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The Prospector Jun 24, 1911

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Array J.-n 1
VOL. 17
No. 23
-From  the Toronto News.
10,000   READERS
The ^Prospector" is going
to have 10.000
We are firmly convinced that there are a
great many people in the Gity and District
who  do  not regularly  read  an   home  paper.
Why is this, we ask?
Is it because you can't afford the usual
price asked '.   We meet your case.
Is it because you have not received the
city and district news? We are
making special preparations for
this    recognized    growing    need.
To help you' in the first part and by keeping to
the letter of the second is just what we do in
making you this unusual oiler.      We  oiler  you
One Year One  Dollar, or Fifty
cents for six months
This Offer only lasts from July 1st to July 31st, !<>11
Cranhrook.      -      Hritish Columbia
Oranbrook    spent Inst  Satur 'aj   ii
Tho Klko Tennis courts nre being
well patronised, ami the game draws
quite a large attendance uf spectators.
Mr. My the, the church of England
minister, arrived in Elko from Toronto, nnd will renin in fur the summer.
Hon. Thos. Taylor, minister of
public works, at Victoria, and J. S.
T. Alexander, government agent at
Pernie, were guests of the local
Hoard of Trade this week.
Fred. Hoo, J. P., pres. of Klko Conservative Assn., site, of Blko School
Board, War Correspondent for the
Michel Reporter and Cranbrook Herald, etc., etc., Is dowu in his big red
apple country.
Parti?B in search of fruit lands
should visit "Fruttland" and sec the
fruit trees and the gardens, At
Fruitlands, Elk River, you meet Mr.
M. Phillips, tbe pioneer orchard ist in
Southeast Kootenny, who can give
valuable information to new settlers.
Mr. tPhillips has a nice young orchard
and one of the best kept gardens in
the district.
The general appearance and quantity of news of tbis week's issue is not
up to our standard, owing to the
stnii being occupied on our Souvenir
edition, to be issued about tho middle ot the week.
A. S. Goodeve At
Special  Correspondence.
Mrs. Nielly of the C. P. \\. mill
paid a visit to Pernie last week.
Miss Hazel I.mul visited in Cranhrook on Priday.
Mr. Stearns was a Cranbrook visitor on Thursday.
Mrs. W. Emhree spent a few days
in Cranbrook last week.
Miss Florence Herric was a Cranhrook visitor  on  Friday.
Mr. Roy Frederick paid a visit to
Blko on Saturday.
Mr.   Geo.    Sinclair   wns a Jaffray
visitor on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Morrow were visiting
in the city on Mondny,
Mr. A. Lund left on Monday morning for Barons, Altn., nftor spending
a week visiting nt his homo.
Mr. Carney government timber Inspector of Kaslo, whs in town on
Mr. Blaine of Crnnbrook was transacting business in Wardner on Saturday.
Mr.  John   Anderson   went   out to
Bull  River falls Inst  week  on   business.
Messrs. II. Stephens and R. ('.
Eaton were in crnnbrook on Saturday.
Rumor   has   it thnt   our esteemed
eonstahle Mr. Adney is shortly to
, leave us, having been transferred to
I Mrs, Oeorge Sinclair and little son
'arrived in town on Monday. Mrs.
, Sinclair has been visiting for some
months at her home in New Brunswick,
Mr, Lund will interview tbe authorities on the subject of increased
school accommodation for Wardner.
A meeting was held in tho Presbyterian church on Tuesday evening at
the close of the Christian endeavor
meeting, when it was decided by the
Indies to give a strawberry and ice
cream social on Wednesday thc SStll
instant, thc proceeds to ho devoted
to the tlminces of the church.
Special Correspondence.
Miss   Muriel    Sheppard    went     to I    Mist'   Irene    McKee is spending   a
Cranbrook on Thursday to vialt Nei- i weck nt Brockett.
son  friends  who  werc attending  the
I. O. 0. F. convention.
Mrs. Martin received word Inst
week that her daughter Verle, who is
attending St. Joseph's school, Nil
son, has passed her examinations in
music nud theory with high honors.
Lon Mminini.:, who hns been attending college iu Cab:ary, and who
had to give up school work before
the end of the term on account of an
nttnek of scarlet fever, arrived home
on Bathrday, We. is now recovering
Mr. Lund nnd Miss Hazel Lund
left on Sunday for Vancouver, where
the latter will visit with friends during tbe summer.   While at" the coast
Arthur Bnrdsley of Spokane is
visiting his sister, Mrs. Holhrook.
Mrs. (Jinn Campbell of Klko, attended  the Oddfellows'  bah(|ilet      al
i ('rnnbrook   last week.
' Miss Agnes Allan spent tbe wee-:
ond in Klko, h guest at the Columbia
S?veral land buyers were In Elko
this week aud left for the Tobacco
plains country.
Mr. and Mrs. Ayro, and Miss Muriel returned from RevelHtoke tMi
Johnny Thompson, Mr. Campbell
and a bevy of grace and beauty fiom
Special  Correspondence,
Born—Cn Monday the tilth inst., to
the wife of Dr. A. D. Henderson, it
Creston, a daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. U. Rodgers left
for Spokane on Tuesday last to attend tbe closing exercises at Gonzaga
college, where their son Clyde is a
Tho recent challenge of tbe Creston
baseball club to play the Cranlirook
team on their own grounds has been
accepted hy the latter, and thc game
has been scheduled tor Tuesday, -hue
Considerable c>'<mtion has this
week heen directed to the windows of
the Creston Valley Investment Co.,
In which is displayed some boughs of
gooseberries from the garden of A.
French. The berries are so prolific
and so crowded thnt the whole resembles  several   hunches of grapes.
The local baseball club has accepted a challenge from the Bonner's
Ferry club to meet tbe "IanetooKV
nt the American town on tbe Fourth
of July. The posters for the celebration at Bonner's Ferry are now out,
nnd a good day's sport is promised.
Manager Walmsley of the Creston
ball team informs us that arrangements nre uow under way to secure
a special train from Creston to .
Bonners Ferry and return on the 4th
nt a cheap rate. Particulars will be
nntioti: oed In the Echo next week.
This is the time of the yeai- when
all the ranchers, their wives and
children are busy at daybreak picking the luscious strawberries that
have mude a name for Creston in tbe
years that have passed. Great activity uow prevail,?, but the berry season is not yet at its height, fn n
few days the daily shipment of
berries will be a wonder to strangers
who witness immense piles of crates
piled up in readiness for the noonday east-bound train. Creston has a
big advantage over all other shipping points in the west, being tne
nearest to the market. Strawberries
picked in thc early morning are
shipped the same day and consumed
at several of the prairie towns tbe
same evening. ThiB is one of the
principal reasons why there is always such a big demand for Creston
grown berries.
lt was nearly touch and go with
Harry Leonard who was out on a
fishing excursion with H. E. Winn-
ington-Iugram on Sunday last. These
export anglers were whipping Arrow
ireek for trout, and Mr. Leonard,
whilst walking a log lost his foot
hold mid fell Into the swift running
water. The strong current carried
Mr. Leonard down and he hecame
wedged between the log and a projecting boulder. At the time of the
accident Mr. Ingram was a consider-
able distance from his companion.
Mi. Leonard, nlthotigb In a precarious position owing to his feet
heing jammed between the log and
the boulder, never lost ris presence
oi mind, and eventually some dtit*
wood struck lln* log and released his
bei. By I his time his cries for aid
bad reached the ears of bis companion, who rushed to Leonard's aid,
who hy tills lime had barely snlll-
clont strength lolt to crawl out of
thc wnler. lie wns given llrst aid by
Mr. Ingram, and after nn hour was
sufficiently recovered to make the trip
back to town. Mr, Leonard lost all
his lishing tacklo and his hat nml
coat in tho accident. Interviewed by
our representative Mr. Leonard said
on Mondny thnt although not feeling
quite up to the mark, he wns none
tbe worse for his perilous adventure.
a. s. Goodeve, M. P., member for
Ujift constituency addressed a meeting of the electorate, in the Auditorium on Friday night.
T. T. McVittie, of Fort Steele,
president of the Cranbrook D.-.Ln.t
Cu .-enative Association, accj i us
chairman, and with him on the platform wero Mayoi- Hunt, Ex-Mayor
Fink, Alderman Johnson, (J. H.
Thompson, Otis Staples, A. B. Fenwiek, G. W. F. Cartel and J.unes
Mr. McVittie, iu short aud aporo-
priato speeches introduced the speakers.
Mayor Hunt welcomed the distinguished guest to Crnnhrook in a very
appropriate speech, saying that the
questions that would be disc.u-sed
were momentuous ones, that it wps
well for every citizen, |rrespeRfl 'e of
party to consider and get all possible
information regarding the present
political situation, to ,that it wae to
the interest of everybody to near
tbe questions discussed.
G.   H.   Thompson   said   tlmt   Mr.
Goodeve was conferring a great f.°u>r
at the present time in disc'iutfing the
questions of the day.   That, owlttj; to
tho inclemency of tbe  weather      tlie
house  was not filled   to overflowing,
and that while there was no general
election  in sight,  yet it was almost I
certain to come in  September, when
the Liberals would attempt to make:
•*.  short quick  campaign,  hoping   to
catch  the Conservatives  unprepared.
That the Conservatives in the riding
should do everything in  their power
from now on until tlie ballots     are
counted, no mntter how long thc cl-
ectlon was deferred,   and    that    Mr. \
Goodeve would be returned with     a
majority three times as large as   he ,
received in his previous election;
Mr.   Goodeve   tben   addressed    the ;
meeting,    he   pronounced the   United
States mnrketa myth, that the     exports  into thc Dominion  were  throe i
times as large as the imports to the j
States.   He app'.'aled for development
and progress under British auspices,
lie pictured     the   Dominion   govern-
moots attitude towards oriental   Immigration in connection with a white ;
British Columbia, he portrayed     the
lack of foresight, the dilatorincss of !
the government; the violating of   democratic principles,  the big crop   of i
scandals,   how  tbe  great?st  question ;
of all, reciprocity  would affect     the
fruit  industry and  the lumber inter- j
ests of this   province,    kill the pulp
wood  industry,  how  the government '
were trying to give nway a heritage, j
what President Taft Imped tbat    ho;
could accomplish, and convinced   his
hearers that it bad come to the parting of the ways, and  wanted th? el- [
ectors to be prepared at the coming j
election to pass judgment on tbc ef-
feet of this pact on the husiness in-
tereats of the Dominion.
At the conclusion of Mr. Goodeve's
speech three cheers were given for tha
King, nlso cheers for Mr. Goodeve.
Mr, Goodeve's speech  was listened
to  with   cIobc    attention,  and    was!
punctuated at times with hearty ap-
tho winning of a trophy of this char* I
aeter will advertise your Province til i
this great exhibition extensive!'.   W( j
ar • confident  that splendid  potAO-'
car, be grown in Western Canadn, am '
an- very anxious that one,   .r all >A\
the lour western provinces shall ink
this matter up in a systematic   and
careful  manner,  supplying a   ere ii
ablo exhibit, so that, If possible, yo   ■
ma\ win the handsome trophy reletr
od to.
Will   it   not   be possible   for youi
department to take up this mat tei
We would like to have a reply   from
you  staling what,  you   would   ne  pn   !
pared to do in the way of gather! It
tbis exhibit."
Yours very truly,
Deputy Minister
The Committeo adjourned at  ' 15.
Council Meeting
A special meeting of thc city coun- [
eil was held on Friday afternoon in
tbe   council   chambers.     There were
present   Mayor   Hunt,  and aldermen !
Bowness, Johnson and Campbell.
The question of first and second
class fire limits was discussed, ami
Bylaw No. 91, being cited ns tho lire |
limits bylaw wns road a Becond time, [
on motion of Aid. Bowness and
Johnson, the bylaw was Introduced
and read a third time.—Carried.
Moved   by   Aldermen   Bowness and
Gampboll  that council  adjourn until j
Monday evening next.—Carrie.I,
Victorious Sports
In the sports which took place nt
I'incher Creek and Fornie Cranhrook
was well represented.
Archie El well at i'incher ('reek captured tirst mouey in the two mile
foot race.
At Fernie the Crnnbrook hflso ball
team defeated n nine from Michel by
a score of 14-0, And in ehe afternoon
vvolloped tlio Fernie team hy i icoro
of ll.l, much to tho chnrgin ol the
Fernie fans.
In the evening a "pm*:" from Cran.
brook named Streotor, put a Pornlo
man named Dragon to sleep iu the
7th round of a ten round |:o, and al
last accounts he was ■■itill "out."
Streotor is a young lad ahout 19
years, and weighs 205 pounds, combined with gnmeiiess, and may in the THK ROYAL SCEPTRE
nenr future develop  Into  tbo  "white NEW FORM.
nmn'B ho-w'"     Used   al  tho   Recent   Con
King George ami Queen
*    Executive Meeting
An executive meeting of tbe Hoard
of Trade was held  in the committee
room of the Crnnbrook hotel on Mon  j
day afternoon.
Tbe meeting was called to order by ;
the president, R. T. Brymner.
Minutes of Inst meeting were read
and ou motion adopted.
Mr.  Drcwry    addressed   the     committee  in   relation   to  extending   an
invitation  to  the   Spokane  Cham -nr ,
of Commerce to stop over at Oran?
brook, while on  tbeir visit to   Calgary.     A   committee consisting     of j
Messrs. McDonald, Gurd and the secretary were appointed to prepare the'
necessary entertainment, for the visi
tors while in the city.    An  atltomo" '
bile trip   to   Fort Steele   was   proposed.   Tbe Spokane visitors will arrive at Cranlirook about July  Is*"..
The following letter was then read
by the secretary:—
Oranbrook Board of Trade,
Cranhrook,  B.  0.
Gentlemen;—Will you kindly give
publicity to the following communication recently received in this Department, with regard to the one
thousand-dollar Sti I well trophy to
be given foi the best exhibit of po
tatoos at the American Land nml Irrigation Exposition, to be held ut
Madison Square Gardens, New York,
November 3rd to 12, 1911, vi/:
"At the American Laud and Inl
gallon Exposition, to be hold ut
Madison Hquuro Gardens, New Yohr,
November 3rd to 12th, 1911, there s
ii  ono thousand dollar  trophy  offered
foi  the lieal oxhlhll or late potal i.
The exhibit tines not uecessntlly need
to belong to one Individual, but may
he exhibited by a Department of Ag-
riculturc, Fnrnior's Organiaatlnn, or
n Distriel. The main point, is the
one thousand dollar Sllltwell trophy,
which ll to he given for tbo best exhibit of potatoes represented |,y
market n hi-j quality, smooth appearance, Hush eyes, and uniformity of
si/i'. The yield of ocich variety per
acre, which acre must l.e officially
surveyed, must he sworn to by Lho
grower, and attested to by two or
, more reputable witnesses.
It will readily appear to you, tnat
The Corporation of tbe City of
Crnnbrook invite tenders for the supply ami delivery of the following:    I
3(1,500   Iiu.    feet    or    vitriliexl    tile j
Sewer Pipe,  from  IS"  to d" diameter
nlso Y. Junctions.
\2:i Cast Iron Manhole ('..vers, nlso
Catch basin Covers nnd Flap Valves.   \
8(10 barrels Portland Cement,
Specifications    and  all   information
may he obtained at tho oflices of the
consulting engineers,  tho  .lohn Gall
Engineering Co., HIT portage avenue, i
Tenders should be in the hands ol
the undersigned not Inter than 20
o'clock on Monday, 3rd July, 1.011.
The lowest or nny tinder may not
be nccepted,
City Clerk
Crauhrook, B. 0. 'X It
Regulations   for  the    Sanitary
Control of Lumber, Mining, and
other   Camps,   Saw-mills  and
other Industries situated in
Unorganised Districts.
Regulations for the sanitary of
lumher, mining, and other camps,
Sawmills ami other industries, situated in unorganized districts.
1. Every employer of labor on any
work in any lumbering, mining construction, or other camp, sawmill or
otber industry, situated in any portion of nu unorganized district, shall
upon tbe establishment of each and
every camp, or work, forthwith notify tbe Sanitary Inspector of the province, of the establishment of the
same, and when requested to do sn,
shall furnish such particulars as may
he required by the said  Inspector,
'I. The owner, manager, agent or
foreman of any lumber, mining, or
other Industry loeuted within an iin
organized district, shnll, in connection villi every such indiiHtr> or
works, be rosnonslhlc for tho oxocu*
tlon and enforcement of any roguln
li<m herein contained, oi  horonftor to
be  adopted.
it, If, in the opinion or the snni-
lary Inspector the slto of auy camp
or works is unhealthy or unsanitary,
he may order the removal of such
camp or works to some other slto to
be selected by him.
4, Any house, lent, or dwelling
occupied by the employees engaged
in any industry located within an
unorganised district shall contain
sufficient cubic foot of air space for
every occupant thereof, as may In
each case be deemed neCGBSOry by the
Sanitary Inspector, ami shall fur
ther be provided with elllclei.t means
Of ventilation. Tbc ffobr of every
dwelling shall ho constructed of
boards or planks or     other material
equally suitable for the purpose, rn
ed on supports al bast one fo
from the ground, ami so made that
shnll be tight. Every dwelling oth
than a temporary tent sball be llgli
ed by wlndoRs so constructed th
they can  be opened      when  necessnr
6, The method of ventilation
every dwelling in which a stove ■
furnace is used shall be such as wi
satisfy the Sanitary Inspector. Ti
temperature ol tho room shall 1
maintained ni from BO to 65 degre
Fahr., and a shallow pan Buppllt
with water shall he kepi on tho sto\
to supply air moisture.
ti. Every camp or wnrks of evoi
industry coming under these regit 1.
tions shall be equipped with a wa.*
house fir laundry containing a sto\
ami  tubs  for bathing  purposes.
7, Every camp or works shall I
supplied witb a building or tent pr<
perly constructed and set apart as
kitchen and having a dining-room i
connection therewith, with propi
conveniences for the cleanliness an
comfort of the emoloyees.
8, Proper receptacles must be ke]
on hand into which nil refuse, whetl
er liquid or solid, must be placei
nnd such refuse must be regular
destroyed by lire or removed to
safe distance from any building an
be so deposited as to not create
nuisance or contaminate the drinkin
!t. Latrines, earth, or other closet
must be located, constructed, an
maintained in a manner satisfactor
to the sniil  Sanitary Inspector.
10. Stables in connection with an
camp or works must be locnted a
not to contaminate the water supply
and muBt not be less than 12G fee
distant from any dwelling or kit
chen. This distance may he increase'
nt the discretion of the Sanitary In
11. The water supply of an;
camp "j- works must be uncon
laminated and obtained from i
source satisfactory to the Hani
tary   Inspector
12. Printed copies of these re
gulations mny be obtained fron
tho  Salutary   Inspector.
18,   si id tho Sanitary   Inapoctoi
lind   that   any   of  these   regulation
ur t    compiled      With,    lie    may
where necessary, lake steps to ea
force them, aud the expense o
Bitch action shnll be paid by tin
employer    or    his    agOnt.
It     The    penalties    contained    am
provided In section 97 of tin
"Health Act" Bhall apply to thi
violntlonu of uny of these rogula
16, Tho Sanitary Inspector may
wltero deemed accessary, obtain tlu
aorvices of any provincial con
stable or constables to assist hln
ie the performance of hia duttei
and to aid in the enforcement o
these regulations.
By order,
Hnnitary Iuspectoi
Aulhoi ol "Tk. My.l.r, ol tb. ttltaw
When  My  father Wears a
Wij tt Will Ht,"
f S Jt wus literally true tbat he was
I I I IngtiteiiHi. Ami I was more
I I I terntied myseit tnau words
I g I could express, I nml never
seen tiim in sucb u slate ol mental inquietude "I waul tu it«K you. ray boy,
whether youi motliei told you the story
of the accident with the rerolverV"
"No." be unswered, "und 1 asked ber
"And you swore to see nottiiug and
heur uothing without ner saying anything io you abuut tbe pistol sbut aud
The young man uow gazed at me In-
•'It was necessary for me to believe.
For my part, 1 respected the secrets of
tbe Lady lu UlacK I bad nothing to
ask ot her wbeu sbe said to me. 'We
must leave eucb otber uow, my child,
but uothing can ever separate us
"Ab. she snld thut to you7"
"Yes. aud there was blood upon her
We looked ot each other In silence
I wus now at the window and beside
the reporter. Suddenly tits hand touched mine. Then he potuted to the Utile
taper which was burning nt the en
trance to the subterranean door which
led to Old Hub's study in the tower.
"lt is dawn," said Itouletabille. "and
Old Bob Is still at work. We will gn
snd have a peep at him."
A few moments later we deseendet '
Into the octagon room of the Tower o
Charles the Bold. The lamp whs burn
lng on tbe table, but there was no sign
of Old Uob.
He picked up the lamp aud examined everything,  We cume to tbe little
desk table.  There we found tbe skull,
and it was true thut it had beeu spat* j
tered  witb tlie red paint ot tbe wash |
drawing which Darzuc had set lo dry '
upon   tbat   part  of   the  desk   which
fared the window.   1  went from one '
window to the other uud shook the i
bars to assure myself tbat tbey had
not been tampered with.
"What are you about?" usked Uouletubllle.   "Before thinking ubout how
lie could hnve got out at tbe windows j
wouldn't   it   be   belter   to   Uud   out
whether he went by the door?"
Ile set the lamp upon the parapet !
and looked for truces ot footprint*, i
Then Uouletubllle said:
"Uo and knock at tbe door of tbe j
square lower and ask tleruler whether I
Old Itob has coma in. Ask Mattoul j
and Pere Jacques. Uo—quick]'1
rive minutes nfter 1 went out I was
back with the information. No one
had seen Old Bob In auy part of tbo
fortress.    Itouletabille snid:
"ile left this lamp burning iu order
to make people believe that he was ut
work. There Is no sigu of u struggle
of auy sort, aud iu the sand 1 find tbe
traces of the footprints of only Uance
aud Durzac, who came to this room
during tbe storm last uight and have
brought ou tbeir feet a little earth
from the Court of the Bold und also of
the claylike soil ot (he outer court
There Is no footprint which could be
Old Bob's. Old Bob reached here before and perhaps went out while the
tempest was raging, but In any caso
he bus uot come In since."
L!ke n flash an idea pierced through
my brain. I rushed through the court
till 1 came to the oubliette. I discovered that the Iron burs were still
fast. If any one had Med by thut way
or had fallen Into the shaft the bars
would bave been opened. 1 hurried back.
"Houletabllle! There is no way that
Old Bob could bave got out except ln
tbe suck!"
My friend was not listening, and I
was surprised to see him deeply engrossed in a task of which 1 found It
impossible to guess the meaning, ile
was making drawings with u rule, a
square, a measure and a compass, seated In the geologist's easy chulr. wtth
Darxac'S drawing hoard before him.
lie was quietly mnking a plan.
Ile had pricked ihe pnper with one
of the points of his compass while
the other puint traced the circle which
might represenl tbe rower of the Bold
as we could see ft In the design ot M.
Darsac, Then, dipping his brush into
a Uuy dish hulf lull of tbe red paint
wblcb M Darzac had been using, be
careful I j spread the paint over the entire space occupied by tbe circle, in
doing this be was extremely particular, giving the greatest attention to
seeing thut the paint was of the same
thickness at every point His face
took ou a look like tbat of a maniac.
Then he turned toward me so quickly
that he upset ths great easy chair in
which he had been seated,
"Salnclnlr! Salnclalr! Look at the
red palntl   Look nt the red paint!"
I leaned over the drawing, terrltied
by his savage lone.
"The red paint, the red paint!'' ho
kept groaning, his eyes staring In bis
bead an though he were witnessing
Home frightful spectacle.
"But what Whal Is It?" I stammered.
"•What Ih ll?' My Owl, man. can't
you SCO? Don't you know thnt that Is
No. I did imt know It Indeed. I was
quite sure thai It wiianl blood, It
wns merely ml paint But I took
cure Dot l<» contradict lloiiletnhlllti. I
feigned to be Interested in this Idea of
"Whoso blood?" I Inquired. "Do you
think that It can bo LurHun's?"
"Oh, oh. oh! Larsan's blood? Who
knows anything about Larsan's blood?
Wbo hun ever seen tbe color of It? To
see tbat. It would be necessary to open
my own veins. Salnclnlr. That's tbe
only way.   My lather would uot let
High  Praise  For GIN   PILLS.
BmithviUe. Ont.   |
"I suffered for three years with uj
Pain in My Buck. I am now taking I
Gin Pills and find a great relief alter taking only one box"
W. .1.  Baldwin.
T.* it any wonder that we sell GIN
PILLS with an iron-clad guarantee;
of money back if thev fail to give,
relief? Wc know that GIN PILLS
will stop tbe pain in tho back—re-,
lievo the bladder—and cure every j
trace of Kidney Trouble and Rheumatism.
GIN PILLS have cured thousands'
of case*; uf Kidney Trouble that were
regarded as hopeless.
Wo don't ask you to buy (UN
PILLS to find out what they will do
iur you.
Simply write us, mentioning this
paper, ami we will send you a sample
box free. Then, if you arc unable to ''
net the regular size boxes ut your
dealer's, write us, and we will supply
you at tlie retail price 50c. a box.
il for $2.60. GIN PILLS arc made
and guaranteed by the largest wholesale drug house in the British Kin-
National Drug and Chemical Co .
Dept. N I'., Toronto. 47
Tii*  •rlflnal
Oln Pills made by
National Drug and
Chemical Co. ol
Canada Limited.
Toroota, arc sold
anly  la  ***** *****
bis Wood Iw spilled like that.'
He was speaking ugaiu with that
strunge, desperate pride of his lather.
"When my father *eurs a wig lt
will ht. My father would not let bis
blood be spilled like that"
lie spoke again:
"My poor mother did not deserve
this. 1 did uot doserre it" A tear
ran dowu bis cheek and fell luto tbe
little dish of paint.
"Ah;" be cried. "It isn't necessary
to All It any fuller." And he picked
up Lbe tiny cup witb Inbnite care and
car,led It to the cubluot.
"Let us go! Let us go!" he said
drearily at lust. "The tine Is come,
Saiuclalr. No matter what happens.
we can never turn back now. The
Lady In Black niu--t tell us everything
-everything ahout the man who Is iu
that sack."
He knocked at the door of the square
tower. 1 usked him whether be did
not wish tne to leave bim alone with
his mother. But. to my great surprise, he begged me not to abandon
hltn "for anything In the world-so
thut the circle should not be closed."
And he added uiourntuily, "Perhaps it
may never be!"
The door of tbe tower ogaln wus
opened, and we saw Boruler's face appear.
"What do you want? What nre you
doing here again?" he demanded.
"Speak low. Madame Is In Old Bob's
Bitting room, uml the old mun has not
cume iu yet."
Itouletabille pushed the door farther
We were In the vestibule of the
"What is mucin mo doing In Old Bob's
sitting room?" asked the reporter in a
low voice.
"She Is waiting for Darzac. She
lure not re-enter the room until be
onmes, nor I either."
"Well, go back Into your lodge. Beruier."
lie opened the door of Old Bob's
salon, aud we saw the form of the
Ludy in Black. Sbe uever moved at
our entrance, but her lips opened, and
a voice that I should never have recognized as hers murmured:
"Why are you come? I suw you
crossing the court. You have beeu
there all nlgbt. You kuow all. What
do you want now?"
She added In deep misery:
"You swore to tne that you would
seek to know nothing."
Rouletabllle took her hand.
"Come, mother, deareBt," he said
She did not resist In tbe least But
when he led her to the door of the fatal chamber she recoiled. "Not tbereP
she moaned.
Itouletabille tried the door. It was
lockeu. He called Bernier, who
opened the door uud theu hurried
Once tbe door was opened we looked
into the room. What a spectacle wa
beheld! Thc chamber was In the most
frightful disorder, and the crimson
dawn which entered through the vast
embrasures rendered the disorder still
more sinister. What an illumination
for a chamber of horrors! Blood was
upon the walls and upon the lloor and
upon the furniture—the blood of the
rising sun and the blood ot him whom
Toby hnd carried ufl in the sack, no
one knew whither, in the potato bag!
The tables, the chairs, the sofas, were
nil overturned. The curtains of tbe
bed to which the man In bis death
agony had tried desperately to cling
were half lorn down, and one could
distinguish upon one oi them the mark
of a bloody bund,
Mine   Danmc murmured:
"We are delivered!"
Ronletabllle bad fallen upon bin
knees at tier sun?,
Then she told us the story. Bhe
looked nt ihe closed door. She looked
nt the overturned furniture and tbe
blood  bob tiered  walls and floor and
rDODDS ''/
ife ■ PIUS As
parroted the details ot tne inguuui
scene She told us tbat as soon as
Dunne had entered his room be bad
drawn the bolt and had walked to the
little table iu the center ot tbe room.
The apart meut was lighted ouly by s
wus candle,
Tbe silence of the room was suddenly broken by a loud crash like tbat of
a piece ot furniture. Tbe crush came
from the little panel, and then all was
sllpnt. Darzac made a movement Toward tbe panel wnn b was situated ut
the bat'K of the room on the right hand
side. He wns nailed to the spot where
he Stood by a second crash louder
tbao the tirst. and ibis time lt seemed
to her that sbe could see the panel
move. But at that very mOnient tbe
panel swung open before tbem. A
shadowy form issued trom the panel
Uttering a cry ot rage, Darzac rusbod
upon tne figure.
"And that shadow- that shadow had
a face that you could see?" interrupt-
t*d Rouletabllle ".Mamma, why did
you noi see me race? You have killed
the shadow, but bow do we Know thai
it wus Larsan it you did not see his j
face? Perhaps yon have uot even I
killed Larsan's stiudow .*"
"Uh. yes," she replied almost listless
ly.   'Tie Is dead.''
Rouletubllle inoH the Lady In Black
Into his arms, curried her tenderly to
bor room aud said lo ner: "Mamma,
you must K-nvt me now    i have  work ,
lo do-tor you, toi Darsac and tot my- j
"Don't leave me until Uobert comes {
back!" she cried    some one Knocked j
at tne door ol lUe corridor   Koulets
biile asked   who  wus  there,  and  unvoice ot Darsac answered,
Tbe mau who eutereO looked like n ,
corpse. Never was human lace so pal- !
Ud. so bloodless, so devoid ol all sem j
bia uce ol lire.
Be foil  Into tbo chair trom  which i
Rouletabllle bad jusl raiwd tne uadj
In Black,   lie looked up ai ner
"Your wish is realised tie said "It \
is where you wis den u to tw '
"Did you see Ui* tuce': questioned
Ronletabllle eicit«ny,
"No," uuswereti tut rule wearily.   "I
have noi seen tt.  Did you turns mat I .
was going to opeu tue iscK .*"
1 thought that KoUietaotlle would '
bave Boown discomfiture at this* an j
swer; hut, oo ihe rootrary, be lurried :
to Darsac and said:
"Ab, yon did uoi see his face That's
Tery   go*.*i.   indeed      lbe   imoortaui .
thing now is ttui we should iriose tbe
circle.  Wait a moraeut."'
And almost Joyously be threw himself down ou all tours snd crawled
around among the furniture and under
tho bed.
Suddenly be rose to his feet, holding
In bis baud a revolver wblcb be oad
found uuder lhe panel.
"You have toui.d nis revolver!" cried
Darzuc "He did nut have time to
use It."
As he spoke Durzac took from his
pocket his own revolver, which had
saved his life, aud beld it out to tbe
young man.
"Tbis is a good weapon," he said.
Itouletabille examined It closely.
Tbeu he compared Hie pistol witb tbat
which had fallen trom the baud of the
assassin The latter bore tbe mark
of u London gunsmith. It was uow.
every barrel wus filled, and Rouletabllle declared thut It bad uever been
"Larson only avails himself of flre-
arms In the Inst extremity," said tbe
young man. "He bates noise of any
kind. He Intended merely to frighten
you with It or he would have fired Im
And Rouletabille returned M. Dar*
zae's revolver snd put Larsan's In bis
Itouletabille made a few steps
through the room and said:
•Where Is the body?"
Darzac replied:
"Ask my wife.   I want to forget alt
about It. I know nothing more about
this horrible thing. No oue save Mme.
Darzuc knows where the body Is, Bhe
mny tell you If she likes."
"1 have forgotten, too," said Matbllde.   "I was obliged to do so."
"Nevertheless," Insisted Rouletabllle,
shaking bis beud, "you must tell me.
You said that be was In bis agony.
Are you sure tbat he Is dead now?"
"I am perfectly sure," replied Darzac simply.
"Oh, It Is finished! Is lt not entirely
ended?" pleaded Muthllde. Sbe urose
and walked to the window. See, there
ls the sun! 'ibis horrible night Is
dead  deud   forever:    Everything   Is
(To be continued.)
The Frost A Wood Light-Draft, Non-Choking, Roller Bearing Machine.   See Our Dealer.
Widow Wit
"I suppose," said the timid young
man, "when you recall what a handsome  man your flrst  husband  was, I
you wouldn't consider me for a miu-1
"Oh, yes, 1 would," replied the
widow, instantly; "but 1 wouldn't
consider you tor a second."
Amazing results have been achieved,
at the UUrapOWertuI Marconi wireless,
telegraph station near Pisa. Communication was established with stations in Ireland and Canada and Mas.
bow a in the East African Italian,
colony of Eritrea.
The motor car goes wh taxing by,
The aeroplane Hoots through the sky;
The  man  who  walks,  lus cure.,  ore
lie gets where he is going to.
Washington star
Townley Threadier aeema to be
very fond ol children.
Burl He has reason to bo. II it!
wasn't lor children Iih cotton nulls i
wouldn't be paying him tidy per cut.
Ad incandescent electric lamp of Wl
cm.lie power has been designed tor
lighting public places.
Woman the only sex which attaches more importance lo what's on
it's head thau to what's in it.
Liniment asked ior at my store and
the onlv one we keep for sale.
All the people use it.
Pleasant Ray, 0 B,
Globe Trotters  Plus
A number of tourists were recently
looking down the crater of Vesuvius.
An American gentleman said to his
"That looks a good deal like thc infernal regions."
An English lady, overhearing tho
remark, said to another:
"Good gracious, iiow these Americans do travel I"—Llppincott's.
"They tell me your boy .Tosh is very
"He is," replied Farmer Corn-
tossel, patiently. "I never saw anybody who could do so many fool
things without repeatin' hisself."—
Washington Star.
Supposing some tool had rocked the
boat when Washington crossed thc
More than halt the fuller's earth
produced in the United States in 1»10
was mined in Florida.
T.ord Mlchelham paid $17,000 nt auction for the ring given by the Karl of
Essex to Queen Elisabeth.
Teacups that have turned brown,
I silver that Is discolored hy egg, can
' be brightened  hy  rubbing with wet
The moon adds to ihe delicacy of
son ti mont, hut a real oil lamp, before
now has been as emotionally productive, even when not lighted.
Rome men resent no blow so fiercely
ih when au idea strikes them.
If lea stains resist the usual boiling  water,   whisky is sure lo take  it
A Gross Insult
"Pa. what does it mean when you
say a man was grossly insulted?"
"Well," replied the father, "a man
is grossly insulted when the opposing
pitcher passes two men iu order to
get a chance at him."
tells her story
She was  tired) wont-out and nervous
and    sobered     trom     Rheumntism,
hut  two  boxes  oi  Dodd's Kidney
Pills cured her.
Huwtborno, Ont, (Special)." Mrs.
i ti. Alexander, wile ot a well-known
f(inner living near hero, adds her
testimony to that of the thousands
who have learned from their own
experience thut Dodd's Kidney Pills
eure Kidney Disease.
"1 suffered for twelve years," Mrs.
Alexander says, "My hack uched,
my sleep was broken and unrefresh*
hlg, I was nervous aud tired and I
was troubled with heart fluUe rings.
Khcumali im developed ami added
to ui> suitor lug.
"1 wus in a very run-down, worn-
out condition when 1 started to use
Dodd B Kidney Pills, hut I am
thankful lo say Ihey gave me relief
almost Irom the llrst. Two boxes
cured tnc completely."
Dodd's Kidney Pills cure the Kidneys. Cured Kidneys mean that all
im purities arc strained out of the
blood. That means pure blood all
over the body and the banishment of
that tired, heavy feeling and those
pains and aches that impure blood
Doctor—"Everybody is so remarkably healthy in thia village I've nothing to do,"
Gruvedigger—"Same wi* me, sir.   I
micht as well sell my spade.   I have
not buried u living soul a' this
Very many persona die annually from
oholora uud kindred summer complaints,
who might have been saved, if proper remedies lind been used. If attacked do not
delay in getting a bottle of Dr. J. P. Kel-
lo(US s Dysentery Cordial, tbe medicine
lhat never fails to effect a cure. Those
who have used it say it acts promptly,
and thoroughly Biihdues the pain and
Concerning the Dominion Exposition
at Regina, Saskatchewan, July
31st to August 12th, 1911.
The Dominion Exposition which is
being held in Regina, Saskatchewan
this year under the auspices of the
Regina Agricultural and Industrial
Exhibition Association, Limited, will
he the largest and best fair ever held
in Western Canada.
liver  $3,000  bus  been  expended  on
new buildings fm- the accommodation
of tho many varied exhibits. In the
Manufacturers' Building will be seen
all that is best aud newest iu Canadian industry.
The Agricultural seel inn embraces
ihe must pcifect specimens of products from Canada's farms, especial
attention being paid to the featuring
of the purebred stock, attractive prizes will bo awarded as an incentive to obtaining numerous entries.
The Dog Show, Pet Stock and Poultry exhibits will be composed of the
most valuable breeds.
Special Attractions
The 91st Regiment Highlanders
1 Band.
1    The Siege of (iihrnlter.
i    The Plying Hunyauls.
McKlnley Asher Hippodrome Co.
One of the most novel and pleasing
features—Hichurd Karsy Vs Giant my-
rlophone, This particular feature us
j presented hy Mr. and Mrs. Karsy is a
great novelty. Tin* Myriophune is an
j enormous instrument designed and
patented by Mr. Karsy himself, Although beautifully toned and played
with much expression this great instrument can be heard without difii-
culty for two thousand feet.
Captain Webb's Five Performing
Morris' performing ponies.
Madame AHea's trained dogs and
leaping grey hounds.
Stelner Trio, Comic Acrobats.
Zerald's balance act.
Prince Albert's Pipers Band. In
addition to these the special attraction before the grand stand every
afternoon and evening should be mentioned—.lames E. Hardy's wonderful
wire act. Mr. Hardy is known
throughout the world us the "High
Wire King."
There are many other acts which
space will not permit mention of.
"There nre many delightful dishes
to he made from left-over food."
"That's nice," responded tbe young
bride. "There's a great deal of food
left over since 1 began doing the
cooking."—Kansas City Journal.
Mothers can easily know when their
children are troubled with worniB, and
they lose no time in applying the bep,t of
remedies—Mother Graves' Worm Exterm*
Landlord—Our rates are $2 up.
We ■
Guest—That's all right; I am an
artist, and	
Landlord—The deuce you are! Then
it's $2 down.
Had Done His Duty
"I wish some lime, Mr. Speeder,"
said the doctor, "that you would bear
our hospital in mind, and if it appeals
to you do something for it."
"Great Scott! Squills," retorted
Speeder, "why can't you he satisfied?
That new chauffeur of mine has contributed at least two patients a day
to your old charity. What more do
you want?"
Since annexation by Jnpan about
two hundred thousand Koreans have
cut off aud sold their "topknots," materially reducing the price of human
hair in the far eastern markets. To
evade the duty the Koreans can cross
the frontier of China before cutting
tiieir topknots.
"A tramp ufter a day or two in our
hustling, bustling town of Denver,
shook the Denver dust from Ins boots
with a snarl.
" 'They must be lazy people in this
town. Everywhere you turn they offer you work to do."—Los Angeles
Why Not Do It Themselves
Judge  Ben.  P.  Lindsey,  in a woman's suffrage address, said with a
"Another type of man accused the
woman voter of grafting. Well, we
are all prone to accuse others of our
own besetting sin. Like the trump,
you know.
Frankly Stated
"I suppose you are going to make
some addresses this summer."
"Yes." replied the statesman. "I'm
going to tell my constituents exactly
what they need."
"And what do they need?"
Her  Idea
"It isn't equitable,"
"What's the trouble?"
"A divorce costs a great deal more
thau a marriage license."
In Norway, where little fruit is
raised, an apple costs 11 cents, a pear
15, while peaches are sold at 20 cents
a pound.
"I heard that they made car wheels
out of paper. Don't you think that
is wonderful?"
"No, I've heard of stationary engines lota of times."
Maybe lhe icemen won't get a
chance tu deliver any ice iu the next
Little WilHo—Say, pa, what ia n
Pa—A diplomat, my son, is a person
who can prove a man a liar without
calling him one.—Chicago News.
_*** *-* I   *>   w   a r
A cubic mile of average rock weighs
12,800,000,000 Ions.
Sometimes it is easier to weep over
a man's jokes Hum over his troubles.
Sixty-eight per cent, of the world's
publications are printed in English.
Bread-making  makes  pretty hands,
but must girls prefer dope.
W. N. U., No. 850.
Father—«I never smoked when I
was your age. Will you be uble to
lull that to your son?
Willie—Not and keep my face as
straight as you do, pop,
Noggs Whnt in the effect of taking
a cold bath every morning?"
Foggs The chief one that I've
not iced is an unconquerable desire to
toll everybody ahuut it!"
Conadn bought, $172,784 worth nf
toys nnd dolls from tho United States
and $!)72el32 worth from Germany
during the eight months ended November :to. 1010.
"Does my aleam whislle nnnny
you?" inquired the mnn who had opened the new factory, "I suppose yon
have noticed the noise."
"Why, yes, I have noticed the
noise," responded the neighbor, "but
I'm a trifle deaf, and I supposed it
was the early robins."
Ask for Minard's and take no other.
Coffee was first introduced into the
Netherlands during tlie second half of
the seventeenth century. In the
Netherlands and still more in other
countries of Europe chicory is used
in the preparation of coffee to make
the drink stronger and to give it a
darker color.
No Air Needed
Sportsman (assisting jockey who
lias been knocked out)—Stand back,
please; a little more air, and hurry
up with that brandy!
Faint voice from the patient—Never
mind the air.—Punch.
Deafness Cannot Be Cure./
ty local applications, u ther cannot reach tbe dlr*
*%***! portion ot thu ear. There ll ool*/ one way U
•urt dtatncM, and tbat It by conitltutlonal timi-uie*.
Detinue U caused by an Inflamed condition ot tba
mucoui lining ot the Eustachian Tube. When thla
lube ta inflamed yuu have a rumblltut sound or imperfect hi-arldr*. and when It la entirely cloaed, lieaf-
aaaa la the result, and unlcaa tbe Inflammation cau be
taken out and thla tube reatorcd. to Ita normal condition, hearing wll) be deatroyed (ore**?-; nine caeca
Nt ol un are caused by Catarrh, which to nothing
out an Inflamed condition of the mucous aurfacea.
We will give Ona Hundred Dollara tor any case ot
oeatneaa (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured
*? liall's Catarrh Cure.   Send lor circulars, tree.
F. i. CHENEY 4 CO.. Toted* **
Bold by DruKRlita, ?5c.
Take Uall'a Family Pills tor eonatlpatlo*
An electrical device has been perfected to thaw out frozen water pipes
without opening the ground.
Little Willie—"Say, pa, what did
ma mean when she said Mrs, Jones
was queer?"
Pa—"It means, my sun, that your
ma was too charitable to express her
real opinion of Mrs. Junes."—Chicago
When Woman Should be in
the Prime of Charm
and Beauty
At thirty   to   thirty-five   a woman
should be in the prime of charm and
beauty, uud yet many woman begin
to fade before then.   Wrinkles appear
aud  the complexion    grows    sullow.
Dark rings surround    the    eyes, und
headaches follow, with backaches and
low spirits.   Tlie cause of this is simply need of blood nourishment.   Good,
pure blood is the life of a woman's
: beauty and health.   It is good blood
that brings the glow of health to the
.cheek,  brightness   to   the eye, aud
i elaatioity to the step, and the general
happiness of good health.   When woman  feels  jaded  and   worn  ont  her
: blood simply needs attention, und the
; une unrivalled and sure remedy is Dr.
I Williams'   Pink   I'ills,   which   supply
I the rich,  reil  blond  that repnirs the
; waste, dispels   disease   und   restores
the brightness and charm of womanly
i health,
I    Mrs. H. O. Hart, Winnipeg, Man.,
is one of the thousands of sufferers
who owes her present health to Dr.
Williams'  Pink  Pills.    She says:  "I
had    suffered    for  a  long  lime,  not
knowing what the trouble was, I had
i doctored  with several    doctors,    but
1 only   seemed   to be growing   worse.
i The last doctor I had told ine   the
: trouble was anaemia, that my blood
wns turned to water and    that   my
I condition was serious.    But his treat-
| ment, like the rest, did me no good.
II got so bud that if I excited myself,
j or went up stairs, I was completely
out of breath and felt as if I was go
ing to suffocate. My heart would pal-
, pitate violently, and at times I would
| suffer with terrible pains from it. I
! had a yellow complexion, my lips had
! lost their color, and I had no appe-
j tite nnd could not eat. I grew so
weak I could hardly drag myself
along, and my feet seemed to have
weights on them. 1 was so completely run down that I thought 1 was going into consumption. At this time a
| friend urged me to take Dr. Williams'
i Pink Pills. After taking a few boxes
11 found my health improving, and after taking tlie Pills for a couple of
months l was entirely well, and have
' since enjoyed the hest of health, and
11 feci that I enn never say enough in
; praise of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills."
These Pills nre sold by all dealers
' in medicine or sent by mail at 50
j cents a box or six boxes for $2.50
I from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
i llroekville, Ont.
They Cleanse While They Ours.—The
vegetable ('(impounds of which I'arweh-e'a
Vegetable Pills are n imposed, mainly
dandelion and mandrake, clear the stomach and Intestines of deleterious matter
and restore the deranued organs to
healthful action. Hence they are the heat
remedy for Indigestion available to-day.
A trial of them will establish the truth
of this assertion and do more to convince
the ailing than anything that can be
written of these pills.
China's export of teas in 1009 fell
off by over ten million pounds, principally because of the great supplies
that have been offered by India and
Minardi Liniment lumberman's friend
Rotterdam's output of roasted coffee is 16,500,000 pounds a year.
He-So Billy has told you that he
saved me from a watery grave.
She—H'm. He told me that he
saved you from a much worse place
than that!—M.A.P.
Pilgrim Joe's Discovery Arouses
Latent Memories.
Recollection! of Borrowed Money, a
Discarded Man, Cheating In Church,
Lost Thimble and Other Cases—Inventor Threatened.
(Copyright,  1910,  by  Associated  Literary
FOR the last thirty-five years I
have beeu experimenting with
various roots and barks with a
view of bringing out some sure
and certain remedy for loss of memory In old and young people. The
amount of forget fulness lu thla world
Is something astonishing, and the evil
thereby caused can hardly be computed.
It gives me tho greatest pleasure to
■tate that my long and untiring efforts
have at last beeu crowned with com*
plete success, and every drug store In
the land is now supplied with Pilgrim
Joe's Wonderful Memory Restorer.
I mnke no difference between respectable and disreputable druggists,
but serve both alike, as 1 wish my restorer to reach all classes and conditions.
Every bottle holds a full plut, and
the cork Is secured by red wax. Take
no other. More depends ou the color
of tha wax lu patent medicine thau
the contents of the bottle.
Every bottle bas a wide mouth, so lt
can be used to take ice cream home iu
wheu tbe original contents are gone.
Inspected uuder the pure food and
drug law and found to contain nothing
to kill a horse. If you die after taking a few doses your friends must
look for parls green in the well.
I do not wish to boast too greatly of
this new and valued addition to the
many preparations on Bale and wlll
therefore submit a few testimonials
from tbe thousuuds pouring iu by
every mall.
J. D. B. of Hartford writes: "I hope
you will meet with no success in tbe
■ale of your memory restorer. My
wife got me tu tuke a dose, and it was
hardly down before I remembered
borrowing $10 of her five years ago,
and there was nothing to do but pay
It back. You don't get me to take another drop."
John Henry H. of New Tork city
writes: "1 was being sued for breach
of promise, and as the girl had nothing
ln writing to bring forward the jury
would certainly have cleared me bad
not the plaintiff's lawyer tricked me
Into taking a dose of your restorer.
Under Its Influence I owned right up
tbat I had asked for tbe girl's hand
three different times, and sbe was
awarded $4,000. I shall warn all my
friends against your decoction."
Forgotten Man Restored.
Miss M. B. of Detroit writes: "I
think such men as you ought to be put
behind prison bars. I was about to be
married the otber day wben a stranger
to me rose up and forbade tbe bunns
I fainted, and to bring me to thej
poured a big dose of your restorei
down my throat. When I revived the
stranger was a stranger no louger, but
a mau 1 bud accepted several years
ago and forgotteu all about. He's lop
shouldered aud knockkuecd, but I've
got to keep my promise. I trust tbat
your duys In Ibe laud may be short
and full of woe."
Deacon Thompson of Oswego writes:
"One dny hist week my wife enme
homo from the drug store witb a not*
tie of your memory restorer and a
great story of whut It would do, JuBt
before Belting out for prayer meeting
that evening I took a dose. As a consequence 1 rose up In meeting and re*
membered aud owned up to cheating
no less than seven of tbe brethren wbo
had traded horses witb me ot various
times lu the last thirty yeara. I wai
going on to ov.n up a lot of otber
things wheu luckily for me tbe Are
bells rang and I bad a chance to get
out of tbe meeting bouse. I had, however, owned up to enough to give me
a black eye all around town, nnd I
propose to give you such a lawsuit as
mortal man was never called upon to
defend before."
Mrs. Danforth, widow, of Kansas
writes: "Fur several years past I have
laid my spectacles, thimble, etc., nway
•nd tben bud to bunt for hours to llud
them again. A friend of mini' called
my attention to your restorer, ami I
got a bottle After the |lr«' (tit*** •
walked right down tbe cellar and
found my spectacles on tbc shelf
where I bud pluced tbem months ngo.
After Uie second 1 found my lost
thimble lu the teapot. I was fool
enough to tuke a third, hoping to llud
A dime 1 mislaid two years ago, but
what did It do but make me remember that 1 owed Hlder Jobuson for a
barrel of pork bought live years ago.
I started riglit out and paid tbe debt,
and be charged me Interest at the rate
of 10 por cent. I am advising everybody In tbe vicinity to beware of your
restorer as they would of the deadly
Borrowed "Five" Recalled.
Henry r. of Milwaukee .writes: "If l
bad my puws ou you you should surely suffer. I took u dose of your mem*
ory restorer the other eveuing to see If
lt wouldn't help tne to remember who
borrowed my jui-kkult'e during the
duy. It did. It wus Moses Barnes,
but wheu I weut for the knife uext
day he claimed thut I borrowed $3 in
casb at tbe same time he borrowed my
old fifteen cent knife, und I've got to
come down or stuud a lawsuit 1 look
upon you as a fraud aud a swindler
and shall do everything possible to Injure you."
Deacon Waters of Ohio writes:
"Some ten years ago I hnd u business
deal with Deueoa Truvers, also of
this towu nnd u member of tbe same
church. A year luter he claimed that
I stilt owed him $t. I denied tt, and
be sued. He was beaten, but the event
almost disrupted the church and antagonized muuy families.
"Tbe otber day In calling on the minister I found liiui ubout to take a dose
of your memory restorer. He had
| la lil aside his sermons for three years
, and could not find tbem to preach over
| agalu. I decided lo Imbibe with bim
1 and see If I could remember to whom
i  1 lent my pitchfork.
"Klght here, sir, I wish to call you
i an unhung scoundrel. Tbe dose bad
no pitchfork lu It, but It cuused me to
remember and to blurt right out lo
the minister that I really did owe
Deacon Truvers tbat money. I tried
to take lt back, but In vain. I buve
bad to come down with tbe dough,
with Interest and compound Interest,
and no one wlll now buy eggs of me
without counting tbem over twice. 1
would go many miles, sir, to see justice done upon your wretched carcass.
Why remember? Why not forget?"
Remarkable Case In St. Paul.
Mrs. H. G. of St. Paul writes: "I nm
one of those fools who buy every pat*
eut medicine as fast as lt appears, and
the other day I came across your memory restorer. Years ago a cousin of
mine removed to Kansas. I bad forgotten the niinie of tbe place aud took
a thumping big dose of your restorer
ln bones to recall lt. The name came
within two minutes, and* within two
more I received a telegram tbat my
cousin was dead and hadn't left me a
red cent out of her riches.
"Sir, I denounce you as a miserable
wretch, and you may be sure that I
shall do everything in my power to
drive your villainous compound from
the state of Kansas."
Pilgrim Joe's Memory Restorer restores events a hundred years past.
Oue dose will earry your memory
back for fifteen years. Before the bottle Is finished you are remembering
bow and where you met Qeorge Washington.
Can be taken ou a full or an empty
You don't lose consciousness when lt
ls working.
If otber persons are In the room with
you be careful not to express your surprise as events of tbe past come rising
up before you.
After the fifth dose slack off for a
day or two In order tbat your memory
may get used to the new strain put
upon It.
Druggists wbo offer you "something
Just as good" are horse thieves and
liars, and tbeir preparations are liable
to make you forget that you have paid
your street car fare once and hand tbe
conductor a second nickel. There is
but one Pilgrim Joe.
Song-Birds for Gourmets.
A recent prosecution in Norfolk
Eng., has thrown some light on tht
trude in larks for London. A furmet
was fined for laying down grain
poisoned with strychnine for the pur
pose of catching lurks, which would
afterwards appear ou the tables ol
This man sent seventy-seven dozen
larks to London iu three weeks, tht
price being Is. 9<i. the dozen. It hai
been said that between January and
March 40,000 larks arrive in Leaden-
hall Market every day!
Those who consider pigeon-pie •
delicacy may be interested to learn
that the birds are often cruelly treat
ed before they appear in the poulterers' shops. Some 10,000 are annuullj
brought to London from Italy.
They are taken when quite young
und packed in crutes containing
eighty to u hundf*d, arriving in Pari*
two days later. Twelve hours la tei
they continue their journey, ami
reach London after traveling two day*
and three nights, a very large number of ihem dying on tbe way.
Quails are ulso packed in crates in
tbe sume cruel way, attention having
been frequently culled to the scandal. Then there is a certain amount
of cruelty in catching plovers, and
those whose businc.-s it is to carry
on the trude have beon prosecute*!
more than once, although the numhei
of convictions huve been few.
Like  Father Like Son.
Another of Mr. Asquith's sons in
lollowing in his distinguished lather'!
academic footsteps and having u bril-
Hunt university career. This is Mr,
Cyril Asquith, who, having, like hi*
father, obtained a scholarship at Bul-
liol in the first place, has now gained
a first in "Mods,," upon which dis*
tinction he nnd his father alike will
be ho-irtily congratulated. Mr. Cyril
Asquith's elder brother, Mr. Raymond
Asquith, it will be remembered, hud
one of the most distinguished University careers of recent times. Mr,
Asquith's own achievemnets ut Oxford
are, of course, now a matter of tradition, though others have been perhaps
more outstanding But there was some,
thing about him which teemgd to
breathe of success, and of uu assured
future. An astute judge of men, the
late Master-, of Bulliol, put it in u sentence: "Yes," he said, "Asquith will
get on;  he is so direct,"
Hope of Romantic Fiction.
It was really as a lecturer that Mr.
Maurice Hewlett, whom someone has
described as "ihe darling hope ol
romantic fiction," fir.-t became famous, and rnuny an interesting anecdote he tells of those days. Once,
speaking at a small Scottish village,
the chairman, having referred to "Ihe
mon whu's come here tan hrnaden
oor intellects," remarked that u short
prayer would not he out of place.
"And, O Lord," the good man went
on, "put it intue the heart o' thi*.
mon tne speak the truth, the hale
truth, and naelhing but the truth,
und gas u* grace tae understand
bim." Then, with a glance at Mr
Hewlett, be added, "I've been a lee-
turer mesell"
Jimmy Fidler Hilds a Record In
Mountain Railroading.
To Engineer Jimmy Fidler, once of
the C.P.R., belongs tbe doubtful credit
ef having ridden a runaway engine the
length of the Hill, which is the name
tor the great slope down Kicking
Horse Pass in the Rockies. Tbe railroad officials evidently thought tba
credit wasn't Jimmy's.
Jimmy started down the Big Hill
one summer day a dosen years ago
with a light engine. He let the engine get away from him and found
nimsell approaching the first safety-
switch at much more than the eight
miles an hour prescribed by the time
curd for light engines. The runaway
was already reversed to use the water-
brake, so all that Jimmy could do
was to uLUmpt an emergency application of the air-broke and give it sand.
Having done this without producing
any visible effect, Jimmy turned to
the fireman with a sickly grin and
"Here goes  for   Field!"
He reached for the whistle lever and
sounded four imperious yelps to inform Uie switch-tender thut he wanted
the mum line. Fearing that the signal
might not be taken seriously, Jimmy
repeated it, uud then gave it a third
and u fourth time. The switch-tender
saw thut thc approaching engine waa
unmistakably running uway, und tbe
rules warned him iu big, black-faced
type thut under such circumstances
he was to leave the switch set for tin
spur to trup thu runaway. But here
was a mun clearly going to destruction
who wanted to meet his fate ou tha
main line. As between obeying the
tules and humoring a dying man, the
switch-tender all-wed Jimmy to tear
dowu the main line, sounding a continuous succession of signals to the
next switch-tender.
Such frantic reiteration was not to
be disregurded, Number two switch-
tender obeyed tlie command, then
number three did the same. Tlie three
profoundly astonished switch-tenders
guzed open-mouthed after a trail of
smoke disuppeuring iu the distance.
The sound of a whistle cume faintly
up from the direction of the smoke,
for Jimmy seemed to bave formed tha
lhe fireman's first impulse had beej
to jump, but the rocks looked hurd,
and Jimmy's grin cuused him to hesitate until he had become too terrified
to act. The engine took the sharp
curves with a violence that culled for
the fireman's undivided attention to
keep from being thrown against tho
boiler-head and having his brains
knocked out. As for Jimmy, tbe grin
hud frozen upon his face. He sat upon his seat box, staring straight
ahead, working the whistle lever like
an automaton.
Two miles uud a quarter from Field
is a tunnel which murks the bottom
of the steep grade. On emerging from
this tunnel the runaway began to respond to the efforts that hud been
made to stop it. Then the two meu
recovered tneir self-possession, and
looked out upon the bright world in
pleased surprise ut finding themselves
still in it.
When they reached Field the fireman, with un eurnestness born of
conviction assured the excited group
awaiting them that they had come
down the Hill at the rate of 480 miles
an hour. The unemotional records,
however, showed that the actual tim.i
consumed in covering the eight uiilei
from Hector to Field, including a stop
below the tunnel, wus seventeen minutes. Even tbis seemed to Jimmy
Fidler a feat to be vaunted, for no engine had ever made the descent of
the Big Hill in such fast time; and,
it may be added, none has ever dona
it since, for the average engineer is
thankful for the time allowance of
forty-two minutes for light engines.
The compuny though, did not reciprocate Jimmy's sentiments. Instead
of being dismissed in the usual way,
Jimmy wus discharge by wire, and,
m if that action were not quick enough, the message was marked "rush."
A Run on Hats.
The close of the professions! tacrosM
season wus followed by an incident,
the truth of which is vouched for by
u clerk in a well-known haberdashery,
One aft.rnoun seven men came in together and took possession of ths
show room. The shortest member of
the party, a little tat fellow with a
jolly countenance, sat down in a chair
and appeared to take very little interest in the ot'ier six, who proceeded to
raid thc hat boxes.
It took some tact and ingenuity to
please them all, but the clerk did his
best. One man wanted a hat which
would suit a long bead, and as it was
placed on the top of a long body, he
concluded thut a wide brim would tuke
away the steeple-like effect. Another
man wanted a hat which would suit
a large head surmounting a small fa-n,
but he urged thut he must not be
made to look as though he wus wearing an extinguisher. So it went ou
until the whole half dozen had beeu
suited and were ready to depart satis-
fled with their purchases.
Then the little fat man got up from
his chair, drew out a roll of bills and
asked what the total cost would be.
"You seem to have suited them all so
well," he said, "you might see if you
have a hat which would suit a bona
head. Perhaps you will understand
me better when 1 say that 1 was absolutely confident last May that the To*
routes would win the championship of
the N. L. U. and go after the Minto
There Is always a welcome place for
I good listener. It you are in this class
there ure a few rules to he kept In
mind. First pay strict attention to the
talkers. There is uo worse breach of
good form than the one young girls and
young meu, too. muke to those others
wbo try to amuse them than tbut of
letting tbeir eyes rove in search of
somebody else or possibly of a mere
escape. I'in your thoughts to the conversation. Do uot let your wits go
wandering Into the why und wherefore
Df the tuiker's dress or husiness.
Be ready to answer any question
that may be asked, for of course a
good talker will try to engage his
listeners In au exchange of ideas.
Make It a point to rescue the interesting topic from un iuglorious death due
lo the Interrupting person. "You were
saying that yuu saw," etc., Ib frequently a little thing to bring out a good
story tbat might otherwise go unheard. Every person can do tbut much.
A casuul. relevant remark ia within
auy one's power, and tbe good listener
with tbis ability ls as necessury to a
social gathering SB an interesting
Good listeners rarely have cause for
regret or humiliation, aud tbat ts much
In tbe favor of silence. Tbeu, too, by
listening curefully and attentively you
wlll gain a certain kuowledge und valuable information tbat will In time undoubtedly result In an easy, self possessed ability to talk well. Indeed,
there are many more good listeners
needed tn tbe social gatherings of our
little world.
This Is tbe plea for tbe rarely cult!
vated art of keeping silence while oth
ers speuk. Tbe silent ones should remember that It ts tbe Inveterate talker
who Is considered a bore So the good
listener should uever despair.
Fancfom Fancies.
It takes a mau sitting In a twenty-
live cent M-ut to tell a $0,JU0 pitcher
now to play (bo game-Washington
Probably Ibe woman owner of tbe
M. Louis Nationals will bave tbe score
ards neatly tied witb blue rlbbuu.-
I Jen vim itMpublitiiu,
Having Ikim-ImiH umpires' eyes ox-
i mined doesn't ootid uce to clarify tlie
■it imi lot), nceordlug to our way ul looking ut it. The average bleui-beritc ut-
inbuies his adverse decisions \**sa to
auy physical Infirmity (ban lo Ihe de*
generating efleets of original sln.-
I'loiudeipbiu Inquirer.
Sporting Notes.
Oeorge Moulding, tbe amateur walk
lug champion, may be sent lo (be
Olympic gumes by Canada.
Wuliy rickard, tbe hugilsb lea'ber*
weight, has been a llou turner, a circus
clown and a sieepiecbase jockey.
ibe itiiiiiuil yacht race between Milwaukee and Chicago tor the tJ. O.
flerbst trophy will be sailed July 1.
lhe national track and field championships of (be American Amuteur
union wlll be beld at bebeoley oval,
t'ittsburg, June ac and July 1.
Bedtime Hour For Gueits.
Until tbe end of time lt will probably
be a mooted question whether guest
or hostess Bhould make tbe first move
for retiring for tbe nlgbt Wben stuy
lng In a bouse for the first time this
Is one of tbe most difficult points for
u guest to decide, and It takes a great
deal of tact and discernment to arrive
at a correct conclusion.
On the basis tbut a hostess orders
the bouse uud tbe guest conforms there
Is uo doubt tbat tbe person whose
borne It Is should make the first move
Oue wbo Is staylug In tbe house for
the first time cannot be expected tu
know the habits aud rules of tbe place,
including the hour for arising, ou wblcb
greatly depends tbut for retiring.
in tiie summer house at country or
seashore the chances are. If the host
goes to town for business every day,
tbat the whole household Is up early.
Tbe hostess la certainly, as a rule, if
bar husband Ib a business man. In
tbat case lt Is almost essential thui
tbey go to bed early. Logical as this
conclusion may seem, a guest fears to
suggest gotug too early to ber own
room lest sbe should seem to be bored
durlug the evening, and thus lt Is
when both really would like to turn in
at a reasonable hour they and others
are kept up by a desperute attempt to
be polite. 	
Facial Contortions Bad Form.
A great many of our facial contortions are due to nervousness, Just as
we owe to the sume cause equully obnoxious habits of tupping with tbe
foot aud handling small objects wblcb
happen to be within reach of restless
All of these annoying little bablts
are due to a lack of repose and lack of
training In early youth to acquire control of tbe nerves.
So unconscious are tbe perpetrators
of these tricks tbut tbey will actually
find fault witb other people for like
bublts and be Ignorant tbat tbey themselves are guilty of similar bud breed
It Is really III bred to hove these restless bablts, no matter bow unconscious
one is of possessing tbem, for anything
Is ill bred tbat gives aunoyuuee to
Facial contortions and grimaces are
usual among womankind, and It really
ta too bad, because after awhile tbey
cause Hues aud actually alter the expression for tbe worse.
Canada's Peak.
Americans try to convey to effete
Europeans the impression thut they
have the highest mountain on the
continent within their borders. Mount
Logun held the record, and it is in
Canadian territory. Americans al*
ways speuk of Mount McKinley as if
it were in Americun territory. It is
the corner post of tbe official boundary line between the two countries,
and is us much In Canada as in
Uncle Sam's land. The new mountain discovered by Surveyor Riggs,
which beats ull records, and is the
highest mountain on the continent,
according to Americun despatches,
uppeurs to he on tbe American side.
It is really in Canada. Wben the
eagle wunts to sit on the highest peak
it will huve to curry tbe Duion Jack.
Kind Looking Old Oeutletnan Don'
you know what becomes of little buyi
who sweiirV
Small Itoy-Oh, yea. Tbey beconx
goffer* wnen tbey grow up. -Womani
llollie CoUlpUUlUU.
Tnmu-h fnr etiquette ihe mny not cere
Aim about such trifles norm,
The otiurui Rirl li Always rlfiu there
V\ lien it cornea io perfect form,
- Philadelphia telegraph,
Few Early Exponents of th# "Roarln*
Game" Had Real "Stanes."
In un article on curling in Canada
in The Canadian Courier, A. W. Cur-
ran harks back to the days wheu
wooden blocks were used.
There were very few stones in Canada before the sixties; though the
Governor-General and the offic;ali at
Ottawa played with the granites.
The blocks were hardwood, '.a'aer
at the bottom than the top. They
weighed about four or five pounds,
and slipped along the ice quit? easily.
The handle was made of any old piece
of iron that could be found.
it was u great event in the different
towns when tbe first pair of stone- arrived.   The owner would, without exception, want to play his forty pound
I rocks aguinst tbe  five pound  blocks.
| One game  was  usually  sufficient,  os
! the   rocks   would   clear   the   rink   of
I blocks  us though they  were  pebb'es
I on   the   ice.    After  that,   of  course,
| everyone had to "dig down" and buy
' u pair of "Alias Craigs"; and ss the
players in those ancient days were all
; just fresh "frae old Scotia" it cuus d
quite  u   tugging  at  the  heartstrings
when   they   parted   with   the   where-
■ withal.
A puir of curling stones in those
; days were as highly valued as a house
j and lol, for the simple reason thut if
j you lost them you hud to watt for a
) pair to come from the old land—cer*
j tainly not for their intrinsic value.
i It. perchance, a stone was broken then
I the mun who broke it had to pay for
I it, That was one of the stringent
| rules of the game; and force of public
opinion made it a good rule to ob*
] serve.
I They tel! a story in a town of the
uorth country of a prominent men.
who had lost thousands of dollars sp-
culnting without a whimper. One day,
in a close, hard game, an opponent,
playing a running shot, broke his
stone. That man raised more row
about that old curling stone in five
minutes than he ever had about losing thousands of dollars. It took him
months to get over it. It wae the
only time his friends had ever set n
1 him really upset.
j In connection with the Importation
of the first stones into the town of
Orillia, back in 1873, there is a rather
| good story. Stonewall Jackson, a bra*
1 Scot, waa the proud owner of the firs:
pair of stones—exact replicus of the
pair used by the Governor-General.
He tried to use his stones ngains'
the blocks, and, as happened in other
places, the blocks were knocked al.
over the ring. So, the following year,
the other members had to get stones.
It so happened that one day on
soft ice Stonewall took a running shot,
which "wabbled," and hitting lhe shot
on the edgi, a piece was chipped out
of his stone. Of course, nn one was
to blame but Stonewall himself. So.
as nobody was buying him a new <
pair, he had the stone with tlie piec-
out of the side,cut down to about half-
size—the stone at that time were flat,
regular pancakes, and wide. Af er
that, whenever Stonewall had a narrow port to run he would use bis
small stone, which was a great ad
vantage, as it would go through a
hole half the size the regular stone
would require, and saved many gumes
for him, 'tis said.
There is a decided difference between the stones used then and those
in vogue now. They were flat, less
than three inches nigh, and wide,
about eighteen inches across. They
sat very low on the ice aud caught
all the dirt in sight; consequently
luck was a greater factor in their
game. In fact, the game in those days
was not the scientific game that is
played to-day. It was more of a
roarin' game—but so were the times
Now, it is a science, and must be
practiced and played for yenrs b I-re
a man cun hope to play really well.
The old-timers never played anything but the inturn, and the stones
drew very little anyhow. They sometimes tried thc straight handle, hut
the stone us-ally ended up with one
turn or the other, dirt ou thc ice doing thc trick.
Now, the out-turn is played nearly
as often as the in, and the mod th
stones draw ns much as ten feet on
modern ice. The stones arc so shaped
thut they brush aside almost any dirt,
and so a great element of chance i-
One change significant of the times
to which to a more or less extent \f
due the change in the tone of the
sport, is the absence of whisky. In
the fifties, and thereafter for fo ty
years, no curling game wus comp'ete
without a "guid old cutter of whisky"
—guid old rye. As the "skey" has
disappeared, so tbe boisterousness has
faded away. However, the games, in
those times, were much more interesting to the spectator, and goodly
crowds gathered to see the curlers
make merry. After every game three
cheers wns given all round and a
tiger for good measure. It wouldn't
hurt the game a whit to have this
feature reinstituted. It is in keeping
with the spirit of the game.
However, those were the good old
dsys, when the men worked for their
fun and over their fun, and, as we
said before, the game is pretty well
indicative of the trend of the times,
more scientific now, but not nearly '
so physically strenuous.
A Quids to Good Manners. I
If you are puzzled about a question
of etiquette and have nol time to coo*
lull an older or more experienced friend
or relative apply tbe Golden Rule—to
do aa you would be done hy-for this
wlll almost alwuys bring you out of
your difficulty with flying colors.   The !
expression "a  nature's gentleman"  Is
often applied to some simple minded
snd unsophisticated man who lu thus !
guided, for, whether we be gentle or
simple,   (bo   truest   gooil   breeding   Is !
shown by our cure for tbe feelings of j
ol tiers.    The real  "great  lady" Is as |
thoughtful and  conslderale for thoae (
beneath her In social  posit lun  an she
would be for royalty, though sbe would
abow her (bought In u different fashion, and since we may all be "queens
by love" It behooves us (o be royally
courteous nnd considerate, Thu brusque.
rough woman wbo confounds a piras-
hiiI manner ot apcaklng Willi Insincerity Is greatly to la' pilled, for she bas
thrown away ber scepter und lust bef
Forgotten   By the   Men  and  Women
Who Watch Him Perform.
To the average circus audience a
clown is a clown, pure and simple.
Tiiat he has a heart, brain. Conscience
and very often the most cherished cf
family tiee, never seems to enter the
heads of the men and women who
look upon him "as merely the personification of ridiculous fun. They never
even quite get it through their heads
thut physically he is like unto other
men mid that whut would hurt his
brothers would also be very upt to
hurt him.
"A certain old clown," said a performer In discussing this subject,
"got only one roal good laugh all the
time he was in the business, und that
was when au elephant stepped on hi:*
foot and smashed it Hat. He let out a
yell that made the tent flap, and the
audience roared. And when we carried him nut, groaning and biting his
fingers, the crowd laughed itself sick.
They thought it wus un Al clown act
ft is amazing how little the audience
understand Bonie ol the things that
take place in the tanbark arena.
"Tin re was another down who wai
handed a telegram just as he was en
t'-rinu tho arena. While strutting
along, bnwlng and scraping and doing
Ms regular layout of fool stunts, he
lore open his telegram and stand to
read it. just as though it were it part
•if his 'business.' This is whut he
" 'Father dying.   Come ut once.'
"Well, sir, he was just like a crazy
man. He seemed to forget where he
was—und a circus ring is a mighty
had place tu do (hat. There were performing elephants and trick aud running horses in the arena, and that
poor fellow, instead of dodging around,
as the clowns have to do, got iu the
way of every one und every thing.
Elephant men would shove him from
beneath the feel of their animals,
horsemen would swerve off to one side
just in the nick of time. He was
pushed and shoved about until finally the word got around thut some*
tiling was wrung, and he was led out
of the arena. Hut what a hit h
made with thc audience; tiny thought
he was just one of those fool clown?
who ure always iu the road."
Braid and  Buttons Are Seen
on Most of the New Modelt.
Earl  Knits Socks.
Tte Karl of Aancaster, who is Lord
Hign Chamb Haiti of the English
court, has taken up tlie pastime ol
knitting sock.* in order to prove, for
one thing, that lie can practice his
belief in the promotion of home In*
du.-tries. This at flrst excited the
merriment oi the duchess, but it Is
understood U. at she now not only
sympathizes with the idea, hut aasUtV
the earl in filling orders.
The eurl insists thut homemade
socks are infinitely more comfortable
to wear than the machine made variety. He acquired the practice by
finding that wheu idly sitting around
he smoked too much. He touk up
knitting, therefore, und found it wus
a great preventive of the undue use
uf tobacco.
On hearing this confession Uie
Bishop ol Lincoln Immediately gave
the eurl au order for two pairs of
socks, which wus duly booked, uud
others iu Burke's Peerage fell iu with
thrf fashion.
A Sat tonal Tragedy.
Many duels nre to be fought at Na-
gyvarad, Hungary, us the result of a
j dispute about the costume worn by
the president of the local union of
solicitors ut it ball. It uppeurs that
he attended a ball given by the Nagy-
varud law students in a light blue
summer suit and brown shoes. The
townsfolk who had been invited to
the hall interpreted this costume as
an insult. A meeting of the law students called to debate the question
was of ii stormy nature.
One hundred and twenty-two "deadly insults," it is recorded, were offered and are to be wiped out hy a corresponding numher of duels. The police broke up the meeting. The duels
arc to be fought  with swords.
Reason Enough.
A negro had been arrested for chicken stealing. He had stolen so many
thut his crime had become grund larceny,
He was tried, convicted and
brought  in   for sentence.
"Have you any reason to offer why
tlu judgment of the couit should not
be passed upon you?1" he was asked.
"Well, jodge," he replied, "I can't
go to jail now, nohow. I'm buildin'
a shack out yonder, and I jes' can't go
till I git it done. You all kin sholy
see dat,"
Careful study of (bis picture wilt
supply one with many bints lo regard
to what Is correct for lhe season's outdoor d.ess. Por Instance, (be hat ot
straw braid und velvet bus (be Bide
elaborations which are une «if tbe new
notes In millinery. Tbe dainty stock Is
embroidered with the smart French
knot, while tbe Jabot Is edged with
veulse lace. The coat, cut oo tbe accepted straight Hues, comes just u little below ihe hips and Is prorusely garnished with silk braid mid very lurge
buttons. Tbe sailor style. supplemented,
with large revere, is seen ou ihe collar,
Tbe skirt recalls the models of five
years uro with Its paneled front and
side plaits. The (ouches of sutlu aud
(lie large burtons bring It up lu dute.
Suede shoes with rounded loes, a neat
parasol mulching the dress and while
suede gloves complete this smart outfit.
In nearly all lbe new suits the fs*
voied trimming Is bruld. especially
(he wide braid, « hieh sometimes forma
(he collar, cutis ana revere uud trim*
lbe skill us well.
1'iineN of braid coming down tbe
front aud back of ihe Jacket aud cuu*
tinned In ilie sume way no tbe aklrt
nre distinctly ihe (bltig
Narrow braid Is also very otuart,
especially when worked out In uruu-
mental design* ou Uie skirt und coat.
A touch ut color is added by oriental embroidery on the collar, sleeves
uud revers. There Is merely a bint ut
(his. and it is not u I towed lu becuius
(oo prominent tn the color scheme.
Kuitnim are also very much in evidence, some of them of tin* Mime color
us eliher ihe suit or the (rimming or
as both and some of them ail vet or gilt.
These latter are very nukiM -quite tiny,
lu fact.
"Tour friend Is a bankrupt!"
"Thank heaven!"
"What do you mean?"
"It's the only chance I'll hnve fc
collect a cent of what be owes me."-
Cleveland Leader.
I will rt.>t Imve my innk.
Time  lime is ill I a»k
(Irani me but lime and leave Be tram*
Aud 1 will plunder eternity.
Why the Heathen Rage.
"Me no talkee Chinese velly well,"
explained the hostess upon greeting
the distinguished visitor from the
Flowery, Kingdom.
"No matter," responded the latter.
"I can converse tolerably well in
Reconciliation   Impossible.
"I think iliat is your horse, sir,
coming hack."
Deposed Rider (sadly, but firmly!
—Coming back, Is he? Ah, yes. If
you should see him will you kindly
tell him from me that it is useless—
quite, quite u&eless.
Could Live on Love.
Father—The idea of marrying that
young fellow! He couldn't scrape
enough money together to buy a
square meal,
Daughter-Hut whut difference need
that make? We haven't either of us
had a bit ol appetite for months.
Edelweiss For Kongo,
A very charming custom has been
Inaugurated In Helgluui to honor tbe
birthday ot Queen KUzuheth. Her
lust anniversary was mude "rose day."
und lhe sale of the queen's birthday
roses realized J'.'ii.inki. which wus giv>
eu to the iiiuen-tiioiis relief fund.
The queen tins now Issued u semi*
ittMiil proclamation in which she an*
mm nee* ihui It Is her royal pleasure
lhat on ber nest birthday (he edelweiss sllllll be substituted for the rose
ind thai ull ihe money raised from
'he sale of these blowouts tdiall he
fevoted to ihe fund tor combating tbs
tleeplnu sickness in the Kongo
One nt Hie darkest main* oo Leo-
wld'a re leu was that known as lbs
'Kongo HINH'llle*." one nf (he chief
sltnris or King Allien is to nhow aa
*ioiiest Intention to remove lhat Main.
In this effort ihe queen plays a < harm-
ing second.
Jockey's Estate.
One of the lurgest fortunes ever left
by a jockey is the $370,000, the value
Of the estate left by the fuutous rider,
Tommy Loats, whose will has Just
been   proved.
First Direct Heir In 71 Years.
Lord Milton, the festivities in holi-
Oi' of whose christening were attended
hy 'M.trtHi people, is the first direct heir
to the Fif/williuia estates in seventy-
un ■ ycurs.
Bleisinf; the Nets,
The aucn-nt service known us the
blessing of the nets, which has been
revived lh Lowestoft, where it Is now
held each year prior to the departure
of the Ideal fleet for the westward
fishing! was Iif Icl recently in the parish church, llev. A. D. Carey, the pre.
vlous re'.-lor, now n canon ol York,
officiated, and hi -sued tlie net*, by taking litem iu his hands aud invoking
success on the fishermen's endeavors,
and praying for their preservation
(rom peril.
Mrs. Willis-IflD't It awful the nui
people paw oler good* In n HI ore'/
Mrs. Mills—Shucking! I went over tt
tiie wiiNt collider this morning am
picked up every alngle garment, am
(here wiimu'I one that didn't bave thi
murks where nomebudy bud been bail
dllng liiem.- Kroolilyn Life.
Take pnttern from the busy bee,
The earnest honey maker.
No time in stand und watch has he
The noisy sidewalk taker.
Nor le II In hie record he
Has for one minute tarried
Ana mingled with a mob to see
borne rich Ctrl being married.
R-bbon Lore.
Black and while striped ribbons art
•mown In both velvet ami tnfteia. wild
tilack velvet turlpiN on a while tuffeia
.'round. Itlack mil In <*trt[>eii ure *huwa
ai Wlute iiitii'ta ui**u.
Kullle rlblmii Is being nued much by
ill 11 liners, e*q>ei'|nlJy In Pluck and »litis
om in na lions. Warp a lit) Juequurd
prlltli* are also *u*eii everywhere, must
if all in lhe llghier colored patter na.
I'lllllll) black and white checked llf-
Mils mm* much in vogue lu I'nru.
4uniPtlliit*M the stripes running one way
ire In "llllll woven Into Ihe taffeta. In
•Iher- words, Hltll'iilgll not a greut milliner tit rlbboiiH nre nlio.vn, tbfifte Hint
we do hate nre beautiful and elaburatt
tu wruvv and dc-ogii.
Talcs of Cities.
DwdriM were legal tender In psy*
ment of Idles In SI. Loul* In IHA
Antwerp, one of (be world a four
large*.! jHirtH, Is fifty three mlle*< from
the wa.
Llrerpool has Impounded a river and
built a nevemy-flve mile aqueduct to
Improve (be municipal water supply.
New York Ih Ihe greatest *ea|Wtt:,1n
■lie world. The entered (onnope there
nt year wan nearly 2.n0(>.000 tona Id
•ii*e*is of that of Loudon, Autwtrp
md Hamburg Individually. THE PROSPft-oic,*., ORANBROOK.  BRITISH COLUMBIA
****** **********************
HOTEL. g:s:brook'
ls a lar<je and attractive hotel of superior
elegance in ill its appointments, with a
cuisine ol superior excellence. Railway
men, Lumbermen and Miners  all   go   to
The   Wentworth
On Baker stteet, une door uest
uf Messrs. Hill & Co., the only
place in town that can make
lite worth living.
Cosmopolitan Hotel
E. H. SMALL,    Manager.
The Corporation of the City of Cranbrook
NOTIOE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to the provisions of the Municipal Clauses Aot and Amending Acts, and of u resolution of Ihe Municipal
Council of ihe Corporation of the Olty of Oraubrook, passed on the 6th., uay of June l.ill, I will, on Saturday, tha fith, day of Augusl lilli, al n o'clock in
the forenoon (10 o'clock local time) at the Municipal Ottlce, Crauurool', B.O., offer for sale hy public auction, the Lands, Improvements and Real Property,'
situated within the Municipality ol the Oity of Oranbrook, and hereinafter sul forth, for delinquent tuxes uud subsequent luxes in arrears, remaining unpaid
aud payable to the Corporation of the Oliy of Oranbrook, by the Persons or Assessed Owner hereinafter respectively sel forth, and for interests, costs,
expenses uud Collector's Commission of tive pei*conl . unless the total amount due for snid delinquent taxes ami subsuuuenl taxes in arrears, lulerests. costs,
expenses mul Collectors Commission ol tive per cent , be sooner   paid;
►♦' ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Gold Standard
Teas and Coffee
Our whole time is devoted to youi wants in the
Grocery line therefore we absolutely guarantee ■ every
article that leaves our store.
We will thank our customers to advise us if at any
time goods are received that are not No.  i quality.
McKinstry, hi. C.
.HcCownu, A.
tioesitcr, K. J.
baetut Mlsatou
Taylor, w. p.
MoOurdj tt Qranl
Moure, V.
Stewart, W. J.
Aleiander, it   ti
McNeill.   !(    B,
McNeill. It   a.
Beatty. W   It
HcQututon, M
Oliver, rt
lattlette. A.
Oliver, rt.
ColaeumiiiQ.  K
Koneitayit. M
Legge, Mr.
Wong, 0am.
Masutla, T,
Blaok, A. M.
i 14-15
Kenny, J.
Wilson. P. K.
Kerule-Koil rtteelr Brewing
Patton, Mrs. j. a.
McQulnston, M.
Ohoug, Poug.
Harris. Jabev
Ooyle, A.
Cum bee.
Kirk. 1,.
Kwoug, Yuen
Hum Lee Woo
Pernle-Port rtteele Brewing
Handley, Paul
Cyr, W. A.
Smith, A. G.
Hooper. M. W.
Amount ol Delinquent Times,        fusts ol ICippuses Including the OoBt
Subsequent Taxes In Annum uml In       ol Advertising and Oollector'a
terest to Uay ot rtulo. Commission ol 5 u. c.
Simpson, P. K.
Orace, L.
Deacon, H.
Daoust, P.
Ji   Heattle. It K.
t 68.76
84 'il,
40. »6
47 40
4 ,'u
13 'JU
S 5.11
'I',Uul  Amount  Ilu
(liven   under   my   hand   nt   Oranbrook,   B.   0.
this  Nth   day   nt   June,   A.   D.   1911.
THOMAS   M.   rtOBhlRTS,
Staple and Fancy Grocers
******************************** *************
DRBW,    Proprietor.
********************* ♦♦♦4>4>4>4>4X>4>4>4>4>4>4>4>4>4>4>4>4>4)
Have Your Painting and
Papering* started before
the rush	
Results Guaranteed
Painter   and  Decorator i i
P. O. Box 904
Plumbing,   Tinsmithing
and Heating Co.
W. P. JOHNSON, Prop.
25 years' Practical Experience,
5 years Inspector of Nuisances,
Plumbing and Sewerage Expert
for Swinton, 30,000 population.
Everything in Tin and Iron made to
order. Blower System, Mine Ventilation
Hot air furnace, hot water and
steam boilers
Estimes Given
Your Husband Would Enjoy
a Delicious
for Dinner
TJ K haa bad a hnrd day,
bul Wis tired body and
ihkka'I brain will im
cheered by the sight and lama
nf ii nice oui of beefsteak,
ihui" in a turn uml served up
with Hiniiii uf those fresh
unions We kKmv tho out
Whloh will suit, lum exactly
limit wn send it'.'
P.   BURNS   &  CO.
***** u
t  O. Boi I
I Thi! principal wealth producing
minerals of Houtheaut Kuotenay hnn
|no far boen silver-lead anil coal, with
|ii small Imt continually increasing
annual output of gold from tlie plac-
ei mines,
Many i*ulil r|tiarU prospects arc now
being developed on Wild Koran and
Perry Creeks, The prospecting and
developing ol galena iiropoHltlotiH in
the Helklrku and the main range of
Rockies goea steadily on, anil a nam-
llun nt properties have reached a condition thut shipments ran lie made.
Ooppor In paying quantities Is
known to eilat at Tobacco I'lalim and
un the headwaters of the Ht. Mary's
river, nlso a number of properties In
the main range of the Rockies In the
vicinity ot Steele.
Large deposits ot hematite iron
have been located on Bull river and
Dibble Creek. The big iron deposits
of the district wlll nn doubt surprise
the world In production when once It
enters upon the producing stage.
Al) over Houtheaat Kootenny there
are mines thnt are rapidly being developed. Pi'iimps In no section of
the province Is the outlook for mining brighter than In the Port Hteole
mining division. In the mountains,
on both sides ol the Kootenay river
the prospector and mine owner nre
slowly but surely driving tunnels or
sinking shafts to cut the numerous
veins which outcrop nn the mountain'!,
In Houth Hast Kootenay is found
two large producing mines, one tbe
Ht. Kugene, is pronounced to he tbe
largest silver-lead mine on the American continent. Yet we Hnd the mining industry of thc district handicapped hy Jack of transportation, nud
now the 0. P. R., so it is reported,
have found it to their interest to investigate the mining possibilities,
and chances for tonnage ln this aud
the Windermere district. The quiet,
yet persistent development of the
mining resources,, the daily increase
of ore on dumps or nropertles being
worked, nil demand increased railway
To build railways it requires substantial evidence of tonnage. The
HtiieBttotis which nlways arise when enterprises looking towards the development of the district are inaugurated have all been met and answered.
The Kstclla mine, situate on Tracy
Creek has n large amount ot ore
blocked out. The Tlger-Poorman has
ore enough on the dump to become a
shipper. The Watson, another Wild
Horse property has a large amount
of shipping ore In sight. To tbe
north In the Windermere district a
large daily tonnnge is in sight,
awaiting the completion of the Kootenay Central railway.
Hmelters in the Kootenay valleys
are assured as soon as the promoters
receive the necessary information regarding railway construction.
While there bave been many doubters, aud knockers In the district,
there are still largo numbers nt mine
owners and business men who have
had a linn faith In the future who
have foresight enough to put their affairs into condition to anticipate the
coming of the Iron Horse Into the
Kootenay Valley.
Por   Bale or Rent at Reasonable
Lumsden and Lewis St.
Phone No. :i:m.
Singer Sewing
Machines do
the Best Work
V — j
Funeral Director,
They last a lifetime and cost
very little more than thrown
either, catchpenny, cheap
machines, Snld on small
monthi)- payments by
Geo. B. Powell
Singer Store
Armstrong Avenue.
Cranbrook, B.O.
Phone 1S7.
Frank Dezall
Rubber Tires Applied
To Buggy Wheels
--0 —
Ol Hit nlil  Miuiitob* Hut-bur   '
Sti op nun now Ito (omul In ths
Plrsl Clsss  Work  In
all   braiirbuM  of  ibe
Tonsorlal   Art;
Fort Steele
Repairing a Specialty.
Phone to     •   •   •     P. 0. Boi ill
' '****************
Steam Boiler,   Purnacn,
and Septic 'Punk work
n specialty
Oust nud stuck estimates
I'lirnihlii'tl on application
Aiiilioii : P. O. Bux 246. Crunbruok
We Deal in Everything From
a Needle to a Locomotive
Joseph H. McLean
All kinds of Second lluml Goods
Furniture a SrKClAI/l'Y
Sage'i Old  Stand, Hanson Avs
Phone SHI,
; r*************^**********^*****r***^
At our establishment
is done right and prices
suit all pockets    .    .
Every Frame made is
O. K. Barber Shop, Armstrong Ave
Box 802      -      .        Phone 277
Century Restaurant
K. V. llyiunntHii, prop,
r"OR A (1001) CJIIICK MhlAI,
Opposite 0, P. It. Depot.
The underwear
without a fault
Just the
style, size
or weight
you    like
Underweaiand Hosiery
for any season or climate,
for man, woman or child,
at the right price.
And  it won't   shrink!
Purchase     by
the   trademark.
It's on every
yjm?/" garment-in red
\        Try    No.   95-
medlum weight
THK qualifying examinations for
Third-Class Clerks, Junior Clerks,
and Stenographers will be held at the
lollowing places, commencing on
Monday the ;tnl July next:— Armstrong, Chilliwnck, Cumberland, tlol-
den, Grand Porks, Kamloops, Kaslo,
Kelowna, Ladysmith, Nanaimo, Nelson, New Westminster, North Vancouver, Peachland, llevelstoke, Rossland, Salmon Arm, Hiimmerland,
Vancouver,  Vernon nnd   Victoria.
Candidates must be British subjects between the age of 21 and 3d,
if for Third-Class Clerks; aud between
16 and 21, it for Junior Clerks or
Applications will not be accepted
if received later than the 15th June
Further information, together with
application forms, may be obtained
from ttie undersigned,
Registrar, Public Service.
Victoria. B.C., 27th  April,  1911, 18-7t
PUBLIC NOTICK is hereby given,
that, under lbe authority contained
in section 13! of the "Land Act," a
regulation waa approved by the Lieu-
tenanttCloVernor iu Council fixing the
minimum sale prices of first and second-class lauds at $10 and $5 per
acre respectively.
This regulation further provided
that thf prices fixed therein ahould
apply to alt luinls with reepect to
which the application to purchase
were given favorable consideration I
after the date of .said regulation,
namely April 3rd, 19U,
Further notice it; now given that by
virtue of a regulation approved by
the Lieutenant-Governor in Council j
on the lllth of May, 1911, that the regulation date the 3rd April. 1911, be!
held uot to apply to applications to
purchase vacant Crown lands which
were received hy tiie Assistant Commissioners of Lauds on or before the
said April 3rd, 1911, and with respect
to which the required deposit, of fifty
cents per acre had been received by
said Commissioners on or before the
snid April 3rd, 1911.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B, C, lllth of May, 1911
And further take notice that action
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issunnce of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 29th dny of May, A. D
22-ilt •
(Form F.)
Certificate   of   Improvements.
Hvoning Star Mineral Claim
situate iu the Port Steele Mining
Division of South Kast Kootenay
District,, located at the Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKK NOTIOB that we, Jacob
Nelson, F. M. 0. 37,206 B., Nils Johnson, F. M. C. G170 B., Robert McNair
F. M. C. 6170 B., intend, sixty days
from date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for h Certificate of
Improvements, for thc purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
And further take notice that action
under section 37, must l>e commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated thin 29th day of May, A. 1).
22-9t *
(Form F.)
Certificate   of  Improvements.
War Kagle Mineral Claim,
situate in the Fort Steele Miniug
Division of South Kast Kootenay
District,, located at the Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKK NOTICK that we, Jacob
I Nelson, Y. M. 0. B7,2Qti B., Nils Johnson,  F. M. 0. 6170 B., Robert McNair
(Form F.)
Certificate   of   Improvements.
(librnlter   Fraction Mineral Claim,
Irrigation is the systematic application oi water on land in order to
promote present or prospective vegetation. Water, thus used for the general purpose of growing or increasing thc crops, on which animals or
man have tn subsist, is employed in
special ways aud nt spenal times according to the particular end in view
Hie individual plant to be grown nnd
tlie very divergent conditions of soil
aud climate which have Lo be studied
in this province. Sometimes the art
of irrigation is practiced for tbe
simplest of all reasons, Lo make up
for the irregular seasonal distribution of rain or for local deficiency of
rainfall; sometimes a particular crop
is irrigated, because the plant is of
an aquatic or seinl-aquatlc nature;
sometimes lands are irrigated for the
sake of encouragement to early
growth afforded by the warmth of the
water, or for the sake of the dissolved plant fottil which it furnishes; and
sometimes the object is that tlie laud
may be enriched and its level raised
by means of the deposit, from the
water used.
In considering the vast importance
of water to plant growth, it must be
remembered that seeds must absorb a
vcry large quantity of water before
germination can begin; that the
growth of thc young plant, while
still dependent upon the seed, involves the employment of a constant
supply of water in order that the
transference of nutrients from the
stores in the seed to the newly developed parts may proceed without
interruption; that soils which do not
contain more than 5 to 9 per cent, of
moisture will yield none of it to the
plant, aud that when such low percentage of moistures are approached.
there is a constant struggle—often
fatal to the plant—between the soil
and the plant for water; thnt during
the period of the plant's active
growth, the absorption of all mineral
matter and all nitrogen compounds
from the soil takes place through the
medium of an exceedingly week aqueous solution of these substances,
which solution is indeed absorbed in
such quantities that a single plant of
barley needs the passage through it
during the five months in which it
occupies the ground of more thau an
imperial gallon of water. It should
also be remembered that all vegetables produce, when iu a growing
state, au immense proportion of
water, often 75 to KO per cent, and
sometimes as much as 92 to 96 per
cent., the latter figures representing
the percentage of watcr in turnips
and water cress respectively.
From all this it will be easily understood that artificial supplies of
water are needed for vegetation in
many dry places.
A particular reason for irrigation
is the determining cause of nearly all
the artificial watering of land ia temperate climates. It Is not performed
because the soil is dry and hot, for
it is carried out mainly iu the wet-
The difference between a real thing and an imitation of it is illustrated by the difference between
"Budweiser" Beer and beers that seek to resemble
The nearest to the original that imitators ever came was in
the counterfeiting of our label. But they have never produced a beer that in any way equals "Budweiser," nor can
they ever.
Budweiser U bottled only (wiih corka
or crown cape) si tht
Anheuser-Busch Brewery
St. Louis, Mo.
C. Bownes
l'\ M. 0. KI70 It., Intend, sixty lUys
Irom   date   hereol,   to  apply to tUo IteHt "ml coldest months ol the year.
Mining Recorder for a TJertltlcate   of It is not performed bemuse thu crop
Improvements, for the purpose of oh- to he raised Is ol an Biinntic nature,
talning a Crown Clrant ol the above
And further tnke notiee lhat action
under section 37, must: tie commenced
hetore the issuance of such Cortlfieate
ul Improvements.
Dated this 2ltth duy ol May, A. 1).
NILS .InllNKON, Agent.
22-9t •
for ordinary grasses and heritage
only are watered. But lt is performed that growth may he stimulated
and led, through certain agenelee
which the water brings to hear upon
the vegetables in question.
Another reason for irrigation is
found where the solid matter suspended in thc water ls valuable, and
valued for its richness as manure,
and lor the actual increase which Its
deposition ol the land makes to the
In ad-
I, Peter Woods, nf Cherry Creek,
rancher, give notice tlmt on the 24tli i liolght ol level of the country
day of July, 1911, at eleven o'clock jdltlon to these various kinds of irrl-
sltuate In thc Port Htoele Mining In the forenoon, 1 Intend to apply to Uation with ordinary water, thore are
Division ol Houth lliist Kootonny thc Water Commissioner at his oflice Lv„,.i .„..,„. ■„ whlol, town uewaire.
District,, located at the Skookum- In Oranbrook, for n license to take B"u"" "y"te""! '" *""•" '""" HBWag*
chuck River. aud use four (4) cubic feet of water |H   employed.    Those Involve the In-
TAKh! NOTICK thnt. we, Jacob por second Irom Cherry Creek, In the troductlon ol many new nnd complex
Nelson, F. M. C. 87,200 D,, Nils John-j Cranbrook Watcr district, The water conditions, aud mnuy not to he con-
son K. M. O. 0170 H., Robert McNair, Is to he taken Iron, the stream about „„|orod lu this wild western country.
F. M. C. H7I1 11., intend, sixty days, two hundred ynnls north ol tho north |
Irom date hereol, to apply to the! west cornor ol tho north oast quarter
Mining Recorder' for a Certificate of.of Lot 339, Oroup 1, Kootenay (11b-
ImprovemcntB, lor tho purpose ol ob-] trict, uud Is to be used oil the north
talning a Crown Grant ol the above half of thc uorth oast quarter of said
And further tuke notice that action
under section 37, must be commenced
belore tbe issuance of such Certlllente
of Improvements.
Dated this 29 th ilay of May, A, I).
22-9t '
(form V,)
Certificate   ol   Improvements.
Go,den Key Mineral Claim,
situate In the Fort. Htoele Mining
Division ol Houth Hast Kooteuay
District,, locntod ul. the Hkookum-
chuck River,
TAKE NOTICK that we, Jacob
NolBon, F. M. 0, 37,201111., Nils Johnson, K. M. O. 0170 B,, Robert McNair
F. M. 0, 0170 II., intond, sixty days
from date hereol, to apply to the
Mining Recorder lor a Certificate ol
Improvement!, for the purpose of ob-
Lot 339, for Irrigation purposes.
Cherry Creek
Barrister, Solictor, mul
Notary Public
Olllco    Illllll  llulllllnifs,
i'.i;s. &
II. 0
Barrister, Solicitor, etc
Water-meadow, or bench land irrigation calls lor more attention iu
this district. Before the systematic
conversion ol a tract Into a water-
meadow can safely he determined on,
cure must he taken to havo good
Js-St, I drainage, natural or artlllclal; sufll-
_— dent supply ol wuter, and wnter   of
[good quality. It might Indeed have
heen thought that thorough drainage
would he unnecessary, but It Is to be
noted that porous subsoils or elll-
I'lout drains do not act merely hy
carrying away stagnant wator which
would otherwise cool tho earth,   In-
[crust tho surface, and retard plane
growth. Thus tho earth and tbe
roots   ol   grasses   absorb   tho useful
[ matters not only Irom the water that
pusses over it, but from that which
passes  through   It
'materials aro found stored up In the
soil ready for the use of the roots of
the plants. Stagnation of water lu
Inimical to the action ol tho roots,
land does away  with the advantage'
.ihui prucese ol llowing ami pereulat-
Barristers and Solicitors,
large shipments ol fruits of all kinds
limliiig a market in tho prairie provinces.
lt mny be said without nny disparagement ol oilier districts of tbc
province, that the Kuotenay valley,
with its large areas ol bench and bottom laud, it lends itsell to a display
of orcharding in a remarkabte way.
On tbe bottom lands small fruits of
all kinds grow in abundance, aud are
remarkably line in flavor.
Four mites from the town of Fort
Bteele on a bench, located on Wild
Horse Creek, where millions of guid
were taken out in tlie early sixties,
nt au elevation of some 3,11110 feet,
above sea level, Mr. |i,iulel Griffith,
has about n dozen or twenty trees,
which were raised from seed planted
over lorty yenrs ago. These trees
bear annually, and the upples have a
liue flavor, This small orchard, the
oldest orchard in the Kootenny,
hearing fruit year ufter year, Is
positive evidence that this section of
the province is woll suited to tbe
cultivation of apples.
Near the eity of Craubrook small
orchards have heen planted during
the pust few years, some bearing
fruit, the bnlauce maturing to a
commercial stage within two or three
Craubrook   Lodge No  34     A.F * A.M.
lingular meetings ou
the third Thursday
of every month,
Visiting  brethren
A.  C.  SHANKLAND,    W.  M.
B   W.  CONNOLLY,  Bscratary
! Rocky Mountain Chapter
No.   Ilifi.  It. A. M.
Regular meetings:- 2nd Time
day in eucb month at eight
Sojourning  Coiupaniont   are
[  cordially Invited.
f       B.     H. SHORT, Scribe *
•       Box '.'li'J       ORANIIItOOK, ll.C*
The fall of the water  In small quantities, merely to avoid | >**"'     Km"   **** wc *• consider
irrigation works are not to be commenced
upon a large area, il only a part cau
be effectively watered. The quantity
of the water employed for any purposes of irrigation, Is of much Importance. Its dissolved and Its suspended matter must both he taken
Into account. Clear water, such as Is
found fn the mountain streams ol
this district, is usually preferable
lands, thick water for ar
lug currents.
supply must sutllce (or a fairly rapid . the consequences of drought,
current, say ten inches or one foot In
from 1(1(1 to ZOO yards. If possible
the water should he taken so far
above the meadows as to bave sufficient fall without damming up the
river. II a dam lu necessary care
must be taken so as to build It In
such a way as to secure tbe Held on
both sides from possible Inundation;
and It should be constructed substantially, for thc cost of repairing accl- | for gruBs
dents to a weak dam is very serious. I able lands.
Even were the objects nl Irrigation I Almost ovory area of bottom land,
always identical, the conditions ; nlso n largo portion ol the bench
under which it Is carried on are bo lands ol this district can he irrigated
variable as  to  preclude calculations  Irom   tho   many small streams   and
U, V
ol quantity. Mere making up ol
necessary water lu droughty seasons
Ib one thing, protection against frost
ls another, while tbe addition ol will
material Is u third. Among the causes ol variation In tbe quantity ol
wator needed wlll be Its quality and
rate of How, the climate, the
season, the soil, the sub-soil, tho
artlllclal drainage, the slope, tbe aspect and the crop. In actual practice
thu amount of water varies from 300
gallons per acre to no less that 2K,
110(1 gallons. Where water Is used, as
In dry nud hot countries, simply as
wator, less Is generally needed than
In cold, iIiiiii|> and northerly climates,
where thc higher temperature ami
tho notion of the water as manure
But It Is
n good supply of water before laying
out a meadow, or oven nn orchard.
Except in  n low places where unusual dryness ol soil and climate In-
which    How   from  the mono
able additions to these orchards, and
it won't be long before the Kootenay
valley will he favorably known all
over the continent.
Heveral tine orchards are located iu
the district ol Cranbrook, Fort
Steele, Wasa, Tracey and Wild Horse
Creek. To tho south of Elk river
large tracts ol fruit lands are under
cultivation, and In the near future
Houth East Kootonny wlll not only
receive enough fruit to supply the
home market, hut will be a large
factor in supplying the demands of
the prairie provinces.
Scobell'5 Liquor, Tobacco
and Drug; Cure £*V***t.
Alcohol, TcjI'HCCO anil Druf-i. I. cuuntmctt Ihe
eflecti uini..st InMMiiih■ fi'iiii.vcs nil ciivlngi.
Allci tukinit ilii* li'Miiiim' llir-u will never he any
need li#lrlnL liiloxicAnln or me HruRi ngnln. Cm
he giveu necreily, We hnve yet to hen* ol une
I iliiitf. M:<l]i-<| unrlei set-unite cover to enred*
iln hi. I'rlci! fA.Hi Ux.. or II liotee loi ltd Ul. Th*
■tMibnll Drug; Co., Ml. 4'alhartnart, Oat.
Now that we imve IWKim to work
on thin Hpiu-lHl Nonvetilr number of
Minn wc ntvc Hit open Invitation to
Anyone in Oranbrook or tin* uiMtrict,
These fortllleinfc flrfl °* ■■""',l consequence,
ncceiMury to be thoroughly aHHtned
Tin-     frni t.     iiuliiHtry     of      MiiIihIi
Ooliuiibla,  mul mipeclnlly  Hotith  Kimt
Kootenay  Ih Htlll  In iln Infancy,  Imt I
tho remilta no tar  neouretl  are con- L HtH„ (nln l()i. „„,,, mi() HW   Um
Vlnclng uh  to  lt« future  linportimoe.   , „.„,,, W(|(l|( |n m
I    Tlio Kootenny vnlley, uh well hm the,
Upper (Jolltinlftu vnlley, un fur uh Oil*
unite nud  hoII    Ih   concerned  Ih  well
Hiiiteil  to  tlie    Im'hI    Kimlen of  fruit,
'I'din  Iiu I   Ih proven   by  ll.e oicliardH I
nt ti.e Ht. HiiRene mihhIoii, the Orchard of Mr. William Hamilton, at
1 Crnnbrook, Muhhi'h, Hhiihoii, If. Hnrr I
' nml John 18 win at. Wi.hu, und thnt of
ral proeM*
lon uh it uiivnnicH towaritii completion,
. We ran ^nnrniiler you wlll not be d|H-
Iappointed, you will be welcomed and
ithe work thoroughly eiplalned to
yuu. An opportunity doetl not occur
everyday when you cau enter into and
Interest yonrHelveH with a work of
Him kind.
Mstts Id Carmen's Hull 2nd all Itk
Thursday of each m„nth at I p in
A.  Mci'uwun, Chief   Bulger.
O. A. Abbott,  Hecretary.
Visiting Hrrthron made welcome.
F. O. Es
Meet evory Friday at li p.lu
Visiting   Brothers  Cordially   Invited
Why haven't you as yet subscribed
for The Prospoctor, Now is ths
right time as time Is precious—fi.M
Is the price for one year.
Knights of Pythias
Crsnbrook. B.C.
Crescent   Lodge,   No.   jj
Meets   every   Tuesday
at  8   p.m.  at
Fraternity Hall
J. M. Boyce, 0, C.
V. M. Christian, K. H.
* a.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited to attend.
M.M.V., VI
Oraduats of Ontario Vetsrlnarj
sollegs, Toronto In ism. Gradate and medalist of McKIIIlp
Veterinary college, Chicago, III.
In IMI. Registered member ol
British Oolumbla association.
orric* at.:mckinithvi uvinv iarn
Mining Bnginoer and
R.C. Lund Surveyor,
IMI   Mux "3(1, I'lione HM
B. C.
It. A. Kliiipton nt Windermere. Tlnrr
arc many small orchards scattered
all over thc Crunbrouk district, some
of which have arrived at a rummer
dlcatt ths siopluyuisnt of water, eveu clal   stage,   ud   tbis year    will see
Fill! HALF,.
FIJI! HALF - Three valuable oil
paintings, one by Huiter, R.A. Fries
12(11. Apply Mrs. Uuckerlug, Martin
avsuu. Il-lt
Physic Hans mid Surgeons
Office at Residence,    Armstrong Ave.
Cnrenuons - - - - i.ou to 10.08
Afternoans - - - - t.Oll to   4.(11
■rtnlngs - - - -   7.10 to   1.10
Sundays IIU to   l.lo
Sermon   by
Pastor Brooklyn Tabernacle
Tha Second Pentecost Will Be For the
the World in General—It Will be
the   E.irth's   Jubilee   of
1,000 Years
Brooklyn, NY.. June 4.—Pastor
Russell continues to draw the largest
audioncea of any preacher in tlie
worn! to ms »ral addresses. De»iae
the millions who weekly read th
printed reports o( his discourses ii
the newspapers of the English speak
lng world.    To-day's audience at th
Brooklyn Academy of Music was esti
mated at twenty-six hundred, 0
these   ahout two   hundred, ull   men
were (,n the platform behind th-
speaker. Late coiner- failed alto
gether to gain admittance to the al
teriioon service. The text was appropriate for Whitsunday, it being 8t
Peter's explanation of the Pentecos
tai blessing—"This i- that which wu
spuk**n bv the tnotith of the Prdphe
Joel"   (Acts  ii,   16 l-i.
The speaker called attention to th
lact tlmt the Prophet Joel men^ionei
two distinct outpourings o! th* Ho';
Spirit. One cf these, upon the s-r
vants and handmaidens of the Lord
found [ts fulfilment :it Pentecost; am
during the more than eighteen c*-n
turie-i sim-e. God's spirit uni bless.ni
has been not only with the Apostles
hut with ail the footstep followers o
Jesus—all    of    ll id's    s >rvants    am
handmaidens.   If w  this featur
of the prophecy fulfilled, it become
a guarantee to believers that th
remainder of the same prophecy wil
have fulfilment in God's due tim
The remainder of the prophecy de
clares that a'terward—*after the-.
days in which the Holy Spirit ha
been outpoured upon th > "Church
upon the "servants and handmaid
ens"—will come Cod's time for pour
ing out Hia Spirit upon all flesh.
SU Peter's statement, "This i- tha
which was s->ok;-n hy the mouth 0
the Prophet Joel," Pastor Russel
said should not he taken to mean tha
what was witnessed in the uppe
room on the Day ot Pentecost near!;
nineteen centuries ago, completely
fulfilled the Prophet Joel'a predic
tions. None, he said, would disput
that the fulfilment of Joel's propheej
began at Pentecost, with the earls
Church, and has been in process ol
fulfilment during all the centime,
since. It i.- as true to-day aa it wai
then, that the blessing of the Holj
Spirit is granted to alt of God's s-r
vants and handmaidens, And th'
remainder of tlie prophecy will u:
surely be fulfilled with equal accur
acy iu due time.
After these days of the Go'Spe] Agf
—after these days of the outpouring
of the Spirit upon God's servants and
handmaidens—will come the gloriotlj
epoch of Messiah's Kingdom, in an*'
through which God will pour oui
upon the world of mankind a greid
blessing of enlightenment and uplift
from the sin ami death condition!
now prevailing. It will be to the ac
eompli-diin-nt of this end that Satin
shall he hound for a thousand years
aud the darkless, which now covert
the earth and tlu* gro -a durkues.-
which now binds tlie heathen, will hi
chased nway hy tho glorious "Sun nl
Righteousness with healing ln Hi*
beams." Thus will be inayguratoii
the glorious Hay of Messiah, a thoua
aud years long. Thus ihe knowledgi
of the glory of the Lord will fill lib'
whole earth. Thus every tongui
shall he brought lo confess and even
knee to how to Mosslnh as the great
Representative of Jehovah and lit-
Abraham of old ty piled Jehovah
and K-uie typified Messiah, horn nol
uf the flesh, Imt after the Spirit—bj
n special Divine In tor portion—ue-
cording to God's promise Of thi*
iinlilvpical Isaac class, Jesus is the
Head', (he Forerunner of lhe Church.
a- well us the world'.-, Redeemer. Thr
Body of Messiah is composed nf h
saintly few, according i" the Scrip
tn res, gathered, primarily, from the
Jews, hut being completed hy additions from every nation, people! kindred and tongue, Those all, thf
Apostle tell, us, will he character
copies of God's dear Son, our Redeemer and Head. This, the Apnst.lt-
declares-, is Divine predestination
(Romans viii, 30, 80),
This Church ehi-s. or Messiah class
]s variously referred to in the prophe.
cies, as well as In tho New Testa
ment, us the "brethren" of Jesus
and as "sons of God." Of them th"
Prophet David writes, "I have said,
ye are gods, nil of you sons of the
Highest; hut ye shall all die Rkc
men and full like one of the Princes"
(Psalm lxxxii, ti. 7>. The-,, all di<-
like men in the estimation of th*1
world, heeau.-.'. as the Apostle de
dares, the world knowetli them not
even as it knew not their Master. As
the world did not reeognhv that the
life of Jesus was laid down -.acrid-
eiallv, neither li it aware that thu
followers of Jesus, a little handful,
down through the \go, have likewise
through Hi> merit presented then
bodIa* living sacrifices, holy and ae.
ceptahle to Ood
Tlu* Spiritual Sci d of Abraham
ull saintly, will constitute the church
uf the First-Boms, th,. antitype of the
Priests and Levll >* of ih- Jewish
Dispensation With tie- completion
at this Church, gathered out of all
nations, secti and donomfnotl nu
Divine favor will return again to the
natural i I   ot   Abraham     As   the
Jew was granted the flrsl privilege
or opportuiuly of becoming lhe H'.irit-
ual [feed of Abraham, he will like
wise hnvo the flrsl opportunity lo
participate In the blessing winch
[hell will com.- to the whole world of
mankind,    "To the Jew first" is the
Divine order   In resj i   to both   ot
these blessings, To this agree the
words of the ApoStle Paul.
After telling of the Divine election
of the Church, the saintly few of
Mh Jews ami Gentiles, the A no*.tlo
adds, "f would not, brethren, that ye
should he ignorant concerning this
Mystery. • ■ • ihnl. blindness, In
part (only. not. pprpeluul], hns happened unto Israel,"   When thf Hull,
''elect,"  Spiritual   H I   shnll   hav*
boon gathered, -.hall have been completed from amongst the Gentle-
then a.I Natural Israel .-hull he gave I
from their blindness and outcast condition (Roman*! |I),
Hi. Paul point* oui that as Israel')
stumbling wn- directly foretold
through thn Prophet ("Let their la
bin become n trap and a snare"
psa.m Ixix, 82), so also, God through
the prophets has foretold tbelf bles-
ing hit'1' ou lhat they would he tie
first to be blessed under lhe glorlou*
Spiritual Messiah of many Members
Thus it is written, "There shall
come out of  Ziori  the  Deliverer and
ne .-nail turn away ungodliness
from Jacob." Here, pic tori ally, Ziou
is a mother ami her Offspring Is the
Messiah. Looking again at the type.
we see that Abraham represented
Jehovah and that Sarah, his wife,
represented the great Covenant
through which Messiah would b-' developed. 'Tn thy Seed shall all the
families of tht* earth be blessed"
(Genesis cdi, 17. 18). "If ye b-
Christ's, then arc ye Abraham's Seed,
and heir-, according to the promise"
.Galatians iii,  16. 20).
It has required more than eighteen
■enturies to give birth to this great
Deliverer.   Jesus, the Head, was th
"l-'ir-t-Pe rn from the dead"; and the
Church. His Members, since develop*
ed, will  be His brethren, sharers in
His rule on the Heavenly plane.   Foi
*s  He not declared to he "the  First
Burn   among   many  brethren?"    Th •
First or Chief Resurrection wil! bring
j .ill these Sons of God to the plane ol
1 .!■ ry,   honor  and   Immortality—born
! from the dead; then the great Deliv
j   rer  will  be   fully,  completely  bor*
. and ready to begin HU great work ol
! blessing all the nations—Israel being
j the first of these.
j    St.   P"t-r declares  that it  was th
I g'nrili-d  Jesu-   who   received  of  th
■ Fatle r. and   poured   out   upon   th
, Church at Pented sl, the Holy Spir t
That blessing came to the Church
hucause of tiieir coming Into harmonj
. with the Father's arrangem i
; through the Sou. Th • r celving o1
; the Spirit there marked the recipients
; as -oris of (1>I.
The I,it Pentecostal blessimr unon
i th*' world v ill have point? of similar
'■ ry   i>   w .J   as   ■-■ -u-  ct   lifi t 'lie
■ The blessing will com-' through thi
great Messiah and as a re.-ult of lb ■
satisfaction He will mak- for tb
sins of the whole world, by applying
to the race the merits of Hi- sacrifice by which He will --al the New
Law Covenant with Israel; and then.
with tie- world through Israel i.I'-r -
miah  xxxi, 31).    The great   Messiah
' of glory will be the Mediator of that
New i 'ov--riant, and the foundation
> of that Covenant will be "the better
: sacrifices"  offered  by  th:-  Mediator
as  the Antitvpical  High  Priest  (He*
brews iv. 19-23)
Th.-   Pentecostal   blessing   then   '.o
eotne upon the world will not he upon
t the  t«rms  of  their   sacrificing   their
earthly rights to attain heavenly
', blessing   and   spiritual    sou-hip:   on
■ the contrary, its requirements   ■■
1 a  consecration  of   obedience  tu   tb
Divine Law; and  its reward   will  be
1 earthly  Restitution  to  the   perfection
, of human  nature, and to the   -n.i< y-
; nn-nt  of  all   the   blessings  original.)*
given to Adam and forfeited by   hi-t
. disobedience.   All coming under thai
| blessing will experience the uplifting
1 anH restoring to all that was lost in
; Adam.   "Thev shall build houses and
inhabit them.   They shall plant vine-
yard- and eat the fruit thereof, and
long  enjoy   the   the   work   of   their
hands" (Isuiah Uv. 21).   Thi- is the
Divine  promise,  applicable   to  them
ami  not applicable to   the Spiritual
Sped   of Abraham, the Church,   the
Kingdom   class,   who   must   all   tv
changed,  because   "flesh  and    blood
cannol inherit the Kingdom of God."
As Jacob   was   a son   of  Abraham,
not   dToctly,   but   through   Isaac.    -
olso thos-   blessed   under  Messiah'*
' reign will be children of God. not di-
; reotly,   but   through   the   Messiah.
i Directly, they will bo the children   d
Messiah.   Thus it is written of Messiah, "Ho shall be called Wonderful
Counsellor,    tbe    Mighty    One,    the
Prince of Peace and the Everlasting
Father—the Father   or Life-giver   to
the restored  world of mankind.    The
life which He laid down in sacrifice,
namely,  the earthly  life,  js the one
which He will give to all the willing
and obedient of Adam's race during
Hi- Messianic Kingdom—to be theirs
forever.    It is in this sense that He
will   be the   Everlasting   Filtlier—the
Father giving everlasting I'fe, which
father Adam failed to give.   Messiah
Himself   will   have   no   need   for  the
earthly  life which be laid down, be-
eaij.-e tiie  Heavenly   Father ha- given  Him, as a reward for His obedience, the  higher life—the divine nature.
From of old Abraham, Isaac, Jacob,
David, etc., wore on lied tiie fathers,
md only because of their relationship
to the Jewish nation, but particularly because Messiah was to come as
their offspring—"the Seed of Abraham," "of the stem of Jesse," "The
offspring of David"; and so Jesu.-
wns horn of this very lineage. But
His exaltation hy the Father to the
spirit plane, and the fact that it was
His earthly right.- which He laid
lown iu sacrifice, which are to go to
Adam and all of his race who will
acoept the same on the Divine terms,
puts Jesus in the position of Father
ar Life-giver to tiie world, and to
Abraham. David, etc., ai well. They
must all obtain their everlasting life
through Him, ond hence will be His
children. Thus the Prophet David
wrote of tho future, "Instead of thy
lather- shall be thy children, whom
thou mnyest make Princes in all the
•firth" (Psalm xlv. Kit. Those father**
Oio ure lo be Princes are already
ileolared to be pleasing to God. They
tt--t,-il (heir loyalty to Hun by a
faith which worked in harmony with
'Ii- will through the limitations of n
fallen nature,
On oi um of this thoy are already
l-ehired to be worthy of B "better
"■surrection" than the remainder of
minkiitd but not so glorloui a riMir-
">otlon bi will be granted to tiie
'burch Their resurrection wdl be to
v perfection of human nature- men-
il, moral and physical, Thus thej
viII stand b.-fore mankind a* sain
let of human perfection, lo which
tnndard, by obedience, nil of the race
■my attain, il they will, during ill-
housand years ol Messiah'i reign
><id King lorn.
Tho-- Ancient Worthies (Hebrew-
fl), will not only be Illustration! ol
human perfection, imt they will hi
unde "Princes" or rulers in nil thf
urth. They will be the outward and
visible representatives of the Invisible Messiah and the Agent- through
whom the Word of the Lord will go
forth j as it is written, "The Law
<hnll go forth from Mt. Zlon Ith"
Spiritual Kingdom)   and thn Word of
lhe Lord from Jerusalem" -ti arth-
ly manifestation of the Kingdom
amongst  m n
Pastor Russell gave uu ejtraorlin
ary Interpretation to a heretofore
hard to-he understood portion of
Joel'., prophocy "Your young men
[iu that New Dispensation] wil i«o
with clear vision whal your Ancients
dreamed of and rotated in Mtrablei "
This vision of glory, thn Pastor declared, would iw the Rolgn of llndii ■
nt is ness and tho Pentecostal blessing
accompanying it, upon tlie willing
nnd ohedi"iit, every one of whom
would be brought to clear knowledge
and full opportunity for salvation.
Tiie order of the blessing i- "tnt'-d.
It wlll come upon all flesh aft 7
those days, bid upon the inrvnttf
and handmaid en b In those tiny*. Tie
days mentioned evidently refer to tlii.
Uospel Age—Irom P°nteooet to tne
second coming of Christ,
In this period, of now nearly nineteen centuries, God's Holy Snir't
has been granted to His faithful
ones, and to these alone. Only the
fully consecrated have been accepted
of tin- Lord as living sacrifice-, aud
only such hav been begotten of the
Holy Spirit, that they may be "new
creatures in Christ.*' During nil this
time, the world has been unrecognized so far as the Holy Spirit l>
Indeed, the Apostle aft*r Pentecost
went still further ami declared that
"the whole world lieth in the Wicked One." The only action of the
Holy Spirit must be, us in the case
Of   Felix,   to    "reprove    the    world   of
sin aud righteousness and oi a com*
ing judgment." Our text declares
however, that the tim • Is cominc
when the world wll1 receive a share oi
the great Divine blessing which was
fully assured by the death of Christ.
But its tim" of favor will be "after
those   days" -ofter   tlii- Gosnel   Age
shttll  have con." to :in end;  af>r  tie
New Dispensation shall have begun
Onlv Jews received the Pfiiiteoost.il
blessing. The Gentiles were excluded
for three and n half yenrs thereafter
iu harmony with a Divine promisi
made to '1 Jewish nation Then
| came the t '   for a similar prlvilegi
; to I xtended to th • G ilea
I   rejoice  with  v u  t Ktav,   f '".low -
; students   of the Word   of 0*1,  tint
' this great gift ol God   s still obi iin
able, thnt the line* has not yet fullj
j come  wh ei  tho door uf i pportun tj
■ to this high-calling must close   Close
i it will, so s ion as the full number ol
the "elect" -lull !-■ completed
i Thank God thai smith >r d or will
then open, the door of Uest Hut ion h
human perfection and to earthly Iif1
grand beyond the power ot descrlp*
: tion.
Then God's Holy Si Irlt -holy power will, throii m Christ, be outpoured upon nil tie-!' upon nil mankind
1 Messiah will inaugurate the New Dis-
pensation by seal n ■ with Israel the
Ww Covenant in H - blood; a- says
the  Lord  through  tht
■ "This is mv C* vena
when I shall take away their sins
As concerning tbe Gospel they are
enemies for vour sakes, but as "touch-
in; the election, th j :<r beloved
f. r   the   father's   sake"   \\l man.-   x.:
Thi> outpouring of the H dy Spirit
:•- not merely for Israel, nor God's
blessing merely upon Abraham's natural seed outside the Churoh clasa,
It will include all of every nation
desirous of coming into accord with
God,  alter they  shall  have come to
■ a clear knowledge of the Truth. All
nation* shall be privileged to enter
into and enjoy Israel'.- great Covenant, by becoming children of Abra- \
' ham through faith.   And all rejectors ',
uf   God's  grace  having   been  destroy- ,
ed in the Second D'-ath, the world of \
mankind will constitute the promised
"seed   of Abraham,"   whose   number '
shall be a- th-   "sands of   the   sen- |
shore."   even as   the   Spirit-begotten
ones of this  Gospel  Age are likened
to "the stars of leaven.'*
Fighting Head of tht Sarcec* a Poor
Wrick of What Ht Was In His
Prime When He Led Tribe In Old
Days—Full Pagan Kite* Accompanied His iiu rial f-ur the Old Man
it-iier  fcniuraced  <-«nri»tlantty-
Absolutoly blind, worn, bent, una
ucipiesa, uiu *.a tun Olliua. VU-J ol UM
gi'-ea-luSt uguuug uumis miuVu tmiu-o
.lU'cHt'j. lUJa  t.vl   t li-auiXXl,   U1C1C Ulvxl
Ulti oun-i auy ui ioc bOTutiti ucacnc
ua luo L'tiiih..-. oi due liiOow iuvci, uuu
1 ueuu, Outej ol lac u.oc.
I     A  uwuinti-i b'---'b  pugau,   mUo  bad
I 1MV4U JxTOlcaocU C41i<AUaulty« avVCll
' leck lan, aiu>uij ul utu.icic, uu&olUlt:.}
j   IcUliCao,    Iaihj    »oU*.ialuj     Ul    UU Veil LUU',
i uuii iacuu ting a ugure ol ulc o****
' i.iw'-^r tuttu *ji iu>. uicocai, ouo ut i"«.
: *cti ivaitaiiLiiy buuuuunug i.uki Lie-
|  kttWu   UU)   1w«m*UiUV   "*-J ^   vi   uto   our
i   .....     .lui,.     u..-.     i.    ...i..     >«.U*J    UttU    *MI
ticbtoru   tuiuiuu  ui   u-vi..;,   ■»*.-'i   **s
;    luUiUttuOj)     Ul     Ulrica    Ui     t..i.rttt>o,     UIU-
i.uua ol   UClvo   ul  ^..uu   UUlUti   J>lU**p*jr*
uua  Uuii  yiUttUi^   U*U   Ulti   uiu.-UliuuUi
I  u.Ulua.    Ul    j    lUgub,    .is    «U«i    UUUOt,
auicibcr»| uaU  uiMuuiauiurua.
mc ua-. luuutiiug ola louih. Bull
maa   iioj   imu   kl  .-■*.  iu u SttVOU-lUUt
mtuUi  Wiui iitu  p«tgou Lies, on nu'
UOiUUt, Ot Can V.U.... SCVtiU UiUtW ITOIU
^a.0at>.      lie    tlUCU    -'-a    pwiplti    wibu
; Htttuuuii uau MUttU nit' pau- Mcc Liuitl-
ij v.iuo. .11 «aa utiC 01 iul- oral ku ia*c
MVttv-f, aaiouum uie pipe vi pOttCU  WtlU
,   hUV    h.iia   Ulau   ai   IOOU.
i»ua itcuu  wae u war chiei, plum
luu  a.iuyn .    ItUJ  burCUti   IU  UlCll   pttlUl)
a...«a uarrit-U Uie laurei ior oeing ux*
i   .Uv,'at UUttgeluUa   UgUteTS   Ul   *tlQ   mO'Ul-
) ivwt, "uau moUicmu iu auj coutlict.
ihey hcid tbc trieudsliip of the Black-
feet, Uie Bloods, und the Peigans, by
Whose   Personality   Has   Influenced
Her Husband's Work. I
When Maurice Maeterlinck met for
the first time tbe radiant actress-
singer, Georgette Labia nc. who war I
to become his wife, he—Intellectual
and physical giant that he was—became suddenly as tongued-tied as any
Belgian peasant in the presence of
royalty. One of his friends, who was
with him on the print occasion, says:
"Maurice was infinitely timid when
he encountered for the first time, at
the theatre, the 'visage of his destiny'
—I mean Mlle. Leblanc, After they
had been introdui*sd the young wo*
mun gracefully expressed to Uie author her unbounded admiration and
sympathy. He, hjwever, could find
absolutely nothing to say."
However, such sin unfortunate state
of affair*, was only temporary.   The
author and the stjige favorite quickly
became friends, then lovers and today their married life is a source of
inspiration to their admirers,   Up to
tbe time the famous writer—who, by
the way. was bore and grew to manhood in the quaint old city of Ohent,
Belgium,—enme under the   Bpell   of
Georgette Leblaito his literary work,
though  wonderful,  had  been  replete
with what   a critic   terms   the   symbolic paraphernalia of terror." Under
the wonder-working influence of love
I the somber, pesstmiBtio dramatist be-
j cume    a     "stimulating,     heartening
j essiiyist  and  nu   optimistic   philoso-
I pher.    He was   transformed into   nn
apostle of cheerfulness,  courage aud
, equanimity."      The     woman     who
; brought nil this ahout possesses, be-
! yond  doubt,  a   wonderful   tempera-
! ment.    She   is  intensely   intellectual
] and is beautiful us to face and figure.
Her most  marked   characteristic   is
' her  belief  in   her   husband's  genius.
One  hit' only to read  her views on
Maeterlinck, the writer and the man,
I to realise that in her mind at least
' "The King can do no wrong."   Just
nt  present  she  is  engaged  on   plans
: for a theatre, which will probably bu
; erected   in   I'nris,    which   will   be  de-
i voted  the entire   time   to   her   hlM-
' bund's plnys,   Sh.-   frequently inter-
pretl  the  principal   rotes  ii)   Macter-
llnok'g dm imi tic mastcrpiecei<.
It j- popularly supposed that only
peoplo 111 whal may he termed au
ad vu need it nge of Intellectuality are
able to comprehend Maeterlinck's
mystic conceptions, Suoh plays as
The Bluebird uml Mary Magdalen
* must be reckoned ns exceptions, how-
• ver. iif during the past Hcatvti they
have held thf favor of the gn.ftt mills
of lho lliefllro-golng public iu New
York, London and Paris.
The "Mllk-O" Museum.
1    Future generations ul tiuglisli neo«
, pie will nnd much to interest tbem
I u the wo lido nui collection of photographs   gathered   by   till1   tknjumln
Aiel in Prance at leant one mull has
the name desire lo leave records of
tue prusulit lime for the guidance ot
future huilurian-i only 111 Inn case il
ia the peculiarities of speech which
irnin hit object,
Arm d vtitji a recording gramophone-,
this Parisian citlsuti, huh in a hoIiouI-
m us ter by profession, spends lu- bos*
ure hours lyniK m wait for street-
urlari, When fie hears the French
equivalent lor "Milk 01" ul the coalman's cult, In- promptly pounces on
them,  and gels them  to  sboul  into
Inn Instrument, Already he has collected Ho- aaltfl of Uh- birdseed seller,
ihc vegetable tamer, tue Msliwlfa, the
baskat*inaker, the old»clolhes inuu, tin
window-mender, Uie (lower-men, and
the man who undertakes to repair all
kinds of broken arockery,
In thin way he menus to prepare a
complete uni sen in of speech, which
will he lelt eventually to some public
institution for the Instruction of the
gunutations to cume.
reason of their prowess and their undying hatred of the Creesj and they
fought the frees ul every opportunity.
I Bull Head wus born about 1=533, and
when u Ind of elghl years ot age ha
lost the sight of his left eye by the
smallpox plague tlmt devastated tbo
Northwest Indians early in the forties.
he grew to manhood, a mighty man.
seven feet tall, and his reputation us
hunter and tighter grew with his
Bull Head was born a pagan and
died one. He stayed by the beliefs of
hia fathers. When he signed treaty
in 1380, he retired to the reserve and
kept his tribe in hand, even through
the wildest kinds of Indian excitement. His word was law. And he
suw his enemies drop off one by one,
from disease and violence j he *uw his
comrades of old buttles sicken and he
stayed on, ruling his tribe. His lone
eye grew dim, and finally failed entirely; he «till ruled, H« sat in his
log cabin in the winter, or his tepee
in summer, humped, shriveled, a fearful, rheumy-eyed horror of what bad
once been the greatest warrior the
Sarcees ever boosted. Then finally he
died, worn out, simply lay buck and
his spirit passed on. He assisted in
sending many enemies on the long
trail before they could remove their
miccasiriB, but he died in bed as
peaceful men die,
So passed Bull Head, chief of the
Barcees, He wus dirty, und old, and
crippled, but he hud been the pride
of the tribe. His mental faculties remained w.thihim to the lust, and only
his stubbornistand against the selling
of the reaarve has preserved for the
tribe thut very choice piece of Alberta, ten miles snuitre, on the edge of
the foothills, with a stream on each
side, and.tlie finest rurge in hundreds
of miles. Ii i.s one of the most choice
parts of the entire Province. Bull
Hoad saved it for tbo Suroees, Whether tii* new chief will.do likewise re*
mains to be seen.
Bijr Belly, fifty yonrs old, Is looked
upon as the most likeiy to succeed
the deceased chieftain, His one rival,
strange to soy, Is u free wbo wm
adopted Into the tribe when peace wus
declared, about the time the Indian
trrvVlOB were signed and reserves were
allotted. But lhe Crec blood Is against
the nvail candidate, even in this enlightened day, and Big B lly will probably win.
A Curious Will.
mude by Mr Louis Hehlesiuger, of
A tiurioiis clause to his will wus
West Hampstcud, London, who died
recently, and left estate valued at
M7,7'i7. He concluded his will with
tbs statement: "That it was his wish
thai on the demise of their mother
0011> of his children ahould for a per*
isl of twelve months pluy curds or go
t any plaeu of amusement or huve
iiiiv entertainment or evening purttu*
'<ui oi tlie house or iu their homos.'*
"Were you ovor unruled before?"
iiHkeil the magistrate, whose principal
business is Imposing fines for exceeding lie- sp t limit.
"What do j  Hunk I've b  doing
ell these years?" said the chauffeur
"Pushing n wheelbarrow?"
"I fool sorry for tlmt poor, mother*
less girl,"
"Well, why don't you marry her?"
"What   I  want Is u motherless girl
witli a fair income."
T'-iir ...jjesties Will Inspect a Record
Fleet at Sptthen*.
The fleet wb.i d\ will assemble ut
Spithead for the eoruuutiou naval review on Juue 24 will establish a record. Tbc uuuib?r of British warship*
present will be 173 ur 174, made up %i
lOlloVS :—
Battleships    26
Armored cruisers    Bfi
Protected cruiiers     7
Destroyers    tH
Torpedo-boats    I-
Submarlues     d
Attached ships It ur HI
For Queen Victoria s Diamond Jubi
lee Kcvic v loi) warships ut ull clusaei
were assembled; on July Sl, I'.itU. Knu*
Kdwurd reviewed 11)0 ships ut Spit
in point of Bghtlng power the fleet
which the King will inspect uest
month mil, ot course, tur outweigh
anything ever before seen. There nili
be eight battleships, uud tour cruiser*.
ut the Druaduought type, varying iu
displacement from 17,'Jou to 19,1)00 toils
The   Keel   will   uot   be   "iii-Uutl)
' ready" as regmd-i ull its units.    A
| lurge number o< ships will be dm.mi
i [mm the Third Division ul tin- Horn-'
Fleet,  which  is in reserve, bul it n
i   peeled   thai   these   ships   Will   hav
; their crews brought up to full com
! pieiin nt  ler the  review and the ma
Uoeuvres which ure to follow.
lhe senior naval officer will be Ad-
,  niiiiil t.i   Arthur  Moore, coiumauder-
lu-chicf ut Portsmouth, who will take
. the Dreadnought as bis flagship.  Ad
] muni Sir   Frauds   Bhdgcmuu,  com
1 uiaiidei-iu-chicl  ot   thc   Home   Fleet
will tly his tin.; iu the Neptune, und
other prominent oflicers proseut will
U- Vice-Admiral Sir Q, A. Cullughau
commanding the Second Division ul
( the Home Fleet (King Fdward VILi,
\ u-e-Admiral Prince Louis of Batten
, berg, commanding the Third Division
(Africa), Vice-Admiral Sir J. U. Jelli
1 cue, commanding  the  Atlantic  Fleet
(Prince    of     Wales),    Rear-Admiral
. Lewis Bayly,  First Cruiser Squadron
t Indomitable),   and  Heur-Admirul Sii
George   Wurrender,   Second    Crui=ei
Squadron  (Shannon).
About twenty foreign ships will bt
j  present.
ii the arrangements that were mad;
for the 1901! review are followed tht
British armored ships will he moored
in two long lines. On the inshore sidt
there will be two. or perhaps thret
lines of smaller craft—destroyers, toi
pedo-boats, and submarines—and on
the Isle uf Wight side the foreign vessels will be moored in a single litu
with the royal yacht in the centre.
Won Bride In Africa.
Thut the Marchioness of Winches*
ler recently launched at Poitsmotlth
the greutest and most pc-erful battle-
I ship in the world, the Urion, will bt
news still green in the memory ot
many readers; but perhaps the appended interesting particulars con
cerning the marchioness rnd her husband are not generally known. Eighteen years have passed since tht
premier marquis of England made tin
handsome young widow of Mr. Sam
uel Oarnett his bride. "Tim," a*
his lordship is affectionately knnwr
to his friends, went to South Africs
t*i shoot big game, and it was th**r.-
he secured fiie triumph he did not expect—the heart of Mrs. Garnett, whi
happened to be iu Africa at the time
Both the marquis and marehinnes*
are passionately fond of sport. They
ride well to hounds, and, by the way
it was Lady Winchester who, when
in Ireland, set the fashion of scarlet
hunting jackets. In addition to be-
Ing England's premier marquis, Lord
Winchester is hereditary bearer of
the Cup of Maintenance and Lord
Lieutenant of Hampshire. To tht
management of his estate in thii
county he is particularly devoted
und is especially keen on the subjeel
of tree plunting.
A Princess' Charity.
The Princess Louise, Duchess ot Ar
gyll, has issued an appeal ou behall
of the Maternity Charity und Districi
Nurses' Home. Howard's Road, Plai-
tow. The work uf the charity, which
extends over the borough of West
Hum, East Hum and Barking, is two
(old. It provides nursing in the people's own homes and trains women ot
every class in the various brunches
of nursing. The neighborhood, which
is tbe centre of Dock labor, is ex
tfcmely poor, and very unhealthy
most of it being below the level of
high water. In addition to their or
dinary duties, the nurses endeavor tc
bring some measure of comfort ink
the homes of these poor people, and
instil into their mind,-; the necessity
for cleanliness. In this appeal, tin
sum of two thousand five hundred
pounds is usked for, to put the fin
unces of the charity straight, and il
this is not speedily forthcoming, the
work will huve to be curtailed, which
would be a greut eulumity for the dis
Au interiialioiial exposition of In-
venliorm will he held ut Bt. Louis the
aucond week in April.
Tht King's Oldest Subject.
Mrs. Mary King, uf Louth, Lincoln
shire, clj-jms to bu the oldest subje.i
uf King Oeorge, She is in her lOoth
year, und is the oldest old age pen
sioner. Her sou und her son's wife
ure ulso old uge pensioners, uud the
three reside in tlie same house. Tin
old ludy retains her faculties remark
ably well, uud, suys Tbe Lender, when
she is wheeled about the streets converses with her many friends. She
Is proud to possess u congratulatory
telegram from the late King.
Thirty Peund Nugget.
At Ballurut, Australia, has been
found a nugget of gold weighing ■
little less thun thirty pounds, snd
experts say it will turn out ut least
fifteen pounds of pure gold.
Its 81i«.
Little Kred was telling his father
about a peculiar stone he had found
while at play ill the back yard.
'i.uw big was itP" usked his father.
"Oh, about uh big us a good-sue.t
small apple!" replied Kred,
Doomed  U Single ! utt.
There are now about 1,250000 more
females than mules in Kngluud and
Firt Has Been a Relentless Enemy off
the Archives.
Miss Agnes Luut, in a recent article
jn ine (Jiobe advocating tiie estabUsu-
went ol a uatiuuai library fui Cau
adu, called attention to Uie Imported
cuiiuiliuu uf uur national reOQTOS. fitae
ventured tu say tnat mere are nivie
uiuieriius lur every part ot Lauuuiuu
ni.--lory uucluuing t-Jueoec) to be lou-.o
tn Uie lioruries and aremved oi the
United Muu-s, Uiuu there are to be
luuud iu Canada itself j und, uilliougii
ovruaps *Ui*>-> Luut in uiiut ahe said
o.j uut du sUuiciaut justice to ua
Spleudld work being earned uu at
present, uy the AfCUlVes Ucpuriiu.'Ut
.a uiiuttu, nu oue wou l3 luuuuur wun
lUO   fuCIS   will   question   tue   liuth   ul
m-r statement,   n uu mveutoiy were
i.ikeii ui uie ongu.ui materials mul exist iur Uauudiau lustory, most pcuplc
auuIU ue suocaed to unu »n.u Inroads
uud been uiuile ou tovui by lime uud
neglect, uuos exist, wmcil muy never
oc oildged met, und Uuiii Is in uiuu)
OasuS murtiied  ul  tne bottom ol  luc
In the first place, Cauadiau history
hat sudered very severely irutu tire.
a is uuh utmost certain tuut tne of-
nciul ivcuids oi tne colony ul New
riuiicu up lu luul. uie UeglSteri d-i
t Auuiuu consult tttvgteters ui ine Old
Council), vtiL.cn wuuid uave tnrow.i
u lluuu ui i.g.u uu tne early b.stuiy
ui Uuuada imd tney  oeeu preserved,
»erc Uuatroyeil 111 Uie lire MiueU eoli-
SUIUed Ua- liiteiiduilt's palace ul Quebec in It.j. At least, tue most dil.geut
searco oy various t.Huailiuii *.ohnmr*t
to,| n;iti<;'i*ni*.;oi uun uited lu reveai
uny sign ul their preservation, in
icriH uiioluer severe loss « u.i sUatalued
by t'uimdiuu hlSlwry When Uie t'utbu-
Uleut buud. uy.-i ul .Uun treal were
oumt to Uie ground by tue inub that
ruiteu-egged Lot J hlg.u. '1 tie Legislative Liorury, all ul which went up
in smuke, contained muny rare and
some unique editions ul Cutmdiutiu,
und a mass of doiuiueuls relating to
tue French regime which hud oeell
i-ullected by the learned librarian, M
t'unb.iuit. A considerable pun oi tins
collection can iwver be replaced. Five
years later, in le&4, when uie Legislature hud removed to Quebec, tueie
wus another coutlagrutioii in the Tar*
liument Buildings, und tlie Legislative library was burned u second tune.
The loss on this occasion, however,
was uuturuily uot so great us it hu.l
been iu Itffc). In I6iti tne library ot the
University of Toronto wus burned;
und last year the library of the Pro*
vinciui Legislature of Ontario suffetel
the sume fute iu tbe tire which destroyed the west end of the Parliament Buildings, ln both these cuse*i
there were rure and valuable edition*)
of books on Canadian history thut
perished. The Archives of Ontur.o, 't,
is true, survived, but it would have
beeu uu very greut loss if ihey hud
per.shed, too.
A good example of the vicissitudes
through which muny Cauadiuua hav*
gone i*> to be found iu the history ui
The Jesuits' Journal (Mf* llio-*).
The MSS. wus preserved by tne Jeeu:t
Fathers until utter the Conquest; but
on the ubolitiou of the urder by tho
Pope iu lil'd it disappeared. It wus
found in Uld by Mr. Cochrane, private secretary to the governor, Sir
John Cope Suerbrooke. Mr. Cochrane
luuud il, together with some waste paper, carelessly pluced at tue bottom ol
a cupboard (in whut building dues not
appear), and evidently designed, sooner or luter, to furnish mutter to light
the stove. The SAHS. wus seen by Al.
Jucques Viger, au early Canadian antiquarian, who very carefully copied it;
and in 1B71 an edition of lhe Journal
was printed by the Abbes Luverdiere
and Casgruiu from M. Viger's copy.
Nearly ull tbe edition, however, wus
destroyed by a tire in tbe premises ol
tbe publisher ut Ottuwu, uud u copy ot
The Journal is thereiore to-day exceedingly rare.
The Archives Department at Ottawa, which deserves the grutitude of
every scholar und every Cunadiun,
has done a great deal to retrieve our
losses. But doubtless there ure still
discoveries that remain to be made.
In tbe most unlikely comers will bu
found lust and forgotten manuscripts
which will thruw new light ou our
The C.ty  Beautiful.
Several Canadian cities are realising
to some extent tbe need to make
themselves beautiful. Among these,
St. John, N.B., and Lethbridge, Alia.,
recently gave evidences ot that.
In Lethbridge many people turned
rut, a few nights ago, tu hear an address on "The City Beautiful," and
tbey were advised to "get a good laud*
scape gardener to plan things."
In St. John The Daily Telegraph
recently gave a long editorial iu which
it said tlmt u requisite uf civic well-
being is "u condition of things which
will cUsurj that the maximum of beauty be introduced into the life of our
city." '
"In the rush of modern life," con*
tinues the editorial, "its amenities,
especially iu new countries, ure too
easily forgotten. Our homes become
merely refuges from our work, and
our places of work represent the irreducible minimum of everything which
is nut directly ul value in tim muk*
Ulg of fortunes."
Saskatchewan's New Representative In
tbe Upper Chamber Has Spent
Thirty-Five Years on the Plains.
Where Among Other Things He Has
Done Good Work In Settling the
Claims of the Indian Tribes.
Hon. A, M. Forget, tbe new Senator
from the Province of Saskatchewan,
is u son of thc late Jorimie Forget und
Mary Qucnette, of Marleville, where
he wus born iu November, ld47. Hu
wus educated ut the College of Murie-
Vide and later studied law and was
e.dled to the Quebec Bur in 1871.
In 1876 die was appointed Clerk ot
the Council und private secretary to
Lieutenant-Governor Laird, whom he
iteeoili'einieil  to  |V», e-.*»it»t|  of th"  lie*."
erganir.cd territories of the northwest
at Battlcford. Luter he became Clerk
of the Legislative Assembly at Regina.
the new capital of the Northwest Territories, und in 1885 he was appointed
u member of the commission to settle
the northwest half-breed claims. The
comparative immunity (rom troubles
with the Indians of the northwest Is
in no small measure due to the wisdom aud tact of Mr. Forget. Besides
having a thorough knowledge of Indian character obtained through years
of contact and acquaintance with the
red men j| t.i.j west, he also possesses
a spirit of [iirness and kindly consideration fnr the Nomads of tlie
plains that made them recognise in
bim one cl their best friends. He
wus uppointed Lieutenant-G >vernor of
the northwest iu 1898 and Lieutenant-
Governor of Saskatchewan in 1905,
being the first Lieutenant-Governor of
that province. There is nn mun in
Canada better informed regarding conditions in the west and his elevation
to the Upper House will give to that
chamber a public mun deeply versed
in the history of the west und fully
ulive to its requirements and possibilities.
"Bridgei," flouted downward a
voice, "if that is Mrs. Wombat, I'm
not In."
"It Ih Mr«. Wombitl," flouted upward it voice, "and she's very glad
lo lour It."—-Louisville. Courier-Journal.
Love's  Labor  Lost.
The bed luid schemes of practical
jokers don'i alwuys work sutisfactur*
A man on tbe ground flour of a big
uttlou building in Toronto has, toward*}
street organs, a hatred thut rises to
the dignity of a passion.
Knowing that, a smart young man
put J severul street urguuisU to play
in front of thu office of the other
man. The treutmeut wus kept going
pretty much ull of oue week, und
early in the following week the young
iMun went into the other's office.
iile joker knew tlie persecuted
man's daughter, who is employed In
ner father's office.
Having explained what be bad done,
hu suid with a broad smite, "How
did your father enjoy the music?"
"Father was home sick ull lust
week," answered the lady, and the
young man now wastes his spare
money iu otlmr ways. Cauadiau
German architects nre mnking more
nnd more use of glass bricks, In oases
where walls instead of windows are
eHHcnllal, while light must he provided.
Those   Useless  Questions
"How did you get, that' bruised
"It was ciitiHcd by the hulrnck last
"No; 1 think it attacked me purposely."
The cuspidor shape* seems to be n
popular hat with tbe women this aim-
Most of the dairy lunches in New
York are Haid to be owned by Htaiid-
ard Oil Interests,
The Tragedy of the Rabbit.
Judge Parry, whose play, "The Captain of the School," has been produced at the Gaiety Theatre, London, is
the only judge in the history of Great
Britain whu hue actually been shot in
his own court. This was in 1898, wheu
a disappointed bailiff, who was interested in u suit being tried, crept unobserved to the raised dais ou which
Judge Purry sat, and fired three revolver shots, wounding the judge in
the chin and the throut. The judge,
who has severul plays to his credit,
bus a keen sense of humor, and one
of the stories he tells relates to a wo-
mun who was summoned before him
for non-payment of rent. "Why don't
you pay the money?" he asked her.
"Last Friday week, when I was cooking a rabbit. " she began. "My good
woman," interrupted the judge, "uever mind the rubbit, but tell me why
you didn't pay the rent." "I'm telling
you," retorted the woman, "if you
will only let me. Last Friday week
I was cooking a rubbit, when the soot
fell down and spoiled the rubbit; and
do you think I was going to pay rent
for ttiat week?"
On another occasion, during the
hearing of a ease in which a poor woman was concerned, Judge Parry announced that the trial would have to
be adjourned. "What does that
mean?" asked the woman. "Put off,"
replied the judge. "Oh! When till?"
Till next Monday." "Ob, I can't come
un Monday," exclaimed the woman,
indignantly; "Monday's my wushing-
day. But I tell you what. You'd better come and w*e ine, your honor.
Ttiat 'ud he much better than troubling me to wn ue to this 'ere court."
The Jubilee of the Cigarette.
It is exactly fifty years since the
tlrst cigarette wus mude for sale in
Great Britain.
"British troops, return from the Crimean War," he added, "introduced the
little puper-clud roll of tobacco which
is now tim commonest form of smoking, but it was not until im;i that Mr.
John Theodoridl, formerly a ciptiin in
the Hussion army, but by birth a
Grevk, opened u cigarette shop iu
"He brought over a staff of trained
•igaretto cutters und rollers from
Odessa, und set them to work in tbe
window of his establishment, which
was in Leicester Square, Crowd* stopped to watch, the advertisement proved an excellent one, and, within a
short time, the cigarette 'caught on'."
' Will Gst Dowries.
Much interest haa beeu aroused
inning tha would-be brides of the
poorer classes of Blcafurd by the pros-
peot of receiving a wedding dowry.
Ihe lab* Mrs. Waldo-Hibth<«p bequeathed 120,000, the interests of
s'hieh is bi be annually given as a
wedding dowry to two poor tileuford
rirls. Interest of ubout $1160 bus now
loomed, ami the trustees ure busily
itigujfed l,i receiving applications fir
Hit' duwry.
Experimenting   with   chickens and
small iiiiiiiiiiuiIh, a Paris scientist be-
HfiVCB be has discovered the germ of
Ths Diminutive
At the nge of three Janet was an
enthusiastic Htudent of entomology,
One day ahe discovered a caterpillar
for herself, a very tiny one. "oh,
eotne here!" she called. "Here's a
caterpillar, the cutest little thing. I
believe it's a kitteiiplllar!"— Woman's
Home Companion,
Some people say Unit courage Is
A virtue that s piiHse;
But how ubout the man who dares
To wear his straw in May?
There were 407 balloon MweiiHloiM
who get little exercise, (ed better all round for
an occasional dose ol
"NA-DRU-CO" Laxatives
They tone up the liver, move the bowels gently but freely, cleanse the
system and clear the brain. A new, pleasant and reliable laxative, prepared
by a reliable firm, and worthy of the NA-DRU-CO Trade Mark.
25c. a box. If your druggist has net yet stocked them, send 25c. and
ve will mail them.
A man with a grievance never lacks
a topic of conversation.
To take orders in spare time. No
experience necessary, Our lines
especially used hy mothers and girls.
Apply Women's Department, 228
Albert St., Ottawa, Ont.
Caaaft that llaplaf, Mtka .ere.
In* • aouad, kmtk> kotat, wllllaf
ud «*ftr I* 4* a (M day'. **t\.
Dei't kit a Iparfa, Cork, tallat,
■atata, Klaabas. *r aa* *th*f Laatt*
■tw Sat, »•«* bans la la* Mabta.
Spavin Core
It curti without lMTtnt a mr,
hleraiih or white haliv-htcaaM liaaaa
Fort Kails, l.C. Jaw llth HM
"Ht*» b«B uttnff your I,ioltaeat for
yaar* aad find It til that you rtprMt at.
Mart mat heto without It for lOycoto."
It. a hotUo-4 for |i. Iiettttat IW
household uk. toM hy ill aMUft,
Ask for free b*»k "A Treatise Oa Tht
Hon* " or write aa tar oooy. II
IIIJini4UC«. UMhWf POM. ft
Swatting flies is not without its
perils. An Indiana invalid fell out of
lied und broke his leg while reaching
for u lly. But only the weakling and
tha coward will desist from his stern
duty on account of danger. Swat till
tbe lust germed fly expires!
Minard's Liniment used by physician*
"Hear Dubbliegh over there bragging about his wife."
"What's he saying?"
"He's telling Brown that all he is
he owes to her."
"Humph! Do you call that bragging?"
PIIU of Attested Value.-Parmelee'H
Vt'iretutile Ptyjg are the result of careful
study of the properties of certain roota
unit herha, anu the action of such aatMO-
tives and laxatives on the digestive ap
Garatus. The success the compounders
uve met with attentH the value of their
work. These pills have been recognised
for many years as the best cleansers of
the system that can be got. Their excellence waa recoftniied from the first and
they grow more popular daily.
Doctor—You're very run down indeed. You mustn't take any violent
exercise of any sort. For instance,
you mustn't er—er—er what are you?
Patient—An anarchist.
Doctor—Well, you mustn't er—er—
throw any bombs for a long time —
London Opinion.
For All Time
Mrs. Highup—"The judge decreed
that tbey should be separated, never
to see each other again."
Mrs. Blase—"Are tbey?"
Mrs. Highup—"Yes; they are living
next door to each other in a New
York apartment house now."
Should Be a Limit
"I saw Peckham today," remarked
Nagget, "and he was very drunk.' '
"Well, there's some excuse for
him," replied Mrs. Nagget. "He lost
his wife last week."
"I know, but a man should be able
to celebrate without making a hog of
himself. "—Catholic Standard and
We Retain' Yenr Money r! It Eter nil*.
hour unless you have this remedy ready for instant use.
Colic kills more horses than all other diseases combined, and when you need a remedy you must have it
at once, for if you wait for a veterinary or make a trip
to town you may find the animal dead when you return.
If International Colic Remedy ever fails we will refund
your money. It is the only Colic Remedy ever sold on
such a strong guarantee. Put up in a regular drench-
ing bottle.
St. Jovitb, Qui, March 3rd, 1911,
Intunatiokal Stock Food Co., Limited.
Gbntlkmin,—I am glad to lay 1 used International Coll,
Remedy on what seemed to he a hopeless case and saved f
beautiful filly—she was cured in a few minutes.   (Signed)   CHARLES ST. AUBIN,
MUM IOo. AND •1.00 PIH BOTTLi.      POR Mil BV DMMM mmvwHIM
Toronto Typo Foundry Co., Ltd.
The Largest Printers' Supply Home in Canada
We Carry in Stock Cylinder Presses, Job Presses,
Paper Cutters, Type and Material. Can Fill
Orders for Complete Equipment from our Stock.
We are the Largest Ready Print Publishers in
the West. We Publish Ready Prints from our
Winnipeg!, Calgary and Regina House*,     i     t
Order From  Nearest Branch
EDDY'S "Royal George'' Matches
the most perfect " StrikR AnyWHBRH m
matches made, that are Safr,
aud Silent,
are sold iu boxes, averaging 1000 matches to the box,
for 10 ceuts a box.
You can't afford to pass this by.
The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books
in Canada.
and Officii:
50,000 CheSB^ks
= per Day*
We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check
Books in Canada with our
(Not In tho Truit.)
W» want publishers to act as our agents In all Manitoba, Saskatchewan,
Alberta and Brltiah Columb'a towns WrlU ui far conditions and prices
Historic Cattle Has Been the Scent
of Stirring Episodes.
Few regal edifices have undergone
mure vicissitudes than Holy rood Palace, which Is now heing subjected tc
several alterations and improvement;
to tit it for the occupation of Kina
Ueorge and Queen Alary when they
=tay there in July. It occupies the
ei.i ol Holy rood Abbey, founded in
1125 by King David 1-, on the spot
where he was supposed ti huve been
saved Irom an infuriated stag. Tht
legend goes tbut the King wus bunting in the forest cf DrumsU-eh, in the
immediate vicinity of Edinburgh, and
wus assailed by au eurugeti stag,
which unhorsed him, and probub.y
would have put u very speedy end tc
bis existence hud not this Scottish
monarch, like thu first Christian Emperor, been favured of the saints.
Ai a reward fur his piety, uud iu
consideration of his great liberality tc
churchmen, a cross descended from
Heuveu in tbe uiunieut ut Ins danger
with which he stoutly uttucked tbe
beast. Tue lutter, finding itself overcome', quickly made its way uut ut tlu
woods, and left tbe King and tlie Croat
musters of tbe situation, 'llus to pruvt
his gratitude Ij tbe saints wbo had
Interceded in his behalf, he founded
the Abbey uf Holy rood for tlie canons-
regular of Hi. Augustine.
The canons were allowed man)
privileges, and succeeding monarch:
added to tbe gilts uf the founder,
Hulyrood Abbey becoming the must
opulent of all religious institutions it
Scotland. In due time a royal residence was erected close to it, althougl
it is doubtful how soon it became the
permanent home of the Kings of Scot-
laud. Certain it is, however, that
James IV. lived there. It was during
bis residence, on account of Mas;
having beeu celebrated iu the chapel
lhat a revolutionary mob broke iu
and despoiled all the religious ornaments, leaving ouly the bare walls.
The rioters even profaned the vaull
which hud beeu used as ttie royal
sepulchre, broke open the leaden coffins, and carried away tbe lids; but as
the royal buuej were not negotiable
articles, the anti-Papists were forced
to leave them behind.
But worse misfortunes were still tc
come, and they came with Queer.
Mary. Her Majesty's misfortunes commenced at a very early period. Tht
first Sunday ufter her arrival a mot
beset the palace for the purpose ol
instructing her in the proper way ot
worshipping God. To such a pitch ol
enthusiasm had tbe spirit of these religious instructors risen that it wa*
only with difficulty they were restrained from hanging tho priest who al
that moment was officiating in tht
chapel. Mary locked herself in hei
apartment with her Mass book and
her (utlier-confessor, while tumultuou-
sealota assaTled the gates and pronounced themselves certain Her Majesty was making for eternal perdi
tion, and must soon be utterly lost
unless she listened to John Knox and
abjured beads and images.
Then came the historic night ol
March Oth, 15UG. As Mary and a
small party were having supper, Darn
ley and Ruthven, followed by othei
conspirators, entered for t e purpose
of seizing David ftizzio, the accomplished Italian secretury and skilful
musician, who had gained tbe Queen's
confidence and roused the jealousy ol
the Presbyterian lords and minister!
of the Kirk. Anticipating their purpose, Rizzio thr.v himself behind the
Queen and clung to her dress; but
was stabbed by George Douglas, leaning over Maiy's shoulders. During
this exciting scene the Queen's husband held her fast in his arms, while
mother <-i th i conspirators held a
pistol at her breast. Thc room in
which the fatal supper-party took
place is still in existence.
Tough All Around
The tough customer was struggling
with a tough steak in a tough restaurant.
"Say. you!" he finally roared at a
waiter. "1 ain't used to eatin' rhinoceros hide. Fetch me something u
little more nourishin' in a hurry.
"Aw, fade away, little one!" said
the pugilist waiter witheringly.
"What do you think this joint is—a
diet kitchen."—National Monthly.
"So your Shakespeare club 13 a
great  success?"
"Yes. We have accumulated
enough fines for non-attendance to
take us all to a musical comedy."—
Washington Herald.
A Book of  Interest to  Horse Owners.
Kvery horse owner worthy of the)
I name takes a nutural and commend-1
' able pride in keeping his horse in |
prime condition. With sensible feed-,
ing, proper care and a reasonable!
ainouut of work, there is no trouble
in doing this. Under such conditions |
a sound horse looks fine and feels
well—is always ready fur service and
brings tlie top price when sold.
But accidents will happen, a slight
wrench, a sprain, a cut, or some un-!
known cause may result in lameness. I
Spavins, ringbones, curbs or splints!
coma sooner or later to every stable. !
Taken promptly and treated properly!
none of these troubles are serious.
But if neglected or given the wrong |
treatment, they quickly decrease a
horse's ability for work as well as
his cash value, It is most important!
therefore, that every horse owner ]
should  have    a    good   knowledge  of
To Get Poisons
From the Blood
You Havs to Depend on Ihe Filtering Proceu of the Liver
and Kidneys
These Organs Alone Can  Purify the
Blood, and They Do Their Work
Well when Helped by
No medical treatment can possibly
purify tbe blood except as it sets in
healthy   working   order   the   kidneys,
liver aud bowels.
To these organs   is   assigned   the
duty of filtering from the blood thei.,    . , . .
poisonous waste mutter which is left *™ !;jrse- wia^ailmenta ond^lseasea,
over when   the   nutritious   elements      * "' """      ""    	
are extracted from the food you eat.
If they are not overcrowded or slow
und sluggish    in    action    they  keep
the blood pure und healthy,
For this reason Dr. Chase's Kidney
Liver Pills are the most satisfactory
treatment you  can  possibly    ohtuin
to purify the blood.
Their  efforts  ure   prompt,   definite
and certain.      The liver   action    is
quickened, the kidneys ure   invigorated,  the  regular  movement of  the
bowels ia nssured.   It is only a matter of a few hours until you begin
to feel the benefits of this great medi-
■ cine. Further use. as often as is
' necessary to keep these organs ac*
j tive, will cleanse and purify tlie
j blood and enable the digestive sys-
j tem to properly do its work.
Backache, headache, and bodily
I pains will disappear, and the fatigue
j which is an accompaniment of poi-
[ sons in tbe system will give way to
: new vigor and energy. One pill a
J dose, 25 cents a box, nt nil denlers,
I or Edmonson, Bates & Co., Limited,
and the remedies to he applied. He
should know just how to treat all
ordinary ailments, and just when it
is necessary to call in the greater
skill of the veterinary.
Une of tlie quickest and best ways
to get posted ou this matter is to
read the little book, "A Treatise ou
tlie Horse and His Diseases," published by tbe Dr. B. J. Kendall Co.,
Enosburg Falls, Vermont. The information which it gives is simple,
accurate, and ensy to find—a valuable point in a book of reference.
This book can be had free of charge
by simply writing the publishers or
by asking for it at nny drug store
where Kendall's Spavin Cure is
sold by almost every druggist in the
Mrs.   Allen  Mason,  Carleton,  N.B.,
Disease Is the Dread That Haunts
Steamboat Captains.
Captain Mend US of Il.MS. Dominion" realized more Uian anyone the
other day that the anxieties of an
emigrant liner's commander, do •.-.•*
end with the safe piloting of his sb.p.
through undreamt of perils acrois the
Western Ocean.
There are three thine* the com*
irai.der of a passenger liner ha* i
wholesome dread of — fog, fire and
disease, ihe former can be dealt wil \
by slowing down and a frequent u-»
of the ship's horn, and oth*r precautions to minimize the risk of accldei \
through the demon fug. and on 1:1
ruad uf tbe seas is fog so relentlessly
met with as making the Gulf, tni
Straits o( Belle Isle and even in thi
Gulf itself.
Fir-' is a devastating terrifying
agent, bu with a good head of steam
pumps ami hose in good working nr-
der and the well drilled ship's (ire
brigade made compulsory on a.l pal*
senger carrying liners nowadays a t>r■-
at sea is nut so terrible a thing as it
reads iu cold and sensational print,
and haa taken place aid been su effectively and promptly dealt with thai
the passengers have been in ignorance
■ if its presence.
'1 here is one tning every commander
of a vessel, large or smalt, hopes and
inwardly prays will never be his lot
to contend with, and that i*. the grim
spectre disease, and when ta presence
appears 1:1 so malignant and hidcou*
a form as th- dreaded E„,allpox, be
aud the compuny whose Hag the ship
ptvw"; ,; "-■ ■•"/-•* M d»«»> and
metre1 sympathy.
There are no weapons fashioned tt,
fight this Insidious foe, time and isolation only can tell tu what extent iti
ramifications have extended. To he
almost within sight of Quebec—only
forty miles away-and to be held up
for days, possibly weeks—la cruel luck
the severity of which is accentuatei
when it is rem -inhered that it H
through no fault of Captain Mendus,
or any relaxation of ths company'?
stringent hygienic rules ot health,
that the Berious snd irksome-detention
has been caused, detention, which
however, is vitally necessary for the
safeguarding of Canada's health from
an epidemic of this dread scourge.
S552 Bins Evervthin:
Needed To Build This
Fine 6 Room Horm
***%.-    i
WOT th* ponaMa
"   kind, bul well.
•Oflitr ustr.il. -»irra,
■ufetUntl-,1 frsoi*
fauil3'*>4t    Vou ••»• n
,   ■rchdaeta t%. * I
builder*   \0%   ■   '
lumber dailtr'i
profit* bf huy i _ _
Irom our mil*.
Other Houses, Bungalows,
, Cottages, Barns, Schools,
2 to 12 Rooms—$175 Up
RwrtMn** nt wholesale eoet-lumher trtm-M*. *******
aa* marhiJ! rooHn*]. doore, window*, glass, plaeut-
boird. Interior trim and Kniah. hardware, even the **iia
Md paint. Alio plan*, blue r^ma and data>led building
i   iMtnicUona-all no clear mull need m akilled Inter.
Book of 60 House Plans FREE
:   Photon, plan*, descriptions show esncilr what completer]
*.itm«k»hiiboenJttli-.eiac*.lrtb*lre«>'.<r-.M*i    %\***a
l 1-cent   -amp nnd ash tot Plan Book Hn. M
So'cmif m CoutiwraM Ca. uMMaTolS
Seat1 (tr Fret Samples nl
a stuily of other agency propositions
convinces us that none can equal
oura. You will always regret it if
you don't apply for particulars to
Travellers' Department, iKM Albert
St., Ottawa, Ont.
UitWiflLowi Boothino avaur hnn hnn*
***A for ©-ret SIXTY YRAKihr fttlLUOHS at
MOTHSBS   for   their   CHILDREN    WIIU
An Editor's Irony.
Time snd time Hgaln editors hav*
taken a fling at tbe people who seen: _, __._.„..  _. __., __.. ..
to think tbat filling an editorial chail ! $&*?• JMJHLteKlHf      ■
is   a   mighty    slmptc,   ea-y   matter. •"»■   r**aatj-*\**aeaiUa aami*.
Probably the heal bit of irony on thfl    ■        ssssss
ia tha baat nmatij tor DIAERHOU. It U ifr
Mttrttlr htralMd.   aa aura and aak taw "jtaa
The world's output of coal for 1909
was estimated at 1,110,000,000 tons of
2,204.6 pounds each. This was an
increase of eight million tons over
Corns cripple the feet and make walking a torture, yet sure relief In the shape
writes: "1 havo   used   Baby's   Own,
Tablets ever since I have had child*1 matter is the following by Bob Low.
ren and that is going on fifteen years, pry. one of the be-t-known newspaper-
I have always found them entirely men in Western Canada:
satisfactory for all the ailments ofl "Kvery once in a while -io-me cheer-
little ones and feel that I cannot j ful individual remarks to ih, 'Well,
praise them too highly." Mrs., now that the paper -s out. I suppose
Mason's praise is just that of thou-! you can take it ea*y fnr three nr foui
sands of mothers who consider Baby's' day3.' Ye--, hmv delightful it i.* thai
Own Tablets the only safe and sure, a country editor has nothing to dc
remedy to keep in tbe house for their   between   press   days.     Business   run
I Grandpa—Johnny, I have discover-
I ed that you have taken more maple
I sugar than I gave you.
I Johnny—Yes, gracious, I've been
i making believe there was another little boy spending the day with me.™
j Harper's Bazaar.
little ones.   The Tablets are sold hy
medicine  dealers   or   by   mail   at  25
of Holloway a Corn Cure ia within reach  cwit« u box from Thn Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Prison Visitor—To what do you attribute your downfall, my poor man?
Convict—To procrastination.
Prison Visitor—Aii, yes; procrastination is the thief of time.
Convict— Precisely.   I stole a watch.
"Will you never give up smoking,
dear Adolphus?"
"No," replied the depraved smoker
and punster; "I shall smoke just as
long as I chews."
Queen Mary's Dally Life.
According to a letter published in
The Yorkshire Post, and written by a
lady holding a high position at court,
the Queen at 9.30 a.m., begins the
day's work by going through her large
correspondence (which she has previously opened) with two secretaries.
Then come interviews with the governess, nurse, housekeeper, and the
heads of departments in the palace.
Then appointments with furniture
makers and various trades-people till
1.30. ln the afternoon Her Majesty
visits an hospital or some charitable
institution, or a picture gallery, or
visits some other interesting places
in or near London, such as tiie City
churches, the halls of the various
City companies, etc. After tea the
Qut«.'ii again summons her secretaries
for more correspondence, and gives
one or two interviews. After dinner
she reads till 10.30, and then retires
to rest. In the country, expeditions
to historical or other interesting places
in the neighborhood with some of net
children are arranged, or some local
charities or institutions are visited.
Dangerous to Use "Esquire."
The recovery of a letter which hnd
been sent to a little town iu Germany
and never delivered to the person
addreved cured the writer of tlle
custom of adilini! "Ksquire"to a name
on the superscription of mail matter.
The letter in question would probably
have heen promptly delivered had
the address read simply, "Mr. John
Brown." Hut the sender had addressed it, "John Drown, Ksqulre,"
and the communication rested comfortably In the "E" compartment of
the post rcslante department, waiting to be called fir by "Mr. Ksqulre."
One of Ihe popular guide hooks warn,
against lhe Uie of "1'sq.," saying
that it might be nii-tn'.t'n for a name.
Whole Wheat Bread.
London doctors interested in the
nutritive value ol foodstuffs have issued a document iu which Ihey recommend the use of whole meal in making bread instead of line white flour,
ft is maintained that there are in th,
whole men! two and one-half times
the amount of mineral substances that
nourish the body.
Cannot Export Feathers.
Plumage, skins or eggs of native
birds cl Australia and New Guinea
jal) uo longer be exported, tliis having
neen prohibited by the Australiau
Uimiuonw.alth Government.
Switzerland has four "official" languages, German being first with
a,fi!«).Mil persons speaking it, French
next with 700,1220, Italian ,10l,.«, and
itomanish 30,01!!.
"What a cunning Chiffonier!"
"Yes," said thn lint-dweller, "isn't
It?    Thnt   was   our   reception   room
and wc had a set of drawers made to
lit It."
According to tlie Melbourne customs
officials, an enormous trade in bogus
curioi and idols made ln Germany
flourishes in Australia.
rWlsiW«k,Wssfy,Wat«y|ssstW f
tea? J* tr***? \**t*'' ■*■*•*• ******
Ha Pays Only 135 par Year in Duties
on    Implements—What   640
Acres Can Do.
A farmer writing to a Toronto daily.
paper from Indian Head, Saskatclie-I
wan, under the nom de plume, Sns.'
katchewnn Parmer, refutes the state-1
ment made by many Westerners, that
the farmers of the   West   have been
ill-used by the Dominion Government
which is identified largely with Eastern interests.   This Saskatchewan farmer gives a typical instance of the
expenditure and  revenue    connected
witli a section   of   land,   640   acres,
from the year 1900 to 1910.   He says:
"I will give you an idea of what
a section of lond, 040 acres, will earn
and how it will increase in value in
the most favored wheat producing
districts of Saskatchewan under normal conditions, from 1900 to 1910, allowing the average price of land to
be $10 per acre for that period. In
so doing it should be borne in mind
that 30 per cent, of the land in this
province was Free Grant.
Capital Expenditure
Land, 640 acres at |10 per
acre    *.6,400.00
Cultivation, 440 acres at 16
per aero      2,640.00
Dwelling house      2,000.00
Stable fur 12 horses, granary
and implement shed ,, ,,
12 horses nnd harness..  ..
Keep Minard's Liniment in the hous,
If the bottom cellar step be painted
white it will save many a fall in the
It Hat Many Qualities.—The man who
possesBeB a hottle of Dr. Thomas' Eoleo-
trie Oil la armed airalnst manv ills. II
will cure a coiiKh. hrealt a cold, prevent
sore throat: it will reduce tho swelling
from a sprain, cure the most persistent
Bores   and   will   speedily • heat   eutB   and
along automatically. When paper
bills come due money drops off tbs
trees with which to pay them. Subscribers vie with each other to see
who enn pay the farthest in advance.
Advertisers beg tor additional space.
And the way the news hunts up the
editor is also pleasant to contemplate.
"There is sonvthing strange annul
the way the news items act. When
the paper is out the editor simply
goes lo his desk nnd lean- back in
his easy chair and looks wise and
waits for next week's press (lay. The
day before press day the people line
up in front of the oflice door and
then they Iile past the de'h and tell
him all the news of the week. He
writes it up in fifteen or twenty minute-, takes it hack and hangs it on a
hook The compositors take the copy
ami shake it over the type cases, say
nu.vo    nui,     mi,     npeeuuy     lieui     cimh    will i   -■-—   - -   ----     -.- ,-■       .,
contusions.    It  is a medicine cheat  jn I a few mystic   word.-,   the   type   tii
itself, and can be gut for a ouarter of a
Prof. Frued says dreams are lialf-
naked wishes. Sort of Dudless Delusions, as it werc.
Mark Twain said:
"A beautiful sunset made Beranger
a poet; a mother's kiss made Benjamin West nn artist, and fifteen dollars a week makes us a journalist."
Trinidnd expects to have a million
rubber trees in a few yeara.
3 seed drills	
3 plows	
2 disc harrows ..  .
2 six-section harrows
» 7-ft.  binders  ..   .
4 wagons, complete.
One-sixth  interest in
$350.00 $18,000.00
Crop for 10 years from 400
ncres ut 26 bush, to the
acre, at 75 cents.
Working    expenses
for  ten  years  at
$6   per  acre   .. $.'12,000.00
Interest on  capital
for  ten   yeara  nt
6 per cent    10.800.00
Surplus (not taking into account increase iu value of
lauil, which may be figured at $18,000)	
Duty on Implements
"Now note right hern, that all a
farmer working a section of land under these conditions would pay in
duty on tlie Implements required to
earn thia large profit, assuming the
uvoragc life of same to ho ten years,
coiiich out at approximately $.'16 per
annum. This is no exaggerated statement of profits and increase in value
of lnnil, ns thousands of farmers in
Saskatchewan can testily, and hundreds wbo have specially applied
themselves nnd taken advantage nt
the opportunities at hand, hnvo realized far greater profits than are here
shown. How, then, can the farmers
ol the West claim that they hnvo
been ill-used, or not given a fair
Itching, burning, bleeding,
scaly und crusted eczemas,
tetters, rashes and other
torturing and disfiguring
32,200.00! humors that destroy sleep
and make life a nightmare
of physical and mental
suffering speedily yield to
Soap and Ointment
No olhrf rrmnliH* for nkln uirl aralp aa
•T*i'(lr uml economicf... A ilntlr cake nf Cuticura Hoap anil boi ut Cuticura Ointment an
oritn lufflrknt. Hold thniURbout tho world
flfiid to I'niur Drui a cbem Corp.. nurrton,
V ti.K, for 33-patff book. »n tutbuntyon imt-
a*nt of tklo ind Kalp dlaewct.
into place, nnd ufter n d*w passes by
the foreman the form? nre ready for
the pre?? ajrnin. And the editor hops
down und deposit & some moro money
in the hunk. It ia the greatest simp
in the cntulofrue. Now, if the editor
eould on.y do nway with presa duy
hin job would be complete.
Slightly  Mixed.
A prominent Toronto firm has received the following rommtinieutiou
from n French Hnn. which is evident.
ly dealing in stamps:
"A great mnny people hnve postage
stamp*) who sleep in their archives;
in old correspondences or, huve the
easiness to obtain stumps in their
"The MAISON M  aolicit offer*
frum every per*>on who huve stamp*
in their pos&csslnn, because it is the
Firm who payed the highe-t the lots,
collections and  archives.
"STAMPS by 100. 1.000, 10.000 oi
more, and ALL TIME CASH.
"When doing offer, please, give
samples and deals. Seriou? correspondents (for addressing stamps of
fhe news issues as fust -d their ap*
puritioti) are wanted from all countries.
"The MAISON M  apply one'ielf
cf Commission an Exportation, and
put herself on the disposition of her
correspondent1* for get to them every
goods they COVLD WANT ON THE
PLACE OF PARIS." - Canadian
You Ought ,
To Know
that impure 1,1.....1 with Its wcik-
enin;j results, unpleasant breath,
headaches. Un restful nights, poor
appetite, sallow skin, pimples and
depression,comes from constipation
hare heen doing good to mm ud
women for mnny, mnny years and
their value lins been tested and
proved. They remove Ihc cause of
physical troubles. A few small
doses will show their safe tonio
action on you. Bcccham's Pills
will surely help you to an active
liver, a good stomach, a sweet
breath, clear bead and refreshing sleep. 1 n young or old they wlll
M4 Emnrwkara,
Tha Thraa Rivals.
March building statistics for Win*
nipt-g show a decrease in totals ot a
million uud a hall dnllars compured
with the same month last year, says
The Winnipeg Telegram. Vancouver,
on the other hand, reported an increase of more than a million dollars
(or the Hitine pfVlod, The nun-tuxing
nf improvements in the hritish Culumbia city i» responsible lor ihr* inagui.
licent re.-ult. No other cause could
have enabled Vancouver to outstrip
Winnipeg, Even at that the Manitoba
eity has done exceedingly well. Hut
Calgary*—well, her increase during the
mouth uf March last wis greater than
the total reported Ior the name month
la t year. An increase nf nearly ftiun,
000 in a handsome exhibit for the city
which a lew years ago wan a cow Luwu
at tin1 foot ni the Canadian hill*,.
j Girls,  we  will give you  this hand
some gold-plate   Extension    Bracelet
I absolutely FREE,    tor   selling   only
! MOO worth of our lovely cards   at
\ for 10c. •
A Matter af Tasta.
Wh>-n it comes to tan shoes with s
j Iroek   coat   we   prefer   ragtiiua   ou   a
pipe organ.
In London atti.OOO persons nre living
more iiinii six to a room.
Steel .lien now lire
engraved by elec-
"Aml nre you still rejoicing In thnt
splendid cook, Mr*. Miilnpropf'" in-
quired the culler.
"Well, we are nnd we nin't," snld
Mrs. Mulsprop. "The fnet is, Mnry |
win so completely procrastinated hy
the work of my household that I've
given her a three weeks' vacation. I
was afraid if I didn't ahe would he
Invalidated termagnntly."— Harper's
Boyt, we will give you this hnndsomi
engraved nickel watch, new design,
just out, onen face, stein wind'and
set. carefully adjusted movement
fully guaranteed, for selling only
*4.00 worth of our lovely cards at
8 for 10c.
ORDER TODAY; be first in your
FKKK-Our beautifully Illustrated
catalogue sent postpaid with every
order, Our curds soli on Bight, aa
they are the latest designs fn Canadian viows, floral and birthday cards,
all are beautifully colored and many
axe richly embossed on gold.
Dept. N. Toronto, Can
u mm is
Name    Wanted
The   above   prize   will   be   given    bv
G. F. Stephens & Co.  Ltd.,
These well known manufacturers ot highest grade paints
un.l varnishes have perfected u new dull nnlsh wall enamel,
which thoy will place on the market tins rail.
They wain a name for tins new product, and they wain
11   .plH'k,
it must i»e a good name. It must BUggest what this
dull hrnsh wall enamel is. li must he striking, tt must be
easily remembered.
The new wall enamel is wanu in tone, soft and pleas
lng to the eye.
It is economical to use. a comparatively small amount
of it covers n large area .,f wall .spine.
lt can bo washed with Boap und water. Tins does not
injine it or Impali  its beauty.
It  Ib perfectly Banitary.   It is extremely clean,
It is prepared m hu many lovely tints ami shades tbat
it can he used for any room in the house, and produce de
llghtful effects In all.
H will last for years instead ol months, as is the case
with Kalaomlnes "f various descriptions,
It   is,   in   Bhort,   a   perfect   wall   enamel,   very   beautiful
very economical, wholly satisfactory,
start ymir hram  working,    Think  out a  -j 1 name
one that  will  make people think «.f au.l  rememhei   thin new
wall enamel.
Send in your names at once,
Competition closes .Inly 7th.  1911, at >. im-,
NOTE.—The prize id $.">" will he given to 'he winner In
the form of goods. It can be applied ti a i inge, a set ol
kitchen equipment, or any $50 wortl >l .-■> I the winner
The JfiO worth ..f goods can he secnre.l by the winner
at this store.
Address all correspondence to <J. 1' Stephen.*?
& Co. Ltd., Department "D." Winnipeg, Man.
F. Parks & Co.
tMeCallum's Old Stand
Hardware Merchants Cranbrook, B.C.   | town
11. H, Hunt of Bpokane whs in the
city Wednesday.
H. It. Rosa, of Waldo, was a guest
nt the Oranbrook Wednesday.
A.   Samuels, ot   Montreal, .wis   in
town  Wednesday.
Y.   H.   Sharp of   Toronto,    wns    at
the Cranbrook Monday.
j. i*\ Webster, of Brandon was   in
the city  Monday.
.1. E. Qllleaple, real estate uncut,
uf Crauhrook, went west on Wed ties
day un Nu.  Big,
8. Banwell uf Pernie, went thro'-wh
un his way to the cast on a holi
day  trip  Insl   Thursday.
II. Bt. I.idiium of Montreal, waa re
gUtered at the Cranbrook Wednesday.
ti. s. Leonard and n. A. s-ueed.
of Vancouver, were at the Cranbrook
Geo, Pedlar, of Kenm
Free Press,  went west
alitor . f lhe
M;t Wednes
Messrs.  Bowttesc
nml   Clapp    paid
Steele  Thursday.
Stevenson.   Smith
a    plait    t"    Fori
H.   McDonald   Of   Moyie
ity Monday,
i»  lllt'     We  are  booking orders for
preserving  strawberries,    We i
r  h   Martin of Spokane, was at have arranged with Mr. Wigan
lhe  Royal   Monday.
for oui season's supply     When
.1   \. Wiggins, of Klmberly, was at you Rct Wiuan's hemes vou are
(he   Royal   Monday.
y   Pataraon of Spokane w
city Monday
T.  T.   McVlttle,   ol   Pnrl   Steele   wa
in  town  lust   Sunday
.ii  Wasa,  was hi  town
ll. i\   Bradley,  ol  Minneapolis
ii the city Tuesdaj.
i'.   Greene,   of   Kernie,
ity Tuesday
V   Slaughter,  of  Lacombe,  was
th-   Crnnbrook Tuesday!
.1     VV.   It ice,
town  Tuesday
Mr    and    Mrs.  T.      i'nven    left   on
Thursday on a visit to the Coast.
JulUvan   of   Moyi.
sure they are the finest procui-
""'  able,  because. Wigan  makes  ft
specialty of strawberry culture,
1, We shall be glad to nil yovu requirements lho Fink Mercantile Co., Lui.
s   11   Ken und   i   Tanner nl Van
.otivei   were registered  nt  the Oran \
brook Monday
ft H Reid and R. Htrdai of Bruce |
Ont., were registered at the Royal !
Something must have dropped; the
school trustees have had the school
grounds seeded down to lawn grass
and clover.
j Lester Clapp has completed the erection ol a store house on Durlok
avenue, being built of cement it is.
considered fireproof in every detail.    ,
To the People of Cranbrook and district.
The Empire ElectricCo.
The New and Up-to-date Electrical Firm
Is Now Open For Business
We handle everything electrical. Nothing too small;
nothing   too   large.
We dp not consider nn introduction to the people of
Cranbrook and District necessary. Our work clone in
the (Sast is the best criterion of the work we intend
doing in the future.
A call at our new store on Norbury Avenue will
convince   you   that   we   carry
The Most Complete Stock
of Electrical Devices
in the District
All house wiring done by  us will pass   unflerwriters'
All work entrusted to us will receive our personal
attention and supervision.
MAURICE QUAIN, Gen. Man. P.L DAVIS, Gen. Supt.
HI0NI 129 P. 0. BOX 608 PHONE 129
K.  Howard,  ul  Lethbridge
he city  Thursday.
; arrj dlmmocl
Owing to the tact thnt  n number
of  advertisers  have  not  as yet sent
of   Movie, was to j in their copy, the Prospector special
is delayed until next Wednesday,
: n>> waiting to he done."     Yes,
that's the  wny we put it  to you
now in regard to our new bar-
K you wanl
,ve can supply it on n moment's noire. All you hnve to du is to select
the set you want. They're line and
mm petition can't sny n word against
hem.   We guaratltoe each set sold.
The Cranbrook Trading Co., Ltd.
W. Keadrleks of Hayn
In town Monday.
Lake,  was     *-'•■  t;-  Jewell of  Jaftray,  president
of the .Jaffray Lumber compnny, wns
iu the     city    Thursday on company
J.  Versley of Spokane, was in  the  business.
Insist on having nothing
but   t he      Mi S I    i n
Builders'    Hardware
we uiv su|»|ilviMii'. *jixpirs*_r entire salisfuclloil
in some nf llio largest contractors
in llioso [mrtb.
Let us quote you prices
Shelf   and   Heavy   Hardware
city  Sunday last.
T. Dunn, of Victoria was In town
on Monday.
W. a. Prentice, of Calgary, was at
the Oranbrook Monday
.1. II. Sullivan of Calgary spent
Sunday last in Cranbrook,
P, W. Henny and J. R. Cummings,
of Fort Steele, were guests at the
Royal Sunday last.
Electric Restorer for Men
Phninhonol restores every nerve in the body
r"     H t„ na pruper tension; rettoref
'*■•■'*<*,-*y* *-* *■■* * * * • *.'*.■*\<'*'<\<-*/'*,<*,■ ••■tV'j'Vt'*/'*•■••■*•■•■
Importer of Foreign ami Domestic
Trv the " Drmr KilhuiKie" Scotch
Mercher's Red dross Gin.
Smoke David Hai um, W   U  Irving, Pharaoh
nnd Kirty < ligars
Peter Dawson's Scotch Whiskey.
A Pull I im- of bar kIuhhgs always on hnnd
,.jn and vitality. Premature deciy and all sexual
weakness averted at once. FhoaphOBol will
make you anew man. Price 13a lux. or two fol
fb. Mailed to any addreas. ThaSeobnll Drug
Co., It. CMhftrluflS, Out.
Mr. and Mrs. Jordan, Mrs. C. Miller, and V. E. Rich, of Fort Steele,
were Cranbrook  visitors Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J, Jordan of Spokane, were at the Cranhrook Monday.
W. K. Darling and P. McPhillips,
of Wardner, spent Sunday last in
LOST—A 24 quart milk can. Finder will he rewarded hy leaving same
at the Prospector oflice.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Ackerman, of
Greenwood were Oranbrook visitors
Sunday last.
W. T. Kittle, 0. R. Pearce and G.
A. Wey, of Edmonton, were guests at
the Cranhrook Monday,
G. S. .laquith, of Toronto, representing Brown Bros., was in the city
Mr. nnd Mrs. W. Brown of Winnipeg, were guests nt the Cosmopolitan
I W. H. White and C. R. Parsons of
Spokane were registered at the Cran-
I brook  Tuesday
Mr. and Mrs. \i. Marks of Loth-
bridge were Crnlihronk visitors Tuesday.
, Mr. and Mrs. J, Grant, of Pltts-
burg, Pa., were guests at the Oranbrook Tuesday.
>;. W. Harrington, of Montreal and
J, K Alexander, ol Toronto, were
registered at the Cranhrook Tuesday.
J. B. Knitter, of Moose Jaw, ond
Geo, Cj.rter of Lethbridge, were reordered at the Crnnbrook Tuesday.
Baker St.
4, ICaljary wi
v ilny.
ii, I
1    WiiIhIi   unit   .1.    IW. !>eiyl« nl
nt thn Crnnhrook Tuos-
Aj   Wan tod—Two ruli. Lo fold  papot'H,
♦ 'iin|iiiii. nt  thr  Proapector offlco   on
x  Monday  m<>i nine.
Cmnbrook> 11. C.   I —
♦ Wnlili'il   Two   I'll l»   to   lnlil   Imperil,
A^a*******y-*'*'l>*-• •••»-»•■»»*•♦ v******************  I"'" "'  ""' Prospector odlco   on
iMonuay momliift.
Dr. s. Bonnell   of   Fernie,   passed
through Cranbrook  on Thursday   on I
hip way to the   coast on    n holidny ,
Some •(•r» Masons and their families I
were picnlcing at Moyic Thursday, as
the gueatB of Selkirk Lodge A. F. & \
A. M, of Moyie.
Mr. E.  Small  nnd family were   at j
Wasa Thursday,     Mrs.    Small      nnd
children  will  remain  the guests      of
Mr.  N. Hanson for several weeks.
Mrs. Leitch will entertain nt. t?a
for Knox church Ladles' Aid on Tuesday June 27, from 3,30 to C. A cordial invitation to all.
Have you bought your tickets for
the Coronation concert in nid of the
Board of Trade on Tuesday evening,
next, June 27 at the Auditorium?
H. I). Voting, ol Nelson, H. Kennedy, of Vancouver, 0. C. Buck of
Winnipeg, and R. S. Smith of Om
ton were registered nt the * 'rnnbrook  Wednesday.
By request the Him "Auld Rohm
Gray" which was the feature of
Thursday's show at the Auditorium,
will be repeated Saturday night an an
Help the publicity fund of the
Cranhrook Board nf Trade by seeing
that you nml your friends attend the
Coronation concert in the Auditorium
Tuesday next.
Do not forget to reserve next Tuesday evening for tho Coronation eon-
cert company's concert at thc Auditorium, under the auspices of the
Board of Trade
The Coronation Concert Company
is composed of talent of which Crnnbrook mny be justly proud. The
concert starts at 8 p. nt. sharp on
Tuesday evening next, nnd the proceeds will he devoted to the publicity
fund of the Hoard of Trade.
George Bury, genernl managor of
western lines of the 0. P. R., and
Grant Hall, superintendent of motor
power, C. P, It. spent several hours
Sunday last in ('rnnbrook. The party
came in on a speeial train from the
Miss Hand Fluner, of Minneapolis
is expected shortly In Crnnbrook.
She is a personal friend of Mr. und
Mrs, J. P. Pink. While here Miss
Fluner will glvo an entertainment In
the Presbyterian church, under the
auspices of lhe Ladies Guild, thc
proceeds to he devoted to the purchase of a piaho for the church. Miss
Fluner comes very highly recommended na a piano player, being a graduate or Hie Conservatory of Music,
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
A reliable Prancli rMulRlOM l»V0r fldlt. Tlimd
liillu nre exceed in-dv powerful in rej-iilidlllK IU
Ht-tirriitlvu puiti.Jtt ol (In; Icniidi' nysieiu. Helium
idl clienit ImiUtlmiH. Dr. <U Tan's nre Hold id
-iftaliiia, or three Im IIU. Milled (0 uny flddrpSS.
tha Stx-Ufdl Drug Vh., Ht. Ortthaillifla. Out
Central   Meat
A. JOLIFFE,   Proprietor
Dealer in   Fresh   and  Cured
All  kinds of Game and   Fish
in  season
For Sale
lour Good Milk Cows
Twenty Young Tigs
Fresli killed Heel and Pork
Central   Meat    Market
Norbury Avenue
Take a Hint
from the few words wo say in this
I advertisement. Soft drinks will
quench the thirst as well ns Anything
yoll can drink. The many different
tilings that we hottle are all made of
pure materials and they nre good for
|the health us well as for quenching
the thirst.
(iur bottled goods not only taste
better but nre better to use than ordinary wnter.
P, o. BOX 801.
312 acres, 25 of which
are under cultivation-
3 miles from Cranbrook
Post Offlce.
$7.00 per acre
Beale & Elwell
Cranbrook, tt. (.. .
Spokane,  Wash.
Catalogue und Kates on Application
Address Sister Superior.
When You Think
Of the pain which many women experience with every
month il makes thu gentleness and kindnemi always asspul*
•ted with wtimuiilioiid BCem to Ik* nluipst h miracle
While in general no woman rcboht agilinst wlnti she re-
turds at, a nattirul necessity there is no woman who would
nut gladly he free from this rcourrintf period of puin.
Dr. Pteree's Favorite Prescription makes
weak   women   stronu   .*:ttl   stvh   women
welt, unit Hives them treat/am irom pain*
it eatabliahca regularity, attltduca Inflant*
matton,  heals ulceration antl cures le*
male weakness.
Rick women ure invited to consult   us  by Idler, frre.
All   correspondence   strictly   private   and   SOCredly   con*
tidcnliiil.       Write, without   (cur and without lee tu  World's Dispensary Medical Association, It. V. Pierce, M. I)., President, Hull-do, N. Y.
If yon want a bonk Ihnl tells nil uhoul woman's diseases, and bow tn cure
them at home, scud 50 one*cent stamps to pay cost id wrupplnd and mnilinif
only, nnd wc will send yuu a free copy ol   l)r.  Pierce's ((rent Ihousund• patio
illuslrated Common Sense Medical Adviser     revised, up • to - ilnle edition, in     | *fH, Water CommltiHloner ut his olllco
handsome Prenoh cloth binding. j ,„ cirniibrooJi  for n  lltonio  to   tako
Horses and Cattle to pasture at
sjf.60 per head. Apply to K. Cor-
hott, Cranhrook, or ranch on Mission road.
:| l'i Hi  SALK.
POR HALM—A  cottage 20x24, con-
)] talning   five   rooms,   plastered, and
situuted    on   Clark    street.  Apply to
Mrs. it. Rondeau   on the premises.
Furnished house, known ns "Mountain House" nt Km I Steele, for Hale
or  to  real.    Sub-  price  $2,(100,   o" to
rent por month f&O,   Apply to Mrs.
M. Hop Yuen, Port Steele, H   C.
^0 Ht •
Notice is hereby glveli that I have
taken up as an dstray, one sorrel
IStlld, ahout tl yenrs old, branded 0,
or i J on left shoulder. The owner can
hnve same hy paying charges nnd applying to the undersigned at Marys-
I,  Peter PofHoll,    Of    Wasa,  It. O.,
rancher   glvi lice  that  Oil   the  Urd
day   >d   .Inly,   Hill,  Ml   eleven  o'clock
Lho forenoon, i [nt 1 to apply to
Fatal ACCitlftnt |,,"m   ,l""   "'i",n   ,,in' the logs had I Wanted—Houso to Rent—Five or six
— • j ■"'■'"  '""'  three  tiers high, and    tho   roomed  houso  wanted.   Apply   W.   S.
A fatal   accident   occurred   at tho'lofff    W,M"   ■1,PP,n«   M,,'m-   ffllon | care Prospector ofllco.
Kast.    Kootenay   logging   wimp near  ""» of tho under logs rolled,  crush  | —
Jaflray on Thursday  morning,  vhon  l"g    McKonalo   to   the ground,    lie     Romomber  tho  Coronation  concert
Mnrdock MeKen'/lc lost his life hopk   ••■0(l   "   f'"w   mlnutos after Hie ntil- Mn aid of the llonrd of Trade, next,
lng on thejuniiner.    ll   would   scorn dent. 'Tuesdny at tbe Auditorium. -nnyone lu Cranbrook or the Diatrict
Now that we hnve begun tn work
on t.blK Special Souvenir number of
ours we give   ail   open  invitation to
lo  step  into   (he   oilier  and  see    this lhe    work    tlioi'otl
beautiful work in the several process- you,   An npportui
ch us it advances towards completion, everyday when yoi
We can guarantee you will nol hu dis- Ilitorost   yourselve
appointed, you will he welcomed aud thin kind.
ami  use one cubic (col  of wnter por
uid rroin Wnsn Creek, In the Oruu-
I brook    wni.-r   il.sfiict.   Thu water ia
h,y   oxnlal I   tb  to ho Lnken from Ihe stream about
il,  doos noi  ocoitr I tlifoo hundred yards abovo the north
ran enter Into fttld   'Jh6 "' P^'npt.on No,  IH7, and Is
l.o ba used    on    iiiy preemption No.
i    with  ii     wort  of'i.iur    r. ..  t „n ' '
i UH«, for irrigation purposes,


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