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The Prospector Mar 11, 1911

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Array "Thc Perfume of tbe
Lady in Black"
by liaiton Leroux
Starts   Next   Week
- .vi.
Our Serial Story is the
best ever read by
Cranbrook Readers
Send in Your Subscription
Now and be -.ure nf securing
every number—$£.00 .per year
The •■Prospactur'a   Subscription List is increasing by leaps and bounds, why don c you join theni
VOL. 17
CRANBROOK, HC. SATURDAY MORNING, MAROH llth, 1911
No. iu
\
ALL EYES ON KAMLOOPS
^PRINCE RUPERT
""EDMONTON     i ^
! „.3a» PRINCE ALBERT
mjln ,.-; _^_.pEl__TA._^^'BAfTJLEFORD
«'   \    S.^^"   !      ..__.%SASKATOON
Ok^r^^^^^:"I SASMTCEOTAil
~4v_~a^*^^ CURRENT
£-•$-*---£ UTHBRh3g|^^^
n' MACUtOD
&%
HEWWE5TMIN5rER<^, WirnTe
(CTORIA -4V
RANDOM
J
WINNIPEG
WHY?
Two Transcontinental Railways, the Provincial Government and the
City of Kamloops are spending from $8,000,000 to $8,500,000 in and
around Kamloops this summer.
THERE'S A REASON
Great Transcontinental Railways like the C.P.R. and the C.N.R. know what they are doing. The C.P.R. purchased 1250,000.00 worth of property, to
eulurge its shops, yards, and round houses at Kamloops.
WHY?
They realize that Kamloops is to be the logical and great divisional point, between the two groat Western Cities—Calgary and Vancouver, situated us
it is on iln; Thompson River, its future as a manufacturing centre is assured.
Why are the C.N. R rushing Ilieir line down the North branch of the Thompson River and building a bridge costing $250,000.00 over tho Thompson
River, to get a site on the water front of the City of Kamloops!1
It is reasonable lo conn: to the one natural conclusion—Kamloops with its present population of 4,500 to 5,000 people will double its population within
fifteen months and will have 15,000 in a few years-
Tlie lots in the'original townsite are held at a high figure and thoy are practically the ouly vacant lots f'»_ .sale. Lying south-east of I lie original
town-He, it needs bin a glance at tlio City and its environments to realize that:—
THE BECKMAN ADDITION WILL BE DEMANDED
WHY?
It is the only direction ii! which there is room for the city to expand, and oven at the present time the houses are built right out to the border of
the Bee-man Addition. Only I- blocks from the highest priced property in the town, you can imagine how reasonable the prices of #2in to WJO per
lot are. when you consider each lot is 5U feel in width—twice the size of lots in the average residential addition. The terms offered l-« down and 5
per cent per month for 18 months place the opportunity for safe investment, within the reach of all. Only half of the addition—every other lot—will
be sold this year.    They will lasl, but a very short time.
SEEING IS BELIEVING
and after seeing the photos of the town and addition, which we will he pleased to show you at our oflice, you, too, will believe and get iu while
the selection is good.
THE   CRANBROOK   AGENCY   COMPANY
LOCAL AGENTS
P. E. Simpson, General Sales Agent, Kamloops, B.C.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
: - hmULiiAMLOOPS
CITY   OF
KAMLOOPS,
B. C.
—___ to business C2BJUM
A. - Bank oi Hamilton.
B. - Imperial Sank
CD- Ulano Hotel.
(FGHI.J-Stores.
tt -NcwBeckman Block.
L - People'* Trust Co. New Block;
M -New Imperial Bank.
N. - PBuansCo. New Building
0 - /ten/ Seooooo Provincial Home
jl2 L_^|^I!SL^-iC-5-3Cffl
, _? Q  rn    •    7-^1   £  ff J    t ___ .       e-    —
HmGML,$K00Ojatfmtltlim this yiaa.
Ittw $i2s.ooo Hospital
Canadian Bank orCoitMUCL.
- STO/t-5.
CP.fi Station.
City Park and Library,
City Hail.
New $75 000,con*lnt.
\\\\\^hd^3*^kmk
z__i SSraraca
_____ ta-g-Jl"f 1 ___3i_____
__X *_] Li-J f___1
n?. I! idi
]___]
___LJ|
1
|    Important Communication
fcjfc;i~r; M^N      .** 1—»I—* 1 I lol J
Investors Vou Must Beware
To the Editor, Proapector,
Oranbrook, B.O.
D..ar Sir:
I beg to crave the attention of your columns on a matter
of great seriousness, in so far as iin- Citizens of Cranbrook are
concerned. Recently a number of real estaie brokers from out-
iile points, have arrived in this city disposing of property situated
some distance from the Industrial OentreB of particular towns.
Prom au economic point of view, a loug time musl elapse before
lhe buyers of the property in question can possibly obtain any return upon their Investment; hnl unfortunately a smooth tongue
leads them to believe otherwise, and It is wiih the ooject of
Preventing the Citizens of Oranbrook Irom being misled, and I now
venture to address the following suggestion through the columns
of your valuable journal. I am prepared in any case when
approached by a prospective Investor, to thoroughly investigate—
(a) The exact locality of the property which thoy
intend purchasing
(b) Tlie accuracy of all such information as may
have induced them lu make their proposod
Investment,
I might stale that this Information will be afforded gratis
except thai Inquirers will have to defray the cost of any telegram
which 1 may have lo send in order to obtain the desired inform.
ation, and auy other disbursement which thoy might authorize me
to make,
I trust that the Citizens Jof Oranbrook will in future avail
themselves of my oiler.
Yours faithfully,
P. DeVERE HUNT,
Mayor of the (Jily of Cranbrook
Girl Burned  in Fort Steele
I ire
Stepping on match sets Fire to Gasoline
Child's Clothes in Flames
Early in the week Cpnslablo Walsh of Kort Steele brought his
daughter Lizzie aged I", in lo tlio St. Kugene hospital she having
boen badly burned In a lire which occurred iu the M. E. Walsh
store of Porl .Steele. Waller Walsh. I.'I years of age, had jusl
tilled tho gasoline lamp which hung from the coiling, and a few
drops spilled on the lloor. As lho boy was walking out of the
door he stepped on to lhe head of a parlor match which lit and
caused the gasoline to isnite. The boy ran to the nearest hotel
lor help while the bravo girl endeavored In smother the lire by her
drosses. In this way, however, she herself was soeu covered with
Manic*. When assistance came they found the girl rolling in Ihe
snow iu front of the store trying to put out her burning clothing.
Overcoats, etc., were hurriedly applied and the Humes smothered.
The heroine was taken to ilie Imperial hotel where Dr. Watt tended her.    Later ill the day she was brought to Cranbrook
While hor injuries have been very painful we are glad lo
know she is sleadly improving.
Western Trainmen get Good
Increase
Ten per cent advance to date from first of
year--Conference ended satisfactorily
to the Men
The conference between C.P.R. officials and the company's
conductors and trainmen, which began January 9th. ended entirely satisfactory to the men, who will receive a straight increase
in pay of 10 per cent It may be retroactive from January 1,1911,
The increase is effective on all lines Wost of Port Arthur.
The last revision of tlie trainmen's schedule was made five
years ago. Changes of a radical nature have meantime boon made
The now arrangement is specially beneficial to the mon who are
paid by the mile, who  formerly woro  paid by the  hour, as  they
are on  heavier trains Which are  not making tho   mileage   of
previous years,
Cranbrook's   Annual    Fall
Fair, September 19 and 20
Don't say you never knew the date
Write il down Now
The Fair will be a Success
m» THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Omnium
A Story of the
Year 1985
By F. A. MITCHEL
Copyright, W10, by American Pre«
Association.
lt was at tlie beginning of the present centuty that one uf the gatherers
of those colossal fortunes quite common at the time founded iiu institution
fur original sclent itic Investigation.
Soon after the corps uf scientists employed there begun their worb they
made the discovery that living parts
of u body might he substituted for de-
cay Ins parts uf another body, For
iustaii- e. 11 knee might be replaced by
» knee taken from a different person,
serving the purpose ot a new knee.
From this starling point the expect'
meut era proceeded step by step till
there was no part of tlie human body
that they could not supply.
Nearly half a century elapsed, how-
ever, before these gentlemen succeeded in reptaelug all the parts Ui a single
human body by similar oiirtu from other bodies,
The lirst perfect combination man
was completed at the Institute last
year. There was not an organ or a
part of mi organ In bim t*mt had not
been taken from another person. The
man whose parts had boeu all removed and replaced had been named
I'eter Sykes, a criminal condemned for
murder. He was given tbe choice of
being executed or turned over to the
professors to lose his Identity by becoming another person, He shuddered at the Itnmolltlnn of his own personality, but consented rather than die
the death of a felon.
The case was the first that was successful In producing an altogether new
being. The operators who made or, .
rather, combined him considered that
their first duty toward him was to
name him. They chose tbe Latin word
omnium, meaning "of all"—thnl is, Mr.
Omnium was made up of all kind, of
persons. It was expected by the unscientific laity that be might he opposed to giving up the name of Sykes.
but as there was nothing of Sykes left ,
in him he made no objection whatever. Indeed, lie did not remember
ever having been Sykes. The life
Sykes had led was nut In bim at all.
Since Omnium was entirely experimental, the professors who lind manu- ■
factured him gave orders that he was
not to be permitted—at least for some
time-to leave the Institution. Hut a
certain part nf his brain and his right j
band had been taken from a burglar
The consequence was ilmt though
locked iu by a guard he found no trouble in picking the lock with such Im-
piements as he found lying about and
walked forth Into the world the flrst
man born of a great many wot Iters
and Jusl as many fathers.
As might have been expected, this
fragmentary though entire individual I
followed ihe Biroiigest or all the natural laws -Uie law which unites tbe
sexes. His component parts had been
taken from persons between twenty
und thirty. His average ttge was there- i
fore"twenty live, a time of life when u !
man's fancy turns io love. He had
been well dressed by the professors; I
and as they feared he might get uut
into Ihe world without funds they had
placed a roll of bills in tils pocket.
Feeling hungry, lie went Into a restaurant, where he ate it good meal nnd
took a desperate fancy to thc cashier.
wlio was a very attractive young woman of twenty, Having scraped nu ac-
quulutauco with her, be Invited her to
go to the theater with him tbat evening, an Invitation she accepted.
It should be noted here that Omnium
ou entering the world ns a combination man obeyed the two most Important natural laws. The lirst thing he
did was to satisfy his hunger, the second to make love.
Miss Mabel Thompson, the young
lady to whom Omnium paid his addresses, found him a very puzzling per-
bou. Instead of having a few characteristic traits he had a hundred. The
flrst clashing of Idiosyncrasies she noticed was between (hose of a spendthrift and a miser, a portion of whose
brains had been engrafted within his
cranium. I list en _ of engaging seats at
the theater lie took a whole box. This
was embarrassing to Miss Thompson,
who was a very modest person. What
was her surprise when nfter the play
he took her to supper ami ordered one
herring for the twu.
This episode, though neither nf them
knew it, showed from the llrst that,
though it was possible to produce a
perfect physical combination man. the
matter of those elements that are to
b_ classed as mental opened Up n new
(Md fur the scientists, it demonstrated that to place In the same skull two
such discordant elements as the Brains
of a miser ami a spendthrift Is to
make a bad combination.
But Miss Thompson waa doomed to
further surprise at.d disappointment
While going home after the apology
for a supper -half a herring for each
of thom suddenly tbe strokes of a
bell fell upon their ears. At the tlrst
stroke Omnium stopped stock still.
There were three strokes, then nine.
Ou Ihe ninth stroke a hook ami ladder truck passed, Omnium left the
lady Standing on the sidewalk, dashed
Bend for free sample lo Dept. NO., Na
iional Drug & Chemical Co., Toronto
W. N. U., No. 835.
MOTHERS
WHO HAVE
DAUGHTERS
Find Help in LydiaE. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound
Winchester, Ind. —"Four doctors
told me that tbey could never make
me regular, and
that I wiuiid eventually have dropsy
1 would bloat, and
Buffer from bearing-
down paiua,oranip_
and chills, and 1
could not aleep
nights. My tnothei
wrotet«Mrs.rink-
ht-iii foradvlee.and
I began to takt
LydiaE.Ptnkham'a
  Vegetable   Com
tOUlid. After taking one and one-
ialf bottles of the Compound, I am all
right again, and I recommend it to
every suffering woman."— Ms*. Mak
DEAL, Winchester, lud.
Hundreds of such letters from girls
ind mothers expressing their gratitude
for what Lydia K. l'mlthanTa Vegetable Compound has accomplished for
tbe in have been received by Tho I.ydia
E. Pinkham Medio! ue Company, Lynn-
Mass.
Gltta who are troubled with painful
or irregular periods, backache, head-
iche, dragging down sensations, fainting spells or indigestion, should take
immediate action to ward off the seri-
jus consequences and be restored tc
health by I.vdia E. Pinkham'■ Vegetable Compound Thousands have been
restored to health by Its use.
If you would like special advice
altout your case write a contideu-
tittl letter to Mrs. Pinkham, ut
Lynn, Mass. Her advice U free.
aud always helpful.
to the truck, sto .] on the footboard
and was whirled away,
Can It be wondered thnt the poor
girl was astonished, disappointed, in
the man who had bo recently come to
her to kindle those hopes of marriage
and home which are born lu every
woman? Omnium culled upou ber the
next day aud was coldly received.
Had the two heard a remark of Professor Swelgler when Outuium was beiug put together they would buve understood the strange action. "This is
a portion of tbe bralu," the professor
bad said, "of Sam Tucker, the most
daring llremau in tlie department. lie
has taken twenty medals for bravery
at tires." And the professor Inserted
some gray matter in the cranium before bim.
Omnium explained to Miss Thompson thai when he beard the tire alarm
and saw the truck dash by he felt an
unconquerable impulse to get on the
truck and go to the tire. Ue regretted
leaving ber alone, but could not help
lt.   Whereupon she forgave him.
Reconciliations are always dangerous, ami It proved so in this Instance,
Omnium told her that he loved her.
clasped her in his arms and begged
her to marry hint.
Her answer was Unit, llrst. he must
make known who he was; second, his
means, und if these were satisfactory
to ber she would consent to a trial engagement.
Omnium after a few moments*
thought told her that he would prepare a statement for her embodying
the Information she asked for. The
truth Is he knew nothing about himself uud thought It necessary to do a
Job of thinking on the mutter. He
left ber, promising to bring tbe facts
the next evening. He bad hired a
room and went there from Miss
Thompson. Throwing himself Into an
easy chair, he begun to think.
The llrst person lie remembered being was Evtiu Drake. He recalled!
working in a counting room as a man.
of that name. Then being addressed!
as Dr. Harwood came glimmering in!
bis brain. Corporal Morgan was thej
next Identity be felt, aud this gave
way to Julius, a colored man.
"Great heavens," he exclaimed, "is
there negro blood in my veins?"
He examined bis nails and the palms
of his bands, but could see no traces
of such an inheritance. This comforted him.
How It happened Omnium himself
could never explain. He remembered
jotting down the names as they oc-j
curred to him of persons he seemed to:
have been, nnd he recalled addressing
a note to Miss Thompson beginning,
"Tbe Information ns to myself prom-:
tsed you Is"- Then followed the name
Omnium, after which he had written,
the word alias, adding six other mimes.
He had evidently got confused at a
consciousness of havlriV been so ninny
different persons and did not know
what he wns doing, for tbe next morning Miss Thompson received the list
of his names through the mull.
"Whal Is it'.'" asked a friend who
was with her at the time, seeing her
turn pale.
"Don't ask me:" moaned the poor
girl.
"Do tell me."
"My lover confesses tu six aliases.
He's n crook."
Miss Thompson's friend after laboring with her for hours finally Induced
her to promise thai she would never
see her lover again nnd that she would
send his note to Ihe \n\\ve.
The escape of Omnium from the Jn-(
stitute occasioned consternation among
the professors wbo hnd constructed!
him, They could not know whal he
would do and feared some troublo
would result from bis being tit liberty
for which i bey would be held responsible, om- morning Dr. Tunshutler,
Ph. D., while looking at the morning paper noticed lhat a man had been
arrested with Iin If » dozen aliases to
hh name. He was a puzzle lo Ihc police. Neither (lie name Omnium nor
nny of the oMusps except tbat of a
murderer who had been sentenced to
bo exoetii.'d ami of whose execution
there was no record wits known to lhe
authorities. No oue knew what to do
wiih him.
Dr. Tunshutter threw down his pa-'
per, called n enrrtnge and drove nti
once to tho office of the superintendent of police. To his request that!
Omnium bo returned at once to the
Institute, the superintendent said that
the return  must  be made legally uud
asked for the man's Identity,
"How can 1 tell you that?" cried the
professor, •'There ure parts of more
than tifty people In him."
"Do you mean that yon can't give
me bis lepil name?"
"He bas none."
"ls he white or black?"
"I can't say; there is a faint trace
of black In him."
"He ls a man, isn't he?"
"Not entirely. There are cartilages
of several dogs, the skins of two rats,
and much sewing was doue with catgut."
"For heaven's sake, take him away!"
cried the superintendent, "I wouldn't
have the responsibility of either holding or giving up such a monster for
the world. I'll turn him loose, uud
you must have some one from your
confounded institute here to take htm.
If he gets loo.se again he'll get into
court, and It will require a I'tilted
States supreme justice to establish his
legal status."
Omnium was released from custody
that afternoon and caged by the keepers of the Institute. He managed to
get hold of a lawyer, and his case
enme up before the court. Seven attorneys, three judges ami a large number of jurymen lost their minds iu th_
Struggle to establish his legal identity. While these efforts were being
made be one day became very much
excited and fell dead. The professors made a postmortem examination
and found some of the catgut with
which the lobes of the brain had beeu
sewed hnd decayed
Then a law was passed forbidding
tbe construction of any more combination men.
A Terrible Threat.
An engint ering operation uptown
made it necessary a lew days ago (or
•me of the workmen to hold another
on a rope halfway dawn a deep well,
\ fall would probably imve beeu fatal,
nnd Patrick kept the rope tight and
needy  while Terence made the dam
Vfter .1 quarti t i f an hour Patrick's
attention wandered to something else,
Inst nctively he kept hold of the rope,
but he did not hear Terence calling
to him that it wa? time to pull him up
until his fello* worker raised his
voice iti angry protest
"Pull me up.*' called Terence.
"Pull me up. 1 tell ye, If ye don't
pui'. me up. drat ye, I'll cut tho rope,
aud then where'll you be?"
BUY COCKSHUTT DRILLS
THEIR SINGLE AND DOUBLE DISC BEARINGS ARE THE MOST DURABLE. .
Tree Don'ts.
A few "tree don'ts": Don't tie your
hor?e to a tree. Don't carve your initials on it. Don't peel iti bark. Dou't
cut n valuable barjwooj sapling for
a fish pole. Huy a bamboo pole foi*
20 cents instead, Don't start a forest
tire. 1). n't let the electric light, telephone or troilpy men hack or mutilate
a tree. Don't cut down an o'd tree
that Is a landmark even if it is on
your property.» Such a tree, like the
air and sunshine, belongs to the
world, not to an individual, though
tbe law may not say so.
French Blarney.
Senator  Depew, at a    Lotu-i    Club
dinner  recently, told    the    following
story:
"ST, Ju-seraml writes  English bet-j
ter  than  au   Englishman,   ne  speaks
it better than an American,  ami he:
uses it better Hum an  Irishman.
"1 violate, I believe, no confident
when 1 relate one of M. J uaserand'a I
mots. M. Jusserand, nt a dinner, sal i
next to tbe matron in the prime ol
life. This matron, putting ber bund j
to her .soft,   pretty hair,  said  with a j
j laugh none too cay
•    "1   found   lour   grey   hairs   in   my
| bead  this morning."
'    "Madame,*  said   M    Jusserand,   'tt.
] long  as grey hairs can  be  count'
i tbey don't count.' "
HERE IS A TALE
WITH A MORAL
LITTLE   EDITH     HARRIS     CURED
OF  DROPSY  BY  DODD'S KID.
NEY   PILLS
Two doctors laid iha would din, but
to-day she is a healthy, happy girl
— Healthy   Kidneys   In  children   tbe
guarantii ot a happy, useful life.
McTaggart,  Sash     (Special)    That
' no child is too young to have Kidney
Disease even in its worst  form, and
that  Dodd's Kidney Pills will cur,, it
I in   any   form   bus   beeu   abundantly
. proven In tbe ca-c of little' KdiMi Harris ol tills place
lu   Mny.  1903, this little girl, then
two  years  old,  waa  so  swollen   with
' Dropsy   that  her   waist   measure   was
| increased from 18 inches to 3. inches
(Two    doctors    saiii    she    must    die.
Dodd's   Kidney   Pills  cured   her  and
today she is as merry and healthy a
child us is to be found in the neigh-
borhood,
In  a  recent  interview    her    father
says: "Edith is better than ever. She
-t bas no return of dropsy since1 she was
oured   by   Dodd's   Kidney   Pills   over
seven years ago.    She goes to school
and is healthy.   1 always keep Dodd's
Kidney  Pills in the house."
There's a moral for parents in this
I story.    Many  a  child  has grown  up
to a life of pain ami suffering because
its kidneys were neglected.    A life of
health   and   usefulness   is  assured   if
the  Kidneys arc kept in  order with
Dodd's Kidney Pills.
Do You Realize
the Advantages of Concrete?
THK rising price of lumber has compelled
thc farmer to look fur a suitable substitute.
Concrete, because of its cheapness, durability and the readiness with which it can be
used for every farm purpose, has proven itself
to be cheaper than lumber and far more durable.   Our Free Book—•
"What tke Farmer Can Do
With Concrete"
shows the farmer how he can do his own work
without thc aid of skilled mechanics. It demonstrates the economy of Concrete construction as compared with lumber, brick or stone.
Troughi,
forth.
REMEMBER
yours—-a
promptly,
A   well  digger  always  gets  in  his
work.
A WONDERFUL MEDICINE    <
FOR LITTLE ONES
CANADA CEMENT CO., Limited
51-60 National Baak Balldlng, Montreal
It shows how Concrete can be used to advantage on the farm in the construction of
almost every practical utility.
Bend for this book to-day.    Tou'tl find It Intensely interesting, even If you don't Intend to
build for a while.    It contains much useful
information   that will  put you In  the way
of  saving   money.     Among   thc   subjects
treated arc: Barns, Dairies, Fence Pasts,
Feedlno  Fit ore,  Hitching Posts,  Root   jLTS        may
Cellars, Silos, Stables, S.alrs, Stalls,   #S BCfKj mc  a
copy cf ••What
Walks, Well Curbs,  and
rostal will bring !t
Write now,
Following the Seasons
Some grief for a joy that is lost
We'd trade,   us   each   season discloses.
In summer we're sighing for frost
And in winter we hanker for roses.
Not a Bit Accommodating.
"Meanest folks I ever saw in the
city," prowled the man from the way
back district. "Why, when you find
a feller goin' right your way with one
o' them big curs he won't give you a
lift without chargin' you a nickel for
it."
That  Was All.
"Maria," demanded Mr.  Billua in
a loud voice,  "what have you been
doing to my razor?"
"Nothing," said Mrs. Billus, "ex-
Cept sharpening it again nfter shaving
Fido's tail with it. It's all right,
isn't it?"
M.ra Than Devotion.
"Why are you pawning your dress
suit?"
"My wife wants to take a little
trip."
"There's n devotion tor youi"
"Well, the mote money I can give
her the»longer she can .-day."
No child Hhould hn allowed to suffer an
hour from worms when prompt relief can
be got in a simple but Btrong remedy-
Mother Graves'  Worm  Exterminator.
Magistrate nt Tottenham, London—
What was thia quarrel?
The Applicant—Well, he said, I
will"; I said, "You won't." He said,
"1 will"; I said, "You won't." He
said, "I will"; 1 said  ■
The Magistrate—Yes, 1 see.
Sh Ms Cut?
Slickly stops cough*, cures colds, bcala
e  throat and  lungs. ••-'__ ccnte
Two women were strangers to each
other at ti reception. After a few moments' desultory talk the first said
lather querulously:—"I don't know
what's tbe matter with that tall,
blonde gentleman over there. He was
30 attentive a while ago, but he won't
look nt me now." "Perhaps," said
the other, "he saw me come in. He's
my husband."
Raby's Own Tablets are n wonderful
medicine for little ones. They never
fail to give relief to the baby when
bis stomach or bowels tire, out of order; when teething is painful; when
worms make their appearance or
when any of the many childhood ailments seize him. What, is more they
are absolutely safe and cannot harm
the youngest chifd. Mothers have the
guarantee of a government analyst to
this effect. Thousands of mothers,
through gratefulness for what the
Tablets have done for their children,
strongly recommend them. Mrs. E, J.
Ward, Gait, Ont., says:—"I have used
Baby's Own Tablets for over two
years and would not be without them
in the house. They nre wonderful
medicine for little ones." Baby's
Own Tablets are sold by medicine
dealers or at 25 cents a box from The
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brock-
ville, Ont.
The cuckoo clock had just chirped
the half hour before midnight, and
the girl in the parlour scene was
weary.
"Mr. DeBorem," she said, as she
vainly attempted to struggle a yawn,
"I heard something about you the
othcr day thnt I'm sure is not true."
"Indeed," he exclaimed, "what wns
it?"
"I heard someone sny you were nn
easy-going chap," she answered.
ptan or Onto cm or tolido, I ..
^,     Lucas Co.mtt. ( *■•
Frank J. Chkniy make* oath that be la tenlot
partner ot the firm or F. J. CHBNI. _ Co.. doing
diuIncm to the City of Toledo, County and State
alan-.Id. and thnt wld firm wlll pay the sum ol
0NF, HUNDHKD DOLLARS fur each and every
ease of Catarrh thai cannot be cured by tht um ol
HALL'S CATARRH CUHfe.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and aubicrlbed In my pretence.
:hli 6th ilay of December, A. D., 1886.
j ~A~" I A. W. QLEASON.
1 ._!£_. f NOTART PUBLIC.
v Hall's Catarrh Cure U taken internally and acta
directly upun Ihe blood and mucous turtacea ot tba
ivatem.   Send tor tent.mon lal*. tree.
« F. .1. CHENEY _ CO., Toledo, 0
Bold Iiy ull DruKL'latt, 7Re.
Take Uall'a Family nils lor constipation.
Underground London contains .14,-
.'iOO miles of telegraph wires, 3,003
miles of sewers, 4,530 miles of water
mains, and 3,200 miles of gns pipes.
Faultiest    in    Preparation.—Unlike   any
other stomach regulator, Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills art? the result of long study
of    vegetable    compounds    calculated    to
stimulate   the   stomachic   functions and
inaintniii   them at their   normal   condition.     Years   of   use   have   proved   their
faultless character and established their
1 excellent   reputation.     And   this  reputa-
: tion they have maintained for years and
will continue to maintain, for these pills
I must  always  stand  at  the  head  of the
list  of standard  preparations.
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On the Russian Christmas the Czar
received several high school teachers.
His Majesty's advice was: "Serve
right manfully knowledge, the fatherland, and myself. Support those nt
the universities who wish to learn. I
am convinced that their number will
increase."
A young medical student was heing "How far has your honeymoon
quizzed hy one of his teachers: 'got?"
"In  what will you  specialize?" he     "Oh, to ahout the last quarter."
was asked. ■ 	
"Diseases of the nostril," replied Minard's Liniment Caret Burns, etc.
the student. 	
"Good," said the professor, enthus-l Occasionally a man visits hs wife's
iastically. "Which nostril?"—Sue-j relations—if 'he has nowhere else to
cess. {go.
Love feels no burden, takes account
of no labor; does not speak of impossibilities. Love watches, and,
sleeping, does not sleep. Tiled, it is
not wearied; straitened, it is not
constrained; frightened, it is not disturbed.—Thomas A. Kempis,
Scott's Emulsion
is thc original—has been
the standard for thirty-five
years.
There are thousands of
so-called "just as good"
Emulsions, but they are
not—they are simply imitations which are never
as good as thc original.
They are like thin milk— j
SCOTT'S is thick like a I
heavy cream.
If you want it thin, do j
it yourself—with water—
but dont buy it thin. I
ton RAi.tt ut au. -Kuaaiail
PILE8 CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS
Your druggist will refund money il
PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure any
case of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or
Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 days.   50c.
The Spanish minister of the interior has issued an edict prohibiting
women from taking part in bullfights.
a practice which was inaugurated
some time ago hy a young woman
named Revert a, who had great success in the arena.
Many patent medicines have rome and
gone, but Dickie's Aliti-ConHiimptlve Hyni,i
coiitiinu'H to occupy a fureniuiU place
anionit remcdleH for coiiRhn nnd coldR, and
an a preventive of decay of the Iiiiibh. It
Ih a Htandard medicine that widenn ltd
Hphere nf iiHeftihicHS year hy yeir If you
lire In need of mimi'thlna to rid yniiniclf of
a eouirh or enld, you cannot do better
than try Dickie's Ryrup.
What are Your Wayside Blessing.?
Suppose that us a means of keeping
our faces bright and our hearts cheerful we begin looking up our wayside
blessings.   There are "common ones"
sunshine,   home,   friends,    health
tho things we should most, miss if we
were  deprived  of  them.    There  are
others which are peeuliarlv vour own.
What   tire  Ihey?
Minard's    Liniment   Cures    Dandruff
***4 HV., ■_,_,* W p*t*r -nd thta *A. to* am
tMMiitifi.1 Huthiir- llftiik nntl OlilM'i Hk.<_,)_K*_k.
iMk __-_- •out-.-- * Uou4 Luck I'»n_|.
SCOTT ft BOWNE
IM W.UlMl-.. SirMt. W-rt      Twttt*. Q_t,
Two Hundred Yeart trom Now
"And do yon  belong  to any  societies. Mrs. Covinsky?"
"Oh, yes. I nm a member of the
Granddaughters of the Broad Palm,
One of my ancestors, you know, became very wealthy by securing the
tipping privileges iu all the coiitrooing
of tho public schools."
4
j THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  HRITISH COLUMBIA
/
The Bird
Of Fortune
, A County Fair Ended ■
Prolonged Woolnf
By CLARISSA MACKIE
Copyright.  1910.  by   American  Prefl
Ab.sutrlu.tlon.
The couuty fair was In full swing.
Everywhere there was bustle and
Inughler and merrymaking ns well as
color and music and light. Today was
the day of duys. Prizes had been
awarded, aud such wus the wisdom
and tact of the judges that no exhibitor
bud gone unrewarded.
Iteujamln Dibble had taken first
Prize for bis fine llolsieins and second
prize for the mountainous Chester hogs.
These honors meant nothing to Ren
Jumln, for they were conferred upon
bis stock every year and had been
even In his father's generation.
The fact that Dorlndu Weed had
captured nil the tlrst prl7.es In housewifely arts did not surprise Iteujamln
ln the least. Everything Doriuda attempted was a p 'unuuueed success, excepting perhaps the capture of Benjamin Dibble, aud that this had not happened was Benjamin's fault.
Dorlndu Weed was sweet and fair
and dainty. Her eyes were blue like
the "ragged sailors" thnt bordered the
dusty roadsides. Benjamin bad worshiped Dorlndu from his boyhood, but
he had never dared address her beyond
the merest commonplaces. There had
never been but one thought behind hi"
worship of her, uud that wus to ask
her to marry him Of the preliminary
mouths of wooing he gave no thought.
He knew be wanted Dorlndu and he
Intended to ask her outright to marry
him some day when his backbone felt
a little more rigid and when his ear-
had ceased to redden at her approach.
Rut uo miracle hud been performed.
and Benjamin had lived wretchedly on,
mentally cursing his shyness.
Now, doriuda was thirty-two aud
Benjamin wus forty. Tbeir parents
Were deal, their lands adjoined, nnd
their tv.o bouses, each one small nnd
detached, might be moved to a new
alte on the apex of the dividing hill
between the farms aud (bus become a
large, comfortable farmhouse. This
plan was Benjamin's sweetest dream,
but there wus no sigu of Its beiug
realized.
Benjamin paused one Instant lu front
of the domestic exhibit and furtively
adored Dorlndn's toothsome display.
From there he wan tie red uut to the
building where bis entile were quar
tered, and he arrived just In time to
eee Oorlndti Weed timidly stroking the
nose of oue of bis mild eyed llolsieins
From afar he watched her blissfully,
and his heart rose exultantly when she
passed ou quite unobservant of tbe
other exhibits.
Out In tbe open spaces where ve
hides of every description were huddled ln confusion, amid the cry of sideshow barkers, the conglomerate smell
of quick lunch carta, the odor of fresh
popcorn and steamed clams. Benjamin
stumbled over the gypsy caravan. Here
in a gay l.v festooned tent a gypsy crone
Was telling fortunes.
"Kind gentleman!" she hulled htm
eagerly. "Fur silver I will reveal the
future! I reunite broken hearts! I
make you successful lu love!" She
beld back the tent flap Invitingly, and
under the spell of some sudden Impulse Renjumlu Dibble entered and
■nt down on a small three legged stool.
The gypsy knelt before him nnd beld
out one brown hand, gay with sliver
rings.
"Silver!" she wheedled softly.
Blushlngly Mr, nibble extracted a
allver quarter from his pocket and
dropped It In her palm, then, embarrassed by her voluble thanks, he submitted his own hand to her grasp.
She bent her dark, disheveled head
atiove Its toll hardened surface for several moments nnd then scrutinized bla
good looking face with piercing eyes.
"Yon love," she said softly, "ye( you
are troubled    1 see a fair woman-ttie
one you love.   A dark mnn comes between. You will Ilml happiness through
a golden bird    Walt!"   Still retaining
bis hnnd, a film seemed to drop over
her sharp eyes aud her head bent over
bis hand.    Again she spoke, hut ber
Words were mumbled, yet  Benjamin's
eager ear caught every syllable:
"A* surely iir comes up the sun
Two hunt-eft ptinil be made as one,
A Rolilen bird without a nest
Shall icuil tin- weary heart to rest."
The gypsy lirted her head aud glanced sharply at him.
"What else?" demanded Benjamlu
ea.erly.
The woman arose to her feet and
looked toward the door, where a little
crowd had gathered, waiting for an
audience. • ll Is enough—the rest you
must do so It is written," she said
bust lly.
Ben "an in thrust another quarter Into
her willing hand nnd pushed dizzily
through Ihe crowd, his heart beating
riotously, The doggerel verse was
emblazoned on his memory. He could
have repeated It backward, forward
-Indeed, tn Utmost any form. Tbe
reference to the bouses to he made as
one wns ns a direct prophecy from
heaven Itself. As for Ihe mysterious
"go'den bird without a nest," Benjamin confessed himself perplexed.
Little Uiver boasted golden birds of
many varieties, from ihe Buff Cochins
of the poultry ynrd lo the yellow ham
niers and goldfinches of the womb J
Bod the captive canaries In cages. Pui
one nnd all hud nests of some sort, and
the bird of Itenjitinln's fortune would
appear to be nfl vagrant us the gypsy
herself.
The prophecy of the united houses
was good fortune enough fur one day,
and. emboldened by this certainly that
his dearest hopes would he fulfilled.
Benjamin rushed hastily toward ihe
building where Dorlndu Weed might
be found. She who was to be his
future wife had stroked the nose of
h.s p;lze llnisteins. After these wonderful happenings It would be an easy
matter to Invite Dorlndu to partake of
be cream and cake. When one waa
eating lee cream It was not necessary
10 talk much, and after tbe Ice cream
he might invite ber to other amusements In the grounds. There were a
loop 'he-loop and a merry-go-round
and—
Benjamin Dibble stood stock still,
while all exuberance of spirit dissolved
like mist.
ln   the  distance   he   saw   Dorlndu, '
charming In her pale blue gown, hut
remo:e a* ever from his approucb. for
she was talking earnestly to a tall, j
dark   num.  a   dangerously   handsome ■
stranger, and together tbey were bending over some object ou a table between them.
Then It wns that Benjamin Dibble
remembered the gypsy's prophecy—
thut a dark man would come between
Dorlndu aud him. Aud here was the
dark man. The prophecy wus fulfill
Ing without delay.
Iteujamln turned away and tried to
satisfy the pangs of disappointed love
with hot frankfurters, steamed clams
tind coffee. He drank ginger ale and
pink lemonade to wash d*>wn huge
segments of pie nnd sugary doughnuts.
He spent money lavishly, buying
everything thut was offered. He purchased chances on all sorts of unknown articles and afterward found
himself ttie embarrassed possessor of
a pair of curling Irons, a lady's work
basket nnd a wax doll.
He bundled these treasures away In
the back of his buggy with a certain
elusive hope thnt they might prove
useful some day. He stopped In tlie
shed und stroked the noses of his cattle, as Dorlnda had done, and derived
a certain foolish satisfaction In the
action. It wns nt that moment Benjamin received Inspiration.
Back lu the main building. Benjamin
once more threaded the crowd In
search of Doriuda.
Although she was still talking to the
dark man. Benjamin pressed forward
until he stood almost ut her elbow
She saw him and smiled tremulously,
her delicate face flushing a soft rose
tint.
"Wlll you give me your advice, Benjamin?" she asked gently. "This gentleman Is selling weather runes. 1
want one for the barn. Our old one
wns blown off, you know. Shall I
choose a Hsh or an arrow?"
The delicious sense of Intimacy conveyed by this question cannot be described. Benjamin Dibble threw off
his old mantle of timidity forever and
stepped boldly forward beside Dorln
da.
"Seems to me nothing looks so much
like a weather vane as a crowing cock,
Dorlnda. Hnve you got anything
else?" asked Benjamin of tbe dark
man.
From the box of samples the man
brought forth several weathercocks
of different sizes. Each one was \
painted a dazzling gold, with crimson
comb and wnttles. He held forth the
largest one. whirling It about the
pivot as be did so.
"This Is the handsomest one I've got,
sir. I'd like to take your order for
tbat—$10 on delivery in ten 'days.
You'd like to wake up In the morning
and see that weathercock ou the cupola of your bum—eh V" He smiled Ingratiatingly. •
Benjamin Dibble was staring Intently at the glided cock, n queer expression dawning In bis eyes.   A certain
line was ruuning through his bend:
A golden bird without a nest
Shall lead the weary heart to rest
"Dorlnda." said Benjamin lu a ringing voice, "do you like tbut weathercock?"
"Yes, Indeed," agreed Dorlnda graciously,
"We'll take one of those," ordered
Benjamlu Dibble authoritatively. "You
can mnke out the bill to Mr. und Mrs.
Benjamin Dibble—Doriuda, that's all
right; you know, we're going to move
tbe two houses up on the hilt nnd
make one, and we're going to build a
new barn with n cupola and put this
golden bird on It."
"Why—why. Benjamin—I've thought
sometimes that was u lovely plnti—only
how do you know It wlll happeu?"
Dorlnda's eyes were very bright with
sudden happiness.
"I had my fortune told, aud the
gypsy said all those things. When I
take you home In my buggy tonight
I'll tell you about the golden bird and
how all this has come true. Just as tbe
woman said," explained Benjamin,
talking faster nnd more eloquently
than he had ever done In his life.
"It's nil perfectly wonderful," murmured Dorlnda on tbut homeward ride
after Benjamlu bud related the gypsy's
prophecy. "I knew you liked me, Ben,
but It seemed somehow as If you'd
never get up courage to ask me. It's
been a long time and theu to come alt
at once like a surprise."
"I've been tin awful fool, I guess,"
murmured Benjamin, his arm protect-
Ingly about her slim waist, his eyes ou
the round globe of the full moon. "My
life's beeu like traveling over level
ground year nfter year till I never ex
poctod anything else, and then waking
aud falling tight over Into"— He
paused nnd groped for (tie right simile
"Into what, Benjamin?" whispered
Dorlnda.
He looked down Into her soft blue
eyes nnd. bending over. kissed her lips
"Into heaven. 1 guess." be murmured
A WONDERFUL BRIDGE.
Largest   Natural   Span   In   Amerk 1.   It
Not In tho World.
The largest QUtmill bridge In A ni»r
leu. If not indeed In the whole vv ntil.
Ls loeuted lu southwestern Utah, nol
far from the state boundary Hue. aud
Is known as the George Natural brdge.
Its total length between the huge 1 aiu-
rnl abutments Is about _<ki foot, the
width of the roadway Is some 'do feet,
while the span In the clear Is !to feel.
From the lied up tit the span Is 100
feel. At the bottom Hows a small
water course that during the long hot
summer months dwindles down Co a
mere rivulet, .lust what produced thin
work of nature bas for some time
puzzled tlie leading scientists of the
country. It could scarcely have been
created by the wear of water unless
there was a very large and swift current (lowing where the little brook Is
now. The general explanation given
for the creation of Mils natural bridge
Is thut volcanic action, occurring at
some distant period of the world's his
tory, was the active agency.
The existence of the bridge Is of
comparative recent knowledge lo Ihe
public, though the Indians In thut region have long known tbat there wns
such ti work of nature. The red men
ofleu spoke of this bridge to the early
settlers or that part of Utah, but link
credence was ever given to their
stories. About ten or twelve years
ago It was llrst discovered by some
mining prospectors. It Is loeuted iu
tbe heart of a very rugged region that
Is dlthetilt of access. Of lute years ll
has beeu visited by a great it any
tourists nnd sightseers. Very recently
some travelers visited this freak of
old Mother Earth In automobiles, and
oue venturesome motorist drove his
car across the bridge, passing safely
over tbe yawning chasm. The stone
of which the span Is composed Is dark
brown sandstone of un unusually hard
quality, und the thickness of the spun
Is twenty feet or more. Engineers
who have mude a careful examination
of this bridge pronounce It perfectly
safe and serine aud fully capabto ol
supporting an Immense weight. Th*
spuu is free from flaws or seams.
Wide World Magazine.
A Fight on
The Eaglet
Story of an Americtn
Prlviteer
By LOUISE LA ROSS
Copyright, iPio, hv American Pr«a.'
Association
STRAIGHT WALLS OF ICE.
Mighty   Mount   McKlnley  Cannot   Bi
Climbed From the South.
Describing their expedition to Mount
McKlnley last summer, Profess*
Parker aud Relmore Browne say in tut
Metropolitan that, although it was prob
ably the best equipped expedition from
n mountaineering standpoint that bus
ever Imm.ii organized in America, tin
net result of its explorations Is a mtq
of a hitherto unknown stretch ol
mountain wilderness aud ihe kuowl
edge that Mount McKlnley is uuclimb
able from the south.
"We attacked the mountain from n<
fewer than live different points nui ii
each case were stopped by lusurniotiut
able difficulties. We were on the let
fifty days. Mountaineering tech ul-.nl I
ties had nothing to do with our faihirt
to react) the summit. At each attempt
we encountered straight wails of lc<
aud snow that could not he bridge! 01
n voided.
"The problem of climbing the mono
tain from Its southern side Is an uu
usual one—a combined water, uivth
and Alpine proposition To reach tin
southern base of lhe mountain the explorer must navigate lor lob miles 8
stretch of swift glacial water.
"The second part of the trip I*
through alternate stretches of fort-si
and swamp land which lay at the bist
of the Alaskan range. The lasl stain
is over forty miles of glacier thnl
stretches from the lowlands to (he base
of Mouut McKlnley itself."
Marking an Old Trading Post.
The Old Settlers' dub, assisted by
tbe park board. U having a log cabin
erected ln Mitchell park on the site of
the first trading post. This Is to be
done lu commemoration of the memory of the Hi's! white trader and because of tbe historical value of tbe
spot. The cabin Is being erected In
tbe northeastern part of the park and
on the exact piece of ground ou which
the cabin of J tick Vleati, the tlrst
white man who traded with the Indians In what Is uow known as Milwaukee, wns located away hack In 1701.
Tbe cabin wilt be a model nf the rough
cabins which were built In those duys.
The site ov which stood the log cabin
of Vleau, the Frenchman, so many
years ngo was located by linns Roi-
uertson. a member of the Old Settlers'
-bib Mr Reluertson luul In his possession papers relating to ttie location.
und with lhe uid of these It wus found.
-Milwaukee Soutlnel.
Jack Cade's Monument.
At Hcathneld, in England, Is a,
farm on which still stands the re* |
mains of an old stone hou-e that is
said once to have heen the home of
the notorious Jack Cade, Whether or
not Cade ever lived there can never
he accurately determined, but there
Is no disputing the fact thnt he wn„
killed lu tbat neighborhood. On the
main roud, not far from the ruins of
the house, .funds n monument with
this inscription: "Nenr thi* spot was
slain tbe notorious rebel Jack Cade
by Alt sunder Iden. Esq,, sheriff of
Kent, A.M. 1450. His liody was carried to London, and hi* head fixed
upon London bridge. Tbis is the
sueeess of nil rebel?, nnd this fortune
chancclh ever to traitors."
Red Flannel Currency.
A Scotch missionary to a group cf
small islands in the south Pacific a
great many years ago fund bits of
red flannel circulating an money.
This currency eame to them in a cur-
loUB manner. The body of a shipwrecked sailor bad drifted tt shore, and
to the untutored savages, who hud
never before seen clothing of any
kind, his red flannel shirt was au object of wonder and admiration. By
common consent they cut the garment
into small pieces, which thenceforth
became the currency ot the isluui.
Long-Service Members of Parliament.
The (act that just before the end of
the session, Hon. Mr. Haldane celebrated the twenty-fifth anniversary of
Ins Parliamentary connection with
Kast Lothian is a reminder of the
few member of the British House of
Commons whose career at Westminster dates buck to the 'eighties. The
•resent "Father" of the House, Mr.
Hurt, has represented Morretb since
he general e.ection in 187 (, when Mr.
Half cur likewise en tered the assembly, but the defeat of the leader of
the Opposition at Manchester in 1906
deprived him of the position nf
"Father," though a very few weeks
'ater he wu_ elected for the City of
London. Both Sir Charles Di.ke und
Mr. Chaplin entered Parliament as
'nr banli a- 1WW. but they have not
aat continuously; so that Mr. Chamber,uin, who urst appeared ai St, Stephen's in the summer of 1H7U for tlie
then undivided constituency of Rirtn-
ingham, is ttie "Father-elect,"
White Snake Soup.
There ia a legend to the effect tint
long  ago  ii   mnn   named   Ham say   of ,
Banff. Scotland, having boiled down
a while shake and accidentally swnl-1
lowed a drop  of  ttie soup,  agaimt
which lie hud been warned 'is poisonous, found himself endowed witli ttie ]
power ol   seeing  through   the  peoplo
ne met. This unusual opportunity for
diagnosis established   his  reputation 1
uud  fortune as u  physician.
Love  and  Bu.inets.
"I cannot marry you.   1 have prcm- i
is-d my hand to some one else, so I
must return all your presents,"
"Good gracious! Whatever can I do
#ith them now?"
"My fiance would buy them of you
at a slight rcduci.-o."
The American privateer Eaglet cruising off Nova Scotia captured » British
merchantman, Ellen "Boyne, bul the
Eaglet's captain, not Hml lug her cargo
of BUfflcleul value to make It worth
his while lo tow her Into port or being prevented from doing so by the
proximity of British cruisers, decided
to huru her. The crew of tlie Boyne
were taken aboard the Eaglet and a
few days later were put ashore not far
from Halifax.
When tl became known what was to
be done with them one of the Englishmen stepped up to the Eaglet's captain
aud said to him:
"I would like to Join your crew, captain. 1 don't care much what Hag I
sail under, I've been a soldier In the
British army, but descried to gel rid
of a sergeant's wife who wanted to
get me tangled up with her. Thus I
took to the sea, aud here I am If 1
go ashore 1 might be recognized, for
the regiment I deserted from Is at
Halifax. Besides, 1 would rather remain afloat."
"You don't look nigged enough to
breast ocean storms," replied the captain, eying the youthful figure of the
man, whose eyes were blue, hair flaxen and on whose rosy cheeks not the
slightest sign of a beard had yet appeared.   "How old ure you?"
The man hesitated, then said that
be dtdn't know; he had never known
tils patents aud never had been told
his age. "1 enn light, captain," he
added. "In lhe urtny 1 learned sword
and bnyouet exercise."
"What's your name?"
"ltalph Rronson."
"Well, you may stay with us If you
like."
Ralph Rronson. leaving tbe captain.
went straight to one of the Americau
sailors and, with a pleased expression,
said to him:
"It's ull right, Jack; I'm to be one of
you."
"Well. Ralph," replied the other,
"since you don't wish lo go I'm glad
you're permitted to Join us."
From tbe moment Ralph Rronson
httd come aboard the Eaglet he had
striven to make friends with Jack
Drury. Drury had neither encouraged
nor repulsed the youngster's proffered
friendship. The iwo were very different. Ralph Mug delicately organized,
while Jack was a stalwart fellow and
something of n lender among his fellow tars. "1 don't see what the boy
wants of me," he said to them, "unless It Is protection, nnd he seems quite
able to take care of himself."
One morning a ship was espied on
tbe horizon, and the Eaglet's captain
stood over to investigate hor. Ile bad
a breeze which the ship hud not, and
by noon was near enough to her to
make her out. lie judged she was
Rritlsb, but could not tell. Ue fired a
shot across her bow. whereupon she
broke the blood red banner of England and. opening ports, run out several guns. The Eaglet responded by
breaking a flag on which there were a
palmetto tree and a snake—the stars
and stripes had not yet been adopted—
and the fight commenced. When It
ended by the British vessel strlklug
ber colors Jack Drury had taking a
leadership and covered himself with
glory, but he httd lost his right arm
and un eye. Ralph Rronson bad kept
beside bim and when ttie crew of tbe
privateer boarded the Britisher parried a blow of a cutlass which would
otherwise have split his friend's skull.
But just then Itrouson was knocked
senseless, by a blow from a musket,
and before be had regained conscious-
nesu Drury received ibe wounds that
cost him his arm and an eye.
But Ralph was only temporarily disabled und during tlie next few months
devoted himself when not on watch
to nursing the hero. When Drury wns
able to be about again be appeared a
very different man from what be had
been. At tlrst he was honored by bis
fellows, but the enthusiasm attending
war heroes after they have become
useless Is short lived. Drury could
not do a seaman's work, nor wns be,
thus disabled, lined for an officer. He
wns Invited by his captain to remain
on board as scullion in the galley, and
lu this unwarllke position his glory
faded.
Among a crew made up of heterogeneous elements It was natural that
there should be enmities. Notwithstanding the affect Ion tbe Eaglet's
crew bore Drury there were several of
them who tailed htm and one wbo, no
sooner bad .luck got ubout again nfter
being disabled, liegau to show tils
spleen toward hi in. ll was the old
story of the sick lion This man, Parsons, had been thrashed by Drury nnd
bad suffered the Ignominy of having
bis nose ninth d in the scuppers. ITpon
Jack's disability lie had made up bis
mind secretly tn gel his revenge. But
he knew Unit with the whole crew behind his enemy lie must continue to
throw the responsibility of if qnnrret
upon him. He began by casting a
slur on everything Jack snid One day
when Parsons hml virtually given Drury the lie Ihe latter turned ou him and
.aid:
"See here. Parsons; Ibis bus been going on long enough. You have been
trying to pick n fight with tne and
have succeeded. But you omit be
handicapped to meet my conditions.
ButidiiKC your left eye and lie your
right arm behind your buck and we'll
settle the matter with cutlasses."
Parsons agreed, but lhe crew objected on (he ground thai Drury since
tbe Infliction of liis wounds hud never
regained     bis    general     Ilea I III    aud
strength, But Drury would not listen
to their objection, aud a meeting wits
arranged. It must take place when
Ihe captain was lu his bunk Ue
would not allow lighting among the
crew, since he considered that sucb
liberty would eventually cost bim
every man jack of them. The Junior
officers were not so purtleulur, and It
lhe captain could be eliminated their
Interference waa uot t" be feared. So
It was agreid that the affair should
take plare an hour before the coming
aft nf the wtdwatch, or .1 o'clock iu
the morning. At thnt hour lh fair
weather the captain was below asleep,
and the second mate, who was In
charge of the ship, had promised to
accidentally full asleep uimself on the
poop deck.
The (tight before the meeting was to
take place Ralph Rronson stepped up
to Parsons and said to him:
"Parsons, you re a dog to force a
tight on a disabled man. Why don't
you take a well one?"
"So you're going io chip Into this affair, are you? We all know (hat you're
tacked on to Drury and must be treated as he Is treated, After I'm through
with hhn I'll rub your nose lu the
scuppers."
"Just as Drury onee served you."
Parsons, with a scowl, went off
about Itls duties Rronson was disappointed. IL* wished to pick a quarrel
that he might take Drury's place, lining below. Ralph, who was to be his
friend's backer lu the tight, bad u
(luul talk with Ills principal, and It
was arranged thai he should awaken
tc k In the morning.
At four bells Itaiph went to Jack's
bunk     Jack    was   sleeping   quietly.
Ralph st t looking at him for a few
moments, then stole away on tiptoe.
took up ii cutlass and went on deck.
"What's the matter'.'" said Parsons
ns Ralph approached. "Has he backed
ont?"
"No; he's asleep, I've come In his
stead."
"Oh, I don't want to fight u boy. 1
must buve the man who challenged
me."
"You'll fight me before yon fight
him, for I'm between you nnd htm,
and you can't get at him without going past me."
With tlmt Rronson took up a position be tiad learned in ttie Rrttlsh
army. Parsons went at him us be
would attack a Malay pirate. Ralph
stepped lightly aside. Parsons turned and brought tils cutlass down over
Ralph's head. Ralph received it on
his own weapon. Ills arm was bared,
bis sleeve being rolled above the el-
how. Tbe arm was round, but there
was a fair muscle on it. Parsons, angry at not being tittle to get at Ids enemy, thought little of caution und exposed his left side, nnd Ralph rammed
Ids weapon clean through ft. Parsons
looked ubout him wildly for a few moments, the blood spouting nut of his
wound, then fell in u hetip on the
deck. Then Ralph Rronson toppled
over too
When Drury awoke and sow tne
sun shining In through u porthole be
could not understand the situation.
There was no one near him ot the time
of whom to ask questions. So, springing up. he got Into ids clothes and
went on deck. Everything was peaceful, 'lhe crew were going about their
duties, us usual. The only noticeable
feature was a man on his knees swabbing a place on the deck. Drury went
up to him and, seeing that the water
in his bucket was red, became more
mystified than ever.
"What are you doing?" he asked thc
mnn.
"Swabbing Parsons' blood."
"Parsons' blood!"
"Yes: be was killed In a fight this
morning at three belts."
"Who fought bim?" asked Jack, fairly aghast.
"Ralph Rronson"
"Then." snld Drury. "I'm going to
kill Rronson."
But Rronson knew what his friend's
first emotions upon knowing that he
had been tricked would be und bad
gone Into hiding.
Drury sought the boy. half minded
to curry out his threat, but could not
find him. Then Ralph's devotion began to dawn upon him. and tie sought
htm to take his hand aud gulp out his
thanks. Stilt not IItiding him. he waited till it was time for Ralph to go on
watch. Ralph did not appear. Then
for the first time It occurred to hlro
tbut Rronson might have been kilted
or at least mortally wounded. Rut a
member of the crew reassured him,
telling him that the hoy had not re
ceived n scrnteh.
"Then what's he biding from me
for?" nsked Drury.
"Dunno. After the fight they tuk
him to the captain's cabin. Tbe captain gave 'hn a hunk by tilsself. That's
nil I knows about It."
Drury fretted and fumed. At foui
bells lu the afternoon an American
ship appeared, coming right on thc
Eaglet's course. When stie drew neai
she was spoken, nnd the Eaglet's cap
tain went aboard of her. He returned
with a bundle,
At sl\ bells Drury received word thai
the captain wished to see him In his
cntdn. Drury hurried there nnd found
not the captain, but Ralph Rronson lr
woman's clothes.
That's the end of the story, In s
few days the Eaglet stopped nt New
port, where Drury and the woman-
whatever her nuine might be-went
ashore tind were seen no more on thi
privateer Later n sum of prtae mon
ny wns pnld to John Drury nnd Eirmi
Bionfion Qfi-"-- '•» --■:■»' «hnrp_.
Wlnter Fodder In Kashmir.
In Kashmir tbey bave u novel method of putting fodder up for winter use.
Tbe country lies lu a valley among tba
Hlimiliiyas. The chief Industry of the
people consists ln raising tine wool aud
In making this Into fabrics which have
carried tho name of the country all
over the world. As ln winter snow
lies some live or six yards deep, supplies of hay are hung among the
brunches of trees, where they are easily reached by the flocks of sheep.
OLD  TIME  LIBRARIANS.
Spofford, Whitney and Butter Made a
Famous  Trio.
With Alusworth Rand Spofford, for
fifty years librarian of congress, wbo
died In 190_; the passing of Weut-
worth Sanborn Butler, for more than
fifty years librari-u of the New York
Society library, aud of James LytnuQ
Whitney, for forty years with the Boston Public library, a triumvirate of old
school librarians has gone. The environment coudltions and methods of
uiluiiuistraiiou have changed, lu the
fifties, before the days of elaborate
catalogues, with subjects grouped and
classified, the librarian was popularly
credited with currying all the knowledge of the universe in his head, ready
to Impart to all comers on request.
Mr. Spofford and Mr. Butler were
both horn ln New Hampshire ami Mr,
Whitney in Northampton, Mass.. about
u decade later. Amherst, Dartmouth
and Yale contributed to their culture,
and New England and the country
gave them their early vigor and resourcefulness.
Mr. Butler knew the beans and the
belles of New York for three genera
Rons. Wllllaiu t'ullen Bryant. OullllU
C. Verplanck, Pitz-Oreene llulleck and
Evert O. Duyckinck drew upon his various stores of knowledge. The great
jurists and statesmen William M.
Evnrts. David Dudley l'leld. Hamilton
Pish, John Jay and Samuel J, Tilden
were intimate friends tind constant visitors at the society library.-New York
Post
WINTER MOTOR BONNETS.
Mighty Natty Models For
Cold      Weather      Spin*.
ROTARY SNOWPLOWS.
: These  Powerful  Machines Are  as Big
aa Freight Cars.
1    Tlie anowplow is a huge machine, as
. big us a freight car, and built of steel
| On   the   forward   end   Is   a   monster
i wheel with powerful blades of steel
! looking like nn overgrown electric fan
so arranged lhat  their angles can be
I changed.    This  wheel,  which  Is per-
. peudlcular to the track aud revolves ut
j right angles to it, is inclosed In a cas-
; lng or drum, also of steel ami with
; shurp  steel   edges,     The   top  of  the
, drum Is supplied with a pipe or chute.
1    Inside the stiowplow is a steam en
: glne, which drives this huge fan wheel
at from 100 to 3o0 revolutions every
I minute.   Below tbe body of I lie plow
, uear tbe track Is an Ice cutter to clear
: the rails of Ice before the wheels go
; over them and a "Hanger," as lt is call*
; ed, designed to scrape the bulk of the
biiow off the track Itself after the fan
: has whittled the snow bank away and
thrown the most of it to one side.   Behind tbe stiowplow ure coupled from
oue to three or even   more powerful
engines, and behind these a cur.
On the cur ure many men with shovels, for, despite lis enormous power
aud Its ability to toss tons of snow
about as you might toss n shovelful.
even tbe rotary gets stuck ul limes
and bus to be Iguomiuiously dug out!
-C. N. Cluudy In St. Nicholas.
BONNETS OF VELVET -NL BIL*.
Motoring Is now sucb a usual mode
of transit that nutfltnoblle fashions ure
In a class apart, and both dressmakers
and milliners make special destgus lo
meet the needs of the fair HUtolstS.
In the sketch are two fascinating
bonnets for winter spins. Rrowu velvet is the material of the attractive
model with wide strings of Ivory satin.
This same satin Is used for tbe face
quilling and for the choux.
The other bonnet Is of shot taffeta
silk lu a queer peaked shape with veil
to match and rosette of irldesceut tissue.
Artificial  Camphor.
' There U In operation In New York
state au artificial camphor factory.
the product of which is intended to
compete ln (tie market with (he natural substance, it Is maintained that
It docs nut differ, except tn the manner of its origin, from that ex true ted
from tbe camphor trees of  Formosa.
i Artificial camphor Is  made from  es-
' seutlal oils derived from turpeutine.
Chemically the only difference between turpentine and camphor Is the
jmssesslon by cuch molecule of thc
latter of one atom of oxygen which Is
lacking In the former.    Ry chemical
; process the needed oxygen ls supplied.
Three-four ths of the entire supply of
camphor Is used lu the urts and one
fourth lu medicine.—Exchange.
Measuring  Water by Sound.
An electrical device whereby a sound
wave  Is sent   to  lhe sea   liottom  In
relatively shallow water and upon be-
I lng deflected back to the vessel Is re-
j ceived by another part  of the same
I apparatus tins been designed In Nor-
| wuy for measuring the depth of the
sen.   An automatic record is made of
; the time elapsed between the departure and the return, und. as the velocity of sound lu water is known, the
' depth   Is  ut  once   ascertained.    The
; apparatus makes a continuous record
: und Is so constructed as to give an
, alarm when the witter shallows to a
t certain  depth.    Several   tests of  the
'. apparatus are snid to prove the ab-
; solute accuracy of the device.—Mont-
1 real Stuudard.
Fads For Women.
Now that bamboo furniture Is used
so   universally    a   suggestion    about
cleaning It may not go unnoticed. This
cleansing should  be done  with soup
. and  warm  water to  which  salt  bus
been added.   And the mixture must be
I put ou with a brush and then wiped
. off with dean rags until the article is
dry and glistens.
;     Ordinary  lutiiidry soap will  remove
the  natural   gloss  of   the   wood  uud
. leave It dull If salt Is not added.
Au authority on shoes says thnt pat-
! ent leather should never be kept lu a
j cold closet or one unduly warm, for
'. the reason that both degrees of heat
i aud cold cause (he leather to crack.
Instead of these extremes u spot
I where the beat Is medium should be
J found.
1 Cold Is worse than heat for patent
: leather. When die shoes are to be put
| on the feet it will preserve them if the
hand is passed over the shoes, smooth-
, lug them until Ihey feel supple.
| They are then less apt to crack. This
1 gradual warming should never be omitted when patent leather shoes are tlrst
! put ou.
Postcard Shadts.
A new and very churmlug use bus
| been found for the band tluted post-
[ cards which can uow be obtained In
! such variety, says (he Wonmu's Home
: Companion.   They come with pictures
I of    dainty    Wattenu    shepherdesses,
| eighteenth century  court  beauties or
| Japanese girls painted upon them, and
i what could be more attractive than to
! make them Into caudle shudes.   Tbey
! are made of a Hue quality cardboard.
; so thut the light penetrates them aud
shows up the pictures in delicate relief.   There is only oue caution to be
Additon'e Essays.
Addison wrote his essays ln Ihe 8pe<*.
tutor to be rend at the ten tables of
the upper classes and attempted iif
this means to Improve the condition it
society,
Mexican Ruins.
Mexico has many ancient ruins, particularly lu the Mines or Oaxnca, Chiapas, Yucatan ami Mnreiiti, Those ol
M It In. lu Oaxacn; Ptdetiqua. In (hia-
pus; I'xmal. lu Yucatan, and Xocblmil*
"o, In Morel la. tire among the most famous ami Interesting. Some of them
represent whole cities nnd arc supposed
to be from 2.000 to 14.000 years old.
They ull show the most elaborate carvings which closely resemble the -Egyptian btf melvtthU'R
Amazon River Prices.
At points on the Amazon river flour
Coats $20 a barrel.    Shoes are $15 a
pair and beer $|._B a bottle 1,000 miles
. from  Para, while for (he next thou- i
' sand  miles up the river prices grow
higher and higher.    Food of all kinds,
\ liquors and nil fluids come from u dis-
| tatice.    The course up 3.000 miles of
. any of these rivers shows only banks
of Impenetrable jungle running Indefinite distances back from the river.   In
this jungle are the rubber trees and
; the people gathering  the gum.    The
supplies for them must come vast distances,  be transported  on  the bucks
of men. In many cases after long canoe
hauls, nnd consumed as sparingly os
, possible.
A Giant Linden Tree.
!    The   village   of   Remborn.   In   tlie
j mountainous region of Taitnus, ht Oer  i
I ninny, possesses a linden tree which Is
1 said to have reached Hie age of 1.200 !
1 years    lu slimmer the tree Is said to
! be magnificent, mid lis foliage offers I
j shade lo 200 persons at one time.   The
' trunk  Is twelve meters In elrouinfor- ,
once—(hal Is, thirty nine feet, li has
! been hollowed by lime, ami a dozen
i |H'rnotis can *ttiml lu the cavity,   The
Tnuniis club has iiikcn Mie glnnt un- j
f der ils protection In the hope thai with
j cure  mid   Ht ten I Ion   Its   life   mny   ba
! spared for many years.
Around the World,
!    Improvements lu the Tra nasi hart an
' railway service now make It possible
| for a Journey round lhe world to be
j made In thirty-seven days    Prom l.on
| don to Yokohama by way uf Siberia
I would   take   two    weeks.    The   trip
1 ucross (lie I'llMlle would take twelve
I days,   making   Vancouver   twenty-six
day j   distant   from   Loudon.    Eleven
days are allowed fur the journoy from
Vancouver to London by wuy of New
York,- Argonaut.
HUIl-IISO EIPECT8 IN CANl'LK RHAD-M.
observed In making a selection, and
thai Is to choose pictures with rather
Dimple motives. Each card must be
trimmed a little, and If (he figure lu
Hie foreground Is large or complicated
Its beiiuty Is liable to be marred by
tbe cutting.
Shades can be made In various
Rltupes four, live aud six sided. All
ttie panels may be made of cards or
only tin ve one or two postal panels
nnd fashion the others of white or cob
ored paper, Passe-partout is Ideal fur
binding lhe panels and joining them,
and a lining of colored (Issue paper—
cerise, green or yellow softens lbs
thdn bocomlnglv.
Dramatic Criticism.
"How'il you get  Into tbo show (ht
othor evening?"
j   "Passed u counterfeit quarter at the
| door."
,   "How wns the show?"
t    "Well.  I  got   my   money's  worth,"—
81. Paul Pioneer Press.
Fact and Fiction.
i   "He vowed he would traverse raging
sens Just to look Into my eyes"-
I"Wlien   last night V"
"No;  Inst   ulutit   he  telephoned   me
that lt was mining too bard."—Spokane
Bpokesmun-Revlew. RANItlti II  C01.I \||!l.\
A Continuing Story begins in the Prospector
next week, entitled: 'The Perfume of the Lady in Black" bv Gaston Leroux
I *af _■*
_N__________C_________________h
Pen-, ■■>■:■:■■
THAT is the n     . and
below is th ■ nark
you are   i look
time you Imy und
Your size in ai
with that  trademni
ill  perfectly, will	
ordinary   undi rwe I
not shrink. Yet you pay
nothing extra for this
extra v due ;a d s igetour
Guarantee of ' money back
if yuu ran feu:
Made at Paris in ( ida,
by PENM VNS  Lim   d
 , -..  . ■
lethods  of   Sampling ^^'Iw^^V' y»»****»***********************"***+~t
* torrlBlm  IS Uors,       |(ieOI*0;C      1 _.      LC'dSk     &    CO.
eting Ores X ,*
& l.'KANUKOOK. II.I    ♦ ,^ ^ BUILDBRi
X j.t^_"",**--A    _ arid
'      _f&i; ' aSSiriB.      Contractors
Everything ;or
The    Smol i
An r:     i
Choice Cigars and
Cigar-Hold- i
LESTER    CI
Tiie Toba.   i
A Clean Man
Outside clcitntint
scrub liimscll i d
heidtit means clei
■ clean stomncli
new, clcttn, heatl
will iook it nnd
clciin, clcur Ileal
He will never
disorders. Dy»p«
Rchs. Blood ■!■■
Consumption am
Dr. Pie
prevent
mid lit it
all the battle. A mnn mav
n i i till bi un lean. _-uod
., id but n iile. It means
!,-. n blood, a oleon liver, and
man h Im J:* jlean in thin i t)
work with energy nod think   •
with liver, lung, stomaoh or blood
digestion originate in unolean Btooi-
'im.I where there is uoolonn blood,
im .in unolean lungs.
I
s Golden Medical Discovery
st   i       .f..   It  mutes a man's insidoB olean
i; . ..ins ilu- digestive organs, make, pure.
.l.iiii   I...   nl. mill .-I. its., llllllll.y flesh
ll restores  u
prostration,    II ' (>i
Constipation i   ill
lets cure ii.   Tl
in. system, nnd
Imi rn liohlt-lormini! druifs
, exhaustion i>nl
PI'iM_HW.isM_1il' I "-•■' "
Dr. Picroc'i Plcasonl Pel-
i nlilv.
, ,v-'.''*".' .  "■'.■ -:""   ■ ■ ■'■'
rK-t
h 4»
I a w
If
• ■
i
Is now   op
are pn
with a fii
RIFL :
G
AMI:  •    ITXON
J.   O.   McBridt
Hardware Cranl
■iBM——____.*-<is. -»   t...
Those who imtod  the  relnim ticl ol
In the lasl ratinlclpnl elertion    ,
remombet   thnl  one i       an       i     ,      „,,„ ,„,,, .„
their   platform »os i	
tem al  the   earliest  tlatn     nn     ile
An l.i.ili  partloi   hail    ilei li  tlism
tolvon     on   thin I     wo Ini] tu sen
why tho hy low win. dlftttsil,
future.
HuiTi.sti'i',   SiiIii'iIhi',   rl,' .
! ! 101 'Hli
" '" i  ri; \NHKOOK 11 V
.: ol
iti ■.     mul
un    i   ll    niOMl'SON,
llui i islor, Sulii'ltir. ami
il    tlie x": "')   I'lllllll'
vf-*':
M%& _x
♦   If IT tfir-'--4«'
-      .. ,  ,«_. _*.«»' • ni,ink    ii p o. BOS 888  ♦
I
Plans, Si'iiciPioA-iONB
AM)    KsTI.MA I'ES
III lillliv    lli'iil   llmlilillKi..
HANtiKODK, li r  • All.   KINDS  OT  BUILDING   MATERIAL
. >. > ■ t 111 n h 1111, }
..i    be
■   hut    \i. \ | | | ||.; \ I'AKKliK
CONSTANTLY   ON    HAND.
IM. s   &  r lv
. nt. i      ri
■      takivs
..    .
...i
.   pn      |e      li \ \ I1U< M IK,
from - -
!      I      II    \l|)|    \\\
, the    '
****>*>************** *********0***********
li   ('
ie  mil
■
:il i.'i!
Milling Kiigini'uT uml
II I [.mul Surveyor,
I'.O   Him -Mi. I'hone ■-'
(ANHUOOK,
ii. C
UK'S.  KING ,v  GREEN
I'ln sioinns unci Surgeons
a******.**********************************
I WENT WORTH    |
i HOTEL STbrook'     1
i _      _!.___- i
nowada
♦
Oflice nl Residence,    Armstrong Ave. *
OFFICE  HOURS ♦
Forenoons - - - - *i.oo to lii.uu jg
Afternoans - - - - i.no to   i.ne *
Evenings    7.3U to   8.30 ♦
have been Sundays 2.30 to   4.30 *
,    IRANBROOK : : D. ('.      ♦
,as   cited *
liberately i>
:
.iw
Is ii large and attractive hotel of superior
elegance in all its appointments, .villi a
cuisine ol superior excellence. Railway
men, Lumbermen and Miners  all  go to
i tuted,
of sackB
nil
l>(.
X The   Wentworth
MM.V..    V.S..
Graduate of ontnrio Veterinary ^
the same as the       college, Toronto in _«98.   Grad- J ■     b_|    /\1i- nOINJ A I    B _i 13_-_-_■-_.-:._«-_-_«
b was   made tn       ute   ftlld   medalist   of McKillip %      U. Hi JY1CUU11AUU Proprietor
Veterinary college,  Chicago,  111. * _
in 1900.   Registered   member   o! +♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+
British  Ciihiinbia association.
nt,     '1
. with tbe owner's mark
«vere hauled to the saiji
ins      At  the entrance ti
!SC     I ill'    S( all'S    Wd'e    |»l0l'        ALL CALLS  NIGHT _ DAY PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO
rcscutntlvc took his stn   v
that tho weights   wore  off|ce at  mckinstrvs  livery eiarn    Z
ni      Tho mill man was   CRANUROOK, B. ('.     ♦
is ihe ore was of a high
'■i';. known "an iiictn
i heing weighed, tt,
.vl led    aioiiliil   In    Uu' a
e back "i  the mill. The !
i.'i  Lake foni  sacks at n
********************************************
* *
,vas  riRANIiROOK, li. ('.    ♦
= F. E. Corrison ! Found !
Teaeher of String unci Standard Instruments, Choir
trainer.
Phone 293. CRANBROOK, B.C.
■,   i. ■     cat   M iel
■   Hi
EVERYTHING
IN  MUSIC AND
MUSICAL
INSTRUMENTS
Ynu iln tinl. hav.' to
I'av duly or express mul
wtiil tt month oi-s!n weeks-or
the (foods lo arHvu, whunyou
parclm.su from
GEO. D. INGRAM
WIIH AWAKE MUSICAL
SliPPlY ItOUSI
I ihui Biipiily il v.'i'v want
nl MiwIiiTouiiliui', Muslu Km- '
llullls, I 'uiii'i'i'lSiiiiier. t.'liui'i'li
Uuiii'.    nr    Orchestra     al
PRICES   which   .Mini"!   In'
ht'tlloii ntiyw hcru.
RELIABILITY
AND PROMPTNESS OUR
SPECIAL
FEATURE
P. O. Box 224      Phone 335
( iiiiilii'iiiik.   -   IIih isn iiiluiiiliin
*
♦
«>
X
*
X
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*
X
*
*
*
*
*
♦
♦
♦
mm&im
On Baker stieet, one door west
ol Messrs. Hill ,V Co., the only
place in town that ran make
life worth  living.
Cosmopolitan Hotel
E. H. SMALL,    Manager.
ii
#
<»
<*
>>
************************',
**************************** ************
XPHOME ;
?56    5Q"*"TVSTOR_. ;;
ni     t  was noceasary  for him
hefoie   reaching thc crusher.
Hn   rest! it   i.liiri   was jusl   iiohind a
'    i   olovntor,  and against  this oleic i re  iiileil   ue canvas sacks
. .' 11 ii worthless material, with
the s ie shipper's mark nn them,
s • tu rn! appearance were [dontlcal
with the material then heing unloaded. Knrli time the weary man stopped i" rest, he would take one of the
hea\ ' i ') Backs from thc wheelhar-
rou    and   siihBtitutc ono     from the
    his wny.   The incident wns observed
....... ■    '     : party     who had come     to tho
I, . , .,        lllll   to   see   annul   Hullic  of   Ills    own
,. ■ n     i.i i waa     waiting for his turn.
,,   ,:  . i" , he 'i i ."Miiuii' In' happcm il    to he
, ,    , ,,., '. In  tin   roar .if the mill and Ins pres
lle ,   " co was in.t noticed.     It is neodloss
, to odd  Him  tins outfit iliil nol   last
.'   ',,.,. vi-,' long.
 ieli t,      Vun'ii ims heen said ahout "salting'
ct tin   ni''..i", and   i   Ims :: Tally hoon Bnld from
.    i the   ample, the side of tho buyer.     On the othor
;.      uii rn I ni il   ii sometimes i.npp i that the
iniplin      .' ■■ ■    revel .oil,  ihal   Ilu' sample is
tm.   |g ml     I  "i   some ol   .ik valuable con
 I,.il teal .   ■■ ich .1-     tin   "ini'tulii's" or,
.    portion 0..' :!'      ■ """''        material Is    added,
,    .. tin    ...  "diluting" Its value.
re     ii : ii  ;   needless to Htato thai rrpiiin
udli   '       ■. ; ir concerns    .I.. not hnve to resort
I.i 'iiiestiiiiiiil.il'     mollis    I..     uuiii  n
 : . : ...in. nor could     they afford to .1..
fill     BO,
'   '       nl   am do "dilution"  ion
.1 ,Whon   i" my  mind, whoro il   wns practised
reject,foi    evoral  .......      boforo ihe pei'iio-
.. . .   tl     n     ... ire cnughl   In  tho acl    nnd
,'.. i   I   i    '.     ...I   ..!   hlisllte is.      II   wns    n
lu :   mn        ol years ago, and .1 occurred     . _	
":   inmpl  works In one ol   /.,,.l|||r| |( | ,„|„,.  \,, ;|.i   \   i,,   \   \|
i out I i      Lho westeri   statos.   Tlio supoflntoti    \, v
rep   di nl  ol tl o mill was   n tho hnbil .if
llfull    ii    ing    worthless material /A\ ' ''«1'1"1''""!,'!,       ,"" 11 __ •
 !■« nmpio wim,, it    in   . (i.)'       ";"  p|1 H'li.'Min.v;*       Staple and Fancv Grocers       <
 i  a or    ;i His.   „.     ^(m\f ofiivuryinimlh. i *   -___-_*» t
Tills negatlvo "aalt"    had      /'■.'" /\          VlilUnif lii-tlnwi l***********************************^**.**
 arefully proparod hy the super- ivoluoi I.
/   : , zzzzzzz::r::zz »•».a™.do_,„.M,
 haran.tor  I   appearance as ra' »• CONNOLLY, Secretary
■    ■ In      " Itself,     ll  was nls.
1  THE
♦
X
Gold Standard ::
Teas and Coffee :'
♦ Our whole time is devoted to your  wants  in  the'
»  Grocery line therefore we absolutely  guarantee every <
article thai leaves our store,
* We will thank our customers to advise us if at any
a  time goods are received that are not No, i quality,
CAMPBELL & MANNING:
■
'!"'    8I     rM°    "'    ''"'"'   MriMi,YMM,,WMMimitM,MMM,sj,
ii    on,    and     tho  only  dlftoronco   * Y:
ii nmi tin. om wu.. iiuu   it | h'ocky Mouiilaiii Chapter I
, . ic ■        The uu...mil     eon 'I
i,. mined    ... ;. ii tn. inuu.fe    pan wm. s
 h      iiileil  i" flic Bample I J      nogiimi' gs;   .uu i mis    g
 :,!'  "n   prohnhly  Iroi io-f th :J ,|„v    „   ,i„,.|i   niiMil.li   hi. eight   |
. lh nl the sample itself. Tins :| „_|ouk.                                         |
Hi II u wnle | ::
Nil.  121),   II. A. M,
I I.'i'iiliir iiiiiflliign:   lind 'I'm..
 iv" n iklit| sel   |i:      HoJihiimiIiik  C i h   ho-   ,
 be  ii   ...       il s customers, nnd   ho  ':  "' hillvliivli.ini. -
..   .
'i ly  ri
nn	
,.   in   pui l H Ic . ...illi'-.enUy '
poseil  I.,  he  very  geni i i
11... in     ■   n   ropntntl
Ho .1    nml   lllgll   I.'Inn
. ..i.iiiiiu'.i on page r.
enl'iliiilly Invite
ll.    II. HlloliT, Scribe K.
ii.ix art     aiMNiiiiouK, iu
ll
ii
..
ii
■'
i'
NORTH     STAR    HOTEL
KIMBERLEY.   B.C.
H    w.   liRKW,   Proprietor,
'rfmmtmmmmtwmmf/mitwimifif     ******************************************
$2.00 per year—To he sun: of obtaining the whole of our Continued Story-
SEND   in   Your  Subscription   for   the   Prospector  NOW
i iok. rsRI
THE   PROSPECTOR    IS   REACHING   EVERY   HOME
in Cranbrook this month.    Follow it up by sending in  poui  subscription
*************************************** ! gpjjjg 11^^,^^^
|It Its Paint and Painting|
:
:
ESTABLISHED   18'J
A.B.GRACE,       -       Editor
We ore here with the Gootlss
■ Subscription
12.00 1'or Yenr
Advertising rates  niiiilo   known  on
application.
If It's  Wall   Paper   and
Paper Hanging
We can't be beat
; ...   ■
B. H. SHORT!
On    atl ptlng to     transfor Ins re-
aponsibUities to his foreman, Hie
BUperintendi nl chose tho ivi ong man.
The former, while apparently enter
♦ lng Into i!i" Bplrlt of the game, in
J vitod h friend, who waa Leasing on
9 one ol tho mines, to ship ins ore to
£ this mill, al the same time informing
him how the operations wero carried
on. '111- en poi 11 uvred, the superintendent wns obliged to leave the
J camp secretly, and the owner was
**} forced to suspend business. He tried
to make n Bcapegoat of the uuperln
in the city at tin ■ session, concern
ing which subject an energetic campaign is bolng waged hero againsl
Mr. Bowser here, Alter the attorney
general had.explained the facts of the
cast' the executive unanimously passed a vote of confidence lu him. Mr,
Bowser said the premier would possibly make an announcement on the
subject in tlie house on  Monday,
Two mass meotlngs were held to-
uigut in favor of the annexation
question.
U.   K.  LOYALISTS    OPPOSBD
The United Loyalists' associatio
i,i Toronto have adopted a stron
resolution condemning reclpro-ltj o
the grouud that a preferential tm i
from Great Britain will roon i
granted this country if Canada coi
tlnues to stand by the empire «h sh
lias in the past.
Painter  and   Decorators
> tiif conditions, aud although nothing
+*+♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦ ►♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦**♦*'» could he  proved against hnn. it was
  "♦ clear thai  he xas guilty.
'■f     it  is customary  in    sampling ores
X to have three   sets ot pulp   samples
4}> prepared; one for the shipper, one for
* the iiiii! or smelter, whichever is the
<|, purchaser,  the third    to be reserved
<♦) in    case     a settlement can     not be
§ reached on the results     of the other
I, two     samples.     It is then sent to a
<*:-■ disinterested     assayer  for    "umpire
V assay."  Tins result is final  in some
<& localities, while in others, where tho
<» ores     nre ot   a "spotty" character,
A. C.  BOWNESS
*********
Importers of Foreign and Domestic
Liquors.
♦♦♦♦
Meleher's Ked Cross Gin.
ores     nre .
special   pro*
ZL the purchas
s are made between
nl shipper, aud tho
4-' umpire assay is merely used as a
X guide lu effecting the settlement.
* Where a mine ships on rogularly,
<*> whether to Bompllug works or tb the
*■*-• sine! tecs direct, a representative
**, should look alter the marketing,
*<s» Many asanyers located in smelter
T towns perforin these duties at nomi-
| mil  charges.
<*;<     Mr.   Brotherton's     suggestion  that
f  Miuicrs  ol   each district  combine and
... employ   a  competent     man  to  mnke
,,       ® contracts, etc, is a good ono.     it is
BakCI'  St. l.ranbrOOK,  1>.   i..     | UBiudlji   the case that the miners do
2> not know  when and where to ask for
1^^>^4^^^»^«_>^^_^'?"-*^?l,?w->j|Hg^-_5^^^K^^0>^__'-^^_<$>■ j^^^*^«''♦»*,.^*'J_?*_'^ concessions of the smoltors, and  frequently unfavorable     terms nro   the
the result.     As n rule it. is advisable to outer Into a contract with the
smcltei   fni      the sale     ol  ores.      A
groat many shippers nre afraid to do
' E   lias   had   El   hard   dny.     this on account of Ignorance of   the
smelting  business, and  this in where
the  competent    representative comes
A  great many contracts contain
Peter Dawson's Scotch Whiskey.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦**
A. C.  BOWNESS
Your Husband Would Enjoy
a Delicious       H
Beefsteak
hut his lireil body and
tugged bi'illii will hi-
cheered hy tho siglil tind tustc i clauses wlilcli to tho layman appear
of n nine (.'lit Of heefsteuk, Insignificant, but when It comos ti
done to u turn nnd served up
for Dinner
sale   uf   the   proporty, for Instance,  it     sometimes happens   that
with   some   of    those    frost)    the contract goes with the property,
onions.     We   know   the   uill    anil ii it in nol favorable Irom   tho
which  will suit   him exactly.    vlow "'    ""'   l""si"'ct,V1' i'""'1'"*".
, . . '      tho Bale lulls through.
Shall we send itI j   „     sometimes happens     Uml. the
shlppet   Is not satlstletl with hia contract and has nskml the Bmeltor   to
make ii better rate.     The smelter Is
Phone 10 P. 0. Box 3      |lllte lh" >'allroaila,  It will  try to get
***************************^^      t»,;;:',:; rztzTirzzz:*
9,   where he wishes   concessions    made.
PHONE MO P. 0. llox 904   X 'No' l,,ol",s co»™™llt »»" "'" Braf
• ...,,...       . ^    tIn_ |,ugj110BS |u, |g ,lnni,iu i,,   make
*    rcasonabla demand's,      Tho smelters
P.   BURNS   6_  CO,
F
i
employ rapresoutatlvOB when selUng
ore or othor product to each other,
so why should not the shipper take
j tbo same precautions?
FORTIFY  PANAMA  CANAL
■early
sli.-n.ly      before  ton
PLUMBER AND   TINSMITH      ♦ Z:Zti:ZZZZZ,iZ''~ZZ\
X    represontul
Steam and Hot Water Engineering Expert   J   ^^^/^of'^ortuyin^urit"!
X    iiiiiii. i'iiiiiiI  mul approprlatod  $3,000,-
X    iiiiii to begin ilii' wink, the totahcost
♦ nf   which    Ims boen   ostlmatod'   at
• 51:1,111111.uun.     Tins action  practically
* Willi's   tin'   i| il.n.ii   iif     fiii'l.illcnl.iiill
♦ im   tin' sontlmenl  in     the senate   is
* said to I i'.rn limn two to ono in
Iniui' nf     protecting tho     Isthmian
waterway  hy sea coasl  battorlos,
Skates
Sharpened I
FARM  DAIRY    COMPETITION
At a recent meeting of the U. O.
Dairymen's Association the Directors decided to divide the Farm
Hairy Oompetlon which litis already
been in progress for one year, Into
two classes, iu order tbat a number
of our smaller dairymen in tbe Province may Imve a chance for competing for the cup, Medals, und houors
and not to be compelled to compete
agalnBt tlie larger dairies of the
Province thus giving the small man
an equal chance with the large one,
In this matter the Directors are
making arrangements for a cup, the
name of which will be published later, but one which will be of equal
Importance to that of the larger
trophy given by the Provincial Gov,
ernment. They are also giving
three medals corresponding with
those of the larger dairies.
The division of the competition
into two lots is us follows: Those
having live to Iif teen cows milking,
ami the lauger dairies those having
over fifteen cows milking. This di-
ision should induce a larger number of our dairymen In the province
to compete in ibis competition. All
the expense that it requires is that
they bo members of the B. ('.
Dairymen's Association and hold
themselves open for two inspections
per year, by such judges as may lie
appointed  by   the   Association.
For fuller particulars and entrance
forms, apply to the Secretary of the
of the B, 0. Dairymen's Association,
Victoria.
STANDS  TO  LOSE
llon. Richard Mcllridc , cables tlie
"London Daily Espross" as follows:
"I strongly object to the reciprocity
agreement. There is no necessity
for such nor any general demand for
it in Canadn. Reciprocity will suddenly dislocate Canada's present
trade and divert a great deal of it
to the advantage of the United
States. This will have an effect on
our trade with Britain, which is our
best customer and at present absorbs
tbe greater part of our exports.
"It will not tend advantageously
towards the early so,ntion of the
problem of Imperial federation. Cn
doubtedly tho United States was actuated by a desire to secure control
of Canadian resources and at. tbe
same time secure n larger share of
tbe Canadian market for her own
manufactures.
"On the other hand, Canada's better plan is to trade as freely as possible with the Motherland and the
other parts ol the Empire to mutual advantage Instead of tleing ber
bands with nn outside country, which
may at any time decide to end the
agreement, with tbe result tbat Canada's trade will be again dislocated.
"The people of Canada should have
boen consulted before making any
agreement. The Dominion Government has departed from the policy
laid down Iiy Conservative and Liberal governments to consult fully all
interests before making extensive
changes in tho tariff,"
IN   THE    SUPREME     COURT    OF
BRITISH  COLUMBIA.
(In  Probate*)
IN THE MATTER of the estate of
Archibald Leitch, late of tlie City of
Cranbrook,   Lumberman,   deceased.
NOTICE] is herehy given tbut all
persons having any claims against
the estate of the late Archibald
Leitch wbo died un or about the 30th
day ot May, 1910, at Craubrook, in
the province of British Columbia, are
required to Bend to the undersigned
solicitor herein (or Malcolm Leitch,
executor under the will of the .said
Archibald   Leitch,    their    names     ui.d
addresses and full particulars In
writing of then claims and atate-
ments i'f their accounts and ihe nature -if the security, il auy, hold hy
them.
And take notice that after i lie Isl.
day uf April, Hill, tne said Malcolm
Leitch will proceed to distribute the
assets of tho said deceased among
the persons entitled 1 hereto, having
regard only to tlie claims of which
be Bhall have had notice, and that
tho said Malcolm Leitch will not be
liable for tbe said assets or any part
thereof to any person of whose claim
he shall not then have received
notico,
.Dated at Cranbrook, B. C, tbu _*£>Lh
day ot January, 1911.
W. Y. GURD,
Solicitor    for    the
said  Malcu.m Leitch. 4-7
TAX  NOTICE.
Port  Steelo    Assessment   District.
NOTICE is hereby given,  in accordance witb Statutes, that Provincial
Revenue Tax    aud   Assessed      Tuxes,
Income and School Tax, assessed and
levied   under the "Assessment    Act"
and amendment?   ire due aud    pay-
ble on the 2nd day of January 1911,
All  taxes collectable for the    Fort
Steele  Assessment    District  are    due
ml payable at my offlce, situated at
ho Government Offices, Uaker Street
Cranbrook, U. 0.
This notice iu terms of law is
equivalent to a personal demand by
me upon all persons for taxes.
Datod at Cranbrook, 1!. C, this
18th day of January,  1911,
A. 0.  NELSON,
Deputy Assessor and  Collector,
Fort Steele    Asuessnieul   District.
Cranhrook  Post Olllce.
I
at lhe City Hall on tlie stli day ol
Marcli, 1911, for a transfer of liquor
licence now held by me iit respect of
the Weutworth Hotel situate uu Lots
l_, 13, ami 14 n Block 94, plan 66-,
Cranhrook. 11. ('., to .Juhn McTavisb
of ihe City of Cranbrook, Hotel
Keeper,
Dated at Cran book, D. C, this 2nd
.lay uf February, a. D. 1911.
John Hugh McDonald.
Hollow Ground
Hoys' Skates
'25 cents per pair
15 cents per pair   *
All classes of Cutlery
ground at Reasonable Charges
sill   AI.PHONHB   SERIOUSLY   II.I.
i Atlantic lllly, N. J., Poll, in.-Sir
AlphoiiBO Pollotlor, Kovenior of Quo-
bee, Ih Borloiuly iif ni mi hotel hero,
Ilr I'liiiu' hero ul i  t\M> wooka ago,
ll,. hnn heoii tumble to leave hia
Imi,'I fot nearly n wecli. Captain
1'i'lli'in'i, n rolntlvo, la with him,
MJTHl)Kir)U13 lU.IHflllMAN DEAD
I Latlibrlilgo, Feb. 20. \ndrow TIU-
oy, nlil,'i'iiiiiiI, nml one ol I.ethbi'lugOH
most pi'im H nml |)o|iului' cltl_n.ii
,1 ii 't  today nl' li I  imlBonlng.     Hi'
mul Masonic clrcloa. Ho wns form-
I'lly ol Toronto niul Hlrnltiml, Ont,
NO'I'IJ 'I'llt'. AIIDHKSS: J
HANSON AVI.     ■     -     CRANBROOK I
HACK OP TMK OLD IMI'KIMAI. HANK BUILDING f
vnTI'I     OP     CONPMUi-NCl
VITnHN'KY [JlflNERAIi
IN
Vi nvcr,  Fob. 2(1,- Utnrnoy Hen-
mil   IloWHO)   nml  Ihc  Vio ivcr mem
hern ol Ihc Uoiiao have met  lbe Con
Horvath itpcutlvo or U ity   nnd
fully  explainer!     tl vornmonl   ar
iinoM. nt   for    refm Inu to conBldor
•    the bill ttnnexInB   Houth Vancouver
►♦♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^
WATER     POWERS   KEYNOTE   OF
RIVALRY  WITH    STATES
"Trade rival-, we uml our neigh
bon; to'the smith .d ns, muat ever
he in lhe highway* and bywnya of
tint; world, nnd otir wut.er-pmvrtrt
will he the keynote of thnl rivalry,"
declared Charles A. Magrftth, M. I'.
for l.cthbiidre, Altn., addressing tho
Canadian club Monday on western
wator ijUostions, al   Montreal.
Introducing his remarks on Irrigation in western Cnnudu, Mr. MfLffttlthj
snid "in the west we aro running
mini, 1 believe, in the growing uf
wheat, and our fanners are not dis
trlbtitlng their nnerglos ns they
should. The value nf Irrigated lnnds
Is that Ihey mnke one crop fnrininc
Impossible," Tbo     gronl   menace    <d
Mm  went,  I pottker,  snid  wim  tlmt
Willi   Ihc population   II   would   he cnll
nd 111  to carry iu the future it was
u  quostloji   il    there     would   he  Hillli
ClOUt    Wnter   for   the      doinci.lir   uses
and   tho work .d  provldlllH  for it by
scion tide methods wan not, to he de
layed.
NOTICK.
: TENDERS wil! be received by the
undersigned up to, am! Including
l31st, day of January, for the excavation of a tunnel under track at
Mile 64.67 Crows Nest Subdivision.
Length 310 feet. Holght 8 feet.
Tlie Railway Company to supply
all timber for the supporting of the
BUUIO. \
,J.   ROBERTSON,
Resident Engineer,
Crnnhrook,   13,  C.
ORANBROOK LAND   DISTUICT
District   of   East Kootenuy
Take notice that Edward Paterson,
of Cranlirook, U. C, occupation merchant, intends to apply fui permission to purchase ihe following described land: Oommenolng at a post
planted 16.11 chains due wesl. of tho
south-west corner of Lot 8744, Croup
1, on the east edge of the right of
way of the Spokane tntornatlonul
Railway; thenee east 111.II chains lo
tlie south-west corner of said Lot
B744; Croup 1; thonco north along
the west boundary of said lol, a
distance of 411 chuins to said edge of
right of way; thonce south-westerly
along said uast edge of right of way,
a distance of 43,12 chains more or
less, to point of commencement, containing :i_. __: ncres, he the same
more or less.
1-8 Edward Pntiifcon.
Stewart.   M UTH,   AfrOlit.
Dec.   Ill,   1910,
NOTICK.
Notico la hereby given thnt 60 days
after date, I intond to apply to the
lion, chief Commissioner of Lands
for License to prospect tor coal and
potroloum over (he follow Hit; lauds,
situate in lhe Instricl of South East
K nay,   Ilritish  Columbia,   In   Lot
4693.
Commencing al  a    posl  plnntcd at
or  near  th    miles  due  ensl   of    the
ill   Mile post, on      thc    i    I'.lt.   survey
line, which in the wostorn boundnry
of Lot 4593, nnd bolng lhe north
onst corner post of Walter .). Abbs1
claim, tlieuce south kii chums, thence
wosl olghty chains, thence north hu
chains,  thonco nasi  olghty  chains Lo
point of «■ mcmuii.nl,  making 640
acres,   moro or  I. is,
Located this Liith dny of Octohor,
1910,
Walter   .1.   Ald-s,   Locator
Kalhea   W,   lh.Hi.   A) t.
William   K.   LillttB,   Wilness. Rt) it
NOTICE.
(Transfer    of    Liquor    Licence.i
Tnkc Notice   Lltnl    an   application
will hi' mnrto ui  ihe noxl Bitting   of
the Hoard of  Licence Coiiimlsslonors
of the City of Cranhrook to bo held
CITY OF   ORANBROOK.
NOTICE is herehy given that on
Tuesday, Marcli Vtli, PHI, the'Court
of Revision foi the Municipality of
Lhe Oity ol Cranbrook, B. <*.. will bo
held in the Council Chambers uu the
above ilate, at lu -U a. m. (local
line) for the purpose ol revising the
Assessment [or the Olty of Cran-
brook. Those making complaints
against then Assessments are required tu have their prutests iu the
hands of the City Clerk (lui days
previous to the Qrst sittlug ut the
Courl   of Revision.
Dated at Cranhrook, U. C, this
idih day of January,  PjII.
T.  M.   ROBERTS,
4-5 C.  M.  C.
WATER NOTICE.
NOTICE is herehy given that an
application will he made under 1'nit
V. of the "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a licence iu thu Cranhrook Water  District.
(al The name, address and occupation of the applicant; ('has. Y. Sod-
erling, 425 Realty Bldg, Spokane,
Washington.   (Real  Estate  Agent.)
(li) The name of the lake, stream
or source.     Elk river.
{cl The point of diversion. On
slough nbont l.tHio feet up-stream
from the Canadian Paciiic depot, at
old 0, P. H. pumping station.
(d) The quantity oi water applied
for (in cubic feet per second) One
hundred twenty tive.
(ci The character of the proposed
works. Irrigation, pumping plant.
Humes and ditches to be constructed
over Lots 7:H0, 7:110, 70os and 4591).
(ft The premises ou which the water is to be used, Lots 6408, 6359,
Ii;i57, 6358, 6402, 6407, 6196, 1966,
6199, 6195, 4319, 6200, l'J65, 4332,
fil.94, 6193, 3P.t, 7055, 7219, 7220,
Croup   1    Kootenuy  district.
(g) The purpose for which tbe
watcr is to he used.    Irrigation.
Hi) if for irrigation describe tbe
laud intended to be irrigated, fjlvjug
acronge, about 8,000 acres, being
said Lots 6408, 6359, 6357, 6358, Ij402,
6107, 6190, 1966, 6PJ9 6PJ_, l.l'J, ('200,
1965, I3;J2, 61.4, 6P13, 319, 7655, 721it,
and 7220.
(j) Area of Crown land intended to
he occupied by tbe proposed works.
None.
(lu Tbis notice  was posted o>i the
    dny  of  December,      1910,    and
application will he made to the Commissioner on the 20th day of January,1911, at two o'clock in Mio afternoon.
(I i (live the names and tt Idresses
of any riparian proprietors ■ r licensees who or whose lands are
likely to he affected by the proposed
works, elthor above or below the
outlet. Frederick S. Helwood, of
Calgary; Regina Mott, of Wheat
Centre, Alberta; John Mott, of Wheat
Centre, Alberta; aud the British Columbia Southern Railway.
CHAS.  S.  SODKRL1NG.
Spokane,  Wash.
425 Realty Building.
IN  THK  MATTER  OF THE CREDITORS'     TRUST    DEEDS    ACT
1900,     AND    A M EN DM BNTS.
AND  IN  THE    MATTER    OK   FER-
Cl'SON  AND TROWSE   INSOLVENT
NOTICE IS CIVKN that tbe abov«
Insolvents uf L'ranbrou„, British
Columbia, carrying ou business &b
Dyers and Cleaners, at Cran brook,
have made au assignment of their
Estate to Nathaniel I. Harrison, of
Crauhrook, Accountant, for the general beueiit of their creditors under
the  said   Creditor's  Trust   Deeds Act.
A meeting of the Creditors will bs
held at the Law Office of the uuder-
signod at Cranbrook, on the loth
day of February, 1911, at Four
o'clock in tlie afternoon tor the purpose of receiving a statement of the
insolvent's affairs, for the appointment of Inspectors ami the giving uf
directions with reference to tbe disposal ol the Estate; all persons
claiming to be entitled to rank ou
the Estate must tile their claims
verified by Declaration with the undersigned Solicitors for the Assignee
on or before the 1st day of March,
I!ll 1. after which date tlie Ass;gnee
will proceed to distribute the assets
thereof having regard to t'mse
claims only of which notice shall
then bave been received, and tbat
the said Assignee will not be Louie
for the assets or any part theitof
to any person of whose claim rotict*
has not then  been  received.
Dated at Craubrook,  thia 24th day
of January,  A.  I).   1911.
N.   I.  Harrison,  Assignee,
if Cranbrook.  hy
Ha
■vey
Mel
Hi
'alter & Mac,
s Solicitors,
Sraubrook,
uliald,
B.   C.
WATIill
NOTIOB.
N1ITII1
I'l  Is
here
y  «lvon      that
ua up-
NOTICE.-
APPLICATION   FOR   A  TRANSFER
OF  RETAIL    LIQUOR   LICENCE.
TAKE NOTICE that ut the nert
sittings of the Board of Licensing
Commissioners of the City of Cranhrook to be hidden of the Sth day
of Marcli, 1911, I, Oust Andeen, of
the City of Cranhrook intend to apply for the transfer of the retail
liquor license held iu respect to tbe
Queens Hotel Bituate on Lots 1., 20
and L'I, iu Block km, to Liua Andeen
of the Olty of     Cranhrook,  Married
Dato
day
s_-4
. ai 1
if Dei
Iranbr
ember
.ok. H. 0., this 17th
A. D.  1910.
Oust Andeen.
NOTICE,
plication will bo iiiioiu under Part V. of
tim "Water Act. IU09," tu obtain a
lli-<!i)Ke In the Oranbrook Wnter Dinlncl.
I (u) Ilm name, address, und occupation
jot tho applicant. It. 0. Hydraulic t'ow-
!_r -nmpany, Limited, Bead olllce, Van-
icouver, It. C. r«|iiiu| $to,uuu dlvniod
I Up   Into   lOOQ  hIiuiuh.
] Tho objects ol the compuny Include
Tho acq ll 1st tion by |iunli,i„e or lecurd
or otherwise ol wut.r and water power,
and of rwc.ipdi.it nr unrecorded water
and tbe application uf such water and
j water powor (or producing and ^ttiiora-
itlng ol-CtHclty and for the purpnue and
I In tho miitinor nml methods set lorth in
I section l.'lit of the Wuter Act, t_n« and
I generally  to emtrciMH _nd carry out   all
tlie |iow»rn and J>i'lvilo^eii c.inferred upon 1'owor Companies by eaid Water
JAct,   1009.
(bi Th_ name of the lake, atream or
source,  Kik River.
(0) The point of diversion »700 feat
Ubout, above post nn west bank marked
Hf BJ, .27 K.V. L. tin., the natural
luvel   nf  water  being  ruined   from  there to
point B700 tout up stream,
I    (d) The   quantity   ot   wnter   applied for
(In   cubic  le«t  per eecond)   BOO cubic feet
per tecend.
1    {hi The    character     of      tlio   proposed
wnrkH. ilums, pipes, flumes, tunnels power   hoUMM,   hydraulic   uml  electrical plant.
Tin*   watcr   to   be   UHod   (or   Die   purpose
Iof the Company's undertaking.
(ifi Tbe purpose for whhih tho water
Is to lie used, generation of electrical
energy.
iii tt thn wnter In to he ui<xl lor power   or    mining        |mjtj,,,him,     describe   tho
place where tlio water in to ie returned
to some natural channel, and tlio ditTer-
•ncs In altitude between point ol diversion und point of return. Wator will
1 be returned about L700 (eel above the
south oust corner ol Lot 327, Oroup 1,
dlfleronce in altitude between point ol
[diversion and return 180 foot, naturAl,
I Uoo foot from crest of dam tn tail race.
]    '))   An*a  of   Crown   land   intended   to be
occupied by tim proposed works,    None.
| (kj i'hls notice wus posted on the
_t1 Ht  day ol Ootober,   1010,  and   apulica-
Itlon will he mude to tho Com missloner
on Die UBth day ol December, 1910,
(Ij (ilve the names, and addresses of
any riparian proprietors or licensees
who or whose lund« ure likely to be
affected by the proposed works, either
above or below the outlet Kootenay
Vnlley Lund Company, Nelson, B, 0.
t; M. Watson, Yor\ _toels, It. U,; '>«o-
r«e Hoggarth, Cranbrook, it. C.j William   R.   RoSS,   Pei    B.,0.,      Rosabel
[Ooodwyn   end   Harriet   Kelson,
li.  0.  Hydraulic    Power Company,
Limited.
Winch   Building
Vnnrniiver,   B.   0.
p. n. Address, Cranbrook, Ft. n.
l'.-r W. F.    OURD, Its Solicitor,
Note—line    cubic   foot     per   swurnl     Is
equivalent to 88.71   on nei's inches.
NOTIOH,
TKNi'Kits  will  ho received by the I
iiud-rfliKiiod up in,     und     Including
::isi duy «.i January f"i  tho erection ,   \,,iii*k. i, hereby gi\«n that hu days
nf timber trostlo, Including ondn and  Chief Cm Isslnner of     Lunds     t,,r   u
r.'i,imi Tower, over  South    Korh  of |Ueanso  '"  prospeel   f..r coal  and  pstro-
nbl     Mnn     Ilr
ot      Mileage 65.0 1"""
the       follow 1(14
ids
■-  '»
owb NchI  riubdiv
ie   District   ol   Boutheast   KooUnay,
llll'ltlnli   I oil.n, 1,1,1,    tn    Lot   4ft0fl
Maximum   height   137 foot, length    r„llimwillu   „,  „ ,lllHt |jlmill., _t „r
050 foot, tx-iir  .'<  miles duo east uf lhe BH mile  post
Thu  Unltwny  Company  to fiirnhd.   on tlte 0, V. tl survey Hue which is ths
(lj|   innicjui, western boundnry   of Lot  .fiflfl, and t>«-
IMnni  nnd form of toi r    on lyle ,,,k' thl N   r" r"rm,r ,,,,Bt "f ,,",l,,,1 B'
nl lho followlna offlcoB' «!_»•«■ ''■"""   thtnee south eighty (SO)
nt mm  loiiowing omcoH 'ehalnu   Hmnco  wesl   niMbtv   (80)  chums
\ RlKtnnl  tmlpf  Iflnglnner, Winnipeg, t ,CB  north olghty   tun,  slinlns   thence
Dlvlnlon     I.iiglneor,    Vancouver, «,.st eighty (80) chnlns to tin- point oi
Cnli'iuy  nnd  Mnonc .Inw. Cniiimsneemtut,  making (140 aerei,  mure
Hoi idiiul   Knglnocr, Cranhrook. "r |MI
n. k, uhooks, manf| n  •*";i'V;SH;,",7l,,r-
I'.nllinli   W    Hutts,   Ak-1.1-
Divisional lOnjIiner (,. wmi„„ ~, „utu, winis.s.
I'  li.  Oalgary. l_»i«i iti. in D,y .1 _pum_r 1111
You Subscribe for "Prospector" THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMDIA
THE PEOPLE'S PULPIT,
—
Sermon by
CHARLES   T    Kl'SSKI.L j
Pastor Brooklyn Tabernacle i
AN    OLD    FASHIONED    REVIVAL
WANTED   IN  WALL STREET
Wall   Street  Journal's  Appeal   Viewed
by   Pastor  Russell.
Pittsburg, Pa., Feb. 19-P_^tor Bus.
sell of Brooklyn Tabernacle gave two |
interesting discourses here to-day to j
large and appreciative audiences. Wu |
report one oi these Irom the text,
"Righteousness Exalteth a Nation ,
But Sin ii a Reproach to any People'
(Proverbs *iv, 'Mt. The speaker said
Many besides myself surely wero as* '
tonished to -**ad the following extract \
from tlie Wall Street Journal, under
thf captiou, "What America Needs' :
"What .\mericu needs more titan i
railway extension and western irrigation, and a bigger wheat crop, and a
mvrchaut marine, and a new navy,
is a revival of piity, tlte kind father
aud mother used i ■ bave —piety that
counted it good business to stop tor'
daily fainilj prayers before breakfast,
riglit in tin.- middle of harvest j that
quit field work u half hour earlier
Thursday night, -■■ i? to g i 'he chores
done ami go to prayer-meetiug, lhat'-
what we need non lo clean the coun-
try of filth, of t
iraf
,   a
ud
uf   greed,
petty  and   big,
>f
wor
_hi
p   of  fin-
houses and  big
,_!!■
is,
tin I
h gh t f-
fice and gran 1 ••>
cial
fui
BUS. '
This reached th
li.
»hop Can-
dler, whose cuium
ent
0 -l
ppn priate
that I cannot d.
bet
•T
tha
ii quote n
her-: -
"This editor i_
rig
ht
in
.'ailing us
hick   to   more
rne
St    I
! >n:
us ol  Iile
than all these tl
ling
s ii
Ived.   He
wants re.ig:ou iu
tnc
ha
rue
, he calls
for lives of prayei
; h
e in
sist
._ that we
need tii* most ear
ues"
■ ty.
pe *
A religion
to save th_ count.
v fr
pin
11.0
rai wreck.
And he is right.
But
cal
1   W
e get tbat
sort oi religion u:
ider
tn
-   SJ
• ur of the
motive i*> which I
ie u
ppo
a.?
-  Hardly,
"We cannot ge:
■ a
rev
tva
[ of  H g-
ion by seeking a
reviva
1   0
[ religion.
Nownure iu _ud s
. v>
urd
art
i in in ad-
pionished to seek
rei
igio
n i
,r to seek
a revival of religk
n.
Tht
ire always
urged to s,ek to
d.
All
th
e rev vaLs
of   religion   which
ha
ve
bit
issed   the
world in the histi
iry
of t
ue
past have
come when mon have undertaken to
seek God, None have ever ct me otherwise. We ran not deify even a r ■■
vival of religion. God must be the
supreme object of nur love and desire.
"Herein is our trouble—we have io t
God. Men called preachers have explained away the Word of God, mak
ing it n • longer n sur word f prophecy, but an antique for the critics
to analyze und discuss. The mural luw
bus tveii lowered, tne ten commandments have b_en reek ined a. a piec
of Mosaic plagiarism applicable to
the nu>rai needs of ancient nomads tn
the wilderness, bul Imve no mo e than
a qualified bearing on the Iiu, of today. The Sermon on the Mount ha_
been treated ua 'An iridescent dream.'
'"lhe Lordship nf Jesus Christ his ,
been denied, while treacherous compliments have ben pour-xl uut u on
his name, as that of a great teacher
and a noble martyr. His tencllil.gr
have been defied nr set aide wherever
tbey have stood In the way of ii rum-
pant workl.inens or an insurg.nl ra
tion alia in. The outcome of it all i-
thnt multipli -I tb u-ands have lot
•11 knowledge of God iu their Boula.
To all intents and purposes God h '
dead to them. They lake no account
of His will in any <>f their plans and
doings, but live ns il there were no
God. Tbey nre iilheisls without inking tbe troubl ' to declare formal y the I
atheism which liii'y have inward y
accented.
"The people must now be called to
ttook God.   He i> a real, living Per- :
son, ami  He wil. bo found of ih s- '
who sincerely seek Hnu.   But H ■ musl
Ik- sought as the supreme need of thu
lives oi men.   IL' must bu sought for
His own sake.    IB- will not bu found
of men who seek Him simply to mine- \
dy a bad commercial situation, ur to
eure social and [HMtiuill ills.   He wil!
not consent lo !►■ used as a sort of [
celestial uud omniscient ollJef-of-po ice i
to help us suppress grafting and sUal- '
ing and llcentiousiiuss.
"It is quite true thut  if nl! tbe people turned to God tbey would be turned away from every evil thing.   But j
they will never turn lo God until tbey
lee] that the worst disaster iu life is
that one should fail to know our Heavenly Father.   They must be made to
feel the sorrowfulness of tho orphan- .
ag" of the soul until,  like the prodi- j
gal of the parable, tbey begin to say
each within himself, 'I will ariw and
go to my Father.'
"We have had already too great a
disposition to try to use God for all
sorts of social ameliorations, moral
reforms, and political renovations, li
is time now we sought Him for Himself alone. It Is tune we began to cry
with tlu? Psalmist, 'Whom nave 1 lu
heaven but Thee, and there is none
upon earth that I desire b side Thee,'
Then indeed we Bhall tind Hun. when
our hearts punt lor Hnn, as the hart '
panteth alter the water-brooks,"
The words of the Wall Street Journal respecting the need ol the old-
time religion are along proper lines
The Bishop sees clear.y what I al.-o
hav. _o frequently pointed out, namely, that the so-called New Theology,
Higher Criticism and Evolution theory
have so undermined faith thai it
would be folly to ook f r a return >.t
the pious earnestness of the past,
which was built upon a living fait i,
even though it wa. not the pure faith
"once delivered uni" tne saint*"
(Judfl 3).
We do not admit that  non -to-day
are   pious;   that  none  are   what  St.
Paul    styled    "unclifl d    In    C irint
Jesus" ll. Corinthian- I, _i    We claim
that there are as honest, as u right,
an   loyal   children   of   God   to-day   a-
ever   lived   in   the   world      Bu1   theyi
are few.   The vast major.ty, under lb
false teaching mentioned by the Bishop. Imve utterly lost the "faith one
delivered  to  the saints."   The great'
majority  of  prof cam-d  Christians  »■•
drifting.    Long ago they gave up the
?r Is  ol   the   "dark   age-,     ami,   be
lievmg that the Bible tuughl the sum
things as the creeds,  it  llisn  ii  be.n ;
abandoned as too absurd lor p m n
day   intelligence,    Highor  CH kiain
(another nanie for inlhlelity mid oppo j
iltlon ui the Bible), Involution, Chrl.
tun Science, Theosophy and  Uhu.sm
have   swallowed   up   Lh ■   majority   nj '
the intellectuals of tho Churches, and !
the mediocre masses arc rnpdy fo!
lowing them Into til itor durWsn
of unboll d and godlossues*,
It  is  impossible  for  un   hnnefrl   m   ii
who Int.- lost hit. finth in God, and ill
the Bible ns tho Word of God, lo luki .
a real  honrtdntoresl  In  prnyeMiicet' i
Jnga, In Bible study and m atteiuptod I
holy living    Ha finds nothing subsiaii- I
tial  lor  his  (aiUi   to  reat upon,    Hei
acorns to be a hypocrite.   Hence the
old-time religloui  life  is not  lo be
.t«uir_uiy expected '
oaooern   revival   mettHxjs   (slangy I
talk, clownish actions and „ prat_usu
that   rising to one's leet  in a public :
assembly means Christian reformation
and   spirit-begetting)   is too   foolish |
for thinking people of Uie class represented   by   the   Editor   of   the   Wall
Street Journal.    It ia not for us to I
s_y tha'. absolutely nothing is aecom- :
phshed, and that all tali away who, j
under   excitement,   stand   up  to bi'
prayed  for, or to indicate that they i
prefer to spend eternity in bliss rath-i
than   in   torture.    We   do,   however, j
mean to say that such persons are b -1
wid,-red.  if nn wors?, and a year af I
ter, we fear, are as bud or worse than ■
tbe year before,    1'his is because they :
are   not  row lly converted —  becausi
tbey have no real foundation for faith
given them, und have no faith to j ut j
upon   such  a foundation.    They  are
not even what St. Paul styles "Babes
in Christ" (I. Corinthians ni, 1), fori
only the spirit-begotten belong to that
class.
The   revival  really   needed -should !
not    be    looked    for    nor    expected ;
amongst   worldly   people.    They   have i
nothing of Christianity to revive,   lt >
should begin with Christians who have
not yet lost all their faith in God and .
in  t'ie   bible,    lues,'  should  becomi
awakened to the fact that spirituality,
and   f.iith  ar-  at   a  low  ebb,   Tneir
prayers  should   ascend   to God. and
incur Bibles should be studied as never
before.     They   should   make   use  of
present day helps in their Bible study
and become fervent and revivified ol
spirit through a better understanding
of the Scriptures,   They must see that
the Bible was not properly represented m the cre-dsof the past; that it i-
in direct opposition to many of the
doctrines ot the past which have justly   become   repulsive   to   Intelligent
minds.
When once they get the proj et
focus on God's Word, one passage
Suminating another, their faith in God
and in the Bible will become a living
one, a moving one, and, with thia
spirit. faith and works will come—
Christian zeal, fervency ol spirit in thi*
service of the Lt rd. With these in
turn will come activities in helping
one another, activities in family worship, in Bible classes, in prayer a <i
testimony meetings, etc. Then, as lh
Master said, they will let their lighl
shine and the *■ r i'y will see and b
Influenced b) *..:< se living ep _:le_,
known and read of ai! i,ll Couuthian.
lit, _i.
It is useless for any to attempt U
believe, or to attempt to teach t e >
that God is great, a:id just, and loving, while at tlie same time teaching
that He prepared, before the foundation of the world, a'i immense torture
chamber in which thousands of millions would t>e forced to spend eternity. How our forefathers could believe this and yet believe somehow or
other that God is Love we do not understand, lt was their faith in God's
Love, and not their taith in eternal
torment, which constituted the power
of God working in them for good a".d
which offset the errors of their creeds
to a large degree. But no one of today who is at all awake can any longer think of worshipping a God inferior
to himself. A God unjust and unloving, or unkind nnd powerless, can no
longer be worshipped in spirit and in
Truth.
What the world needs, and what
first, of nil the Churoh needs, is to g"t
doctrlnally straight in respect to the
Almighty s character, and in respect
to His purposes lor His human creatures. As soon us that condition of
mind shall have been readied there
will be no need to pray or ask for re-
vivals of religion- they will follow irresistibly.
But   what  do  we  wv opposing nny
such desirable denouement!9   We see;
two hundred thousand Protestant mm-
islers and Sunday School superintendents working against such desirable
results.    We see about two-thirds of
them advocating Higher Criticism-ln-
fidelity aud one-third of them striving >
to  hold  the people in  Ignorance re-
specting  ttie Jenchinga  of  the   Bible
concerning man's future-seeking, by I
Inference at least, to uphold the atro-
clous doctrines of devils foisted upon |
God's people by the great Adversely
during the "dark ages."   It is a sad
picture,   Has it no silver lining?
There are -till a saintly few in thei
world who are not bowing their knee
to Baal, not worshipping the golden
calf of mammon, not wandering, not
seeking to prove that they are de-1
Bcendants of monkeye, not seeking to
figure- God out of creation ami to say :
that nature ia God. ln this time,
when others are going into outer dark- i
neas, these children of God, feeding
upon His Word, are being blesa-d and
refreshed in spirit as never before
To them God's Word is shining mor.?
brightly as tho days go by; the rough
places aro becoming smooth and tne
dark places clear. To them the glory
of the Divine character is being re'
veuled. The secret of the Lord Is with
them. He is showing them His Cuvo-
nant and making them to understand
many of the deep things of His Word,
which the natural ey>- has not seen
nor the natural ear heard, neither
have these tilings enter d Into the
heart of the natural man - thing-
which he bath in reservation lor them
that love Mnn
These are now seeing that the Kingdom for which He taught US to pray
is not a myth, these are seeing tlmt
it did riot corns at Pentecost, nor
when Papacy wns established, n r
with the establishment of any . f t e
seotf of Christendom. Consequently
they are now praying from ti,.- h ar ,
"Thy Kingdom come," and waiting
for the glorious Messiah, promised to
betrin Hi- great work ol messing na*
ural Israel and through Israel all the
[amilien ol the earth (Acts tv, 14-17;
Acts  i.i,  !!>■_:,)
These tee that the Kingdom ol God',
dear Son i" to I*' one - i "power and
great glory"; that before it, In h tim
of  troubl--.  "Vi-rv  other   religion  and
Influence will crumble to dust; thnt
Satan shall be hound, and for u Ihou- '
sand years the mott biessed Influences
favorable   to   righteouness   will   he |
brought to boar upon mankind.
Hiiring the "dark ag is" the fncl
that the Church is n specially cn I d,
chosen, (uithful class (and only "a ll-
tie flock' i, wa.- seen and preached to
some extent, But this lofty Churc i
standurd wa- difficult ol applicotl n
to the world, and thc world'i h pe, u i-
der a diff rent standard, was nol s on,
It clarifies our minds gr fatly when we
reuognlr.fi thnl the elect lew nr- In
tended by Gnd lo U- the world i in
s true ton and holpvrs by and by, when
the world will he granted an up a turn
ity of rescue from sin ud tlenlh nol lo
heavenly conditions, bul ii earthly
Itestitutlon ol n I thnt wn- lost by
Adam'.-, transgressions and Udooornod
by ito- i.r at bit or If Ico of Calvary
(John ni. Hi, Isnlnh xxxv),
After learning that the hell to wh ch
the wor'd goes in death Is the gnv\
nnd thnt it is an unconscious condition, a "sleep," the next losson is tho
resurrection of the dead "Many that
sleep in the dust of tho earth .-hnl.
awake, • ■ • some to shame and lasting contempt" (Daniel xfi, 3), Mankind fall (taleep with experiences only
with un riglit ousness and very indistinct glimpses oi holiness and saint-
ship. \\ hen awakened they wil r ••
cognize the glory, honor and immortality of the saintly Bride of C iriat
and be recipient.- of her loving ear
and blessing, in proportion as th y
respond to the blessed privileges of
thm time. As th" Restitution wo k
will progress, and they obediently rise
from their degradation, their shame
and contempt w:ll gradually disappear, and eventually perfection of hu
man nature may be attained in un
earth also attaining perfection, as the
Garden of the l^ird.
'IntelliiF«nt peonle no long r b.lieve
the God-dishonoring doctrine of eternal torture, nor even lhe tbe:iine if
purgatorial suffering. Having lost
these, they arc doubting every religious teaching. What th y need to ?e
is the Bible's present [tions. They
should see the "high calling" now extended to the faithful, saintly few and
should sit down and count the cost
before undertaking so gr at b c intra i
as to become members of that Roy a
Priesthood.
If they do not accept thi-. tlie o il>
call now extended, they should havi
In mind that there is a general Law
of Retribution operating expressed in
the terms, "Whatsoevei a man .owetl
that shnll he also reap." They should
understand clearly that ev ry lh ugl.t
and word and act of theirs will ii.iv>
to do with their future coudu t a d
afltvt them m »re or 1 ss favoi ib y i
the resurrectiu i, when Me a :i .'■
Kingdom will provide to .very -nan a
full, gracious ipportunily ol Res'itu
tion to human perfection in a world
wide Kden.
To th King ' >- ' M >si ih bei n rs
the promis >, "Righteousness exalted
.t   n iti .,       II • be  ;t   re gn  of
r giit oiis'i 3s, :t id, bj Divine di ec
tion, will have iti ■■: h who -
world for the uj I ting o| all ma kind
Red -erned by the precii us blood ol
Calvary, \t pres t in everj I ■ di
under heaven we see exemplified thi
latter part of our text, "Sin ia a disgrace to any people" to the whol
world Let us accept tii" direc iot
of G kTs Wonl and s< t our faces to
ward righteousness with greater seal
than ever to attain Divine favor.
either by the "high calling" of this
present l me or by the blessed Restitution times soon t< •>. ushered in
(Acts iii, 19-33).
HOW OLIVER STARTED.
Tht Edmonton Bulletin Was the Outgrowth of a Telegrapher's Idea.
The story I v; « Hon. Frank
Oliver (then plain Frank Oliver) hap-
'■■ ned to bring into existence The
Edmonton Bulletin, the first newspaper published in Alberta, was told
at a re-union of old time telegrepher.1
'.■ Id in E Im mton the other dav.
Alex. Taylor, the dean ol Western
telegraphers, was associated with Mr.
Oliver tn the venture and told the
story for the benefit of other old-
timer win. wore present at the gather in e, heil in Mr. Taylor's house,
Mr. Taylor was holding down the
Edmonton end of a wire which was
connected with Winnipeg, and had
an office in the old Hudson Bay Co.
trading fort, which is now the oldest
building in town and owned by the
Provincial (iovcrnment. He had
been the means of having the line
extended to Edmonton and had sent
and received the first telegraph message sent i,r received there. This was
in 187!).
Every day, Mr. Taylor took over
the wire from Winnipeg from 800 to
1,000 words of general news, nml post.
ed a copy on the door of the old fort,
for the benefit of the few settlers.
Four other copies he distributed
among the four most prominent men
of the place.
Frank Oliver then kept a sloro tn
the little settlement, and as he had
been n printer in his earlier days, one
dny Taylor suggested to the trader
that he got some type and a little
press and start a news sheet, Mr.
Oliver agreed, and when the following
summer, he made his annual trip to
Winnipeg in an ox cart, ho brought
buck with him a case of type nml a
small hand-press. It is said that The
Bulletin was started on a capital of
$22.50.
Mr. Oliver found, when he got
home, that he had neglected to get
any large type for a heading. Mr.
Taylor wns resourceful, so out of a
piece nf wood he curved the heading
"The Bulletin." Tho wood hnd a
tendency to warp, and finally it hud
to be cut into three pieces. One day
the pieces got mixed, and the paper
came out under the heading "The tin
Bulle."
The paper was supported, and as
the town grew it made steady pro-
gress. It has grown now into n
modern daily, with morning and
evening editions.
A Dark Secret.
Will the engagement be broken?
The question is being asked hy those
who witnessed the incident.
It was at thc Bonaventure Station,
Montreal. The young man had carried the young lady's grip to her section in the Pullman, mid had deposited beside it n suspicious looking box,
Then lie stood talking on the station
platform   near  the  door  nf   the  car.
Th tuple apparently had much that
they wished to Miy, bul little that
they could utter
"All   aboard,"   cried   the  conductor.
The young mnn'.- feelings seemed to
overcome bun. He turned away an be
hold oui his hand. Then the girl tittered, and lie turned to see that h *
held not her.-, but the itching palm
uf the colored porter,
She   Mistook   Him.
W   C   Wilkinson,  who  for thirty
■tx  year-  ha-  been   secretary of To
ronlo's   Board   of   Education,  prides
i himself on Ida youthful spirit nml on
' his   iicllvcttpsi   iii   getting   about,  in
-pile of lhe [act that it  was not yes-
1 torday thai his hair turned grey.   So,
, it's wtlli an appreciation of the inei-
■ donl being ai Ills expense that he
tells o| whal happened to him iu Ireland a ( pie of years ago.
Mr   Wilkinson  was  one of a party
of nhoiii   sixty  on  a  trip  through   the
| old Und    lu ii hotel nt which they
J stayed  in  Klllnrnoy,  the maid aald
' to him one morning. "And how did
jour good wile sleep Inst night?"
"I don't know," will  Ih I MliWOI".
"You don't knowr" snld tho maid,
,    "My wile la al t three thousand
■ miles iiwity," said  Mr   Wilkinson.
,     Thr mni'l looked nt him Irom hvitd
lo   foot  nnd   then   Hind,   "Oh,   1   beg
1 your pardon.    I look you for uMother
little ould  miihn."
THE COMING CHAMPION i
THE REAL WILDS.
WROTE IT HIMSELF.
3. SCHWENGERS OF VICTORIA  IS
GREAT TENNIS PLAYER.
Young Man Who Has Won Everything In Sight on the Canadian
Pacific Coast, Is Now Looking East
and May Wrest the Laurels From
Capt. Foulkes ol Ottawa Belore
Very  Long.
Capt. Foulkes of Ottawa is the
Canadian Tenuis Champion. For two
or three years he has heen practically
unbeatable, aud hia match with Baird
played in Toronto lust season was
one of the greatest ever seen In Canada. In tin- autumn hu went West
to Victoria, B.C., where be formerly
lived.
The star of the west is n citiseu ul
the capital eitv, lu the name of Mr.
Bernard   Schwi oa i       B. i.dts   bein«
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BBBNARD B-H\VENClEltS.
ranked   as   a   citisen   vl   Victoria  he '
holds the title of b.ing the Northwest
Pacific Tennis Champion,  having defeated all aspirants for that title dur-
eing  the   last   three  years.    So they
decided  that  here was their chance,
Iccordingly they arranged for ti match
on a Saturday afternoon a few weeks ,
ago,  between the two iriants, just to I
see what  they  could do.    It  was to
imve been a five set match, but of'.er
the first three sets were concluded it
wus found that it was not necessary
to play the five,  Schwengers won the :
lirst three, with the score of 0-2, d-d,
0-1,
Gverynno who witnessed the game
admired the spirit of sportsmanship
winch inspired Cant. Foulkes niter he
hnd finished his season and was considered the undisputed Canadian
champion, to take on Schwengers in u
post-season mutch.
It means uow that next season
when the Northweta Pacific Coast
champion commences to throw his
•hallenges broadcast he will include
'.he captain in his repertoire. And
just now it is beginning to look as if
the championship laurels of Canadian
tennis might be planted on the shores
of the Paciiic and tukc firm root by
this time next year.
It is bound to come. Schwengers
Is young. Everything on the coast is
his. He must seek new fields—in the
>ast.
A Titled Fruit-Seller.
Amongst other things, the Earl of
Harrington, who recently celebrated
his sixty-seventh birthdayf has proved himself a very keen gardener, and
not only grows excellent fruit, bur
till recently sold it at a shop at Charing Cross for the benefit of his ten-
nnts, His lordship iH one of the most
picturesque personalities in the
world of sport and still indulges In
much hunting nntl yachting. He is
most famous, ho Waver, as a polo-
player. He wus the first president
and one of the original founders nf
the Polo-Pony Society, rendering not
only good service to the game, but
also to the improvement of the riding
pony, for he breeds nearly all his
own hunters and jxilo ponies. He
was responsible for the compilation of
the Polo-Pony Stud Book.
How to Stop Swearing.
When Sir Richard  Hawkins' ship,
the. Dainty, wus off thc Guinea coast
it caught tire and had  a  narrow escape from destruction.   Tho sequel, as
told   by  .lohn   Burnett  in   "Fighting
Admirals,"   was   curious:   "The   men
thanked God f<"" their deliverance and
as a murk of gratitude took occasion
to   banish   swearing   from   the   little
licet.   By general consent it wns or-
da imii   that    a    palmer,    or   ferrule,
should be carried by any one who was
'taken   with   au   oath'   and   that   he
j should   give   the   next   who   swore   a
! stroke with it.   At tho end of the day
he who had tho ferrule received three
I strokes Irom the captain or the mas-
' ter.    Within three days there was no
i more swearing aboard the ships."
A Million an Hour.
The Government printers who have
l secured  the  official   contract  for the
supply of postage stamps for 1011 und
. onwards have built a new factory fur
1 the purpose near London, where they
urn already turning out stamps at the
rate of a million an hour.    As they
calculate r»,000 working  hours to the
i year,  the   total   number   of   stamps
I printed per annum will he ,'i.oou mil-
1 lions.    The  stamps   arc   printed   on
sheets of _.|u,  which sheets in   their
I plain form are worth a penny; when
i they   leave   the   factory   their   value
: is £1,
Home.tr-flder nt  102.
That it is never too Ifllc to work has
been proved by Mr.  Louia Carpenter,
ag'il   Ml.  yenr!,   who   has   applied   to
i the Saskatoon land olllce for n home.
j stead.   Mr. Carpenter is strong, vigor*
J otis nml active, ami he is anxious to
trom re a pre-emption  in addition.—
olidun Standard.
His  Favorite Phrase.
Once, when they were talking liter-
| nture, Mrs. Isabel Strong said to
l Uobert l^jtiis Stevenson, "At least
I you have no manner isms." Where*
I upon Stevenson took a copy of his
own "Merry Men," which she was
| rending, nut of her bunds uud read,
| "It was a wonderful clear night of
j stars." "Oh," he snid, "how m-iny,
: many times I have written 'a wonderful ch-ur night of atars.' "
Find   Hin Other  Self
"Book   here,   old   fellow,     where    is
ilmt $lii vou borrowed from me Inst
I IllOtllllP"
I    "Whnl $lo?"
j    "Why, didn't you come lo uie and
sny you must hnve $I0P    Didn't you
j uuy vou were ho worried you weren't
yourself thnt night?"
i    "Oh, well, if I wasn't myself, why
, ill   the  iteiice  should   I   be  expected   lo
pny iif'"   Newark Star.
If one needs n door stop and there
is not one nt hnnd, u huge spool united in position will answer every purpose,
British Columbia Mountains Are Genuine   Primeval   Nature.
The wonderful upper valley of the
Fraser  River in  British Columb a i- |
graphically   described   by   Frederick l
\   Talbot In The World's Work.   W   |
quote sections of this well-told sto y ;
f "Lite ou the Trail iu the Rockies. '
The Fraser River was picked up at |
the point whore its headwater■* ar
.welled by the outfall from Yellow-
head Lake, and thence onward it wa_
uur companion for over four hundred
miles, This, the second largest river
in   British  Columbia, has an evil   re
>utalioii from source to estuary, with
its narrow canyons thn ugh which the
water thunders like a null-race, aud
which .other completely defy navigation, or tender it extremely hazard-
uu_, li was already boiling and bubbling, tumultuou.vy when we siru k
it. as it writhed and twisted its tor-
ii .u-. way through the narrow valley
hemmed in by two parallel towering
mountain ridges. Alter crossing the
I'aas the luud falls gentlv to the western end of Ycdlowhead Lake, but from
tbat point it drops very sharply for
ii considerable distance, and it Is ih s
leelivity which causes the Finer to
rush along m> viciously. It swerv a
round hairpin corners with fierce velocity,  tin-   rapids   are  treacherous,
while   the   whirlpools   and   eddies  ure
like boiliug pots.
Vud the trail is every whit us had
.!•■ tlie waterway.
You look ahead and it is like peering through a narrow wedge-shup-d
(Isaura  or   passage     It   is  just   the
same when you look behind, tin
- iihei hand rises the etornal y snowcapped serrated ridge to a height of
7,000 feet or so. Tlio river simp y
threads its way through a deep clef;
driven luto the mountain range, Th
Bunks of these sombre wal.s have
been swept extensively time and a an
hy lire, and iu their gaunt uuk d e.-s
exercise a most depressing t ff -c:,
even under the most congenial ntino-
pheric conditions. The only time
when they do assume ail ind'vidu I
beauty is at eventide, when the slanting rays of the setting sun strike
rock, f. rest, aud snow, pro luc m
thos,' remarkable sunset effects and
Strang-,' blazes oi color for which the
Rockies are so famous, and which
change with startling suddenn ss
every minute, until the sun bus
dipped below the ridge. Not a sound
is heard beyond the tumbling <.f the
river, or the dull reverberating thud,
thud, and roll of a landslide or avalanche. Even the birds, nn 1 they
are few and far between, are mute,
save perhaps now and again when
you hear the hollow mocking croak ol
tlie raven, or the eerie screech of an
eagle.
Here nnd there the fissure-va'l y
opens out to a width nf a mile or sj,
and then the river spreads out, forming a lake. Moose Lake for instance,
Is really an expansion of the riverbed over a length of about ten miles.
It is a pretty stretch uf water with the
densely forested mountain slopes o:i
Ihe southern bank, which have not yet
been ravaged by tire, stretching down
linbrokenly from the timberline to the
water's edge. At places the prevailing expanse of green Is turn by an
ugly jagged wound, the result of a
shiver on the mountain which let
loose a few thousand tons of rock, and
sent them, sweeping everything before them, hurtling into the lake below. This is one of the freaks of
nature which occasion Uie railway engineer considerable anxiety, and he
will exercise no end of Ingenuity in
avoiding such capricious outbursts.
Taken on the whole, this stretch of
country offers hut little attract'on to
agriculture in any form. The dense
woodlands will attract the lumberjack.
for there arc some excellent stretches
of big timber. Mining may alt-o develop upon an extensive sen e, but
investigations have not yet betrayed
many indications of mineral w< tilth.
In this direction, however, it is but
fuir to state that the country bus only
been Indifferently scratched by unscientific prospectors who have not
wandered far from the trail. No one
can say what exists among the mountains on either side, and no one wi'l
have the pluck to penetrate their
fastnesses until the iron road communication is in close proxim'ty,
The fact is that the country is too
broken to permit of extensive invasion. The trail exists more in fancy
than in thc concrete, For a decade
or more it has been a forgotten pathway, and has become Uttered with
the huge trunks of many a timber
giant, who has coma to au u:it mely
end through fire, and has reeled or
collapsed across the badly distinguishable path. Then ngain, the trail
wanders up and down in an apparently aimless manner. Now you am
crawling cautiously along the side ot
a high ridge. The highway is no
more than a narrow ledge, which falls
down abruptly for a hundred or two
feet. If your horse slips, or makes
a false step, you can confidently expect a meteoric (light. You have to
exercisi' constant vigilance so as to he
able to cast off from yuur sh'n of the
bush at an Instant's notice. The safest plan is to walk.
History  at  Toronto.
Again it has been demonstrated
that Toronto lacks the proper historical sense. In Toronto, at the Normal
School, there is a mueiim full of
tomahawks, skulls of red men, ad
other CUrlos, sometimes gu/ed at hy
coiitiiry folks ut exhibition time.
AniotlS other relies nf the past, for
many years there has been a block oi
stone, This stone is distingush d
trom other good Ontario rock by a
hole cut right through it. The old
"plighting stone" of Lairg, Scotland
-that is how this stone hns been
described to sightseers. They have
been informed that it is probnb'y of
Druldlcal origin. Undoubtedly, the
hole proves tlmt —tho ancient custom
of the Druids being to plight troth
hy clasping hands through this ho'e,
Mr. Hugh Niehol, of Stratford, it was
who presented this interesting stone
to the museum. He bought it from
a Scotchman, It has been disclosed
Ihnl tlte stone is not of "l)ruidi-h
origin." It is an ordinary meal,
grinding stone, Ami they .uuy a
Scotchman bus ifn sense of humor—
surely not. when his porriigi is IU
sight.
Earl  Grey  Was  Doubtful  About the
Ethics of It However.
When Earl Grey, the Governor-
tleneral, was a youth, one ol his boyhood friendships was with Henry
Smith, who afterwards became Lieut.-
Ool. Sir Henry Smith, K.-.B., a commissioner of the London police. In
a book of memoirs which Sir Henry
has just published, ho tells of his early friendship with Bar] Grey, and how
on one occasion he galloped over from
Dotford to Howich to show him his
testimonials.
"I say, my dear fellow," Grey remarked on coming to rather an elaborate one. "tbis is the b-st testimonial  I ever read in my life."
"I am very pleased, indeed," I replied, "to bear your opinion of it.
for I  wrote it myself."
"What's that you are saying? What
do you mean!-"
"this is what I mean," I answered,
"If a man has not intellect enough
to write a testimonial in hi* own favor nnd energy enough to stand over
n friend till he signs it, he's not fit
for the position he aspired to."
"■ly Jupiter!" said Grey, with a
laugh, "there's little doubt you're
right.
Starting bo well, there is small cause
for surprise in the fact that young
Smith made his way in the world. He
is said to enjoy the distinction of
being the only man whom Queen Victoria made a Knight Commander of
tho Hath without taking into her confidence either the Premier or the
Home Secretary. However, he could
scarcely have secured that honor as
he did Furl Grey's glowing testimonial.
Sir Henry tells many stories ot
famous criminals. One deals with
a certain Jimmy Smith, who narrowly escaped hanging. Shortly nfter this
Sergt. Roll met Jimmy at Wood Green
races, and asked him to have a
drink. As they were enjoying a chat
over their glass of gin and water they
were joined by a third man, whom
the iKilice sergeant introduced as "a
friend of mine," Presently this third
man finished his drink and left.
"Who's that?" inquired Jimmy. "H •
seems a nice sort of chap."
"Oh, he's decent enough," replied
Rolf.   "That's Horry, the hangman."
Jimmy's feelings were sorely hu't,
and in very forcible language he intimated that had he known the profession of the gentleman to whom he
had been introduced, he would have
declined to partake of refreshment in
his company.
The author mentions that in connection with a certain famous burglary, a curious fact came out. The
gift of "writing automatically" was
possessed by Lady Mabel Howard, of
Greystoke, Westmorland, and she was
asked by her friends to endeavor to
discover Lady Graham's lost jewels.
She wrote automatically, "In the river, under the bridge ut Tebay," which
was exactly the place where the burglars had thrown them.
Among Sir Henry's reminiscences
as recorded In the book, the day of
Mafeking mor- than holds its own.
"An American," he writes, "who
knew New York and its crowds, told
rne he had never seen anything approaching to what he witnessed thut
day. Thieves and pickpockets in the
centre of the crowd were cheering
for Baden-Powell, French, Kitchener,
and Roberts; knocking people's hats
over their eyes, nnd shaking hands
effusively while they were stripping
them litera-ly of everything they pos-
sensed, the iJord Mayor and his guests
looking down from the balcony,
charmed with the enthusiasm and
loyalty of Her Majesty's subjects."
"You sny you wen- iu u Biiloon nl
the time the alleged assault took
place?" ii lawyer inquire*, or a witness at the 0(intrill station lhe other
day.
"Yes, sir, I wns," lhe witness admitted.
"H'm," the lawyer pursued, "that
is interesting. And did you lake cognizance of thfl barkeeper nt the time?"
"I don't know what he culled it,
sir," camo tha reply, with perfect
ense, "hut I took what the rest did."
"Are you on experienced aviator?"
"Well,  sir,  1  havi- been nt It six
weeks nnd I mn all here,"—Life.
Big Man and the Boys.
Dr. Beattie Nesbitt, who hns been
so much in the papers in connection
with the Farmers' Bank trouble, had
the faculty of making himself extremely popular with the energetic workers
who play such a big part in the winning of elections.
A scene that illustrates this to perfection was witnessed some years ago
in the doctor's committee rooms on
Yonge street, Toronto, on an election
night which found him the choice of
the electors. The large main room
was filled with men — chiefly young
fellows—who had willingly slaved to
obtain their chief's election. As each
man bringing glad tidings from various subdivisions arrived he was
greeted personally and warmly by the
doctor.
Best of all illustrating the big man's
hold on "the boys," was a short,
young man who walked proudly up
to his chief and received a great handshake and "Good boy!" when he had
said with a glow of pleasure and a
proud ring in his voice, "We made a
; turn-over of a dosen votes for you in
our division to-day, doctor." The incident reminded one of the poet's description of the meeting of Napoleon
and the drummer buy at Ratisbou.
When Creelman Came Back.
At a dinner nf the Canadian Club
at Ouelph not long ago tho speaker
for the occasion was Sir George 0.
Gibbons. K.C., ol London, the new
Canadian knight of the International
Waterways Commission. The genial
George O. Oroelman, president of the
Ontario Agricultural Oolleg,. pr sided
over the function, As president nnd
guest ate and chatted together Sir
George C. Gibbons noted that each
of them signed his name "George C."
"I'll bet you two dollars," said the
liomlon K.C., "lhat you can't guess
what the initial C. stands for in my
name."
Tho other George 0. took the bet
and began to guess all the C's ha
could think of from Charles to
Charlemagne,   Finally he gave it up.
"Christie," quoth the Waterways
knight, as he pocketed the two dollars.   "C-h-r-i-s-t-l-e," ho spelled.
"I'll bet you two dollars that you
don't guess what C. stands for in my
name," said President Creelmnu.
Sr George tried, but ha I to give it
up.
"Christie," said the president, with
a grin. "C-h-r-i-s-t-i-e," ho spelled
us he pocketed the two dollars.
Profitable Chickens.
Tn   twelve   months,   S.   11.   Kakins,
Millbrook. got from ten White Wyandotte pullets l.fifiM eggs, which he sold
ftr a little over $10.
Economy
A New England mother had come
upon her cight-yenr-oltl son enjoying
a feast whereof the components were
fulfil butter mid bread.
"Hon," snld lhe mother, "don't you
think il a bit extravagant to ent butter with that fine jam?"
"No, iiiu'nm," was lhe response
"It's economical; the same piece of
broad  does  for  lmth."~Lippiueott's.
ART OF THE PIONEERS
CANADA'S   EARLY   ARTISTS   DID
NO MEAN  WORK.
Recent Exhibition of the Canvases of
Paul   Kane,   Paul   Peel, Cornelius
KreighoH, Otto Jacobi and Others,
Proves   a   Revelation   to   Modern
Painters—Love of Art Has Shown
Remarkable Growth.
Can au tan art has succeeded in pn
lenting itself mainly us n rather dr
subject  for discussion.    There are
good   many   people   who   argue   tha
Canada has never done enough in tin
way  of   picture-making  to  be  wortl
white   talking  about.    This   may
due to the fact that for a good many
years, and until the beginning of thi
century al least, most exhibitions ii
Canada were particularly dull affairs
There  has been a   very  marked  improvement during the pust few years.
As was said by Sir Kdmund Walker, r
few months ago, there are more Can a
diau painters to-day under thirty-fiv •
years of age, doing work fit to be exhibited ut the Royal Academy, than
all the painters that lived iu Canada
forty or fifty years ago.
Nevertheless, from flPy years ago
up till the end of the nineteenth century, there were in Canada at least
eight or ten painters, whose work is
somewhat startling when gathered into one collection, as bus been done
recently at the Art Museum in Toronto. In that collection of hundred, of
pictures there wus not one by any
painter now living. The works were
collected from scores of private owners in Canada; from men who years
ago begun to take an interest in purely Canadian pictures—some of them
during the lifetime of the painter,
which is rather unusual. In all probability no exhibition of such an incongruous lot of paintings could havo
been made when the painters of them
were living. That they are all dead
excuses many of them from the criticism they would surely have got while
alive.
But the fact that the exhibiton was
one of dead painters' works by no
means explains the extraordinary interest taken in many of the canvases
at the Art Museum. The collection
contains some pictures thut ought
not only to interest the general public, but to stimulate thc flagging energies of some of our modern painters.
Paul Kane, Paul Peel, Otto R. Jacobi,
Cornelius Kreighoff, Henry Sandham,
Blair Bruce, and half dozen others,
have canvases in that collection, enough to demonstrate that the desire
and the ability to paint existed in a
very high degree in Canada as far
back as fifty years ago. At least
forty of the canvases shown prove
that at a time when Canadians were
taking a very languid interest in matters of trade and manufacture, anl
even in agriculture, the painter men
were tired with enthusiasm deep en-
noiigh to do daring things.
A large number of tho painters studied abroad, and some of their works
show thnt they imported into Canadian subjects a European atmosphere,
Paul Kane's buffalo hunt picture has
as many merits in color and dramatic
interest as anything shown nt the exhibition. But, though Kane spent a
good many years trailing after th.
plains' Indians, he failed to become
Indian enough himself to draw au
Indian pony. Some of his horses look
like war chargers idealized. The huf-
falos might be the better of a little
more internal economy. But lhe picture is full of go aud spleud'd color,
and it can't possibly fail to be interesting— somewhat perhnps because the
buffalo, as a subject of art, is now
relegated to the parks, and the Indian has become almost effete on tho
prairie.
There is one picture of Kreighofl's
in the collection that contains more
motion to the snitare inch thnn any
other picture painted in Canada for
many a day. Thnt is "After the
Ball." which was done years before
Charles K. Harries wrote his maudlin
ditty bearing that name. Of course,
it's a French-Canadian ball and.
therefore, as lively as a half-breed
wedding up iu Athabasca. But there
are more than fifty figures in that picture, and every mortal one of them
I doing something. All the picture
| lucks iB the house on fire und three
or four up on tlie roof to make it a
perfect furore of movement.
Blair timer's painting of the Mediterranean is quite as lively, trom a
nautical standpoint; hut not over
done. When the same mnn did the
pallid "Phantom Hunter" and the eccentric shadowgraph picture called
"The Motiologuist' it seems that one
painter didn't need to stick to any
oue style in those bold open days of
yore,
Whatever technical and temperamental faults those pioneer painters
had, they surely hnd the gift ot abandon, of pure absorption in the things
they were doing, without absolute conformity to either the details of the
subject or the onnonu ol art, If a
group of painters nowadays should
start to puint in some of the styles
shown by these deceased painters
they would Iw dubbed a new school.
In those days they were largely individual painters, Kach man did the
thing he saw in his own way, nol
curing a continental for critics, of
whom there were few, and not much
for posterity, which could be trusted
to take care of i I self, It's not necessary for modern painters to copy
these pioneers. If they did, they
might go very far astray. It may be
often desirable, however, for some
men nowadays, who have far better
technical equipment, to get as much
of the real out-of-doors and pagan absorption into their work, as may be
seen in a few canvases at the Art
Museum. In which case most of our
living painters may not need to die in
ordi r to get the public to appreciate
their work.—Augustus Bridle.
Canada's Gretna Green.
According to figures prepared hy
City Clerk Lusted, of Windsor, 2,268
marriages were performed in the city
during 11)1(1, a large increase over
IM'J and an increase ol 70,1 uver IHOU.
The difference between marriage
and divorce ls people know they were
fooled the first time, but while they
will be thn necond time thoy don't
even suspect It yet,
A Helpless Proprietor
"Why don't you sell tlmt old mule
of mine?"
"Well, sub," replied Undo Mm*
berry, "I jes' doesn't, dure. I luiHii't
do face to aell him to oim a' de neighbors, Iin'.hfl wouldn't Inst full a drive
long enough to sell 'im to a
stninger."—Washington Star.
Ennui
Tommy—Pop, what is ennui?
Tommy's Pop—Ennui, my son, Is a
tlisease that attacks the people who
arc so lniy that they get tired ol rent
ing.   Philadelphia Record. THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK, 15RIT1SIT COLUMBIA
7
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High Finance
Is it true thnt you hnve broken off
your engagement to thut girl who
lives in the suburbs?
Greggs—Yes, tbey raised thc com- \
mutntion rates on me nnd I hnve
transferred to a town girl,—Life.
Sfjjfohd Cure
Slickly ateps cough., cures colds, heal*
•  throat and  lunga. .   .   .  115 cants.
Being unselfish iu a virtue some
people try to dispense with.
Corns cannot exit., when Holloway'i
Corn Cure ii applied lo them because
It goes to tho root and kills the growth.
The number* of unmarried women in.
England and Wales exceeds the number of unmarried men hy un majority
of nearly 200,000.
The   Labrador  Coast
Dr. Grenfell says that the Labrador
coast which ho knows «o well ia every
whit as beautiful as thut of Norway,
and be is working on a cburt which
will be accurate enough to guide
pleasure craft through tbe bays and
channels of that shore. There is really
nothing to go to Europe for but the
ruins.—Youth's Companion.
Anyway the railroad .engineer gets
a run for his money.
Minard's Liniment relieves Neuralgia
His Trouble
"Then wealth doesn't bring happiness?"
"No; since we inherited money my
people don't want uie to loaf in tbe
grocery. And 1 can't get no comfort
out of loafing in a bunk. Tbe hours
are too short."—Pittsburg Pust.
Another Modern Miracle
Locomotor Ataxia Cured
The Sufferer Had Been Given Up as Incurable by Several
Doctors-Hospital Treatment Also Failed—Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills Worked the Miracle,
Before the dinenvery of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, locomotor ataxia
wns Considered an I It curable disease. II. has been fully demonstrated,
however, that this disease can he cured through the use of thcao pills,
where the treatment is persisted In, and the directions carefully followed.
Locomotor ataxia is a disease uf the spinal cord, uud tlrst shows itself
in an inability lo stand erect when lite eyes are closed, or iu the dark, lt
is characterized hy peculiar disturbances of lhe gait, and dittlculty in governing the motions of the legs. One of the commonest and earliest signs Is
it Mrcd feeling, particularly noted in the knees and ankles. This sensation
is provoked hy slight exertion, and is not relieved hy rest. Often a numb
feeling is associated with it, and these two symptoms are always present
in the early stages. As (lie disease progresses, there is an increase in the
duration and extent of the numb feelings, covering at times the foot alone,
then extending to the leg. The disease is usually of slow growth, and the
increase and intensity of tha symptom* is not noticed, but its progress is
constant, and generally approaches a total lack of feeling in the legs, causing a wobbling gait ami an entire inability lo govern the steps, As the
disease progresses the patient loses all control over bowels and water, and
becomes utterly helpless, and has to he eared for like a child.
In proof of the power of Dr, Williams' Pink Pills to cure this terrible
malady, Mrs. Sarah Jane Huller, of Antler, Blink., says: "For seven years
from 11100 to 1007, my son James was atllicted with locomotor ataxia. During that time lie was (rented by several of the best doctors in the West, but
their treatment failed to be of any benefit, and he kept growing worse and
worse, till finally he lost all control of his limbs, and could not move at all.
I bad to carry him from his bed to a chair, where I would have to tie him,
to enable him to sit up. He was as helpless us an infant; he lost all control of bis kidneys and hotels, and we daily looked for death to relieve him
of bis suffering. In 1006 we sent him to Brandon Hospital, hoping that
thc treatment there would benefit bim. In this, though, we were disappointed, and the hospital doctor advised me to take him home, us they suld
they could do nothing for him. At this time a friend advised the use of Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills. Being willing to try anything iu the hope of finding
relief for my hoy, I bought a supply. In less than three mouths I noted u
slight improvement in his condition. Ju six months be could walk onco more
and from that on tbe improvement continued, till now be is fully cured and
once more able lo attend school aud do the chores ahout tbe bouse. What
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have done for him is truly wonderful, and I would
strongly recommend them to all sufferers, for they most certainly saved
my hoy's life."
In substantiation of what Mrs. Kuller says, Mr. A. 10, Hteclc, the well*
known lumber and coal dealer of Antler, writes: "Witb reference to what
Mrs, Kuller says concerning ber son's cure hy Pink Pills, I have no hesitation in saying that what slie says is absolutely true in every particular, us
I am personally acquainted with the case."
This great cure is not tlie only one performed by Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills. Tbey have bronchi thousands buck to health and strength after
some of tbe best doctors In the country bave heen forced to give up the
case as Incurable, Not only in eases of locomotor ataxia, hut in cases of
partial paralysis, sciatica, acute rheumatism, and many other severe ailments have they been successful. The whole secret of their wonderful
success Is in their power to make rich, red, health-giving blood—lho one essential for good health, Tbe pills are sold by all medicine dealers, or direct
bv mail ot M cents a box, or six boxes for $2.50, from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockvlllc, Ont.
SKIMMING   SURFACE   A  GRIME
So Says E. R. Parsons, writing in the
Dry  Farming Congress
Bulletin
This fall I have received so many
letters of the same tenor that uu answer through the Bulletin would seem
desirable. One farmer writes: "I
have been plowing my hind about
live inches, following strictly all the
rules laid down fur the conservation
of moisture, but getting only ahout
ten bushels to the acre, which is
hardly payable. How can I increase
my yieldP The trouble with this
man is the trouble with all—farming
too much on the surface. Deep plowing, deep rooting, and holding the
moisture where it cannot evaporate,
is the only antidote.
Besides the loss of moisture engendered by shallow plowing, we have to
consider ,an equally serious evil—tbe
combustion of humus. There is nothing facilitates this as much us shallow plowing and frequent shallow
tilling.
Secretary Wilson hns already drawn
our atention to this by denoting it as
"u vicious system of farming," and
the only way around it, as I pointed
out at the time, is by plowing deeper
and cultivating the fallow less, but
putting it in better shape for accumulating moisture.
hi many places our sandy lonms
ore already becoming exhausted and
so devoid of humus that some of our
farmers say it does not pay to plow
them deeply.
Humus is a carbon compound, ami
when tlie oxygen of the air attacks it
it becomes carbon dioxide—tbe carbonic acid gas so deadly to human
life, so indispenaible to plant life.
In dry climates, when humus is at
or near thc surface, this combustion
can go on unimpeded; but in humid
climates it is much slower on account
of tlie water film around each particle
which protects it from the oxygen.
Therefore, it is plain that, in order
to save our humus, we must keep it
damp, keep it away from the atmosphere, bury it as deeply as possible.
This element of our soils is found
almost entirely on the surface, being
a product of the sod. and every atom
of it that finds its way into the atmosphere is a dead loss to the farmer.
Pure humus is said to be able to
hold 200 per cent, of water, whereas
some soils will not hold over 20 per
cent, without leaching.
Some farmers will contend that
deep plowing on their soils does not
bring results, nnd there is much truth
in this, for often their Inst chance to
raise a crop is to skim the surface
again and use up the last particle of
humus. But this, of course, is burning the candle at both ends. The
remedy is to plow deep at the start,
incorporate the surface humus with
10 inches of soil, and then if too thin
to raise fair crops plow under more
green material until the results are
satisfactory.
Tbe most bandy crop for tbis work
is foil rye, because it can be raised
during the winter months and plowed
under when a foot high in time for
planting the regular crops. They say
in Germany that land that will not
respond to deep plowing is not agricultural soil, but where this is tbe
ease through lack of humus, it can be
remedied, for our soils are usually
rich in all the mineral elements, and
barnyard manure ond green crops will
supply tbe other. A soil that is he-
coming exhausted for want of humus
can be planted with alfalfa, which will
eventually replenish it; but in order
to obtain o stand, 8 to 10-inch plowing is necessary, and if the soil that
is turned up is poor nnd thin, a top
dressing of rotten manure of old corral dirt is tlie thing before drilling
the seed in. By this method I hove
raised alfalfa on a sand bar, and nfter
six yeors plowed it up and took off
o crop of oots, and then bock into
alfalfa again, this tune without manuring.
The hardest and most unpopular
work that we have ahead of us is to
convert the formers of the West to
deep plowing. It took England 40
yeors to do this, nnd Germany 49. In
the meantime the average production
of small grain increased from 11
bushels to 40 and 45, and potatoes in
the island of Jersey on land plowed
10 inches and fertilized with seaweed
for humus go from 000 to 800 bushels
per acre. In order to obtain n lease
on farming land in the above counties, the tenant hns to enter into a
contract to plow deep, rotate bis
crops, ond put back into the soil what
he takes out.
In this country, for tho accumulation of moisture and the conservation
of humus, deep plowing is absolutely
necessary, and at the same time remarkably profitable; and in the exceptional case, where the land is too
thin, It will pay a hundred-fold to
fertilize it until you bave a fairly rich
seed bed 10 inches deep.
A LIGHTHOUSE KEEPER'S
STORY
From thc lighthouse nt Lobster
Cove Head, Bonne Bay, Newfoundland, Mrs. W. Young sends an ex-
j perience of Zam-Buk, which should
certainly act as a true beacon light,
guiding all sufferers from skin di.-
ge&se to u safe harbor of refuge.
I Mrs. Young says: "I suffered with
j eczema for seven years, and to my
Breot delight Zam-Buk lias cured me.
The disease started on my breast, and
spread until it extended over my
bock. The itching and burning—
especially when tlie affected parts
were warm—was terrible; and yet
when the eruption was scratched or
rubbed, it turned to bad sores, and
caused great pain. I went to a doctor and tried various prescriptions,
but seemed to get no benefit, so tried
another doctor. Again I got no relief, so tried a third doctor, nnd then
a fourth. Although they ill! did their
best for me 1 got no relief from my
pain.
"Seven years is a long time to
suffer, and I bod got used tn the
thought that I never would be cured
when I saw a report in 'The Family
Herald' telling how beneficial Zam
Buk was in cases of skin diseases. 1
thought there would be no harm in
giving tbis balm a fair trial, and
bought some.
"Well, from the use of the very
first box 1 saw Zuin-Buk was going
to do me good. I persevered with it,
and the improvement it worked in
my condition was really wonderful.
It eased the irritation, stopped the
pain, and the sores began to dry up
and disappear, In short. I found
Zam-Buk all that was claimed for it.
and within a very short time it worked a complete cure in my case."
Not only for eczema, but for ulcers,
abscesses, varicose veins, hnd leg,
poisoned wounds, cuts, cold sores,
chapped places, piles, ringworm,
children's eruptions, burns, scalds,
and nil skin injuries and diseases,
Zam-Buk will be found unequalled.
All druggists nnd stores sell at 50c.
box, or post free from Zam-Buk Co.,
Toronto, for price. Refuse harmful
substitutes and imitations.
ThIS VILLAGE NOT DULL
Never use a wooden spoon for stirring anything containing onion, as
the wood will absorb the flavor nnd
will impart it to other foodstuffs,
even nfter o lapse of many weeks.
INFANTILE
PARALYSIS
A   Germ   Disease   Which   is   Baffling
the Doctors and Alarming the
People Generally
It may*be said that doctors nre
only agreed on two points regarding
this much dreaded disease.
First, that it Is a germ disease and
second, like all germ diseases can
only be fought with pure, rich blood
Prevention is always the better wny
nnd that is why we arc always talking about the wisdom of keeping the
blood pure and rich and the nervei-
healthy and strong by using Dr
Chase's Nerve Food.
Rich, red blood i.s a deadly foe tt
disease germs whether they are germs
of infantile paralysis, of colds, of
consumption or any othcr disease.
Don't let the blood get thin and
watery. Don't let the nerves get exhausted. The risk is too great. Kvery
•lose of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food goes
to the formation of a certain amount
of pure, rich blood. For this reason
you are certain to benefit by thii-
treatment.
You need not wait, until you have
some form of paralysis before testing
this great medicine. Bo warned by
headaches, sleeplessness, irritability,
failing memory and power of concentrating the mind. Restore the system
while still you have something to
build on.
Get new energy and vigor into thf
system by using Dr. Chase's Ncm
food. 60 cents a box, 6 boxes foi
$2.50, at all dealers or Fd man a on,
Bates & Co., Toronto.
"Where is the cook?"
"She's in the kitchen preparing
supper for the doctor wife, dinner foi
the doctor, ond breakfast for tlie students,"
The Exception
It was married men's night nt the
revival   meeting.
"Let all you husbands who have
trouble on your minds stnnd up I"
shouted the emotional preacher at the
height of bis spasm.
Instantly every man in the church
rose to his feet except one.
"Ah!" exclaimed the preacher,
peering out at this lone sitter, who
occupied a chair near the door opart
from the others, "you ore one iu o
million."
"It ain't that," piped back this one I
helplessly, as tbe rest of the emigre-1
gallon turned to gaze suspiciously i
at him. "I enn't get up—I in pura-j
lyzod." '
"Well, how is niarrlngef" snid a!
friend to the newly-married man.       j
"Ob, marriage is all right," replied
the husband, "but woman is so oiirl-
ous."
"How is that?"
"Well, the morning after our wed-1
ding day my wife asked me for a hull*
flToa dollars.   The day after she asked for o hundred more, and tbe third
day for another hundred."
"What, three hundred dollars in
throe days? Why, man, what did she
do with it all?"
"Oh," replied the young husband,1
"she didn't get It!"
Not, having heard anything of his
wih> for "28 long years," ns be termed them, on applicant, asked the,
Thames, London, court magistrate if
be could marry ngain. The magls-1
trnto replied that if tbe wife turned
up the second marriage would not be
legal, but, as she had been missing
such a long time, even if she did reappear, it was not likely that he
would be prosecuted.
Blackheads
Clear the complexion of
disfiguring pimples,
blackheads, redness,
roughness, and other unsightly conditions; keep
the hands solt and white,
tlie scalp clean, tho hair
live and glossy, and pro-
servo skin health by the
use of Cuticura Soap
assisted when necessary
by Cuticura Ointment.
(ttticura.
Soap aad Ointment
■ffnnl the meet eaonnmleR) tneni_.l tor
itdiing. burotrif, Knljr humor* of tnl-rte,
children And idultt A ilnnl. Mt U eitro
tuflli lent. Hold tbroURhout tii. world, -imrt
to rotter Druf A (bim. Corp. Bmton,
us.A.. ior3;-pw*cut>cuf»BoekaB«nwA
tmtment ot ikla nd hiir.
rtemarkabje. Organization Brought
Joy to Kentish  Hamlet.
HMd'Mibitrough, in Kent, i.- tin most
r.'iiirukal'le hamlet in all King
George's dominions. It i. there tbat
all the best ball* are made for the
British national game of cricket. Except for n few London commuter, who
live there, the entire population depend.- for livelihood cn tlie manufacture of cricket balls. What distinguishes Hildenborough from every
other village in England is the "Hildenborough Club" and the "Village
Players," which have freed the village from that deadly dullness that is
characteristic ol a majority of small
settlements.
Th« "Village Players of Ililden-
borough" are famous throughout
England, Many noted actors have
witnessed their acting. Among them
have been Sir Henry Irving. Sir
Squire and Lady Bancroft, Lady
I Beerbnhm Tree and Mr. and Mrs.
| Kendal aod others, all of whom hove
j declared themselves amazed at the
| histrionic talent displayed. There
were no women in the company at
llrst. Later on they participated as
the company grew capable of greater
efforts. So great now is its skill thut
the London daily newspapers of consequence always send their critics to
all first-night performances Yet
these workingmen are their own instructors, and bave never had the
assistance of either u profession a I
actor or stage manager. Some o'
them were never in 0 theatre in
their lives. The plays, every accessory and the music have tbeir origin
in the village.
The "Players" always devote the
six weeks before Christmas to re-
hearsols. Every evening is used,
Ou Sunday evenings knotty problem.-;
are discussed after the church service, which is held in the club theatre. The proceeds of the company's
public performance in the six weeks
following Christmas go a Ion.,' way
toward enabling the club to spend
large sums of money during the whole
of the yenr without much cnll upon
tbe scantily lined pockets of the villagers. There wns a time when many
of the villagers got drunk regularly
in order to keep themselves from remembering that there was nothing
else for them to do.
Every possible need of the community is intended to be embraced
by the Village Club. It is a night
school, a playroom for adults, a sick
benefit and burial society, a library,
reading room, common parlor, a mishap benevolent fund, an orchestral
society, debating society, cricket club,
football club, chess, checkers, quoits,
cycling, fishing and other clubs, a
bank, and a taxpayers' association-
all rolled into one. No villager has
been known to get intoxicated since
lhe club got hold of tbe place. Refreshments of all kinds are sold at
the clubhouse practically at cost
price. There are no paid servants.
Even the cleaning is done in turn by
volunteers on the weekly Cleanliness
Committee.
The annual dues nre 5s. ($1.20).
All the villagers belong, women ua
well ns men. Tbe institution bas
nearly a thousand members.
All the members' savings in the
bonk are invested in loans to members, and the bank conducts a building society to enable members to
own their own bouses. The club is
the soul of the village. There is no
part of the village life in which it
does not participate, from the grow-
ing of the biggest potatoes and cabbages, nnd tbe handsomest roses,
down to the best batting averages at
cricket, and the longest throw with n
cricket bull, from the handsomest
baby of the year to the prettiest
home-made frock.
The orchestra started With two
fiddles. For a while afterward every
instrument was a «olo instrument.
Now there are weekly concerts by on
excellent balanced band, led by the
organist of the parish church.
The village schoolmaster was the
father of tbe club. He wrote the first
play and the organist composed the
music. The policeman painted the
scenery. Fcr many u night the first
rehearsals were something awful.
The men thought it was necesiary to
"act," ufid they could not. When at
last they realized they had only to be
natural they achieved tbe touch of
genius.
What Hildenborough has done can
be accomplished hy any village that
will try. It is only necessary to start,
and to keep in view the fact thnt
the main object to be attained is
simple happiness, and that to gain
it each must be helpful to all und ull
to each.
The Rayo Lamp Is a high .grade lamp, told at a low price*
TI.tr* *.r* ltmpi thvt ooit m«r#>. tot tb-r* 1- no _*tt«r l-ico n_d» tt any
priee. CowtnicUd of solid !.r»ii; ntcfc.l plated-out lv kept eleu; •>•
•m-Mnl tn -nr toon !■ aaj h_o-«. Than U nothing known to tha art
at lmp-M-laf tbat can add to tha *%'** -f th* RAYO lamp aa a tight
giwint i**\aa. Ivan daalar a*ar-whe-a. If awt al foal-, write tut****
aeiipUve tlitnlv to tna n»»r*«t MM-9 of
Th* Imperial Oil Company, Limited.
Real   Modesty
I    "An  actor should  be  modest,  and
; most   actors    are,"    said    James     K.
Huckett, at a luncheon   in Pittsburg.
"But 1  know a young actor who, at
the  beginning  of his career,  carried
i modesty almost too tar,
I    "This young man inserted in all the
dramatic papers   a   want advertise-
i ment that read,
j    " 'Engagement wanted,—Small part,
such as dead bodv or outside shouts,
, preferred.1 "
Going to Look At It
"Cuing io the auto show?"
"Sure thing, 1 want to sic the thing
for which 1 ui going t<^ mortguge my
house when 1 get it paid fur.
ShMaGmv
quickly stone coughs, ears* colli*,  heals
lh;   ihrout und  lue.s, •   •   • So tents.
Im n hUtoricol iwgwl) there un> al-
unys two her.i.-s. one in the play, and
the other in the box office.
I     ImpurKies   of   the   Blood  Counteracted.-
Impurities   in   th.'   liiood   funic   fruui   de-
fectfl   ill   tin-   aotlun   of   tip.   liver.     They
ure revealed by pimple,    and . unsightly   Minard's Liniment for sale  everywnera
i blotches on  the    skin.     They    must    he ]
treated inwardly, and   f..r   tllis   purpose1
there is IU. inure elleetive eumpound to
' he used tliitn  I'artuelee's Vegetable  I'ills.   I
They   aot   direetly   on   the   liver   and   hy
settinu up healthy processes have n bene [
I tleiiil elleet upon the liln.nl so that tm-.
i purities are eliminated.
I     Keep un eve imi  tlie Illllll who trios J
! In Huller yuu.
Happiness musl  be cultivated.    It
- like character,   li Is nol a thing to
. he 1.1  safely alone fur  iment, or
it will run lo weeds.—E. S. Phelps.
The Chicago fire could hove been
prevented with une pail ol water bul '
the water was not handy. Keep a
bottlo nf Hamlin, Wizard' Oil handy !
and prevent the fiery pitins of in- j
flammation.
he name
to remember
n you need a remedy
COUCMS   and COlOg
Piiniieo simp nnd ammonia wil)
cure tlio worst ease of tarnished
hrass.. Jusl moisten Ilie cloth with
ammonia niul rub it briskly over the
soap nnd apply tn Ilie article to be
cleaned.
Only One "BROMO QUININE"
That is  LAXATIVE  BROMO QUIN-
INK.   Look for the signature of E, W.
GROVE.     Used   the   World   over  to1
Cure n Cold in One Duy.   25c.
"Do you suppose Moses suffered as j
much ns INiiinioh in thc plague of'
darkness. Johnny?"
"No'tn, lie had lights,"
"Did he?   What kind nf lights?"
"Israelites."
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Gentlemen,—My daughter, 1:1 years
uid. was thrown ftom a sleigh and
injured her elbow sn badly il remained sliTf mid very painful fur
three years, four bottles of MINARD'S LINIMENT completely cured
her and she has not been troubled
for two years.
Yours tnilv,
.1.  II. LIVE8QUE,
St. Joseph, I'. ()., 18th Aug.. l'JOO.
SITUATIONS VACANT
Men and Women Wanted to repre-
' <ent us locally,   Two dollars per day
j salary   and   commission.    No  expert.
onco necessary,   Write,
J.   L.   Nichols Co.,   Limited,  Toronto.
!    REST AID HEALTH TO MOTHER AKD CHILD..
Mm. Winslow'r Soothing Svmi- ht-, beta
---_ for over SIXTY YKAKShy MILLION! of
:   UOTIIKKS   lor .their   CHII.UKEN    W1III.M
I THKTH1NG, with   PKRF-tCT   SUCCHS-.     II
1  SOOTHKS the CHILD, SOKTHNS the GUMS
!  AI.LAYSalll'AIN   CL'HKS WIND COLIC, ia4
1   in the best rt-meriy fnr IHAKKIKKA.    It l» _o-
snlutely  hminlr-s.    lie sure ■__ ■*- for " lift
WiDKlow'r. S'«it hi nc ByTUp," nnd take no otta.r
kind,   Tweuty-fiveceiitha hottle *
Shoe Boils, Capped
Hock, Bursitis
are hard to cur*, jat
/VBSP*PNE
"III rum*'*, them an* leave no bl«l
Wli. Uoi-inot bliotcr or remo
Iha hair. Cure, any [uitf or awalllng. Unria taa
ba wurk-il. •--0 par boUla,dallvar-(l._loak C D li*.
AH-OK-IINE, JK., (mankind, II.oo b»tl.*.|
Ki-r lit,lit. Hniif't, Old Burti, bwelllnn. _,Ur_
VarleuaaVelna, VarloDilllai, Allan Pain.
W. F. YOUNG. P 0. F„ 13? Tem.le St., Sprlngfl.ld, Mail
t.-UMl. IA«., BiMstrral, .'in-Ill- »■*■!•.
■   l.j   ..   _.u*lk    si,., L<    s.   Hi % t ft*   , *l      Wll
Kiinsns City has provided its motor-
oyole "cops" with first uid to tlio in-
I jured kits.
On Sale Everywhere.--There mny l>e i
[country merplianta who do not keep Dr.;
Thomas'   Eoleotrio  Oil,  though  they  nre;
few and fnr between and theae mny hub-i
i Bent thnt Rome other oil in jiinl an good,
{There ia nothing so .mml »■* a liniment
' or aa nn internal medicine in certain I
, rnncH. Take no other. The ileum ml for,
1 It tthowa that it Ih the only popnlur oil. i
I A man usually leaves tlio bond on u I
two fur five cigar so that peoplo will!
imagine it is a ton-center.
An Infallible Guide
when purchasing silverware —
eliminating ell guesswork Is
t. leak fot the  trade-mark
'M ROGERS BROS!'
The wonderful dunblllty of this
silverware has been proved during tht past sixty years. It
Is the heaviest plate made.
Belt ft. nd. dlifici, wallers,
tic, artifaiapcd
MERIDEN MIT* CO.
nOLI) IT LBAtilRU Mil Klin
*.S*ifaer Plate that Wears-
Might Have Been Worse.
On a celebrated occasion in Vienna,
when thero was much excitement in
all the European courts over affair.-,
of international moment, the French
ambassador was suddenly recalled hy
his Government. "It is a very grave
affair, is it not," Prince Metternieh
wns asked by a lady at a court ball,
"this recall of the ambassador?"
"Not so grave, I assure you, ma-
dame," the prince responded, as it
would have hen if it had hen the,
French ambassador's cook who was
recalled. Vie amhassador can easily
bo replaced, hut not his cook."
When the Cat Wai Sacred,
tu the middle ngaa hrtitc animall
formed ns prominent a part In the do- ;
votional ceremonies of tho time as
they had in the old religion of K.-vpt
The cut Aolurua was emLaimed after
death and hurled in the city of ituli;....
Us because, according to Herodotus,
Diana Bubastl*. the chief deity or (ho
place, wns snid to have traInformed
herself into a cut when the. y.,d, (Id
into Kgypt.
Opened the King's Eyes,
When Fenolon was almoner to Lou la
XIV. his majesty wns ustonished to:
find one Sunday, instead of the usual i
crowded congregation, only himsell
and the priest, "What is the inouil-
lng of this?" said the King. "I caused
il to he given out/1 replied the pre-
lute, "that your majesty did nut attend chapel to-day thut you might <tcn
who it wus that enme here to worship
Cod and who to Hatter the king."
HISTORY  REPEATS  ITSELF
It makes no difference whether it is
millinery, skirts or germs—Ihe present season cannot claim anything
new under the sun. Thc deeper we
dig into the historical mid traditional
past, the more we realize we ore
legatees of the old days and races.
There was Mercury, the winged
messenger of the Gods—behold the
little eapdike bit of millinery and,
the wing trimming that is named'
ufter the fleet-footed one, which
adorns tho puffs nnd curls of the
swift-fingered   stenographer.
The ridU ulous "hobble-skirt" would
for dynasties of time have hampered
the Chinese women's walking even if
their foot were not crippled, The
"hobble" is not only the native;
Chinese womarrs straight, narrow,
style of skirt, but the queer Egyptian
and Assyrian figures on stones un-1
earthed by Archaeologists ure extremely hobbled.
Centuries ago Russia nnd the European continent were swept by nn epidemic of an influenza type that
passed into history. Now nnd then
it cropped out again in limited ureas,
Over twenty years ngo the whole
world was swept hy this same dls-l
case in un aggravated form and gen*
era My named "l.u Grippe." Since
then year hy year we have known'
and experimented with the Grippe
germ in nil ils forms nnd force, Much
has heen learned about the proper
treatment of thcao cobob, hut the best
specialists nnd doctors hnve agreed
thnt the standard foo-Umedlcina
which hns done dutv for nearly forty
years is still the sle-el-uuehor 'fur nil
Grippe victims. Scott's Kiuul-ion re.
lieves   the   cough,    lessens   the   aches
mid relieves the prostrating weakness
of this diseuse hy thoroughly nourishing every purl of the body with the
oil food which the health of tha body
requires when Grippe germs are active. The Emulsion Is especially use.
fill in the lung form of Ihe present1
epidemic which is lhe most severe!
and widespread we have had for more,
than twenty years,
Here's a Home Dye
That
ANYONE
Can UtO.
HOME DYEINQ tiM
always  been inure or
lesi uf a diiliciilt undertaking-- Nol io when
you uu
DYOLA
I0NE*"»ALLKINDS*
Sand l-t-Simpla
-.-III •11,1 Ml,I«/
Booklet ft
Tha JOHNSON.
RICIIAHIISON
CO.. I.lmll.<l,
Muntrr-I.C.an.
JUST THINK OP IT I
With DY-O-LA you can color either Wool,
Cotton, Silk or Mixed Good. Perfectly with
the SAME  Dye.    No chance of uting the
WRONG »y for the Goods you have to color.
Dominion Express
Hone/Order.  »•>_
foreign Cheques
Iere payahle all ever the  Wtrld.
Absolutely tha best way
to remit money by mail.
TRAVEL-CM' CHEQUES I6SU-0
r»r»lgn Monty bought and ..I*.
J
R-toe for Meney Orttara
ft and under   , I centi
Oft   I to $10 , |     ••
"     llio   H II     "
"MUM .      .      II    »
Om  Smli u* ill Crnn. Par. Rv. Stmtitni.
1
Our  Friends
" ","i:\  friend*   who  make   thi■■  desert
World
To hloHHoin as the ruse;
Strew flowers o'er our rugged path,
Pour Bunihlno o'er our wooa."
"What Ib your hlgh-ftt ninbltion?"
"To got my wile to spoil It to me nn
|»(dilely  an hIh- SpOUka  to  the   hlitehei
when Mie is ordering a stood Iiy tele.
phono."- Ohicngo Herald-Record,
A   linker   Bfiyi   Unit   one   cupful   of
liquid  yeie-t.  is  equal   to  half  it com.
I preHsod  yeast chko or a, wholo dry
y»'(inl cuke.
A certain Ainorlcnn Judgo has » dry
wit lhat Ifl itcfiirdunally the ClUliu of
very audi hie tittering through his
grim courtroom. The other day one of
ihe attorney*! wan 'liring his Indignation,   lie had heen rob I   "Vcg, air,
rohhodl" It wiih sliamflll the way
things went rigid thero under the eye
of lh.- law. rinally Ho- .fudgO noticed
(In- ruining find frotllllg one,
"Wloit's the matter now?" he aakod.
"MnltorP It's ii confounded outrage1 (lad my overcoat Htolon ri«ht
frmn tin   room,"
Th- judgo smiled a  little,
"Overcoat, elif" he said, "Pnh- ;
tim IV nothing! Whole suits are lost
here every day."
What Wa Want
The body wahta health; the Imagination orios out for boauty; end the
heart, for love. Pride asks for consideration; the houI yearns for pence;
the consolofioe for hoUnowi uur whole,
being is iithirsL tor happim... uud fur
perfection,—Ami...
Illubbs Suhbuba hat moved in
town from Swamphurat. He com*
plains of being run down.
Slohhii Automobiles or gossiping
iiuigtTboraP   Phllodelphfa  Record.
W. N. U., No. 835. ! IIF   I'ROSPI !; VNBROOK    IfRI'l IS11   COT.I Ml'.l \
A Continuing1 Story begins in the Prospector
next week, entitled: 'The Perfume of.the Lady in Black" by Gaston Leroux
a************** ***********************
A.   WALLER   XX     W     CLINE     i ■U,J,*',-'**,^»v/^'  Robert Hughes this week ser
Steam  Bu ler,   Furnace,
nnd Sepl c !'■    \i .vol li
a iiiei iiiltj
Cost ami stools  esl
furnished on appl   il   n
Ol thc old Mftu.to-ft Barber
Shop can uow ha fouud In tlie
MANITOBA HOTEL
First Class  Work  In
all   brenuhtu   ul   lho
CARPENTER   AND
BUILDER
CONTRACTS SOL1C1THD.
HOUSES
tously contemplates taking on
I jack |ohnson,
I Mr. and Mrs. \\ oodman en
tertained .1 few   fi iends  at  a
skating party last monday.
Fur    Salt,  or  Hsnt  _t  Hettsuosule
PliCM,
AMr_.    P. 0. Bo. »   Crubr-k     J    ♦   Tol-SOr.al       Al't
*****************   **********************
We Dea  ii   v , 1  I     .. Kroni
,i Nr, ill.  to a Lu    notive
r
Joseph H. McLean
DI   .i.KI!  I.N
All kinds ni Seci nd Han I 1 loods
Fui'nll .i" ii  SlJEi [ALTV
BUYER  OF  FURS
Sagts'i. (Hil   Stand,  Hanson Ave
PhODS   S»l
I
Singer Sewing
Machines do
the Best Work
""S
I able boarders 351 ts per meal
i _•_ p.m.   Mrs,  KellcK k, next
Oftice& Workshop—Lewis StJ^ io Government buildings
Mboov No   IB
I'.'u-.mu- not employing help bj th_
week ami wluhiug to spend aw eveulug
oui ui same -utertftlnmt'nt, mui timl a
L'oropeiuitt stRftttj women to look ufiei
thele I'hiUh'rtii aud .-ur'.- foi their howe
during their absence bj employ.ug me
II Hei • tu bout*. Mrs Hulle Butler,
reildeuoe fourth hoiwe, weit ilde of
Clark vvfiiii.-.  aouth ol  l.ewia ^tivei
ANC|ENT ORDER?FORESTER
Menu iu Oarmsn's Hull  -nil sal uh
Thursday ut saob muatb .t 8 i< u,
sum p.
A    DtcOoWaB,  Vtil.t    HttngtH
0,  A.   Abbott,   Srcietnry.
Visiiiu.  Hi.'!ti ,-u iimda wsl.-ouis.
COURT ORANBROOK, Mil
1 he)  last a lifetime and , ost
'''■•_.   little  more than  thrown
..'.■'.   i atchpenn).   i   ea|
bull      ■      small
month! y payn      - .>.
TO  Hl'tl.li BRANCH
Geo. B. Powell
VV,   R.   BEATTY
Kinbalmer,
Finuirill Uiiwl.ir,
CRANBROOK,  I! I
Al'iimfl ud^   .Avenue
rii.,ne 157. '   Craubrook, BO   branch  l" »  1>1""<    north     ol    Port
—o— Steele      leu miles of the grade troin
AI.80  SECOND   HANU MAOH1NBS      ...,:,  w, completed several years
FOR  SALE   CHEAP AN'D TO
RBN1
Knox Church Ladies \id will
entertain .a .i St I'.uiick 1 ea
on Friday, march i ~ih. .it the
home oi Mrs | ' P. Fink,
silver collection
Situation  wanted by  experi
enced lad) stenographer,
Appl)     Bon 30, Fernie, B.C,
TIE
l'!u-  C,   P,   R       Ims  called tor ten-
■lets lor the     construction of  thirty
miles ol tlie Kootenay Central soutb
trom 1 tolden      tu addition  to   this
Singer Store *":;lt' —lrtJ   miles is now  under cou
nt!   ■::.>[!     from     ttie Orows     Nest
Ladles sud i;.Mitli.iu,'ii troubled witb
sinful toot, 011ms, or their wise, can
imi relief ti\ paying iup n feiv visits.
and the new section will be   an I fitly cents a visit,   1 will cull ut I.miies
extensi a  througb  the Oolumbla val- : resltieoce il required for suine terms.
■    »blle ibe southern part is being j Mrs. Belle Butler,  fourth  house west
-_, ,        __ ..       instructed   tn  tbe  Kooteuay  valley.   Clark \vonue, south of Lewis street
i rank Dezall    T1" *°utima t4mlnu8 wU1 be Gal- i —
loway station     on the Crow,   Nest   Wh;„ mjght have been a very
1   \ 11, 11    1,1    . , 'i ■-,,,■,■, ,   branch,  and  Foley.  Welsh and Stew-! ,P ,       , .,    -
t.M'.KAI. HI.At KhMllll  lir, has the contract for its construe-   sertOUS  ll   not   fatal   accident
1,1 tion    The ffor. on the south end is occurred on Tuesday when a
WOODWORKER "pected to he completed this year,   snow and ice slide from  the
The  opentng  of a direct  line from   ...   1     r , 1,   -. 1.   ,.        „     1
rh„ ,.   .....    ,      1. .   ,. ,j      ,,"J' "i iiuu nouse struck nirs.
—,,— the crows  Nest     branch  to Ooldeu,     ... . ^......
Rubber Tires Applied telul to stimulate the intlui of sett- V—  Shepherd hurtin" her very
,„    , lers   to a renion     which has   great j severely.
In   Hut;	
Phone 141
Is the Place to go for
Ice Cream and
Home Made Candy
H^ncultural and fruit growing possi- \
biUtles.     It  will also revive mining i \lr
4I1K.NTH    FOR    CANADIAN  CYOLB
ANH   MOTOR  GO'S   llll Vil.KS
Repairing a Specialty,
t'boue  1,1)      •   «   •       p, 0.   Boi   218
owners the necessary means of transportation of tbeir ores to a market.
The defeat of the sewerage by-law
wns 11 surprise to the progreseive
citizens ol Cranbrook.
G. Lee, who underwent an operation for appendicitis on 1 uesday is doing
nicely; and Mr. Lee. who recently broke his|leo a second
time, is around again though
unable to work.
No. 6
Saturday night, March 11
Don't miss this event
For tlie lasl ten days New Goods have been  pouring  into our store;   and  to  prevent  the
possibility of any goods being  unsold at the end of the season we are going to
start in at this No. tl After Supper Sale to make such prices
as will insure the movement ol all Spring and Summer Goods.
Remnant   Prints
to nighl 6 '
$6.y =
I I .'   pil ' r   I 1,1111,        -    -
.nough   ti. . ■■
fur ii    [i
China Cu| ■    . ■•.
(linghams,  oa ts
N-,'\ is ilm ; ■in., in secure
niutar il I h Sohool
Irusses
< la il ■ I
:
■      I:        -     -.  'II   'I
Boy's Shirts
all sizes, .|i>cts and 53-ts
Ui'iiiiiiir "Seta _ii.I Sfiots
Apron i iingham
:.' i j its pet yd.
Dressi rs ai di
19
, IOI   i III   Cloll
w|. yd.  151 is.
Men's Night Shirts
6gcts., Flannelette
Regular price fl.00
nuse Dresses
Gingham
In,n I;,-,     ;
I .inoleuni,   12fl v i'i'
sq, yd, 02! ji ts
liiiml   iniiteriul,  s|ili'iuliilly
made, white eufl's uml
Do )'ou ,vanl a Dour Mail        oollat', variety of
,        i patterns
this niuddv weather
$i..is) aftei supper
Price $i.....
FREE   PRIZE   EVERY   DAY
iJiiiiiie ,,ur Mn1 K ON s \I.K we ;.f giving dally a PRIZE rimglng In value from II no to *H.(iO,
Ever) mini   woman und 1 hi Id entering oui' slore during thn inla, will receive a dnlnd ami iiiiinhered lloltet,
Each day ona mnn her will '  prize winner, and the holder ol mir.h number can inlte his or her eholcoof
lhe arliclos up an iirizes    1 Inr ipaeial adds will give the winning nu r llio duy following, ku keep your
iliirt. nutr the number. <iml watch our adds, ,is you nwy be lhe winner.
WINNING NUMBERS FDI1 MONOAV, MAR. 6, 2372; TUESDAY, MAR. T, 2433; WEDNESDAY, MAR. 8, 2530|
THURSDAY, MAR. 9, 2558; FRIDAY, MAR. 10, 2601; SATURDAY, MAR.II, 2731.
Cranbrook Co-operative Stores, Limited  cranbrook
Sold by the Fink Mercantile Co.
VACCINATION.
Owing tn the prevalence of Smallpox In the immediate
vicinity of Cranbrook, attention Is directed to thu regulations of
the Provincial Board of Health, dated llieiilsl of January, tail,
respecting vnociualtoui
It is herehy ordered Ilml all Loenl Boards of lleallh shall
arrange sultftblo limes and places for vaccination and give public
notice thereof,
Every resident of this Province ahull forthwith he vaccinated or product, lo the Medical Health Officer of the districi. or
municipality where he or she resides  11 cerlillcatu or  proof of
successful vaccination within the procedlng seven years, or a
certificate thai such person is at ihe present insusceptible of vaccination, or a certificate of physical unfitness for vaccination,
such oerlllioateshaHrbe from a duly qualified medical practitioner.
It shall ha ilm duly of the Sohool Trustees aud Teachers
of all schools (public or private) to see that the provisions of the
preceding subsection nro forthwith complied with by all childreu
attending such schools, high schools, or colleges,
All persons are required to produce to tho Medical Health
Officer of the Olty 11 certificate or proof of successful vaccination
within the preceding savou years or a certificate that such person
is insusceptible of vaccination or a certificate of physical unfitness of vaccination: or to attend, either before their owu
physician or before the Medical Health Officer of the City at his
office, Armstrong Avenue, for vaccination prior to the 15tb day
of March, 1011,
Dated this Ind day of March, 11)11,
P, UeVERE HUNT,
chairman of l.iwiil Board of Trail*
K, W. CONNOLLY,
NttUiml l-l._ll.li uilL-ir
SSSSWWS.SSSSMW—_W—W>»l..,«_l_«l III,. >I>.IJ,S_—_—   "  H,«ll____i sin...!.
•'«"'?'■
$'_•.()() per year—To be sure nt' obtaining the whole of our Continued Story—
SEND   in   Your  Subscription   for   the   Prospector  N
T

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