inquired the friend.
"Sh-h," said Mr. Mulligan, "I'm
tryin' to make jt wort' me while to
tear up thia hoard."
The Man ut the Door—"Madame,
I'm the piano-tuner."
The Woman—"I didn't send for a
The Man—"I know it, lady; the
neighbors did."—Chicago News.
"Keep your seats, please, ladies and
gentlemen," said a theatrical mnn*
Ogerj "thore is no danger whatever,
hut for some inexplicable reason the
gas   has  gone  out."
Then u hoy shouted from the gallery; "Perhaps it didn't like the
Aids Nature
The frest aurcess of Dr. Pierce's (Inlden Medical Discovery in curing we A tiomucht, waited bodies, weak
lun*(i, and obstinate and ling>rm*t coughs, Is hated on
the recognition ot tbe fundamental truth that "(iolden
Medical Discovery" supplies Nature with body-building, tissue-repairing, muscle-making materia]*, in con*
denied and concentrated form. With this help Nature
supplies the necessary strength to the stomach to digest
'uod, build up the body and thereby throw off lingering
obstinate coughs. I'he "Discovery" re*ettahli»hes the
digestive and nutritive organs in sound health, purifies
•nd enriched the blood, and nouri'hes the nerves—in
abort establishes sound vigorous bealtn.
If your dealer altera aomethln*} " hi at aa tfootf,"
It la probably better FOR HIM—lt paya better*
But you are thinking ot the care not tbe profit, aa
tbere'a nothing "luat aa flood" lor you*   Say am*
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser, In Plain English; or, Medicine Simplified, 1008 pages, over 700 illustrations, newly revised up-to-duta
Edition, cloth-bound, sent lor 50 one-cent stamps, to cover cout of wrapping
and mtiing aaly.   Address: Dr. R  V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
•H++i |n-| | | | | I-H-I+-1+Hn-H-++-H-l"t"H-1-+-Hm-l-l-*"»-   ,♦♦♦♦**<*"**>*'.♦♦♦♦♦«>♦♦♦♦
- * - ■ I
| What You
ij Have Been
i! Looking For
A. Moody ol Jntlray, wns
.lus. Joyce nl Kilni. w*t In    town
i;. t;. Jewell, uf JalTray, was
Family Scale, with Dial, weighs
from loz. to 251bs. Govern
ment stamped $3.00
| Spring1 Balances, Government stamped 75c and 1.00
:: White Enamel and Gold
Medicine Cabinet       4.25
:: Coal Oil Heaters.
High Grade 7.00
'■': Wire Card Racks 25c
Kitchen clothes Racks 35c
Knife Boards       - 35c
I Knife Polish (Wellington)     30c
:: Glass Rolling Pins-Ask the Price
:: Hollow point 22 calibre car   J ->. avvan's Female puu
::     tridges. They do business g SS&SIS
_____ +   Tli* I
I F. Parks & Co. \
.1. Mason ol Kimberley was lu the
city  Mnn.Iny,
N. lliinsun oi     Waaa,     was In tlie
city TuoBdey.
, I    \.  Doyle "f Port  Steele, wus      in
| town Tuesday.
{    ii. 1']. Ford n! Nelson, was in town
< Wednesday.
us   Evarta ol  Battle Lake,  wa •
■■ n town flundaj
U   !•   Carruthers ■ >! Moyie   wai   i .
•i.«a Thur iin,
R   ,(    _bba -I Pernio   waa in     the
■ ii .   Th   :   da)
i;   a   Don iboe    ■ : Wardnei    * m I
! town Thursday.
■;   McCaully id Fernie.  wn
city Wednesday.
\   B   Smith ol Trac>     Crei       ■ a
:   I ae i tj   Mondo)
li.  E.  Brown - i • 'ad ai      ■•■ a -
Oranbri ok Sunday last,
ituee lot IH>    M-ailnl ta *v.\ ad !■*?«<-
•o*>b*li Drag Do*. Sl. t»tl_-Mn*», Onl
v   ii   Forest ,■• Winnipeg, whs    ii
■ •.   Sunday ia*-t.
Hardware, Stoves,
House Furnishing Goods
$   CRANBROOK,       -        Hritish Columbia
*f      Dr   s   Bunnell ,»f Fernie spent Sun
4-H-^*f++^*M-f*f*^+++++++ *!+4^++*l-*f4+*f+-H*+*f-f++*«»H*   iay last ,n Cranbrook.
C. Y   N'elson - I  M atl a .  was    ai
he Cranbrook   7.. a laj
F   M.   Young    I Fort  Steele,     was
j at the Cranbrook Monday.
Pr   H   wan ,,f Port Steele was   a
Iranbn ok '■ isiti r Monday,
Buy an   Outfit from   us
now at
Fall Fair Prices
The Cranbrook Trading Co., Ltd.
<;. E.  Davis ,:[ Ti :   ;.'■   «
Cranbrook Thursday.
C. II. McDougal ol Moyie
the city Thursday.
u. c.
j^»fr4»*r»tr»*r»t.^^.^.4.^.4.4.4^^«|,^|r^. 4.^^.4.4..|..|..i.4.4.4..|..|..t..|.,|.,|.,|,.g,,t„|.,j.
ii Rifles   Revolvers
We wish to draw your attention
to the following
W. A. Jamea of Winnipeg, was at
thn Cranbrook Thursday,
T. C. Walker of Macleod, was »t
the Cranhrook Wednesday.
I). ('. Jennings of Calgary, was in
the city Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Barnes of Marys
ville, were in town Wednesday.
W. W. Coats and F. ll. Devttt, of
Oalgary, were in the city Monday.
A. A. Ward of St. Mary's Lane,
was taking in the big fair Tueaday.
P. W. Drew of Winnipeg, was registered at the Oranbrook Thursday.
ROOMS !       ROOMS !
Nice sized looms for gentlemen,
with all modern conveniences. Centrally located.     Apply Prospector.
If you have any 91ms to develop
send them to Joe! hn will dcvelope
them for you, at a reasonable price.
Films delivered by mail or personally
if in town. Address to "Joe", Box
135, Cranbrook, B.C. 34tf
Mr. Douglas of   Coleman,     was in
Cranbrook this week for several days
Mr. and Mrs. K. S. G. Smith of
Trail, were Cranhrook visitors Sunday last.
J. F. Leclnir. of Lloston, Mass.,
was a guest at the Cranhrook Sun
day last.
Frank Broughton, returned Wednesday from a holiday trip to the old
Savage   303   Featherweight
Remington 30-30  Rimless
Mauser 7 m 7
Mauser  Pistols
Everything  in   Shells,   artridges
Loaded   Shells
:: Hunting Knives Cartridge Belts
J. D. McBride
Hai (I ware
.,    Phone 5
Box  195
■M-M-M-M-t- l-H-M-M-M-M- IHtHI ^-H-^^-^■^-H^^-H"H"H^■^^
Mr. and Mrs. .1. Walsh ol Port
Steele, were Cranbrook visitors on
! Tuesday.
, K. J. Moore of Pincher Creek, "-an
■ | tn Crnnbrook this week attending the
ibig fair.
li ,1. Holt, ol Bowman, Mont.,
was registered at the Cosmopolitan
Tj J. A. Manning, ami c. c. French,
Z.j ol Wnrdner, spent Sunday Inst m
*f j Cranbrook.
Mr and Mrs. Wilson of London.
Eng., werf Oranbrook visitors nn
.J. C Parker and H. li. Nixon of
Spokane, were registered at the Cosmopolitan Monday.
Mr. r„nd Mrs. c. Robertson, of
Fort Steele, were Cranlirook visitors
on Wednesday.
<■■ Vlgne and n. Hamilton, of Wil
mer, were registered n| the Cran-
brook Sunday laBt
a. 0. Anderson, of Wycliffe, repro
Renting 'he (iii-i Staples Lumber Co.
won m town Tuesday.
Mm. T. II Hklnnor nnd Mrs. 11. it.
Huntington of Pernio, wore (Van-
brook visitors Tueaday.
Alex, Taylor, manager of the Taylor Lumber Company) at Kimbflrloy,
wns in  town Thursday.
W, A. Anstie of Oalgary, secretary
of the Mountain Lumbermen's Association, was in town Wednesday.
Mi. aud Mrs. K. C. Smith end
Miss M, B. Mott uf WyclifTe. were at-
lending tht- fair at Crauhrook TUiW*
Liberals complain ol » Iroat on
Pbursday    night. Oonservativea
think thai it. whu good Conservative
.vent lur.
John Koer, of Kaslo, was m town
Sunday last. Mr. Ken is returning
officer ior kootenn) in Hie present
C li. McDougal, Moyie, m, Hamll
ton, Yahk, and j, Slmonds of Mon
ueal. were registered al tho Oran
broofc Monday.
LOST \n embroidered tray cloth,
Under please return to tho Prospect
or Office and obtain reward.
G. W. Donahue, *d WardnBr, Y W
BurgesH    of   Lnndh^ck,   and    F !'
Drown of Oalgai j.  wore guests al
the Oranhrook Mondaj
Thomas    Hoskin,   V. r u   Sleeping
and Dining Car Agent, loll  fm   Bpo
Kane, on Wednea lay      i te was     ac
innlod  bj   Mm   Ho ikln and dan
Mi    md     Mrs   H H   Shorl en toi
tat nod    tin-    ohotr ■ •    the Baptist
>n Friday Ui   Shorl      Is
!. adei   ■'!  the cboti v  verj  en oj
able t inw   i a i spent
slvallon Ainu  holds us an
i ial  i lai ■ •■•■'  Feel tval   ier*» Ices      on
rtundnj  an i Monday next,
'i    nd  25       The
eel n   ■    wiii  in-    special,  in lulling
Electric Restorer for Men
C 1)0(11
PhoSphonol«•*?«" every nerve In thr, boi
id iv Pronwture decay una ■.!! boxum
■ iu-l at once. PhuipUonol will
ualte you -1 new uuu. VtWe I.i*. box. ot two foi
Mailed i.i any addtui   TmImmU Drug
«i. Calhartaea, Onti
Messrs,   Beaudett ^  Uubtnson have
secured    the    contract     for the new
ty ndrj  thai  Is to bo erecte'
n   Cranbrook street.     The building
... ire    iOxlOO feel   when completed.     1,    T. Daviu    is the owner,
late ■■>[ Spokane.
Tin' ypworth League of the Metho
[ial Otiurch will give a Harvest
Hom< social In the church on Tuesday evening next at eight o'clock.
Rev. W. K. Dunham, the pastor, will
give an address on "Robt. Service
the Hard of Yukon." A small fee
will be charged for refreshments,
Un tlie Monday night a great harvest borne prouram will he given.
The hall is tastefully decorated come
and help to the disposal of the good
things gathered together.
Thc proceeds of this effart will be
devoted to the maintenance and extension of our work.
The young people of the Baptist
Church tendered u reception to Miss
Maudie Short, organist, Mins Kathleen Bridges organist of the Sunday
.school, Miss Lillian Leask and Mast-
ec Bryson Finnls, on Wednesday last.
A vcry pleasant evening was apent.
Rev. Spellar presented Miss Short
and Miss Bridges with handsome
writing cases. The party left on
Monday for Okanagan College.
1.30 a.m. late returns are to the
eflect that Quebec will be almost evenly divided. That Ontario has con
trol of the house with 74 Conservatives and only   12 Liberals.
Ontario done nobly.
The elections passed off quietly in
Crnnbrook City. Doth parties Using
their    h nm .i    io get out the vott,
nud   hnve  it   polled.
In Kernie Dr. King received a ma-
onty of 1.1*1, with three polling placcB to hear (rom.
It was about Leu p.m. whim thn returns showed ii victory for the Con
servatives throughout the D.iniin. >•■•■
Thc city hand was engaged an I a
torchlight procession numb-iring a
bout four hundred of Mr. loodovo's
parolled the streets in colebrnti ni of
the moat exciting nnd hard fought
election that has ever taken plaee in
the political history of Canada.
Five hundred nun sum.; tho "Maple
Leaf Forever." and "(iod Save the
King" on receipt, of tho Conservative
victory this morning.
Only seven ministers of the Laurier Cabinet went down to defeat. Moses. Fioldlng and Paterson, framers Of
(lie reciprocity pact, R. IL Graham,
Sidney Fisher, McKen/.le-King, Sir
Frederick Borden, and thc Hon. Wm.
Montronl—Quebec province comp] te
excepting two deferred elections will
live opposition thirty seats and
flovcrnment thirty-llvo In tho last
parliament, the opposition hud 12
Boats nnd the government fifty-three.
Mr. Goodeve's majority in Cranbrook City was   109.
Practical Picture Kramer, Armstrong
Avenue, P. O. Box  808
The World of
Discussion of the cause of the ap
parent violation of nature a laws run
KATCely be Md to have brought out
any definite conclusion, tine tNwy
that radium absorbs .*r.t ita' I innle
and turns energy into heat has been
carefully tested in Germany, h-.l with
negative results, it appears nore
probable that a minute moleudar
change is going on in tiie substance,
which it requires consldirable 11 no
to doteot.
Photographic surveys are now made
Mill success In CaeOH where nlhor
methods would he ton siovt or too
costly, A 1'ocont plan employs twj
upoauros taken from d lit uren t points
i'he resulting photographs are plao i
cd m a storoosoople measuring ms
nhlne whirh combines them and en
lib lea lhe u&aol position of any point
lo be easll) calculated. The efloc
Live i oo',,' ,.i the in .ii itment i ■ given
.is aboul live miles, ami it Ls o.pool-
nllj rocommended lor mapping largo
.i 'a - ni utoimtaluoua country,
Itnt'oul lv eloi 11 h- tosta have heen j
undo "i hen's egga during the pro
c . ol hatching, to Und al exactly
ivtiftl polnl the life within begins to
show Itself, Tho electric r.actlona
! h\ nir, nnd hfels.i tl sue I olng
lomowhnt different, this ia n d dl ll
nil L, ascertain . \ugtistus Waller
.lie tOnglieh bloioglsl who has been
conduetlnR tho experiments, reports
tint ihe earliest sign of life de eotid
waa noted twenty-four hours arte'
■he incubation had begun. The rule
is, he says, thai from the earlier
itngea of development the reaction
that characterizes life is always pre-
ent, Ita absence Indicating that the
cun  is spoiled.
Radium continues to lilt real both
Lhe chemists and the physicists, as
well as the general public. Wo hear
through the medium of the daily
papers, moro or leas that ia Winler-
inl about it, and some things that
are true, it should ie remembered
ihat the statements ahout whit a
pound of radium will do are some
what like descriptions uf the properties of a turnip as large as a house.
The qualities of radium at an ex-1
peri men ter's disposal nre, ^o far,
very small, almost microscopic, professor and Madame Curie, of Paris,
however, have recently stated that'
radium gives out, spontaneously,
heat enough to melt ita own weight
in ice every hour nnd that, apparently, the source of energy is unlimited.
ln the modern skyscraper we have
vertical metallic conductors of a
height corresponding to that of tbe
"send wire" in space telegraphy.
Should the metal pipes or frames of
such a building be of such size as to
respond precisely to the electric oscillations of a sending station, what
would he the result ? This question
is asked hy the Electrical Review,
which apprehends that a powerful
wireless station within a large city
might cause trouble. It will be remembered that the high voltage and
powerful sparka at such stations
have already earned them in England the title of "thunder factories"
The probable effect of such a station
in a city "certainly seems to be a
question," says the Review, "des.rv-
ing of the most careful aud thorough
There is nothing new under tho sun
That apparently up-to-date method
of Illustrating centrifugal force
known as "looping the loop" waB
practiced, it seems, as long ago a.
i.iie llrst half of the last century. A
French journal ascribes its invention
to M. Ciaviero, of Havre. At first
the car that did the "looping" bore
nothing hut bags of sand, but Boon
a passenger made the venture, aad In
1850, the sport was a prominent feature of the performance at tho Paris
Hippodrome. Apparently, however,
it was reserved for thia country to
throw tbe sport open to the public,
as was done at Coney Island, and
later to produce a performer daring
enough to make the trip on a bicycle
In spite of this long record, the feasibility of the loop trip with .,i car
running on rails was denind se\eral
years ago in a technical journal, on
the ground that the necessary initial ,
speed could not be ohtnined.
Friday, Sept. 2Qth
Boyle Woolfolk
Max Bloom
Iu His Greatest
.    Success
A  Musical Farce
by   II ng h   M ac tl n    11 n tl
<■' n s i a v    K e r l( p r
Additional  Songs by   Bo\le
Wool toll.
One  Season  in   New   York
V/i > Seasons in London, Eng
You   saw   Max   in   "A   WINNING   MISS"
"He Is Funnier Than Ever"
If Laughs were Money the Audience would go home Rich
PRICES     -     75c,   $1.00,   $1.50
Beattie-Murphy's Drug Store
ii LAKE   VIEW   HOTEL   $
St.   Mary's   Lake,   B. C.
P, Handley. Prop.
J    The most attractive Outing Resort In Kast Kootenay     '.',
Good Hunting, Fishing, and Hunting
Boats to Lut, Horses lor Hire
For further information apply te
P.  Handley, Central   Hotel
Marysville,   B. C.
Scobell's Liquor, Tobacco
and Drusj Cure prff«W;
Alcohol, Tobncto and Drugs. It counteracts tlie
effects almost Instuntly—removes all ciaving*>.
Altct tukitiK ttie treatment there wilt never be any
need ItAlrink intoxicants ur uie drug*) nguin. Can
be given vecrclly. Wo have yet to hear ol one
l.iilui.'. M.i.k'il under penmate cover to nny ad*
(|res«. Prim (ft.OU b«.x, or tl boxes fnr JlOffl. Th»
HciiIh-II Drug Co,, Ht. 0»ttanrIa«i, Out.
S|iukaiie,   WiihIi.
Catalugut) und   UiUch on  Application
A(liin'H.i  Hi.stt>r  HupBi'lor.
Tim election!) wero a veritable
snowolhle, und it Btiofted In thc
Crow'R Nost Pasa noit morning,
Ooodovo wuh elected in Cranbrook
mud it did not take Inn*.; tn find It
A   railwayman    Hays : "Jim Hill
h»H received a eet back in the ro.
cent    Canadian    elections, nnd that
there will he no nmt gather nn the
rails of Canadian roads."
3 I
1 For Sale, at  Half   Price,   1
I   New Hydraulic Ran?, best and   1
|   cheapest water supply.
Elecric Fan and battery (new)
Also   I
Fort Steele
Hritish Columbia
| Mrs. VV. Edmondson}
X Gtwluato   ol
T London CoIIbco of  Music"
I —
Receives Pupils for '•'•
Organ and Vocal    ;;
|        Instruction
IIC. wlll remain u wlilto 111 n'u
country. Chlnka and Urlentalu will
moll new places where tho while man
In more wlllliiK to aeso:late with
Tho fight Ib over. Now gel down to
huBinees and drop politics.
Century Restaurant
K. Y. UyematBU, Prop.
Opposite C. P. n. Depot.
Phone 119   P. O. Box 104
F. AI. ftlacPherson
Norbury Avmiue Naxt to City Hall
Open Day and Night Phono 333
Conservatives Make Clean
Sweep From Atlantic
to Pacific
1).   Robs-I	
H. Clements—I) 	
Dr, J. H, Kin*—L 	
A. S. (loodeve—0  UouerVMIvt majority   Dill
H. Smith—L 	
K. H. Hhepherd-tl 	
John Oliver—L 	
J. D. Taylor-C  Conservative majority   1C4D
J. H. Senkler-L 	
H. H. Stevens—C  Conservative majority   8748
E. T. Kinusley—Soc	
Hon. W. Templeman—L 	
0. H. Barnard—0  Conservative majority   667
0. Brown—Soc	
Dr. K. 0. McDonald-I	
M. Burrell—C 	
1. S.iQ. Van Wart-L 	
R. B. Bennett, K.C.-C 	
Hon. P. Oliver—L 	
W. A. Oriesbnch-C 	
Dr. D. Warnoekj—L 	
J. Herron—C 	
W. A. Buchanan—L 	
C. A. Mairrath-0 	
Dr. M, Clark—L 	
A. A. McOlllivray-C 	
J. M. Douglas—L	
O. B. Campbcll-C 	
W. H. White-L 	
F. A. Morrison—C 	
. J. Tolmio—L 	
Ool. H. Clnrk-C  No Returns
Elected  BRUCE S.
R, E. Tmax—L 	
.1.  J,  Donnoliy-C  Elected
D. H. McLenn-L 	
E. Kldd-C  Elected
J. G. Turrlfl—L 	
C. G. Smlth-C 	
A. Champagne—L 	
M. J. Howell-C 	
,   Dr. D. B. Neely-L 	
J.'H. Hearn-C 	
Dr. E. L. Clark 	
S. Livingstone—C 	
W. E. Knowles—L 	
8. K. Hathwell-C 	
W. W. Ruttan—L 	
J. McKay—C 	
L. Thompson—L 	
R. 8. Lake-C 	
W. Martln-L	
Dr. W. D. Cowan—C ...
R. Fletcher—Ind	
T. McNutt-L 	
J. Nlxon-C 	
G. E. McCraney—L ...
E. N. Bnumunk—Ind.
D. MacLean—C 	
D. B. Brown—b 	
J. A. Best-C Elected
J. A. Camphell—L
A. Broiler—C 	
T. A.
C. J.
Dr. F. H. Miller-L ..
D. Marshall-C 	
D. Macnlflh—L 	
T. W. Crothers-C 	
Dr. P. A. Dowar—L ..
0,   J.  Wllcox-C 	
A. H. Clarke-L 	
Dr. F. Parke-C 	
R.  H. Falr-I	
Dr. J. W. Edwards-0
J. A. McMillan-L 	
D.  McMnrtln-C 	
..No Returns
A. B. Hill-L	
J. A. M.  Aikins-C ....
R. Cruise—L 	
G. A. Camphell-0 	
J. F. Oreenway—L 	
W. H. Shnrpe-C 	
J. S. Wood-Ind	
W. D.  Btaples-C 	
G. A. Grlerson—L 	
Dr. W. J. Roche-0 ....
Rev. R. Patterson—L ..
A. E. Melghen-0	
Dr. J. P. Molloy-L ....
J. A. F. Bleau-C 	
A. R. Bredln—L 	
G. H. Bradbury—C 	
W. Holowakl—Soc	
A. M. Campbell—L 	
Dr. F. L. Schaflner—0 .
J. H. Ashdown—L 	
A. Haggart—C 	
R. A. Rl»g— Soc	
J. L. Regan—L	
W. R, Bmythe-O 	
0. N. Bmlth-L 	
A. 0. Boyce— C	
Hon. W. Paterson—L ....
J. H. Flaher-C 	
T. H. Preston—L 	
W. F. CockBhutt-0 	
Hon. G. P. Graham—L
J. Webster—C 	
J. Martln-L 	
Dr. J. D. Reid—C  Elected
C. W. Hartman—L 	
Dr. T.  S. Sproule-0  Elected
F. W. Harrison--L 	
W. S. Middlehoro-C  No Returns
II.  H.  Miller-L 	
lt.  J. Ball-C  Elected
lt. F. Miller-L 	
F. R. Lalor—C  No Returns
W. H. Smith-L 	
D. Henderson—C  No Returns
J. Peebles—L 	
S. Barker—C  Elected
J. I. McLaren—L	
T. J. 8tewart-C  Elected
H. Dlckhout—Labour 	
P. P. Clarke—L 	
W. B. Northrup—C Elected
L. C. Cameron—L 	
E. 0. Porter-C  Elected
A. Hyslop—L	
J. Bowman—0  No Raturns
M. Y. McLean-L 	
J. J. Merner—C Elected
M. G. Cameron—L   	
E. N. Lewls-C Elected
D. A. Gordon—L  , Elected
H. J. Frenoh—C 	
A. B. McCoig—L  Elected
W. Stanworth-C 	
J. M. Mowat-L 	
W. F. Nicklc-C Elected
Dr. C. O. Fairbank—L 	
J. E. Armstrong—C  Elected
F. F. Pardee—L  Elected
R.  E. Lesueur—C 	
T. B. Caldwell-L 	
W. Thoburn—0  No Returns
O. F. McKimm-L 	
Hon. J. G. Hngirart—C  Elected
F. Cross—L	
Ci. Taylor-C  No Returns
Dr. J. P. Vroomnn—L 	
W. J. Paul-C  Elected
E. J. Lovelace— L	
E. A. Lancaster—0  Etected
J. M. McEvoy-L 	
T. Beattie—0  Elected
Dr. G.  RutledRO-L 	
P.  Elson-C   Elocted
A. W. Smith-l. 	
O. Blllott-0  Elected
D. 0. Ross—L  Elected
J. Cohhnn-C 	
H. H. Thomas-L 	
W. Wrlght-C  Elected
A. J. Young—L 	
0. Gordon-C  No Returns
W. A. Charlton   L  Elocted
A. McCall-C 	
A. Weatherston—L 	
H. J. Walker-C  ! Elected
Chatter and Chaff
Earnest and Facetious
By   Paul   Spyglass
Special to "PROSPECTOR"
We beg to acknowledge receipt uf a
poem commencing "Ten thousand
leaves are falling," hy (Nature lover). We feel he (nr in it. '-She")? in
a iitiii' premature, it lan't autumn
yet, yoll know—not hy it long shot.
Start hor nt one thousand, my dear
young friend, and you'll do better.
Meanwhile, your leoves are fulling,
aft we write—Into the captic.ous siih-
edltoriul waHte paper basket,
pathetic appeal, in the c<
which the following touchii gly sentimental sentence appears, "l do
wish you could find a home for the
very dearest kitten ever was" We
have absolutely no patience, much
less sympathy fnr this maudlin drivel, Life is too idiot't to talc cogni
znnco of this Bort of rubbish. Por
tho love of Heaven let us bo practical ant. devote home attention to tho
thousands of homeless children ami
It Is nothing unusual to receive lluHOt.t,!(| wives: before we waste val-
several letters earh week as'ting (or! uabi„ t|mo and money on su I. In
tips as to the best place to spend Blgniflcanl subjects as tl. • homi less
a vacation. "Where to spend your klttons and doserted eats' question.
holidays" requires a little crntildera*,
tlon.     It depends in a imaHiue   on i   Pater Famill-AsB writes nn a ted I
your business.     Kor Instance I ously long letter in which tic oxpres
Tho brewers Bhould to Malt-a go,   |seB Ins appreciation    ol  and  h arty
uf i mercifully  trounced, and his business
thereby    Irretrievably  ruined. We
could cite innumerable instances, but
assuredly enough lias been said to
demonstrate the gross absurdity ol
patronising these runagates of the
"catch-penny" calibre, who do not
contribute one Iota to the laxes, and
hove everything to gain and ai solute
ly nothing ta lose. As the working
classes hnve the matter entirely in
their own bands, we ilneerely trust
that they will speedily check the
spread of this consummate nub ance
by withdrawing their patronage, aud
th iib mak i- it Imperatively necoasary
for these pests of society to seek
frt'sii Holds un -I pastures new.
concurrence with the paragraphs on
the "Emancipated Female" In last
week's Chatter nnd Chuff (thanks
v'ery much, old man, yuu will please
excuse our blushes) nud goeB on to
say that his wife persists in going
through bis pockets    every morning.
  Now,     Pater   Funuli-Ass,    Is a vcry
Roally it ts astonishing what a lot foolish mnn lo "kick" about such a
of foolish queries are propounded to mere trifle. Hang it, wo know lots
us. Here Is one submitted by a | of married bipeds whose wives go
chap who writes over the nom-de- through tholr 'lord and master's"
plume     "student."       He   enquires, | pockets    every eventide—and, b for
The loggerheads  to Bollly;
The Quakers to thn Friend ly IsleB,
Tho fur-riers to Chili.
The little bawling, equalling babes
That break our nightly rest,
Should be packed off to Baby-Ion,
To Lap-land, or to Brest,
What sort of a fall would It take
to render one unconscious?" Not
much; kiddo, we hnd one only last
night thnt. rendered us unconscious
for several hours. We fell asleep
thinking over your conundrum.
Please don't worry us with any more
of your perplexing questions for tea'-
we may never wake up,
An influential Daily, iu the enst is
evidently short of "copy" as it devoted, a short time since, no sma'l
amount of space to an article on
Homeless Kittens and Desettod Cats,
and advocated the public lun if a
small weekly devoted to the interest
of family pets. Poor pussies—how
awfully sad. A correspondent of the
aforementioned newspaper wrote     a
Yahk  81
Moyle  38
Cranlirook  402
Marysville  -.17
Kimberley  30
Fort Steele  40
Fort Steele Jet  2
Wasa  11
Wattahurg  16
Benedict   3
Wardner  25
Wycllfle  37
KinKBjjate  Ui
Ht. Rugene   2
Crothcr's Mill   2
Mayook   3
Goodeve's majority
Windermere  23 8
Athalmer  2f. 23
Wilmer  46 22
Galena   27 1
Golden  02 r»2
Roger's  Pass    7 8
BriBCo   2'.) 9
Palllser   2 3
McMurdo   19 8
Field  38 43
Goodeve's majority,
Total Vote of Kootenay
Goodeve King
Pernie  604 748
KaBlo  170 99
Ymir  441 358
Nelson   401 316
Rossland  2B9 233
Revelstoke  533 2e3
Oranbrook  «83 466
Columbia  243 123
Slocnn  220 '.47
3,576      ■'•768
Majority for    A. B. Goodeve,   813,
with   32 polls to be heard from.
Later returns received on Friday
afternoon are tlmt Goodeve's majority is over 900 and will probably
reach   1200.
Jaflray   44
Elko   M
Coal Creek   30
Fernie  176
[Fernie, West   '3
j Hosmer   Il4
Spar wood     9
! Michel  '1
I New  Michel   55
| Corbln   -2'
Total        ^^^^^^
King's majority,   127.
In Oranbrook riding Dr. King was
beaten by 227 votes. Crnnbrook
City giving Goodeve   158 majority.
Fernie gave Dr. King a majority oi
Mr. Goodeve carried Hossland by
3C, Trail by 15 ballots, and Nelson
by  85.
they go out, mark you. He Bh.uld
be thankful for small mercies and
seek tho acquaintance of a few wise
guys who—over thc social glass
will see to it that there is not much
left (for bis "better half" to appropriate) in "the morn 114 after tlie
night before."
The extraordinary ine nslstencl s
which characterise the administration of the laWB in Great Britain arc
legion. It is not Infrequently ex
tremely difficult for a ci nsclentloua
handicraftsman, who may, perchance
unfortunately lind himself in some
what straightened circumstances, to
keep hla family out of the work
limine. Hut there appears to lie
ample scope for numerous Itinerant
musicians, street-hawkers, quack-doctors, cheap-jacks, etc., not to mention the regular army of foreign Importations, such as German bands,
Italian organ- grinders, French onion
boys, and Hebrew tally-men, who
pay uh periodical vIbUb and make
our lives a veritable misery by tholr
Importunities. We are literally inundated with these lazy and impertinent loafers who, although a! lc-bod-
lod nnd healthy men, are mean-spirit
cd enough to cunningly bamboozle
thn hard-earn.d money out of the
pockets of tbe working-classes,
Such artful dodgers simply fatten
011 tho generosity of unsophisticated
and InduBtrioiiR arttoans. We have
not thc slightest objection to anyone obtaining an honest livelihood,
but we stoutly c( ntend that the
aforementioned unscrupulous class
greatly Impede flgltlmale trade, and
swindle thc poor fn n more or Ie.™
degree. The latest arrival is the
pavement artist (?), who monopolizes considerable space in our thoroughfares, caiiKOs a neodlcBS obstruction, and leaves and abominal le
mess behind, when be has taken enough money to warrant his seeking
the precincts of nn ad aeent public-
house. The warm-heartedness and
consequent gullibility of the English
nation ns a whole Is quite proverbial
and we profoundly regret that there
arc so many good-intentioncd albeit
simple-minded persons of an Impressionable temperament, who by their
liberal support indirectly encourage
tbis sort of semi -respectable vagrancy. We have every sympathy with
tbe solicitation of alms by blind or
crippled beggars, whose physical infirmities unfit them for the battle uf
life, and heartily wish thorn every
We feel it incumbent tn us, however, to vigorously protest against
the enormous influx of hale an 1
strong men into our laive town-, unless they have an intention «f earning tbeir livelihood in ;i straightforward manner. Remark at.le as it
may seem, the municipal 1 n 1 parochial authorities treat these social
parasites with nn n.common amount
of toleration, whilst, mv ng doubtless to the orthodox wire-pulling
and rcd-tapftjsm, tho pressing nee Is
are oftentimes unceremoniously relegated to tho back ground, Moreover
ihe honest trader is sacredly guarded
by a complex network of Btringent
regulations, and has an hon irable
prestige to lose. Obviously, then,
we are taking n degenerato step
when wo complacently permit large
numbers of questionable Interlopers
to materially injure sumii shopkeepers und others wbo nre striving to
make both ends moot, Nowadays a
fraudulent cheap jack with a plausible tongue is able to dispose of a lol
of worthless trash to an unsuspecl
ing public; and dopnrl v It1: 1 Is ill
gotten gains w th 'he utm st sung
frold; 1 1 ■ n rcspectahlo small
nii.lesiii'in lu vanity endeavoring to
find a ptcchascr for some really genuine nrtlrleH nt  a roHnnnnMc cost,
Wlll toittists over realize that dls-
cretlon is tho better part of valour?
—especially when engaging In mounting climbing exploits. A noteworthy Instance of rocklessnesB occurred
lust week, when W. A. .Skipper and
wife of Dallas. Texas, were frozen to
death near the summit of 'Ike's
peak, Colorado, The lady, despite
her two score nnd tive years, was fr.Il
of vim and vigour ami evidently of
the "I'm from Missouri and >ou
can't Btoer me," temperament.
Against her husband's express vUhes
(she was some years his junior) Mra.
Skinner insisted on climbing the peak
She was exceedingly ambitious to be
considered an intrepid mountaineer
and laughed to scorn her husband's
Bound advice and cautionary admonitions. Replying to Mr. Skinner's
oft-repented opinion that they voild
not succeed in reaching the top of
the mountain; -she is reported to
bave suid, "I'm from Texas, and
they're not going to say, when I get
back, tbat I could not climb Ciko'fi
Peak." Well—now they will say
tlmt SHE DID climb the mountain
hut with sucb disastrous results that
neither the foolhardy, misguided
lady or her poor unfortunate henpecked husband will bear them say
40. As if to add to the tragic circumstances surround im* tlie deplorable deaths; a letter was found in
Mr. Skinner's pocket containing the
passage "1 hope you don't freeze to
death on Tike's Peak." Oh, the bitter irony ot fate. Two lives forfeited for the nakc of satisfying a silly
woman's petty pride. How inexpress-
ubly sad. What un object lesson to
the thinker.
A young Scotchman who has only
just "arrived"—his christian name la
Jack—in Cranbrook irom the "land
of the thistle," is nnxious to ascertain the origin of tbe term "to get
the needle"—a typical old-country
slang phrase which translated into
the vernacttlar of "the land of the
maple" means "to get sore or
mad." After consulting several authorities of repute we are forced to admit, my dear unsophiscnted young
friend, that the actual origin of this
charmingly idiomatic remark "to get
the needle" is a little obscure. It
doubtless sprung, however, from ths
following rhyme which was NOT
written by Kipling but by one of ths
minor poets :
There was an old lady at Cheadle
Who sat down in church on a noodle,
Dy good luck it was threaded
So it was not imbedded,
And was promptly pulled out by tbe
A Specious ipiock doctor, too,
mounts n curt and immediately succeeds in palming of! u quantity of
marvellous (?) pills, composod, In
most cases, of deleterious and useless Ingredients. But if a chemist
or medical practitioner attempted to are Would that
bcII similar articles he would be un- [ ugh to do it."
Thc baby girl in our house strongly objects to visitors, Asked as to
ber reason for not taking kindly to
tbc affectionate attentions of our relatives, friends and neighbors, she replied as follows:—"I've often wiBhed
I'd heen one of Mrs. Eve's babies. I
shouldn't have heen troubled with
visitors then—the unmitigated nuisances: Their lamentable ignorance of
my language is unequalled only by
their stupidity in disguising their
own—such us it is. They Jabber
nway at me—0 20th century infant
in thc most absurd pigeon-English
Imaginable. Insanely supposing, no
doubt, that tbis is more intelligible
to me than is my own pure native
tongue. For instance, the other day
tbnt wretched Mrs. Porthyblg literally petrified my mental faculties by
a flood of idiotic bosh. "Oh, der
pretty icklc sweety-peetey:" Bhe
chirruped gaily. "Der yumsey-pumsy,
petsey-wetsey: Did um be Tightened,
den. nt um nlsty-nasty, ugly-gugly."
And sbe wandered on in this miserable style for half nn hour. Then
she grabbed bold of me and tossed
me about until 1 saw her in a dozen
places at once. As I'd uo breath to
BWea—-beg pardon—to expostulate.
she blandly Informed my parents
that 1 was "just the very dearest,
sweet est, quietest baby she over
saw." But     wait till I gr»w up;
"I'D show her After she left I was
disgusted to bear the mater remark,
"Nice motherly woman, that Uobert." Nlco7 Ugh; I'd always entertained a sort of respect for my ma-
ternul relative up to then. I had
Biipponod she knew the difference
'twlxl a motherly woman und u human elephant. Dul. they're ull alike
What with Mother Porthyblg and a
host of other evils in petticoats, It
strikes me I have what dad calls a
"high old time." Visitors ought to
he chained up and treated as the
wild     beasts that    they undoubtedly
J.  B.  McCo!l-t     '"I-"*"       I
0. A. Munson-C    Elected
H. M. Mowat, K.C.-L 	
Major S.  Sburpe— 0  Elected
ONTARIO  8. | |     . ji   j
P.   I..   Powkfr— L  	
W    Smith—V   Klectod
OTTAWA   (2)
H. B. McQlvern—L 	
J.   A.   Plnard— I. 	
A. B. Frlpp—0  Elected
Ur. .1. I.. Chabot—0  Elocted
K.  W.  Nesbltt—L  Elected
j. D, Wallace, K.C—C 	
M.   S.   Scholl-I  I
D. Sutherland—0  Elected
v.. Morrison—[,	
.1.   Arthirs-C   Elected
W.  M.  I.owo-L 	
R, Hlaln-C Elected
Dr. .1. P. Knnkln-L 	
ll   P. Morpby, K.r.-O  Elected
n. h. Melntyre—I.	
Dr.  M.  Steele—0  Elected
F. I). Kerr—r.	
J.  A. Sexmnlth—0  Elected
J.  n. Stratton—L 	
.i. H. Burnbam—0  Elected
E, Prouli—I. 	
E.   fl.  Queanoll—0   Elected
Dr. M. Carrie—L 	
R.  H.   Hepburn—C   Elected
J. Munro—L 	
O. V. Whlte-0  Elected
T.  A.  Low—I,  Elected
Dr. Maloney—C 	
Hon.  0.  Murphy—L 	
J.  W.  Vincent—C  No   Returns
M. Chew-L 	
W. H, Bennett-C  Elected
L. G. McCarthy-L 	
Major J. A. Ciirrfe—C  Elected
T.  Hammel—Ind	
H.   Lennox—C   Elected
O.  I.  Gogo—I, 	
Dr.  D. Alguire—0   Elected
J.   Contnee—L  	
J. J. Oarrick—0  No Returns
A. Maguire— L	
E. Brlstol-C  Elected
J.  Pearson—I.  	
J. RunBell (Ind. Con.) 	
A.  E.  Komp-C  Elected
W.  H.  Shaw-L 	
Hnn. 0. E. Foetcr-C  Elected
J. J.  Ward-L 	
A. 0. McDonnell—C  Elected
Rev. D. 0, Hossack—Ind 	
G. Waldron-L 	
E. B. iiHlor-C  Blocted
.1. B.  Bcgg-L 	
Col. s. Hughea-C Elected
Hon. W. L. M. Klng-L 	
W. G. Welohel-0  Elected
Dr. S. Moycr-I. 	
0. A. Clare—0  Elected
W. M. German—Antl Reclp Elected
A. M. Martin—L  Elected
W. A. Clarke —0 	
H. Guthrie—L 	
J. K. Evane-C  Elected
W.  0.   Scaley-L 	
0. c. Wilson-C  Elected
H. H. Dewart, K.C.-L. 	
T.  G.   Walince-C   Elected
T. C. Roblnette—L 	
.1. A. M. ArmBtrong-C Elected
I..  F.  Heyd-I	
W. F. Maclean—C  Elected
A. II. Tanner—L 	
0.  H.   Perley-r  	
J.  Marcile—L	
T. Marcll—Nat	
Hon. H. S. Beland-L 	
Dr.  Cloutler-C   Elerted
L. P. Papineau—L 	
J. G. H. Bergeron-C  No Returns
0.   E.  Talbot-L  	
J. 0.  Lavallee-C  No   Returni,
A.  Ecrement—L 	
J.   A.  Barrette-C   Elerted
C. Marcll-I.  Elected
J. Mousseau—0 	
Hon. S. Flnher-L 	
H. 0. Bakcr-C  Elected
V. Geo/Irion—I, 	
.1. H. R. RalnvUla-Nat  Elected
J. A. Roiieeeau—L 	
P.  E.  Blondln-C  Blected
L. Cannon—L	
R. Forget-0  Elected
. .| »*i    | I ' »,•:%-.* |1n}?lf 11
J. P. Browu-L 	
J. Morris-C 	
J. Glrard—L 	
E. Leve3i|ile—0 	
A. B. Hnnt-L 	
F. Cromwell—0 	
J.  A.  E.  Roy—I	
A. rtevigny—c	
0. Broulllard—1. 	
A. Gilbert—Nat	
Hon. R. Leimeux—I, 	
W. A. E. Flynn-C 	
1. A.   A.  Rivet-L 	
I,. Coderre—C	
J.   A.   Robb-L  	
A. McNaughton—c No
I.. Boyor—1. 	
v   IV Monk-0     	
J   A.  Dubeau—l .,
.1. p. o. Oullbault—C 	
E.  l.apointo— l. 	
W,   I)    Pol. hi   I'  No
0. u. Major—L 	
H    Acblin—C  .........     No
R.  I-anctot—L 	
G. Monette   C
P   A.  Segiiin-1. 	
J. t\ Morln—Nat.    No
Hei in in.
Ret inns
A. WUion—L
E. E. Leonard-
..No Returns
O.  Charbonueau—L   !
K    Paql.<t-C   	
E, r*ortter—I	
T.   Dube—Ind	
W    I.aliherta—C 	
E. ViUeneuve—C	
A.   Verville-Ub Elected
H.   Mayrand-t	
A.  Belmarre—C	
L.   Pacatld—I.  	
T. 0   Casgrain—C 	
F. W.  Kay-L 	
Dr.   Pickel-C 	
D. A.  Lafortune —L  ,.	
J. E. E. Marion—C 	
Hon. H. S. Beland—L 	
D. O. Leaperance—C	
G. Parent-L 	
R.   Forget —C  	
J. C. Walsh—L 	
C.  J. Doherty-C 	
Dr. M. HerBey—L 	
H. B. Ames—C 	
L. A. Lapolnte—L 	
0. Asselin—C 	
R. Bickerdike—L 	
G. F.   Johnston—C 	
M. Martin—L 	
.1. G. Masee—C 	
N.  Allard-Lab	
Dr. G. A. Turcotte—L 	
P.  E. Lamarche—C 	
F. S. Cahill-Ind.-Llb	
O. F. Hodgine-L 	
G. Brabzon—C 	
H. Grevier 	
M.  S.  Delisle-L 	
N.   Arcand—Nat	
A. Lachance 	
A. Lachance—L  •	
J. B. 0. Gagnon—C 	
Sir W. Laurier-L 	
W.   Power—L	
W. Price—C 	
J.  B. Cnscarette 	
L.  P. Pelletier-C	
A.   Cardin—L 	
A.  P.  Vanasse—C 	
E. W, Tobln-L 	
Dr. Hayes — C	
J    A.  Ross—L  ...
H.   Roulay—C   	
Hon. R   lemieux—L	
Dr.  H.  Dubreull-G 	
..No Returns
L.   .1. Gauthier—L ..
E. Gulmont-Nat	
J. Demera—L 	
K. Lareau—C 	
G,  H. Bovoln-I, 	
.1. Davidson—0 	
F. E  McOrea—1	
C. D. Whltc-C 	
..No Returns
Sir W.  Laurier-L  Elerted
.1. A. I.ortie—C 	
C.  H.  Lovell-L 	
G.    R. Brunette—Labor 	
0,  W.  Paige—C  No Returns
C. A. Gavreau—L 	
Dr.  L. Lebal—C  No Returns
S.   Ili'Sluntlnti    I,  	
W. B. Nantcl-C  Elected
Hon. J. Bureau—I. 	
Dr.  1..  P. Norninnd-Nat  Elected
.1.  A.  ('.   Ethler-l,  Elected
V,.   A.   Fauteaux—0	
G.   Boyer-l.   Elerted
d. Macdonald—0 	
E. B.  Devlin   I Elected
L. Ooustneau- Nat	
O.   Gladll-l.   	
A. A. Mondoux—0  Elected
P   ll   Oarvell-L  Elected
ll   F   Sniii.h-c 	
W   F. Todd-l	
T   A. llurtt-0  Blected
iv Tiinjivn   I.  Elected
T   M. Burnt—0 	
■\  t. Peger  l	
F. .1. RobldOUX-0  Elected
Dr  d. ll. McAllister—1	
G   Vi   Fowler—0  Elected
W. S. Luggle-l	
D. Morruoii-c  No Returns
•'■  Reid—L  Elected
W. S. Montgomery—C 	
Hon. W. Pugsley—L  Blected
11. A.  Powoll—0 	
J. Lovell—L 	
Dr. J. W. Danlel-C  Elected
Col. H. H. McLean—L  Elected
L. B. Smith -C 	
P. Michaud-L  Blected
M.  D.  Cormier—C 	
Hon. H. R. Emmeraon—L  Elected
M. Z. Slddall-C 	
Dr. A. B. Atherton—L 	
0. S. Crocket—C  Elected
S. W. W. Pickup—L  Blected
Davidson — C 	
W. Chisholm-L 	
Dr. J. J. Cameron—C 	
D. D. Mackenzie—L  Elected
J. MacCormack—C 	
W. F. Carroll-L  Elected
J. W. Maddln-C 	
A. McKlnnon—Soc	
S. D. McLellan—L 	
J. Standeld-C 	
H. J. Logan—L 	
E. N. Rhodes—C 	
A. E. Wall-L 	
C. Jameson—C  Elected
J. H. Sinclair-L  Blected
G. A. R. Rowlings—C 	
Hon. A. K. McLean—L.	
Dr. Blackadar-L  Blected
R. L. Borden-C  Blected
A. B. Crosby—C   i
Dr. J. B. Black—L  Elected
H. D. Tremaln—0 	
C. W. Chisholm-L Elected
T. Gallant—0 	
Sir F. Borden—h 	
A. De W. Foster-0  Blected
J. D. Sperry—L 	
Dr. D. Stewart-C  Blected
E. M. McDonald-L  Elected
A. C. Bell-C 	
G. W. Kyte-L 	
J. A. Gillles-C  Blected
Hon. W. S. Fioldlng-L 	
F. B. McCurdy-C  Blected
B. B. Law-L  Blected
K. B. Crosby-C 	
J. J. Hughee-L  Elected
A. L. Fraser—C 	
J. VI. Rlchards-L  Elected
Dr. P. C. Murphy—C 	
A. B. Warburton—L 	
A. A. McLean-C  Elected
L. E. Prowse—L 	
D. Nlcholson-C  Blected
F. T.
Oongdon-L  Blected
Fair at Golden a Great
The Golden fair waa a great sue.
cosb anil will undoubtedly result ln
groat good to tho whole district. The
majority ol the exhibits were sent in
Trom tho Windermere district.
A special prizo ol 110 given by the
Imperial Bank of Golden for the best
collection of garden produce was won
by the Valley exhibits, whlcb also
won tho following prizes : The J.
W. Williams special prize ot 125 lor
a collection of vegetables.     A speci
al prize of 125 for the best collection of fruit. The exhibits also
took nine other first prizes and six
second1 prizes in vegetables, oats, hay
and wheat.
Mrs. Stalker of Wilmer won the C.
P.R. special prize ol $25 ln Poultry
and the Drat and second in Plymouth
rocks. This apart from another
nocond and a special prize.
The proportion ot nine llrst prizes
out of a possible nineteen lor one set
of exhibits shows a splendid standard of superiority lor the products of
tho Upper Columbia.
MoBBrs. Ellis and Stoddart of Windermere deserve special mention for
their splendid exhibit of trains.
Sir Wilfrid Laurier
Hon. Sir Wilfrid Laurier, B.C.L.,
P.C, late prime minister of Canada,
nnd one time leader of the Liberal
party of thc Dominion, waa
born November        24th,      1841,
at St. Lin, L'Assomption,
Quebuc. lie comeB of an old and
(liutlugulshcil family, After finishing his literary strides al Ihe College I,'Assumption, he entered the law
olllce ol Hon. R. Lallauime. Ho waa
called to the bar of Lower Cannda In
181)6. ln iskii he was appointed Q.
C. From an early age Sir Wilfrid
took a deep Interest in public alTalrs
aud also gave his attention to literature. In IS71 ho began public life
by bolng elected to tho legislative
assembly of tho provlmo of Quebec.
Ho remained thore until 1(174, when
he enterod the houso of commons. At
once his brilliant, abilities and high
character woro acknowledged. Whon
Mr. Mnckcnzin waB railed upon to
form an administration, the portlol-
lo of Inland Rovenuc> wns assigned to
him. Since that time Sir Wilfrid
haa boen ono ol tho most prominent
anil highly respected memhora of the
During tho political campaign of
1891 his lahors were most abundant
and successful, especially in Quebec,
whore ho changed the government majority Into a minority.
In 1896 Sir Wilfrid was called upon to form an administration, and
since that time he has been prime
minister of Canadn. His government for a brief time wns most satisfactory, but gradually it was
weakened by politicians who brought
charges of graft and corruption.
These charges increased, and calum-
nated with the building of the Grand
Trunk Pacific railway.
Sir Wilfrid was staunch to his
friends. Honest himself, he could
not credit the statements that his
friends nnd personal advisors had
gone wrong, It was, in all probability, his fidelity to his colleagues,
Messrs. Fielding and Patcrfion, tbat
contributed to his defeat on Thursday. Wc arc of tho opinion that Sir
Wilfrid went to the country, so as
to place the responsibility of the reciprocity pact on the trainers of the
agreement, anil to let the people decide whether they wanted reciprocity
and commercial .union with the United 8tates. His defeat on Thursday
may ho attributed to the over zealous free-trade agreement of Messrs.
Fielding and Paterson.
Potato Growers
The Editor,—
Sir,—I would ask you to kindly,
through the medium of your paper,
Inform potato growers in your district that the provincial government
has decided to make a display of
potatoes at the American Land and
Irrigation Exposition to be held at
Madison Square, New York, November 3rd-12th. Mr. Asahel Smith, of
Ladner, has been appointed commissioner to arrange for the collection
and preparation of this exhibit, and
wlll also accompany it to New York.
The preparation of tbe oihibit will
be undertaken at New Westminster
from which place the exhibit will be
shipped to New York. In order to
allow latitude to Mr. Smith, who
will have charge of the preparation
of the exhibit, it will be necessary
that he receive at least fifty pounds
of carefully named and selected'pota.
toes, and these potatoes must be
chosen having reference to smoothness of skin, uniformity of size, and
flushness of eye, and absolute freedom from all scab or blemish, and
all potatoes must!be received in New
Westminster not Inter than October
It is desired to make this exhibit
as comprehensive aB possible. Tbe
Stillwell trophy award, value 11,000
will be given by the exposition to
the best collection. It is the desire
of this department that a big effort
be mnde to capture thiB trophy. This
can only be done by the co-operation
of the growers. The exhibit will be
made up of as mnny varieties as possible, and not loss thnn half a bushel
of each varioty. The yield of each
variety per acre, which acre must be
officially surveyed, must he sworn to
by the grower and attested by two
or more reputable witnesses. Officials
appointed by this department will be
considered sufficient authority in surveying the land from which potatoes
are taken. Arrangements are being
made for two or three men to cover
the whole of the province, and visit
the growers who wish to compete, ln
order to officially measure the
ground Irom which the potatoes are
Any potato growers in your district wbo are willing to assist the
department in making this exhibit,
are requested to communicate Immediately with Mr. Asahel Smith,,Ladner, B.C.
The winning ot this trophy will
mean a great deal to the district In
which the potatoes are grown, and I
trust that we may receive hearty cooperation nl all tho potato growers,
ln order to make the oxhibit a success,
I have the honor to bo, sir,    your
obedient servant,
Deputy Minister,
"Girls make me tired," said the
fresh young man. "They ara always
going to palmists to have their
hands read."
"Indeed," she said sweetly, "Is
that any worse than men going Into
saloon bars to get tbeir noses red," THE PROSPECTOR, CRANRROOK,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Jewell Lumber Co., Limited,
ol Jaflray, B.C., give notice tbat on
the llth day of September, 1911, at
2.30 o'clock, In tbo afternoon they
intend to apply to the Water Commissioner at his office In Cranbrook,
lor a license to tako and uso one and
ono halt till cubic feet of water
per second from a creek rising on lot
2966 north ot B.C.S. Hallway, lu the
Cranbrook Water District.
The water is to he taken from    a
point near the highway crossing    of
aaid creek for irrigation purposes.
O. 0. Jewell, Agent.
Hanbury, B.C., July   19th,   1911.
The Jewell Co., Limited, ot Jaflray
B.C., give notice that on the llth
day of September, 1911, at 2.30
o'clock in the alternoon they intend
to apply to the Water Commissioner
at his office in Cranbrook for n license to take and use two and one hall
(2J) cubic leet ot water per second
Irom a creek rising on Lot 2966
south of the B.C.S. Railway ln the
Cranbrook Water District.
The water Ib to bo taken trom   the
creek   at   tbe   Jewell Lumber Co.'s
mill pond on the south east corner ol
lot  6206, lor irrigation purposes.
0. O. Jewell, Agent.
Hanbury, B.C., July   19th,   1911.
District ot Southeast Kootenay.
Take notice that I, Samuel Macdonald, ol Cranbrook, occupation,
machinist; intend to apply tor permission to purchase the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted
about three leet Irom the N. W. corner ot Lot 8744, thence west 20
chains to timber license 43351, thence
north 20 chains; thence east 20
chains; thence south 20 chains to
point ol commencement.
Dated July 22, 1911. 33-Bt.
DiBtrict of South Bast Kootenay
Take notice that Alfred Dryden of
Flagstone, B. C, occupation section
foreman, Intends to apply tor permission to purchase the following
described lands :—
Oommencing at a post planted at
the Bast corner of this Island in
the Kootenay River opposite the
South boundary ol Lot 358, group
one Kootenay district, thence following the whole shore around bhe
Island to the place of beginning.
Name of Applicant.
Dated July 27th, 1914 32-5t
District of South-East Kootenay
TAKB NOTICB that Edith Leckle,
ot Vancouver, B.C., Intends to apply
for a license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described
lands :—Commencing at a post planted on the North Boundary ot Lot
7123, Group 1, Kootenay District,
near the bank of Sage Creek, thence
oast 80 chains; thence north 80
chains; thence west 80 chains;, thence
south 80 chains to point of commencement.
Dated August   29th,   1911.
David Jenkins, Agent, 37-5t
(Form   P.)
Certificate ot Improvements
Mammoth Mining Claim, situate In
the Fort Steele Mining Division ol
East Kootenay DiBtrict.
Where located :—Hall way between
Woll and Lewis Creeks.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Thos. T.
McVlttle, agent tor B. Lundin, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 37487B, Intend, sixty days trom date hereot, to
apply to the Mining Recorder lor a
Certificate ot Improvements, tor the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And lurther take notice that action
under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements,
Dated this llth day of September,
A.D.,   1911.
(Form F.)
Certificate of Improvements
Wasa Mineral Claim, situate in the
Fort Steele Mining Division ol Bast
Kootenay District.
Where located :—Half way between
Wolf and Lewis Creeks.
TAKE NOTIOB that I, Thos. T.
McVittie, agent for B. Lundin, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 87437B, Intend, sixty days trom date hereol, to
apply to th« Mining Recorder lor a
Certificate ot Improvements, for the
purpose ol obtaining a Crown Grant
ol the above claim.
And further take notice tbat action,
under section 37, must be commenced belore the Issuance ot such Certificate ol Improvements.
Dated this llth day ol September,
A.D.,   Mil.
(Form F.)
Certificate   of   Improvements.
Go,den Koy Mineral Claim,
situate In the Fort Steele Mining
Division ot South East Kootenay
District,, located at the Bkookum-
chuck River.
TAKE NOTICE that we, Jacob
Nelson, F. M. 0. 37,100 B., Nils Johnson, F. M. 0, 6170 11., Robert McNair
F. M. 0, 6170 11., intend, sixty duys
from date hereof, to apply to the
Miniug Recorder for a (VrtirrrntH ol
Improvements, tor the purpose ot obtaining a Crown grant ot tlie above
And further tako notlco that action
uuder section 37, must be commenced
before the Issuance of such Certificate
of improvements.
Dnted this 3th day of May, A. D.
22-9t •
(Form F.)
Certificate   of   Improvements.
Evening Star Mineral Claim,
situate ln tbe Fort Steele Mining
Division ot South East Kootenay
District,, located at the Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKB NOTICB that we, Jacob
Nelson, F. M. O. 37,206 B., Nils Johnson, F. M. C. 6170 B., Robert McNair
F. M. C. 6170 B., Intend, sixty days
Irom date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for a Certificate of
Improvements, for tbe purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
And further take notice that action
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 29th day ol May, A. D
22-9t •
(Form F.)
Certificate   ot  Improvements.
War       Eagle      Mineral       Claim,
situate   in   the   Fort Steele Mlntn
Division   ol    South   East Kootenay
District,,   located   at the   Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKE NOTICE that we, Jaco
Nelson, F. M. C. 37,206 P., Nils John
son, F. M. O. 6170 B., Robert McNair
F. M. C. 6170 B., Intend, sixty days
from date hereot, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for a 'Certificate o
Improvements, for the purpose ot ob
talning a Crown Grant of the abov
And further take notice that actio
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of Buch Certificate
ot Improvements,
Dated this 29th day of May, A. D
22-9t •
I, William Harrison intend to apply for permission to purchase 50
acres of land, more or less, bounded
bb follows. Commencing at tbis post
thence west 20 chains, more or less,
to Timber License 43351, tbence 40
chains to Lot 10093, thence east to
Right ot Way to point ol commenc-
R ght of Way to point of commenc-
July 4th, 1911 27-9t
I, Charles Henry Conner, ol Roosville, by occupation a farmer, give
notice that I intend on the lst day
of November next, at eleven o'clock
In the forenoon to apply to the
Water Commissioner at his office at
Cranbrook, B.C., for a license to
take and use one halt a cubic foot
of water per second from a spring
10 cbains east ot the south cast corner of lot 487 on BUblot 21 of lot
4589 and a spring on the north east
portion ol BUblot 4 ol lot  4589.
The water will be used ou sublot 4
ot lot   4689 for irrigation purposes,
and the point ol diversion is    where
the above springs rise.
Datod thiB 14th day of September,
1911. 37-6t
NOTICE Is hereby given that I will
sell Lots 19, 20 and 21 in Block 93,
Cranbrook City, together witb the
Improvements thereon at Public Auction on the 17th day of October
next at the Government Building, at
11 o'clock in tho forenoon local time.
The upset price of these Lots is
placed at 1800.00 and the improvements on Lots 19 antl 20 are appraised at 81000.00, and improvements on Lot 21 at $50.00. The
terms of payment on these lots will
be i cash and the Valance In threo
equal annual Instalments witb interest at six per cent per annum on
deterred payments, hut the value of
thc improvements must bo paid in
lull at time of sale.
Dated at Craubrook, this 12th ot
September,   1911.
Acting Government Agent.
C. O. B. le   an   abbreviation   lor
Cranbrook Co-operative Stores, Ltd.
Dressers and   Stands, two pieces-
good site—112.00.     C. C. S.
Iron Beds, any size,   18.50, CCS.
District of Soutb-Bast Koote;!../
TAKE NOTICE that Florcuce M,
Bin roughs of Vancouver, B.C., spinster Intends to apply tor a license
to prospect for coal and petroleum
on the tollowing described lauds :—
Commencing at a post planted on
the South East corner of lot 7882,
Kootenay district, thence east 80
cbains; tlience north 8U ehains; then
ce west su chnlns; thonco south 80
chains, to point of commencement,
(save nnd oxcept thereout that part
covered by Lot 7:i;io,j being surveyed Lot T2R'.I, QrOUp I, Kootenuy
Dnted  August   2'l,    I'.lll.
David Jenkins,  Agent. 37-5t
We, Dickinson ft McTavish, of Jaflray, B.C., give notice that, on tho
31st day of October, 1911, at 2.30
o'clock in the afternoon, we intend
to apply to tho Wator Commissioner
at his office in Cranhrook lor a Vm suae to take and use a one-halt cubic
toot of water per second from a
spring rising on Lot 8548-0*1, in
rear of the Jaffray botel in the Cranbrook Wator District. Tho water ls
to be taken Irom the stream about
300 yardB north ol the B.C. Southern Railway track and is to bo use!
on Lot No.   3543 lor domestic    pur-
District of South-EiiBt Kootenay
TAKE NOTICE that Guy H. Kirk-
patrick ol Vancouver, B.C., broker,
intends to apply for a license to prospect for coai and petroleum on tbe
tollowing described lands: —Commencing at a post, planted on North
West Corner of Lot 7284, Kootenay
District, thenco west 80 chains;
thence south 811 chains; thence east
80 chains; thence north 80 chains to
point of commencement, being surveyed lot 7285, Group 1, Kootenay
Dated August  30,   1911.
David Jenkins, Agent. »7-5t
(Form F.)
Certificate   ol   Improvements.
Gibralter Fraction Mineral Claim
situate in the Fort Steele Mining
Division ot Soutb 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
Irom date hereol, to apply to the
Mining Recorder lor a Certificate ot
Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of tbe above
And further take notice that action
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 29th day of May, A. D.
22-9t •
HIS HONOUR the Lieutenant-Governor In Council has been pleased to
appoint the Honourable Albert Edward McPhillips, K.C, President of
the Executive Council; the Honourable Price Ellison, Minister of Finance; Charles Henry Lugrln, of the
City ol Victoria, Esquire; and William Harold Malkln, ot the City of
Vancouver, Esquire, to be commissioners under tho "Public Inquiries
Act" lor tho purpose of enquiring into and reporting upon the operation
of the "Assessment Act, 1903," with
respect to its practical bearings on
the financial requirements of tho province.
The said    commissioners will hold
their meetings on tho dates and    at
the     places    mentioned     hereunder,
Victoria, at the Executive Council
Chamber. Buildings, Monday    and
Tuesday,      25th   and   26th Sept.
at   10 a.m.     At the court-h > ise
ol the Government Office at    the
lollowing places :
Nanaimo,     Wednesday   and Thursday,   27th and   28th September.
Vancouver,    Friday and Saturday,
29th and   30th September.
Now    Westminster,     Monday,   2nd
Revolstoko, Wednesday,   4th October.
Golden, Thursday,   Sth October.
Cranbrook, Saturday,   7th October.
Fernie, Monday,   9th October.
Nelson,  Wednesday,    llth  Octohor.
Rossland. Thursday,   12th October.
Grand Forks, Friday,   13th Oct.
Princeton, Saturday,   14th Oct.
Morrltt, Monday,   16th October.
Kamloops, TucBday,   17th October.
Summerland, Thursday,    19th Oct.
Penticton, Friday,   20th October.
Kolowna, Saturday   21st October.
Vernon, Mondny.   2'lnl October.
It Is    requested     thnt all  persons
who aro    interested    In   the matter
aforesaid, and who desire to be heard
will not tail to be present at     the
meetings ol the Commissioners.
Treasury Department,
13th September,   1911.       37-5t
Appeals to people of discriminating taste because of
its superb Quality and Purity—no matter if you
drink it in Canada or in its St. Louis home town-
it always has the same snappy flavor—its in a class by
Bottled only (with cork* or crown cap*) at tke
Anheuser-Busch Brewery
A. C. Bowness
Cranbrook B. C.
Province of British Columbia.
NOTICE is hereby given that all
public highways in unorganized districts, and all Main Trunk Roads
in organized Districts, are sixty-six
feet wide, and have a width of thirty-three feet on each Bide of the mean
straight centre line of the travelled
Minister of Public Works.
Department ot Public Works,
Victoria, B. 0„ July 7, 1911.
Roomed House
For Sale
Centrally Located
Three minutes from Government
Terms  to  suit  buyer,  uo
reasonable offer refused
For further particulars apply at the
Prospector Office
Steam  Boiler,   Furnace,
and Septic Tank work
a specially
Cost and stock estimates   J [
furnished on application,    ,,
       _ 11
Atltiraaa : P. O. Box 119, Cranbrook     • I
W.   R.   BEATTY
Funeral Director,
for   Sale or Rent at Reasonable
Lumsden and Lewis St.
Phone No. III.
How It Feels to Fly
The sensations ()f ascending from
the earth are told graphically by W.
A. Blonck, an aviator ol uote, iti
"Being a Birdman," which appears
in Canada Monthly (formerly Canada
West) for September. Mr. Blonck
says :
"I did not know that I wa* in
motion. The sensation was one of
being stationary, while the earth
dropped away heluw ine. As tlie
balloon travelled steadily with the
breeze and I looked over the olge of
the basket, it seemed as though an
immense and variegated carpet was
being dragged over the surface of a
vast concavity. When a twist of air
caused us to veer or turn round a
few times, the concavity with its
wonderful pattern of llelds nn'l towns
roads nnd trees and hoimes, were
seeming to be revolved—not us. And
as we went higher, the concavity appeared to descend until men were
like mites, and the towns and houses
trees and hills, dwarfed into a toylike expanse of beautiful scenery. No
sound came to us then. The city and
the great crowd that hud gathered in
it, had motion, but no voice. And
always thc horizon, thc rim of the
concavity, remained level with my
eyes. The hollow seemed depresslb-
le, bnt its edge roue with us. Not
that we had any sense of rising. We
were alone and alive over a concave
and elastic world, hanging from a
round, fixed rim.
"It was in Frnnkfort-on rhcM-un,
and I was nineteen years old. I hud,
but then entered on tho engineering
courBe in my college, and was having
my initial view of the great globe I
had heen taught so much about, and
many of whose secrets 1 knew. The
balloon was a captive, with a limit
of fifteen hundred skyward feet. The
trip did not last long, but when the
horizon had lowered to its accustomed level and the surface once more
become flat, I stepped out of the car
with a new idea. That idea 1 have
followed ever since—the idea of aerial
navigation. It was a most awakening experience, which has shaped my
course in life."
Ottawa.—A cable to tbe Journal
The alarming state of affairs In Europe and the Imminence ol war out
of which it is impossible Ior Kngland
to keep, mny render it Impossible for
the Duke of Connaught to go lo Oanada. He is one of ihe beet soldier*
of the empire and it is well known
that his nephew, the Kin.', relics
greatly upon him. In the event of
his royal highness not h: ing able to
leave for Canada, his evei lleii.iy K.rl
Grey would probably be requested to
prolong his stay at Rldeau Hill until further advised.
How Spirits Appear
According to W. li. Katoti, the
"sperruts" uf seonceB arc in a certain sense real. Souls on a low
plane, eidolons, thnt have mischievous or idle tendencies come back to
earth. Their commun lea tlons arc
worthless, however. lu "The True
Flame," an article in September Canada Monthly (formerly Canada-
West) he quotes an instance of such
an appearance.
"I had two sittings with a Mrs.
Lltkens, in Louisiana Avenue. Washington. They were separated by an
interval of two weeks. 1 tried them
at tho suggestion of Doctor Phoebus
Baxter then chief medical dispensing
officer of tlie Unitod .States army.
Mrs. laiikens believed herself to be
controlled by the spirit of Leopold
de Meyer, n famous musician, A more
impatient or dictatorial control I've
never come across. At i!ie second
sitting I ventured to question some
statement that seemed to me unsound.
"Don't contradict mc," came with
a burst. "I'll hot you every dollar
this woman has in Ihe world that 1
am right."
I withdrew tbo question. I don't
recall just what it was, but 1 can't
forget that sporting offer,
The conversation went on to cover
uvents known by me as having marked de Meyer's professional work in
America. "Corroborative detail, intended to give artistic verisimilitude
to a bald and unconvincing narrative." He or it claimed to have
died the bodily death several years
At the time 1 was associate editor
of the Washington Republican, now
thc Post. The first thing I picked
up from my desk when 1 returned to
the office was a copy of Freund's
Musical Journal, just issued, and the
first thing I saw in it was the announcement of the deatli of Leopold
do Meyer in Europe, the week before.
I have no doubt the control was genuine, hut likewise there was not the
slightest doubt he was a liar etcar-
nate. He had impersonate:! de Meyer to mc at my first sitting, two
weeks before, while the real de Meyer was still in the flesh.
A trolley car had collided with n
heavily iaden milk cart, and sent can
after can of milk splashing into the
street. Soon a crowd gathered. A
man, coming up, had to stand on tip
toe and keep dodging his bead about
to see past a stout, lady in front of
him. "Goodness !" he finally exclaimed, "what an awful waste'"
The stout lady turned and glared
at him. "Mind your own business."
she snapped.
What Ails You!1
Ihj ynu feci weuk, tired, despondent, have frequent bead-
aches,   routed   tOQffUC,    billcr   in    bad    lush*    in    mnriiilip,
"heart-burn," helohlnft of dim, ucid ritrfnffi •» throal nfter
etitirij1,, stomach I'nmv nr burn, foul hreitih, di/./.y ipelli,
poor or Variable RppCtitO, iiuiihvu nt times und kindred
uymptoms ?
If you Invr nny comldorflbfe number nf the
above nvnipt'Mm you are ■ oft'cmii* from bilious*
ncDF-, Inrpid  liver Willi  inditfOHlion, nr dyspipsin.
Ur. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery i< mud©
up of tin- most valuable medicinal prlnelplaa
known to medicul science fnr tin* permanent
cure uf miuli abnormal conditions- It ii » mont
eflici ;.i liver tnvlgorator* stomach ionic, bowel
rcf[uliitor and norvc streagthencr*
The "Golden Medical Discover?" i< not it patent medicine or secret nostrum*
ii full list u( Its ingredients being printed nn Its botllo*wrappcf nnd attested
under oath, A glance at these will show tlmt ii contains nn alcohol, or harm.
(ul habit'forming drugs, It >■ ° ""id extract made with pure, triple-refined
glycerine, of proper strength, from the mots of native American medical,
forest plants.    World's Dispensary Medicul Association, Props,, huilnln, N. Y.
**a.<&7ir'*T, '<_■
Canada is having a prosperous year
Thc west will have a bumper crop
and tbe cast la by no means poverty-stricken. With the increase of
immigration and better methods of
farming tbe agricultural wealth of
Canada should rapidly multiply
many fold. Tbe foundations are
laid. We have the soil, the climate
thc grain, the fruit, the live stock,
the men and women and everything
else required to mnke our agricultural
wealth certain and permanent. Better methods of tillage, better crop
rotation, more energetic war on
weeds and more business management in farm practice ought to keep
up the standard of our achievements
and bring increased honor and wealth to the men on the land. The
time is uot far distant when a solution to the labor problem will be
possible. It will come by providing
steady work for farm help, throughout the year, by Increasing the horse power on tlie farm, by using machinery to do more of the farm work
aad by adding to the amusement!,
recreations and social advantages of
the country.
With this invigorated outlook for
the future when a newer and better
agriculture will prevail and with
prosperous Bcasons such as we have
had for several years and more generally this year, no one.who knows
thc potential wealth of this country
can doubt its future growth and prosperity. It is the duty as well as
tho privilege of each farmer to do
his best to till his own farm well
and thus help thc whole country.
Only at times does it come home
to Canadians buw many millions of
people in Asia are now living Uuler
the beneficent rule of King Ceorge as
Emperor of India. The population
of India for 1U11 is placed at 315,-
000,000, an Increase of twenty-one
millions in ten years. In the decade the bank ine capital has increased from twenty millions to forty-
three millions. Industrial expansion
had been most marked, particularly
in cotton manufacturing. Twenty
years ago there were 126 eotton
mills, employing 112,000 people; now
there are 232 mills employing 2S6,-
000. In all there has been enumerated 2500 factories, in which many
thousands of people are at work.
His Majesty's ministers are of the
opinion thnt the loss in tiade from
the elimination of the opium tralflc
v.iii be balanced by this wonderful
growth of industries.
Judge a. A. Adams, of thf Indiana
Appellate Court, tells a story of a
man who was a good horpe-trader,
but, through lack of a mathematical
oducatlon, was unable to determine
his per cent of profits.
"This man, relates .Judge Adams,
"made ft good trade and he was anxious to know bis real per cent of
profit, so he consulted a school teacher.
"I bought n horse tho other day
for $2f> and sold It for $175; now,
what wns my per rent of profit?" he
asked  tbe teacher.
"Thai," replied the teacher, "waa
nol  profit; If was larceny."
"I thought you said there were flab
around here," said the disappointed
"There are," replied Farmer Corn-
tonsel, "but they nre experienced flah
Moreover, they're kind and considerate."
"I haven't hnd n nibble."
"Well, you don't think they'd bite
nt that brand-new fancy tackle, do
you '.* They'd stand off and admire
it, but they'd never take a chance on
niiirfliiBf_f_f_f_*_-_^^ •
Cranbrook Plumbing, Tinsmithing   |
and Heating Company
A Modern Sewage Disposal
Plant for Moose Jaw
(From the Winnipeg Pree Press)
\\.    1.   JOHNSON   &   SON,   Props.
Business is now being carried on in our old store
on   Edward   Street,   (Crossing French Avenue)
•   Everything; in   Tin  and  Iron   Made   to order.       Blower  system,  Mine |
Ventilation   Expert |
Mot air furnace, Hot water and Steam boilers    J
—■ .  ■   ' -
Phone   :14() I'.O.   Bos   904 1
'L»i«i»w«i«!n;«i«i«!Ki«i»i«i«!«i»;»w«l«i» »i»i«iiii»i«i«w»i«;«:»;«i«:n;'<»»:»■«,« j*i«i«i»;»i«i».1»;«.« •>■'«»«« a«....,
a M+H+tM"I•l-l-l 1 -H--H-M-I H-l-l-l-l l-l-l-l-I I■+.l-+-i-n-.|.-|-'-H-l-|-H"H-l-l-l"l-H"H-H-:-l--|-l-^
.Spokane, Wash.
October 1911
dominion general elec-   Provincial Exhibition
Going  dati
Sept.    30 to net.
turn   limit   October    'J,
For further particulars apply
to nearest C.P.Ft. Agent, or
District Fnssenger Agent
Calgary,  •
Sept. 21st, 1911
Between  Stations West nf Port
doing  dates   Sept.    L9   tu    21.
Finalrt  return  limit  Sept,    _:•>,
For further particulars apply
to nearest C.P.R. Ag nt or
R.  (i.  McNELLIE,
District  Passenger  Agent,
Westmlnatei      H C
October 3 to 7. 1911
Going dates October   ;  to   5.
Final return limit October   10,
Y >;* nrtht'r [■.::": ■■;'. :- ;i; ,
to nearest C P.R. Ag( n . or
District Passtnt-ei Agent,
The rapid growth ol tho young cities nf the control plains have
brought them face to face wtth many
difficult p(oblems, Ohiel among
these are the scouring ol on adoqu
ate water supply and the disposal *d
sewage, Regina and Mooso Jaw
have both found themselves Bhorl ol
watei during the pnsi tm monthi
mil the mosl streuuous efforts have
been made to supply the deficiency
An export consulting engineer irom
Montreal who made q thorough exn
mlnatlon of bhe Held a short time
ago, has given it us lus opinion that
the entire water supply (or central
soul hern Saattatt in-wan must itlttra
ately come troin the Saskatchewan
b distance ,d about ilxtj mil
rs to Moose Jaw and ono hundred to
Regina This scheme would be too
lar ■'■ i ii anj financial • orpoi ntion to
finance bi I I has bo n proposed thai
ivernmenl and the railroads
take n up in the meantime these
i U les ni e spending large sums to
secure a supplj that will suffice un
tu the larger scheme can be develop
lu th" absence ol large runulng
Btreams tho question ol Bewage dis
posal la also ol vital importance, lu
this respect the citj ol Moose Jaw
baa I een considerably behind but it
will ■ o ti nirei be bo at the end o!
th - yeai Last yeai the pro Inclal
I ,ei mtnl refused to allow the fur
(tension ol the city Bewage sy-
' better provision had been
made Ior disposal. Consequently a
great part ol the activity of the city
construction department is now being devoted to the Bewerage system.
The sum ol $400,000 is being spent
on it. of this amount $160,000 Is
for a new disposal plan!. This
plant, when completed, will be one
ol the most complete mid modern
* .al i>!     be obtained,       U will
:.i-. "■:<■ ol the sewaue from a city
ol thirty-five thousand and is built
so that extensions can readily ho
made when needed. The plant is being built east of the city limits, and
takes up several acres of ground. It
Is expected to have it complete,! and
in use in December next. The eon
Btrustlon throughout is nf reinforced
The complex process ol filtration
and separation by which the sewage
will he treated in this plant is in
teres!ing. The sewago empties from a
two loot trunk sewer Into an euUalla
mt; lank, after bolttg ecrocned so as
to  remove all  large bind BUhstanCQB.
Tho purpoao ol tbe equalising innk is
to stare the sewage and aoouro a
stead. How to tho planl proper A
compi'OBSed air pumping arrange
iiient lilts the sewage Irom this lank
lo tlie separator tanks, where it
stands,   allowing   tbe SOltds   to    drop
i.> the bottom and drain oil to a
compartment at tho ond. The sollda
are thon pumped out to drying bods,
where, after lying m the sun tor a
tew days, they cau be taken away as
lertlllaers The liquid Hows oil tu
1 tho filtration beds, ol which tbere
are twenty six In au immense eon
crete basin, 850x180 feet, Over
thoae beds are a BBrles of trays, in
whioh thero are thousands ol small
openings, Through Lbe openings tho
liquid is sprayed over the beds, The
beds are made up of piles of small
j stones. Passing through them tlie
sewage Ih drained nil to a large ccn-
iral drain . This leads into a disinfecting chamber, wbere. in case of
any infectious epidemic in tbe city,
the sewage can be thoroughly dlaln*
fected. Next tbe sewage empties into a large settling basin from which
it is run ofl to the Moose .law creek.
! After goitig through this ptocess
the sewage is said to he absolutely
. pure mid could be drank without any
< harm resulting.
Tn addition to this work the city
Is spending over $200,000 on new
, trunk sewers, extensions, and house
■ connections. By the end ol thiB
1 year Moose Jaw ehouid have a first-
class sewer system which would be
adequate for its needs. But, with
j the rapid expansion tbat is now tak-
; ing place in the city a big program
| is needed yearly, and already those
t in charge of construction in the city
; have in view large extensions and
I improvements for next year.
Btoi y. and some excellent verses,
Oeese, ducks ami prairie chicken* ut
ford the very best of sport and th i
devotees tell of the complete enjoyment experienced In a way to make
Ilieir confreres resolve to make bi*n-
ilar trips with the same object In
view. Wing shooting is >i sportsmanlike occupation and With nniy
fair conservation there should be
ample opportunities for a'l sporu-
men In Canada to enjoy some of this
l'ne recreation for nn indefinite time
lo come. A more interesting numb
cr of this line mnenzine has never
been issued.
Aeroplane Races Every Day
"Pioneer  Days  In the Palouse"
$120,000  Wlll   He   Spent   on   This   Exhibition
Gmitly Increased Prizes
Many New Classes. Open to All
H"HI« Per Premium  thl ami tmilii freunltn
217   Hutton  Block,
Quaint Old Judge Who Never Used
a Telephone
Central  Meat
A  JOLIFFE,    Proprietor
Dealer in   Fresh   and   Cured
All kinds of Game  and   Fish
in   season
For Sale
Young Pigs
Fresh killed Heel and Pork
Central   Meat    Market
Norbury Avenue
The large nn'l ovor growing urmy
of game bird biintere will Bnd ample
variety in Btorlos dealing with their
favorite recreation In tbe Boptember
issue of Find and Oun in Oanada.
From Newfoundland, to Hritish Ool
umbla in n wide rnnge and all la
eluded In this one numher, thc
eroncoB in tha sport enjoyed in
various provinces being pleaaai
convoyed In » series of storloa ■!
lng with actual occurrences in
field. Further varieties is given
n finely Illustrated Htory of
Cruise of    the    Papoose, n, cam]
"I am convinced thnt for the future the poultryman must look for
•- rent Improvement in the breeding
nf his fowls," says Professor Rice of
(Jornell University, "not so much to
the production of h n- that will
make phenomenal records—250 or 300
eggs in a year—hut 1 believe we
I mist allow for a hon that will pro
! luce a large number of eggs, larger
than we nre getting now, nnd con
ttnue to produce these eggs for n
number of years.
"The wink link in the poultry bu-
! ilness i** the fact thnt we are de
-. tending upon eggs for only one o
two years. A dairyman can start
hia cow, and when he gctB her per
feci h Is a de to use her five, ton
■ir fifteen years; but when we get a
ben we are only ab'e to use her for
a few years. I believe we have got
I. go to breeding from mature fowls
und keep them for a number of years
■hen if tbey do not pay us from a
commercial standpoint to produce
eggB foi the market they will pay
- because In their body tbey have
that sin.ni- constitution, comparable
if yuu like wltb the good old people
who lived to eighty and one hundred
years, while then sons nad daughters cnnii'-t continue to that same
length of time. I believe the tendency for longevity nnd Btreogth ami
power is a thing we must cultivate
develop and breed into our poultry.
ffe want a long-time-production hen
rather than a hen that is going to
exhaust all ber resources in the llrst
All tin- name we advise our poultry
keeping friends to adhere to the rule
ol getting rid ol their old hens Ln
good time. Experiments may re
suit in the development of n hen
vhich can be profitably kept for
years, like „ cow—Why the professor
Bhould assume tinn analogy between
tbo cow and the fowl wo are at a
Inuu tr, understand but thnl typo ol
hen does not ex,'.I at presont, though
(tinging from tho specimens one neon
about the country sometimes, one Ib
led tn believe thitt not a few poultry
keeper fancy they hnve got h Id -I
it The old hen that will wp on
laying at a productive rate In lift
third, fourth and fifth ye oa tin 1
perhaps longer*—may Ife inning In
the future, hut thc prcBent-day poultry-keeper hnd much better took after his stock-growing pullets.
London Correspondence — Lon lon
has lost one of its quaintest personalities in the death of Judge Willis,
who may be said to have occupied in
the British metropolis the place once
held in thc affections of New York by
the lamented Judge Duffy. Judge
Willis was a Loudon institution and
the newspapers in this big town are
poorer by his death. When news of
Mic lighter and more amusing kind
ran short, editors always turned to
thc reports from Judge Willis' court
to till the gap.
The judge waB a genial humorist, a
good deal of a philosopher, and by
no means a mountebank. He could
nut resist the temptation to crack a
joke or work off an aphorism, but
hia jokes were always kindly and hia
sayingfl generally had a good deal of
hard common sense. He was a self-
made man and never tired of saying
•in to the litigants who came before
him and of pointing a moral from
his own career.
He began life as a clerk hi a
wholesale dry goods house, and as
be often tnld hiB court audience he
saved money from the first. When
he cam d tlvo hundred dollars a year
'•■ ■ lived on two hundred dollars and
uud the oth'r three hundred, and
he iietl no patience with young men
.vim were sued before him for tailors
bills and othcr petty debts. "I never owed any one n penny in my life"
'.e often said. He wasn't ashamed
io toll how he did it either. He
walked to and from his work, six
miles, every dny, nnd he never went
to a theatre or any other place of
While he worked in the dry goods
nlore by day he read taw at night
and when he abandoned the yar.l
stick for the courts he soon was recognized as an uncommonly Bound
lawyer, He became a judgo in 1886
his court being one in which minor
civil actions were tried.
Here are some of his quaint sayings :
"No house is furnished unless tt
has children and a mail-cart in it.
"A good overcoat, if brushed and
properly taken care of, ought to last
seven years.
"1 have never met n policeman yet
who saw an accident.
"ff you err on the aide of benevolence it. does not. follow thnt you are
n fool.
"When 1 was a student, 1 kept a
partition between what. I was doing
and every other thought so that 1
•night, concentrate my attention nn
what I was doing. Hy that meaim
I Buccoodod,
"Don't sav dad. say father. It. Is
• me uf the most beautiful words In
the English language,
"It was not Intruded that there
should lie any worry in thin world,
if people obeyed a few rules.
"On tho whole, tho poor are happier thon tho rich right through tho
Judge Willis, although a Liberal In
politics was nothing If not conservative. The good old days of his boyhood were good enough for htm and
he had no patience with modern   in
ventions—he would have protested a-
gaiust calling them improvements.
For instance, he never used a telephone in his life and never ro;!e In
an underground railway or an automobile. He never gambled, never
borrowed money, never saw a horse
race, never read a Sunday newspaper, uever looked at a stock exchange
ticker tape, and he declared recently
that he was probably the only man
in England who never read a word
ahout the Crippen trial,
In spite of this apparently sour
and stern outlook on life Willis was
one of the kindliest of men. He
spent a lot of money helping poor
persons who were sued before him for
rent and similar debts, and a homily
from the bench of the folly of getting into debt often would be followed hy a quiet visit from the judge
anil a "loan" of enough to relieve
pressing necessities. -It was one of
his rules that if these "loans" were
repaid, aB they sometimcB were, to
put the money out again at once in
a similar wny.
In "Who's who," that English
work of reference in which the famous and would-be famous are allowed to write their own biographies,
Judge Willis gave bts recreations as
follows :
"Collecting books, both old and
new. walking hy the side of brook
and river, speaking to everybody he
meets and seeing how much there is
in others to be admired nnd loved."
It wns a nice little house, built
specially to the owner's plans, and
hnd everything up-to date, with a
few reminders of the good old ttavs.
Por instance, there was a inn-dial
plnced at the foot of the garden.
Uu thc first sunny dny the owner
compared his own reliable gold chronometer with Old Sol's timepiece and
found there was a difference of two
hours. Obviously tho figures on the
sun-dial had been misplaced. The
butlder was sent for, and arrived.
"Have a look at that sun-.iial a-
gain," said the owner, significantly ;
"it makes the time eleven a.m., and
as a matter of fact, the correct t'nu
Is one p.m.
The builder looked long and earnestly at his handiwork, and then
slapped his log.
"Ah !" he exclaimed with a .road
ring in hiB voice, "I see vot lt is,
ah. There's something wrong with
the sun I"
The latest mixed metaphor comes
from Franco nnd is worthy of being
placed on record. Tho occrmion of
It was a dock strike nt Roche fort,
the dockers bolng lilted wtth Indignation because the authorities refused
thorn a fortnight's holiday on full
pay, and this Is how their spokesman rendered the oncitnt senUm-nt
that worms will turn. "Even tho
feeble sheep," he exclaimed, "when
the fierce blasts of indignation mnko
tts fleece bristle upon end, feels that
It must thrust out its talons and
*.AA*J.AAA ass,a*a,m**m*a,asm,as*.*a*.AAI
PffVffff WWmw*wf*r%W**r*****w*aj
HOTEL gra«brook,
Is a large and attractive hotel uf superior
elegance in all its appointments, with a
cuisine of superior excellence. Railway
men, Lumbermen and Miners all go to
I The   Wentworth
;|    J, McTAVISH    -   Proprietor    |
• •
I >
' >
On   Baker stieet,  one door west
of  Messrs. Hill & Co., the only
place   in   town    that   can   make
life worth living.
" 1
1 >
I >
Cosmopolitan Hotel
E. H. SMALL,   Manager.
' 1
' 1
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦OO
Gold Standard
Teas and Coffee '
Our whole time i.s devoted to your wants in the
» Grocery line therefore we absolutely guarantee every
i  article that leaves our store.
<S We will thank our customers to advise us if at any
t  time goods are received that are not No. 1 quality.
Staple and Fancy Grocers
H    W.   DREW,   Proprietor.
We Are Waiting
For You
to make your flrnt meat purchase at
this market. The longer you beep
from making it, thc more pleasure oi
eating prime meats you will miss.
How about some chops oi *\ steal:
for tomorrow's breakfast :> Just corns
nnd hoc how tempting tlmy aro. And
they'll tftSte even better than they
P.   BURNS   6*  CO.
phon* '• f. O. Boi I
jfflBgrgBBBlHlMBmglumMllH i»Mi«r<i«iki«i«iiwiiwnniiiii»i.i-jii||«iiiH
A. G. Bowness
Wine  and  Spirit  Merchant
Mmnifnctiircr (if all kiiul.i
(if        AitIiiIoiI        wn turn
Agent for
Anheuser Busch Budweiser and
Fernie Beers.
I Melcher's Red Cross Gin   and
P. Dawson Scotch Whisky.
Im porter or nil kinds of Foreign nnd Domestic
Wines and Spirits
|   Baker St.
(Iranbrook, B. C.


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