BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Prospector Apr 1, 1911

Item Metadata


JSON: cranbrookpro-1.0304993.json
JSON-LD: cranbrookpro-1.0304993-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cranbrookpro-1.0304993-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cranbrookpro-1.0304993-rdf.json
Turtle: cranbrookpro-1.0304993-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cranbrookpro-1.0304993-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cranbrookpro-1.0304993-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 '•» raff ... T.c   \„
19 i |
_        '
■:   : - ■ a     J, '■■
It   can    hardly    be    surmised    that    Sir    Wilfrid    Laurier   yearns    for   an    appeal    to    the    people
Vol.   IJ
No.  li)
City Council Meeting
I.O.O.Fs at Moyie      'MINERS  ON   STRIKE
On Mondny night the City Council      It augured  well  [or
sat in special session to consider tbe gathering of Odd-follows
I   successful
when Home
appropriations that wore to he made
foi tho coming year. Mayor Hunt
was tu the chair, Aldermen Johnson,
Bowness, Campbell, .lackson. Taylor,
ami McNabb were in attendance,
it wns moved by Alderman Gamp*
hell seconded hy Ableriaati JaokBOH,
that tho tlelogation, who wore in at-
tendauco from the Hoard o( Trade he
heard. It. K. Beattio, wbo acted aa
spokesman, aukod oa behalf <>l the
Hoard of Trade, that the Council
Inake u grant of fl,UU0 for publicity
purpose... Largo sums of money are
bolng used, and city councils throughout the whole country arc uuauitnous
and generous too, in their grants for
this purpose Many other cities not
so largo as Crauhrook hy any means
24 members ol the Key-City Lodge ol
Oranbrook  gathered  at       ttie  station
This was the announcement made last
on Tuesday evening to go down    to
Moyic to pay their annual visit.    In. ,        , . .  . „..„,.,„, ««
.. '     ,   ' . ,     ...      .       Saturday night by representatives of
the past these social gatherings haw   ril,,,^,„. ',_    „..,*..,   »_,....  „, .„	
heen looked  forward  to witb a great
sign  it then  because the union    was
short of funds aud  the international
NIUHT   AT  *'e'UBei*1 to ue*!'-   Clauses applies only
to men in the employ of men    that
^^^^^^^^     were member- of the     Western Conl
Thr. coal miners of the Crow's Nest W""™ »_oclatlon at  that time,
and    consequently  it does not apply
to  Kernie,      Prank,  Corbin,      Maple
12   P. M.
| Pas     will     strike    today,      \pril  1.
dual of pleasure and anticipation su
that uo one had the least doubt but
what at this one the Moyie Brethren
that tbis oue tlie Moyic brethren
would try aud go une better than
before. This proved itself to be uo
idle illusion, the reception the Key
City Lodge received wns ttie best it
was possible to give. Cordiality—
tbu air was full of It; hospitality no
heller could he afforded, it. was
Key  City  Lodge,   having   been    In
District IK, United Mine Workers of
America, after the breaking up of
tbe conference witb the operators.
After holding conferences extending
wvr several weeks, tlie miners and
Operators dually decided that they
COIlM not come to au agreement ou
the questions in dispute, and the sessions two adjourned sine die. This
means thnt some seven thousand
men, employed by sixteen companies,
will throw down their tools on Friday night and the big struggle be
' tween capital and labor will be inaugurated.
I After n ten-days adjournment the
| conference resumed Inst Monday and
continued     all   week.      As the dnys
Lea i, Taber, MoQUlivary or Diamond
Olty, Also it gives tbe operators
all tbe protection nnd the miners
Both Mr. StUbbfl and Mr. Carter
were positive that another meeting
ol the scale committee of the joint
body of operators and miners could
only be brought ahout by the operators admitting defeat and requesting
such a meeting. The miners are
standing linn for their demands, and
will so stand for a twelvemonth il
necessary tbey sny. They expressed
every conlldence in the tiual outcome
of the trouble.
Hon. W. L Mackenzie King, minister of labor, has wired to tbe miners'   representatives,   absolutely    de-
The Prospector lias been informed that there in absolutely
no truth in the statement which
appeared iu the Lethbridge Herald, saying that J. P, Kink had
sold his interest in the Kink
Mercantile Co.
Owing to lack ot space, several
news items hnve been uinitcd from
tllis issue. It this keeps on we shall
be obliged to increase tbe siv.c of
The prospectoe In tlie neur future.
tire devoting very much larger sums[vtted to exemplify the Inltory de-
than the $1,000 uow asked for. It greo, took tbeir own regnlia. The
wns well to note also that out of Wiley Lodge in deference to tlielr
the total amount, about UO per cent visiting brethren put aside their us-
can be directly traced hack in the uni business and Invited the Kty
cities growth and busluosa transac* City degree team to go right on with
tions made. In the past the monies the work. Under the direction of
raised und expended along this line: Pnst Grand Bro. Ward, tbc team
has been subscribed hy several busi- j carried out the work in excellent
neSB men and they have done it will- J style. After the work ol the eveningly. But tlie time has now ar-, ing was concluded, the members re-
rived  when  It is felt the city ought  paired to the Kootenay  Hotel  where
to take u part In this work   and   do  an elegant repast had been  .pread.to, __.,,, ,    _. „i 	
something. which Justin was done.     The «wer | *«*•'«>*» the delivery ol steam coal  M,; ^ ^ |)Jr th(, _0VMnment
Mr. It. U. Benedict also backed up; was a credit to thc management   ol Ia,tcr   *1"*''     l8t-     T,y     " i in an'ttclnati.m of a     strike
Mr.    Beanie's  remarks,     and    said ' the hotel, and spoke volumes lor thc I K"arant,!e delivery at all at the pres-,        Rjn      tel(Jgl.am to   «,.
prices,        Rntlwavu     nnd
passed, and little or no jirogress was
made, it became evident (bat a strike  »S"nS «'• '"">« »l»"* ">»* «">"   **
was     imminent.     The __,< break-up I l"-*_W» circulated in Calgary a few
occured at 4.30 Friday  afte*>,nooii.
Local dealers in Crantu-ook t\o not
lear a shortage of domestic conl af-, ,      , . ... ..
ter the strike Is called, hut the mile j *?_«_*,!&0™*'i,_-.*!?." """ "
and industrial works are certain    to
be aflected.     Mine operntors will not
. days ago for the simple purpose of
: causing a sensation. The minister
j of labor declares tlitf report, to he ab-
was maliciously mischievous.
Tbe report was to the effect   that
troops  wore being     rushed    to   the
in addition that the whole expense. thoiightfulncss of the committee in
of providing the exhibit for the Bpo- charge of this part of the program-
kaue Fair was furnished by the busi-, me. There were ahout 68 members
nesa men. Upon heing asked as to; that sat down at tbe tables and their
thc number of enquiries made last.! appreciation was well shown by the
year of the city. Mr. Benedict said \ heartiness the vituals were partaken
he had a large pile of letters in his of and the joviality that was exchan-
oltlce waiting to he answered as he ged across the festive board,
desired to answer each of them by At the close of the banquet the
personal letters so tbat eacli en-j members returned to the Lodge room
qulrer should he put in direct touch j to enjoy a musical programme which
with the city's possibilities.
Several of the Aldermen expressed
un opinion in favor of ttie object assuring them they would do what they
could In thc matter, but as tho council was sitting in special session
nothing could tie done at present so
tt must, wait for some future date.
Tbe council then took up the consideration of ttie appropriations that
were to he made, and after very carefully going into the details, the following estimates  were adopted:
School        $15,649.86
Finance     7,650.00
Board of   Works     6,526.50
Water   5,817.44
Debenture    Receipts   11,950.88
Fire &   Police   12,000.00
Bills   Payable   10,150.00
had been provided by the < m mittee.
Past Grand Bro. J. Roberts acted
as chairman, and lu his . p.uiiig remarks referred to the pleamre of
the Moyie brethren tbat so large
ent scale of  prices.      Railways,  and
■smelters  in  the Kooteoays wlll also j
be affected to a large extent.
Ttie  miners'  representatives left (or ;
their homes on the south train Sat-;
urday morning, but the operators re-:
malned in Calgary for a further meeting, and were in     conference at   the
city hall  Saturday morning
 ^^        the   miners
reads as follows:
"The government has no reason to
contemplate trouble with the miners
ot the Crow's Nest Pass, and has
every confidence in tbe willingness
and ability Ol the parties at present
negotiating to reach a satisfactory
agreement. \ deny most emphatically the truth of .every sentence   of
In discussing  the situation.    Ctom j «" alto*rf «tatem«"'*-      W»ta   of
Stubhs.   vice-president  of  the   union.   *• klnd «uoteo are a" ****&**&* aB
and A. J. Carter, secretary, express-  *«V are mischievous
ed themselves     as positive that   the
strike will come, and that the union i
is in better shape to tight to a con-
number'of     the a-anhroox brethren i clU8lon- than ft ever was.
had visited Moyie, thnt tt was an
indication of tbo good jellng and
brotherly love shown throughout the
district toward- Odd-fellowship. Further be wished to congratulate the degree team of Key City Lodge on
having such an excellent tunm, so
perlect iu their work.
Before beginning the programmes
that had been prepared, there
was a very pleasing ceremouy they
wished to perform, and that was 'to
bestow tbe Veteran's jewel upon one
Tbey   state that
6,000 union men
there     are some |
the affected dts-
Health &   Reliof     500.001     __        .    . .    . _.   _        . ,  .   .
n„_ nr-tiir cn -_  Porter, who joined  the Imperial lodge
Due BRnk  •" 60'84  No.  134,    in 187. and has    therefore-
$70 305 52 I beon an 0(,<lfel*ow for 3R yare, but
i the Veteran's Jewell is for a .15 yrara
j membership.      Bro.    Cowes of Wiley
School   Grant     $4,500.00'
of the     oldest members in the Inde-j   *P«*ing of the arbitration prop*
pendent Order ol Oddlellows.     Bro.
Estimated Revenue Account
Fines        4.OOU.O0
Trade   Licences  2,300100
Liquor Licences   3,200.001
Dog   and   Pound   350.001
Cemetry Pees     300.001
Road Tax     600.00
Water   20,000.00
Municipal   Debentures     3,367.36
Outstanding    Water Acct'a... 1,354.16
Outstanding Taxes  5,502.93
Lodge, made the presentation, liru.
Porter is now getting: on in vrnr*
yet the advice he gave to the younger members present will not be lor-
gotten.      Odd-fellowship     principles
Thf ;inen'8 representatives, when |»-
ti'rvieired concerning the strike were
willing $o explain every detail ol the
difficult!—.   The operators refused to
say anythtsg. They held a meeting i
trict, and that they are in! good shapeI «"» _ornlnK. -><1 promised to have,
for a long siege. In fact, they nay * statement prepared lor publication I
they have sufficient of the funds ol but wnen "»•_,_» came they tailed ■
war to enable them tn stand twelve t0 Dave " reeAy.
months' idleness without feeling the *» "•' «'«" n»" ma(le n0 atatf;
.,,_,„ ment re*-*"* their   intention.    It
There will be help from employed ™*V *>e that they will a«k the gov-
mlners in the district, there are funds ernment to take action Na«ri on the
fen the banks, and the international; Umieux act. but that is "imply
Minion will contribute after tbe atriko J cosiecture.
The following Is the list of compa-
mu"a_ the operators, the representa- j Di08 **flW by the strike:
tives ,of the miners state tbat such a !    Crow's Neat Ooal company of Coal
thing was an unheard of   procedure.  Creek **nA MlclveJ,
"How"' they ask. "can we he rerpjeB- j    Hosmer Mines, tM
ted to arbitrate when     there is   an |
Windermere     district hospital    hsbo-
ciation a resolution wan unanimously
ban continued thirty days.
Oranbrook is growing rapidly,   as
is   indicated by the     following   per
iiiiu issued by the city engineer;
Juhn Leask, for a two storey
house, in  block 90,  valued at $2,760..
Craubrook l_lectrie Light t!o.. for
repairs ou building, in block yit,
estimated ut Jiuu.
Repairs on building owned by Patmore Bros, $400.
A. Pye, repairs on store.   $500.
W. F. Gurd, addition to residence
in block 22, valued at $ti00.
City Hall, in Block St., valued at
A stable hy Geo. R. Leask, iu
block 26, valued at $250.
John Rogei'B, a cottage in block
20, valued at $350,
W.   C.   Adlald,   residence,
_S, estimated cost $t;fiii.
N,  Hanson,   a business     block,  in  son.
block ss, to cost $:tl),000.
P. Matheson. repairs to Wentworth
Hall, $1,000.
G. Lockhard, small building in
block -0, estimated cost $200.
W. R. Beattie, a carriage house and
storeroom in block 94, valued at
H. Ful-lam.ee, ftlt.eiat.iuas iu building in block K7, at a cost of $600.
W. R. Beattie, a residence, to cost
$600, in block 96,
E. H Small, addition to buUding
in block 0U, $200.
A. Jolltfe, addition to store, in
block 89, coat $150.
J.   Robinson,     small     shed  on
block 23, to cost $100.
.). D. McBride, addition to store,
in  block 90,  estimated cost $1,100.
The approximated estimates on the
improvements above enumerated will
,be in the neighborhood of $55,2011.
I There are quite a number of small
! cottages beliia erected just outside
, the city limits, and many others bo
. Um altered and repaired.
Conservative Meeting*
An enthuslaatic meeting of the
Cranbrook Conservative associations
was lipid ini Wednesday evening in
Olapp's Hall.
president fi. ll. Thompson, ol the
Junior Association ocoJupied tho
chair, and a. ti. Grace acted as sec
retary pro tern.
The mooting was specially called
for the purpose uf ascertaining as to
whether the Senior ami Junior asso*
eta tlons should amalgamate into ono
ussui'inl   ui.
Messrs h. J. Johnson, J. l> Me-
Bride, Dr. Rutledgo, G. P. Tisdnle,
J. p. Kink, uini a. Bhankland spoke
in favor uf amalgamation, Baying,
that, In their opinion, it wus for thr
best interests of the party. On hnl
lot, it was unanimously docldod to
bowling League
Y.  M. C.  A.
Teet        170   156 162—488
Cranston       146   119 155—480
Hall    132   133 131—406
Mum         llf,   136 103—355
Stinson       125   101 126—352
689    645    677   2021
C   I*.   R.  OFFICES
Phillips         170   127   145-442
Topbam   126   154   125—405
Itall       136    135    137—418
Manley        104   117   154-375
Sutherland   137   121   149—407
673   654   710-2047
ofllcers    followed,
officers elected fur
Mi    T   I).  Caven,
The election of
aud the following
the ensuing yoar
Hon.  President 	
M. p. P.
President. J. I), McBrldo.
Vice-President, G,  H. Thompson.
Scc-TreaB..  A. H. Grace.
Executive  Committee,
I).  J.  Johnson       J, p. Fink
W. A. Rollins       Dr. Rutlodgo
Ira   Manning        J. B„ Hall
The newly elected officers then took
their respective chairs.
II was moved by D. J. Juhnsun,
by Ceo. p. TIsdalo, that a hearty
vote of thanks be tendered to the retiring   president,   Mr.   (J.   H.   Thomp-
Mr. ti. H. Thompson responded in
a very neat and appropriate address,
in which he gave an Interesting account of the forming of the Conservative party in ('rnnbrook.
A vote of thanks was tendered to
Mr, Lester Clapp for tbe use of the
hall on this occasion and on Thursday evening of last week.
With a few general remarks from
the President Mr. McBride, the meeting adjourned subject to tbe call of
the president.
Y, M. C. A. wglkeil of! with the
lir-t game, but fell away below form
and let tbe offices win the next two,
leaving offices to     win out    2 to 1.
Credit must he given tbe Offices for
tbey are a strong heavy team with
lots to be heard from them yet.
Teet and Phillips tied for high
single scute cacti scoring 170, Teet
got highest oa his three strings witb
Meyer  ...
Pye    ...
Jones   ...
Milne  ...
164 129 136-429
171 154 128-453
149 104 129-382
114 167 148—429
152 153 109-414
750   707   650—2107
Lundherg      146 142   169—457
Uueha.d     118 183   134—385
Hands     107 134   135-376
Enes         145 116   114-375
Thompson   167 149   187-501*
agreement already standing? The
proposal,of the operators would just
mean the .arbitration of tbe whole
They say Hint the     new proposals
made by thenr .followed the lines   ot
H"flnier;         I At a large  mealing   recently   held
Corbln Coal company,  Corbln. A- ■. ,ntarwtfld in tlie
International Ooal and   Coke com- «•»»"   v
pany,  Coleman.
had taught him   many"lessons   and,'tiie oId a«reem_M«-. except as towage
one above all had been shown to him jamle-        There     *ere
how to be a man.   In a few words ol | cheinges In     that.     The
Total $45,474.75
Tlio rate for     1911 assessment will
be nt the rate of 20 milta.
Morning subject: "Kept." Evening: "Captain Naaman and the Gospel of Elisha." Public worship lt
a. ni. and 7:30 p. m. Bible school
with Pbilcthea and Baraca classes
for young peoplo at 3 p. m. The
Lord's Supper will be observed at
the evening service. Rev. C. W.
King, at both sorvtcos.
Tuesday, 8 p. m., there will he n
soclnl evening and reception to General Secretary 1). B. markness of tbe
Baptist Union of panada, Every
member of our congregation is cordially invited to be present and meet
this popular and gifted mnn of God.
Mr. Hurkness is on a tour through
the churches of tlie British Columbia
and  Alberta Conventions,
It is due to tbe friends to explain
that at the last moment an expected pupil supply failed to arrive   for
services of Sunday 26, or other pro- 	
vision might have been made for tbe. 	
At a largely attended meeting of' The charming London extravaganza
the church congregation last evening adopted from Louis Darroll's cbllda
the First Baptist church of Nelson classic, "Alice in Wonderland" will
extended an unanimous call to Rev,! bo produced at the Opera House on
C. W. King of Cranbrook to the lo-  Friday April 7, and  Saturday April
gratitude be thanked everyone lor
their kindness to him and the Grand
Lodge especially for the jewel. He
hoped to wear it for a good many
years to come.
Reference was made by the chairman to the serious illness of Grand
Master Webb, who is unable to pay
the customary visits during bis term
of offlce. The Deputy Grand Master
is taking charge of all things official.
It is to be hoped that Bro. Webb
will soon be restored to health and.
that he may be able to be with us
at thc time of the visit of the Grand
1 Lodge to Cranbrook in  Juno.
Tlie various numbers of the programme were of such high quality*
space forbids us to do ample justice.
■ thereto; especial mention musl he>
I made as to Services Poems the Moyle
j Brethren favored the company with,
! they were exceptionally good.
Among those who took part tn the
' programme were: Bro's Racklyeft,
Patmore, Stephens, Brought on, Rey-
' noids, Ward, Blake, Laird, Palmer,
Campbell, White, Markman, Harris,
Smythe, Fergusson, Buck, Caton,
MacFarlane, and Clark.
proposal of an in-Dense of 55.5 per
a day to contract men, except pillar
work and timbering, vas not broad
enough. Even the rai_e of 55.5 per i
cent leaves tbe scale of day wages
lower than in the surrounding dis-i
J tricts.
The lowest wage In Washington and
Montana is $2.75 for an eight-hour
day. The increase ollered by tbe
operators vrotild mean $2.48 for the
lowest wage paid in the mines of
the Crow's Nest Pass, and that for
a nine, a ten, and eleven, and sometimes a     twelve-hour day.     In    tbe
West   Canadian     Collonen      Ltd.,
Blairmore,  Lillie, and Bellevut
Coal      Consolidated       a^mpaulea, I
Frank. ... 1
HUlcrest Coal and Coke company.]
Maple  Leaf company,    Maple Leaf,
The Davenport Mines,      Burmis.      I
The  Leitch  Colleries,    Passburg.
The Bankhcad Mines,     Bankhead.
H. W. McNeil company,    Canmorc.
carried setting forth that the' association should at once take steps towards the securing of a public hospital well suited to tho needs of the
(tl.q trict.
(8j*iei«l to Prospector.)
Frank  Deltosxer has sold his ranch
consideration     wa-   $25,000 in
cash.      The    property      consisted  of
four hundred acres of choi-ce bottom
Tbe Royal Oollerles, Diamond Coal       . „.,.„. Pt.__k
company,  Alberta Railway  and Irri- to John ffMMl*,  0! Plncher^ Creek
gation company,   and     the Chinook ! Tll°
company,   Lethbridge.
MEN AND   WAGES. 1  ,,        _     .,„h  ,H
There are about 7,000 men employ- i tan*,  tbe larger portion of  which is
ed in the mines aflected, the average t "»dor cultivation.
pay pur day is   near three     dollars. .,
Thus the industrlarl workers of the The Canadian Paciflc Railway Ofc,
province wlll be poorer by at least ^ve a large for.c* of men at wor*
$20,000 per day as soon as the strike here, engaged Is .leering 500 acies
commences. The 16 mines whon run- oi bottom lane1, adjoining the De-
last six yean, the cost of'living   « *f full capacity can produce about, JW« "££'     ^**J £Sr E-im
12,000 tons a day.     Last year   they | the company-to ^f^^J^J^JJJJ™
tbe mines' has gone up 45 per cent.
-We do uot expect there will he any I produced    an average     of   close to , ■*«■ anu at»™   10 """"^
rioting or trouble." sad     the union 10,000 tons daily and the production  wa.,camped at Jaffray Tu«*luy
officials..     "The miners     were never | promised    to be better    this     year.
better organized1    than they are   at Thus it   is seen that     the public ol ,K   of P. BALL
present." [Alberta     and British Columbia will
Another thing that the men are ob-) be compelled to suffer the loss of at, 'There was
jecting to Is the cutting out of blast- j least 10,000 tons of fuel every day ; at ithe fifth
ing iu     the work.     This materially >■ the strike lasts. ! St. Eugene
affects tbe     contract men, and   oven i    Every business   enterprise     iu tbe|tbi_8 ft  Moyle     Wednesday
the increase offered by tho operators I Kootenays will be largely affected by | From  Hbo.ut 9:30 until aim
would not counteract the _oss by the j the strike.
redlining of blast work.   It used to be1 ESTIMATED  LOSS.
1 If the loss to the miners is about
$20,000 per day, and the production
of the mines about 12,000 tons,   the
that tlie men could use a .t-iot. whenever they judged right, hut gradually
the blasting work has been crowded
out, and now tho work must nearly
all be done with a pick.     Thia,    ot
i very good attendance
uuuiittl, dunce .given    by
Lodge knights-     .»f I*y
^^^^^^^ t three
o'clock tbe -/ollowing morning the
dancing was kept up. The Bi.pp-T
served nt the International bote
M. J. Bonner wns all tint could be
desired and was well in keeping with
loss to thc operators, with coal val-1 the excellent reputation of Ue
net! at $2 per ton at
cal pastorate.
Fred Egc, nn employee at the St.
Eugene concentrator, met with a
painful accident on Friday last. He
was running a   small timber     hoist
: 8.     A matinoc will  be given   Satur-
i day afternoon.
This entertainment is a spectacular
1 performance, and wlll he -produced
under the auspices of the "litbekah"
Lodge of Cranbrook.
The production Includes a «ast or
100 children and 50 adult*, all of
when his right hand became engaged whom flnj locnl p_op|e who haVH ,)eeTr
in the gear, the small finger being rehearsing their parts under the .11-
torn off completely nnd It Is feared 1 roctlon of Miss Paterson or this city,, f agreement
he will lose a part of his hnnd. | and C. P. Walker    "
machinery nt
of Winnipeg.
the mine, will
   total of about
$44,000 per day
If the strike continues for 30 days,
the loss, to those most vitally interested, will be $1,320,000. Then
there are other industries to be considered, the mining and smelting
works, sawmills, railways, factories,
manufactories, which will cer-
next. This mine has a capacity of I tainly bring the grand total up to
1,000 tone a dny, although recently j 12,000.000 per month. without any
it haa been getting out only about ] consideration of the loss to the gen
100 tons a day. -"■■ Pbblle,     These    figures are cer-
The  McGilltvnry  creek   mine is ti.de-| tainly  appalling  when  carefully  con-
pendent or tbe operators association I sldered.
and produces about  1)00 tons a day.
They have, not as yet signed up any A  FEDERAL ELECTION
with     tho miners.     Thej    When tbe Hon. William Tom pieman
Taber mines,    producing     about 000 [ waa in Victoria last week he convey-
course, greatly     reduces the earning i be?24,000 per day, a
capacity of the contract men.
In the Crow's Nest Pass and south-)
ern Alberta a few  mines might con-
tlnue     to     run.     The Corbln mine, j
though belonging to the association,
has an  agreement,   with     the  miners
that wlll not     expire     until  May 8 | »nd
At the dance ('has. Livesly officiated
as floor manager, ami the music was
supplied by Miss Mabel Lutncr and
F. J. Symtb. Tbe lodge will have
a substantial cash balanco, which will
be sent an a donation to tlie tulier-
culnsis sanltorlum »t Trnnqutlle-
A large amount   of   ..,„_   .**,  «HM^^^^^^H^^^^^^^^^^^^m-_^Hkt__.i.^M_____________________________________       . ._._._ .....
the St. Eugene concentrator ts   now!   ."Allce in WonderUmh" la a epectac-1 tmm <**•!*.  have made no agreement | ed to the faithful the interesting in
bolng run by water power.     On ac
ular performance, replete fn bright. 1 with the union. This mtiae la also I formation that an election might be
count of "the' damage 7one by Forests' cfttchy r,lURlc- an exceptionally strong: independent. There are well organ-j expected iu the noar future, and bis
flres last fall, one flume is still   out, c»°riiH, effective costumes, which with /ized ,m'ons at *» three mines. I lieutenant Mr. R. L. Drury, has em-
or commission.
specialties mak.  the entire perform
ance a most brilliant spectacle
FOR a ALB—BOO    cords of     wood,     "Watch    far Alice,"    "Walt      for'
green and dry, enquire at the B. C. ] Alice,"   be on band and see "Alice"
Livery, or Phone 91, 13-4t| on April 7 and 8 at tbe Opera House,
.Secretary Carter, speaking of    the! phaslzed the     statement at
!! discrimination clause  In   the  present | ward meetings.
i agreement,  stated that it had    heen !    We    have heen Informed     tbat the
inserted thare eome  two  years    agol Liberal executive in Cranbrook have
|! against the  wishes     of the    roiners,! also     received   information     to tba
j|__ut that It had  been* compute pry to, effect.
Loudon, March 27.—The group in
tlie I10USO ol commons which Iuih persistently beckird the government regarding Ambassador mice's connoc■
tion with the American reciprocity
negotiations Ik now trying to involve
tlie diplomat in the Mexican revolution.
Today these members invited the
foreign office to Inform Mr. Itrlce to
urge on President Taft the desirability of submitting "the Mexican question" to arbitration. Secretary
(Jrey's reply  was;
"I do not know  to   what question
{Hy Our Special Coirespondent)
Messrs, Fink am) Ingram of Oranbrook were iu town last Thursday 011
Miss A, Havi 11 came down from
('rnnbrook on Saturday to spend
Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Otto
MeSBrs. Fred Speaker and A. Shep-
pard of the Eust. Kootenay Lumber
company, Jaffray, spent Sunday at
their homes here.
Mr. J. Martin, who has been working as tie inspector near Moyie has
taken a simitar position at the C. P.
It. mill west of    town.
Mr. Don nor who has been in Cranbrook hospital for some time suffering with muscular rheumatism returned home inst Friday,
Mr. F. W. Burgess spent Sunday
visi ting  Cranbrook   friends,
Mr. L. Renwick of'Calloway was in
town  Sunday.
Miss Amy Willson who has been
the guest of Mrs. Donahue, left on
Thursday for Vancouver where _ho
bas accepted a situation.
Mr. R. H. Uohart and family were
Crnnbrook  visitors on  Wednesday.
Little Miss Ethel Sheppard came
home ${1 Suturdny ufter spending a
week Ui .Cranbrook at the home of
Mr*. Hlekenbotham.
Mr, and Mrs. jf. Waters aud family who bave been giving during tbe
winter at the C. P. R- mill left on
Monday morning fto their ranch at
Milk  river.
Walter Anderson returned to town
on Sunday from Jaffray where be
has been visiting for some time.
Mrs. Ii. H. Hobart who was taken
fi ttie Cranlirook hospital for treatment, returned home Wednesday. She
is sitiv very weak and is being attended ti» 4>y Miss McKcnzle, a trained
nurse ot iVlwon.
Mr. I'etcr Lund went to Oranbrook
b/j Thursday to attopd a meeting of the
be  Mountain   Lumbei me.^'s  association.
Mr. Maker, of thr linker ft Key-
nofds Lumber Co., wait Jp town on
Mr. joiid Mrs- E. Ponson lelt on
Tuesday (ov Spokane where they will
visit for wme time before taking up
their resld/mco on their fruit
ranch near (ty-iston,
Mrs. .1. Ciar.-'v who has beeu visiting with hqr sou at Greenwood for
the last four nionDbS, spent a day in
town hod. week with tier daughters
Mrs. Pehson, nnd Mjh. 11. Embre.
Mis. Craglo was suitoflng with an
attack of Ln Orlppo and was accompanied to her home at Sand Creek
by   Mrs,    Kmluee.
A merry group ol young people
met at tho home of Mrs. llonnboe on
Tuesday evening. The occasion be
lng the birthday of Miss Josslo Mc-
Dougal, when a surprise party was
given in her tumor, A delightful
evening wns spent In music and
games and refresh men ta were porta-
en of amidst  much merriment.
683   674   739—20.6
Soutb Uaker Street won out 2 to 1,
leaving the boys from the North side
to secure the third game. Very good
bowling was rolled, there was ooth-
tng below the 100 mark.
J. R. Thompson came away strong
in the last game and captured tbe
highest single score of 187, and for
his three strings he got 503.
C.   P.   R.    OFFICES
Manley       104   170   U.2—8.0
Robertson     %   101   100-297
Sutherland       108   111   113—_»_
Topham         169   168   121—458
Cline     104   101    124—32H
S80   651   570—1801
H.   V.   McLeod      117   105   145-367
McKem.ie   109    92  137-328
Fletcher     133   116   114-363
11.    McLeod      9'.l   114   118-331
Drown         107   113   109-329
505   540   623-1728
C. P. R. Oflices won out 2 to I.
Highest single score of 170 was secured by Manley. Topham was
again top man for his three strings
with 468,
Fink Mercantile Co..played a good
game at tbe finish, too bad tbey did
not start out a little earlier in the
evening, still great credit is due
tbem for being able to secure one
game from such a strong team as
Oflices have in the field. Y. M. C.
A. team will have no tnap when tbey
meet Fink's on April 3.
C.   I*.  R.   SHOPS
llrown         1B6   135 122—443
Bhankland       96   160 180—436
Bathie       121   125 131-377
Sinclair         159   126 166—451
Tyler  ...         143   119 101-363
705...665   700-2070
Johnston          136 134   134-404
F. Pye    175 147   140—462
Jones       138 162  .160-460
D. Pye       151 127   132—410
Milne      162 167   128—459
762 739 694-2195
yon are alluding. Ttm relations ofj Mrs. Willson, of Vancouver, who
the United States and the Mexican | has been visiting for a week with
governments, according to my most I Mrs. Donaboe, leaves on Thursday
recent information are quite friend- for Red Deer, where her son Mr.
ly." '.Irving Wi-leon ie now located.
Shops did not get "sum up" until the last game, and they got tnat
in the narrow margin of six pins.
Dob. Brown was high score single
man with 1S6, too bad that his support was a little too weak. We say
good luck Shops, and just watch
them, when they meet Baker Street
North on April 5.
Shops did not get "steam up" unit) thc lirst game they made a grand
display of bowling, securing a total
of 762, this is the top notch score so
(ar in these League games, but we
look for something like 800 before the
competition closes.   Who will do lt?
Fred I'ye ran up tbe nice score of
162 for his three strings.
The annual meeting of the Crauhrook Poultry ami Pel Stock Association was held in thc Y. M. 0, A.
rooms lust Friday evening, Mnrch 24.
The business before ttie meeting was
tlie election of officers and to receive
an address from a (iovcrnment expert on poultry, etc. The expert
railed to put in nn appearance, however, he wlll In nil probability be
here to address Poultry Fanciers on
Friday evening, April 7th Tbe following officers were elected tor tbe
coming year:
W. F.  Atchison,' President.
Wm.  Bnrdgett,  Vice-President.
C. E. Knocke, Sec-Trens.
N. I. Harrison. E. H. McPhee, L.
Author ol "Thr M,»tery »l <ht Yellow
the past bad come so often the Ludy j wvuld be written to the lady who in
in Black ll j terested beraelf In bim to tell her to
"And  you  have never known   why I come ufter h
l bud never ntH*n Ruilleliibllle si,
dffply ugllated, even ai Ibe time ol
the most terrible even in ut the dandier. Be urow from ids ehiilr uud
walked up uml dowu tne room, rusting
aside auy obJ+*'*l whieh ill me In his
wuy uud repetition over and over: ".>.>,
uo;   Its loo iriribe. loo tmtble!"
"But, my dear '■">. you tngbteu tne.
What Is (here you know thai you have
not told uie'"
"1 om going to tt'H ynu The situation ts horrible. Why didn't thut villain die-'"
"And. after nil. bun do yuu know
that he is uot dead'.'"
wLou_i here, Suluvlulr—don't talk-be
quiet, please. Yuu see. It he Is alive 1
wish to (_■>_ that 1 were dead."'
"If be Is alive you must live to defend thut pour woman."
"All. that t_ true! You have said
the only thing thai makes uie want
to live. To defend her'. 1 will nut
think of myself nt.it la."
Aud Uuuletabllie siuilid, a smile
which almost frightened tne. 1 threw
in> arm around him and begged him
to tell tne why he waa su terrified,
why be spoke of hi- own death and
why he smiled so strangely.
Itouletubllle looked dowu and steadily into my eyes.   Then tie said;
"You shall know all, Saiuclalr. You
shall know us much us I do. und wbeu
you do you will be us unhappy as l
am, for you are kind and yuu are food
of me."
Then he straightened bark his shoulders as though he had already cast off
a burden nnd pointed tu the direction
of tbe railway.
"We shall leave here In an hour,"
be said. "There is uo direct train
from __u to Paris in the winter. We
shall not reach Paris until 7 o'clock.
But that will give us plenty of time
to pack our trunks and take the train
tbat leaves the Lyons station at O
o'clock for Marseilles und Men tone."
He did not ask my opinion ou tbe
course which he had laid out. Ile was
taking tne to Meuioue, just as be had
brought me to Trepot. He was well
aware that In the present crisis I
could refuse him nothing.
1 thought of the perfume of the
Lady lu Itlack, but I kept silence, tie
bad said be would tell me ull. lie led
me out to the Jetty. The wind was
still blowing a gale. Itouletabllie
closed his eyes us it in a dream.
"It was here," he said, "that 1 last
saw her."
Ho looked down at tbe stone bench
beside which we were standing.
lu another half hour wu were at Ku.
We alighted, and thu horse and carriage stood motionless upon the street.
The driver had gone Into a saloon.
We entered the cool shades of a high
limbic church which raced upon the
square. Tho young reporter gazed
sorrowfully ut the square battleuieuta
of Ibe city hull, which extended toward us the hostile lance uf Its Boiled
aud weather beaten Mug; at the Oufo
<le Paris, at the silent houses, at the
shops and the library. Wus It there
that ttie boy hud bought those tlrst
new books for which the Lady lu
Bluck hud paid?
"Nothing has changed."
lie drew tne luto u little street and
stopped again In front of a tiny temple
of tho Jesuit style. After having pushed opeu a little low door Uouletubllle
bade me enter, and wo found ourselves Inside n beautiful mortuary
"The college chapel," whispered
There was no person iu the chape).
We crossed tbc room hastily. Oo the
left wall Itouletabllie tapped very gently n kind of drum, which gave out a
queer, um tiled sound.
"We are In luck," ho said. "We are
Inside the college, nnd ttie concierge
has not seen me, He would remember
"What harm would that hnve done?"
Just at tbat moment a man with
bare bead and a bunch of keys at
bla side passed through tbe room,
and Itouletabllie drew tne luto tbe
"It Is Pere Simon. Ah, how o.d ht
has grown! Listen! This ts the hour
when be goes to superintend tbe study
hour of tbe younger boys. Every one
is In tbe classroom now. Ob, we are
v«ry lucky!"
Why was Rouletabllle so anxious to
hide himself?
"1 believe that I am going crazy!"
he snld witb a short laugh. "But I
can't help my feelings. They are
stronger thnn 1. To think that 1 am
going to see the parlor—where she
wulted for me! I had been living only
in the hope of seeing her, uud afier
she bad gone 1 fell Into sucb a despondent stute that after each ot ner
vlsita they feared for my health. So
from one visit to another I had her
memory and her perfume to comfort
me. Never having seen tier dear tare
distinctly, I lived less with her image
than with the heavenly odor The
perfume which she always used and
which was Indissoluhly associated in
my mind with her was the must subtle aud lho Hweelest odor I huve ever
known, und I never breathed ll ngnln
In all the years which followed until
the dny wu llrst went to the (.lun-
"You menu the day that yon met
Mnthlldo Stangorson?"
"That Is what I mean," responded
the bid In a trembling voice.
(Ah, If I bud known nt lhat moment
that Professor SUi ng-rami's daughter
as tbe result of Imt llrst marriage In
America hud bud a child, a sun, who
would have been If be hud lived the
same age as Itouletubllle, perhaps I
would have at lust comprehended bis
emotion and grief and lbe strange reluctance which lie ibowod to pronounce the mime of Muthllde Stanger*
■on there at the school to which in
tbe Ludy lu Black did not return.*
"She did return!" he cried. "But X
ran awuy."
"Why-to look for her?"
"Mo, uo—to ttee from her."
"She may have beeu broken hearted
. at .not finding you." i
Rouletabllle raised bis urtus toward
the sky und shook his head.
"Uow can I know? What un uuhap- j
py wretch I um: Hush. Baluclulrl I
Here comes Pere Sitiiuu! Now he's |
goue ngain. Quick-to the parlor!"
The child allowed bluwlt to be taken to bi.s little room a prisoner. Upon
tbe morrow he bad disappeared Ho
bud run away. He bud felt thut the
principal whs no longer his friend
since he believed him guilty of theft
And he could see no renson why tbe
Lady, ln Black would not believe tt
too. To appear n« » thief In the sight
ot tbe Ludy In Black! He would
rather die. Bo he climbed over tbe
wall ol the garden ut night. He rushed tr tbe cuunl, with a prayer, uttered
as much to the l.adv iu itlack ns to
As we entered the room his ruce be- i (Jod himself, and threw himself In tbe
! came flushed, he advanced with short
steps, turned to me aud said lu low
"Ob. Saiuclalr. this is tt-the period
Feel how toy bunds Burn,   My face la
Hushed. Is It not?  I wus always Hustled wbeu 1 came here, knowing that 1
should Und ber.   I used to run.   I felt
smothered.   I do now.   1 was not able
to wult. Oh, my heart beats just us it
did when 1 wus a little lad!    I would
come to the duor-nyht here-und iheu
I   would   pause,   bashful   and   shamefaced.    Hut   1   would   see   her   dark
shadow in tbe comer.  She would lake   Talbot, the"new Bttthoj
me in ber urms and bold me there lu
silence,   and   before   we  knew   It   we
were both   weeping as  wu clung  together.     How   dear   those   meetings
were!   She wus my mother, Suluciair.
Oh, she never told me su!   un the contrary, she used tu suy that my mother
was dead and thai she had been   her
friend.   But she told me to call  Dec
mamma,  and   when   she   wept   as   1
kissed ber l kuew that she really was
my mother."
The jKJor lad could uo longer contain
himself.    He rested his arms ou the
mantel aud wept like u little child.
1   suw   bim  draw   furtb  the   letter
which   be   bad   placed   there   iu   the
train aud tear tt open.   His hand fell.
aud be uttered a groan.    His Hushed
face grew pallid,   lt seemed as thuuuu
every drop ut blood had left his heart.
Finally his features took ou thesereui-
ty which comes from assurance of victory,
"We must go now. Salnclalr."
And he left tbe parlor without even
louLing bark.   1 followed.    In tbe deserted street 1 slopped him by asking
"Well, did you fiud the perfume of
tbe Lady in Black*."
"Yes,"  he said,   very  gravely-"yes,
Salnclalr. I found it." Aud he haud-
| ed me the letter from Professor Stau-
gersoh'a daughter,
1 louked at him, doubting the evidence of my own senses, uut understanding,    because   I    knew    nothing,
Then be took my two hands aud touted iuto my eyes.
.     "I am going to confide a secret to
' you, Salnclair-the secret of  my  (ire
aud perhaps some day the secret of
! my death.    Let   what   will  come,  it
must die with you mid me.   Mathilda
Stuilgersou had a child -a son.   He is
dead-is dead lo every one except to
! the two of us who stand here,"
1 recoiled, struck with horror under
such u revelation. Itouletabllie the sun
: of Mathllde Stangorson!   In that case
Itouletabllie must be tlie sou of Lur-
■  sun
Ob, 1 understood now all tbe wretcu-
: edness of the boy!
! Uouletubllle simply made n gesture
i which seemed to say. "And uuw you
: understand, Saluchiir."
When we reached Paris. Itouletabllie
bunded me a new dispatch which hud
| come from Valence and which wus
I signed by professor Stnngerson, It
1 said: "M. Durzac lolls me that you
I huve a few days' leave. We should
| all be very glad  If you could come
dtid spend them with ns. We will
I wait for you at Arthur dunce's place,
I (tochers Bongos. He will he delight-
( ed to present you to his wife. My
i daughter will be pleased to see you.
I She Joins uie In kindest greetings."
I     A concierge from Itouletabllie's hotel
enme rushing up and banded us a
: third  dispatch.    This  one   was   sent
frum Mentone and signed by M tit (tilde,
It contained two words, "Rescue ud-'
water. Being a good swimmer, tie
soon landed and led n gypsy life us
one oi tbe "orange Ushers" of the port
of Marseilles, subsisting on fruits thut
tell overboard aud sleeping where his
fancy pleased
(.To be continued.)
How  the  Girl   Justified   Her  With to
Attend   Theatre.
rhere are mure stories told of Di
f Winchester
ii   mcces-ion   ol   Dr.   Kyle,   who   «ai
■--■i led   i-   Dean   oi   Westminster,
than  any other  living cleric.
To a Blackbeath audience he once
recounted a story ul a clergyman
much esteemed for his skill at col
lecting funds for church pui poa tt
who found himself stopping in a
country house which was reported lu
be haunted.
On being asked if be would mind
sleeping in tha ghost chamber, hi
stated thai it would give hiin ureal
pleasure, as he should be very happj
to meet the ghostly visitor In uu
middle ol ihe night, lure enough, a
spectra] i'u ore appeared, clankinu
hi- chains and in othcr approved
ways   testifying as   to   lus   genuine.
The clergyman showed no sign of
tear, however Greeting the apparition in a most friendly way. he de*
b n i permission to put the ghost
down a^ a subscriber to bis school
funds Then, jumping out of bed. hi
•■■ _■_ I to be excused while he found
his pocket-book. By this time, Pr
Talbot haa said, tbe ghost had disappeared.
Pr. Talbot was Vicar of Leeds from
1889 to 1395, and Bishop of Rochestci
from l-'.ti to 1905, when he becam •
Bishop oi Southwark.
Hi- lordship's wonderful rhetoric
was exemplified not very   lone
A Game Two Can Play [
"Waiter," called the irate diner,
"there seems to be a dollar on this
bill  1  can't account for." i
"Oh, that's a joke, sir," apologised
the waiter—"jusl a bet the    cashier I
and 1 have,   m havo it Qxed right j
away, sir."
"What do you mean about a bet?";
asked the diner, detaining him.
"Well, sir, I bet tin- cashier 50 cents
you would see th-- mistake, and he bet j
you wouldn't: so I win, sir."
"Suppose I hadn't noticed It?"
"He'd have gotten the dollar, sir."
"Oh, I see.   (live me your pencil,",
and he wrote :t few lines uu the back
of tlie bill, folded it up. and banded
it to the  waiter.    "Take that  to the
Thr waiter leaned over the cashier's!
shoulder aa he unlolded the paper, it
"I'll bet you $;"i tii.-it when yuu send
this back you don't tind uie."
And they didn't
Waiter    (in   cheap    restaurant)  ■
"Scrambled eggs are tltteen cents and
omelet  is  twenty  cents "
Guest   "What Is the lUflerenceP"
Waiter (yawning)   " Five cents,"
Leslie's Weekly.
Um- In Canadian home* ta produc*
dallctoua homt.m-d* bread, and a aup-
ply la _lw_r- Included In Spot-tamer.*'
•nd Campers' Outfit*. Decline "
all Imitations. They never
five satisfaction and cost Jusl
aa much.
Wnnlpaa     Toronto, Ont.     Montioal
AAi.rUi «(,»..(heaere el all
*. ur f—voilii—i.
— -__■____* _*_■_ L.U
Rita tlmt
•( P   .1   t
h,. I'm
h,. is
ol  To
,'   .um  >'
moli mid
.• — on
. nnd
o,i by
State ol Ohio, Olty of Toledo,>
l.neiiH County
Frank J. -honey tnakea
lenlor partner ol the tti m
\ Co., doing baitneu in
leiiii. County uml State
Tlmt ^iiitl (Irm will ptu i
I1VNDRED hot,MUM for
rue "i Q-tarrb Unit caiii
tin. um ei" Hulls Catarrh Ci
Sworn t" before ine and
nn   preeence, tlii* _tli il_j   ol   December,
v. l>, 1.86.
A   ff   QUtASON,
Beal I Notar.   Public
Mall. Catarrh Ours In taken lutorualU
uml acta dlroctl. upon the blood mul
tu-icour. surtaoei of the ay-tern. Send for
tt** ttmooiati. free.
V. .1. CflKNRY A Co., Toledo, 0
Sold bs all DrureUta, We
Take   Uall'a Family IM.Uforooaatlpatlon.
Varied   Item* of  Interest  to the
Farming Community.
Very Much Struck
She- I'm just crazy ubout those exhibition [daces. I heard you gut
stuck on tho "Bump the Dumps."
He Yes, very lunch su. 1 on-
countered u Bplinter about hall wuy
ll. -ll
Things   Not   Always   Whet  they  Seem
"Where  arc  vou  going   with  those
camion  halls. Jock
"Dene ain't cannon halls, and  I'll
tell you right here dis is de last tim<
I ever goes to de drug-store t
prescription  tilled  h
Plenty of grain
;„.........     I fot thc production ol fertile eggs that I
I  Ilr, \M . I hi      ., , i'i
it-scribed in "'11 hatch strong ohlakem, <
The early hatched cockerel is the1
on,, thai brings the highest price iu
the market next spring.
II vou are going tu buy uii incubator, do nol delay, hut order it. now
mi thut you may he .sure to have it
when you need it.
Kxeici-ic obtained by scrotching in
u deep dean litter of grain, with the
poultry house windows open, is a
great aid to good health, uud good
health means more profit.
It never pays to keep old hens nnd
uilets iu Ihe sume pen for the older
A   Remedy   for   Earache.- To.   have    the
earache Ih fo endure torture.   The car l*
a   delicate   »»ri*iiii   iiliil   few   earr   to   (teat
with ii, oonBlaorina it work tor a doctor.
Dr. Thomas' Eotofltrla Oil nffi-ra a tduiple
remedy,   a few  drops upon a piece of
fund  is necessary i "nt or medicated cotton and placed in
'the t'ur  will  Murk     wonder- in.relieving
pain. *
in  not   lei   lho  liens get   too fat  or
thm,   hut   keep   lliem   in   medium
tin the other hand, charity sometimes begins away from home and
ends before it gets there.
Jest Goin'
Where um I a-goiu'?   O, I'm follerm'
tlio road.
And 1 don't cure where she run—
O. she never fooled nm yet
So, I'll trust Iier still, you bet,
And she'll tukc me to tin.* Kingdom
of the Sun.
Your druggist will refund money il
PASSO OINTMENT fails to cure any
case of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or
Protruding Piles In 6 to 14 days.   Mc.
headache or no headach
Marion Bridge. O.B.. May -TO, '09.
1  have  handled   MINAUD'S 1.INI-
MKNT  during the  past  year.    It  is
always the  first  Liniment usked  for
., .        , . t       .here, nnd unquestionably the best Bel-
lords will frequently get  too fat onher oI (lll th   difforent kimU ol Unl.
m     i'i .I,,     he,amou.nt oI l00d that 1S ,rem4ire4 ment I handle
au.   hlephunt,, t<( keep the younger   ones    in   good
j    Hens will lay without
.J-W the   flock   uud   the   eggs
it    mule in
will     keep
Revive    the    Jadod    Condition.
energy Hats and the cares of business be- ,
oome Irhsomei wheu the whole system ts neuer
out of Borts and there is general depres* The   fowl   will   stand   considerable
slon,   try   Parnielee's   rentable     Pills. 00ij   jf  the  air    Is    dry    und  pure.
MUXftA8 dtri VeJ I)amP fo«l «lr    is    sure    to    cause
and mnke v„n foe1 tike n new man.   No trouble.
need suirer a day frum debilitated (j,,t „ cnn n[ liquid Hce killer nml
,un b^; S .n7dr"'ito6S0ti,e . P»lnt  Ita   roost  and   roost  support,
occasionnlly   to    protect    the    fowls
pill .
She Flew
"What is an angel, Mother?" asked
n six-year-old.
"Why, dear, it is a beautiful lady
Bobby (to Auntie, nn energetic suf-1 against the little 'mites thnt nccumu- j with wings, who flies.   But why
"■■•,'   a of the I fragette)—"I s'pose, auntie, the first late in that part of the hen house,    |>'"» "sk?     . .      , _ ,,
church : thing you'll do when vou get the votei    To get eggs you must feed enough!    "Because I  heard  Father call my
will be to put a tax on us bachelors?". to maintain the health and strength' governess nn angel,   replied the little
  j of the hens, nnd enough more thnn boy.
Minard's   Liniment   Cures    DandruH! that to form a surplus out of which      "Oh!"  said   the   Mother.       "Well.
 ! ,.gys can be made near, you watch her, and you will sec
New One on Him ! ,»° ""' P* the ducks too fat during her fly tomorrow."
. ,,.    i;.        ,__- the winter or they will not luy well ' —
tnt   puhiie  nnraryj   i  sup-ijn ^ spi.illg    Examine them occus-l    There  seems  to  be  no  place  like
opening of a Bermond.
after tbe installation of the electric
light. The light went out-in the mid
die of the sermon, and with tlie ex
Ception of a rnnark to the effect tha'
it would not hurt to be in the dark
the bishop continued his sermon a:
fluently as if nothing had happened
Dr. Talbot is very tolerant
broad minded j apropos
story ia told. One of his young lady
parishioners on one occasion asked
her mother's permission to visit »
local music-hall in the company il
tier "young man."
"The music-hall!" exclaimed tin
parent, "and what will the bishop
say wheu he knows you have been
"Tho bishop?" responded the girl
"Why, he won't mind. I heaid him
humming 'Stop yer tickling, Jock' on
tlie top of a tram-car.'*
Vis ito
pose   that    when    some    sensational
tolerant   and   QOvel happens to make a hit yuu have t}l-n gej^
ot   which   a ; coils for it ud nauseam? |    Tftbl_ aprnp.(  potnto  peolim-3
ionally to make sure that they nre in-home for most of the charity that be-
A Living Vision of the Dead
eOW I knew all.   As we coutln
ued ou  our Jouruey  Itouletabllie related to me tbe remark
able aud adventurous story ol
his childhood, ami I knew also why i
,  be dreaded notliiug so much as that
Mme.   Darzac   should   penetrate   the j
■ mystery which separated tbem.
Rouletabllle had tied from school nt
Eli like a thief. Ue had been accused :
ot stealing.
At ibe nge of nine he had au ex*,
traordiuary Intelligence and could arrive easily nt the solution of perplexing problems. My logio.il deductions j
of an almost amazing Kind be astonished  his  professor or  mat hematics.
1 He had never been able to ieani Ills,
multiplication tables and always count*
ed upon bis fingers   He would usually
I bet the answers to the problems bim-
self,   leaving  the  working out lo  be!
done  by  his fellow pupils.   Uut  iir*t
be would show tbem exactly how the
example ought to be done,  lie applied
bis auinini-ie faculties ur reasoning to
bis daily life as well as in his studies,
using the rules both  materially and
morally.   Por  example,  nu  act   had
beeu committed lu tbe school-I  have
forgotten whether tt was or cheating
or tulebearlng— by one or ten persons
whom he knew, and lu- picked out the
right   one   with   n   divinniloti   which {
Beemed almost supernatural, simply hy i
deduction.  Ho laier found lu this ab-'
normal fashion n small sum of money
' width lind been stolen from the super'
Impudent, who refused to believe lhat ,
[ the discovery was due only to the \
bid's intelligence nnd clearness of In* j
night.    Ihey   tried  in  make  hlin no
j knowledge  his  fault    lie defended <
I himself wiih siieii Indignation nnd an* [
■ go." tbat It drew upon him n severe j
I punishment, lhe principal held nn in- ,
i vestlgutlon nnd n trial, al which .In- ,
' ei-pn JOSepbln, ns he wns called, wns
accused by Bomo or his youthful com- .
i riiiics in thai spirit nr falsehood which
children sometimes possess. The fact i
that the boy seemed to have UO relatives nnd thnt no one knew where ho
rame from made him particularly like- j
ly In that little world to he suspected
of crime.    Finally the superintendent
told tbe Ind thut If be did not confess
bis guilt It was decided not to keep
bim lu tbe school und that a letter
A Sporting Offer.
Lord lnverclyde, chairman at the
annual dinner uf the Glasgow Shipowners' and Shiphrokera' Henevolent
Association, went into business with
Messrs. Q. and J. Burns, of Glasgow,
on leaving itepton, and acquired a
knowledge of -hipping affairs, which
subsequently made him known in the
House ol Lords aa the representative
of shipping.
Then, again, Lord lnverclyde is one
of the best-known sportsmen in the
north, and besides being a good shot,
is an expert at hockey, and curling.
His lordship has recounted many good
stories, one of his best concerning a
pigeon-shooting match: A party of
amateur pigeon-shooters wine time
agu arranged for a match, and ordered thirty pigeons from a dealer in
a neighboring town, The shooting waa
of a really marvellous character; but
the actual performances need not be
described in detail.
The net results will be gathered
readily from the following note, which
was subsequently received from the
dealer. It ran:—"Gentlemen,—I beg
sincerely to thank you for your order,
and to intimate that I shall be only
too happy to supply you with any
number of birds on future occasions of
this sort. The whole of the thirty
birds, for which you paid me at the
rate uf eightpence per head, returned
home in safety, and moreover,
brought with them a stray pigeon. My
price to your party henceforth will
be sixpence a doy.cn "
Canadian Stage Favorites,
A London news item of some intercut to Canadians is that Beatrie. La
Palme, the charming French-Canadian
singer, who was in tho Beech am Co.
ul Covent Garden this winter, is now
.in.int* with the Bflto. company at the
Palladium, and receiving good notices.
•Sue is giving a reoital uf her own
early In May, tho first one she has
given iu London. Miss Maude Allan,
ttl_0 u Canadian by birth, reappear-
cd recently at the Palace Theatre,
the scene of her first sensational triumph ol a couple of years ago, and
again charmed ihc great gather.ng of
people who came to welcome \ur
back. H is ^'*id that her dancing has
improved, and all the items on her
program being new, it was not a case
of showing to advantage in a limited
Only Run at a Loss.
Mr. Hyde, the general manager ol
the (in-iii Ka-dcrn Railway, told the
Railway Commission that the cost ol
working trains at cheap workmen's
fores "ii the Longhton and Romford
liins, asked for by the London County Council, would entail a daily loss
of J-!f» IBs In tho one case and £20 Dm.
in the other. This would mean a
yearly loss ol moro than £12,000.
How to Care For the Plane.
Some one says that in winter, when
Uie (Ires are going, the piano gels too
dry uud that it is a good idea to keep
s plant in the room. The plant lo pt
in thc room with the piano will require more water than n plant kept in
sn ' other part of thu house.
Ml hear you are married, ClilocP*
"Yes'lnj I'l married."
"Ami are you happily married.
"Uh, yes'm; I's happily married.
Bam gets me lots ol washin' I"
Attendant—Ad what? Oh, yes, 1!
think I remember. We've hud one or j
two culls for it, but it's rather com-
uionpluee,  don't you think?
Quickly Mop* coughs, curat cold;, hcala
th«   throat and  lui*__. •   •   •  26 M_t_.
all pieces of meat and vegetables that
accumulate in the kitchen, should he
boiled together nnd mixed with meal
and bran to form n noon day lunch
for the fowls in winter.
gins there.
A man has a better memory about
the sweet things he used to be able to
sny to the girls he didn't marry than
to the one he did.
quielUT -tops sought, aataa cold-, h«a_r.
Ch* throat and  !--__. •   >   • 15 cauta.
I say, old mnn, you've never returned thnt umbrella I lent you last
week." "Hung it all, old man, be reasonable, it's heen raining ever since."
"A Orand Medtatite" in the encomium
oTtcn passed on Bleklo'a Anti.Consump-
tive Syrup, nnd when -the result* from Its
use are considered, a* borne out by many
persons who have employed it in mopping coughs nml enuliiHtinir colda, it is
more thnn grand. Kept in the house it
is always at hnnd nnd it has no equal as
a ready remedy. If you have not tried
it, do so at once.
Nothing ventured nothing gained—
but you may be able to keep what you
Minard's Liniment relieves Neuralgia
The ship was sinking. A great
panic was imminent. "What shall
we do?" cried the terrified passengers.
"Send for the barber," remarked
the professional humorist. "He's the
only man on hoard who can razor."
With justifiable rage they hurled
him into the angry sea.'
First Choice
Mr. Jawback—My dear, I was one
of the first to leave.
Mrs. Jawboek—Oh, you always soy
Mr. Jawhack—I cnn prove it this
time. Look out in the hall and sec
the benutiful umbrella I brought
home.—Toledo Blade.
■ Spring weather is bad lor rheumatic
sufferers. The changes from mild to
severe weather, cold, raw, dump winds
following mildness start the aches and
twinges, or in more extreme cases, the
tortures of tho trouble going. But it
must be borne in mind that it is not
the weather that causes rheumatism,
tlie trouble is rooted in the blood—the
changeable weather merely starts the
pains. Thc only way to reach the
trouble and to euro it is through tlie
blood. The poisonous rheumatic acids
must bo thrown off and driven out.
This is a solemn medical truth every
rheumatic sufferer should realize.
Liniments and outward application
may give temporary relief but they
never did and never can eure rheumatism, Any doctor will tell you this is
true. The suflerer is only wasting
time and money with this sort of
treatment, nnd all the tini" Ihe trouble is becoming more firmly rooted—
and harder to euro. There is just one
sure, speedy cure for rheumatism—
Dr. Williams' 1'iuk I'ills. They act
directly on tho weak, impure and
tainted blood, They purify and
strengthen it and thus root out the
cause ol rheumatism, Here is a bit
ol proof out of thousands nf similar
eases lhat might be given. Mrs. K.
X. Boissoatl, St, Jerome, Que., says:
—"For almost two years 1 wiih a terrible sufferer from rheumatism. Tlie
trouble llrst loeuted in the riglit leg,
milking work about the house impossible, and walking very difficult, I
tried to eure mysell by means of all
sorts nf liniments and lotions, hut
with no result—it waH only money
win—cd. The trouble constanlly grew
worse nnd lhe pains more unbearable,
Finally it attacked the other leg, and
I was all but helpless and completely
discouraged, thinking 1 would be a
sufferer Ior tlie rest ol my Iile. At
tliis time 1 reail in our home paper ol
Ilie trouble being cured by Dr. Williams' I'ink I'ills uud I decided to try
them. Alter using the pills tor hov-
ernl weeks I could see thut thoy were
helping me, nnd I continued taking
them until 1 bud used nine or ten
boxes when every symptom ol the
ttiilk as well as ever I did, Hud I
known ol Dr. Wllllnms' I'ink I'ills
curlier I would huve saved mysell
much suffering and much money
spent  in oilier useless treatment ns|
A Consumption Curt
Milk strippings when taken from a
healthy cow that gives very rich milk
and taken In quantities of a quart
twice a day immediately after milking helore it cools any, will cure a
larger per cent, ol cases of consumption than any other treatment and
will cure in half the time ol any
other method. It will also prevent it
when taken in time. The renson why
it is so successful is because it is absorbed or transfused into the circulation almost Immediately without
taxing the digestive organs as other
foods do, and as the strippings or
last quart of the milking from a cow
that gives very ricli milk is nenrly all
cream the patient will tnkc on fat so
much faster than cnn be accomplish-j
cd by any other method that they
soon gain enough strength and vitnli-l
ty to overcome the germs causing
To get best results one should begin
with u glttss of strippings and in-!
crease gradually; but if there is nny
disgust created for it any time the
quantity should be dropped at once to
one hull and then increase gradually
again. In two or three weeks they can
usually tnkc a qunTt in the morning
and evening.
It is very important to take it
Immediately after milking so us not
to allow it to cool below blood heat.
In cold weathar it should be milked
into a dish resting in warm water to
prevent it from eooling any.
In ill uhi o0
of ill honei, brood mirii, colli, itilllooi. It 10
on tbeir ton_ue_ or In Iha feed put Spohn's Liquid
Compound. Give tbl reini'dy la til of them. Il
tell on the blond and gland*. It routes the diseast
by expelling the disease terms. It wards ofl ihe
trouble no mailer bow they ate '"expose-.'* Ab-
lolutely free from anything injurioui. A child
can safely take it. 5"C and |i.oo; Kso end $ 11.00
tht doxeo.  Sold by druggists tod harness dialers.
All WhaletiU Dru|BIif*
Chemists   and   Bscferlsloglst.
Our public spirited -tirtnrrfl, who
make n pro. ot Ice of exhibiting grain
und live stock at our mid-summer
fairs niul exhibitions, should be making preparations now for their exhibits. It takes mouths of care ami preparation, to produce u lirKt-cliiRB specimen of grain, beginning with the
seed. Just so it tttkos an even longer
time to select a bunch of barrows,
steers or wethers for fattening purposes. Then before show time tho
work of eliminating all hut the best
animals must be done. There is a
good opportunity to earn prize money
and much praise and advertising for
your community by carrying off honors at the mid-summer exhibitions.
Now ia the time to plan for your con*
(•nests. Don't delay until a few weeks
before show time.
The Pale Poet and the President
A pale poet who wrote pale poetry
was taken to tho White House one
day and presented to President Roosevelt by a friend. The friend and tlie
President hml occasion to go downstairs, followed by the pale poet, who
lagged a few steps behind.
"I don't like that man's poetry,"
snid the President.    "It is anaemic."
When the President left, the poet
turned lo his friend and said, "Did 1
understand the President to refer to
my poetry ns anaemic?"
"AnaomicP" said the friend. "Oh,
not" And then, working his wits!
overtime, he added: "You misunderstood.    He said  it was academic."
Toronto Type Foundry Co., Ltd.
The Largest Printers' Supply House in Canada.
We Carry in Stock Cylinder Presses, Job Presses,
Paper Cutters, Type and Material. Can Fill
Orders for Complete Equipment from our Stock.
We are the Largest Ready Print Publishers in
the West. We Publish Ready Prints from our
Winnipeg", Calgary and Regina Houses.
Order From Nearest Branch
The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books
in Canada.
"  per Day.
•nd Officii!
We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check
Books in Canada with our
(Ntl In tht Truit.)
One Too Many lor Him
A inuu, who looked to bo a glnnl In I
Htri'tiutli, liriiiiKlii hln tni'i'k litllo wife
licforc tlio maglstrato, olinrglnit hor
"Whether you nro oUIng or not a lowIwltli wuet Iroatmonl ol hlnwali, nn
boxen ol l).:. WillinniH' Pink Pills will | uncohtrollnble temper and nn Inoor-j
Increase ymir vllnllty nnd h'iw you In. riglulo disposition
oronnod strength tn withstand lho Inr
rid summer weuthof coming, when
von lho strongest lool enslly lagged
out. Ynu enn got thoso pills from
nny denier in medicines nr by ninil nl
Ml conta a Imx nr six boxes Inr $-.50
from The l>r. Williams' Medicine Co.,
llroekville, Out.
W. N. U„ No. 138.
Tfle magistrate looked the big follow
ever suspiciously, nnd glancing sytn
pathetically at ills slip nl a wife, ask-
ed the husbandi "Woll, sir, what]
hnve ynu to sny Inr yoursolIP Whnl
business do ynu follow?" i
"I nm n lion-tamer, your Honor,"
wns Ihc proud reply.
A   one-sided   argument   never   gets
very strenuous.
Wi m  rorywhirt with tht   standard goadt.
Paptr and Match., ir. our spaclaltlas.   Lat ua
knaw your war.ia-w.'ll da tha rati.
HULL, CANADA CV*      *-W»m
TEEI a PERSSE, LIMITED, Ag.nta, Wlnnloat  Calgary, Edmonton,
|! A Newspaper!
It Wta Written For Om Purpose.
But .Accomplished Two Purposes   ;
■ > Copyright, 1911. hy American Preet
"What we want," said the managing editor, "lu our serials Is plot. We
must have our characters or some oue
ot tlieru at lhe end of nu Installment
banging over a precipice a thousuud
feet deep, to be rescued iu the next,
tumbled overboard In mldocenn. left
to drown, rescued ngiihi. etc. And you
needn't bring it nil out happily In the
end. Kill the hero if yon like. There's
Tess of the DTrbervllles, who waa
etrung up at the end uf ttie story, aud
the whole world reed It uud wept over
lt.    Big sales, large profits."
"Vou want It true to life, don't your
"Truth Is stranger thnn Uctlon. If
you'll strike a plot thut every one soya
couldn't possibly Iiuve happened you'll
get a selling story. The critics wlll
call It 'rot,' but the people will want
to read It. Try to do something
atartllng. My object la to put the
paper on Its feet. Many n newspaper
has heen made by an ingenious serial.''
1 had no confidence in the pn|H-r*s
being established hy any serial I could
write, however Improbable I should
make it, and I told Henton so. but lie
told me to get out und do aa he hnd
Instructed. He had no more time to
talk about the mutter. "You know
what we want," be said; "go and do
I puzzled for a considerable time
over a plot, but could invent nothing
original. Then it occurred to me that
there Is nothing original except In real
Incidents thai occur from time to time.
and even these repeat themselves.
After all, the novel ITeaton hud quoted
had nothing startling In the plot. It
was the writing of It nnd tbe tragedy
at the end. I determined to lie content with a commonplace plan and
rely on hanging somebody to do Ilie
rest I would drag In all tbe horrid
details of an execution, aod 1 hoped
In this wny to serve the managing editor's purpose tn n limited extent In
order to make the story more burrowing 1 determined that the man who
dangled at the end of a rope should
he tbe Innocent victim of circuiu
Hayeroft won my hero, Gwendolln
Montclaveriea my heroine. They
loved. Hayeroft wns a distant eon-
nectlon to a millionaire wbo wns a
bachelor, and, since Hayeroft wns the
only child of severul generations of
older children descending from the
millionaire's only brother (or sister,
for thnt matterl. In case the millionaire died without will Hayeroft would
Inherit all Ida property. I'itblndo. the
vltllun of tbe story, also loves Gwendolln, and I must Invent some plan for
him to get Hayeroft out of tbe wuy
lt wns very easy for me to kill tbe
rich mnn under suspicious circumstances—nt least I had I'itblndo manufacture tbe ctrcmnstuuees-which went
to show that Hayeroft had poisoned
the old gentleman to get his money.
Tbe Ingenuity required was' to weave
a lot of circumstances thut would convict Hayeroft and yet be must be innocent
Nothing very original about that, you
sny. Well, if there la nny originality
In tbe matter at nil I didn't supply It
Kate lays all the plots for stories, and
all we scribblers do is to write them
op. Nevertheless, though 1 didn't
know it, I was doing lhe biggest Job
or my life. Aud do you know while I
thought I waa writing a blood and
thunder lore tragedy I was turning
bitterness and gall In a real household
Into a great happiness.
Tbe story was coming out, the installments appearing once a week. 1
bad convicted the hero, and be waa
walling tbe result or an appeal which
I Intended to buve denied by a merciless Judge. I wns writing the description uf the hanging nnd Intended
as soon us It waa over lo drive the
heroine Insane and conclude with ber
shrieks dying uwny griiduntty as doors
were closing behind ber In a madhouse. The Issue or the paper had appeared contnlnlng nn explanation of
thnt chain of circumstances which had
convicted the murderer. Though tbey
were not to snve hlin. I felt bound to
show my skill In rinding n key lo them
which If brought to light would snve
the victim. Hut, relying na I did on a
double tragedy nl lhe end. I proposed
to bring out the key when It wus too
late to do nny good You see. I didn't
Intend to spoil lhe tragic effect hy beiug chicken hearted, especlnlly aa the
people Involved were merely creatures
of my own bruin. Resides, I remembered the Insiriictlons of the managing editor, and I waa to attract the
attention of lhe reading public, which
Increases the circulation of tbe pnper
•nd brings in lbe ndverilsements, the
nltlninle object of the whole thing.
, About a week after tbe appearance
of the Issue containing tbe explanation of the Incidents thut had proved
Hayeroft guilty, while I waa engaged
writing the removal of dwendolln to
a madhouse, n servant knocked at my
door to any lhat a man waa downstairs
wbo wished to see me.
"(let out of here." 1 cried, "nnd tell
the man to get out tool I'm doing
work thnt must not be Interrupted."
■ The mnld went away and returned
tn sny that she thought the iiiiiii wns
having a Ht. It required something of
the sort to can" me to break off from
my work, and, throwing down my pen,
1 hastened away. The man bad burled
bla face In the lounge pillows and waa
giving way to violent spasmodic eon
tortious. Hearing me enter, be arose
and faced me. I never saw greater
agony on any face. He looked from
me to the maid and pointed to the
door. I told her to leave ns and cloned
the door Is-hlnd ber. Then I turned
to my visitor.
"Uow did you get on to 117" be asked,
hia eyes starting out of bla bead.
"Uet on to what)"
"My making up that prescription
"What prcscrlptlonr
"That killed tbe man In your story."
"Killed the wan in my story!" 1 repeated, my eyes bulging witb astonish
meut. I had been writing of an Imaginary lunatic, and my Drat Impression
wus thut I had a real one before me.
"V.i.i culled bim Chesterton."
"Oh. my God! Be waa Middleton.
Vou might aa well bave given tbe real
name aa oue so like It"
I stood staring at the man for awhile,
then said to bim:
"My friend, you must pardon me for
ex. using myself, but 1 have no time to
devote to cranks. 1 am putting tbe
finishing touches to tbe serial you
speak of, and tbe copy must be ready
this afternoon. The hero has been executed, the girl wbo loved bim bas
gone mud. nnd"—
1 didn't finish tbe sentence, for the
fellow fell lu ii fit true enough. 1 picked him up and Inld him on the lounge.
As soon us he quieted down a bit be
started up and begun to talk in a
hoarse whisper Jusl as people on the
dramatic stage do when they hnve
something harrowing to communicate.
"I'm u drug clerk. Oue dny a prescription came In and I put It up.
Hours after It bud gone uut I found a
small vlul of deadly poison standing
on the heard where I hnd mixed tbe
medicine. I hud taken it up by mistake und put enough to kill any one
Info Hie mixture. I darted uut to stop
the patient from tuklug It A boy
rustic.! pnst me selling newspapera
uml crying. 'Sudden death of Hanker
Middleton!' Thut waa tbe name glv
eu when lhe medicine waa called for.
"1 went back to the store, told my
employer that my mother was dying
und left town within an hour. My
secret hns preyed on me, but I never
dreamed It would Involve another
The mnn hud given the key to the
elreurustanees that had convicted an
Innocent mnn as I had concocted It
for my novel. 1 suw at once that It
was fate and not I who had been writ-
ing a detective story, tbe porta of
which fate bad evolved In Its way,
uot mine.
In a distant town tbe drug clerk
bad plckisl up a copy of our paper
containing that Installment of my sto
ry which gave my concocted key. It
being Identical witb bis own act.
Later his eye met a newspaiier Item
thnt tbo mnn wbo bad poisoned Middleton for his money would be executed In three weeks. He bud come
to me us the author of the story, supposing thut I had his secret
Iu this sequel to the product of my
bralu 1 suw whut tbe story Itself
would uot produce. 1 am a newspaiier
man. aud my uewspuper Instincts
cume to the front
"You come with me," I said.   'Tut
yourself in the hands of our paper,
and we'll give you the beat outcome
to your fatal mistake one can secure
j for you."
1    He assented, and, taking him to the
office. I told the story to Heaton.
"Shake!" he aald. thrusting out his
baud and grasping mine ln an Iron
grip.   "The paper's made!"
Then I called the drug clerk In and
Introduced him to the managing editor
Heaton gave bim whnt money ba
wanted and told him to go where he
liked-leaving bis address, of course—
and keep bla mouth abut The next
morning out came acare beads announcing tbat a remarkable combination detective-Action exploit bad led to
the discovery tbat George Barton, tbe
man wbo hod been convicted of tbe
murder of Bunker Middleton, waa innocent. Thla set everybody agog for
tbe next Issue.
In the morning we announced tbat
tbe pnper bnd produced a drug clerk
whose mistake had caused the poisoning of Middleton. A hlut waa thrown
out that an uutbordetective who wrote
exclusively for tbe paper had built a
theory of his own aa to the cause of
Middleton'a death and bad written the
story with tbe Intent of bringing out
tbe real culprit
And ao It came about tbat an Innocent man was saved from a banging
because |>eople like to read about such
tragedies aud because I waa lustrue-
ed to bong an Imaginary character.
Rut, after all, did It not come about on
the principal of an ad.?
We got Ihe drug clerk off with light
punishment and bnd Barton up In our
editorial rooms, where I waa Introduced lo bim aa tbe man who bad
saved him from a felon'a death. He
asked me If I bnd really written tbe
story on lhe theory thnt Middleton had
been poisoned hy the mistake of a
drug clerk The look of noncommittal
wisdom I put ou wus a stroke of
genius. It claimed nothing for me, but
hel|H'd tbe pa|HT.
There wns anolker coincidence which
I hnve left to the lust, for II la the
touching part Barton waa engaged to
a very lovely girl. She bad stood by
him during hia trial, coulldent In bis
Innocence Burton asked me to go la
see her, und I did ao. The Interview
was very affecting. She told me thnt
If ber fiance hnd been executed ahe believed she would have gone innd. as
did Ihe heroine of my atory. Then I
realized thnt better things bad been
accomplished by my aerial than tlie
building up of I newspaper.
Her Three Husbands.
"Yes, she has bud three husbands,
and she alludes lo tbem oa the three
l"a. The first was sucb a One fellow
she called bim a paragon."
"Yes, aud tbe second waa such a
model she called him a paradigm."
"How Interesting!"
"And the third waa ao difficult to understand uud acted ao different from
tbe others she called bim a parados.''-
Chicago .News.
Couldn't Da IL
"I can't atay long," said the chair
man of the committee from tbe color
ed church. "I Just come to see If ye'
wouldn't Join de mission band."
"Fo' de lan' sakea, honey," replied
the old mammy, "doan' come to me:
I cunt even pluy a inouf organ."-
Keeping Him Guessing.
Tim-Would yuu scream if I kissed
Tes.le-1 sup|K»e you flatter youroell
tbut I'd be speechless with Joyl—Mobile Register.
The weakeat excuse Is strong enougl
•Imb wa wish to do wrong.     ___,
The positli-ii of (be debutante In
America is unique, lu uo other cuun
try is she glveu so mu. h pleasure and
prominence. Iu Kngtund und i'ruuee
the young ghl Is u negligible quuiitity
.Not so with us. Site is u personage
from the muuient she makes her bow
to aoclety uutll the seasou ends uud
she either successfully reaches the
goul of matrimony or relives to lake
her place hi tbe unnumbered ruuks or
lhe older girl.
I "Inner dunces, theater parlies, lunch
eons uud ufteruoou teas lend their
in illli.i.'-.. tu enhance her glory. She
Is heralded uud discussed by every
newspaper lu tbe country. She springs
from tbe eoiupurutlve secluslou of
school life Into the full glure of tbe
soclnl limelight. It lakes u steady
bead tu keep one's poi e tinder such u
lire of flattery, udulutluu and excitement And iiuforluuutely steady heads
ure rure. Su uuotber type of debutante
bus established herself uud become the
fashion—a restless, noisy, self absorbed young creature witb ludlffereut
She fllugs herself recklessly into the
mad rush for pleasure, devouring It at
whatever cost. She tulks In u vernacular thut ia ofteu unintelligible to cub
tilled people. She ls lucking in dignity aud good tuste.
This Is a sweeping arraignment, but
ull of us have met this type often
enough to know that It hears tbe outline of truth und suould point a moral
to tbe girl who does uot wish to begin
her am lal career nuder tbe banner of
false standards After nil, though
brilllnut, one's debutante days are
brief. It may be that their very brilliance and brevity are the spur tbut
explains tbe urtllb-inl excitement of
tbe modern girl. Yet this munner of
enjuylug one's flrst winter is unwise.
It brushes nway with relentless
hands tbe charm and simplicity of
youth; It stifles dreams and Ideals and
makes companions of cynicism aud
hnrdness; lt dulls Ihe clearer, higher
vision of life nnd drags cureless young
feet through tbe ugly marshes of materialism.
II throws upon life ot the very out-
set a highly colored artificial light thnt
robs u young girt of a proper sense of
values and blinds her to the soft shad
own of flue feeling. Such an attitude
Is as disastrous as It Is unattractive
And the girl wbo bus uo eye for the
future, who wishes to garner for herself 4uring three short dnys of debutante sunshine tbe charms that will
carry ber safely through the years
when she no louger bolds flrst place,
will buve none of It.
To tbis girl Is offered one fact whose
truth Is proved. They cau't possibly
be north the price you are asked to
pay fur them. Let them go wltbuut
regret. Saner, better, sweeter things
will come to tuke their plnce. The
plensure Unit sacrifices one's dignity,
lbe success that kills o secret Ideal,
the good time tbat leaves lhe tiniest
spot ou n girl's standard of couduct
work barm uud are never worth while.
Card Etiquett! For Married Women.
A married woman calling leaves one
of ber own cards for each woniun
member of the household uud one each
of her husband's, adding to thai number oue more of (he bus-baud's, which
Is for ibe boat A woman does uot
call upon a man, su she does not leave
one of her own for her hostess' husband, but the husband's must be sent,
even though tbe two men may not be
acquainted. When a married woman
makea formal calls and does not leave
her husband s curds with her own It
may mean (but she no longer lives
with bim. A woman paying social visits In Ibis country during weeks that
ber husbund may be ln Europe still
leaves bis cards.
The mnu's cards need not be left for
any son of the household unless nn acquaintance actually exists between the
Fashion still decrees that a married
woman mny use cards containing both
ber own nnd her hiisbnnd's name- -In
other words, the "Mr. nnd Mrs." While
these cosl a trifle more to order, the
faablon la really economical, for lt
means that one card does duty for
two. When these nre used a single
one of the man's will he needed for
the host. 	
Twenty Volume Navels.
The longest novels of today are pygmies compered with those published
lu the seventeenth century. Mlle. de
Sctidery's "l.e Grand Cyrus" ran Into
ten volumes. Its publication being
spread uver Are years. And wben
II waa translated, or, to quote tbe title
puge, "I'higllshcd by a I'erson of Honour," ll a plica red In Ure folio volumes
of some fait* pages apiece. Another
novelist uf Ihe sume period, l.u Cal-
prenede. wus eveu more diffuse, one
ut his works, "Cleopulre," exteudlng
over twenty-three volumes. These
novels found plenty of renders despite
theh enormous length. The Parts pub-
Usher of "Le Grand Cyrus" mude
UHuun crowns by lbe flrst edition
alone. Neurly all tbe worka of Scullery nml ( atprenede were translated
intu Kngllsh as soon aa Ibey appeared
nnd muiiy of them Into Ueriuun aa
well.-Loniluu Chronicle.
John Ktrholas Brown, Jr., one« tba
rtcbe-t baby lit tlie world," In now a
tdaiwart buy uf nine years.
James Kish. aged seventy and n native tif Manchester. England, recently
started frum VIM**-. Alaska, un u trip
to hia hlithplii'-e witb the iwentluu ot
Covering'nil (tie land porl l» ma of bis
juuruey on foul.
Sir Horace I'lUllkett, who is endeavoring lo establish a national trademark tor Irish huiier, comes or a ram
II; the mendM-rs ul whMi Iiuve for the
lasl aeveu eeuturles played no aiuull j
part lu ill. history of Ireland.
Ur. Charles Henry Smith, professor
of   American   history   ul    Yale,   wlll {
sever tila active connection  with  the ,
mil vend ty ul the chwe uf tbe current j
academic year und  will  retire  under
the provisions of tbe Carnegie found..-
Every   senator  speaks   to   Senator j
Gore, uo matter where tbey meet hhu.
So expert Ih Sena lor (Jure In Ihe mat- ,
tcr of sound Clint  be tun distinguish '
every tnuu In the sen-tie by his voice,
whether ll tie In thi' elevators, the cor*
rldors or one of the runtmittee ruouis,
J.   l.ltds   Uow*.   Who  gets   llis   serollil
name from James It. Kails the famous
builder of the Jetties ut New Orleans, j
Is known um the "millionaire hobo."
Ile wua left u lol of money, didn't cure
for It purtlciilnrly and made up lilt*
mind thut he would use It in elevate.
socialist aud secure work for peripatetics.
Professor Kile Melehnlkuf.. who la nt j
the bend  of the  I'nsteur Institute at
I'arls, Is one of the most  Interesting
characters In modern science.   Ue Is s |
specialist ou  mlcroMw nnd  hns  been |
said to be "ndcrolie mud "   Kvery (blue
he touches nml eats lu sterilized.    In
his bouse there Is not u single corner
to catch dust, all ihe rooms having
been built on curved Utes.
If improperly coo-ed
beef kidneys are a
conrse dish, but when
carefully prepared they
make an excellent stew,
ltemove all superfluous
fat, Uim them and cut
tbem Into chunks. Let
them souk ln cold stilted wuter for about un
hour. I'.luse tbem very thoroughly uud
tbeu set tbem over the tire iu fresh
cold water. When they come almost to
tbe bollltiK polut aud begin to show
Brum on tbe surfuce pour off tbe water
and add fresh cold wuter. A better
way, If one has time, Is to remove the
kidneys, put them In u new pot or lay
them aside u moment until Ihe pot they
were cooked in has been thoroughly
washed uut. Then put tbem back. In
order lo get tlie strong tlttvor out of
this meat It is necessary to remove as
much scum uud blood from It us possible. Let ttiem reheat ln water a second time. Then pour off this second
water nnd treat as before. It tuny lie
necessary to do It a third und a fourth
time also. When the stage la reached
la which the water ls quite clear and
free from scum cut up oue or two
onions—a good slued une for every kidney—une or two small carrots uud one
or two potatoes. Tut them into the
watcr around the meut uud cook slowly for ubout two hours or until a
gravy Is formed, dome cooks add a
little lemon Juice or part of tbe yellow
peel of a lemon to the stew. Tbe carrots and onions may be left uut uud
the kidneys stewed by themselves, tbe
gravy being flavored only with a tiny
glass of wlue and lemon Juice.
Fly Catches.
In Druclte Mannger Mctiraw aaya he
haa another Ualbewsou.
President Dreyfuss wlll not hare to
worry about one thing fur the nest
two seasons. Malinger Clarke signed
a 1910-11 contract.
Because he la fust on his feet Manager McAleer of the 91. Louis Americans may use Dude Crlss lu tbe outfield.   (Jriea Is a .S*H) hitler.
Tbe Chicago club's new catcher. Lea-
He Nunamaker. did great work for
Lincoln butt year and wua one of tbe
leading catchers uf the Western league.
Hugh Jennings makes ua many
changes in bla team us auy manager
In the country lu order lo hnve youug
blood, and he la always up there tight-
lug for the peunant.
An'aeroplane In which aeamlees steel
tubing takes tbe place of wood or
bamboo In the frames nnd planes haa
proved a success iu liermany.
Japan's  government  Inst  year an- j
pointed an aeronautical commission to
make s tour and re|sut on the prog- ;
rees of the acieuce of av latlun lu rarl-
oua countries. '
Une of tbe novelties In the field of
aviation la a Irlplune Invented by an |
Hugllahmun. who gulden It from a Beat
suspended belweeu Iwo seta of three I
planes each.
Facts From Fi-nce.
A food glove cutter lo I'arla can
make nearly f IUO u week.
In France there la a society for tbe
auppresaluu of big game hunting culled
the Friends of lbe Klephnnt.
The French academy bas not yet de
elded ou Ihe gender of the word radio
activity, but it Is settled that uulomo-
blle la masculine.
In Ihe wbole of France there are
only two ofticlul guillotines. Both are
kepi In I'arls, but one In reserved for
executions In lbe provinces.
Flower and Tree.
The cultivated hyacinth Is a native
of I'erala aud Asia Minor..
The trees which are used lu ibe government work ot reforestation are
grown at eight governmenl nurseries
In Ibe wealeru forest rese'vea.
From New (Juinea comes u uew orchid shaped like a cradle aud found
In a recent orchid hunting ei|iedltioll
ln Ibe Inland. Tbe fluwer baa a white
margin, witb reddish chocolate markings and a yellow Up.
A Historic Spot.
Linlithgow palace, ou Ibe shore uf
tbe beautiful sheet of water of lhat
uuuie lu Scotland. Is aomrwbat aiiuare
aud heavy looking. Linlithgow wua
the birthplace uf Mary, queen uf Scuta;
In Lbilllhgnw church James IV, of
Scotland waa I .irrwarned hy au appa-
rlllun uf the t< mlng disaster at Find-
den Field; lu Ha streets the regent
Murray waa shut; close by Ihe town
Edward I. had <»ti ribs broken by bl.
horse tbe night before Falkirk, and on
Ils loch a chnncell a- of Ibe eichequer,
bent on otonuii.y. lasued Instructions
tbat tbe royal swans attould be kept
down to a duseu.-J4r10u.ut.
State Lines.
Oklahoma haa the greatest Indian
population ut any uf the elates.
lu Ibe number uf lis mineral species
North L'arolliiu Is snld to exceed auy
other stale ill Ihe l.'nlou.
II la only thirty yours alnce Call
furnia trial! begun lo be sent eusl.
Lasl year .lu.uio carloads were sent.
III Ibe sinie of tVsslilugton '.'" per
ceul of the area Is still In reservations,
Ihe greater eilctil being uf forestry
Tales of Cities.
A new sewer nt Baltimore la ao large
thai an automobile baa been run
through h.
'I bete were fewer deaths to the thou
sntid oi iHipiiiatlon In riiilndelplibi lust
.Villi Ibun ever boloru 111 Ihe city's his
New York Is mnking a rapid growth
from lis Internal Increase of laipultilluii
.Hone. Iteccnl sintlsllca show the
denib rule to In' 7:u«Ni a yenr, while
the lili'tli rale Is ISMJWIt. Tliul mean"
au Increase of ki.hiiO.
Potato Caka.
Two cupfuls of sugar, two cupfnls
of flour, oue cupful of butter, oue
lurge cupful of Kngllsh walnuts, oue
cupful uf potutoes, mushed and seasoned, ready to serve; oue and one-
half cupfuls of chocolate, grated; one-
half cupful of milk, five eggs, using
all the yolks aud whites of three,
keeping two whites for boiled frosting; two teaspuoufuls of baklug powder, one each of cloves, cinnamon, allspice and nutmeg, oue each of lemon
aud vanilla. Bake either in loaf or
layers. Cream butter aud sugur. Add
milk, then yolks of eggs, beaten bigb;
then putatucs, soft spices, chocolate
and baklug powder lu flour, und udd
to eggs und butter. Then udd heuteu
whites uud lastly the uuts. Will keep
fresh for u week ur ten daya.
Split Paa Soup.
For split pen soup, so good in thla
cold weather, soak a quart of split peus
uverutgbt. lu tbe morning put tbem
on tbe stove lu pleuty uf fresh cold
wuter, ubout four times as much wnter
as |iens. Add n lurge piece of suit
pork, half u good sized enrrot, a goud
sized leek, two potatoes of medium
size, oue root of parsley, one tenspoou-
ful. of thyme, ono large turnip, a
bunch of celery tips, a large slice of
bread and salt aud pepper to taste.
Let Ibe soup boil all day, adding fresh
wuter as lt bolls dowu. Strain befure
A Fins Saues.
Apples' and cranberries nre very
gooil cooked together, ahout hulf und
half. Let u quart of the mixture cook
with about u cupful of water or Jusl
euough to prevent burning. At tbe
end of twenty minutes add two cup
fuls of grauuluted sugur uud let tbe
mixture cook for about ten minutes
more. Turn Into molds und serve
wben cold. The tipples seem lo mellow tbe berries, and Ihe suuee wlll be
preferred to one entirely of berries by
those who du not like the sharpness
of the lutter when cooked ulune.
Tea Wafari.
For the Virginia wafers tbat are
served with afternoon teu and other
light repasts work a couple uf table-
spoonfuls of butter into two cupfuls
of flour und mix In enough ice wuter
to muke 0 stiff paste. Then put the
dough ou to a floured board and roll
into 0 very thin sheet—It should lie little
thicker than paper—and cut In rounds
with a saucer. Bake In a quick oven
on a floured pun. The wafers should
have an uneven, bubbly surface and
be eaten cold. Tbey are delicious with
a conserve or Jam.
Sandwich Filler.
White ratsla bre.d made Into sandwiches with uilnccd nuts and cream
cheese Is delicious. Cut tbe slices very
thin und spread one with cream cheese
aud tbu other with tbe uuts. Bulb
ahould be buttered llrst. If they arc
cut In the shape ot card suits for ufter
noon refreshments ut curd clubs und
parties tbey are very sightly. Tbe
card suit cutters are kept by the houae
Soup Stock.
In mixing leftovers fur soups never
combine flsb and meat, beef and lamb,
chicken and beef. Sometimes a little
bacon or pork bones can bu added to
aoup atock fur richer flavoring.
English a. She li Spoke.
"Muat you goV"
"Yea. The wife's alltlnj.; up for me,
•nd If I miss the lust train 1 shall
catch lt"-Llpplncott'e.
A Hard Job.
Husband- What are yuu looking fir.
dear? Wife-1 wua looking for the In
visible bulrplit I Juat dropped. Kj
Being angry Is like emptying tba
pepper pot Into your own porridge.
Jumble ol Language!.
There are towns iu Hungnry, ntcl
small town.", too, where Irom seven
to ten idioms nre constantly being
used. On lhe Qnllolan frontier thoro
is lu a lovely valley the old town ol
Kperjes. Tbo number ol its lllhnbf.
touts does not exceed 13,000, To this
day lhe gooil people ol Kperjes III"
iii the linliil ol bilking or bolng talked lu 111 six different languages Ull I
several dialects. An ordinary household will include a Blovao manservant,
a Hungarian coachman, a (lerinun
oooit and a Polish chambermaid. Whal
is still more feiniirkublo, each grade
ol sneioly will tonaolounly cling to
its own IlingUllgo lor eenliirles.
"I hope, CarriithiTs," itnld the sad
parson, very gravely, "you don't
spend ull your earnings."
"No. sir," responded C.irrtitliers re
tpeollullyi "I ulwityx mall"." it a strict
rule, sir, never to spend moro n two-
thirds "I llio wages, sir."
"All, that's good Hint's goodl nod
led lhe parson. "And do you put the
other third ill thc ballkl'"
"Oh, no, iir," reapomlsd the man;
"I puts it 10 much heller U"0 than
tbat. I gives it to the missus to keep
ouse our'—London Telegraph.
How Monster Warship Came to Bear
That Name.
The Admiralty have paid a neat
and appropriate compliment in nam-
ing the new Dreadnought, just begun
at Barrow. Ptince?" Ruyal, in honor
ot the Duche-is 0f Fjte. Whether it
came by accident or design i? another
thing. According to one storv it
came about in thii way: The Duchess
of Kile was at Marseilles lan autumn
on her way to Egypt, and expected to
find there a telegram from the ivinjt.
She was told there was none, bul bad
enquiries made, which resulted in the
telegram being found, set aside. It
was addr-ssed "The Princess Royal,"
but  some   official   takitic   the   titie   to
be the name ol a vessel had tinted on
it in pencil "ship unknown," nnd put
it by.   The story reached the Admiralty just as Sir J. hn Fisher was se.
lectins the names lor the lour "con-
tingent"   Dreadnought!   now   being
I laid down.    He bud chosen the four,
' but. on hearing the story, put his pen
; through tho fourth   name.   Devasta-
! Hon, substituting that ol the "ship
unknown"—Princess Royal.
As it happens, the name li t. the
royal navy very far (rom being that
1 of a "ship unknown." There hnve
been four ladies to bear Ihe style ol
Princess Royal In England, and each
one in turn has had a Ilritish battleship named alter her. The mali-of.
war name, indeed, is just as old fu the
: title   itself.     It   appeared   lirst  on   the
navy list iu ITi*. in honor ol Qeorgo
the    S'Oond's     -trollg-tuindeil     eldest
daughter, the Princes! Anne, married
'. In 17.14 to lbe   Prince ol Orange.    \
| second man-of-war here it in honor
of George the Third's eldest daughter,
lho Princess Clinrlotte-Augusta-Matll-
da, "n chaste ami gentle Princess,''
married in 1707 to the luturo King ol
Wurtemburg. The third wns given
the name in honor ol Queen Victoria's
eldest daughter, the Into Empress
Frederick; and a fourth shin now
takes it In honor ol King Edward's
eldest daughter, the Duchess ol File.
Rigid economy in naval matters and
little shipbuilding marked the earlier
days of George lite Second, so that
monarch had to content himself bv
taking nway the name ol an old ship
and substituting Princess Royal lor
it. The man-of-war in question was
un old three-decker ol William the
Third's nuvy. originally named the
Triumph. H.M.S. Princess Royal the
First lost the only chance she got ol
firing an angry gun. That was In
1744, when her admiral was Sir John
Norris.    "Foul    Weather   Jack"—tbe
| llrst ol the two the nnvy has had.
Just as Norris had caught up the
French fleet he was chasing and a
bnttle seemed inevitable, one ol the
admiral's storms burst, and tbe fleets
were lorced ttpal't and never sighted
one another again.
H.M.S. Princess Royal the Second
was launched ill 1773. by Oeorge the
Third's brother, the Duke ol Gloucester. The little girl Princess Royal of
that day, a nine-year-old child, was
sculptured as the figurehead, "The
Princess Royal is seen seated on a
chair supported on the shoulders ol
Neptune und Atnphitrite, who ride on
dolphins. Many Tritons are playing
about tbem." So u newspaper reporter wbo witnessed the launched ut
Portsmouth described the figurehead.
"Foul Weather Jack" tho second,
Admiral John Byron, Lord Byron's
grandfather, who "bod no rest ab
sen." wns ber first admiral, and bis
ill-luck came 1,11 board with him.
Starting Irom England to tuke up
the chiel command ofl New York in
the American war with u fleet ol
thirteen ships, storm after storm fell
j on him. Only two ships arrived at
the rendezvous, the Princess Royal
and another. A third crawled in later
on, ber musts gone, und leaking badly. Three more bud to turn buck,
buttered wrecks, lor England. The
remainder, with signals ol distress
flying, put into various American bur*
bors. When Admiral llyrnn at length
got tbem together and refitted, and
was sailing lor the West Indies, two
of them were wrecked in another
storm. He was reinforced and met
the French ofl Grenada, made n blundering attack, uini wus badly mauled,
being lucky to escape defeat nnd the
loss ol half his fleet. After tbat the
Princess Royal fought iu three battles
under Rodnev. and then went botno
to England to be presettt at ihe sinking of the Royal George, and to take
part with Lord Howe in the final relief of Gibraltar, which closed the
great siege. Then cume the war with
Ibe French revolution, nnd we see tbe
Princess Royal in the 'hick ol the
midnight horrors ol the fighting in
Toulon Harbor when an "unknown
captain of artillery" Napoleon Bonn-
parte, drove tbe British fleet out headlong. Two fights with the French in
1795, one off Genoa, the other near
Toulon, make up the Princess Royal's
record oi eight battles. For some
yours alter that the Princess Royal
hud her place in the Channel Fleet,
helping to hold in check Napoleon's
intended invasion irom Boulogne, one
of   "those   lar-dlatant   storm-baaten
.ships upon which the Grand Army
never looked, but which stoed between it and the dominion ol the
world." Her end, to be taken to
pieces at Chatham, came two yenrs
I alter Trafalgar,
The third Princess Royal bore the
effigy ol Queen Victoria's eldest
daughter, the Empress Frederick, lur
: her figurehead. A Hi-gun screw-pro.
polled wooden two-decker ol the ''111.
I ties" ol the Inst century, she made a
nume Inr herself as Captain Lord
Clarence Puget's ship in the Crimean
wnr, serving both in Ihe Baltic campaign and before Sebnstopol in the
Black Sea,
So we come to the new Dreadnought, the Princess Royal id t-.-day,
a tremendous orulapr-buttleship oi
.(l.olll) tons, the biggest warship ever
yel laid down in the world,
For the Children
American   Boy   Scout
Band Loading Parade.
When ilu- American Boy Scout! of
Brooklyn paraded u abort time ago
tbey wero beaded by n military baud
composed <>f liny iiiftnU-rs. Tlu*y (urn*
; «i uui A.OOO Htrong, Over tbe entire
length of (be three mile march liuu>
1 dredn of thoumtudH of people cheered
aud waved i.iij.'s and otherwise encouraged lln1 ladH, nml us Un- hands lm«kt
forth lu martial Htralua the lads swims
along UUe so many veterans. Thusi
who witnessed tbe parade* wore uni-zed
wiih ibf soldierly appearance uud itie
precision with which the boys per*
formed tbeir evolutions.
There   were   many   features   In   tht
' parade, showing ilu* scout from tbe
recruit stage in ibe finished product
There were Ited Cross patrols, the members uf which are being tmined lo
tlrst aid wtirk; tho bicycle patrol, composed  of dispatch   bearers;   tbo  girl
1 auxiliaries, wim net as nurses, and the
signal  corps,  composed  of  buys   wbo
1  have learned to use the semaphore and
!   io •'wigwag" as well as those who are
, studying wireless telegraphy.
Wiih the exception of a few recruits,
all the boys won- ihe olive drab uniform. Some of them curried blankets
and  other camp  paraphernalia,   nud
,   one company was armed with rlties.
Novel "Parcel*."
Two girls, tiflCil ->ix and five years
respectively, the daughters of Buglli-h
parent h resit I inn in Strathcona, Al-
borla, traveled recently all tho way
from ISngland unnttenuod,
Thoy were pui on lho train at Shr-f-
liclil lahollcd like parcoli of merchandise, A broad lva liter holt -urround-
ed tin' waist of each, wild painted
letters reading. "To Mr. M , 11
Strathcona, Alberta, per S.S, Kmprc-s
<if Britain, care of Canadian I'aciflo
The little pilgrims arrived -aiely
with a cartload of toy_ given u> ilium
by the pnssengeri on tlio boat, with
wliuui they became yrent favorites,
New  Qovernment   Buildings.
Samuel Hooper, provincial architect
for Manitoba, is preparing plans for
new Government buildings, to cost
uver 13,000,000, according to estimate?.
Tbe proposed buildings include new
legislative buildings, a new agricultural college and a new u&ylum at
Brandon, to replace that destroyed by
Ure ubout six weeks ago.
An Oddity tn Numbers.
Ask some one to write in order the
numbers I to !f. leaving uut 8. Then
ask him which uf tbe figures he has
written tie considers least well funned.
Whichever one be decides Is the worst
multiply by !) nnd use the result as a
multiple for the lino of figures. The
answer will be expressed nil lo tbe
one figure, chosen as poorest. For example, suppose 'd Is considered as imperfectly funned. We will multiply
the line by 21, which is 0 limes 3,
12346679 ■ *
_*;'.< i,,s
You can then say to tho victim. "If
you keep on practicing that way you
will _oou Improve on .Ts."
Gamt of Elements.
To play this game seal yourselves lo
a circle, take a clean duster or hand*
kerchief and tie it in a big knot, so
that It may easily be thrown from one
player to another. One of the players throws It to another, at the same
time calling uut either uf these names:
Earth, air. Ure or water. If "earth"
Is called, tbe player lo whom the ball
In thrown bus tu mention something
] that lives on the earth, as lion, cat;
If "nlr" Is called, something tbat Uvea
In the air; If "water," something that
llveH In the water, but if "fire" Is call-
! ed the player must keep silence. Always remember nol to put birds io the
water or animals nr fishes in the air.
I Be silent when "lire" is called nod answer before ten can be counted.   For
|  breaking any of these rules a forfeit
'  must be paid.
Christmas After Dinner Trick.
Plnce three almonds on the table and
cover each with a hat. Show your
audience that you have nothing coa-
cenletl In yuur hands and allow soma
one to mark the almonds so that there
can be no question of any substitutes.
Then pick up eni h hat, take the uut
from under It ami eat It, replacing tha
hats on the table. "Now," you sny, "I
wltl make all three nuts come under
one hat   Which bat shall It be?"
After one of the three hats is selected you wave your band mysteriously
j over the hat. say "Hocus pocus," aud
place the bat un your head.
This U nn old trick, but lt always
takes. No one can deny that the three
nuts eaten are under the hat on your
head -now, can they?
Their Last  Hops Gone.
When the minister praised the raspberry Jam at  Mrs. Oreon'N bountiful
Saturday night  supper he could not
linnglue why Anglo and Horatio, lhe
' (wins, gazed at hlin hu reproachfully,
"Dou'l yuu like raspberry Jam, my lit-
, tie mnn?" tie naked D orn tlo,
"Yea, sir. I do. and Angle does," said
IInniilu In distinctly ['clientful tones,
"and   nml her   told   us   lhat   hIiu   was
1 afraid the last ahe mado wasn't quite
; up to the mark and If ynti didn't praise
It Angle and I could have li fur luuclli
nm nn our bread, for Mrs. Willis and
Mrs. Hhedd never saltl a word when
they ale It, and you've made the third.
Mul now she'll use It fur 'he church BO-
HahlcH."    And  11 orn tin looked gloom-
j lly at Itts (win. who returned (he louk
lu luul. -Youth's Compnuiou,
Catharine Pair.
!    Cut hn ripe  I'arr. the siitb  wife of
i the much mnn led Henry  \ III,, owed
i more to her Intellectual than lo her
i personal  charms,    sin-   was  nut  good
looking, hut had a pleaaanl race and a
; world of tact,    So skillfully did sho
I manage her troublesome husband  ns
i actually to turn  him against some of
(lie most trusted of his own ottlclttls.
[ Once au order was made out for her
i arrest OU ll charge uf heresy, but sho
> got news of the matter and so cleverly (tattered  nml soothed  Henry as
i to efTeei a complete reconciliation, and
1 when  Ihe olllce rs enme tn serve  tbe
order he drove them out with curses
sud threats. ! hi   I'Riksi'Ki ii ii:   i i: w
hi; 11
$25.00   or   a   Watch   for   Man,  Woman,   Boy   or   Girl
W.    H.
Guarantee    is    sufficient    for    the    quality    of
further    particulars    read   our    advertisement
any     watch
>** j ffitj* gtrospector.
tors ot the guvmuiiient,  Imt
i of the government  think thl
a bnd
HOUtial,   hut   they
oujoymeut   to  bo
cannot replace the
dsrlvod from tbeir
* ______—___________________________
|    Have Your Painting and
X   Papering started before
the rush	
Results Guaranteed
Painter   and   Decorator \
B8TABL_8H_D   1816
V. M. Christian, Manaqek
I'ublltlhcitl  Kvei'V  Salurilin
Subeeriptltm Hate $..09 par your
!    AilvertUlti„ Rate, upon application
uJion :<LHabei>
*******s********Q p**********************^
5 r.'iita to K.
all donors,
each,  will  lie
Importer of Foreign and Domestic
Try the '■ Dear Kilbaigio" Scotch
Melcher's Red Gross Gin.
Smuke David Haium, W, I!  Irving, Pharaoh
and K'iriy Cigars
Peter Dawson's Scotch Whiskey.
A Full line of bar glasses a! wny* on hnnd
♦♦♦♦>♦♦« *i
Baker St. Cranbrook, tt. C.
Your Husband Would Enjoy
a Delicious
for Dinner
X_I I1) lias hml a hard day.
Inn his tired body and
Infilled iiiain will be
cheered by thn sight and tasle
nf h nice cut of beefsteak,
dune In ii turn and served up
with some uf lh.se fresh
onions We IcRiw the cut
which will suil him exactly.
shnll we send it t
P.   BURNS   6_   CO,
Phone 10
P. 0. Boi •
PHONE ;t*0 P.O. Box \)0'\
Steam and Hot Water Engineering Expert
Now is the time to get your
Lawn Mower
I have Special Machinery for that purpose
All classes of Cutlery-
ground at Reasonable Charges
HANSON AVE.     -     -     CRANBROOK
The Government it* In receipt ol a
communication irom bla excellency
the Governor-General ot Canada, In
which it la announced that i_ movement has been _-t on foot With tin*
object ol enabling all the "Georgea"
of the Empire to present a Corona*
tion gilt to the King.
His excellency ex premies the tlesive
that such steps be taken as Beams
best for the purpose of enabling the
"Georges" in this Province to have
an opportunity of joining In the
it is proposed tbat
shall be accepted from
A list Ol the names ol
but not the amount of
presented to the King.
The Government would esteem it
a favor if you will ku._ly receive
subscriptions in your vicinity, transmitting the same ui tune to reach
this department on or about the 15th
Ol Mny, together with a list of
It is suggested that every publicity be given tu this matter through
the Press. Letters are being sent to
the Mayors of the various cities,
Reeves ol municipalities, Government
Agents in unorganized districts, and
Canadian Clubs throughout the Province.
I have the honor to be
Your obedient  servant
H.   E.   YOUNG,
Provincial Secretary.
"The Prospector" BUggests that
every merchant in Cranbrook and the
District, should start a list, and get
every one whose christian name is
"George" to subscribe, and to forward the full name of tbe donor and
the amount, together with the list,
the amount subscribed, together with
the list, prior to May 6th, to J. F.
Armstrong, Government Agent at
Oranbrook, who wlll forward the
same  to   the   Provincial   Secretary.
• * • •
The United States is one of the six
great powers that shape the course
of history and civilization. The
presidency of this nation is a seat of
tho mighty which in opportunities of
influence yields only to the papacy.
When such a representative of such
n people proposes absolute arbitration of all questions between America and England he rnises hopes for
all nations and races.
Tbe governmental force that drags
back most heavily on the movement
for disarmament nnd peace among all
people is the medieval feeling and attitude of such sovereigns as Emperor William and Tsar Nicholas and of
such states as Austria-Hungary and
Russia. Their people groan and
sweat under the burdens of armies,
navies and preparations of war, but
the rulers and governments are obsessed with the glumour of military
prestige and the seeming necessity of
keeping questions of national honor
and territory out of the scope of arbitration.
America and England have outgrown these feudal ideas of warring
civilization ns to the standards and
principles of honor. their people
and their governments have learned
hy the inspiring and hallowing experience of nearly a century of unbroken peace that these two nations
at least can. if they sincerely desire
it, adjust differences involving national honor as gentlemen adjust
theirs—without resort  to  war.
hut tins great gain could not have
been won unless America had shown
that it possesses power to enforce
peace as wall as that it loves and
seeks peace. So long as European
powers build up colossal armaments,
and the United States has dominions
oversea and the Panama canal to defend, so long, uh Mr, Roosevelt has
shown, it remains needful for the
United States to havo a great nnvy,
Efforts for disarmament and arbitration should be pushed unremittingly, but the crention of an adequate
fieet should not he neglected.—Spok-
* * * •
policy, and  that it  was sprung upon   UB6  iu   malting  life  ruber and
them      without their     advice     being   complete
heard.     The amount ol  protest  that
is beiug poured in upon the ministers
at Ottawa is of the most  surprising   translated
volume aud influence* so that the out     it better h
look  in  Canadn  is     gloomy  enough,
and there is     more than reason    for
suspecting that parltathenl  will   not
see its way to pass the measure un
till the people have had an opuortu
uity    to vote upon   it in
But  when   you  go  into
States  you tiiul  things te
precarious for the future
ity       Mi    Taft     knows  n
mere  reciprocity  deal   haa
They are only a     means
to an  end,  uot   tbe end  itself.    Good
crops are  Rne,   bill   they  need  t0    he
uio   better   things     -into
M, perhaps, better barns,
Improved   machinery I moro time   in
the home for reading ami recreation
for both young and old.
Tins  hue  of   thought   Ims often been
Buxgosted upon Booing  the oomforta
ble   surroundings   possessed   by   those
fanners     who  Imve  their hearts,    as
United well us    then head   and hands,    In
mus   us tholr work     sueb farmers generally
eciproc seek   to  have   comfortable    homes,
ilmt    n suitable barns for then    live stock,
io show well tilled     nelda and   trees    about
with the Democratic majorttj  in the! their buildings. Then- habitation is n
new oongreas; and n sweeping reduc home worthy of the name, nnd   not
tarlfl will  be huug upon simply »     place to exist   while   the
asm    .MACDONALD,
llun islet'.', uud Solicitors,
W.  P. GURD,
Barrister, Solicitor, «i_,
li. v.
of   the
the reciprocity measure it congress
is forced to ileal with that question
at all Uut other things are spring
lng up every day. Including one which
tbrontens to deluge the government
Of  the  United   States  with a  demand
crops are growing uut
being, harvested,     flai
philosophy of 'While
git   a  plenty,   se..  U  is
the grain is
inn tha Allen's
you're glttin'
good,  but    it.
from all other nations doing business
with  the  United   States  that  they   be
given   any   preference   which   is  given j tlie
to Canada.     U this is done the like   far
tempering when applied to the
est, for there    is already suflclent
f disposition  to "git."
There are u  lol    of nice homes    in
in try and     there     nre    many
■;   whose   families  are as    well
Iturriste)', Solictor, niul
Notary Public
Olmie   Held Buildings,
P.i.s. & 0.13.
tlhood ts     that retalltory
will    he   sprung    upon    til'
States from  ti dozen other
Germany has a big card of some
kind up her sleeve, and a German
newspaper yesterday hit the nail on
the head when it said that this talk
ol good feeling between Great Britain
measures j boused and cared for as are those of
United j tho  city  dwellers.      Such  conditions
ountrieB.   are often pointed out ns being extra-
if      some: vagant.      Similar    home     conditions
surrounding     the city man of     very
moderate mean,  would excite no comment at all.     In fart, city homes of
the   type generally     found    on     the
Mining hlngineei' ami
H ('. Land Surveyor,
H.o   Box 28«. Hhone 228.
B. C.
and the United States In regard to farms would not class very high. The
arbitration was merely a trick of the city man lives well. The farmer
Americans of gilding the  pill  of Ua-   should live better than he does.     We
nadian annexation for John Bull.
Perhaps Canadians will have something to say about this themselves.
Reciprocity today is a will-o'-the-
wisp as far as the United States is
it will, then, come down to this,
that Canada, at a time when she was
at the height of prosperity, has that
prosperity disturbed by a parllamen
mention this to illustrate our point.
Mnn was created with faculties that
enable lum to appreciate good things
The possession of the faculties indicates that they were meant to he exercised. The city man has learned
how to do this, many of them have,
and he no doubt has gone to the
extreme in that matter". Some
fanners have learned  that life is to
tary discussion over a  provision    in . be enjoyed, as well as that conscien'
which the people have no voice up to
the present moment in its terms;
business is disturbed; investments are
discouraged; and the patriotic aspirations of the Canadian people have
, been checked, and at the same time
the desire of the Americans to continentalize Canada has heen substantially whetted.
If we can size up the situation,   it
is this:    Sir Wilfrid Laurier has be-
l gun to throw out feather beds from
the upper storeys in order that   he
i may fall easy when the alarm rings
i and   the   smoke
■ storeys.
tious and enduring work is required
of every individual. More farmers
should come to appreciate the same
thing. If a criticism might be offered, it would be that farmers enjoy
too little the comforts of life; the
city man has perhaps gone to the
other extreme. The city man'might
take a few lessons in frugality from
the farmer's life. The farmer might
well enough incorporate into his programme a little more of the element
of enjoyment. We go through life
but once.     During our brief Btay we
Physicians and Surgeons
Office at Residence,    Armstrong Ave.
Forenoons a.00 to 10.U0
Alternoans . - - - 2.011 to   4.U0
Evenings  - - - -   7.30 to   S.30
Sundays 2.S0 to   4.80
M.M.V..   VS..
Graduate of Ontario Veterinary
college. Toronto ln 1898. Gradate and medalist of McKUlip
Veterinary college, Chicago, 111.
tn 1900. Registered member ol
British Oolumbla association.
the    lower . are     responsible (or our    individual j
programe.    Work we must, and gen-j
What do the Liberal farmers of the
F. E. Corrison
Teacher of String and Standard Instruments. Ohoir
erally speaking the more of it we do
the better.     But we are also made j Phone _$„.
to enjoy life while passing through. ■—
Good things on the farm are possible l
West think  of Bir  Wilfrid Laurier'b : they are    necessary, and who   has a
declaration that his government hl;ve
no intention of making any further
reduction in the duties on manufactured goods. Their Journey to Ottawa was fruitless. They are frankly told that their representations are
to he ignored. Will they trot up to
the polls like little men and cast
their votes for the government which
has spurned their requests for relief
from the oppressive implement duties? Sir Wilfrid is definitely on record as saying that lie will do nothing for them In that connection. It I
is not a Tory fabrication. Will thej
glittering husk of reciprocity satisfy ]
these brawny, virile, tillers of thc
soil, these diligent husbandmen who
are making these great prnirloB
blossom like the rose? Not if we
have guaged their temper aright. The
average  western     farmer is shrewed
greater right to them than the farmer and his family?
Tuesday was automobile day in
Cranbrook. Five new auto's were being tried for the llrst time. Some
20 auto's are now in commission in
this part of the district, and tbe
owners are looking forward to many
pleasant outings this summer.
enough to see through the reciprocity scheme, aud is patriotic enough
to forego uny fancied advantage thnt
the American market might he able
to give tbem in order to develop a
strong Canadian nationality. Canadn
does not need reciprocity, We have
f mapped out a course that takes ns in
another direction. Why change it
nt the bidding of a scheming American politician?
Thc Knglish     papers are     wnruliiK
their readers to beware of fake cor-  >,ll,'i,,m™
onation  schemes.      Funds  nre heing j
collected, tt appears, for '.arms alleged purposes in     connection   with!
that ceremony, and     tbe names    of ■
many excellent people and praiseworthy organizations are heing employed
for that    purpose by persons,
find it an easy way of making a liv
ing at the expense of loyal but gull)
hie people.
I, Charles Y. Soderling, of 425
Realty Building, Spokane, in the
state of Washington, real fuate
agent, give notice tbat on the lst
day of May, 1911, at eleven o clock
in the forenoon, I intend to apply to
the Water Commissioner at bis olllce
in Cranbrook for a licence to take
and use one hundred and twenty-five
(125) cubic foet of water per pt-cond
from Elk river in tho Cranbrook Water District. The water Is lo he
taken from the stream ahout :,000
feet from the Canadian Pacific Railway Station, at Blko, and near the
old C. P. R. pumping station end lsi
to be used on Lots .408, 635., I."57,
61)58, 6-02, 6407, 61.6, 196B, 6199,
6195, 4319, G200, 1966, 43112, 6194,
0198, 319, 7655, 7219, 7220, Group!
1,  Kootenay   District,  for  irrigation
Your chance
to purchase
a brand
was never greater than
at the present time.
I ean offer you a superb make of
instrument ut prices and  Term**
hitht'i'tu unheard of.
It will pay you to
Drop in uud talk il over.
Geo. D. Ingram
Dealer hi
Everything: tn Music and
Musical  Instruments
Two doors from l*n*l oilier
Phone 305
Tenders will be received by the
iinilei'HiK»eil up tu tbe _nd day of
April lau, at 5 |i. iu. fur tbe uur
rliuiie uf Mini k 'It, MututivlHiuii ol Lot
Nu. 5il, (Iroup one, New Weattnin-
titcr Diatrict, situated in the City of
Vancouver, and lieilie Ihe site ol tbe
old provincial Court Houae, ISacb
tender must be enclosed in a retria-
tered letter and mimt be addressed
to the undersigned, Hnd plainly
marked "Tender for old Vancouver
Court House Site", aud must he accompanied Iiy an accepted cheque lor
ten per cent of the tlrst payment ol
the purchase money. Payment lor
the property will be accepted In In
atalmenta ol one-qunrter ol the purchase money. The llrst ol such Instalments to be paid within thirty
daya after tbc acceptance of the tender, and the uther three annually
thereafter, with interest at the rate
ol i. per cent per annum. In the
event ut the person whose tender ia
accepted failing to complete the tlrst
instalment within thirty daya ot the
notice of such acceptance the sale to
him will be cancelled aud hia ten per
cent depoalt forfeited. The cheques
of unsuccessful tenderers will he returned. The highest or any tender
will not necessarily be accepted. No
commisatona of any kind wlll be
Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B. O.
.    March 7th, 1911,     11-st
(In Probate.)
IN THE MATTER ol the eatate of
Archibald Leitch, late ol the City of
Cranbrook,  Lumberman,  deceased.
NOTICK ia hereby given that all
persons having auy claims against
the eatate ol the late Archibald
Leitch who died on or about the 30th
day ol May, W10, at Oranbrook, In
the province ol Britlah Columbia, ara
required to Bend to the undersigned
solicitor herein for Malcolm Leitch,
eiecutor under the will of tha said
Archibald Leitch, their names and
addresses and lull particulars in
writing of their claims and statements of their accounts and tbe nature of the security, If any, held by
And take notice that after the lst
day of April, 1911, the said Malcolm
Leitch will proceed to diatribute the
assets of the said deceased among
the persons entitled thereto, having
regard only to the claims ol which
he shall have had notice, and that
the aald Malcolm Leitch wlll not be
liable for tbe said assets ur any part
thereof to auy person of whose claim
he shall not then bave received
Dated at Craubrook, B. C, the 96th
day ol January, 1911.
Solicitor   for   the
said Malco.m Leitch.
Thc outlook for reciprocity between
:t.hc United States and cumuli. Ih not
. at all encouraging. Public opinion
in going decidedly against it in Canadn—growing In strength dally, \
spcclal effort, in bolng mado to pump
| up opinion in lavor oi it hy spoclnl
correspondents Hcnt out by the Globe
and Star of Ontario- two newspapers
which have undertaken to champion
this new and unpatriotic movement
The city of Montreal Is na strongly
(against. It as Toronto, nnd tbo pub-
i lie opinion In the Province of Quebec
wlll he lust as much agalnat It as
jit la In tho Province of Ontario.
I The situation In the House ol Commons shows tbat not     only suppor-
TAKK NOTICE that sixty days
'^,'10 j alter date I shall apply to the Ohiel
Commissioner of Lands and Works
at Victoria (or permission to purchase the following described land
situate in Southeast Kootonay. Commencing at a post planted at the
Southeast     corner of Lot No. 7218,
  j thence 80   chaina   north,     thence 80
!    There Is no reason to hcllevo that | chains east,  tlience 811 chains south,,
woHtern    farmers cannot   appreciate I thence 80 cbaina weat    to point   of'
the good things of life jiiHt as   woll 1 commencement,  containing MO acrea
as do other people in other parts ol j ~orfl ()r iea->
the  American  continent,      Wo    have; p    h   pEARSON.
board tho    statement that    fnrinera p„ted March 94,  1911. 12-9t
' are too busy tu live well, that they
\ work all dny and half the night, nnd
i that what, lime     Ih lelt thoy     mum.
have for sleep    in order to keep   up     Take notice that I Inteud to apply
tholr pace.     Thla    Is too frequently to the Chief Coinmlaslonors of Landa
the hired man's conclusion—the view- and Worka lor a licence to proapect
i point Irom which he forms bla opln- lor coal and potroloum on tho follow-
! luns. ] lng described lands In   South    Eust
There Ih no doiilil. hut that the ; Kootonny, Block 4698, B. 0, Com-
' progressive nnd siiccoaalnl farmer moncliig at a poet planted at or near
' worke lung hours and bard. The one tulle oaet of the C.P.il. survey
opportunity Ih ho grout to do things line at the 99 mile post, thence rim-
nud "not on," bh the Haying g0CB, nlng 811 chains west, 80 chaina north,
thnt tho llnor things ol llio nre gome-  80 chains eaat,    80 chains south    to
tltnoH forgotten--the home Iile, sell
culture, otc.,—In the eflort to grow
and   harvest large crops.      Material
place of commencement.
B. K. Hughes, Locator.
J. Livingston, Agent.
things are splendid, Ir. lact most os- Dated February 18th, 1911.       l--!t
illge, No. .'14. A. F. A, M
Regular iiii.fiiii.fi. on
the third Tliiirsdiiv
of ovory month.
Visiting brethren
B. W. CONNOLLY, Secretary
Rocky Mountain Chapter
NO.  lib.   It. A. M,
I tegular lliuutlugH:—2nd '1'uas
tlay   in   oucli   month   at. night
Sojourning  Companions   are
uordlally Invited,
|     B.    H. -HURT, Borlbe *
1        llox  SU!!        riUNIIIUIOK. ll.C
.'HSH.!."."1!...''..!.. II.......I.., irnrrrrm.
Meets In Onrmei't Hall _nd _B_  .tb
Tliuriid-jr of <kcb month nt • pen
A.  McOowaB, Oblef   Hanger
0. A. Abbott, Secretary.
VielUni Brethren made welcome.
SOTlui. in hereby given     that an ap-
pltcatiuu   will  ba ui_de  under Part  V.  of
tha   'Water      Acl,  1909,"   tu      obtain a
llcvaee  In  tba  Cranbruuk  Water  District.
(a) Tha name, aifdraua, and occupation
uf tha applicant. It. o. Hydraulic Power Cumpany, Uii.it.id. Uead offlca, Vancouver, 11. C. Capital 910,000 divided
up   into   1000  -haras.
Tha object! uf th- company luoluda:
Tha acquisition by purcbaee or reconl
or otherwise of water and water power,
and of racondod or unrecorded water
and tha application of auoh water and
water power for producing and generating electricity and fur tne purpoae and
in the manner and uiathoda eet lurth In
■action lilt, of tbe Water Act, l_i>y und
generally tu exerciw and carry out al)
the power* and privileges conferred upon Power Companies by eaid Water
Act,   luo'J.
(b) The name of the lake, etream or
eource,   K1W  Hiver.
(c) The point uf diversion 9700 (eet
About, above post on weat bank marked
Ht tC. a_7 K.V. L. Uo., the natural
level of water being rained fram thereto
point ."i7iiu feat up stream.
(d) The quantity uf water applied (or
(iu cubic feet per second) 500 cubic feet
par secund.
(e) Tim character of the propoeed
worka, dame, pipes, tluruea, tunnels power houses,  hydraulic aud electrical plant.
Tha water tu be used for the purpose
uf  the Company'* undertaking.
mi Tlie purpueit for whieh tbe water
Is to be ussd, generation of electrical
(It If the water Is to be used lor power or milling purposes, describe tlie
place where the water la to he returned
to some natural channel, and the difference in altitude between point ol diversion aud point of return. Water will
be returned about 1700 feet above the
aouth sail curner ol Lot __7, flmup 1,
difference Iti altitude between point of
diversiua and return 1B0 feat, natural,
_iHi foot from crest of dam to tall race.
(J) Area of Crown land Intended too*
occupied by the proposed works,    None.
Ik) This notice wae posted on tne
-1st day of October, lbiu, and application will ba made to the Commissioner
nn the  atttti dny of December,  1910.
(1) (live tha names, and addressee of
any riparian proprietors or llceneeea
who or whoee lands are likely to be
aiTecied by the proposed worke, either
above or below ttia outlet. Kootenay
Valley Laud Company, Nelson, 11, 0.
a. It, Wat nun. Fort Mtoele, B. 0.; Ueo-
rn* Hoggarth. Cranhrook, II. 0.; William H Ron, Fertile. B. ,_.'• Koeabtt
Oondwyn   and   Harriet   Nelson.
It.   U.   Hydraulic     Power  Company,
Wlnoh  Buildiag
Vancouver, B. 0.
P. O. Address, Oranbrook, B. 0.
Par W. P.    GURD, IU Solicitor,
Note—One cubic foot par eeeuud le
equivalent  to 99.71  miner's I Hi    I'Ri '-i'i i 10K
liooh    BR
We   want   to   interest   YOU   in   our   work
Read   Our  Advertisement
THAT is the name, uud
below is the trademark,
you are to look for next
time  you buy underweur.
Your size in any garment
with thnl irudemurk will
lit perfectly, will outwear
ordinary underwear, will
not shrink. Yet you pay
nothing extra for this
extra value: aud you get our
Guarantee of " money back
if you cnn fairly claim it."
Made at Paris in Cannda,
by PEN MANS Limited.  „
President: H. Brown.
Secretary:  L.  J. Crane ton.
Kiecntlve Committee:    R. B. Heneilict, Rev.     C. 0. Main,
land,     ll. B. Uariett, and   ll. baihie.
The following «i- tranm have bren entered     in   the   league:
| Shops;   0. P. R. Oflices;   Fink Mercantile Co.,   Baker Street
Baker Street (north,) and V. W. O.A.
!.   r. R.
Everything for
The    Smoker!
We have the liest line of Smoker's
Articles in Southeast  Koolenay...
Choice Cigars and Tobaccos
Cigar-Holders and Pipes.
The Tobacconist
A Clean Mm
Outdid, cleimliiiess is less than lull  the battle,
•crub himself n do„_n times ti dny, and atill be i
health mean*. eicttitHtietu. not only outside, but i_u.d«.   It
• clean ntoiiiuch, clean huwelti. clean blood, ■ eleea lifer, aad
new, clean, healthy tissues.   The man who If ateao in this waif
will look it and net it.    He will work with energy sod think
clean, clem*, healthy thoughta.
He will never lie rmuhled with liver, lun|, itom_oh or blood
disorders. Dyspuptiia mul ind ideation originate In unolean ito__-
ich_. Blood diseases art- found where there il unolaaa blood*
Comumptiuii uud bronchitis, mean unolean lungi.
Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery
prevt-uls these discuses.   It makes a earn
and healthy,   ll cleans tb* difasttn aetama, saska. pat*.
clean   blond, and clean, health" flesh.
tt restores lone to the nervous system, and euree nervous e-haastfo- s_4
prostration,   lt conliiins no ulcohol or hahit-forminf draft.
Constiputiun is the most unclean uocleanliness. Dr. Pierea's PI_u_ Pel*
lets cure it.   Tliey never gripe.   Easy to take as candy. 	
The fiilliiwins schedule lins i.ein drawn up:—
Friday, March 3rd  O.l'.R.  Shops vs Baker St.     Soutb
Monday,  March 6th   Baiter St.   North va   O.P.R. OfflceB
Wednesday, March 8th  Pink Mercantile Oo. vs Y. M. 0. A.
Thursday, March :ith    O.P.R. Shops vs Baker St. North
Friday, March 10th    C.P.R. OttlcoB vs Baker St. South
Monday, March 13th Y. M. 0. A. vb 0. P. R. Shops
Wednesday, March lfith      . Fink Merc. Oo. vb Baker St. North
Thursday, March 16th  Baker St. South ve Y. M. C. A.
| Saturday, March 18th  O.P.R. Oflices vs 0. P. R. Shops
I Monday, March 26th  Fink Merc. Oo. vs Baker St. Soutli
I Wednesday, March 22nd  Baker St. North vs Y. M. 0. A.
Thursday, March 2ilrd    O.P.R. Shops vs Fink Merc Oo.
Friday, March 24th O.P.R. OtHceB vs Y. M. 0. A.
Monday, March 27th  Baker St. South ve Baker St. North
Wednesday. March 29th  C. P. R. Offices vs Fink Merc. Co.
Thursday, March 30th  Baker St. South vs C.P.R. Shops
Friday, March 31st '. C.P.R. Offices vs Baker St. North
Monday, April 3rd  Y.M.C.A. vs Fink Mercantle Oo.
Wednesday. April 5th  Baker 8t. North vs O.P.R. Shops
Thursday.  April 6th  Baker St. South vs C.P.R. Offices
Friday, April 7th ' O.P.R.  Shops vb Y.M.C.A.
Monday, April 10th  Baker St North vs Fink Merc. Oo.
Wednesday, April 12th  Y.M.C.A. vs Baker St. South
Thursday, April 13th  C.P.R. Shops vs O.P.R. offices
Friday, April 14th  Baker St. South vs Fink Merc. Oo.
Monday. April 17th  Y.M.C.A. vs Baker St. North
Wednesday, April 19th  Fink Merc. Oo. vs O.P.R. Shops
Thursday,  April 20th  C.P.R. Offices vs Y.M.C.A.
Friday, April 21st  Baker St. North vs Baker St. South
Monday, April 24th  Fink Merc. Co. vs O.P.R. Offices
Wednesday, April 26th  C.P.R. Shops vs Baker St. South
Thursday. April 27th  Baker St. North vb C.P.R. OfflceB
Friday, April 28th  Fink Mercantile Co. vs Y.M.C.A.
Monday,  May 1st  C.P.R. Shops vs Baker St. North
Wednesday, May 3rd  C.P.R. Offices ys Baker St. South
Thursday, May 4th ' Y.M.C.A. vs C.P.R. Shops
Friday, May Sth  Fink Merc. Co. vs Baker St. North
Monday, May Sth  Baker St. South vs Y.M.C.A.
Wednesday,  May  10th   C.P.R. Offices vs C.P.R. Shops
Thursday, May llth  Fink Merc. Co. vs Baker St. South
Friday, May Uth  Baker St. North vs Y.M.C.A.
Monday, May 15th  C.P.R. Shops vs Fink Merc. Co.
Wednesday, May 17th  Y.M.C.A. vs C.P.R. Offices
Thursday, May  lSth  Baker St. South vb Baker St. Nortli
Friday,  May 19th  C.P.R. Offices vs Fink Merc. Co.
finest hotels,
apartments, and most beautiful homes
' have their wills ec.:ile<l with Aluliastine. Why
not yours ?   No other wall covering is so sanitary
-or so beautiful.   Alaluitineil walls are so charming,
soft, velvety.   Alaliastlne Ik applied with cold water antl a'S
flat brush. No trouble- you can apply il yourself, un.l il will
last for years.   Alabastiue wD'l not fade or rub off.   II is a
cement, and hardens withage. It can be re-coat-
' ed without removing the old coat.
Alnliaatiue cotilCH in 21 dlllereut beautiful tints. Cume in anil let ns show
you some speditietis of Alubustiue
Let us slum1 liow to get beautiful Alubastliie Stencils absolutely free,    With them >ou
call accomplish any desired color
st'heme—you can make your liuine
cluutuiue, at a moderate cost.
J. D. McBride
Importer nnd Dealer In
SHeef   and   Heavy   Hardware
The Hritish Columbia Stock Breeder's Association has been organized
for some years and during this time
it has been working on lines of improvement in the live stock industry
of the Province. It has endeavored
in many ways to assist breeders of
pure bred live stock and to improve
existing conditions pertaining to tbe
industry. While its primary function is tbat of education it has also
undertaken much practical work. Por
the ensuing year it will assist in defraying transportation charges on
pure bred stock imported Into the
Province, as well ax stock shipped
from point to point within the Pro-
ince, to all who are members of the
Among other things, it is also pra-
viding Special Prizes at the leading
Pall Fairs, for this year; also prizes
(or Stock Judging Cumpetlous will
be carried on under thc auspices of
thc Association and it is advisable
that all intending competitors in
this competition should become members of the Association.
Recently the Directors decided tbat
a Directory should he published in
connection with the forthcoming annual report, which will soon be
the press. Thc Secretary has been f pany, yet experts are convinced tbat
instructed to compile a Directory of! other areas equally large and con-
pure bred live stock, which is being; talning coal of like high quality are
bred by all thc members. This DI- still awaiting only transportation
rectory should be the means of en-i facilities in this East Kootenay
couraging stock sales throughout the country to be developed
During the second reading in the
Provincial Legislature of the bill to
amend the Coal Mines Regulations
Act,     Hon. Mr. McBride said:
"I am glad now to be able to report to this House that since prorogation last spring the department of
mines bas prepared and now presents
a thoroughly up-to-date law for thu
regulation of the coal mines of tbe
province for your consideration during thia session."
"The Southeast Kootenay country
brings us to the largest and possibly
most important of all the coal fields
which we in British Columbia can
claim. The illimitable extent of tbe
East Kootenay coal fields have obtained world-wide recognition, people going abroad from tbis province
and telling of its resources have in
the past heen very liable to have
their veracity called into question,
when they have told of the inexhaustible resources of the coal fields of
Southeast Kootenay, but all the experts who come here and investigate
for themselves are at once convinced
of the superlative greatness of our
resources tn that particular section.
And large and valuable as arc the
inines of the Crow's Nest Coal Com-
(Special to The Prospector)
Practically all hope of reaching an
The citizens of Everett, Wash.,
hnve to lind thoir wny home iu
agreement between  the mine owners  dark, whether thoy are nrmWI or not.
and mine workers for thc operation
of the coal mines in the Crow's Nest
Pass, and in Alberta, is at au end.
Mine owners, until a day or two
ago, were optimistic regarding a sot-
tleincnt. Now they seem to feel that
the mine workers are so unreasonable in their demands tbat the dispute
bad better be fought to a finish at
thii time.
The city council hns ent out the appropriation for street lighting on account of no revenue being received
from liquor licenses.
They ure possibly going on the
assumption tbat if there are no
licenses, the men of Seattle will he
ahle to get home without any light.
It is not often that liquor men are
called upon to "lighten the darkness."
Province, and at least, it will be a
means of advertising. Blank forms
to he filled in for tbe Directory have
heen sent to all present members hut
should any one desire to become a
member, in order that they may
have their breed of stock listed Ln
the Directory, they should become
a member of thc Association at once
and send in a list of the pure bred
stock which they are breeding.
Also as a    member of the Association, any one of these four Agricultural Journals are given gratis.
Farm and Dairy,
Farmer's Advocate, Western edition.
Farmer's Advocate, Enstern edition.
Canadian Farm.
When sending in membership tec
do not fail to state which papor yon
desire The annual membership fee
to tho Association is .**1.on and may
be forwarded to the Secrotary, Department of  Agriculture,   Victoria.
It iu interesting to note the number of persons employed in coal
mines In British Columbia. There
are today some 7,000 odd, perhaps I
might safely say 8,000 persons engaged in the coal mining industry
directly in this province. The last
statement from the department,
which I should judge would be au-
thoritlve, makes a return of 7,702
actually engaged in the coal mine
business in this province. There is
a gratifying feature in this as wr
tind that ot the total number only
<!(>!! were Asiatics, of these 12ft wore
Japanese and f>44 were Chlneso; so
thnt It Is gratifying to tind that the
coal mines arc In control of white
mon to so large an extent, The
proportion of Asiatics is gradually
diminishing, nnd I am glad to be
able to report thnt I tind among the
ooal mine owners u general disposition to invite white labor to come
to British Columbln."
Why haven't you as yet subscribed
for The Prospector. Now Is the F. Barker, B. Hatherly, and K.
right time as time is precious—12.00 Roberts, of Kimberley, were gueste
is the price for one year. at the Wentworth Sunday last
" Joy riding" will hnve u new sig-
nitlcance wben lovers of the festive
'benzine" buggy see opened up before
them a transcontinental automobile
rond whirl) will afford the most wonderful scenic route on this conttmont,
or as sonic enthusiasts clnim, nny-
where in tbe world, writes Currie
Love in the Toronto "Globe."
The construction of n great Canadian highway fcom the Atlantic to
the Paciflc Const is the question engaging the attention of motorists ull
over North America since the Hon.
Thomas Taylor Minister of Public
Works for Hritish Columbia, hns interested himself in tho building of n
road trom Vancouver through the
mountains to thc western boundary
of the province of Alberta, which,
when accomplished, will bu joined
from the south by the Pacific highway, leading from Mexico through
Vancouver, and on the east by the
road the Dominion Government in
now planning from Calgary to Band
nnd from Banff to Windermere in the
Columbia Valley. Eastward from
Calgary the road to the Canadian
boundary line requires but little engineering work, the trails of Alberta
nnd Saskatchewan being unexcelled
for motor travel.
Hut it is in the Btretcb of road
from Vancouver eastward to Banff
that we are especially interested, for
the thousands of tourists who annually ship their cars to California will
now return via the coast, and then
on through the mountains. While
en route the fertile districts of British Columbia will assuredly tempt
many world travellers to settle down
and rest awhile within sight of thc
splendors of the mountains, and
those who do so are almost certain
to establish summer residence amidst
the glories and wonders of n hitherto
almost unopened country.
Could one imagine anything more
beautiful than mile and mile of glit-'
terlng road, stretching along by the [
plctureasqe Fraser and Thompson j
canyons, winding through forests and j
skirting by mountain sides, past,
river, lake and seashore? The rond j
will surely combine greater variety
of beauty and grandeur than any yet
opened up for travel on any continent.
Just imagine how beautifully 'the
sombre cedars, the hemlock, aud the;
serried rows ot tlrs that clothe the
rocky slopes contrast with the ex-j
quisitely colored mountain flora that
nestle and glow in vivid patches of I
color here and there amidst thc j
Across the peaks the clouds float |
slowly, like drifting smoke, obscuring and then revealing the snow-cap ■ I
pod summits. Along you go through
narrow, winding canyons, black walls;
of rock, towering on either side and
a roaring mountain torrent tumbling!
and foaming beneath; then skirting
one of the beautiful Arrowhead lakes,!
that lie like gems in an emerald setting, you come from Vancouver to'
the Columbia Valley.
Picture to yourself how beautiful
it is—this stretch of over a hundred
miles of a lovely country. With the
Rockies on one side and the Selkirks
on the other you glide along past!
stretches of fertile fruit groves and j
over high sloping plateaus of ranch J
land, where cattle and horses wander)
almost undisturbed; follow, at times, |
the winding, picturesque Columbia
River gliding through this paradise,
gleaming like a silver band, anil stay
awhile to gaze, enraptured, at the
exquisite loveliness of Lake Windermere, tbe queen of British Columbia
lakes, which lies in the centre of the
valley. Mile after mile you travel,
finding fresh beauties as you go;
eternally fascinated and thrilled
above all by tbe massive grandeur
and splendor of the snow-capped
mountains on either hnnd, rearing
their lofty peaks far into the clouds,
grim sentinels and guardians over
tbe marvellous beauty aud richness
of the country nestling at their feet.
As yet untapped by any rnilwuy,
the only means of transportation,
except by motor or carriage, is a
queer, flat-wheeled little steamboat,
which runs from Golden to Wllmer,
Tbe carriage road has been well kept
up, and last summer tbe writer was
one of a motor party which made
the eighty-mile stretch between these
two points in half n dny, without a
single mishap to mar the enjoyment
of the trip.
There can be but little doubt thnt
when the government makes the improved road, nnd the connection Is
established with the I'nclflc highway
and thc good eastern roads, the attraction of the boundless stretehos of
the prairie provinces, tlie glorious
magnillconce of the mighty mountains
and of tbe variety beauties of the
forests, lakes nnd rivers of Hritish
Columbia, will make Cmmdn t.ne home
for thoiisaudK of tourists wbo uow
spend tbeir summers in RJuropo, and
wilt divert millions of money from
foreign coffers to domestic circulation,'
Adventurous motorists from all
ovor tbe world will mnlte thc run
across the Canadian high wuy und
rich financiers of all nationalities
who start for pleasure will combine
business with recreation and will he
Certain to Invest lurge sums in consequence of their knowledge of the
country. It foreign cars are brought
out, foreign manufacturers nro bound
to follow to establish their own
factories hero--and all those people
might never have come to jiir hli ores
but for tbe road.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*»♦♦♦ MOMHMMMIMMM
| George   K.  Leask  <& Co.
Plans, Spkcifications
a no Estimates
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦mT
HOTEL Cranbrook,
Is a large and attractive hotel of superior
elegance in all ils appointments, .vith a
cuisine ol superior excellence. Railway
men, Lumbermen and Miners all  go to
The   Wentworth
J. McTAVISH    -   Proprietor
II Found!
On Baker stieet, one door west
of Messrs. Hill „ Co., the only
place in town that can make
life worth living.
Cosmopolitan Hotel
E. H. SMALL,   Manager.
° V <___±!l_JK^
Gold Standard
X Teas and Coffee
» Oui whole time is devoted to your  wants  in   the
-   Grocery line therefore we absolutely  guarantee  every
article that leaves out store.
i We will thank our customers to advise us if at any
1  time noods .ue received that are not No. i quality.
I. ...._.
t       Staple and Fancy Grocers
H.    W     DB-.W,   Proprietor.
Why hnveu't you bb yet subscribed   right time as time is precious—f2.0U
for The     Prospector.     Now is     tbe   is the price for one year. THK PROSPECTOR. CRANUROOK, HRITISH COI.UMWA
Sermon by
Pastor Brooklyn Tabernacle
Pastor     Russell     Points     Out     More
Deceptive     Additions     ta
Word  of  God.
March i_. Not long ae<> T pointed
out thut tin' last twelve verses of St.
Murk's Gospel in our Common Version are spurious bo recognised by
all scholars, because these verses are
not to be found in nny of the oldest
Greek MSS, and wore evidently added to the Word cl God in iln- seventh
century or later, Moreover, we gave
provf. of the untruthfulness of thle
addition. 1- il tru ■ thut whoever be>
Moves the Gospel ot Christ may handle serpents with Impunity mitl mny
drink deadly poison without harm?
Surely not. It In nothing short uf a
sin foi those w ho know b tt r to
acknowledeg th _e v r- _ und t<
thi  n - of Divim ' ing what
much a crime to
f Go i ;i- to take
i   to   some
r addition.
li "I much
them to bolster u
Healing. It ia n
add to ih- Word
awiiv frwn  it.
To-day I Invite
other dead flies, sum- oth
to God's Word, which hav
to do with twisting the th
delivered   to  the  lainta,
inst une-'. the   closing   words of   the
Lord's Prayer:
"Thine is the Kingdom and Power
and Glory."
These words, if uttered by mir
Lord, should be found In the old
Greek MSS, But Ihey are not found
therein. They are, ther?f ire, to be
rejected as additions mn le by people
centuries after Matthew's Gospel wa*
written. These words were Intre
duced when the fnith of the Church
respecting the Kingdom of Messiah
wn.s changed or changing from what
it was originally. All throueh th*/
New Testament the Second Coming
ol Christ in power und glory to estab*
llsh His Kingdom and tn glorify th"
Church, His Bride, Is set for the -nd
of this Gospel Age. Mut ns the tim"
grew, long a change of sentiment cume
into the Church. It became popular
nrul rich. Its bishops were respected
Finally the theory prevailed that Gotl
did not intend to delay the establish*
ment of the Kingdom until the Sec*
ond Coming nf Christ, hut did intend
to establish it in tho hands of the
Church during this Age and to use
the Church fur the conquering of tin-
world and the fulfilling of all tl."
promises ot the past.
In line with tlii- the most Important bishop of tlie time   was  recognised as Divinely appointed h
sent Christ In the world and t
over the nations in Hi-, stead i
briny   about   the   Millennium
Thia was  the  Bishop of Rome,
subsequently   was   styled   the
and  who claimed  and  wns accorded
the   honorable   title,   "Vicegerent of
tbe Son of God."    It. is sail that the
equivalent of tlii- title to thla ilay 'e
worn   by the   Pope   on his   tiara or
three-crowned hat -Viearius Del Filii.
Thus the change came in thn gen*
eral sentiment of thc "Christian
world." Messiah's Kingdom was no
longer to be looked for as corning,
but was to bo recognized as hero.
The Pop", as Messiah's reigning
representative, was to be acknowledg
ed. All Kingdoms that were to horn
and obey Messiah were eommandf
to honor   mid   obey  the  Pope.    Tl
| me   nrst Kexurrecttnn,   wnion   wm '
qualify them to ht> "kings and priests
[ unto God   and   unto Christ   and  tn
reign   with   Mini   a  thousand   years"
I (Revelation XX, 6),
j     It  is  well  that  all   Bible student-.
Bhould mark this "fly" and extract it
I from the  Precious Ointment, ami no- j
' tice how  much  sweeter and  fresher
, the Lord's prayer is to them forever,   j
I    Thomas Paine was an enemy to the i
I Bible und  to  the Christian  religion. I
but largely so, we believe, on account .
of his poor understanding of it-   And I
his  misunderstanding  of   the  Bible j
was largely due to the false doctrines
handed down  from the "Dark Ages" j
purporting to be biblical.    Who can* ■
not sympathise with tin great infidel,
Thomas  Paine,  who,   when   reading
the last  verse of St. John's Gospel,
exclaimed, "0, what a whopper I*'   it
reads,   "And   there   are   also   many
Other  things    which  Jesus  did.    the
which, if they should be written every
one,  l  suppose thai even the world
itself could not contain the bonks that
should be  written"  (John  KXl, 26).
Surely any one ol reasoning mind
should se,' the absurdity of such u
statement, Surely all Christian ministers should have Informed the
Lord's sheep under their care resf
various ]
lull ol
*inh's Ki
the   Popi
As   Me
\ inn
.in gli
1 iiiv
,ry wit
Mill so
to   ri.'.
o nppll
. npplll
! forth
I'll  In
 1   '
I   lhe
beads   o
ver   1
8,"     so
Popes   il
fulfill   tl
1  sue
ill   MJUg
IPC! s.
lit   til   1
A«   III
lo, tn
c  in-
III    o
1  Mei
mt  i-
of groat
1   to  1
tp in
tho nii.l
it  wua
IM of It
nut   tit
im pro pet
great In
denvor ti
d'MII      of
'   tin
i est!
it   I'n
in  1)
pni'V   s!
>io wnrl
Itsolf 1
i.      As
iniui.1  cnuac
il  in  il« cuts lh.' King
would ut
it  re
ll    Wll*
In In-
discernment    than
enjoy,  by   which
"destroyed frum amongst the people," I
it  was  not considered  wrong  to de- |
Btroy those who rejected and opposed
the Papa) Kingdom and to give them
to the burning (lame.
The  Lord's  prayer  was  already  in I
the Scriptures,  and   was   known   to ]
many.    It could not   be   eliminated. '
But some zealous   person, fully   believing    that    (JikI's    Kingdom    had
come,  felt  justified  in amending the
prayer to correspond to what he supposed   were   tbe   facts.     Hence   the
prayer which boglns, "Thy  Kingdom
come,"   is made   to end   by saying,
"Thy Kingdom has come iu its glory
and power."
If Papacy Is the Kinpdom of Messiah, it is certainly not what the
Jews expected. It is certainly nut
what we expected. It is certainly not
what the masses of mankind had any
reason to expect, although it is bo
accepted by the majority ,,\ Christen
Although onr protesting forefathers
broke away from the Pop.' and denounced him as Anti-Christ and declared that he falsely sat In the place
of Christ without authority, they.
nevertheless, were Imbu id «ith the
same error. They did not think to
go back to the message of the Scripture- and to look for the Son of God
to set up Mi- Kingdom at His Second
Advent and then to bless Israel and
the world through His glorified
Church. Instead they held to the
Papal theory that God'B Kingdom
was set up and was conquering the
world, and thnt thus the Messianic
reign mentioned In tii" prophecy is
being fulfilled. They hold that Chri-t
him.-elf |i the Invisible Kin- but that
the Pope is not authorized to represent him. Hence this spurious ud
dition to the Word of (iM is as ac
ceptnble to Protestants as to C it tho-
lies; inde-d more so, if we may jud_"
by the fact ilmt the Catholic Bible
omits the spurious words, while the
Protestant   Bible quotes  them,
W- b-r- remark that according   tu
Messiah's Kingdom
is and whut Is not the Word
of God, the Bible, as It waa recognised
by the Apostolic Church and written
down iu th- original Creek manuscripts. Why any Christian minister
should assail mc because 1 endeavor
to tl" f..r the people what he has neglected to do I cannot understand. I
must leave it to the Lord to judgo
between us. 1 am informed that
hundred, of ministers went to the
Editors of the paper.- which publish
my sermons weekly and endeavored
tti hav- them discontinue their publications,
Uut th- Editors perceive that their
r-aders are no longer under the bondage of the "Dark Ages," but have
b-gun to think fir themselves, and
that many of them ar- hungering and
thirsting for the Truth respecting the
Bible—tno Christian's spiritual food
and drink. To the claim that man)
read my sermons instead ol _ Ing I
Church the answer is, that Pastor
Russell is preaching t-> the non*
church-going ten millions who are in
th- majority anil that it behooves tht
ministers to provide for their people
the spiritual food for which they arc
famishing, if they would uot lose
them all.
To the credit of such men as Lu
ther, Calvin. Knox, ZwingH, Wesley
and others living prior to our day we
must explain that they had no opportunity f.*r knowing of the spurious
passages of the Scriptures. They.
therefore, hav- no responsibility such
as devolves upon ministers of our
day who do, or should, know all about
these matters. We cannot on this
occasion mak- further investigation,
take out more of those dead flies;
but, th- Lord willing, at some future
time I John v, 7. 8, will have out-
attention. It is worthy of it. It bus
caused th- Ointment to stink and 1ms
confused the minds of many of God's
dear saints by the way in which the
error iu this case !•;_ been interwoven
witb the Truth.
My  hearers  should   bear distinctly
in mind that what 1 am here present*
ing is   not at all   in   line witti   the
presentations of  the   High-r Critics.
Their method is to read through the
Scriptures and judge of them by their
; own  keen    intellectual   powers,   and
thus to discriminate between   which
| were written by the Prophets credited, and which were additions.   Their
r    Higher   Criticism    claims    a    keener
' | scent   or    mental
ordinary    mortals
they know these things whether otl
ers can see it so or not.
I resent Higher Criticism and ar
cept the Word' of God iu full. I re-
ject nothing because of my own f.r
othor men's surmises, but merely go
by the facts. If the oldest Greek
MSS. do not contain certain passages
of Scripture, how could they get into
later MSS. except us spurious additions?
Nnr should I be considered as faultfinding with our Common Version ot
the Bible. While it is not without its
faults, it has so many excellent quuli-
ties and beautiful translations that I
prefer it to any other aud generally
use it. But I must not, I cannot, up
prove those imrtions of it which all
orthodox scholars admit to he spurious. We must, not handle the Word
of God deceitfully. If we do we must
expect darkness instead of light, confusion instead of harmony.
Just three centuries ago our English Common Version Bible was pub
lished. This year its Ter-Centenary
is cel-hrated. It is a grand book, h
lias done a grand work. The facl
that it is not perfect must net con
demn a work possessed of so main
glorious qualities. It was the r.-sult
of seven years' labor on the part of
forty-seven persons learned In th
languages and appointed by Kin.'
.lames of England for its preparation
They labor-d to some disadvantag
by reason of the command given then1
lo follow an earli-r translation styled
The Bishop's Bible, and to alter it a-
little as the original won!'I allnw
They were also Instructed that if tie
Tyndale, Coverdale, Matthew, Cran
mer or Whitchurch translations and
the Geneva Editors agreed better witb
the text, theirs should be accepted a
Instead of the Bishop's. The translation was. perhaps, the best that could
be made at the time.
Published by kingly authority, r
is now venerated by English air'
American Protestants ns though h
had come direct from th- finger ol
God. This is a mistake, We ar- t
worship God and to reverence Hi
Wort I and to search as carefully n
possible to hav- the precious Olni
ment provided by the spirit of lie
Tru«h fr-e from all dead flies -fr -
from all human additions and mir
tran.lationii and superstitions of th
"Dark Ages "
The basis for our Common Versioi
was the I.atin Vulgate, which wo*
diligently revised and compared with
lhe   Greek MSS    of   the   time.    Bui
neon written about A. l> 4_n. I in*
readings ol all three of these Greek
MSS. can he secured and the vnria
tlons between their readings and oui
Common Version ar- so simply ar
ranged as t«> leave nn excuse for ig
noranco on the part ol Hi hi- students
Our Common Version with notations
Ol     these    MSS.    can    be    obtained
through any bookseller.
Prof Teschendorf, writ i'i" respecting these ancient Greek MSS. says;
"To treat such ancient autboriti-*'
with neglect would tie either unwarrantable arrogance or culpable ne^li
gence, Indeed, it would be a mis
understanding ul Providence if, after
all those documents had h-en pr-
served through all the dangers ol
fourteen or fifteen centuries and de
livered safe into our hands, we were
not ready to receive th»m with thank
I fulness as most valuable Instruments
I for the elucidation of Truth."
The Lord speaks of some who re
' celve not the Truth in th- love nf il
j and tells that they ultimately will be
i ensnared by the Adversary.   Evident
ly  heart-honesty  is one ol the mo»t
' precious elements in the Divine sight
■ It is n<>t sufficient that we should he
Christians In name merely and  with
' form and ceremony,   it would not be
sufficient In the Lord's night that we
should worship seel nr party or ev*n
the Bible,   It Is the Divine, truth thai
we  must  reverence  next  to the  lh
vine person.
It Is nol  sufficient  tc have  Bibles
fn our centre tables m Tclv. nor iu!
detent to carry tbem under our arms.
We  roust "-at" the Word ol God
that is ti -av, we must, as spiritual
children ol God, teed upon His  s
sage, And this truly Implies careful
discrimination to discern between
God's inspired Revelation and nil hu
man additions and admixtures Then
is, therefore, a difference between
reverencing and Invtng the Word uf
G.>d and reverencing and loving a
particular translation, errors and all
Our Master's prayer for nil of His
true   disciples,   or   footstep   followers
was and still is. "Sanctify them
through Thy Truth; Thy Word i.-
Truth " Whoever would have the
sanctifying influence ol the Divine
Word should so far as possible rid
himself ol every unaanctitying admixture of human tradition and Interpolation,    The  true   sanctlflcatloa
r setting apart ol the heart to know
and to ao the Lord's will could dpi
be content to accept with th- sanctifying Truth defiling errors, chaff and
::■ ta mse.
If thousands are turning away from
the Bible there is a reason. It
Is not the pur- Truth that drives
them away, hut the foreign admixture
and the slanderous misinterpretations
handed down to us by our well-mean,
lng but deluded ancestors of several
centuries ago. It is high tune foi
all to manifest to God their love of
tbe Truth by spending sonic of theii
time in studying it—in learning d*
precious lessons and in telling forth
its "good tidings of great Joy to all
First  Saldiarlng ol  New  Kniiht  W..s
In th, Fenian  Raid ol  1866 When
He Served at a Volunteer—Ht Wil
Born at St. Catharine* and  Enter, j
ed    the   Imperial   Force*   Through j
Royal Military College.
Major General Sir  Frederick  Wil- \
Hutu   Benson,  K C IV. who   recently
reoelved   knighthood   Inuu Hli M«-
lettj KiiiH George i» the tlnr.l son ol'
tin. late linn   .Iiuu,'-  K   llenton ol
(he Canadiun Simula,    lit* was born
at St. Catherines' In 1840, educated at
Upper Canada  CulU'ire; s.tv.'.I  us n
voluuteot in thf liith Battalion Cnn
ii.i..in Militni in ni'i'i'iim tlu< Fenian
Raid ul 18116   in   iiiv Minium  IViuu i
Hula: a lew yean ago mode honorary
colonel ul ilmt i,'uuii. ni    In liti" in-
went to the  Royal  Military  College,
Bandhuriti won in- lree Cviintulttlon
by competition In the day.   ol   imr
cnaie und wa. given lhe privilege ul
■electing hi- rcttiuit'tit    He clius* llio
'Jl-I   llti-Mirs   llii.u   'Jl-t   I,une,l-l.  ol |
which  lie  hni   now   been   oppulnted
lull col I    In January, 1878, I \
changed La the I'Jtli Royal l.nueers.
wai A I' i' to Sii Oeorge Couper,
llun. K ll S.. lieutenant-governor "I
the Northwoit l'ruvinco« ol India. In
IS7S he iiimod Til. into Ihe Siufl Col
lege ul the head ol Ihe Cavalry In
Iiiiiny. which he lelt with hit cerll
liente in IS.-0    VYLhing to tervo aguin
'* 'Tis one thinj; now to read the Bible
Another thing to  read, to lea.ru and
*Tis one  thing, now  to  read  it with
And  quite another  thing to read   it
Some   rend  to   prove   a pre-adopted
Thus understand but little what they
And evory passage in the Book they
To make   it   suit   that   all-iuiportunt
read,   as I  have often
Tht West Mourns ths Loss of Dr.
I.undy ot Portagf*.
Dr. Frank It. I.undy. ol Portaue lit
Prairie, died a few weflhs hi;o. A
short time before his death he dfnvs
tifty mile" ncross prairie, got caught
iu a billiard, arid slept nil night un
der hi** upturned cutter. Such un ex.
nerienee wjis po r\oyi,liy. ttt__)r..L_uub'_4
He belonged to the fwifttysiiTng typf
ol prairie doctor thnt went the trails
before thero were mil rond**. In all
Manttoha there was no ohoractet bet
tcr known. He went to Portage in
1888 when the carnvniiH <>( Rod River
carts oame hi-nkini. up from Fort
Qarry en route to Edmonton, Rattle
lord and Cnlgary. Portage, now the
Junction point ui lour railways, three
of them transcontinental*., was tlcn '
the point where tho old trails dlvoru
ed. I'r. I.undy knew every trail, every '
coulee and every hill in thnt part >f
Maniluha He wns a young mnn when
he it il rt ed trailing; hnd spent n short
while m Bruce County, Ontario, nfter
graduating from Trinity lu ItWl. In
the twenty-seven yeari ot hli trailing
he   saw   many   ohlUtgOlj   more   Iran*
lormatiom in the country than in the
science of medicine Wo was a char
ncterUtlc "old timer," who knew m
much ahout Indians ns about white
' men. To doctor up a sick mnn bout
of a hundred miles away was pari nl
Pr l.undv'-* practical religion. He
was never known to send a patient n
lull, and he was never known to nee.I
Hut   one   morning   this   "Ur    Mc
Clure,H of thi' prairie, was found dead
in his olllce    With a score «'( doctors
in the town  where onoo his had heen
the only  shingle, he just  quit—and
, the long trails nf Manitoba will never
(eel  the   click of   his   horse*,   hoofs
The citizens of Portage were deep-
i ly interested in Or. I.undy. There is
much talk of a handsome stone tne
i mortal in the form of   a   statue,   to
( adorn a public square in the town. If
this act of benevolence is carried out,
[ it will he hut a feeble echo of the long
line of  benevolences practiced  unos-
I tentatlously by Dr. I.undy.
The late doctor wii3 born at
Shakespeare, Ont., eldest son of Dr.
I J. It Lundy, once of Preston, Out
He was educated nt the old grammar
school at Gait, Ont. He entered
Trinity Medical School, Toronto, in
1H77; graduated Fellow of Trinity.
and M.B., Toronto, in 1880; passed
examination for license to practice in
Ontnrio that yenr. He practiced a
short time in Bruce County, Ont..
going to" Portage la Prairie in 1882
He lived there continuously until his
death. Member of the Manitoba
Medical Association; he was also
past president of the College of Phy
slclans and Surgeons of Manitoba.
Three Macdonaldi In the Senate.
In the Senate there are three veterans of the Clan Macdonald, who**
combined ages total 239 years. There
is Andrew Archibald, from Charlotte
town, who has seen 82 summers and
as many winters. William is a political stripling of 79 years. He hail*
from Cape Breton, and can addr ss
the Upper House in Gaelic. Lastly
comes William John, of Victoria, B.C
In India he exchanged to the 7th
Lancers and joined that regiment in
IK8J at Mhow. He officiated n^ station stuff officer at Mhow in 18*2.
an' was offered an attneheship in the
Intelligence Departrnent, Simla, by
the then Quarter-Master General Sir
Charles McGregor, but he had already
accepted the brigade majority ol
Poona, one of the largest brigade? ni
that time in India   In 1892. at Sir K
Grenfell'a  request   he  took  over  the    __        ^m*,******
command of the Egyptian cavalry. \ who is 78 and has a son old enough
and reorganised and increased that j to be a commander in the new navy,
force.      Iu   1895   he    was   appointed! The Hon. William John gave his col-
Some   people
I To teach the
Book, instead of to be
D.A.A G, lor instruction at Dublin
under Field Marshall Lord Roberts.
and in 18tHl appointed A.AG. and
promoted colonel. In December.
1899. tie was selected by Lord Roberts
foi special services in South Africa
Since that time his career has been
one of increasinp prestige at the War
Office til] his retirement last year.
Pn tea ant the.
^ rnnrnsented
of  the
n t
nil .I.'i
of G
Wars' nnd hattlc-
confllcfp between
Messiah's KIngdi
military prepiiral
Ken portend n mi
filet between then
Hied nation-
nf Burnpn
■by the grnce
, of courso,
between tbem nr1
the various parts ni
mi. And present
Ions on land nn I
isi sitntruinnry enn
o "kingdoms of thin
there were few Greea MSS known at
that time, whereas at the present tlmi
there are over 700. Thr.- of Ihei
are quite ancient
(II   The   Sioaiiie   MS.,   f<
Convent nn  Mt   Sinai in
MS  know
nd iu E
-I recently a-
ged to be tie
In the world
Archbishop   Gauthler    Hat
Record of Service.
No Canadian cleric hns heen more
in thc public eye during the past six
months   than   his   Grace Archbishop
Chnrles Hugh Gauthier of the Roman
Catholic    archdiocese    of    Kingston, ,
who is successor   to the   lute   Archbishop   Duhamel   of   Ottawa.    Mgr.
Gauthier wns chosen   for   the   «rch-
hishopric  nt. the  capita]   because  he
is the best   fitted   for   the   position, I
owing to the mixed Roman Catholic
population which dwells in the district round about the Canadian seat
of Pailiament.    Mgr.   Sbarretti,   the
former  Papal   Delegate   tc   Canada,
knew this, and it vas on his reeom-
mendation that Archbishop Gauthier .
received the call   from Rome   to   go j
to Ottawa.
His grace, though French on the
paternal side, is more English than
French, for it was at old Regiopolis
College, Kingston, that he was educated, and afterwards taught rhetoric.
He was horn on November 13, 1845, !
In the historic county of Glengarry. |
For the pnst forty-four years he lias
been a faithful priest of his Church,
and has served entirely in eastern
parishes. He was made Vicar-General
of the diocese of Kingston in 1891,
when at B rock vi lie. On August 27,
1898, the Papal hull appointing him
archbishop reached him. His con-
Bee rati on took place In ?-t. Mary's
Cathedral, Kingston, on October 18,
1-398, and the ceremony was perform-
ail by the Into Archbishop Duhamel,
whose place he now goes to fill.
Archbishop Gauthier has ruled thr)
archdiocese of Kingston wisely and
.veil, and he departs for the capital
not only wiih the regret of his own
people, but with that of the Protestant community, for during his twelve
years' residence iy spiritual head of
the Roman Catholic Church at Kingston it was ever his; ni.ii to promote
the Bpirit of unity among the creeds.
i Tha Ant
< milder 1 ie ant   Tla » tlrelw bu*
).■ tendency ever to plod and tjrtljj.
With energy boundless and taflutte WtOi
U carries and garners  Its hoardlnB of
N„r Ko_slP nor chatter d-Wrta It » Wt
There-s nothing can cause it to cease, IS
No plws-ra or fun can induce « toshtrlt
Tbero's only one word In lie creed, so*
' tliul "work."
;lven ttie Insect much thot-ght, and
league a rude shock recently when
he suggested that the only thing the
matter with the Senate was that the
majority of its members had become
too wearied with the burden of years
to take any interest in public afla'rs.
This humble expression of opinion
was called forth by a motion of Senator David, himself 71 years of age,
who, when he is not writing pamphlets eulogizing Sir Wilfrid Laurier. or
acting as clerk of the City Council
of Montreal, is trying to solve the
problem of better distribution of work
Was Too   Energetic.
Many stories are told of the ready
wit and humor of Sir Rulus Isaacs,
Attorney-General   of   Great    Britain,, r 	
who has been the guest at dinner in i between the Commons and the Sen-
London of the Maccabaeans, the intlu ate. Mr. David, therefore, moved that
ential society of Jewish professional I a committee of both Houses be ap
men which delights to honor dietin ] pointed to discuss this matter, but
gulshed members of the Jewish race : the champion of "more work for the
Once, as a member of the Junior j money" was obliged to go about his
Bar, he was marching boldly through task with that diplomacy brought to
St. Stephen's Palace yard, when the! a high state of perfection during hi.*
officer ou duty confronted him. "Kx
cuse me, air, but ure you a member?"
"Not yet," wag the reply, "but I am
going to be soon." "I hope you will,
air," said the policeman, "but, meanwhile, would you mind going round
the other way?" "That 'nieauwhile',"
Sir Rufus has since .aid, iu telling
the story, "lasted twelve years," and
then Reading accepted him as it-
When about six years old Sir Rufui
was sent with a brother a year his
senior to a school at Brussels. About
a fortnight afterwards the schoolmaster urgently requested their father to
come over, and on the parent's arrival
explained that his boys were two ol
the brightest and most intelligent
lads imaginable, but that, unfortunately, he could not keep both, their
energy being too mu?b for hnn.
Whereupon llufus? was removed to another school on the other side of
Brussels, and peace was restored.
Told  In One  Word.
"Another literary man that I know
who was very neat and methodical
was Sir Kdwin Arnold," sa.s Mrs. 1,
P. O'Connor in "1 Myself."
"He told me that on one occasiou in
America a newspaper reporter had
extracted a long interview from him
and just at the end said, 'Now, Sir
Edwin, what is your opinion of the
American woman?"
" 'An exhaustive subject,' said Sir
Kdwin, 'but 1 can dispose of it in one
word, "Afrin'V
" 'And what,' said the reporter,
'does that mean?'
" 'It is Turkish,' said fir Kdwin,
'and means, "0 Allah, mako many
more ol them I" ' "
rnselvos and
ii "kingdom?
■e lhe Truth
Kingdom of
yet heen -et
——^^—-^ vord-tlint tt
in stilt future. It cannot le- set up
until this Gospel Age end" aud the
"elect" saintly few of every nation—
Jew and Gentile—shall be changed
from  earthly  to  heavenly   nature  by
world," which think tin
nn* culled hy Chrlstcndo;
of God."
H<>w clad we arc In b
on this Biibjecl; that the
God's dear Son hns tint
up, in any sense of the
1800.   Tl
olde.-t  ■ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Its date Es PNtlmnted to he about tin
yenr  331   A   1
the  possnisln
ernrn -nt  at  S'
(2) The    Vll
diled  with   he
fount! nnmngi
can  Library
is estimated      	
,'IWl  A.   D.
(3) Th" third of these oldest known
Greek MSS. of the New Testament i*
styled tin; Alexandrine, because it
was found iti Alexnndr'n In Egypt
It is now in the British Museum
where any visitor cnn behold it in it
glass  ease.    It  is  sup'tosed   to  hav*.
nted to h.
This  MS.  is
ni   of the   Russia
t   Petersburg.
itlcan  MS . 1200,
dng next in age,
h( old MSS, in tl
nnd   is   still   lhe
The date of  Its
to be   about   tin
It was
■   Vnti
_    and
wo can't
jive overmuch credit or praise to the ant
ror keeping Us motto "Eternally plugi"
ruiwwkiM hobby with It-It's n bugl
 -Buffalo Newa.
Plenty of Girls.
"Yea, I've stopped drinking/'
"I'll bet you did It to please some
"You win. It pleased four girls extremely, nnd three others are mildly
grntHlcu\"-I.oulsvillo  Courier-Journal.
His Majesty's Lost Teeth.
One of the oddest adventures of a
King', speech occurred in 1H25, when,
us we read iu the new biography of
Sir Woodbine   Parish,   King George
J ht: '. 1 tat his false teeth and the Lord
1 Cl ancellor, Kldon, who was strongly
i opposed to policy the speech contain-
I ed  witli rogard to the recognition of
hie   South    America   republics,   was
obliged to deliver it "with a ve;y bad
I gra.o and uo enthusiasm.'
It Lasts
o, if we aing in the morning
And then, when the night has come
rejoice   will   eager   voice
ir  lips' grow  dumb -
a   tune   in   the   twilight
long experience with the aldermen of
the metropolis.—Saturday Night*
dust Like the Men.
The discussions of the question of
votes for women which have taken
place in Toronto of late as a result of
the visit of Miss Sylvia Pankhurst
recalls a story of a retort once made
by Sir Wilfrid Laurier to a member
of a party uf ladies which waited upon him as a deputation, asking for
several things.
The main point was the necessity of
enacting a nti-cigarette legislation.
The members were well-posted W. C.
T. U. workers, and they presented
their arguments with force and ingenuity. But presently one of the ladies
strayed from her subject, in an attempt to bring tact as well as argument to bear an appeal to the Premier.
| "If you would only do this for us
and then give women votes, we would
be glad to do something for you," she
"Ah," observed the Prime Minister,
with his courtly smile, "you nre a.
bad as the me", after all. Before you
will give anything, you want something for yourselves."
Tht Wrong Quotation.
H is related of an absent-minded
Canadian professor that j once ordered a wreath to be sent as a floral
tribute to a deceased trustee and, on
being asked what message was to be
written un the card expressing gym
fiathy, replied abstractedly, "I real
> don't know. I'll think of something."
Taking out his fountain pen he
wrote a line on his card and returned
it to the florist's assistant, who sent
it with tbe flowers, little knowing the
translation ot the line which had been
written iu a fit of abstraction, but
which was fatally apropos. "Facllls
decensus Averni." {Easy is the descent
to Lake Averni—-tho mouth ol Had-s.)
Eeu Shea-!
A -nln** sat alone with tier beau
For hours, the Hunt turned down leau.
Wrien he aald he must geau
It effected her <*enu
She wept and exclaimed, "Eau, ncau,
We   enuuot
There'll    he 	
For  the  morning    song    will    echo
A Gift With an  End
Mrs. Cole- How did you make your
husband cut off his beard?
Mrs. Wood—I gave him a diamond
Hcarfpin for a birthday present,—Mon.
treal Herald.
More Butter; Less Cheese.
Prince Kdward , Island dairy products for 1910 were worth ♦674,000. an
increase of 112.000. Cheese decreased
aud butter increased.
Farmers of Canadian Northwest Suffering From Loneliness.
"The farmers hung about the tiny
stations that dot lho great transcontinental railroad tracks between Win
ui pen and the Rockies, waiting for ■_
Bigot of the emigrant girls ou lite w.s.-
bound tram thut goes through oi.c.
iu 24 hours. Every oue oi tlitin is ou
imrliWItoWfur'a wife."
These aro the words of a wr.ter
who hud studied the conditions ol
western Iile aud who knows that tlie
heed of domestic hvlp iu Canada is
chronic and continuous., Loneliness li
not good (or a man, uud that is why
one 11 mis. hundreds of yuuug fellows
who are developing tho laud of the
great northwest eager to Uud a male.
lluw seareu the right ty|o ol girl
(or domestic «mk iu Canada is may
be judged from tho words uttered by
the Diahop of Loudon a short time
ago, "It is practically Impossible,"
he said, "to get a servant in Canada
(or love or money. 1 could tind pliuv.-
tor mm girls  to-morrow  if  wu nad
money U> scud them out."
I'uiUui proof u| the dearth of wo
men iu Canada is furnished by A. M.
Uronfell, son-in-law of Karl Grey, t.ie
Governor-General of Canada, wh<>
say»: "There are eight men to ev*ry
woman in thu laud. Domestic |_r<
vhv ul various kiuda is lo be had for
the asking."
Just a word of warning, however,
Girls must not expect to go uut there,
be snapped up by the llrst man thut
comes along and huve a nice, ea-y
time of it. Girls are only waut.d who
know how lo work and who wlll W0rR(
and (or them tho wages range (ruin
$1 a mouth for common help to Yd
and $50 (or specialists—lhat is, lur
instance, qualillod cooks.
Women, Indeed, are wanted in Canada to the number of many thousands, "both as workers and wiv.lt"
lo quote Uie words of the superinUu
dent of Canadian emigration in Lou
dun, while both New UruiLswick and
British Columbia offer great inducements to women emigrants. Says th.
ageut general fur Uie latter country:
"1 do nut know any part which is
such a promising country fur worn n
as Ilritish Culumbia," while the'r p
reseutative of New Brunswick says:
"We are constantly sending girlg out
aud are receiving satisfactory report*
uf their progress from timo lu time,"
His Turn Next.
James   L. Hughes,   who   has   been
chiel   inapcctor   of   Toronto's   public
sciiools  tor thirty-six years, has two
Fourth Year Student at Manitoba
University le the Only Son of a
Banker In Lucknow, Ont.—Received His High School Training In
Clinto.i, and Then Went to Winnipeg-—An All Round Man.
Kldon It. Siddall. a fourth year student ol Manitoba University, has been
chosen as a Rhodes scholar to represent the Province of Manitoba, aud
will proceed under the terms of the
Natural Advantages
A few hours after the very elaborate
Christinas dinner litle Marie was taken violently ill, and her cousin Mlizu-
helh, who had been unhappy all day
mi account of Marie's prettier dress,
was hoard to whisper in an awed
voice t "Marie's got the prettiest
clotheH, nil right, but I've got the,
strongest .stomach." {
Greene—-Why do you say that ynu
will marry only a widow?
Keene—Because U'b wisest to marry
a woman who has already discovered
that men are not angels.
nly ct
nd of
two daughters; his second of a daughter and a son. Hia second wife's
daughter has always beeu fond of
mathematics. Even as a child she saw
mathematical problems iu her environment and experience very clear.y
One day at luncheon, when she was
six years uid, she was very quiet for
»um« time, and then she turned tb
her mother and said: "Mamma, Helen and Bertha" Cher older sisters)
"are only half-sisters lo Oue.-rt.T and
me. Now, if you should die, and papa
should marry again, and they should
have children, would their children
be any relation at all tu Helen and
She knew that tlie death of one wife
had done away with one half of the relationship, and she wondered whether
the death of another wife would do
away with the other half relationship,
and leave no relationship whatever
between the first family and the third
Her younger brother, then about
four years of age, was evidently not
considering tlie question from a
mathematical standpoint, but from
the standpoint of justice only. He
promptly eaid: "1 think it's dad's
turn to die next."
William Sora Middlebro.
After the votes were counted at the
last general elections, among the gains
to be found in the Conservative column was North Grey. The turnov r
in a riding which had gone consist mt-
ly Liberal by large majorities since
1696, wai due entirely to the good
campaign of William Sora Middlebro,
a barrister-at-law at Owen Sound
Since he entered Parliament Mr. Middlebro has forged his way rapidly to
the front and this session he was called upon by his leader and colleagues
to fill the position of Opposition whip
for Ontario. A forceful debater, with
the ability of thinking clearly and rapidly while on his feet, Mr. Middlebro
is easily a leader of the group of
younger Conservatives who came to
strengthen the old fighting line of Oppositionists at the last appeal to the
country. He has a head which closely resembles in its contour Unit on
which reposes the saucy black derby
of Sir Alan Aylesworth. Thc Aylesworth head, with its long bald stretch,
and massive forehead, is as familiar
to those who frequent the precincts
as the clock in the main tower. It
seems to be built in a series of layers.
But his fame does not rest on that
alone. The member for North Grey
is always in the thick of the fray, and
his oratorical repertoire contains
many a slashing uppercut.—The Mace
iu Saturday Night.
Canada's Trade.
Canada's trade for the first ten
mont tut of the current fiscal year totalled |ti34,431,075, an increase of $70.-
144,21)5 over the corresponding ten
months uf 1900-10.
The imports totalled $376,481,620, an
increase of $74,431,313.
Exports of domestic products totalled $238,907,2^5, a decrease of $2,-
767,934. Exports of foreign produ ts
were $19,042,270, a decrease of $1,519,-
The January trade totalled $56,431,-
147, an increase of $4,631,345.
Knowles' Repartee.
Here is a story to illustrate the
quality ot the gift of repartee possessed by Rev. U. E. Knowles of Gait,
author and publicist. After delivering a bet ure in a western Ontario
tour on "Scotch Queens," a young
lass ot ahout 18 summers met the
pastor author and paid him this compliment: "Mr. Knowles, you would
make a horse laugh."
"Well," said the author, "I made
a deer (dear) laugh to-night,"
All Hope Gone
This mont persistent lover seined to
make un progress whatever with the
object of his affection; she gnve him
no apparent encouragement, Finally
he said:
"My dear Gertrude, can you give
me no hope—none whatever?"
"Nn, my dear boy, I cannot; not
one speck of hope—for I am going to
marry you."
HI v.; ' ■
,-■ . ...:..
_t» !       ■
1 ___f   '"
Vfe.   Jew.*
seholarship to Oxford next fall. He
was one of four scholars voted on by
tl. commissioners at Winnipeg recently, His full name is Kldon Hook-
lidge Siddall, and he is the only sun
of Mr. George A. Siddall, banker of
Lucknow, Ont. He was born at the
latter place in 1888 and received his
early education at Clinton Collegiate
Institute, afterwards matriculating at
Manitoba University. He has won
many scholarships, but is also eminent in the athletic field. He is regarded by his instructor as a thorough all round man, a type of student
exceptional at the present time.
Art Critic's Wholehearted  Praise.
The early life of Mr, Frank Short,
A.R.A., president of the Royal Society of Painter-Etchers, who has
heen elected an academician engraver, was spent at Stourbridge, End.,
where for some time he attended the
School of Art, but this was rather
with a view to attaining proficiency
in civil engineering. However, by
degrees, the desire for freedom of
line superseded his ambition to shin.)
at mechanical draughtsmanship.
Twenty-seven years ngo he entered
the National Art Training School and
the Westminster School of Art, where
he st ud led u nder Professor Ted
Brown, and two years later he became a full member of the Painters-
Then came his magnificent mezzotints of the late G. F. Watts's most
famous pictures, and his masterly
interpretations of the old English
school of wnter-colorists. Next came
his plates completing Turner's "Liber
Studiorum," which elicited from Rus.
kin the highest possible praises.
"You are doing all these things simply as well as they could be done,"
wrote the great art critic, "and I believe Turner haa got through Purgatory by this time and his first stage
in Paradise is at your elbow."
Fight Fire With Wine.
Even on the stage it would be difficult to match the scene in the hold
of the Wilson liner Hero. The Hero
left Dunkirk early last month with
three dock laborers under the battened down hatches. They had seen case
after case of champagne stowed away.
.'hey followed it, aud broke into *
The Hero weighed anchor and closed
her hatches. But these poor men, ttp-
pliug gloriously in the hold, heeded
nothing. They drank on until drunken
sleep came upon them. When they
woke they were in darkness among
the creaking cargo. Shout as they
might no one would heed them.
Then one of them struck **, match,
a sulphur-spitting French Government
match, and a bale ot goods took lire
from the fallal head. They (ought for
their lives in the dark; but there must
souu have beeu light for thu struggle.
They wrenched open the wine-cases
and broke the buttles of the wine uf
luxury among the burning bales. And
so, lighting fire with champagne, half-
drunk and half-mad, they met the
smoke that choked them. Tlie Hero
put into Hull, reporting the main hold
ou (ire; and dowu iu the hold the
three dockers were found, dead,
among tlie broken glass uf champagne
The Windmill  In War.
A letter quoted in "The First
Duke and Duchess uf Newcastle"
r-ad_ like a page from "Dun Quixote."
It was written by Sir John Huthatn
during the civil war:
"1.42, Oct. Hull, Upon Sunday
night lust, as the neighbors of Sherborne tell our men, they (the Cava-
bets; drew certain forces uut uf York
to have set upon uiy son's men at
Cawuud. When they came in Sherburne, a village three miles from Ca-
wood, they espied a windmill, which
they took fur my sou's colors marching to meet them, and certain stooks
ul bean for his men in order. Whereupon they returned in mure haste
than they came."
Erglish   In Sibria.
Englishmen are making considerable
progress in Iberia, especially in establishing abattoirs and refrigerating
British Salt.
Of the  10,000,000 tons of salt produce . in the world each year the British Empire provides 3,500,000 tutu,
Maud—Did you hear the news?
Madge hns eloped.
Jack—Madge always wns a flighty
sort of a girl.
Nice  Enough,  but	
A twelve-year-old boy, who had
reigned supreme over parents nnd
household all through his dozen
years, wan surprised one morning tu
hear tho ery of a litle baby brother.
"Isn't it. nice, Tommy," snid the
jubilant father, "that we have another baby?"
"Yea, it in nice, Father," said
Tommy, as he saw the end nf his
reign; "but what bothers me is, was
it necessary?"
Some men, like some roosters, are
always crowing—but what's the use? THK PROSPECTOR. CRANUROOK,  HRITISH COLUMBIA
Caused Sore Throat and Ton
silitls.  Restored by
Peruia. '
Mr. W. H. Hou.l.y.
"I tried to cur*1 this for eighteen
mouths, but It xra.luully Rot worse.
A ilin'tiir ailvlsnd trie to have, my ton.
tils out out, but;I did not llkn Ilia
lik'a. Another doctor PxamiiiM ma,
and told mo the same thing.   I finally
f'ot ii Imttle ol I'ormia, and alter I
mil taken one hottte my throat wa.
bettor, I bought and used a dor.cn
hottlii, and taw I was going to .-et
wetll, and I did."
Quett  What  Happened
As he met hor in tho darkened hall
Ho whispered:  "I   bring you BOino
Whut think you ol this answer Irrelevant?
She snid: "How cold your nose is!"
SMohs Cure
•oit-ly steps coughs, aataa sold*, heals
Iks throat aad  lungs. .   .   .  as seats.
"Where is tho cook?"   '
"She's in the kitchen preparing
supper fur the doctor's wlfo, dinner
(nr the doctor, ami breakfast for the
atudents."—Fliogendo Ulaetter.
Thousands of Consumptives die
every year. Consumption results from
a neglected cold on the lungs. Ham-
lina Wizard Oil will eure these colds,
.lust rub it into the chest and draw
out the iuflnmniiitioii.
"Do you believe in fairies, little
No; hut I pretend to, just to please
mamma. She thinks 1 do; and why
rob her of her harmless illusions?"
Take   LAXATIVE   BROMO   Quinine
Tablets.   Druggists refund money if it
fails to cure.   E. W. GROVE'S signa
ture on each box.   25c.
He—So you think that the new
play you are in will be a success?
She —Oh, it's sure. Why, even the
leading lady blushed when it was
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc
A small buy looks forward to the
time he will be a iniin and can do ns
he pleases—and perhaps he will if he
doesn't get married.
Only the tinlnformeri endure thn ngmiv
of corns. The knowing ones npply Hoi*
loway's Corn Cure and get relief.
The Rule of Three
"I say old  man, can you tell me
what is meant by the Rule   of Three?
My girl asked mo about it last night.
Never beard of it before."
"Well," said the mnn nt the next
desk, with n frayed collar, and an incipient bald spot on his head, "if vou
can wait till you're married, and live
with your wife, her ancient maiden
sister and their mother, you will
.know the rule of three all right."
.cratcW Until
"It was In tba latter end of the
rear 1008 that a nasty itch came
through my skin, and I scratched it
until I tore the flesh, I tried several
ointments to no effect. I went to a
■kin hospital.   They advised me to
Kto the Hospital, but I rend. I could not sleep with tho
oonst_.it itch. I was thai way until
on o about the month of January.
One Jay I chanced to see in the papers
a crt« like mine, but I gavo it no
creo-nce. At last I aaid, ' I will try
tht Cuticura Remedies.' With tho
fir.; wash and Cuticura Ointment I
u__d, I found their effects. I got
one box of the Ointment more, and
in less than one week tho skin was all
right, and left no traces after it. I
have not had a return of the samo
■ince, and I shall always praise tho
Cuticura Remedies as being the
means of my cure."
, (Signed) John Tywieij.,
04, Scotland Road, Liverpool.
In a further letter Mr. Tyrrell adds ■
"Tha first appearance of my skin
•enema was a burning Itch which I
tore and left my body, logs and arms
ona mass of sores. It caused sleepless nights, but now I can sleep ss
srall as evar."
Soap and Ointment
tn sold by -ratftati everywhere.  Potter Drug
4 Cbim. Corp., Bolt Props, Boston, Ilm
M-Utd tm. Cuueur- Book oo skin iIikiw*
It la Now a Much Mora Artistic and
Humorous Proceeding.
"Ragging," having lost the greater
part uf its ancient ferucity, ha_, iu
modem days, beeu elevated to the
rank ot a tine art ou which auy
amount of ingenuity and inventiou
can be exercised. In the old day*,
says Thy Manchester Courier, nothing was easier than to punish au ob
jectiouable undergraduate hy spreading jam all over his hooks, wrecking
his pictures and crockery, and d_pus
itlng the fragments iu his b.-d. Some*
times after such a cour.e had been
pursued it was the custom to raise a
subscription tu offer contemptuuu*
payment for the damage done. Many
valuable planus and pieces uf furni
lure have been before uow chopped
into firewood for bonfires..
Unpopular persons have heen punished by the shaving off ul half their
moustache.-;, and frequently disiiked
undergraduates, especially teetotal'
Icrs, have been ducked in beer. Al
thcSQ iiu thud, are now things of the
pust. The modern "raggjr, as an
artist uf a high degree of ability ati.J
good nature, one may be g.ud t.
think, enters moro completely into
these yuuthful ebullitions of spirit
Some unhappy "fresher" may have
quite uue.iiiM-iiiu.--ly offended against
thc esprit de curps of his college, and
tbe second-year men, who s.ciu tu
constitute themselves the peculiar
avengers uf outraged college propriety
-presumably un account of their recent emergency from the "fresher'
j tage—decide that his rooms must be
"ragged." lt will be advisable for the
I rest) man in question, ii he gets wind
uf the proposal, tu "make him_t.ll
scarce" till execution has been put
in, iu cunscqueuco of llio judgment
Probably he will return to college
lo tind his rooms in a condition uf
hopeless, though amusing disorder.
Quite a brilliantly lugubrious effect
can be cumpaased in the lirst place
by turning all the pictures with their
faces to the wall. One unlucky man
found several thin slices of bread
and hut: t, carefully cut for afternoon
tea, stuck airily over the panes ol
his window. The bath is found neat
ly hanging on the wall. All photographs and small ornaments are us
ually discovered in a stack on the top
uf the bookcase, the whole surmounted by a lamp, whoso oil vessel has
been filled with water. The bed will,
ol course, be unmade, and the sheeU
will carpet the floor, while the carpet
will serve as tapestry to the walls,
lhe coal-scuttle is filled with water,
the fire is out, and the matches are
carefully damped. The hearthrug
stands roiled up and tied in a neai
cylinder in front of the fireplace,
crowned with a "mortar-board" or a
bowler hat. Books will be dislodge-
in time from behind the pictures, and
bouts will adorn the ends uf tlie cur
tain pole.
Finally, a neat lay figure, construct
ed from the pyjamas and other odd
ments, such as knifeboards, teapots
cups and saucers, and a mask, wi'.l
be seated in any easy chair, smokinu
the victim's best pipe. This, if encountered in the dusk, may prove
somewhat disconcerting to the nerves
But the general eflect of a modem
"rag" is an expression of bonhomie
No one is any the worse for the experience.
Wine Jugs of Leather.
Ono does not usually think of leath
er as a material with which engravers
and sculptors could do effective work,
and yet hundreds of years ago nmaz
iug results were obtained by artists
who had the knowledge and the patience to achieve success. Collectors
who have devoted their time to searching for leather art work have been
richly rewarded in Spain.
The leather made at Cordova of dot-
and goat skins gave that city a repu
tation which has endured until to-day.
and thia pliable material was doubtless the means of enabling the Span
Ish leather workers to excel the crafts-
men in other lands.
During the sixteenth century, when
the Spanish manikin wine jugs were
made, the art was at its height. Often
these manikins were of an ironical political character or were satires on
leading ecclesiastical rulers.
These jugs were usually made of
thin wood, wax or cement and were
then covered with leather that had
been boiled to a pulp. The features
were then worked in as desired. The
leather was allowed to harden and
was stained black and polished. They
thus became objects of real beauty as
well as curiosities. Some of these
wine jugs resemble polished ebony.
Queer Coronation Gifts.
One of the most extraordinary gifts
made on the coronation day of Edward I. was that of 500 horses which
had been used by the royal princes
and othcr personages in the procession to Westminster Abbey. These
horses, all richly caparisoned and bar*
nessed just as they were, were let
loose into tbe very midst of the mob
after the banquet in Westminster
Hall that always succeeded a corona
tion in those days. The people in the
streets were permitted to catch the
animals, aud to him who caught a
horse it and its appointments belong*
ed.—London Chronicle.
Improvements In Ocean Travel,
When Charles Dickens went to
America he was stuffed into a miserable little cabin and bunk, as com.
fortable a.* Fal.taff in the buck basket,
and was bumped more unmercifully
than was Sancho when loaned in the
blanket. Then a water \oyage in the
ships of that day facing high gales
was an inconceivable horror, and
many a voyager tailing to join the
family group at Christmas never came
horn-. Now ocean voyaging is safer
and moro luxurious on the whole than
any other form ot travel without exception—London Telegraph.
"*" Pewleos Churches.
There were no pews in the churches
of Scotland before the reign of Charles
I., and people who wished to be seated while attending services took stools
with them. For the evening serviea
the rarishioners provided thnmselvae
with their own candles.
That Was Easy
"My dear," said a wife to her husband, "du yuu realize that you have
broken a promise you made jne?"
"Have IP" huhI the absent-minded
husband, "Well, don't worry about
that, dear. I'll fix that ull right; I'll
make you another one."
So you committed this burglary
quite unassisted — no accomplices?"
naked the judge. "Not one, my lord,"
replied the prisoner. "It is a risky
thing to have a pal in my profession.
I cnn never be sure whether he Is
honest or not."
In the Cooksbutt Disk Drill the
grain box is supported on a special frame, not the axle. As a eon-
sequence the drill dues nut sag
under the hardest and roughest
conditions, sowing evenly aud
drawing light,
sow at ti inches distance, cover
thoroughly, sow evenly to the last
grain, This increases the acreage
yield to the maximum.
For a long-lasting drill, nee the
(YiekshuH Agent. Fur good sowing, to got guud growing, get the
Cookshuft Drill, single-disk, double-disk and drag shoes are interchangeable,
Brandon, Regina, Saskatoon,
Calgary,     Edmonton,     Winnipeg.
Team  Work
A mnn stopping nt ii country hot.il
oomplnined to the landlady tho next
morning tlmt ho hnd liens, in hia
"Plana?" ropoatod the Ininllmly in-
dlgnantly, "I huven't n simile llun
in my house."
"No," snid the mnn, "I helievo thnt
—I'll wagor they're nil married, with
large families."
She found Quick Relief in the old
reliable Kidney remedy, and advises all her friends to use Dodd's
Kidney Pills.
St, Benedict, Bask. (Special).—Gladness has replaced the anxiety that
reigned in the household of Mrs. Annie Van Vorst of this place. For some
time past Mrs. Van Vorst has suffered
from Kidney Trouble nnd palpitation
of the heart, nnd feara were entertained of those terribly sudden fatalities that so frequently accompany affections of the heart. But relief from
both ailments was quickly found in
the old reliable remedy, Dodd's Kidney Pills. In an interview Mrs. Van
Vorst says:
"I had palpitation ol the heart nnd
my Kidneys were out of order. 1 took
one box of Dodd's Kidney Pills, and
found great relief. For a Kidney pill
Dodd's Kidney I'ills cannot be beat.
You mny publish what I say ns it
may be the means of benefitting
others who suffer with Kidney Trouble or Heart Disease."
Pure blood is the basis of all health
and you can't have pure blood unless
your Kidneys are in good working order. Dodd's Kidney Pills never fail
to put the Kidneys in perfect working
Clothier—"Were you pleased with
the overcoat which I sold you?" Customer—"Oh, yes; all my boys have
worn it."
Clothier—"Well, think of that.**
Customer—"I  do.   Every  time  after
ruin*the, next smaller one has to take
Grasping at the Shadow
Many a man has frequently been
persuaded or tempted to withdraw
from a savings bank the hard earned
saving.-; which he has, perhaps, fur
years been laying aside to keep him
iu his old age, sometimes hy a friend
who applies to bim fur a temporary
lonii—"just fur a few weeks," the inducement tu part with his money being the offer uf a handsome bonus,
but more frequently is he the victim
of the silver tongued exponent of
some get-rich-quick scheme. Expert*
enee teaches, however, that ton often
does the borrower'fail in his probably
good intentions, and the lender loses
the amount [tint, and that in w times
out of a hundred dues the get-rich-
quick scheme fail tu materialize—in
grasping at the shadow we lose the
substance. The Canadian Governmenl
Annuities Act protects a man ngninsl
improvident acts aud injudicious investments—it safeguards him against
himself. Moneys paid into the Annuities fund cannot be alienated or
used for any other purpose, hut must
remain intact for the object for which
the payments have been made, other,
wise the end niiucd at would never,
as has been illustrated above, he attained, and old age would overtake us
unprovided fur its many trials and
Further Information on tho subject
mny be obtained by applying to the
Postmaster, or direct to the Super*
Intel.dent of Annuities, Ottawa, to
uluiin all letters go free of pustagi
Why Do cidrelLike Zam-Buk
A Chat with Mothers
"Whenever my children have any
.ore places, cuts, or skin troubles,
they ask for S5am-Buk. They can always depend upon it doing what is
So says Mrs. A. Alee, of 170 Chatham Street, Montreal.
A missionary, writing from the
l West Const of Afrien, says: "Ona
boy who was treated for a bad ease of
ulcer, came back recently and said,
'I like best that green medicine.'
The 'green medicine   was Zam-Buk."
Now why should children, nil the
world over, show such a marked preference for Znm-BukP
Children like Zam-Buk because, as
soon as applied to a burn, a cut, or a
sore, it stops the pain and then gradually, but surely, it heals. As soon
as the pain of a wound or sore is relieved a child can go on with its play
and leave Zam-Buk to finish off the
Mothers might look a little more
deeply into the action of Zam-Buk.
First, it is highly antiseptic. As soon
as applied it stops all danger of festering, blood-poisoning, and inflammation. Second, it is soothing. It
cools the wound or sore; allays the
irritation; stops the pain ami smarting. Then, thirdly, it stimulates the
cells, beneath the injured .>•"■*■ }°
ihalthy _oti„n, nnd onuses the speedy
| creation of new, healthy tissue.
! lust try Zam-Buk for cuts or burns,
| or sold sores, or eczema, ulcers, rashes, \)iid leg, piles, varicose ulcers, or
any inflamed or diseased condition
of the skin. Its effect will highly
satisfy you. All druggists and stores
50c. box, or free from Zam-Buk Co.,
Toronto, for price, Refuse harmful
imitations and cheap, worthless substitutes.
West Fort William, Nov. 7th, 11*08.!
"I have been troubled with a lame
hack for the past twenty years and.
have used plasters nnd ointments
[without eff.ct. At last I tried (Jill
j I'ills,   which   proved   just   the   thing,
and I wuuid highly reoomraend them;
I to anyone who baa    a    Strained   or,
! Lame Back."
H   Harkness.   j
]    Gin  Pills act directly un the  Kidneys, relieve the pain, neutralize Uric'
! Acid, which is generally funned when!
there is Kidney Trouble.
Try C_it. Pills yourself before buy*;
ing the regular 60c, boxes. Write
Noli on ol Drug & Chemioal Co. (Dept.1
X.U.), Toronto, for free sniuple. i
Would Do His Best
"I lielinve I am to be placed in juxtaposition with the general," whispered the Influential citizen at the ban-!
"Why—er—I enn't quite do that,
you know/' said tlie head waiter,
with a vague smile; "but I'll seat you1
right next tu him."
Mrs. H. L. Boone. Toy Mills. Nil,
writes:—"! think Baby's Own Tablets1
are an excellent remedy to keep in
{ the hou.:e and I would uot be without
them. My baby was not exactly sick
hut wns very delicate and I gave him
the Tablets and Ihey have made him
strong and healthy." Such is the
testimony uf thousands uf mothers.
Baby's Own Tablets always do.good—
never harm. They can he giveu with
absolute safety to the youngest child,
as they are guaranteed by a government analyst to contain no harmful
drugs. Never givo baby "soothing"
stunstrthat only dopes him, Give
him a medicine thnt will net right on
the root of his trouble. A medicine
that will strengthen bis stomach; regulate his bowels; sweeten the breath
and mnke bim bright, healthy nnd
strong—such it medicine is Baby's
Own Tablets. They are sold by medicine dealers or at 25 cents a box from
The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Ont.
It Was to Laugh
"June," said a lady rather sharply
to her cook, "I must insist that you
keep better hours and that you have
less company in the kitchen at night.
Last night you kept me from sleep
ing because of the uproarious laughter
of one of your woman friends."
"Yis, mum, I know," was the apologetic reply; "but she couldn't help it.
1 was a-tellin' of her how you tried to
make a cake one dny."
Tipcof-tiizcd aa the leading nped?o for
the destruction of worms. Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator hnB proved a boon to
fluff ering children everywhere. It seldom
Beware of the man who is ashamed
to admit that he earns his bread by
the sweat of his brow.
Why She Preferred Walking
An alert little five-year-old was taking a walk in a city park with her
mother for the first time, and when
they arrived at the boat landing
where the swan boats were waiting
for passengers litle Elsie pulled nway
anil declared very vigorously that she
did not want to go, and as her
mother urged her she broke into
This sudden fear wns so unusual
thnt her mother could not understand
it until she heard the lioatnu.n'H
"Come along, come along—ride
clear around the pond—Only five
cents fur ladies and gents—-children
thrown in!"
Swindle n man nut of hundreds and
he despises you; out of thousands and
be admires you,
In Search
of Beauty
You Most First Win Health
by Getting the Blood
Rich and Red
A Pointer lor Mother
When tlio small boy ol tho family
needed n pair ol trousers Mother
thought it would he niec to let him
choose the kind he wanted. So when
they got to fhe Mothler's hIio snid to
him: "Now, Willie, you may choose
trom these pants on the counter any
pair you like.'
"Gee, here's my choice, Ma," said
Willie.   "See the card?"
•dt read: "These    pants   can't   be
One day Huldahanna Antoinette, a
negro girl, was very happy over the
prospects of a grand ball. Her mistress, who took o kindly interest in
her affairs, asked the usual questions
about, dress.
"Well, ma'am," was the reply,
"some of the girls is gwinter war full
evenin' dress, but I isn't. I jes'
gwinter war my clo'es."
"My watch has stopped and I can't
make it go," said tlie woman, just in
from her auto, laying the timepiece
on the counter.
"What Beems to be wrong?" asked
the watchmaker, taking it up.
I'm sure I don't know," said the
owner, "but it won't spark."—Buffalo
He was a newspaper publisher and
lay ill. The doctor came, put his ear
to his throat and said:
"All that troubles you, my dear sir,
is that your circulation is bad."
"Circulation bad, Doctor?" shrieked the man as lie shot upright in his
bed. "Why, man, wc have the largest
circulation in the State!"
He Knew One
"Some adjectives," said thc teacher,
"are made from nouns, such an dangerous, full of danger; and hazardous,
lull of hazard. Can any boy give me
another example?"
"Yes. sir," replied the fat boy at
the end of the form: "pious, full ol
Hope tor the Chronic Dyspeptic—
Through lack of consideration uf tho body's
needs many persons allow disorders or the
digestive uppuratus to endure until they
Ih;ciiiih' ,,1-lirnnii' , nlliiiL' davs and nights
with sunVmiK. To these u rourso ol ••ar-
melee's Vegetable fills is recommended as
a sure nnd speedy way to regain health.
These pills are specially compounded to
combat dyspepsia and the many ills that
follow in its train, and they aro successful always.
The Union Spirit
At a public school not long ago the
children were training for tlie annual
fc'lag Day celebration. One boy, in
order to bIiow good reason why he
should take a prominent part in the
ceremonies, said that he had a real
gun; another hud a pistol; a sum 11
girl had a Hag, and so ou.
Finally one tow-haired lad of six
came up to the teacher and stood
waiting for her to see him.
"Well, what is it?" she asked.
"Please, ma'am. I has u union
suit," was the reply.
Minard's Liniment for tale everywhere
Every man and every woman has
an individual idea of what constitutes
Is beauty skin deep or does it depend on tlie glow which health alone
can give? Is it due to regularity of
feature or to the gracefulness and
elasticity which accompany health
and vigor?
To win beauty you must first gain
health. Rich, red blood is the secret.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Pood is successful
and popular because it forms rich,
red blood and in this woy gives gracefulness to every movement and a
healthlul, natural glow to the complexion.
Thin blood and weak nerver soon
give one a tired, worn cut appearance. Worry and anxiety show themselves in wrinkles and care lines. Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food enriches the
blood, restores vigor to the nerves
und drives away headaches und bodily pnins.
Hy filling the nrtories with new, red
blood Dr. Chase's Nerve Food rounds
out the form to healthful proportions,
makes tho muscles and tissues firm
and strong, and gives vivacity to
mind 'ind hodv.
Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Food, 50
cents a box, 6 boxes for $8.60, at all
dealers or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,
Infinitesimal  Coinage
Raphend—I  was going to do some-
thing  rash    Ibis   morning,    but   I
changed my mind.
Miss Weary-Dear   me!    I   didn't
know there was such small change is.
sued as that.
A Certified Songster
Prima Donna—1 have here a certificate Irom a doctor to Ilie effect that I
can't sing tonight.
Malinger—Why go lo all that trouble? I'll give you a certificate that
you never could sing!
When some celebrated pictures ol
Adam and Eve were seen on exhibition, Mr. McNab was taken to see
them. "I think no great things ol the
painter," said the gardener; "why,
man! tempting Adnm wi' a pippin'
of a variety that wnsnn known until
about twenty years ago!"
 a. —
Take Only Good-will
Merchant (to widow)-! am willing
lo buy your husband's working business and good-will for $6,000.
Widow-Well, but I happen to be
part of tin; working business,
Merchant—Then, I'll lake only the
good-will.—Fliegondo Blaettor,
To remove a splinter nearly fill 0
wide-mnutlied bottle with hot water
then hold the injured part over this
and press it down tightly, The suction will act os o poultice and draw
the flesh down, when the splinter will
come out quite easily.
You can olten tell what a woman
really means by what she doesn't say.
A Different Style
"Will you promise to support my
duughter in thc style to which she is
accustomed if I consent to your marriage*" demanded old Skinflint when
Dobby mude his formal proposal.
"Well, I—I'll promise to lie tolerably close with iier, Mr. Skinflint,"
said Dobby; "but, you know, I'm a
soft-hearted cuss, and I'm ufraid she
will be able to wheedle a few things
out ol me that you were strong enough to refuse her."
And, strange to say, from that
nvmicnt up Skinflint wus unnlterab'y
opposed tu the match.—Judge.
No Surprise to Her
The young man met the little ten-
year-old sister ol tbe house ond said:
"Now, Jennie, 1 want to tell you
something that I hope you will like.
Do you know thut at tlie party last
evening your sister promised to marry
me? Now I hope you will not think
hard of me?"
"Hard of you?" echoed thc truthful'
little Jennie. "Why should I? That's
what Mamma gave the party for."
As William bent over her fair face
he whispered, "Darling, if I should
ask you in French if I might kiss you
what would you answer?" she, summoning up her scanty knowledge ol
the French language, exlaimod
"Billet doux."
Memoirt ot thi Street Where British
Cabinet Liwei.
Sir Robert Walpole, w*it the first
Prime "inijter who made io Downing
it., hi- official residence). He r*-fui-
ed the offer of tin Hou*e a. - »jilt.
Lord Nurth, Pitt. Lord Grey. Lord
Melbourne, Disraeli, Gladstone, and
many others have residec' here when
in office. It waa here that Aubrey
ue Vere, the lan K»rl of Oxford, died: !
and it was here, too, that the Bar!
of Chatham was taken after hi* lata! ;
swoon .n the House of Lords, it i.
reported that when Bir U. Walpole
removed from his ©itieiai resldeuoe
in Downing Street he found an old ac
count 1 :. in which nil father had
hu down hi* personal expenses. In
the three month- and ten day* he
was in London one winter a* an M.I'.,
he had only expended. JCtl-i 7*. 6d.
Among the entries in thin remarkable
Ikj 'a were -small sums for Nottingham
ale; HI. (or dinners; Ba. to Hob
Walpole, afterward! tlie Karl of Oxford.
A no the i anecdote is told ol a Mi
Stuart, a city coal merchant, who, on
beoomin. proprietor of The Courier,
newspaper) went to sea Lord Grey ;
and bluntly offered that Minister the
support of the paper-'which tip to
thm   had   advooatea   totally  different
viewb--in exchange 'or Treasury patronage, Lord Grey Indignantly rang
tho bell, nnd told the footman "to
show tint gentleman to the door."
It   wu.-.  uuinig   tho  tune  tlmt   Pltl
resided  in  Downing Slrout that "the
Heaven-born Ministers" fell iu love
with -.leanot  Kdon, the daughter of
Lord Auckland.  Society was much Interested iu the affair, and it wua fully
expected ihui ibe engagement would
Im  publicly  announced,    Pitt,  how
ever,  explained   iu   a  long  letter  to ,
Lord  Auckland thut there wero "de- ,
cisive mid insurmountable" obstacles
to the union.   Much correspondence
followed.    The  lather described   his
daughter as  "good,  generous, frank, j
cheerful, aud gentle,    ami  the "fair
pride of our live.-."   Pitt, iu addition j
to being iu tinancial difficulties, wus
iu a delicute state of health, aud he |
adhered   to   his   former  decision,  ul   I
though there can  be little doubt he
hud u sincere affection fur Mis.- Eden, I
for when the latter afterwards taut*
rled Lord Hobart. it is reported thai
Pitt's heart wus almost broken. j
To come to much later times, few
people ate aware of the fact that Mr
Gladstone (to whose famous break- j
last-parties in Downing Street many j
distinguished persons were invited,
and who was generally known as a
strenuous politician) had a jocose ami
genial side to his nature, which wu*
especially attractive. His married lid
has been described as oue long honeymoon; and in his earlier daya Ik-
could so unbend ug to be induced to
sing a song. One of his favorites wus
the "Tinker's iSoiiu," which had the
lo.iowiuj "stdtiy"  retrain:—
A ragamuffin husband and a ranli-
poling wife,
We'll fiddle it and scrape it
Through the up.-, uud down* ot life.
In this connection it may be pointed out thut Lord Gladstone has in
herited his lather's love uf music, and
one of his lordship's pleasures iu life
is to join iu singing duet* with his
wife.—London Globe,
for Coughs I Colds
MsHs.E.sRsnv_..U.i_l.2Sc,S0cSI.0a. •
Muria.   Er. Salt., in  Axptic Tubss,   25c.   II.QQl
Murine ly* Remedy Co., Chlc-go
Ull. Winildw'i soothiM. hvier bu bm
iHd for over SIXTY YRAKSby MILLIONS «».
TKKTHINO, wll'ti PER Pit CT BUCC-tS*. Ii
snuTHKS ih»> CHILD, BOFTBN8 ihi COUa
4U.AYS.tll 1'AlN CORRa WIND COLIC, *.-*->
il the t..»l remedy for IilAKKIlOHA. II U _»
lolmelv harmte-ar.. lie mire mi.I l*k for "Mrs
Wlml.'w'a Southing Syrup." •.!"' Us* no.uil.ii
Hod    Twentv five cfnll » bollle
Special Notice
Agents Wanted by B. SHRAGGE,
396 Pr tm ess St., Winnipeg, to pur*
chase for him tcrap copper and bran,
cast and wrought iron, old rubber
boots and shoes and crown lager
quart,  pint   and  whiskey  bottles.
Here's • Home Dye
Can Use.
slwsyi   been mure or
Irs* of a difficult under*
uku.i*" Nol to whin
you um
With DY'O'LA you cm color either Wool,
Cotton, Silk or Mixed Coodi Perfectly witb
the SASSE Dye. No chance of uilng thl
WHONC Dye fur the. Good, you have to color.
S-inl (of SfHPl*
Cn.l in- LSIurr
Book 1*1 H
CO . I.im.l».l.
Boys' Cowboy
Suit Free
I     Tbren-pieef nuit, mide
! In true Cowboy .union.   Shirt,   Prlnced
i frouitn  and   wide
■ Brtmmsd   Hat,   .ne*
up to U yearn. It I*
raid- of very bent mi-
1 terisl md fuirinlssd
to wsir ; just tha thim
fir tbs doming tu in mer.
Lota of fun for youraalf
and your pIsymstM.
We give- it free for i*ll-
ing only $4.00 worth of
our ilium ul Lttho .
Art    Postcards    at
• lor Ifl. Theae pcNit*eirdi enmnrin vtiwi ol
WMtern Canada, loti lomei. Comics. Ea»
tar, Birthdays, Beit Wishes. Flowers, Co*>
1 fcoys, Ite., anrl are very fut ae-ller-.. We a'-.i
! five » Cowgirl Suit free for Helling 14.00 north
at cirda. Sent) your order for rard* today
ud when yon *«lt them return the money and w«
will send Cowboy or Oowjlri Suit, nntitpaift.
i>*.t. 1(0, Winnipeg, Man
Thn deepest gold mine in the world,
at Bcudigo, Australia, is sunk to with, j
in 60 foot of three-quarters of a mile.;
is a wonderful food-medicine for all ages of mankind. It will make the
delicate.sickly baby strong
and well—will give the
pale, anemic girl rosy
cheeks and rich, red blood
It will put flesh on thc
bones of the tired, overworked, thin man, and
will keep the aged man
or woman in condition to
resist colds or pneumonia
in the winter.
foil SALE ST ALL 1)Rt flrilHT*
Sand tne.. aani of -taper ind tbla ad. for sat
De,.itlf»l S..*i_«e Drink and Onlld'l Hk. lob-Book
Bach bank oonUina a Uood Luck i'tnnf.
IU WittMlsn Strut. Waal      TlWHI. 0*1
They Live In the Trees.
Huniuu tree dwellers are not yet
extinct. A Malayan newspaper de'
scribes an intere-tiufi discovery mude
in South Cuuura. Thu Kudiyus, living
ueur Mungulore, include, it appear*,
a clan who have become tree dweller.
by necessity. They live in huts built
amid palm and otlier Lull trees In order tu protect theiuaeivcs uguiust at-
t cks of elephants and other wild
beasts ot the jungle. Their clothing
consiats ol the bark of certain kinds oi
jungle trees, and they subsist ou yams
anl meat. They are dark skinned and
noted for their tine physique, the women beiug even more muscular than
the men, and one of their chief occupations is honey gathering, a very
dangerous employment, since the bees
of Cauuru build their honeycombs ou
the treetops, often as much us i'ild feet
high.-iVJ Mall Gazette.
Patti and tht Burglars.
Among a collection of autograph
letters in London is one from Aline,
fatti which relates to a visit paid hy
burglars to Cruig-y-Nos. It coutuius
the ioUowiug: "1 suppose the wretches
heard that _ had jewels aud diamonds
and imagined thut I left them ahuut
loose iu the house, always hanging up
a few diamond uecklaces in ttie iia.i
with my hat and coat. However, it
was an inspiration on my part, going
upstairs just at that moment, and
while iu tbe corridor 1 begun singing,
which made them believe I was going into the room they were iu, and
consequently frightened them away. 1
knew my voice nod done a great deal
for me, but never expected it would
save our hou_e from beiug robbed."
Ths Chaplain's Advice.
During tne reigu oi James 1. tbe
see uf Loudon fell vacant, and, the
cluim.-* oi applicants for ttie biatiopric
beL.g v ' tmmerous, ti' - King a__.c<i
the "advice uf .Uuuiuigue, his ctiaplaiu.
"May 1 suggest tnat Your Majesty
will find u solution in 'he guspei ut
bl. A. .rk, i eievonth chupt.r and
twenty-third vcr-ef'" The tiiouurcb
read the pussuge, "Whosoever .hall
say unto tnu muiiiitaiu (Moutaiguej,
'lie thou removed uud be thou CASt
into the sea (see)','' etc. King James
*>uw the |K)int, and the witty cliapluiu
obtained the see.
Dicken*' Last Letttr.
The last purugraph ol the I tut letter
written hy Charles Dickens reads:
"But 1 hope I may bu ready at 3
o'clock, ll 1 can't be—why, then 1
shan't 'oe.   Evet affectionately, C.U."
This was written an hour or su be
lure the In lal leisure, Kvery ward
droopi below the level from which
each slurts, each line of writing di-
one mis* across the pago, lln; simple
CD. is very shaky, und tKe whole
letter is broken and weak. Cllflrlei
Dickens wad not "i ady" nt "3
o'clock." lie die<j at ten minutes pun
S p.m.
The Sunday sorvlcGB nt a famous
college for mon aro often conducted
hy prominent clergymen of many do*
-.-iiiiijniitioritt and from ninny cities.
When those visiting preachers ocean-
lounlly n.sk the president how long
they shnll speak ho invariably re-
plies: "Then; is no limit, hit, upon
the time ynu may preach; hut there
is n tradition here that no souls are
saved nfter the lirst twenty minutes,"
Hotel Proprietor—"Wns there nny-
thing of value in tho trunk of that
fellow who jumped his bill,"
Clerk—"1 should say so. It was full
of our linen aud silverware."—Judge.
Ho -on,—us they do to everyone.
If you eat too fust, do not masticate
properly, or take food tbat doe(
Dot agree with you, digestive derangements are almost sure to come,
and Indigestion generally leads
to very serious physical troubles.
relieve and cure indigestion. They
hare a quick and tonic action on
tbe stomach and its nerves, and so
tbey give direct aid to digestion.
They carry away also the Indigestible matter. With their use
dyspepsia, hiccoughs, bad taste,
unpleasant breath and flatulence
disappear. You should be careful
and   remember   Beecham'a  Pilli
Will Right
The Wrong
Setd Every where.
IB CMVMlsflt Will 211.
That Was Something
Didn't Care to Mention His Name
A colored woman presented herself
the other day in n Equal Suffrage
State at the place of registration to
qualify for the casting of her vote
'upon the school question at the next
I election.
"With what political party do you
affiliateP" inquired the clerk of the
unaccustomed applicant, using the
! prescribed formula.
, The dusky "lady" blushed, all coy-
ness and confusion. "Is I 'bleeged to
answer that there question-"
"Certainly; the law requires it."
' "Then." retreating in dismay, "I
I don't believe I'll vote, 'case I'd hate
j to have to mention the parly's name.
, He's one of the nicest gent mums in
Work Both Ways
"He knows all the best people in
"Why doesn't he associate with
them, tlienr"
"Thr*y  know him."
&,;pius =
D|«llf:TC5  ''_
W. N. U., No. Ul. III
or   a   Watch   for   Man,   Woman,   Boy   or
H.    Wilson's   Guarantee    is    sufficient    for    the    quality    of   any    watch
|For   further    particulars   read   our    advertisement
 ____^___^___r-r-r-^-.-T-T-        H-  I'l-  Bohftft, s|.«nt Sunday    last
lfllBIiiifflnT«M-l-:._lte^^ | at the Cosmopolitan
Having soltl uur hardware business to
! Messrs. F.  Parks & Co.
ue  take this opportunity  ol   thanking   oui   man)
friends for tiie patronage thev have accorded us in   I
the past seven years th.it we have been engaged in
W*   the Hanlw.ire trade here;   and we   would   bespeak
m r
3  -i hltt-ral share "t  your business for tin- new imu.
Who air  in
1 lard ware,
a position to attend to  your  wants  in   1
Yours trulv,
Rose brand Cotlce, sweet, pine and
fragrant, at Campbell & Mmming.
i   Nat. Darling, ot Vancouver waa at
'the Oranbrook Sunday last.
.\.  J.  Campbell, of  Vancouver wan
in the city Monday.
M. li. King, ot Vancouver, waa in
the eity Muiiday.
Y   DenlBon, ol Pwnla, wai at   the
Oranbrook Bunday lait.
Jamei Joyce, i»t Klko. wan in   tin-
city Monday
si Hum Taylor   wan    at Kltnberlej
Monday on bualneea.
McCallum  *$t  Co. |
'^•n«j«nn"iBi*«T*«r*«rs:-'i*«i-«i*!»r*4i*Ji«T-«*»iH; ■j-aMj-ri-ai«i-ai-ii«ii-ii-i:-ii-ii_il.a!-iiML_>i_ii*ai*»i*«
fi        W. Williams, ol Nelson, was at the
•jj     Royal Sunday lum
W. B   BtlllweU, i>f Nelson,
tin- Wentwortb Sunday last
Dutch    Seta  at    Kiuk'i
pure lood I'
Miss Watts, and Miss UockbuM, ol
Wattsburg, were Oranbrook visitors
on Monday.
nt the Opera Houae on Priday next, j
U. L. T. Qalbrntth, of Porl Steele
Indian Agent, waa 111 tho city Wed
A. Sutherland, ot Nelson, nnd A
P, KntpMl, 61 Pernio, were KUUHts
•it   the Oranbrook  Wednesday
Mr,  and   Mrs.  f    W       000,  ol I'ltl
nary,  wen- Oranbrook  visitors Wed
Plower and vegetable aeeila sold [a
packages or hulk al Oampbell fl
H.   Jones,   nl   Calgary,   was   tin ii
aottng business in    the city Wetlnou
s. y Oovert, and i A Oopee, ol
Oalgary, were guests at the Oran
brook Tuesday,
Simon  Pure Leal  l.ard,     fiesli    this
ek, nt Pink's Pure Pood Grocery.
1 More bread and
better bread "
Q,  M. Davis,   ol   Wyi'i iif,    wua ot
the Oranbrook Monday.
Ben.  Keer, ol  Marysville, wab ren
istered at the Hoyai  Monday
H   M   Smith ot Wychtte was In the
city  Monday
■H-        A.  Lund, of   Wardner,    was m the
\VV beg to announce  to  the  public  that  we   I   Cll>' Monday.
taken ovei the
Hardware  Business
lately conducted by Messrs. McCallum cV Co.
Your patronage is respectfully solicited.
All orders entrusted in our cm:
prompt and careful attention.
i. ill receive i mr
F. Parks & Co.
McCalium's Old  Rtnra Baker Street
V.  E.  PloUett, of Spokane, was at
the Cranbrook  Monday.
S. Newman, of Ferine,    was in the
city  Monday.
at the Opera House on Friday next.
H.  E. Stevens, of Wardner, waa in
Cranhrn-il-   «■-_.._»«•   ••_   •,,...;■.«.».
R.  L. McBride, of Nelson,  was    at
the Cranbrook Monday.
J. T. Roberts, of Winnipeg, waa In
the city Monday.
E. A. Muir. of Port Arthur, waa in
! town Tuesday.
j    E.  L.  Staplca, of Wycliffe, waa at
; the Cranbrook Tuesday.
IS       P. A. Hutchinson, of Montreal was
; in the city Tuesday.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^'♦^^^«v**e^<i^4*0**e'      MrH- lh*M- °'     Fort Steele was a:,ood grocery.
Pure Maple     Syrup at Pink's pure
0. Williams, of Kiiuliurluy whh    ut
tlie Wentworth Wedncuilay.
f  Cranhrook viBltor Wednesday.
* |   Mrt. Lough, of Wycllfle, waa ahop-
|     W. Graham, of Vancouver, waa   at 1 pldg in Ofanbrook Tuesday.
| j the Crauhrook Weuneaday. ,    0. Hodgson, ol Maryavlll., wa. at
fj    Prank DoRoaler, of Jaf-ray. waa in jthe R0),al Tue8day'
►! tlii! city Wednesday on business.
It   wlll   uay you     to   investigate
Ingram's Piano oflferlitRH. 13
J.  li.  Hlcka, of~8pokane, waa    iu
H. J. Cooper, ol Kimberley, was a
guest at tbe Royal Tueaday.
All kinds ol fresh vegetables. All
tbe time special attention given to
this line.—Campbell & Manning.
the city Wednesday.
Chaa.  Watson,  of Moyle,  was reg- I    p. a. Dickii.aon~o7 Jaflray. waa In     "' "0wf,8'   ."' M8ry8V""' »"   ln
Istered at the Wentworth Wednesday,   town Wednesday. the clty TuMlla»-
~~~" " N. Stewart, ol Saskatoon, was   In
J. H. Hyde, of Creston,     was   In}    V. D. Doty, ol Nelson was   at  tbe the city Priday.
the city Wednesday. Cranhrook  Wednesday. 	
Miss Lillian Staplea, ol     Wycllfle,
was a Cranbrook visitor Thuraday.
at the Opera Houae on Priday next.
C. W. Drew, of Vancouver, was at
the Cranbrook Priday
The Prospector
The Prospector hns received lot.-, nf new subscribers in lhe lust
lew weeks, bul we are nol satisfied with these alone as vie. know
that (here are homes in Cranbrook Into which :i "Prospector"
seldom jrues. ll is for the purpose of reaching these homes we
are askinp everyone in the city and districi to co-operate with
ns.    As a possible Inducement for you to work we extend to you
3 Big Propositions
The Prospector will give anyone
t__5.00 who brings into our ottice 50
new subscribers to "THK PROSPECTOR", The price is 12.00 per year,
payable in advance,
The Prospector will give anyone a
lady'a     watch, who brings into   our Tlle pr-«P«".tor will give anyone a
offlce 10     new subscribers to   "THK watc". suitable     In si?.e lor man   or
PROSPECTOR".   This     watch   is O noJr. who brinBH     into our oflice    10
size, open     mccil,  .silver     dial  with '">w  subscriptions    to  "THE  PROS-
Arabic or     Roman ilgures     on dial, PBOTOR." This watch ih a If, aiz.e.
(thla ia optional)  stem  winder    and 8llver <llal"     wlth  gold  bands, stem
stem set, jewelled top and bottom r,f "Wider nn.l jtem set, with glasH over
halancc wheel.      A   thoroughly relia- m"v"»icnt to protect, the works from
ble watch  which     any lady wlll    he 'll""- A   valuable  and reliable    watch
proud to possess. '"r an" P«raon  to possess,
The subscription  price Is »2.li0 per Tl"' subscription price is la.Oft pei
year, payable In advance. '"""'• f*t*i>i* in advance
$25.00    OR   A   WATCH
Which will YOU have?
A. McDowell, of Fernie was in the
city Thnraday.
P.  Lund, of Wardner, was in town
E. K.Harris, of Toronto, was at
the Cranbrook Friday.
Wm. Sutherland, of Nelson, waa a
guest at the Craubrook Friday.
Whipping Cream at Fink's pure
food Grocery.
0. B. Leahey, of Fernie, was at tbe
Cosmopolitan Thursday.
C. .1. Langdou, of Spokane, was in
the city Thursday.
EG, Macdonald, of Nelaon, was at
the Cranhrook Friday.
Bargains in Pianos at Ingram's
up-to-date  Mimic  store.
John Irvine, of Wasa, waa in the
city Friday on business.
B. K, Taylor, of Moyie, was at the
Royal Friday.
A. Hodgson, Postmaster , at
Marysville, wan transacting IhisIiichs
at Oranbrook Monday.
For dainty china and glass ware,
see our stock, tho largost In the city
Oampbell & Manning.
1). IS. Massey, p. K, McMillan and
ti. K. Marks, of Toronto, wore refclH-
terert at the Cranhrook Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J, O. Owens, of Medicine Hat, were Cranbrook visitors
.1. J, RltChlQ, and .' P. Henry, ol
Toronto were in tha city Tuesday 0U
ED, F. Rftach, 0. J. Johnson, and
Y. A. OorraU, of Spokane, were registered  at  the Crnnbrook Tuesday.
Ed. Covell, the pioneer rancher of
Kingsgate, was at the Royal Wednoa
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Pearson, of
Creston, were Cranlirook visitors on
Col. Geo. Doherty, of Wild Horse
creek, was a Cranbrook visitor on
W. A. Anstie, of Nelson, secretary
of the Mountain Lumbermen's aaso
elation waa in the city Thursday.
James Miller, ot remi., manager
of the P. Burns & Co., apent Sunday
last in Cranbrook.
Now is the time for you to become
the owner of a piano. Let Ingram
show you how. 13
D. McFarlane, of Kimberley spent
Sunday last with his family in Cranbrook,
A. Hoover, of Wardner, and C. A.
Yale, of Merritt, B. C, were registered at the Royal Monday.
A large number of visitors from
adjoining towns and campB spent
Sunday last in Cranbrook.
Otis Staples, nf Wycliffe, president
of the Staples Lumber Co., was in
the city Thursday.
J. Cooper, of Michel, and G. s.
Warner, of Vancouver, were registered at the Royal Thursday.
Libhy's Genuine Dutch Hauer Kraut
at Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Andrews of Iron
Town, Mich., were guests at the Cosmopolitan Friday.
W. Flemings, and F, Barker of
Moyie, were guests at the Wentworth
The mill of the Taylor Lumber Co.,
at Kimberley were started up on
on Monday. A large amount of logs
are in the yard ready for sawing.
In the near future baseball enthusiasts will hold a meeting and formulate a schedule of .-rimes I >r tills
See Ingram's Piano advertisement
in this issue. It is of interest to
Conductors T. D.    'h-'c   J. Hall,
Wm.  Grcavea, and   J.   Jackson,    left
on Wednesday for Calgary    on railway business.
Comfortable furnished room to
rent, suitable for 2 gentlemen. Apply
P, O. Boi M., or to "Prospector"!
offlce. l8-2t, j
An assembly of Selkirk Preceptory
will be held on Monday evening next,.
at which the annual election of ortl-'
cera will take place.
Leave your ordera for Easter and
cut flowers for Easter at Campbell
& Manning.
Mr.  and  Mra.  J. Doyle,  of Marys*
ville, were registered at   the Royal
ou  Monday.      Mr.  Doyle and family
will reside In Cranbrook.
Mra. R. T. Bromley is in tho city
to see tier son who is at present In i
the hospital suffering from rheumatism.
New Zealand fresh grass hutter at
Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
Johnnie get your gun, and shoot
some of these unlicensed curs that
make night and morning hldeaus hy
their unearthly barking. Enforce,
the Pound and Dog by-law.
Contractor T. Christian, was at;
Kltcbner Tuesday making tbe necessary arrangement for tbe     construe-1
Makes just the
kind of biscuits
you like to make
tion of a large and modern hotel  in
that prosperous town.
"Dad" Grace met with a serious
misfortune ou Sunday lust, the tiah
somehow didn't bite. He has not
lost hope, however, and he has great
expectations iu  thc near future.
The electric power men were busy
this week running wires into the
Herald und Prospector ollices. Thc
motors will be installed as soon as
thoy arr ve from tlie cast.
Spratts Dog cakes at Fink's Pure
Food Grocery.
It is reported that F. A. Russell,
the real estate man, is to have a 61)
horse power touring car this summer
to accommodate his many patrons
seeking land in tlie Kootenay valley.
The Children's matinee at the Auditorium this afternoon will consist
of the heat pictures of the week, especially selected for the entertainment of the little ones.
Mrs. Bennett, and Mra. W. Watktns
of Marysville, were registered at the
Cosmopolitan on Monday. The party
are enroute to Alberta where they
have a large ranch.
John Armour was at. Spokane this
week for the purpose of securing a
number of pool and billiard tables.
He will open up a billiard parlour
in the store recently vacated by A.
C. Pye.
ceived a 40 horse power McLaughlin,
Dr. J. H, King, a 35 horse power
Biiick, und P. Matheson, a 40 horse
power McLaughlin. The Cranlirook
Trading Co,, two Iteo'a. A 40 horse
power McLaughlin for E. Small, and
a 40 horse power, same make auto,
for A. U. Fenwitk of Fort Steele,
and a White auto for V. Hyde Raker
are also expected to arrive some
time this week.
The largest assortment of field and
garden soeds in East Kootenay at
Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
"Ta Wa Wa" which will he shown
at thc Auditorium tonight is the
story of a young Ii: lian who having
completed his education at an Eo.item college returns to his tribe but
cannot return to his former life and
hnbltB. He falls in love with a
young English girl named Rose
Leigh, and follows her to England,
where he see's her married to a
nobleman. This so affects his mind
that he forgets his college life and
education and returns to his tribe to
become the aborigiaal of old.
Ore shipments from mines In the
Cranbrook district for the past week
and year to date, were as follows:
St.  Eugene       62   1,585
Sullivan    806   8,149
ii   W.   CLINE   ii
or tin: old   MhiiuuIjh   liiirhur
Simp cun now hu found in tim
l-'it-si Class Work  in
all   tii'aiiuliQH  of  tlie
j; Tonsorial   Art! •
Singer Sewing
Machines do
the Best Work
Total        RGB   9,734
Garden peas,     and early corn,
Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
The Conservative party in this
Province are well organized, and in
splendid lighting trim. Let Sir Wilfrid sound the alarm and he will
lind tho Tories in the front rank of
J. V. McKay, received n telegram
on Sunday night, stating that his
wife had died on the previous Saturday, at Mtnots Corner, Maine, of
stomach troubles. The Prospector,
extends its heartfelt sympathy to Mr.
McKny in his brcveavement.
Pure food is the key to health,
therefore, you may discharge your
physician if you buy your grocreies
from us.    Campbell & Mnnnlng.
The Knights of Pythias arc going
to have a social evening on Tuesday
to which the Pythian Sisters are also invited. It is hoped thc Knights
aud Sisters will take this opportunity of having some real good enjoyment, and turn out in good numbers
T. M. Roberts has beeu appointed
census commissioner for East Kootenay district. The territory has been
divided into 25 sub-divisions, six in
the Columbia division, ten in thej
Fernie division and nine in the ('ran-
brook division. He will commence
taking the census about June 1, j
Multiplier seed onions at Fink's |
Pure Food Grocery.
On Monday, 0, D, Ingram held a
rehearsal of the'prlnciples taking part
in the "Geisha". This is going to
be a mimical treat for theatre goers,
and eveiyono should begin making nn
effort to keop the date open. This
wilt he on or about the 19th or 20th
of April, definite announcement wlll
be made later.
Geo. D. Ingram Is certainty making
it convenient and worth their while,
else why should people be sending in
from Moyle, Creston, Fernie, in fact
from evory town in Southeast
Kootenay. Orders nre being received for all kinds of musical supplies,
also every thing In the music line.
Ftve automobiles arrived in Cranbrook Monday.     A. C. Bowness   re-
For   Malt or Rent nt Reuooabla
Office& Workshop—Lewis St
Shone No. M.
At our establishment
is (Iiuu.' i'i<rln unit prices
suit ull pockets.   .
Every Frame made is
O.K. Barber Shop. Armstrong Ave
Um sn?     -     -       Phonu-7*
F<innriiI Djruotor,
Fort Steele
They last a lifetime and cost
\ery little more than thrown
ogether, catchpenny, cheap
machines. Sold on small
monthly payments by
Geo. B. Powell
Singer Store
Armstrong Avenue.
Pbone 197. Oranbrook, B.O.
Frank Dezall
Rubber Tlree Applied
To Hnggy  Wheels
Repairing a Specialty,
Phone JO     ...      p (,,  (fc„ m,
I ♦♦♦♦♦♦«>♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«>♦«>
Steiiui  Boiltir,   Furnace,
and Septic Tunk work
a specialty
Cost and stock estimates    ,
|',   furiiietu'd on application.    '',
Aitdress : P. O. Box Me, Cr.nbrook
We Deal in Everything From
a Needle to a Locomotive
Joseph H. McLean
'ill kinds of Second-Hand Cloodt:
Furniture a SPECIALTY
S-ge's Old   HI and. Hanson Av«
Phone 111


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items