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The Prospector Oct 14, 1911

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Array ■■*:■ JMscm.        jjj, j..
Engagement and Wedding
Rings at
Reasonable Prices
W. H. Wilson
Jeweler t«- Optician
 M
Expert  Saw   Filing  and
Skate  Sharpening
at
Chapman's
Norburv Ave
Near Auditorium
VOL. 17
CKANBROOK, B.C, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER Uth 1911
No 41
Men's Club for Cranbrook
Splendid Swimming Pool and Gymnasium with
all Modern Accessories  provided
At. a meeting of thr trustees of tho Methodist Ohuroh hold laBt Tuesday evening business was brought forward that will eventually have sort
(His import with the young men of our city. Many have heen the schemes
floated that were considered Inadequate for present dny requirements, but
the present scheme, ns can be seen from the above rough outlines will be
one that cannot help but satisfy nil   the needs for the winter months.
Tho trustees of the church have handed over to the Men's Club the
oldigymnasium together wltb a strip of laud 30x75 feet that nt present
is at the hack of the Methodist Church buildings,
Tho old gymnasium will bo entirely remodelled and enlarged making
tbe entire building when complete measure 80 feet hy 75 feot. nnd giving
a,clear floor space Ior the gymnasium room of 80X60 feet. A hardwood
floor will be laid and the whole room fitted up in every way with as modern and Up-to-date aopllancos as possible. On the same floor ns tbe
gymnasium nt the front nnd joining the main entrance to the building
will be a hallway on each side of which will lie nn npparatus room and
lounging room.
In tbe basement will he n magnificent BWlmming pool 20x40 feet also
furnace room nnd shower baths, etc., This, we believe alone, will ibe a
splendid addition to Oranbrook'a requirements.
Above all these nnd made so that slides can he moved to overlook the
gymnasium will be n well appointed library. This room will nlso bo used for general club purposes.
The entire building will he heated   with hot water.
To some the scheme looks too pood to be true, but we can assure
ovfr readers that the work of organizing and getting Into shape has heen
going on for some time and the building'and remodelling will he proceeded with at once. It ia the will of the trustees to have the work pushed
on as much as possible so that the building will .he ready for occupancy
in a very few weeks of this date.
A rough plan of building will he found on another page.
The Wedding Bells Are
Ringing
HALL—LEITCH
A very quiet, but pretty and impressive ceremony took place nt high
noon on Wednesday, October Llth, at
tho home of Mrs. Archibald Leitch,
when her youngest daughter, Mary
Ella, was united in marriage to Mr.
Watson Smyth Hall of this cir,v. The
ceremony was performed hy Itov. 0
O. Main.
The bride, who entered wltb her
brother, Mr. Oeorge Loitch, looked
exceedingly pretty in a beautiful
gown of white Duchess satin, en train
and with over dress of ninon trimmed with heavy silk embroidery and
pearl trimmings. The bridal veil
was caught in place with orange
blossoms and white heather, and she
carried a bouquet ot bride's roses
from which hung streamers of white
baby ribbon knotted with sprays of
lily of the valley. Her only attendant was Miss Constance Hall, sister of the groom, wbo was charmingly gowned In maize colored messaline
with over dress of ninon heavily
banded with messaline. yoke and un-
dersleeves of chiffon sewn with tiny
gold beads. She wore a large black
hat, with yellow touches, and carried
deep pink roses.
Mr. A. K. Leitch supported the
groom, and Mrs. J. G. Sutherland
presided at the piano.
Mrs. A. Leitch mother pi the bride,
wore a handsome gown of black silk
eiliennc, trimmed with silk embroidery and heavy silk fringe. Mrs.
Hall, mother of the groom wore a
dress of delicate mauve crepe with
handsome berthe of embroidery in
pastel shades.
After the ceremony, the compnny,
which included only the immediate
relatives, and a few friends, sat
down to a dainty lunch, at (which the
bride and groom were toasted, and
many good wishes expressed.
Mr. and Mrs. Hall left on the Spokane flyer for a tour of the coast
cities, the bride travelling in a suit
of blue serge with chiffon hlouHc and
tailored hat of lighter hlue.
The Prospector joins with the
many friends of tho happy couple, in
extending the heartiest nnd most sincere congratulations.
HAYWOOD-R1CHARDS
At Ohrlat Church, ou Monday, the
Oth Octohor, hy the rector, Rev. BJ,
I>. Flo woll Ing, Percy Thomas Haywood, of Kingsgate, to Kditb Rich-
nrds, Into of Newton-Harcourt, Leicestershire, Kngland. Mr, nnd Mrs.
Haywood loft by the morning train
for Nelrion.
C. P. R. BOILERMAKERS STRIKE
Winnipeg.—Soven hundred boiler-
makers and niachlnlntn on thc Grand
Trunk railway, Irom tlte great lakes
to the Rocky Mountains*, went on
strike tonight.
James Sotnervllle, international representative of the boilermakers, said
he had called thc strike because he
felt the company had been dillydallying with the men and there' appeared
to be no hope ol settlement aa Ions
as tbe company did not get tbeir representatives to meetings ol the
board.
The men demand 454 cents per
hon: and n nine-hour day, thc same
as prevails on other western t'mmrti-
an railroads.
MADAME SHERRY
The clamoring demands of tho play
going public of tho country has forced owners and producers of "Madame
Sherry" to send on tour tho alternate New Amsterdam theatre Com-
- pany which, with Its companion organization has been playing to overflowing audiences at the New Amsterdam   theatre,   New   York, since the
ities are agreed that no such sensational musical comedy successes has
been scored by a native production
in the past twenty years. Karl
Hoschna is the composer of Madame
Sherry. The hook was furnished by
Otto Hauerhnch. Tu its original
French form tbe piece was a rage in
Paris, and an English version produced by George Edwards at the
Apollo Theatre, London, was the furore of an entire season. At present all New York is attending the
production which bids fair to remain
at thc New Amsterdam theatre, the
largest of the New York Broadway
playhouses, until the close of the
present season and perhaps longer.
The production is remarkable in
many ways. The New York newspapers acclaimed it as a memorable
advance in material and form over
any native predecessor.
Most of its airs are already current throughout the world, reports
to the publishers of the score averring thnt "Bv'ry Little Movement
Has a Meaning All its Own," thc
theme number of the work, is as
popular today in San Francisco,
London, Pai'is, Vienna, Berlin, and
Sydney, Australia, as it is in New
York.
Borden's Cabinet Gives the
West Four Members
Settlement left to Executive
International Favors Cessation of Strike
Names Submitted Approved by Earl Grey
Western Canada Gets Portfolios of Agriculture, Interior and Secretary of State—A Seat Was
Offered to Rodolphe Forget But He
Declined   For  Time   Being
WARM PLACE IN GREY'S HEART
Victoria. B.C., Oct. 11.—A message of respectful affection and farewell from the people of British Columbia to the retiring representative
of his majesty in this Dominion was
sent by Premier McBride, who telegraphed his excellency as follows :
"On behalf of the people of British
Columbia, we desire respectfully to
offer to yon: excellency and Lady
Grey and family on the eve of your
departure from Cannda heartiest
wishes for a, safe journey to the
motherland. British Columbia wtll
ever remember with gratitude thc
keen interest you have taken In this
part of the Dominion and trusts tbat
every measure of happiness may attend you in future.
(Signed)   "Richard   McBride."
To this his excellency made the following graceful acknowledgement :
"Am much touched hy your kind
message; uh you know your beautiful
province hns a warm placo in my
heart.
(Signed! "Grey."
I.C.S. 20TH ANNIVERSARY
The students of the International
Correspondence Schools who reside
at points between rim her Creek Alberta, and OreBton, B.C., will celo-
brate the twentieth anniversary of
the schools by a banquet to be held
jit, tho Napanee hotel, in Kernie, D.
O., upon the ovonlng nf Monday,
October Uith, WU. Other banquets arc bolng held throughout the
entire continent, nnd will number
about three hundred bancjuots all up.
on tho wiiiie evening. Tlte banquet
at Fernie promises to he one of the
most brilliant events of the season
and will bo participated in hy over
one hundred students. Arrangements are in tbo hands of Mi'. Geo.
C. Bgg who has charge of the
school work throughout this district
and Is well known by all those who
are Interested in I.C.S. circles."
CONNAUGHT NOW IN CANADA
Quebec, Oct. 12.—The Duke of Connaught, the new 'governor general of
Canada, is now awaiting tho, ceremony which will make him the representative of the King in this Dominion.
The Empress of Ireland swung into
port at three o'clock th.s afternoon
but it was almost an hour later
when the vessel moored at the dock.
There was a large crowd In attendance and a rush wns made for the
street to see his royal highness. How
ever the duke and duchess kept to
their quarters and few people outside thc officials, had any chance to
see thc duke. Tho official landing
will take place tomorrow.
Ottawa, Oct. 10.—The uew cabinet
was announced last night at midnight by R. L. Borden on his return
from Rideau Hall. "1 have submitted the following names to His Excellency and he has approved of them,"
Bald Mr. Borden to your correspondent.
R. L. Borden, premier and president of the privy council.
Martin Burrell, minister of agriculture.
Dr. J. D. Reid, minister of customs.
\V. T. White, minister of tinance.
Bruno Nantol, minister of inland
revenue.
Hon. Robert Rogers, minister of
the Interior.
Hon. O. J. Doherty, minister of
jUBticc.
T. W.  Crothers,  minister of labor.
Hon. J. D. Hasten, minister of
marine and fisheries.
Ool. Sam Hughes, minister of militia.
Hon. L. P. Pelletier, postmaster-
general.
F. D. Monk, minister of public
works,
Hon. Prank Cochrane, minister of
railways.
Dr. W. J. Roche, secretary 0f state
Hon. George K. Foster, minister of
trade and commerce.
George H. Perley, minister without
portfolio.
Senator Lougheed, minister without portfolio.
A. E. Kemp, minister without
portfolio.
"A seat in thc cabinet was offered
to Mr. Rodolphe Forget," continued
Mr. Borden, "who declined for thc
time being as the granting of a certificate for La Banque Internationale,
in which he has large interest, will
come immediately under consideration by the government."
THE  NEW CABINET
The men who wlll assist R. L.
Borden in tbe administration of the
public affairs of Canada.
R.   L.  BORDEN
Robert Laird Borden, D.C.L.. K.
C., M.P., new premier, was born in
Grand Preon on Jute 26, 1854. He
was educated at Acada Villa academy, Horton, nnd became professor
in caso of Queen vs. David J. Adams
to Nova Scotia, he studied law with
Messrs. Weatherbe and Graham, and
was called to the bar In 1878. After
practising bis profession at Kentville
for some years he removed to Hall'
fax and was a law partner of tho
late Sir J. S. D. Thompson, of Justice Graham and of Sir Charles H.
Tapper. In 1890 he was created a
K.C. hy Lord Derby.
Mr. Borden takes high rank as a
pleader. Ho wns counsel for the Dominion government in the well known
case of Queen vs. David J. Adams,
nrislng out of the enforcement ot tho
treaty of 1818, At the Dominion
general election In 189IS ho was returned to the house of commons for
Halifax in the Conservative interest,
and wns elected leader of the party
February   li,   1901.
SENATOR LOUGHEED
Hon. Jamos Alexander Lougheed,
K. 0.., senator, was born at Brampton, Out., September 1, 1864. Ed 11
cated nt Toronto ho was called to
thc bar in Ontario in 1877. He commenced the practice of his profession
m Toronto in 1881, but in 1882 removed to tho Northwest Territories,
where he established lu Calgary tho
well known legal firm of which he is
the head.
Mr. Lougheed arrived In Calgary in
18811, coming in on n hnnd car with
all his worldly possessions before tbo
C.P.It. was running into the young
town of Calgary, which was then locntod east, of the Elbow river. and
was on the. slto of what Is now
known as Enst Calgary. Hero tho
young lawyer set up his practice
renting the back half of tho first log
house on the townsite. Later on
when trains began to run In and thn
Bite of tho town wns changed, Mr.
Lougheed    moved     his   offices   nnd
bought two lots noxt to the Hudsons
Bay store, on wblch he built an office
fur himself.
He bus practised ever since and
has been a constant purchaser of
Cnlgnry real estate in good times
and bnd since his arrival. For the
tirBt six years he devoted himself assiduously to his profession and succeeded in building up the biggest law
practice in the three provinces, outside of Winnipeg. In the early days
he was a partner of such men as the
late Peter McCarthy, K.C, E. P.
Davis, now of Vancouver and the
now Justice Beck, of the Alberta
supreme court. When he was appointed to the senate by Sir John A.
McDonald in 1889, Mr. Lougheed was
only 35 years old, and is said to
have been the youngest man ever
appointed to that august body.
Since that time Senator Lougheed
while continuing to practise law bas
devoted the greater part of his time
to bis husiness interests and to those
of tbe Conservative party. An earnest, ir not an eloquent speaker, Senator Lougheed is looked upon as one
of Calgary's leading citizens. In
manner he is unassuming and of a
rather retiring disposition, but at
tbe same timo Jje is a horn fighter
and ii th.s aafltj days of Calgary
was looked upon as a tlrst class
criminal lawyer. About fifteen
years ago Senator Lougheed formed
a partnership with R. B.* Bennett,
member-elect for Oalgary and that
firm still enjoys the most extensive
practice in the province of .Alberta.
Senator Lougheed la tne . largest
holder of real eatate in Calgary, bis
properties ueing conservatively rated
nt throe million dollars. In addition he is a director of the Cannda
Life, Crowu Life, Calgary Natural
Gas Co. and Metals Limited. He is
also a large stock holder in many
other industrial and financial concerns.
MARTIN BURRELL
Martin Burrell, minister of agriculture in the Borden cabinet was born
ut Farlngdon, Berks, Eng., on the
Uth October, 1858. Educated at
St. John's college, Hurstpierpoint,
he arrived In Canada in June, 1885,
and going to Niagara peninsula, Ontario, engaged in horticulture work
from 1893 to 1899. In 1900 he removed to British Columbia and waB
appointed a member of the board of
horticulture. In 1907 and 1908 he
was in England as fruit commissioner and lecturer for the B.C. government. He contested Yale-Cariboo In I
tbe Conservative interest for the
house of commons In 1904 but was
defeated, being subsequently elected
in 1HC8. He married Sara, second
daughter of thc late J. Armstrong of
Swindon, Wilts, superintendent of the
O, W. railway.
DR. W. J. ROCHE
William .lames Roche, M.D., M.P.,
was horn in Clandehoyo, Ont., November 30th, i860. Educated at
London High School, Trinity Medical
college aud Western University college, London, Ont., he removed to
Minnesota, Man., in 1883, where he
practised an a physician. He was
for many years a member of tbe
Manitoba Medical council, and was
llrst elected to tbe houso of commons In 1896, in the Conservative
Interest. Dr. Roche was re-elected
In 1900, 1901 and 1908, and has
been assistant chief whip of thc Conservative party,
T.  W.  CROTHERS
Thomas Wilson Crothers, M.A., K.
C, M.P., was born on tbc flrst of
January, 1850. Educated at the
public school and Victoria college,
Northport, and entering the scholastic profession, Mr. Crothers subsequently became bead muster of the
high school, Wnrdsvillo, Ont., a position ho retained for three years. Ho
unsuccessfully contested W. Elgin ns
candidate for Ontario legislature    in
1879, defeated hy the small malorlty
of seven, He studied law In tho
olllco of Messrs. Foy, Tapper, and
MacDonnell, nnd Messrs, Bothunc,
Olser nnd Mobs, Toronto nnd has
practised at St, Thomns, Out., since
1880. Mr, Crothers wns llrst. elected
to the house of commons at the election of 1908. He was created a Q.
C. hy tbe Earl of Derby ln 1889,
and was called to tbe senate of thc
same year. He has heen loader of
the Conservative party In the senate
for mnny years.
GEORGE H. PERLEY
George Hasley Perley, B.A., M.P.,
was horn at Lebanon, New Hampshire, on September 12, 1857. Educated at Ottawa grammar school and
St. Paul's school, Concord, N.H., he
graduated from Harvard university
and entered the lumber business with
hiB father, who was one of the largest operators of the Ottawa, and one
of the builders of the Cnnnda Atlantic railway. A partner in the firm
of Pattee & Perley, ho is now head
of the G. H. Perley Lumber company
Along with the other two heirs of
his father, he donated the beautiful
homestead in Ottawa to the city, as
a hospital for incurables, now known
as the Perley homo. Mr. Perley is
well known for his phllanthrophy in
Ottawa in many directions. Ho
waa chairman of the Ottawa and
Hull tire relief fund, distributing
about $1,000,000 among thc BUflerers
by the fire of April 29, 1900. After
having been defeated for tbe house
of commons when contesting Russell
in 1900, and In the by-election in
Argentueil, Que., in 1902, he succeeded in being returned for Argentueil at the election of 1904, and
was re-elected in   1908.
HON.  J. D. HAZEN
Hon. John Douglas Hasten, B.A.,
B.C.L., premier and attorney general
of New Brunswick, was horn at
Oromocto, Bunbury County, N.B,, on
June 6, 1860. He was educated at
college school, Predericton, and the
University of Now Brunswick. Studying law, he was called to the bar in
1883. He was alderman of Frederic-
ton for two years and mayor fur
three years. Removing to St. John
in 1890, he was returned to the
house of commons for St. John city
and county at the general election of
1891, but was an unsuccessful candidate in 1896. Mr. Hasten was elected
to tbe Now Brunswick legislature for
Sunbu.-y at the general election of
1899, when he was summoned by tho
lieutenant-governor to form a government, which he did, assuming the
portfolio as premier and attorney-
gtmernl. He married In 1884 Ada,
daughter o. dames Tibbits, of Fre-
dericton.
HON. ROBT. ROGERS
Hon. Robert Rogers, minister of
public works for Manitoba, was bom
in Quebec, Mnrch 2, 1854, At the
age of 18 he started in general business at Charlevoixi Man., which he
carried on for sixteen years afterward engaging In grain dealing aad
mining. Unsuccessful as candidate
for the commons for Lisgar in 1896,
he was elected to the legislative assembly of Manitoba In 1899. He
became a member of the executive
council without portfolio on October
20, 1900, nnd has heen minister of
public works since December'of thc
same year. Mr. Rogers, while not n
forceful speaker is nn organizer of
marked ability.
HERBERT  B.   AMES
Herbert B. Ames, B.A., M.P., was
born at Montreal on June 27, 1863,
of American parents. Educated at
the private and public schools o!
Montreal till the ago of 15, when he
wont to Amherst college, Amherst,
Mass., from which ho graduated in
1885, Mr. Ames has takrn a keen
interest lu public affairs and was
alderman for Montreal from 1808 to
1906, when he was first elected to the
houso of commons. Mr. Amos is a
director of the Ames-Holdui com
pany of Montreal, anl a member ol
the council of public instruction for
Quebec. Ho married iu 1890 Lnnlst
Marlon, daughter of John Kennedy
0, E.  Montreal.
W, T. WHITE
W. T. White becomes minister o'
tinance In tho Borden cabinet undoi
clrcn instances which nro, perhaps,
without precedent in Canada, i Mil
the reciprocity agreement was nil
npunced ho bad taken no pari on
politics, While bis tendencies were
Liberal ho was in no rnve a partisan; he belonged to no party, polltl
cal  clubs or associations,  nnd revet
(Continued on Page   5. )
Lethbridge, Alta.—The miners completed their convention today but
have absolutely nothing to make public. It is thought that the convention referred tbe whole siuiation
back to the executive tt* do as they
think best.
There is no doubt that something
will transpire in a few days to bring
about a settlement of tbe strike.
It is known that the international
executive is in favor of having a
settlement reached tts soon as possible, nnd for this express purpose Mr.
White came up to the scene.
It ls significant thut he left for Indianapolis today and before he left
ho seemed very optimistic regarding
a settlement. It is generally believed that the convention formulated some plan of action that the executive will follow to reopen negotiations and that something of importance will be made public In a few
days.
RECOGNITION  OF  UNION
Lethbridge, Oct. 11.—Every local
in    district    No.     18,    United    Mine
Workers of America, is represented in
the miners' convention here today to
consider the strike situation, It in
stated that the men have practically
decided to accept the iiordon award
as to wages and thc only thing they
are now holding out for Is recognition of the check-off Bystem, which,
in short means recognition of the
union. Whether they will stick out
for this or not it is not known until
J rertain resolutions have been voted
lon. President White of the international union, is present nml it is be-
, lieved will have tho settlement made
j before he leaves for Indianapolis.
MINERS WILL RHTURN TO
WORK
Pernio, Oct. 10.—It is stated at
Fertile that the meeting of the miners decided to accept the terms of
tbc operators for a nix por cent, lu-
creuse without recognition of the uu-
ion or anything else asked for. wblch
is a complete surrender of tho union.
Delegates will attend the conference
at Lethbridge and it is expected will
decide to return to work at once.
I
THIRTY THOUSAND TO WELCOME| FRUIT OF PROVINCE IS FREE OF
THE DUKE DISEASE
Ottawa, Oct. 11 .— While arrangements nro not finally completed yet,
it is expected that their royal bigh-
ncBses the Duke and Duchess of Connaught and party will reach the union station by a palatial special C.
P.R. train that Is to bring them
from Quebec, about four o'clock ou
Saturday. The intention is to have
a parade from thoro along Wellington street to the west gate of parliament building at tlio corner of Bank
nnd  Wellington streets.
There their royal highnesses will he
driven through the parliament building ^rounds until thoy get to tho
largo portico in front of the main
entrance, from where they will bo
escorted to the big special stand
that bas been constructed in front of
the houso of commons. After the
presentation of the civic address of
welcome by Mayor Hopewell tbey
will again enter their special carriage and be escorted from ths grounds
to their house. There will be several bands and the route to be traversed   will   he  especially  decorated.
Ut is expected that upwards of
thirty thousand people will ,je on
parliament hill on Saturday niter-
noon. Captain James Hammursou,
as president of the Dominion Voter
ans' association, i-i to instnll the
duke as honorary president, nU royal highness being a veteran. The
captain .says he has rtovided three
thon and lings, so mnny of 'he veterans will carry oin. u-i he nypceti* ,i
large number from Ihe dtffereut provinces of the Dominion.
THE JUVENILE B0ST0NIANS
The cleverest youngsters before the
public today are thc Juvenile llos-
tonians who will appear at the Auditorium next Mondny in that delightful musical affair "Tho Rose of
Blandeen," a story of romance and
adventure in song. Tbo Juvenile
Bostonlans hardly need an introduction for they are among the host
known of the first class attractions
and besides they have the distinction
of being the only juvenile organization of the kind in this country. The
company is composed of young ladies
of the sweet sixteen age, the oldest
being but eighteen. Of course there
are some men connected with it, but
they are the managers or thc btage
crew. The direction is in thc hands
of Mrs. E. Lang who has been making a success of it for eight years.
In Tact she organized this company
with some of its present members
when they were only eight years old.
Mrs. Lang has turned out a roun:
half dozen of stars from her company
and she Hays that there are twice
that number In the Juveniles thi
yenr. These stniH-to-be will be
heard of within a few years. It
seems that the company will make a
tour of thc onst mtxt year including
Broadway and if any talent for stel-
lar honors escapes the eyes of the
Broadway managers they ave noi
showing their usual sagacity,
Among tho principals of thc Compnny Who nro counted among thc future stnrs are Miss Roso Henry, Miss
Doris Canfield, Miss Dixie White,
Miss Thorn Hellen, Ml S3 Kate Nell,
Miss Ethel Stoddard, Miss Ruby
Westering, and Miss Daisy Henry.
There Ih a beauty chorus of twenty
rhls of the sweet sixteen  age.
Scats on sale today »t the Beattie
Murphy Store.
AMONG THE CRAFT
A special communication of cranbrook Lodge A.P. & A.M. wuh held
in the Masonic Temple on Wednesday
ivonlng, the occasion being the nnnu
nl visit of Wor. (i.M, F. J. Burd, of
Vancouver, and Wor. P.G.M. H. W.
tl i eh of Lad nor, district deputy
v-iand master 0. o. Jewell, of Jaf*
'ray.
After the cerenuiiiloH of the evening
■.veto concluded, some seventy of the
brethren Hnt down at a banquet provided by membeVa of tho Cranbrook
lodge.
"British Columbia is nt present the
cleanest fruit-growing country on
this continent; in fact, 1 may say, in
tho world. The province is absolutely free of codlin moth, the Snn Jose
scale, the fruit fly and many utbor
insects which tend to depreciate the
value of fruit."
Tbis is the emphatic declaration
made by Thos. Cunningham, inspector of fruit posts for the provincial
government, who Is in charge of tho
inspection of nursery stock nnd fruit
mported to the province. He is In
the Kootonay checking up the work
of the deputy inspectors, seeing that
the regulations are heing enforced
and for the purpose of inspecting a
new power sprayer r for use In this
hstrict. wblch hns Jitit boen installed
at Creston hy tho provincial government.
"The provincial government has
adopted a policy of placing these
[lower sprayers nt various points in
the province for demonstration purposes," said Mr. Cunningham at the
Hume. "Tho sprayer at Creston was
made to order by the Sparamotor
company of London, Ont., and thorough tests have proved It to be most
satisfactory. In fact, I was so well
ileased with it that I have telegraphed an order for a duplicate,
which wlll he placed nt Grand Forks.
"An expert is In charge of tho machinery at Creston and wlll make
trips with the outfit through the
Kootenay8, covering both the main
lake and thc west arm. The government has at present two of these
power sprayers In the Okanagan; two
on the Lower Fraser; one at Salmon
Arm, nnd one on Vancouver island.
Three more arc to ho obtained in
addition to the one ordered for
Grand Forks. They will be placed
n the Okanagan and on Vancouver
island.
The experts in charge of these machines," continued Mr. Cunningham,
will teach the growers what sprays
to use nnd how and wben they should
be used. No charge will be mnde
but the growers will he expected to
supply the spraying material and a
man to hold the spraying rodB."
After making the statement that
British Columbia waa at present the
cleanest fruit growing cotutry in the
world, Mr. Cunningham continued :
"It will be worth fully twenty-five
per cent additional to thc value of
the fruit when this fact becomes generally known.
"The Australian market is ready
today to take one hundred thousand
boxes of British Columbia apples,
with the one proviso that they are
free of disease. That they are so
I can guarantee and it will not be
,evy long before this province ' will
be able to meet the requirements of
thc great Australian markets because tho production is increasing
vcry rapidly. Recently I signed cer-
tlflcates of inspection on twelve.shipments of apples iu tho okanagan
which were consigned to Australia.
"I spent some time in Creston,"
-mid Mr. Cunningham, "nnd I'am delighted with that place. In all my
experience I havo ne\er seen more
promising orchards or better fruit;
the apples are without blemish, superb in color, and in quality and texture all that could he dosired. I
was amazed at tho quantity of fruit
land available In tho district. There
must he from forty thousand to forty
five thousand acres and the land Ih
nf such fertility that It will not
quickly become exhausted.
" I waa a little disappointed to
nee so low pear trees planted because
the sol) Is peculiarly well adapted to
pear growing.   ■   Nelson News.
MUST JUSTIFY INCREASE
Ottawa, Oct. 12. - At ii mi-pi in,: ol
the rnilwny bourd to tie held on
TUOBllny next tho O.P.Il. nntl fi.T.P.
will hn called iiiioii lo jiiHtify th. recent InrrenHc in their treitcht rntea.
on apples between Nov* Hcotin and
western Cannilu points. TTIE rROSI'ECTOR, CRANBROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
PAID IN
FULL
Novelized From Eugene
Waller's Great Play
...B,...
JOHN  W.  HARDING
Ctjpyright, 1908. by G. W Dill.njhtm Co     .
headache: wafers
will ataa that »pliUu*e haaaaaha auhk ami aura.   Will -ve barm haari aa mraaua a
I 98 aamta a aaa at att 4***aa**ta*
|        WATTOWAL  DRITQ  *  CWWM|CAJ, CO.   OF CANADA. Liumu1
(Continued.)
Rrooks bnd seated blraself ond was
gazing before blm with a determined
expression, his bonds clnsped between
his knees Smith went to blm nnd
tendered n bill to him.
"Joe," he snld kindly, "you'd better
let me slip you the ion tbnt will be
necessary to pity for this buslnesa
You know Emmn don't need to know,
aud you ain't got the coin to blow in."
"Yes, I hnvo," lie ns.ierted, pushing
the note from him, "and I'll pay for It
myself."
"All right, .I'»e. But. take my tip.
when you j:o Into the borrowing business you'd belter borrow from tbo fellow who knows he's giving It to you
and ain't In n hurry to net It bark."
"Look hero. Jliusyi" exclaimed
Rrooks hotly. Jumping up "Don't you
butt Into my business! It's none of
your affair! And, by the way. It
might be just ns well to remind you
thnt Emma's my wite—my wife, you
boar? She married mo. uo one else—
just nie-olthoutib I've been told Bbe
bad other chances at the time."
Smith gazed ut blm without any
trace of offense, but with a look of
pnln ln bis eyes.
"I'm sorry you sold that, .loo," he
answered lu his slow, quiet voice.
"Yes, 1 know fcmmn's your wife and
thnt she chose you after I asked ber
to be mine, and It  Is just because  I
i wonder why he changed bis mind
so suddenly," sbe said.
It was 1) o'clock when tbey found
themselves lu the street, and Brooks
decided on a vaudeville show as being
the ouly possible place of entertain
ment tbey could go to at that hour.
It had boen so long since they had
permitted themselves the extravagance
of a uight out tlmt Mrs. Brooks on
joyed the change to tbe full. Watch
lng the nctors and laughing at thell
jokes and antics, she forgot for thf
time ber worries, and the painful Impression of the early evening was com
pletely dispelled. As the performance
progressed   Brooks also  underwent a
change of mood, and by the time tht
curtain fell be had softened to some
thing of his old self and was tendei
and attentive.
When they found themselves outside
again she was for going straight home,
"No," ho said guyly, squeezing bei
arm thai she had pnssed under his and
patting hor hand affectionately; "we
are uut for a good time fur ouce, and
we're going to buve It."
Slio demurred feebly, wanting to go.
but fooling that scruple on the ground
of expense which, from the necessity
of exercising strict and unreleutlug
economy, entered Into all hor house-
lit'Id ex po nd li ures, but bo brushed
aside bor cautious calculations, and
suuti thoy were seated in a reMaiiratit
uf quite Imposing aspect, aud he was
ordering broiled lobsters and wine
wllb the air of a man to whom money
was no object. He was In rare high
spirits and gallant wltb a tenderness
be had uot manifested toward hor Ln
many a moon. Me chattered and chattered, and his animation communJcat
ed Itself to her. so thai her eyes spui
kled, Tut pretiy face was wreathed in
happy smiles, and she returned hi*-
glances of love and admiration ns iu
the happy days of their early married
life, when they wore all fn all to each
other and there was none so handsome
and so noble minded as be Id all the
world.
"/'m awry yuu mild that* Joe."
do know that lhat I don't went you
to go wrong, and fur just tiiat same
reason 1 waul you to understand that
IV you ever got Into a tight bole yuu
ean gamble ou tue for help, and I -
I nlnt always been a spendthrift.
Good night!"
*'You>o not goitvff, then?" Inquired
brooks us his friend moved inward
tbe hull, but I here was nothing lu the
tone of thc query designed to encourage tbe groat hearted fellow to OCCOUV
pany them.
"i\o; yotl Iwo had holler go together," he replied as ho passed out.
When he had gone Brooks drew
quickly frum the Inside pocket of his
waistcoat the pocket honk containing
the collections In checks and bills tbnt
he bad not had time to turn In to tbe
company, extracted n hill of $10 and
returned the wad lo tts hiding place.
Emmn emerged from (Ue bedroom
With her hat and Jacket oil.
"Why, whore's Jlmsy?" she asked
"De wont homo. lie mild he guessed
he'd better not come, as ho wauled u
get up early, or something or other,'
lied Brooks.
Terrible itching
Got Little Sleep
Until Cuticura Remedies Cured hlin
Those who have suffered lone tn-f imp*
lesj.ly from torturing tikln eru-jtlunH nili . ■ *.l
will, Interest this letter from Mr. T. Wllllmm,
J..'.  PftCiflO  AVfl„   VW[ml|.--e   f'!«l-d   Jun.   14,
Ifiil):    "The Outloutm Remedies certain!*/
did work im. 11' .id I mn thankful ttut thore
k micii u romuu/, end tlmt I tried it. Ahout
tit mi months alto ■■* terrible Uriiing torn*
Dienrfri on mv t.'><ly. I cuold not understand
tt. lt gradually (trow worse and covered a
Urn* portion of my body. There wu also
a nlffht eruption of the skin, lorl of a nti.ii.
1 KiirT<**i"'l Kirully  Willi  tlio  Itching ami  nt
night tim* i had utile sleep, I iiinl oneoi
two remedies which <IM no good, uml then
1 tried Cuticura tion'., Ointment und  lie*
golv-ht In uboul ten dayn I IVM COtDplOlct*/
cured."
I or mor*1 tli>.ii u gpiicrnliori the Cuticura
Remedies have iffortletl ih« speediest end
mont economical treatment for Itching, burning, M-.iiy and bleeding skin and scalp humors, of young «mi old, Kohl f.y druggists
•nd ficiikfi everywhere, Fot.. ilbentl rmtuiil*
of Cuticura Sobp and Ointment, with 83*p.
book on thersre ot tiie skin and treatment of
Its affections, »'"i a postal to the Totter
Drug * Cbem. Corn., nol'- props., bl (Juluia-
bus Ate., Huston, u. H. A.
CHAPTER   VII.
SOMETHING untoward was hap
penlng or Impending at the ex
tensive [dors and docks uf tht'
I.niiu Aincrvnu Steamship com
pany on South street, Mauhaitau This
had been evident from an early bour.
for wbeu ns whistle sounding time ap
prouched the workmen trooped toward
tbe ducks and warehouses to begin
their dally toil they found groups oi
policemen stationed aliout tbo ap
proa cues to the I.alln American line's
property. Ou the iiiees of tlio men
who entered Its irtitea wus an expression of expectancy and determination
Tlie earliest tunn to arrive *taw tbe
tall, gaunt form of Mr Smith, tbe
superintendent, stiinilhiK at the dnor
of tlie office building. He bad been
working hard while they slept, tun
there was no evidence of tils all night
labor upon his cheerful visage, nor was
any hIj-.ii of anxiety or of tbe knowl
edge that any unusual situation bad
arisen discernible in his phlegmatic
demeanor lie appeared to be enjoying Ihe morning air nnd his cigar
without a care In the world. His
presence there at that hour was tbe
only Indication lhat he expected trouble, ne had not allowed one police*
mail to remain within the gates Hardly a man passed In but saluted htm
verbally or with n touch of the hat,
and not a salute was given without
thSttiK acknowledged, To some he re
spoimVd wllb a getiltll smile and a
"Hello. Tom!" or "Howdy. BUI!"
When they bnd started their work,
which wua to In- stopped completely
at IU o'clock, he vanished upstairs, our
wus lie soon again until tbo biHids of
the clock approached tbat hour and
tbe strike leaders begun to go among
the restless men. Thou be sauntered
out, ordered work stopped, and, mount-/
lug a crate of merchandise, assembled'
the men about bim.
"You boys," he snid in bis slow, distinct voice, "have mode up your minds
to <|ult at 10 o'clock because some-
body told you you ought to be getting
moro pay nnd a raise wns refused.
Well, this Is a fret- country, and every
man's right to roll his labor wbore
he likes and nt what price be likes Ie
guaranteed him hy the con s* I tut lun.
If you want to walk out of here you
are free to do so, but If you take my
ad v ire"—
"See here," Interrupted one of th'
leaders roughly, pushing to tbo front,
"wo afu't RRkln' no advice from you
nor uo ono else Wbut we want ls
money. Uo we gpt that raise or dou't
ive? it we do. ull right; If we don't
we ipilt hero and now, and that's all
there Is to It."
A muetnur of approval greeted thU
ultimatum
"No," answered tho superintendent
"l ain't guitiK to leave you In doubt
ubout It for n minute. You don't gel
It."
"Then Hhiil up!" ordered the man.
"Wo uln't gain' to lose our time lift
renin' to no eheup talk We've voted
to ijUlt and nil talk Is off "
"aii right," retorted Smith "Con
shier you've ull quit Now, tbat being
the case, you have heaps of time on
your bnnda nml are likely to have for
un Indefinite period unless you have
provided Jobs for yourselves in antic*
Ipailon of this I've cm something
I'd like to say to you Those whu
don't wntit to bear ine don't have to
As I said, this Is a free country."
"Oo ahead, JlmsyI" cried I, voice In
the crowd    "You're all right!   You've   |
always given us n square deal."
"I hope ko." in- replied, "and one |
opnire deal deserves another."
"Aw, come on   fellows!" ndinmilihod
the lender   "We're nol kids   A strike's
i  -t-i'o     ThlH ain't  no dehatio   bee,   j
and we dtitl'l belong to tio milium ml   |
miration society "
Home or the mon turned nway, bu I
others vohed the view t hu I n hearing I
OUglll to he glvu.1 to the NU|s>rlUleudelil   !
since be wlnlioildn spend to litem, ami.  i
tteeifig mat ilieir retluws remained, tin-
others soon returned,
"I haven't got a lot tn say. and I'm  I
nn preacher," he continued.   "Wlmt I  I
want to give you is not a lecture on
wbat   you've   got   to  do-1list's   vom   '
business-but nn explanation fn yom
Interest 1 want to tell you tbluyj
other people haven't told you atid thai
you evident!; dou't know. Please lei
me get through, then yuu do ns yoe
like. 1 don't have to tell you tbnt tbt
rate of pay Is governed, like everything else, by the law uf supply and
demand. What is the situation today*
We have bad rush work fur Severn!
weeks, and tbe disks here and aii
along the water front are choked uj,
with freight But hack of thia. at
though vou tuny not know it. the rail
roads everywhere are laying off frelghl
cars, mills are laying off men. and
BlgUB point to a serious slump hi busi
ness all over the country, which will
roach bere Boon. The indications ure
that In tlie natural course uf things
during the COmlllg winter there won't
be work for more tban half of you
nud that you'll need badly all th.
inure coin yuu can nave now Yet you
chose this very time to demand an In
"reuse from the compnny and give it
Eighteen hours' notice. Including *
nooworking hours, in which tu think it
over. I don't call thai a square deal,
whatever you uia> think about It
Now. the country towns are full at
men anxious to gel M's, and the com
pany. notwithstanding lhe short uotice, Is fully prepared for a strike, In
tbat sheil yonder are (MUX) cots, put
there durlug last night nud provision
has been made to feed '{.ono men for
severul days. Cuptutn Wllllnms"—
" Au outburst of ciii%'s and yells greet
nd this meut luu of the president's name
with cries of "We know Williams!"
"Captulu Williams," weot on the su
perttitendent calmly, "suys thut an*
man wbo goes oui on strike now will
never enter the employ of the Ilm
again lu this or au> other port And
I'll see personally to it that he doesn't
This man here said a strike hud beet
decided ou. but any-lied) who wauls tc
sta) ami work instead of mi kin- n
fool of blmsell li) quilting will ts
taken care nf. I'll promise that. Vhaf**
alt.    It's ii" fn roit "
tTj be continued.)
Stops a Cough Quickly
-Even Wiioaping-Cougri
Sixteen Ounces of the Quickest, Surest
Cough   Remedy  for 60c.   Money
Refunded  if  it  Fails.
Tf you have an obstinate, deep-seated cough, which refuses to he cured,
get a 50-ceiit. bottle ot Pinex, mix it
with borne mado sugar syrup und
start taking it. Inside of 24 hours
your cough will be goue, or very nearly so. Even whooping-cough is quickly conquered In this way.
A 60-cent bottle of Plnex, when
mixed with home-made sugar syrup,
gives you 16 ounces—a family supply
—of the finest cough remedy that
money could buy, at a clear saving
Af $2. Very easy to prepare—full directions in package.
Pinex soothes niul heals the inflamed nienibnnes with remarkable rapidity. It stimulates the appetite, is
slightly laxative, and has a pleasant
taste—children tnke it willingly.
Splendid for croup, asthma, bronchitis, throat tickle, chest pains, etc.,
and u thoroughly successful remedy
for incipient lung troubles.
Pinex is a special nnd highly concentrated compound of Norway White
Pine extract, rich in guaiacol and
other healing pine elements. It hus
often been imitated, though never
successfully, for nothing else will produce the sume results. Simply mix
with sugar syrup or Bt rained honey,
in a 10*ounce bottle und it is reudy
for use.
Anyone who tries Pinex will quickly
understand why it is used in moro
homes in the U. S. nnd Canada than
any otber cough remedy. Tbe genuine
is guaranteed to give absolute satisfaction or money refunded. Certificate of guarnntee is wrapped in each
package. Your druggist has Pinex or
will get it for you. If not, send to The
Plnex Co., Toronto, Ont.
LEPR0$Y_W INDIA.
The "Untouchables- fUash ths Uwttt
Depths ef Human Wee.
Tbe " unto uehub lea" of India reside
Ib Uttle but* uiudu of palm leaves or
aiud, wltbout windows, aud wltb «
single doorway, usually so small that
eveu a child muat stoop Id order to
enter It, containing absolutely no furniture, except a few rudely baked
earthen pots and pan*.
Generally there la oo bedstead of
any kind, tbe whole family sleeping
huddled up od the bare dirt door,
which ls commonly plastered wltb cow
dung. A few rugs cover tbeir persons,
and these aro worn night aud day.
Tbeir Quauclal condition precludes
eating more thai, one meal a day, ami
this ofteuer tban not is far from
hunger appeasing and la seldom cal
culuted to appeul to tbe palate. For
this wretched existence tbey must
work bard and long hours.
Ou account of the U It by condition
In which tbey live disease ta rampant
among them. According to Ihe last
census, eighty eight out of every 1iA>,
U00 people of the depressed classes r\rt
Mlllcted wltb leprosy. In (ho mat'ei
of education they aie as deficient as
they are iu every othor virtue. Ac
cording to the report of tho director
Kenorsl of public Initructton of lUnu
bay, barely Ave out of 1,000 of the
pariah chlldreu of the presidency of
school going age attend school
lu oue word, these fifty-three odd
millions of Hindus arr Dot only loci
ally but also Intellectually- physically,
Qua nc la lly, and morally aubmerged.-
Salnt  Mliul Singh tu  Southern Work
man,
FREEZES   THE  LUNGS.
"Jane," said a lady rnther sharply
to her cook, "I must insist thut you
keep better hours and that you have
less compnny in the kitchen at
night, t.nst night you kept me from
sleeping because of tbe upron. ious
laugher of one of your woman
friends."
"Yes, mum, I know," was the apologetic reply, "but she couldn't belp it.
I was a-telling her bow you tried to
mnke a enke one day."
"I bave been engaged to nt lenst a
dozen girls," snid a young num. "And
always been unlucky in love, eh?" inquired it lady. "Oh, no—rather
lucky," was Ibe answer. "I've lU'Ver
married i.fly of them!"
In Every
Home
there Is sun. to come physical l
at 11me«—suffering hard to bear—suffer
log whlcb will be followed by Serious
skit ness, If the first  symptoms are
Deflected,
But this suffering will soon be far*
gotten, and there will be no after consequences If relief Is obtained from a tela,
reliable,   uatural corrective medlclaa,
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
•tight to be on band In every home
ready for use at flrst sign of trouble.
This famous family remedy baa
proved In years and yenrs of trial, lt#
power to correct physical trouble aorl
to ward off disease.
Try for yourself—or Id your
a few (loirs and sen how the bodily
system Is strengthened and rWreahei
tnd  how surely and  effectively tbey
Relieve
Suffering
When Intensely Cold Air Is Breathed
In Through the Mouth,
"I asked au Alaskan pioneer who
was crossing to his old home Id Sweden what happened when tbe ther
tnometer goes down to ttO and 80 degrees bolow zero," said a Seattle mau.
"At 00 degrees below," ho suld, "tho
exposed oars, bands or nose wlll freeze
lu going a quarter of a mile under
ordinary circumstances, but the chlldreu go to aud come from school as
usual without suffering from the cold,
provided tbeir faces aud bauds are
protected,
"They soon get used to It But cau*
tion must be used to avoid drawing the
cold air Into thi lungs, aud It ta dan
gerous to breathe through the mouth
More die from pueumonla brought on
by freezing the lunga la that way than
from auy other form of exposure.
Horses are protected by breathing
bugs, which extend down from tbe
nose of tbe animal about eighteen
Inches and are open at tbe bottom
The breatb wblcb la exhaled warms
tbe air Id tbe b-ig before It la Inhaled
sod drawn Info the lungs. Aud meu
wear a 'parky' or headdress whlcb et
tends over tbe face aud affords similar
protection,
"In tbe Canadian districts tbe north
west mounted police regulate tbe
treatment of burses od tbe freight
wagons aod stage Hues to a most bu
mane maoner, so as to preveot them
from suffering lu thla way."-Waefa
Ington Herald.
•I a very In 8:attlsh Mines.
Slavery lingered Id tbe Scottish
mine until tbe very eve of tbe nineteenth century. Mr. Backwood, in
"The Good Old Times," draws a picture of tbe Scottish mlner'a unhappy
lot Id tbe past: "Krotn about the year
1445 until 1775 (Re miners of Scotland
were bought and sold wltb tbe soil.
It la stated iu old cbroolclea that
bloodhounds were kept to trace tbem
If tbey left tbeti employment and to
aid Id brlnglug tbeui buck, by statute
law miners were bound to work all
dayi In the yeur except Paschal and
Yule, aod If tbey did hot work Ihey
wert to be 'whipped In tbe bodies for
tbe glory of God and for the good of
tbeir masters.' i*ot aod) 1775 was the
flrst law passed In au attempt to better
tbla state of thliif-a. but It was 1799 ere
tbe law gave tbe working miner of
Scotland bis complete freedom."—Lon
doo CbrouUe.
Always In  a  Hole
Hunvws- Can ynu help me out, old
chnpF   1 am iu a bole again.
Haxtc—Say, what tbe dickens arc
you, anyway—a man or a woodchuckP
Huston Transcript.
Minard's  Liniment relieves neuralgia
"Have ynu no friends to help you?"
"I  havo, mum, but   they    sort of
bunch their gifts.    I get six turkeys
Christmas and nothing during tbe rest
of the year."—Pittsburg.
Occasionally a woman who doesn't
gossip furnishes a lot of material for
it.
The Real Liver Pill. -A torpid Uver
mean* a disordered syHtom, mental depression, lassitude and In the end, if care
he not taken, a chronic state of debility.
The very beet medicine to arouse the
liver to healthy action is Parmelee'n
Vegetable Pills. Thoy are compounded of
purely vegetable substances ot careful
selection and no other pills have their
fine qualities. They do not gripe or pain
and they are agreeable to the most sensitive stomach.
To whiten wooden floors add two
tablespoonfuls of paraffin to the hot,
soapy water used tor washing n floor.
It will cleanse tbe boards and will
also destroy any insects tbat may be
lurking in the cracks of the wood.
The moBt obstinate   corns   nnd    warts
fail to resist Holloway'a Corn Cure.   Try
Nellie—-Is that fellow of yours ever
going to get up tbe couruge to propose ?
Belle—I guess not. He's like an
bour glass.
Nellie—An hourglass?
Belle—Yes; tbe more time be gets
the less sand he has.—Philadelphia
Times.
The  Man  at  the
^L\\* f Bat is a Man ot Ac-
~*-y •**- ^*a\y*Tm\\^aam\
H  tion —and Keen of
f^U^     Judgment.
1   wL* Jr^
"''llSBjjM
ffl5?E^     He knows a good
\    '       thing when he sees it
■             —that's why, like all
M            Sportsmen, he favors
EDDY'S
Made of Wax, with
Blow 'em Oat.
S MATCHES
specially treated heads.   Vou Can't   |
Bold everywhere in Oanada,
                  B    1
Geometric Finance
"Do you call tlmt merger you of-
ft'ctcil for thosi- monopolists a .square
ileal?"
"Certainly," replied Mr. Dustin
Siax, with a chuckle. "It represented
a quartet of our greatest anil most far-
reaching enterprises. Since the ileal
lias four corners in it it must he
square."—Washington Star.
Poet—"Yes, I write poetry nml you
raise hay; we nre hoth producer?."
Farmer—"And I reckon we hoth get
nhoul 15 dollnrs a ton."—Puck.
The reason to mnny men get. married is because they nre too tenderhearted to refuse.
A woman learns a lot from her servants, but will not admit it.
Cora—"Is her age her trump enrd?"
Norn—"It must he, because she ia
always forgetting it."—Judge.
An eiderdown quilt mny be washed
In a lather. Rinse it carefully, nnd
then shake it well before rrnuging out
in the wind. While drying, shake sev-
erul times nnd it will be like new.
Minard's  Liniment  cures burns,  ate.
Willie—AU the stores closed on the
dny my uncle died.
Tommy—That's nothing. All the
banks closed for three weeks the day
nfter my pn left town.—Puck.
Tha Ward "Taraa."
'Terse" la a word tbat bas an nnter-
stood meanlni nowadays. Sbadwell
lo tbe fourth act of "Tbt flumorlsta"
(10711 put tbla queatlaD Into Ibe moutb
of ona of bla characters: "Muat I atay
till by tha strength of terse claret you
bare wet yourself Into courage?" It
la probably au allusion to wbat Is still'
sometimes called "Dutch courage"-
bratery Inspired by alcobol. Clarot
was la those times Imported lu
"tierces." sud "terau" may be a con
densed form of tbut word; also "terse
claret" may hare been s drink that
did Its business wltbout any clrcuralo
cutlon, like Ibe tern spsaktr or writer.
Circular Platea.
AU our plates sre circular In sbape.
Now, s square or oval plate would be
Just as conrenlent Is thert sny reason
why pistes should be of tbeir present
HispeT It seemr tbat If ws dip Into
.bt far past wt may discover tbe
cat.se. Our remote ancestors utt their
food off Rat pieces of wood cut 'rom
a tree trunk Tbe tret trunk feint
oylindrleal In shape, tbe earliest plat«a
were tberefnrv roughly clrrulor. sud
tbt shape has beeu used ever sine*.
Taking Har Uown.
Miss Rlderbud ,trluinpuant!yl-Just
tbiak ot It! At ibe ball laat nlgbt I
listened to live deelarallona of love.
Ber r'rleud Now mean of you. Alice!
Wbo was the pretty girl you were sitting neurV   ltuHtuii TrsuacrlpL
Everywhere
CHAT VEST
CUT PLUG
Theorists
Tommy—Pop, whnt is a theorist?
Tommy's Pop- A theorist, my Hon,
is ii iiiiiii who thinks he is learning to
swim hy sitting ou the hank und
watching, a Irog. San . Francisco
Chronicle.
The Great Swatter
Tlie nllkoond of Hwnt had Just swatted one ol those big liiui' liollle lllos
thai everybody tries for.
"I'll show thom what's swat," he
aaid, having thus re-established his
rigid to the throne.—St, bonis Post-
Dispatch.
W. N. U„ Ne. M4.
SMOKING TOBACCO
_____ THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
'
eiHiii: :i; i-x:h-mhhih
AN ARBITER
OF FATE
QiuialL-l Swallows an Ancient
Sopors, iliun
By CLARISSA  MACKIE
* '  Copyright by Americun Press Association. 1911.
.......................  .A
l H l ll i im ri"M^i i i n i i'i .*
"Here comes Aunt Alvurettu," said
Elsie listlessly from her seat lu the
bow window. "1 wonder what has
happened. She's got her knit hood on
over bor sweeping cap, and she la run
nlng across the orchard."
Sirs. Parsons leaned over ber dnugh
ter's shoulder nud peered nt the tnll
angular llgure hurrying through the
orchard that divided the Iwo houses
"Maybe Gamaliel hus had another tit.
That cat will be the death of Alvurettu
with bis fits and Bulcky ways; she's
worried over Iiiin half the time. I'll
open tho dour for her." Sbe went to
the side porch und awaited her sister's
coming.
Alvaretta enme up the narrow pnth
between the rows of chrysanthemums,
her prunella shod feet flushing In and
out of the dead leaves and her faded
face quite pink with eicltement.
"Is It GamalielI" called Mrs. Parsons
eagerly as her sister drew uear.
Miss Lee stopped short and stared.
"Is what Gamaliel V"
"I thought perhaps that cat bad an-
Otber fit," relumed Mrs. Parsons sharply; "he's alwuys cutting up some sort
Of didoes I"
"Gamaliel's all right," assured Al-
raretta calmly as she followed her sister Into the wnrm sitting room. "How
are you, Elsie? Haven't you finished
those pillowcases yet?"
"This is tlie lasl one," answered Elsie, rising to offer her aunt a rocking
chair. "Wben we saw you running,
Aunt Alvaretta. we thought something
had happened." She resumed ber own
seat and bent her fair head above tbe
i muslin pillowcase.
| "Something unusual did happen,"
averred Miss I.ee with mysterious
nods of her head. "I'll have to take
off my knit bood; It's hotter'n nil
(et out ln this room. Kor the land—If
I haven't got on my sweeping enp!
Well, It's nil In the story of what happened when I wns cleaning the garret
i tbis morning."
' "Wbnt happened?" queried Mrs. Parsons Impatiently ns she picked up net
Beedles and knitted furiously at some
wblte lace she wns maktug for her
daughter's trousseau.
I Miss Lee removed her sweeping cop
I snd twirled It thoughtfully on one long
finger, ber keen, black eyes watching
Elsie's downcast face as she told her
story.
"As I wns saying. 1 cleaned.the par-
ret this morning, nr I wns Just beginning to wben I decided I'd clenn out
that little closet nnf*e,r the rafters.
There wns a little hair trunk thnt belonged to Grandmother Lee, nud 11
had all sorts of track In tb I won't
tell you all tbe stuff there wns tucked
away In thnt trunk. Some rnlny dny
yon can come, Emeline, nnd we'll look
It over. But among other things there
was a little pasteboard box and Inside
of lt wns a little scrap of lace, marked
'Ann Lee's wedding veil.* That was
your great-grandmother, Elsie! Tbere
was a scrap of tbe wedding gown nnd
tben screwed up In a Utile piece of paper was this hit of grandmother's wedding cake!" Alvaretta triumphantly
held up a twist of yellowed paper,
which she carefully unfolded to discover n morsel of dark, fruity cake
wltb a few Uecks of Icing clinging to
It
"I'm going to give tt to Elsie tc
dream on," snld Miss Lee slowly.
Elsie's pale face flushed hotly and
sh* Bhrank back In her cbalr wltb a
protesting gesture of ber hands. "You
needn't laugh nt me. Aunt Alvaretta,"
■ht said tremulously, "You know I
don't have to dream on wedding cake
—my fate's been decided for me." Slit
■hot a bitter glance at her mother's
■verted face.
Mrs. Parsons arose and went to tbe
plant stund ln tbe window, wbere she
proceeded to pick the dead leaves from
tbe geraniums with quick, nervous gestures that betrayed her Inward perturbation.
"I didn't know Elsie bad decided
■be was going to marry Jerome Barclay. I thought she wns sort of teeter
Ing between him and Itob Harris,"
blurted Miss Alvaretta, getting upon
her feet. "I've never taken much slock
In your notion of having Elsie get her
wedding clothes ready before she'd
made up her mind."
"I never said I wauled to marry Jerome llarelay 1 -I —runt bear blm!"
flashed Elsie, wllh unusual spirit
Mrs. Pursuits turned n cold face toward her daughter "I thought It was
understood," she snld severely, "that
you wus to marry Jerome Ile snld
ht wouldn't take 'no' for an answer,
■nd bo says you cnn keep hired help
■nd you needn't do a stroke of work
If you don't wnnt tn He cnn afford
to have you live like a lady. He lefl
I dl'mond ring for you to wear, and
he told me to Ore abend and get tht
clothes ready He says he knows you
will be ready I don't want to Influence you. Elsie, lint I've hnd to work
so hard nil my life It seems as If I
couldn't have ynu let such a good
Chance go by." She looked appeallng-
ly at the mutinous face of her daughter.
"1 wouldn't mind working hard for
tomt folks," balf sobbed the girl,
turning her eyes nway.
Mrs. Parsons sighed and resume I
ku .picking of tbe dead leaves fron
me geraniums, "i man t know mat
Rob bad given you the chnnce to say
yes or nn," sbe sold bitterly.
"Fiddlesticks!" snirred Miss Alvnret-
ta, with a toss of her bead. "I guess
Itob and Elslo know whether ihey
want to marry each other without any
blghfuliillng talk nlsiut It. Itob llnrria Is poor, but he's smart ns a whip
■nd bound to muke Ills murk In thu
world. He's got more ginger In his
little linger tban Jerome Uurelny has
In bis whole lusy hody. 1 don't believe In Interfering wltb other folk's
business, and I shan't Influence Elsie
either way, bnt 1 think It's only fnlr
■he should here ■ chance, and her*
It Is."
Miss Alvaretta held ont the bit ot
wedding cake In Its twist of paper and
dropped It in her niece's outstretched
hand. "Elsie Parsons, you take that
cake and put It under your pillow tonight If you dream about Rob Harris you can take lt tbat lt'a your fate
to marry blm and nobody else, lt
you dream of anybody else 1 reckon
It's your duty to marry tbem whoever
they are. Tbere! I've got to be going. Gamaliel will ba wanting bla
milk."
Wltb a pressure ot Elsie's hand and
a defiant glance at tbe thin disapproving back of her alster, Miss Alvaretta marched out of tbo room.
Wben she had disappeared through
the aisles of leafless trees Mrs. Parsons turned around. "1 hope you're
not going to take any stock ln thai
foolishness, Elsie."
"Mother, I'm going to have my
chance." she said quietly. "I'll promise to abide by whatever I dream
about tonight If 1 dream about Jerome Barclay I'll tell you the truth."
"I'll do the best I can by you, Elsie,
whichever way you happen to dream,"
sold Mrs. Parsons after a long pause.
"Thank you, mother," snld Elsie,
and then they talked of other matters
and Elsie's lovers were not mentioned
again that afternoon.
After supper there came a scratching
and mewing at the side door. "It's
Gamaliel," said Elsie as she arose to
admit Miss Alvaretta's big blsck cat
"I suppose he's come over to spend tbs
nlgbt"
"The most ungrateful critter that
ever lived, remarked Mrs. Parsons as
she placed a saucer of milk for tbe
unexpected guest "Alvaretta waltt
on that cat band and foot and five
nights out of tbe week he runs oret
here-to sleep. I shouldn't think you'd
want htm sleeping in your room, Elsie."
While sbe undressed Elsie though!
of the wedding cake and of what shi
might dream while Its magic lay ac
near her head, but she forgot It aftei
all until she was about to step Into
bed. Tben sbe groped in the darknesi
and found tbe twisted bit of paper ot
tbe bureau and tucked It under bei
pillow.
She thought persistently of Jeromi
Barclay, while she tried to banish bin
from ber mind, and so she fell aslcei
and dreamed of him—clear, vivid
dreams of automobile rides around tbt
surrounding country and Into the ad
Jscent cities as Jerome Barclay's wife;
dreams that were so real that she re
membered every detail of eacb ont
when she awoke to a realisation tbal
ber test had failed to grant her heart'i
desire. Not once had she even though!
of Rob Harris ln the misty land ol
dreams.
Gamaliel yawned sleepily on hli
cushion and bounced off Indignantly
as tbe door was cautiously pushed
open and Mrs. Parsons' face wai
thrust ln.
"Well, Elsie, wbat did you dream?"
she asked, with assumed lightness.
Elsie sat up ln bed and swept thl
fair hair back from ber dejected face,
"I dreamed of Jerome Barclay, mother," Bhe said heroically. "So I'll marry htm just as I said I would."
Mrs. Parsons advanced Into tbe room
and picked up a scrap of paper from
tbe floor. "What's this?" she asked.
"Wbat did you do with tbe cake, Elsie?"
The girl stared snd tben slipped ber
hand hastily under the pillow and
drew forth a screwed up piece of paper. "Here lt ls—no—why, motber, I
made a mistake and put a curl paper
under tbe pillow Instead of the wedding cake!" Tbe color came Into ber
cheeks and her eyes danced as tbey
had not done ln months. Bhe was
getting some of her old time spirit
back. "There isn't any charm about
dreaming on a curl paper, la tbere,
mother?" she asked demurely.
"No, tbere Isn't," said Mrs. Parsons
shortly. "Elsie, I believe tbat Gamaliel ate that cake. See, this ls tbe paper with a few crumbs left ln lt I
found It nesr bis cushion. There!
See him est the rest of Iti" Sbe looked resentfully at Gamaliel as be swallowed the remaining crumbs snd licked bis lips appreciatively.
"I forgot to say, Elsie, tbat Rob
Harris ts downstairs waiting to see
you. He says he can't go till he does.
I expect your Aunt Alvaretta bad
something to do nbout getting him
over here. He looks powerfully wop
ried. He's got n little automobile to
attend to bla business with. I've asked Rob to stay to breakfast You bet-
ter hurry." She opened the door nnd
stumbled over the active Gamaliel.
"Drat that cat! Thieving old reprobate!" abe scolded, departing. "I'm
glad you dreamed wbat you did,
child," ahe called back,
Elsie snatched Gamaliel to her heart
and kissed him rapturously, "You're
tbe dearest old tblng, snd you shall
wear a white ribbon," she whispered
In his perky ear. Then from below
there enme a prolonged and familial
whistle that was echoed In her heart
She crept to tbe window and answered It happily, tremulously,
From across the orchard Aunt Air
Tsretta's voice sounded, 'ailing:
.■'Gamaliel!  Gamaliel!" _     '
Tourists Were Few.
Eva - Tbere aren't mauy people
■round here.
Adam—No; I don't believe we could
make any money running "aeelng
Eden" Wps.-New York Press.
NOT GOOD ENOUGH
As Compsrod.
Behold the hustling bootblack
At work wltb all his powarl
He, like the busy little bee,
Improve! each ahlnlnt hour.
-Chicago Nawe.
Cheap Communication.
"Do you believe In telepathy*"
"Certainly not," replied Mr. Duatln
Stax.   "Even if the scheme were practical thero Is no money ln It"—Washington Star.
Of Course Noll
If you don't eat between your drinks
Nor drink between your memla
You'll not have long to worry
How anybody feels.
-Louisville Post
Ht Waa Immune.
Howell-Her laugb lt contagious.
Powell-Well, I was In no dan__
of catching It; ahe wu langhlng at am
-New Yor,k Pre*"*.
Famous Folk Wh? Have Pe.n Turned
Oc. n.
Mr. John Hns's'l, the lomiu« srtl't
.it I producer nf ■ i«»ur«.poeters, who
was at He. i-'lx-r- with the present
King when thev wre hoth .choolboy*.
greatly amu-,-1 an audi'-nc* the other
at. by tilling them some interesting
stories ol those days respecting King
George, bl elf, and other now celebrated meu.
B.' c.ie of Die tale. Mr Hsssell
tells witli mes gusto is that ot how,
alter thus heine '^nol in Germany
lor somo years, and speaking the German language eseelleu*'y, he was
seiz'ii widi military aspira'.ioiis, and,
sti! a young mail, went up as a candidate to Sir .Ihur-t. H iwever. he did
te' satisfy the examiners. And tbs
twj subjects lh. t h -ss told he had
tailed Ik vere — German aud drawing.
Lord Roberts, having a predilection
towards a militarv career even as a
youth, tried in vain to pass the medical meu t Kngland lor that particular
purpose.
They declared he was so delicate
that he would probably not live many
years! Accordingly, he went out to
India to gain health and streugth, and,
whilst there, entered the Indian army.
Hi. progress since then has now become proverbial, sud his feme has become aeci 'id to that ol no living soldier.
1 Is, again, curious to remember
that Prince Kumar Shri Ksujltslnbjl,
perl's'- toe lines! batsman sud fielder
this generation has ever seen, was not
included in tlie Cambridge eleven un-
di-r tlte captaincy ol the Hon. F. 8.
Jackson, because "he wuu't good
enough.
Muny a tim.' since then has Mr.
Jackson stated what a mystery it has
always beeu to him that, after seeing
Ranji play tune alter time, as he did
at Cambrtdue. -i- - muld have come to
such a conclusion, ln the lace of what
the Indian prince did almost immediate! afterwards in the realms ol
cricket.
Ani-ther tsmous instance of s candidate's being rejected ln one ol hil
strongest points is that ol Mr. J. H.
Taylor, the world-celebrated golfing
champion,
Mr. Taylor, as a young man, had
military inclinations, and one day be
determined to enlist. So, ln dus
course, he came belore the doctor
with other recruits. This medical man
passed the would-be soldier as regarded his general health, tee.'.i, etc, but
astounded him by declaring that he
could not be accepted because hit
eyesight was certainly seriously deficient.
But perhaps the best tale ol the
"not-good-enough" kind ls that ol poor
George Lohmann, one ol the finest all-
rounders English cricket has sver
produced.
George Lohmann, a mere lad ol seventeen, strolled on the Oval to watch
tha practice st the nets.
Casually he took up the ball and
began to howl to the Surrey playen
batting. Time after time he beat and
bowled them. Then Mr. Aleock, ths
secretary at that day, had his attention called by one of the playen ti
the lad's bowling, so he came to see
it.
' "Whst club dj you plsy lor, my
lad?" he asked.
"Wandsworth Second Eleven, sir,"
snswered the boy,
"And why not lor the flrst eleven!"
asked Mr. Aleock. smiling.
"Because they say I'm not good
enough, sir," replied the lad.
"Oh. they do, do they* Well, would
you like to play fnr Surrey next week
—Lohmann, I think your name is—
ehP"
George Lohmann could hardly be
Heve Ms ears. He reddened like fire
as this "•■>at opportunity- Ms heart's
one desire—was dangled thus belore
him, and, somewhat fearfully, answered :
"I should Indeed, sir I'
And thus the boy who was "not
good enough" tor Wandsworth's Flrsl
Eleven began a career that delighted
and surprised the world ol cricket-
Answers.
Nsw Mown Hay In a Church.
A custom which has existed at Old
Weston (Huntlncdonahlre). England,
from time immemorial has again
heen observed. Tlie church Is dedicated to St Swlthin, and on the Sunday nearest 8t. Swllh'n'i day ths
edifice Is strewn with new mown hay.
Tho tradition is that an old lady
bequenther a field (or charitable pur.
poses on condition that the tenant,
provided the hay to lessen the annoyance caused Iiy the tqueak'ng of
tho new boots worn by the villas--"™
on Feast Sunday. There are other
explanation"--one that it Is on nfl-r
ing ol the lir-t fruits ol the hay harvest and another that it Is a survival
of the custom of strewing the church
(when Ihe floor was only beaten
earth) with rushes, these being renewed on tlie festival Sunday.
History el Polo.
Polo is tlie most ancient ol nil games
with stick snd ball, snd probably
hockey, gull uud cricket are but modifications ol it. The earliest records of
the game are IVr.-iun and date back
to DUO ll.C. In India it aeemi to havt
been known for centuries belore the
llritisli occupation, but it ruse luto
favor only some half a century agi
wheu thu English residents begsn to
practice it. Ine game was Introduced
Into Kngland by the officers ol tbe
Tenth Hussar, about IS03, but at that
tl:.'.t the players used hockey illcksi
and billiard bulls. It wai John Watson ol the Thirteenth Hussars who
drew up the rules aud regulations
which changed polo from a wild, skill-
less game into a scientific   ,>ort.
Odd Names In Old Times.
Among tlte goal men and true on
a jitiy In fii-ses iu he seventeenth'
century where Stendhiat-ou-Higb
8tring.r, Kill Sin Pimple, Uod-'
Peward Small, snd KighMhe-Uood-j
Flglitol-Kailli White. Hume's His-
dry mentii.ns Mt II Christ Hud Not-
Died For You You Had lli'eti Damned
Harehone. who-e long name defeated'
its own thjecl. being generally
shortened Into Untuned Harehone.-
lawidoj Chruiicle.
Ne Idle Boast
The Famous Pointer (ajigrily)—I
hear, sir, that you're boasting that
you studied under me?
The Near Painter (calmly)—And so
I did, sir, so I did. Why, 1 occupied
a room under your studio for nearly
a month!
Regular customer (who has just on-
tared restaurant)— Strong smell ol
paint here, William!"
Waiter (coughing npologeticnlly and
indicating young women about to
leave table)—"Yessir—soon pass ofl,
sir—they're just going."—Punch.
IHE STREET PLAYERS
LONDON AT NIGHT TEEMS WITH
FREE VAUDEVILLE SHOWS.
Bedford Plact It • Typical Example
of tht Haunts of the Catchpenny
Actort Who Range From Acrobat*
to Tragedian*—Some Perform for
Charity and Excellent Talent It
to Bo Sten for a Penny.
In the daytime Bedford Place, London, the home of thc well-to-do
visitors in the city, haa little to recommend It besides Ua floating population, and they usually float early
to the Abbey, St. Paul's md the National Gallery. After niehtfall, how-
over, excellent entertainment of the
eontinuoun variety order Is provided.
The performance hegins Immediate-
ly after dinner, when the Htrnmrora
are starting to the theatres and maids
In a.I conditions of slattcrnl'ne&i
rush madly to tlu square to pick ud
taxi cabs and ride hack in them with
the air of my lady on her way to a
drawing-room.
The big show bec'ns with the maul.
cal irruption of all sorts uf wandering minstels, say:, a recent writer.
Maalo mu«t really work in this nlain,
matter-of-fact region; you nrght bs
scanning the unper and lower ends
of this plae3 and reporting, like sister
Anne, that you saw nothing, when
lo! In front of your very door, to right
and left of you, spring itinerant musl*
cians, acrohats, opega singers, acton
—it is as if the stony pavement had
yawned and yielded them up for
your diversion.
Beneath the open windows of ths
boarding houses, "board residence!,"
hotels, apartments, the strange enter*
tainment is now in full swing. We
have brought out uncomfortable,
backless stools and sit down with
the firm determination to he amused
at aa amall an expenditure of pennies
as possible. Our particular villain
is a violinist who plays an "Ave
Maria" as well as it can be played
on four atringa. Our neighbors to
right and left have drawn a gayer
lot, a singer of the worn-out stuff
from the 'alls and a tumbler who is
also a ventriloquist. In a tew minutes, however, there will he a shift
and we may get either tumbler or
singer, while the stolid auditors one
side or other will have to put up with
the virtuoso. Across the street there
are other performers and the medley
goes on as such things do in Pande-
nomium; each singer, dancer, musician, pursues his little program
(empties h!s bags of tricks, to be
quite professional) as if he were the
cynosure of the street: It would be
impossible to recognize the alow,
stupid, ugly Bedford Place of day.
time while this tumultuous variety of
noises fills it from end to end.
Listen! A stentorian voice from
the upper end of the Place, dominates
the clashing sounds.
"The first dramatic impersonation
I will give you this evening, ladies
and gentlemen, is the closing act of
'The Only Way,' from the famous
novel by Charles Dickens, 'The Tale
of Two Cities.' I will, with youi
kind permission, represent Sydney
Carton."
This was perfunctory politeness,
for without anybody's permission the
shabby Thespian strode into the
middle of the street, dashed his hat
onto the pavement and launched into
the tragedy. The mun was by no
means a bad actor. His voice was
susceptible of great changes; it could
be tender and sweet, it could be
rich and powerful. While he actej
the other performers at a little dis.
tance went on with their work undisturbed by the tragedian or he by
them. Only the one-legged man wh?
had a trained dog and the dwarf
tumbler who happened to be nearest
Eaused in their labors and gave poor
ydney Carton the tribute of a tear.
As the slow twilight faded nut and
the slower stream of bronze dribbled
fnto their unwashed palms the performers gradually worked their way
out of the.Place in the direction of
Enncsley Gardens. The pavement
Irving had passed the hat and disappeared; the tumbler, the ventriloquist, the comic singer had vanished,
and only the violinist with tout
strings still lingered, realy to play
the "Ave" over again for the smallest
encouragement. But even he mads
haste to dive into the outer shadows
when, with a show of caparisoned
steed, mysterious covered cart and
loud staccato note from a hidden
piano, entered the Masked Musicians,
prepared to give their concert.
It was my first sight bf this eminently British institution, and I waited with something like a thrill to see
what make their perennial fascination. The black-pulled cart halted,
the piano gave out a gentle tinkle,
steps were Towered and two men and
a woman modishly dressed like din-
ner guests and wearing velvet masks
descended and stood in front of the
cart. Their first selection, given in
the conventional concert style, it
from an ancient florid opera; then
the men step back and lean negli-
g ntly on the wheels of the cart while
the prima donne shrills the aria of
"Santuzla." A good baritone voice
follows with sentimental song of the
day, h.l mate "obliges" with a shrieking tenor, th.-re is a final trio, and
the concert is over stive for ths
penny catching. Baritone, a slim,
elegant figure in a perfectly fitted
dress suit, holds out his shining silk
hat us if conferring a favor; the other
masks stand in attitudes of easy un-
concern, not even w hi sparing to each
other—all is curried out with the
most polished decorum; it is like a
gam (j, the currying out of a wager.
Pence roll in thickly and there it uo
sordid suggestion.
This 'n the featured Hct of the Bedford Place vaudeville, No sooner
have the maskers faded away as silently as they came than the minor
oerformors rj-emerge from the iha-
lows to reap but a languid interest
iltld few pennies. Indeed, it is eleven
/clock, and Ku-sell Square, economical of gus as ot other material comforts, ia turning it off and going to
b.d.
A CHICK  FOUNTAIN.
Can Bs Mada by Anyb >dy, and tha Little Pttpars Enjoy It Immansoly.
Here's an lngenlou* little fountain
for keeping a consta.it supply of water for youthful chick as. It ls simple
In tbe extreme to mt :e. and any boy
wbo can use a saw and drive a nail
can make one ln an bour. Just take
two pieces of board one slj incbea
square and tbe other ii by 12 and nail
them so as to form a right angle, (let
an old milk bottle ai 1 null Iwo thin
A woman in Purls, odlts a newspaper, and all Un' work clone on tlio
paper is porlormetl by women.     Ho-
oontly Hi lllor's mother tiled, nnd
she hersell pronounced    the    funeral
oration over the grave.
The love ol monoy is also tho root ol
much matrimony.
"A   political    parly."    said    Undo
Ebon, "is lumpln' like do ehu'oh
choir. De man dot make de iiioh'
noise in it ain't alius de one ilul is
most promotloua ol harmony.' —
Washington Slur.
fountain i on ch'ciins,
strips of tin so tbat tbe bottle will slip
easily In and out and remain supported bead down.
Tben nail the Ud of a tin can under
the mouth of tbe bottle, and enough
water will escape to keep the little receptacle always full and be bandy tor
the chicks to get at whenever tbey
want to liquidate tbeir llttlo bills. It
goes without saying tbat tbe contraption sbould be kept In a cool, ahady
spot.
WANT REAL PARCELS POST.
Entirely Toe Much Energy Wasted en
Roads Prem Town to Country.
As to some products of the farm,
there Is a difference of 40 to GO pel
cent between tbe price that the grower
receives and tbe price that tbe consumer pays. There are even cases In
whlcb this price difference amounts to
800 per cent. Tart of the loss Is due
to a bad system of retail distribution,
aa when a dozen city milk wagons
travel over tbe same route, eacb delivering one bottle bere and anothel
bottle Ibere, when one wagou might at
well mnke all tbe deliveries along the
route. This samp waste appears even
more markedly between the farm and
the town. How mauy fully loaded
wagons do you pass ln driving to
town? From a dozen farms a dozen
packages of butter, poultry or vegetables muy go to town tbe same morning, each In a different vehicle. Every
day a dozen panels of merchandise
are hauled out of town along the same
road ln a dozen different conveyances,
and the time and Idbor of eleven men
and eleven horses go for nothing. Tbe
rural free delivery mull wagon now
comes to your bouse wltb a load tbal
you could put In one or two bushel
baskets, and it goes back to towu wltb
an even smaller load. Under preseut
conditions It looks aa If tbe postofflce
department was not giving tbe farmer
bla money's worth.—Country Gentleman.
Live Stock Notes.
Do you use the whip because yon
have It bandy?
Are you humane In tbe treatment of
tho animals you drive?
A horse's pulse beats from thirty-six
to forty times a minute when he ts ln
heal Hi.
A muie ts no more prone to kick f-inn
a borse unless be Is taught to do so by
bad treatmeut
Are you one of tbe unthinking wbo
starts a horse wllh a blow Instead uf
using your voice?
Do you want a balky borse? You
can enslly huve one by giving bim
too beuvy toads to druw.
If tbe horse must be kept In tbe born
during bot weather keep nil ihe doora
and windows wide open.
Oats Is tbe most perfect all round
feed for horses ut any time of (be
year.   Barley Is u close second.
It Is a good sign to «ee a pair of
scales In Ihe stable, but you nave to
use tbem to gel any good from Ilium.
Carrots must lie fed sparingly to
working horses Cut llii'tn lu slices.
Tbey are s limillte, aud affect the
kidneys also.
Lop off tbe rtitlnn of ull kinds when
the horses nre doing Utile or nothing.
They nre too much like u man to stund
heavy feed while lying still.
Stuffing Ihe colt with buy or straw
or auy coarse feed will spoil Iti looks, j
Keep Ibis ration down by Ibe .use of
auue gralo and less course feed.
Watch Ihe hired man wllh your
horses. Ir they cringe, dodge or show
signs of fear while wltb lilm. take iny
advice snd "lire" blm. A good horse
Is spoiled wben he Is u victim of feur.
Don't make youi horse wall till he Is
pooled off before you give him a drink.
Take a couple of quarts In a pull und
give thut Then wall ii while nntl give
as much more lly this you wlll save
a lot of suffering on the purt of your
bono and be wlll come out all right
PRECIOUS DOCUMENTS.
Cart of tht Constitution and Declaration tf Indopendtnet.
Open to tbe light of day for the first
time In ntuj-eurs, (lie Declaration ot
Independence and the constitution of
the United States were recently in-
apected by Secretary of State Knox
End found to be in as good condition
as when tbey were put away in their
abiding place, a steel safe especially
designed for their custody.
Tbe four pages of tbe constitution
and tbe pages containing the resolution submitting tbe constitution to tbe
Btates of tbe Union are fn excellent
condition. The Ink is as Llnck as
wben fresh laid to tbe parchment with
a quill pen and is of n quality Unit will
outlast any ink of modern make.
Tbe Declaration of Independence,
wltb hardly a signature legible of all
tbose which are appended to tt by the
great men of the infant republic, however, is otherwise losing nothing of legibility. Its condition is due to tbe fact
tbnt away back In ISr.'J, when tbere
were no other means known of getting
a facsimile, a press copy was taken
which absorbed the ink from nearly
all the signatures uml left the script
of tbe body of the document still readable, but more falut by balf tban It
bad been before.
The declaration bad nlso been exposed to strong sunlight while on exhibition nt Philadelphia In 1870 and at
tbe Chicago exposition fn IHItt.
The documents are kept In a light
steel case (hat would offer only slight
resistance to beat aud fire. Each page
ls hermetically sealed between two
panes of glass, whlcb ure then bound
ln wooden frames of highly polished
oak.
Secretary Knox directed that Chief
Cleric McNeil make estimate for a safe
depository for tbe documents thnt
Bhould bo fire proof, water proof, air
proof and light proof. The two valuable documents were then closed up
again ln tbe safe nnd tbe seal affixed,
to be opened again only for transfer to
a stronger place of keeping.
The documents will not be open to
public Inspection. The safe Is kept In
tbe library of the state department-
Washington Star.
points
for
Mothers
ENTOMBED IN  A GLACIER.
A Reminder of tht Fearful Alpine
Tragedy of 1870.
A broken alpenstock bearing tbe
carved name "Dr, .1. Bean, Baltimore,"
bas, tbe London Chronicle says, Just
been found by a Chnmonix guide In
tbe Ice of the < J lacier des BoBsons,
wblcb "flows" down direct from tbe
summit of Mont Blanc to the valley
of Chumonlx. The lind recalls the
most terrible accident In Alpine history, when eleven climbers perished
on the summit of the Great Wblte
mountain ln violent snowstorms whlcb
lasted a week. In September, 1870,
the Rev. Q. McCorkiudale of Glasgow
and two Americans, Dr. J. Bean of
Baltimore and Mr. Unudnll, both elderly men with tittle experience of tbe
Alps, Bet out from Chnmonix with
eight guides nnd safely reached the
summit In doubtful weather. Hardly
bad the descent commenced wbeu tbe
snowstorm started, and not one of tbe
eleven climbers was Beeu ngnln nllve.
A strong force of guides some dnys
later found tbe bodies of live victims,
Including tbe clergyman and Dr.
Bean, but the otber six were never
found, having most probably fallen
into crevasses. It Is now thought,
owing to tbe discovery of tbe broken
alpenstock, tbut tbe bodies of tbe six
climbers, who have been burled In
their tomb of Ice for tbe last forty-
one years, have reached tbe end of
the glacier, wblch travels at the rate
of about COO feet a year, nnd are not
far from the surface of tbe Ice at tbe
lip of tbe Chamouix valley. — St
James' Gazette.
Dr. Wilty't Advict.
Children under ten years of aga
ahould not eat at tbt aame tlmt with
the adults.
If mothers knew tbt enormous advantage to be derived from sucb a
procedure they would welcome tbt
Idea. Children would then eat food
especially suited to children. Things
would be cooked, and they would bavt
before them Just wbut they sbould eat
As It Is tbey see the food before
tbem that is eaten by the grownup*
tnd tbey deinuud it, cr; for It, coax
for lt or cujole by uny other method
thnt the little one Ls heir to, and tbt
fond pnrent Is too often prone to aay,
"Ob, let him bave it ibis ouce." And
there you nre. You kuow the rest—
the little fevered brow, the colic paint,
etc.
But If with a bit of extra work tbt
little ones were permitted to have only
tbat which U recogulzed as good for
tbem their eyes would not be bigger
tban tbeir stomachs, to the resulting
good of all concerned.
Berries are very plentiful and are
very good food, ouly tbey ought not to
be served to children unless tbe seeds
are extracted. Tbut Is, they may be
cooked and the pulp and Juice only given to tbe children. Seeds nre Indigestible, and there ls a possibility tbat
they mny lodge in tbe appendix.
Tbe truth of the matter ls tbat all
foods nt this time of ibe year are nourishing If prepared property. The great
mistake mnde Is that we do not take
time to prepare them. Especially it
this bad for the child. Nine out of ten
children, perhaps, do not know how to
cbew their food properly. They swallow as soon as possible, and tbut
chunks of fresh food nre given to tht
digestive organs, which are unable to
cope with them. Especially Is tbla tbt
case with uncooked fruits.
I would put a ban on nearly all uncooked fruits for children. Tbey probably cause more trouble than anything else, and all on account of Improper mastication. But tf frulta are
cooked It It another matter. It la,
too, an easy mutter, for nature baa
Intended tbe summer season to be one
of vegetables and fruits, and It abould
be taken advantage of.
In regard to lufnuit I bare one
tblng to Bay tlrst, last and alwaya,
and tbat Is a strict diet of pure milk,
preferably mother's; tf not tbla, tbeo
tome bealtby animal's.
Milk for tbe babe Is the one great
food principle intended by nature,
and nothing cau take Ita place. But
especially lu the bot weatber great
care must be taken to guard lbe cleanly condition uuder wblcb tbis milk la
finally mude ready fur consumption.
Very often tbere Is a great mistake
in quitting the milk diet for children.
1 would suggest tbat under tbe age of
three years milk should be tbe chlJd'a
chief form of food.
A Standard of Colors.
Tbe call for International standards
of all kinds ts becoming every dny
more Insistent with the progressive
unification of tbe Industries of tbe
world. Tbe latest demand of this
kind Is for an International standard
of colors. Chemists, manufacturers of
dye stuffs and pigments nnd mnny
others would benefit by such n stnnd*
ard. It Is suggested that wben onct
tbe desired color scheme hns been de*
elded upon the best method of perpetuating tbe standards and rendering
them available for comparison everywhere would be by menns of colored
glasses wltb wblch a tintometer could
be constructed. A tentative Instrument of this kind, based on an arbitrary color scheme, bas been made.
The woman who knows how to
spank a bflby properly didn't ncqillro
tne knowledge through u corroBpond-
dice school.
(linger bonbons nre readily mado l>y
taking oblong pieces of pcflorvod ginger nml inserting these in the hollows
of fine large dates which have been
stoned. Draw the date togothor nml
roll in powdered sugar.
| Kvery time n new barber comes to
town all the bald nun drop in to see
il he can't suggest something that will
make hair grow.
Warning About Wishing Groins.
Wben preparing greens especially of
the wild variety, nothing should be
taken for granted since Invisible worms
are rery difficult to dislodge. After
washing tbem almost leaf by leaf nnd
through several waters. If you wlll let
them stund an hour or more In strong
aalt wuter, you may be surprised to
find tbat more worms, stupefied by tbt
salt, have dropped to the bottom of tho
pan, wben, but for this precaution,
tbeir presence would bave remained
undiscovered. — Good Housekeeping
Magazine.
Jtpantto Consul* tn European Lints.
The Japanese are going to tnke tbeir
next census according to European
methods. A Japanese professor from
the University of Tokyo Is now in
Rome with a view to studying tho taking of tbe Italian census. He knows
ItulUn as perfectly as a native, fie
bas already been In Berlin und Vienna
with a similar object. The Japanese
census Is to be taken on more exact
lines than has ever been nltompted ou
previous occasions. — Hume, Cor. rail
Kill Gaaette.
Koine women marry for love, soini
for n home and a few to spite tho
oilier woman.
Children'! Drtmi.
1 Every mother desires to set her lit
tie girl dressrd attractively. Sbt can
accomplish this by mnking tbeir frocks
herself or wllb the help of a seamstress. Materials can be bought for
such small price now that every young
miss should be provided with one or
two new dresses to begin tbe school
year and to carry her over to tbe winter season, when cloth frocks are needed.
One pretty little model la made of
pink dotted lawn trimmed with bands
of swlss eyelet Insertion. It la a one
piece model, closing at tbe left aide
and having a square neck. Tbe neck
la finished with a band of the Insertion, whlcb continues down tbe aldt
of tbe front, wbere tbe dress opens,
and la used for a belt and cuffs.
An embroidered gultnpe wltb long
sleeves Is worn wltb lt If desired. Another frock of blue and green plaid
has a plain blue gingham yoke cot
square and trimmed wltb rows ot
wblte cotton soutache brnld. Cuffs and
a belt are the same. The material la
laid tn three Ims plaits In front and
also ln the back, wblcb fall straight
to tbe hem. The sleeves are short
and slightly full, giving plenty of play
for the little arms.
A frock of blue and wblte polka dotted percale has a shaped bib yoke of
plain blue, wblcb extends over the
shoulders nnd ts edged about wltb two
rows of wblte linen braid. Deep shaped cuffs trim tbe long full sleeves. Tbe
hem of tbe skirt Is formed wltb a five
Inch band of plain blue wltb tbe top
edged wltb braid. The bodice lt qultt
plainly cut nnd Joins the box plaited
skirt with a narrow belt of braid trimmed blue. A shallow gutmpe having a
hlgb collar Is worn wltb tbis dainty
and sensible frock.
From nny one of these three modela
choose a new dress for your little girl
No Sale
"I see you are smiling at my jokes,"
hu iii the waltjng contributor hopefully.
"Yes," replied the editor; "that
ciiiiiic-v is due when one meets old
friends."--Philadelphia Ledger.
Frightful Mistake
"1 uever saw a bride looking so
sour.    Wliat was the rnattorP"
".She found out when it was loo late
that she wns wearing lemon blossoms
instead of orange."—Chicago Tribune.
Amusing tht Kiddles,
A mother whu likes to see ber lade
and lassies In the house interested la
some occupation told them tbe other
dny that she wuuld give a quarter to
eacb child wbo discovered for blm or
herself the psalm In which the following birds were mentioned: The dove,
sparrow, swallow, stork, pelican, raven, hnwk nnd eagle, of course It waa
not allowed to use (ho concordance.
After tbe birds were "discovered" tbe
mother told all (be tforfes sht kntw
about them, and tl.e children bad ato-
rles to tell also, aud Ihe day, wblch
wns a rainy one. wns une ot the hap-
"lest of the vacation.
The Common Experience
However tolliomo l"' your lot
Ami irksome to endure,
Home one will hint thul you Iiuve got
A regular slnocuro.
— Washington HUir.
Marrying a man to reform him Is
like trying to make a satisfactory omelette, out of a bud egg.
The Hustler's Epitaph
Wives of married men remind us
We cnn make our wives sublime.
And, departing, leave behind us
Wealthy widows in their prime. TnK  PROSPECTOR,  CRANRROOK.   BRITISH  COLUMBIA
-.J«BIHa'lamii<Tal«l.ial»l»;ui.l.l»r.l«1al»alalWirailBalilalil.l.l.lalalaliiliTailBl
rami
Cranbrook Plumbing, Tinsmithing
and Heating Company
^ma^m^ma^*.m^a**mmam^mm*mm.^^mmmm*m**mmsamma*mm*amm*^^^.mam^^^*am*^m^.m
W.   I.   JOHNSON   &   SON,   Props.
Business is now being carried on in our old store
on   Edward   Street,   (Crossing French Avenue)
REPAIRS   A   SPECIALITY
|    Everything in   Tin   and  Iron  Made   to order.       Blower system,  Mine
Ventilation   Expert
Hot air furnace, Hot water and Steam boileis
ESTIMATES   GIVEN
I'hone   340
I'.O.   liox   904 |
zimAm,.^m.i.,.i-,-,—,-,- I
Scene from "The Ransom," by The Juvenile Bostonians, at the
Auditorium,   Tuesday
This Company Presents "The Rose of Blandeen" Monday
K?
i:i'i*-*ii!i*]t'CTii'
ESTABLISHED   1SS5
I
that the    people
tl.nt   annoiiQCem
hut.
of    Victoria .1 a le
on    :5e ■tiuulw*
THB      PROSPECTOR      PUB.    CO.
P. M. Christian, Manager.
Published Every Saturday
Subscription     Rate,    if    paid    i 1
advance,   $1.50 per year ;   if not    In
advance,   $2.00.
Advertising Rates upon application
Africa i.s thn grab-bag of the world
and Italy thought it was time t.
put her hand In.
! The girl with a sweet little voice
; need not (eel l w raged ecauae he
; lias no oppi rtumty t .   in grant]
I opera.     s! e can  - rea    pleas ire
by    being   a    song    1 the h
: nest.
ts    the ■ iya tbal
abundant supply of newspapers    and
azii es, with tbe hahil ol read ny
re ' keep hin t ol mischief,
and : 1 maki r ' an ■' bi , thnn anj
other single influence tit your command.
it eves
•.     So
Many    of    us
might be n-..s b
axed on those ol
• >r.- can  enjoy '...-     tn 1       rtunitiea
(1 r ba-: nesa whib   he      ei
another's,     a-    .--   , .■■■:■ ■■■   1 ■■■:
the joy    of   living hy n t ch serf illy
10 epl :-.-    thi*   small    pleas     1 thai
come rn    a every day.
The   statement    that    Premiei   He
* *   *   * Bride will nor go to Ottawa is tury
It is said that a huge nmmnit    ol  satisfactory.     ( rtder   pn tent   con tii-
British capital will ho Invested In tions we cannot well arti.nl to p*\rt
British Columbia  in  Lhe noar future,   with    Mr.  McBrid .     There    le   onlj
* *   *   * one position nl    Ottawa  that   -vouhl
Hon. Wm. Templeman of Victoita,   he promotion for tho premier of this
has announced his retirement frum j province, and Mr. R, I,. Hit.I.n hai
politics and will tlevoto his time lo the first clnim to thai office. "Let
his paper, the Victoria Daily Thr.ps. 1 well enough alone," we cannot spare
This sounds rather funny; wo Lhought   Mr. McBride from this province,
The Home (
Circle
Column
Pleasant Evening Reveries—A Col
mm Dedicated
to Tired Mothers
as  They
Join   llit'
Home Cirele
it Evening
fide
Thoughts from
the Editorial Pen
bright  if    yo
i-i   nf life wan:
against, disputing every man's opln
Ion, fighting und elbowing and crowding nil wbo differ from him. That,
again,    is   another extreme.     Other
ople Imve   tholr opinions, so have
around  my pathway roar, do yo not   yuUi     ,,„.,., fnH iM[n tUfl ,,,.,,„.     ()[
know   Bomo quiet Hpol    whi ro 1
clean limine 110 moro.
Keep the hm
would have ihr
and pleasant.
Tell   me,    vi
wim-eil
uh:   thnl.
stippnalng ihey will respect yout more
for turning yuur cout every day.    to
Ull, ' match the color of theirs.
When
The    real  business of Iif.
making   of   ,,   haPPy home.              ,.,.„,.     ,      ,, ,      .,.,    ,,.:,.. ..,,.,,„.
you come to silt, the  whole chad of of k|ntl.hearteil women( flnu 8hfl|   im
existence,  everything  goes  to       tho consciously to herself, grows into    a
wind but tbe bapplnoss we have  had gracefuI   lftlty      mace a boy   tn tbe
111 horaa. establishment   of   a thorough-going,
Youth and ago have too little sym- ,s,r,lU'1" forWRrd bll8i,IBay ",an' ,u"1
pathv with each other, ii the young tho h,,y ll,,,,""1,!« a self-reliant, prac
would remember that thoy may be Ucal bl,aina**« man. Children are bus
old, and the old remember that they ■»**■»>.* creatures, and circumstances
have been young, thc world would be BCeneH aml ,,HlMl1' ll,v;il>'s Impress.
happier.
Mother:, om times forget that the
Iiid you ever realize that nothing active ami receptive itage of child
on earth can Bmllc bnt a human he- life in the nursery i> never surpassed
ing. Gems may flash reflected light at a later period, The little one Eg
but what is a diamond flash? A face taking Impressions every moment,
that cannot smile i- like a bud that acquiring gentle habits ir the oppo
cannot blossom, and dies upon the nice, ulc .:n. up wordt ond sentences,
Htalk. surprising his   older*   b)   the facllltj
with    which   in-   learns    what    they
wo ild rather he sho il I n ' know. In
<alK   "'    :i1'        ,r    IS    W"::,HM ■-   the hav, :, horn.   I  0 • mndation     is
realm, given Into her hands to regit    IllM for .....   , manners   ol
late,    govern    and beautify,     if she  thfl .,,.,,„,,. niar
failK here she ma}   I ■■ ■'■■       vain   for
another kingdom; for she has failed      Wh n you pnll down the town     In
in  the only   Bpol    where  she    ci ild     htel       yi n   1. ime
bave ultimately  succeeded, down yourself   and   vhea  poll    build
ip yon are building up yourself   and
 ■      neighbor.      'l'i..    and    banish
from your mind the mb taken Idea
hat all .'■ -■ I thii ai• way ofl
:. some other iocalltj Give your
town all thc pralsi it can legitimate-
• bear tt rerta nlj will do yon
:<> bar ai I will cost * 1 nol I n ■
md ii11 \ e all patronize your home
nstltution    Incl tl ng    r he   pi in ting
A   woman   who    falls    111  In
pal   nt   in a few y< ars   yo 1
.,■  under  It  tiiat  othei
tord     Bn.'eka
How    '  ft ' ai atlvely,    ot thi*
■  thi   1 .  si ot day, ap-
a       . .   -.:■   . I  the  Inestim
able   privileges   '.hey    enjoy.       Sur-
■   the o all cities
-• towns with all the oppor-
• ilti - necessary for the cultivation
[ of a literary taste, n t one n a
thousand appear to Impro e tb si
1 golden chances Occasli nally -.t i>
1 true we meet with a young man or
woman who tin: ly grasps tbe idea
that "knowledge Is power." but
these, unfortunately, ate tiie exceptions,  ii.it th>- rule
To make a hoy Into a pure    man.
o   mother  must   do  more  than   pray.
-ihe must live with him in the sense
of comrade and  closest  friend.      She
* must stand  by blm in  time of tem-
I ptation as the pilot sticks to       the
j wheel when  rapids are around.      Sh*
must  never desert  him to go off     to
superintend outside duties any   more
than    the   engineer   deserts bis post
nnd goes into n baggage car to real
up engineering    when   his train       is
pounding across the country at forty
miles an hour.
I There is food for thought in the
story that is told of n young lad,
who fur the lirst time accompanlod
his father to a public dinner. The
waiter asked him, "What, will you
take to drink." Hesitating for a
moment, he replied, "I'll take what
father takes." The answer reached
his father's ear, and instantly tbe
full responsibility of his position
flashed upon him. In a moment his
decision was made; ond tn tones tre-
muloiiH with emotion, Hnd to the as
ton tab ment of those who knew him,
he snid,  "Waiter,  I'll take water."
Teach your children to love the
beautiful. Give them a cornar in the
garden for flowers; encourage them
to put it In tho shape of hanging
baskets; .-how them where they can
best view the sunset; rouse them in
the morning, not with the stem
"time to k » to work," hut with the
nthualnstlc "see tlie beautiful sun
-ise." Buy for them pretty pictures
ml encourage then to decorate their
rooms in bis or her rhildleh way.
'live them an inch and they will go
u mile. Allow them the privilege
ind they will mnke your home hean-
tlfill,
There are hundreds ol young men
u eiery groat city, >n the *>*ry low*
si depths nf degradation, whom the
home lufUieuce, careful 1)  and prayer
hilly  extended  thro ru  tender,  alloc
tionato womanly letters,  might  have.
[saved.     Thdrc arc  hundreds ol oth
ers. just takilig their lirst lesson in
vice, who maj he bro..ght hack to
purity, by lu\ln words from mothers
ulsters 11 sweethearts. Until a
nan I seo mos thoroughly vicious, the
ught ol a pure woman's love will
1] n uc ; I restrain him from lulqu
Its it tbat love grows careless oi
.: ■ he ■ ws enrele s of himself.
1 h ns ot this, yo 1 who have sons,
ii otbi rs in lovers away among
strangers Remember that you owe
I them q sacred duty and give them
! frequent missives from home, freight-
d a ith love .md accompanied by
earnest prayer.
I    The truest, best and sweetest type
1  if the girl of today does    not   oome
from the home of    wealth, she steps.
i out  from the house where is comfort
j -ather than luxury. Hhe belongs     to
the    ereat    middle    class—that c'ass
I which has given us the best wifehood,
j which  has given    helpmates    to    the
foremost   men of our time ;      which
teaches its daughters the true meaning of love; which teaches the   manners of the   drawing    room and the
practical life of the    kitchen as wel1
as teaches its girls the responsibilities of wifehood and tbe greatness of
motherhood.
WOPS, FRi\UE,& LEDERERl
TXS&ttT
THE BASE OF TWO CONTMNENTJ*
vJ&S*.. ,
Ki**£j*^LDLr*
G&EATEST
JtiuflCAZeMr
Holy Names Academy
and Normal School
For Young Women
1    Under the direction of tlva .Sisters
i ol   the   Holy   Names ol   Jesus and
Mary.     First cIhss boarding und day
I school primary and grammar grades.
State accredited high sohool. Advanced normal courso of two years    ana-edited by the state ol Washington.
.State   diplomas   conferred.      Music
: and art studio,
j    Write to Sister   Sine,lor for Year
Hook, Spokane, Wash.
How su
buck    to
shudder.
1 is
hi
Wh
hi
lln
Idh
Ml
1 an
■■:
lievr.
level      K
without u
■   recall .1
period v li
sweet and
cu li
Bim
ile
fl-    1
lati
lai'
lied
on.
Whon
a kind uu
to the fa
partment
1   In
111;.
Iron
the
Hm
ne 1
luini
■iu,l
Ircle
s ol
llnll 1
illllll-
paper.
lren
wh
lorlz
play
•11  is
The ohll
brick wall
wh
';'i!l
lhhl.-
stones and go BWiniming 111 the canal [
and be chased  hy  ilu- police,  if they I
do not grow up in bo Id iltl?.on», I
shall we ol Imli'-i momorlos Bit In
Judgment upon them? Shnll wo nol
remember tho wolghl thoy carry In
the rate ol llio tuA tie thnnklul wo
live In this beautiful  ntry ol ours.
Heaven holn tho 1  who Imaglnoe
he cnn dodgo enemies i>y trying to
please evoryhodyl 11 such an Individ
ua! over succeeds puss him over thle
way thnt. we mny Imve 1,ni- look ei
ble mortal romolno ere be vanishes
away for surely ibis earth cannot be
liln abiding placo. Now we do nol
Infer that one ihould be going
through Mils world trying to nntl
keanui to knock und thump his head
1 mnii who baa made n happy
mine for his wife nml children,     n ,
attoi whal he lias nol done In tho
. ny ol urine', [ng wealth and honoi,
1 be hnn 'h,n,■ ihui ho le u grand
iiico&se   11 in- h is - nl .; me thai  and
It   IS  llis  own   Illllll,   ll n Igh   he   he  l|,,.
highest in tin- land, ho ,-, ..,, •
Itlnblo limine Wo won lei hon
many mm In pursull ol gold,
wlitoli charnctel itee 1 ho ago, m-iiIi/,-
lhat thore is no fortune ■■< ■ greal ni
Hie mornn] v ,,[ „ happy home.
We doubt   if one Inst.iiii"- In  „  lllnii
Hnnd cnn bo lound <■[ n young man'e
making shipwreck ,,1 hope   nud char
■ii-ii-i-  who  wns arcn no I  to sped 1
" * , ■■ nln [fl sl Im ne ren ling good
books; ami we Bay lo nnv pnrent
Hint a well storked lihrury nnd    «n
m /^UDEVILUSsIN 3ACTJ1!
>STmj{m6 mc*\W, J£xi\fttirr8Z$ Gqxxpx
*$P£C/A£,   ttCXKfT&X JlCD *AL£, RU^
Iwtwpmv'	
1mmm11n111111111.1111111.111,1 imihilm-.h^
."£vcRy Uttle Movement has A wanim au in owH^J
Frank Dezall
sENISUAL BLACKSMITH
and
WOODWORKER
Rubber Tires Applied
To  Huggy  Wheels
4GKNTS    FOIt    CANADIAN OYOLB
AND MOTOU CO'8  BICYOLH8
Repairing a Specialty.
Pbona 60      •   •   *      p. o.  Bos  ait.
AAAAr'-.-^A^.AA^^^VVW
The home that possesses n cheerful
wife and mother is nnt only a veritable haven ot rest, but the safe, harbor whoso beacon li^ht will guide
her bread winners safely pant all
rocks and shoals with unfailing certainty. The won.nn whose cheerful
spirit can take that "brave attitude
toward life" that enables her to bear
courageously the inevitable burdens
of her life's environment; that strengthens her determination not to fret
or worry those who, for her sake,
are fighting the hard battles of the
world, has reached that altitude that
proclaims her price above rubies; an 1
her influence and example are not
felt only within tho limits of the four
walls she has made the unassailable
bulwark of state nnd society, a
happy home, but reach to those she
knows not of.
Poultry   Keepingj
Hints on Housing, Feeding,   Disease, and Preservation of Eggs
(By Professor W. It. Graham, O.A.U,  Housing)
Don't say the world owes you -*
living until you have earned one
Idleness In boys and girls is thc
blackest curse of any land. There   i^
• ,. ,    -r-t,l\
noble for the   y*j
he yo nc mnn.
eawoslnesB.   cast
cloak  of vain  fi it.
lng the beautiful >
work an I Just ns
■■> min ay for
Whon the girls, .,,
aside the Ioohr
I noss, nn I, donn*
mnts of labor
lng purity, come forth from the hick
ctmmber of the "accomplished" aav.
illg, ."Whal shall we do?" und bear
ing the motto, "Woman's utility
-ball see light." then Lho I oys will
become more eat nest, more temper-
nl.', more like men. Dear yoaae
jeoplo he not afraid or ashamed ur
lui or.
TAX    COMMISSION    IN    SESSION   "curing such  excellent   grounds,     so
convonlont in tovvn, mul which in   a
The Tin Commission, appointed by  '™' W*™ wl" t,'l',lll' '" vnl1"'-      v"'-
thc Provincial    Qoveiniienl    [or the  MlHson nlw> Btatod that in 1:10 i.i'in-
nurpnae ot enquiring: Into nnd report- ">»   "'   H"'   provincial govornmont,
nt- ,ii in., operation ol tlio h».-oh»- "nil thuuo acnnalntcil with HonthoaBt
mont act, waa In eesslon at Ornn- Kootenay, that In ten yeara Iran-
brook  mi Saturday last,     aonsidor-  l"'"o!! w0"1'1 n"v'' " population     ol
ible evidence was lakon hero, mil tin-: iw<'nt.y-llvc thousand iioopln.
inornheri    ol    the   OoithhIshIoii Htutc' 	
that they are gathering much     vpry ! OFFICIAL    PREDICTS    RUSH    TO
•;,r,;;;::;,;:-.::, ,,, J   windermere valley
Hon.   I'riie    Kllison, mlnlater of fin- 	
Miic   a   IC   Mcl'hilllps, provident    uf I    A Uanadlan Paciflc Uailway offlclal
h exociitlvo council; (', II. Lugrln, who Iiuh just ro turner! from n trip lo
editor of the Victoria OolonlBt; ami tbo Pacific const, s'ntes lhat there
W H. Malkin, is accompnnled by I will be nndnubtodly n big rush of
Mi:. Lugrln, MiH'cs Nora and SOttlors to lhe Windermere Valley
Louisa Lugrln, K. M. Ward, nml H. noxt yenr. This ty strict is bolng
H   Qray. jiapldly   opened up,      The Canadian
.jim'ji- thosa voluntoorlng sugges Pacific, it is Btntcd, will have forty
Mon* linro al Crnnhrook were Mayor mllOH of rond Into the vnlley In op
Mini,   Cltj    Work   Hubert:., Rlmoi'o oration   next   year, and with theso
Hapten, ('barton Carroll, 0, H. transportation facilities nl tholr
Thompnon, and J   P, Yn\'\. aoinmand, new not Marti wlll Hnd    the
The members of tha commission nnd dlatrlot a good nm' in which in art
tboli part> lefl mi Hundnj nftornoon tie. The land ol the Wlndornioro
foi Pernio where they will sit un valley is singularly free from rock,
Monday and is composed of rich, fertile soil,
Mr. M a parsons, M.P.P., of (Inl
tlcn, Accompanied th" party to '"run
brook,
During bl i shorl ntay in Cranbrook
Mr ISlllson visited tlte fair grounds,
en i cbmplimontcd ilie. monagom nt
on their enterprise    and uuccuns      in
with Hiiulclenl tlmhor for the con
Btructlnn <>f bliildlnga nnd for do
mestlc purposon. Water for Irrlga
tlon purposon is plentiful and easily
obtained, and Lho climate of tho valley is remarkably free from heat and
cold.
Essentials of a poultry house :
light, dryness, fresh air, proper ventilation, free from draught. The
open-front, fresh-air poultry |j.,use,
meets the requirements of tlie average farmer.
, Strong, healthy and vigorous
! chickens can be grown on free range
'. by using a portable colony house,
FEEDING
Ration of Laying Hens—Equal
; parts corn and wheat, crushed oats
(fed in a hopper, hutteimilk to irink.
i Green food: Cabbage, mangels, or
; turnips, clover or alfalfa hay. Grit
, and oyster shell.
;    ftation    for   Chicks   and   Growing
I rttock.—Chick   rood:    wheat, cra^tud
corn and hulled oats.     Hopper   feed
; after four weeks ol age.     Dry mash
made of equal    parts   nf corn meal,
i ground    buckwheat    bran    and    low-
[grade Hon", tive per cent, beef urap,
j one per cent, bone menl, and one per
cent, tine charcoal.     Duttermllk     to
drink.       Green    Food:    green   oats,
i gross,    clover,    alfalfa.      Grit   and
oyster shell,
Ration for crate fattening. Mash
made of two parts finely ground tints
ono part torn meal, one part tlnelv
ground buckwheat, one part low*
grade Hour. Mix with buttermilk to
a pancake hatter. Feed lightly llrst
weok and after that all they can eat
up clean In twenty minutes, Fatten
three weeks. ,
DISEASES
Three   most   Important    HaeastfS :
tuberculosis, roup, blackhea 1.
I    Tuberculosis — Symptoms ■     1 lose
illeah,    pale    comb,    lame in one leg.
Post-mortem: raised   spots m llv*-r.
No cure.    Preventive: Kill  uid l- rn
diseased birds. Glenn nnd tvlvltowash
lion house    with    hot whitewash and
live    per    cent,    solution of carbolic
acid.     Sprinkle nn abnndrne of filV-
slaked    lime on    floors, under roosts
and around poultry building.
Roup—Symptoms : Swo'lrn ivs,
prti formation in nose, dull, sloMy
appearance. Ollt'O and preventive ■
Kill badly alTeclrd birds. Wash 'lends
nf sickly birds in a one por cent. hO:
hitinn nf carbolic acl-'l. Put potat-
aluni pennanganato or carbolic acid
In drln'Gng water. Give (lock one
pound Epsom salts for every hundred
hens.
Blackhead,—Symptoms :    drooping
' wings,   dull, Mickiy appearance, diarrhoea.        PoBt-mortom -   blackhead,
sunken npntn on Uver, swollen cneca.
I No cure. Raise birds on new ground.
Feed out of troughs or pans. Lime
runs. Cultivate and crop for i few
years.
EGG PRESERVATIVES
No. 1.—Watergrass solution. Eight
parts of water previously boiled and
one part of waterglass. Eggs will
keep Indefinitely.
No. 2.—Lime and salt, solution.
Two pounds fresh slaked lime, ore
part of salt, foi.*.* gallons water,
Stir antl let settle. Stir again and
take clear liquid only. A good preservative.
The annual loss in rotten und I'tale
eggs placed on the market is enormous, due to lack of system i:i hoiiB-
ing, feeding and markotlng.
Grit to the fowd Is what teeth are
to the ruminating animal, a necoBB-
-ty.
A cornBhotlor Is not essential. The
bens will do their own shelling if
you throw out the ears Iu Bhol't,
broken pieces,
Let the fowls have ns wide range
as possible, but If they must he con
lined, give tlvm plenty <d shade and
dig up ibe ground frequently,
Young geese do not lay as many
fertile eggs or product) as many gos-
liuga in tho hrst brooding sea-ton n-*
ihey do in the second,
Fresh air an 1 Ino nro the best
disinfect!' is that thc poultry-ralaer
'ins at bis disposal, and ought to
be moro often used In his work.
A plat of ground fifty feet square
divided into two lots will be ample
accommodation for twonty-flve fowls,
Confine them In one lot for a week
at a time, meanwhile apading up the
other.
The well hatched chicks iu the care
fully-cared-for brooder wfll amount
to little unless thn food Is supplied
in proper amounts nnd at right intervals.
More barm results to flocks during
the summer months than nt any othor time owing to the neglect of their
owners, not kooplng tbo house and
bodies of the birds clean.
Prices of grain feeds are high, nn 1
the poultrymnii mitfll watfh li (red
science, nnd costn nre now floured to
fractions of a cent,
Always handle ducks mid geese bv
their m-cks, and never by tb" logs, as
fowls nre handled, for thole limits nro
not Strong enough to serve ns hnnd
les.
A poulterer cnn well aflo-'d lo pay
one cent por quart for n'dm-mllk.
Feed quantities of whole milk and
you will find it pays.
Century Restaurant
K.  Y.   ilyeiiiat.su.   Prop.
THK   BEST    PLACE IN
THK    CITY   FOR   A
GOOD    MKAI,.
BOARD AND ROOMS
Opposite C. P. R. Depot.
Phone 119   P. O. Boi 101
M^VMVw«Mvywyvwv
We Deal in Everything From
u Needle to a Locomotive
Joseph H. McLean
IHCAi.KU IN
/Ul kinds of Second llniul Goods
Ku mil ure ii SPECIALTY
BL'YEH Ol''  FURS
Sage's Old   Stand. Hanson Ave
Plione 2S1.
*y\*V*A*V\'VWVVSi**A->'W<»W>
Picture
Framing
Al,   OUI'      I'Sllllliisilllll'lll
is iiinii-l-iiilil ami prices
suil nil poukols
Every Frame made is
Guaranteed
W. KILBY     -
0. K. Rnrbpt Shop, Armstrong; Ave
Strayed or Stolen.
Dark brown gelding, weight
about 14011 lbs, white stockings, white lace, while spots
on eyes, eight years old. Reward for return of same to
Kimberley.
The Taylor Lumber Co.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
A. WALLER i!
MASONRY
Steam  Boiler,   Kunince,
und Septic 'Punk work
n specialty
Cost and stock estimates   > <
furnished ou application,   j'
• 1
1 >
Aihlrena : P, O, Box 246, Cranbrook     < , THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK. BRITISH COLUMI'IA
Matching
For a Dog
It Seemed the Only Way to
Determine lu Ownership
Bv F. A  M1TCHEL
Copyright by American Preia Aaao-
A boy uf seven on bolng told to
write « atory about u dug wrote It aa
follows:
1 love Shsp. and Sliep lovat me.
Tblt wua all tbere wus of tbe composition.
Bbep was a collie dog, and a very Intelligent one. Tbe ouly otber case I
bave ever kuown of equal love between a buniuii beiug and a brute was
between my pointer lies und myself.
1 used Itex for bunting woodcock.
Bow I did love tbat dog. und bow be
did love me! Wby lu the wurld be
couldn't BpcaU to me I don't kuow.
Ba could talk wltb bis eyes, though
sot wllb bis tongue. Muny a cou-
•eraiitlou I have bad with blm. I
■peaking witb my voice, be with bis
eyes.
Hei waa stolen from me. and I didn't
aee blm again for severul yeurs.
One Octolier I was hunting In an
Other field.   1 bud possessed other dogs
Ni
"Oitt. HI*, FLBISI,"
tban Rei, bnt did not get attached to
■ny of tbem. and often would bunt
without one. This wus the cuse wltb
me on this autumn morning. As I
■talked through a wood, kicking up
dead leavea—a favorite uniusement of
mine—I beard some animal bounding
toward me. and through the bushes
between tbe trees came a dug. I rec
ognlzed lies at once. He ran to me,
put bis fore puws on my shoulder, and
If ever a dug cried for Joy be did. Aa
for ma. I put my srma around his neck,
■nd I'm not .sure but my eyea, too
Wert wet
Tbt neit tblng I was conscious of
waa looklug at a rery pretty girl with
■ big bat on her beud. a pair of gaunt,
leta on ber huutls und a whip aucb as
ladiea use when walking out witb a
dog. I lifted ileus puws from my
■boulders und my hat from my bead.
There was Ure In the girl's eye which
my deference did nnt allay.
"What's tbe matter wltb my dogf
■bt anupped, laying great stress on tbt
.word "my."
"Foardogr
"Tea. my dog. Whose else abould It
btr
"Mine."
What a latkjrb came out of tblt pretty throat! It wasn't really a laugh,
but an eipresslon ot anger, contempt.
Irony, derisloa I confess I was a bll
miffed by It
"You aay tbe dog It your*," I raid,
trying to speak pleasantly. "If he la
yours be wlll follow bis mlatreaa Call
blm, please."
"Jack! Come here. Jackl Do yon
bear mer
Bei looked at her and wagged hla
tall, but did not more.
"ion don't even know the don't
name," I snld Then, moving away, I
(•lied, "Collie, ltd." and lie hounded
after me Hut I noticed thut he kept
looking buck ni tils mistress After
moving some twenty puces I stopped.
If ever there was a mud girl tbat
one waa.
"Bow dure you try to steal my dogr
■ht annp|>ed viciously.
.   "Steal your dog)    I don't need to
•teal your dug    Ile knowa bla master
■nd follows lilm "
"Jackl Come here." She •tamped
ber little tool In • rain attempt to
enforce nliedlence.
"1-et me huve your whip." I aald,
"I'll aee If I can drive him back to
you."
1 took tbe whip from her hnnd and,
firing the dug a eul, ordered him
■way from me. He gut down on tbe
ground nnd cringed and whined, but
be wouldn't leave me. The girl waa
beside herself with anger and disappointment It was plain lhat ahe loved
blm aa well ns I did.
"Pardon me," I aatd to her. "1
•hould bave eiplnlned to you that
thla dog once belonged ro me. I lost
blm, and he now npneara to bt your
property He's the nearest to a human being of any hrute I ever knew."
"He Isn't a brute; he'a a human aul
■Ml."
"And ahould be treated na a hnninn
animal. His affections should mil be
•Interfered with "
"Nor my affections either."
"Ue should la- permitted to dwell
wltb Ibe one be loves heal."
This was a thrust Ibul didn't suit
ber. "Vou mean." sbe snld. "itMM bt
■hould live with Ihe one who lovet
hint Im*SL"
"Very brightly turned tint wimiitft
logic- a conclusion bused mi n<> prvin-
lace. It teems to me this Is a triangular affair."
Bha opened ber eyta, aa If wonder
lug wbut ilmt cuuld lie.
"You luve Ilie dou; I love the dog.
The doit lores you und hives me. Une
leg uf the tri:in;:le Is missing."
"Which lec'!    Whut leg'!"
"'I'he one hetweeu yuu nnd me.
1'here Is luve between yuu nud • lie
dog snd love between me und thedog,
hul none whatever between you and
•ne."
"I should think nut!"
I repressed a smile. "Well." I snld,
'whut ure we going to do about It?"
"1 Imuirhi luck Jack. I sny. He la
not Rei, us vou call him. ut all. I
bought Jnck for $10. uud he's my
i!og."
"I didn't get the $10."
"That's nothing to m»."
"I'll niul, h von tur him."
Now, while hy matching her fur the
dug I meant In piny nl heads and
mils wllh ii coin, she wns su pretty, su
feminine In ner bursts of Impotent
linger. Hint In my heart 1 Intended to
convey the Impression that I wouldn't
mind settling the ownership of the
dug hv n union uf claimants.
"What do vou menu by mulching for
tiltnV" she usked
I took twu cuius from my pocket and
gave her une. iniii ttie other covered on
the buck of my bund aud asked her to
show one side nt Ihe coin I hud given
her. She showed me "bends." I un
covered my coin, und It wns "tulls."
"The dug Is mine," I suld.
Aglllu she bristled.
"You were lo mutch me and fulled."
I added.
"Well. I declare!"
Rbe could not evidently And words to
express her horror und contempt at
my taking such un advantage of ber
She tossed the coin at me viciously.
but I cuugtil It.
"Tbut method of deciding tbe matter
betweeo us doesn't seem to pleuse
you."
"I should sny not Besides, there's
nothing to decide. The dog belongs to
me."
"Rut bow ure yon to prevent his go
lng home wllb meY You suw that 1
couldn't drive nlm away."
This was a stumper. Sbe mude no
reply. She wus evidently trying to
think ot n way out of it.
"You will Ure yourself standing." I
said. "Won't you be seated on thla
logr
"No. I thank you."
'Then you will imrdon me for sitting
while you stand I'm very tired, and I
aee no way ot coming to an agreement"
I ent down, took a pipe from my
pocket aud proceeded to bll it. asking
If sbe would mind my smoking. Khe
did nol reply, and since silence gives
consent I lit tbe pipe.
"I suppose." she said presently, "I'll
bave to pay you lor tbe dog. It's very
menu ot you. but"-
"I don't wish to sell blm."
"Tben what in the world are we going to dor"
"I think we'd better bave a conference."
"We seem to be bnvtug one, a very-
long und-dlsagreenble oue."
"If you will sit down and talk rea
souably I believe we can come to a
satisfactory agreement"
Bhe looked a long while at the log
and anally sat down on Ita other eud.
"Now," I suld. puffing a cloud, "what
do you propose*"
"What do you propose?"
"1 proposed a mntcb, hut you didn't
appear lo like that way."
"It's perfectly uusurd."
"Nevertheless I'm quite resolved
that it shall be settled hy that plan."
Bhe thought for some time while I
read what she waa thinking In tne
eipresslon ol her fact Hy matching
sbe would huve an equal chance of
winning tbe dog Hy refusing ahe
would surely lose nlm, for be would go
wltb me.   I got out lbe coins again.
"I mntcb you tbla time," 1 aald.
"Rest two in three."
She sat looklug straight ahead of
her, not deigning to notice tbe coin 1
bad laid out on tne log tor ber. Glancing at It, I saw "heads" waa up. I
cried "tails!" I'hen. eiumlnlng ber
coin and mine, I told her she had woo
on tbe first trial This Induced ber
to take some Interest In tbe proceedings. I took care tbat she abould win
again and told her tbe dog waa ber
property.
"Rut bow am I to get him away
from your" she said lu a more pleat-
aut but puzzled lone.
"I don't see how you can," I replied,
"unless I go with you."
"Thai's lhe pin ii." ahe said, much
pleased "Viii go with me, and I'D
chain h'm lo his Kennel"
"Are you sure you won't chain me
loo?"
"How ridiculous"'*
It certainly wns ridiculous, for ab*
nnd me ciiulned already, but I wasn't
mcked fur a year nfterwni-d. wben my
mulching plnn. as I really Inteuded It,
wns carried uul and lhe dog passed
into our unlicd possession All ot
which was till* for lhe dog, nice for
the girl mul lastly delightful for me. I
often twit my wife upon her stupidity
In not having understood my double
meaning on onr first meeting, whereupon she says abe aaw through tbt
whole tiling.
And I'm not quite eure but tbt did.
THE FIRST_AST0R.
\ Oaring and Resourceful Operator In
tha Fur Trade.
John Jacob Astor was born In tht lit-
e village ol Waldorf, In Germany, In
1<l". Just na France at the close ot
'be   Seven   Years'   wur   was  ceding
'■■■iiiiiii to Kngland.   He sailed to our
side of  lhe  Aliunde  In   1*83.  wben
lleorge III  In the treaty of I'arls waa
-ickuowledgtng our lnde(iendence and
when lhe iiierchiiins of .Montreal were
establishing Ihe Northwest compuny.
He becume a fur deuler, grndtiiilly
gnlned control of tbe trude aoutb of
Lake* Huron and Superior, eicept
ihat which wns In Ibe bunds of tbt
Mackinaw company, and won a reputation aa a daring and resourceful operator, which made bis name known
In Montreal, St. Louis. Loudon and
t'nnton
He bad a dozen vessels a Hon I, representing a capital of $i.(K»i.i»«). carrying fura lo Kngland and China In
INIII). and al the time thnt Ihe pnr-
hase of Louisiana In IHtl pushed our
Hoiindnry to lhe llocky mnutiinlns he
was Ibe wealthiest and moat snectaa-
ful merchanl In the United Hiatm.-
North Amtrlcan llevltw.
THE ROAD TO  BALTIMORE.
II Waa Over Floating Bridges In tht
Old. Old Days.
The rond tu Baltimore Is ot*-t lhe
owwt of three floating bridge* which
lave been thrown ucrusi* the Scbuyl*
'{III river In the neighborhood of 1'L.ila-
lelphta. The view on puling this
river, which Is about •.'.">»> yurue wide,
ib beautiful The banks on eacb sidi
lire high aud for mnny miles above afford the most delightful situations ol
villus. A very elegant oue. laid out to
tingllsh taste, ft* seen nn passing tbt
river Jusl above the bridge. Adjoining
to It are public gardens and a house
ot entertain men i with severul good
rooms, lo which the citizens of Philadelphia resort lu ureal uu rubers during
the summer seasons.
The Man tint; bridges are formed of
la rue trees, which are placed lu the
water transversely aud ure chained together. Ilea ms are tben laid lengthways upon I beea aud the whole boarded over to render the wuy convenient
for passengers. Ou euch Bide there Is
a railing. When very heavy carriages
go across these bridges they stnlc a
few Inches below the surface or the
water, but the passage Is by mi means
dangerous. They nre kept In au even
direction across the river hy means of
chains and anchors lu different ports
nnd are also strongly secured un both
shores. Uver that part of tbe river
where the channel lies they are so
contrived thnt a piece can be removed
to allow vessels to pass through.-
From "Travels Through the Slates of
.-.orth America," by Isaac Weld, Jr.,
1705.
A TARIFF_C0MEDY.
Spain Finally Won In tha "Cast tf tha
Screw Propeller."
Every British captain calling at
Spanish ports la fnmlllnr with the
-case of the screw pro|Hjller." The
story Is told for the benefit of lauds,
men lu Mr. U. 11. It Ward't "The
Truth About Spain:" "The steel screw
ot u curgo steamer which truded wltb
Itlltiuo und other northern ixirts was
dumuired beyond repair durlug u rough
roynpe. The vessel wus benched pend-
lug the arrival of n new propeller from
Kugluud.
"At lust when the etenmer was ubout
to null, the cuptuiu wus informed that
he hnd to pay a duty for putting
ashore a muuufnctured article—namely, the 'scrapped' or broken propeller.
Tbe cuptuiu protested und offered ta
drop It into the sea, but the olnrlula
were obdurate. They seized the ship
nud demanded payment. Tbe captain
declined to ease tbe tension by tbe
customary bribe und complained to the
British foreign office.
"The duty waa returned, but tbe
captain was warned to be very careful
about contraband, and for several voyages nothing occurred. Several months
later some slight Inaccuracy ln the
ship's pit|iers and the declaration of
cargo gave the excisemen their chunce,
and tbe vessel wus not uHoned to
leave until a beary fine, corresponding
to the .original propeller duty, waa
paid." '       '
INITIATING THE CUB.
Stunts tha New Boys In Soma Banki
Heve to Face.
Now, when a tyro goes lo work In a
muchlne shop be Is sent to the tool
room for a left bunded munuey wrench,
A foundry wng will send the new boy
In search of "core boles." A printer's
devil la sent to the typefounders with
a wheelbarrow for a buir space. Humorists ln certain Kansas City banka
have a revised code, suys the Times
of that dty.
Here are sli things the beglnnei
probably wlll be required to seek—at
drug stores. In stationery shops, eveu
at tbe county courthouse, where ont
trustful youth weut the other day to
inquire diligently for a "speed ball" to
assist blm In bis work:
Tbere is Ihe "speed ball." then, and
tbere is the "check stretcher," presumably used to increase the size of
checks that do not conform to tbe filing cases; the "discount bourd," sup*
posed to be checkered ln a manner to
facilitate the handling of discounted
paper; the "clearing bouse key." In
search for wblch hulf a duy euslly may
be consumed, and for tbe red and
black Hues that Ile artistically nu tba
fair puges whnt could he more appro-
prlule thnn "striped Ink," and lest Iba
Ink becomes too thick should not ao
"ink strainer'' be procured?
Atk tbe uew hov.
Tht Gate to Tibet.
Jusl outside Tachienlu Is tbe stone
bridge which Is culled "tbe gate to Tibet" Tachienlu Is u nurrow little city
which hnd to conform Its shape to tbe
contour ot the niotiutnlns whlcb shut It
ln. There Is hardly a foot of lertl
ground within the wulls. lt Is tht
grout emporium of trade between Chi
na and Tibet, wbere tbe Chinese ei
change tea for musk and gold dust
Mnny red Trucked lamas lire to be seen
about tbe city, most of whom live In
targe lanuisurles outside the walla. Uu
Ibe flat roofs of the bouses flutter Innumerable prayer flags, giving to tbt
winds the universal Tibetan hymn of
praise.
Berlin's Big Restaurant.
Imagine a restaurant costing 110V
000.(100. Tbe Khelngold. In Berlin, accommodates more than 4.om> persona
at one time, giving employment to
1.000 persons, of whom eighty live are
cooks. At this place lt Is possible to
get a good dinner for Wl cents and at
auy price from that up -Chlcugo I'ost.
Ht Was Polite.
He-The great trouble with Gab-
Weigh Is be talks too much, She-
Thut's strange. When he's been wltb
tne he's seareely suld a word. Ue—
nh. he'a lon much of n gentleman to
interrupt.- Huston Trur* rlpt.
A 8ad Prospsct.
-They say there',, no lool like ao oil
tool"
•That makes me shudder for the future. I've already been all the other
kinds "—Kansas Clt) Journal.
Men who are so afraid or doing fool-
lab things ihat tbey lack the courage
lo attempt wltt oatt will oerer de
Cookery
points
Cheeks Parties Popular.
One of the fu vol ite umu.->euteut*>
among young people just uow is whal
tbey term "cheese parties." A young
lady ih-siruus of euteriaiulng ber
friends very Informally Invites abou<
a dozen of her "Intimates'' to speud
tbe evening with her uud partake ol
a Welsh rabbit. Oue of lhe peculiar
charms of ibis enterlalninent ls "tbc
come aud go early" plun. no every oue
is on hand by M ur shortly after.
The hostess must have one pound or
fresh, drv cheese lauy grocer will give
ibe proper kind*, cut into small pieces
:iuil placed m tbe dialing dish. Salt,
luustard. cuyenue, butter aud a bottli
ot ale or a pitcher ot sweet mi!!, inns;
ne un the table near by. Mix a cub ul
milk or about the sume .inutility o
.tie or beer with the cheese, light *h-
IllUe iiitnii and allow the mixture b
become partially warmed ami ••utt be
lore railing (be guests intu (he dlullt'
room.
Theu add. when the cheese Is some
w-'nt melted, tour teaspoon fli la ut but
ler, 'our sin-ill tea spoonfuls of nt"**
ia^d. two ieas|HHiuC"ls of salt ami f
llt'le pepper. Thin It well and coub
until It thickens, being caieful rot tt
let It curdle. Some experts cousldci
"u egg necessary, but many do uol
think It an Improvement. Half a sllci
of bread or toast should be ready ou n
plute for eucb person. When Ihe "rub
bit" Is cooked, scree u tablespuouful
on each piece.
The beverage for the evening I"
usually good stroue coffee. The small,
square sea foam crackers, buttered,
salted and Just healed ('trough, ur*'
delicious always and especially ut u
"cheese party."
The young people do not despise
howls of popped corn or dishes uf cun
dy as a means uf occupation until tht
rabbit Is ready fur eat I inr. Notion;.
Jollier Is to be Imagined t'uiu a gruiij
uf lively boys ani girls sealed a room'
a table, their eyes all fixed on *be cee
ter of attraction, eacb with h's or bet
word of advice Id regard to t**t> man
ner of stirring, length of time reqnir
ed fur cooking, etc, •mtll, is the com
muti'ier In chief Inspires confldence.
ibey turn their attention to crick1 ur
lokes and telling stories while wultlug
for ihe result of so much twistinp and
turning of tbe silver spoon and fori'
In the fust melting cheese.
By 10 or a little later the hnpnj
crowd hns dispersed, one and all de
during tint the evening has been a
success, and lbe hostess inn* bid then*
Rood uight with a smiling face, feeling
sure that each one bus Nd "a real "ood
Mme."
Corn Do-tnera.
These cakes, made from tbe earliest
limes by lhe Indians and negroes anl
baked nu leaves or on a hoe in the hot
ashes, may be successfully Imitated by
th« modern cook In ber up to date
oven,
Take one pint of rhe genuine south
em corn men I and sift ii with one cup*
ful of flotir nnd n tenspoouful of salt.
Sen in this wltb twu cupfuls nf bulling
w»'er or milk In which a rounded
'uhlcKpoou7iil uf shortening has beeu
melted. This shueld result In a moist
hatter, but one suttlcleitlly iirm (o bold
'ti place when dropped from a spoon
Into " web greased baking pan. Two
iuhlcsnormr"ls ot the bailer wlll b<*
eiioiich f>r e'icb dodger, about three
fo'trths of an Inch In thickness. The
cakes mav beeven -"mailer If preferred
To giv them the ofd fashioned south
•*rn finish leave Uie full length Imprint
if the finger across" ihe top of each
'•alie. Hake In a moderately hot oven
half an hour nnd eat hot wllb butter
fur breakfast or luncheon; If preferred
the dodgers mi'j be baked un n well
greased griddle. Cork slowly and wben
well browued ou one side turn to the
other.
One of the earis of Minto hnd •
kindly nature, one day a Hawick an
pier wus throwing nis liue ou the river
near Minto when a tail gentleman
mme up to him and inquired wbat
Kind ot sport he was having. Tbe
usher replied thai it was not very
pood ano that he could do better tf
he were at tbe other side of the water,
iddlng.  "I'll gi'e ye sixpence if ye'll
urry me across" The bargain was
-.truck, and lbe gentleman, getting the
angler on his back curried him through
Ihe water to the other side, true to
ids promise. Ihe angler produced the
dxpetue, which he proffered to the
hi ranger, who. however, smiled and
remarked, "(live it to the first beggar
you meet sud tell him It Is a present
trom the Karl of M luto-"
Why 8he Worried.
"Hm, mother, why do you object ft
ny being plensam in the young men.
Vou cuul hope in keep me wtth you
11 ways, vou know one of ihem wlll
ake me ii way Irom yuu some day,"
"Take vuu flWin from meV Well, If
hat happens I n till 11 not complain, It
is (he certainty Mint none of the young
.ii4*ii who have in en mining here so
mr   would  Mike   .oil  away  lhat   bai
worried: tmili  v • rather and me."-
t'blcago KecoKl Herald.
Only Wanted the Chsnca.
Emperor I do not care tii hear your
[iroposlMoii sir. lOverytiling lhat It
•ui.mined must hist Iw put through
he prime minister. Btlbjeci Nothing
would please uie better I wanted to
show you lhe new bayonet which I
have Invented for army use.- London
Answers.
Willing, but Cauttoui.
"Yes. my daughter eloped"
"I   siipiMise   yon   win   forgive   the
young couple?"
"Nut until they hate located s place
tu board,"   Wiiahlugtou Herald
Tough Combination.
Probably there is uo combination no
earth harder to live with than an er
Untie   temper,iment   soused  in   u   bud
cold.-Clalvesliiii News.
It la always sat** lo leurn even fron
onr enemies, never safe to tustruc
•tm our Crteuds. Colum.
OLD   NEWSPAPERS.
Their   Usefulness   Is   Not   Gone   Just  j
Because You Haw Read Them. ,
'ilie  mere  tint  that  moths  cannot j
read Is no reason why they should ue-   i
test newspapers, but tbey do ueverthe-   j
■ess.   It Un t exactly the newspaper or
ita editorial polley tbat motba dislike.
It*a the ink used lu printing the type
that mukes tbe moths stay away. Tbut
is why. lu tbe absence ut  mothproof
bags  nod  cedur chests,  some   housewives   pack   their   turs  and   woolens ,
sway  wrapped  in  newspapers at the
end  of   the   whiter   season   and   hnd !
that Is a satisfactory way of preserv-
lng tbem against tbe ravages ot moths   j
There Is nothing better tban old news* j
papers for use under the carpets tor i
tbe same reason.
Old newspapers hare many other
uses aa well. Wet in water they serve
to clean out the stove splendidly.
Crushed newspapers are excellent to
cleou lamp chimneys, Ihey can even
be used for uu iron bolder for au (
emergency.
Newspapers* dipped In lamp otl are
useful for cleaning windows. Irons I
nut much soiled cun be rubbed ou old
uewspupers aud thus made Ut for use.
Dipped lu lamp oil they are splendid
to rub the outside ut the dlahpau.
Thej* keep It origin and shining. Torn
m shreds, slightly dampened nud scattered over tiie carpet, tbey keep down
dust wbeu sweeping. They clean the
sink of Its grease und sediment. Nolb- I
ing Is belter, fur the greasy paper can
f.e at ouce burned afler use.
Muuy times turned newspapers wlll .
serve as a mut to stund bot and black* ;
eiied puts or kettles on and sure soiling the kitchen table. Tbe kitchen
stove ts kept bright after lbe cooking
of eacb meal wltb old papers, and this
saves many pollshlnga.
LIFE BUOY AND OAR.
Potting on lh. Ont and Sjpportlng
Yourstll With thi Othar.
Very lew persons know now to get
Into a life buoy, nud. as lo this oncer-
tain world one uever knows when oue
may oeed to mnke use of a buoy In
real eurnest, a little prartlie nili'ht
prove ot ureal value In an emergency.
Now. when the huoy Is thrown Into
tbe water tbe temptation Is to try to
lift It over ones head aud shoulders
or tn dive through It This, however,
Is Impossible, 'lbe correct thing ts to
grasp tbe Iwo sides of tbe buoy with
Illiliers of tbe bands uppermost, lower
yourself under tbe buoy and come up
through tbo center, tben rest your
arms upon the sides, and you will be
comfortably supported as long as It la
necessary.
More often tban otherwise, tn case ot
accident, a life buoy Is not at baud.
In sucb ou event an oar muy be used
as a substitute. Now, there ts some
little an In saving oneself by tbla
means, for an average sized scull It
not buoyant euough to support a per-
son It grasped as the llrst Impulse
would direct.
There Is only one wny In which the
oar will support a human being. It
must be ridden like a hobbyhorse.
The baft Is put between Ihe legs and
tbe blade allowed to project abuve tbe
surface or tbe wuter lu trout ot one.
By this means the bead Is kept well
above tbe wuter.-I'earsuu's Magazine
Mount fctna.
Mount Etna Is one of the gront vol
canoes of the earth It Is greut In size,
great In activity, grcul lu beauty, lu
size It would cover the entire metropolitan district ut New York and the
surrounding counties. Its height Is
ll.OtiU feet above sen level. As to Its
power, one of these eruptions some
centuries ngo killed mu.inhi people,
whlcb Is priihnlily more Hum Vesuvius
has ever done In all Its existence as
a volcano, uol excepting lhe great
eruption of 7b A l>.. which destroyed
tbe cities Ht llercutiiueuui nud Tom
pell. As to Its beauty, this Is also
rery dltUciili to describe II Is teeming
with life, n ii I mn I niul vegetable, aud In
snow covered one half Ibe year. The
otber half It Is burp to Its very sum
mlt—Christian Herald.
Feeling Por Death.
For a week the self appointed guide
lo tbe blind on their dully walks boa
noticed tbut the two men wbo were
her special churges felt carefully ol
lbe wull on elibei side ut Ihr door ot
Ihe asylum when passing iu and out.
since sbe was there to lend ihem. tbat
precaution seemed uol ot an necessary,
and abe ttnally asked tbeu reason tor
It
"I am looking for crape on the door,"
one old mau told her. "Tbey dun't
like to let us know bere tn the asylum
wben any one dies for lent ot tunning
tis feel bnd. bnt they put crape on the
door, end by feeling for tl wbeu we
poss tn and out we een hnd out Ior ourselves when une ol ut has gone."-New
York Press.
Hew Fielding Spelltd His Nam*.
The Flemings nre uu undent race,
aaid the lieuingh earldom dntes trom
Will Hy Uie wuy. there is a tunny
story as regards tbe iniutiy name and
Its spelling I'he author nl "lorn
Jones' wns one or the race, and the
then Lord INuitiigh said to bts relative
"Why don t you spell yuur nume 'rend
log. us tbe rest ut us du aud uot
•Fielding"/"
The writer mnde answer, "Recause
I am the llrst ul the taumy who icuru
ed to spvl1."- Loudon tieutlewouinu
African Giants.
Then are inuii> gluuts in Africa nine
feel high Some ol Ihem weign IH*
pounds and nre strung euuugh lo kill
a panther nt one mow remaps yuu
think such nig fellows musl ue clumsy,
bul tbey an- not Ihey cnn run luster
than nny horse, springing twelve tu
lourtii'ii (eel nl a leap I ms all sounds
like a full) story, bill mil so when you
bear thul these African giants ure-
usi riches 	
In Nr* Vo'S.
"The  woman ui-ross  lbe bull  from
ua Is dead."
"How did vou llud thut out?"
"Why,  I  Imppeiicd to see It In tht
paper."-I.lfe
Beginning Young.
Parent-It  my   boy   precocious,  do
700  think)    School   I'riiinpsi-Very.
Bt told tbt teacbei he nud been alttlnf
w with t tick friend - I'm".
TOO  MUCH  DEVOTION.
Tbt   Averags   Child    Is   Killed   With
Kindness.
No doubt ten children suffer from
ueglect In tbeir upbringing where oue
suffers from too much attention. A
great den! Is said aboul tbe ten neglected ones. There are institutions
and hospitals nud organized charities
to cure for them. But lt never occurs
to uny one to enter a protest on behalf of the child wbo is killed with
kindness, ibuiigb the killing process is
Just us fatal in oue cuse as iu the
other und the victim Just us deterring
uf coiuiniseralion.
Oue wouldut expect much from a
little plant thut was pulled up by the
roots every day to see how it was
growing, und yet that le pretty much
the way some women wutch and lend
fhelr children. They are never out of
Ihe range of tbe watchful mother eye
and uever out of Hearing of that admonishing volet which aays, "Now.
do be careful."
It Is pretty well for a mother tc
know about u child's pluy as well us
his eating und sleeping, wbut his companions ure llks ami wbut kind of
games he plays; but, aside from that,
there Is such a thing as an overdose
of watchfulness,
11 prububly never occurs to such a
mother that she is actually harming
her child Iiy her continued wutchful-
neasi but the truth Is Ibat ahe Is mnking hlin self conscious and lacking In
assurance anil developing In him a
sort of repression and timidity whlcb .
are positively harmful to him, both
physically and mentally.
Tbe devotion of modern mothers
comes In for u word ot criticism ln a
recent Issue ot Harper's Bazar. The
tollowing dialogue Illustrates tbe case
In point:
"Iteggle, where are you?"
"Just here."
"What are you doing?"
"Nothing."
"Now, Reggie, don't try to deceive
me. Tell uie this tuluute what are you
doing?"
"Nothing, mother; just playing with
my blocks."
"Well, be careful."
"I'm being It."
And lt seeu.s tbat Ibis boy was frail.
Suppose you had to live through dayi
ot that sort ot thing, wouldn't you be
rather trull?
The verdict of Ihe doctor wbo was
called ln to prescribe for this frail
boy was "too much watching."
"Let him alone,' lie suld. "There Is
a sort of psychological influence wblcb
la bard to explain that works on the
child wbo is always watched und
wblcb takes tbe Iile out of blm." And
the doctor Is quoted as Buying further:
"Tbe care you tuke of the child It
nine parts selllsh. You are really less
concerned about blm than you are
about yourself. You don't want to
bare to worry about something tbat '
muy happen lo him. That la what ls
frightening you."
'The doctor's analysis of the mother's
concern seems a little harsh, but It
docs suggest thut u more truly unselfish spirit would he oue which would
risk a few tumbles and bruises and
even a broken bone or two rather tban
to worry and harass ber small son luto
a state ot semi Invalidism.
HOUSEWIFE'S HJNTS.       '
A mist of brend helps to clean oat
a stirLy bread pan.
Petroleum ointment stains are obstl* i
bate, and the best tblng for them Is to I
soak them In kerosene.
If you accidentally spill Ice cream on
a silk waist try using alcobol to remove the grease blemish, lt also removes a randy or gum blemish.
If your furniture has grown dull nnd
streaked try rubbing up with a Htinnel
dippt-d In equal purts of turpentine
and coal oil. It polishes quickly and
much more cheaply than expensive poi*
Is lies.
Put a good sized lump of salt Into a
cup of vinegar and put into the vessel
that ls discolored and let It stand for
linlf a dny. Wash well wltb warm wn-
ter und soup aud tbe sediment will
come off easily.
The dlsbwasher who would get
through quickly Invests ln a soap stinker and a chain for cleaning pots and
pans. She. also has on band over the
sink a bos of borax and a bottle of
ammonia for cuttlug grease.
Always empty a teakettle after using
and before filling again with fresh wuter rinse thoroughly. In tbat way you
avoid boiling possible germs over and
orer and also keep sediment from
forming on the bottom of tbe kettle.
"Red" meats nre less liable to con*
tamlnatlon than fish or chicken. The
latter should not be eaten If there Is
the least suspicion of odor nbout
them. Iteef slightly tainted, though
dlsitgreeuble, will not produce ptomaine poisoning.
A lonf of brend will keep fresh
much longer If placed In a covered
slune crock. Wrap In u large cloth to
exclude air and keep tbe crock In a
cool place, lt Is nicer (ban u tin vessel and much better thun keeping tbe
bread In the refrigerator.
Instead of passing hours of labor
denning a greasy sink, especially one
of glazed ware, put u little purattln oil
upon a piece of Itaiitiel and rub sink.
It wlll remove nil grease, 'i'hen wash
with hot water and soap aud flush
wllh cold water, lt also cleanses the
pipes at tbe same lime.
WOMAN  IS BALLOONIST.
Charlotte Granville Wants
to Try For the Lahm Cup.
MISS OUAKLOTTK ORiNVILI.E.
Miss Charlotte Grnnrllle. a young
Englishwoman who has made fifty or
more balloon ascensions, wants to test
ber skill and endurance against Iha
same qualities possessed by American
men. In other words, she wants to
try for the cups offered for long distance flights In pus hags.
Miss Granville Is duly licensed as a
pilot aud is a member of the Hoyal
Aero Club of England. She can't take
part In the .lames; Gordon Bennett race
because the entries for thai contest
must be made by a club, but she ls
eager Io make a flight In competition
witb Messrs. llawley and I'ost, wbo
won Ibe cup last year and established
a world's record when they (lew from
St. Louis Into the wilds ot Canada.
Ballooning possesses a great fascination nfter oue trios the sport, Miss
Granville says, nnd she Is surprised
that more American women buve not
tried IL She dues not regard tbe danger as being greater than ihat taken
daily by occupants of uiitutnoltlles.
Tbe delights of sailing through tbe air
she describes as much greater tban
tbose of bouncing over a country road
ln a touring cur.
Miss Grauville begnu ber ballooning
as a pupil of C. S. Rolls, tbe young
English nobleman who wus killed wbU*
making an aeroplane tligLt lu England
lust summer.
White Tulle Eridal Veil.
Prospective Juue brides will be Interested In the accompanying Illustration
of a bridal veil.   It Is of tulle decorated wltb orange blossoms.   Fashions lo
bridal veils are never radical, but tba
one shown Is up to dute and could not
help but please auy bride aud add to
her attractiveness.
Useful Present For a Bride.
Instead of tbe usuul shower frlenda
of a bride wbo was recently married
! and went at once to housekeeping gar*
her a box labeled "tbe things yon bar*
j forgotten,"   In lt Ibere were balls ot
different kinds of twine In holders by
which to bang them nnd with Bclsson
to cut the string, a bottle of fountain
1 pen Ink,  bulls of various widths of
! tape, cards of buttons, Including shot-
; buttons nod the cord by wblcb to sew
them ou (the kind witb tags on tb*
i ends), several lead pencils, puds of paper of different sizes, a corkscrew, a
i tuck hammer wltb claw, tags and la-
' bels for bottles, boxes and packages,
spools of thread of various sizes and
i papers of needles, a bottle of mucilage
and a tube of glue, several sheets ot
wrupplng paper und some other every*
day needfuls.
For the Tea Table.
A novelty lo serve Instead ot candv
it il Deri ion ii tea W made from tigs
•duffHi with chopped mils ami a
fr**Hh iihiMitmilloiv The Ugn are ilrsi
•milked in brandy, or sherry It pre
terred, lor half a day. iben pulled
11 hi H and each half lined will) Ihu
out nnd pulled a run ud tbu murnhiniil
nw to make a round ban. The only
Iniwhai'l, to thl* d-llt'ious coiifectlon
is thul it Is some whu I "smeary" to
'nut
Chiropodist With a Grievance.
Miss Emily A. Chapman is a chiropodist of Los Angeles who was rejected by a chapter of the Daughter*
of the American Revolution. Sbe maintains that lt was because sbe earus her
living In sucb a wny. Miss Chapman
was formerly a member of the (Quaker
City chapter In Philadelphia, but could
not get three women from that chapter
to Indorse her when sue went west
She says she will bring tbe matter De-
fore tho national body, and tbe result
i Is being watched with interest-   Members of thu I». A. It say there must
1 huve  been  some  other  reason   than
thut assigned, ns many ot the da ugh-
| ten work for a living.
Tea Cakes.
Kor Individual cuktfs In serve warm
tor tea cream half a cupful of butler
wllh u scant cupful of sugar Add
null ii cupful of sour milk In which
i thud or n te.'ispotmrul of soda hus
neon dissolved Klitvor with spice to
-•nit the taste aud add enough sifted
flour to roll out t'ut Into biscuits ot
hake in uiuttlu tlus. An egg muy be
'idded If desired.
Cams Dolli.
"How dlil Clarence come lo gel Into
a disgraceful light with that camera
fiend V"
"Well, you see. Clarence was walking
In (lie park liiui Sunday with Ills
ilainee, Mis* Yvyiv. anil whenever tho
lad.v got lu ranee of the camera thu
mun would snap it "
"And so Claren-e objected?" S
"Well, he spoke lo Hie man aliout It,
and Ihe fellow answered Unit he was
not Inking her picture, hut only closing
ihe shutter when she pnssed, because
Ihe lens wus loo vuluuble tu risk."—
Toledo It hole. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANUROOK, HRITISH COLUMBIA
•**%*
DELINQUENT TAXES
NAME Of PERSON' ASSESSED
SHORT DESCRIPTION' OP
PROPERTY
Sale
of Lands   for  unpaid  Delinquent Taxes  in  the   Fort
Assessment District, Province of British Columbia.
Steele"""""""
1 hereby give notice thnt on Thursday, the 16th ilny of November,
Cranbrook, B.C., I shall otter for sale at public auction thy lands in the
lor delinquent taies unpaid hy the said persons on the 31st December, A
vertislng Baiil sale,  if not sooner paid.
A.D.. 1911, at the hour ol ten o'clock in the forenoon, gt the Court-house
list hereinafter set out, of the persons in the said list hereinafter net out,
I).,   1910, ami for interest, costs, and   expenses.   Including  the cost ol art-
THK LIST ABOVE MENTIONED
NAME OF PBRBON A8BH88ED
SHORT DESCRIPTION OP
PROPERTY
U
DELINQUENT TAXES
»    2 -    S^'a : * I
»       t **      2 g
Kallspell Furniture Ci
Chum.  Jack  	
Smith, Miss I-'	
Wdo, Charlie 	
Wine,  Adam.  Kelly,  J.  N.
Dewar, Robert 	
Quenley, Al.. estate ol 	
PORT   STEELE   TOWNBITK,    RBGISTBRBID   PLAN    No.    684.
Lot Number                                   Block Number
ll,        I,   Port   Steele   $     61)
WESTPORT    TOWNSITB,     RBOIST     BRBD   PLAN    No.    DES.
Lot Number Block Number
&      3 being sub division Lot   296,
Group i. Westport, I 50
2       9 being sub-division Lot   290.
Group I, Westport.. ihu
it)     9 being subdivision Lot   296,
Group i. Westport. 7.:,4
i       l being sub-division Lot   428,
Group 1, Westport,, .'Jo
i     i being sub-division Lot   vis,
Group l. Westport.. 2.20
10     3 being BUb-dlvlslon Lot   t2s,
Group   l     Westpol ( ■   - BO
Pinch. 0, B., Jones, P.
Tllsen, P	
Simpson, P, E., Hutch'i
Chlnette, A. V	
Belangee, Grant 	
MARYSVILLE     TOWNBITB,
Lot Number
10,    11,    12 	
21   	
lo  :.	
1  	
1	
RKG1 STERKR    PLAN     NO.     733.
Block Number
    i    Marysville    13.00
    :>   Marysville    1.50
    L8 Marysvi 1,-     1,20
     Iti Marysville   3.00
    A-  Marysville   1 20
DowHer. Mrs. B	
Port Steele Development Syndicate,   Ltd
Gates, John 1	
Pollard, H	
Wade, Miss Marcla 	
Gayette, Alexander 	
Carroll,  James M	
Port Steele Development Syndicate,   Ltd
Reddy, J. P	
Schmidt,   Joseph  	
Port Steele Development.  Syndicate,   Ltd
KIMHEK1.KV    TOWNS ITE.
Lot Number
13  	
20    to   2:i 	
Nt>.     MS.
I
10   	
12   ....
16 	
17 ....
IS. 1
10' tr,
23  &
REGISTERED    PLAN
Block Number
1   Kimberley
KI mbe 'ley    3
Kimberley    4
Kimberley     2
Kimberley    1
Kimberley     5
Kimberley     59
Ltd.
Ltd.
Ltd.
Ltd.
Pinch, 0.  E.,  Jones,  P.  A.  ...
Port Steele Development Syndicate,
Reddy, J. F	
Port Steele Development Syndicate,
Reddy. J. P	
Port Steele  Development Syndicate.
Fort Steele Development Sjndicate,
Reddy,  J.  P	
Howard, Mrs.  II	
Pinch, 0. IS., Jones. P. A	
Port Steele Developmenl   Syndicate,   Ltd.
Whltmore,  W. A	
Carroll, James M	
Port Steele Developmenl  Syndicate,   Ltd.
Gregg ft McMillan 	
Doyle, J, H	
Marsh, Richard 	
Redmond, Patrick 	
Fort Steele Developmenl Syndicate,  Ltd.
Port Steele Development Syndicate,  Ltd.
Reddy. J. P	
Port Steele Developmenl   Syndicate,
Reddy,  J.  P	
McNallght,  T. T., estate of 	
Port Steele Development Syndicate,
Leonard, Miss M., estate of ..
Hullivnn. Miss ll	
Port Steele Development, Byntllcnte,
Reddy, J. P	
Port  Steele  Development  Syndicate,   Ltd.
Reddy, J.  V	
Port Steele Developmenl  Syndicate,   Ltd.
Beale, M. A	
Port Steele Development Syndicate,  Lid.
Reddy, J. E	
Port Steele Development Syndicate,   Ltd.
21)   to
:    I  .
.1
4
15,    16.    Is.
14 *    17 ....
15 to   111,   :
I  & 5 	
IS,   ir,  to  :
1 to  4.   n
5 ,4   12 ....
11  	
1:1 	
6,
8   	
12   	
2 to 7, II, 1(1 tl
24   	
'.IH.    2    Kimberley 	
Kimberley 	
Kimbecley 	
!
Kimberley 	
Kimberley 	
Kimberley 	
Kimberley 	
Kimberley 	
Kimberley 	
Kimberley      5
Kimberley     9
Kimberley     5
Kimberley     4
    s    Kimberley   13
IS   to   Hi,   IS      10 Kimberley     6
    ll) Kimberley  11
    ID Kimberley     9
II   Kimberley   14
II   Kimberley   12.
II   Kimberley      7.
11  Kimberley 	
8
2(1   ft   27 	
7      12 Kimberley
16
III .
Ltd.
Ltd.
Ltd.
8   tn   10,
li    lo   III,    IS 	
to    17 	
a to in, 1:1 to 111, 171
II
12 Kimberley
13 Kimberley   4.
13 Kimberley   9,
14 Kimberley   8.
7      14 Kimberley  1.
II ,4    12     14 Kimberley   1.
li   to   14,   111     15 Klmhorley   6
17      15 Kimberley   1
III H   211     15 Kimberley   2
I)   to   111  '  IS Kimberley   8
2(1        IR Kimberley   1
li   to   2i:     Ill Kimberley   9
1;   .4   7     20 Kimberley   2
S    to    Hi     2C Kimberley   5
17   to 20     20 Kimberley   4
1;   to   9,   II   to   17     20 Kimberley   8
10   ,4   IS   to   IM     22 Kimberley   5
3   to   1)     23 Kimberley   5
Annn 	
15.. estate
Mills, Mrs
Kinney, it
Calder. 11	
Pitch, J.  W	
Fraser,   John 	
Clark, A. T	
Pollard. H	
Ferguson,  James ....
Ryan, John 	
Myers, George	
McNaught, T. T.. es
Jewell,  Wm	
Pringle, Pred, s	
Ito, Jennie 	
McDonald. Archibald
Peddle, Donnld  	
Frazee, Mrs, A. M.
Barber.  A	
Conser, Stein 	
Cameron. W	
Hartlgan, Patrick
Reid, George 	
Gill,  M.   J	
Pollard. H	
Richardson.   A	
MOYIK     TOWNS1TI
Lot Number
1   ft  2 	
:i 	
12 	
7   tt  s 	
1 	
13       4  Moyie
15   .4    Hi      5  Moyie
4       6 Moyle
i2      li Moyle
REGISTERED    PLAN     NO.    647.
Ulock Number
    1  Moyie     7.
    2 Moyie     3.
    2 Moyic     8.
    3  Moyie   25
    4  Moyie  	
13
16
  6 Moyie     5.
17   6 Moyic      7.
 ;  S  Moyie      3.
2    'J  Moyie      1.
  9 Movie      3.
  :l  Moyie    32,
  10    Moyie       3.
  II    Moyie  	
  12    Moyle  	
MOYIE,     OOVBRNMBNT
Lot Number
tliul '1.
N,    REGISTERED    PLAN   NO. 6I7A
Block Number
1  Oovernmoat  Addition  Moyie   3
8
14
4
Taylor & Bonner 	
Bonner, Mike 	
Orchard, Mrs. Annie
Mackay, Charles A. .
Jensen, Paul 	
Day. John 	
Dlmock, H.  H	
Unknown  	
Potter, Samuel  	
Weaver, Kred	
Perrler,  Arthur 	
Morrla. Patrlrk 	
MOYIE,     LAKE    SHORE
Lot Numher
3   	
4
MS
1
I
..   2 Government Addition Moyi,
2 Government Addition Moyie   3
..   2 Government  Addition Moyic
■   2 Government Addition Moyle   3
3 Government  Addition Moyie 38
.   3 Government Addition Moyle   5
IN,    REGISTERED    PLAN    NO.   ,
Block Number
Addition
Addition
Addition
Addition
Addition
Addition Moyi
Addition Moyle
Addition Moyle
Addition Moyie
Addition Moyle
Addition Moyle
Addition Movie
3
Lake
Shon
3
Lake
Shori
3
l.Hkr-
Blion
4
Lake
Shore
4
Lake
Siion
5
Lake
Shore
5
Lake
Shore
1
Lake
Shorn
1
Lake
Shore
1
Lake
Shon
2
Lake
Shon
3
Lake
Shore
Moyie 11
Moyie
Moyic    2
Moylo 13
Moyie 11
*    .59       (    .19       i:',01)       $ (.38
l.l.'!
1.1)9
I u'J
..III
,86
Mr,
.30
3.15
3.15
l.H)
1.20
3.15
31.51)
lb.60
3.15
1.60
14.15
15.41)
4.60
3.20
5.55
2.40
5.55
7.90
2.10
7.90
9.45
6.35
6.30
5.75
11.85
6.30
5.50
.611
1.60
3.50
4.75
5.50
7.90
.80
1.5C
7.90
,8C
1.60
11.05
.80
11.80
1.60
7.10
3.15
8.65
4.05
.1.50
2.40
4.76
1.80
.90
.60
1.S6
2.81)
4.58
7.14
3.00
1.20
4.13
29.1111
3.00
.45
.45
2.40
.75
3.00
.90
2.41!
3.00
2.42
7.26
3.60
1.211
2.11)
1.81)
.91
2S
2.Ill,
.0.',
.63
.70
12.31)
.31
.23
.Sl
.15
.02
1.52
1.56
1.01
.41
1.96
24.11.)
7.1S
2.31
.61
li.SS
10.93
1.S8
2.39
2.20
LSI
,2.49
4.29
2.CS
2.33
5.02
2.9S
4.69
5.30
6.62
4.71
2. (Ill
.05
1.12
2.67
2.20
3.77
3.83
.61
.57
3.11
.33
.98
4.42
.61
4.79
1.14
3.7.1
1.78
4.14
2.20
2.73
1.05
.97
.49
3.60
.1)9
.06
2.54
.IS
.75
1.81
2.22
.30
.12
.64
11.78
.30
.05
.05
.311
.38
.44
.08
.30
11.48
2.06
.45
.09
.24
2.16
2.12
2.06
.36
.2(1
.11
.26
.35
.47
2.uu
2.00
2 ml
2 no
2.00
2.00
2.0D
2.00
2.111)
2.01)
2.00
2.61)
2.nO
2.00
2.0C
2.0D
2.01,
2.1)0
2.00
2.110
2.00
2.01)
2.00
2.00
2.00
a.uts
2.110
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.0(1
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.01)
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.1,0
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.60
2.00
2.00
2,00
2.00
2.0C
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.011
Unknown
Unknown
Unknown
Unknown
Unknown
Unknown
Unknown
Unknown
Unknown
Unknown
Unknown
Unknown
Unknown
MOYEl.I.E    TOWNSITE.     REGISTERED    PLAN    NO.
Lot Number Block Number
8       3      Moyelle  	
9      3  Moyelle 	
    3  Moyelle 	
Moyelle ...
Moyelle
Moyelle
Moyelle
Moyelle
Moyelle
Moyelle
Moyelle
Moyelle
Moyelle
Moyelle
0 E<
o
! 1.03
1.115
1.05
1.05
1.05
1.05
1.05
1.05
1.05
1.115
1.03
1.05
.81)
.80
•8**
o)
WARDNER    TOWNSITB,
Lot Number
    Block    149  Outside  Corporate  Limits
Cranbrook  14.-I
REGISTERED    PLAN    Nl).    639
8.J0
5.17
12.1,9
J 98
6.19
5.56
34.45
4.11
'.4,1
3.95
2.32
9.S7
10.71
7.51
LSI
12.11
117.29
40.2S
13.21
5.71
36.92
48.33
12.48
13.39
14.36
11.01
15.63
23.68
11.53
10.73
29.67
17.76
24.59
22.15
34.51
25.21
17.19
3.25
7.62
16.07
13.59
2C.72
22.42
5.16
5.57
19.20
4.18
7.0S
26.42
5.16
28.39
7.64
18.08
11.43
23.74
13.35
15.78
12.65
' 10.73
12.29
30.70
3.89
3.26
14.54
5.78
8.61
13.39
19.16
8.30
4.52
10.37
74.78
8.80
295
2.95
8. Ill
7.18
8.74
3.68
8.30
51.68
13.04
11.45
1,89
7.01
21.26
18.12
16.71
9.56
4.75
8.74
6.1,1
7.15
6.09
Rutherford ,4 ItargroAVoa
Dampsle, B	
Wulleohn, Johani    	
GoTUm ,4 Kelly   	
Hlodell,   .1    II 	
Gonial ,4 Kelly 	
Kattnere, Obns    	
Stephens,  Miss Mabel  	
Wullsohn, Johanu 	
Gorlim .4  Kelly 	
Jennings ,4 Mills 	
Sunburn.   Mrs.   1.   II	
Jennings   .4   Mills 	
Wulfsohn, Johann 	
Simpson  .4   llrown   	
Pltsalmmons .4 Turner 	
Simpsot) ,4 Bckatrom 	
Unknown	
Dimock.   11.  II	
Branlsh, llaiiB 	
Hlgbye,   Mrs.   Ada 	
Schmidt, Joseph 	
Wullsohn, Johann 	
Wilson, Irving 11	
Hughes, Richard 	
Peterson,   Louis 	
Gorum .4 Kelly 	
Jennings & Mills 	
Rice. John T	
Wolfsohn,  Johann 	
nioitell,   J. H	
McLennan, Christine 	
Curtis. G. T	
Schmidt, Joseph 	
Donk. W. E	
Hindle.  J. A	
Beri;,  L.  J. D	
Donk,  W.  E	
Leete,  Wm. M	
Blodell,  J. H	
Speaker, Fred	
Rickworth, F. 14	
17
8
13
20
13
1    ,
I
lllock Number
8 Wnrdner  ..
10 Wnrdner ..
9 Wardner ..
11 Wnrdner ..
11   Wnrdner  ..
12 Wardner
19,
I  .
2.  Part ol   3
24       27  Wnrdner
3   28 Wardnor
20  Wnrdner   1
23 Wardner    2
24 Wardner   5
24 Wnrdner   2
25 Wnrdner   1
26 Wardner 	
26 Wardner   1
26 Wardner  2
27 Wardner  ,  3
27  Wardner    3,
27  Wnrdner   11.
27  Wardner    I.
27 Wnrdner   13.
  10.:
  3.
6
21
3
14
16,
20
29  Wardner      1.
29  Wnrdner  :    3.
29  Wnrdner 	
29 Wardner     3.
30 Wnrdner       1.
30  Wardner     2.
17,    IS
so Wardner
30 Wnrdner
31 Wnrdner
1   ft   2 	
IS   31   Wnrdner
13 St   14   3i  Wardner .
14    32 Wardner ....
15    32  Wnrdner ....
17   32 Wnrdner ....
10   32 Wardner ....
10    33  Wnrdner ....
23   33 Wnrdner ....
1   *   2   41 Wardner ....
19   43 Wardner ....
15 * SS   16   47 Wnrdner ....
5      23 Wnrdner ....
ELKO    T0WN8ITR,    REGISTERED    PLAN
LSD
.60
1.60
1.90
1.90
1.90
■ill
.90
00
90
20
60
20
50
SO
70
60
80
60
50
35
50
00
90
80
50
70
20
90
00
9C
80
30
50
00
30
60
80
65
60
20
no
McKee. John 	
Hutchison, Wm	
Jones, H	
Perry, J. L	
McArthur ft Co'y D.
Barton,  H. A	
Shinoni,  Mlchtzo 	
Kagawa,  James 	
Moulton,  Miss Flo ...
Lot Number
9   ft   10 	
19   ft   20 ...
1    	
Block Number
ft
Elko
Elko
Elko
Elko
Blko '
9   A   10      1,1  Elko      2.
6         16  Elko  	
6        19  Elko     2.
7        19 Elko 	
MORRIS8EY     TOWNSITE,     REGISTERED    PLAN    NO.    736
Block Number
Geddes,  A.  P	
Drake, G	
KanouBe, H. A	
Johnston, Andrew, et al
Paquin, AgneB 	
Leask, Geo. R	
Ittcr ft Askew 	
Hyde, R. C	
Miller, Annn 	
Sllger, Miss Clara 	
Rogers, It.  W	
McCahe, Prank 	
Carruthers, J. T	
Patmore, J. C	
Greer,  Jas	
Hyde. R.  0	
Hyde, II. C ..	
Bannett,  II	
Hlgbye, Mrs. Ada	
Walter,  Eucilne  	
Plnnt, John 	
Moultnn,  Miss Flo 	
Bevington, Miss Cora ......
Stewart, W. M	
Lot Number
3 ft   4 ...
r,   	
s a 9 ...
18   ft   19
4   	
7 ft   19 .
8    	
17  	
18  	
1     	
1     	
4    	
0        14   Morrissey
3 MorrisBey   12.
3 Morrissey  6.
3 Morrissey  43.
3 MorrisBey   12.
-I Morrissey   6,
4 Morrleaey  11.
4 Morrissey   6.
4 Morrissey   6.
4 Morrissey 	
1.1 Morrissey  3.
14 Morrissey   5
14 Morrissey  6
14 Morrissey   6
10   ft   14
11 	
1    	
3   4   4     18  Morrissey
7        IS  Morrissey
14  MorriBsey  14
14 MorrisBey    0
15 Morrissey    8
  12
  2
9        18   Morrissey
17
19
Unknown   ....
t'hotig Wing 	
Maudsloy, M	
Lefehro, Ke!	
Ohoy, Joseph	
Robins ft Broley  	
Out.hbert, W. P., estate of .
Ganong, W. II	
Jensen, Paul 	
C'hong Wing 	
"nsky,  J	
Henry, Margaret 	
U011.rht.on. Rev. O. W	
Johnson, Andrew 	
Paiiiiln, Agnes 	
Proctor,  W.  S	
Rotors,  R.  W	
Rose, E. ("'	
Harper, Mrs. M. J	
Ghoy, Joseph 	
Knltt, Mike 	
Dolmnnico, Isaac 	
Oozza, Gaspern	
Milleaux,  A	
Airla,  Samuel  	
Miller. Annn	
Under, Thomas 	
Mochieuse, Frank	
Hose,  E. C	
Newman, H, G	
Ohoy,  Joseph	
Gourlay, Robert	
Hazzard, Win	
Jim Poo ft Wong Jack 	
f'hlnnette,  A. P	
Carruthers,  Geo	
Wntsou ft   Llphurilt 	
Cole,  II.   .1	
Gormnn, Jnines 	
Kefoiny   Bros	
    Block
1,    2,   3	
MORRISSEY    MINKS   TOWNSITE,
Lot Number
10,    20   ft   25 	
27	
18  Morrissey    2
18   Morrissey       6
    6
24   Morrissey   	
27  Morrissey	
REGISTERED    PLAN    NO.    743
Block Number
5   Morrissey Mines   10.
5   Morrissey Mines 	
8        10 Morrissey Mines      I
26     13 Morrissey Mines     4
20    15 Morrissey Mines     5
22      15 Morrissey Mines     5.
23    15 Morrissey  Mines      5
24 ft   27     16 Morrissey Mines   10
28  .'....   lt Morrissey Mines  41
29        15 Morrissey Mines      6
23     15 Morrissey Mines 	
16       17 Morrissey Mines      7.
17      17 Morrissey Mines      I
18     17 Morrissey MineB     5
21    17 Morrissey Mines     8
22     17 Morrissey Mines     9
23     17 Morrissey Mines    7.
24       17 Morrissey Mines     8,
27      17 Morrissey  Mines      I.
1      18 Morrissey Mines	
9        18 Morrissey MlnoB     4
14     18 Morrissey Mines 	
16     18 Morrissey Mines     3.
18      18 Morrissey Minos     6
20      18 Morrissey Mines     4.
2        19 Morrissey Mines    2.
5   ft   6     19 Morrissey MineB   13.
7        19 Morrissey Mines   33,
8        19 Morrissey Mines     6,
9        19 Morrissey Mines     6
11   19 Morrissey Mines   IJ
12 A   1.1   19 Morrissey Mines   10.
14  19 Morrissey MineB   5
15   19 Morrissey Minos .,„..  5
20   19 Morrissey Minos ...'  6.
5  20 Morrissey Minos  7.
6  20 Morrissey M'noe   8.
10   20 Morrissey Mines   2.
11   20 Morrissey Minos   6.
12   20 Morrissey Minos   5.
The   Leading   Newspaper
in the Kootenays
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********* THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
.'
G. H   THOMPSON,
Barrister, Solictor, and
Notary Public
OBloe—Raid Building;.
CRANBROOK,
B. 0.
McVITTIE & PARKER
P.L.S. & O.K.
CUANUKOOK, B. 0
W. F. GURD,
Barrister,  Solicitor, etc.,
CRANUROOK,
U. 0.
HARVEY,   McCARtER,
and   MACDONALD,
Barristers and Sollcitoi's,
CRANUROOK, U. C,
7 Roomed House
For Sale
Centrally Located
Three minutes from Government
buildings
Terms  lo  suit   buyer,  no
reasonable offer refused
For further particulars apply at Ilie
Prospector Office
Cranbrook Lodge No 34    A.K.ft A.M
i
Regular meetings on
tlio  third  Thursday
V-'Wi^   uf ovory month,
/v *^ff"y\ Visiting brethren
A.  0.   BHANKLAND,    W.  M.
B. W. CONNOLLY, Secretary
j^WaiWlWtiVWMlWlWriVtWiVlVMiVlVM^.
Rocky Mountain Chapter I
NO. 126. it. a. M, |
Regular meetings: -2nd 'Cues S
day   in   each   mouth   at eight -'
o'elook, |
Sojourning Companions   are 5
eorilially invited. £
cordially
B.    H. SHORT, Scribe B
C UOX  2112        I'RANUItilllK
*mmtmmmmtmmmmimmi
ll.C     I
TYnWAlf
ANCIENT ORDER',.' FORESTER.
Meets In Carmen'i Hall Hn* ant Ith
Thursday of eacb month at I p.m.
•harp.
A. McCowan, Ohiel   Hanger
O. A. Abbott,  Secretary.
Visiting Brethren made welcome.
COURT CRANBROOK, MM
W.  R.   BEATTY
Undertakor,
Knilmliuur,
Fimoenl Director,
CRANBROOK, ll.C.
D.J.JOHNSON
CARPENTER   AND
BUILDER
00NTRA0T8 SOLICITED.
HOUSES
For   Sale or Rent at Reasonable
Prices.
Lumsden and Lewis St, ■
Phone No. 3S8.
Overlooking Gymnasium
LIBRARY
nud nlso to he used as
the
Club Quarters
15 k SO     \
Proposed Men's Club For Cranbrook
Splendid Swimming Pool and Gymnasium with all Modern
Accessories Provided.
Knights of Pythias
Cmnbrnuk, B.C.
Crescent   Lodge,   No.   33
Meets    every    Tuesday
tit 8 p.m.  at
Fraternity Hall
T. 0. Jones, C. C.
J. M. Boyce,
K. of R. & S.
Visiting ..brethren cordially   invited   to attend.
J. W. RUTLEDGE,
M.M.V..   M.S..
Graduate ol Ontario Veterinary
college, Toronto tn 1898. Gradate and medalist ol McKUllp
Veterinary college, Chicago, 111.
tn 1900. Registered member ol
Britlah Columbia association.
ALL CALLS NICHT A DAY PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO
OFFICE   AT   MCKINSTRY'S   LIVERY  BARN
ORANBROOK, U. C.
J. T. LAIDLAW,
Mining Engineer uud
B.C. Luml Surveyor,
P.O   Box 2116. I'hone 223.
CRANBUOOK,
B. 0.
DKS. KING & GRLEN
Physicians and Surgeons
Office at Residence,    Armstrong ■ Ave.
OFFICE HOURS
Forenoons - ■
Afternoans - •
HvsniDgs .-. -   7.90 to   1,10
Sundays 2.30 to   4.10
JRANBROOK : : B. O.
9.00 to 10.00
2.00 to   4,00
Dancing, Deportment and
Calisthenics
MIHH MARION IIUMHBY
(Seven Years Training under Madame
Ollvlerl, English Court
Teacher)
Classes held at   the   Masonic Hall.
Skirt Dancing, Gavottes, l.e Miniut,
de la Coiir, Reels, National, Old English and Classical Dances, etc.
A special leaturc made ol Physical
dances, Indian Clubs, Dumb Dells,
Balls, Spanish Arm Movemtnts, Swedish Drill and Skipping, thereby giving Pupils tho double advantage ot
Physical Exercises with Dancing.
For lurther particulars address :—
POST OFFICE,   CRANHROOK,  B.O.
36-(t
For Sale.
Four Room House--New,
Neat and Well-built. Cheap
and on Easy Terms. Apply
Owner,  care of Prospector.
ProvisionI   Officers
Elected
LAST   MONDAY    NIGHT FOR THR
MEN'S    CUID     OF   THE
METHODIST  CHURCH
Pres., H. A. McKowan.
lst Vlce-Pres., F. Broughtou. Christian Manhood department.
2nd Vice-Pres., Geo. Hotigham. Literary department.
3rd Vice-Pres., Jas. Brechen. Athletic department.
4th Vice-Pres., Dr. B. Hall. Social
department.
Secretary, Hcv. W. 15.  Dunham.
Trcasuror,  J. R.  McCreery.
Trustees—J. D. McBride, chairman;
Wm. Attridge, secretary treasurer;
Dr. H. E. Hall, Uren, W. H. Wilson,
H. A. McKowan, (1. W. Patmore.
Description of proposed building
will be found on tlrst page.
COUNTERFEITING   PLANT   IN
THE WOODS
Victoria, B.C., Oct. 'J.—The counterfeiting plant alleged to hnve been
operated by Albert Leon, arrested in
New Vork today, was located two
miles from tne Indian village of
Nootka, on tlio west coast of Vancouver Island, where he had a small
cabin in the woods and gave out
that he was prospecting and timber
cruising. United StnteB secret service men searched the cabin and
found acids and etching plates. Leon
had made out pre-emption papers
from the Rritish Columbia government.
I'lirnuci' Room
Shower Buths
BASEMENT
Swimming   P o o 1 — 40 x 20
Walk
FIRST   FLOOR
Apparatus Room
Gymnasium — 60 x 30
Hall
Lounging Room
Provincial Elections' Act
Cranbrook Electoral District
TAKE NOTICE that I have received objections in writing to tbe retention of the following names on the Register of Voters for the Crnnbrook Electoral District on the grounds as stated below .
AND take notice that at a Court of Revision to be held on the Gth
day of November, Ull, nt the Court House in Cranbrook at ten o'clock
ln the forenoon, I shall hear and determine the said objections, and un-
lesB such named persons, or some other Provincial Voter on their behalf,
satisfies me that such objections are not well founded, I shall strike Btich
names ofl the said Register.
A. C. NELSON.
Acting Registrar of Voters.
Dated this   18th dny of Octohor,   1911.
The following persons aro reported absent from tho district:
*\ W. Cline :
—0—
Ot tli*> (iM Mutt Holm Burlier |
Mlini) eon now Iii] found hi Hit
MANITOHA HOTEL
< i
< >
First Class Wurk In
all  branches of tha
'' Tonsorlal   Art ;
No.
2B
IIB
12
14
38B
43
47
63
71
710
74C
75
79
84
86
92
97
104
1(17
1381)
141!
168
173
175B
183
188
20011
212
225B
227B
233
236
241
243B
249
262
268
262
263B
268B
279
281
288B
290
291II
293
306
307B
Name Place
Abbott, Robert   Cranbrook
Aikins, James Andrew   Cranbrook
Aikins, Robert Sninucl  Cranbrook
Alexander, Robert Scott  Cranbrook
Anscll, Charles James   Cranlirook
Annitagc, Clark    Mayook
Armstrong, James  Cranlirook
Atkinson, John  Cranlirook
Babbitt, Charles Samuel   Crnnhrook
Dagan, Patrick  Cranlirook
Baird, William   Crnnbrook
Uaker, Dolmcr Washburn   Cranbrook
Bakos, Peter   Cranbrook
Ballard, Isaac  Cranlirook
Barclay,  Hugh .•  Oranbrook
Unmet, Peter tntiria   Cranlirook
Barr, John Edward   North Htar
Bartley, George Henry   Cranbrook
Barton, Michael Eilcar   Oranbrook
llihoniilt,  Arthur   Oratlbr iok
llinklcy, Daniel Franklin   Cranbrook
Blondin, Oslns  Crnnbrook
Ross, Arthur ,1  Crnnbrook
Bougie, Eduuurd  :  Crnnbrook
Bradford, Willinm Henry   Marysville
Branch, Henry   Crnnhrook
llrlstow, Oliver  Crnnbrook
Brooks, Claude Ernest   Wnrdner
Brown, Herbert Oeorge   Crnnbrook
Brown, Robert   Cranbrook
Brownlcc, Jnines   Crnnbrook
Bryans, Frederick   '.   Cranlirook
Bugler, Herbert Stanley Dare  Oranbrook
Bunting, Aubrey (  Oranbrook
Burns, John   Oranbrook
Burns, Robert   Crunbrook
Burton, Alfred Uurgoss   Crnnbrook
Burton, William Thomas  ...'.  Crnnbrook
BushIoi'b, John  Crnnbrnok
Call, John Gordon  Yahk
Camoron,  James Willinm  Cranbrook
Cameron,  John Aloxnndor  Cranbrook
Campbell, Dcnnlo  Crnnbrook
Campbell, Frnnk  ,..,  Crnnbrook
Campbell, James  Crnnbrook
Campbell, John Alexander  Crnnhroolt
Carlion. Oscar  Yahk
Carmlchncl, Norman   Cranhrook
336 i'liapmnn, Charles Alexander   Fort Steele
372 Clemmer, Austin  ;  Cranbrook
376B Clubb, Joseph Presley  ~   Moyle
392 Connolly, Edward Worthlngton  Crnnbrook ;
393 Connolly, Hobart Elliott  Cranlirook I
394 Conover, Clarence Frederick  Marysville
411 Corrison, Francis Edward   Cranbrook
500 Dischaw, James Louis   Crnnbrook
512 Dormer, Robert    Wardner
597 Filloul, Thomas   Cranbrook
612B Flanders, Frank  Cranbrook
056 Fuller, Archie   Cranbrook
657 Fuller, Henry Edward  Crnnbrook
663 Gagnc, George   Cranbrook
678 Gasltill, Charles Aaron   Cranbrook
702 Gillespie, Malcolm  '.  Craubrook
716 Godiu, Joseph   Crnnbrook
724 Gordon, William Angus   Cranbrook
729B Graham, Herbert Robert  Kingsgate
732 Grant, Alexander Mcintosh   Cranbrook
Grant,  William  Cranbrook,
ST  JOZi:  Cranbrook I
Haslom   W Ulan,  Crunbrook
Hodnett, Herbert  Cranbrook j
Hogarth, Roland DouglaB  Cranbrook '
Hotilo, Eucllde   Wattsburg j
Hughos, Robert   Cranbrook 1
Hume, Allan ,   Moyie
Hume, Allen  ].'1!.!Z„'""."""]".'1'1..„'""""'.' Oranbrook
Kbbotson, William A.   Cranbrook I
737
739
800
849
851
866
831
884
893
936
1048
Cranbrook
Cranbrook
Johnston, Erastus Dorland
Leclare, Eugene 	
1072B Llmond, William ..,„.;;.,. oranbrook
1685B Long, Francis Granville ',   Moyic
1089    Lougheed,  Johnston  .'.','.      . Crunbrook
1097    Lyo, Frank     Wycllfle
1102    Madigan, Patrick Frank   Crnnbrook!
1105B Milhot, Leo  .'.  Cranbrook I
1137    MnsBon, Octave   Cranbrook1
U43B Maynard, Napoleon   Cranbrook
1154B Mercurc, Clarisse   Cranbrook
1172 Miller, John Wesley    Moyic
1173 Miller, Lyman Kennedy  ]  Cranbrook
1209    Morin, Alphonse Blmon   Cranbrook
12181) Morton, Leslie   Cranbrook
1245     McAlec,  John   Cranbrook
1247    McAlpine, Percy Jacob   Cranbrook
1250     McArthur, William Albert   Crnnbrook
1261     Mncauley, Robert William   Cranbrook
1268     McOormlck,  Patrick   Cranbrook
1273    McCiillough, Allen   Crnnbrook
1310     McDonald, Wm. Maclay   Cranhrook
1317A McDougnll, Alexander   Oranbrook
1328    McEachcrn, John Stewart     Moyic
1329B McElroy, Angus  Wattsburg
1331 McEwan,  Duncan   Crnnbrook
1332 McFaddi'ii, John Oeorge  .»  Oranbrook
1333 MacFarlane,  Alexander   Crnnhrook
1349     Mclnnis,  Hugh   Cranhrook
1361     McKay.  Mnrdock    Cranbrook
1371     Mackenzie, Thomas Chisholm   Cranbrook
1374     McKlllop, Donald Alex  Cranbrook
1376    McKinnn, David   Cranlirook
1380     McKnlgbt,  Alonzo   Cranbrook
1402     McLellnn, Peter Finlay   Crnnhrook
1421     McNeill, James Alexander   Cranlirook
1425    McPeak, William Francis   Cranbrook ,
1440    McVittie, Hnrry Hamilton   Crunbrook j
1451D Newman, John 0  Oranbrook
1477    Oxendalc, John   Crnnbrook
O'Noll, Freeman   Cranlirook
1585    Reeves, Frederick William   Crnnbrook
15911     Reid,  Churles     Watteburg
1596    Kenton, Sydney Charles   Cranbrook
1604 Rine, Frnnk Henry   Cranbrook
1605 Rioux,  William    Cranbrook
load    Robinson, Hugh Miller   Cranbrook
1637    Rollins, Victor Albert   Cranbrook
1647 Rowan, Willinn'i H ....„.„ Cranbrook
1648 Rowe, John  ,„.„/. cranbrook
I650A Rupert, Dengue Herbert   Crnnbrook
1651     Russell, Edward Samuel   Cranbrook
1654 Rutherford,  Samuel  Cranbrook
1655 Rutledgo,  Alexander   Cranhrook
1657     Rutledge, Lessie Nixon          Cranlirook
1660    Ryan, Edward   Cranbrook
1669    Bait, Henry   Moyle
1075     Santonl,  Lewis  ;  Cranhrook
1088    Scott, Walter   Cranbrook
1705    Shoruc, James   Cranhrook
1734     Smith, Charles   Cranbrook
1737    Smith, Eugcno   Cranbrook
1746     Smith,  Lewis Mitchell     Cranbrook
1753    Smyth, George Gordon   Cranbrook
17.14     Bnaddon, W.illlam   Cl-anbrook
1757    Bnaddon, John   Cranbrook
1761 Sortnion, Gilbert  ,   Baker
1762 Sorgo, William  „„.„„.. ,.'...,;,...,,'..;-'Oranbrook
1778     Stnlker, Niel Sinclair    Cranhrook
1795    Steward, Horace   Cranbrook
1807 Stewart, Richard   Cranbrook
1808 Htewart, Royal Alexander  ,  Cranhrook
1814    Stone, Edward Charles  Cranbrook
1814B Stone, William Edward  Cranbrook
1817    Htoutler, Fred j Cranbrook
1831     Sumption, William Richard   Cranhrook
l»ll     Symes, Hnrry Ilaywnrd   Cranbrook
1861    Theaker, John   Cranbrook
1863    Thiflault, William  Cranhrook
1865B Thome?, George W  Crnnbrook
1868    Thompson, John   Cranbrook
1870 Thompson, Louis   Cranbrook
1871 Thomson, Andrew    Baker
1883    Tisdnle, David Price  Cranbrook
1896    Torpny,  Michael    Cranbrook
18911) Townscnl, Sydney   Cranbrook
1S94    Travis, John Ohuroh   Cranbrook
1895    Trcvelysn, Henry llcrrington   Cranbrook
1907    Vaughan, Charles William   Cranbrook
1909     Vorlallle, Cnmllle   Cranbrook
1917    Walker, DnnU   Cranbrook
1939    Ward,  Frederick  George   Cranhrook
197711 Whipple, Henry   Cranbrook
1996     Wllllnms,  Augustus  Arnold     Cranbrook
2U13    Wilson, Harry S  Cranbrook
2014 Wilson, John William  Cranbrook
2015 Wilson, Robert    Moyic
2046    Workman, John   Crnnhrook
2012     Worslcy, Fmncis   Crnnbrook
2054    Young, Willinm   Cranbrook
Thc following persona ate reported ns deceased :
1484
1486
1487
1633
1564
1573
1674
1580
O'Neill, Mark Andrew ...
Page. Percy 	
Peterson, Frnnk James
Pruden,  Jacob 	
Uae, Tlioiiinn Robert. 	
Rnlson,  Sidney George ..
Oranbrook
Oranbrookj
Crunbrook
Crnnhrook
Crnnbrnok j
('rnnbrook ,
155    lllrtch, William John   tjorlh  Star
174B Bottoiuley, Allen   Cranbrook
381411 (tog-hill, Robert (lair     Yahk
482     Desaulnler,  Odllioli      Moyie
632     Forrest, Timothy     Moyie
838    Hlggini., Patrick   Cranbrook
979    Kerr, Henry Augustus  Cranhrook
119211 Montgomery,  Daniel   ',  Cranbrook
1606    Roberts, Edward  Cranhrook
1668    Ryckman, William  Syrian   Cranbrook
1776    Stark, Frnnk    Fort Steele
1789    Sleeves, Inline   Cranbrook
The following persons ure reported as not qualified when placed on the
Rend,  Frnnk    Cranlirook       924     Johnson, Murk   Cranbrook
Watch    "The    Prospector"     Closely
Subscribe Your $1.50 Now and Be a Partaker in The Rainfall'-more next week TIIF, PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
THE PERFUME
OF THE
LADY IN BLACK
By GASTON LEROUX,
Author al "Tka Nraterr al the YalUw
Room.'*
COPYRIGHT   1909. BY BRENTANO'S
OPERATIONS
AVOIDED
By Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
Belleriver, Que.—"Without Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound I
would not be elive. For ftve months I
hnd painful and ir-
(Continued.)
After this Bernier mme op to the
posteru and crossed the court, directing his way again toward the Hquare
tower. When he was uot more than
two meters from (lie door, which was
closed, houletabllle glided softly from
the corner uf the parapet and stepped
between tbe door and the figure of Bernier, who was struck with terror. He
put his hands upon the shoulders of
the concierge.
"Come witb me!" he commanded.
"It will be a great mlsfortuue if you
don't tell the truth," muttered Houletabllle. "But If yuu conceal nothlug the
trouble may uot be so great. Come
this way."
And he drew him. clasping him by
the list, toward the uew chuteau, I
following. -1 saw that a great change
had couie over itouletabille. Be was
completely his old self analn.
Bernier walked hi front of us, his
head bent, looking like an accused man
who is being led on bis way to trial.
And when we reached Kouletabllle's
room the young reporter bade Bernier
sit down facing us. 1 lighted the lamp.
"Well. Bernier, how did they kill bloiY*
Bernier shook his head.
"I have sworn to say uothing, and I
will say uothing, monsieur. Aud. upon
my word of honor. I know nothing,"
"All right." went oo Itouletabille unconcernedly. "Tell me what you don't
know, for If you do uot tell roe what
you don't know, Bernier, I will be responsible for nothing, uo matter wbat
happens."
Then he paused and went on. "Where
was he—in the square tower?"
Bernier did not speak, but be nodded
assent
"Where—in Old Bub's bedroom?'
"No."   Bernier shook his head.
. "Hidden to your rooms?1* -.iti
Bernier shook his beud vehemently.
"Well, where waa bo then? He could
certainly not have been In tbe apartments of M. aud .Mme. UarzacI"
Beruier bowed his head.
"WhatI You acknowledge that he waa
In the apartment of M. and Mme. Darnel Wbo, then, gained him entrance
to that apartment? No oue but your-
■elf*~-you, tbe ouly persou wbo bad the
key when the Darzaes were uot there!"
"M. Rouletabllle, do you accuse me
of being au accomplice of Larsan?"
"1 forbid you to pronounce that
name!" shouted tbe reporter, "You
know very well that Larsan ls deud
and has beeu dead for mouths!"
"Kor mouths!" echoed Beruier Ironically. "Yes, that is true. 1 was wrong
to forget it."
"Listen to me, Bernier. 1 know that
you are a brave man, and 1 respect
you. it Is not your goud faith that I
am questioning, hut I um censuring
your uegligonce,"
"My uegllgenco!" Bender, ns pale as
his face had been, Hushed crimson.
"My negligence! 1 have uot budged
from my bulge, not even from tho corridor. I hnve always worn tho key In
my breast pocket, and I swear lo you
that no one entered that room, no one
nt all, after you were there nt 5
o'clock, except M. and Mme. lUirztie
themselves.
"\Vliat!"exelalriH'd Itouletabille. "Do
rou want mo lo believe tbat this Individual-let us call bim 'tiie man'—
tlmt the uuk) was killed in M. Dar-
zac's rooms If he was not tbere?"
"I do not. I can swenr to you tbat
he was there."
"Yes. But how cuuld be have been?
That Is what 1 ask you, Bernier. And
you are the only une who can answer.
M. Darzac never look the key witb
bim when he left the room, aud no one
cuuld have got luto the room to hide
while be was there."
"Thut la the mystery, monsieur.
Thnt is wbat puzzles M, Darzac moro
than all the rest. But 1 have ouly
beeu able to answer bim us 1 bave an*
iwered you.   There is tbe mystery."
"When you left the room with M.
Darzac, M. Sainclal" anil myself did
you lock tbe door immediately?"
"Yes, mousleur."
"Wben did you open It after that?"
-Not at all."
"And where were you in tbe meantime?"
Bernier quickly explained.
"Jn front of tbe door of my lodge,
watching the door of Ihe apartment.
My wife and I took our dinner In that
spot at about half after (1. on a little
table In the corridor, because on account of the door of tlie tower being
open It was quite ll^'lit nml was pleas-
nnter. After dinner 1 sat In the doorway of the lodge, smoking a cigarette
and chatting with my wife. We were
ko sealed that, even If we bad Wished
to do so. we would not bave been able
to withdraw our eyes from 11. Dar
rnc's rooms. It ls a mystery-a mystery more extraordinary than "The
Mystery of the fellow Boom."
"And from 5 o'clock ontll ihp moment of the tragedy you declare that
you never quitted the corridor?"
"Ah.   pardon,   monsieur-t':ere   wi*
bave fenred?   I  nsfced  her  when   we
thought tbat you had gune to l>cd and
tbat  we three were all alone In  tbe
square tower with our corpse.   I aald
to Iier: Tell every one tbal yuu bave
killed him!   All the world will praise
\ you!'   She answered; There hus been
too   niueb   scandal   alreudy.   Beruier,
and as much as It depends on me to
do and as much as ts possible 1 will
bide this new horror torever!   It would
kill my father."'
Beruier   turned   townrd   the   door.
For five months I ! "bOWlUg us his bands.
'     "I must rid ui.vseit of the blood of
regular periods and j the accursed pig!" he sum aryiy.
inflammation   of
80CKSHUTT
Th© light running, sure tying
DEALERS
SELL THE
BEST
*% WOOD BINDER
th* uterus. 1 suffered like a martyr
aud thought often
of death. I consulted two doctors
who  could   do
Houletabllle stopped blm,
"And  what  was M.  Darzac saying
all this time?   Whnt was tils opinion?"
"He repeated: 'Whut  Mme.  Darzac
says  Is riglit.    She  must  be obeyed.
  His shirt   wus torn,  and   he  had  a
nothing fur me. 1 slight wound In bis thruat, but It did
went toalospital, I10t seem t0 botbet hun ut all. and in
and tlie best doctors  said  I  must
  submit to an oper-    _    . .
ation  because I had a tumor.    1 went     to how the miserable w.vuh  hud got
back home much discouraged   One of    Into his rooms.   I told him what 1
deed there was only oue thing in which
lie seemed interested, ami ihat was as
my cousins advised tne to take your
Compound, as it had cured her. I did
•o and won commenced to feel better,
and my appetite came back with the
first bottle. Now I fee) no pain and
am cured. Your remedy is deserving
of praise." — Mrs. Kmma CiiATKL.
Valleyfleld, Belleriver, Quebec,
Another Operation Avoided.
Poughkeepsle, N, Y. I run a sewing
machine In a large factory nnd gut nil
run down. I l.;ul to give up work tor I
could not stand the paina In my back
have told you   ttiat ho cuuld not have
entered without my seeing lilm.''
"Aud the body?   Where waa It?"
"It luy IU the sleeping room ot M
Durzac."
"And bow was It decided ihat It
should be disposed off
"1 can't say as tu that for certain,
but their resolution was taken, tor
Mme. Dartac said to me; 'Bernier. 1
am going to ask of you one last serv
ice—get  tbe I'.ng'ish Cttrt and  harness
[oraald I needed an operation  I   v-^. u, lt     lf  vull  tt.lkL,  Walter and
for womb trouble but Lydia E .Pink-    Q0   ^   for aprtnaauDi m t0 him.
ham', Vewtabla Ooramnd did mow    ... ,
for me than the doctors did. 1 huve
gained five pounds. I hope that everyone who is Buffering from female
trouble, nervousness and backache
Will take the Compound. I owe my
thanks to Mrs. Pinkham. She is tha
Working girl's friend for health, and
all women who suffer Bhould write to
her and take her ndvice. Miss TiLl-ia
PLENZlo.SJaySt, Poughkeepeie.N.Y.
Thirty years of unparalleled success
confirms the power of Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegetable Cumpoiuui to core
female diseases.
Caatelar at -i o'olot k in the morning
to see the tournament In the Alps'"
Mine. Darzac snid also. 'It you meet
M. Itouletabille say nothing to him
aud do uothing thai may attract uu
attention.1 Now you know as much
as I.   God help us!"
When Bernier bad Qnlsbed relating
tbis Incredible story Kouletabille put
his band ou his arm. thanking him
most earnestly for his great devotion
to his master and mistress, and ordered
htm to say nothing to Mme. Darzac of
anything that had passed between
them.
"Well." 1 said when we were alone,
"Larsan Is dead!"
"Yes," answered Rouletabllle. "I
fear sol"
"You fear so!    Why?"
"Because the death of Larsan. who
ts carried out dead trom a piace which
be never entered deud or alive, terri*
ties me more than his life itseitt"
\To be continued.)
Dressing   Not   On
Entering  the  kitchen,   tlie
said to her new servant:
"Mary, did you put tlie dre
t)i- salad?"
"No, mum," replied tii
still in the nude, inutn."
ing un
girl: "it's
Sure Signs
who   won   thr;
ball  game
tht
score
wh*
you
one moment—the moment that you
called me. but I was not away from
my [Mist more than an Instant -jr two.
and M Darzac was In bis room theu
lie did not leave It while I was gooe."
"How do you know that XL Darzac
didn't go uut during those moments?"
"Why. because If he bad doue so,
my wife, iv bo was In the lodge, must
huve seeu htm. No one bas entered
that room except M Darzac at 5
o'clock nnd you two at ti. and uo person B°t In between tbe time that M.
Darzac went out and tbe tune when
became In at night wltb XIme. Dar/ac.
He was like you-be didn't want to believe me. 1 swore It to blm upon tbe
corpse that lay before usi"
"Wbere was the corpse?"
"In M. Darzac's bedroom."
"It was really a deud body?"
"Oh, he was brenthlug still—I heard
him."
"Then It was not a corpse, Pere Bernier."
"Wbere was the difference? He bad
a bullet in his heart."
He tuld us that bo was going to his
lodge,   feeling drowsy,  when  he and
Mere  Bender beard  a  commotion  in I    ,]a).k_-pV(, jlwt had a  hard time,
the apnrtmea* Of M. Darzac.   The fur- ; i-Vll beei] popping the question."
iilture  was  being  thrown nbout  and j     Mack—"I've had  a harder.       I've
blows rained on the walls. been   questioning   the   pop."—Balti-
They heard the voice of Mme. Dar- [ more American.
tnc shouting "Help, help!" This was
the cry that we, too, had heard In
the new chateau. Pere Bernier rushed to the door of M. Darzac's room and
beat against It. Ue heard tbe labored
breathing of two men, and he recognized tho voice of Larsan when he
heard tbe words, "With this blow I
ahull have your life!" Then he heard
Darzac, wbo called his wife to his aid
In a voice almost sillied, as though he
were gagged. "Muthllde, Muthllde."
Evidently he and Larsan must have
been engaged in n life and deuth struggle when suddenly the pistol shot had
saved him. One would huve thought
that Mine. Darzac, who bad then uttered a cry, had been mortally wounded. Why did she not admit blm to
help her husband? Filially tbe door
was opened. The room was dark. It
was Mme. Darzac who had opened
the door, and Bernier could distinguish
through the gloom the form of M.
Darzac leaning over something which
the concierge knew was a dying mnn.
Bernier had called to his wife to bring
a light, bot Mine. Darzac hod cried:
"No, no! No light, no light! And,
above all, be sure that he knows nothing!" And Immediately she had rushed to the door of the tower, calling
out: "He Is coming, he is coming!
I hear him! Open tbe door. Pere Bernier! I must go nnd meet him!" And
Pere Bernier bad opened the door, the
while   she   kept  on   moaning:   "Hide   ,,-,.-.      ,        ..   . —   .
,     ,    X    Li    mui**   u»   him    ,f SCi the Spring Is a Most Try ng
yourselves:    Go   lu!    Don t   let   him rt.   6.     ., s   e
know anything!"
"Tommy,
today?"
"I iluntu
"What w
ion:-"
"I wasn't there."
"What's the matter son?   Has that
cruel girl thrown  you over again?"
Mutual  Forbearance
"You and your wife seem to get
along nicely."
"Fairly well. We had an understanding from the start. I wasn't
to expect n dollar to buy more than
a dollar's worth of goods and ahe
wasn't to tell me about the fine men
she might have married."
He Wanted to Know.
"Is everybody free and equal in
America?"
"Yes, duke, of course."
"Then why do you constantly remind mc that you are introducing me
only to your best people?"
To clean curtain hooks place them
in watcr in which a little ammonia
has been poured and leave for a little
while.
Work has begun on the building of
the palace of the future Chinese
parliament at Pekin. The structures
are modelled after those of the Belgian parliament. The total cost will
be $1,.300,000. . Mr. Klein, a German,
is the architect,
ARE YOU ANAEMIC
OR BLOODLESS
Time for You
The Final Faith
When nil things fade nway and fail
And even Memory dies,
A Mother's Face stdl shines before
Man's softly closing eyes,
The last tiling tlmt he sees on earth,
The first in I'nrudiso.
HOW TO TREAT
SKIN TROUBLES
GREASY OINTMENTS OF NO USE-
THE      TROUBLE      MUST      BE
CURED THROUGH THE
BLOOD
It is nnt a good tiling lot people
with a tendency to have pimples and
a blotchy complexion lo smear them-
solves with greas) ointments snd
inch things. In foot they couldn't
do anything worse, because the grease
.leu- the pores •<( the >Uin. making
ths  Complaint  worse     When  there  is
an irritating rash, a soothing boraolo
wash  may   help  to  allay   the pain or |
itching, bul «'f course it doesul oure
Skin complaints arise from an Impure
condition ol tho blood and wlll per- ■
sisl until the blood is purified    Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills have cured many i
eases of ectetna sad *kin disorders he-'
cause Ihej mak,- new, rich blood thai
Irives out lho Impurities, clears lho
~km and  imparts a r1««  ol health.
Mrs  S   I- Poterson, Brandon, Man.,
!s:iy*: "1  suffered  for years Irom ec-l
.•,lii:i.   whioh   bronchi   with   il   other
troubles,   sueh   a*   a   poor     appetite,
haadachei and weakness.     The   per-1
; tions of my body affected by the ee-!
;.,ma pave me constant torture from
the Itching and heat.    1 tried several;
doctors and all sorts of  lotions and
ointments, bul did nol gel the least
rehei    Finally  1  was advised to try
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and deolded
to do so.    After using the Pills for
some time the irritation and heat began to grow less and 1 seemed in better health otherwise.   1 continued tak-
1 ing the Pills for several months and
every  vestige  uf the  trouble    disappeared, and my skin is again as free
(rom blemish as in youth,    (liven a
fair   trial   Dr.   Williams'   Pink   Pills
will not disappoint   those   suffering
from skin eruptions or weakness of
1 any sort."
! Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure nil
those troubles due to poor blood simply because they make new, rich, red
'•■ blood.   Tbat is why these pills eure
i co ion diseases like anaemia, rheu-
: mutism, lumbago, sciatica, llellralgiu,
headaches, indigestion, St. Vitus
i dance, and the general weakness and
I special ailments that only woman folk
know. Sold by all medicine dealers
| or bv mail at 50 cents a box or six
| hox»s for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.
Her Privilege.
Mrs. Crawford: It's un awful job to
move. .
Mrs. Crabshawi But look ut the ud-
ventuges, my dour. I'm never so
happy as when I'm pickiny out u
new style of wall puper.
It la a Liver Plll.-Many of the ailments
that inuu has to contend with have their
origin in a disordered liver, which ie a
delicate orgnn, peculiarly susceptible to
the disturbaiicoa that come from irregular linl.itH or lack ot care in eating and
drinking. This accounts for the great
mnny liver regulators now pressed on
the attention ot sufferers. Of these there
is none superior to Parnieloe'B Vegetable
Pills. Their operation though gentle is
effective, and tho most delicate can use
them.
I'ere Hernler went oo:
"You came like a waterspout. M
Rouletubllle. Aud she drew you Into
Old Hob's sluing room. You saw
Uothing 1 stu.ied with M. Lmr/.ae.
Tha rattle lu the tliruat of tbe tnau ou
the Hour bad ceased luirzae, still '
liendliiK over titm. suld to lue, 'Uet a
suck. Hernler-a sink and u stone—nnd
we wlll throw Lit in lulu thu sea. nud
uo une will ever tienr Ills voice again!' :
"Then." Hernler weut on, "I ilinuglu : and eyelids ure n'uiong the Indications
uf my sack of potatoes.   My wife bnd   ol anaemia or bloodlcssncBS
Your   Hope    Rests    in    Getting the
Blood Rich and Red by Using
Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food
Shortness of brontli and fatigue
with slight exertion, failure of the
vital orgnns to properly perform thoir
functions,   nnd   pallor  of  tin1  gums
DODDS
KIDNEYS
vp1LLS4s
,     tf».^FuMAy'5C>rV
C    r?,HT'S   Di  p'V.'i
W. N. U., No. 849.
gatljeifi! riiein up nm. [tut tbem unci.
In the sack after you had emptied
tbem oul. i emptied the bay ogalu and
brought It to turn. We made us little
noise nn possible storing wry quietly, we bad slipped tbe body, whlcb
Darzac Hud lied up, into tbe Back. Hut
I said to Darzac; 'Let ttie boj,' or you
not to throw It Into (he wuter. It Is
not deep enough to bide il 'What
shall we do, thenV Inquired M. Dar
tOC, 1 uiiHuerwI. 'Iji'uvcti help un, I
don't kiiuw, monsieur!' And l went
out of the room nud found you In the
lodge, M Salnclalr, And theu you
went fur M, HoulelahlHe ai Ida ro-
(pioHt of m Darzac, who hnd come out
of his own apurtmenL Ah for my
wife, she wns almost swooning wltb
terror when she suddenly saw that
hoth M Dnrznc ami myself wore covered wltb blood. Hoc. messieurs, my
hand* nro rod' I'm-, horivcri. It doesn't
bring us misfortune! Hut we have
done our duty. Oh, he wan n miserable
wrolchl Why should they hide the
foots? Isn't It an honor to have killed
Liirsnn? Mme. Dnr/jtr promised me n
fortune lf I would keep silence.   What
do I enre fur that?   Why should she   son, RntOB A Co., Limited, Toronto
Thi' blood i.s thinner nud more
watery in the spring than at any
other season, nnd for thin reason the
person who is Bubjeet to anaemia,
or lack of blood, suffers the moat.
Vou must Increase the number of
rod corpuscles in tlie blood, and thin
can host bo done by using Dr.
Ohnsa's Nerve Food. This grent restorative trentment does not iner-dy
stimulate tlio organs to runewed activity, hut cures by building up the
nyhi.cni For this reason Its benefits
an< both natural nud lustingi
Sleeplessness, Indigestion, neuralgic nnd Bolollo pains and wenknosB
and IrregulnriUcs of tho vital orgnns
become n thing of the paHt whon Dr.
Ohnsc's Nerve Pood in used.
It Is only nn tin nt thai you should
get Mnuij*, ami woll whon thin blllld-
Ing-llp trentment it used, for It supplier lo tin- blood in condensed ami
cattily iissimilntcd form tl (omenta
whloh (!" to form now, rich bipod.
Your digestive system has failed
to extrnct sufficient nutrition from
the food you cat, and hotioo lho ne-
cess lly of such direct nourishment
as is .supplied to the blood hy I'r.
Chase's Nerve Food, 50a 0 box, G
for  $3.60,  nt  nil   dealers  or  Kdmun-
Some  Dancing
The Culler—"I hear thut you've
been to a party, Mabel. Did you
dunce much?"
Mabel, aged eight.-—"I should say
I did! I danced two quadrillions!"—
Clevelnnd Plaindealer.
Ask for Minard's and take no other.
Berlin's comparative freedom from
smoke is due partly to the use of fuel
briquettes. Thirty per cent, of the
coal fuel consumed in tlie city and suburbs is brown coal briquettes.
T
RY MURINE EYE REMED
:Y
F«l4WMk,W«^W,ta-(-«i-J
. GRANULATED EYELIDS
UarbeDoun't8mirt-8oeUME]r*P-J>.
ir«ita.la«a*Bl»lra««a*,l^lij.|*V.»l*
Muraa. *,. lab*, ta Aaam.Tokaa.««c»l*
m BOOKS AND ADVICI HUBS BT Uktl
MurlneEy«R«m->dyC«x,Chlc««o
A Comeback
Potnbcrton—"How about thnt poem
you Hf-nt Anybody's Mngazine—haa it
nppftnrrd yet?"
Pfiitloy (gloomly)—"Yes; it. appeared
in the mail this tnominrj."—Boston
Transcript.
A Cure for Fever and Ague.—DiHturb-
unco ut thi* Htomach and liver alwaya
tircrcdu iitmrkH of f, vit and affile, allow-
Inn deratlKolnpnt of the dliruimve orffana
and deterioration in thc quality of the
blood. Ill thefle allnmntH Parmelee'H Vegetable IMIIh have heen found moat effective, alintiiii: the fever and milidiiinii the
auue In a few duys. There are many who
are Hubjei't to thcao difltreaainit dlHtnrh-
iiiu-i'H and to (Iicmc there In uo better
preparation procurable aa a mean* ot
relief.
Womankind is divided into
eliisses—those who are married
those who want to be.
TAFT'S CONCLUSION
Farmer! Shall Sell  More to Canada
Than They Will  Buy
The National Grange, the representative body of the United States farmers, has been exerting Hh inlluence
at Washington against the passing
of the Heeiproeity agreement with
Canada. Prosldant Taft met the
Grange at Washington just recently
anil spoke in part to them as follows:
"1 believe this treaty lo bo the
best thing for tlio whole country, including farmers, merchants, laboring men and nil because I believe it
is Hying In Ihc face of Providence,
In put an artificial wall like lhat
between tliis country and Canada
nud nol get. the benefit, tlmt will
insure to peoples of Ihc same traditions, the same language and practically willi Ihe aame character of
labor. If wc lake down that wall
we will bencllt by it, fnr wc shall
sell more agricultural products to
Canadn than she will sell lo us. We
do now, nnd wn shall sell her even
mure afler the treaty goes Into cf.
foot. That is my judgment. I am
not arguing—1 am merely slitting my
conclusion,
UNDESIRABLE TOMMIES.
When a Little British Army Goes a
(Drum)   Long   Way,
When a recruiting-sergeant is ad*
dressed as "sergeant-major" by a
wouUi*bo recruit, whu is scrupulously
clean-shaven and Btudlously slouching
in gait, aud oaroful lo advertise bis
abysmal Ignorance- ol army matters,
that reeruitiug-scrgeant ..•» forthwith
<>u th* alert, for these are merely
soma ol tin1 disguises of the rogues
who mnke n profession ol sampling
British regiments, und, accordingly,
tho roerultlug-sergcuut Bets his wit*.
to work,
lYrhiips a sudden shout irom be*
hind ol "Allent.on!" will xi\e tho
game nway, or, as tlie recruit do*
parts irom the recruitlng-oiBco with
tus lirst uay h paj. pruunul) ml Hiding iM'Vur io return, a piano near at
hand nmy crush out a brisk murch.
llf uuu-maticauy etttuiges nis step,
or marches in time* and in a trice
I Iiu recruiiing - Ui anl h tiaud Is on
his collar, riuii piano-playing ha*.
beon arranged'
Yet snot it device Is to get a bug-
lor to sound llio 'Tire-alarm I" out*
uid a tue room whore uu recruits me
beiug tested. The man whu luu unco
Bcrved in llio at my could hardly tail
to give a start «i apprehensiuu on
hearing that,
Despite these and other Ingenious
precautious, however, there are still
num.ion-, roguoa who make a good
tuiug out ot the ease with which one
may cut.M in ling laud.
"Why did that now recruit pur*
posely salute mo with the wrong
hand?" a depot captain recently asked lUmsell, Ttie man was charged with
fraudulent enlistment, and subsequently contessed that he had sampled
no tewer than eleven regular regiment and tour militia ones I It wu.*
estimated by the pay department thai
he had during his career defrauded
tiie public ot approximately $ii?U.
borne times degenerate doctors, actors, and artists drift aimlessly from
one regiment to another. One ex-bur*
rister, captured whilst serving in u
Scotch regiment, claimed to have .sampled tour tuie.uii armies und seven
British regiments iu the. space of tour
years; and these, as a rule, have no
criminal intent. Then there is the
man who, being only engaged with u
traveling circus iu the summer, or
singing ut a seaside resort, needs a
haven for the winter, uud enlists—
only to desert when spring arrives,
year aiter year.
Unwelcome Advice. j
"Kind friend,"    whined    a beggar,
"I'm trying to get to Glasgow, und1
I've got the price of a ticket all but:
sixpenoe.    Will you help me out?"  j
"No; hut 1 can give you some excellent advice,"    replied  the gentleman he addressed.   "Take the train'
I to within a sixpenny faro of Glasgow,
j and then walk,"- Tit-ltils.
"Do you lind the cost of living any
; higher than it was, say, live years
I ugo."
"Yes, sir. Two of my daughters
have got married alnco.—Washington
Herald.
KST Att HEALTH TO MOTHEft AKB MM.
Mil. WtnLow'a Sooth I NO) •Vfttrr haa a«M
•aad tor mm. SIXTY VBARSby MILLIONS ot
MOTHSM tor thtit CHILDRKM WaULl
TBIITHINQ. with FSKFXCT auCCSBk II
•OUIH81 th. CHILD, BUVTSNI Iba OUM1
4LLAY* all PAIN CtlHIi WIND COLIC aaa
a> Iba baat muadr lor DIAIRIlcKA. It la aa>
•alattly hamlaaa. Ba aula and aak far "Mm
Wlaabnr'a SoaUla, »ymp," aad laka M «aa»
blaa.   TmUrWaaata. acuta.
"How diil we Imnpon to losoP"
"Uini iif uur lu'st nlayors got put
out iif tin- gama fnr jnwiny tim um-
|,hv."
"I cull Hint pour genornlshlp.   Tlio
poot players, uueht in ba instructed tu
tlo ilu' kicking?
Trouble.
''I don't bollovo my wife will be
quite satisfied, ovon whon she gets
the vote,"
"Why  nut?"
"We'll have to raorganlso tha Imllol
k > that whon there's uu electron she
cun Btay home and lot me attend to
Unit alone,    with    thu    rest   ot   ho
,'ITullds."
Tlu' reformer whu devotes his ut-
trillion to himself will como ncurcr
redeeming the world, tiuin the one
who feels responsible for ull his
neighbors.
An Instrument for measuring the
nocturnal terrestrial radiation of heut
bus been invented by u Danish scientist.
Thc time fur mun tu be concerned
ubout bis reputation, if ut ull, is bc-
1 (ore it is uttucked.
A Change Over.
It is many years since there existed a Federal Government whose majority in the House of Commons wa,
io small thut its existence was in
danger when the division bells rang;
and only once since Confederation
has a Government gone out of oflice
because of the hostility of want of
confidence of a House then in session.
And on that occasion the Government, anticipating the result of a division, took thc hint, and resigned
before a vote could be taken. That
was in the autumn of 1873, when the
debate on the Pucific Scandal was in
progress. Like Duvie Crockett's coon,
the Government "came down" before
it could he fired at. The resignation
of the Ministry was announced while
the House wns sitting, and with a
rush and scramble the parties at once
exchanged sides, and so carried out
literally the oft-repeated expression
■bout crossing the floor of the House.
T. H. Lennox, Handshaker.
T. Herbert Lennox, M. P. P. for
North York, is the boss glad-hander
of Ontario. If you want proof, ast
Hon. Jas. DuS, Minister of Agriculture.
Mr. Duff attended the Newmarket
Fair or a North York picnic, or something of the kind. He had been promised the time of his life. Mr. Lennox made good the promise.
Mr. Duff was introduced to every
Tory voter in the constituency, to
hundreds o' prospective Tory electors
Irom live years upward, and to many
stalwart Grits.
"He's certainly the popular boy,"
•aid Mr. Duff, recalling his experience. "Hands went out to him from
every direction. They greeted me cordially, but Mr. Lennox was the confectionery candidate—that's the term,
I think."
Asbestos.
Canada   produces   nearly  all   the
world', asbestos.   _
A Gorman inventor bus succeeded
in niuking tm excellent substitute for
whalebono.   It is composed of leuther.
A cubic foot nf newly fallen snow
weighs five und one-half pounds, and
bus twice the bulk ui an equul weight
uf water.
AGENTS WANTED !
To sell Pitner Gasoline Lighting
Systems, No hotter-in tho world.
Exclusive territory ami liberal commission to live meu. Apply Sales
Dept.
Pitner   Gasoline   Lighting   Co..   Ltd.,
Toronto,   Canada.
Knew   His  Place
Bolden--Do yuu gu iu fur society,
OldenP
Olden—Well, Johnny has a gang,
my wife hn*! a set, and 1 have u
crowd.
A Corrector of Pulmonary Trouble!.—
Mnny t-'tUin.omalH t-ould Im i»rt<ta>nti>ij
xlitminir tlie great cfllcuey nf Dr. Thorn**'
KeliH'triii Oil in vurhiK diHiirderH uf tbe
rt'tiiiirattiry procoflsei, but the beat testimonial ir. «x|)<-rit'iu'(i and the Oil In rerun.-
iiitinliil to ull who Miillcr from them* din
orders with tin- certainty tlmt. they will
tind relief. It will allay inti am (nation
in the hroiiehlal tabes aa no othcr preparation ean.
Golfer (afler several unsuccessful
attempts tu hit the ball)—II you
laugh at ine ugain I'll knock your
head off!
Caddy—you wouldn't know which
eluh to uso.
Minard's Liniment uied by physicians
At the beginning of the present
year there were 26,845 lunatics in the
county of London, an increase of 409
over tho previous your.
Delayed dinners have doubtless
caused more domestic unhappincss
than all the beautiful blonde stenographers on earth.
Peter-Paul.
Lawyer (to prisoner)—Now, between
us, did you rob the bank!'
"On the quiet, I did. If I hadn't
you wouldn't have had any caso."
The Kansas City Journal has discovered that a hen thinks. Yes, and
when she makes up her mind she is
mighty set in her ways.
A delicious pineapple dish is made
from the fresh fruit, served with
mayonnaise mixed generously witli
whipped cream,
Not the Same.
She:    Every man has his price.
He;    Yes, aud every    woman   her
figure.
Not Refractory.
Mary Ann—How d'ye loike yer new
misthrus?
Celia—Foine site is—a perfect loidy.
She uiver sassea me at all.
Our idea of somebody who gets
little out of life is the man who brugs
thut he never gives in!
Deafness Cannot Be Curei/
tf local application!, u ther cannot reach the <0*>
MMd portion ot lliu ear. There la only one way tl
cure dcului'ss. and that la by comtltutlonal rcmmllfi.
Deatnaaa la caunud by an Inflamed condition ot Uie
mucoua Iltiltn* ot thu Euatitchlan Tube. Wben tbl!
tube la mrU'iNM yuu have a rumbling eoitnd or lm>
perfect hearing, and when It la entirely cluKd, Heal*
MM la tho rcaull, and unlcM the lntlo.inmr.LiuQ can be
Men out and fhla tubu restored to Ita normal condition, hearing Mill be deatroyed forever; nine caMe
out ot ten are caused by catarrh, which ta tiutblng
bul an InflamM condition ot the mucoua turfacra.
We wlll rdve one Hundred Dollara tor any case ot
OeafnoM (cauted by caurrh) that cannot be curad
'•? Uall'a Catarrh Cure.   Send for circular*, free.
F J. CHENEY * CO., Tel(4f> «.
Hold by Dru-titsU, Tie.
Take lUH'a t'auilly l'llla for comtlpaUr*
THE "FAVORED NATIONS.'
The   Population   and   Area   of   These
Countries
The twelve favored nations about
which there has been so much said
und written in connection with Reciprocity, are given below with their
respective areas and populations.
These so-ealled "moat favored nations" are entitled to the same tariff
advantages as the Unitod Stutea under ouy Reciprocal trade agreement
that may be adopted by Canada.
Area in square
miles. Population
Argentina .... 1,117,059 6,210,428
Aust.-Hungury 241,197 49,280,000
Columbia .... 504,773 4,142,000
Denmark   ..   ..        15,052       2,692,000
Japan       147,476     49,755,000
Norway       124,090       2,253,000
Russia    8,379,044    152,000,000
Spain       194,744      19,794,000
Sweden       172,875       5,430.000
Switzerland .. 15,417 3,555,000
Venezuela .... 590,358 2,647,000
Bolivia..   ..   ..      650,000 say2,000,000
12,161,085    299,758,428
HEADACHE   WAFERS
will atom that wlitUa- baadaah* avl*k snd aura.  Will aat tan taut er aar**aaa ar
B3 aanta a bom at all drufoiat*' ,
National dhpo *% chemical co, op Canada, umwd w j
$3,600 in Cash Prizes for Fanners
ARCS you roliif to  build that new
humebluck,    ildfwalk    or    dairy
hoiue ot cement?   Then lnilit on
your   dealer   mpplylnv   you   with   tha
"CANADA" Cement.    Not only  wlll thll
etiHure your getting a pure, uniform and
■trletly   high-grade   eement,   that   will
triiuratitee the lifelong permanency of the
thing you build, bul lt wlll also entlt'e
you to enter our Prise Conteit.    And In
tlili conteit yuu itand a good chance of
winning a priie that will perhapi mora
thnn pny you for the coit of the work.
Every firmer tn Canada who utea "CANADA"   Cement   ta   eligible   to   compete.
Pour prized wlll be awarded In each Province nnd these prliea will ba divided at
foil owe:
PU 17.7.   "A"—•100.00 to be liter, to Um firmer
I* each  Province who will u»> durini 1911
th- freatcat numlar ot barrel! of "CANADA"
Orm-nt.
Pl.IZE   "II"—ttno.no tn be gives to the farmer
In   fni'h    Province   who   watt   "CANADA"
Ci-m-nt on hii farm In lllll for the greateal
n*>mher nf purpoaei.
Pitt/K "C"— tioo.oo to h* given te the firmer
In each Province who furn'ihfii tu with the
phnto**riph ihowitif the beat of any ptrt'.eu*
lar kind of work done on hit firm during
ion with "CANADA" Cmint,
PRIZE "D"—I1M.M to'he eiven to the firmer
In cai'li  Province who inbmiti the beat end
Bolt cui.iptate deacrlplion, of bow any par
ticular piece ef work ibewa by pheteiripk
Hut in, wae dene.
Nutlce how wa hava purpoiely planned
And Impoaed certain neceiaary condition!
In order to give large and amall uaera of
catmint an equal opportunity.
Aj an llluitratlon of thla: In prtiei "C"
•nd "D," the quantity of cement uied
hai no bearing whatever on tha remit
The farmer who lendi ui tha belt photograph of ai email a thing u a watering
trough or a gata poat, hai aa much
chanoa for prite "C" aa a man who aandi
a photograph of a home—and tha lama
appllet to prln "D."
Don't hold back from entering becauia
you think you don't know anything about
concrete work. It'a vary jtmple. Ba-
■tdei, wa hava a ItiO-nage book that wa
wlll lend you free onraqueit, which telU
you all about concrete and how to make
and uae It. In thla book, you'll Hnd complete lmtructloni for tha making of almoat everything you can think of In tha
way of farm utilities, floora, vat*, trougha,
at&ln, poata. etc.
Thla free book—entitled "What tha
Farmer Can Do With Concrete"—wit] not
only Inform you—tt wlll alio greatly Interest you. 8o lend for lt anyway,
whether you Intend to try for ona of the
prizes or not.
.m.t,Pi«m    ■<■■«■ if hum,    v.    Hwn     mitf    ymf pi I6CV1   Ul    UUL.
The Canada Cement Company, Limited, Montreal, Que. THF. PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
"Ut good digestion wait on appetite, and health on both I"
They wlll II you take Sh*«e»iam
r
NA-Dflu.c0oYsPEP5^ABLET5
They correct stomach disorders, assist digestion, and make life worth
living again for the victim of dyspepsia. 50c. a box. lf your druggist haa
uot stocked them yet, send us 50c. and we will mail them. 35
■        NatUnal One ami Ck.micl Camp.nr af Cuidi. Limit**!,
Mmtr-ML       *■
THIS WILL INTEREST YOU
EDDY'S "Royal George" Matches
the most perfect " Strikk Anywherb "
matches made, thut are Safe,
SuhR,
and Silent,
are sold in boxes, averaging 1000 matches to the box,
for 10 cents a box.
Yon can't afford to pass this by.
ALWAYS EVERYWHERE IN CANADA, ASK FOR
EDDY'S MATCHES
Toronto Typo Foundry Co., Ltd.
CALGARY
WINNIPEG
REGINA
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
"832 WESTMINSTER."
King   George's   Home   Has   Lots   e1
'Phones,
Although  Hla Majesty's telephone
number.  "838 Westminster/' ean bu
duly rung up hy any ol hia subjects,
it does not follow that they will be
able to speak to King Qeorge direct.
As a matter ol tact, tne arrangements
tn the palace make it Impossible for
anyone to oaaually call up HU Ma*
jesty fur a friendly chat. As the writ-
i'i of an Interesting article un tlie
telephone at Buckingham Palace,
published In The Morning Leader,
however, remarks, all the high functionaries, irom Lord Knollys upwards,
to say uothing of minor officials and
servants, are tn touch with tils Ma-
esty, who can Bpeak to them In their
awn apartments or private residences.
Kvery lady and gentleman of the
Royal Household, every functionary,
can he reached in a twinkling. Then
then.1 are, ol course, private linen to
Marlborough House, tit. James' Pal-
aee, and York House. Even the schoolroom of Buckingham Palace is "on
the  wire."
There arc three tllty-liue switchboards iu Buckingham Palace. Two
are used fur Uh* day service and one
(or night purposes, and during the
twenty-four hours the staff works iu
sections. Thu transfer uf tlie lines
from the day to the night service is
accomplished by means uf a change-
uver switch, either in the palace post-
oltice or the palace itself.
The King possesses au extension
(rum the switchboard to his private
apartments, and, in addition. His Majesty has a private exchange line tu
Ids own apartments, this is used fur
peoial communications uf & private
nature in connection with state affairs.
Queen Mary has a private line and
also an exchange line. The latter facility i'nncesb wary also enjoys; she can
converse with her parents or with
the occupants of the schoolroom.
Miss Knollys has a telephone iu her
■sitting-room, from which ahe can converse with Queen Mary or Queen
Alexandra.
Appleford
Counter
Check
Book
Company,
Limited.
The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books
in Canada.
Factory
tnd Office,
HAMILTON,
ONT.
Capacity
50*000 CheckBwks
===  per Day.
We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check
Books in Canada with our
"IMPERIAL BOOKS."
(Not tn the Truit.)
APPLEFORD COUNTER
CHECK BOOK
COMPANY, LIMITED.
We want publisher! to tet at our agents In all Manitoba, Saskatchewan,
Alberto and British Columbia towns  Write us lor conditions and prices
Saved the Day.
"I was on a yacht that sprung a
leak and my presence of mind was all
that saved us."
"What was your presence of mind?"
"As the  awful  water poured  into
the  hold  I  suddenly  remembered  I
was wearing a pair of pumps."
Keep Minard's Liniment in tha houat
A boy isn't necessarily a mechanical
genius because lie can have a lot of
fun tearing an old clock to pieces.
Warts are disfigurements that disappear
when treated with Holloway's Cora Cure.
A Gross Intuit.
(Detroit Free Press.)
"Pa, what   does it mean when you
say a man was grossly insulted?"
"Well," replied the father, "a man
is grossly insulted when the opposing
pitcher passes two men in order to
get a chance at him."
Followed  Instructions,
A Scotchman, having been convicted of drunkenness, and, having   no
money to pay tlie fine, was sentenced
to fourteen days' imprisonment.   The
warder (on the first morning of his
confinement) handed him in a bucket
of water, saying:
"That's to wash your cell with."
What  was  the  warder's  astonishment, on returning to Sandy's cell a
short time  afterwards,   to   find  him
divested of his clothing, and evidently enjoying a cold bath,
"Good gracious!" exclaimed the
warder, "what nre you doing?"
"Just what you told me to do,"
innocently replied Sandy. "Didn't ye
say it was to wash mesel' with?"
Hubby—We must go to some quiet,
inexpensive place next summer.
Wiley— Great heavens! Don't talk
so gruesomely! You know that there
nre no longer any quiet or inexpensive
pluces except cemeteries.
Terrible Eczema for 25 Years
Cured by Cuticura Remedies
"I have heen treated by doctori for twenty-five yean for a bad
rate of eczema on my leg. They did their beat, bu. failed to cure It.
My own doctor had advised me lo have my leg cut off, but I said
t would try the Cuticura Remedies first. He said, 'try them i!
you like but 1 do not think (hey will do any good.' At this time
my leg was peeled from the knee down, my foot was like a met a
of raw flesh and I had to walk on crutches. 1 bought a cake of
Cuticura Soap, a box of Cuticura Ointment and a bottle of Cull-
Tura Resolvent. After the first two treatments the swelling went
down and In two months' use of the Cuticura Remedies mv leg
was cured and the new skin grown on. The doctor could not
believe his own eyes when he saw that Cuticura had cured me
and said that he would use Cuticura for his own patients. Out
for the Cuticura Remedies I might have tost my life. I am truly
grateful for the wonderful cure that Cuticurn wrought. 1 hava
inany grandchildren and they ure frequent users of Cuticura aud
I alwaya recommend It moat highly as a sure and economical
cure I * skin troubles." (Signed)   Muk. J. Ii  Kknaud,
377, Mentana St., Montreal.
You Can Try Cnlicura Soap and Ointment Free
For more than a fteiU'ratlun Cutleuia Hon*) tvtul Cuticura Ointment
have afforded the apee-.ttwt, sureNt and iuu.it economical treatment
for torturing, dlaflfurlng skin and scalp eruptions, from Infinity tn nut*.
Cuticura Hoap and ointment arc sold by drurtglsti und dealers
everywhere, hut In order that ikln sufferers muy prove their eltlcary
without coil, the Potter Drug & Cliem. Corp., Si rJblumblw Ave.,
Boston. U. 8. A., will send post-free to any addrr>.s, a llhrrul shiiiiiIv
of each, with a 32-paga book on ikln henlth. Write (or a set today,
even thoufh you have MilTered long arid hopcleiwly and have lout
faith In everything, for even the tint use of Cuticura Roap and Olnt-
mut ti oftso sufficient to ttlva IniUul relief wben all else hu (ailed.
\
Coronation Carpet.
Scotland is having the honor oi making the carpets which will cover the
Hoor of Westminster Abbey tor the
coronution, and the looms uf u great
carpet factory at Glasgow are busily
engaged upon the Important task. The
tloor covering has fruiu earliest times
been a specific feature in the preparations lur the atateiy ceremony, and
in the Liber KealU prepared for'Richard II. a copy of which is in tlie safekeeping of the Deans of Westminster,
there is a definite order as to tiie "Kay
cloth or Burrel" to be placed under
Uie King's feet as he goeth." At all
the later coronations the carpet has
been of a rich and beautiful character, with as lustrous a surface as possible, and from the quantities needed
in Uie more recent times it is one of
the tirst requirements to be set in
hand. The new carpet will follow very
closely upon the lines of that ordered
for King Edward's crowning. Then
as now the color was a singularly
soft, rich blue. The design was symbolical aiid embedded tlle badge and
motto of the Order of the Garter and
the Tudor rose, with the thistle, shamrock, and lotus connected with festoons of bay leaves and ribbons.
The.se were effectively shown in a
rather lighter shade of color and thc
whole formed an admirable background to the magnificence of the
state robes, the ecclesiastical vestments, the crimson of Uie peeresses'
dresses, and Uie military and diplomatic uniforms.
The Shadchan.
East of Aldgate, in London's Ghetto, where the descendants oi Pharaoh's brickmakers dwell, is where the
Shadchan — the Jewish matrimonial
agent — is to be found.
The name denotes a "bringing together," and it is the Shadchan whu
initiates the whole affair. He says to
a young man, "You ought to marry.
Now, I know the very girl. Her beauty— ah !—and her dowry—h'm!" The
Shadchan'i fee, you see, is generally
calculated upon uie dowry.
This strange, decaying occupation is
an ancient one. Hebrew literature of
the thirteenth and fourteenth century
refers to the Shadchan and his legal
claim to remuneration, which was always higher when the couple lived
more than ten miles apart. Perhaps
the extra fee was for shoe-leather.
Amongst old-fas itucd Jews, the
world over, marriage-Tare st.ll brought
about by the Shadchan, who has figured as a witness in a .breach of promise case before now, when the
charms or tlie dowry, or both, have
proved illusory, or exaggerated.
The Zoo's Food Bill.
It costs nearly $25,000 a year toleed
the animals at tlie London Zoo.
And how varied is the menu is seen
when it is stated that it includes such
trilled ns hori.es, gouts, monkey-nuts,
bananas, grapes, oranges, apples, turnips, potatoes, bread, fowls' heads, sugur, mice, and sparrows.
Iu addition, the denizens of the Zoo
get through in a yeur Hil louds of huy,
Wik loads ol straw, 16.0U0 bundles ni
tares, 3<JU bushels of maize, over u to;)
of rice, 15U bushels of cunury seed,
nearly ii.l'OU points of shrimps, unit
about .10 tons of tish.
Tlie Zoo is one of Loudon's umst favored institutions. Nearly 000,000 i>eo.
plo visited it last year.
Expects to Qrow.
Apparently the church people in
tSuskat< on, busk., feel pretty certain
iliut tiiat city won't lag behind in the
race of we.itern t'a ;adu cities. A committee on union and locution ol
churches iu Saskatoon has been eon
sidvrlng how many church building'*
will be needed there ten years from
now, and it was estimated thnt at th
end of that period the eity will have ;.
population of ut least sixty-five thou
sand. The present population of Sas
kulouii is ahout (ifteeji thousand.
A Costly Pauper.
After being an Inmate iif the work
house seventy-four years, a man whu
died recently ut 8teynli.fi ut the ag
of Be veiny-aU hud eo.it Uie guardian.
$5,500.
Shoe Polish
Pleases everybody.
Is used by men, women and children tn
all parts of the World. There is a reason.
Its superiority over other kinds.
Contains nothing injurious to leather, but
gives a hard, brilliant and lasting polish.
It is good for your shoes.
THE F. F. DALLEY CO., Limited,    10
HAMILTON, Ont,   BUFFALO, N. Y.  tod   LONDON, Eng.
Frankly Stated.
(Washington   Stur.)
"I suppose yuu are ut-iiif,' to mak,'
sonis addresses tliis summer.*'
"Y,'s." replied the statesman. "I'm
going to tell my constituents oxactlyj
what they no<?d."
"And what do they need?"
"Me."
There's a  Reason
The Man at the Duor—"Madam,
I tn the piano tuner."
The Woman—"I didn't send for ai
piano tuner."
The Man—"I know it. lady: thei
neighbors did.'—Chicago Daily News.,
"Po you use condensed    milk    at
yuur house:-"
j     "I   puess so.    We order  a  quart   a
day. and the milkman squeezes it in-
t tu a cau that holds ahout a pint."
Not Restricted
"But your leisure class in Anierieal
seems rather restricted." "Oh. 1
don't kuow. Look at the park yonder.,
There are ahout as many as the
benches will accommodate,"—Louisville Courier-Journal.
Tommy (after a long, lingering survey of his uncle, who lost an arm and
a leg while fighting for his country)
-"Is that why you are ou hall pay,
uncle?"
Are your feet hot,
sore and blistered?
Ifso.tryZamBulc.
As soon as
Zam-Buk is applied
it cools and soothes
injured smarting
sun and tissue.
Its rich, refined
herbal    essences
(tenetrate the skin;
ts antiseptic pro- *M$
1 perties prevent all !f /,
dangerof festering \*<
or inflammation
from cuts or sores;
and tts   healing   essences
build up new healthy tissue.
For itings, sunburn, cuts,
burns, bruuas, etc.—just as
effsctlve.
Mothers And It Invaluable for
baby's sorest
All DruggutA aiU Shru.- iCs. aea.
LOW PRICES IN THE STATES
the
Markets   for   Farm   Produce
Down Grade
Thore lias been a decided recession
in thc various markets fur consumable commodities in the United
Suites since a year ngo, when tlie
great body of consumers in different
parts of tlie republic protested against
the high cost of living in the form
of anti-ment-eating leagues and by
many petitions to tlie government at
Washington. The Pioneer Press, of
St. Paul, Minnesota, recently published the following table which shows
prices of various commodities in
April, 1910, and April, 10111
1910.      1911.
Cornmeal,  per  bush...
Lard, per lb	
Cheese	
Rolled oats, per cwt...
Hum (whole)	
Bacon	
Flour (best)  per bbl..
Eggs	
Butter (best grades)  ..33-
Chickens	
Sirloin steak	
Porterhouse	
The above statement combined with
the recent prediction uf Mr. Patrick
Cudahy, foremost uf United States
packers, that 4-cent hogs would be
the next sensation at Chicago, seems
to point quite plainly to an era of
low prices across the line for everything that the farmer produces. Reciprocity with the United States according to these facts would only let
the Canadian farmer into a country
where trade is demoralized and markets are falling.
His Effort
"Now Johnny," eaid the teacher,
"you nmy try your hand at writing
a short story."
A few minutes later Johnny handed up his- slate, on which was written, "Us boys all loves our teacher."
2.10
1.60
.18   .12.';-.15
.17!.;
.13
2.50
1.90
.in'.;
.12'.;
.18'i
.14
0.00
5.00
.25
.15-.10
1-..15
.28
.24
.18
.22
.20
.20
.24
FISHERMAN TELLS
INTERESTING STORY
DODO'S   KIDNEY    PILLS   CURED
HIS RHEUMATISM AND
LUMBAGO
Strain and Exposure Brought on
Troubles That Caused Five Years
Suffering, but Dodd's Kidney Pills
Fixed Him Up.
Clam Bank Cove, Bay St. George,
Nfld. (Special).—Among tbe fishermen here Dodd's Kidney Pills are
making a name for themselves as a
remedy for those ills tbat the cold
and exposure bring to these hardy
people. Tbe kidneys are always first
to feel the effects uf continued strain
on the body, and as Dodd's Kidney
Pills always cure the Kidneys they
are gaining a wonderful popularity.
An example is the case of Mr. J.
C. Green.
"My trouble," Mr. Green states,
"was caused by strain and cold.
For five years 1 suffered from Rheumatism and Lumbago. 1 was always
tired and nervous. My sleep was
broken and unfreshing and the pains
of neuralgia added to my distress.
"1 was in very bad shape indeed
when I started to use Dodd's Kidney I'ills, hut I am thankful to say
that they gave me relief. It is because I found in them a cure that
1 recommend Dodd's Kidney Pills
to my friends." *
Others here give the same experience. They were racked with pain
and feeling that life generally was a
burden. Dodd's Kidney Pills made
uew men and women of them.
Up to Date.
"Do you think it is becoming?" she
asks, appearing in her newest gown.
"Don't bother about it!" gushes the
friend. "It is perfect! It is simply
delicious! My dear, it makes yuu look
absolutely helpless!"—Judge.
Dauiitlessness  is  merely  being unafraid!
Tbe annual  (Ire loss ner capita in
the  United    Slides    and   Canada is
$2.47, while in l.urnpc it is only !(.'(
cents.
Scatter sassafras bark with woollen
gaoda ami furs whon putting them
away for the summer. It keeps moths
out.
It does not, however, fall to tho lot
of the helpful hen to du all the cackling.
Out of 1,000 German families, 17.1
keep servants, as against '207 in Kngland.
CURED HIS LAME BACK WHEN 84
Mr. Samuel Martin, of Strathroy,
Ont., passed twenty years uf his life
in misery, suffering tortures frum
lame hnck. He tried nearly nil advertised remedies and household recipes, but received uu benefit from
any uf them.
Some montbfl ngo, seeing Cm Pills
advertised Mr. Martin purchased a
box. The relief which Mr. Martin
experienced after ho had taken une
box was so great that lie knew he
hnd found the right remedy at hist.
Me used two more boxes aud is now
completely cured.
Ode. a box, (J fur $2.50. At nil dealers. ITroo sample if yuu write Na
Clonal Drug ik Cheiuicnl Co., Dept.
N. U., Toronto.
Th« •rlfftnal
Oln Rills mad* by
National Drugand
Chemical Co. of
Canada Limited,
Toronto, aro told
la Ukil bos.
It   Impressed   Hit.
An American urohaeloglst with u
great enthusiasm for the period of tlu
Caesars was wandering about the Roman Forum one morning when a
woman puked her head over the wall.
"Hey!" she said, in the familiar
accent of western New York, "What
place is thisi'"
"Tbis is the ruins of the Forum,''
responded the archaeologist.
"And what might that be?" she
asked.
Amused, but glad of a chance to
induct a fresh mind into his hobby,
the scientist explained. He waxed
eloquent; he began at its foundation;
lie pictured the pageant after pageant
of history; the successive armies and
races that made that spot memorable.
Finally he run down for want of
breath.
"My!" she said. "Quite a historic
spot, isn't it?"—Success.
At the Yarmouth Y.M.C.A. Buys'
Camp held at Tusket Kails iu August, I found MINARD'S LINIMENT
must beneficial fur sunburn, an immediate relief for colic and tuuth-
ttche.
ALFRED STOKES,
General Secretary.
"1 1
"Yet
game
Jourm
ear she married beneath her."
; her husband plays a wretch-.1,
>f bridge."-—Louisville Courier-
When a mun feels that it is a shame
to waste so much time sleeping you
may depend upon it that he isn't one
who is bothered with insomnia.
BABY'S
TEARS
TURNED
TO   SMILES
Books.
No weighty morul tomea fur him—
That is tu nay, no preachments)
lie tiinls his books iu women's looks—
That is to nay, in peachmetits.
Anybody likes lu make out he bas
mure money than he has except to bis
borrowing friends and the tax cub
lector.
amBuk
Mother-"Gertie, I wish you would      ,.     ,     ,    More Tas,V t     „
stop lacing.   Young girls have no idea'.    Jjr- Benham—"111 eat my hat.
what folly it is." Mrs,    Benhnm-Try   mine,     dear
Gertie—"Yes; but remember, moth* Uteres sume fruit on it.- Judge,
er, a lot of older women arc taken in
by it."
Restaurant Proprietor—"We make
our own ice cream, consequently we
know just whut it contains.."
Patron—"Well, you do, but I do
not."
Mixed
Policeman (to clubman returning
home late)—Here, yuu can't open the
door with that; it's your cigar.
Clubman—Great Scott! Then I
have smoked my latchkey.
Thousand* of Timiliern can testify to the
virtue of Mother Graves' Worm Bi terminator because thoy know from experience
how useful it ih.
To make one"s art one's life is a
vastly different thing thun to make
one's life one's art—and a vastly
smaller thing, too.
Visitor—Are you at the hoad of your
class  iu  school?
Johnny—Not exactly, but tho buy
that is at the head of my class in
school isn't In my class iu baseball.
Whnt hns become of the old fashioned mother whu worried a guod deal
fur fear gypsies wuuld kidnap her
children?
Yuu can't make art uut of chewing
tobacco, regardless of the efforts of
some to decorate their neckties with
it.
Some men go to extremes; not content with making a pimple seem a I
boil, they figure out that it must be a
cancer.
"Did you enjoy the opera?"
"No; I didn't bear it."
"Why not?"
"Twu women seated next to me kept
telling each other bow they adored
music."—Host on Transcript.
The well baby is a happy baby—
alwuys ceoing, gurgling and euniling.
It is only the sickly baby who is
cross, fretful nnd cries. The smile
or tbe tears indicate baby's state of
health. Mothers, if yuu want your
baby to smile—tbe smile of good
health and freedom from pain—give j
him Baby's Own Tablets. They never
fail to turn the tear into a smile.
Concerning them Mrs. James Hut-
cheson, Marysville, IJ. C., writes:—
"Your Baby's Own Tablets have been
a great comfort to me while baby was
teething. He was cross and fretful
hut as soon as I begun giving him
the Tablets the effect wns wonderful.
He became a good natured baby
right awuy uud is now big, fat and
healthy. The Tablets are sold by
medicine dealers or by mail at 25
cents a box from Tbe Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
No  Hurry.
The Captain: If the wind blows
this way for another hour wu shall be
in heaven.
Rev. Mr. G.:   God forbid 1
At least the anxiety about the coal:
bin is temporarily sent to the bench.'
A little girl went into a dry goods
store and asked for a hulf yard of
cheese cloth to make a doll's dress.
When the merchant handed it to her,
she asked:
"How much is it. sir?"
"Just two kisses," replied the merchant.
"All right, grandma will pay that
tomorrow."—C.   D.  S.
Minard'b Liniment lumberman's friend
Bargain,
Tlie Preacher—Where are you going,
Uncle EbenP   You're ull fussed up!
Uncle Eben—Going down to New
York. Coming back with something
that will surprise you, too.
The Preacher—Whatls that?
Uncle Eben—Got a lotter from a
feller down there offering me a chance
tu buy au autograph copy of the Bible
for $25.
ADVANTAGES TO BE
GAINED BY THE STATES
James  Wilson,  Secretary  of  Agriculture at Washington, Writes
on Reciprocity
Mr. Jamea Wilson, secretary of
agriculture for the United States, in
a recent article on reciprocity suys:
"Hulf a century ago the American
farmer had no home markets in
which tu sell his surplus crops. He
arranged fur a home market by protecting ull diversified industries.
Tbis brought the home market, tbe
best in tho world. Population has
outgrown  production  from  the  farm
CURED OFJONSTIPATON
Mr. Androwo praises Dr.
Moroe'o Indian Root Pills.
Mr. George Andrews of Halifax, N.S.,
writes:
'"For many years I have been troubled
with chronic Constipation. This ailment never comes single-handed, and I
have been a victim to the many 'llnesses
that cunslipation brings in its train.
Medicine utter mediOiue I have taken ia
order to find relief, but one and all left
me in the same hopeless condition, It
Itemed that nothing would expel from
me the one ailment that caused so much
trouble, yet at last I read about these
Indian Root Pills.
That was indeed a lucky day for me,
for I was so impressed with the statements made tiiat I determined to
give them a fair trial.
They have regulated my stomach and
btweU. I am cured of constipation, and
I claim they have no equal as a medicine."
Por over half a century Dr. Morse's
Indian Root Pills hnve been curing constipation and clogged, inactive kidneys,
with alt the ailments which result from
them. They cleanse the whole system
and purify the blood. Sold everywhere
at 25c. a tiax 3
.You Can't Cut Oal
ABSORBING
ABSORBING. JR.,	
fl bottle.  lU<1t.>-et Vartr.-i*} Veltii.Vaf.
taocele,   Hfdroe-jU,    Rn inured IduiclM or Llv>
,,,„,.      ■•DM,   Vnlari.d Qlandi.    Allan  p»ib flalekl*-.
in some cases, and threatens to out-, f.MOUM,P.0.1.,t37Timpli8t.8priflKflild.ini,
grow it in others. * uatsfsui., ■o-.imi, r««mi. ******.    .
Thc American farmer brought' ftm*? W {^Fff-ASttS
about the building of the American; iw.f^iiaMUiusBaifca^u^tM^rw-* _
factory  because he wanted  a
home
market. That home market is the
best to be found anywhere, because
our people all live well und are ull
able to buy the best farm produce—
thut is, all who are willing to work.
It may be said, without much exaggeration, that the American farmer
is responsible for tbe upbuilding of
the factory. He has voted steadily
for half a century to give protection
to the extent of the difference in cost
of production between tbis country
and any country that desires to sell
in our markets, Was that right or
wrong? Was it wise for the farmers
to do that? There was no market at
home.    They  wanted    a   market as1
near the factory usi they could bring §M4   for frM Samples III MeUVl
u„ | It.   Now millions of people who work -
SUITS
OVERCOATS
TO ORDER
$10
When   going   away   from   home.
any rlimitre of liubitat, he Ih a wis*' dl..
who   ihiiiiIj.'I'h   nm.nm   Ms  bfloiifrififTH   a j in these facturies aud in ucctiputions
te!!?.!0' ■& ll  Ui K?Ji0,r(t'"i fiy8?ntflK  Other  thun farming • want    fond    at
S^traSSrSfoe? i& X^Tu i'ol reasonable prices. >ho can condemn
doctors   may   bring   on   Rn   attack ofl them for that desire?
dysentery,    lie then hnn a standard rem-)
i'ilv at hand with which to cup*- with thn
138 BAY STREET  TORONTO
disorder,   and   forearmed   he  cun   hiiocchh-
fully  ti|flit the ailment and midline. It.
Keep  Him on the Jump.
(Harper's   Weekly.)
Jones—Do ynu carry life insurance?
Brown—Yes!    1 have $10,000.
■Innes—Made payable to yuur wife?
Brown—Yoa.
Junes- Well, what kind (tf excuse do
ynu put up to yuur wife fur living,
"All this moral advice gives nie a
pain," groaned the elephant on the
Ark. "Here I'm seasick and homesick and seared, and nld Nnuli comoa
around nnd suys 'Keep a ntiff upper
lip.' What kind nf advice is that tn
hand tu an olephnnt?"
Thc Comforter.
Anxious Old Lady—I sny, toy good
mun, is Ibis boat going up nr down?
Deckhand- Well, she's a leaky nld
tub, muni, sn I shouldn't wonder ifj
she wns going down, lint then, again,]
her b'ilers ain't none tun good, sn she
might go up!
The best treat isi' that can be written ou buw to in a lingo a husband is
a gnnd   COOkbook,
Tbe Jordan is the most wandering
river in tbe world. A iil.'i-mile trip is
necessary nn its waters to travel sixty
miles.
The advantages   that   will   coma
from reciprocity to the people of the
United States will be, first, access to]
the Canadian woods.   Then there will*
he   access   to  Canadian   markets   fur
our fruits,  free fish,    free    trade  In
seeds, free trade in  flax,  free  barbed!
wire  fencing,  free trade    in    horses.
Tbe  Inst  wtll  give  us  a  market  fur1
our draft horsos in tbuse new provinces that are being opened up. • • •
The  people  whu  live ahmg  tbe  bur-
dei  in New  Knghind have nu opportunity offered them tn furnish fruits
to the growing peoplo to the north
uf   us,   whu  ean   nut   raise  them   as [
well    fnr   ourselves.     The   people I
along tlie line in tlie eastern part of
the United Stales can furnish curlier
vegelfihles   Illllll    OlOSfl   Uorth   of   the1
line"
Going furlher west he suys:
"I  um fluully    convinced    tbnt    it,
would he to the advantage of both
countries   fur   us   tu   lake   the   ex purl \
wheat of Oanada, mill it, and send;
lhe Hour tn the markets nf the world
because the dairymen of the United,
Stales would then gat the by-products of the mills nud as the population of the United States Increases]
the dniry market wil be greater and
greater. Wo will got these by-products then, instead uf having thei
who&t go as wheat Ui foreign countries where the by-products would be
sold and used to great advantage hy
dairymen in those countries."
KENDMES,
SPAV1
CURE
Kills Bone Spavin
Klch Valley, Alta, May Uth. lOOB
"I liuvr unfit your **|mviti Curt* for ■
long Unit ami would nol !•*■ without ll
lUvt killed a llouf flpavln by Ita um."
Ot.K CAKI.SON.
That   I**lli  ilii*  wliolp  itory.    And
hundred! of thousand* have tnd the
inui-' tiptrlcnce in thr \.*>,t 411 >-«i-,.
For Spavin, Riighonr. (orb,
Splint, Swellings and
all Lamentss,
Kendall
. Spavin
c
if   rurti)   tl
f
trouble-*-**
akei
ttif
liu
m O'lintl and
welt-and
!"-••
mm
(ul   Ihr nwti
ri
becauM u
rem
IVfi
tl
f  caui* of I
I
I roil )>k.
Krfj> u boittf alwaya at band- $inrH
for |A. Good foi mail ami twait. Auk
your dealer for tirt copy of our t>"t»k
'•ATreatlaeOnTh** ltorte"or wtltfii*,
tl I. J. UNMLl C«. Meafcarf falli, Vl.
W. N. U., No. 849. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
LAND NOTIOB.
District ol  south-east  Kootenay.
Tuke notice that 1. Samuel Macdonald. ol Oranbrook, occupation,
machinist; Intend to apply lor permission to purchase the tollowing 'te
scribed lands:—
Commencing at a post placated
ahout three teet from ihe N. VY. cor
per of l.ot 8744, theuce west 20
cbains to timber license 4;>3r.l, thence
north 20 chains; theuce east 20
chaina; thence south 20 chains to
point ot commencement.
SAMUEL. MACIIOSALU.
Dated  July   22.    I'Jll- 33-91
I.AND NOTIOB
District of South Kast Kootenay
Take notice that Alfred llryden of
Flagstone, B. 0., occupation section
foreman, Intends to apply tor per
mission to purchase the following
described lands ;—
Oommenolng at a post planted at
the Kast cornel of this Island in
the Kootenuy Unci opposite the
South houndary of Lot 358, group
one Kootenay district, thence t"l
lowing the whole shore around the
Inland t., ihe place ■•! beginning.
Al.l-'ltKit UKYDEN,
Same of Applicant
Dateil July   :':.   I'll- 3MH
CRANHROOK   LAND DISTRICT
Distiict 61  South Kist   Kuotenay
TAKE NOTICE thai Edith Leckle
„( Vancouver, B.C., intends to apply
lor a license to piospect for coal and
petroleuni oil the followlnn de cilbi'd
lands Commencing ut a post plant
e.l on the North Houndary ol Lot
T123, Croup t, Kootenay District,
near thc hank of Sage Cree't, thence
east 80 chains; thence north *:
chains; thence west SU ihains; thence
south bo chains to point ot comnien
cement.
Dated August   29th,    I'Jll-
EDITH   LECKIB,
Locator.
David  Jenkins.  Agent. 37-9t
WATBR NOTICB
I. Cuailei Henry Conuer, o. Roosville. hy occupntion a farmer, give
notice that I inteud on the lst day
of November next, al eleven o'clock
in the forenoon to apply to the
Water Oommlssioner nt his ollice at
Cranbrook, B.C., tor n license to
lake and use one half a cubic fool
of water per second from a spring
10 chums east of the south east corner of lot Is? on sublot 21 of lit
4589 uud a spring on the north east
portion of sublot •', of lot   4589.
The water will  he used on  SUblol -1
,,f lot   4589 for irrigation purposes,
and the point  oi diversion  is     where
lhe above springs rise.
(Sgd.l
CHAKLB8 HENRY CONNER,
Duted tllis 141h day of September,
mil. 37-5t
WATER NOTICE
We.  Dickinson S  McTavisb, of Jul
irny. H.l'.. give notice that, on th.
;ist uny of October, 1911, at -'. in
n'clork in the afternoon, wc intend
to apply to the Water Commie i mer
.it his i,dice iu Crunlu ouk lot a
•e to last' and use a one hu f cubl ■
toot   of       water      per  seco.nl   no n   a
.prlng rising on i "i 3,.43 l-l, In
real ol tin- Jaffra) li tel In the Crau
brook Watei D itrtct The tfal r i •
to Ke taken uul the -ir-ii ll a >n n
.hill yards nonh ..: tiie B.C
urn Itailway track and g to be -
..a L,,t  No.   3543 fm- domestic
: -
DICKINSON \-   Mel' t\ isil
MINBRAL ACT
(Form   F.i
Certificate ol Improvements
NOTIOE
Mammoth Mining Claim, situute in
ths Fort Steele Mining Division ol
East  Kootenuy  District.
Where located :—Half way betwien
Wolf and Lewis Creeks.
TAKE NOTICE that f, Th is. T.
McVittie, agent lor li. Lundin, Pre;
Miner's Certificate No. 37437B, intend, sixty days from date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose ot obtaining a Crown llrant
ot the above, claim.
And lurther take notice that action
under section 37, must, he commenc
ed before thc Issuance of such Certi
ficate of Improvements,
Dated this llth day of September,
A.D.,    I'.lll.
THOS. T. McVITTIB.
37-91
MINBRAL ACT
(Form F.i
Certlllente of Improvements
NOTIOB
Wasa .Mineral Claim, situate in fhe
Folt Steele Mining Division ol linst
Kooteuay District.
Where located -Half way between
Wolf lind Lewis Creeks.
TAKE NOTIOB that I, Th ,s. T.
McVlttle, agent lor II. Lundin, Free
Minor's Certificate No. 37487B, in
tend, sixty duys from dute hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder tor u
Certificate of Improvements, for fhe
purpose of obtaining n Orown (Irani
ot the above claim.
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, muat be commented before the issuance of suih Certi
ficate of Improvements.
Dated this llth day of September,
A.I).,   1911.
THUS. T.   McVITTIB.
37-9t
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT
District  ,,i"  So ith Bast  K ottnay
TAKK NOTICE tv.! (J iy ll Kir-.
latrick .,. '.'.in iu iver, B.C., bro'ter,
Intends to apply tm a license to pro
ipect foi coal ami petroleum on the
following desci ibed lal   ■ unmen
•iug at a i ost pl inte I on North
w.st Corner ..:' Lot 211 Kootenay
District, thence wesl SO chains
.hence south ■ ' - h o s, -iif - easl
to chaini, thi n ■•• noi lh SO cl: tins t
loint of commencen •■ I ■■ ing -
.eyed lot 72s5. Group 1, Kootenay
District.
Dated Augusl    10,   1911.
i;n   ,|. K1RKFATRICK,
Locator.
David   Jenkins,  Agent. 37-Dt
CRANBROOK I.AND DISTRICT
DiBtrict of South-Bast Kootenav
TAKE NOTICE that Florence V..
Burroughs of Vancouver, ll.C, fpin
ater intends to npply for a license
to pros.iect for coal and petroleum
on the following described lands ;-
Oommencing nt a post plaited oi
the South Kast corner of lot 7282.
Kootenay district, thence east "0
chains; thence north su chains, thon
ce west su chains; theme south in
cbains, to point ol commencement,
(saw and eicepl thereout that wai t i
covered I.y Lot 7330,i being survey
eil Lot 7283, Oroup 1, Kootenay
District.
Dated   Augusl    29,    I'.lll.
FLORENCE M   BURROUGHS,
Locator.
David  Jenkins, Agent. 37-9t
NOTICE
NOTICB is hereby gum lhat I will
sell Lots 19. ::« iiiiil 31 ill Block 93.
Crunhrnok City, together witb the
improvements thereon at Public Auc
ti„n on tho Wth day of octoe-
next ut. the Government Building, a'
II  o'clock  in  the forenoon  Inui time.
The upset price of these Lota is
placed at mun.un and lhe Improve
inents on Lots I'l and ifl are an
praised at. $1000.00, nnd improve
inents  on   Lot    ;l   ul    MO.110 The
terms ot payment 011 there lots will
he 1 cash and the balance 111 throe
equal annual Instalments with inter
est at six pei cent per uiiniini 0.1
deferred payments, bul ihc value ..!
the Improvoments must he paid lit
full at time of aale.
Dnted ai Orntlhrook, bhia 1Mb of
September,   nn
■V  0,  NKI.HON.
Acting Oovommi nt   \g n'.
37-5t
■»jV^.^;-'»-.-■»«•
"PUBLIC INQUIRIES ACT"   >
HIS HONOUR thc Lleutenant-Obv-
•rnor in Council has been pleased to
appoint the Honournhle Albert Edward McPhiliips, K.C,, President of
the Executive Council; the Honourable Price Kllison, Minister of Finance; Chnrles Henry Lugrln, of thc
'ity of Victoria, Ksquire; aud Wil
Hum Harold Mnlkin, of the Olty of
Vancouver, Esqulro, to he commLsi
oners under tbc "Public Inquiries
Act" lot- the purpose of enquiring in
to and reporting upon tbe operation
>t the "Assessment Act, PJ<>3," with
■aspect to its practical bearings on
tlie flnaiieinl requirements of the pro
vince.
Tlle sun!     comnii-sion u-s  will  hold
their meetings on tlie dntes nnd    at.
he     placoH    mentioned     hereunder,
namely;
Victoria,   al   the   Executive  Council
Chamber Buildings, Monday    and
Tuesday,      26th   and   2bth Sept.
al    lu a.in.      At  thc coiirt-h ) ise
of the Govornment Office nt    the
following places :
Nanaimo,     Wednesday   and Thursday,   27th and   28th September.
Vancouver,      Friday  and  Saturday,
29th and   30th September,
New    Westminster,     Monday,   2nd
October,
Itevelstoke,   Wednesday,    -Ith  October.
Golden, Thursday,   Sth October.
Crnnhrook, Saturday,   7th October.
Fernie.  Monday,   'Jth October.
Nelson.   Wednesday,    llth   October.
Hossland.   Thursday.    12th  October,
Grand Forks, Friday.   Kith Oct.
Princeton.  Saturday,   14th Oct.
Merritt.  Monday,   ICth octoher.
Kamloops, Tuesday,   17th Octobtr.
Summerland,  Thursday,    19th  Oct.
Penticton.  Friday,   2;ith October.
Kelowna.   Sntnrdny    21st  Octoher.
Vernon.   Mondny     23rd   OctOb r.
It is    requested     that nil  persons
-Oio are     interested     ,11   the matter
atoressid, nnd wh ■ desire to iu-lual
will  not  tail  ii, in- present   at      the
meetings    I the Commissioners.
PRICE KLLISON
Chan uuiii.
Treasury  Depat ttnonl
lllth September,   1911.        :'.7-.'.t
toVo   *£
NOTICK TO t'ONTUAt'TUHS
School. Wardner.
SEALED TENDERS, siii>t'r.*.crilied
"Ti'iuior Ior School-bouse, Wardner,"
will bt* received by the Honourable
the Minister of Public Works, up tn
12 o'clock noon ot Wednesday, the
istli day uf October, L9U, for the
erection and completion of a larga
one-room frame school-bouse at Wardner, in tlu> Cranbrook Electoral
District, B.C.
Plans, specifications, contract, and
forms »'f tender may he aeeu on and
nHit tin* -Uth day id September,
i'H!. ut thi' offices oi U. W. Donahoe,
Ksii... Secretary cf tin* School Board,
Wardner, B.C.; tlie Government
Agent, Cranbrook, B.C.; and thf De
part ment nf Public Works, Paiiin
men! Buildings, \ ictorla.
Kuril proposal must be accompani
ed by an accepted han't cheque oi
certificate nl deposit un a chartered
bank of*Canada, made pay&bls to the
Honourable the Minister of Public
Woik>, i.n tin- sum id $350, --v icb
ihalI be i"i fatted if the part) tendei
ut; decline tn enter into c ntract
wheu catted upon to du so, or it he
fail ••' complete the work contracted
for. The cheques or certlfleat s ol
lapostl .'I insucccsHful tenderers will
he returned in them ui>< n the ewc\i
tinn of the contract.
Tenders will not be considered nu
less made out on the forms supplied,
signed with the actual s'gnature o
-iir tenderer, ami enclosed in the en
■■ elopes furnished.
The lowest ur any tender not ue
L*essanly accepted,
.!. E. GRIFFITH,
Public WorkB Imi ;ineer
:   1 lii   Works Depai tnient,
■ - '   - a    Bj       Se  :    Jr>th.   1911   -3S-3
LIQUOR   ACT,   1911
'• '■ K is HKREB^ -;n EN tlu
on the 25th day >>f i cto ei n \:
tpplfcatii u will Se made to the su;»-
:■■-:...: oltce       to>
the granting of a license (or the sale
■■ liquor '■>>■ retail in and ipen the
:■■■!::.<>■* known as "Tourist Hotel,"
■ u late ai Bull River, Kootenay Dis
trict, upon the lands disc.lt.ed as
Lots 1. > and a, in Bine* .'. Bul,
River Townsite.
Dated this    l.,th day nf  Septeiifher,
mi.
JAMES  BATES,
Appl.cant
Dated this   .ind   duy   of   October,
situute at  Marysville,  Ha'
1911
H.   I.    SAW\ Kit,
Applicant.
NOTU'K
NOTIOE in hereby fjiven that 3G
days after ihe publication of tins
notice, l shall apply tn the Chief
License Inspector nf tlu- Province for
a renewal of my license tn sell iu I
toxical im: liquor at retail on tlie
promises known as tlu- Windsor
Hotel, situate at Porl Stosle, B.C,
Dated    this   2nd    day    of itctohur. :
Wll.
ll   s   MATHER.
Applloanl
39~tt
XOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, on
lie first day nf December next, ap
ultcation will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police f0r re
uewiil nf the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
.is the Central Hotel, situate at
Moyic, B.C., in the Province of British Columbia.
Dated this    Und    day   of   Octobtr
mi.
V. DBBAULNIERS.
Applicant.
NOTICE
NOTU'K is hereby Riven thai 3D
days after thc publication nt tins
notlco, 1 shall appl) tn the Chlel
License inspector ■•( the Provinco Lu
a renewal of mj llren ic to sell in
toxica ting li.lum at retail on ihe
premises known as the Central
Hotel,  situate al Mnrysvilto   B V
Dated this .'nl dny nl Octobei.
fin
I'M L HANOI K\
applicant
NOTICK
NOTICE is hereby (Iven that 80
lays sftei the publication ol thl •
notice I shall appl) to the Chiel
1 hmpector nl the Pro\ ince i"i
a renewal ol my llcen«c tu sell      in
lOXii n'"-..     Uqi Ol      nl     t   tail   on   lhe
premises     kuow n     as   the   Wycliffe
Hotel,  situato at  Wycllffe,  B C
Dated this L'nd daj ol October,
I'.ui
H \KK\   l-.DW VRDS,
Applicant,
NOTICE
NOTICE is bereb) Riven that 30
lays aftei the publication ol this
notice, 1 shall applj to the Chief
License Inspector of the Province for
a renewal of my license tn sell In
•oiiCftUnj. liquoi at retail on the
•remises known as the Imperial
Hotel, situate at  Port  Steele.  B.C.
Dated this 2nd day of October.
1311
B, W, WKllDKN.
Applicant.
NOTICE
NOTU'K is hereby Riven that on !
he first day of December next, ap
| plication will he mode to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel Known
as the International hotel, situate
at Kingsgate, in the Province of British Columbia.
Dated this 2nd day of October,
1911.
A. MLTZ.
Applicant.
c
v..
^Sr <■'.■! ji     RwSSfe
..-■""
X ;S£-'^r
■<\y
MOVING DAY IN  OTTAWA.
Wardner Notes
Mi    mul  Mrs.  R    ll.   Bohart   visited
Waldo on Ttiemlai
Mis,
Cranbt
lluhl    and    Mrs. Beam   were
»>k visitors on Saturday.
Mr. Lund arrived home ou Wednesday from a business trip to Calgary.
Mr, Brown, agent for the Underwood  typewriter,   was   iu   town      oil
Priday,
Mr, J. A. Manning of the O.P.R,
mill, went to Calgary last week on
business,
Mrs. R, Pierson and little son,
Kenneth visited in Cranbrook on
Saturday.
Mr. Adney has been on the sick
list this pnst week hut is now able
to be about again.
Mr. and Mrs. It. H. Bohart paid a
Hying visit to Cranhrook in their
motor car on Saturday.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, on
tho tirst ilny of December next, application will he made to thc Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in tbe hotel known
as the Perry Creek Hotel, aituate at
Perry Creek, in the Province of British Columbia.
Dated this 2nd dny of October,
I'.tll.
ARTHUR BUROE.
Applicant.
NOTICE
NOTICE ih herehy given that, on
the first day of December next, application will he made to 'the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail . in the hotel known
us the Kootenay Hotel, situate at
the Town of Moyie, in the Province
■ if  British  Columbia.
Dnted this 2nd day of October,
1911,
A. I). CAMERON,
Applicant.
NOTU'K
NoTU'E is hereby Riven that, tm
tho first day Of December next, application will be made to the Superintendent nl Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel license lo sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Moyic Hotel. Bituate .it Vloyle
ii the Province of British loUmbla.
Datod this 2nd day of October,
1911,
PHILIP Y.  JOHNSTON,
Vppi leant.
NOTICE
.-(j-.iiJi. v
■**■*''
PUBLIC  HIGHWAYS
vince <>f British Columbia.
NOTU'K is hereby given that, on
the first day of December next., ap
plication wlll be made to tbo Super-
mtondeiil of Provincial Police for renewal nf Un* hotel license tn sell
liquoi by retail In the hotel known
as the Wnrdnei Hotel, situato at
Wardnei, in the Province of Britwdi
Columbia.
Dated   this     2nd      dav     of    October,
NOTICE  is herebj  given that     all   1911,
public   highways  In   unorganised  dis \\   11   BOHART,
trlcts,     and all Mum Trunk     Roade Applicant.
in   organised   District ,. are  Blxty all    	
feet  wide,   and   have  n   width   of    Our
ty three feet <>n each side of the mean
straight  centre  line ol  the  travelled     NOTICE is hereby fflvcn that     3(1
n""1 (iayg   aftoi    Pic   publication of thia
THOMAS TAYLOR, ,„,(„,..    i    shall   apply to the Chief
Minister of public Works. License  Inspector «,f the Province for
Department Of Public Works, n   renewal   ol   my   license   lo sell       in
Victoria, B. C, July 7, I'M 1 toilcatlng liquor at retail on       the
M-17t premises known >o>. the Boynl Hotel.
NOTICK
NOTICE
NOTICE jh hereby given that SU
days after the publication of this
notice, 1 shall apply to the Chief
License Inspector of the Province for
a renewal of my license to sell intoxicating liquor at retail on the
premises I'noWn as the Pulls View
Hotel situate at Marysville, B.C.
Dated thia 2nd day ol October,
1911.
E. T. CROWLEY
Applicant.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby eiven that on
the first day of December next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for re- j
ncwol of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known j
na the Yahk Hotel, situate at Yahk,
in thc Province of British Columbia.
Dated tllis    2nd    day   of   October,
1911.
BENJAMIN J. RILEY,
Applicant.
NOTICE
NOTICK is herehy given that 30
days after the publication of this
notico. I shall apply to the Chief
License Inspector of the Province for
a license to sell intoxicating liquor
nt retail on the premises known as
the Wasa Hotel, situate at Wasa.
B.C.
Dated this 2nd day of October,
1911.
N. HANSON,
Applicant.
NOTICK
NOTICE is herehy given that 3d
days after tbc publication nf this
notice, I shall apply to the ChiefI
License Inspector of the Province for
a license to sell Intoxicating liquor
at retail on the premises known as j
the North Star Hotel, situate        at I
A meeting of the Sunday school
teachers was hold on Priday evening
at thc homo of Mrs. A. Sheppard.
Miss Jessie McDougall left on
Thursday for her sister's home in
Saskatchewan. Quite a numher of
young folks gathered at the station
to bid her farewell.
Mr. Ole Johnson who has been IU
for some time in thc Cranlirook hospital with typhoid fever, returned
home on Monday.
Mr. Daggett who has been employed as sawyer on the short side
of the mill during the summer left
last week with his little son, Allan,
for Cascade.
Mr. Ruhr Hansen who has been employed as cook at Bull River Falls,
went to Cranlirook hospital on Saturday suffering from blood poisoning
in his hand.
Our new school house will, we hope
soon he an accomplished fact. Tenders for its construction are to be tn
by tlie ISth, and we hope to sec it
completed before winter sets in.
Rev. Mr. Stephens, recently of
Cranbrook, and formerly from London, England, arrived in town on
Saturday to tako charge of St.
Andrew's Presbyterian Church. A
large congregation turned out on
Sunday evening and listened to an
earnest and inspiring address by our
new pastor. Mr. Stephens is a
musical enthusiast and it is likely
that our choir will soon be resurrected nnd new life and ambition put
into Church affairs generally.
Chump Clark Bays he still believes
iu annexation with Canada. All
right Chainplo, if that will restore
your good humor you may keep right
on believing in It to the end ot the
chapter,
The young daughter of Mrs. Mc-
Lachlnn who has been ill for some
time is now very low. Much sympathy is folt for the family in their
trouble and for the poor young girl
who hns heen so sorely afflicted with
suffering.
The work In the Sunday school is
developing rapidly over forty children are in attendance and much en
thusiasm is displayed by both teach*
ers and scholars, More helpers are
urgently needed to carry on this very
useful work.
CONSERVATIVE MEETING
A meeting of the Crnnbrook DIs-
Irict Conservative Association was
held in the Royal hotel parlors on
Monday evening. There was « large
and representative attendance from
all over the district. T. T. McVittie of Port Steele, president of ttie
Association occupied the chair, and
P.   De  Vere  Hunt was secretary.
Matters of importance was discuss
ed, and resolutions endorsing 'the
policy of R, L. Borden were formulated and wired to Ottawa.
Among those who addressed the
meeting were (1. IL Thompson,
Judge Rynn, A. Martin, T. Caven,
M.P.P., D. J. Elmer, E, Hill, .1. p.
Pink, and  A.  B.  Fenwiek.
A committee of three consisting of
(J. H. Thompson, Judge Ryan and D.
J. Elmer were appointed to draft a
resolution, asking the provincial
government to establish a land re
gistry oflice at Cranhrook.
Tho next meeting of the association will be held on Tuesday, Nov.
14th, at which the annual election of
oflicers will  take place.
Baptist Churph
Rev. H.  C. Speller-Pastor.
Residence   Norbury   Ave.
A manly service for manly men at
7.3D. Subject, "The Men of Canadn
for the Man of Gahlere."
A.M. Opened Windows.
3 p.m. Lesson,  Ezra 1:1-11.
Everybody not having a church
home come.     Splendid music.
Methodist Church
Rev. W.  Elson Dunham, pastor.
Sunday services—The pastor will
preach at   11 a.m. and   7.30 p.m.
Morning Subject—"Divine Substitutes,"
Five minute object sermon to children on "The Eye."
Evening Subject—"The Reflection
of an Ideal."
All are cordially invited to the
above services.
Knox Presbyterian Church
Morning service at   11 o'clock^
Sunday School and Bible Class at
'A p.m.
Evening   service   nt   7.SO   o'dock.
Choir practice at   8.15.
Tuesday evening, Guild prayer
meeting.
All cordially welcome.
Christ Church
Rector,   Rev.   E.  P.  Flewellen.
Holy Communion at 8 a. m,
Morning prayer and Holy Communion at 11 a. in.
Children's service at 3 p. in.
Evening service at 7,30 p. in.
Salvation Army
Sunday Services. Capt. Pied.
Stride antl Lieutenant W. la-awls iu
charge.
Holiness meeting at 11 a. m.
Free and easy at 'A p. in.
Salvation meeting at 8 p. in.
Thursday—Salvation       meeting   at
8 p. m.
everyhody   welcome.
Catholic Church
Parish Priest--Father Planiuiidou.
Sundays-Low Mass at X.'Au a. m.
High     Mass,   10.30   u.  m.      Sunday
school from \t to .'i p. m.   Rosary and
Benediction at 7.30 p. m.
Mondays and holy days of obligation--Mass ut 8 a. in.
Week days—Mass at ti a. m, at tbe
hospital.
Crowds Cheer   Earl Grey
Ottawa, Oct. 11.—Willi every ovi-
deuce ot general heartfelt sorrow Ottawa said farewell yesterday to H.
E. Earl Grey, Lndy Grey and tho
two daughters, Lady Evelyn Grey
nnd Lady Violet Grey.
It was more than a civic farewell
to one of the most distinguished or
Canada's governor-generals. It wns
national in scope, for thonnnds
gathered nt. the depot lu cheer the
great nobleman on his departure.
There were prominent people at the
station, including Sir Richard Scott,
General Otter, Mayor Hopewell, and
' Colonel Fred White.
i Sir Wilfrid Laurier is in Montreal
land coiJd not he present, but a chair
near Uie platform was occupied hy
Ludy Laurier, who had a beautiful
boquet to present to Lady Grey.
Several other boquets were presented
including-three fine ones by the Cl'.
R. His excellency ami fnmily were
escorted to tho station by a smart
escort of cavalry provided hy tlie
Princess LoiV.se dragoon guards. All
along the route the crowds cheered
and expressed thoir feelings of admiration.
When   the   train   pulled out of the
station shortly after live o'clock    a
most affecting scene occurred.     With
one accord,  the large crowd  of    at
least  three thousand  people,     which
[jammed    the platform an.l    crowded
i around the earl's enr, burst, info Ilie
I old    familiar     sonsr,      "Auld   Lang
Syne."     A carpet was laid from the
j station door to the rear of the viceregal party     While  passing  tlirough
I the station his excellency and family
jwere received    by Premier   and Mrs.
Uorden nnd Mayor Hopewell and Mrs
Hopewell.     A  boquet of flowers, wau
| presented    to   Lndy    Grey   hy   Mrs.
Hopewell, while the rrm/or's daughter presented boquets to Lady VJolot
and Lady Rvolyn.
j Going through the crowd Earl Grey
I and his family shook bunds with
, everyhody and said their poruonal
farewell. Earl Grey passed (.round
ithe escort of hoy .-.couts who lined
| the crowd, clapping the hoys on the
shoulder nnd complimenting them on
their soldierly appearance, '! he
Scouts gave three cheers,
j Premier Uorden, stepping on the
car platform, railed again for tl.ico
I more cheers »nd they were given with
la will.
Kimberley, B.C.
Dnted this    .md
1911.
I
dny     of October,
H. W. DREW,
Applicant.
:Mrs. W. Fdmondsonf
WATT   \VK.\TK
lirartiiiiii'   nf
1 London College of  Music
Receives Pupils for  J
4; Pianoforte
I    Organ and Vocal    J
7. Instruction
.H.-..H..|..|..|..|..t„M,.|..|..|,.H.M.+ -"|.
y*jmdj
Sale of Mineral Claims for Unpaid Taxes in the Fort Steele Assessment
District
PROVINCE  Dli'   BRUTISH   COLUMBIA
1 hereby glvo iiut.iCD that on Monday,' the   lith day of Novoml
in the forenoon, at the frovinctul Uovernnunt Oflices, f'rnn1 roo'i,
Mlneial Claims in thr. list hereinafter set out, of which Crown Or.,
nml delinquent hy said i.cruoni on the  30th day of June, A.I).,   1911
total ainoiiit due is not sooner paid.
LIST AlliiVU MKNTIONK
her, A. II., 1911, nt the hour of 12 o'clock
I ahall offer for sale at Public Auction the
nls have Issued for taxes remaining unpaid
, and   ior costs and expenses of sale, if the
II
OWNRR
J. Tl'iKhye	
I,. Amine  ,	
II. Thomson, II. A. Burion, and
Qeorge Ui'ijuhni't  Shrewsbury
NAMI5 (lh' CLAIM
..Big iraief  	
..Allies   	
Lot No. Taxes Costs Total
4041! • 9.75 ? 2.U0 *11.75
4047 7.IIII 2.09 9.09
I7. IM. MncPhei'son
UNDERTAKER
Niiilnuy Avenue Neat to City Mall
Open Oay anil Niulit Pliune 111
ll. II. Thomson  Dlackwatch ....
ll. li. Thomson  Illnckwator ....
II. II. Thomson  Malachite   	
II. II. Thomson  IBrln  '•■
I.nkr Creek  Cold tni  Copper Co..
Limited  Sweepstake 	
W. Van Arsdalen and O. VV. Salmon..Mamoth  	
Hated at Cranbrook, B.C.,  September   28th,   A.B.,
r,!iH4
11.110
2.110
13.09
3329
7.75
2.00
9.15
33311
K.7.r,
2.110
10.75
3331
,1.75
2.119
7.55
3332
9.50
2.911
11.50
i;r,77
13.09
2.99
ts.oo
58111
10.50
2.90
12.50
A. C. NRLSON,
Deputy Assessor and Collector, Fort
Steele Assessment District
^^^^ THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
OF PERSON  ASSESSED
SHORT DESCRIPTION OF
PROPERT?
DELINQUENT TAXES
MORIHSSKY     MINKS
Lot Number
i, A., ft Schatt, J.
Montague S	
ii'is, ll. W	
ids. T. T	
, W. il	
. II	
II	
Mrs. Ada 	
in,  0	
Cleorgo 	
I, Mike 	
>nneth 	
n, Joseph 	
VI	
.lohn  	
l,  Nicholas 	
Bros	
, Tony 	
tn. 0, Fnrronn. K.
Prank 	
Al	
, .lames 	
I.eopoldo 	
Hike 	
ne.  John  	
Win	
B, Morgan 	
Frank	
Tony	
i, Fllomcna 	
, Roslna	
John 	
Hector 	
Mike  	
i,  Mike 	
i, doe	
Thomas 	
,1. S	
Mary Ann	
Annie R	
Leopoldo 	
, Felice 	
Vm .'..
, Henry 1	
Mrs. H. A	
Carolino  ....
Hubert 	
.lohn  	
yek) Frnnk	
Ceorge 	
, Felice 	
Sam 	
Quiseppe 	
ok, .John N	
. Herbert	
, Thos	
, Phillip 	
syn,  John 	
. Charley 	
Arthur  	
Archibald  	
II, E. H	
0	
lexander	
th,  John  J	
rs,  John 	
.1. W	
n  	
E.   K	
J.  A	
Evan 	
Wm	
Wulter 	
g. Mra,  S.	
Malcolm  .'....
Archibald 	
l, Henry J .....
George	
ulrew	
, Wm.  3	
,  Alexander .:	
ir,  Murdoch 	
[Trbain 	
■nd ft Mcintosh  .'.	
, F	
,  John 	
, Wm	
i, D. R	
Mrs. M., Crawford, Mrs. M. A.
I, Walton 	
, Mrs.  Ilclicsnska 	
, Mary Ann	
Sydney  	
1'ct.er 	
Felice    ...	
i, Carlo  •'.	
Mrs.  Sarah 	
iw Boo 	
Stephen  ■••
ino, 0. H., Skcad, S. A	
Patrick 	
Patrick 	
Paul, Cameron,  A	
Joseph 	
a, Philip 	
Anton 	
Mrs. Paraska 	
.Irhaiti  ■■••
[|bb Toshi 	
ie, Risk! 	
1. F., Brown, Pearl 	
, Harry  •.	
, W. 0	
rs. Kate	
id, Mrs. 1). R	
Id, John A	
A   L	
1, Jacob  ,	
ir, Wm	
Frank  	
s, William 	
TOWNSITE. REGISTERED    PLAN    No.
Block Number
38   ii   36   2t)    Morrissey  Miaes
3   Si    7    21 MolTlsSQV Mines ..
5  21 Morrissey Mines ..
ti      21 Morrissey Mines ..
:ll     21 Morrissey Mines
FERNIE   AN
Lot Number
South llnll Lot
North  Half   4 ...
21 Morrissey Mines ...
....   21 Morrissey Mines ...
....   22 Morrissey  Mines ....
....   22 Morrissey Mines ....
....   2,2 Morrissey Mines ....
IGISTERBD   PLAN    No.
lllock Number
I     	
Soutb Hulf
North Half
South Half
South Half
Nortli Half
South Half
North Half
South Half
19   	
II   	
12   	
12
Forme
Aunt'*
42
Fernie
Annex
•12
Fernie
Annex
42
Fernie
Annex
ll)
Fernie
Annex
43
Fornlo
Annex
43
Pernio
Annex
48
Fernie
Annex
43
Fornlo
Annex
48
I'Vniii'
Annex
4:t
Pernio
Annex
48
Fornie
Annex
43
Pernio
Annex
43
Pernio
Annex
43
Pernie
Anne:*:
83
Fornie
Annex
33
Pernio
Annex
K4
Pernie
Annex
84
Fornlo
Annex
84
Fei nir
Annex
1)1       llll Fernie Annex 	
    IU! Fernie Annex 	
    lul Fornie Annex	
    101 Fernie Annex 	
    oil Ferule Annex 	
     102 Fertile Annex 	
    Ul Fernie Annex 	
    102 Fernie Annex 	
    102 Fernie Annex 	
    102 Fernie Annex 	
    102 Fernie Annex	
    102 Fernie Annex	
    102 Fernie Annex 	
extension, Registered plan  no.
Block Number
  85 Fernie Annex Extension .
  91 Fernie Annex Extension
  91 Fernie Annex Extension .
  91 Fernie Annex Extension .
  91  Fernie Annex Extension .
  91 Ferule Annex Extension .
  92 Fernie Annex Extension .
  92 Fernie Annex Extension
  95 Fernie Annex Extension .
  96 Fernie Annex Extension
  95 Fernie Annox Extension .
  90 Fernie Annex Extension
  96 Fernie Annex Extension .
  96 Fernie Annex Extension
  * 167 Fernie Annex Extension
  116 Fernie Annex Extension
  116 Fornie Annex Extension
  Ull Fernie Annex Extension
  Ill', Fernie Annex Extension
  117 Fernie Annex Extension
  117 Fernie Annex Extension
  125 Fernie Annex Extension
  126 Fernie Annex Extension
8      126 Fernie Annex Extension
9 ft   10   126 Fertile Annex Extension
WEST   FERNIE,   REGISTERED   PLAN   NO.    733
13   ft    14 	
16  	
KERNIE   ANNEX
Lot Number
10 	
8 	
9 	
7 ft   8
6 &   7
743
..$ 5.85
.. 16.21
. S.I0
. 8,10
. 5.80
. 5.80
. 5.80
. 6.25
. 19.99
. 8.10
. 4.20
. 4.90
. 3.06
. 7.2JI
. 3.0U
. 3,00
. 5,40
. 5.411
. 6.011
. 5.41,
. 3.60
. 3.60
.. 4.20
. 8.60
. 1.8U
.. :!.lu
.. 5.4i;
.. 1.20
. 2 35
„ 2.70
. I Ml
.. 8.40
. 2.411
. 4.811
. l! 90
. 7.20
.. 12.00
.. 2.10
.. 2.40
., 2.40
.. 2.40
.. 7.20
.. 8.49
902
. 1.35
. 1.35
. 1.20
.. 1.06
.. 1.05
. 1* :;5
.. i or,
.. 1.65
.. 2.70
.. 1.35
.. 1.20
.. 1.05
.. 1.05
.. 1.20
.. 4.20
.. 1.05
.. 1.20
.. .90
.. .110
.. .75
.. .90
.. 1.50
.. .60
.. 1.50
Lot Number
Sub-division C of Lot
Block Number
Sub-division   A of lot   6 .
9    	
South Half   2 	
Nortli East   J of Lot   3 .
North  West   J  of Lot   3  .
Soutli West   i of Lot  3 ,
' South Baat   J of Lot   4
South West   ; of Lot   4
East Hall   11  	
Sub-division A 4 B, Lot
Sub-divisions C it D, Lot
tl  	
Sub-divisions A ft B, Lot
Btlu-dlvislon   4, Lot   26 .
Sub-divisions   1,   2,   4,  5,
0,    Lot   27 	
HOSMER   TOWNSITE,
Lot Number
3    	
West Fernie ...
West Fernie ...
West Fernie ...
West Fernie ...
West Fertile ...
West Fernie ...
West Fornie ...
West Fernie ...
West Fernie ...
West Fernie ...
West Fernie ...
West Fernie ...
WeBt Fernie ...
West Fernie ...
West Fernie ...
West Fernie ...
West Fernie ...
ft
    5    West Fernie 	
REGISTER EU    PLAN
Block Number
    1 Hosmer 	
2.40
15.00
12.30
9.30
16.20
6.15
2.10
.nU-50
2.40 .
3.90
2 40
9.00
5.40
22.70
6.39
1.20
1.65
.   9.60
9     I Hosmer
13    1  Hosmer
1
3
4
6
8
10
11
12
18
2 Hosmer .
2 Hosmer
2 Hosmer
2 Hosmer ,
2 Hosmer
2 Hosmer
2 Hosmer
2 Hosmer
2 Hosmer
20  2 Hosmer  ..
17   ft   18   3 Hosmer ..
4       4  Hosmer ..
5 I  Hosmer ..
x     4 Hosmer ..
 1 Hosmer ..
  5 Hosmer ..
  5 Hosmer ..
  5 Hosmer ..
  5 Hosmer ..
  5 Hosmor ,.
  5 Hosmer ..
  6 Hosmer ..
  <; Hosmer ..
  6 Hosmer ..
  6 Hosmer ..
  6 Hosmer ..
  7 Hosmer ..
  7 Hosmer ..
  7 Hosmer ..
9    ,  io Hosmor
10   10 Hosmer
U  10 Hosmor
8      11  Hosmer
5   St   6    12 Hosmer
7      12 Hosmer
11  12  Hosmer
3     ,  14 Hosmer
5  14 Hosmor
7  14 Hosmor
11     14  Hnanicr
12  14 Hosmor
13   14 Hosmor
14    14  Hosmer
16   II Hosmor
13    ft   14
16
17
19
13
14
15
5.00
3.00
1.80
7.08
.   7.20
,   4.93
.   3.30
.    1.65
.    4.50
.    1.65
.   4.65
5.22
1.65
9.90
3.60
. 12.00
1.80
13.60
6.00
6.00
23.55
11.70
10.80
3.00
3.15
9.27
2.55
79.20
2.40
2.40
.60
18.00
18.00
18.00
21.00
11.10
21.60
31.95
2.10
i. SO
1.80
8 40
5.10
2.85
8.40
3.06 -
O «        u n a
II   Ia■'•
2.28
2.60
1.63
3.90
.56
1.63
2.93
2.93
3.25
2.93
1.95
1.95
2.28
1.95
.80
1.14
9.18
.65
1.17
1.47
2.60
3.311
1.30
2.60
3.74
3.90
1.70
1.30
1.30
1.30
1.30
3.90
4.90
.45
.45
.40
.35
.35
.45
.45
.35
.40
.90
.45
.40
.35
.35
.40
1.40
.30
.58
.20
.60
5.27
1.94
1.12
7.28
4.50
5.16
2.13
1.03
2.81
1.03
2.95
4.17
1.03
6.79
1.13
11.05
1.13
1.75
3.75
16.04
6.56
9.85
1.93
2.03
5.14
.85
1.55
1.56
.38
11.63
11.63
11.63
13.65
20.63
1.55
5.52
7.50
1.94
.38
2.16
» 1.87
5.41
2.71
2.71
1.86
1.85
1,86
1.91
3.33
2.71
,39
.93
.10
.40
.70
.17
.47
.49
.17
.42
.16
.36
.311
.62
.73
.31
.64
1.21
.93
1.36
.31
.31
.31
.31
.93
1.12
.09
.09
.OS
.06
.06
.09
.09
.06
.08
.18
.14
.0,8
.CO
.06
.08
.28
.05
.06
.06
.03
.05
.06
.11
.05
.10
.12
.75
.62
.6:1
1.60
.89
.11
.08
.18
.34
.18
1.17
.45
1.36
.66
.06
.12
1.14
.40
' .15
.85
.58
1.23
.43
.13
.37
.13
1.03
1.27
.11
1.35
.45
2.15
.14
2.19
.48
.87
.48
3.93
.91
2.87
.39
.46
1.46
.39
8.23
.32
.32
.05
2.38
2.38
2.38
3.89
1.53
1.69
4.19
.32
.09
1.05
2,08
.77
.47
.67
.73
4 S
, a
■2Z
S2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
3.00
2.00
2.011
2.0(1
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.U0
2.00
2.00
2.011
2.U0
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2,00
2.110
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.110
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.U0
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.06
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.till
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.60
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.0C
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
■2.00
2.00
2.06
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.011
2.00
2,00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2a00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
I
NAME OF  PERSON   ASSESSE1I
DELINQUENT TAXES
SHORT liKSi'ltll TluN OF
PROPERTY
* 9.72
23.61
12.81
12.81
9.66
9.66
9.66
111.16
16.23
12.81
9.04
10.02
11.03
5.90
7.03
11.03
11,03
12.03
11.03
8.02
8.02
9.97
8.02
a.Oil
5.51
Iti.13
4.01
5.88
6.55
10.02
14.13
0.01
10.04
13.85
14.03
20.06
6.01
6.01
6.01
6.01
14.03
16.42
3.89
3.89
3.68
3.46
3.45
3.89
3.89
3.46
3.53
5.78
3.94
3.68
3.16
3.46
3.68
7.88
8.46
3.26
3.26
2.85
3.05
3.26
4.19
2.85
4.10
4.52
17.75
14.92
11.93
19.80
9.04
4.21
3.58
4.58
6.24
4.58
12.17
7.85
26.66
8.96
3.26
3.77
13.12
13.41
7.34
5.07
17.22
14.28
13.34
7.86
4.81
9.68
4.81
10.65
12.66
4.82
20.04
7.18
27.20
5.07
17.69
8.48
9.87
12.23
45.52
21.17
25.52
7.32
.7.64
17.87
5.79
89.43
6.27
6.27
3.03
34.01
34.01
34.01
40.54
14.63
24.69
58.17
6.27
3.19
13.37
19.98
9.81
5.70
11.07
8.25
Stelmoek, Autos ...
Gauthier, Joseph ...
Morneau, Elzier ....
Maescll, Li, M	
Stitt it Baker 	
Norvicki,   Justin  ....
Kasalukl, Alex	
Burgess,   J.   E	
.Mitchell, Mrs. M. A	
Tyldesloy, T.  H	
Buckley,  Mrs. M.  A	
Quszl,  Mike	
mitl), F. M	
Fillion,  Joseph	
iRoberta, Isaac 	
Ouplk,  John  .....
BolsaltoB, JoBepli 	
Churchill,  James 	
Sorrento, Tomaso	
Colo, ll. J	
Tarnowlckl, Martin 	
McGregor, Murdoch 	
Ztto, Vlncenzo 	
Pasta, Paul 	
[FolBey, T	
iWhite,  Mrs. Annie 	
Lowicki,   Justin  	
Shehadey. Said Kouri A.
Lapotor,  William 	
Wlldman.  Albert 	
Harding, E. (I	
Hainan,  Andrew	
Cttbraiu, J	
Harding, E. C	
Cimolini, Luigi	
Estabrook, H. W	
Estabrook, H. W	
Estabrook, Ernest C	
Mast, Wm.  J	
Marsh, John	
Svic,  A	
Basticu,  J	
Cleaves, Ceorge	
Tutlis,  John	
Karoly, S. Saabo 	
Horvat,  M. G	
Majoski,  John 	
Kins,  A	
Boyd, Margaret A	
McFarlane, M	
Metlve,  Albert  ....
Papp, Joseph 	
Davis, W	
Passalacrjiia, 1)	
Pomnhac. F	
March, Mary 	
Mottle,  Joseph 	
Hnzn,  Frank	
Padar, A	
Whitney, H. O	
Melntyre & Blackstone 	
Ferguson, Arthur E	
Heinz, Ernest	
Ciibbs il Company  .......
McCool, A. J	
DotiglaB, J	
Douglas & Stedman	
Crow's Nest Pass Hardware Company
McOulloch, J. S '.	
Deegan,   H.  A :	
CJlendinning.  James 	
Cambrian Mining Co.. Ltd	
Ransome St Campbell 	
Shea & Davis 	
Oldland, Harry 	
Letcher, Thomas 	
Davis, F. I	
Richards, Edward 	
Ingram ft Mitchell 	
Richards, H	
Oldlnad, Harry 	
Thomas, Stephen	
Thomas, Stephen 	
Mason, J	
Richards, Sam •	
Douglas, F. 0., ft Chapman, O. A	
Iioton, Win. H.
Carrie,  H.
['ugh St. Livingstone * The Columbia
ft Kootenay Railway ft Navigation Company 	
Evans, C. I.
.Carrie, 11. ...
Carrie, H.
Pugh .4 Livingstone 	
Pugh & Livingstone 	
Pugh & Livingstone 	
MeC'onaell, P	
Hoclzel, Frnnk  	
Sanburn, I. B	
Miller, A. K	
JamieBon, George A	
Campbell, Wm	
Douglas, G	
Douglas, G	
Bore, Louis 	
Douglas, F. C	
Douglas, F. C	
Ferguson, J. A	
iMnrray,  A.  C	
Myers, It. 0., ft Myers, J. A.
Myers, II. C. ft Myers, J. A.
;Myorn, R. ('., ft Myers, J. A.
'Myers, 11. C	
O'llellly.   .las	
Howard,  A. F.
;Pa'/.'/nnt,  E.  M.
Kent,  John (1.
HOSMER     TOWNSITE,      REGISTERED     PLAN     No.
Lot Number Block Number
9 I
ia
13
14
15
7
17
2
3
12
1
2
4
3*4.
5   ft   6  .
10   	
11 ft   12
1     	
5    	
15 Hosmer ..
15 Hositiel ..
15 Hosmer ..
15 Hosmer ..
15 Hosmer ..
13 Hosmer ..
15 HoBtner ..
15  Hosmer  ..
15 Hosmer ..
10  Hosmer ..
16 Hosmer ..
16 Hosmer ...
16 Hosmor ..
16 Hosmer ..
ls Hosmer ..
is Hosmer ...
is Hosmor ..
i'.i lins.ner ..
ki Hosmor ..
19 Hosmer ..
19 Hosmer ..
l'i Hosmer ..
jn   Hosmer   .
20 llotiirer .
2n Hosmor ..
20 Hosmer ..
34 Hoamor ..
31 Hosmer ...
34 Hosmor ...
31 Hosmor ...
1.02
i    .S3
$    .18
S2.00
t 7.33
4.1>2
4.IS
.99
2.00
11.19
1.  0
.ao
,3:f
2.uO
3. '.,3
3.U0
l.SS
.1.,
2.00
7.03
i'.OJ
.as
to
2.00
9.40
12 i.o
13.12
3.1.1
2.O0
30.35
LiO
1.83
.11
2.60
6.12
.Hi
.03
2.00
2.63
.75
.47
,06
2.00
3.28
1,20
. 15
.10
2.00
4.05
1.33
.85
.11
2.^0
4.31
2.10
4.2.!
.78
2.U0
'J.71
.85
.11
2.00
4..:!
:.i«
4.55
.71
2.0U
14.46
1.80
1.16
.28
2.00
'24
2.10
.10
2.00
1 30
2.40
1.53
.32
2.00
6.27
2.10
1.5S
.:'2
2.00
0.27
I .SO
.94
.10
2.00
1 34
1.30
.91
.10
i.oo
1.51
.75
.'17
.11
:Mei
I.B8
l.l'..'.
1.03
.1 1
2.00
1.81
1.20
.78
.11.
2.00
4 14
1.30
2.81
.31,
2.00
•1.67
1.80
1.13
.15
2.00
5.08
1.00
3.75
.48
2.00
12.23
MICHEL   TOWNSITE,    REGISTERED    PLAN    No.
Lot Number
Block Number
Michel 	
.Michel 	
Michel 	
Michel 	
Michel 	
Michel  „	
Michel 	
Michel 	
5    Michel   	
5    Michel   	
5    Michel   	
5 Michel   	
6 Michel   	
6    Michel  	
0 Michel   	
6    Mich.I   ,	
6    Michel   	
6 Michel  	
7 Michel   	
8 Michel  	
8    Michel    .;	
8    Michel    '.	
8    Michel   	
•S    Michel  	
8   Michel 	
3    Mkhel   	
8 Mlrltcl 	
8 Miohel 	
8 Michel 	
Ul   Michel   	
10  Michel   	
10 Michel 	
11 Michel  ,	
13 Michel 	
15 Michel 	
15 Michel 	
17 Michel  	
18 Michel  	
IS  Michel  	
5 Moyie	
5  Moyle 	
1 Lake Shore Addition, Moyle
2   &   3     3 Lake Shore Addition. Moylo
21       33 Wardner 	
8,    11,    12,    13,    16     II  Elko  	
Lot   3054 Group One  Kootenny  District	
1    	
ft    12
1.80
2.',n
HO
4.8i
I. Oo
5.10
4.80
.60
1.20
.60
1.63
3.1,0
2.10
3.60
1.40
1.20
1.20
1.20
1.80
3.00
1.20
1.33
1.35
2.40
1.20
1.20
1.20
3.60
2.10
55.20
36.00
2.53
6.00
2.55
ft
Anne
Extension
ft   7
ft    2
6
I
6    	
9    	
Sllh-dlvlslon    13 of Lot   4590,
Suh-dlvlslon   19 of Lot   4590,
Sub-dlvlBlon, 3 ft 4  of Lot 357
Subdivision    16 of  Lot    361,
Sub-division    16 of l.ot   327,
95 Ferr.ii
3 Hosmer 	
1  Hosmer	
5 HoBtner 	
13  Hosmer  	
■I Michel 	
4 Michel 	
7 Michel 	
IS   Michel   	
Group One, Kootenny District
240  aire	
Croup One, Kootenny District
160  acres  	
Croup One, Kootonay DiBtrict
320 acres	
Croup One, Kootenay District
160 acies	
Croup One, Kootenny District
140   acres  	
Sub-dlvlslons  7
15    ft
Subdivision;   1
16, Lot   366, Qrottp
One,  Kootenny  District
960  acres   	
2.   3,   9,   ft
10   Lot   359.
Croup One,  Kootenay  District
800 ncres 	
Lot   6398, Croup One, Kootc„av District,    152 aires 	
Lot   6399, Croup Cue, Kooteuay District,   84 acres 	
Lot   6410, Oroup One, Kootenay District,   44 acres 	
. _.     rif»7     I'........   On,    Knote......   tii,.»>-i„.      ilr.   n.r.. 	
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
619
7785,
3039,
6541,
9796,
3571.
5806,
7018
Group On>, Koote„ay District,   276 acres
Group One, Kootenay District,   220 acres
Croup One, Kootenay District,  30 acres
Group One, Kootc„ay District.
Group ( ne, Koolengy DiBtrict,
Group One, Eoolenay District.
Croup One, Ko6tcm,y District
Group ' ne
Sub-division   5 of  Lot
Lot 3C08, Orolll
Lot 4825. Grout
Lot   2320, Croiii
fne,
One
Kiote„„y
314.    flro
Kootenny
Kootenay
Kootenay
District
V ( io.
12'
District,
District,
District
131  acres 	
80 ncres	
320 acre.i 	
160 orres 	
165 aT.s  ■■
Kootinny District
acres   	
320 acres 	
40    acres  	
110 acres
North Half of l.ot  1135, Group One, Kootonay Dlsirirt
a-res   	
Croup   (ne, Kooteuay
ft   4,
Sub-division" 3,
Sub-dlvlslons   l
Hob divisions 7 ft 8,   Lot    341
Lot 7326, Croup Oil"
Pnrt Lot 206S, Cro-ii
27 ft 23. Block
Lot Number
l.ot 3069, Group "lie
Subdivision
139
Ills-
Hub dlvlsl, i,
9 of  l.ot
II of  Lot
6, Lot 3lo.
trict,   480 ncres
Lot     341,   Group   One, Kootenay   District,   640 acres..
Group  One.   Kootenny   Distiict
320  acres  	
Kootenay  District,    260 acies 	
On-,   Kootenny   nisiriri, being. Lots
2, Est mere Addition,    Kimberley 	
Block Number
nnv District.   So.5 a'-res	
Group  oui'.   Knot'tiny   District
H.o acres 	
Croup One   Kootenny District
160  acres  	
Knit
336.
385,
1.35
6.53
5.03
6.56
7.13
5.80
4.50
(,.0.i
5.80
.45
1.31
1.20
1.65
4.35
2.62
2.70
1.81
1.45
1.45
1.45
1.35
1.12
1.56
1.50
2.33
.90
.90
.90
5.10
1.58
43.50
1.91
4.50
1.91
5.40
2.40
1.80
9.00
.47
1.50
10.68
1.50
1.23
3.75
1.68
6.42
1.80
1.35
.56
2.70
16.00
9.10
38.46
20.80
7.50
115.20
96.00
8.10
4.50
2.40
15.00
0.60
3.00
15.00
8.CO
34.68
9.60
8.40
3.60
12.00
1.50
10.00
4.50
15.00
18.00
9.0(1
32.00
,50
7.00
16.00
12.80
1.15
10.30
11.25
15.87
3.00
The Leading Newspaper
in the Kootenays
"The Prospector
ii
Subscribe
Now
.2,1
.10
.11
.14
.1.1
.37
.16
.16
.16
.18
.12
.21
.11
.11
.11
1.02
.11
4.03
a.oi
.17
.52
.18
.27
.12
.09
.45
.08
.08
1.51
.oa
.07
.20
.08
.64
.09
.05
.03
.13
.59
.35
.20
.75
.48
.40
3.23
.24
.60
.08
.50
.22
1.27
1.50
2.47
1.76
.39
.35
.80
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.0(1
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.60
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.1.ll
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.0i)
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
3.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
4.48
5.31
11.04
4.00
5.15
12.20
13.00
12.97
13.51
13.U2
14.07
13.51
:t.lu
4.10
3.0.1
5.07
10.54
7.41
8.12
5.47
I..81
4.81
4.87
5.31
5.78
4.44
6,10
5.10
7.09
4.21
4.21
4.21
11.72
5.79
61.23
89.51
6.63
13.02
6.64
7.67
5.42
3.8!l
11.45
2.55
3.58
14.22
2.58
3.30
5.96
3.76
9.00
3.89
3.11
2.59
•1.83
18.80
11.87
42.32
1.04        2.00        23.84
.57        2.00        K.07
5.76        2.00       123.96
102.80
10.69
6.95
4.60
17.75
12.08
8.30
17.75
10.40
39.91
12.37
11.05
6.99
14.60
3.58
12.50
6.72
28.77
32.75
29.34
38.75
4.59
9.93
16.80
15.44 TIIF. PKOSPECTOR. CRANHROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
THE PEOPLE'S PULPIT
Sermon   by
OHAKLE8   T.   RUSSELL,
Pastor Hrooklyii TaW-i uiu-Im
ASCENDED   UP  ON   HIGH
WHERE  HE WAS BEFOREi Mrvo
—  I been made rich
ti s«t:: e vt ua ut one UtM BUS
understood the Scriptures anl suppoe
•i th tt our Lon. Jesus ascend <1 to
is&ven in a physical condition, ** a
.nan, rt • entirely misundet itood the
■vr:j.tur*js- 11.' Who was rich, aa the
Logos in glory, preserved His Identity
when He was m.il* t,-oor ior ->ur sins.
mada flesh, that Ha might b-* our Re-
doe.ner. Similarly, that Red emsr pre-
  H:s Identity now thai H.* boa
ain—-now tiiat He
What   Jesus'   Ascension   Implied   For
Himself   and   for   the
World.
B:.lt:m r , Ai*t
Russell ..I tho i
preached here
and attentive
oik* ol hi* d
tu
filay -i ■—Pastor
-ooklyn Tabernacle
oe to-day to large
i- mos. We report
text
"When lie tuoendkd upon li gh He led
a multitude ot i-ufUvtts i..^u^wui.*
iv, MO),
In thii week occurs the anniversary
of Jesus' ascension. In one sense ui
tne word our Lord ascended (.that ii.
Uom human nature and the tomb, tu
t. . divine uature and immortal ty #<it
tlu tnuo of Hia resurrection trom the
dead, llf lorried, however, lor lorty
days, with the Apostles tor their establishment and instruction-**He un
thfl spirit plane, invisible to them, ex-
ocjjt when ho mauil isted Himsoll by
appearing miraculously in various
Io.ils to convince them that Ho waa
n j longer deceased, and ulsy that Hu .
was no louger co dined tu human con*
d.lions - that His resurrection had
made Him again a spirit being on t..e
higher plane, where Ha was before
l'j took human nature lor the Buffering of deatn, lot tue redemption ol
humanity.
Not alone by His words, but alio bj :
Hlfl Conduct, our Lord tuug:it Hii foi-
lowers. They had not as yet been bo-
gotten ot the Holy boirit, and hence ,
cuuld not   understand   or   appreciate j
spiritual things,     ihey   Could   there* [
fore receive instruction only along ua- j
turuJ  lines.   Jesus  was  raised  irem
the dead a spirit being, far above a:.- j
gels, principallt.es and powers.    Had
lie then gone directly to the Father
without manifesting  Hiin-wli  to His !
disciples, they would never have hceii
able to understand  the truth of thi- ;
matter.
Hence their lessons were given them
largely in pantomime, corroborated by J
the Muster's words, explaining tnat it
was necessary that   Messiah   should
dw in order that He mig it redeem the I
world, and thut it waa also necessary
tiiat He ascend  up on  high aud re-
enter Upon the spiritual plane oi es- "
istence, which He had before He cam- j
Into the world — in order that from i
that higher plane of being He might
be  the  more  capable  of   tilling the 1
great Office of Prophet, Priest, iVWi- ;
ator and  King of the world.
-  >t only, therefore, did Jesus manifest  Himself during  the  forty  days, ■
some seven times, for a few moments !
each time, in various forms, but final-
ly, at the conclusion of the forty days.
Ho ascended in full view of His disciples.    Thia was one way of telling
them of His ascension, that He had
gone to tlie Father, that they need not j
expect tu see Him again us formerly, i
We are not, however, to BUpposa for '
a moment that Jesus ascended a flesh* '
ly or human being; wo remember, un ;
the  contrary,  that "flesh  and   blood
[cannot inherit the Kingdom ol Uod," ;
and that "He was put to death in the
flesh but quickoned in the spirit," and
tiiat thenceforth, as  tha  Apostle declares, "The Lord is that Spirit" (11.
Corinthians iii., 17).
|   The  Apostles  were  to  bear  witness
to the resurrection of Jesus; hut .Judas having lost his place, and it having  been  giveu  to  Ht.   i'aul, it was
proper ttiat the latter, as well as tin-
rest of tho Apostles, should be able
to bear witness to Jesus' resurrection.
Recounting those  who had  seen  the
Lord after His resurrection, in some
■ of   the   various   manifestations,   St.
I'aul says, "Last of ull Ile wan soon
of me also, as one bom before the
time."
Jesus appeared lo St.  I'aul in the
glorious brightness of His Spirit Being, "shining above tie- brightness ol
the sun at noonday." Tho sight caused
injury  to the eyes  of tho   beholder.
Such a manifestation would havo been
inappropriate and  unsatisfactory had
Uie Redeemer so appeared tu tho eleven during the forty days.   How could
they huve identified the glori.ms Personage, wno simile above the brightness of tho sun  at  noonday, us the
Lord  Jesus,   whom   they   had   Known
for years.   How could thoy Imve been
enubl-d to fully Identify Him, in His
many different appearances, with His
former self—their fc'rlend, their Teach*
«rP  Uut to Saul of Tarsus, lho repealling in tiery light, above the noonday
glare, was very appropriate.    It convinced him, iu a manner lhat no human   appearance   iu   the   flesh  could
have equalled, tiiat .Jesus was no iin-
poster.   St. Paul'-, conversion was in*
itantaneous.   "Who art thou  Lord?"
he  uskt-d.    "I   am  Jesus  Whom  mun
persecutest"—still  represented  in My
followers, of  whom  St.  Stephen  wai
one, who yoa murdered, and others oi
whom you have boen hailing to prison.
it should  not cause  us  to  m irve
that Jesus asoended as  He declared,
"up where He was before" (John vt,
62).    It should  not  surprise us thai
the Heavenly Father gave Hun back
a., the glory aud honor
before He caino into tiie world—with
added glory,    lt should  not surprise
us therefore, that the Apostle declares
that Ht; ascended, In dignity and *ta*
tion. far above  angels,  pi inctpaLtie*
and powers, and every  neaie that it
named!   OSpheaians   i,  21.)    On   the
contrary, it would  be  both equitabl
and God-like thai  the gr rat Jehuvah
should highly honor HU faithful, (Jul)
Begotten Son, the First
th*? Beginning and t.i ■
creation uf God [Reve
Cuuld   we   lor   one   m
lis b.-en received up to the Spirit
Plane oi glory, honor aud immortality,
the diviav nature.
To suppose t.iat Jesus went to heav
en a man is to mistake the significance nf His ttie. The 8on of Man.
which He maintains, a.-, Identifying
Him with His great redemptive work
—as one of His many titles. To suppose that Jesus it a human being iu
heaven would be to suppose that He
is still as when in the flesh, "a little
ower than the angels," whereas the
Scriptures declare that He has as*
Qended far higher, so that all the
angels of God, ms well a* men, are
j commanded to worship Him. To slip-
] pose Jestu In heaven a human being
i A'oull be to suppose Him out of all
| harmony with heavenly, spiritual
l conditions  and  surroundings.
aiofvover, .ire >*   not told that the
Chur h of C.i. ist will be chang d from
the buman tu the spirit condition lu
uie resurrection, arid that this chang
\il make t ie "elect   f Go I   tiki th li
Redeem* r. *o that th j  tn >.>  see Him
ts Ho Is,  ;, it as He  was   that they
may  s*e   Hiiu  in  glory,  honor   and
,minort dity,  •- caitation,  and   uot  a.*
I ihe humihated One, Who was mad
tiosh, thai He might sacrifice H.s flesh
un uuu'a behalf)  Wh- n we ro Uough
we forgot the  Sorlptural   led u sti ■
::i,a "ii ish and bl iod cannot inherit
the Kingdom uf Cod," hence that all
those  called  to  bo  partakers  of  the
j divine nature and heavenly Kingdom
i with their Kele-mer and Lord must be
i made lik.;  Him by the power of the
: First Resurrection,
The   Pastor  declared   that  he  had
j  found  worldly   wise  people  very   skep*
| tical   respecting  the  descent  ol   the
| Logos, the Sou of G-aJ. lo earthly a n-
I ditiona; but that Christians  seem "■
j have  niotij difficulty   than  the   a   i
in comprehending the return, the  is-
tensi :.    : Jesua  '. i the  -. iril   ; . ins
; and its excellent glory.    Both      ints,
however, are important, necessary, as
the  Aj ■■■:.•■ de nares   ...  '.■ i t\
Whoever is uns ile to »e< th it th■
Logos, the gl ■::■- ts *-■ u ■■: th II ghest,
numl . : Himself, ■:: i ited Hims I
tne Spirit Nature and t ok instead
human nature, cannot see lhat Jesus
was sinless. And those wh
recognize that H>- was holy, ss
undented and separate from the sinner race (Hebrews vii, 26 canm t ■■■ ■
lieve in the sacrifice of J«u= as being
niatiun, wnen sli who will nave r--
!used Divine grace shall have beei
testroy I in the Second Death then
shall be heard every oraature in heaven and on earth and under the earth
saying, "Glory to God in the High
•st." Thenceforth then shall l«? u<
more crying nor dying, for all th
former things uf sin and doath shal
have passed away.
At our Lord's First Advent the "ac
ceptable time" began—the time who:
God. having accepted the sacrifice o
(Jurist Jesus, beoams williug throug'
Him to accept tiie sacrifices of al
who desire to become His disciples
to tako up their cross and follow Hin
through evil report and good report
even unto death. The entire Gospel
Age antitypes Israel's Day ol Atone
ineiit, a«l the sacrifices o! our Lord
and the Church, His Body, are tie
"better sacrifices," foreshadowed h\
bullock and the goat offered typioall
by tbe Jews (Hebrews i.\, 19-23).
This is the aocoptable year of th-
Lord which Jesus declared (Isaial
l\i. -J; Luke iv. 10). God's faithfu'
people ol this acceptable day an
glad to be invited to "present thei:
bodies living sacrifices, holy and ac
ceptable unto God" (Romans xtt, l1
In the end of this acceptable day will
Ci me the end of all opportunity to
thus lacriftce the human nature uuu
become joint heirs with Christ a 11
partak* rs ol th     taa^        nature,
Then «11] be Lntroduc d \ new pei
iod '':■ ■■ i the Bei. tui is, "Timet
(or years < of K. sl itut i Ths ac
ceptabl la) lor the C rch's laci
Uce has lasted [oi irly i teen c n
turies. \i d we ■-■ ■• long tht
"Tim -s • t i;-' '" ■' ' Will last-
nearly  a thousand  yean
Si    Peb i   leds   u.  just  when the*
"Restitut on  1 imes1   will l> .       I
did not begin Iti his day    1 '•-,■ j  havi
not begun yet.   They will begin as b
rosult of the Second Advent of Jesus
the  Messiah, and the   estab!
of   Hla   Kingdom   and   i ghl    itsn* -
"Times ol refreshing shall come from
the preseno*   ■: the Lord and He shal
send   Jesus   Christ,   as   before   wm
preached unto you, whom the heav
ens must retain  until  the   ! Inn -  -
Kestitutit ti   ■ I   sJ    th ngs   s hi! .  Go
bath Bpoki a bj  I ■'. all tht
holy prophets sii I i » rid began
"For M sea verily said unto the fa
thers. A Prophet like unti me tof
w:.' m I an: but fl typ t Bgur I shal: j
thc Lord youi G< I raise up unU you
h m a.:: ti gst y. ar ■- thri a Hin. '
--. ill ye hea] a all thii . - i hatsoeve:
He shall speak unto you, And it sha!'
yass tnat - al that wil
not b-*j that Pi .- it shall be de
... ,..,_,  h   ,      ,.   ; ,st   .;      ,,: ple-
(Acts :•.:, 19-33    in tbe 8 road Death
MASTER OF PAGEANTRY
DUKE   OF   NORFOLK    IS   STAGE
MANAGER OF CORONATION.
Earl Marshal ard Chief Butler of
England Is One of the Old Line
Aristocracy Who Comes ot Ancient
Lintj.ijj and n Great Estate—Hat
Been l e Busiest Man tn the Empire   For  a  Year   Past.
No twu state functions in Groat ltri
ta.n uie exactly alike,   While the essential fact di » ot ttie coruttation   d
Hint*  George  aud   King   Kdward   are
t!     same there are a thou-aud details
that vary with tiie Increasing unity u|
the Hritish Umpire, with the death of
Some   of   the   peers   who   played   the
roles   last  time, and  with  the added
fa-lor uf the Queen IViother, who must
he   accounted   k>r.  4 li   au   ordinary I
show requires a stage manager, much
more is that functionary uecessary a. :
t o biggest pageant in modem hi sti ry
There Is such a man, and his position
fs   att  Inherited   ono.     The   Puke   ol
Norfolk,    Karl    Marshal,    Hereditary ,
Marshal and Chief Uutiur  it Kngland ;
is the pageant  master extraordinary
1 a Ransom-price
■ release ana tha
I deranation.
Pastor  ttusse
able deta.l resf
l h hich the Logos wa
j heavenly conditions
} tions, and how Hit
n of Organism,
.vaa   preserved
ict that he was
for Adam,
to off"
ent  lot
ng ti:,
ls trans
arthly i
ity.  Kii
, his
His
pe
Otll
ir wni
of Adam
bloiiii.-ii-j ^^^^^
tered his hearers
'.iuii, u treatise i
filed Une," which
l->m from
notwithstanding
born of au earth-
not free from the
s  race.    He   prof-
free upon applica*
ntitled  "The   Unde-
he believed showed
Pay,
year ago.
stroyed t
hotter ch
por and e
the day i
Day   for  KtlMng  Gophers.
■ >ot s]   rt in v sr   u= pl
Di
s as a
:- Is it
!,-!]-
•Him
tr.at out a
faithful   .-
down  Life
suffer   I-..-.
obedience
tional   to
declari    ^^^^^
altrt;d" (Philippiai
Pastor   Russell
the Apostle's phn
text—that the Asc
viou-dy desuended
oending and desc.
as   cause   and   i ff
hath
scientifically the process used of (Jixi
by which the Logos was changed from
the higher to the human nature, yet
preserved immaculate,
The error of supposing that Jesus is
still a man signines the denial of His
Word, that He would ascend up whore
He was before, and the denial oi the
Apostle's teaching that He has been
highly exalted tu glory and distinction, the divine nature, as instead ot
human nature. This error, the Pastor
declared, had led to oilier errors, one
of whioh tie cited, namely, the error
made hy many Christian people of
expeoting tin* second coming uf Jesus
in ttie flesh its a glorious man aud
not us a glorious bpirlt, Partaker nl
thu divine nature, and entirely disassociated lioin human nature
Thinking of ths Lord at His second
advent as a gloriiled man, they associate Him with a material throne aiul
an earthy court. This, in turn, leads
other Christian people iu an opposite
direct ion. Ileuliziug that such an
earthly kingdom would be a step backward rather than a step forward, they
deny tho second coming «»[ Messiah
to establish the Kingdom so long
promised,
Tlie proper thought is that Jesus, in
the   licsh,    accomplished    the    work
which the Father had given  Him to
do,   when   He   s icriticed   His  earthly
life.   The Father gloriously rewarded
Him on the spirit plane.    Now He iii
wailing   for    the    gat in-ring    of   His
Church. His Bride, His Elect,   These
are   to   share   in   His   resurrection  to
the divine nature and to sit with Him
n Hia throne.   Then the Kingdom i
lesMah, so long promised, will begi
to bless trie world, using a- Its eartl
ly representatives, visible to men, Ai
raham,  Isaac and Jacob and all th
Indent  Worthies, mentioned  in  He
brews   xi,   'te 40;   through   whom   tii
blessing will extend to Natural Israei
and  to all  the familiea of the earli
(Acta iii, ly-Ul).
Our text, -n a figurative way, repp
h;eh He had | ients the ascension of Jesus from th
earthly plane to the heavenly as thi
triumph  of  a great  Conqueror.    Sin
oad gamed ascend sney over Adam and
.'lis   race,  and  had   brought  mankind
low to the dust, mentally, morally and
physically   Moreover, this victory over
many had been gained In a legal man-
ot   through ono man's dlsobedienci
' Romans v, 12).   The Logos divested
Himself   of   His   glory   on   the   spirit
plane,  was  mado  flesh,  fulfilled the
lemunds ol the Law, proved Himself
v" ,:* n ttxii, is   ■ competent  to  pay   the  sinner's  Ran
m i..   .'   *'-)■!<•'-■ :   om-price, nn 1 gave Hims lf a Ransom
r       11 all w Hi-. | [Qt h\\   "t,, he testified in due time'
•J   ' tvant   t-   lay j   [,  Timothy  li, 6).    Having finished
 n ■"'■  and  :     ma sacrificial work He was receive.!
msequen :e ol His ■ .gain to the spirit nature wiih ex
ot much more ra- | ceding glory and to the right hano
as   the   Scripture.     ,(  the  Majesty  on  high.
Thus the gr>*at Conqueror Is «eei
returning to the heavenly state, an-
claimed 'hy the Heavenly Host; and
following Him far down the centuries,
tiie prophetic view saw. tir.-t thi
Churn i. the "Royal Priesthood," "Hil
brethren,"   "His   Bride,"    delivered
Dl'aa OF NORFOLK.
of tho realm, and a remarkable man
in a unique job. He was in charge
of the funeral of Queen Victoria, and,
two years later, he officiated as director uf the Peacemaker's coronation.
Nine yoars afterward it was his duty
to bury the dead King in titling pomp
and ceremony, aud to announce to
Britain the accession of her new monarch. Now he is at the end of a year
oi untold activity, in which he bas
completed the arrangements for the
mo. t magnificent ceremonial in the
history of Britain.
The Duke of Norfolk is a member
oi one of the oldest noble families in
England, aud is the lay head nf the
. Roman Catholics in the United Kingdom.   Ho is the fifteenth duke in a
| house that was created in the fifteenth
century, and his ancestors have play-
I ed important roles in history.   He is
i rich beyond the imaginings of avaric
and enjoys the rentals from nearly
fifty thousand acres ot land. He hat-
one c.ty and three country houses,
and for all the fact that he has everything he can ask, he is one of the
most active public men in Kngland.
Henry KitzAlan-Howard is IH years
old, and became duke at the age ui
Id.    He  has represented  England ut
the   Vatican,   has   been   mayor   and
Tennyson's Love For Birds. j Lord   Mayor of  Sheffield,   and   Post'
Alfred Tennyson was all hla life a . master-General   in   the   Conservative
great lover of the woods and fields. I Cabinet.   He served in the Boer War
Trees, birds and flowers were bla ar* ; with honor, and since that time has
eryday companions, and he faithfully   liv(!d the-li(e oi an agricultural conn-
k .. the ground, the
li i this time were fewer
tl in those slaughtered a
However, enough were de-
give this season's crop a
ce (or growth. The sup-
ertaianient following upon
kittii.g were well enjoyed,
aid that there will be no
i celebrating gopher day
-if the gophers can stand
difficult
every v
it. ^^^^^^^^^—m—
The man who won the prize for the
greatest dostruction killed , *e hundred and fourteen gophers, and the
winners ot second and third prizes
accounted for two hundred and one
hundred and fifty-five, respectively
The winners seem to be in the same
class as several royal hunters in Europe who are noted for getting great
bags in their vast hunting grounds.
ROBES AT_C0R0NATI0li
A'Hat Peers and P««r««Ml Will Wear
During the Ceremony.
Not a tew ol tho robes winch will
be worn uy peers and paereiMI at the
coronation cert-tunny are ot historic
interest. In some cases they have
beep ni the family for two hundred
VQa i and more, and. although some-
what tudeo when compared with the
lew mantles, are worn wuh the great-
es. pride by those to whom they be-
long.
It i< understood, too, that it is- the
intention o1 lhe King and Qut-eti to
wear the same ceremonial robes at
'heir corn nation as were made toi and
Used   by   King    Kdward    and   Queeil
\ lex.nidi a The King's mantle, ->r
pallium, resemble*) a cope and )u«t
hu the shoulders, being lattuueii in
trout by a clasp It Is made ot cloth
ol gold woven oi plate-gold threads
worked upon <ilk. Upull the cloth ot
gold Is embroidered a design ot laurel
l-uy s, other parts ol the robe being
• ■   ihionleted   wiih  L'lift)11*HIS  ,||  VUrtuUS
colors. The emblems consist ol the
Imperial crown, tlu- Imperii!I eagle,
thd ios . shainio.-l,, and thistle, and
tiie lotus.flower, the emblem ot India
. ic eagtus are embroidered in silver, the lolu-llovs,-,  lii while   Hi,- ro-e,
shamrock, and thistle in their niitur
ai colors. These em ble mi are repeated ..voi tlio whole aurface .i il i robe,
and. with a luiin I le,tt ornamentation, add greut ly to ils richness and
in ib-iutioeiioc All thc materials u*ed
ii.' oi linn ih manufacture,
llio (jueeu's mantle, ol a wonderful
shade ot ruby purple velvet, is IH
toot in length uud three lull breadt.is
nl tne velvt-| in width Standing bold*
i\ in i ie centi • i? the crown, with the
genlstu. tin- badge ol the I1 luut age nets,
from which *>prluga a rose tree. Downwards tin- rot ts are entwine! with the
Norman Ihur du-tis; upwards, the
thistle and the shamrock lead to the
Stu ol India, and culminate iu the
crown ol M Kdward. The finest gold
thread is used throughout, with very
slight and jud.clous touches ot violet
and green in the Irish and Scottish
emblems. At intervals upon it are
some thirty representations of the imperial crowu.
The Duke ol Norfolk has already
issued instructions regarding the robes
to be worn by peers aud peeresses
They are tu be of crimson velvet, and
the raped are to be powdered with
bars similar to the "powdering" on
i..- capes o! peers. By the depth of
i hi* etlelne of iur on the mantle the
degree of the wearer it indicated. A
baroness, tut instance, wears an edging of two inches of fur, a viscountess ulso ha? two inches, a countess
three Inches, a marchioness 4 inches,
•ud a duchf^s five inches.
The length of a peeress's train upon
the ground—yet another sign of de-
jree—ia prescribed by the Earl Martha) as follows: Baroness, one yard;
viscountess, 114 yard; countess, 1 1-2
■-■ards; marchioness, 13-4 yards; and
\ duchess, two yards.
The   order   concerning   peers  is   as
lollows: That tiie robe or nantle be of
| crimson  velvet,  edged   with   miniver,
| '.he  cape  furred   with   miniver   pure,
I ind  powdered   with  bars or rows ol
j ermine (i.e.,  narrow pieced of black
I fur), according to their degree, viz.:
j Barons, two rows; viscounts, two rows
ind  a half: earls, three rows;  mar-
-uesses, three rows and a half; dukes,
'our rows.
studied the bablts of Dame Nature*!
English nurslings. Tbe lark, the nightingale, the owl and tbe linnet were hit
favorite birds. Ue was also greatly Interested ln tbe sea birds, the peregrine
falcons, tbe cormorants, seagulls, etc.,
and In the long legged sea birds, ths
visitors to marshes and pools. He
thought tbe curlew, of wblcb be haa
written In "Locksley Hall," a very noble bird and loved Its wild call over the
marshes. There are many references
to birds native to England Id his
poems, nnd all of tbem show a thorough acquaintance with the individual
characteristics of tbe different species,
At Fnrrlngford the poet's garden was
tbe home of the wild birds of the
hedgerows. Tbe blackbird aod robin
aod the smaller birds flocked there In
great numbers, and tt was considered
far more important tbat they sbould
feel welcome tbere than tbat the fruit
try gentleman-—except when emergencies at court demanded his presence.
The Pantomime King.
Here is a recipe for a pood panto
mime, suggested by Mr. Arthur Col
lins, the popular manager of Drury
Lane, London, whose Christmas production ut thut fnmous theatre hu-
ngain proved nn unrivalled success
"Tnke one old well-worn fairy tale,
one music-hall comedian with lungs
of brass, two knock-nbouts with heads
of ditto, ond also one --erio-pomie
(also from the hulls) with a cast-iron
voice. Mix some scenery with a
bullet or two, several hundred super?
and children, nnd some pretty girU
Then tHkc some popular songs and
add a little music. Dress well and
serve with limeljght. Time, Irom
four to tive hours.
A Vegetarian Cat.
There is n out in the seclusion nf
Bhould be permitted to ripen undlsturb* j Hampton Court, England, which h;
ed or tbe garden  bo kept In proper ■ become a strict vegetarian, certainly
: or(jeP( | on principle, sincejh/*re is plenty ol
■    Domesticated   birds  also  Tennyson
' numbered among his friends.   Brilliant
peacocks and  more sober doves snd
pigeons, be loved tbem all.
an 1 i
hn.ln
1...
h.gh!
God    	
-   u, U).
sailed attention to
leology in the con*
nded One had ore-
and that the as-
idug ware related
it.     The   One   who
ascend d  up on
th« highest poi
vine Qoverume
as Hoad of prii
aiig ds and mei
Yot,  th-
hn{h completely lllh-d | througl
tion in Ue- great, Di- | these   \
it  of  the  Universe—
ci pall ties and powers
- next to tim father
Apostle warns us that we
musl not identify the glorified One
wil.i the ') ie Who, In obedience to
the Knt i t's v ;: hu . bled HlmselJ
to corns down from tin; heavenly na-
lure ...'i gior-f to tue earthly station
wner ■ He, as u man, humbled Him*
s-lf unto death, even unto tne igimmi-
iii'iis death  of  the cross.
The ApOatJo calls our altentloll to
these t. o extremes- -the extreme oi
humiliation and th" extreme of exaltation, both accomplished i'i the Hon
oi Ood. thu \.ouiut    t'o« Christ.
^^^ -in   and  deatn
the merit of
ere  oui   tne
I following host; they
I first-fruits  to  God  of
| rescued   from   sin   t
) (James I, 18; Rovelat
I     I,at>*r   on,   itietchi
i thousand years <> iy -
, deliverance, the pro|
Imii countless host -
peopln, kindred ard If ^^^^^^^^
liver..d from the powoi of sin Bfi
death through the m Til ol Him Wh
died, "tho Just f r th ■ unjust." So
the Saviour of the Church, H Brld
rl" will shortly I ■ the s-viou- ol t
world, Its Great King, Great TeachPi
Ureal l'ri"st, < :■■ it .ue .iator,
Than will cume the al-.riuuB covjiu
lib
i bloi
.1.   ;
ln<
wet
rn   "it
Ji,   0.
kind
! II
and
ia  on-
In ii
l    Xl\ .
liliif
i   tic
■l)
nii
iii«
dow
:     I.
r
md
Hi" I
'uun
■li
i,;i
lie   p
I'll   li
,r
..I
ton
very
ino, I
null
i, 1,"
d
A Helpful Suggestion.
The young man bad married tbe rich : serutubli
man's daughter   uud   wasn't   killing
himself  with  wurk  to support her.
Ono day the father called him up to
talk to blm.
"Look bere," be said emphatically,
"why dou"t you go to work?"
"1 don't have to," the son-in-law replied, wltb brazen effrontery.
"Well, you wlll bave to." I
"Why wlll IV
"because, sir, 1 can't live always to
support you."
"Hut you will leave us something?**
"Not much, I won't, Tbere won't be
anything to leuve."
The Bondn-law was alarmed.
"Ureal Juplterl" be exclaimed. "Tou
don't mean to tell me that you have
nothing V"
"That's about IL"
Thc sonln-luw devoted himself to
profound thought for w-venil w-eouda.
"I have a suggestion to offer," he
mild in a businesslike manner.
"What Ih UV" asked (he old gent
"Well, I augKfMi lhat you tuke out;
say, a £20,000 life Insurance on yourself to snve wear and tear on my,
mlfid."—London A nawcra.
I meat to be bud, Tlii.*. eccentric creature, Muck from nose to tail, ha*
tiikon for her chief diet scarlet rim
ner beans Cucumbers she also like.-,
and carrots, if they are boiled, while
she occasionally nibbles away at
othei vegetables. Hut for some In*
reason this singular cat
will not touch fruit, ami, although
she will drink milk, who rejects the
bread that may be mixed wit' it. Al*
together there i*> some talk of taking
thi*) queer animal to London to huve
the philosophers talk over her.
Hire's to 'Em, '$
Hart's to tin* women of the stsse,
One dny unknown, ths neit ths raffs!
Ihui tii**y no charme for ms and you
Wfmi would ths poor old florist do?
-Ht i'aut Pioneer Press.
Millionaire Teacher.
One of the most interesting visitors
to tiie statue ol Hobert Ruikes in
the Embankment Gardens, London, nn
the occasion of the recent celebration
ol the centenary of the founder of
Sunday schools, was John Wauamak
er, the millionaire proprietor nf the
world-famous store in Philadelphia
who is also the lender of a large Mun
day school class in America. Kilt)
yeara ago Mr. Wamiuiaker opened a
smu!. store iu a sli.gle room. Hi.-, lirst
day*i receipts were $2-1.117.
How to Cure  a   Burn.
Kerosene quickly applied is an hi-
eidleiit remedy for buru*> aud will prevent   a   blister   arising    This   is   s
Chinese remedy.
Quite Celsitlsf. I    I
"Ado wore two sunbursts"— '.  v*\ i
"Year '  1)1'
"Ami three or four moonstones"-*
"Yesr
"So she wss easily ths stsr of the
oart v."-Haiti more American.
Too Noisy
"I'h going to wake 'nm up when I
got into olllce," Hiild the cntllUSlentil
young politician.
"Will, son," replied Senator Surg
hum, "nn alarm OlOolt may he useful,
Imt it isn't very popular," Wiiahing-
ton Star.
Force of Hnbit
"Good gracious, man, don't nil this
noise got on your norvusP   How can
you stand nil lhe screeching aud yell*
ing in tho direct outside?"
"Used to il, I've got five daughter;)
home, and tln-y all tuke singing les-
BOtlB."
A Stone Coffin.
Recently there wn? unearthed In *
field on Cockhiirn Farm, near Thin*.
;»n ancient stone coffin. Thf interior
of the grave, which was formed of
four large slahs of the red sandstone,
-vhich crops out on the banks of the
liver \Vnltadd»*r, tnensured ahout
three fed in length by two feet In
width, and was ubout two feet deep.
It wns covered hy a similar fton*-.
hut there wps no bottom, slab. The
dimensions, like jthoat* nfjfothar ca-u
rfoord'-d in the 'istrict, show that
the body, which it contained, had
tiepn doubled up bpfor*1 burial. The
'•rave contained, in addition to some
if the honen nt th" ske'uton. a verv
fine urn of the "fiwd ve-sel" type.
•Hieh aB is commonlv ns-ne:nt<*d with
ntfirnvnts of the bronze a<j«*. The
urn mi-nsuv-r' nhntit 5 1-2 inches In
Viiiht by 6 12 i.iches across, the
unppr part sdornfd with two raised
hands with a dotted pntern, th-*
under conical part bavins a 7.ig-?.n«
ornament, and the whnlp by no
means destitute of a certain rude-*
artistic taste. It was preserved almost intact.—London Globe.
Schooners Barred.
A (runner's miitf from one nf our
warships wen' Into a saloon snd or
rleh'd n schooner «f beer.
"I'd like to give It tn you," «nid
'he bartender, leaning ovor toward
■he customer, "but the Bible say» I
■niifd not."
"What's thnt5" ronrt*H the trunner'i
'ii'ite.   "What yer slvinu mes"
The bartender looked tit him snr
rowfully, "I'm afraid you never rea-l
h RimV." hf «nid.
"Read a IMm*? Of cnlir<p 1 rend a
Mihle. What'- a Mile got to do with
n schooner nl beet?"
"Everything." -aid the nlntt* har
tender "Docs it not mv 'Thou sbalt
not serve two ma-t■•r-j?' *'
Boy Preachsr to MP.
The Labor   member   for  Northwest
Staffordshire, Mr. Albert Stanley, like
■nost of ihe miners'   representatives
bitjMii   by wurkinu as a   bnv in   ttn*
•it. His- pnrent*i were Primitive
Methodists, aud at  fourteen years of
"ie Mr. Stanley became a tull-fledge'l
"rim:tive Methodist local preacher
He mhth' have entered th>' ministry,
but want ot tiiml* for the-Hfei-sisry
'ruining interfered with the idea.
Accurate Painters.
The tan. ,us Tintoretto in a paint-
inn of the Israelite* gathering manna
• bowed them armed with gun*1, and
t latter day N<*if(Mi.lttin aitist has defected the lndy tamily crostlng the
Nile in their flit-Id into Keypt in a
uuguiticeiitly oriiameUted barge.
Prehistoric Cold Storage.
Sandstone 8iim - This meat dnflsn'l
in*in us fresh as what vie had before.
Clifl l^veCer Dan-No; it's prob-
sp.j out ul the glacier.
SALUTE BOUND THE WORLD.
>&ih of Artillery Will Announce ths
Placing of ths Crown.
Not on v in Canada, but in every
part of th> l-hnpire. mnis will boom
forth simultaneously at the exact tno.
ment wnen th,* crown ts nlicwi up in
the head of the King in Westminster
Abbe, on Thursday. June *>J. The
shouts of "Lorn: Live the King!" a»
they resound through the abbey, will
tind an echo in the most distant parts
ol tlie World.
Although no definite ar augcmeul*
have yet been u.udc, tl cun be anticipated that royal salutes will be tired
111 tbe u.*>ual places at all regimental
headquarters (11 Canada boastlug artillery corps i>r cannon.
The Colonial Oflice bus made a request to the Karl Marshal to be informed of the exact minute the crown
will  be placed  upon  the   King's head,
and  the  Information—it  Is  expected
that the liiiie will be within a few
minutes of two o'clock- will be com-
muulcated by the Colonial Offloe tu
every part ol the Empire, 10 that ar*
rangements Ior saluting the King can
be   mule   well   Ui   udvuiiee.
Ill those parts ol the Kuipirc where
it la daytime when it is two o'clock
at Westminster guns will be tired, and
in those places where it is night rockets for bombs witl be let off. Taking
two o'clock as the actual time, when
the King will he crowned, the coronation salutes will bu given at the
following hours
tUrnedi -
Sydney  	
Melbourne -> ..
Adelaide	
I'-rth (Western Aus-
the   pluces  men-
,,18.011 a.m., Juno 23
.. 11.40 p.m., June 98
.11.14 1- in., June 22
tin Ita)
Auckland (New Zea-
y t:i p.m., June 22
land)   ^^^
Calcutta	
Bombay	
Cape Town ...
St. John's, Nfld.
Toronto   	
Vancouver ...  .
Jamaica 	
l.'dh a.m., June23
.. 7.53 p.m., June'22
.. 6.51 p.m., June 22
.. 3.14 p.m., June 22
,,10.29 a.m.-, June 22
.. 8.42 a.m., June 3D
.. 5.38 a.m.. June 22
.. 7.07 a.m., Juue 22
Still In Harness.
Threatened men live long. In hia
early daya, when he announced his intention of becoming a minister of the
Gospel, that wonderful old man, General Booth, who, ut the uge of eighty-
two, is still in harness, forming
schemes for the reformation of the
world's outcasts, was told by the doctor that "it would be sheer suicide.
You would be dead iu a year," said
the physician. But young Booth would
not be deterred. He went ahead with
hia ideas, and, although he was the
sole support of his mother, found time
to conduct evangelistic meetings in
the slum d'stricts after business hours.
And when he married he and his wife
separated from any recognized body
and went out to catch their converts
from public-houses and gambling
dens.
Friends were found who sympathised, and one invested a small capital—
about $25.00ft-in William Booth's interest. It is from the income thiB
sum brings in that the general has
brought up hia family, and at present
his only personal moneys are derived
from the same source. He doea not
draw a single penny from the funds
of the army, merely receiving hia traveling expenses from that source. The
original capital returns to the friend
who invested it on the general's death.
Racing to the South Pole.
Captain Scott hai a rival in his
dash to the South Pole in the person
of Captain Amundsen, the famous
Norwegian explorer, the first man to
accomplish the naviuntion of the
Northwest Passage. It is in connection with the latter expedition that
the captain tells an amusing Eskimo
story. Having lost several dops. Captain Amundsen, in his best Eskimo,
intimated his desire to purchase one
from a certain tribe. To his surprise,
however, the requpst was promptly
refused." An explanation was demanded, and the man applied to returned next dny with a chubby,
laujrhing bny on his hack. "Such we
do not sell," said the native. The
explorer was astonished: something
was wronrr. "You wished to purchase
one," said the man, seeim? Captain
Amundssn's perplexity. Finally, it
waa discovered that the Grecnlandlc
term for "dog" was equivalent to
"child" In the Netchillie language.
. Electrical Tree. ..
There is a peculiar tree in the forests of Central India which hns most
curious characteristics. The leaves
of th 1 trpe are of a hiehly sensitive
nature and so full of electricity that
whoever touches one of them receives
an electric shock. It has a very
singular effect upon a magnetic
needle ond will influence it at a distance nf even 70 feet. The electrical
strength of the trees varies according to the time of day, it being strong,
est at midday aud wpakest at midnight. In wet weather it-, powers
disappear altoeether. Birds never
approach the tree, nnr huve insects
ever been seen  upon It.
"Nurse Grimston."
Aristocratic nurses in hospitals aro
nn novelty, but few Indie*, have adopted ihc nursing profession more wholeheartedly than l.ady Sybil Grim*ton,
fifth daughter of the Eurl and Countess of Verulam, who is known at the
London Hospital Nur>cs' Training
Home at Bow as "Nurse Grimston.
Upon the dormitory list appears the
drriple notification, "II, Grimston,
Sybil." By the way, l.ady Sybil'*
father tn appearance closely resembles the late King Edward, and was
frequently mistaken for him in the
streets ol London when his muje.-ty
was alive.
dayH,
Real Busy
Mark:*   Much    rushed   these
old man?
Parks -Rushed! Hay if I wero in
die to-night, my boss would expect
me tu come down and keep working
until the hour aet for the fuunrul.-—
Boston Transcript.
Au Americun archaeologist thinks
thai the Mayan, who once inhabited
America, had a civilization aa far advanced uh that uf any early people
except the Greeks. The dwellers in
the jungles of Yucatan, Guatemala
and HonduniH are believed tu bu their
descendants.
England's Oldest Bachelor.
This d.stinction belongs to Mr. Hobt.
Jrichton, of Caterbain, England, who
haa just entered his 100th year, and
ii descended from the Cnehtona of
I'luny, the same brunch as the "Admirable Crichton." Born iu Perth*
shire in 1812, Mr. Crichton has lived
iu six reigns, He first tried the lair,
'ind then went to Australia, where he
Wis one'of the first settlers. He is s
splendid   idiot   aud   a   keen   billiard-
player.
His Better Half       B^
Mndi'Ht Suitor—I am going to marry
yuur sister. Jimmy, but I know I am
not good enough for her.
Candid   little   brother   That's  what
sis says,  but, urn's been telling her
ahe can't do any better.
Gray hnraca aro thn longest lived.
Creams are usually do)lento, and arc
seriously affected by the vcry Warm
wcntlicr,
Man Is Hiicb a conceited animal that
ho never believea hlfl steady wiahes
he would go home so she could get a
little aU'i'ii.
MISERY IS WELL LIKED
BRITISH   JOURNALIST   MP.  HAS
BEEN   IN  CANADA.
Unionist Membe- Who Married a
Canadian Girl tt a Member of the
Staff ot tht Thunderer, and Wat
Recently Sued tor Libel tor Saying
That an Officer Lett thc Fitld of
Battle Too Precipitately.
Mr. I. S Amery, who is to repre.
sent South Rirmtni'hiim in tbe British Hi use it Common*, a few months
ago married an Ontario lady, Mi-*
Florence Hnniiii Greenwood, of Whitby. In the Decemtt'-r election he contest i*d an Kn*t London constituency
against a Socialist, hut could imt
stem the tide of Radicalism, even
with the a moments nl tariff reform,
of which he i> a devoted supporter.
Wter I eud lng a forlorn hope in lit**
oemher be is fittingly rewarded with
a safe seat iii tbe -troimhold of Cham-
berlatmstn, Hi*> return to Parliament it welcomed by both aidea. Mr.
MR. I,. 8.  AMKltY.
Amery ii a member of the staff of
The Times and has visited Canada
several times. On on* cccasion ha
hail the misfortune to break a leg.
Advised hy cable that an election waa
on. he created great enthusiasm
among his supporters by cabling back
that although he bad nnly one good
leg. that would he sufficient to put
the enemy on the run.
Recently he was defendant fn a
libel suit, the notion heing brought
by an officer in the RritUh army in
the South Uricnn war. Amery having
"tilted in his Times history, and snh-
"•quently in a political campalcn,
tW this man had discrnced him-
-.elf on the field of battle. When the
ease come to trial Amery had T.nrd
Roberts in the box to nrnve that
the offWr had left the field of hut-
tie with "Inadequate" cause. The
result was that the libel suit fell to
the ground.
The Standard Yard.
Tn 1885 there was completed a iriin-
metal bar. renresentinc the imperial
-tandard rard of Great Britain, li
was found, however, that standards
made nf hrnnr.e nr eunmetul were
liable to an appreciable alteration in
length before moleeular and other
changes, and accordingly, a few years
aeo. the imperial standird was replaced with a har of Irldto-plstlnum,
consisting of R0 n*»r cent, platinum
and 10 per cent, iridium.
This sllny is less alterable than
bronze. The new bar was made of
an X-shnped cross section, to com-
hine rigidity with comnnrative light-
nea«. and for one vear it was subjected to a series of tests and measurements. Involving tbe most refined
methods known to science. The bar
has marked on it the leneth both of
the ■*tnndard vard and of the stand-
ird  metre.—Harper's  Weekly.
Railway Triumphs.
Starting ns n clerk In a goods depot,
Sir Chnrles Scotter, who died recently, applied himself so as-idumisly to
acquiring knowledge that in seven
years he reached the post of passenger superintendent. HU knighthood
wos conferred upon him In 18D5 for
eminent services rendered to the
crown through the development of the
great English southern military and
naval railway system. Amongst Sir
Charlei* Sender's achievements a*
general manager of the Southwestern,
acting through his traffic superiu*
tendency, may be recorded the feat nn
Roatraee Day. ISB7, of passing tint of
Waterloo fifteen specials, carrying
close nn 12,000 passengers. In fifty-six
minutes.
Keep Your Temper,
The unwritten laws both of society
and good manner*; are Innumerable,
bu. there is one thut we cannot oast
iver lu silence, and that is—never
lose ymir temper. This applies especially when playing games. To lose
>ne's temper in private is bud enough,
out to do so in public iti uuparduti-
iblj. It in u crime which uo hostess
.•an tot-give, for it makes ull the other
afuests fed uncomfortable and .li-turbi
lhat outward calm which is the essence of all good society.
Ross Seal tn Captivity.
Presented   by   the   King,  a  young
\nti"
rived at the Zoological Gardens, and
ia believed to be tbe first ot its kind
ever seen in England.
Some Barnacles.
After lying in the Med way for seven
years, the cruiser Champion, a training-ship for stokers, was dry-docked,
and forty tons of mussels have been
taken ofl.
Chinese on British Ships.
During t..e last year the number of
Chinese seamen engaged at Poplar.
Loudon, for British ships was 1,204,
of whom 11S0 were engaged 00 board
ship.
The Opportunity
Tlio Judgo—I ahull have the next
person who iuterrupta put, out intu
the street immediately.
The Prisoner (leading a somewhat
forlorn hope)--Hip! Hip! Hooray I
Mr.    Pugh-7'Nevcr   sow    such    a
crowd at our church before."
Mra.  Pugh—"Now inimnVr?"
Mr. Pugh—"No.   It was burnt down
last night."
The longer a man lives the more
certain doea he become that humanity la wonderfully good und kind. All
experience proves It,
^^^^^ Till-. I'KUSPEtyrOR, CRANBROOK,  BRITISH COLUMBLN
Borden's Cabinet Gives the
West Four Members
^^-H^-H-M^HH-H-Ki-ht^^M- H-H-l llllllll It I WIM 1 llllllll Mil 111 »ll  »»»»<»»»,»>>«»»»4^»»» ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦<
I I :     x
(Continued (nun page   li
appeared on a political platform inti) a few weeks ago when ho wus tnc
of the principal speakers at. n big
Conservative mass meeting held in
Massey Hall.
His speech on that occasion made
h profound Impression. There was
n freshness nnd farce in bis remarks
which at once proclaimed an miginal
and powerful thinker and u uew star
in tbe political firmament. I'ho personal nnd business life of ti man, who
nt the ago of forty Ave, taltos such
prodigious leaps to eminence, deserves some notice and Mr. White's Ih
by no means devoid of Interesting
aspects.
He was horn near Oakvltlo In Hal-
ton enmity, in ISMi, of U'IhIi descent
and spent, his boyhood dnys on tin
farm, receiving his curly education
in tbc public school mul tbe hi«h
school of Oak vii ie and Brampton.
Matriculating at the early ago of 16,
Mr. White entered Toronto University. After two years he abandoned
bis university course uud became attached to tho editorial stntl of ' the
Toronto Evening Telegram, in his
brief connection with Hint pnper he
gave promise of n bright Journalistic
career, but still undecided as to his
future he retired from Journalism nml
entered the eity assessment department, Where he remained several
years.
Mr. White was called to the bar in
1891). What angel nf destiny diverted
him from his determination to engage in thc practice of law is a
mystery which this biographical
sketch will not attempt to unravel.
At nil events, hciwas offered, and accepted the position of general man
ascr of the National Trust company,
of which organisation he is now vice-
president. He developed in the
course of his direction in the National Trust, facilities as a financier
which have made htm throughout Canada an authority. He 1ms been for
years & member ol the hoard of governors of Toronto University, nnd
chairman of the tinance committee of
that institution. He married in
1890, Miss Alice Silver ton, daughter
of Mr, and Mrs. Ellis Hllverton, ol
Jarvis, Ont. One child, horn in
1892, died in infancy. He is a
member of thc York club, Toronto
club. National club nml the Royal
Canadian Yacht club. His favorite
recreation is golf,
Y. I). MONK
Frederick Debartzch Monk, K.C.
B.C.L., D.C.L., M.P., professor of
constitutional law, Laval university.
Montreal. The fourth son of the
late Hon. Bam uol Cornwallis Mon't,
he was born at Montreal nn April 0,
1856. Educated at Montreal college
and McGill university, Mr. Monk
studied law and was called to the
bar in 1878. Tn 1893 he was created a Q.O. and for twelve years he
hns been school commissioner for
city of Montreal. His first entry
to political life was at the election
of IS%, when he entered the house of
commons as member for Jacques-
Car tier, being re-elected at the general election in 190-1 and 1908. He
was elected as leader nf the opposition for the province of Quebec in
the house of commons in 1901, but
resigned that position In   1903.
COL. SAM HUGHES
Colonel Sam Hughes, M.I'., minister of militia wns born In Darlington
Co., Durham, Ont., on the Sth of
January, 1853. He was educated nt
Toronto Model and Normal schools-
and Toronto University, and became
lecturer in English language; litem
tare and history in Toronto collegiate institute until 1885, when he
purchased the "Lindsay Warder,"
which he edited until   1897.
He has beeu in the active militia
Hincc his fourteenth yenr. In 1891 he
declined tlle position of deputy mill
later of militia nnd adjutant-general
of Canada in 1895. Appointed Lt.
Col. Commanding the 45th hatt.,
June 9, 1897, he served in tho Ken-
inn raids, 1870, for which he received a medal. Since 1872 he hns
strongly advocated nnd made personal offers of colonial military assistance to the empire in Imperial wars.
Ile served in the South African war
on the lines nf communication uml
on railway transport, for which cervices he was several times mentioned
in dispatches. He was nn unsiuc*^
ful candidate for tho bouse of ..cm*
moits for North Victoria In V*U bill
waa re elected lu 1896 and WOO, Elected for Victoria and Hallbiii'ton in
1904 nnd   1908.
HON. P. COOHRANH
Hon. Francis Cochrane, V L.A.,
minister of Innils and mines Tor Ontario, was born at Olavcmavilio,
Que,, on the 18th of November,
1852. For mnny years ho bus been
a resident of Sudbury, Ont., where
be. still hns Important business interests. First elected hy acclimation to the assembly for the electoral district of E. Nlplsslng at a bye-
election. Re-elected at general election in 1908 for the newly created
constituency nf Sudbury, Appointed
mlniHter of lands nnd mines on Mny
30, 1905, now known uh department.
of lands, forests and mines.
HON. C. J. DOHERTY
Hon. Charles Joseph Doherty, I).
Oi, L., I..L.D., K.C, M.P., was born
In the cit.y of Montreal, province of
Quebec, in May, 1855. . He was a
son or Hnn. Marcus Doherty, judge
of the supremo court and Elizabeth
O'Hnlloran. He was educated at
Ht. Mary's college and McOUl university.     He wns graduated in law    at
McGill university in 1870. He was
admitted to the bar in 1S77. He
wns created K.C. 1887. In 1891 he
WOS i'i eat ed judge of tbe supreme
court in the provinco of Quebec and
retired in 1906, Seeking political
honors he wns elected member nt
parliament [or St, Anne's division,
Montreal In October, 1908. lie served ns q captain during tho Northwest rebellion in 1885. in L890 he
wns appointed professor ol Civil Luw
at McGill university and ho still
holds thnt. chair wltb the chair ol
International Law,
A. K. KEMP
Albert Edward Kemp, minister
without portfolio wns bom nt Clar-
encevlllo, Quoboc, August ll, 1858,
He was educated al Clarencevtllo and
t.acnile academy, Fnr several yeurs
he wns president of the Canadian
Manufacturers' association ami tho
Toronto board of trade. Elected to
tne house ol commons at tho general
elections in 1900, ami re-elected In
1904, he was however unsuccessful in
LOOS.
Mr, Kemp had the misfortune to
be defeated in his constituency of
East Toronto in 1908 hy Joseph
Russell, who ran as an independent
candidate. The split between the
two factions of the party in that
riding caused great acrimony, and
during the last three yenrs several
ineffectual attempts hnve been made
tn heal thc breach. In the recent
election Mr, Iiusspll insisted on again
contesting East Toronto, but this
time Mr. Kemp defeated him hy a
handsome majority.
HON. GEO. E. FOSTER
Hon. George E. Foster, 11.A., Ph.
I)., L.L.D., was born in Oorloton
County, Nova .Scut a, on Septemhei'
3, 18*17. Educated at the •lnlversl-
ties of New Brunswick, Edinburgh
and Heidelberg, trom which he took
various honors and medals, as well
as degrees, he took up the profession
of teaching and was appointed professor of classics and ancient literature in the university of New Brunswick in 1871, continuing in that post
until the year 187t} when lie resigned anil entered upon an extensive lec-
ttirlng tour in Oanada and the United
States, during which he spoke chiefly
m the subject of temperance ami
prohibition.
Turning his attention to politics he
successfully contested Kings county
for the house nf commons in the Lib-
aral-Conservative interest at the gen-
-rnl election of l8R!i, defeating Lt.-
Col. Domvllle by a majority of 71.
His tirst speech In parliament added
greatly to his reputation as a public
speaker and presaged his early pro
notion to the cabinet. As minister
if marine and flsliories in Sir John
Macdonald's government ho had to
prepare the Canadian side of thc
case in regard to the deep sea fisheries for the joint commission that sat
,h Washington in 1888, resulting iu
tho Chamberlain-Bayard treaty. This
fluty he is said to have performed
with great care anil thoroughness.
ln May 1888, be succeeded Sir
Oharlos Tupper. as minister of finance, an otlice he continued to hold under Sir John Abbott, Sir John
Thompson, Sir Mackenzie Bowell and
Sir Charles Tupper up to thc retirement of the Conservative party from
power In   I89u.
Mr. Foster is a thorough Canadian
and a firm believer in tbe future
greatness of the Dominion, He also
favors the idea of an Imperial federation of the Hritish dominions in
which each country while perfectly
free to manage its own domestic affairs, shall be leagued with all the
others in a community of trade and
defence. In 1903 at the m vital inn
of Mr. Chamberlain, Mr. Foster visit
ed Great Britain and delivered 28
addresses nn Imperial preference. He
Is also a member of the advisory
board of thc Liberal-Conservative as
soclatlnn uf Canadn.
nil. J, D. REID
Juhn Dowsley Reid, M.D., M.P.,
the new minister nf customs was
bom in Proscott, Ont., January l,
H59. Recolvtng his education at
'Jueen's university, KlllgBton, Out.,
he was manager of the Imperial
Starch Company for four yenrs. lie
graduated in modlclno at Queen's
diversity, lie was elected to tlio
house of commons   1901 tn   19(H),
HON. L. P. PELLETIElt
Hull, Louis Phlllipe IVllclier, H.A.,
Laval university, postmaster general
in the new cabinet wan horn at TimIs
Pistoles, Quebec, 1857. Educated at
St. Antic's cidloge, he graduated In
1870 and won the Prince nf Watos
gold medal. He was called to the
bar In 1880, nnd commenced practising in Quoboc, where ho still' praaUfl-
es. .In conjunction with Ool. Amoyt
he founded "La Justice." He was
called to tbe legislative council on
May U,. 1888, but resigned and was
returned tn the legislative assembly
for Dorchester county. Appointed
provincial secretary in December,
1891, on the formation of the De
Houcherville government and acted as
attorney general under Mr. Flynn,
189(1 to   1897.
He was re-elected fur Dorchester
county at each succeeding election
until 1904, when ho retired from
politics. Entering tbo political
arena again in 1908, he Unsuccessfully contested Uithlnlore. He Is
president of tho Op nadian Electric
Light company and a director of the
Manufacturers' Life insurance Company,
I | WENTWORTH     |
inbrook, *
 :
AUDITORIUMS SS££S
Monday and Tuesday j
TIE JUVENILE BOSTONIANS
IN MUSICAL COMEDY AND COMIC OPERA
MONDAY,   "The Rose of Blandeen"
TUESDAY,
Is ;i large and attractive hotel "I superior
elegance in all its appointments, with a
cuisine of superior excellence, Railway
men, Lumbermen and Miners  all  iju  to
The   Wentworth
J. McTAVISH    -    Proprietor
'The  Ransom
*•
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PRICES,
50C  75C,   $1.00
il Pound!
I  Seats on Sale To-day at Beattie-Murphy's Store
^..j..I.".+l.,~j..H-H-+,«H~1-+++-l"H~H"H~H"S
M-H-+++ •M-H«W"W*4-W^-MHH-W4
Will Sell Through Calgary Office
Lumbermen Decide to Change Policy-Mill Men to
Control Prices—No  Changein List
Calgary, Oct. 0.—Far reaching
changes were decided on at the conference held in Calgary over the week
end by the members of the Coast and
Mountain Lumbermen's .association.
It was tlecided among the members
that they would close down a large
number of their mills this coining
season.
Another Important change also
agreed upon waa that lumber at presont in stock in the various mills
will be sold through an otlice which
Will be located in Calgary. Probably the mountain and const interests
will have separate offices hut there
will be more than two selling agencies can handle, lt is said that the
dealers and mills are all pretty well
stocked and the idea in selling
through one office is that the mills
will get cleaned out ol their surplus
lines. As tha husiness has been conducted for the past year there has
been some cutting in prices. If a
mill had a large stock of one special
line on hand it would tell its travelers to make a cu; of from $1 to $3 a
thousand on this particular article.
Under the present arrangements all
competition is to be removed. > The
dealers can only buy from the head
office in Calgary antl only at the one
price. Tbe effect of the new arrangements will be to bring all the mills
into the association.
The   trade   for   the past year has
been somewhat hurt by the encroach*
meats of American mills. It was decided at the meeting that the association would meet all the cuts that
the Americans might make and put
them out of business at all costs. In
thu meantime"an eflort will he made
to have the government put a duty
on American lumber that will give
them protection in the rough lumber,
ia which they have to meet the keenest competition at present.
As a result of the placing of the
lumber from one office alone there
will he nearly two hundred lumber
travelers out of employment. The
individual salesmen that the mlllmen
had on the road will now be out of
employment, as it is anticipated that
through the new arrangements probably tea or a dozen travelers will
be able to handle all the orders.
Those in close touch with the lumber
business say that the matter is not
likely to cause any advance in prices
of lumber until next spring at least.
It is not known whether there will
be, oven then, hut ft ls reasonable to
suppose that when tho dealers' yards
are fairly cleared and the mills have
their surplus stock disposed of, there
will he another meeting of the association.
In the meantime it will i)e taken as
an assured fact that tbc list price
which the mlllmen have adopted will
he adhered to without any variation.
Has   An   Idea  That Pays
A Boy Who Developed a Profitable  Business From
Growing Sweet Peas
This is the story of a boy with a
$2,000 idea—and perhaps more. He
was seventeen and just out of the
Manual Training High School In
Kansas City when thc great thought
came to him.
"I shall grow sweet pens (or the
eity florists," he told his astonished
Parents, "there's money In that business."
Happily for Bryson's idea his father owned several acres of unused land
ten miles from the city and In close
touch with rapid transportation.
Hrysoii borrowed ahmit one hundred
leet of it, got enough money from
the hank—I aeked hy 1118 father— to
build the necessary greonhouse so
that winter should not Interfere with
hia work, and buy seed and tools.
This seed he bought from the best
Horlsts lu Calliornia. He did most
oi tbe work himself because, you BQC-,
he hnd learned carpentry In the manual training school; and he studied
at night every cntnlogue nnd all the
botanical hooks he could get. it
took sonic nerve at this period io go
ahead because the boy's school friend
and a few of' the neighbors laughed
at bis project. Whin they It-awed
that he had chared $1il(l and I ad
paid back some of bis borrowed japl-
tal they quit ImiRliing. one hnnd
red dollars was a mighty pile in Bryson's opinion that fall. Ho had
learned something valuable about the
dignity of labor and also he had a
few pertinent ideas aliout money. He
learned that with a good reputation
one had good credit and with credit
he could do many things. Therefore
he rented more land from his father,
signed up a few more customers, and
wont to work more eagerly than ever
At the end of the year—the second—
ho had paid his last note and had
$400 to his own account. By this
time he had two people working for
him. Incidentally, Bryson's father
was willing by this time to back him
in anything, The hoy cleared $800
the third year.
This boy, now twenty-one, has not
given all his time to sweet peas, but
these were his principal product. He
grew violets and lihes-of-the-valley
also, hut sweet peas were by far the
most successful (lowers on the little
plnce. He sold and still sells his
products almost exclusively to city
dealers in wholesale lots. He received prices ranging from $26 a
thousand at Christmas to $.1 a thou
sand for bis sweet peas in the summer midseason, Barly in the spring
before the en owe had gone, be pot
$7.no to $10 a thousand and sold
from live to ten thousand a day. The
i sweet peas were arranged twenty-flVc
to the bunch.     Bryson has from ten
I to liftoen girts for the picking i nd
employs six or seven laborers end
gardeners for the setting out and
care of beds,—Chnrles Dillon.
Winter Protection For Fruit
Trees
I
"What, can I do to be saved?" till- III their minds. The onus nf saving
lions of fruit, trees in Canada are, the trfles rests: upon the growers solo-
calling aloud in view of the approach l.V, ami the majority of tbem realize
ing winter, nnd thousands of thrifty tholr responsibilities in the matter,
fruit-growers ami farmers with Vir-! The man with an orchard knows
Chard fl are turning the question oiler I that trees are very susceptible       to
winter injuries, that last winter,
though not a severe une, killed many
staunch trees, and he may have lost
some,himself. If a rational scheme
can be suggested that will insure his
orchard against any of the disasters
of the winter months, his mind is
now open to consider it. Have yon,
Mr. Farmer, or have you, Mr, Fruitgrower, with your interests located
in any part of this Dominion, a suggestion to make? Have you tried
some plan and met with success ?
It is a question of national importance and interest. We invite
correspondence. A free exchange ol
ideas must result in mutual good,
and the columns of this page are at
your service.
One of the most practical and inexpensive precautionary measures
that can be taken against "sun-
scalding" is the placing of shelter on
the southwest side of the tree's
trunk during the clear frosty months
of the winter. A board placed
against this side of the tree has been
proven "to do the trick," and the
binding of cornstalks about the
trunk has also proved effective. A
good coat of whitewash does not
hurt the tree and reflects the strong
rays of the sun.
Many fruit-growers, especially in
thc peach districts, have realized tin;
wisdom of planting the infant trees
with the shortest trunk possible,
some scarcely two feet. The result
is that tho branches soon shelter the
trunk and the tree itself is much
more convenient to labor with, by
reason of its shortness, both in
spraying, pruning and picking the
fruit.
The varying temperatures and extreme spells of vi at r. 'tin: .January and February, permitting of
sudden thawing and freezing, bave
killed more trees than all the severe
winters on record. In prop uyitton
for this, as well as severity of the
cold, late growth in trees must he
checked. Much rain in the full, with
warm weather, will unduly prolong
summer growth, and the fruit-grower
can best prepare to check liiis early
in the summer about July lst, by
sowing a cover crop in his orchard.
At thc Ontario Agricultural College they sow oats, rye or buckwheat
and late in the tall or early in tbe
following spring plow the crop vm et
thus returning to "old mother
earth" the strength taken from her.
Peach-growers practising this principle generally sow a month later,
early in August.
The effect of the cover crop is to
draw the nourishm.nt from the
ground that might have none to the
trees and to prolong thc season's
growth. To harvest the crop grown
between the trees, as many farmers
have done In the past, is undoubted
ly a mistake, as the crop has ac
complished its purpose, and If not
returned tf. tho soil the latter is left
unfairly deprived,
FORESTRY IN SAXONY
The aggregate area of tho state
forest of Baxony is less than 450,-
nun acres. The yield of the state
forcHtH in tho year I'JOS was Ul!);
million feet board measure, lu thi.-.
total are compressed nighty-three per
cent, of wood and timber fit for
technical use and seventeen per cent,
of firewood, The age of final maturity beyond which trees are not allowed to remain is, for sprues, eighty
years; for pine, olghty years; for ull
hardwoods, ono It und red and twenty
years. The dlnmoior of tho trees
measured at four and a half feel
above the ground at these ages de
ponds entirely on the quality *d the
soil. It varies for spruce between
eight and ten inches; Tor pine, be
tween six and toil Inches. The op*
liri gross expense for forestry in
I'.IOH was a million and a half dollars
forty per cent, for salaries; forty por
cent, fnr plant lng and road building.
The entire gross revenue from forestry in 1908 wns three million nlno
hundred thousand dollars. The nol
revenue was ar, a Consequence two
million, four hundred thousand dol
lars, equal to live dollars and thirty
two cents net per acre.
On Baker stieet, one door west
ol Messrs. Hill cV Co., the only
place in town that can make
life worth living,
Cosmopolitan Hotel
E. H. SMALL,    Manager.
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j ***************************atit- *************
PHOffiE _^
59   EOUAHg 5T°—
THL
Gold Standard
Teas and Coffee   '
t Our whole lime is devoted to  your  wants   in   tlie
I  Grocery line therefore we absolutely  guarantee  every
article that leaves our store.
jj We will thank our customers to advise us if at any
,>   time jjoods are received that are not No.  I quality.
*
: =— 	
CAM PBELL <& MANNING
Staple and Fancy Grocers
:
»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦'>*•' i ******************************
NORTH     STAR     HOTEL
KIMBERLEY,   B.C.
it
i
H     W.    DREW,    Proprietor.
********************************************
H  We Are Waitirg
For You
to make your tirst meat purchase at
this market. The longer you keep
from making it, tbe more pleasure ol
eating prime meats you will miss,
How ahout some chops 01 a Bteatt
for tomorrow's breakfast ' .)ust come
nnd sec how tempting they aro. \n,l
they'll taste even better tii.-n tbey
look.
P.   BURNS   &  CO.
I'lmnt 10
P. 0. Boi I
.i.ii.].i.,.'.,.i.\.\..'-..inl.u\.i.l.\..i. .\.a;.\.:>.\.i.\.\.'.\.\*\mlt\.\*[.\m.ia,
1 A. C. Bowness 1
Wholesale
Wine  and   Spirit   Merchant
Mwiii'iti'tiirni' nl nil klnda
Agent  for
I Anheuser Busch Budweiser and  I
Fernie Beers.
i  Melcher's  Red Cross Gin   and |
\      P. Dawson Scotch Whisky.
Iiii|ioi-iit of iiii kiiuls nf P'orelRii iiiiiI Domestic
Willi's mul S|iiiit.-,
I   linker Si. Cranbrook, It. <: THE PROSrFOTOR. CRANBROOK,  RRITISH COLUMl'IA
CARDS FOR CORONATION
INTERESTING GIFT OF ANCIENT
LONDON  GUILD.
Two Decks of Playing Cards Wore thi
Offering of the Noble Compnny ot
Cardmakers—Thsy Were Deslgnel
by Seymour Lucas and Handsomel/
Printed and En:los. d In a Stamped
Case.
King George V and Queen Mary
were thp recipients of a multitude of
"coronation" gifts. Among Ihem wen
two decks <»f piaying cards from the
playing cardmakers' guild. Tnc' de*
sign is in fhWenth century style by
Si ymour Lucas of th • R y ii Academy.
The design on the kiug's deck is on a
CORONATION GAtlDS.
red ground, while those given to th«
queen art* in royal blue. The three
galleons ar.; symbolical of the king ■
connection with the navy.
Each pack was in a case of rich
morucc'i, corresponding in color to
the cards ami stamped with the r yal
ciphers, the anu- ol the company
with its motto, "Corde Recto Elati
Omnes," and a border of rose, shamrock and thistle,
Fell Over a  Precipice.
Field Marshal U rd Meth len mei
with his most thrilling advei I ire i I
on the battleaeld, but on the A pa
when he and a friend were mountain
eering. A slorm burst on them ju-:
as they had reach ■ 1 the summit "I
Dome des Mischabd.
Fur seventeen hours they fuujhl it
and, though starving and stiff with
cold and fatigue, held their gr« uml
Then a flash of lightning caused Lor.i
Methuen to make a false step, and
full over tha precipice, hut the gui h
to whom ht' and his friend were las
tened was quick enough to plant his
staff in the snow and enable himatll
to resist the shock of the fall. For a
time Lord Ntethueii remained suspended in mid-air, when any moment
might havi- been his last. He shouted
lo his comrades to cut the n.pp and
save themselv is. But friend and
guide* by a superhuman effort, drag*
gi*d him back to safety. That wof
Lud Meth uun's last experience in
mountaineering,
He has the reputation of getting
mure work out of Tommy than any
other general; bul they say themselves he feeds them "like fighting
cocks." Thev refer lo him affectionately as I'aul "because he persecuted
them."
Worked For Five Shillings Weekly.
Sir  John   Barker   has  come   fur   a
tour  through   Canada  tu  Vancouver,
und thence tn Japan, China, and India.
tor John's career is In Itself one of
the iiiod tii romances nf business. Me
began Iif.* with very little money, and
il is believed ilmt his firsl job brought
him in live shillings a week. For a
hmg time he was one of Whiteley'*
young men. and then, with his natural shrewdness, his resolution, his
ambition, and his down-right aptitude
for business, he yet up fur himself in
the now famous shop in High street,
Kensington, London.
He had little money of his own at
the time, nnd had to borrow capital,
but iu a few yeurs ho was able to pay
everybody out. though it took a good
deal more than $6UO,U0O to do it.
Bir John was appointed an alderman
of the lirst London County Council,
and in l'JOli was a -rrt lo Parliament as
Liberal representative tor Penrhyn
and Falmouth.
The Sacred Ganges.
The River Gauges, in India, is famous tor two things—its alleged purl-
lying influence on all who buthe in
it, aud its muddiness. For ages there
has been a beliei among the Hindus
that u dip in the Ganges, particularly
at Benares, is a safeguard agiun.it the
cholera, typhoid fever, and other infectious disease. A recent analytical
examination of the river water at
Benares has revealed the interesting
ittct that the Ganges is fairly alive
with bacteria antagonistic to the bacilli of cholera and typhoid, The
plague-ridden Hindoo who plunges into the river to bathe in it, provides
himself with a vast army of useful mi-
crobes, which will quickly sweep out
of his system, the deadly microbes of
disease
Rice For Australia.
"Imagine thousands, nay. millions
of acrea south ol the D iiy River covered with rice," wrote tlie Acting
Administrator of the Aurthem Territory, Australia, recently tu the Acting
Minister of External Affairs, "I have
gone through miles and miles of such
wild r.ee in h cam •• at the cli se >J
the wet season * Si n tl ir Findley imagined something in- re He saw the
territory placed beyond need of financial assistance by the treatment and
sale of tlii.- rice, 1I-- immediately sent
to tho Territory fnr several tons for
experiments, Greol hopes arc entertained that th- Northern Territory
will prove one ol Auatrulia'ti luual let
Ulu aruiu.
MISSIONS AND EMPIRE.
The Gospel Bearers Have Won Lands
For  Britain.
It may not be gei.eraliy known,  but
it is mine the less a tact that Britain
owes  several  ot  her  recent  ac<tiiiii-
t.o-.s of territory to the wurk or influ-
I ence of missionaries.  Wc give a batch
' of illustrations trom the latest recruiting ground, Africa.
T.;e expansion of South Africa is
largely the work of the missionaries.
Iu Bschusnaland the northern route
was for a long lime kept open solely
by their influence. Some of the earliest roads were known as "Missionary Roads," and many place-names
preserve the memory ol individuals.
ln iirectly the missionaries account
for the Transvaal and Orange River
Provinces,    our    latest    acquisitions
For though we had tu pay $1,000,000,-
100 for the war of conquest, tn contrast to the Inexpensiveness of mis-
1 si. nary labor, il  was nevertheless to
i the latter that the gnat Boer Trek of
1&6 was due, whioh resulted in the
founding oi the republics,    For had
not   Ur.   Philip  b.*en  so  doughty   u
| champion of the natives, and so trust-
■ ed an adviser of the Government, the
Boers wou.d ue\er have moved out,
of the gnat achievements of Liv-
ingstoue u i- u::n c ssary to Bpeakj
out we must uot forjet that they
opened the country to successive incursions i Ki g ihmen, and that
John Mackenzie, thd missionary, was
oe ■ I th ■ first to follow him, li was
\Ui ■.; [!/.;,■ w ■ iaved the native states
irom exi ■■- ti ti by the Boers, and,
m Dej-ut) Commissioner of Bach uau*
aland hefted to found tiiat province,
it nas be.'ii said that if his advice
ud le tt taken the Bo r War ttuiiUl
have h en averted, Aud a high auth-
.:...■ Ins added that il the mlsslouar-
i s of Christ hud preceded those ol
Empire the whole ol the nine Kattu
wars might also have been iaved.
The Moffat Treaty id \*Mi with the
Matabelea laid tiie foundation of Riw-
deaiu. iur Britain, i'et Uut treaty was
trie work of a missionary, the Rev.
J. S. Muff-it, son of the !».oiuus Ur.
Muff at.
Basutoland,    tiie     Switzerland    al
South Africa, we ..-we to a French mis-
' sionary, Coillard of the Zambesi   M
shesh, the able Basuto chief, govern-
i t*d with a Cabinet ol French missionaries     After   inflicting   a   se*i  re   defeat  on  Britain's  fi rces  in  1853,   ha
wr te   to   th .:   c mmander   a   letter
' in which he offer  i peace, saying, "I
' am ashamed of  what  happened yesterday.   Let .t he forgotten.   Oh. aiy
master,  I am still ;■■ ut man.    1 am
a*... the chil - of the Queen. '   Alter
such  a  politic and Christian epistle
it  .=  not  surprising to  tind  that  m
du ■ course  Basutoland  was  received
under '-ur pr tectiou on the most favorable  terms.    The  Busutos are  ;a:d
[ by  Bryce tu have made greater pro-
i areas  in civilization than  any  other
Kaffir   race.    Their   imports   iu   11)03
were over $1,500,uuu.
Barotseland,   also   now   known   as
, Northwest  Rhodesia, is due to French
| missionaries.   Though it is as big as
the  German empire  it did   not cost
Great  Britain a single  tile.   Coillard
advised  Lewanlka,  the  k ng,  tu put
himself under the protection uf sume
European  nation, and  with great dis*
int'jrestednesB recommended the British.   Convinced by past experience uf
the good judgment of the missionary,
1 Lewaniku agreed, and in oonsequence
j his country became a British l'rotee-
! torate in 1890,
i     Northeast Rhodesia, again, we owe
; to Stewart 'of Lovedale.    By his ex-
i iiloratioii   of   the   Shim   country,   he
I Supplied Lord Salisbury with the in-
j formation   on   which   he   formed   the
I British   Central   Africa   Protectorate.
! By  the  founding  of  Liviilgstonia  he
! did much more stilt to establish our
] authority   there.     And   as   it   was   we
were only just in time to anticipate
j the great partition of the continent,
and   to   resist  the   Portuguese  claim
to the Nvassa region as well.  As Cecil
Rhodes once said, "We owe all Rhodesia to you Scotch missionaries."  Or
as  Stead   more dramatically   put   it,
"Thu  frontier  has  advanced  on  the
Stopping-stones of missionary graves."
Lord Avebury's Pet Wasp.
j    The  wasp is becoming a nuisance,
I and there are few who wuuld choose
I a wasp as a companion.    But  Lord
i Avebury, who was Sir John Lubbock.
is among the few.   Some years ago he
captured a wasp in the Pyrenees and
ho kept her for nine months.   "I had
no dilliculty." he  writes, "in  inducing her to feed on my hand; but at
tirst she was shy  and nervous.    She
kept her sting in constant readiness,
and once or twice in the train, wheu
the railway officials came for tickets
; and   I   was  compelled   to  hurry   her
1 back  into her bottle,  she  stung  me
\ slightly.    I   think,  however,  entirely
irom   fright.     Gradually   she   became,
i quite  used  to  me,  and   when  1   took
her on my hand apparently expected
u> be fed.    She even allowed me to
stroke her without any appearance of
i fear,  a.id  for  some  months  I   never
' taw her sting."   The wasp ultimately
succumbed to the rigor uf an English
, February, "and  she now occupies, a
place in the British Museum."—Lon*
dun Daily Chronicle.
Population of Scotland.
In a Parliamentary return issued
showing tne area.--, population and
valuation of the counties, burghs and
parishes In Scotland, the tutul urea,
revised by the Ordnance Survey De-
partment up to December 31, 1910, was
given as 19,070,466 acres, the population at the census ol Uie present
year 4,759,445. and the total valuation
£33,835,047, The most populous county is Lanark, with 1,447,113, the next
,n order being  Edinburgh with 507,.
' 662 and Renfrew wun 314,674. Ths
highest valuations are Lanark £9,693,*
ti44; Edinburgh, £4,766,006; Aberdeen,
[£1,066,121, and  Renfrew, £1306,38.0
I
AFTER THE PICNIC.       j
THE picnic Is over,
And homeward wo start.
Dusty and weary,
With sunburns that imart|
Eyes that are heavy
And feet that aro sore.
Utile ones peevish.
Their happiness o'er;
Crying and whining.
Worn out with thtlr play-
Thls ts the end of
The great picnic day.
What's tn tho basket
The weary man lugs?
Uneaten sandwiches,
butter and bugs,
Knives and forks greasy,
A slab of plum pie
That back must bo takes,
Uut no one knows why;
Jammed In with cookies,
Rauanas and cako—
Oh, what a mixture
That homeward wo takel
Jura that held Balad
Now "oozing with goo;"
A bottle of pickles,
The lui,-.* leaking through;
A tumbler of Jelly
That fell In the sand;
A cupful of beans,
Tlie vurioty— canned.
Where win yuu find
Such a mess, let me ask It
As tliis wo bring home
Lain ut nlKlit In the basket T
-Edgar A_ Gueat tu Detroit l-'ree t'res*
Ttie Unexpected.
lu the Ont place, tho mercury wet
at ua.
lu tbe second place, tho mercury wns
thin and seedy and tbe perspirlug mau
at tbe desk viewed him with manliest
Irritation,
"1 um Introducing," said the strim-
yer, "au admirable safety device
known as the nonfreewible water pipe.
Let me demonstrate it to you."
Wltb an angry roar tho man nt the
desk reached for his paperweight, hut
the mau wiih the admirable device sl
ouce proceeded witb the demonstration. Drawing tho uoufreezable pipe
from his side pocket he hit the other
mau over the bond wltb It—and then
walked nway with his wallet uud
watch.—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
THE MEANEST CRIME
BLACKMAILING      IS      RAMPANT
THROUGHOUT  LONDON.
Tha Rustic Paraon'. Break.
Tbe young couple bail been worried
only a few weeks aud bail moved out
In tbe country for tbe summer oue
nijjbt tbey Invited tbe village minister
to dinner. Wben tbe finger bowl wai
placed tu front of tbe rustic parson b«
looked Inquiringly at It tbeu nt tiis
bost aud bostess and stammered:
"A-ab, yes! Is tbere—is tbere a cbilij
to be christened?" — l'onkers Stales-
mas.
No Warning at All.
A reckless golf player bad just bll
one of tbe ladies.
"Wby didu't you warn ber you were
going to shoot?" somebody asked.
"I did." be protested. "1 cried fore
two or three times."
■ "l-'ure nothing!" the other man exclaimed. "To attract a woman's attention you sbould have yelled three
ninety<lght"-St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
His Failing.
Paradoxical aa It may seem,
there la one thing tbe man wbo
knows It all can't seem to learn,
and tbat Is when to stop talking.
-Philadelphia Inquirer.
Legislatively Expmud.
"No one cau go wrong If be follows
tbe Ten Commandments," said the sincere citizen.
"Yes," replied Senator Sorghum; "tha
only trouble about the Ten Commandments arises from the amendments
people try to tack on to them."—Washington Star.
At Tabl. d'Hota.
If ynu can't pronounce lllll name
Of tin, entree ur the iolnt,
Aa your French Ih rather lame,
polntl
-Llpplncott'e.
Lived on Shellfuh.
There died the other day, al tiie age
ut e'2, a hermit named Lewis, who lor
the last twi-nty years Iiu.-, existed on
shellflsh and lived on hia covered
trawler, beached nt Lower Fishguard,
IU never varied bis dietary, except
when shellfish were scarce, arid then
he substituted bread and cheese. To
within two 'lays ol his death he wa.
ui robust health.
■^VHStf*.
"Here's to the fragrant anlseaeed
hag. hlay Its shadow never grow
less.**
t-***l»i**9**^*a^n*^
Setking Hjnon.
The trouble wllb most men
\ Is thut the)- want to bu ut bat
I nil the time nnd are never will-
f} Ing to do nny tieldlug.-Chicago
if Record Herald.
*
Nearer the End.
"If 1 were younger." mild the rich
old man. "I believe I Milfjht win you
for my wife."
"Yes." replied the cold beauty
dreamily, onntdderfng Ills slity*flvt
years; "or. Hay. fifteen years older.'*—
Catholic Ni a min rd und Times.
The Hatpin'*! Grip.
Toucher—Can any lit tlo uiri tell me
why om- heads nro covered with hair?
Little Girl -To havo something to plu
more hnlr to.-Life.
Montreal'^   Earthquake.
A severe earthquake nt Montreal
Mot. 21, 1732, duniu^eti n;:- houses.
"Oh,   zona   langvnltcbl"   cumpUIned
j th** foreigner.
"Whnt'H the mailer wllh It?" naked
I the nutlve.
I     "Ynu any, 'I nnt flown  nnd out;  I
i am all  In!"    oh, tees  langvailctil"****
Chicago Recnrtl Herald.
Unexpected   Politeneai.
I     "I   notice,"   said   the  you tiff   man's
employer, "that you nr'' always about
lh-   lirst  in  ll fflce  iu   lhe  inonj-
iiV "
"'I hank   you,  Bir.
"Why  do you  thank  tnef"
"fr'ur noticing it."
Defined.
I   Tommy-Pop. what la ennui?
Tommy's Pop-*ISnnul. my son, la a
dlvi'imc that attacks people who tire so
lasty that ihey wi. tired of resting.-
. CbUudelplifu itecord. '
Acta of Kindness.
| If every une did nn net of daily
kinfiiK'BH to hla neighbor and refused
I to do sny unkliidtH-HH half the sorrow
i of this world would ho lifted and die*
j appear.-lan Moclaren.
Applee   For Sheep.
Apples for sheep hnve ahout the
Mme feeding value us turnips or man-
gel*, if fed lu ren son it blo quantities In
connection with other fouds. Ab between gweel nnd sour varieties, the
difference will lie In the palutnblllty
rather thun In any allcht difference In
compoiiUiuu that may exist
Ths Evil Profession of the Man Whe
Extorts Hush Monty Is Ono That
Keeps an Army of Detectives Busy
and U tho Despair of tho Official
Police—How Scoundrels Get Men
Into Their Power.
"This is ono of the worst crimes a.
man can commit   ...   By threats
and letters you hsv* made -—'s life
a    hell    upon    earth."—Mr.    Justice ;
Lawrence, at the Old Bailey, London,
England,
One of the moat sensational black- I
, mailing  cases  of   reoeut  years  came i
i to an end a few days ago, when Mr. i
' Justioe  Lawrence,   ln    passing   sentence,   nude   tin*   remarks   quoted. !
"The great pity of it :«," said a well-
known    London    lollultor,    who   has
probably dealt   with  more   cases   of
blackmail  than  any other member \.t
the legal profession, to s newspaper
man,   "that  tor    every   one   of    thoil
blackmailing scoundrels who are
brought to book, ft hundred escape
loot free.   These human parasites ar.»
ot all classes They feed upon the
pool a* well a*, tno rich, aud it ia
extremely difficult hI tunes to know
how to deal with them Whyr Be*
oauss tha viotltna are afraid to g>> lo
lm\ Men and women come to nn*
and toll me that such and such a
person U w lor ting money trom them
by threalmg to expose some scandal
COnniOted with their lives The OX*
tortion must be stopped, they say,
but It must be done ouletly, other-
wim there is a possibility oi social
ruin tor than.
"Thue they tie my hands; and if I
M&not settle the matter amicably wlUt
the black mai ler, 1 have o turn tha
tables on him or her by putting private detective?! on the r track, ttnding
cut all there is to be discovered about
Ihem. and endeavoring to make things
to warm tor them generally that they
are glad to come to terms."
"But surely it is better to face the i
possibility   ol    social   ruin   and   ex- ;
posure than lo be hounded down and
fleeced by  these despicable  rogues!"
"Not always.    The victim  may be
a married man or woman, with grow-
lng children just making their way in j
the world,   and   whose   lives   would
nrchably be ruined by the exposure.
The life happiness of a woman may j
depend on   hiding  some   secret   sin |
from  her  lover  or husband, or vice j
versa.   The blackmailer   knows this, ■
and knows   that he   ean   bleed   his
victim to the uttermost without danger of being sent to prison."
And here the solicitor mentioned a
case which he described ag one of the
saddest on record. A young woman,
moving in very good circles, met a
scoundrel at a seaside resort when
she was quite a girl, and he persuaded her into a secret marriage. He
treated her abominably for a few
weeks and then disappeared. For
years the woman heard nothing of
her husband. She thought he must
be dead, and, meeting a man who .
really loved her, married him without disclosing her previous marriage.
Suddenly husband No. 1 turned up,
and proceeded to blackmail the unfortunate woman under the threat ol
disclosing her previous ma?riage and
having her arrested for bigamy. For
a year or two she kept nim quiet
with all the monpy she could get; but
it was no good. He hounded her
down until at last, in despair, she
committed suicide. Afterwards her
husband got an inkling of what had
happened, consulted my informant,
and thus the whole story came to
light.
"It sounds like the plot of a modern novel," said the solicitor; "but
I can assure you that it is an authentic case."
It is an astounding but nevertheless
true fact that there is a restaurant in
the West-end of London which is
known to be the rendezvous ol these
blackmailers. Here thev meet to
discus-j their villainous plans during
the day, and In the evening they mix
among the audiences at the music
halls, theatres, hotels, and restaurants, looking lor likely victims.
They are well-dressed, plausible
scoundrels, who quickly worm their
way into the confidence ol any person who gets into conversation with
them. As a matter ol tact, at the
beginning of last year, Scotland Yard
was in possession ol certain information which lelt little doubt that a
notorious gang ol blackmailers, comprising no fewer than a couple ol
hundred men and women ot all stations of Uie, was at work in the City
and West-end and victimizing many
people ot high social standing. In
club-land, on the racecourse, and at
all the resorts of rank and fashion,
the members of thiB gang were to be
seen.
Perhaps the most dastardly trick
played by these blackmailers is thnt
of using one of the prettiest members
of the gang as a decoy, getting a
wealthy and prominent man into an
entanglement with her, and then
making him the petitioner ln a threatened divorce case, the girl, ol course,
being married to one of the member*
of the blackmailing gang. It ts estimated that by this trick blackmailers
have netted, from various victims,
no less than (1,000,000. They know
that their victim, rather than lace
divorce proceedings, which would result in social ruin, is willing to pay
practically any price to keep the
matter quiet.
The extent to which blackmailing
ts carried on may be gauged Irom the
enormous number ol advertisements
ol private detectives published in
the newspapers, in which they emphasize that they make a speciality
of blackmailing cases.—London Tit-
Bits.
Big   Figures.
"My dear Miss Moneybags," said
the iiupecuuius young man, "I love
you more than I can Und words to
tell."
"Hut I presume you could t«ll mn
In figures," rejoined the beautiful
heiress in icy tones.
     OLD QUEBEC.      "
A Olty Full ot Interest and Information  For the Tourist.
Quebec is one of the oldest cities
in America. It is noted (ur its ancient
institutions and is one of the most
interesting cities for tourists on the
continent.    A recent writer says:
The ancient seminr.ry and divinity
school, founded in lfft3, still is full of
students training for the Roman
Catholic priesthood; the Laval University, which is the largest aud most
important educational institution hi
Canada, is being rebuilt and the books
and historical manuscripts, which are
the most interesting purt of it, are
packed away with the pictures, whicn
probably are the most Important in
Canada. The library has more than
1U0.0UU volumes, including the most
complete collection in existence of
works relating to the exploration and
early   acttlenient   of   the   Dominion.
It was customary lor both military
and ecclesiastical explorers to deposit
their journals and other manuscripts
with the university, which wns founded by Mgr. de l.avnl, Mm llrst Uouiaii
Catholic bishop ol Canada, and Ihey
are now the source ol material as well
as inspiration for historians. A publishing house of Cleveland has printed translations of much ol the most
important  historical  material.
The university is composed of lour
schools mt, law, mudioltie and thu-
ology, There are ill! professors and uu
average of about 400 students.
The old part ol the eity on the bluff
Is inclosed within a wall built at the
same time as tbe citadel, und the best
preserved of any ancient city wull that
1 ever huve seen. Sentiment here is
expensive also. .As the sergeant iu the
citadel said: "ll costs u lut of money
to keep it up, but it's a heap ol satisfaction."
Beyond the walls is the Provincial
Parliament Building, a lurge and
stately building of the conventional
French school. It contains the legislative chamber, the ollices of the governor und his Cabinet, the court rooms
and the state library, aud is surrounded by au attractive uud well kept
garden.
Beyond the Parliament Building is
the best residence portion of the city,
with mauy comfortable mansions,
schools and nunneries. More than
2,000 young women from Canada and
the United States are being educated
in these institutions.
Thu ancient gates of the wall have
been preserved, aud where it has been
necesary new ones of monumental
proportions have been erected by the
municipality.
Within the walls, near the principal
hotel, is a plain, old-fashioned building that was occupied tor several years
by the Duke of Kent, father of Queen
Victoria, when he was in command
of the garrison here, and one of the
new gates cut through the walls was
named after him. His daughter, her
Majesty, the late Queen, contributed
liberally toward the cost of construction, and his granddaughter, the Princess Louise, wife of the Marquis of
Lome, not only laid the foundation
stone, but revised the architectural
plans while her husband was Governor-General of Canada.
No city in America has so many
nunneries and monasteries as Quebec,
and most ol them are either schools
or homes for the poor and aged. One
ol the benevolent institutions is
unique. It is kept by the Sisters of
Providence, who receive the children
of widows and feed and teach them
for two cents a day. It is a day
nursery also, where working women
can leave their babies to be cared for
by sweet-faced nuns while they are
earning their living.
The number of churches and the
size of them is surprising. Nearly all
are of the Roman Catholic faith. A
cathedral of the Church of Kngland
occupies a conspicuous place in the
centre ot the city and is interesting
because a number of battle flags are
hung in the chancel, over the pulpit
and the altar, and in the vestry is a
beautiful communion service presented by the late King Edward. The
sexton will tell you that it cost
$10,000.
One ol the oldest churches ln
America is the French cathedral or
basilica ot Quebec, which dates back
to 1647. It is one ol the most imposing structures in Canada. It contains
several important pictures, including
a picture of the crucifixion painted
by Van Dyck in 1630, which,'with several other examples of the old masters,
was looted trom the churches ln Paris
by the revolutionists ot 1793 and purchased by Abbe Des Jardins. ot Quebec, who happened to be In the
French capital at that time.
The vestments are superb and the
collection of sacred relics is the largest In North America. They are kept
In two large vaults in the sacristy usid
Include, it Is said, skulls or bones of
more than 40 saints, beside pieces of
the true crops and crown of thorns,
the cradle of the child Jesus, a piece
of rope with which tlie Saviour was
flogged and a fragment of the veil ot
the holy mother which shows a stain
ol the blood of her beloved son which
tell upou it as she kneeled before the
cross.
WORLDS GRCSTEST IHNL ^ CELT GOVERNS MAORIS
Oanada Building $12,000,000 Structur*
Acroia tha St. L.wr.nc.
The Canadian Governmont ln erect*
ing the Quebec bridge over the St.
Lawrence River, lix miles above Quebec, has what promises to be the
greatest bridge in the world. It ii intended lor tlie trains ol the Grand
Trunk Kailroad, the cara ol the trolley line, that run up and dowu both
buth banks ol tlie river, the general
vehicle traffic and whatever else may
be concerned. It i» intended to replace a bridge which fell in 1907 while
in prooess ol erection by the Phoenix
Bridge Oo„ ol Pennsylvunl*. Thii
was u terrible dUustcr and cost the
lived of more than el) men—the exact
number beiug unknown--ot whom 2*
were ludiuua of the Cuughlluwaga,
tribe employed as workmen. The tin-
uncial loss, which fell cliierly upon tha
Government, amounted to about 13.-
oOU.IHX).
The new Quebec bridge is a purt ol
the grand enterprises now being carried ou by tiie Dominion Government
lor a continuous line uf railways between the two uceauu. The section ,
cast of Quebec has been under con- !
structuin by the Government lor severul yeurs and when finished will be
leased by tlie Grand Trunk Huilroud
fur Utt yeurs upon u three per cent,
basis. The Government is ulso building the middle section from Quebec to
Winnipeg, whioh will also be leased
by tlle tirund Trunk CVimpauy ou similar terms, and uu auxiliary cumpany
called the Grand Trunk Pacific it
building frum Winnipeg to the port of
Prince llupert on the Pacific and will
complete the line beloro the end of
next year. When tliis bridge is completed it will be possible to run a
iruiu Irom Moncton, N.U., to Priuca
Hupert, B.C., without change.
At tlie point ut which the bridge ll
being built tlle bunks of the St. Lawrence ure 200 leet high, precipitous
und of sandstone. The depth of tha
river is 200 leet lor a long distance
euch side of the centre line, and the
current runs at a rate ol about eight
miles an hour. The river here i*^
2,000 feet wide ut low wuter and 2,800
feet ut high water, the tide being ubout
15 leet. At low tide tlie sites of the
shore piers are exposed while the
channel piers are in about 10 feet of
water.
The new bridge will surpass in several respects uny other ever erected,
even thut by winch railway trains
cross tlie Frith of Perth, a few miles
north of Edinburgh. It wlll have a
spun of 1,768 teet, while the span of
the Frith and Forth bridge is 1,710
teet, that of the Williamsburg bridge
over East River, New York, 1,600 feet;
the Brooklyn bridge, 1,595 feet; tha
Lansdowne bridge in India, 820 teet; j
the bridge over the Monongahela at
Pittsburg, 812 feet, and that over the
Mississippi at Memphis, 790 leet.
These are the largest bridges in tht
world at present.
The cost of the substructure ls f3,-
350,000 and of the superstructure 18,-
650,000-a total ot »12,000,000.
'AMES   CARROLL  AN   INTERESTING FIGURE IN NEW ZEALAND.
Although Born ol Irish Paranta thf
Minister cl th. Island Government,
Fer Native Affairs Is a Maeri at
Heart and Was Brought Up Among!
Hit Ptoplt — Ar. t Remarkablti
Race.
The man who is their most distin-i
guislii'd leuder ol the New Zeulaui]
Maoris to-day, though brought un
among them, and considering himself]
true Muuri in thought, is himself born
ol Irish parenta, He is the Hon.l
Jains Carroll, Minister ol His Ma-,
ieaty's Government ol New Zealand)
lor Native Affairs. Under his leadership, tlie Mauris have turned the tide,
ot tlu-lr decreasing population and1
huve evolved a modern race pride'
that has Bet their level for future,
achievement high. With this Irishman at their head, and with the
proofs belore them of what grandsons;
of cunnlbals can accomplish in com-.
petition with tlio white man, there ia
still a future for the Maoris among
the civilised peoples ot tlie world.
In build, the Maori is notable
among the sons of man. Erect and
proud, with the natural dignity ol an
"Why Is a demagogue usually regarded uh so dangerous a mauV" Inquired thc lender of the mob.
"Because," replied the llrst cltlsen,
"his following Is largely composed ot
people who would rather stand around
listening lo speeches than go to work."
—Washington Star.
"Ever benr Miss llyge« ling? Sh*
cnn do It beautifully ln live languages."
"Ten, bul I like ber lister better.
Bhe tan refuse Urinlj In one."—Obica-
CO Tribune
A Northern Utopia.
Iroquois Falls was laid out for beauty as well as commerce, and is being
built with the idea ol future growth.
The T. & N.O. Railway station is in
the centre of 160 acres ol land, the
present limits ol the town. From
here go forth roads in every direo
tion; Tike a cobweb the streets run to
one centre, and that the Government
railway. These streets have been named after the royal family and Earl
Grey's family, excepting one, and that
bears the name ol Ontario's Premier.
Playgrounds and parks have been arranged where the children can spend
happy hours ln play.
Ths Composition ef a Racket.
The ordinary skyrocket is made of
various compositions packed in tubes
rolled tightly round a cylindrical core.
The match by which Ihe rocket ia
exploded is placed in a cavity at the
bottom. The movement of the rocket
would be irregular if it were not for
the guide stick, which is made vcry
light, so that it does not retard the
flight ot the rocket when the gases
come out and hit the ground with all
their might and send tlie rocket up
Into the air for all that it is worth.
Ile-Dcnrcst, I am tempted to ileal
a kiss.
Bhe-Well, you don't sea a cop anywhere around, do you?-Phlladclpbla
Telegraph.
A Colony Maker.
Mr. Algernon Edward Aspinall, secretary of the West Indian Committee
in London, who is about to visit Canada, is one of an energetic coterie of
Englishmen of affairs who are making
exceptional efforts to improve the
trade conditions of the British West
Indian Islands. Mr. Aspinall has
held official position in several of the
West Indian colonies. He is in his
fortieth year, and is a man of peculiarly energetio temperament. His favorite recreation is mountain, climbing
and walking in Switzerland, and he
is not r-atisfied if he cannot break
time records whether in walking or
climbing. When he returned to England from the West Indies he deliberately set out to work up a West
India advancement party, and he
threw into the work all tiie energy
which had made his name famous in
the Alps. He first published a pocket
guide to the West Indies which at
once resulted in a marked increase in
tourist travel from England, and infused new lite Into the organisations
having the welfare of the British West
Indies at heart. In 1898 he was elect-:
ed secretary to the West India Committee, and shortly afterwards was ap-
poiried secretary of the West India
Club. About the same time he was
elected a member of the council of
the British Cotton Growing Association. A favorite project of Mr. Afnl-
nail ts a sort of commercial union between the whole of the British possessions on this side of the Atlantic, inJ
eluding the West Indies, British Guiana, British Honduras and Canada,
and it ls believed that his approach-'
ing visit has something to do with'
this plan. 1
Looking Fer Harbor. " <J
Prof. L. C. Ellis, head of the T. eV
N. O. Railway Co.'s exploration par-)
ty, has lust returned to Ottawa and
he will hand his data, etc., over to'
the commission at Toronto, shortly.
The party examined the iron depos-,
lis as well as agricultural possibilities
on the Ontario shore of James Bay. |
So far, Prof. Ellis has made no
statement, but lt ls understood that
the principal aim of the party wai
to ascertain what possibilities there
are lor an Ontario harbor, on the'
southern shoro of James Bay. They1
examined the country from Cochrane
north along the Mattagamli Ground
Hog and Moose rivers. The estuaries
of the Moose at James Bay, were ex-
1 amined closely for the purpose of ascertaining till deposits.
"How ran I get Dili package homer ha
aaked, Willi husky cough.
"I wouldn't try." lh. clerk repllad.   "I'd
co and sleep 11 off."
-Dallas News.
"Jones grumbles that his wlfa can't
take a Joke."
"That's funny, seems to me,"      |*
"How aoj" '   i
"She took Jonn."-Juds
Municipal Ownsrshlp.
Western Oanada is nothing li not
progressive, and In no field does the
progressive spirit show Itself as in
the realm of municipal government.
The most conservative faction In a
western Canadian city would ln the
older countries be constdiroa radical,
II not Socialistic.
Nearly all western eltlai own their
own waterworks systems, tha majority of them their own alaotrlo light
slid power systems, and nor* than
one city its own telephone system. In
Alberta the telephone system ll owned by the province, and ao thl necessity of ownership of this utility by
the municipalities has been to all Intents and purpose) obvlcVM
"Life Isn't worth living," sighed tho
aad featured man.
"I quite agree with yon," uld Ibt solemn looking atranger.
"Ah, then you, too, ara a pessimist?"
said the snd featured man.
"No; I'm an undertaker," replied he
of the solemn vlsnge.-Chlcago Trtb-
Sl-That new hand yon got mnst
have been a clerk before he came her*.
Cyrus-Why 7
81-Whenever he stops work he alwaya trlea to put tha pitchfork behind bla ear-Toledo Blade.
HON. I. CAI1HOIX.  M.F.
athlete that is more Celtic than Scandinavian, his temperament has mora
than one strain in it that allies him
with the irresistible Celt. His history
is full of myth and legend of rare poe.
tic power. Everything in heaven and
on earth is woven for liim with Uie
strands ot fancy und romance.
Outside of the unpopularity of war
llnce peace settled down on the country, the visible side of Maori life is
little changed. In the villages around
Botorua the great Arewa tribe carry
on the same native handicrafts as
they have tor centuries, and practice
the same picturesque old rites they
brought over frpra mythical Hawaii ki
seven hundred years ago. No European
can afford to look down on their sys.
tem of life which has lasted so long,
for in many ways, it was, and is today, the perfect communal state.
Land is owned in common, but each
man must be his own carpenter, shipbuilder, fisherman, farmer, fire-maker, rigger, and sailmaker. There is
no room for drones in the Maori village. Left naked and destitute on an
uninhabited island, his training would
make him king of men at home, and
comfortable where many a white Robinson Crusoe would perish.
A Young Hero.
In recognition ol the splendid heroism ol a young miner named Frank
Smith, a monument is to be set up
at Otaga, near Dunedin, New Zealand.
Smith and a lellow miner named
Bates were at work the other day
sinking a hole in a drifting quicksand.
The hole had to be constantly pumped out as lt quickly filled with sludge,
Suddenly, to the men's horror Bates
slipped and fell at the mouth of the
suction  pipe.   His  toe  entered  thl
fiipe, and his loot was quickly sucked
n, and then his leg was broken. Smith
sprang to his comrade's rescue, and
wrenoned open the mouth ol the pip*
so as to relieve him. But tlie drainage water had been slowly rising
around, and before t*ie men cculd
esoape, ooting slime surrounded their
legs encasing them as in plaster ot
Paris moulds. It eventually buried
them. When the relieving shift discovered the flooded hole and pumped
it dry, they found the young hero
standing erect quite dead, still holding hie comrade's hands.
Auther.tt' Pt.udonymt.
The preference of many women writers for a mule pseudonym is doubtless a survival of the old superstition
that to engage iu the tusk of authorship was unwomanly." The Bronte
listers set the fashion in appearing
as Ourrer, Acton, and Ellis Belt respectively. Their example was followed by George Eliot. Hut George is
a name to which the distressed lody
noveiist flies as to a city of refuge.
We have George Egerton, George
Fleming, George Puston, und a host
of others. Then, tori', there have been
John Oliver Hnblies, Ralph Iron,
Frank Huinel, Frnnk Dauby. On the
other hand, Mr. Oliver .\ladnx Hueffer
shares witli the lute William Sharp
the distinction of a feminine disguise,
for he was known to the novel-reading
public until quite recently aa Jane
Wordle.
Nsw Zealand's Pioneers.
An unusuu] tight was witnessed at
Moturoa, Naw Zealand, recently, at
the unveiling of the obelisk erected
to commemorate the 70th anniversary
of the William Brian, the first immigrant ship to srrivc ot New Plymouth. Iu a buggy near the obelisk
were six ladies, and neur by another
lady, the combined uges ot whom
amounted to 581 yeurs, giving an
average of 83 yours to euch. The old-
Mt was IB and tlie youugest tt.
Town Topics.
nnslon the 'ny when there shall ba
nothing kIiimIj Hhjut Providence except the street-.-Providence Bulletin.
The elopement of two nine yenr olds
from I'lilludclphin Is not surprising.
There ore some towns which even little children cry to get nwny from.—
PlltHbvig Chronlcle-Telogrnpb.
A KfW York official says criminals
are diivlng the cabs In that city,
Trom the prices ihey charge It la fair
to con- tide tlial they are ei bunk rob-
ban. -Clsclnnutl Commercial Tribune THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK. RRITIS1I COI.UMTIA
FOUR POPULAR PLOWS.
JEWEL HIGH-LIFT OANO.
JEWEL HIGH-LIFT SULKEY GANQ.
BEAVER  HIGH-LIFT GANG.
EMPIRE  CHIEF   WALKING  GANG.
CRICULTURAL
IMPLEMENTS
Royal Crown Soap is the Highest Development
IN THE ART OF SOAP MAKING-USE IT FOR ALL
CLEANSING PURPOSES-SAVE THE COUFONS.   :
The  Free   Premiums   Are Roth   Useful and   Beautiful
Hero ls u uow ui'lloio that la proving un excellent premium—A—SPATULA  for pastry
Tho picture above is a good Illustration of the Spatula, ln other words, n new kind
of a pastry knife, Thla knife haa a very thin blade of best steel, and ls unexcelled for
spreadlliR fronting on cakes, removing saute from tins, ur for turning griddle cakes, llsh
eggs., temping kettles,, sklllcls or puns. Tills new premium has a dozen or more
househo.d uses, aud Is Free for lfil) Koyul Crown Soup Wrappers.
HERE IS ANOTHER VERY GOOD PREMIUM
" r^y.^'i>M-'^-fi';^c4;i
I,:-*' '■£&?■■ ''•'■' '■';^7"'':'^iM^'
fit tHr&»aa^*T^.
■ •*.. »i«ifi»ai :.-&aa Li&i
Christy Centre Cut Ilread Knives arc made of finest steel, handsomely finished   handles, choice of pointed or round end. Free for 126 Hoyal Crown Soap Wrap pors.
HERE   IS A PREMIUM   BARGAIN
THE   BUCKEYE SET—3 KNIVES
Paring Knife, Craving Knlke. Bread Knife, all as per Illustration, and made from the
best steel obtainable. These 3 knives coniplele are Free to you In exchange for 100
Royal Crown Soap Wrappers.   Send now—Don't Delay.
TECUMSEH SMYRNA
RUGS
Reversible, size 18
ln. x 36 In., In a choice
number of designs, Including floral, conventional, oriental, eto.
T ii n door mats are
free for 360 Royal
Crown Soap Wrappers.
Other     Premiums     In
Large    Variety — Too
Many Even to Mention
Here are  a Few: —
Silver    Cake    Dishes,
Silver Butter Dishes,
Silver Knives & Forks
Silver Spoons, Pocket
Cutlery, Household Cut
lery, Purses and Hand
Bogs, Books and Pictures, Toys nad Games.
Etc, Etc.
Send For Free List of Premiums Containing Full Assortment
THE ROYAL CROWN SOAPS LIMITED.
PREMIUM DEPARTMENT WINNIPEG MAN.
C. P. R. Rushing Linet to Completion
While several lines have already
been opened for transportation in
Western Canada by the Canadian
Paciiic Railway this year, it is expected that by the end of December
track laying on several other lines
will huve been finished and services
inaugurated, At present the C, P. R.
has hundreds of gangs of surveyors
and tracklayers at work in various
pints of the west and the company is
leaving no stunt- uuturned to give the
farmers and ranchers the best possible
transportation facilities, Work is being pushed on practically all of the
new routes under construction antl
the building of these uew brimi'li lines
j is having a great deal to do with the
peopling of the weat.
One of the longest branch lines uf
the west which in at present being
built is that running between Wey-
burn. iSnsk.,    and    Lethbridge,    Altt.
i Construction work on this line wtis
begun in April, 11)10, and in March of
this year track had been bud as far
us Omega, lifiy-two miles from Wey«
burn.   There is now a through service
j between Weybum and Omega.      The
■ atations on the line being, Weybum,
i Tatngawn, Yeoman, Trosstich.s. Forward, Khedive, Piingmnn, Amulet and
; Ogema. On the rest of the line from
Ogcniu, westward, grading him commenced  ami  up till  last  month  fifty
, per cent, of it nad been completed to
; mileage seventy-two.
Baltimore, Md., Nov. 11, 1903.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
1 Sirs,—I came across a bottle of vour
I MINARD'S LINIMENT in the hands
of one of the students at the University of Maryland, und he being so
kind as to let nie use it for a vefy bad
sprain, which I obtained in training
for foot races, and to say thnt it helped nie would be putting it very mildly, and I therefore ask if you would
let me know of one of your agents
thnt is closest to Baltimore so that 1
may obtain some of it. Thanking you
in advance, I remain,
Yours truly,
W. 0. McCUEAN.
14 St. Paul Street,
Care Oliver Typewriter Co.
P.S.—Kindly answer at once.
"I spent more thun $5,000 on my
daughter's voice. Now she has gone
and got marred, and I suppose she
will never think of trying to sing
again." "It is too bad." "Yes, the
money would have kept her and her
husband in fairly cumfortable circumstances for neurly  a year."—Chicago
SIRES   AND   SONS.
Well, Well!
THIS is" HOME DYE
Jhat ANYONE
.can use
--/ I dyed ALL these
-J<> DIFFERENT KINDS
^—'       of Goods
,=*sui*h Ihe SAME 0Ve.
I used
DYOLA
OLEAN and SIMPLE to Use.
NO L'lmtii-r Of Ming (Iif WRONG Dye for thi' Gooil*
one ha* lo color. All colors Iron* your hruKKlst or
Dealet. FREE Color Ciril un.l .STOBV Booklet It.
The Johnson-Klcliurdson Co., Llmiiuil, Manl-eil,
H. H. NIGHTINGALE
STOCKBROKER
investment    and    Loans    Negotiate*.
S3 MELINDA 8T., TORONTO
CITY OF WEIRD BEAUTt.
Invariable Omission
Garside—This European guidebook
leaves out one important piece of information.
Hillside—What's thatP
Garside—How to make the money to
pay for the tours.—Newurk News.
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Dandruff
"If" is a little word that spoils some
big plans.
GREENER'S *c„
EMPIRE CUN $63
A British Made—British proved Ham-
merless Gun possesses nil tho Grecnot
features—hard hitting, far shooting
lusting wear, simplicity, und strength,
will last a Generation.
Send u postal for descriptive booklet
U. I.
W. VV. GREENER
63, 66 Beaver Mall  Hill
MONTREAL, P. Q.
"CHALLENGE"
WATERPROOF COLLARS
The  Best  Ever   Made.    Guaranteed   to   give     you     i.-ei.tjViiUitl.ot
Send as 25c.   Sloite Style anil Size
inquired.
Tht Arlln-**-**- r.n   of Canada, Ltd.
68 Fraier Ave.,
Toronto, Ontario
Perils of the Mature
"A  snfe nnd  sane  Fourth of .Inly
save a lot of children from getting
tiieir fingers scorched."
"Yes," replied H|i>w Cayenne: "and
H also saves a lot of fathers from petting their whiskers burned."—Washington Star.
But In Singapore Chinese Maids Alone
Are Refined and Modest.
There are worse places than Singapore but I don't recall their mimes at
thia writing; yet Singapore U really a
beautiful city, writes George A. Dor-
sey, Ph.D., LL.D. It grows in beauty
nnd its beauty grows on you. It is an
exotic beauty, the strange, penetrating beauty of a great conservatory,
the beauty of hundreds of cold mohur i
trees in resplendent blossom, ol
strange orchids, of gayly decorated
richsnaws, of hundreds of Chinese
coolies in hats which look like inverted washpans. And of—well it would
seem there are thousands of them—
imported beauties from J span and
China, who monopolize the only
streets which are alive after sunset.
In these streets you will tind all
your i%iends of the ship. Singapore
does not invite the sightseers during
the dny, but at night they sing their
songs on the steps of the long arcades, the short, pudgy Japanese
leading the chorus. The white women—you never realized before how
repulsively ugly a white woman could
be—are close seconds. The shy, demure, slender Chinese maids alone
are quiet, reserved, modest, They
alone wear an air ot refinement, ol
nobility. They are still women and
human beings.
There is something aristocratic
about the Chinese woman, even she
who works with her hands. She may
be old, slie is ugly. She may be poor,
and her work hard; but she plays the
game. She keeps her self-respect;
she rarely grows gross. She never
looks coarse, sloppy or slovenly. Aa
compared with woman in similar
walks of life in London, she is a perfect ludv.
Egas of the Kiwi.
The relatively largest egg ls laid by
the kiwi, a strange, wingless New
Zealand bird The egg U no less than
Ave Inches long, although the extreme
length uf ihe bird ttseit ls only twenty-
seven inches.
Ths Dragon Ply.
The dragon fly's appetite ls never sat*
Istied. although that nmnziug lusect
wllh Its 1WHH) microscopic eyes, enti
continuously from daylight until dark,
capturing thousands upon thousands ot
flies and other noxious Insects during
the day But the digestive apparatut
of the dragon fly is such that uii 11
tubeti luto Its long stomach Is digested
instantly.
Used according to directions. Dr. ,T. D.
Kellogg'H Dysentery Cordial will afford
relief in the mo«t acute form of Hummer
complaint. Whenever the attack irani-
feHt» itself no time should he lost in
seeking the aid of the Cordial. It will
aet immediately on the stomach and in-
tcHiinoH and- allay the irritation and
pain. A trial of it will convince anyone
of  the truth  of  these  assertions.
This fault is common to nil singers,
that among their friends they are
never inclined to sing when asked,
but unasked, they never desist.
For over fifty yenrs Rheumatism
and Neuralgia sufferers have found
great relief in Hnmlins Wizard Oil.
Don't wait for inflammation to aet
in.   Get a bottle to-day.
Teacher—Now, Harold, can you tell
me whnt made the tower of Pisa lean?
Harold—I guess there must have
been a famine in the land.—Chicago
News.
Simple and Sura—Dr. Thomas' Eclcctrio
Oil Is bo Bintple in application that a
child can understand the in struct ionu.
Used as a liniment the only direction is
to rub, and when lined as a dressing to
apply. The directions are so plain and
unmistakable that they are readily understood by young or old.
The office ut the police station.
Inspector   (in   desk)—What's    your
name.
Prisoner—Patrick McSweeney.
Whut countryman nro you?
An Oirishman.
What's your business?
An Italian organ grinder.—Tit-Bits.
Housework Drudgery
Homework is drudgery for the weak woman. *»She brmh-
es, dusts and scrubs, or is on her feet all day attending to
the many details of the household, her back aching, her
temples throbbing, nerves quivering under the "tress ol
pain, possibly dizzy feelings. Sometimes rest In bed is
not refreshing because the poor tired nerves do not per.
mil ol refreshing sleep. The real need of wealr, nervous
women is satisfied by Dr. Pierce's Favorite P'.-Meription.
It Makes Weak Women Strong
and Sick Women Weil.
Tbla **Prescription*   _
of  women's  weaknesses,  „ -._._—
matton and ulceration, and cures those
' removes tba causa
hernia Inflam
mation and ulceration, and cures those
weak nm sea so peculiar to women, it
tranqulllxes the nerves* encourages tha
appetite and Inducea restful atatp*
Dr, Pierce is perfectly willing to \**\ every one know what
his " Favorite Prescription" contains, a complete list ol
ingredients on tbe bottle-wrapper. Do not let any unscrupulous druggist persuade you that his substitute of unknown
composition is "just es gosd" in order that he may make
« bigger profit.   Just smile and shake your bead I
Dr. Pieree's Pleasant Pallets cures liver Ills.
Egagement Etiquette
An engagement is announced by tlie
parents of Hie girl either in her own
home by means of notes to intimate
friends or in a formal notice in the
newspapers. The girl may write to
her own friends. Upon hearing of a
friend's engagement it is customary to
write a note of congratulation. In
writing to un engaged girl the proper term is to "wish her all happiness," and iu writing to a mnn one
congratulates him upon his good fortune.
An engagement mny last for nny
length of time. Too long or too short
engagements ure not advisable. If an
engagement exists, however, it is better for nil concerned to huve it announced speedily,
When wedding cards nre Issued it
becomes the duty of the prospective
bride to acknowledge the receipt of
every gift.
Tortoise Shell
The finest of tortoise shell is said
to he that which comes from the Indian archipelago, although much of
that obtained on the Florida const is
of the very best quality, says the Scientific American. There are three
rows of plntes on the hnck of the
animal culled "blades" by the fishermen. In the central row are five
plates, aud iu each of the others four
plntes, the hitter containing the best
material. Besides those there are
twenty-five small plates uround the
edges of the shell, known as "feet" or
"noses." The biggest turtle does not
furnish more thun sixteen pounds of
shell. Formerly the umlcrslicll was
discarded as worthless, but now it is
much esteemed for its delicacy of
coloring. Sometimes Imitation of tortoise shell is made of the horns of
cows.
"Why do you insist on asking thnt
young mun to sing?" "Booauso," replied Miss Cayenne, "when he's singing he iHn't trying to converse."—
Washington Star.
Do It Now.—Disorders of the digestive
apparatus should be dealt with at once
before complications arise that may he
difficult to cope with. The Burest remedy
to this end, and one that Ih within the
reach of all, is Parmclce's Vegetable Pilts.
the best laxative and sedative on the
market. Do not delay, but try them now.
One trial will convince anyone that they
are the best stomach regulator that can
lie got.
Cooking in a double boiler is sometimes so slow—if sure—that cooks
should know that udding a tablespoon-
ful of water in the outer vessel will
raise the tempenture of the food more
quickly.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
M mercury will surely destroy the wn*-* ol smell
vii completely demise the whole syHtem wher
trnterlQ-f It tnrounh the mucom lurtacer,. Sue)
uructi sbould never be used eicrut on prearrlp
Hone rom repuUblo physicians, an tlie damaie the*
■fill de li ten told to the (-nod you tan piwsiuiy Up'
rive Irom thtm. tUII'e CaUrrh Cure, mntiu'-tcium
by r. J. Cheney * Co., Toledo, 0„ contains no met
cury, and ta taken Internally, actlnrt directly upoi
the blood snd mueoua mr'ar-M ol the eyatem. It
buyinf Hall'i Ciurrh Cure be mire you set th
genuine,   lt It taken Internally and made In Toledo
Ohio, bv F. J. Cheney A Co.  Tentlmonlaia tret.
Sold by Dniffleta.  Price, 7Be. p->r tioitle.
TUe HaU'a Family PlUa for conatlpaUua.
Thirty thousand dollars a yenr as an
avator, und yet they suy "one cun't
live on nir!"—Fliegende Blaetter.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere
Charity Worker—You poor soul!
Does your husband always hung
uround the house ull day?
Mrs. Tenement (cheerfully)—In-
dttde no. Half the toime he's in thc
lock-up.
Alt mothers can put away anxiety regarding their suffering children when
they have Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator to give relief. Ita effects are sure
and lasting.
One Kind
"England owns the Kolunoor, the
finest diamond in the world."
"Owns the finest diamond in the
world, eh? Thnt seems a shame when
she doesn't play baseball."—Washington Herald.
. A sure  sign  that you don't know
much is to think you know it all.
INFANTILE
PARALYSIS
A Germ    Disease    Which is Baffling
The Doctors snd Alarming Ths
People Generally
It may hn snid tlmt doctors nre
only agreed on two points regarding
this much dreaded disease,
First, that it is a Kertn disease, and,
seoond, that like all germ diseases
can only be fought witli pure, rich
Idood.
Prevention is alwaya tho bettor way
and that is why we are always talking about the wisdom of keeping the
blood pure and rich and thi* nerves
healthy and strong by using Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food.
Rich, red Idood is a deadly loo to
disease germs whether they are
germs ol Infantile paralysis, of colds,
of consumption or any other disease.
Don't let the blood get thin aud
watery. Don't let the nerves got exhausted. The risk is too great. Kvery
dose ol Dr. Olufse's Norve Food goes
to the formation id it certain amount
of pure, rich Idood. For tliis reason
you are certain to benaflt by this
treatment, ,
You need not wait until you have
some form of paralysis before testing
this great medicine. He warned by
headaches, sleeplessness, irritability,
failing memory and power of concentrating tlle mind. Restore the syslelll
while still you have something to
build on.
Get new energy and vigor into tlle
system by using Dr. Chaso's Nerve
Food. 60 cents a box, 6 boxes lor
13.601 at all dealers, or Edmnnson,
Hates & Co., Limited, Toronto.
Sven Hedlu, the Swedish explorer,
las been made a member of ths
French Academy of Bcleuces.
81r Kdward Elgar, the famous composer, ls uu ardent naturalist und at
me time made a bobby of making and
lying kites.
One of the oldest military officers ln
:he world ls General Charles P'AguIlar
>f the Urltisb army, wbo recently celebrated his ninetieth birthday annrrer-
tary.
Muitre Laborl, who has Just been
sleeted leader of the Paris bar, took
i commanding part lu the second
Dreyfus trial at Hennes. He is a pleader of great force and jwssesses a style
that Is dignified and Irresistible.
Rev. Augustus Orlebar, M. A., vicar
jf Wllltngton, Itedfonlshlre, England,
tbe original ot Tom Brown ln the
tight so graphically described ln "Tom
Brown's School Days," recently celebrated his eighty-seventh birthday.
T. P. O'Connor says that Lord Cur-
eon always reminds lilm of Rostand's
Cbantecler. The old rhyme nt'.ests
that tho present ex-proconsul impress-
cd his school aud university mutes the
lamo way. "I am George Nathaniel
Curson," It ran. "1 um a very superior
person."
Dr. Abraham Jncobl of New York,
who recently celebrated his eighty*
flrst birthday, hns been elected presl-
lent of the American Medical association. He was born hi Westphalia, Germany. In 1830, and at the age of twenty-one received his degree aa doctor of
medicine.
Town Topics.
Uncle Bam kindly picks up and replaces ths "li" Pittsburgh dropped so
'ong ago.—Chicago Tribune.
They've started a new subway ovet
In Noo Yawk, with the taxpayers do
Ing most of the oigglug.-Washlngtoi
Post.
lt Is up to Kansas City to explain
why one out of every three marriage*
In that town during the last year wai
i failure.—Chicago Tribune.
A half spoonful of Boston Ice cream
has been found to contain Ofi.OuO.OOC
bacteria, which may account for loan
of the peculiarities uf Boston peopla.-
Clevelaud Leader.
The Royal Box.
The queen of Spain Is conducting •
campaign against the promiscuous
kissing of children.
The king of Spain's full name ls Alfonso Leon Fernando Maria Santiago
Isudore Paschal Mercian.
George V. was crowned without the
assistance of tbe poet laureate, aa no
official coronution ode was written.
The Duchess of Albany ls said to be
the best whist player among tbe members ot the English royal family. So
far as cards are concerned, wbist la
the favorite royal recreation.
Tales of Cities.
Boston eats more spaghetti than any
othcr American city.
After London, Glasgow has the biggest population of any city ln tbe
United Kingdom.
Montreal Is to hare a ten story botel,
which will be the first building to be
erected ln that city wholly of marble.
Atlantic City was Incorporated In
1854. the year when the tirst passenger
train was run from tho Delaware liver to tho Atlantic ocean. At tbat time
tbe village consisted of balf a dozen
families.
Money Maxims.
Make all you can; save all you can;
give all you con.—Wesley.
A wise man sbould have money lo
bis beud, not In his heart.—Swift.
Put not your trust ln money, but
put your money ln trust—Holmes.
The use of money ls all the advantage there Is lu having It.—Franklin,
Money ls a handmaiden If you
know how to use It-a mistress If you
do not know bow.—Horace.
State Lines.
Maryland ls a garden of paradise
surrounded by a Iwdy of water and
Washington.—Baltimore American.
Rhode Island casts a smaller vote
proportionately to Its population than
la polled in any other northern state.—
Providence Journal.
Connecticut has become an authority
upon such matters, so Its decision tbat
a balloon ls not an airship stands,—
New Haven Journal-Courier.
Aviation.
The Connecticut legislature has passed a law requiting aviators and airships to take out licenses.
A British automobile concern has
built a truck and trailer especially for
the transportation of aeroplanes.
Plans for s new form of holiday-
touring by aeroplane—are being form*
ed both In England and ln France.
Sporting Notes.
Only Iwo light harness horses, Jay-
Eye-See and Anaconda, have both
paced and trotted miles under 2:10.
Captain George Morlarty of the Detroit Tigers doesn't drink, smoke or
swear and Insists on his ball players
going to church on Sunday.
There will be two Heinle Zlmmer-
mans with the Chicago Nationals noxt
season. The new Helulo hulls from
ths Atlanta club of lho Southern
league and plays center fluid. Be stole
10S bases last season.
Wllsnn-Dldn't either parent want
the child?
Dodd-No: lhe cook promised to stay
wllh the smaller family-Brooklyn
Life.
"Crooked weights and measures have
been used since the year 8U0 II. O."
"What makes you so positive of the
dale?" "That's when weights snd
measures were Invented."—Birmingham Age-IleraliL
Bakr-il beans wben I'm hungry!
Itoili-rmllk wli.n I'm dry;
Greenbacks wnen I'm hard upt
Heaven wben I die,
MADDENED THE BEAR.
lng*»nioui Trap That Wat Formerly
Uaad by tha Maxicam.
Tbe Mexicans in California tind an
Ingenuous method of trnppiug beara
before tba advent of tbe Yaukee§
brought modem B rearms luto ibt; region. A piece of meat was nailed to
tbe stout horizontal limb of an oak
tree. From a litnb Ave or six feet
•bore a rope was suspended, to the
•nd of wblcb a large stone was mad**
fast ao tbat It hung about six Inches
above and a trifle nearer the trunk
than tbe meat on tbe lower limb.
Wben a bear smelled lb*? meat from
afar be would climb up the tree nnd
make his wny to the h.ntL ln dolnc
so be would push the stone pendulum
to one side. Just nn he was about to
fasten bis teeth In tbe mont tbe stone
would swing bnck nnd I-imik bis hend
Thla would arouse the oncer nf the
bear, and he would plve the stone n
■weep of his pnw whlcb would send
It swinging farther out The consequence was a hitrder bang nnd more
anger. The more he struck the stone
tbe harder he would be hit In return
until from ferocious anper he would
lose bla caution nnd attack tbe peudu
lum with all bis vigor. One powerful
sweep, then hang, nnd bruin would be
tumbled out of the tree to the rocks
below, where, dtstibled hy his fnll. he
would be at the mercy of those who
net the trap whenever they chose to
take hi tn.
THE HANDY MAN.
His Job of Varnishing the Door Was
Not a Howling Succese.
Ur. Brewster thought Ids front door
looked as though a coat of varnish
would do It uu harm and resolved to
do tt himself to save the expense of a
painter.
Finding an old "golden simp" tin In
tho yard, be went off to the shop for
aome "best oak varnish." He placed
It In the pantry tor the nlgbt and was
up early next morning nnd by halt
past 12 had got ihe door (Inlshed.
"1 don't like It now U'a done," he
■aid to bis wire.
"It'a bad varnish," replied she.
"He's sold you the wrong sort ot
•tuff."
Be thought so, too, and went back
to the shop, taking what waa left with
hlin.
"Thla Is funny varnish you sold me,"
■aid he.   "It's dull, sticky stuff."
After examining It tbe shopman said:
"This Is not whut I sold you, This is
alrupl"
It tben dawned on him that be hnd
got hold of the wrong tin, and lie
wont back borne to explain to his
wife, who at once said: "liood gra
clous James! And I've mnde the pud
dlug with the other tlnful!" Then,
after a moment's pause, "You'll dine
today on mast mutton and varnish
pudding!"—rearsou's Weekly.
Tho Gallery Gods' Applause
Lawrence Barrett onco told of a
conversation be hnd wltb Edwin Booth
The latter bad been congratulated up
on en ovation given bim by a crowded
house on tbe opening nlgbt of au en
gagemenL "The sweetest music to my
ears," said tbe great tragedian, "Is tbe
shouting of the boys tn the gallety. I
know they are not applauding becauso
I have a reputation or because they
wish to make a display. Tbey simply
give vent to their natural enthusiasm
When tbey shout I know tbat 1 am
git Ing a good performance. As for the
parquet, lt may clap Its bands out of
politeness. A dramatic critic who .had
certain notions as to bow a line should
be read will applaud if I read it his
way; otherwise he will remain quiet
I can never analyze the applause of
the front rows, but the gallery Is sin
cere In Us likes or dislikes."
MOTHERS!
That when yon put *
salve onto yeur child's skin.
It F1S3.-S through the porea
and cr.ters the b'.ct.d, (ust
as svrcly as if you rut It
intj the child's stomich?
You would not put a
coir c nnss cf animal fat,
elortd by various mintral
poisor.s (such as many
cude s.tlv s r re) into yeur
chilJ's blood hy way of the
.t-n.ach? Ih.n-why do
to by way of th; pores?
Take ns rlik. Uu away, ths
pure b rbal satsneri prwvldcd la
Zaui-l.uk. Z in Buk contains
no trice ol any suhnil o 1 or fit,
a.- A Wi p. Uo out mm', r. 1 col r*
lng nutirr. Fr„m t.l<ut to liuiah
It ia purely turbid.
It wll hail sorts, ulcers, abuts-
sea, truptioot, varicose ulcers.
Cuts, burnt anj bruises m re
quickly thtn any otuet k owa
preparation, lt k a tl rplic,
quickly Hope the tmartl.g ol *
a^rt ot cut, cures pll t, toiiineel
eorciand borxa polii om . It is a
combina.lon ol hcillng powaraQd*
acicnt. U putity, Aik those who
hive ptov.d tt.
All rfri,-|,f.,, an ' ■(.»» 5«, b*i *
tutu 11... .... . 1 ■<■ ..... J* ,n*.
SHOULD BE IN'
Forgot the Pink Stuff
Wiley—Why didn't you stop iu at
the drug Btoru yesterday mid get tlie
things I asked you top
Hubby—Well, my dear, I remember.
ed Hint 1 promised you never to do
anything lo I,ring a Idu^li to your
cl li.-- Philadelphia Bulletin.
T k'nil for which jot* »*"i'*iYl ****
to ur 16.10 at ft**} rftivllrtort.
It I* ffitr*. w!>l>-, full- JBtochM
' <nrj,lB a]] c->1o**,nlth willow?
im* of Brm! If nitth Uui doiol
Iom th- Ir curl c/i-ilj.    flttirj u
II (10 to--Uv, f..rt! t-.l-.at'oprpf*.
iii iir not to tm min- d.   l» nttot
o an suir*. Urgo aud **.ndaa**a
.       I'liinn* at tlto.
Horici nonai Iiy mul i. omrww nrmoaop
nrfi*,T'-  Romembar trihi ponr wi' * will in r*-
ftlll-M  If '►>■ t.'-in ■,■ -• *   -    ' «'.'      ■-■-
New York Ostrich Feather Co., Dept.
W. N., 513-516 B'way, N. Y.
REST AUJ HkALTH TO MOTHER Ai.D CHILD.
Mas. WlKBLOW'S SOOTIMNO BVRU. Ims  titt.
iicdforaver sl.vrv VBARSby Mil.Moss ot
MUTIIKKl fot llu-ir Utll.lJKl'.N WlllLI
rBHTHINO, witli PUKPUCT SICCKSS. II
SOOTHItB Hi-- Cllll.n. SOITHNS tlie GUMS,
M.t.AVSitll CAIN ; CUK88 WIND COLIC, and
ts the beat remedy '■ r lit.*. a n HOI A. It ta ate
lottltety harillleaa,   fle sure ami ask for "Mra,
Winslnw'A s Iniic Syrup," met take no othei
klml.   Twenly.livcieulsa bottle.
Shakespeare's Eduest'on.
Shakespeare could nut bate been nn
educated man, tbat Is, In tbo academic
sense of tbe word, for he was a mere
youth when be went to London frum
Stratford and had bad, up to that time,
only such luentul training as bo could
pick up lu the schools ut his native
town. It nowhere appears that he attended school after leaving Stratford.
And yet, ns Matthew Arnold says, be
lived during his l.undoc residence "In
a current uf Ideas In the highest degree
animating and nourishing tn the crea
live faculty lu u society permeated by
freBh thought, Intelligent ind a Ihe."
And he used not only the Ideas which
be Imbibed as tbey Boated around blm,
bat all tbe learning be cou'd pick up
Wltbout neglecting bis calling.-*i«w
York American.
CANADA'S     GREATEST     SCHOOI-
tsrteusiicD ieat>
Awarded flrat prise at World's B»
potiiition on He work and method*.
Write for a free catalogue.   We alas
tive lmtrucUoo by mall.
The "Wellington" Hat
for men. Ctmaditin-uiade, (juar-
anteed best hat value in Canada.
All shea and shapes in soft and
stiff felts. Ask your Dealer, or
write at once to
CHAS.  C.   PUNCHARD  & CO.,
Toronto, Ont.
Drawing th* Diiiaia Out
Tbe Chinese bave a curt>ua custom
of trying to cure a sick man. A frlimd
of tbe patient obtains n straight
branch wltb a few leavei nntl iwlps j
at tbe end. On this he hiinijsi n nirror
of pollahed ateel, and under that une
of tbe Hick man's coats. 'Ittt-n be \ioe*
toi a short walk, a priest hi tbe mean
time performing a reremony. The
coat, being carried In this wny, la sup
posed to draw the disease from the
■utterer.
Just 8t.
"ITe doesn't really lore you. He's
after your money."
"Hut If his love were pot genuine
how could he put so much fervor Into
his wooing?"
"Oh, a man can dig up rnnfllrterahtA
fervor when tie hns to marry money or
go to work.*'—(exchange.
Inside Information.
"Pear «dr." wrote the man who owed
hfs tailor nnd hnd received n letter ntk
Ing for payment of the bill, "your let
ter whr extremely Impertinent, and I
return it to you unopened."
Popular Publicity,
"That tall wallet seems to be very
much in demand"
"Yea; tie never opens s hottle of
ounmpngno without attracting the at*
tention of everybody In the room,"-**.
I'lltshiirg Cost,
"Po you fhlnk T could win ■ iir*»
<nt   ngiilii-it   him   fur calling  toe  ■>
"No: I should think thst your fryltn
io win the suit would be pretty goo*-
evidence that you are ono."-St. Loul»
foul-Dispatch.
A small block of wood, covered with
a piece of old carpet, is excellent to
rub off lhe range when through using
it, and nlso makes .. very good polish*
cr when blacking has been applied.
Itaii'lnll "My wife plays and sings
nnd recites."
Rogers "Has sho any other de-
foctsP"- Lib-.
"DQDDS
p kidney;
mollis Ji
W. N. U., No. m. THE PROSPECTOR, CKAXMiOoK. HRITISH COI.UMWA
TTT'i''l'+++++++i'+++'i^TT'T'T *i
Exchange
ii  Your   Baking   Worries 1
-H--M-I-   i ********************** , .
-*■   *  ■ -   I  I
H | | | | I I I I I 1-l-hH I IH-H^
The   Least   Fuel.   The  Most Satisfaction
+  ♦
,, 11
**********************
■j* j    K. 1,. Staples, ami   0, Nelaon, jr.,
of Wyclifle, were in town Wodnaaday.
FOR A
Canada "B"
It isn't .ftxni policy, and it's mighty pour economy,
iu struggle nluiii; with un unsatisfactory range,
working yourself to deuth, unci wasting good food
ami high-priced fuel wheu you ean ohlniti a
ii CANADA    "B"
LOCAL  NEWS.
About
| Aeroplanes
Mrs. J. Walsh of Port Steele
ti Cranbrook visitor Thursday.
•    Choice eating ami   c
1 Oampbell   & Manning,
oktng apples.
I     Lt.   B,  Goods of  Spokane,   wrh
the city Thursday.
f   Wycliffe.
Chester   Staph
■ •! in town Friday.
Dresser   and   Btand,
■j-- j $1600.     Special   price
c, s.
uni value at
$11.00.     c.
■ you Liomplots satis*
experiunuu •
aud po-isess a range thul will always gr
factiun.     It- eftlmency Is ha-eil on a sti
half ;i uentury.     It-- lrapro\ enit«iits are those that have lit
thoroughly tested and found to be of coal valuu t«i a rang'e.
It i- made of material that will give la-atug service, the pacts
Mthjcot to the greatest strain and  wear am espnclally  reinforced, ami it hu-ii reputation to tive up lo that  oblige* the
makers to see that every range turned out of their factor,*, i**
perfect.
It Ih always good policy to he thoi
article before buying.
We will be pleased to uxplalu tbe ■ 'auada "B" Kange to yoi
and then .vhen you have examined the other stoyes in thi
tuarket    aa will ■ >•• ready *.<> '!<■ busiuuss with you.
][   More than a quarter **t *t million Canada "B's'
are in dails use in Canada.
20th  Century  tailored  Suits,     icw
and iip-to-date at Y.. a. Hill's.
Mrs,  Laurerson ->f MUalnwr,   waa
, a Oranbrook visitor Friday.
Furnished     rooms   on    Armstrong
Aveaue.    Apply  Boi  LIS. -to-.it
We know
Nothing
BUT
No coniiilnint is made about short 111 I I I I -H-M-HH •H-a-H-H-H- ++-W-a-H"H-l"M-H"H"H ++++
+
i
* *   in   regard   to  rapa i rs  isi
*f*    Watches   and   Jewelry   wu
know mostly all tlmt is worth
knowing,   Tr*,   ua with your
nexl ropalc job -nid  no con-
ENGRAVING
on ll>,'
sl} ll' tlo
prorata
• J Raworth Bros.
Jewelers and Opticians
'.'.      C, I'. K. Watt'h Inspivtun
j measure   when   we   Unve   a peck oi [
: trouble
FOK SALK-A Hock ol May hatched white rock nnd leghorn towls.
Apply at Baptist Parsonage, Norbury
Avenue.
Tin' ('. C, S. is nnlnaitiiiir a
oar of New [•'tit'tiitui't* Unlay.
1 Mr. and Mrs. A. it. Muyor, ol D«
trolt, Mich., wort guests nt the Cranlirook Thursday,
Millionaires aro the only people
who nu, nltord in have dobts. Prom
Madame Bhorry,
Di ll I''.. Hull Ims purcbusod two
lots nn the cast sldo ol linker Btreet,
below the I'idiKoii theatre.
Bring your prescriptions to us.
Our store is nnvor without u
grnduute mul qualifled chain Isl
nt your servloe, Craubrook
Drufi nnd Book Co . Ltd,
,|4^*4WWW1W   vllrZ^n  UnU^luXS.
at Ci anbrook Tueaday.
H.   D    Young  o(   Nelson,
■ity Thursday.
mgUh inforn
'ii about mn
CKAM'.l.otiK AGENTS
I F. Parks & Co.
Hardware, Stoves,
House Furnishing Goods
'■'-   CRANHROOK,       -        British Columbia
*H-f+++++++++(-H-+++++++++-l-!-•! •!•+•! + ■I"l-l-H-l-H-H-+"-+
I
■y     i'.    l.iiulloy,    ol   CrsHton,    viii in
T   town Thurmlay
T      Ores ton "Gideon" apples al Fink's
•i   pvrs Food Grocery i
?      C. H, Bodkin ol Bull River, wad at
T   the Cranbrook Thursday,
T      ■'.  H   Wilson oi apoksne, wan   n
5   Ktstered at the Cranbrook Thursday.
+      P.  Woods of Cherry Creek,  was in
town Priday.
Large shipments of Import China
beuis unpacked. Oall and see our
stock. Campbell & Manning.
J M. Doyle, of Calnary, was in
the citj   Wednesday
i. ash .-;
a   HlU't
plln Ties at K,
One New, Malleable Steel
Stump Puller a
For Sale At a Bargain]
The Cranbrook Trading Co., Ltd.
CHANBKOOK, - - It.   C.
Gums
: Rifles   Revolvers
Arti m 14 ti 11 i o ti
C. H Booth oi Winnipeg, was at
the Cranlirook Wednesday.
There's only one thing harder than
paying a creditor; that's dodging
bun.  From Madame Sherry.
Mis   C. K, Hammer of Moyie, was
in tho city Wednesday.
Mr. and Mra. E. Howe, 0i Jaflray,
; .vere Cranbrook  visitors Wednesday.
M. V DeWolf of Bonners Ferry,
! was in town Wednesday.
I A. Empson of Creston, was In
town Tuesday.
J. H. Stanley and J. F. Bird of
Calgary, were in town Wednesday.
] ROOMERS WANTKD—Centrally lo
| cated. Apply to Phone 180 or P.O.
'Box   178.
H. G. Macdonald, of Wilmer, was
in town Tuesday.
Some are horn musicians; Home
acquire music, the rest have music
thrust upon them. From Madame
Sherry.
G. G. Jewell, of Jaffray, was In
town Wednesday.
Dresser and Stand, good value at
$16.00.     Special price,   $11.00.
c c s.
M. A. Beale was at Fort Steele on
Friday on business.
iv Bkead ol Wardne
Monday
Q, Hope of Hamilton,
Bunday lasl
li   u    Hours  ul  Moyio,
iosmopolttan Bunday last
Ans in  town       .   , , ,
LOI   us  work  and atiinulutu     ovary
! tegjtlmato outorprlae by giving it nil
was mi town ' l,ll> fl'lomlly encouragement    we can,
ami  unite our    industry,  intelligence
and   capital    in a common cause for
was al ths i thfl good ol out town.
61   Chapar, ol Ottawa, was i
al the Oranbrook Sunday lust
est |
It
reported that  Young streeter
and  Billy  McLeod slgnod articles on
Friday night (or a ten round go, to
j take place about tbe   Uth of     Nov.
at ■ Stipulations    are to    the effect that
, straight Marquis of Quoensbury rules
! with a clean  break away,  the winner
Mi   and Mra   Alex   Taylor ol Ktm* j tu tnke nil money.
berte)    were In town Sunday last.
Itidgway's   afte
Fink's Pure Pood
dinner coffee
I4.U0
Special    price.   $2. 98.
Mr. and    Mrs. T. T.  McVittie
Furt   Steele,   were  in   town   Monday.
Robertson's Silver Shred
Manna!;!'!,.' in lib glass jttrs onlj
-.v at Easl Kooteney Produce
uul Provision House.
Mr.     and     Mrs
New  Zealand,  wi
rs  Monday.
'.   Humphreys ol
Cranbrook  vtsit-
Ridgway's five o'clock tea at
Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
J. Stevenson and E. J. Smith of
Toronto, were registered at the Cranhrook Mon.lay.
$4,110 Shoes. Special price   $2.98. 0.
'. s.
A. W. Chisholm, of Fort Steele,
wns transacting business at Cran
brook .Monday.
Merced sweet potatoes at Fink's
Pure Food Grocery.
J. V. L. Johnston ot Vancouver,
and C. V. Sifton, of Calgary, were
guests at the Cranbrook Sunday last.
Ripe an tl Greeu Tomatoes al
Kast Kootenay Produce and
Provision Houso.
No greater injury can be done a
teacher than to condemn ber at home
In tho presence of pupils. There are
many they usually allude to a
teacher as sehoot-marm—who persist
in believing and encouraging that a
school teacher is never to be regarded with other thnn suspicion.
$4.0(1  Shoes.    Speeial    price,   $2.US.
If you have any old clothes, etc.,
that arc not in use, will you please
send to Salvation Army quarters on
Hanson Ave., or phone Salvation
Army. 263.
They will be given away to deserving cases.
,FRKD.  A.  STRIDE,
Officer in Charge.
Any newspaper is tbe companion
and friend of tbe family, but the
local paper is one identified with the
tho interests of the home. It is conducted by those whom you know. Its
columns are filled witb whnt is of
special value to you. In its prosperity you have a vital interest, and
to its prosperity you can best contribute by giving your support and
patronage.     It is your neighbor.
On Sale!
Two Ladies Persian Lamb Coats to
go  CHEAP,
Several second - hand Clothes und Suits for
both Ladies and Gentlemens requirements
To Be Obtained At
"My Valets"
NIBLOCK 6? BARKER
I'hone 370
They make a Specialty of
Cleaning, Pressing and  Alterations,
W'n   are   (VifeiitB   fur the   'While Sewing
Miiuhlne" whirl) is tlit*   Im-sI   mi   rhe   unit
kel to-duy,    We invite you to cull  ami look
nui' stock ovei'.    li will surprint you.
Secondhand Sewing Machines bought and sold
Have you seen our New Electric Cleaner?
Kspecially    installed    for   Ladies   Work,
I
i
i
.|..a..|.+.H.-|-M..H-.H-.|'.|.-l-|'!-^-H-l-   ++.t.H..H..H..M-+*-h'M"H~H»H-
^4.^{^^^.*r^.^..|..|.|,^.H'i^-14^1't4^1'^i'+^'i'-l''l'4''r^'H'-l''l-
LAKE   VIEW   HOTEL    f
St.   Mary's  [Lake,   B. C.
P, Handley, Prop.
The must attractive Outing Resort in ISust Kootenay
Good Ilm iiuis, Pishing, and Hunting
Boats to Let,  Horses [or Hire
Por further information apply le
P.  Handley,  Central   Hotel
Marysville,   B. C.
Judge Wilson war holding a sitting
ot thc County Court at Cranhrook
this week.
Dresser and stand, good value at
$16.00. Special price, 111.00. C.
0. a.
Sweet Potatoes at Kast Kootenay Produce and Provision
House.
J. Shaw Parker was in town this
week from Skorkun Chuck.
We wish to draw your attention
to tlie following
Specials
Savage  303   Featherweight
Remington 30-30  Rimless
Mauser 7 m 7
Mauser   Pistols
Everything   in   Shells.   Cartridges   and
Loaded  Shells
ii Hunting Knives
J. D.
Cartridge Belts
McBride
Wholesale
Hardware
Retail
: I    Phone 5
Box  195
MrB. T.  Roberts    returned Wednesday from an eastern visit.
E. Oovlll, of KinRBf-ate,      was    in
town Monday.
Fresh  cranherrieH.       Campbell     &
Manning.
! C. 3, Patcliff, of Wilmer, was at
■ the Cosmopolitan Monday.
J. K. Scott and M. Bates, of Bran-
• j don, spent Sunday laat iu Cranbrook
. Mr. ami Mrs. J. Walsh of Port
! Steele, were Cranbrook visitors on
Mondny.
. Mr, and Mrs. P. Woods, of Cherry
I Creek, were Cranbrook visitors Slin-
i dny last.
,    Dr.  H.    E. Hall and   son returned
! Monday from n hunting trip to Nan-
ton,    Alta.     They brought    home   a
i | full bag of chickens.
Preserving Pcuches,  the  last
! jof the season, at Kast Kootenay
v ! Produce and Provision House.
j. A H Fenwiek, Ceorge Watson, and
*,[, | H. T. Richardson, of Fort Steele,
4* i were in the city Monday.
t; 	
j* , Harry Drew of Kimberley, the g«n-
X i ial proprietor of the North Star
J.[ Hotel, was in town Monday.
*f Uny the best and be satislied. We
T ! guarantee everything. Campbell &
X ! Manning.
it. 55.  Brown who has been spend-
j ing his holiday at the roast retun-
ed to Oranbrook Thursday.
j     J, I). McBride lias received Uie contract for  the  hoatlnK and   plumbing
i of the new hospital.
I    T.  Bi  Arnott, of Toronto; and  B.
Im. Carson of Oalgary, were at    the
■ i Cranbrook Thursday.
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
Mr. and Mrs. 0. W. llarr, of St.
Paul, werc Cranbrook visitors Wednesday.
McVittie & Prices famous English
Biscuits at Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
Iron Bed,   13.50. C. C. 8.
N. A. Wallinger, has been appointed deputy assessor and collector for
Southenst Kootenay.
The steel girders for thc new post
oflice have arrived, and are now being placed in position.
Mrs. Leitch will receive for Mrs.
George Leitch on Tuesday, October
17th, from   3.30 p.m. to   6 o'clock.
Martin Burrell left on Thursday for
Ottawa.     On hiB arrival lie will be
sworn in as Minister uf Agriculture.
Electric Restorer for Men
Phosnhonol »■*•■«» •*«ynerve iQ th8 bod'
flu. and vitality. 1'renuture decay and all nexua]
weakness averted at ence. Fhosphoaol wilt
make you a new mm. Price 18 a box, or two fol
16. Mailed to any address, the SooImII Drug
Co., It. €ftt1i»rlnea, Onl.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. LeaBk returned
Sunday from a visit to the Spokane
fair.
Iron Bed,   $3.50.     C, C. S.
Mrs. Fabert, Miss Fabert, Mrs.
Donahoc, and N. Hanson were Cran*
brook visitors Tuesday.
|>t"t11-H"|"»il>H'^H4H"l-t->'
B. K. Crickston, E. Gray and F.
U. Taylor of Okanagan Mission, were
registered at the Crnnbrook Thursday.
Iron Bed,   $3.G0.     0. 0. S.
J. Henderson with a small force oL
men are now engaged in putting up
sign boards and mile posts between
Fort. Steele and  Sheep Creek.
Frank Christian, manager of the
Prospector, and Nell Houston, made
a business trip through the Windermere country this week,
See E. A. Hill for the hunt quality
of sweater Coats, vests, etc,
Messrs. Mul! nnd Pedlar made the
round trip between Windermere and
Craubrouk lit one day. This Is
pretty fast time even for n motor
car.
Iron Bed,   $3.50,    C. 0, H.
The new sewer fa being rapidly ex
A reliable French regulator;never (alia. Thert  tended,  it is expected that  thnt por-
s;,„.r.:v"iMtrtrJii'.;.'.ii!*'R,.f'u.. uo» nf tn*. city south ..mi **** ,,t
Ktt?jn^-2f¥W'«*% i*"""'",™'t »■■■"» c»ra'""t"1 ■■"•
i tk« MaMl Urifl Qe„ ••. CMhftrlMt, Oat , fall.
$4.00 Shoes. Special price, $2.98.
C.  C.  S.
When the tongue of trade Is coated, when the eyes and limbs of the
lerk are dull and languid, wh?n the
raging fever tackles the empty vitals
of till, when the spider roosts in the
empty cash box, and bouquets of decay are on thc chandeliers, it is conclusive that the advertising doctor
has not been consulted.
St.    Eugene    Mission      Apples    at
Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
You can begin to teach a child to
take pride in his or her home town
very early in life. Explain to them
how it detracts from the beauty and
value of a town to disfigure its side
walks by piling dirt on them or
marking them up with crayon. Let
them feel that they have a great responsibility in keeping up thc pride
of their town. Children like to feel
that they are important.
ScobeN's Liquor, Tobacco
and Dm* Cure tett
Alcohol. Tobacco aod Drugs. It counteracts the
effects almost Instantly—reinovei all cravings.
Af tei taking the treatment there will never be any
need ti-Mrink intoxicants or use drugs again. Can
be given secretly. We have yet to hear of one
failure. Mailed under separate cover to any address. Price IR.OO box. or it boxes fnr 110 HJ. Tint
Sbukell Ilrug Co,, it, Cftthnrlnee, Out.
Mr. Norman McClure who lately
purchased Mr. J. Mott's ranch on
St. Mary's Prairie arrived in Cranbrook on Wednesday, the Fourth and
will be starting work on his new property at once. Mr. McClure la accompanied by his wife and little
daughter and also Mrs. McClnre's
sister, Miss Edith McOulloch, of
Grand Valley, Ont.
Your local newspnper works for its
own town; does all it cnn to build
up the place, advance the interebt of
Its citizens, draw trade to the town,
puts money into the pockets of the
business men, nud adds to the well
being of all. Such a paper is cn
titled to the liberal patronage from
the town and community it works
for.
One of the best evidences of a lie
ing, up-to-date town is a wall kept
park. Even if, of necessity, it iriiur
be small it serves Its purpose
showing strangers that tha citizens
of the town take pride in iti- appear-
iince. Yet this park'mist be well-
Kurt, else it is worse thin ••jiie al
all. Authoriti'"' can sae Mutt it
does not become the loafing place for
all tho "gentlemen of leisure" in the
city. Kvery town which has e
small park recognizes a "good thing''
when they see It and every town
which does not possess a park han
still a "good thing" coming.
MISS    JANETTE   MATHEH
Kcrives Pupils for Pianoforte
Instruction.
Apply over B. H. Short's Store.
Armstrong Avenue,
CRANBROOK, ti. 0,
•89U
*** *
Attention      j
Conservatives!
A meeting of the Cranbrook District Conservative Association will be held in the Edison
Theatre instead of the Secretary's Office, on Tuesday evening, November 14th, 1911, at S: p.m.
T. T. McVittik,  Pres.
P. DeVere Hunt, Secy.
•H>Hl**>-*l"r^4--H"H"H-H"t-H- +++++++«-4-W-M"l-H"!-H-H'
Auditorium   Theatre
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26th,   1911
The  World's   Famous   Musical   Comedy
*.    ■   'n lll-lle aara.tant ha. a       nsaa •   bf all Ita    own
,tHE EHCHANTIHC W£L0DY WHOSE IIAUNTIHC STHAINS HAVE ENTHRALLED IHE W0P.ll>
It'. U. Ih™. Song ol WOODS', FRAZEB4 1EDE8IK rbenom.nal Sj.cui.
I1ADAHE 5HERRY
By OTTO HAUEHPA0,; and HAUL HOUCHMA
THE LAUGHING MUSICAL SEN^vfJON OF TWO CONTINENT?.
* CUT If MIIICU COMEDY CELEBRITIES, Ineliidiit FS£*ffJi£ B»
nun* an tow,
Large  BEAUTY  Chorus
Special  Augmented   Orchestra
Carried By The Company
Subscriptions for seats now heing taken which
entitles Suhscrihers to 24 hours Option on   Regular Sale of Best Seats.
$2.50,   $2.00   $1.50   $1.00
1   Year  in   London - New York ■ Paris - Berlin
4^^^^^.*4^4.^.^+.*^|.^^.*.^+^^.H.^^.*.^^.^4.4.*.i.|.
Central Meal Market
NORBURY AVENUE A. JOLIFFE, Proprittor
Dottier in Fresh unci Cured Meals
All Kinds of (.nine anil I ish  in Season
::    Cap   C^lp   Voting Pi^s, Fresh Killed
;;     I Ul    OU'Q   lleef and Fork.
1 *
i*w*4^^
.
*
_aBBBaaaaa>BBBi>l>H

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