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The Prospector Apr 22, 1911

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/' 7    <$
VOL  it
No. 16
Cranbrook      Add\tionai_ Locais
i rhe Railway Centre of
j  South-east Kootenay
|  it,
, imu i.
iln-pivil iniiiiiH' man, ttie lnuit
i-ichant, Uit- iiui.-lioi- imii Irult
Will   Photograph   all   B.C.
Tremendous   Undertaking
Coincident with the purchase of
"Ads" Limited und lhe Uroadhridge
Co milium til Photo Company by the
Advertisers' Corporation ol British
Coluinhin, Limited, Announcement
waa made, that arrangements hud
been completed to send Mr. Broad-
bridge, a stall of assistants, and an
expert moving pic tin- operator from
end to end of the Province with a
view to making the lirst cumplete
p ctorial record of British Columjbia'H
growth, Industrial progress and opportunities ever ae tempted, Although
the organizers of the Advertisers'
Corporation of British Columbia,
Limited, have been working out thc
details of this undertaking for several weeks, it wus impossible for them
to make any definite announcement
of their plans until thoy hnd completed the purchase of every share of
stock in "Ads" Limited from the
original stockholders.
Their purchaso of "Ads" Limited
and of thc Broadbridge Commercial
Company, together with their taking
over thc business of ttu- Yukon aud
Southeastern Alaska Publicity Bureau, the organisation of a thoroughly equiped art department and tlie
enlargement of the working staff
gives to the new company the dis-
t. action of being the largest advertising organization in the new West,
and their proposition to prepare a
comprehenHive pictorial story of Canada's riches* province has met with
the Immediate endorsement of Government officials and of inlluential
men whose interests lie in the industrial and commercial upbuilding of
the Province and in the development
of its vast natural resources. In
spite of the unprecented industrial
growth of British Columbia, and the
rapid development of its wealth, no
systematic effort ever before has
been made to prepare a pictorial record for the benefit of immigrants
and outside investors. The publicity organization of the Eastern agricultural provinces have made their
strongest appeal to investors and to
immigramts through the wide dtstri-i
hutlon of well made photographs re-,
vealing conditions as they actually
arc. The success of this method of
campaigning was evidenced hy the
enormous influx of people into Alberta immediately followin the publication of the tlrst few hundred photographs of Alberta's wheat fields
and granary, published in the news
phperu of England and  America.
Following the plan of the Eastern
Canadian provinces, the Government
bureaus of New Zealand and of the
various provinces of Australia imported photographers from England
and expended n vast sum of money
and a yoar of time in photographing
all points of Interest. AgAin the result of this method was immediate,
as is demonstrated by recent statistics compiled by emigration officials.
California adopted the same plan,
and at tho present time the State of
Oregon is spending $101800 for photographs of the Eastern aud Interior
section of the States.
Mr. Richard Urondbridge, who will
bave charge of the tour arranged by
the Advertisers' Corporation ofUrlt-
ish Columbia, Limited, is probably
the best known commercial photographer in British Columbia. During
the years that he has worked in Vancouver he has become known not
only as a photographer, but as a
man whose abilities enable him to
take the right kind of a picture from
the right point of view. And tbe
tour of Mr. Broadbridge has been so
carefully mapped out that no city in
the Province and no district will be
overlooked, and the time schedule
has been so arranged that Mr.
Broadbridge will reach each section
of British Columbia at a time when
Its most Important industries are in
the best shape to he photographed.
The story which Mr. Broadbridge'B
camera    wlll toll    will he the most
Clear weather for the past week
has helped retail distribution, but
warmer weather is needed to stimulate trading in spring and summer
Tbe demand for   agricultural   tm-
complete that has ever been told
about British Columbia. In spite of
all the literature that has been pub-
lisued about British Columbia, no
adequate description of the extent
and resources of the province has
been placed in the bands of the pub*
Lie. Few persons ever have stopped
to consider that the StateB of Wisconsin, Michigan, Illinois, Indiana
uud Kentucky could be set down iu
British Columbia and still room
enough for part of Minnesota, a third
ofOhio, more than a third of Iowa
and a good-sized slice of Missouri,
And when thc vast area of British
Columbia is considered in the light
of comparison with the areas of the
greatest agricultural States in Am
merica, it it easy to understand why
full justice never has been done the
Province from a photographic point,
of view, and is also easy to appreciate the magnitude of the undertaking which the Advertisers' Corpora-
t on ot British Columbia Limited,
has shouldered.
During the Broadbridge tour of the
Province, moving pictures will be
made at all points of interest, and
will portray nut only the industrial
life of British Columbia, but also the
more picturesque side of the provincial life, which cannot fail to make
a special appeal to tourists. Arrangements have been made with
moving picture theatres throughout
Eastern Canada, America, an'd England for the presentation of these
motion [.ictuses, and the films will
be furnished to the theatres as rapidly as they are developed, so that
long before Mr. Broadbridge returns
from his tour the public of the English-speaking world will have seen
Dritish Columbia at Its best.
In addition to the photographs}
which Mr. Broadbridge will take vita,
his camera and with his moving picture machines, a large number of pan-;
oramfc views will be made, and ar-j
raugements have been completed for j
the publication of many of these pictures in the leading magazines of
Canada, the United States and England.
The new company which has taken
over "Ads" Limited and the Broadbridge Commercial Photo Company
has a personal which bespeaks of the
company's ability to carry on the
work of exploiting British Columbia
nnd Its resources In a way that will
reflect credit to the Province. Mr.
! hillock C. Dundy, managing director
and treasurer of the company, was
formerly head of the Yukon and
Southeastern Alaska Publicity Bureau, and lt one of the best known
community advertising mon west of
the Mississippi. Mr. David Swing
Kicker, editorial director and secretary, was for a number of years editor of the "Chicago Sunday Tribune." He loft the "Tribune" to become chief "ad writer" for the Herbert Kaufman and Handy Company,
and recently was the manager of
"Ads" Limited until that company
was absorbed hy the present organization. Mr. Percy G. Bundy, director of the art department of the
new company, was the leading illustrator for all the advertising matter
issued by the Southern Pacific Railroad during the strenuous campaign
of a few years ago, and recently
came from Winnipeg, where his work
had attracted widespread attention
among those who keep an eye open
to community publicity. Mr. Rlch-j
ard Broadbridge, photographic director and vice-president of the company, is well known throughout the
Province as a commercial photographer wbo can be relied upon to
combine the artistic with the practi-j
cal, and his work has attracted attention from publications through-
out the Dominion. I
Mr. Frank J. McDougal Is president
of the company, and will serve as '
its solicitor.—NewB Advertiser. j
| plements during thc past month has
I been fairly good.
I There is considerable activity In the
, lumber business, • :
Owing to the strike in the Crow's'
Nest Puss coal and coke especially
steam coal has heen ln demand with
but little In eight.
That gay, piquant, vivacious young
ruler, "The Queen of the Mouliu
Rouge" has taken her time to
rive in Cranhrook, but at last she
Ib to be seen at the Auditorium The
atre on Thursday, April 27th, when
local playgoers may form tbeir a
opinion as to the merits of the
young person.
No musical comedy iu years hns
created the amount of discussion us
this work of Paul M. Potter: It has
been condemned and lauded. It*ran
for a season at the Circle Theatre,
New York, and so great was its success that the playhouse lifted a great
loss and showed a profit at the end
of the season.
Washington, Baltimore. Boston;
Pittsburg and Chicago have all en-
Joyed this enchanting picture of the
nlghr life in Paris on tlie occasion
of the annual sete of tbe art students, the Quat-z-arts Bull. Mr.
Potter knows his Paris as he does
the other great cities of the world,
aud travelers who have .-sen seen
"The Queen of the Moulin Rouge"
have lived again the night of that
great fete.
The story is a simple love tale of
the wanderings of the young King of
Orcnnia, Sgcha, and tiif, bride <o he,
the Princess Marotx, who disguises
her Identity by masquerading as
Rose Pompette, "The Queen of the
Moulin Rouge".
The little Princess is an art student at the academy Savottrette.
Sacha and two of his officers arr ve
at the academy to see the princess.
There iB the usual lover's quarrel
about a kiss, and the young King
leaves ln a huff. When upbrn ded
by ber attendents for her nnolnosB,
Matotz declares that she will attend
the Quat-z-arts hall as Ro?e Pompette, the Queen of tho Moulin Rouge
who has heen absent for a couple of
The third scene of the first act
shows the interior of the famous
Cafe Quat-s-Arts, whlrh takes Its
name from the celebrated fete. Here
one lias a picture of Parisian life,
which is absolutely true to life. It
is a cosmopolitan gathering; thc
the beautiful women, the superb costumes, the gay badinage, the spirited music, lively songs, mad antics
and whirlwind dancing, oil proclaim
that it Is the festival night of the
A dozen models are carried in ou
ftontes by the students, exhibited and
tben thrown into the waters of the
Seine, It is a picture of joyouB
bound ng, careless, happy, unthinking youth on pleasure bent, which
warms the cockles of the heart and
b Aa age stand aside for the night.
Victoria, April 19.—By order in
council Hon. Willinm Ross, Minister
of Lnnds, has been appointed acting
attorney-general and commissioner of
fisheries to administer thense allied
departments during the absence from
the province of Attorney-General
Bowser. The tatter left for Vancouver tonight and will proceed east
from his home tomorrow, not revisiting the capital until his return from
the coronation some time during late
in July.
Tbe Cub baseball club held a meet-
ng on Thursday night in tho ■', M.
G. A. and elected the following
officers: Financial manager—W. A.
Secreoary, Sid Elmer.
Field manager, P. Peterson.
Captain,  Geo.   McCreery.
Executive Committee, Messrs. Rollins,  Peterson  gad Milne.
There is every Indication of many
good ball games during ho coming
Coronation festivites at Portsmouth, Eng., nre expected to include
a visit from all the colonial premiers
tho tlay following the ceremony at
Westminster. The pnrty will probably Inspect the lleet nnd be enler-
tallied nt a banquet or bull.
Otis staples, of Wycliffe, president
of the Staples Lumherlng company,
was in the city Friday on company
'grower, ui the ax\erionced railway
I lildcr, toiiiing to size up the situation in Southeast Kootenay, would
ii,aurally ask himself, "where is the:
point so centrally situated that from
it 1 ran best roach uii, nr the great*
ti portion of the ureal mining region
in thr- surrounding mountains; thei
immense areas of timber, the agricultural portion oi the Kootenay
valley, ui (act the entire business
poi Lion ol this (listrict.
Looking around for a spot so fa-1
vored by nature, he would untiesitut-j
Ingly say tt) himself, on seeing Cranlirook, "Here is the place, the ideal |
spot for which I have been searching."
lie would, probably, also say, that
this is the commercial uud business
centre of n vast Inland Empire, all
portions of this, immense miniug,
lumbering and agricultural region Is
directly tributary to the City of
Crunbrouk. He would also say,
that all railways now under construction, or to be constructed In the
near future, must of necessity, either
have its Initial point, or its terminal at Cranhrook.- There is no wi-;-
dim or ability lu recrimination or
regrets, the situation with its ^vantages and disadvantages is before us,
ami the question-, is "how con we
advance the interests of tbe entire
district, as well uh benefit our own
City of Cranbrook," and in pushing
this project of development to city
and district, we must look into 'the
future, for our interests are, and will
always be, the best interests of thc
entire district; we must then stand
shoulder to shoulder, showing our
faith in the natural resources of the
district, nnd the advantages of our
beautiful city, by working tirelessly
for Its advancement. By showing
this faith on all occasions, and hy
helping ourselves, we shall sooner or
later get others to see these things
iu their proper light, assured that
under no circumstances can future
development, commercial or agricultural, lumbering, or miniug, avoid
making this City the metropolis of
this vast Inland Empire.
There is nothing remarkable about
tb* .-rays takiug Ave toluuees to pen-
euatc through Champion Jack jotiu-
a. as skull, We ail know men with
oranlums so dense tnat il takes an
iika years to percolate through their
tl. E. Hall hat) sold 120 acres on
Hi. Mary's Prairie to Allan Graham
of Kelowna, who ims takon posses
si in ami wlll build a residence, und
In -ak up 76 acres tbis spring. The
di ti    was   put    through  by F, A,
It; ssell.
BV   fcLfcCTRiCriY
Wardner Note
The Baldwin Bros, are to be cou-
gratulatod upon tho present building
they huve for their moving picture
show. To any one who visited their
shows, previous to the alterations
would not recognize the place, It
having heen rebuilt. New opera
chairs have been provided, as also an
incline floor, by means of which their;
patrons who occupy rear seats get ns
good a view of the pictures ua those
sitting iu front. The special screen
or curtain is another important feature. This is cons tiered a most tm-
a highly finished wall, thus giving a
steadiness and stability to the picture, This is considered a most important feature by those engaged in
tlie Moving Picture business, as so
much rests upon the steadiness of the
The dance at the Auditorium last
Monday night was very successful, a
goodly nuinhor taking advantage of
the good music provided by tbe Geur-'
ard Orchestra.
Last Wednesday night,  the production of tbe Alick Lauder company at
thc.Auditorium brought out a poor:
attendance.     This was caused by no
fault of the management but rather
by the company itself iu nor providing the local people     with sufficient
literature     to advertise the     show
properly,     The management are endeavoring     with all the     means at.
their disposal to give Cranhrook the
best entertainments It is possible to]
obtain; and wo believe thay are do-;
ing it too.     The Moulin Rouge     toj
bo given in     the Auditorium     next I
Thursday, according to all press reports received up-to-date, is one    ofl
tho best and largest company's that
has    ever     visited   Cranbrook.     Itj
would he well if everyone who wished to see this play would secure their1
seats a day or two in advance, so us
to mnke sure     of a good sent, these,
may he obtained    at Ueattie-Murphy
Co's.,  drug store.  Get     your soatBJ
now as there is sure to be a rush to
see this production.
nl Coffee li sens the waste ot
ti.sue, stimulates ami Invigorates the
entire system—11 you have that lazy,
played OUt, spring feeling, ey a
brewing of Uldg way's A. i>, Col__—
it is positively the finest coffee pio-
duced—•The Kink Mercantile !o aro
agents for Ridgway's a. i>. Go tie,
At the first general meeting of the
shareholders of the Cranbrook .lo'-,
hers, Limited, the following officers
were elected: J, 1). McBride, president; J. Y. Cnmpbell, Vice-President;
Geo. F. Stevenson, Manag ug Director; and M. A. Macdonald and J. P.
Fink, directors.
Saved from the Tide, funo'eon,
Foolsheads Christmas and Huh'/ Act
are the titles of the moving pletui'oB
heing shown at the Auditorium this
coming week. The first named in
particularly expressive In its character study and is worth anyone's
while to stretch a point and ree,
The Agricultural Association have
been well repaid by sending M.-t'or
Hunt to Victor a. Mr. Hunt has
been successful iu obtaining the sum
of $2,00(1 from tbe Provincial Government to help the Association in
their work.
At a meeting held iu Fort Steele
on Monday night a Fire Brigade was
organized with tbe following olticors
elected; J. Wirth, Chief; J. Tauu-i
hauser, Captain; Wm. Curlin, 2nd
Captain, The new brigade has an
equipment of a cart and I, (Wo feet of
On Wednesday inorinlng, at ten ■
minutes to seven, the Fire Brigade
responded to au alarm, occasioned
by a small tire iu the Herald Olllce.
The Are was caused by an over-heat-
cil stove pipe. Very little damage
waa done, It being confined to paper
which was damaged by water.
The daily slaughter of fish lu the
Elk river is a specimen of the "wilful waste" which is proverbially reported to make "woeful want". Men
who come home with strings of 150
to 200 fish are hogs. Those who
view this species of destruction with
equanimity do not deserve to get a
strike when they take a lishing holiday.—Fernie Free Press. Wonder
where the game warden is? The season has not opened yet and a good
sf'/ed fine would prevent thin "woeful wastes."
Captain Taylor of the Sulvation
Army local corp in never found wanting, this is made clear by the renewed efforts he Is mukiug to bring the
visit of the Fernie Band this week
eutl to a successful issue. The Band
of itself, holds a distinct reputation
with the Oranbrook citizens, recollections of their past visit bus uot
been forgotten by any means and the
delight lt was to enjoy the splendid
mils c provided. The Captain has
prepared a splendid programme, the
cover beiug worked in gold, with
eight pages of un insert, which he is
giving away for the patrons pleasure, so that they may follow tho
musical and other items as they are
given. Everything that can be
thought of the Captain is doing nnd
he is being well supported by his
small hand of workers.
V.      M.     C.       "a.
...Sunday afternoon a men's meeting
will be hold in the V. M, '_', A at
. o'clock, J, F. Armstrong will be
the speaker.
Wednesday   evening  a   men's   meeting, leader Br. Connolly, ut. H p. in.
Harriers Olub running on  Monday,
Wednesday and Frldny
Monday and Tuesday's campaign
fnr new members resulted iu 132 being added to the list. Messrs. F.
L. Brown; W, M. Wilson, .lames Martin; O. McCownn; Sec. Teet: R. T.
I Moffat, T. Shaw and B. Wattless are
I to be congratulated upon the voluntary and resulting successful work
they undertook.
Geo. Y. Stevenson leaves tonight!
for Crunbrook to assume his new1
duties as manager of the Oranbrook
Jobber's Limited. During tho time
Mr. Stevenson tins been iu the city
he tins mado a host of frit-mis who
will regret that he is moving to a!
new field.
Apart from his personal relations,
Mr. Stevenson will bo a distinct loss
lo this city. As the energetic sec-'
rotary of the Board of Trade, Mr,
Stevenson hap done more thsn any]
other man in ttie city, during tils j
term of office, to mnke thai body an
Influence in the commercial life of!
the community, Ah secretary of the!
Conservative Assobinl Ion antl cam*
pnlgn manager during tho elections,
he has shown that he is a host In
himself when it comes to Accomplish*
ine. things,
Mr. und Mrs, Stovensoll are hotb
vocal art stn of unusual ability niul
their efforts to elevate the imifdenl
llfo of tbe city will loin; he remembered.
There are few people lu the city
whose departure would create the
vacancy thnt wlll he left by the removal of Mr, and Mrs. Stevenson.~
Fernle Free Press.
The Prospoi'tor, will join with
n large number of our citizens
In welcoming Mr, and Mrs. Stevenson to Cranbrook, ffotlng sure that
Fernie's Iobb wlll be a distinct gain
to Cranbrook.
■Sixty ulue healthy chicks from a
setting uf 73 eggs na.e just beeu
hatched by electricity oo J, Don
Alexander .-> rftncli el Rettmeler's
station, Wash,, noar Spokane, Tbe
initial test wan -u successful lhat
11000 eggs will bo placed in iiio Incubators tis sunn as the apparatus can
be Installed. TUe uquipinent, which
is not patented, can be atta-hci to
an ordinary uli-buruiug Incubator nt
au expense ol less Lima a dollar,
Construction of the electrically op
erated meubatoi la simple, Mr,
Alexander took the lamps from the
on burning mAchlue. ami wound
German wires around the frames
above the egg trays, connecting the
coils witb an incandescent light circuit. Tliis is made through a contact  device  consisting   Of   a   piece     ot
Iron fixed on Lhe regulator arm t<>
dip intu u small cup filled with mercury.
when the temperature in tho incu-
hatoi rises to in;, degrees, the natural hatching point, the iron irm is
lifted automatically, shutting off ttie
current until there m a full of one
fourth degree, as a preca iti m
against overheating in ehe event of
the failure ol the controlling device,
a piece of underwriter's ft se is
placed in the circuit nt the hottest
part of the uiach ne, thus shutting
oil the current at 155 degrees Fahrenheit
"The chicks we hutched in testing
the machine the first time are of normal h 7,(i ami unusually lively", Mr.
Alexander said, adding: " Of course.
I did not strike it the first time. I
experiment eil several mouths with
small settings before reaching what
is said by poultry experts to be per-j
feet neubating hent by electricity.!
The reason I did not protect the invention by patents Is because 1 want'
every farmer Interested in chicken j
culture to prolit by my work without
any expense on his part. I have
nothing to sell."
"The provincial government is tak
ing steps for a most comprehensive
system of market reporting for tbe
benefit of the fruit industry this sea-
sou. Tbe past season Mr. Metcalfe,
the markets commissioner, was alone
in the field, nnd his reports to Victoria were distributed throughout
thf! fruit districts by mail. This
season, the government has promised
to have agencies iu the principle distributing markets of tbe prairie provinces, and from the telegraphic ru
ports sent to Victoria, bulletins will
be wired out to the affiliated associations. This wlll cut at least
tive days from the time required to
got market information to originating points and will, in fact, keep
Lhe association posted to within 24
hours of the actual market. In addition, a man will be maintained in
the competitive valleys south of the
line t/> advise us of market conditions there, for with reciprocity
looming up it is Important for us to
become acquainted with the American conditions, methods ami organisation.'
The announcement it hove recorded I
was made last night by R. M. Wln-j
slow, provincial horticulturist, who
is spending sumo days in the Koote-1
nny, principally in connection wlthi
the demonstration orchards. Mr.
Witlslow on Tuesday visited the demonstration orchard of Dr. J. R. i
Henle nt Willow Point, and tn con-j
sequence 100 selected trees were plan-!
ted out yesterday. Yesterday he!
visited Creston, Today he will be!
at the shareholder's meeting of the;
Kootenay Fruit Growers' union here,1
and tomorrow he wilt visit Rossland
Trail. From Rossland he will return to the coast.
While the telegraphic bullet ns contemplated by the department, as
•'Jittlined by Mr. Wlnslow, will go to
the associations affiliated with the,
British Oolumbla Fruit Growers' Association, their will also he the usual
mall bullet ns for the public benefit.
Mr. Wlnslow referred to the remark-
nble LTiiwth nf the central association in the past two years, it now
imi joy lng general confidence and support, and In consequence increasing
tlie usefulness of its work. Two
yenrs ago the central association
stood alone. One year ago there
were four affiliated associations, To
dny following marketing hodies
are affiliated; Creston Fruit and produce exchange, Kootenny Fruit
Growers' union, Okanagan Fruit
Growers' union, Kelowna Farmers'
nx change, Salmon \rms Farmers'
exchange, Hatzlc Fruit. Growers'
association, Hammond Fruit Growers' association, Victoria Fruit
Growers' exchange, In addition to
i.iiftru marketing associations there
are affiliated the Armstrong Fruit
Growers' association, Sum mor) and
Frui j Growers' association, and
Queons Bay Fruit Growers' association, whlrh ate not yet shipping its
The farmers of the Western Stnten
are going to Wn"hiiii-ton with n demand for extensive explanations Into
the reciprocity negotiations, They
wnnt to know where they stand and
where they are going to get ofl.
Why haven't yon as yet subscribed
for The Prospeotor. Now is the
rit'bt time ns time is preciout—}2.00
Is the price for ont year.
Miss Hazel Rohast lett on Friday
to visit with her brothers in Waldo.
Miss Muriel Bheppord was a Cran*
i,took  visitor on  Saturday.
Mr. t. G, Jones, of Cranbrook *as
in  town Tuesday.
Mr. J. t, Martin, visited Cranlirook on Monday,
Messrs, R, Anderson.and D, J. Mc*
iiou^ul visited Fernie on Suuday.
Mr. W. ri. Jelllff, ol Portia id, Ore-
yon, was in town on business Tuesday.
Mr. J. T. Martin, and daughter,
Voile, paid a dying visit to the city
on Sunday,
Mr. R. Eaton, our popular school
teacher took in the sights of the city
on Monday.
.Miss Velle Martin arrived home ou
Thursday from St. Joseph's School
Nelson, to spend the Easter holidays
with her parents.
Messrs. A. Sheppard, and Fied.
Speaker, of Jaffray, spent Easter
Sunday with their families at Ward-
Frank Sheppard and Vernon Anderson Bpent Sunday in Jaflray and
report exciting times.
Mr. Geo. Wilson, left for his home
In Wausau, Wis., on Thursday. He
was accompanied as far as Fernie hy
Mr,  V.  Lundblow.
Miss Lucy Sheppard, of Mr. Mai-
Landalne's office, C.P.R. Land Department. Craubrook. spent Easter at
her home here.
Messrs. Maltandaine and Hall aud
tho Misses Paterson of Cranbrook,
passed through Wardner Saturday on
a trip to Bull River Falls.
Workmen are busy putting water In
the houses occupied by -Messrs. Fred
Speaker, S. C, Smith, and A. Sheppard.
Mrs. R .A. Green, Miss Jessie Mc-
Dougal. and Mr. Sinclnir went down
ta Elko on Monday to attend a
bazaar to be given In aid of tbe
church lu that place.
Miss Verio Martin entertained a
few of her young ludy friends on
Monday evcuiug and a very pleasant
time was spent.
A merry party consisting of Mrs.
Embre, Misses Km lire and Clark,
and Messrs. Burgess, Embre, and L*_-
Polnt drove to Bull River Falls on
Sunday and report a most enjoyable
A fatal accident occurred on Saturday morning about two miles west
of Wardner, us five section men were
going out on n hand-car they were
struck hy the local. One man being
almost ustantly killed and two
others seriously injured. Tbe men
were all foreigners,
Euseer services in the Presbyterian
church were well attended and the
church was artistically decorated for
the occasion. The anthem ''Up
from tne Grave He Arose" waa
beautifully rendered by the choir and
the music throughout was much appreciated,
We are very much grieved to chron-
cle the death by drowning of a
young man named John Williams,
who was working on the storage
boom just west of town. While at
work after dinner Tuesday he slipped into the water, which is very deep
and swift at this point, and being
unable to swim was drowned before
help could reach him. Much regret
is felt over this sad event as "Jack"
was a great favorite witb all who
knew hnn. The body has not yet
been  recovered.
In redemption of a promise made
to the people of British Columbia
though the Legislature last session,
ami iu harmony also with the assurances given when taxation generally
was increased in 1_03 to rehabilitate
the credit of the province, the Provincial Government has by order-tn-
councll named the president of the
council, Hon. A. ... MoPhlUpB, K. C.
tbe Minister of Finance, Hon. Price
lUllieon, c. n. Lugrln, editor of the
Vlctorln Colonist, a me her of tbe
Canadian bur, uml w. H. Matkln,
Ilie welt known wholesale merchant
of Vancouver to constitute a special
royal commission under the Public
Inquiries Act. to mnke a full invert-
Mention Into all maetet-H touching on
relnted to the Incidence of taxation
In British Columbia and to report to
the government and the legislature
with n view to further and general
reductions next year. The personnel of the commission has heen formally approved by the Lieutenant-
Governor, and official announcement
of Its creation nml scope of Its duties wan published in this week's It-
Author of  "The My»iery ol lh* Yellow
we bad passed through tne postern
and found ourselves iu uuotiier court.
Opposite us was the onl dotijou. Its
appearance was more tnau impressive, i
It wus hlgb and square, und it was on
account of Its shape ilmt It was
known us tbe square tower. And us
this tower occupies ttie most ttupor-
tant corner ot the fort Ideation it was
also known ns the corner tower,
"That lower youder In the opposite
corner," went on bid Ith, "ts the lower
of Churles the Bold, so culled because
he wus tbe duke who furnished the
plnns when U become necessary to
transform tbe defenses of the chateau
bo as to mnke tbem resist the attacks
of tbe artillery. Old Hob has made
this tower his study. 1 huve uever
been able to refuse old Bob anything
he wanted. Old Bob," she added, with
a charming smile, "is my uncle, 'that
ls the name he taught me to call him
by wben I was a little thing. Ue went
to Paris on the 5 o'clock train, but ne
will be buck tomorrow. Ah, here is au
And she showed us iu tbe center part
of tbe second court a small shaft
which she called ro ma uth. a lly au oubliette uud above which a eucalyptus
tree, with its white blossoms aud us
leafless limbs, leaned like a womuu
over a fountain.
Since we bad entered tbe second
court we understood better—tbe topographical piau of the Fort ot Hercules.
Tbe custle bad beeu built lu 1140 by
the seigneurs ot Mortoiu. ln order
lo isolate it completely trom the laud
tbey bad made an Island ot tbe peninsula by cutting away tbe narrow lata-
mus which connected it with tbe mainland. Tbe Isthmus iu tbe course of
tbe centuries bad again resumed us
old form, tbe drawbridge bad been
thrown dowu, and tbe trenches had
filled up. The walls of tbe Chateau
of Hercules followed tbe outline of
tbe peninsula and were built upon tbe
rocks, und the latter in some places
extended over tbe waters in sucb a
manner tbat u little ship might have
taken shelter beneath tbem, fearing no
enemy while thus protected. 'J his
building wus murvelously well adapted
for defense.
The fort was entered by way of tbe
nortb gate, which guurded the two
towers, A and A',,connected by u pus-
sugeway. These towers, which had
Buffered greatly during the last sieges
of the Genoese, hud been repaired to
some slight extent some time afterward und hud shortly before we cume
to I tochers Itouges been mude hnbllable
by Airs. Itntice, who used them us servants' quarters. The front or the tower A served as the keeper's lodge. A
little dour opened lu the side of the tower upon the piissugeway and enabled
any one looking out to observe till those
who cume or went. The entrance to
the castle was closed only by a little
gate which any one might open at
will. This entrance was the only one
by which It wan possible to get into
tbe chateau, As 1 have snld, in pass*
lug through this gale one found him-
eelf In ttie first court, closed lu on ull
Rides by the walls and (be towers. As
to tho towers B, 11' and It", which bad
for a considerable time longer preserved Ilieir uniformity tind tbeir tlrst
height und the pointed roofs ot which
bad been replaced by n platform designed to support the artillery, tbey
bad later been razed to tbe height of
tbe boulevard parapets, und tbeir
shape seemed almost like tbat of a
half moon. Tbe new custle ou tbe plan
Is nt C C
La Louve, as I buve said, bad not
been changed at all, but still reored
Its dark bulk against the blue waters
of the Mediterranean, a strange, weird
figure, looking thousands of years old.
I have spoken also of tbe ruins of tbe
cbnpel. The undent commons (shown
on the map by Wi. near the pnrnpet
between B nnd B', had been transformed Into tbe stables and the kitchens.
One could only penetrate Into tbe
second Inclosure through the postern
(indicated by ID. which Mrs. Arthur
Ranee called "the tower of tbe gardener" and which was actually only a
pavilion, formerly defended by the
tower B" and by another lower situated nt C and which had entirely disappeared at the time of the erectiou
of the new castle (shown at C OO. A
mont nnd a wall started from B" to
shut on I at the Tower of Chnrles the
Bold, advancing nt 0 in the form of a
npnr tn the midst of ihe first court
and entirely Isolating the court, which
they completely closed in. Thp mont
•till exists, wide and deep but the
walls had been torn uowu all tut
length of the new castle and replaced
by the walls of the castle llHelf.
i'he pavement ur lhe inner court—
the Court of Charles the Bold, as tbe
old guidebooks uf tbe country call it
still —was a little higher than that of
tbe outer court One could penetrate
Into the old castle only (designated
by Y) by a little door. EC, The old Inhabitants of the country never spokn
of It except ns the square tower, to
distinguish It from tbe round tower,
or the Tower of Charles the Bold, as
they sometimes called the latter. A
parapet similar to the one which
closed In the miier court was built between the towers B", Kami Ucloslng
thf* Inner court as llriulv as the outer
We Nave seen ih.it (lie round tower
bad beeu In years past torn down lo
half lis former height.
This tower had a number of Uny
chambers above and an Immense octagon chamber below. One descended
Into toll chamber by a steep and narrow slalrwny. 'I'he celling of lho octagon room was supported by four
great cylindrical pillars, and from IU
walls opened ihree enormous embrasures for three emirmous cannons. It
wus of this room thnt Mme, I'.dlfh
bud wished to moke a dining room.
The great windows bud been enlarged
and made square, although thev were
Yarmouth. N.S., June 8., 1008.—"1
have been bothered with Rheumatism
for the past year and have taken a
L'ood many kinds of medicine and
found no relief for it.
"One day a [rlend advised me to
try Gin Pills, so 1 did, and after taking only one box of them, 1 felt like
a new man.
"I thought I would write you a few
lines to let you knew how tliankful
I feel for the-relief they gave me, and
would advise r.ll sufferers from Rheumatism to eet Gin Pills."
Sample free if vou write National
Drug and Chemical Co. (Dept. N.U.),
Toronto, All dealers have Gin Pill-
at 50c. a box—G boxes for $2.50.
still guarded by barriers or iron.  This
tower (sbowu on the map at  Ll was
the spot chosen by .Mine  Edith's uncle
for a workshop und the abiding place
of his collection
Of the chateau of the seventeenth
century, known as the new custle,
they bad only repaired two bedchambers ou the tlrst lloor and a little sitting room for guests. It was to these
that Itouletabllie and myself were assigned. The Imr/aes were lodged In
the square tower Two rooms tbe
windows of which opened u|h.h the
balcony were reserved lu this square
tower for "Old Bob," who slept there
M Stangerson wus in "la Louve," In
the rear of the Itulice suit.
Mme. Edith herself showed us to our
rooms, which recalled to us nothing of
tbat magnificent post, Tbey had been
swept and garntstied with a care that
was almost touching As I have already said, tbe t»o sleeping rooms
were separated by u little parlor.
After dressing for dinner 1 called
Rouletabllle to ask hlin If he were
ready. There was uo answer. I went
Into bis room and dis.overed with
surprise that be bad already gone out
1 went to tbe window of his room,
which opened, like my own, upon the
empty court.
But what was tbat dark shadow?
Standing er^ct at the prow of a little
bout which a fisherman was rowing,
keeping rhythmic rime with tbe two
oa rs. I recogn Ized t he f< »rm of I .ar
san. Why should 1 try to oXveive myself by saying even for oue moment
tbat 1 was wrong? He was only too
easily to be recognised.
Oh, yes; it was be! It was "the
great Fred," as we used to call bim
wben we looked upon turn only as tbe
wonderfully resourceful aud brilliant
secret service ageut lhe boat, sileut,
with its motionless statue at tbe prow,
passed beueuth the wlndbwa of tbe
square tower and lo the shores of tbe
I'oiute de Garibaldi, lbe man stood
erect, bis arms folded, his face turned
toward tbe tower, a diabolical apparition on tbe threshold of the night,
wbli h slowly crept up behind him und
enveloped him in Its shades.
When he had vanisbed 1 lowered my
eyes aud beheld two figures In tbe
Court of Charles the Bold. Tbey were
near the little door of the square tower.    One of these  forms- the taller—
. wus supporting the other and speaking In tones of entreaty. The smaller
attempted   to   break   away,  as  If  to
; throw Itself Into the sea.    I beard the
: voice of .Mme. Harzae say:
i     "Be careful.     If   is a  gage  of  de-
i fiance. Vou shall uot leave me this
evening."   Itoulelilbllle's voice answer-
I ed:  "He  must   laud  upon   tbe   bank.
1 Let me hurry to the bank." Matbllde
spoke again.    Her voice was terrible
I to hear.    "1 forbid you tu touch that
I man,"
1 descended to the court, where I
found Uoidetabillc alone.    1 spoke to
| him. but be did not answer.    I went
i on Into tbe outer court, and 1 saw
Darzuc coming toward tne lu greutest
. excitement.   He called out:
!     "Did you see lilmV"
',     "Yes, 1 saw him," I replied.
"And she-my wife-do you know
whether she saw bim'i"
1     "She saw  bim too.    She wus  witb
j Rouletabille wben be passed."
Robert Darzuc was trembling like
nu aspen leaf.   He told me that wbeu
no saw tbc boat and Its passenger ue
bad rushed like a madman to tbe
shore, but that before he bud reached
tho iviuie de Garibaldi the bark had
disappeared us if by enchantment.
Danac left me and hurried sway to
seek Matbllde. But he returned
gloomy and grieved. The door uf his
wife's upurtmeut wus lucked, uud she
would uot see him.
We remained tugether upon the ram
pnrt gaxlng at tbe ulgbt which bad
carried Larsan away, in order to
change the direction of bis thoughts 1
asked bim u few questions regarding
tbe Ranee household, lie told uie Hint.
after tbe trial at Versailles. Ranee had
returned to Philadelphia, and there
one evening at a family dinner party-
be had found himself seated beside it
charming young girl who bad Interest
ed him at once by u display or interest In literature and art Somewhat
haughty, yet gentle nntl melancholy.
Bhe at once recalled to tbe young man
the heroines of Walter Scott, who. he
Boon learned, wns her favorite author
From tbe first she attracted hltn
strongly. But Ranee had so far fur
got himself ns to drink too much wine
He never realised whit his .-(Tens,
had been, but be knew that he mm •
have committed some frightful brea. I
iif politeness when Miss Fd'th »i"
heightened color, requested him not
to address her again I'pon the mor
row he went to call on the young lady
and entreated Her pardon, swearing
that be would never touch Wtue again.
RaUCe had already known Miss I'res-
cott's uncle, the tine old man who bore
the nickname of "Old Bob" and wbo
was as celebrated for bis adventures
as au explorer as for his discoveries
ns a geologist ite seemed as
as a sheep, but be had bunted many ;
a tiger through the pampas of South ,
America He had spent half bis life j
soutb of tbe Kio Negro among the |
[-atagonlans In seeking for the man j
of the tertiary period, or, nt least, for \
Your Choice of Four Kinds Disc Harrows, also Diamond Clip, Lever and Boss Harrows.   See Dealer.
Teacher—Tommy, ilo you know, j
"How doth the little busy bee?"
Tommy—No; I only know he doth:
In the siirinK the Bystetn needs toning up. To bo healthy nnd strong
you must have new blood, just as
the trees must have new sap Lo re-|
new their vitality. Nature demands j
it,   and   without   tins   new   blood   you
will teel weak an.I languid   um may
have twinges ol rheumatism   or   thu
sharp   stabbing   i :uns   of neuralgia
often there are disfiguring pimples ot
eruptions on the akin    in ether eases
there is merely ., [eellng nf tiredness
and a variable appetite,  Vny ol these'
are  signs  that   the  blood  is oui  .»t",
eider   thai  the Indoor lite ol  wlutel '
lias  lessened  youi   vitality.    What  Is
needed   to   put  you   right   is   a   tonic,I
Which of These Pictures
Best Represents Your  Stable?
ul    ehildr,
al   Ih
10   I'ills
I blood
ng.   Th
e.   elea
"I am ploaied to inform you thet
I have beon ouroa hy Cutlourt Boon
sjvJ Ointment. Since I wu t boy I
hare Huffer«d with dandruff, not only
from tho Itching but from Iti alf-
uroetble appearance ln a scaly form
all ovor my head. I had to brush lt
off my clothr* all day long. I uerd
evory klnrl of preparation luppor.ed
ti euro dandruff, alio eon pa and
■hri-npoG.1, but lt peemed to mo that,
initead nf lmprovlr.'* with these rem-
edi'^. tho dandrv.ff increased, oven
m*/ lialr began to fall out aud tho
result wua that two monthi ago
ec-ma developed cn mv ecalp,
"I Buffered eo from thla that as a
lost reeouroe I thought I would try
C.tloura Soap and Cuticura Olnt-
ment, Thev had the most gratifylnf*
results for I had used only one bcx
of Cuticura Ointment and a alngle
oft':" nf Cuticura Soap when I wan
cured, tho ecaema and dandruff were
gone and my head perfectly clear.
" I can smuts you that ao long m>
I live no other aoap than Cuticura
will be uaed bv me and all thoio near
to me, I will also add that I will
alwavu use Cuticura Ointment aa a
dranaino for the hair.. I feel that you
■hould know of my cure and if you
dtnin. you may uae thla u a true
testimonial which cornea from a enf-
fer*tr of thirty yearn' standing. I
will Iw happy to tell any one of my
experience in order to a«nlj!t tho*»>
who may bo suffering from the same
d__e__=e." (Signed] J, Acfvki-o,
General Commission Merchant.
M.Pearl St.. New York.
CUtlewa H"*T> »n<1 Ointment fafttW- U,«
■paediett end mott eeatKinleal treatment (nr
Ib-lUn-,:. ti irnifiK. w-ly bOfflori tit  liil-iiU. rhll*
arm and wJuiu    a« in thu eaaa, * _lar~l_ *»t _>
OfMn   lUfflChU.*.,    Hold   t),rriiijjtic.il   U.«   »mlrl.
Band to Potter Dn« * chem, Corp, Boswn,
V  H   A .   tut   IS-pllf-   DUtl-Ufl   It"*.-  -It   Ur-l-
lii_ fossils- the tnau who musl
been contemporaneous with the
manse mammoths nnd mastodons,
generaltj returnee rjruui these expeditious with n respectable collection i>r
tibiae uud femurs and nlso with a rich
display of skins of wild beasts, which
showed that the old savuut knew how
to use more modern arms than th«
stone ax and how and araow,
All these details were given me later
hv Arthur Ita nee himself. He bad
heen one of "OfO Bob's" pupils, but
had uot seen him in many years until
he made the acquaihlauce of Miss
Miss Edith, upon the occasion wben
Arthur Uance had been presented to
her. bad seemed somewhat more melancholy tbut, she usually was, because
she had received disquieting news of
her uncle. The latter for four years
back had been absent lu 1'atagoula.
In his lust letter he had told bis niece
thut he was ill and thut he feared that
he should uot live to see her again
Three mouths later, however, bnvlug
received another letter, she suddenly
resolved to go all alone to South America und joiu her uncle. I>urlng those
three mouths important events bad
transpired Miss Edith bad been
touched by the remorse of Arthur
Ranee, und when Miss 1'rescott departed for Patagonia no one was astonished to tind that "Old Bob's" old
pupil was going to accompany ber. If
thc engagement was not officially announced, it wns because the pair pre*
ferrcd to wait for the consent of tbe
geologist. M Iss Edith nnd Arthur
Uance were met nt St. Louis By the
young woman's uncle. Uance, who
had not seen bim ln years, declared to
hlin tbat be bad grown younger. Wben
bis niece Informed him of ber engagement the uncle manifested great delight Tbe three returned to Philadelphia for the wedding. Miss Edith bad
never been in France, and Arthur determined thnt their honeymoon should
be spent there. And It was thus that
they found, as wlll be told a little
later, a scientific reason for locating
in tbe neighborhood of Mentone, not
exactly In France, but a hundred meters from the frontier, In Italy, at
Rocbers Rouges.
•       •••••*
The gong had sounded for dinner,
and Arthur Banco was coming to look
for us, so .we repaired to "la LoUYe,"
ln the lower hall of which we were to
dine. When we were all assembled
Mme. Edith asked whether any of us
bad noticed a little boat which had
made the circle of tbe fortress and tn
which a man was standing erect Thc
man's strange attitude hud struck ber,
she said, then added:
"Oh, 1 know wbo lt ts, for I know
the fisherman wbo rowed the boat
He ls a great friend of 'Old Bob.*"
"Ah, then you know tbe fisherman,
miidamo?" asked Itouletabllie.
"Ile conies to the cnstle sometimes
to sell fish. The people around the
village have given him an odd name,
which 1 don't know how to say to tbeir
Impossible pntols, but I can translate
It. They cull him 'the hangman of
the sea."   A pretty name, Isn't It?"
The repast was oue of the gloomiest
ln   my   recollection.    The specter of
Larsan hovered before our minds' eye;
we felt his actual presence
(To be continued.)
"Your wife is gone to the dressmaker's to try on a new dress,"
'I am glad of that. I feared she
had gone to pay fur the lust one."
and   mi   all   tlu
there Is no tonic i
Hams'  Pink  Pills
mid i ally make now.
greatest need in tin
blood   drives  out   i
skin and make
men,   women  it
active und strong      Vou   can
this  by  your  neighbors for tlu
not ;i nook or coruer in 'his great land
have [where some weak, ailing man or wo-
un-   man has not hen   made   well
UQ   strong by  tins great
rs  the
H,  Wil
languid   aud   depr
though I was only litt
ago I
xUctne.    Mr.
Man.,    says:
run   down.
il   and   felt   us
I for life's scrap
A friend who hml great faith
in Ur. Williams' Pink Pills gave mo a
box. Before they were all used I felt
some better, niul thus encouraged got
a further supply, und it was not many
weeks until I wus again enjoying my
former good health, I think Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a boon to every
weak person."
Sold by all medicine dealers or by
mail, post paid, at f>0 cents a box or
six boxes for $2.50 from The Pr. Williams' Medicine Co,, Brockville, Out.
The doctors can make a man's heart
beat hours ufter lie is dead. It would
be much better if they could make
some hearts heat while their owners
are living.
Tramp—"What does your boss raise
ui dis farm!'"
Form Hand—"Evorythin' 'copt sal*
Bhe -They way that an apple a duy
11  keep lhe doctor nway.
He   Why ship theroP   An onion a
will    keep    everybody    uway.-
tl Heart Rovlow,
Thomas Lauriault had Kidney Disease and his Wife Bright's Disease
and Dodd's Kidney Pills Made
Them Both Well.
Lac Cayamont, Que., (Special).—
There is a world interest in the simple story of Madame Thomas Lauri-
nult of this place. In her own words
it is as follows:
"Dodd's Kidney Pills cured my
husband of Kidney Disease and myself of Bright's Disease. We recommend Dodd's Kidney Pills to all who
suffer from Kidney or Bright's Disease."
This is a splendid example of the
grand Work Dodd's Kidney Pills are
doing among the plain people of Canada. Kidney disease is the commonest of all ailments among those who
have to work hard, becuuse the kid
neys are the first part of the body to
feel the wear and tear of heavy work.
When the kidneys go wrong the
blood goes wrong, and the whole body
goes wrong. Rheumatism, Dropsy,
Diabetes and Bright's Disease are the
usual results. Dodd's Kidney Pills
cure these by simply curing the kidneys.
The block fox is very rare. Its pelt
is marketed nt London, where the
available supply is offered at auction
four times a year. At the sale in
January, 1D10, 171 pelts, varying from
the silver-tinged to the pure black,
were offered; tins year the nujnber at
the midwinter sale was only 04. The
black fox can be bred in confinement
in nil portions of Nortli America north
of thc forty-third degree of latitude.
Pllli That Have Bsn.fitted Thouanndi.—
Known fnr and near iih a Httre remedy In
the treatment of Indisccrttlon and all de-
riiiiRr'mentH ot the stomach, Uver and
kidneys, Parmnleu'H Vend able 1'illn hnve
liroilftht relief to thuiiHinu.H wlit'ti other
Rjwclfli'H Iiuve failed. Iniiumrrubli) text!-
ni'injiiln can lie produced to eHtahlUh the
truth of thin tiHitcrtlon. Onrii tried they
wlll he found miperlur to all other 1-111*1
in the treatment of the ailments for
which  they  are prexcrlhed.
"Charley, dear," said young Mrs,
Tonkins, "tlo you think you and 1
will over sec serious trouble with the
"No," replied be husband wearily;
"not unless wr happen to get a Japanese  cook."—Washington  Star,
^t^L7a-?**_'_0,!lt*% a*st*maa*f& ■•■la
thi-OBi a*_d  inaia.
a flouting debt?"
extravagant fiitlu
near as anything C
A-Gnnlus is a man who annoys his
neighbors and still keeps out of jail.
The diamond-cutters and polishers
iu Antwerp are receiving wages which
no othor imltiRtry could afford.
pnninrdf ure great BtTiokem,
The most popular article used is the
package of twenty.live cigarettes .snld
'it rt ctints.
'mun   And    how   would   you
he a minister when you grow
Boy -No.  thank yi
wearing   things   thai
il;  I'm  tired    uf
button   up   the
Tlie humorist looked sadly at the
return envelope In which the editor
bad put his rejected witticism.
"Another joke at my own expense,"
lie sighed.
I  consider
thn B1.8T Li
I  got
I    bathed    it,
liuicut ill use.
iv foot badly jammed latelv.
well    with    MINAHD'K
and  It was us  well m
ext day.
yours very truly,
T. (1.  McMULLKN
If you'll only sing, sooner or later
you'll strike the harmony.
W..N. U„ No. 841.
If your Stable Interior ta of wood, you'll do
well   to   tear   down   those   old,   unsightly
nt.-ills and  mangers—and  build  new  unea
u. Concrete,
In fact, the entire Stable—Inside and out—.
ahould  be built of Concrete.
This  U  the  modern  material—lt  hai the
merits of sUhtllneu, endurance, and •conomy
■—uud ia sanitary,
Tho farmer himself can, by Ita uae, mak*
many little Improvemuiti that, with any other
material, would require the employment of
•killed labor.
{Y you would know somethtnir. of the poaBl-
bllltlea of Concrete, till out the coupon and
■end It to us. By return mall, we will *end
you a copy of our free lflO-page book, "What
the Farmer Can Do with Concrete."
In this book you'll* find complete Instructions for the construction of almost everything you can think of, in the way of farm
buildings, floors, vata, troughs, etc., etc.
Nowadays,   for   a   farmer   not   to   know
how to mix and uae concrete, la to confeaa
himself awsv behind the times.
" What the Farmer Can Do With Concrete" wlll
not only inform you—It will also interest you.
"What Ihe Farmer Can Do With Concrete"
Tall, you how U un concr.t. Inconitrucllngi
Will Curb.
Etc., .tc, .M.
Canada Cement Co., Umiuj
Sl-uu NalU.al Bank II.INIo.
Hens'  Nests
Hltchlnr Posts
Horse Blocks
Dipping  Tanka
Poultry Housss
Fence Poite
Root Cellars
Feeding   Floora
Shelter Walls
may send
me a copy
»'    "What
the Fatmer  Can
De   With   Conctete."
A Wonderful help
"Doctor, I called to thank you for
your valuable medicine," said the
young man,
"So. it helped you. did it? I am
very glad," said the doctor, smiling.
"Indeed it helped me wonderfully,"
wus tlie assuring reply.
'How many bottles did you find
it necessary to take?"
"Oh, I didn't take any of it; I induced my uncle to take one bottle
and I am hia sole heir."
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
with LOCAL applications, u they cannot read
tht Mat of the -iMfjasB. Catarrh Is a blood or conill-
.utioual disease, and In order to cure It you must take
internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure la taken la*
tertian*/, and acta directly upon tlie blood and mucous
surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure is not a quack nr-dl*
cln*.   It was prescribed by one ot the best physicians
I    Ho-'
I mistsP"
I    He-'
all    churns   girls pessi-
'Whnt makes you ask that?"
Why, they're   kickin'   all the
"We   Worry   Along."
Life's lookin' dim, aud the world running wrong,
Hut spite of ull weathers we worry
Even in the shadows, we look to the
And   it'«  welcome    to    ,Tov     nnd    toi   * Pi" Tbnt Is Prised,—There have been
.    . ii l   ■   l*     5' lo   many   pills  put    upon    the    market    and
trouble—goounigm. , pressed upon  public attention, but none
-•     . —  ; has endured  ao   Ioiir    or    met    with    so
PILES CURED IN 0 TO 14 DAYS    I P.W1* Illvur as Parmelee'a Vegetable PUla.
X°^d™Elii!.J._i..1 .reJund niont*y ■• their great value, and tiiey need no fur
10 cure an; ! ther advertisemt-nt alum thin. Having
Bleeding  Ol   nruily   established   trfbtuselvea    in    public
them tins attested
I they need no fur*
hun    thin.     Having
Widespread    use    ot
PAZO OINTMENT faHa to cure "any ' ther advertisement a\
case of Itching,   Blind,   Bleeding 01 firmly established til?
Prntrmlini.  Pil^a in ft to 14 Hmv-     IMp ! "teem, they now rank without a peer in
Protruding files tn ti to 14 aays.   OUC.   tne   lUt  of  8tundard   vegetable  prepara-
-■■  ; tiona.
How a giddy girl does enjoy making u man keep on trying to kiss her
when she won't let him.
The  man who  wants to share his
joy always has plenty to share.
Protect the child from
worms by usinjr Mother
with the best W,ma purifiers, acting dl-eotl*- on tha j nnd   years of  use  have  enhanced   ita  re-
Mucous  surface*,.    The  perfect combination  ot tha   nutation
two Imredlenta Is what produces such wonderful re-
•U1U Ui cumm catarrh.   Send tor testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY A CO.. Props.. Toledo. 0.
Sold b- Drunslsts. price 7k).
Tu* Hairs faaiLr rule tor canstiistMa.
"Now, Willie Jenkins," said the
master, "how many seconds make a
minute?" "Male or female?" "Male
or female; what do you mean?"
"There's a big difference, When
father says he'll be down in a minute, it takes him GO seconds; but sister's minutes are about 600 seconds."
the  ravages of! Minard s  Liniment Cures Burns, etc.
,    Gvaves'   Worm 	
standard  remedy,
—*--■--    "           No   man   need   be  lonesome   if   he
knows how to say "Hello."
"Queer,  wasn't  it?    It  was  at thej
mouth of tliis river " -
"We rnn into the teeth of the gale." j
Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Dandruff:
Shilohs Cure
-n_.o-.ly atop* coufhs, curaa colds, hcala
throat and   lunga.
One chore treads on another's hee*\a.
A new one looms in sight.
The pan beneath the ice box soon
Will be our care each night.
Suitor—"I   would   like   to   see   the
photo of  the  ludy  with  the  $500,000
I dowry.
Matrimonial    Agent—"We      don't
show photos with the large dowries,"
j^_ ?nnji i_P*M^*t_ *i»A**a_^J*****\
A Pastoral Love
Combin.tioo oi the Natural and
the Artificial.
Copyright by American Pre Asao-
»Uin. 1911.
Bessie and 1 fell In lore naturally— In fait, too naturally. 1 hiiTe often thought how pleasant It must be
for the animals and birds to mate
without having to look Into each
otber'a record. A tiger may not only
kill a uitin. but eat him and mate with
• moat reH|K,-table ttgreaa without any
question, beiug asked. Two birds
may meet ou tbe branch of a tree and
without the slightest knowledge ot
each other become mates. Hut mau
•ud woman must not ouly know all
■ bout each ottier. but be of the same
grade and each bave a clean record, or
there comes a lot of trouble.
Aud the most singular thing about
It all Is that either of them will mur
der any animal, except their own kind,
•nd eat tbe carcass.
1, being an artist, wben the buds
were beginning to open went Into
the country to catch that first delicate
■bade of pale green which appears on
the trees at that seasot. I was sitting
•o my trl|ud in a wood working In tfw
colon, when I heard tbe bark of a dog.
■nd a moment Inter a little terrier
■tood growling nt me. A girl, budding
like the trees, not Into leaves, but luto
womanhood, hurried up, calling in a
•oft voice:
"Frisk! Come away, Frisk! What
do you mean?"
I paid no attention to the dog, and
there waa uo need for tbe girl to call
bim off, for he bad no Idea of attacking me, but he gave me an excuse for
addressing the girl.
And yet I question if any excuse
was required. People who meet In
crowds are constrained by conventionalities. We two, meeting In a wood,
nvltb not a sound about ua—when the
dog bad ceased barklng-except an occasional twitter of birds engaged in
Best building, felt constrained In another way. We were Impelled to be
companionable. I began by telling ber
Bot to mind tbe dog, tbat he wouldn't
disturb me, and ahe sidled around
where she could catch a view of my
■ketch. One thing led to another uutll
.we felt quite well acquainted. I had
chosen a delightful spot to transfer to
canvas, lt was on a declivity. An
opening In the trees below revealed a
|«tch of landscape, while nt my feet
gurgled a stream, at this season well
■applied with water from snows re-
cently melted at higher altitudes. Tbe
■Ir waa balmy aud laden with per
One bas but to mention this outline
picture to Indicate the result. Given
■n opening spring In a wood, buds, wild
Bowers, twittering birds, a vltta, a
brook, a dog and lastly a young mau
Ind a young woman, both lo the flrst
freshness of youth, what follows?
Why, exactly what tbe poet says-the
young man's (and tbc young woman's,
fancy turns to thoughts of love.
The result of this meeting was an
•ther meeting nnd another and another.
I didn't count them; I wns too preoccupied to do so. I painted so long on
toy picture that before I finished It the
flellcate shade 1 hnd come to the country for had grown Into a dark green
Ind the full grown leaves had blotted
nut the vista which gave the work
more than half Its beauty. But while
thla beauty was disappearing the bud
of love was opening.
So much for the natural features of
thla story. Now come the artificial—
vtf, a girl's confession to her father
tbat ahe had met ber fate, but bad not
met with nny knowledge of that fate'a
antecedents; then a command from
Ihe father, tears from the girl and a
triangular condition between the father, the girl und the artist such aa
bus taken place ever since the first
primeval girl planned to give her father tbe slip and climb a tree with the
Brat primeval youth, tbe tree being too
high for the old gentleman to follow.
Bessie's father was really as reasonable aa we considered hlin unreason-
able. He merely wished to know who
I waa. Since 1 had lived In Soutb
America from the time I waa two until
twenty-two years of age I must solid
there for my credentials, Involving a
delay of a month or moro. What cruel.
ty to force a pair of lovers to wait all
that time In a state of suspense!
"Sweetheart," I snld to her one day,
"■appose the reply ahould come that 1
im an escaped defaulter, Jailbird, murderer."
"I would not believe the story."
"But your father would," 1 added
■eaten tloualy.
One day, after having painted alone
In tbe wood, ou leaving lt I saw something half covered with shriveled
branches and dead leaves. I examined It and found tbe dead body of ■
man. Horrified lest I might be Implicated In a murder, I threw back
what I bud removed and waa about
lo hurry away wben I aaw two men
coming for me. Within Ave minutes
I wu on my way to the nearest puttee atatlon.
My antecedents were now nrt eo
much needed tu enable me to poisess
my love aa to preserve my neck. The
statu, hnd changed a second time.
The caw was not now one of a father,
■ girl and nn unknown mnn. but a
father, a girl and nu unknown man accused nf murder I sent at once •
bote to Bessie Informing her of my
trouble en ouravtiig her tn keep ap ■
goal heart nnd assuring her of my Innocence. Hecelvlng no reply. I concluded tbat her father would not permit her to send a reply.
Brooding In my cell, I could not but
revert to the good old primeval times
I bave cited before when a suitor
might kill aa many of bis fellow be
lng. as he pleased without being ob
Jetted to on thut ecore for a sou-Ill-
law. I had killed uo oue. 1 wus mere
ly auepected of killing a man. And
If Bessie's father did uut kill men he
killed the uext grade of animal below
men-or other men did tbe work fur
bim, which la Just aa criminal -and
devoured tbe Been. It teemed lo -Ut
thai the only logical Iwlng* ue tha
beasts and the birds. They kill and
eat each otber without Inquiring
whether or no they are eating the
same species, while man—well, thla ls
what man doea.
Ue kills and eats every animal be
low himself. To kill even oue of bis
own kind be considers tbe greatest ot
crimes unless be kills tbem in battle,
where the more men he kills the bigger man he Is, which Is exactly what
made the chiefs among his savage ancestors.
1 was so Impressed with this reasoning that I asked my Jailer for writing
materials and wrote It down. or. rather,
elaborated tbe bare skeleton I bad
thought out. When tt wus finished I
asked to bave it delivered to Bessie's
Iu due time a reply came as follows:
I hav. always desired my daughter to
marry a mul, distinguished for aoine-
thlng. Artists and poet. ar. usually distinguished tor their Ideality. You. being
one of the kind, share that distinction.
Vou mny further hiy claim to being th.
moat Impracticable numskull that, to
my knowledge, tlie world ha. yet produced. Vou have Interested me In yourself and your case. 1 have retained th.
heat criminal lawyer 1 can nnd to tak.
ctuirg. of your case, .nd If your Innocence I. proved I .hall deem my daughter honored In wedding .uch an eminent
This reply stung me to the quick.
I regarded it as tantamount to a refusal of his daughter's hand even If
my Innocence were proved. Aa to the
lawyer be spoke of hiring for mc. I
wrote him Immediately tbat 1 had engaged tho moat eminent counsel lu tbe
laud and would bave uo need of tba
oue be had retained.
What was my surprise, when I wus
folding and addressing this second letter,' to receive n visit from Bessie.
She threw herself Into ny arms
hysterically. I couldn't tell whether It
wus Joy or grief that moved ber.
When she became calmer I spoke of
her father'a communication.
"Father has turned right around,"
she said.   "He's your friend forever."
"Yea, really. He considers you Innocent of this crime with which you
.'.re charged. He aaya that no mun
who could have written thut letter
could bave committed murder and If
be did be would convince the Judge
tbut there was no ense against him,
since there is no logical difference between killing a man and a steer."
"I am glad," I said, embracing her,
"that in thousands of years one couple
may in some respects return to the
natural methods of our progenitors.
Are you quite sure your father la sincere In his change of mind toward
"1 nm. If he were not he would not
have permitted me to come here to
visit you. He says you are the first
man be ever met wbo did not talk and
act artificially. He's simply delighted
with you."
I allowed ber tbe note I had written
declining her father'a offer of counsel.
She hurst out laughing. I aaked what
amused her.
"You huven't any money to pay
counsel," she aald.
"Upou my word! 1 never thought
of thnt."
"You ure ideal and Impractical," sh*
aald. "That's the reaaon 1 love you."
And she embraced me
Our colloquy waa broken In upon
by tbe sheriff, wbo came ln to say
that tbe real murderer had been ar*
rested nnd had confessed. 1 was free
to go. At the same time be handed
me u letter poatmarked Itio Janeiro.
"Ah," I exclaimed, "my credentials!"
Slipping the letter ln my pocket, I
accompanied Bessie to her father'*
house. He greeted me warmly, aad
1 handed bim the credentials 1 bud
received at the Jail. Removing the envelope, he began to read, hia eyes opening wider as he read,
"Are you n fool or a knave?" he
aaked, looking up nt me.
"Both," 1 replied.
"What Is Ity naked Bessie.
"Why, daughter, thia pastoral business of yours haa reaulted In your
catching the only son nod heir of tb*
biggest coffee plnnter ln Brazil. I
knew when 1 received bla note that
he waa an original, but I didn't know
he was rich. You tell me," addreaslng
me, "that yon are both fool and
knave. Will you kindly Inform me of
the Introspective reasoning by which
you have arrived at tbta result?"
"Well," I replied, "no one but a fool
who haa the career before bim that I
have would apend his time sitting on
a three legged stool ln a wood daubing, and no one but a knave would
make love to a girl without ber father even knowing that he Is doing
It waa decided that Bessie aad I
should be married In June, and I concluded for my prospective father-in-
law'* sake—who must hnve a noted
man for his daughter, even If a fool-
to return to Bntr.ll. I told Bessie'*
father that 1 ahould like to Iw married ln the wood on a carpet of June
roses, whereupon he aald that be bad
had enough of thai nonsense and
didn't wish any more of It,
Bo we were married la a very matter of fact faahloa at the brides horn*
of course, and anlled a few day* later
for my country.
I am now one of the moat prominent
cltlsena of Brail! and consequently
much ont of mjr element
Con.Id.rat..   •
Mrs. Benham—You look mad.
Uuiihiim—1 am mad.   A man called
me a born lool to-duy.
Mis. Uenhani—You ought not to get
mod about it.    I  think It waa very
considerate  iu  him  to  blame  it on
your ancestors.
The Sickly Golf Players.
A golf player who hail been badly
beaten by his opponent explained to
him thnt lie had been suffering all
day Irom neuritis, "It's a curious
thing," replied his opponent, "but
j I've never beaten a man in perfect
health in my lite."
HI. Solitary Satisfaction.
"Does Jnwley always chew gumP"
"No. Why?"
"I never sec him that his jaw lan I
"Oh, tliut'i because he (bights in
saying to himself the things he would
aay lo his wile if he dared."
A Smitten Cemclenc*.
Dr. Fourthly—■ believe my sermon
on sincerity this morning sank deep
Into sumo hearts and ilid good.
Parishioner—Yes; a* Foley and hit
wile went homo he explained lo poo-
Ele on the street ear that his wile's
air and teeth were lalse.
Me.   Blither.   L.arn.   Something   New
Abo-t Banking Methods.
Bl.lTHKIts had never tried to ne
gutlate u mau tieture. and it was
therefore witb considerabletrep
Idntlon lhat ne entered the hank. He
uud hud a pleasant acquHlntuuce wttb
ihe cannier In times |u>st. but they
were not at un Intimate, and Just bow
to approach him ou Ihe subject ot bis
needs Blithers wua wholly unaware
However, be walked Ismlly lult, the
liuuk and paused before Mr. Snatch
em's desk.
"All. gisKl morning. Mr. Blithers!"
said Mr. Suatchem. reaching tils band
out cordially. "This is an unusual
pleasure, sir. I don't ever remember
having seen you In our bauk before.
Now. wtiat can I do for you this morning?"
"Why." hesitated Blithers In considerable embarrassment, "l-er-1 happen to wanl to-er-to borrow alwut-
er-ubotit_well, aay $."i.tHm for a year.
Mr. Snatchem. aud 1 thought may
"Hollghted!" said Mr. Snutchem.
"It's mighty nice uf yuu," murtuured
Bill tiers.
"Not at all. my dear sir." said the
cashier, making uul a uote for him to
"Ah. by the way." said Mr Snatch
em. pausing In his work. "Mr. Blithers.
Jusl whut-er- what collateral have
"What what?" asked Blithers.
"What securities have yuu to offer
for thla loan? I Just wanl to make a
memorandum on lhe note."
"Why," said Blithers, hia face getting rather pink. "why. 1-1 haven't
any. Mr. Suatchem. I thought that,
knowing uie us yon do as a reputable
and responslttle person"-
"Quite so, quite ao," suld Snatchem,
"but unfortunately this la u national
hank, and unless yuu have a good In-
dorser for a piece of two aame pa-
"I don't know of anybody 1 could
ask." snld Blithers.
"I guess we can fix It. Mr Blithers,"
said Snatchem. ".lust ynu sign this
note for fruKXi at It per cent 1 wish
1 might make you a lower rate of Interest but conditions are sucb Just
now that I can't. Tbat comes to $300,"
aald tbe cashier "Three hundred dollars off sn.utKi leaves t4.1uo-uol quite
euougb lo cover the note, hut I'll take
a chance on you. sir. aod It won't be
much of ■ chance at that."
"Not If I keep my health." beamed
Mr. Snatchem tapped a bell, and
one of his clerks responded
"HtlmiMuu." he said. "Just draw a
check to Mr Blithers order for W.7U0
aud let me huve It-the name lu full
Is Richard J. Blithers. I believe?" he
added, tttruiug pleasantly to Blithers.
"Richard VY ." suld Blithers.
A tew momeuts later the clerk re.
turued with the check, which Mr
Suatchem signed with a nourish.
"There It ls," he snld, reading It
over lo make sure thnt all waa right
"Richard W. Bilthers. $4,700. Right
Now. Mr. Blithers. If you wlll Just in-
dorse tills check over to tbe bunk our
little transaction will be complete."
Blithers did as he was tuld. "I'm
very much ubliged to you. Mr. Suatchem." he said, picking bla but up off
tbe floor.
"Thais all right, my dear sir," re
piled Mr Snatchem. rising. "We're
mighty glad to oblige you. Don't hesitate to come lu at auy time when you
desire uu accummodallon, aud we'll do
all we cau tu help you uut."
"But- er-Mr. Snatchem," suld Blltb
ers, his emburrassmeut renewing Itself somewbul painfully. "When can
1—er-when cau I bave the—er—the
He blurted Ihe Inst word out shame
"Mouey?" aald Mr. Suatchem. "Money? What mouey do you refer to, Mr
"Why." smiled Blithers faltertngly.
"the-er-the $4,700."
"Oh. my dear fellow." laughed Mr
Snatchem, and giving him a kuowlng
wink. "Hu. ha. ha! You are quite a
Joker, Mr Blithers. Of course you
know you dou t get tbe $4,700 at all
-the hunk will hold that aa security
for your uote."
Whereupon Blithers wondered dazed
ly out upou Ibe highway. He bus been
aeratchlug his head ever since, wondering what In thuuder be gut for that
Interest charge of $300.-Harpers
Whan Spun. Wer. Rsr*.
Silver spoons were not counted b>
the host in thc days ol good Queen
liess, lor then every lady and gentle
man curried bis or her own spoon
when going out to dine. Substantia1
s|kh)|is they werc, too, not u,e.l for
mincing bites, but hail-grown Indies
with oviform bowls and squure shanks
Ouly is'isons ol wealth could ufford
During the reign ol Henry VIII. the
apostle spoon came into vogue. At the
top ot the shanks were small figures
ol thu upostloa and in the days when
they were mndo it became the custom
to give u set ol 13, including one with
un clligy ol the Christ, to brides. It
was considered generous, however, to
give the wedded pair two sitoona, one
for each, with their initials plainly
marked, so there would be no eoulu
sion nt lashionnble tables. There were
also spoons which were a combination
ol marrow borer (or handle and just
plain stKKin (or tho bowl.
How the Roundheads rebelled against
the religion ot the Catholics is shown
by spoons Irom which the saints have
heen chopped. This made the shanks
hard to hold and gradually a concession to ornament was made by flattening the shanks at the end. This form
developed into tho modern spoon with
lis w'ulctopped handle. In the past
two hundred years spoons have varied
little in lonn.
A Veteran Statesman.
"Women arc invaluable in Home
departments ol public Iile, but I
doubt very much 11 a referendum.
were taken on tho question of women's suffrage whether they would
get the vote." Buclt is tho opinion
ol Viscount Kmitstnrd, thu veteran
Kn"!ish statesman, who recently "ele-
bratnd bis cighty-fllth birthday.
Ixird Knutslnrd has filled many parts.
Hall a century ngo he was appointed
legal ndvlser to tho Colonial Office,
and ultimately become Colonial
Secretary in 1887. II ■ has sat on
more royal commissions than any
mnn living, nnd. In spile of his advanced age, his lordship's step la aa
brisk, hi* eye as bright, and hi* intellect a* clear a* it wa* fifty years
The Revelations That Came After
It Was AnswsrerJ.
"Hal-lou-eh boo!"
It lloated over the river, up tlie Ilnle
ravine and in through the doorway of
the catilii where Mm Welleslcy sal
luuklng oui Into the night.
The bills, the sky. the rocks mid tbe
trees all were lost in one formless sea
of darkness auishle. hut this was urea-
-louully rifled by zigzag streaks of nre
from lhe heavens, und Mul found a
grim son of enjoyment lu watching
"Hnl-lon eb-hoor
For the third time the call for the
ferryman cume sieullng through the
larkuess M.it looked back luto the
.-aliln lo where au old man lay stretch
sl across a Im-,1.
"I'isir old dad!" she murmured "It's
s pity to wake hlm-he's so tired, and
the old Isuit's a limit. Seems to uie the
Feller could Jusl as well go hack and
slay the nlghi al Amos Salter's as lo
want tn make the croasln on a ulght
like this."
"Ilal-loo-eh hoo!"
Mat urose reluctantly
"I reckon there's oothln' else for It"
she snid to herself, "hut It's hard on
She went to the bed aud put her
band on the man's shoulder.
"Dad." she called In bis ear, leaning
But there was no response She waited a moment, then dropped her hnnd
u|ion his forehead.
"Oh. dad!" she exclaimed and fell to
her knees, wtth a moan, by the aide of
the bed. Tlie forehead wus clammy to
the touch, and an instinctive messenger of the truth bad darted to the girl's
heart-the old man was dead. Mat
laid her ear over bis heart, and another
moan of horror eBcaped her lips.
"Ilal-loo-eh-boo!" came over the
river, filiated lu through the cabin
loorway and fell upon the girl's ears.
The ferryman would never more
earry the boat over tbe river, and the
terrible loneliness which enme tn Mm
witb the thought almost prostrated
Ber. Alone, alone, alone with the dead,
with the storm gathering outside and
the voice on the breeze calling from
over the river.
"Hal-loo-eh-hoo! Hal-loo-eb-hoo!" It
-a me ngain.
But this time It brought a tnlte of
comfort to the ear of the girl; It re
lleved a little of ibe loneliness. A aud
den thought came to Mat's mind, ami
,be ruse and staggered to the doorway
inflating her lungs, throwing out her
chin and tiptoeing with the effort, she
called uut through the night:
"Ilal-loo-eh bulloo-eh-boul"
It thrilled through the blackness ot
lhe sky. every tremor of it bearing the
suffering of her breast Mut wmiieu
lhe companionship of a living human
being through this nlgbt, uud ahe bud
determined to take the bout over the
river fur the traveler. She had done It
before In the daytime, and she did uot
fear lhe trial at night
"Dad," she murmured, kneeling
agulu by the bedside, "you will forgive
tne fur leavln' yuu-you'll forgive tne
in heaven. I know, for leavln* yuu this
little while, but I am ao lonely."
She pressed ber lips to the clammy
brow and went oui, closing the doot
behind her. Down tbe rugged ravine,
with nothing to guide ber footsteps,
she mude her way. She kuew tbe big
lree where the bout path led off from
lhe mnln road to the lauding place al
the edge of the water, and she knew
every Inch of the path, which was now
oue with tbe unbroken darkuess of
everything. The roar of tbe river grew
louder ua she approached until she
could bear the waves lapping tbe aides
uf tbe bunt at ber feet
"llal-loo-eh boo!" Mat called softly,
and "Wnltln"' came tbe answer from
uver tbe water.
Mat shoved off In tb* long bateau
and carried II with all ber might
against the current of the Btream.
"Hal loo eh hoo!" she called again
when near the opposlt* shore, ond the
traveler's answet told ber she wus
making Ibe lauding safe.
But when the keel touched tbe sand
Mat's strong arms gave way under the
strain they had had to austalu.
"(Jet ln. stranger," ahe said, "but I
must rest before we go. It I* daya
since I brought the boat over."
"(lire me the blade. I'll take ber
buck myself." said Ihe man. "I can't
see ye. little un. but 1 can tell by yer
voice ye're a woman. I knew It Ihe
moment I heard yer answer from the
bill uu Hie other aide. But where'* the
ferryman that ye're seut to bring me
The stranger had pulled the boat
luto the stream, hut ll was some lime
before Mat answered but question. She
was sitting In the stern end of tb*
boa i, with her chin on her boaom,
shedding silent tear*.
'"I'he ferryman the ferryman," ahe
stammered nl lasl, "1* deud!"
"Since wbeu?"
"Tonight." | ,| I
"An' ye're nlonel"
"Yea "
"H'm! When ye answered me tonight from over the river thn cry
brought a sadness to my heart liul
who was the ferryman*"
"Ahe Welleslcy. my father."
"H'm, h'm!" iiiuitcrcd the man aftet
severul minutes' silence, and Mat knew
thai lhe uai had ceased tu move In I_
Bat presently * few quick •trots*
■•tie by Ihe strong onus of th* stranger carried the noes of the bateau out
upon the saud of the shore.
"I-andcdl" asld the man. and Mat
was conscious of a softness In hi*
tone that had not marked hi* flrsl
"Lend Ihe way." he added a* tb*
girl brushed past him ou tbe sand.
"I'll try to follow."
Mat turned along the path, and th*
•tranger kept close behind her.
"H'm, h'm!" be muttered again presently, and Ihe lone of It brought fre*b
tear* to Mat'* eyes.
Tnllaoruelv she led tb* wa* an lbs
ravine, and the man kept track of her
witb a good degree of skill.
"If ye'd left ihe door open we might
have hnd the light to lead us," be *ug-
But Mat shrugged her shoulders.
"1—1 couldn't do that," she said.
"No. I guess not" Tbe stranger'*
voice hod grown so wonderfully soft
that Mat felt an Impulse to fall back
and pat her hand upon bis arm.
But   now   tlie   faint   light   shining
through the chinks outlined the cabin
door   to   their   eyes,   und   Mat   soon
caught  ihe  laichstrlng  In   ber  hand.
Bul she paused     'I'he horror of the
death   scene   inside   tilled   her   with
dread.   The stranger came up the steps
! aud stood beside her.    it was a long
| silence.     Mat   stood   with   her   bead
; pressed against tbe door, the uupulted
latchstring  held  In ber band.    I'res-
; ently lhe stranger's arm slipped about
! ber waist, and the girl made no re-
I sisiauce.
j "Did-did ye ever heur the old man
| lay anything about Joe?" Tbe worda
i fell from his lips lu whispers, bul Mat
caue.li' them
I    "Joe! .i»k>:" she exclaimed.   "Tee. tell
me. tlo you know anything of Joe?"
"I'm Joe."
I     Mai's hand suddenly drew tight the
I latchstring, mut as the door awung lu-
i ward she burled ber face against the
! tirensi ot the stranger.
I    "I wonder, dad," said the mau a few
I minutes   later  as  be  bent   over  tbe
! -or|we on the bed, "bow many minutes
i toil late I was.   But I reckon ye know
,11 alioiit it uow."
Weeks slipped hy. and Joe Wellesley
was doing the duties of the ferryman,
i'he loneliness which bad held Mat one
awful moment bad not come upon her
One day Joe mine and sat down beside Mat un the cahlu steps und lit bis
"Ye were two yenrs old when I left
.Mat." be said presently, "an' of course
ye don't remember me theu. 1 waa
sixteen There wua a misunderstand-
lu'. Dad accused me o' taktu' bis
weasel skin with two gold pieces In It
Well. I hadn't done it. but I guessed
who luul, for the chap hud skipped uul.
Su I swore I'd follow him all uver the
west or have u eoufesulon from him,
an' I got It"
Joe unfolded a paper, and Mat read
a confession of theft
"But  It seems I got here too late
with It. Mat."
Joe sucked his pipe slowly.
"But ll warm about tbat I wanted
In talk particularly, Mat" be went on
at length.   "I reckon dad never did tell
•e anything about yerself?"
"No.    Why, Joe?"    Mat sought his
"Never told ye that ye wum't hi*
flesh on' blood daughter?"
"What are ye telllu' me, Joe?" Mat
wns holding her breath.
".lest the truth, Mut. Your father an'
mother were killed In a tornado, an'
dad found you. without a scratch In a
haystack a buudred yards from the
house. An* somehow I kuowed after 1
left dad would never let on ye waru't
his flesh an' bone."
Silence for some time.
"But I'm glad it's that way now.
Mat, for l-l been thlnkln' that If ye'd
have me I don't see tbe use o' we two
goln' different ways through this old
world.   What d'ye say, Mat?"
"I'm so glatl we're no blood kin,
Joe," tbe girl suld softly aa he drew
ber to bim.
Blaok Days,
in the calendar ot tbe nations there
are quite a number of "black" days.
"Black Mondny" was April 14, 13(10, a
day so dark and cold (hut many of tb*
army of Kdward III., king of England,
which lay before the city of I'arls.
were frozeu to death. An Immense
bush fire occurred oo "Black Thursday" lo Australia. Feb. 0, 1851. Two
events are commemorated by "Black
Friday" In England-Dec. 8, 1786,
when the news reached England tbat
tbe pretender bad arrived at Derby,
ond May 11, 1800, wben the failure of
Overland, (Juruey & Co. brought on a
most disastrous panic, A panic in
New York occurred Sept .0, 1800,
wblcb waa afterward known as "Black
Friday." "Black Saturday" la th*
name applied to Aug. 4, 1021, wben a
great storm occurred at the time parliament was sitting to enforce episcopacy upon tbe people.—London Urspb-
Present, to Capt. Scott.
Capt. Scott has been the recipient
of three interesting presents ill eon*
neetion witli his Antarctic voyage.
Queen Alexandra received him at
Buckingham Palace, and gave him a
Union jack. Thc I'uecn-V dlier fl-kei
him to plant the flag at the furthest
isiint reached by tlie British Antarctic
expeditiun. New Zealand Intends to
make a gift ol coal and provision- to
the expedition at soon as the Terra
Nova reaches l.yttleton. On board the
Terra Nova are three cases ol the celebrated King's ale, the brewing ol
which was started hy his late Majesty
King I'dwnnl VII. when ho visited the
Bass Breweries in February, IfiO.
When sending the King's ale to Capt.
Scull, tlie directors of Tinas tt Co. expressed tlie hope that ho might „-»,
it to drink King George's health ut
the South 1'olc.
Burglars Barricade  Heu...
The house o' tlio late Dr. Gordon
Stables, the well-known author, wa.
Die scene ol strange happenings in
Berksiiire, recently. Two young men-
John Cooper anil Patsy 0'l.cary—
broke in, aud a little siege took place
belore they could lie. captured. Their
presence became known, and when
thoy found the house surrounded hy
about -ix hnn Ired people thoy barricaded the doors nnd windows, an 1
from an upper room window threw
crockery and everything to hand at
those outside, drenching many witli
water. 'Ilie ol tlieitl nlso hrundiahed
a knife and made serious threats.
Eventually the |Milic* forced an entry,
and tiie men surrendered quietly, any
ing that they merely entered tile house
for  food,  and   ha I   no  intention,  to
steal   aliythilll' el-e
Breaking Ircn.
A simple way ol niciiKihu n mass ot
Iron IW'o leet Sl|llltr,' :,rm ti ui leet
mug l« to bore a pcipcndlciiiar Hole
one hieh lu dlatnctei and between
three mul four lilclies deep It tills Is
tilled with water and closed witb an
accurately titling Iron la, I une nesvy
plow on tlie holt wlll break tb* mas*
Into two pieces.
Direction*   by    ■    Suc.tnful   Virginia
Grower of tho Vogotabfo.
The first uuii must lm,»orlum feature
|q a good permanent uspnragus bed 18 :
having a piece uf good soil, ouiurally j
well dn_ltied and handy to the house.
It sbould be tbe best spot ta the gar-
Make your soil as rich as you can
with thoroughly rutted manure, nnd
set out three-year-old plains so thut
tbe crown is Just below the surface.
Bave the routs of each plant well
spread out and cover lightly with tbe
richest dirt you cau bud, or If you
are in no hurry fur results you can
plant tbe seed either in a bed to be
transplanted ur where they will re- :
main in tbe bed. 1 prefer the latter
method, declares a Virginia corre-
spondent of Ynxm Progress, And
wben I say "bed" I mean what the
term "garden bed" Implies—that Is, a
rich, deep si.il. full uf bumus as well
as fresh organic matter, ln a dry and j
sunny place aud bave the rows to run
east und west.
If yuu plant three-year-old roots vou
van cut some asparagus the next sea-
sor If you nre in a hurry, bin it is better not to. I_nough space must be left
between the rows to cultivate and
wa k lit wben cutting the roots lu tba j
l'ut 1 would not stop at merely mak- I
inr u bed or two.    If you buve some '
rii li   land   along   fence   rows   where
there Is space enough  for something;
to grow scatter soma seed, nud the
chances are that in a few years you
will   lie  getting   as   much   asparagus
from these out of the way {duces us
from the beds that you cultivate and
pay special attention to.   And another
point, when you are planting asparagus If you are near a good town  It
may lie well t<> plant for a great deal
more than the family needs.   No oth- i
er vegetable is more salable.
If there are nnv who feel the need
of more Information they can get but-
latins on the subject from their state
experiment station or tbe department j
of agriculture at Washington.
As to those  who  already  have as- i
purugus beds,  I  will say tlmt it will !
be well worth while to put on them a j
good   thick   coat   of   good   barnyard
manure free  from   weed seed.    It Is
better to do It In the fall or winter.
Worn   by   Pampered
Pets of Society Folk.
Have vou loo' ed at your science
watch to fm-I out what time it is?
Let's wind it tip anrl push the
hands up to date.—Bullet n, Ohio
Spring Tooth Harrow Improved by
Changing Shape of Teeth.
"1 Inclose a photograph of two teeth
of a spring tooth burrow, oue showing
the broad point as seat uut from factories, tbe other showing the point as
I have bad It changed to cultivate al*
fulfu," says nu Ohio correspondent of
tbe Kansas Farmer.
"I have Ibis season used a harrow
witb tbe teeib mude over, as shown,
tn my alfalfa. I believe It Is superior
to all otber implements so far put out
for this purpose. It will destroy Ihe
surface rooted grasses, that is, blue
grass and crab grass, that are sucb
enemies to alfalfa. If alfalfa Is lukeu
at one year old aud cultivated after
The fushiou ebunges lu dog collars
not quite as often perhaps as In the
clothes of the mistresses, but there
are sharply defined rules concerning
what is correct In canine collar adorn*
ment. The latest mode for these col*
lara next spring ts a bright greeu leather, and on tbe right shade of dog the
effect Is remarkably striking. Red collars are again in vogue for bluck
coated doggies, and there Is a model In
silver beads that Is much approved. A
favorite collar of u dog In the toy class
owned by a belle living at the national
capitul Is of brown leui her heuded
witb sliver nails. On the bangle wnlcb
dangles from the collar are described
(be eunlne's mime uud address.
Uut the must curious dog collar on
record wus ordered by a Ita It I mure
man to celebrate Ibe eleventh birthday of his favorite black uud tun ter*
rler Dixie. The collar Is of diamonds, of wblcb no fewer than 74K)
were used. According lo Ihe Illustration glveu of ibis collar, It was fuab*
loned somewhat In the form of a tiara,
with a pendant consisting of two
graduated pieces higher In thc ('enter
and narrowing at Ibe back.
Wouldn't You  Like This Costume?
Burton Holmes, tbe popular lecturer,
seems to be quite as appreciative of
ihe picturesque In costumes as In scenery. Itehnld him In the Illustration arrayed In bis latest sartorial tind a
Moravian costume which lu Moravia
la worn by Hie men of this A astro-
Hungary province.
What woman, seeing the modlstlc
uosslbllltles of this native dress, would
[From the Kamui Parmer.)
each cutting. If so often Is necessary,
lt cau be kept clean, uud (his without uotlceable Injury to the alfalfa
roots. It is very seldom that a crown
will be cut off. Tbe spring tooth bar-
bow has been used ut tbe Ohio and
Illinois station** witb the teeth as seut
out from the factories, but so far us I
know bave not beeu changed us 1 use
"Witb changing they wlll not cut so
well lu bard ground and throw too
mm b soil over lbe young sprouts, al-
though this covering of the young
plants does not seem to make much
difference. The barrow as I use it
i-iin lie worked In lbe alfalfa llll It ls
sii Inches high without Injury lo IL ,
It Is certainly superior to any of tbo
disk or cutaway barrows used in your
■    ■' .
■  «
'   ri   __[_■_
■, 1         *
Some farmers say tl ey have no
use for the experiment Nations, or
they care nothing for practical information, but the man who keeps
posted and is always trying lo get
something better lo improve his
farm and stock is the man who
gets lhe price lor what he has lo
Getting After Hawks.
A young farmer near timer, Tenn.,
tlllS devised u unique device for calcb-
■ng hawks. Ile has erected n pole
iboll! thirty five feet high unit net a
feel iniii op top. Tills being a new
Itareh, the t *>« Invariably iiy to IL
Wante Longer Nights.
"Huve you Joined ibe More Pay
light ciub?" be ticked.
■| should hii.v not. It's nil I can
i*o now to gel boine before daylight,"
replied the old rotiiidcr.-l>cirolt Free
I'r ess,
not have purchased It, as did Ur.
Holmes, for t.i i.s of our money? This
same woman would not allow ber bus-
bund or brother to appear in it ot a
fancy dress party, oh. nu! Her motives
would lie less altruistic, much mora
selllsb. This Is what wuuld happen:
She would pick off, ns It were, tba
leading motifs of tbis costume-for tn*
sl a m-e, the fasciiiallng embroidered
girdle with lis lung fringed end-s. This
lout she would wear about ttie waist
of tier new spring house frock of pal*
iri'iiv chiffon ninth And the bolero, If
ttils smart adornment answers to sue*,
a name In the Moravian tongue, she
would Incorporate into her smartest
lingerie blouse of sheer marquisette
And Ihe accordion plaited sleeves
each plait of which In said to be thr**
lii'-heM deep   well, these mini' hen wou<V*
rouki several summer gowns.
A Blow Fellow,
■| r hink I wlll kiss you."
*i>ont yuu ever do things Iw
fore    you    thluk?"~8t.    Louis
Olobe JieiiMM-rat.
Why He Was it Home.
Creditor   l> your mniter honioF
Servant - \"v.   Plonte  walk   in.
Creditor- Thanh heaven. I ahull tee
soma money nl  la-t I
Servant Don'l make tlmt nii-tak".
If he hail any money lie wouldn't be
at homo.
Ready Sacrifice.
"Gerald." said n newly-pi■gae,'I a\A
to her (lance, "you will have 10 choline
between  me  and  your old   P-P6*!'
Not nn Instant aid ('oth d nesitalo.
"The old pi]>e goes, dear," he sa:d,
throwing it away, "I was thinking ot
Provincial  Electors Act
Cranbrook Electoral  District
lum   Langau, Oharles Frederick   Oranbrook 3010
1031   Laurie, Robert James Marysville|-0.9
KiOOH   Legault, Kreil   i ranbroo. -0--I
TAKK NOTIOB tbat 1 bave received objections in writing to tbe re.
tenuoa oi tue tallowing names, ou tbe Register oi Voters loi tlie Oran
brook Electoral District on tbe grounds stated below:
AND tuke notice tbat at u Court ot Revision to be bold on tbe
oi .Uuy Ull ut tbe Court House ut Oranbrook at Ten O'clock
forenoon, 1 snail liear and determine the suul (Objections, aud uni
named persons oi some otber Provincial Voter on tue.i behalf
ate tbut suci, objections are uot well founded, 1 sliall strike suci
oB tbe »aid Register.
Registrar oi \ .-tei*
Dated tins nil Jay ol April, 1911.
t Jay
Letnoigne, .lean Marie  Crnnbrook iu.ii>
Lemolgne, William   Wattsburg 2086
Lennox, Robert Johnson    Moyiel-037
Douglas  Anion   .
Wiuinm  John
i, James Rlc i ud
Wiliam Henry
urth,  Thomaa  . ..
Lewis. Frank  '.  Oranbrook
Lode, Alphonse    Moyle
Lome, Joseph   crnnbrook
Lougheed, John    Mqyie
Lowrie,   Robert  James   Cranbrook
Lynch, William    Moyie
Lyon, George    -Moyie
Lyons, l'atrick    Tort  bteele
Mai-nock. John ..-.   Cranbrook
Marshall,  Matthew    Moyie
Maynard.  Napoleon  Cranbrook
Woodsworth, John Oharle
Wright,  Alexander  ...„	
1154   Mercer,
1154B   Mercuri
losepb    Moyle 13113
Clariase    Oranbrook f 1561
ilst.D   Moilatt. George  Oranbrook
1197   Moore,  George Gordon    Cranbrook
Moore.   John  binilb    Wuidini
Moore,  Thomas      Moyle
Morison.  Angus    Moylo
M.,11,   Joseph „    Crunbrook
William Thomas
on,   Fred  Rae
Anderson, George J
Anderson, Thomas 	
Aligns.  Douuld   W	
Augers,  Frank llaoul ..
Armstrong,   .v.an    	
Bailey.  Auioa 	
Barr,  John Edward ...
Uars,  Levi 	
Barry, Merrick S
Batlell,  George  Fiankl
liayllll,   Frank
Beenu-l, Charles  LeRoy
Benulng,   Annuo      	
Bernier, Frank Xavier
Bertrand, Honore
mrd,   William  JoBupb
Blake. Frank Graham
Blatchlord, Oeorge 	
Brault.   Alfred  ...
Karl   .   .
Arthur ...
Butler,   Roger     Mo,..     i.ij
Callahan, Michael     Moyl,   1463
Oampbell,   Duncan      Moyle    ;* I
Oampbell,  Miciiael       Moyle 1478
Carlson,   John  Algol      Wardner] 1479
Carr, James     Wardner ilSOB
Carroll, James Meagher .
OaBtonguay, Dieuilonne ...
Chantigny, Napht-alle ....
Oboinel, Louis Julien J.
Clark,  David  	
Clal'k,  Duvid 	
Clayton, Edwin James ..
Clayton.  James 	
Collins,  Louis    Moyn
Colter, Robert Johnson    Moyic
Oorrlgan, Peter   Moyie
Crick,  George    Movie
Crooks, Thomas    M--,i..
Crowe,  Fred  William    Moyie
Gumming, David   Cranbrook
Dalgardno, Grunhy Leslie    Fori   Meelc
Dallas,  .Inines Alexander  '    Moyle
Dawson, Chnrles    .Moyie
Demora, Qeorge  Marysville
Dennis, Wilson    Wardner
Dewur, Robert B. Lee    Fort   Steele
Dirkleson.  George N    Moyic
llowues, Frederick  Henry
Doyle,  John  	
Dunn,   William   	
Edwards, George 11.
358 B
I (Hid H
1001   Lunelle, AllgllBtllB
1016   Laromy, Thomas „
  Cl anbrook
mes     Wardner
Mai>-.wlli ,
North   3tai
ll,., i.
Mai.,.-, Uh
Mo, I,
Moj ie
i 'lal, il   Ok
1 199
: 118
Mowll, George Jumes 	
Munroe,  Daniel  It	
Murphy,  Alexander  .....
Murphy.   Allied   	
Murphy, Thomas 	
Murray, Hobert li	
McAllister, Robert 	
McDonald,  Archibald 	
McDonald, Charles A	
McDonald,  Daniel Kdwurd .
McDonald,  itougai 	
McDonald,  Hugh 	
McDonald,  John  Rouald
McDonald, Malcolm Allan
McDonald,   Ronald   Joseph
McDougal,   Daniel
... i   Ulgull    ,i,,iin   Sullierluu.
Ml Dougall,  Roberl  ...
\1. Pai lane,  Thomas  Hem >
McGregor,  George Thomas
McGregor,   Hobert    	
f loolc
Mos le
l .ii.'
Alexander, Joan Howurd
Anderson,  William
Angus.  Donald
Hunts.   Joseph
Dlnadale,  Wlllinn
FioldH, Oharlic
McDonald, John
M.-Koe    Wllllaiu
Powell, George I
tjilitriisirotu.   Che
Ryckmau, Sett
11.   Hub
III,' [OllOWlng    pr
isc   Vntiilno. Jules
Port  - leole    184   Bradley,  Thuino
M,,i'   lloule, Ausetme
UU..mi    Philippe
Lnmliy, Blisi
Moriu.   Frank   	
Met',,i mn I,    Richard
I'tiiiibrook11612U   PatteiBon, wo
1'riiilhomine,  Hnoiil
Heguln, Henri
Moyie !
ol .jiiithlied  when placed on '.he list
Ciuii'ir, ok
i r.-tnhr.iok
i 'i alibi ook
M. Kmii.
i.   Kelinelb   	
Duucau    ..
Austin   James
Malcolm      .
Moj Ic
riinbr. ok
.   Moyle
b6cause,ei(jtj, „,-
* ***v HM'-'irtrif ***■• •*-"
['        Underwear is    t^bvr
unshrinkable.        /
'.,   ■E x c e p t i b fti a 1:1 f"r-tJ
.«,.     value because  j-
it does wtja^i
V* a, tn«
'a ardnei
Crauorook    i-i
Moyle I
M. Miiii
McMillan,   Uecil     Moyie
McMilllan     ivelimth         Wardliei
McNeill,   Malcolm     Movie
McNeill.  Roderick    Moyie
V ...   Charles          Movie;
Neil.   Jouu  Lawrence  ~    Moyie
Nellson, Oscar Ooborne  Cranhi'iiok
Seabed,  Arthur Henry        Crnnhrook
Nicholson,   Angus      Crunbrook;
Nicholson,  Daniel   James   Crunbrook,
Oliver,   Walter      Moyie,
Olson,   Victor     Cranbrook
Oxiey.  Kenneth Flynn doyiej
O'Brien, Charles Edward      Moyie j
O'Hara,  Andrew   Craubrook]
lut, Louis   Crutibt'ookj
Oranbrook 11493B   pauuetie,  Heun     Oranbrook
Cranbrook 1608   Patrequln, Kdwurd       Mnyiej
Crunbrook 11610   Patrecpiin, Lewis    Moyle
Peddle,  Donald     Moyie
Peedle,  Walter Victor   Cranbrook
Pennington,   Joseph   Fort Steele;
Penson,  Harold  Johu      Wnrdner
Peterson. Kdward     Moyie!
Petterson, Panlus     Wardner I
,:t$*H_i' <jt)mlq*;ti1;U-' }.';h...;;
*. ^lT,4_»aui.a;..*p'.Y>>_<!!'^^u
..-     ,   _#tt that ifttib     Mf.i?^.
■  in Ht. vtheseyf«-?f • ■*'"
Ona should rnake yciii :«
;|f-' 7Vmc';0oY'Oxtii trademark;*;
'h ''•'IpwA-you UtSld Penman's ';
■Ztygt 9%?   Fio* S-ie-chUdrfitT- ?
-' |||^Bl.; ,a*;*ijirti.|yr»   up».    ;g
Underwear & Hosiery
Willis  Crnnbrook
llurns    Wnrdner
1536 Peitet,
[546 Pierce,
5-iS Pitman
1551-   Powell,
Pryde, David    Moyie
Kdwards,   Wulliiuc   K    Moyic
Ellis, Josoph     Moyle
ltllphiusl.oiie,  Gordon    Moyie
hllHinore,   Thomas      Moyle
Krskine,  Andrew  Wylie   Marysville
hii'skine, Robert  Marysville
Utter,  Ullgouo      Ryan
hlvilllB,  Churles George      Moyle
Kelt, Richard     Moyio
Feltliam.  William  Jumes    Moyie
Flood. Albert? .Inines     Moyle
Foiitauullc. lOmile      Cranbrook
Forbes,  Jumes    Oranbrook
Ford. Allen     Movie
Forrest, Oliver      -Movie
Forrest, Tim     Moyle
Forshaw, Thomas    Wardner
Forshaw, Willium Henry    "Wnrdner
Foster, William Gordon    Crauliiook
Fotirnler, Henri    Cranbrook
Frunsou, Oscar      Moyle
Fraser,  John   Moyio
Fruscr, Malcolm     iloyii
OagnoDi Theoiild     I raal	
Garoii.  JoReph       Cranbrook
GoddeB. Oharles William • Moyle
GlbboliH,   Jumes   l.awreine Moyie
Qlggle, Lemuel                 ■     ■   Port Steele Junction
Gill, Allien                    Iloyii
Gill,  John   Moyli
Gill.   John   James                                   Moj •
i;,,i,i,,i,, iH.io  Wardnoi
Goupill, Daniel Mi '..'■
lino,.      AUgUSi  I'Mtli
Oranger, James   Moyie
Grayson   Henry   Cranhrook
Hall,   Albert  Ferdinand    Marysvllh
Hamilton, William   Moylo
Hart.,  Harry  H  Moyle
Hasan,  Frederick  Jefferson          Cranbi	
Henderson, Arthur Scott     Cranhrook
Hepworth,   Richard            Cranhrook
Hicks, Albert Thomas     Marysvllh
Hicks, Henry   Mar)  fill,
Hllllery, Michael    Moyie
Hojic, Patrick w tfoylol
Houghland, Harvey         Cranhrook
Hnwso,  Kdward    Oranbrook
Huggard, William      Cranhrook
Huggard, Willium Mantord     Oranbrook
Hughes, TbomaB          I ranbi o
Ingram, Aloiantler     Ornnlirook
jtihtiB, Jamas I uml         Cranni oi
Johnson,  Alfred     Ornniu ok
Johnson, Kzru Farmer     Oranbrook
Johnson, Fred Arthur       Moylo]
Johnson, OInl      Moyic
Kiiiini'tnaii,  David  Kred       Ornnhi ok
. Annan William 	
Charles Grant   Fort
Nicholas    Fort
Rnwlinson, Rowland     Moyic
Reeve,  Rennet Foster     Moyle
Renaud, Edmond  Cranbrook
Richards, George William  Crnnbrook
Richardson,  John Minto     .Vardiier
Roberts,  Arthur 8    Moyic
Robertson, Donald Leslie    Wardner
Robertson, John David    Moyle
Robertson, Robert    Moyie
Robinson, Edward William     Moyle
Rochtord,  John     Moyio
Rogers,  Samuel    Wnrdner
Ross,   Hugh  Cuillphell      Moyie
Roy. George   Cranhrook
Ryan,  Willium H    Moyie
Sehultz,  Johu    Crnnbrook
SegUln,   Aug.rate       Moyie
Sheehan, Laurel        Crauhrook
ShorthoiiBB, Bert James    Wardner
Simpson,  Frank      Moyic
Simpson, Frederick K  Crnnbrook
Sinclair, Lewis M  Crnnhrook
Slsley, George Harry    Moyic
Slaughter, Philo Preston   Craubrook
Smith. Call,,    Crunbrook
Owing to the tlestructlveness to
e;ame birds, Mr. Bryan Williams, provincial fame warden, bus recommended the British Columbia Qovernment to prohibit, the use of automatic guns in the province. As the
gnme act stands /at present it is
possible to do this hy nn nrdor-in
councit. Thc act. however, Mopb not
at present apply to pump-guns
which are nlniost. equally destructive,
and tn order to meet this difficulty
the Gume Act will probably ho amended next session. The men sent by
the game warden to take some measures for the extermination of wolv
in northern Vancouver Island
returned with the report that
could Ilml practically no wolves there
though cougars wero very plentiful
The game warden observes with sat-
Tenders  will  be     rpeeived    by
undersigned     up to tbe 22nd day
April 1911, nt 5 p. in.     for the purchase of lllock 27, Subdivision of Lot
No. 541. Group one,    New    Westnun
ster District, situuted in the City of
Vancouver, and heing the site of the
old provincial Court    House.     Knob
tender must ho   enclosed  iu a registered  letter     and  must he addressed
to    the     undersigned,    aud    plainly
innrked "Tender     for old Vaucouver
Court House Site", and must he accompanied  by an accepted cheque tor
hnve  ten pei' cent of the lirst payment of
they the purchuse money.       Payment lor
will  he accepted  In  iu
one-quarter ol the pur-
The lirsl. oi such la-
bo paid     within thirty
the property
stalments of
chuse money,
stnlments to
isfuction that Ihe govornment bounty of $16 on wolves and cougars is; days after lbe acceptance of the ten-
working woll. und n great mauy odder, and lbe other three auiiunliy
these animals arc being destroyed, thereafter, with interest nl tho rate
This yoar the government voted! of 6 por cent per annum. In tbe
J2S.IUUI (or thc destruction ot those "vent ot tbe person whoso tender is
posts, and the monetary Inducement | accepted (ailing to complete the «rst
miiBt. work a groat deal of good
David    Port   Steele
James Ernest    Moylo
John    Wardner
John  Edward      Oranbrook
Robert    Moylo
ii   Soinervlllo. Albert   Crnnhrook
Hi   Spilstend,   Charles   Ornnlirook
Steelo,  Henry  Crnnhrook
Steele,   Willium     M°vl«
Stephenson,  Albred   Moyie
Slewnrl   Alexander     Moyle
Stewart, Aubrey llovler ...
Stewart, Charlie Henry ....
Stewart, Hugh 	
Stewart, John Alexander .
Stinson,  llttlfurd Dwight ,
Stirling, John 	
Sullivan,   Jerry	
Swan,  Hurry   ...
Swill,   Samuel   	
Taylor, Frank Henry Paul
Taylor, George Alexander .
Therien.  Kllse 	
riiom.   Jumes  	
nus nf   uuy
alio wed,
WIliMAM   It
Hind     will    he
o( I,units.
ol   I.IIIM
na.   II
Mm i'l.
KOBSt, Willinm
Kelly, Ooorge
Moj ,i
Knlley. Tliomiiii K           Moyi
Kflinp,  James Colin      Moyln
KeinpBt.oti. James c     Moylo
Kennedy, Allnn     Ornnhrooli
Kyle tinny I)      Moylo
ri in
V, Ii I n
Web ll
   Fori   Steele
 ;    Moyie
    Moyie j
    Moyie I
    Fort. Steele
s, Josoph     Mu.vi"
,nll  'pom  .      Oranbrook
i,  Oharlos  Crunbrook
Thomatt   Oranbrook
Wnllei   Albert     Moyi
L86S   Thompson,  John 	
L873 Thornlcy, John l-awronee .
Thornton,  Alianiuliir l.o,vc
Turnbull, William 	
Turnar, tUunK*: Kdwurd .
Vftdion, Olalr 	
Vinli-r, Danlol	
Vol.enowoth,  Frodorlcl.  . -
Varoly, Jean 	
\i/.niii,  rVpollnnire 	
Wttii.lcli, ThoiniiH 	
Wnllaoo, aonrge 	
WalHh, John Milward 	
Wnlsli, .lohn  ITnliclH    	
I    fl
nstalnient .vlthln thirty tUiyti u( the
notice ot Riich acceptance th" Bale to
lilm will ho cancelled mul his tin pur
  j cent. Jttpoml  forfeited,     Tin* rhenium
If yon toot your little tooter   and ot unauccoflsiul tenderei'B will he   re
thim |«y HHlde your little horn, there, turned,    Tha tudiurii »>i    nny tender
Ik not h huhI In ten Rhort dayn will, will nol  lioceBsarlly Iiu accepted,   No
know   tlmt yon     were   living.
imin  who gathofa pumpkliiB    ia
iiiiiii who plows,     und tim iniui
keupn   n   huiiipktni! ia the mail
rtiakcfl it pay. The mun who advertises with short nml sudden jerkri in
the man who blames the editor bo-
cause It doosil't work,    The mun wbo
inui n   lout; uud    steady   pull,   nnd
keeps bin trade pnper from yenr   to
year mil, who plaint his    advertise
meats in a thoughtful, honest   way,
tind keops    forover at it    until   he
■iiiiki'i, it   |iay; he Iiiik faith    in    tbe
future,  can    wltliHtniul u     bankrupt
Khock, nml like n man of sorlpturo
lun' hoi huslnoss uu ii rook,    Morel
advortlso in The Prospector and you
nre mire to uut lhe best l'?flUltB from
your Hdvertiflini".
The members of ibe Maple Leaf
Hebficen fjodgo desire to thank all
who ho willingly gave tholr nHB.B-
tnnce in the getting up of the play
"Aline in Wonderland."
-<,Zt^"i''    ir^-
Craubrouk Locl_e, So.   1. A. I'. A . M.
1,'enulnr lueotllltt. iiu
iln-  ibiitl   liiiii-iiuj
llli'Vl'l-J I  Ib.
Vlhlt-lUlj  1 rt'lhi-eu
_.  0.  SHA.NKLAND,    W. M.
-. W. CONNOLLY,  Secretary
Rocky Mountain Chaptei |
NO.   lib.   K. A. M. |
Ki.ulai'inaoiliiKs:   ind Tne.    i
day  In  oHob   month   at. elghl   %\
•s»j 'iiiin  Oompiinloiis   are   I
eoi'diully invite,). c
.     B.     H. SHOUT, Serlbs _ I
^t       Uo* UU2       UltitNUItilOK, ll.ii     \
**tHtrt*rWrWrWHWtrrW tttttWHtttW *J
Meets In Carmeo's Hull Had and tin
Thursday ol each month at I p.m.
A.   McCwi.n,   chief    Hi,age!
O. A. Abbott, decretary.
Visum. Brethren made welcome.
F. O. £-.
Moot oler.v Fl iihi) nl S |j.i,,
Visiting   Rrntnnrs  Cordially   Invited
Why Imven't you as yet subscribed
for The Prospector. Now Is the
right time as tune ia nr6clous~~*,2.0u
Is the price fur one yenr.
lliifi-isioi-, uml Soltclloi'S,
IvANIIK'dDK. |{  ('.
A'.   I'\   1,1  Rl).
Uillflsloi',   Sulioiliir.   ell! .
I I!.\N'11 Kin i|\. ll.C.
Mani-lor.  Siili.-iui-. mul
NotlllA  'I'lllil T
miii-,1   Hold liulhllngs,
ORANriKOOK, li   C.
f. L S. & i',. K.
Minino' Ibii^inocr iiiuj
III1. I,ami ISnnoviir.
I'.i i   Bu.v Ml,. I bone -.'ii).
'KANKill »l IK,
li   C.
all  I
e up|i
d. Ooorge .lohn
Churles Wllllaiu .
11.  Arthur Mills ,
Whuloy,  Henry  Herbert
While, Willinm Hcott
Whitney,  Willinm
Wliittcin,  Hobert
W.luami   John ...
.   Wai'dner
11   Crnnbrook
I'lVKltY COMPANY receiving deposits of monoy or onrrylng on bufllneas'l
in t.hc Provinco of British Oolumbla
as a TniHl  (.'oitiiuiny, nn ileilnod    iu
lhe   "Tlmil     Couipllliiuii      RoglllfttlOll
Act, 1911." In i'i'i|iii'iil,ed  to     fiirnlnh
purtieiilni'ii un lo Ihe corporate iiarnoj
ol Hie compiiny, mul  the naino   and
itililreKti of itii managing illroctor   to 1
the  Initpoct.or of     Tt u.i.  CoinpnuiiiH.
Victoria, in order    to receive n sup-!
ply ol forms to be iihoiI in    making
the rotum tin provided in section   4
of Hind Art,
HlTit    Inspector ol Trust Companies'
ihui. nod.
Ill Kectloli
rognlnl 1011 line
ideiiieiniiii. Clot
ing tho minim
and seoniul-cln
per mire rospoi
TIllH rei.ului
that Hie io ice
appl) io
which Hi
, is piven fnvori
tills   'Illli'.   nol
ol such applloi
may hnvo neoi
Hob 01 lbe 1110
I'lii'llier nolo
ull iioi'Hnns wl
cations io pur
provlnioiin oi 1
"Lund An" 1,1
[t miilnte '"i
prices IIxqiI by
Hnu shall be 1
Miii.ii nppllcntli
lbe   until
Ml   ol'   Iin
1 sale
oil     II
Hid I   :
ole   e.
hereby given
inly ciilltallied
"I.uud Act," 11
|i|,roved by tho
in Council (lit-
prices of tliiil.-
. in   flu nml Wi
II I her       provide!!
therein shall
lib respecl to
10 purchuse
niiiderat.ioll after
Muling the ditto
1 nny ilelny that
1,   ''e   ■oliillilera
eb.v glvon  Ilml
ponding upplt
"'i' lands under Hie
in.11. ;n or 31, 01 Hie
! win, mi nol willing
1 purcliasoH under lhe
Ilie nlorcnlllil rogllln*
liberty to wilhdrnw
s   niul   leeeive   refund
Phvsiii.iiin ami Surgeons
Ortlca at Residonoo,   Armstrong Ave.
Forenoons - - - - 9.110 10 10.00
AfterlloaliM  - - - -  2,00 to   4.00
hlvenlngs  ■ - - -   7,30 to   8.30
Sundays z:il> to   4.30
llrailuute of Hiilurlo Veterinary
college, Toronto tn M9B. Ornd-
ate and medalist, of McKIIUp
Veterinary oollege, Ohltiago, III.
lu 1900. IteglHtered member ol
British  Columbia association.
,LC  UA1CS NIUHI llll, eililMI'll V A I I I: HHrl' IO
F. E. Corrison
Teitellel of Btllllg mill stnlnl
• rd      Ill.tnilneuls Uliolr
tl'aiuer. *
I'hone »ft,|. CRANHROOK,*!», C,
w. Cline
ill Ilie 11M  Mioiitubii  llaittfi
Mlm|i nun in,iv lie fniilld III til.
Clt.1 t'lusn  Work   in
all   heaiiehiH  of  ihe
; | Tonsorial   Art \ 1
de| led i
ol Hie mo
such applications,
l)o|inrii ii ot Lands
Victoria, U. O. April 3rd
bill >f
of Lands
Fort Steele
Have Your Painting and
Papering started before
the rush	
Results Guaranteed
Painter  and  Decorator
•sip? itaKperfiw.
.'. M. Cuius itaN, Man AC
Published Kvery '111111-011.1
Subscription Rate    -    $2.00 per y,
Advertising Kate- upon uujiUcatioi
< i
1 >
Importer of Foreign and Domestic
Try the " Dear Kilhaigie " Scotch
Melcher's Red Cross Gin.
Smolce David Hatiiiu. W  B. Irving, Pharaoh
and Ivirty Cigars
Peter Daws4»n's Scotch Whiskey.
A Full line of bar .lasses always on hnnd
Baker SI. Cranbrook, B. C.
Your Husband Would Enjoy
a Delicious
for Dinner
U E has had a hard day.
** ** but his tired, body and
fagged brain will be
cheered by lliu sight and taste
nt u uico out of beefsteak,
done to a turn and served up
with some of those fresh
onions. We kBow the cut
which wil! suit him exactly,
shall we send it ?
P.   BURNS   6*  CO.
It ia no Idle boast that tlie proa
pects for Cranhrook wore never more
The greatest error tlmt Great Brit
ain ever made, wan in throwing tier
markets open to the world.
• * » *
It isn't necessary to he an acrobat
to     tumble to the (act     that advertising pays in tins pgper.
a a * *
Self inspectian would cure a loo of
self eateem amout; a nuiuher of our
We note witli pleasure  that
cree has gone out that the city must
be cleaned up, and that done immediately
• * * *
News attracts readers, thus circulation is won. Advertising patronage ie the easy and sure reward of
circulation. This ie the foundation
upon which The Prospector tu established.
As a farming district there are few]
parts of Southeast Kootenny that
offer better returns for labor and I
cash expended, than does that part
of the district that is tributary to
the city of Cranhrook.
Fielding and Paterson, two members of the Laurier cabinet, who
have never been west of Winnipeg,
both think that the far west 's not
qualified to declare what they want
or need in respect to tnrih".
• • • *
The day has arrived when the
Laurier Qovernment has found out
that it was to their advautuge to
give to the people of the Pacific
coast, some of that attention which
they gave to the Atlantic coast.
• ■ • •
Cranbrook   weather    is   delightful,
everyone is     on the street
dust flying.     The   ladies
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*•*♦♦* ♦♦♦♦♦+♦♦♦♦♦•» •»-»*M-»*»*»»*»»fc
I George   K.   Leask  & Co.
Plans. Specifications
..nd  Estimates
P. 0, HOX 866
"Mora br*kd
» n a       VV
batter %
b x * * 4'
Sold by the I'ink Mercantile Company
HOTEL g~«*~°k.
NOTICE is herehy giveu that all
vacant Crown lands not already under reserve, situated within the
boundaries of the Laud Recording
districts of Cariboo and Lillooet,
and the Kamloops Division of Yale
Laud Recording District, are reserved from any alienation under the
"Laud Act" except by pre-emption.
Deputy    Minister of Lauds.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B. C, April _rd, 1911.
I,  Charles B\    Soderiiug,    uf     425
Realty Building,     Spokane,    in    the
State of   Washington,     real     et.iate
and the (agent,  give notice that on    the    l6t
are com-1 (jay 0f May,  19U,  at eleven o'clock
plaining of the heat, the     men   are in the forenoon, I iutend to apply to
playing cricket and base hall, and
every sign indicates that summer is
* • • *
Mr. Guthrie, M. P., who is suld to
bo slated     at the successor to    Sir
the Water Commissioner ut h's oltice
in Craubrook for a licence to take
aud use one hundred and twenty-live
(125) cubic feet of water per rccond
from Elk river in the Cranbrook Water District.     The     water is to    he
Phono 10
P. 0. Box I
P. O. Box 904
Steam and Hot Water Engineering Expert
! Lawn Mower
I have Special Machinery for that purpose
Now is the time to get your
All classes of Cutlery
ground at Reasonable Charges
Allen Aylesworth nu Minister of .Ins-1 t,lken (rom tbe ltmn about ;ooo
tice, told an Ontario audience a few j (ect from the Canadian Paciiic Rail-
daya ago that, while the genera! I way station, at Elko, and near the
elections might he brought on this 0n c. P. R. pumping station and is
fall, the'chances were ten to one in j to be used on Lots G408. 6359, 6357,
lavor ol 1912. , ti33il     (402,    6407,    6196,    1965,    6199,
' * * ' ' 6195,    4319.    6200,    1966,    4332,    6194,
A good   time-niece   is   u    faithful I msa,   319,   7655,   7219.   7220, Group
friend.     You can get one by sending | x   Kootenuy   Instriet,   for irrigation
in to the Prospector ten     new subscriptions.     We   hnve    watches    for
the girls and the boys, nnd there is u r,t
no reason why every boy and girl in | .— ,	
Oranbrook     shouldn't have   one   of im   THK    BUPRHMH     COURT   OP
second frum an tin-named creek in
the Cranbrook Water Districi, empty
Ing into Bull river half a mile above
the dam. The water is to he taken
Irom tbe stream about 250 feet above •
its mouth, aud is to be used ou the
Riley Placer Claim for sluicing and
other mining purposes.
l5-5t !
NOTIOB iu hereby given that 60!
days after date I intend to apply to
the Chief Commissioner of Lands for j
a licence to prospect for coal aud pe- j
troleum over the ■ lowing ,„i ds s't-
uate in the district of Southeast I
Kootonay. British Columbia, In Lot
Commencing at u pott planted at
or near three miles due east ol the
29 miie post on the C.P.R. survey
line, which is the western lioundury
of Lot 4593. and being tbe northwest
corner post of Peter C. Paulson's
claim, tbence south 80 cbains, thence
cast 80 chains, thence north 80
chainB, tlience west so chains to the!
point of commencement, making 640
acres, more or less.
Located this 24th day of February,
Pl'JTEP,  0.   PAULSON,   Locator,'
Paul H. Abbott. Agent.
Harry Hart,  Witness. 16-9t
Is a l;ir;>e and attractive hotel of superior
elegance iu all its appointments, ,vith a
cuisine of superior excellence. Railway
men, Lumbermen and Miners  all  go  to
The   Wentworth
J. IMcTAVISH    -   Proprietor
! purposes.
NOTICE is hereby glvon     that    60
j days alter date I Intend to apply to j ii i
, the Chief Commissioner of Lauds for j'
NOTIOE Is hereby given that 60
days alter date I Intend to apply to
the Chief commissioner ol Lands for
a license to prospect for coal and
petroleum over tbe following lnnds,
Situate in tlie District of Southenst
Kootenay, iu Lot 4593: Commonclng
at a post planted ut or neur one
mile due oast nl the 32 mlle post on
thc O. P. II. survey line, which Is
the Western   Boundary ol   said   Lot
4693, and being the northeast corner
post of Chnrles W. Mason's claim,
thonce south 80 chains, tlience west
80 cbains, tlieuce uorth 80 chains,
tlience east 80 chains to the point of
commencement, making 640 acres
more or less.
Locntcd this lllth day of February,
CHARLES W. MASON.    Locator.
Paul 11.  Abbott, Agent
Harry Hart, Witness. 14-9
these faithful friends.
The question of judicious advertising a city or town is apparent. Spokane and Nelson are spending thousands of dollars in advertising tholr
resources. Kamloops, Vancouver,
and Hope are doing the same. Oranbrook is the central point in East
Kootenay; "Let us all get in nnd
boost for Cranbrook.
...   4
Mexico tried to give the United
States the double cross, by making
a special treaty with .Tnpnn, tbat
would violate the principles of the
Monroe Doctrine, und a direct insult
to the United States, but 38,000
fighting men lined up within striking
distance ol the Mosicun 'rontior,
Mexico has seen her error, and has
promised to withdraw the olfonsivo]
(In Probate.)
IN THE MATTER ol the estate of
Archibald Leitch, late of tbe City of
Cranbrook,   Lumberman,  deceased.
NOTICE is hereby given tbat all
persouu buviug any claims against
the estate of the late Archibald
Leitch who died on or about the 30th
day of Muy, 1910, at Cranbrook, in
the province ol British Columbia, are
required tu send to the undersigned
solicitor herein for Malcolm Leitch,
executor under tbe will of the said
Archibald Leitch, tbeir names aud
addresses and full particulars iu
writing of their claims and statements uf their accounts and the an
And take notice that after the lst
day ol April, 1911, the said Malcolm
Leitcti will proceed to distribute the
assets ot the said  deceased     among
From what    we know of tho Upper
Columbia and Kootenny vnlleys,   we ,,,.,, ,   ,
.,.,,.,..,, .,        , ,,     regard ouly tu the claims ol    which
are satislled that this section of tbo
Province is on the verge of unprecedented development.    The completion
ol the Kootenny Central Itnllway'wlll.          ,                                 ,
,,,,,,                ,    .,      ,      ,   thereof to auy person of whose claim
stlmulnte  business,   niul    Ornnhrookl". ___„     *./ 1_._    "...       ,...j
he shall have had notice, and that
the said Malcolm Leitch will uot be
liable for the said assets or any part
business men will roup their share of
trade accruing Irom this developmunt
The Cranbrook merchants are decidedly optimistic as to the district to
tha east nnd nortb, nml quote In
support of this contention, that
Southeast Kootenny Is due fot a
period of unusual activity.
Bight days Irom todny the fishing
season for the Cranbrook District
opens, and sultlco It to sny that on
the first day of Muy many uf the
declplos of Izaak Walton will ho out
with rod and line trying to capture
the gamey trout.
During tbe month of April lishing
was carrlod on In thc vicinity of
Blk rlvor, and inquires as to why
this was allowed, elicited the reply
tbat the gnme warden considered
thnt there wns a conllict of authority, nnd was following thc law as
laid down In tho provincial statute.
Even in the Nelson district fishing
hns beon in progress for sovornl j l,v"Lnw
weeks, but In the Crnnhrook district, i
we nre Informed thnt the Dominion |
Act tnkes precedence over the Provincial statutes.
ho shall     not   tben   have     received
Dated ut Crauhrook, ti. C. the 25th
day of January, 1911.
Solicitor   for   the
aid Mnlco.ni  Leitch. 4-7
a licence to prospect for conl und pe-
troleum ovor the following lunds situute in tho district of Southeast
Kootenny. Hritish Oolumbla, In Lot
Commencing ut a pout ,,luuted at
or near three miles due cast of the
31 mile post nu the C.P.R. survey
lino, which ls the western boundary
of Lot 4593, and being tho northeast
corner poBt of Peter 0. Paulson's
claim, tlience south SO chains, theuce
west 80 chains, thenco north 80
chuins, tbence oust, mi chains to the
point of commencement, making 640
acres, more or less.
Located this 23rd day of February,
Paul ll. Abbott,  Agent.
Harry  Hart,   Witness. 10-9t
On   Baker stteet,  one
of   Messrs.   Hill & Co.
place   in   town    that
life worth living.
door west
. the only
can   make
Cosmopolitan Hotel
SMALL,   Manager.
E. H.
NOTICE is hereby given that 60
days after dato I intend to apply to
the Chief Commissioner of Lands lor
a licence to prospect for coal and petroleum over the lollowing lauds situate in the district of Southeast
Kuotenay, British Columbia, In Lot
Commencing at a post planted ati
oi' near three miles due cast of the.
31 mile post on tho 0. p. it. survey l
. AAAAAA_-__-_AA
" *•_*▼▼▼ WWWVJ".
„.■_■■ TV STORE
Gold Standard
Teas and Coffee
Our whole time is devoted to your wants in the
Grocery line therefore we absolutely guarantee every
article that leaves our store.
We will thank our customers to advise us if at any
time goods are received that are not No. i quality.
Public Notico in Heroby Glvon,
tbut tbo Oounell Imvo (.oclrioil uot tn
appoint a "Spoclal Olonnlug up Day"
this yoar uh in previous yoat'B, anil
will not undertake tbu expense of
providing mon mul vohlclen for Hml
purposo, but tlmt nil yards anil pre
mlnei! must lie thoroughly cleaned
out and pliiceil in a,limitary oondl
Mon hy the Owners or Occupiers nr
such yards or promises before Mny
lfith, next, after whlrh datu tho Mnn
Itary [nspector will proceed to strict
line,   which  i.-,
of Lot 4698, ii
cornor pnst o
claim; thence
wost   no   chn
chains, thonco
point ol oomii
acres, moro or ii-Hb.
Loenlotl  tins 23nl    <ln
Paul  ll.  Abbott,
Harry Hurt, Witness,
lie western houndary
il being Llit* tout.boasi
chmleu i,. Paulson's
nili so chains, thence
s, thonco south hoi
iast mi chains to the
ii cement, (unking _.u
f February,!
icator. I
Staple and Fancy Grocers
[■♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*
NOTICH III liorohy 1:111
dnya nftor dute I intend
the Ohiel Commlsalonoi'
11 licence to prospoct for
trolou vol  tlie lollowl
uiiii'    111 Hie  tlifltrlcl <>i
Kootonny, lli'ltlnli i'ol	
ly    rnfo
lllll I'll llll'
the    priivoilo
o[    tin
n. <
.  ItollKllTH,
City Olerk.
ol April,    1:111
11. 11
I whirl,
I Lot.   I
em lie
leucine, nl
Hirer mile
a    lln'
B       tllO   Wl
il      mid  li
Hint    till
0 npply toI
1 l.utidti lor
0,1! nml pe
'.   Illllll < Fli
Rmithonal .
III.    in  Nol
H.    W.    DKKW,    Proprietor.
1   poll   pillule.I
di iiMt ol the27
'.imi   survey Hue,
lord   lioiiiidiiry    of
nil'     Iile   ROUthonal
(Jr. aliipmeiite from iiiiiick hi the
Cranhrook district for the pnat week
and year to date, were ne follow*
Hulllvan    r,7H      111,1011
St.  Eugene  132
I cloli
i w<
et  Hli
ml   of   Cliiil'lei
nee north hu
.1,,11111.      tliul
V, Miouiii'h
Iiiuiih, thenee
re  hoiiIIi       HI)
1, cunt. Aiideeii of Oranbrook, liotol
keeper, glvo notice that on the 28l'd
dny of Mny,   1911.,  at, eleven o'clock
lu the forenoon, 1 Intend to npply to
-,070 the Wnter Oommlssionor ni hia office
 ■  In Crnnhrook lor     u licence to tuke
i'lllllll*,   llienee  emit   SO  1 In to   Hie
point oi commoncomont, making li.u
nereii, more or Iiihh.
I.ornted thla .nth     ilny of Kelniiiiry
CIIAIII.KS W, MABON, l.iirntor,
Paul H   M'bott, Agont
To Iw lice Hint   I  ml I to npply
In Hie I'lliel I oiiiliilHHInliel'H ill I.llllile
unit   Wnlks   fol   11   lleenee   to   ploHpeel
for coul liiui potroloum on the follow
lng ilcncrilied landa in Soutli Kent
Kootenny. lllock .698, It 0. Con,
monolng ut it pool planted nt or nenr
one mile enel of Ihe I'.I' II. aiirvey
hue nt the ;i:i mild post, thenee running mi clialni weet, hu chain, nortb.
TAKK NOTICK that   Hlity     daya
uliei ilnle I ahall apply to the Chief
Oommlialonor of   Landa and   Worka
ut  Victoria lor   permlHHlon to   pur-
clinifl the     following duHcrllied    land
Hitiuiti- 111 Botlthoaat Kootenay. Com-
monolng     nt 1, poat  plunted   at   th.
Southeaat     coiner of Lot No. 721a,
Ihenee K.i   elinina   north,     theuce 80
obaltIB e„Ht,  tlience 80 chaina aouth,
Hit ctinliiB ensl,    80 chuliiH aouth   to' thence 80 elinina weat     to point   of
plnce of commencement |commencement,  containing 640  acrea
11   K.  Illighea, Locator.     "lnre or lean.
.!. Livingston. Agont F.  H   PEARSON.
Total       710     12,178 and uso one cubic foot of wator per Harry Hart, Witness.
l6-9t Datsd February Uth, 1*11.       12-it    Datsd March 24, 1911.
Sermon  l>y
Pastor Brooklyn Taberiiadu
Which Is the True Gospel and What
Must Our Creeds Sacrifice for
Christian  Union?
Lond- n. April 2.—Pastor Russell ad-
dressed the hinje Convention at Hoyal
Albert Hall tonight. Few preachers I
are so well known in Great Britain as !
he. Many uf the leading newspapers, j
both here am! in America, publish his ;
Weekly discourse.. He to.-k for his'
text, "1 am nut ashamed o! the Gospel of Christ" ^Romans i, 19). He
■aid :—•
Let us approueh our subject rever-
tntly!  With reverence, because  many
of   our  creeds
turies.   They  wi
...   .. unkindly.   But
must  hppi<>ai'
.   white   .Mtli   i
tlie creeds  i f
be handled ruU.les.tfy,
ch ti^ subject with
courage because .t is a Christian duty.
Fur \<>ng centuries Gull's people have
been divided into sects and parties,
toparat-d by cr.-dal fences, At one
time tney gi-iru-d iu their dlfterencea
and destroyed one another in their
teal for what they believed to be the
I ruth,
Now we seen more clearly that
none of our creeds are without flaw.
Now we ar-; willing—yea, glad, to
take the Truth wherever we find it
atitl to acknowledge the error, though
be our own.   The onene;
of the
should have
Church requires that
■    The   interests   ol   the
We have come here
ti.iB   courage
world demand it: ,.,,.,,„
realizing that the time for covering
errors, of which we are
past;   tnat
ashamed, is
^^^ .. time for reverencing
God and His Word has coin". Whoever thus approaches the subject cannot tail of a blessing from God, in
harmony with the Masters prayer,
"Sanctify them through Thy Truth;
Thy Word is Truth" (John Jtvii, 17).
Our topic must be. What is the Gospel of which St. Paul waa not asharn-
ed—"the faith once delivered unto thn
saints"—-"one Lord, one Faith, one
Baptism" (Jade 3; Ephesians iv, 6).
The speaker showed that tlie Roman
Oatholic Church, in order to unite witb
others, would need to cut out of hei
creed everything not found in tlie
Bible—prayers to saints, homage tu
pictures and images, the sacrifice of
the mass, holy candles, holy water,
Purgatory, the infallibility of the Pope.
and the general theory that the clergy
alone are the Chur* and brethren ol
Christ, and the laity are merely the
Children of the Church. He acknowledged that so great u concession could
scarcely be expected at once; that
the study of the Bible must prepare
Catholics to accept it as the only
standard of the "faith once delivered
to the saints."
The Protestant Episcopal creed next
had attention. Little that was objectionable was found. One point alone
Could cause any hesitancy, he was
sure—Apostolic Succession. He urged
that ni) Scripture could be found sustaining this theory in clear terms. On
lhe contrary, he gave numerous citations in proof that the twelve Apostles only possessed plenary inspiration and were directly under Divine,
control -St. Paul taking the place ol
Judas. These are the twelve foundation stones of the New Jerusalem,
and the foundations of the holy temple
mentioned by St. Peter—the twelvo
authorized by tin* Master to bind or
tj loose from doetrines and practices
(Matt, xvlii, 18).
The Westminster Confession,
foundation nf the majority of Pro*
testunt creeds, distinctly emphasizes
tlie teaching of Brother John Calvin.
We can all agree that thc words elect
and election, predestinated and foreordained are Script und terms and
that a truth must underlie aud pervade thom. Hut it will give none of
us any pain to repudiate entirely the
peculiar definitions attached to these
words by Brother Calvin. Surely we
aro all prepared to deny that a God
of Justice, (Wisdom, Love and Power
foreordained and predestinated from
before the foundation of tbe world
that everybody but the "elect" Bhould
go to eternal torment! If wo cannot
all agree as to what these terms
mean, we ran unite in denying the
atrocious doctrines of Uie past which
have so greatly dishonored our Creator
and ourselves and which have driven
•o many honest minds away from
God and from His Hook.
lieved and taught that our Almighty
Creator prepared a great hell, manned
with llre-prool demons, with the fore- >
knovl>*i"e that all of our rn.ee would '
go thither except as a certain   tew
would   uu   spec.ally   re.-cued   oy   tm. |
Saviour, aft -r His ooming, when He j
was not s mt for over four thousand |
years   after   the  fall.    Looking   back j
tu the "Dark Ages," we behold with j
horror the terrible effects of this bias
phemous doctrine upon good men o' I
that   time,   who   thought   they   wen j
copying the Divine spirit and method*! j
when tney burned one another at the
As we have learned that Purgatorj
i-i not taught in the Bible, so also wt
have  learned  that   this  hell  of  oui
forefathers  is   unscrlptural—that   tlu
Bible hell is the grave, the tomb, the
state ot death.    This just penalty  for
sin  is   what   the   Bible everywhere
teaches. We now know that the Hebrew   word  sheol  of  the  Old   Testa- ,
ment, and the Greek word hades of the '<
New Testament refer to the grave, the I
state   of   death,   the   tomb;   and   that {
they   are   so   translated   more   times ,
than they are rendered hell.   We now i
know  that  in  old  English  literature |
the word hell was so used as signifying  a p t, a covered place, a grave
Tin Pastor announced that free pamphlets, discussing the word hell and
tbe   parable   of  The   Rich   Man   and
Lazarus,  etc.,  would  be  distributed
by the ushers.
With our hearts and heads agreed j
to discard thos_ features oi our creeds
not found in the Bible and, as far as
possible,   to   harmonise  what   we  do'
find therein, what is the result'    Is
it the Gospel of which St.  Paul was '
not ashamed?   The speaker submitted
•l<at it Is. ind b-dieves that all Christians could heartily unite and fellow-
.nip u.'ni its uruad basis.
John  Calvin   and   our   forefathers
were rig.it in declaring that the Scriptures teach tlie "election" oi a "little
Hock"; but they were wrong in claiming that the great mass of humanity, ,
the non-elect, are "passed by," routed
f r eternal torture.   On tlie contrary
they   all   go   to   the   Bible   hell,   the
grave.  They are all unconscious there.
The Divine promise guarantees the re-
surrection oi the dead, both the just
arid the unjust, by One Who gave His
lit.- : ir their redemption—"Wno died,
the Just for the unjust" (I. Peter iii,
In  a  word,  merely  the "called o'
God" are being dealt with in the present time, although the remainder of
mankind ar,- having a "witness" and
are   learning   lessons   which   will   ba
valuable to them when their trial tirus
shall come.   We have not in the past
sufficiently noted the difference between the Church and the world. The
Church is invited to walk the "narrow
way" In the footprints of the Redeemer, bearing the cross wtth him.   The
faithful are promised a share with
Him in His heavenly glory, honor and
But nothing is said about tormenting the world. The entire race of
Adam lias been under condemnation
for six thousand years. The coming
of Jesus and His death were not intended-to increase man's condemnation, hut, by providing for their resurrection, to set them free from
Adamic condemnation—to give to each
and to all a full, fair opportunity to
demonstrate their love of sin or love of
righteousness,  when  the  latter shall
be fully as easy as the former—during1  town to town was mark
Messiah's glorious reign of righteous- 0f   self-inflicted   murd
i ness—the thousand years. The reward
for well-doing will then be human
perfection iu a sinless   Paradise   re-
j stored.
Brother   John   Wesley   lived   in   a
I time when practically all Christians
I had accepted Brother Calvin's theory
| that God had foreordained the great
mass of humanity to eternal misery.
[ Brother Wesley's heart was tender and
thi. I sympathetic.    He  could  not  believe
Kt-aat uay oi wmen Jesus and tne
ipost les and the PropheUAOBHnually
spoke, lt will be doomsday only for
all the systems of iniquity and unrighteousness.
Have  we  not   all  felt  more or less
ashamed   of   the   unsatisfactory   presentations of our various creeds? said
Pest or Russell,    ls  it  not time that
from self-respect, as well as from respect for the Almighty, we repudiate
them?    Have I not presented lo you
this evening the Bible message which
the angels proclaimed at the birth of
Jesus—"Behold,   we   bring   you   good
tidings  of  great joy   which  shall be
unto all people?"  (Luke :i, 10).   No
Gospel message  reached  anybody  be
fore Jesus  "brought  life  and  iinmor-
J tality to light  t.trough His Gospel."
i This   "great   salvation   began   to   be
! spoken by our Lord." as the Apostle
i declares (Hebrews ii. 3).  None heard
j it during the lirst four thousand y 'am.
a.id   not   more   than   one-fourth   of
! humanity   have  heard   it  during  the
j last   two   thousand   years.     And   the
i message  which has been  proclaimed
! for   centuries   past   is   certainly   nol
| "good tidings ' as a win le, though I
I contains  precious  truths.
What  I  have expressed  this even
i ing is "good tiding of great joy"  t   !
tlie saintly lew of the elect class now
And the lesser blessing of restitutio)
, will shortly be "good tidings" to al
people    lt will fulfill the Divine pro
mise  to  <>ur  first   pareuts  tbat    thi
Beed ol the  woman" shall crush evil.
"shall bruise the Serpent's head."   lt
will  also  fulfil  the   promise  to   Abra  ,
i ham. bound by Qod 8 oath   "In thee
: and in thy Seed shall all the families
, of the earth be blessed."   It accounts'
tor every  text  appertaining  to  Flection, as well aa to every text teaching
Free Grace.    It shows the Justice of
God in permitting the death  penalty
It shows the 1. ive of Qod in provld*
: lng the redemption f >r all, by a "Ran- ,
■om  for all "     It  shows the  Wisdom
of (.Soil in the ordering Of alt the various steps of the Divine   Program.   It
1 will show tne Power ol Qod in bring- j
ing back the dead to life and in up- '
lifting all the willing and obedient of '
earth   to   human   perfection   and   an '
earthly Paradise.   And surely the exceeding riches of God's grace, of His
Wisdom,  Love and  Power are all demonstrated   m   his   wonderful   favor
toward the saintly few now being developed   as   the    Br.de,   the   Lamb's
Wife   (Ephesians ii. 7).
Let us, beloved brethren, lay aside
every weight and hindrance. Let us
cume quickly into the "narrow way"
and walk in the footsteps of the Redeemer and make our "calling and
election sure" to a place with Him
in His Throne, and in his great work \
of bless.ng and uplifting humanity.
At tht A:> of 24 Year*, Mtmbtr For
Regina Is Ont of tht Strongest ol
tht Government'. Younger Sup*
porters—He Graduated From Toronto University With Honors In
There   is   a   yoUDfi   man   from   the j
Weat   who,   since   he  entered   Parliament in  1U08, has come to the front ;
rapidly.   William Melville Martin. 361
years of age, won Regina for the Lib-
eral party  by  a  large majority, and
he is the admitted leader of the younger  set of  Western  supporters of  Sir1
Wilfrid   l.aurier   iu  the   House.   That
W     M     MMITI\,   M   l\ ^H^^
lie will go tar in Federal politics is I
the linn opinion of his political
friends and foes, lt seemed inevit*!
able a short tune ago that Mr. Martin I
would be transferred to the provin j
cial sphere, but so far the blow has
not fallen. A splendid speaker, Iiileil
with Western optimism, a graduate ol |
Toronto University, where he took
honors in art, and classics. Mr. Martin has oo difficulty at all in catching the ear of the House. He is one
of a young band surrounding Sir Wilfrid Laurier, tilled with the Are of
militant  Liberalism,
Welsh    Social    Outlaw    Finds    This
World a Wretched Set of Place.
Many centuries atfo there lived a
Gtvek philosopher who cot it into his
nead that life was a lamentable thing
He was a man nf great eloquence and
he went about declaiming to multitudes and drawing for them the dismal condition'^ of mortal man. "Life
is no better than death! Life is no
better than death!"
So vividly did he paint the horrors
of life that many who henrd him
committed suicide. His journey from
1 by a trail
One day
after he had finished speaking an
attentive listener went up to him and
"If life is no better than deuth,
why do you not die yourself?"
"Because," returned the philosopher, with his most convincing manner, "death is no bettor than life."
Not wholly unlike the teachings of
this pessimistic Greek wore the oyni-
mas*******aaa********m       m , ,    •       ca- remarks of Richard Parr, 28 yeurs
thai his gracious Creator and loving  of ag(Ji the other dayi before receiv.
Redeemer could possibly huve been . |ng hi* three years' sentence to penal
guilty of originating such a diabolical servitude in a Welsh prison. He
Plan. Wesley a heart and tongue re- ■ mtttiQ „ riinmrkal)]t. apeech, giving his
belled. Let others preach foreordina*, fieW8 Q. H(fi ,ind mankind in general.
tion to torment for non-eject infants, ..y01J haVo heard a record o( a f(,w
as the gray-haired, in a fiery   ()f U)(1 dm*g * hflVe been      m    0, »
A Prophecy Fulfilled.
It is related of Albert Pell, that fine
old English gentleman whose whole
life was devoted to the reform of tho
Enalish poor laws and to the general
uplifting and improvement of the condition, moral, social, and political, of
the English agricultural laborer, that
one of the first well-known men whom
he met as a small boy was Wilber-
force, who'used to stay with his father, Sir Albert Pell, in the country.
When one of the Pell's friends was
an infant in anus, his nurse was
swept by an election to the very foot
of York hustings at a famous contest
for the county in which Wilberforcc
was one of the principal actors. With
all the earnestness and vigor which
listinguished   him,   he  was   pressing
Bishop   of   Durham   Hat   Written    a
Special Anthem for Big Pageant.
Among a collection ot coronation
hymns recently published is one by
the Bishop of Durham, the llrst versa
of which is as follows:
l.o. the King in state and splendor
Bears the orown upon hi* brow;
Chiefs and princes homage render,
Kneeling for the knightly vow.
Lord of  Lords,  be  his   .Mender,
Save him over, save him now.
An able administrator, am) a
preacher wiih a distinct style of his
own, the Church has no moro vigorous assailant of all that tends to dis-
turb the harmony of English home
life than I'r Moulo. Of his lord-
ship's many-stdodneBS, an lnt<-reitiug
illustration was afforded on his induction to lho diocese by the cordial
itv with which ho agreed to tho revival of the following legendary, deal
to ihe hear) of Durham folk:
In the diocese is Ihe mediaeval
Manor ol Hoehluirn. which, way hack
in the eleventh century, was held by
a Roger de Coign (era from Bishop
Ranulph, of Durham, for the service
of showing to him upon his entrance
into ihe diocese an ant iq lid sword or
The iwnrd ii still in cxi-tenee, and
is -till ns"d (or this purpose. But
a', tradition nllirnijt that Soohburn
wflt. awarded lo the still older Colg
uiei- "f.>r slnyinga with his falchion
a monstrous and poysonnus vermlne
wlii'di overthrew a great many people
■n flight "
Dt. Mottle's father was vicar of
Fi.rdiUf.ton, Dorset, (nun 1830 till his
death in ISM. and in his first day-
there he heard from a very old
o»r:simmer n reminiscence of 1752
She reeoll"cteil a day when >he am1
othei you no people were taken ou*
from the village into the Oriat Field
of Ford Ington, and assembled at a
stile on its border, and there bidden
to rem-'mber that the style of the
calendar was chanced. Before h)*
settlement at Ford ington. the Rev.
H. Motile, as a very young clergyman, was for a few years in charge
of Oilli ngham, near Shaftesbury
There he knew old people whose
parents had told them how they
watched the soldiers of William ol
Orange march through the placo Hi
their way to London from Torbay
Dr. Motile was born at Dorchester in
18-11, and was educated at home and
hell.   H
•d not do so.   Ho must   *_(,
-""""*--•"   ••;,:—i   ne sum.     I feel proud of them, proud
nll      .      ,(I [Zl.\° W;,U^, of "■>* °a"-er nnd proud also to think
ndemn I.s creatures to torture- lhai mv eouhtrv must «* to the ex-
at least not without some opportunity, i
But handicapped by the error respecting hell poor Brother Wesley was In a
sad dilemma. He knew not how any
could get to the awful place without
Divine foreknowledge. And he knew
nut how to harmonize sucb Divine
foreknowledge with, uinne mjv*..
Why Bhould such creatures as Divine
grace could not save from eternal torture be created at all?
Noble Christian Brother, he preached to the best of his light.   Now with
the  clearer  light  upon  God's  Word, I Jf if^w
we can see that Brother Wesley and J"
Baptists aud Disciples. Pastor Rub- I £* .","" «"*„_''"•_, tu"""'.   'V'W "i.:*
.. \ _.__..*   i  .* ,.(,!„„ »,,„»»,_,, I  Brother Calvin both contended for Bi*
•ell declared, have something further
to surrender.    Surely they may keep |
■ water   immersion.    Surely   they   may :
claim that,  more  fully than  sprink-
ling,   it   represents   the   underlying
thought expressed in tbe symbol. Tha [
unreasonable  and  unscriptural  thing
/which they  must  renounce  ln favor
of union is that water immersion is '
a test of membership in tlie Churoh
of  Christ.    They    must   admit   that
Cornelius, at least, was accepted of the
Lord  and  begotten of the Spirit before  his baptii-in  in  water  (Acts  *.
The Pastor could not think that the
Baptist and Dlsclpla brethren would
have much difficulty in rejecting
water Immersion, as a test of Christian fellowship, if once they bsw the*
matter in its trua light, thus: The
Disciples, in holding that immersion
In water is for the remission of sins,
are claiming, in fact, that all not
thus immersed are IobI — doomed to
eternal torment, according to their
theory. Baptists should see the ab*
surdity of claiming that only the water immersed are members of tha
Church of Christ, for thus, according
to their theory, tbey doom to eternal
torture, as unsaved, all «jf their Christian brethren who have not been immersed. Surely Baptists anil Disci-
pies, thereforo, may be expected to
promptly and heartily repudiate these
test features of their theories.
The Methodist Creed was next examined.    It was commended for tha
prominence it gives to the Love of
Liod and His forbearance with lhe
misrepresentations of those who honestly seek to bo His children. The
speaker asked the Methodist brethren
to forego the worshipping nl their
Chtiroh and to givo the more liomnge
to the Lord, He admitted the muster-
fulness of their organization, but ro-
minded them that their Episcopacy is
not modeled after anything shown iu
the New Testament, it does not even
protend to bo an authority a lung the
lilies of Apostolic Succession, They
must admit that the establishment of
its Bishopric was, at lonst, semi*
fraudnI ini a supposed emergency.
born uf the error that an (.plscopaJ
ordination was necessary to an authority to preach,
Unitedly we must all acknowledge
that we grossly misunderstood the
VeuchinB  of  our  Bible  when   w_>  ba*
ble truths which they knew not how
lo harmonise. Now we see that this
dospel Age i.s the time in which God
is calling and drawing and sealing
with His Spirit and with the Truth
His "very eleot," the Bride of Christ,
the members of the Body of Christ,
tne Royal Priesthood. Now we can
see also that tha Free Grace, which
Brother Wesley realized must be a
part of the Divine Program, b dongi
to tne coming Age, Then all the blind
eyes shall !,-• opened. Then all the
deaf ears shall be unstopped, Then
the knowledge uf the Lord *hall till
the whole earth as the waters cover
the great deep. Then "whosoever will
may coma and take of the water of
life freely" (Rev, xxli, 17),
Pastor   Russell  declares   that   the
ilgneoJ the times, in conjunction with
toe prophecies of tue Scriptures, clear*
ly indicate to him that we are l.ving
in   the  "harvest  lime"  of  this   Ago,
which is drawing to a close   In the
dawning time of the Now  Dispensation, which will soon be ushered in.
He wished his hearers to clearly distinguish   between   tbis   teaching   and
the common teaching represented In
all uf our creeds,   our hymn books,
, like our creeds, tell of lbe End of this
Age uP the _i*nd of hope—"the wreok
t of  matter  and   tin;  crash  ol   worlds."
in a huge bonfire.   The Bibb-, on the
■ contrary, shows that the mos!   bless
ed  days of  the  world's experiences
| are   about  to   be   ushered   in.      Tha
I election of thfl Church completed, the
saints, glorified with Uie Redeemer mi
I the   spirit   plane,   Invisible   lo   men,
I will take control of earth's affairs
I God's    Kingdom    under   lhe    whole
heavens will  be established,    Baton,
I tho present spirit Prince, will be de
throned   and  deceive   tbe   nations  D<
I more for a thousand years.
j    The reign of Messiah in the glory ol
! Divine power will constitute the Bui
of Righteousness, Light and Trutl
; and   hleHsitig   to   refresh   the     i nor
' death-stricken world.   Healing will b
in the beams of this Bun of  Right
so us n oss   'Restitution, uplifting Iron
I sin,  degradation  and  death.    As  to
; reign of bin and Death terminates, t h
1 reign of Righteousness unto life ovoi
lasting will begin,   The wonderful ii
volitions ami blessings of our day ar
hut  the   forerunners  of  Ht ill  greati
blessings.    Verily   "the   night   is   fi
SDflnt und the day is ut bund" — th
that my country must go to the ex.
pense of providing such a one as 1
with legal aid. I am one of those do-
generates you hear so much about-
useless to the country, useless to my
friends and useless to myself, I am
a living lie and I know I shall never
be anything else. Life is a gigantic
fraud. Selfishness und oppression
abound on all sides.
"The chief object in lite seems to
be that men should 'do' their neighbors. If they don't succeed their
ill 'do' them. I am onf
of those who 'do' their neighbors. 1
believe in 'doing' my neighbor, for it
> but self-defense. Thero is no modi
of punishment that can prevent me
from doing these deeds.- If I thought
thnt by living a clean, honest
straightforward life I should be ro
warded in tho future, thou I would d<
so. But there is no future, and on-
can, if he toi ohooH.'fl, live as he will
It matters not om* atom, for when una
is dead one is finished with. Death
will never frighten tne. I shall (ace
i' and  will welcome it."
Ten years ago, us Purr himself explained, lu- began his career of rogu
■rv with n six months' prison so**
iourn. Sines that time it has boon
lliu life's object to do injury to others,
and he has succeeded to his own
tutififucUnn, He confessed that since
1001 he had not had six months'
■ibi-rly and he seemed rather proud
«( his record.
Octsn Currents.
There  are  twenty-live great ocean
rurrei is
| convictions and enthusiastic inspiration, he reached over the balcony, and ;
snatching the baby from the arms of
its astonished nurse, held it up over
his head in the face of the people
exclaiming— "See this and hear my
prophecy! Before t' is child dies there
will not be a white man in the world
owning a slave." i
Pell's friend survived the Civil WTar'
in the United States, and virtually
Wilberforce's prophecy waa fulfilled.
First Westeyan Methodist Peer.
The death of Lord Wolverhampton
recalls the rather curious coincidence
that he. Lord CVr'ngton, and Lord Elgin, who sat together in the late Sir
Henry Campbell-Bannermun'a Cabinet, were all born on the same day o'
the year—via., May 16th. A powerful
speaker, Lord Wolverhampton never
wrote out his speeches His plan was
to saturate his mind with the facts,
and then to make a few notes of the
order in which he proposed to deal
with them in his speech. "If you
would become h great speaker," he
once snid, "practice, practice, practice, and always he sure of your
facts." He was the first solicitor and
one of the first Nonconformists to be
admitted to the Cabinet, as well as
the first Wesloynn Methodi_t to be
raised to the peerage.
The lO.OOO.fHK) inhabitants of Caucasia are made up of the remnants
ct many ancient nomadic tribes. According to Russian statistics, only
2,&00,000 are Russians, 1,000,000 are
Armenians, 1,500,000 Tartars and
Georgians, while the rest are principally Mohammedan tribes. It Is
asserted that there nre thirty different languages and diulects spoken In
Irish Primate's Unique Record.
Now in somewhat feeble health, Dr
Alexander, the retiring Archbishop ol
Armagh, and Primate of All Ireland,
has decided to take up his residence
in Torouay, Devon.
His fordsMp is eighty-seven years
of age, sixty-three years of which
have beeu a-yuut in church work, and
he is distinguished uot only us a
theologian and orator, but also as a
poet. In 19U1 he published "The Findings of the Book of Other Poems,"
and his "Waters of Babylon," was
the sacred prize poem at Oxford in
ISiJO. Hi- has alto written a great
number of sonnets ou Biblical sub
As a bishop. Dr. Alexander's record
is unique, tie is the ouly prelate in
these islands who has been over forty
years in episcopal orders, and the ouly
survivor of the bishops of the Irish
Church prior to its disestablishment
his benellolent views on the abolition    Durin. {,,„ occupancy 0, the See „,
ol Fivery. „_„,„. „, u:„    Deny, Dr. Alexander nmde a nianni-
Ths Gardtntr Bird.
The highest development of the decorative Instinct In nuimalH ls found In
Hie gardener bird (nmblyornla). Tbis
plain looking unlive of New Guinea
builds Its nest on ihe ground, spreads
moss before It am) over tbis green car
pei seal tern bright berries, flowers and
lusectK. Ah the flowers wither tbey
are replaced by frond ones.
Casts In India.
fn India a "caste" man, or citizen of
lilj-ti rank, ta not permitted to partake
of food cooked or bundled by one of
inferior caste.
RolUr Skating,
Loudon M-otiix to have poHH0nnod a
roller skating rlnk nearly a century
ngo, for In IS&t mention can be found
of the Invention of n skate "for ren
derlug the amusement Independent of
front," Which wiih being "practically
exhibited at the old tennis court In
Windmill street."
Ths Bridtgroem.
li. primitive times lbe newly wedded
mini bad to wall upon bis bride and
the guesla on his wedding duy.    Ue
—aa their groom.
Dry and Moist Air.
A cubic foot of dry air weighs more
than a cubic foot of moist air at the
same temperature and pressure. The
addition ot vapor to a cubic foot of
dry air enlarges the volume of the
mixture if the air is freo to expand,
as in thc atmosphere, and as the
vapor hns only about two-thirds the
density of dry air at the same temperature and pressure the density of
the mixture is less than thut of dry
Peat In Fronttnac.
According to a statement by J. (1.
McNulty, manager of the Ontario Kx-
proration Syndicate, Frontenac Oountv
wi.. have i*reut profit some day from
the peat industry. There are thousands of acros of 'rood pent in the
northern part of the county, and
there iH believed to be enough conl
nt il fair depth to supply all eastern
ently endowing it with $15,000 a year
and a bishop's house.
His career in the House of Lords
lasted but one session. He made his
m liden speech on the Irish Church
Disestablishment Bill, which banished
him from the Upper House before the
session was over: "I am afraid I am
in danger because I nm an Irishman—
in still greater danger because I am
an Irish bishop—of using strong words
instead of strong arguments "
Lady Canvasser Mistaken ter Lover.
The annual dinner of the London,
Aberdeen, Banff, and Kincardine Association in London was presided
over by Lord Pentland, the Secretary
of State for Scotland.
His lordship served with the Royal
Irish Rifles in the Soudan in 1635, and
was sent to Parliament in 1907 for
Forfarshire, a seat he held until he
wus made a peer in 1909. On a campaign in Ayr the following story is as
fresh to-day as ever: A lady friend
had volunteered to do what she could
to secure votes for him, and the reception she received at the first house
she called nt was extremely gratifying. "Come in my dear," said the
buxom, hearty old lady who answered
the door. "You must be hot and tired
and ready for a cup of tea.   Jim 11 be
here in a minute, and "   "If you
don't mind," faltered the canvasser.
But the old lady rattled on incessantly until she had to pause for breath.
This was the canvasser's opportunity,
and she explained the reason of her
"Vote for Capt. Sinclair!" exclaimed the old lady disappointedly; "why,
1 thought you was Jim's noo young
"All Hie publishers in Ihe country
have turned my song down!"
"('boor up! Think what u laugh
we've got OP the fellow you stole the
music from."- Toledo  Mimic.
Policeman (to clubman returning
home bile)- "Horo, you can't open
(ho door with that; it'n your cigar,
Clubman- "Great Hcott! Then 1
have Hinokod  my latchkey!"—Uiru.
Old Rockscy- "Why did you quarrel
wiih the count, my dear?"
Miss Rockaey— He called tne his
treasure and it. sounded altogether too
suggestive."—Smart Set.
Rise ef Notary Public.
According to the best information
we have, notaries public originated
wit' the appointment, made by the
primitive fathers of the Christian
Church, of scribes to collect the history of the apostles Long afterward
the olllce ol historian of the apostolic
ti... s was changed to a legal employment, such as the attesting ot deeds,
wills and other writings, so as to establish their authenticity in any other
country. It was not until the beginning of the nineteenth century tnat
the work of the modern notary was
fairly established throughout Europe.
Boys Will Be Boys.
Boys are
cowards. The.
of the dentist's chair and skate within two feet of the danger sign.
A Gsnsrous Testator.
Lord   Pembroke  gave  "nothing  to
Lord Say, which legacy I gave him
boer.uHe I know he will bestow it ou
the poor.'*- Case and Comment.
partly brave and partly
ley will yell at the thought
Canada's    Numbering   Will   Ba   an
Elaborate  Work.
It costs something to take the census in Canada. The appropriation
for the purrm-e \* $1,000,000. hut Mr.
Archibald Blue, the census commissioner, say. that tbe cost would exceed this amount.
The commissioners haft been appointed and th Hr name* will .oon he
announced. There are 220 in all.
Three permanent officers of the Census Bureau will bo aligned to meet
the commissioners at various convenient points throuehoiit the Dominion, There will prolmhlv be four
or five meeting places in Ontario nnd
the same number in Quebec. Thero
will be one mooting place in the
Maritime Provinces und one iu each
of the western provinces. The instruction-! to the enumerators will be
given in May. The hitter have not
a- yet been appointed. Actual wo<k j
on the census will he commenced |
June I.
It bus been arranged that the far- !
tors or district managers of the Hud- j
son Bay Co, will take ihe census *it
the rjiffetent stations of this com* |
pany, and one of ttie principal of* l
floor* of the company bus been sp |
pointed a eornnfluioner. The Indian
agents of the Government will tnk«
the census ut Indian agencies. They
will receive instructions direct from
tho Census Bureau and report to it
instead of to tho Department ot Indian Affair*. At the ln-t census there
were 9,'HOO full-blood Indians In
Canada and 34.4*1 half-breed?. It is
expected thnt the abnriginfes, while
not showing any great inerea-e. will
be able to hold their own. White
perhaps the most marked increose in
the population of Canada will be
found in the cities, rapid stride; have
been made in the rural districts cf
Ontario nnd the West. The Provinces
of Saskatchewan and Alberta will, It
is expected, show the areatest Increase. Manitoba will show a sub-
~t ant inl gain, but the province Is a
comparatively small one und a large
portion of it has been settled for
Hamar Greenwood', Tip.
In a recent article it was .lated that
if Mr. Hamar Greenwood once con*
qnere I the British House ol Commons
nothing seemed to be in the path ol
a brilliant career. Mr. Greenwood
quick'y signalized his return to the
House by making a speech, the second
of his career, the opportunity being
afforded by the precipitation of a tariff discussion which enabled Mr.
Greenwood to tell what he knows
about Canada.
In some wayB Mr. Greenwood'*, care' : has been a marvel. He went to
England immediately alter graduating
Irom the University of Toronto, with*
out friends, without fortune, without
anything but his own personality. A
story is told of him which is probably
ai<rryphal but well illustrates the
Greenwood temperament. It is related that on one occasion when Greenwood was lecturing in the cause of
temperance, he was a guert at a grand
country house in the English village
where he was to sneak. In the morning a valet entered the guest chamber
an', proceeded to arrange Mr. Greenwood s apparel. Out of a trousers'
pocket dropped a two-and-sixpence,
which was, as it happened, at the moment the entire liquid capital ol the
coming statesman. Alter a time the
guest opened his eyes The valet who,
no doubt, had his own impressions
about the meagre contents of the
guest's pockets, remarked: "The two-
and-sixpence which dropped out of
your pocket I have laid ou the table,
sir." Greenwood's reply came back,
"Oh! that is << you, my man. I left
it in that pocket for you in case I did
not waken."
Those days are not so long since,
hut in another sense are far away.
Apart from politics, Mr. Greenwood's
law practice is now understood to be
exceedingly remune' '.tive.
Whims and Fads.
8lr James Whitney, Premier of Ontario, likes oranges almost as well al
the Hon. Rodolphe Lemieux, Postmaster-General, likes candies.
Provincial Treasurer Matheson of
Ontario, (or recreation, reads books of
adventure and love stories.
"Billy" Moore, the Mackenzie and
Mann aide-de-camp, has a horrer ol
ill-treating dumb animals.
Crown Attorney Corley ot Toronto
has a big library and spends most
of ..is evenings in it.
Judge Idington of the Supreme
Court tor a long time regarded the
telephone as an undesirable innovation.
Chairman Malum of the Dominion
Railway Commission is an ardent
Hon. Willinm Paterson, Minister of
Customs, Is never so happy as when
he steals away to the smoking room
during a debate, puts his teet up on a
chair, and reads a newspaper.
Sir Wilfrid Laurier has made it a
life-leni rule not to be Interviewed.
Ho.i H. H. Blakn Is a keen student
ol cartoons, and an admirer of Kur-
City Architect McCallum of Toronto
has a prejudice against wire nails. Ha
declares that thoy make floors
One ot nr. Beattie Nosbllt's most
gruesome jokes was an attempt to Ht
his well-rounded personality into each
of a series ol coffins.—Toronto Weekly
Ths No« Art Gallery.
The new national art gallery of Canada ia expected to be opened ln about
three months. The occasion nl tho
opening will be made an official function lor which invitations to prominent artists and public men will be
Issued. On account of limited apace ot
the gallery no exhibitions wilt be held
In It, but students will be given an
opportunity to copy pictures when
they desire to do so.
A Woman's Farm.
A young woman named Hillman Is
the active head ol a profitable farm
nf nearly 2,000 acres near Moosejaw,
Bask. She recently relusod a position
on the directorate ot the Canadian
Grain Growers' Association,
Why Pat Dropped
An Irishman fell Irom n houso and
landed on it  wire about twenty feet
Iron, Ihe ground. Alter he hud Strug., . _       ^^
died lor a moment the mnn let go nml: things now thnt once you would have
(ell to Hi,, ground,   fmu no n.ked 11 n shookod nt."
his  rornion  fur  lotting go.    "Faith,"     "Well,  I mnke up tor it by being
wiih the reply, "I wns afraid the wire I shocked nt a good ninny things I once
When  marring,,  in a hitching-post,
the lings champ nt the bit.
"I BOO you nre doing a good many
Throe  hundred   thousand  coconnut
frees, hnve I n plunted in  Florida;
nearly n hundred  thousand ot them
nre nlrendy bearing.
I'illshurg Poat.
The stum belong to him who looks
I.ady—"Cnn't you Hnd work?"
Trnmp—"YesHum;     but     everyone
wnnts a relerencc from my last employer."
Lady—"Can't you get oncP"
Trump—"No,  mum.    Yer see, ho's
been dead twenty-eight years."
The Man Who Has ths Investigation
ol Bishop Fallon's Charg.. In
Hand Was Born In Oil Springs,
Ont., In lit. and Has a Splendid
Record as T.sch.r and Educational
Official—Author of Tex, Books.
The statement of Sir James Whitney the day before the Ontario Legislature closed that the Government
could do nothing in the matter ol bilingual schools until a report was received lias had a tendency to once
more throw the spot-light on Dr. F. W.
That gentleman in his capacity ot
chief inspector of schools tor the province is now going over the ground
to see tor himself what the state of affairs is. Thus far the chiel reports
have been from local inspectors who
are scarcely favorable to two-language
primary schools.
Dr. Merchant's report iB now eagerly awaited by the authorities and the
public and wilt no doubt greatly
strengthen the bands ol those who are
opposed to the bilingual system. The
abdity and standing of the chiet Inspector and his high character give as-
surance that the tacts ol the case will
be impartially stated and that the
Government and public will be placed
in a position to fully understand the
whole educational situation in as far
us these bilingual schools are concerned. Francis Walter Merchant,
educationist, was born at Oil Springs.
Ont., in 1666, and was educated at
Albert College Grammar Sch.iol and
Albert University, taking his B.A. in
1878 and Ins M.A. in 1880. He commenced his career as a teacher in 1876
and has been principal of the High
Schools at Port Dover and nt Aylmer,
Ont., and at Collegiate Institutes at
Ingersoll, Owen Sound, Stratford and
London. He was for a time lecturer
in physics in the Western University
and College and he is the uuthor ot
a number of text books oil physics
and other similar works. He stood
tor many years in the fore front ut his
profession as a teacher and since being appointed chiet inspector ot the
firovince he hns made a splendid repu.
ation for himself as a competent,
progressive educational official.
Sir Edward Clarke, K.C.
Born within the sound of Bow
Bells, Sir Edwurd Clarke,'K.C, re-
cent!y completed his seventieth year.
He is entirely n self-made man, and
it wns through winning a scholarship
at King's College that he was ab'.e
to enter the legal profession. During
his first twelve months as a barrister
he made only $600, but in less than
thirteen years he had brought his
professional income up to $16,000.
He is the inventor of an Ingenious
system of shorthand. Some time ngo
Sir Edward confessed that: "For
twenty yenrs I was in the volunteers.
I was always a full private, more or
less efficient. We went for long
marches, principally by train, to
Wimbledon Common, and we fought
sham fights at Newhaven. Although
we had our uses, I should not like to
claim that we were efficient according to the modern notions. Still, I
strongly object to the description of
an individual that I, as a volunteer,
was 'born in a panic, nursed in neglect, and grew in my maturity into
a military monstrosity.'"
Pr.par. For Scottish Fair.
Scotland Is to have a big lair this
year, called the national exhibition,
the proceeds of which will be devoted
to the endowment ot a chair of Scottish history and li'erature in Glasgow
It is hoped that the exhibition,
which will bo held at Glasgow, will
add considerably to thn general Interest ln the history and literature ol
the Land ol Cakes. One of the architectural leatures ol the fair will be a
replica ol an ancient Scotch baronial
The lair will be opened by the Duke
ol Connaught In Kelvingrove Park,
Glasgow, ou May 3rd
Lancashire's Cows.
It was mentioned at the annual
dinner of the Lancashire Farmers'
Association that there were 137,000
in the county—a greater number
than in any other county in England.
Lancashire, too, had the largest acreage ol potatoes, with the exception ol
Lincolnshire, ln Great Britain, having 43,000 acres under cultivation.
Irrigation Opening India.
The canal system ot the Punjab, India, is not only opening up that province to profitable cultivation and
thereby making homes for millions
ol people, but It is a source of revc
nue tn the Government to the extent
ol IS 1-8 per cont. on the capital in-
vested. The mileage la 4.495, Irrigation trua ol 11,743,007 acrei.
"What are you laughing at, Jos-
"I've just been thinking whnl n
ioke It would Imve been on Delilah il
HnniHon hnd worn n wig."- Chicago
The Debtor—."Well, old mnn. I'm
going lo marry a rich   widow   next
Tlui Credilor-"liideed? Well-nh!
—congratulate me, old chap."—Toledo
The cnlm mny lend the cloistered
lite, but he never hns lo square him
soil tor shooting ofl his mouth I
It the Standard Article) |
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any of tiit-se disease* with srOHN'S LIQUID DISTEMPEI CUME.
Tlirecto Hix doHctiufti*u rtire _, cane. Oiie aO-rent bottle guaranteed to
do mo. Uest thliiK for brood tnareH. A.'tH on lite btood. OUc and 11 a
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His Money's Worth
"Sixtane shilluns a da' did they
change me for my room at the hotel
in I.unnon!" roaded Sandy, indignantly, on lus return to Croburgh
burghs from a sightseeing expedition.
"Ou. aye, it whsim cheap, agreed
his father; "but ye must 'a' had a
gey fine time seein' the siehts."
"Stein* the siehts!" roared Sandy.
"I didna see a sicht a' the time I was
in Lunnon. Mon, mon, ye dinnu sup-
pose I was going to be stuck that
much for o room, an' then no get the
proper use o't!"
Feminine Weakness
A very homely clergyman was severely battered in a railroud wreck, in
which he suffered the loss of a foot.
One day. soon after marrying a
beautiful woman, the ill-used minister met an old friend on the street,
who banteringly asked how in the
world such a pretty girl came to
marry him.
"Oh, ladiea like remnants!" wns
the cheerful reply.
There is no more interesting proof
of the Indian's adaptability to modern ways than that tlie military stations of the west huve lost their former importance. At the present time
there is not a single army post maintained east of the Missouri river for
fear uf an Indian outbreak.
Toronto Type Foundry Co., Ltd.
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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 Houses.
Order From  Nearest Branch
"I hear you actually encourage
your boy to send poetry to thc mnga-
itnes. Do you want your son to Be-
some a poet?"
"No, I merely want him to get the
oonceit knocked out of him."—Louisville Courier-Journal.
Wa art   .v.rywh.r. with tht   atandar. a....
Pap.r and Match., ar. aur .p.claltl...    Lal ua
knew your warn.—w.'ll 4. thi rail.
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Wl wanl publtihin ta act a. our agents In all Manitoba, Saskatchewan,
Alb.rla and Britlah Columbia town!   Wrlti ui lor condition! and prlcn
Somewhat Dubious
"I wonder would tlie judge consider a plea ol insanity?"
"Doubtless he would. Why do you
"Woll, my client only stole $26
The Making of Book.
First, Author- Has Scribbler r
ed Iron, nbrouUP
Second   Author   Yes.    While
he was Introduced to tho ranr and
a three minutes' talk with him.
First Author—What  is   ho i
aincu lie got hack?
Second Author—Ho'j at work
on a three-volume    work    on
Nicholas I Knew."
Mr. Andrews prmlM* Dr.
Mor**'- Indian Root Pills.
Mr. Oeorge Andrew! of Halifax, N.S.,
"For many years I have been troubled
with chronic Constipation. This ail-
meat never comes single-handed, and I
have been a victim to tlie many illnesses
that constipation brings in its train.
Medicine after medicine I have taken in
order to find relief, but one and all left
me in the same hopeless condition. It
seemed that nothing would expel from
me the one ailment that caused so much
trouble, yet at last I read about these
Indian Koot Pills.
That was indeed a lucky day for me,
for I wus so impressed will, the statements made that I determined to
give them a fair trial.
They have re.ul.ted my stomach and
bowels. I am cured of constipation, and
I claim they havi no equal as a medicine."
I'or over half a century Dr. Morse's
Indian Root Pills have been curing constipation and cloned, inactive kidneys,
with all the ailments which result from
them. They cleanse the whole system
and purify the blood. Sold everywhere
at Uc. a hu S
W. N. U., No. 141.
Bad Ones
"I'm very sorry, madam, but those
were two-day eggs."
"They smelt more like decade
A Prima Draatlna for Wound,.—In
come factories ond workshop, carbolic
arid 1. kept for uae in cauterleln.
wounds and cuts HUHtained by the workmen. Far butler to keen on hand a
but tie of Dr. Thomaa' Kcleetrio Oil. It
is Just as quick in action and does not
sear the skin or burn tho llesh. There
is no other Oil that haa its curative
Literary Mistressi—Bridget, I want
to make you a present. Kr—which is
your favorite pootP—Harper's Buzuur.
Whenever you have a pain think ol
Hamllna Wianrd Oil. For Headache,
Toothache, Enraohe, Stomach ncho,
anil many other painful ailments
thero is untiling better.
A Flm Distinction
When you lind the intelligent woman at a loss for un answer just remember thnt you have found the exception which makes thc rule,
"Woman is peculiar," said the husband of a bright woman with just a
shade of cynicism.
"Well, what now?" she queried,
"Why, she jumps at a mouse and
she jumps nt a proposal of marriage,"
was the reply, which ho thought unanswerable.
"Yes," wns the quick response,
"but. just remember this, that she
does not jump in the same direction
at butli."
In Its Due Order
Champ Clark, at a dinner in Washington, pleaded indulgence for li
somewhat rambling speaker.
"He'll arrive," said the Democratic
lender, "if you'll only give him time.
Ile is like Dr. Thirdly.
"Dr. Thirdly was dividing tip his
sermon into its appropriate heads one
Sunday morning when a member of
the congregation shouted irascibly]
"'Meat, man!   (live us meat!'
" 'Well,' said Dr. Thirdly promptly,
'hold on, then, till I'm done carving.' "
Frauleln I'nullne Werner la the
lender ol a movement In Germany to
require all girls to do compulsory domestic service for a term of years,
just as the young men have to do
compulsory military aervice,
Pierce each end of an egg and blow
contents out. Fill with plaster parls
(warmed); let harden, und you have
a nest egg that will last for years.
Moreover, this is much better than
the white egg generally used.
"A'h! So that is the oldest inhabitant?" Baid tlio city man. "A venerable figure truly. How do you account for him having lived all these
"Well," n trifle acidly replied the
landlord of the Skeedec* tavern. "I
guess it's b'euz' he's never done anything else."—Puck.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere
Gardening is not only a fascinating
past-time, hut a philanthropic, as our
neighbor who keeps chickens will
gladly testily.
Few other troubles nftlict the little ones as does constipation. Kvery
change of diet seems to bring this
trouble on ond baby suffers from
headaches, fever, disturbed sleep and
olten vomiting. No baby who sutlers from constipation can thrive
well. Constipated babies are cross
all the time and give mothers constant worry. The one sure relief for
baby constipation is Buby's Own
Tablets—they never fail to cure this
trouble end can be given to the little one with absolute snfety. Concerning them Mrs. W. S. McKenzie,
Prairie Grnnge, Altn., writes: "I
used Baby's Own Tablets for my
baby who was constipated from birth
and they rapidly helped her and left
her bowels in a natural condition."
The Tablets are sold by medicine
dealers or at 26 cents a box from
The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockville. Ont.
People seem to be afraid they will
bo considered common if they have
a good time in a natural way.
That is LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE.   Look for the signature of E. W.
GROVE.    Used   the   World   over   to
Cure a Cold in One Day.   25c.
"And when shall I take the sleeping draught, doctor?"
"Well, ubout fifteen minutes before
you go to sleep."—Fliegende Blaetter.
If one be troubled with corns and
warts he will nnd in Holloway's Corn
Cure an application that will entirely
relieve suffering.
A girl practices smiling before her
looking glass, but does it much better
before a man.
Minard's Liniment relievei Neuralgia
A young couple appeurcd not long
ago in a prayer-meeting in' a Middle
West town and requested the minister
to marry them. The service wns interrupted to oblige them, and after
the ceremony they took a front seat
while the regular meeting resumed. A
hymn was then given out that hud
evidently not been selected with this
incident in view. The opening line
said: "Deluded souls that look lor
heaven."—Lipplnoott 's.
In Dread of
You Can Scarcely Tell What
—It Hay be Hysteria,
Insanity, Nervous
When the nervous system breaks
down you live in conntunt drearl ol
something terrible ubout to happen.
Physical suffering cannot be coin-
pared to tlie mental agonies of the
nervous wreck who fears that his
mind may give wny or that lliu body
may he paralyzed.
In tliis condition you must Buffer
alone for friends cannot understand
or sympathize with you. They tel)
you to cheer up or that it is only
You can only throw off this depres.
sion when the nerve cells are restor*
cd to health by such treatment as Mr.
Oimso'fl Nerve Pood. Your digestive
system has failed to supply proper
nourishment to the nerves and you
are compelled to seek aid from other
It will take some patience aud persistent treatment, hut there is uo way
hy which you can ho certainly reston
health and vigor as hy thu use of
Ur.   ('base's   Nerve   Food.
The hest time to restore the nervous
system is long before such a critical
condition iH reached. Such symptoms
as headaches, sleeplessness, nervous
indigestion, muscular weakness, lost*
of energy, failure of memory ami pow-
er of concentration, irritability and
discouragement tell of a failure of
thc nervous system and warn you of
the approach of serious trouble.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, 50 cents a
box, 6 boxes for $3.50; all dealers, or
Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.
ForWomen-Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound
Belleville, Ont—"I was so weak
uid worn out from a female weakness
that I concluded to try Lydi» E. lint
  ham's    Vegetable
JMMigSJPl Compound.™took
.;' ._B**m*fh. ,. Bever.l bottleB <>f
p$ it, and I gained
^i strength so rapidly
:"-*, that It seemed to
make anew woman
of me. I can do as
good a day's work
as 1 ever did. 1
sincerely bless the
day that 1 made up
my mind to take
your medicine for
female weakness.
and I am exceedingly grateful to you for
your kind letters, as I certainly profited
by them. I give you permission to
publish this any time you wish."—
Mrs. Albert Wic-ett, Uelleville,
Ontario, Canada.
Womeneverywhere should remember
that there is no other remedy known
to medicine that will cure female weak
ness and so successfully carry women
through the Change of Life as Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made
from native roots and herbs.
For 80 years it has been curing
women from the worst forms of female
Ills—inflammation, ulceration, dis.
placements, tlbroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, and
nervous prostration.
If you want special advice write
forittiiMrs.l'inkhuiii,! ynii.Muss.
It il free and al wi,} s helpful.
What He Needed
I    The Holio—Please, mum, I'm a sick
[man.   De doctor gimme dis medicine,
lult 1 needs assistance in taking it.
Tlit? Lady—Poor fellow! Do you
want a spoon and a glass of water?
Tlie Hobo—No, muni. 1 wouldn't
trouble year. But this medicine
haster be took before meals. Have
yer got a meal handy?—Cleveland
"The tips you give me on the market are always wrong," said Mr.
"Well," replied Mr. Chllllnerve. "if
you know they're wrong why don't
you mnke a fortune playing them the
other way?"—Louisville Courier-Journal.
The Old Folks
find advancing years bring an increasing tendency
to constipation.    The corrective  they  need  Is
"NA-DRU-CO" Laxatives
Entirely different from common laxatives. Pleasant to take, mild and painless.
A tablet (or less) at bed-time regulates the bowels perfectly. Increasing
doses never needed. Compounded, like all the 125 NA-DRU-CO preparations, by expert chemists. Money back if not satisfactory.
2£c. a boi.    If ycur druggist has not yel stocked them.
send 25o. and we will mail :hem.
par-uoiis, vj
Seymour—"Why did you leave Flan.
nigan's  boarding-house?"
Ashley—"There wus too much
sleight-of-hund   work  going on."
Seymour—"Sleight-of-hand work?"
Ashley—"Yes: Mrs. Flannigan got
the coffee and tea from the sume pot."
Fond Mother—It wns ot this point
in the landscape that my daughter
received a declaration and nccepted.
Friend—And tell us the rest ol the
Fond Mother—Unfortunately, that
is nil there was to it.—Meggondorfcr
Id considering cheap feeding
and feeding for tbe best results
the alio must not be overlooked.
The silo la growing ln popularity
year after year. It furnishes
cheap feed aad good feed, it la
an easy solution to tha feed
question. One acre of cornstalks ln the alio is worth five
acres outside. One hundred tone
of silage in the alio can be boused In this form much cheaper Indeed than can a hundred tons of
hay in tbe mow.
Silage alone ls not a complete
feed, but It Is identical with tbe
green cornstalk and during the
season of dry feed supplies the
cow with that succulence which
nearly all otber rations.excepting
a ration involving alfalfa bay, do
not bare. Silage and alfalfa hay
will make a balanced ration and
cheap. Study tbe alio question.
It Is worth while. It is worth
white whether you are milking a
single cow or uot, Horses, bogs,
pigs and calves eat silage and
thrive on it as well as doea the
dairy cow.
What Ha Forgot.
The one woman Invited to attend
the meetings of the first conference of
governors beld at the White House in
1008 was Mrs. Sarah S. Piatt Decker
of Denver, then president of the General Federation of Women's Clubs, ond
during her speech to the conference
she told this story:
One evening Farmer John came back
from his weekly trip to town, half a
dozen miles away, and after unhitching his mare walked over to the pump
for his customary scrub nnd tbeu
Joined hia son aud daughter at supper
in the kitchen.
"Sort o' 'pears to me 'a though I'd
'a' forgot something or other," be remarked toward the end ot tbe meal
aa he searched for his tobacco.
"Why, pa, did you get the reel of
thread and the pink gingham for my
"And tbe crock for butter nnd the
bog of Hour and the vanlller fla-
"Did ye git the harrer mended and
shoe old Jinny7"
"Yep, Sam."
"Well, pa, I don't rec'lect that ye
had anything else ye ought to bave
brought back."
Hut still pa did not seem quite satisfied. He chewed awhile reflectively,
his gaze fixed runilnntiugly on space.
Suddenly he smote hia thigh with a
prolonged exclamation: "lly gosh!
It's mn I've forgot!"
"And that," observed Mrs. Decker,
"baa been the trouble all along. Ma'a
been left behind. But now she has
given up waiting. She has arrived by
a path of her own. and she's not going
to be forgotten again."—nildegarde
Hawthorne lu Century.
Make. Pies Far th. Presid.nt.
Mis. I'hlhiniler C. Kuox, wlfo of the
United Stutes secretary of slate, sent
a jar of homciiindo mincemeat to
Mrs. Taft, who mude It Into pies for
the White House private table. The
president liken pie. He la fond, too,
of a certain kind of spiced homemade
sausage, and he received some of that
also. Mi's. Stephen II. Elkins sends
many good things from her own kitchen, and many of the chnrltable Institutions of Washington ns well na official hoines enjoy her Jellies and preserves. Mrs. Joseph Bailey, wile uf
the Texas senator, Is one of the best
cooks lu Washington. Her cukes lire
famous and are in constant demand nt
charity hnzaurs. She also.sent them
os Christmas presents to personal uud
official friends.
"If you wnnted to he exnet in regard to a pnssngc in the Bible," the
professor was nsked, "would you refer to the person who looked as il he
knew a good deal, or the saintly-looking one?" "Neither," said tho professor, "I'd look it up for myself."—
Buffalo Express.
Air and Fags.
The movement of air Is variously
designated, according to Ita velocity,
•s a lephyr, breeze, wind, gale or hurricane. Willi fog" the designations
are mists, slight, moderate nr thick.
A dense or thick fog, according to the
weather bureau, obscures objects at a
distance of 1,000 feet.
Until the year 1800 the English!
kings were also culled kings of
France, although the lust continent- j
nl possession was lost during ihc 1
reign of Mary. Until the French revolution ol 178!) the French kings,
styled themselves, among other <
things, kings of Jerusalem. !
When mnking a meat lonf, place
three hard-boiled eggs in the middle,
end to end. When the ment is cut n
slice of egg is in Hie centre ol each
niece. It mukes n very attractive
luncheon dish.
It would seem thnt Znm-Ruk, the
famous healing Imlm wo ht*nr so highly spoknn of everywhere, is particularly useful in the family circle. A
report sent hy Mrs. E. Dnvey, 786
Kllice Ave., Winnipeg, will illustrate
this. She says: "My little hoy, of
three, while plnying, fell from a high
verandah to the ground, cutting his
forehead badly. Instead of calling a
doctor who would undoubtedly have
put in a number of stitches, I bathed
the wound well, and applied Zam-
Buk. The little fellow, although suffering keenly, soon had relief from
his pain. In the course of three
weeks, by applying Zam-Buk daily,
the wound was nicely healed.
"Since then I have also used
Zam-Buk for a boil which came on
my check, and which proved very
painful und looked unsightly, Zum-
Buk soon drew the boil to a heud
and it then quickly banished it.
"Another time my baby was scalded on her left thigh and calf of leg
with boiling water. Directly it was
done I thought to use Zam-Buk, nnd
spreading some on lint I wrapped up
the baby's limb. Next morning she
rested much easier and I applied a
fresh bandage with Zam-Buk. I kept
this treatment up daily, and was rewarded by seeing a great improvement each time I dressed the wound.
In a very short space of time the
scalds were all nicely healed.
"I cannot recommend tins wonder*
ful healing preparation too highly for
family use, and I have such grout
faith in its healing powers that my
house is never without a box."
For all skin injuries and diseases,
piles, eczema, salt rheum, and face
sores, Zam-Buk is absolutely unequalled. 50c. box all druggists nnd
stores,-or post free from Zam-Buk
Co., Toronto, for price. Try Zam-Buk
Soap too!   Only 25c. tablet,
A burglar, who was caught in the
act of stealing a baby, with other
household valuables, wus severely
lectured hy the judge.
"Why in the world," he asked of
the prisoner, "did you try to take
that innocent child away from his
"Sure," was the reply, "I didn't
think anybody would mind a little
thing like that."
William Kuke, who introduced
Patti, Trcbelli and Christine Nilsson
to the concert platform in Kngland, is
eigthy-seven years old, an age which,
he thinks, entitles him to be known
as the oldest musician in the world.
He was born in Prague in 1823, the
son of German parents. He is a pinn-
ist and has given concerts in association with some of the world's most
famous artists.
Feeding tht Heifer For Future Dairy
It ts very necessary thut the dairy
cow have u large, strong aud well distended digestive oppurutus. For tlie
purpose of dt»velopmy iIih [mrtlon of
tier give tbe bei ter free access to
roughage of a palatable nature, such
■s com sllnge und clover, alfalfa or
oat huy, says Q, G. Van Pelt in Farm
und Fireside. Clover, alfalfa or oat
huy are specified lU preference to timothy nay. corn stover or straw, because they contain a much larger percentage of protein, which nutrient Is
useful lu growing bone and muscle,
und for this reason by their use great*
er growtli of the eow will be secured.
Small potatoes, mangels ami carrots
■re very useful for winter feeding Id
that tbey are succulent and keep the
digestive appuratus lu excellent condl.
It Is not advisable to feed her heavily of concentrated grains until after
she freshens. Four pounds a day of a
mixture of equal parts ground corn,
ground oats, bran nud ollmeul will
keep her Ih excellent condition and
growing rapidly when fed In conjunction with the roughage.
There ls a difference of opinion ns to
when heifers should freshen, but If
fed well during their early life they
are large and strong nt the age of
twenty-four months and should freshen
then In order that ihey may early in
life attain tbe liubit of converting a
large portion of ihelr food Into milk
aad butler fat rattier than Into beef
and body fat. It. on tbe other band,
tbe cow ls small for her age. breed
considered, It Is oftentimes better to
allow her to develop further and
freshen at tbe age ot thirty months.
The   Master   Hand
"Did  you   ever   read    any    funny
parodies on Kipling?"
"Who were th.-y by?"
Sump persons ar_ inure susceptible ,o
colds than ut hero, contracting derange-
meats of tlu* pulmonary organs from the
■lightest causes. These should always
have at hnnd a iwtle of Btekle's Anil*
Consumptive Syrup, the present day sov*
eretgn remedy r»r coughs, catarrh und
InUammatlon "f the lungs, It »iil effect]
a care ao mniter how severe ilu- cold
niov be, Vi-ii cannot afford t<> be with-
out a remedy like Blokle's, for it in the
Tommy de Peystnr—"My brother
made ugly faces at yuu yesterday and
you didn't darst to tight. You pretended you didn't notice 'im."
Eddie Tu.fuut-"I didn't, either. I
thought they was natural."—Chicago
Dally News.
When a boiled egg is the usual
breakfast dish, vary it by breaking it
raw Into the egg cup, and cooking in
hot water to the desired consistency.
The flavor is qutfi different than when
cooked in the shell.
Save the narrow paper that strips of
ribbon come on. When stitching on
thin materials use these papers to
place under the goods to avoid puckering. Thoy are much easier to use
than strips of newspaper torn up.
A delicious salad is made from different, nuts, white grapes, a little
shredded grape fruit, pineapple cut
into cubes, aud shredded celery.
Mask iu mayonnaise or serve witli a
cream dressing,
J. fo_   OinilcTL 5  l<
Magistrate—"You Bay you nre in-
nocent, How do you explain the fact
that vim were found near the scene of
tin- robbery with the stolen property
in youi  hands?"
"That's what's puizlln' me, too,
youi worship."
■TsJekly elope coughs, eu-M solds, beale
(he throat and Image. *   •   •  «* eeate.
An   Unlucky  Souvenir
"I'm sorry I over bought that gold
brick," said  Farmer Cornlossel.
"Diil you get cheated much-"'
"Didn't get cheated at all,    I only
gave forty-eight cents on' some chew-
in' tobacco for it.   Hut every lime me
mi' thc lined  mail lias an argument
li<< gels  to   it   first   an'  throws  it at
She—"Why waa the engagement
broken off?'
Ho—"Well, after taking the girl t«.
dinners and theatres, giving her costly presents and a birthday gill nl it
motor car, her father accused me of
amusing myself nt  her expense."
Broken Down Swine.
The breaking down of swine In the
bind legs or ull fours is a well known
difficulty tbut fanners are obliged to
coutend with, says tbe Furiu Journal,
Animals begin by showing weakness in
the bind legs or a knuckling over of
the rear fetlock Joints and it not given
treatment soon become helpless. It is
believed to be due to tbe overfeeding
of corn for generations, to tbe exclusion of tbe phosphate supplying grains.
The trouble ts seen most frequently
tn brood sows which exhaust this element ln nourishing tbe fetus und suckling the young. It should be warded
against by feeding the sow during
pregnancy und while nursing ou ground
oats, bran nnd ollmeul, with us much
milk as possible.
With tbe first symptoms the following treatment should be begun, both
for sows nnd for shotes three or four
months of age: Oue tublespoonful of
cod liver oil. fifteen grains of phosphate of lime and three drops of the
fluid extract of mix vomica at a dose
In a little food twice a day for several
weeks If necessary. A cure cannot
be guaranteed when the cuse bas run
too long.
Contagious Abortion.
I bave bundled dairy cows for tbe
last fifteen years und I nm glad to suy
that 1 huve never bud any case of contagious abortion, writes a correspondent
of the Country Gentleman. I bave always made It a practice at least twice
a week all through tbe winter to mts
up a gallon or so of warm water and
some carbolic dip solution, get a dandy
brush and dip ln mixture and give
every cow and heifer tn the barn a
good soaking all around the tall head
and let lt run down the tall. Do this
ln the middle of tbe day and there will
be no danger of tbe disinfectant's flavoring the milk. I know of three
neighboring farms where this was
done summer and winter, and for five
years not a single case of abortion occurred among a total of 125 dairy
F_ RW,W«ak,W.-7.W.I_7-,..__
MurineDoesn'tSmirt-Soothej EyeP»1j>
D-oW> M Bariss Ira !__■>.!_-. _h Ms, tlM
Maila. En Sah« t, A_Mk Tab* Uc ItM
Has, WlHSLow'a SooTHiNa BVltV. b». brr.
,..d for over SIXTY VKAKSby MILLIONS af
i. the beet remedy for DIARRHOZA. It to .a>
aolutely harmleaa. Re aure and aak for " Mra
Wlnilo-'. Soothing SyniB," and tak. do .t>«
kind.   1 went, hve cent. . bottl.
^Special Notice
Agents Wanted by B. SHRAGGE,
396 Princess St., Winnipsg, to pur-
chase for him scrap copper and brass,
cast and wrought iron, old rubber
boots and shoes and crown lager
quart, pint  and whiskey bottles.
Chopping the Roughage.
Wben concentrates ure made up of
heavy feeds like corn chop, cottonseed
meal, ollmeal, etc., we hove always
favored chopping a portion of tbe
roughage, moistening It and mliing It
With the concentrates. It bas been
found tbnt the dairy cow does bolter
wben she Is fed a ration somewhat
light In Its metbanicul makeup, If not
too much com is used. In the absence
of roots or silage wc would suggest
tbat shout one pound of tbc linseed
meal be fed daily to each cow. We
should feed from twelve to fifteen
pounds of the clover hay und nil the
shredded fodder tbe caws will consume, not forcing them to eat the
coarser parlM.--H.mrd"s Dairyman.
LAMENESS tram a Bene faa*rtn. He*
Done, Splint. Curb. Side Bom sr •__£
foil dlrtx-tlun* tii p-.mi>h.ot with *M_
bflitit,, es.oo ■ iiiiiti. fttdMUrtor'J'.iif*-**-.
Hone Book 9 Q tree.
Aii-tOKIlINK, J It., for u.»nkl»*l,Sl
•.bottle, nmoTM Nitiful SwelllBft._■■"
—     )atam& UtrauiU. Ooltr*. Win*, Uruli-», Vat*
OM« V-.it>*..  Vftrte-ettUi, Old Born. Allure •"•'■•
a. f, VOUNG, P. D. F., 1*7 Twnlt St.. SsHfurfitld. Miae.
ik* ********* ijaima wttii * wymiTo- wh-J-r—i
-tr, i aa* HKStSUIKlS UWk tO- LU- Immw.
I Known by Name
Silver plafr? of test qualify in. 1
life-long durability Is Allow.
Iiy toe name
"|847 ROGERS BROS'.'
On knives, forks, spoons, etc.,
fills is I mart ol distinction,
superiority and delusiveness.
, *ut fca „,,, dllnel, waJlef,,
.1,., .r. itAmpfd
t'Silper Han thai Wimrf
Boysl Baseball Outfit Free
A Drawing From Memory.
Jane Krin Emmet, wlio married Vohn
(Jii'lin, (lie Condon painter, cnn du u
Hin'iiklnK crayon drawing uf anybody
In less time than it takes to fell It.
Onco In London she met u yoiinn
man lu llio street and never saw bim
again. Borne yearn afterward tils
mother came to her lu grief nnd de
spnlr. The young man bad diiil hihI
dcnly, nnd there wan no portrait, pho
tograpli or other likeness nf lilm to
coiihoIi' the family. Jane ICmtnct did
n crayon of hint from llio memory »t
that chance mooting iu tlie -(root, ami
It Is prized by bis family beyond all n»
other ponncMloiin.- New York Press.
rs fjykyj . __4r I
1 "111 asa.U> lh.
Dol, I
"-Ull i
■  tii. above
I  floT. artel
     -. food honwhl _ . .
Si. Datl. . good .troii, mask uid ■
M.b<_I   up.   kend tola, Iw I..&0 wort.
■-■■-■■'■  --'jlel
O.UU poaltlv-rFBU e-Hlly iha a- a.
^wa I.  tlie lUttM,    tt ««,•__ of.
tar's flow and o.tihar's mitl, botk
atada ot good BorMnld. iMlHr, a ngul.lio.
da regular
CM, blsh-cr.d..albcWMd r>o.li_id..prU)li
lovely colore »od .old. TOM. Mil l_. kol
Who, at S for 10. I _l  .or  Njnu esr m
ke. .old, retui. a. «_. poaav.  and  wa
wtn Mad rixi tha .U». mMI  Ul abajcas
paid.     Aa, earda rot,  waiMt sell, we wlll
!,.„,.     T~- *«STT_Jrf__MIOM
. -opt.   ' **,      fftnnltsg. Oana...
Parisian Staling Wa. Coda.
Turin stationers arc nelllng Iwxes of
colored Healing wni with Insl ructions
In the ctiiiucttc of Ihe use of Ihe different similes, lllnck Is fur mourning,
white for murrlage Invitations or announcements, violet fnr condolence,
chocolate for dinner Invitnlluns. Oi
blood, although that might be as suit
nble for dinner notes, Is for business.
Young girls are to une light pink, and
love letters nre to be sealed with ruby.
They say that tben nre Parisians wbo
um the colon _ccoro_ng to thin codal
Here's a Home Dye
Can Uso.
nlwuyt   i>«*«m more «r
lus of a difficult under-
taintiit ■ Not ao when
you use
With DV-O-LA you can color either Wool,
Cotton, Si.:* or MUed Good* Perfectly with
the SJ.MC   Dye.     No chalice of using the
WRONG Dye for the Goods you have to color,
Sr-»il fot S.mpla.
i .nt ■ml M"-r
Root, 1*1 M
CO , l.ll
tel. Hi
The    Building    Trade   of   Cranbrook   never   was   more
prosperous than at the present time.    Over $56,000 in permits applied for.
. < ***^'<*^*^****-**<****
Jtip'O." L-ciC
Wears like Iron
Two Hands, .. Brush, and .i can ol [ap-a Lac
Will work   wonders Iron, cellar to
tu garret, [11 every borne.
J Al'-A-L.vC is a quick <lrym j,
beautiful, hard lustrous finish Ior
general household use, Everything
i»( wood or metal you may have, can
lie kept ni perfect condition -ill ol
the time, tit a trifling cost, with
JAP-A-LAC Eighteen     beautiful
colors, Por genuine econon.j tii ere
is nothing to compare with JAP-A
LAC. Tlie thousands uf use- around
the home; the frequent marring and
Bcuffling of furniture, woodwork and
metal work, make JAP-A-T.AC a
household necessity. If yuu have never used JAP-A-LAC, get a ean today
and try it on mme article which
needs reflnishlng: You will at once
realize how- JAP-A-LAC SAVES YOI
Some of the articles on which  JAP-
A-LAC should be OBed
Floors, Chans, Tahlen, Radiab rs,
Andirons, Linoleum, Plate Racks,
Refrigerators, Wire Screens, Forth
Furniture, Wicker Furniture, Inter! r
Woodwork, Cnandeliers, Picture
Frames,  Weather Beaten  Doors
Slip boughl al second hand an iron bedstead for n song;
Twas scarred and scratched ami dingy, bin it was'nt so
for Ions;
She silvered il with J at, a-lac tit also comes in gold)
And now il looks as well as on tha day it was first sold
F. Parks & Co.
McCallum's Old Stand
Hardware Merchants    -    Cranbrook, B.C.
t> l  £
j. Sullivan, ot Moyle, was at   the
Wont worth Wednesday,
J, Cook, of Leeds, England, •.m- a
Cranbrook visi toi  Monday
Cranbrook Tuesday.
K. Home, of Jaffray, ol the East
Kuotenay lumbei' Co., was transact
ing business In town Tuesday,
Hnri'v Keiiey, toft on Thursday for.
Edson where he has secured it nog
Dave Baldwin loft -»n Tburadny for
Oursoti on Thi-rn !n\ in uo -i little
ranchluy and imu    n a it|U'tlig nop.
Mr. ami Mrs. Wm   Rollins are via-
I ting ai  Vancouver thm week.
Robert Earl, "i Calgary, was lu the
1 nc Cltj   Sunday last.
s, Wiiiniaii, >'i Spokane  was at the
Uranbi ook  Sunday  kast
li   C   Hay, o( Nelson    wan iti the
Cltj   Sunday  last.
u  Fisher, ol Moyle, was a nucta at
the Wentworth Bunday last
a   Robertson, ol Han mon Springs
waa In the city Sunday last
It    P    Williams,   ol  Frank    wua    at
the Royal Sunday last
P, Coward, ol Moyie,   spent   Sun-
da)  last at the Wentworth
Mis   .]      Walsh    and
Fori   9tcele  were Ci ml '
C   B   Joalin,
.ty  Monday,
of Moyiel was
\   C   Longhurst, ol Nelson, waa at
the Cranbrook Sunday Uwt.
J. Scott, of Kimberley,  was at the
■Wentworth Wednesday, .. i
W.  Stewart, Of Creston,  was at thej
.-;:.■■:■ditan  Wednesday.
v   Wener, ol Montreal wan In   the
city Wednesday.
Archdeacon Beers, of [Casio, was a
1 t'ranbruok visitor Wednesday.
!    S. K. Young, ol Nelson, was in tbe
1 city Wednesday,
J. Tantrum, of   Spokane,     wan in
the city  Monday.
Whipping   Cream
Food Grocery,
at   Flnk'a Par*
NOTICE is hereby givon that liUj NOTIOE in herehy given that 60
daya alter date I intend to apply to i dayH after date I intend to upply to
tbu Chief Commissioner of Lands fur, the Chief Commissioner of Landa for
u licence to prospect for coul aud pe- a licence to prospect for coal and petroleum over the following lamia eit- troleum over the following lands situate In the district ol Southeast] uato in the district of Southeast
Kooteuay, British Columbia, in Lot Kooteuay, Ilritish Columbia, iu Lot
4693. ' 46.3.
Oommenolng at u pott planted at Commencing at a pott planted al.
or neur two mllos due east ul fhe Hli; or near two miles due east of the 22
milo post ou tlie 0, V. R. survey mile post on the O.P.R. aurvey
line, which is the western boundary Hue, which Is the western boundarj
ol l.ot 451*3, aud being the southwest \ of Lot 4593, bnd being the northeast
corner post of I'aul A. Paulson's J cornor post of Churiea 10. Wobb'a
cluim; thenee north 80 chains, thenee ; cluim, thenee south KU chains, thence
east UU Chains, thenre wutb 80 west Hli chains, thenee north 80
chains, thenco west 80 chains to the chains, thenee east an chains to the
point of commoncomont, making 040 point of commencement, making B40
acres,  more or leas. i acres,  more or  less.
Located  thia 26til  day ol  February, | Located this 27 tb day ol   February,
mi. ; mi.
I'AUL A.  PAULSON,  Locator, CHARLES B,  Wl_BfJ,  Locator
Paul  H.  Abbott,   Agent,] Paul   K.   Abbott,   Agent.
Harry  Hart,   Witness. l5-9tj Harry  Hart,  Witness. L6-9I
NOTICK ia hereby given that 60 NOTICK is hereby given that 60
days after date I Intend to apply to days after date I intend to apply to
the Oblel Commissioner ol Lands for the Chief Commissioner of Lands (or
a licence to prospect for coal and pe- a licence to prospect for coal and pe
troleum over the following lar.lss.t- troleum over the following landa situate lu the diatrict of Southeaat uato In tho diatrict of Southeast
Kootenay, British Columbia, In Lot Kootenay, British Columbia, In Lot
4093. 1693.
Commencing at a pott planted   at Commencing at a post  planted   hi
or near two milea due east nl the 26 oi   near two   miles due east of     thc
mile   post on the C. P. R.     fcturvay 12    mile post on the O.P.R    Burvey
line,  which  ih the western  boundary line,  which  in  tbe  western   boundary
of Lot 4698, aad being the Southeast Loe   1593 and being    tho    Soul easl
etirner     post of Clara   A.     Mason's '..ner post ol Anna h   Wohb's claln
claim; tbence north 80 chains, tnence tlnn-.fi north  80 chains   thence    wosl
west   xn chains,      thenee   south     Mi BO chains,    thence   south    SQ  chains
chains, thenee east BO chains,  I ■ tbo thence east BO chains to the point ol
point oi commencement,  making 640 commencement,    making    G40    acres
acres, more of less. more or less
Located this 25th day of   February, Located  tins 27th day  ol  February
1911. ',("-
CLARA  A  MASON,  Locator, ANNA  K    WKBB    Locatoi
Paul H. Abbott,  Agent. Paul  FT,   Abbott,  Agenl
Harry Hart,  Witness.                   16-9t Harry  Hart    Wltnes                      ir.-'lt
J. Barnard, and W. H. Greaves, ol
Medicine Hat, were at the Cranbrook
R. B. Buchanan, of Coleman, was
at the Cranhrook Monday.
A. K. Fitzgerald, ol Calgary was
in the city Mondny.
Mrs. Chapman, of Wycllfle, was
shopping in town Monday.
O, Stewart, of Moyie, was in the
city Monday.
Gus. Theis was down from Perry
Creek Monday on business.
K. H. Thompson, ol Wycllfle was
at the Cosmopolitan Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Panda, of Fort Steele
were Craubrook visitors Tuesday.
F. T. Manning, of Blairmore, was
n town Tuesday.
W.  A.  Denton, of Toronto, was at
the Cranhrook Tuesday.
,T. M. Doyle, of Calgary, was in the
city Tuesday.
W, F. Jeffrey, of New Denver, waR
nt the Cranbrook Tueaday.
H. Ashman, of Lethbfldgo, was lit
town Tuesday.
Ft. M, Allen, of Coleman, waB at
tbe Cranbrook Tuesday.
J, P, Fink has gone to Toronto on
business, He will be away some
two or three weeks.
W. .1, Allen, and J. J. Witner, of
Vancouver, were guests at the Oranbrook  Monday.
w. H. Davidson, und J. H. Hustedu,
ol Toronto, were guestH at the Cranbrook   Monday,
W, H. Davis, und A. Hopper, ol
Wycllffe, were in the city Monday on
.lames  CTonin,   the  locator  of    the
St.  Eugene Mine,  passed though the
NOTICE is herehy given    that   6o|    NOTICK m hereby given     tbat   60 dty Monday, on his way west.
days after date I intend to apply to  days alter date I Intend r.., apply to
the Chief Oommlssioner ol Lands for  the Chief Commissions,  ol Lands for    «*. J. Fergusson, aad    F. J. Pal-
a licence to prospect for coal and pe-   a licence to prospeel .  il an I pe   law*, of Winnipeg,     were registered
troleum over the following ,nnds mt-  troleum over the   Dtlowini lands Ml | at tba Omnhrook Monday,
uate in the   district    of     Southeast  uats     In the   dlstrlcl  ol     Southeast.
Kootenay, British Columbia,   In Lot  Kootenay, British Columbia,   In Loi
Commencing at u post plunted    at|    Commonclng at s  posl   planted    ,.;,,i!'' Do-<  '••'"it,!tl
or near two miloH due east ol the 22 j or near nine miles     due easl  ol the
mile     puHt on c, I*, it. survey Une, 128 mile post     on  the O.P.R   survej
which is    the western   boundary   id, line,  which is the  western  boundary
Lot 4593, and being the      'thWOBtlol Lot ■If.'!.'., uud i g tho northwosl
corner of Cheater R   Paulson's claim,  cornor posl ol  Mary  Dennor'i clalrn.1 o'H_ard    of
thfince south 80 chalm.   thenco    east | thence south BO     chains, thenco oast     Wm- °™«. hml     ff' °««"*■   0|
tnence iouu   ■>» ...mom   .... , Oalgary, were rog stored ut    m 'on-
H0 chains,    thence north    Hu chains,  80 chains,    thonce north     RO .1 a, ; **           ■
thence west 80     chains, to the point thonce west 80 c is to the  nl of  mnpoiiian   .u«n»y.
of commencement,  making f,40 acres,  mmmem-eme,,.,      making  640    um j    y   .^.^ Qt ^^ ^ ^
more or less, mor   « ,,„,,.„„..„ I been visiting friends at Fort Steele,
i t.r>ut*.a  thiH 27th  dav ol    -eirmuy,   Located  tinn  I7lh  day  of    Hetuuaiv , ,,      ,      ,   ,„      .
Located mm »■-., «■/ i returned to Cranbrook Tuesday.
1911. I1911'  ,
CHESTER It. PAULHON, Locator I MARY  DENNER,     Locator,
Paul  H.  Abbott,  Agent. Paul  II    Abbott,   Agonl
Harry Hart.  Witness lB-9t| Harry Hart, Wltnoss.
New Limoges, Austrian ind Loyal
Ita.iii'uiii China, at. the Kink Mcmhu-
0, -l Anderson, and children ol
WycllfTo, were guests at the Cosmopolitan Monday.
A, W. Otimmlngs, and C, H, Stacy,
16-9 t'"f  Lethbridgo.  were guests    at    the
Oovei nn onl Vgei I J F Vrw
strong wo at Mlehe md Pernio thla
week on oflh lal hush i
J. Dunlop, and     \   \ oligui \,     ol
Kingsgate ffero gue it    at the   Ci an
M B. King ol \ Lucouver, repro
ii m U| th? King Lumbei Co spent
several days tins  wock  111  Cranlirook
j R. D. Huggart, and J, 9, Hloks,
ol Marysville, were registered at tho
Cosmopolitan  Wednesday
O. EQ, Joslln, of Moyie, waa at the
.cosmopolitan Wednesday.     Mr   Joslln will reside   u Oranbrook,
P Handley, Of Mansulle, was registered nt the Wentworth on Wednesday
W, H. Becker, and A. Liudsey, of
Spokane, was at the Wentworth on
S. Y. Coverley, and J. A. Copes,
of Oalgary, were guests at the Cranbrook Wednesday.
Land clearing, lumber and mining
pro ises to be active during tbe coming season.
Several hundred more fruit trees
for local ranchers arrived here on
Haven't heard u thing about the'
"Banana Belt" since Old Man Simp- I
son moved to Kamloops.
H. E. Birtchel, and G. F. Stevenson of Calgary spent Sunday last at
the Cranbrook.
E. Bowman, aud H. R. Robinson,
of Olaresholm, were guests at the
Cranbrook  Sunday last.
The public school grounds are being cleared in preparation for the'
crass seed that will be sown there:
in the near future.
The breeding of full blooded, high
predlgree poultry is becoming a
prominent as well as a profitable
utility in the vicinity of Cranbrook.
B, C. Miller, of Fort Steele, was in
the city Tuesday on business. Mr. j
Miller, is nn old time resident of the'
district having came here in 1806.
Max McSweyn, of Nelson, was in.
town Tuesday on business. "Max"
Is a cousin to J. D. McSweyn of the
Fink Mercantile Co.
British Columbia baked apples ap-;
pear to be destined to feature na a
burnt offering on the shrine of reciprocity.
The MIshcs Gertie and Mary Wade
havo been home for Ranter. Their I
many friends were glad to see them
again and to learn how they were
getting along.
Coronation grand stand seats are
now advertised on this side of the
water. Grand opera boxes nrej
bleachers in comparison, the prices
ranging from $15 to $75.
Mil's Mabel Wellman ts to be congratulated upon the excellent quality
of her pupils. Tbey certainly arc
a credit to her teaching as was proven last Wednesday evening,
Kvery family, and especially those
who reside In tlie country should be
provided with a copy of Tho Prospector. It will give you all the news
ot the diatrict.
A Kelowna man has shown his appreciation <d the agricultural lands
of the Cranbrook district by pur-1
chasing 121) ncres of fruit land of the
St. Mary's prairie.
A newspaper Ui a blrds-cye view of
all the magnanimity and meanness,
the Joys and sorrows, the births and
deaths, tho pride and poverty of tho
vicinity where it is published. "Read'
Tho Prospeotor,"
It la plensant to rend that good.
progress Is bolng made with tho preparation of the proposed arbitration
treaty between the United Kingdom |
ami tho United Btates.
Thc Fink Mercantile Co., report
the Inrgott sale ul Held uud gar
den aouds they have ever experienced
'-Thin speaks woll for the nicmased
interest In Kootenay valley an a
laiicbinv   centre.
George 0. Kgg, representing tim
International Text Book i > , haa
beeu around town ihla tvock. Mr.
Eggs headquarters are at Kernie, but
ble circuit covers tho whole   of   tbe
It   is worth
your while
to see my sloek
ami compare
ni\ prices
II, '..I',, .('mill,,! v, 'li. \
I aliii'(mint.  Ill
li.- tin- I i.l. nl youi  iil-iluis
lll'll ■■  illlnil' III.iii ivlllll vim
n.11.     Wll ii     ii.      I'i'ilii'
llttllllUll  ."   iln-  lnnil whan
I can supplj miii
l'i(impils with any-
tiling in the line of
Music or Mutual
ni\   is JtlST ONCE
Geo. I). Ingram
PO  Box aU'l   Phones 806 836
ry thing for
Wn Imvi' iln- Iiksi llun
\rli.-li-, in Kutitlii'tl-I
u! SiMuiu-r -.
Klillli IKll .   .
ce «_.ij_n.*H _mtl Tobaccos
i-'int.r-. loUlc-i-H titail  Pipes,
The Tobac
Orow'a Nest Pass Dlatri :t.
Miss Jemima MoUwen of Cranbrook
and Mr, David McKenna of Mailoort,
were joined in holy matrlmo ly by
Rev. C, O. Main last Wednesday.
Miss ... Dent, supported tlie bride,
and  James 'Y. I.tuiti the groom.
The eity official- have given notiee
tbat spring cloaning must be accomplished before the 15th of Muy. This
notice also states tbat citizens, property owners, or occupants muBt have
their refuse hauled away at their own
The local health     department   are
using every etlort     to clean up   the
, city.     It is up to you to eleun your
| back yards and buck  alleys.     Don't
wait for the health Inspector to   notify you that it iH a necessity.
Lethbridge, April 19.—The Corinthian footbal club of London, England will play here September 9.
Sii-ain  Boiler,   Furnace,
uml Se|jLlc Tuuli work
ii sueotttlty
Cosl anil -.luuli  H.nhinaiei.
furnished mi application.
Aililress : P. O. Box 2,6. Craubrouk
Singer Sewing
Machines do
the Best Work
contracts souomu.
Cor   Sale or Rest »t Ke.ao-.bl.
Oftice& Workshop—Lewis St
e-oni No   II.
They last a lifetime ami cost
! very little more than thrown
ogether, catchpenny, cheap
machines. Sold on small
monthly payments by
Geo. B. Powell
Singer Store
Armstrong Avenue.
Pboou 157. Orubrook, B.C.
lliii-lier riliop, At-nisli-n
277                         P.O.
iu' Ave.
Hu.\ :im
We My les A. Beale nnd Edward Elwell of Oranbrook, Brokers, give notice that ou the 29th day of May,
1911, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, we intend to apply to the
Watcr Commissioner at hia olllce in
Cranhrook for a licence to take and
use three cubic feet of wnter per uec-
ond from Bartholomew Creek a tributary of Cherry Creek in the Cran-
Uiuol. Water Diatrict. The wnter ia
to be taken from the stream about
forty cbains west of the western
houndary of Lot 7600 Group I Kootenny district, nnd is to ho used on
said Lot 7G(iO, fur Irrigation purposes
TAKE NOTICE thnt at the aoxt
sittings of the Hoard of Licensing
Commissioners of the City of Crnnbrnok to be holdon ou tho llth dny
ot Juno, 1911, I. Ada J. flmall of the
City City of Cranbrook, Intend to
apply for tbe transfer of the retail
liquor lieence held n respect 'o the
Cosmopolitan Hotel situate on Lot
_ti ami hnlf of Lot 27 tn Block 911, In
tho City of Cranbrook, to Eneas
Harding Small of the Oity of Crnn-1
brook. Hotel-Keeper.
Dnted at Cranbrook, B. 0., thia lhth
day of April, A. D. 1911.
NOTICE ia hereby given that 60
'lays alter date 1 intend to apply to
the Chief Com missloner of Laudator
a lieence to prospect for ooal and petroleum over the foRnVlng lands Bit* I
unto In the dlstrlot of Southeast1
Kootenay, British Columbia, lu Lot
Commencing nt. a pott planted   at
or neur three     mllos due eaat of the
29 mile posl     on thfl C.P.R, Hurvoyl
line,  which   Ik thr  western  boundary
of Lot ■Hi'.*.',, ami being the southwest i
corner post    of Chnrlos     E. Webb's
claim; thence nnrth ho chainB, thenco
enst hu   chnlns,    thonco    nouth   no
ohalns, thence west ho chains to the
point of commencement, making mo
acrea, morn or Iuhm.
Located   tlnr  g»|tl,  dny  ol  February,
CHARLES ... WEBB, Locator,
Paul II. Abbott,   Agont.I
Harry Hart,  WltneBB. 15-9t
NOTICE ia hereby giveu that lit)
days after date I intend to apply to
tbe Chiei Commissioner of Lands for
a licence to prospect for coal aud petroleum over the following hauls situate iu tbe district of Southeast
Kootenay. British Columbia, in Lot
Commencing ut h pott plauted at
or near three mllos due east of the
'11 mile post on the C.l'.K. survey
line, which is tbe western boundary
of Lot 4598, aud being the atulthwest
corner post of Anna K. Paulson's
claim; tlieuce nortb K0 chains, thenee
east 80 chains, theuce south Si)
chaius, thonce west t»t> chains to the
point of commencement, making t>40
acres, more or Ichh.
Located this 25th day of February,
ANNA   K. PAULSON,    Locator.
Paul II. Abbott,  Agent.
Hurry   Hart.  Witness. l6-'Jt
At mil' i.-slulilisliiiimil
isdi>nt> rljfhl anrl prices
suii nil pockets,    .
Every Frame made is
O.K. barbei Shop, Armstrong Ave
Biw "02 Phono
VV.  R,   bEA'l'iY
Fnnornl Director,
NOTICE ia hereby glvon that till
days after date I intend to npply to
the Chief Commissioner of Lands for
a licence to prospect for conl and potroleum over lbe following la-ilsi.'t-
uato - In the district of Southeast
Kootenay, Urltish Columbia, in Lot
Commencing til. a pott planted ut
or nenr three miles due east of the
29 mile post on the O.P.R. survey
line, which Is the western boundnry
of Lot 45118, ami being the northwest
corner post ol Potor c. Paulson's
claim, tbence south m. chnlns, thenco
oast a0 chuins, Ihenee north Hu
ehulns, theuce west HU chains to the
point of coinmnncnmont, making <>4G
acres, moro or less.
Located this 25th ilay of February,
PETEU    C. PAULROK, Locntor.
Paul  II.  Abbott,  Ageut.
Harry  Hurt,  Wilness. Ut-9t
Frank Dezall
Kiilib.i  Tires Applied
To Buggy Whsols
Repairing a Specialty,
Hboua 50     ...      .>.(,.  Boi 111.
NOTIOR Ih lioroliy given tlmt 60
days alter data ) intend tn npi'ly u,
the Ohlcf C.-iiiiniMsi' hit nf l.nntlHtor
a llconco to prrmpaol Ini- conl nml Iiti
ti-olouin ovor tin- fnliowlng innd. situate      ill   till'    lliHtl'ICt  HI      H.i.Hlliettlll
Kootenay, Dritleli fJolumbla,   In l.ot
Commencing at n pott planted at
oi- near nine ihIIch dun mini ol the r.n
mill1 iniui nn tin- O.P.R. mirvoy line,
which iH tin- wiiHii-rn boundary ol
lmt '10(18, iiiiiI lining the uoutliweat
corner pimi ol George Wylte'o claim,
thenco north nn chain*., thence east
Hn chaina, thonco south hu etiuiin,,
thence went mi chaius, tn the point
of cnmmoncoiiioiit, making Ii4ii acri>n,
more or loan.
Located     thin I7l.li duy nf Keliruaiy,
aBOItOK WYKKR,  Locator,
I'aul H. Ahbott,  Agent.
Harry Hart, Witness. ltj-9t
We Deal iii Everything From
a Needle to a Locomotive
Joseph H. McLean
/Ml kinds ol Si'i'.nnil Hiunl (liiudl
Furniture a SPECIALTY
SiIK'h'n illil   Sluiiii, Huiimui Av«
l'huii. Ill
NOTICE lu horoby given that oo
days after date I intend to apply to
the chief Ootnmirislouor ol Lands tor
a licence to primped tor cnal und potroleum over the following In nail.-
iiaie III the district nf Hniithcast
Kootenay, nrltlah Oolumbln, in Lot
Coninionelng nt a putt pluuted at
ur lieni' (our miles due eaet nf the M
mile post nn the C.P.R, Hiirvey line,
which is the wcNtoin iiiiiiiidiiry ol
Lot. ItiWi, uud being tlie southwest
corner post of M. Wayne Twltchcirs
claim; thence nurth .in cluilne, thence
cast 80 ohalns, thence soutli 80
chains, tlience west 80 chains to tile
point oi commencement, making ii4o
acres, more or lens.
Located this 24th day of Keuruary,
Paul H. Abbott, Agent.
Harry Hart, Wltneoo. lj-st


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