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The Prospector Jul 1, 1911

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VOL. 17
No. 26
i  •
Por Painless and Expert Dental Work Call
upon Dr. Hall, who has obtained  a large
experience in  his profession
Remember he holds certificates from six
different states and provinces, and is a graduate
of the Philadelphia Dental College, which is
second to none in the world; and has taught
pleasure of   life   is   marred.      The   natural
teeth replanted with the best of success.
Dr.   Hall  has  had an extremely   large
practice  the  two years that  he  has  been  in
crown and bridge work in some of the leading
cities of the United States.
Without good teeth you cannot have the
best   of health.     Without  good   health   the
Cranbrook and has given general satisfaction:
and on his return from his vacation he solicits
the patronage of all those requiring first-class
Prices as low as good work will   permit-■■££ fi*
10,000   READERS
The ^Prospector" is going
to have 10.000
We are firmly convinced that there are a
great many people in the City and District
who do not regularly read an   home paper.
Why is this, we ask?
ls it because you can't afford the usual
price asked ?   We meet your case.
Is it because you have not received the
city and district news? We are
making special preparations for
this   recognized   growing   need.
To help you in the first part and by keeping to
the letter of the second is just what we do in
making you this unusual offer.     We offer you
One Year One Dollar, or Fifty
cents for six months
This Offer only lasts from July lst to July 31st, 1911
Cranbrook.      -     British Columbia
Summary of Attendance
MIm Alward  v	
Mia. Dick	
MIm Ourrie 	
Mia. B. Alward	
Ml.. Henley	
Mia. Eastern 	
Ml.. Hamilton 	
Mis. Paton	
L. J. Cran.ton (high school)
Th. "Nelson Shield" goes to Division V.,
htgheat percentage for ehe month   ol June.
On roll
1    Av. at.
Per cent.
laving tbe
Regularity and
Honor Roll
Division Prodency Deportment
Htgheat In Entrance
1 Ernest  Jonea Bert Murgatroyd
2 Joseph English Murray Robertson Martha Bennett
Vlney Dorl.
8 Enid 0111 Potter   Macdonald Vera Bradwln
4 Olady. Spence  Colman Tonltz Gordon Taylor
6 Muriel Baxter Mabel Brown  Viola Darvl.
6 Irma Ward Delphlne Bennett David   Reekie
7 Kdlth Murgatroyd....Edna Sanderson  Alfred Jolllte
8 Nina Helanger Joaeph Froat Hope Taylor
Extra Souvenir Numbers can be obtained at
Our office or Beattie-Murphy's Store & Cranbrook Drug & Book Store
From Divl.ion I Junior to division
I wnlor:
Edith Addenley
Florence Bathie
Reta Cameron
Kenneth Oampbell
Orville Dow
France. Drummond
Wanda Fink
Carl QUI
Olady. Hlekenbotham
Oracle Higgins
Robert Pye
Alice Reed
Laura Richard.
Haul Taylor
From divl.ion II aenlor to divl.ion
I .enlor.
Joseph English
Murray Robertson
Helen Lavinla Dorl.
Harold Bridge.
Vincent Fink
Frank Bamford
Martha Bennett
Bdltb McDonald
Perclval Bardgett
Mabel Faaamore
Marguerite Drummond
Nathan Barnhardt
Marlon Robsrtion. ±
Dorothy Mackey
Melfort Carson
William llren
Rhoda Wright
Hollo Johnaton
From division II Jun or to division
II senior.
Vada Boyter
John Pye
Oliltord McNabb
Gordon Wallinger
Josephine Tonltz
Wllllan Iranian
Irene Elmer
Alice Brown
Olive Dow
Evan Boss
Florence llren
Dolor Urault
Arthur Oampbell
Delia Dow
Mabel Turner
Oeorge Pratt
Weatley Flndley
Lottie Leask
Irving Leaak
From divl.ion III senior to division
II junior.
Orace Bardgett
Samuel Bennett
Pleasant Blnkley
Vera Bradwln
Roy Brown
Cella Carson
Mlna Caraon
Dougla. Ftnnes.
Enid OUI
Gladys Johnston
Marlon Leltcb
Claude MacDonald
Sydney Murgatroyd
Ralns*ord Park.
Eric Spence
Russell St. Elol
Nigel Thompson
Eva Troop
Merrltt Leask, on trial
Harriett Moffett, on trial
From division III Junior to division III senior
Helen Bridge.
Phillip Brlgg.
Harry Dorl.
Bernadette Doyle
Charles Elmer
Bertha OUI
Carlolne Ito
Vincent Kenny
Norma Moaer
Dora Pye
Merle Taylor
Olara Whitehead
From division   IV  Juntor to dlvls-
IV senior.
Rowland Col
Fred Bradley
Rota Tito
Nettle Robinson
Willie Atcblaon
Melville Dallas
Howard Armatrong
May Small
Harold Kay
Hartley McNeil
Laughlin Oampbell
Dorotby Reed
Orace McFarlane
From division IV aenlor to divl.ion
III Junior.
Krancla Cadwallader
Mary Barnhardt
Bradford Canon
Willie Daniel.
Gordon McKenna
(Irma McNabb
Nellie Marcellal.
Alexander Mennls
Lottlo Moore
Agnes Reekie
Margaret Ht. fllvl
David Homervllle
Fred Swain
Gordon Taylor
Orvll Thompson
Milo Drummond, on trial
Hugh Fraser, on trial
From division IV Junior to division
III Junior.
Gladys Hpeoce
Mary Leask
Oolman Tonlts
Gordon Argue
From   division   V   ta
division IV
First reader.
Muriel Baiter
Elsie Beattie
Herbert Bradley
Olady. Brooks
■- ;• ii
Allen Brown
Danny Daniel.
:     I''
Orace Dorl.
Ethel Dow
■   t 1
Ruby Flnley
Ng Wai Hay
Lillle Lancaster
, |    ."!
Walter Laurie
Allen Lacey
■'      '       i*
Nellie McKenna
Violet Simpson
Clifford St. Blvl
Crossley Taylor
Lillle Taylor
" rr
Edward Turner
John Turner
. •  - .
Keith Wasson
Mabel McOoldrlc
Armand English
Mabel Brown
Mul. Oamo.belt
b   .1
Harold Haslam
' ! '•:>
Florence Rutltdgs
John Freeman
(     *t
Arthur Willi.
i         '1
Wilfrid Cadwallader
• .i -•>
Dewey McN.ll
Frank Bridge.
From V Junior to dlvWos f *******
Claud Williams
John Brak.
Viola Sarvl.
' i
Wilfrid Kennedy
Edward Brown
Irene Barnard
Bertha Leclerc
From division VI, 8ftt prUDtr,   ta
divl.ion V, second prlaur.
Edward Barnhardt
Edith Oouldwell
Sadie Lacy
!  ■ '
Bruce Laurie
■ Trap
Hilda Little
•, ,.'»•• ■'
Hugh Macdonald
Ada McKenna
" *
Rric McKlnnon
True Perry
:'"■ i
Palmer Itutledge
■. i
Alma Harvia
11 1
Ray Scott
Bessie Woodman
* '
Norman Wasson
From   division   VI   ta dtvsttoo ?,
second primer.
Donna Argue
Helen Barton
Merle Bathie
;■ fl ;l
Delphlne Bannett
Mah Blng
Mable Cameron
Christine Carson
Charles A. Chapman
(Continued on pic* *******
A«ib«- at "ThaMfatart el tka Yallew
**, R«gm."
Poor Lady In Black! The yen rn toga
of utr sooi revealed themselves iu Oer
word*}. "It is tialshed!" And the fact,
as she believed it, tuuile her turret all
tbe horror ot the scene which hod
piisse.1 lo this rot>ni. l.nrsun no inure!
Larsiin buried- burti*d lo the putato
And we nil sorted up In atTrlght
when the Lattj in l*i-i«-k began (o
lauyb ttie rrautlc laugb nr a mad woman: She ceased tu suddenl) as she
had tie^'uu, hiiU a hurriuie atlllneM followed. We dared look neither at her
nor at each other. Une was the tlrst
lo speak.
."It is atl over!" she said. "Forgive
me   i won't laugh again."
Aud then Uouletubllle said, speaking
In a very low tooe:
"It will be over when we know bow
be got In."
Kouletnnille opened the door ' aod
called Beruiei and his wife, aud a general consultation took place.
Itouletubllle. who wan sitting at Dar.
sac's desk taking notes, arose and said:
"So lar lt Is very simple. We huv*
only oue hope. It Is in tbe few moments that Uernler was oft guard
about *J o'clock. At least at thut time
no oue was In front of the door, but
tftere was some one behind It. tt was
you, M. Darzac. Can you reiterate,
after having thoroughly searched your
memory, lhat when you went Into
your room you instantly dosed the
door and drew the bolt?"
"t can," replied Darzac wlmenly,
And he added; "And I opened tbnt
door only when you and Sinclair
knocked upon It.    I strew it."
And !•' saying this, us later events
prt,,d, tbe uiati spoke the truth.
Uouletubllle said:
"It Is well, Darzac. you have closed
tbe circle. The apartment In the
square tower is now closed as tirmly
as was the yellow room, which wus
like a strong box. or us the 'inexplicable gallery.' "
"One would guess Immediately that
l.arsan was mixed up in the affair."
1 exclaimed. "It Is the same mode
of procedure."
*S'es,''observed Mine. Dnrziie. "Yes,
M 'Salnclalr. tt Is the same mode of
procedure." Ana she untustened her
buabund's collar lo show the wounds
bidden beneath it
"See!" she said. "They are the same
nail prints.    I know (hen) well."
"No; It Is not the same thing," said
Itouletabille. "It Is Just the opposite.
In Ihe yellow room there was a tnwly
missing, lu the room In the round
tower i here ts u body too many."
Mystery of the "Body Too
.VylKXT duy, 11 o'clock. Where
\]      wus   Itouleinbllle?     Ilia   bed
\\ had not beeu disturbed. 1
* I dressed myself hurriedly aod
weut to look for my friend, whom I
found lu the outer court, lie took tue
by the arm and led mc Into the vast
drawing room of la Louve. There
1 was surprised (o Uud, although It
was not yet time lor luncheon, everybody assembled. M. anil Mine. Darzac
wero there. Mine. Kdlth, from tbe
dark corner where she was reclining
ou a sofa, saluted us.
"Ah, here la M. Itouletabille with bla
friend, Salnclalr! Now we sball kuow
why we have nil beeu summoned
|Ie addressed himself to Mme.
"First of all, mud a me, permit me to
Inform you that I have decided to suppress the 'guard' which you kindly allowed me to establish, although It
vexed you."
"Ab. really, are you going to withdraw the guard trom the chateau, Sl.
Houletabllle'.' Well, I um very glad to
bear it, although I assure you thut It
did uot vex me In the least," exclulm-
ed Mme. Edith, with uu affectation of
gayety, "Uu the contrary, the fact
proves to me that M nnd Mine. Darsac are uo longer tn uny danger."
"This Is true, am dame," replied itouletabllie, "since last night."
Mme Darzac COUId not refruln from
a runty movement which no one suva
myself perceived.
"Ho much the bet ler," cried Mme.
Kdlth "Muy beaveu ne praised1 Uut
bow ts It that my busbaud and I are
the last to heur (lie uewsV Interesting
things must Imve been happening last
night. 'The nucturuui trip of M. Dur*
tue to Castclitr was one ot them without doubt"
As she spoke I could nee Die embarrassment of M. and Mme Darzac. The
former, utter h glance ut his wife,
started to speak, but Uouletubllle
would not permit him to do so.
"Madame, you should know the reason why M. und Mine I tannic have
ceased lo run any danger. Your husband, madame. lias told you of ihe
frightful tragedy of the (Handler two
years ngo, and you know also, of
course, that the reason why we hnve
placed such a strong guard here
around M Durzac and his wife waa
because we had fceeu a certain man
nguln "
"I do "
"Well, ihls man cunnot appear ngain
"What bus become of hliur
"lie Is deud."
"When did he die?"
"Last night. He wus killed lu tba
square tojver,"
Wc all sprang to our feet at thla
declaration In tha greatest agitation.
M. and Mme. Itance seemed completely stupefied by thu words which they
hud heard, uud M. antl Mme. Daraae
and myself were plunged into the
most profound agitation by the fuel
tbut Itouietuhlllo had uot hesitated to
reveal the secret.
"In the amiiire tower?" cried Mute.
Edith.   "And   wbo.  tbeu.   bus  killed
M   Hubert Darzac," replied Rouletabille.
Mine. Kdlth arose, seized Darzac by
tbe band aud exclaimed with au em*
phasis which made me decide that 1
had Judged her wrongly when 1 called
ber affected:
"Bravo. M Robert! All right! You
are a gentleman!"
Arthur Ranee arose and said, bla
face as pallid aa though he bud seen a
"Larsan is dead. Well, no one la
more rejoiced thau myself to kuow It,
and tf he bus received the punishment
due to his crimes from the huud of M.
parzac uo one la more to be congratulated than M. Darzuc. But 1 consider
tbat It would be wrong for M. Durzuc
1 to make any attempt to conceal uu act
I which Is au bouor to himself. It would
j be better to inform the authorities. If
they come to learn of this affair from
, outsiders, think whut the situatiou
i would be! If we give out the information ourselves we shall show that
au act of Justice has been committed,
tf we conceal anything we sball place
ourselves lu tlle category of mulefuc-
tors."   tie paused.
"I believe that my husband Is right."
Kdlth added. "But we ought to know
just what has happened."
Aud she addressed herself directly
to M. and Mme. Darzuc. But both of
the latter were still under the spell of
surprise which Uoulettibille had caused them hy his remarks, who that
very morning in my presence had
promised ro be silent uud had swum
us atl to silence. M. Itance repeated
nervously: "Why should we conceal
anything? Why should we? We must
tell everything.''
i AH at once the re(sjrter seemed- to
take a sudden resolution. Be leaned
toward Arthur Ranee, whose right
hand was resting on a cane, the heud
carved of Ivory by a fatuous cutt**': six
Dieppe. Houletabllle took tbe eftoe iu
Qls hand.
"May I look at it?" he aaked. MI am
an amateur Ivory carver myself. It is
really very beautiful. It is a tigure by
Lambesse, and there is no better workman on the Normnu shore."
The young man seemed to be entirely eugrossed in studying the cane. As
he touched the curving tne stick fell
from his hand and rolled toward Darzac. I picked It up aud returned it Immediately to M. Hauce Itouletubllle
cast a withering look at me, aud I
read io tbut glance tbat somehow oc
other 1 bud showu myself an idiot.
Rouletabille asked abruptly of Mra,
"Well, madame, do you think we
ought to inform the authorities'*"
"l think so more thuu ever," she replied.   "Tbut which we ure powerless
to discover they would certainty hud
' out.  And I waru you of oue thing. M.
Houletabllle, aud lhat is thut we may
already be too late ln seektog out the
officers  ot Justice.    It   we   hud   told
. them of our fears at the very begin*
nlng   you   would   have   beeu   spared
some   long   hours   of   watching   aud
sleepless ulglfls   which  huve profiled
', you nothing, since, as uow appears,
j tbey did uot prevent what you dread*
ed from coming to pass."
Itouletabille motioned Mme. Kdlth
to a chair and again picked Dp the
cane which M. Itance hud laid dowu
upon u sofa. Ue replied sharply to
Mme. Kdlth:
"Madame, you are wrong In assert- !
Iug thut all the precautious, wblcb 1
had taken for the surety of al. and
Mine. Darzuc have been useless. If I
atu obliged to acknowledge the unei*
plalnable presence of one body too
muny 1 am also compelled to refer to
tbe absence— perhaps less Inexplicable
—of one member of our own party."
"What Is tbat?" Inquired Mme. Kdlth,
with a  mocking smile,    "lu such a
case 1 full to see how you Und any j
mystery," giving a Ulppuut Imitation
of tbe reporter's words—"a body too '
ninny on tbe one side, uu unexplained
; absence ou the other.    Everything II
! for tbe best."
I    "Perhaps,"    rejoined     Itouletabille.
"But the moat frightful thing of all la |
I that   tbe   unexplained   dlsuppearunct
j comes Just at the right time to make
' known to us apparently tbe identity J
1 of tbe 'body too many.'    Madame, J
I regret to tell you that the person wa
caunot Und ls none otber than your ■
. uncle. M. Bob."
1     "Old Bob!" screamed the young woman.   "Old Bob has disappeared!"
"Unfortunately It is true," said ltou- |
And he let tbe cane drop to tha
But the news of the sudden dlsap-
pea ranee of uid Bob had so seized the
Barnes nnd the Durzucs thut no ona
paid any attention to the cane as lt
"My deur Sulticlalr. wlll you be kind
enough to pick up thut cuue?" asked
Houletabllle. ,
1 did us I was ordered, uud quickly,
too,   hot   Rouletabllle   did   not  eveu
deign tu thank me.  Mme. Kdlth turned
like ii lioness upon Hubert Durziie, who
recoiled  from   her  almost   lu   fear as
she shrieked.
"Vou have killed my uncle!"
Her husband and  myself with difficulty   prevail led   her   from   flying   at
him.     We entreated   her   to  be cat*A
ind to remember that because ber uncle   bad  absented   himself  from  tke
i en lunula  uid   not  ooceaaarliy   mean
that he hid disappeared In lhe potato  '
' sack, .ind we  reproached  HuuU-tubtllf  '
with his brutality lu  blurting out uu  <
' idea whkb could only be. ut the present  time, ut all  events,  u   hypothesis
of his uneasy  mind.    But  the young
woman turned scornfully.
"M. Salnclalr. ]  sincerely hope that '
my   uncle's   absence   from   here   Will
i ouly  be  uf short  dura I lon.   for  if  it 1
should turn out otherwise I should ac- '
| cuse  yuu of  being an  accomplice  In ,
j the   moat   cowardly   murder.     As   to ,
I you."   turning   to   Itouletabille,   "the
I more   Idea   that   you   d it red   compare
I Larsan  with   my   uncle.   Ihe   kindliest i
I soul and  lhe greatest  scholar  of  his
time, forbids me to consider you an a {
■ friend, and I hope you will relieve me '
! of your presence "
I    "Madame,"   replied   Honletabllln.   "I
wns just ahout to usk yout permission
| to leave.   I have a Journey of twenty-
i four hours lo take.   I shall return lo j
be of assistance to yuu in accounting |
| for ihe disappearance of your uncle."
"It my unde has not returned wllti- I
In twenty-four  hours  I shall  lodge a
complaint lu the hands of the police,
monsieur." I
"It la a good plan, madame, bul Unit >
I advise you to quostlon »ll thd serv-
ants  in   whom  you   have  conlidonce,
particularly  Mattonl.   Question bim—
question him.   Ah. before I take my
departure allow me to leuve with you
this   excellent   and   historical   hook"
And Houletabllle drew a small volume
I from his pocket.   "This Is a work of
[ M.   Albert   Butallle,   a   copy   of   bla
j 'Civil and Criminal Cases,' In which I
advise you to read the adventures, disguises,     travesties     and     deceptions
wrought   by  an   Illustrious  swindler
■ whose true name wus Ballmeyer.
"After having reud this," he went
on, "ask yourself carefully whether
! the cleverness of such an Individual
; would bave found very great difficulty
Iu presenting himself before your eyes
uuder the guise of uu uncle whom you
bad not seen lu four years, for It wus
four years, madame, since you had
seen Old Bob until thut time that you
started out to the heart of the rumpus
to look for him. As to the memory ot
M. Arthur Itance. who started out
with you on lhat journey, It would be
even less distinct (Imu your own, aud
be would be more capable uf being deceived than yourself with your lutul
tlon of kinship added to your recollections of your relative. I atu going, but
I shall return, for If It Is necessary to
arrive at the Intolerable conclusion
that Larsan assumed (he likeness of
M Bob it wlll remain for us only to
seek M Boh himself, lu which cuse,
madame, I shall be your obedient
• servant.
(Tu be continued.)
sore   FEET.
When   Members  of   British   Commons
Havi   Fought.
Vigorous hand-to-hand struggles ar..'
uncommon at St, Stephen's, but they
ar. not by auy means unknown. Ad
u matter of (act. tights hav* taken
place at the Hou.*n* ol Commons ever
sauv the time of Cromwell, when his
soldiers had to clear the House at th*
point oi the bayonet to prevent bloodshed  and   wholesale uest ruction.
Perhaps the most remarkable scene
of this description within modern
time? happened ou July B7th, 1893,
Mr. Chamberlain was speaking
against the law Mr. Gladstone, snd
at ten o'clock, when the closure fell.
Someone shouted out "Judas." and
this very unparliamentary epithet
waa reported to the chairman, who,
however, declared that the offensive
expression had not been heard by
him. He ordered the division to he
proceeded with, whereupon several
members of tiie Tory party refused to
I*-ave tiieir seat;*. A few seconds later
war was declared by a Conservative
seizing an Irish member by the coat-
collar, and within a short tim*3 there
was a regular free right in the House,
in which Colonel Saunderson was
rendered hor.-. de combat alter he had
scientifically "floored" one or two ol
the "enemy." John Burns, it is said,
helped to pull the combatants asunder until the arrival of the Speaker
put nn end to the unseemly proceedings.
Col, Saunderson took part in
many disputes at Westminster. He
fell out with Mr. William Redmond
one, duy. and it looked us if the pair
would settle their differences with
blows. The Colonel, it appeared, had
commented very strongly on Irish
violence, and Mr. Redmond took each
and several of the comments as a
personal insult, suggesting that the
redoubtable colonel should meet him
in the lobby after the sitting. The
Speaker, becoming aware uf this, sent
u note to the chief of police at St.
Stephen's asking him to tuke up i
position In the lobby and prevent *i
Tight between the hon. members. The
expected, however, did not happen,
for when Mr. Redmond and the
Colonel met in the lobby they calmly
talked matters over, and finally
wished each other a cheery "Good
Some years hack, when the Hous"
happened to be in committee, the
Irish mouthers refused to go into the
lobbies for division. The chairman
sent for the Speaker, and thut gentle
mau promptly "named" the offend
ers, nnd their suspension was moved
and curried, The Irishmen refused
to budge an inch until a bodv ol
police walked Into the House. Even
then it waa as much as the constable},
could do to "move thern on." As a
mutter of fact, the police and the
Irish members had a regular fight
before the iortner conquered and car-
ried the latter bodily out of the
During the debute on emancipation
in the Commons, Mr. Brougham, afterwards Lord Brougham, turned
towards Mr. George Canning and
bitterly exclaimed. "You have ex
bibited the most incredible specimen
of monstrous truckling for the pur
pose of obtaining office that the
whole history of political lerglversa
tlon could furnish." Cunning replied,
very quietly, "It is a lie!" A deathly
quiet retgnQd in the House bjr som-
minutes, ant] one could have heard it
pin drop. Presently, however, a Hv-
ly debate took place b(&K£6n the
members present, some of wnotn advised Mr. Brougham to withdraw hi-
remark and apol.tme, wtflle others
requested Mr. Cunning to dn tie
same, finally it was suggested that
the couple should be committed t<
tlie Kerireant-at-Arms. The noes'ity
for this gentleman's Intervention
happily did not arise, for the two
disputants settled thfl matter between
themselves and peace wus once more
restored. _
Never Too Late to Marry.
•i romantic st tv nf the ma rag'
of a couple receiving old-age pension-
comes from Birmingham, hugla id
Th'- bride is a widow named Hwunn
and her groom Churles Wright, n
widower, They have been nelghbon
for years, but the acquaintance which
has ripened Into a second, essay a*
matrimony only commenced a yeai
ago. Mr. Wright wuh then 71 and his
sw en th curt ii't It Is a union of many
branches. The bride bus six children
living and ID grandchildren. Her
youngest son, a Htulwurt so'd.ar ot
over nix feet, gave her awHy. The
bridegroom brings a contribution
eight children, iiii grandchildren, and
one  great<gruudchiid.
The Call to Action.
The curtain had just fallen on a
really creditable picture uf thu Death
ri Nelson, shown to slow music, suys
Tho Planet. "Keep your scuts,
nloaso," unid the sti>ge minuger.
"We're much obliged for yuur kind
applause, Indies und gentlemen, un I
were going to give you the Death ol
Nelson over again," "Oh, are yer,"
cume from a friend of Uie man whu
was playing the chief part. "Then,
ti you'll tell Nelson 'is kitchen
chimney's afire, and 'is wile's jest
hud a couple o' fits, p'raps 'e won't
die »u blesaed liuceriu'-"
No Comeback
A  faker   passed  through   a    small
town selling pumps which he claimed
[would force wuter without any pipe,
I A native bought cue and sweated at
' the handle,  bul  no water appeared,
He asked for nn explanation,
|    "Why." said the laker, as he drove
on, "the sucker is nt the wrong end
of ihc pump."
!    Neuralgia is a cry of tha nerves [ut
more   und   bettCI   blood      It   literally
means  that      tlie uetvos    are    being
starved.    Like every other part of the
body   the   nerves  receive  tiieir   iimir-
! ishincnt through the blood.   There Is
' therefore uo doubt that Dr. Williams'
; I'ink  PIIIb will cure the  worst eases
of  neuralgia.       They   actually   make
new rich blood, carrying lo the siarv.
ed nerves the   elements    they    need.
thus    driving      away       thfl      sharp.
torturing ptiins which   nearly   drives
the sufferer  wild     8o uumy  cases of
■ neuralgia have yielded to treatment
through Dr. Williams' I'ink Pills
that every sufferer from this dreaded
trouble should lose no time iu giving
the Pills a fair trial. Mrs. Sophia
H. Johnson, Mos.au, Sask., says:
"For upwards of ten years I wus a
periodical  sufferer from  neuralgia. It
■ located in the side of my face and in
! the jaw,   which  would  actually  click
■very time I opened or closed my
mouth. At times the pains would be
almost    unendurable,    and    as   time
i went on, my whole nervous system
seemed to be affected. I was constantly doctoring, but the due tor did.
uot seem to be able to give me per-1
manent relief, and ut lust I decided
to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I got
a half dozen boxes, and before they]
were hulf gone I felt much better,
and by tlie time I hud used them all
every symptom of the trouble had!
gone, and 1 was enjoying a comfort
i I hud not known fur years. I have
since remained in the best of health,
and cnn  only say 1 owe the joy of
| living without pain to Dr. Williams'
j Pink Pills."
1    Sold by all medicine dealers or by j
1 mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes
[ for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Broekville, Ont.
■ Abuse your stomach today und it
will   reeiprocute  tomorrow.
A Boon for the Bilious.- The liver Is a
very henmtive organ and easily deranged.
When thin occurs there iH undue secretion
of bile and the acrid liquid flown into
the Htoinuili and Hours It. It in a moat
difl'-reuiing ailment, and many are prone i
to it. In this condition a man finds the!
best remedy In Parmelee's Vegetable Pills,
whloh are warranted to speedily correct
the disorder. There Is no better medicine
in tbe entile list ot pill preparations.
There are no more deuces thnn aces
in a deck, but we seem to hold more
of them.
Keep Minard's Liniment in the houai
Mrs. Doty (reprovingly)—"Mrs, En«:
peck told me today that her husband
always keeps her photograph on his ■
oflice desk."
Mr. Doty—"I guess that explains
why he is always lute getting home to!
A stitch In time saves nine, and
avery house fly killed early saves a
thousand at least biter on. Wilson's
Ply Pads will kill many times more
Mies than uny other article.
"That fellow is making money hand
over fiat." "How is ho doing it!*"
"Climbing a circus trapeze."—Baltimore American.
I was cured oi Bronchitis and Asthma by MINARD'S LINIMENT,
Lot 5, P. E. I.
1  was cured of a  severe  attack of
Rheumatism   hy   MINARD'S   I.INI-
Miihone Hay. JOHN MADER,
I was cured of a severely sprained
Bridge wa ter,
Prima Oor.na and Dlrectreaa if Winnipeg Playera.
Miss Edna Lunders, the handsome
and clever young prima donna of the
recent performance of "The Chimes ol
Normandy," which was presented by
the Winnipeg Amateur Operatic Co.
in the Earl tirey Musical aud Drama*
Ua Trophy contest*, held iu Winnipeg.
is iu her very early twenties. She il
a real Western Canadian girl, having
beeu born in Winnipeg. Her lather.
the late J. D. Landers, wm a very
well-known  railroud   man.
Edna, when quite young, developed
a strong sop-aim voice and much histrionic ability aud was frequently seen
ind heard in Harvest Home and oth-
It similar festivals. Soma live seasons
igu she sang the difficult role of Jus-
iphlne, iu Pinafore, scoring a auc«
.■ess. Two years later she appeared
*.- "Serpoletto." with the WlUnlpeg
\niatcui    Operatic   Society,   iu   "The
Shinies ol Normandy," when her sue
-ess amounted to a veritable triumph.
' Shortly after, the saiue ambitious op-
•ra company put on "lhe Gondoliers,"
; iii which utsi Landors played "Qiau*
I'tta," again demonstrating her ability
to   both   Min:   and   ucl   puma  doitmt
ride--    The following 68tt*0n "The Ser
nude" was |fruduced by this aspiring
company, und Mi.--, Landers appeared
us Yvonne," once mora niuking au
1 exoclteut impression, sne wu« coach'
ed in these Urea rules by Mrs, C. P
Walker, -.tugc directress ot tha Winnipeg Amateur Operatic Co.
Her marked ability, handsome face
and llgute and general personal magnetism lit her admirably for a earvr
ou the professional stage, and she has
already been the recipient ol several
enticing oilers, Whether or not this
gdied young woman will devote her
tai.'tits to the stage, is undecided,
bul there is a rumor to the eifccl
that a certain prominent producer ot
musical comedy muy secure her ser
vices tor next season, She is such a
gicat favorite, however, with the
young set iu Winnipeg, thut even the
glamor of the .-tage muy not win her
from her friends aud admirers of the
Mrs. V. P. Walker, stage directress
of the \\ inui|h g Amateur Operatic
Co., was formerly a prominent primu
donna, and will doubtless be reuieui
bered by many theatre-goers of Can-
a, ia. as before she left the stage, some
nlteen years ago, she toured as the
star in many prominent productions.
i ir twelve years or more sht ha*
ben a resident of Winnipeg, devoting her time and attention to doing
the press work for her husband i
theatres—thc Walker, in Winnipeg;
lhe Metropolitan, in Grand Forks,
N.D-; and ttie Fargo Opera House.
Forgo. She is also part owner ot
Winnipeg Town Topics, a bright society, music and drama weekly, in
which she has for yeurs written "The
Matinee Girl" letters.
Mrs. Walker is honorary president
of the Canadian Women's Press Club;
presideut of the women's committee
ot the Winnipeg Humane Society;
Vice-President of the Winnipeg Sunshine Society; and is also on tne board
of the Winnipeg Children's Hospital.
Almonte's Heroins.
lhe town ot Almonte, Out,, recently
had a very costly lire, and incidentally discovered that it has a heroine.
Miss Kva Denault, night operator io
the Bell Telephone Company's office,
showed a strain of pluck similar to
that of the engineer who sticks ta his
engine when to stick means danger oi
death, aud to that of the captain who
stays with his sinking ship.   '
Miss Renault was wakened by the
dames, aud although the room she was
in was full oi smoke she didn't lose
her head; she gave the alarm before
trying to save herself.
Miss Denault's own account of her
experience, as given to a reporter ot
The Ottawa Journal, is interesting.
"I was sleeping ou the bed that is
provided lor es, as we are not often
very busy at night," she said. "The
fire must have been burning for quite
a time in the upper story, but 1 was
awakened at last by the bursting iu
of the window panes caused by the
heat outside, i jumped up and found
the room full of r-uiuke. It was almost impossible to breathe, but i managed to get across the room to the telephone. 1 called up the Town Hall and
gave the alarm. 1 had uot time to
speak on the telephone, aud did not
eveu have time to get my watch, or
the books. However, 1 don't miud
Lhat. 1 was glad enough to get out
"The smoke was so thick it was
absolutely impossible to see, and 1
was scared it would smother me. It
seemed to take me a long time to get
along the hall and down tbe stairs to
tlie street. As 1 left the building 1
saw only one mau uu the street, so 1
guoss my alarm was tlte first iu."
NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafers
atop the meanest, nastiest, most persistent headaches tn half aa
hour or less. Wa guarantee that they contain no opium,
morphine or other poisonous drugs. 25c. a box at your druggists'.
•r by mail from 29
r-.m-T"*—a —'**—*"'**- efC—J- "-*■ '     •    •    •    .
"Dhl the prisoner no beyond well-
defined ethical bounds in hia defence?" "Nop; he just went to jttil."
—Baltimore American,
An Alwayt Ready Pill. To thane nf
re*idar habit medicine Ih of little ran*;
«ern, but ihe (treat majority of men are
oot of rxitulur liuhlt. The worry and'
nareii of hiiKim>fM urt'vont It, and mil of.
the irregularity of life eoiui-H dyspepHia, I
Indigent ion. liver and kidney trouliloa ai'
a pretext. The run-down nyHtem demundu
a corrective and there In none better than
Parmeht'H V<<|-ftable PIUh. They are
simple In tholr composition and can he
taken hy the most delicately conxtltuted.
Useless Sacrifice
Duncan had eaten, with symptoms
of pleasure, his first shrimp; but the
mushroom that followed it proved lesa
to his liking.
"Mother," he aaid, pushing the
partly eaten agaric to the far edge
of his plate. "I wish they hadn't
killed that one."—Youth's Companion.
.!,,,      kVlHtUMATl}*,,'
On th. Wrong Bids.
Dr. R. Norman Stewart, who bu
sut'iit lour years un the Hoyal National Mission tu Deep Sea Fisheiiuvo in
Lsbradur, tells a good story ot tho
selMuiportaucu ana intelligence ol a
dog. Traveling in inure olteo than
uut a tedious business iu those region..
On on. occasion it took the driver
ol the dug team and Ur. Stewart three
days to cover sixty miles. During
Uie journey Dr. Stewart was separated Irani his driver, aud iu making a
short cut lie plowed through a tract
ol suit suow kuee deep. Next morning the suow had disappeared, revealing a lake lllteen tathoms deep.
In Uie lollawing year Dr. Urentell
made tb. same journey witu fit.
Stewart's leading dog at the head ol
the team. The distance was cavtivd
ih 1(1 I'D hours, aud ouly once did th*
leading dog make a mistake it* the
route—which he was lulluwinc lei only
the second time—bu passed ou the
wrong side ol a tree; but drew up,
and, turning the pack, weut round by
the right side.
Military Postal Corp..
4 militia gau'ttv the other day announce tlle lurmnUon ol a body to
be known as Uie Cauadiau Postal
Corps to provide lur the military postal service ol the militia at campi and
in the Held. The adminwtrativu/cou-
trul will be under the director ol transport. There will be a base postolUce,
with headquarters In Toronto, and a
detachmeut iu each military division.
Her Dearest  Psts
"I Imve ti heart-rending scona iu
my new ilriiiiui."
"Iluw now?"
"The heroin. In in such reduced cir-
eiimslnnn'H Ilmt she Iiiih to cook the
"Snd, sail."
"But the worst is yet lo come. She
has to liullil the dm with the rubber
plant."—Washington Herald.
EDDY'S "Royal George7' Matches
the most perfect " Strike AnvwherK h
matches made, tbat are Safe,
and Silent, \
•re told iu boxes, averaging 1000  matches to the box,
for 10 cents a box.
You can't afford to pass this by.
The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books
in Canada.
and Offices
50,000 vhtrkVtLk*
= per Day.
We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check
Books in Canada with our
(Not In th. Trust.)
W. want publishers te act as .ur agenta In ail Manitoba, Saskatchewan,
Alberta end Brltleh Celumb'o town. Write us tor conditions end prlcee
The Only Way
Miss Passes—"Can you tell me of a
good way to keep my hair (rom falling
Miss Pert—"Yen; put it up tighter.
—Baltimore American.
MWMk.Weor-.~W.Ar7 lyes sed
■ranks, M sMss In ***** Iftaa, Ms. Ns, IMt
MSeso tea lake, es Aweiis T.i... Ms. >1j0»
"Wihler hired a girl to make a card
index for him." "Well?" "Then he
hud to hire the same at an increased
salary to run it for him—and every
time she takes a holiday the business
comes lo a complete stop."—Clevis
land Plain Dealer.
Ths Brute
"John. I listened to you for half an '
iMiur lust night, while you were talk-
in* in your sleep."
"Thanks,   dear,   for   your   self-restraint."— Chicago He cord-Herald.
Aok lor Minard's and take no othor.
Love  and  hatred    always    remember; only indifference forgets.
Oh,   liberty!    How  mnny   ure  unmarried in thy name!
Ro surgical operation is necessary In removing corns If lhill.iway a Corn Ouro
be  used.
weather tn he like?'
Gardener--"Well, mum, I iltcnnn;
but the paper do aay "forecast*.*'—
How  the  Trusts    Have    Seized the
Greet "Market of Ninety
Mr. C. L. Sibley, ol Montreal, who
has recently returned from a tour
of the Eastern States where he wrote
a series of articles for the Montreal
Star on "Deserted Farms in the
United States," says in referring to
Reciprocity :—
Do the Canadian farmers imagine
that they can invada tlie markets ol
the United States and succeed where
so many American farmers fail? If
so, let them make a survey of farming conditions east of tlie Mississippi
in the United Slakes. If there were
any virtue iu this cry of free access
to a market at ninety millions of people, or it the United States had even
begun to. have reached Its limit of
production, surely these farmers
would at least have begun to feet
the benefit of it. Kxuctly the reverse
is the case.
The United States census reports of
the 20-year period from 1880 to 1000
show that in that time no fewer thun
15,144 farms in New Kngland went
out of existence. Hint there were
17,000 less farmers in these Stales
at the end ol the period than at the
beginning, and tlmt some S.000.000
acres of lankl that were in cultivation
in 1880 weut out of tillage and cultivation.
And thanks to the trusts the profit, nf the fanners in the great markets now to he placed open to Ihe
people of Canada are ao hiiiiiII that
the decliiac ol funning lu New Kngland is sdll progressing despite free
ncmis lu the market of ninety millions of people. Lust your—the yenr
of their census—thore were in New
Kngland 187,418 fnrins, which is 'i'.i
less per cent, than the numher ut
tlte census ol 1000. The total acre,
age of these farms in 1910 was 10.-
174,000 ueres, nnd in the acreage
there had been in tlie lust ten years
a dwrense of 4.1 per cent. Of this
total acreage not quite one-half, or
to be exact, 7,942,000 acres, was improved land.
Here are some of the prices nf
farms actuully on offer ut this moment iu the New Kngland States:
In the town (or, ns we call it, Uie
township) of Retliel, Windsor County, Vermont, a farm of 46 acres,
$700; another ot 00 acres, $1,300;
another of .'W0 ncres, $2,000. In the
township of Brattlehoro, VL, ISO
acrea, $1,000; 100 acres, $800; at
Chester Depot, Ilut'iind County, 105
acres, $2,000; another of 280 ncres
fur $2,900; annther of 260 ncres for
$1,0(10; another nf 22t> acres for $1,.100
und another of l.'lll acres for $2,1X10.
What, then, is the matterf The
trouble in that thin market into
which the Ciinniliun fanner is to hn
invited to try his luck, la in no need
nf Cauadiau produce. The trouble is
that the United States, with its great
range of territory nnd its climate,
produces a vast surplus of all kinds
nt agricultural products, and these
products are ninnipiiluteil by the food
distributing tiusts Ui the disadvantage of many nf the producers. Go
up nnd down this country in which
tbu New Kngland farmers ought to
lind n profitable market, nnd what
do you lind? You find the cold storage plants of thn Chicago packing
houses und of the. fruit and dnlry
trusts diking the toll thnt the form-
era ought to get from the breakfast
and dinner tnblea, of the great army
of consumers.
Irate Visitor—"1 cnll this n downright fraud! You advertise on your
bills. The Most Reinnrkuhle Dwarf in
the World,' and he turns out to be 5
feet 5 inches high."
Bland Showman—"Exactly so, sir.
That's just what's.remarkable ahout
him. He's the tallest dwurf in the
Don't ignore the few house flies
you see in June, Unless you commence using Wilson's Fly Pads early
your house will be overrun by them
in midsummer,
A Pleasure Trip
Bilter (nt servants' agency)—"Have
you got a cook who will go to the
Munnger (culling out to girls in
next rooml—"Is there anyone here
who would like to spend a duy in the
Many n man's failure is due to the
fact thnt he hit off more than he
could chew.
Mint Scalp
Taini flair
To prevent dry, thin ud falling
balr, remove dandruff, allay itching
and 'rritatlun of the icalp, and pro»
moto .lie growth and beauty of tha
hair, frequent nhumpoos with Cuticura Soap, aanltited by occasional
drawing* with Cuticura Ointment.
flticuutT when other method* fail.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment have
b <*n equally effective in the .ivat-
inen, of iorturing, dlaflguring scalp
liMinor.; and tlie alarming loan of hair
whi-h ho often rvulta. For example,
read how Oeorgo K. Jeffermiit, IMS
lto*d tit., Philadelphia, telU of hU
remark:.1 ilu caoe:
"My 'UsftuH.' »,ur.«l with a Utli* pimple
en my ln-wl. Tlu-n t began lo Itdi. The
morn I would Miulth, tlie wonw It grew
until it m>ifail .11 wet my IimmI. Ho I
Wfiit to til. tl-N'lor. Uut my brail ripw
aa raw tm it, phru ot liecf mul my balr rmii-
UiriiM-d to (all nut bl liilliriW. Ho I
chaiifffd dot-torn. My bruil al tlib time
wan tn Hire I mold nol tomb It. 'Ilieu 1
■decided to to to lbe botiplul. 'Ihey \wttau
to treat it but It Improved very nlowty.
For over tbrce yearn I waa a KiifTerrr Irom
tbl» dlNriue, 1 llioiiKlit ull bupea ut u per-
liiuiit-iit cure were bii|H)r<nlble, A It lend,
upon M'flni* tbe comiukin of my bead —
wnMi wan a mau of riimilnic con notion
— iKked me If I bad tried till CuiVura
ItemedlM. I told bim nothing would do
me any good; Imt being vrry amiouii to
be cured, I decided to try them. The tlrst
treatment brought Immediate relief. My
hair became alive and mopped falling out,
all the uruiti left and now I am perfectly
well and have a full bead of hair. 1 can
truthfully «ay that It wan enllely due to
the UM of tbe Cutkura llemedlea."
(Signed) Qtonoa E. Jt.m:MON.
Cntleun  Remedfe* are r»kJ  by drutgtau-
•emrwhera.   Putter lirui h Chen. Corp* Hole
Sf**m» fioaloo, Uaaa. Send (or tree Bkta Book,
toiler   %
A Hero and a |
Heroine  1
I   How an Author Went Into the
Country to Write and
Found a Model
Copyright by American I'res
elation, Ull.
Suililisiiu received tin order for soni.
literary wolk mul iuui'ludi'il that b*
cuuld Uu ll bolter iu ihr couutry Uuii-
lu thf illy. When he reached Ills tie.
tiuutluu. 11 furuiuouse. spring wus coui
lug ou. 'hi' buds were sivolliutf, uuu
the iilr wns tempered by n uului.i
warmth Siullbsnu's jot, wus ii slur
fur a magazine. The eililur luul u
plan ur his uwii nml thought Suilihsoi
a good uiuu in work H uul. Tbu ohur
actors uud Incidents were lefi lo tb.
SUiltbsnli    needed   U    model    fur   til-
heroine. He spent Ilie lirsl week In
the country trying tu cuujtire up ou>
lu bis liuuitlnutluti The result was h
fullure Su. li heroine, compared with
those taken Inuu Iile lire always full
urea. The furmer are romtiuslle. Willi
•ut any Individuality, while tbe Ultw
■re real immnous.
One murulug when rhe sun wa.
brightly shining Siiillbsuu was slltlne
by a window trying lu pet bis Ideas
luto shape They refused lu tnke
•bane. Ills hen. was u steam man
whu moved nutonmrleolly: his heroine
wus a spb.vnx. whu declined to "lien
either ber heart nr ber eburueter. Y1>e
lutbor threw dowu his pen. picked
ap bl. hat nnd stick and sallied forth
to gather inspiration.
On the nml tu the village he met a
young woman whu ns sbe walked
rend a letter. He Inferred tbat she
came from the iiostutHee. fie liVed
her appearance. She wa. dressed
more tastefully than most country
girl, whu du not huve elty shops nnd
manufactures in supply tbem, und na
tbe appruiicheil Smlthson. bearing his
■tep, .be looked up at him.   Though
•he Immediately lowered her oyer
there wns something ln that look
which caught Smlthson.
"There's u character," be aald to
himself.   "It's written lu her face."
Turning, he called lo tbe young lady.
"Beg pardon, hut am I ou tbe right
load tu tbe ikistuthVe?"
"Yon are."
"I. ihe eastern mall In?"
"It In."
"Whal time dues It arrlver
"At 9 in tbe morning."
"Thank ynu very much. Pardon me
for having disturbed you."
"I nm pleased tu bave been of .erv
Ice to you."
Tbe uext morning nt 9 be wa. ai
tt. postofflce. Su wns tbe girl. She
give bim n nod, with a bit of a .mile
This emboldened bim to Join her
Neither of tbem received any letters
Neither expected any. They hnd gone
to the pustolDie lo meet each other
We know the men', reason: the girl's
we are Ignorant of. We .ball learn li
later on.
Hinlthiun .poke of the spring, tin
green grass, the blue .Ity; the girl re
marked upou Ibe difference betweer
April nml December. She could wort
In Pecemlior luu not In April, nm'
yet April wn. the month when tin
world wn. awnketiliig from Ita wlnte
torpor. In April she preferred to .1
In the sunshine They compare'
note, and each found Hint lhe othei
wn. frum the elty. llui ench wn. lo
well brad in ink ihe oilier n ren.'"
for being In the country before tb'
openltiir nf thai season In which Hi
dty heglra begin*. Snillh.nn suw h"
to her linnie. lly this time they rtl*
covered that thev were congenial. Th
girl asked Snillhsun to come up on t<
tbe punh. lie incepted, and huth sir
down on the tup step.
Spring I. a Inr.y season, ond both
Smlthson and lhe clrl were Inly. The
talked alsiiii their present surround
lugs-hnw green the crass wu.. how
blue lhe sky. how while lbe cloud.
Tben Rtnlthann directed her attention
to a hawk snaring fur up In Ibe ethci
■nil remarked thnl It was doubtlow
Witching a barnyard. And the glr
pointed lo a hen gnlhertng her chlcki
under ber with every sbuw of treplda
Tbe morning pawed witb stub Idle
* bat, and when noon enme and K tilth
ton, arising, sauntered away he hail
received permission to call ns often
as he lllnil [Ic did some work un oratory during the uftcrnunn. nnd In
tbe evening wrote Barrows, lhe mag.
tine editor, ilml he bnd found a model
for hi" heroine and thought he should
fet on very well Burrow, replied that
he •":>« !•' "I in bear thai Snillhson
•ould not bave to rely on bl. luiag (
IneUou for Ills prlucipul character.
•luce thm kind uf work was lluhle to
be eery lifeless.
A couple uf week, passed. The
leave, had derelnped; Ibe Uuwers were
out; iiuw aud theu there would com*
■ warui day. Hiult boon's .lory did uut
seoiu to develop wiih ihe seusuii ile
wrote Burrows Ilmt be expected to
make n great success with his heroine.
He bnd au yet uut doue mu li wilting
fur Ihe renson thai be wished his cnn-
cepilnus lo become Iwrfectly loriued,
reminding the edliur that If uu ituiluir >
conceptions of bl. character, an
rague Ibe character. itiyiwdo*. •••",
tie   vague,     lie   was   studying   Miss
'hatuplin-he hud learued her name—
ind was daily discovering new traita
In her. Ue had discovered some euU-
dieting feminine tdlosyueraelea lhut
-.vonld make tt uni.iue character.
Slnillison threw out several hints to
Miss Chumpllu tu tell bim wbut sbe
wns doing In tbe country hut elicited
ao satisfactory response. He thought
aer reasou for not explaining her position might arise from the fact uf nls
lut having told her anything ulsiut
himself. He preferred uut tn do so,
for. If he admitted that be wns writ-
tug a story, she would with a natural
Tenilulne curiosity, wish to know nil
Iboul It. ond lie feared he would "let
tbe cat uut uf the hag" that he was
Jalug her for a model. Besides Harrows had advised lilm that If be found
i satisfactory model tu keep his purpose a secret.
June cume. und with It a letter from
'be editor saying tbut he must have
(he story hy the cud of tho month.
Ue hud reserved spare fur It In tbe
Jctuber and Xuvcmher Issues. Smith-
iou wrote hack thai It would he tin-
joaslhle fur him lu liulsh the work by
that time, whereupon Burrows wrote
uklng huw much he had dune, und
Be was obliged to reply that be hud
•nercly formed his iiineeptions. Ile
■ould oow work briskly, lull could not
lave the story ready before lhe tlrst
if July. He received n reply stating
.but he might bave till lhe Orel nf
luly. but nu lunger. He advised the
luthor to give up studying bis model
ind go tn work.
Siulthann reddened slightly nt what
te considered an Imputation und rewired lo do lietter. But hy this time
ivory hour he spent a wny frum Mis.
Chsmplln seemed an hour lust. Betides, when he begun to work. hi.
model, what sbe hud Inst snld tn bim.
whether It was to be Interpreted ns
»ncouragement or tbe reverse-In
thort, ber personality-would Insist nn
thrusting Itself between him nnd the
paper before him aud Interfered with
bla writing The consequence wn.
Ibat the middle of June enme and the
Itory bud nut token any shape whatever. One serious trouble wus thnt
dis model wns constantly showing different trails, ne tried to get hold of
them, to group them, hut they were
tike a handful of fireflies, constantly
\rawllng nut between his flntrers.
On tbe Stlth of June he wrote Barrows that be must have at least on-
ither month nr give up the Job. Barrows replied lhat he could not hnve a
lay. Ue said be believed It was a
?ase of a character getting away witb
in author Instead of an author put-
dug his character In Umbo. Barrow,
waxed facet (mis ulso In saying thut
Uie heroine nt the story wus doubtless
no misty being, but real flesh nnd
I Smlthson saw nothing for It but to
| return to the city. He concluded tn
| tu and announced his Intention to Mis.
; llinruplln. He found ber getting
ready tn depart also, ne concluded
tbey might as well take the aame
train. During tbut evening tbey sat
to the top step nf the porch where
tbey bad spent their first morning together, n half moon looking down oa
'hem from .he southern sky. Smith-
son told ber "his story"—not the one
fie hnd Intended to write, but a true
love story—and they .at till near midnight talking It over.
Tbe next day tbey returned to tb.
Smlthson railed on Barrows reluctantly. .Be was very shamefaced about
bla failure to write a story, especially
a* tbe editor hud shown a knowledge
of why he had failed. Barrows kept
bim waiting half an hour, tben be wa.
admitted to the sanctum. Smlthson
itood astonished. There waa Mis.
Barrows smiled.
"I have put up a Job on you two."
be aald. "I sent you. Smlthson. lo the
country to write a story I sent Miss
Cbamplln to the same place tu write
another one. I contrived thai yuu
should take Miss Cbamplln aa a model
for your heroine and tbat she should
Use you for her hero. I wished tu see
what kind of work sucb a schema
would produce, lt has convinced me
tbat character drawing Is uot a mutter of feeling, hut ot art. There has
trident ly been n lore story, but neither
rours iiur hers got on tu paper. Neither
uf yuu. so far as I can learn, ba. written tbe Brut chapter."
"Do you mean." snapped Miss Cham-
lilln. uddreaslug Smlthson. "Hint you
were studying me as a puppet'*'
"Wbut were you studying me for?"
ne asked.
"For tbe snnie purpose." Barrow,
nutted In.
Miss Cbamplln scowled al Smlthson
fnr a few moments, theu turned upon
"Thm wus • wean trick of yuur.,"
•be .uld.
"What* A mean trick tn kindle love
In two he'iris: You two will tbimk
me for the balance or yuur liven,"
"I won't!" cried Ml« t'hiiinplln
"I will." said Suilthsnu triumphantly
"That will do." sold Harrow. "I'm
Miss Cbamplln und Snilthsuu walhe-i
■ut together Tbey stood waiting fo.
'he elevator. Sbe looked nt him. and
hey both smiled a sickle smlla.
Husky Dog. st Labrador.
All along Ibe coaal It every Eskimo
encampment and about tha cablna of
tba llveyerea are numbers of bu.by
doga. In winter tbeaa animal, pull
Ibt .ledge, and form tba .ole meana
of travel or communication from eet-
tlament to settlement. During Iba
summer tbey are not fed by their
owners, but ara left to aeek tbeir an.
tenanet aa beat they can; benca tbe
hungry brute* rang* tba land near lb*
coast and add to tb* problem, of Labrador, aa Ihey permit no creature to
Ilr* thai they can pull down. If a
bora* were lo be turned out lo grass
overnight only Ita bare bone, would
ba found In Ihe morning. Bven ft hu
man being, they are sometimes dan
genu, when night begin, lo fall, and
on occasion wheu hard driven by hunger tbey bar* been known lo a'lnck
children In Ibe day. Considering they
are hardly ever fed In lb* summer.
on* only wanders Hut there are not
mora III deeda tu set lo tbeir ■count
-Wide World Magazine.
Loaa af Cud la a Symptom Merely and
Not a Disease.
Loss of i-iiil is nut a diseasp, but
merely tlio syni'it.mi of ni. kuess.
Wheu a eow suffers frum Indigestion
or any other ailment which makes ber
feel quite sick sbe naturally will srup
chewing ber eud. Wbeu tbe trouble
subsides rumimition will be resumed.
Many people give artificial cuds, ihluk
lug to establish rumination by sucb
melius. This uf course is hUlily ab
surd, says (lie lturiil New Vinker.
Ou general principles give u cow a
full duse of physic when she will uut
Cbew her cud nud follow tbe purge by
full doses uf stimulants in warm wuter, ttiiu gruel ur flaxseed tea. As a
physic u pound uf epsoui suits, hulf
an ounce of grutiud ginger ruut und a
cupful uf bluckstrup molasses shaken
up ln three pints uf warm water wlll
prove effective. Four ounce doses of
whisky along wiih half a drum of
fluid extract uf mix vomica will serve
well us a stimulant. Another goud
stimulant fur cows is a mixture uf
equal purls uf uruiuultc spirits of ammonia, pure alcohol uud spirits of nitrous ether (sweet niter). A dose of
this la two ounces every three or four
hours, well diluted witb water, gruel
or flaxseed tea. lEectal luections uf
soapy warm wuter ure also useful
wbeu a cow is affected in tbe way
here considered.
"Unities" Associated With Each
Style Should Be Preserved.
Selection and Cart of the Brood Sow
of Vital Importance.
The brood sow Is the foundation of
ull profitable |iork production, und her
selection, cure imii uinnuuouicnt ure
tbe most Important factors of the
whole Industry, writes Professor C. 0.
Wheeler In Kansas Farmer. It Is a
subject upou which volumes hnve been
written, und in spite of this fact probably more hog growers fail In this
point thun In nny other phnse of thc
Iu making the selection nf sows it
i must he borne In miud Unit we cannot
expect uniformity in lhe pigs unless
we have uniformity in the parents. A
type must therefore lie kept lu mind
and the selections, tis far us possible.
made to conform lo this type. The
sows should he broad between the
eyes and of retlncd nppeurnnce about
the face and neck. The shoulders
should he smooth and deep. The body
should be fairly long, with well sprung
ribs, giving plenty of room for Ihe
vital organs. There should he no
pinching in jusl hack of the shoulders.
The various other requirements of the
market type must be followed -the
well developed hams, broad, straight
back and deep sides; short, straight
legs should support the unlinul, with
good width between ttaoui; the bone
ahould not be too fine, uud the feet
Small Amount of Furniture In a Large
Room Characteristic of Eight.snth
C.ntury Stylo—Balance to Point of
Stiffness the Aim.
Common sense collectors wlll be wise
lo keep constantly before their eyes
the possibility of gathering material
for au eighteenth century room. Those
who have a house witb niauy rooms
j und plenty of funds for furnishing
muy, of course, set their minds upon
a Queen Anne room, a Chippendale
room, u Sheraton room, a Ueppelwhlte
room and au Adam room and If they
set their uiiuils upon the worklug out
of such differentiations ln style and
spend their money discreetly will In
the course of a year or two posses,
it very charming house, providlug, of
course, thut they keep ever before
them thc necessity for maintaining
the "unities" nssoclated with each
style, the details of wull and celling
The truth Is that while one must
draw a hard and fast Hue In regard to
i oak, rigidly excluding from the oak
i room any piece of furulture that Is
Photo  by   United   States  department  of
As a breed the Chester While hog
U large, long In body bas a heavy
bone and ls not as retined or com'
pact us the Pulmid-Ctilna. In color the breed Is white. Blue spots
are often seen upon ttie skin along
the back and sides. Ttie sows are
good mothers 'and very prolific.
The quality of the meat Is ubout
like that of the Duroc-Jersey. The
Illustration shows a Chester White
sow In show condition.
Pay a. Vsu Leave.
Al  a   Budapest  ttieittei   money  for
seats Is counted after the |iertnrui
sure, tluwe nol curing lor ihr play not
being compelled to pay.
should be strong; weak pasterns are
far too common iu breeding stock and
must be guarded against.
Selection of brood sows for tbe succeeding year should be made early.
lu fact, the most successful hog man
wlll huve this thought iu miud continuously as he goes ubout iimoug his
pigs. Tbe culling of the uld sows
should begin us soon us the pigs are
weaned, discarding those which have
produced small Utters or tbose which
are such poor Bucklers as lu be unable to raise it good litter uud the
cross, nervous sows thut are always
getting excited and killing pigs. A
tried brood sow that has fulfilled all
the requirements Is worth keeping for
several yenrs. In the selection of gilt,
study llrst the dams, giving preference
to those from large, even litters from
mothers having tlie desired churucters.
Irom the stuiid|si|nt of fecundity It
Is well to look lo lhe she also, for a
sire selected from a large Illter wlll
be moro likely to transmit thut character lo his female offspring.
The mature sow makes hy far the
best brood sow. II would be better
If the gills were not bred until a year
old. If the practice of limiting too
young Is continued the vigor uml vitality of tho herd will lie greatly re-
ducod ufter n few genera I li.tis.
not ninde of thnt wood or of some
wood having tbe same characteristics
anil treated in the same spirit, one
need not do so In respect of the greut
mahogany workers of the eighteenth
century. There Is no lack of harmony
between nny of them.
"Te arc welcome, my masters all"
should lie the motto of the collector In
regnrd to the productions of Chippendale. Sheraton and the rest. This Is
because of the unanimity of aim per-
rudlng all their designs. Grace and
nothing but grace was what they
sought to encompass, and this Is tbe
link that uultes them all and gives a
singleness of character snd uulty of
expression to their productions, allowing of their being placed side by side
without the possibility of conveying
any bul the most exquisite Impression
to Ihe most fastidious of connoisseurs.
The effect Is not decreased to an appreciable extent eveu If a couple of Queen
Auue chairs or a Georgluu corner cup-
A Tramp a Story.
"Tou aay you were once Ib. editor
of a newspaper*"
"Yea, lady, and It waa a very bright
little abeel, If I do aay It."
"Uow doea It happen, then, that yon
are forced lo nsk at back doors for
"It la merely a case of tbe Irony of
fate. I bad a primer wbo was nrnr
sbtbtsd, and one afternoon when ba
made up the iiuper be got a wedding
nolle, and a murder trial mixed, en
tbat after describing the costume of
tbe bride It said the condemned einn
almost collapsed wben sentence win
piouounced."-Chlc«fo Record Hers Id.
A Way te Da It.
Mn. ninks-The people lu the text
enlt to nun are awfully annoying.
Tbey actually pound oo tbe wull etery
time our Mamie sings. I wish we
knew of some way to drive them out
of tbe flat
"Why not bare Mamie keep on sing-
bug*"-Cleveland Plain Dealer.
0« a Kind.
Bhe—A young wile's trials arc heavy
He (with a growl)—So ue her bis-
"HUSH   CIlll'I'KMiAnK"   stiHOOillY   ARM-
hoard are brought Into the aame room.
The chulrs must uut, however, be Inlaid-certainly uut in the Dutch style.
There Is uu scheme of furnishing
that eiiu be recommended to a begin*
ner so unreservedly as tbut of the
Clilppcndule period of the eighteenth
century, the fuel helllg Ibat a few
pieces ure quite suffldeut to go on
Willi. A small amount uf furniture In
a large room seems tu have been eminently characteristic vf the middle of
the eighteenth ccutury, aud assuredly
If one Is desirous of reproducing tne
effect of a room of lho period one
should uini tit balance almost to a
imiiil of Kiirfness of nrrnngement and
avoid lhe least appearance of crowding.
Three  Hundred  Miles ef Offenders.
II ull the people convicted lust year
■ I offences, great ami small, in Kng-
and. Siol uml, nnd Ireland, were pluc-
•il side by side, they would lorm a
rank more than .'lun miles long, or
from London to sume distance beyond
Of these the people guilty of really
serious crini : - inilielnhle offences—
are nearly one-tenth, mul ihey wuuld
cover thirty miles.
There would he seven miles nl men
and women who committed assaults,
eleven miles of beggar., thirty-three
miles of thieves anil robbers, forty-
three miles ul drunkards.
The offenders sent tn prison would
extend to eighty.th.ee miles, and those
sentenced to pay a fine would lorin
a trunk ahuut i'KI miles lung.
The cost ol nil these is so enormous
in police, judges, and magistrates,
court officials, prisons, anil all the
locks, holts, safes, burglar alarms, and
othcr delenecs, that i! the workers necessary to earn the total amount ol
■iioney required were placed side by
side they would measure a Une from
tilty to sixty miles km*.—Answer..
A Queer Decree ef Diverse Issued by e
Paris Court,
Some yeara ago. It la aald, a legal
blunder of a moat extraordinary character waa committed ln one of tbe divorce courts In Paris. By some misapprehension on tbe part of tba presiding Judge, whose papers and miud had
got confused, be actually mistouc tbe
name of an advocate wbo bad been arguing a petition for tbe name of .ne
petitioner himself and in granting .ud
signing tbe decree ot dissolution ot
marriage of the petitioner unwittingly
substituted the advocate's name for
Ihe petitioner', and thus divorced tha
lawyer from his wife instead of grout-
King ■ Geo'|e's   Home   Hm   Lat.   of
Although Hid Majesty's telephone
| QUii)L*er, "A7Z Westmiuater," cm be
duly rung u,i by any uf h.s subjects,
it does nut iolloff Uut they w.ll be
able to speak tu King George direct.
As a matter <.a fact, tne arrangement*
En th-? palace make it impossible ior
anyone w casually coil up H;? -\ia-
j.-sty i*it a friendly chat. As the writ*
-i of an iniereriinkj article 0.1 tiie
telephone ut Buckingham PdUce
pubuRiM d in The Morning Leader,
tiovifv-r, remarks, ull the uigh lu.iC'
(.untried, trom Lord Knollya upwards,
to suy nothing of minor othciuli aud
servants, ure m touch witn m* Maty, who cun s>:euk u> them in their
For tbe Children
Tht Dalai Lama In
Hit Robe* of State.
lug tbe prayed for release of tbe advo    >wn upuitw mts or private res.denc
■Hte's client. Aa tbe lawyer bad no de*
ulre fur aeparatluD from his wife and
as there waa no process for annulling
ao absolute decree for divorce, eveu to
meet sucb a remarkable case, It be*
rame necessary through thla Judicial
error fur tbe man of law to remarry
bis spouse without delay, and tbla he
A somewhat similar error was com
milled lu tbe tCnullsb court of chan-
i-ery. There bad been a lltlgatloo uver
sume property, wblcb waa beld by une
man and claimed by another of the
•dime mime. In evading eonie order of
ihe court (he bolder of tbe pruperty
lutd  cuiuiultied  a  contempt,  aod  on
.Every lady tfiid gentleman ol tne
Royul Household, every functionary,
cun be reach ! in u twinkling, Then
there are, of course, private lines tu
Marlborough House, rit. J anu**,' Palace, and York Hoi.*.e. Lven tiie school*
room of lluckinghuui Palace is "on
the wire."
There are three tUty-line sw.tch-
b< tarda iu Buckingham Palace. '1 wn
are ua-vi lor tlie day ser\ice and one
in night purposes, and during the
twenty-four hours the stall wi-rfce In
sections. The transfer of the lines
from the day to Uie nignt service is
accomplished by meuns of a change-
ever switch, either in tlie palace puat*
oflice or ine. palace it*-elf.
The   King   possesses   un  extension
ibis being called to tht atteotluo of j from thc aw. ten board to lus privat
ibe Judge ao order Issued for Ibe sum    apartments, and, in addition, His M
moiling, ool of the guilty party, but ot
ibe claimant of tbe aame surname, and
tbe urder, a very severe oue, waa ae
tually In execution before tbe error waa
discovered.-New York Press.
Trained Slave Cepylata Turned Them
Out Quick and Cheap.
Tbere vere In Augustan Home ea
tubllslird publishing bouses which nol
onl; turned out large numbera of
books, bul manj editions of them aud
at an Inrredlbljr email price. Tbut
their arriiUEcnienta were businesslike
rau.T be Inferred (rom the testimony
of Horace. lie relstee that wben an
author fulled to please the metropolis
the publishers shipped the entire edl
tlon of his works to tbe provinces, and
If he Mill failed as a writer thejr made
arrangements to bring them back again
and aell tliem aa paper to the pustrjr
aud aplce shops.
One great arm In Rome had over
2.0110 trained slave copyists, and their
work was swift and cheap, for Martial writes lhat Ibejr bad read* au edl
tlon ot a thousand copies ot bl. "Epl
gram." lu just oue hour, to be .old al
10 cents a copy. The exceedingly
large reading public which all tbl. tn
dlcates must bave been many yeara in
growing, and one may assume that
Home bud long been a city of readers
Atticus, ihe publisher of Cicero, bud a
great many modern methods In the
conduct of hi. business, and the fact
lhat Caeaar'a "Commentaries" were
very quickly dispatched to the out
posts of civilization .how. that the
machinery of distribution wa. also
well orgunlced. Thus wa may conclude that tbe advertising and publicity department waa lo good shape.—
Hook mun.
London Police Busy.
The London police are working
overtime in their forts In get all
.'rooks snd undesirable alien- out ol
the way before coronation day. A
special brunch ol CO picked men,
etiosen lor their knowledge ol the
irenlli'incn who are not in jail but
ought lo lie, aro now located at the
principal hotels of London and the
leading seaport* to ,'iick up American
and continental crooks who would
be better owny Irom Kngland in June.
On coronution day besides the
'roops. there will lie 20.000 uniform d
tHilicemen along the line ol the par-
ode. They will be drawn strictly
Trom the metropolitan area and no
man will be from the provinces. There
will be mire than 900 plain clothes
men from Scotland Yard under command ol Chief Superintendent Frost,
who will arrest crooks on siaht. They
will he imprisoned and deported immediately. The number ol arrests
already made shows the keenness ol
the Scotland Yard men in the matter
jf undesirable aliens.
ie.ty has a private exchujtge line lu
tii. own apartments. Thia is u™<-d to:
special communications nl a private
nature in ouiii.ei.twn with male af
Queen Mary ha- a private line and
also an exchange line. The latter facility friiiccs. .utnj ui.u enjoys; .tie cu..
converse with her parents or with
tlie occupants oi the schoolroom.
Miss Kiiullys has » telephone iu her
sitting-room, from whloh she cun converse with Queen Mary or Queen
Coronation Carpet.
Scotland is hat ing toe honor ol tn iking tiie carpets wnich will cover tin
floor ol Westminster Abbey ior tin
coronution, uud i.ie looms oi a greui
carpet facUiiy ul ulasgow ure busi!)
engaged upon tlie important tusk, 'iti-
floor covering bus n.ui curliest tiniCb
been a speciuc feature iu tbe preparations ior tiie stale.y ceremony, and
in the Liber Kealis prepared fur Hich
ard 11. a oupy oi which is in the safekeeping oi tlie Uetius of Westminster,
there is a definite order as to the "tlay
cloth or Bun-el" lu be placed under
Uie King's leet as he goeth." Al ul.
Uie later coruualiuus the carpet hue
been of a rich and beautiful character, with as lustruus a surface us possible, and from tne quantities needed
in Uie more recent times it is one ul
Uie first requirements to be set in
hand. The new curpet will follow verj
closely upon the lines ot that ordered
lor King Edward's crowning. Then
as now the color was a singulurlx
soft, rich blue, 'the design wus sym
bolical and embodied tbe badge un-
motto oi Uie urder ol the Garter ami
the Tudor ruse, wiUi Uie thistle, sham
rock, aud lotus connected with les
toons of bay leaves und ribbons
These were effectively shown iu u
rather lighter shade of color a.'id tin
whole tunned an admirable background to the magnificence of tlle
state robes, the ecclesiastical vest
ments, the crimson of the peeresses'
dresses, and the military and diplomatic uniforms.
No doubt most young folks hove
read of that once mysterious bind culled Tibet, wbi'-li until recently was almost unknown, I'titil Colonel Young-
busbund mid tils British soldiers In-
\adt-d tbut land a few years ago I-ua-
su, tbe capital, was barred against all
but tbose uf the HiiddUlsl fullb. Now
all I.s changed, ami even its former
ruler Is deposed, 'libel, us the young
geographers know, is a dependency of
i'hlini. und there dwelt the dulul lama,
ruler of the country and "tbe living
Buddha," representative on earth of
the founder of tbe religion. A few
months ago China deposed hlin. and
be fled to India, where his picture was
taken. Tbe dulul liimii Is shown arrayed lo his robes nf state.
Th« Wisdom of a King.
Alfonso, king of Arugon, went ona
day. it Is said, to a jeweler's to purchase some diamonds for presents to
a foreign prime. Ho was accompanied by several courtiers, and the Jeweler spread his linest diamonds ond
other precious stones before them without hesitation. The klug, after making his purchases, retired, but he had
scarcely left the house when the jeweler enme after hint and requested ba
would do lilm the honor to return for
a moment, us hu had something Im.
portuut to say to him. The kins ond,
bis courtiers re-entered, and tbe Jeweler then said that a diamond of great
value bud been taken by some one of
bis attendants.
Alfouso looked sternly nt those who
accompanied him, saying:   "Whichsoever of you has stulen the diamond,
he deserves the most severe punishment, but Ihe publication of his nam*
I might perhaps tarnish the reputation
! of an honorable family.    I will spare
! them that disgrace."   tie then desired
j  the Jeweler to bring u largo put  full
of Inuu.   When ll was brought he or-
i dered every one of tbe attendants lo
plunge bis right hand closed Into the
pot und draw It out quite open.    It
was doue, and. the bran being sifted,
the diuuioml was found.
A Costly Tuft.
On the apex of the crown worn by
the Prince of Wales on special occs-
■ions is a curious feather, or rather
lult of feathers, the top >f which is
'domed with a gold thread.
The value ol this leather Is estimated at $60,000, and it has the distinction ol being the only one of its
kind in  human  possession.    Twenty
Th. Shadchan.
Kast nf Aldgate, in London's Ghetto, where tiie descendants of Pharaoh's brickmukers dwell, is where the
bhudchun — tiie Jewish matrimonial
agent — is tu be found.
The name denotes a "bringing to-
aether," and it is the Sliadclian who
initiates the whole affair. He .ays to
a young man, "Yuu ought to marry.
Now, 1 know the v.-ry g.rl. Her beuu
ty—uh !—und her dowry—h'm!" Th-
Shadchan's fee, you see, is generally
cuicuiul.-u  uiaiIi   Lie UoWry.
This strange, decaying occupation i
an ancient oue. Hebrew literature ol
the thirteenth and fourteenth centur)
refers tu tne bhudchun and his legs.
claim tu remuneration, whloh was al
wuys higher when the couple lived
more thun ten miles upart. Perhapt
Uie extru iee was ior .hoe-leather.
Amongst o!d-Ias awiied Jews, the
world over, iiiarr.uge. are st.ll brought
about by the Mhadchan, who bus ng
ured us a witness iu u breach of promise case beiore now, when thi
charms or tlie dowry, or both, huve
proved illusory, or exaggerated.
King's Armory—A Gams.
Each child takes the mime of some
weapon or piece of armor lu the king's
armory, such us broadsword, shield.
dagger, helmet, lance, bow, snow,
breastplate, gauntlet. The children ore
seated lu n large clrcle-oll but one.
who stands lu the center uml lakes a
Ilu plate or round tray, twirls It around
upon Its edge on the lloor. culling at
the same time the mime of one of the
pieces uf armor, t'poii this Ihe player
bearing the name culled tries lo catch
thc platter before It falls. Should ho
fall he must pay a forfeit and tuke ths
■pinner's place, otherwise he bus no
forfeit to pay. simply spinning the
platter uext time. After tbe game tilt
furfeits ure redeemed.
Ths Zoo'. Food Bill.
It costs nearly >'25,000 a year to feed
the animals at tlie London Zoo.
And how varied is the menu is seel
when it is stated Liat it includes suci
tnnes as horses, gouts, monkey-nut«
years   possed  ofter   the  first  hunter I bananas, grapes, oranges, apples, tur
let out to piocure the leather before
t was attained, and during thut per-
od more than a dosen hunters had
o>t their lives in lhe quail.
The costly tuft is of periwak
'outliers, and the extraordinary dun-
let incurred in procuring it was due
o the fuel that the pes wuk is to be
ioiind only iu dense jungiei in which
iger. make Ilieir lair.
Australia ts Changs Coinage.
Australia seems likely to lollow Can*
uia in Ihc e.-t'iblirhmcnt ol a decimal
iiuney system. The House of Hepre-
mntallves bus u; p oved by a lurge ma-
orily a resolution Inr the establish-
nent of such a system, in weights and
neasures a- well as in money, and
'.she th" next Ini. < rial Confer 'tiee to
'onsi-ier tbe matter for tbe whole Km
)ire, II Great Britain regards this
avorubly, the sovereign will probably
ic m .de tiie unit. If not, tlie dollar.
In any case, the colony intends to in-
dilute the reform as to money at
east, on its own account
Miss Spcitr. Ol course nu one could
truthliilly  speak ul  her  us  pretty.
Mr. l/ivctt Well—er-perhaps not,
but she has sue' a quiet, unaffected
Miss Spelts—Ye», but il lias taken
her several yeurs to acquire it.
nips, jsitutocs, bread, fowls' heads, sugar, mice, and sparrows.
In addition, the denizens ot the Zo>
gel through in a year 101 louds ol buy
Hue louds of straw, 15.DU0 bundles i
t.ires, 3ou bushels ol uuize, over u tu.
of r.cc, IW bushels of cunury seed
nearly '2,iw point, uf shrimps, uml
ubout 311 tons of ulh.
The Zoo is one ot London's most lav-
ured Institutions, Nearly uoo.uou poo
pie vlsltud it l-i.t year.
8evsn Hundr.d-y.ar-old Tree.
What ls the age uf thc uldest existing tree? There Is one In Prance, In
tiie department of the Ardecbe, which
claims tliis honor, with a record of
over 700 years. II is nn elm. still vlg-
orous und flourishing, and produces ita
annual crop of leaves with the best of
Ils younger relations. According to
what are described as "official" docu-
incuts still existing. It wus planted on
the grave of ii nobleman In the reign
of Klug Philip 11. about the year 1S02.
World'. Lsrg.it Room.
Tbc largest room In the world under
a single roof and unbroken by pillars
of auy sort Is lu St. Petersburg. It
Is CM feel lu length ami 1.10 feet wide.
By daylight the room is used for military displays, and a whole battalion
con maneuver In it with ease. By
night au.000 wax tapers give It a beautiful uppnuriiili e. Tlie roof Is a single
snh of Iron, and the architecture ll
considered one of tbe wonders of tb.
To Baka Potatasa With das.
Here is a hint to some one using
gas. It you wish to bake potatoes,
take a cover from your other stove,
put potatoes ou this and turn a deep
agate dish over them. Tbis saves the
gas and they bake vcry nice; do not
turn the gus too high.
Her Conclusion.
"If you were asked lo name the
handsomest man in the room, whom
would you chooser"
"Well," she an.wercd look.ng about
"I believe 1 should have to admit
that lie isn't here to-night."
O.rmany S.ihtidii.i Drama.
Iti Germany there are 'HI stibsi.lir.ed
court theatres and nearly ICO theatral
subsidized by municipalities. In
many cases tbe theatre i> grunted tu
its director rent free, in others u subsidy is uiso given. In some cases tlle
cost of tlie orchestra, the see .ety, costumes, and the booting nnd Tghting
are borne by the town. There il «reut
voriety iu method ond in degree but
the result is Unit throughout Germany the art ol the drama is oliicially
recognized, onl the theatre is regarded os on essentia! (actor iu Ibe town's
Iile, resulting in §; lend d "icnlres giving varied classical and modern plays
throughout tho Gorman empire.
Ssv.l s Lot ol Troubli.
They do thing* ploturoiqucly in
Japan. When o young Jop hnl made
up his mind as to the maiden be desires to wed, bis next step is to la-ten
a branch ol a ei rtain shrub to tbe
houso of the lady's parents, Should
he prove a welcome suitor, the brunch
ll rut down, and taken in, while il
unacceptable it is lift to w illli r uud
It ll a Remarkable Watch.
Tbe Czar owns what is said to be
a very remarkable watch loud" by ft
Polish mechanic named Juloi Curron.
Th-- Czs: bod heard s.-tne wonderful
tale. Aboul the inventive ability of
ibis moil, and wishing personally to
test his skill, he nent him a parcel
contain a lev copper noils, seine wood
ChippingS, A piece of broken giu-s. an
old crocked china cup, some wire ond
a few crihhagc-hnnrd pecs. Accompanying this was o command to muko
tbem into a timepiece. Within a remarkably sin,rt lima the Cxnr received
tbem buck iu the ihnpe of a wtilch.
Thc case was made ot china, and lho
works ol the other odds uud end-. So
pleased uml astonished wai the Czar
that be sent ior the man and conferred Beveral distinctions upon him.
Putting It OH.
Tens- He propose.! to tue to-day, and
b« was so impatient! He wanted tne
to marry him right awuy. Hut 1 wai
not to be hurried.
Jess   Bo you put him ofl, oh?
Ten—Yos, indeed. I told him lu'd
have tu wait uuu, to-uiunow.
Coronation Prayer Book.
Tin- Kim; bos given tn tin- I'niver.
•ity of Oxlord permission to dedicate
to H.s Majesty a special Prayer book
lor his Coronation, Thii volume,
which will he known as tlte Corona-
lion Prayer-book will be printed in
nil and black from new lype. specially designed initials being introduced,
lixfonl paper will be employed.
A Model City,
Prizes amounting to tiri.iKKi have
been offered by the Au-truliun Government lor the la'St designs lor luying
lul the new federal capital, which is,
ilccording tn Uie Minister ol Home
Affairs, to be "a smokeless, slumleaa,
lluiell-lesf, mudlcss garden c.lv."
"-•*" THE PROSrM,;.
Oil areas of the Flatheads
|_|^"*|*T**CTJ,|      Cranbpool.,
Is a large and attractive hotel of superior
elegance in all its appointments, v\iih a
cuisine of superior excellence. Railway
men, Lumbermen and Miners all j;o io
The   Wentworth
J. McTAVISH     -    Proprietor    \
On Baker stteet, one door west
ut Messrs. Hill ,\ Co., the onl)
place in town that can nuke
lite worth living,
Cosmopolitan  Hotel
E. H. SMALL,    Manager.
********************* ♦ *•■> *************
I PHONE  ^     |
Sitt;-.- creek occurs auiue twelve milts
trom the mouth of the creek, and
about a unit' above where tbe stream
leaver ttie mountains and enters the
tlat tlenression of the Flathead valley. The rocks of the district were
certainly not oil-producing, and so
guve no indication as to the probable
locality of the seepage, and oil was
only located Ity the odor. The spring
Ib located In the brush, about a quarter uf a mile from the trail, and ut
I tlie base of the mountain to the
! north of tbe vnlley, and near a small
lake and marsh, which lie at an ele-
I elevation of some 200 feet abov? the
stream, and some 4,400 feet above
]the sea. The ground to the north of
I this lake 'is marshy, ami full uf
springs of water which go to form
! the hike. About 100 yards from the
[base o! thr mountains, mi a knull
! higher than its Immediate Burround*
■ IngB, there is issuing a good sized
spring of water, and beside this
spring were found several pools covered with thick, dark green oil. This
Oil, tioiiit,' lighter than the water ac
cumulated nearest the highest p.nut,
the water flowing ull below. The oil
bas accumulated here in several pools
which cover an area ol B0 feet in diameter, but, as far as could be deter
mined, actually raise within a rail- j
lus of t> or S feet, the remaining j
pools being formed by overflows. As j
the oil Bpreads itself out ovet' the j
water, all these pools have the ap- !
pearance ol being entirely oil, but au .
attempt to skim it ofl soon revealed | P**
the tact that It could not be collected :>> this means, but only by lay-
og a cloth on the top of the pool,
and allowing it to sunk up the sur-
face oil and wator, the cloth being
then wrung out into a tin, from
which the water was syphoned ofl
from the supernatant oil Samples ol
;'.t* >,1 were thus obtained and
ro ght down 101 analysis. In ap-
earance it Ls lighter than the crude
. I ,'• Pennsylvania, probably con-
tail ag less Larry matter and being
richer tn the more volatile constituencies. ^H^^
anticlinal) it would thus retain   the
Aa to whether oil in quantity exists
under thiB inverted basin of rock,
there is little data upon which to
base an opinion. Oil has been found
however, over a considerable area of
couutry, as It exceeds at the two
creeks mentioned and to the south
east some twelve milei-., more or less,
at Kintha Lake, in Montana, while
on the same strike it bas been found
in small quantities. In Montana,
boring haa been done to a considerable extent, it is reported to depths
ol 1,200 feet without finding oil.
Whether there is oil in quantity to
be obtained by boring, there is little
evidence; the seepage at present is
trifling, but the geological structure
eeems suitable for the retention ol oil
it produced In quantity. H it does
so exist it must in all probability be
at a considerable depth possibly over
3,000 feet.
tn conclusion, we would say, that
there is seeping ol oil in three or
more places, that the existence ,»f oil
under ground is quite possible,
though problematic; that if such
body of oil does OCCUI it can only he
demonstrated by boring Ln all pro
liability to a considerable depth and
at high cost.
Summer Fallow
farmer ol South LOnst
wbo bas at bund plenty of
water tor irrigation, this subject, iu
tbe estimation of the wnter is not so
Important, as it is to those who live
and farm where the summer diuiighU
are prevalent.
The dry farmer should have tils
stubble disked as soon after harvest
us possible, In order to loosen up
the surface soil, cover weeds aud prevent evapo-taioii. Surface cultivation should begin early in the spring
so as to clean the top soil of weeds,
and put into condition to receive
whatever moisture falls. Harrowing
should follow  rains,  because a rain-
The   oil  rises  through   black
arth. covered with charcoal, etc.,
ise   "       T *, iTV STORE
^^^^^^^^    Gold Standard
Teas and Goffee
' Our whole time is devoted to  your   wants   in   tlie
v   Grocery line therefore we absolutely  guarantee  every
artkle that leaves our store.
* We will thank our customers to advise us il at any
i   time goods are received that are not No. t quality.
i^rsh 'tft11 °* any exteIlt soaks through the
mulch which is there to break the
suiting trom the frequent Ignition ol "P"**** attraction established by
the o.l-soaked vegetable matter on Ithe rain' ■"*» in Jime the 8round
the surface, and it is difficult to tell should ** plowed and » good deep
.'tow much of its color it owes to th.s (urrow turned' ,or a soil l,lowed ten
source. The "spring" can onlv be !mches deep CRn hold " imnfa11 of
described as an oil seepage; there isjtw0 inches *-ithout *n* nln ofl' A
no flow and the quantity of oil there- ' JeeP 8ee,lbed i8 needed ln r^i0M
from is very small, 'probably n0 where the rainfall Is limited. Con-
more than a couple ot gallons a day. !ditions ,or a««m"la«"S »'»*-" must
The flow of oil here reported is exactly as it was observed in the last
Staple and Fancy Grocers
i ♦
•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•»* » a*********.**.********), e, r.****4
H.    W.    DHBW,    Proprietor.
| Have Your Painting- and
♦ Papering* started before
I the rush	
* Results Guaranteed
I Painter  and  Decorator,
* *~ ♦
Your Husband Would Enjoy
a Delicious
for Dinner
LJ K hu*, hud 5 hard day,
*'*■ bul lun Urwl bod) and
faggod brain will be
cheered by ilu- siglil and taste
of a nice cut of boefHteak,
done Lo a turn and sorvod up
witli some of Uioko frosh
onions. Wo kuow Llio cul
which will suit lum exactly
shall wo send it ''
week of August 1903. Conversations
had subsequently with prospectors of
undoubted reliability, would indicate
that the amount of oil issuing varies
| with the season, and with different
[seasons, probably being influenced by
water seeming to bring the oil with
| it. As far as could be noted, there
I are no warm Bprings in the district,
all being very cold, and very clear,
having no mineral taste or smell.
The oil rises with the water, as already said, on a knoll. It is not a
question of seepage out of any surface
material, but of a spring coming up
from the foundation underlying the
surface deposit and carrying oil. The
immediate locality is surrounded on
the surface by gravel wash, and il
lateral flow existed it should he to
the lowest level, which is at the
creek bed.
The place at which the oil is found
ts at tbe top of an anticlinal in the
formation, that is to aay, at the
highest point in the bedding of the
rocks, the axis of the anticlinal
crossing the creek in a north western
direction. From this point the beds
di)) up the creek to the north east,
for about three miles, at tirst at a
very flat angle, but gradually increasing until the dip reaches about
35 degrees. At this point a fault occurs with, to the east, a different dip
to the rocks, while further up the
creek this is followed by other faults,
hence it may he said that three miles
above the "spring" is the limit in
that direction of this possible field
of accumulation.
To the south west, that ia, towards
the valley of the Flathead, the bedB
dip at a very flat angle, probably
not exceeding 10 degrees, and apparently flattening out aa they arc
lost to right under the gravel and
surface wash of the Flathead depression. In this depression no signs of
solid formation can be seen, with the
exception possibly, of two or throe
places In the bottom of the rtver
(and these being covered with water
could nnt be examined) where there
teams to be a bed of yellowish clay
■bate lying flat and which appears to
bo "In place" as n primary deposit.
On Kis|i-t>-nnh-tm creek, at a point
where oil is reported, a similar anti-
clinal fold occurs, but with the axis
running nearly north east and south
wast, or with the course of the creek
the bed dipping nil at an angle to tbe
nortli west and south east into the
adjoining mountains.
Iu neither of these nutiulinals ia
(here nny evidence of a break, nnd
H is quite possible that below the
faults referred to the overlying bedB
are unbroken and Continuous to the
south west over the whole area of
the Flathead depression, for u dis-
tance ol 10 or i'i Inches north of the
International boundary line.
Tho two springs described are evidently fit, thc ridge nf the Anticlinal
fold nud uie undoubtedly from the
same 'uea uf accumulation) the one
resulting from n fractional distila
tlon "lily. If the oil should have
been generated, as Dr, OriWHon mig-
gests "In consequence of heat at
considerable depth in the earth's
rinnt. acting upon the fixed hydro*
carbon con tai nod in the rocks of that
BQrlos"      (cretaceous
be made first, then attend to the
conservation of the moisture. The
plow should be followed closely by
the packer, for the reason that it
packs firmly the soil lying at the
bottom of the furrow slice. This soil
being in fine condition, there are
Blight chances of any open space being left to cause defects in the capillary movement. The idea is not to
have any air spaces in the seed bed,
which the capillary cannot span. Tbe
harrow should follow right after the
packer to make the mulch which,
while dry itself, acta as a blanket to
prevent the evaporation of the moisture conserved in the soil below.
This method, to my mind, puts the
soil in the best condition to carry
the largest possible quantity of
water, because with finer soil particles it stands to ' reason that the
earth will hold more water, providing there is a fair quantity of humus. Objections are sometimes raised
to frequent harrowing of the bare
fallow, for the reason that it breaks
up the surface ao fine that the surface soil is blown about by the wind.
Harrowing when the surface is moist
however, or immediately after a rain
leaves lumps of earth from the size
of peas to hens eggs. In this condition will stop the Boil from blowing
and help to save the run off.
Manure can well be applied to summer fallow in the spring, and worked
into the top three inches with a disc
harrow. This wlll give the weeds a
chance to germinate before the
ground is plowed. The manure solution, besides adding fertility, tends
to retard the evaporation constantly
process through the stems and
leaves of the plants. Kxpcrlments
conducted at the famous Rotham-
stead farm in England with pure
rain water and water taken from the
River Thames, containing n considerable amount of vegetable matter,
showed n much higher percentage of
evaporation of rain water than of
Thames water. /
It hns been proved fully that it
pays to harrow growing grain after
a rainfall until the grain attains a
height of six to eight Inches. This
maintains the mulch and destroys
the small weeds. For harrowing
growing grain a hot day is preferable. Thc harrowing should be cross
wise with the drilling. The process
if harrowing growing grain In the
spring warms the top soil, checks
evaporation and gives an increased
yield of from three to five bushels per
In Hritish Columbia the coming
mining district seems to be that portion of South Kast Kootenny tributary to the City of Craubrook.
The immense bodies of high aud
low grade ore ensures great industrial development as soon as trans*
portation can be furnished by the
Kootenay Central railway, now under
Lu every direction from the City of
Oranbrook are promising mining
camps, each capable of supporting
thousands ot operators. The nearness
of the great coal Holds of the Crow's
Nest Pass is o, great advantage, and
there can bo little doubt but that
railway competition will be secured
iu tbe near future by connections with
the Canadian Northern, Great Northern as well  as tbc Cauiulinii I'acilic
three transcontinental railways.
The oldest town m the district is
Port Steole, ones tho capital of tho
Kuntt'iiays, which in beautifully located on the Kootenay river. The
largest ami moat prosperous city in
tbis district is Oranbrook, it is lo
luted iii the centre ,>f a vast lumber
ni);, mining, ami agricultural dis
trict. It is built on hlgb land, tlu
scenery being magnificent aud tin
climate unsurpassed
in tlie vicinity of Oranbrook an
many large ranches,   where   fruit of
every description, as well as the tin
est of vegetables und grain nre raised. The two largest silver-lead mines
In Canada arc located in the Cran
brook distiict, and close to the city
uie many promising mineral proper
ties showing deposits of lead, silver
copper ami gold. On the slopes of
the I'urcoll range of mountains, in
the St. Mnry's river district, a distance of twenty miles, copper and
silver-lead properties, as well 'as
placer mines, are being developed on
almost every river, creek, or stream
that flows from thu mountains.'
To the north, in the Upper Columbia valley, nre lound mnny promising properties in various stages of
development, which have large bodies
of silver.lead ore, and which, with
adequate transportation would become large and constant shippers in
the Kootenay valley, to the east,
there are many properties. In fact
we might say that this great area
is full of the precious mineral of nature, only awaiting conditions favorable for its development, the completion ol the Kootenay Central railway.
This whole area is tributary to the
City of Cranbrook, which is the
natural supply and nistrlbuting
In conclusion we shall only Bay
"keep your eyes on the metropolis of
the vast lumbering, mining and agricultural centre, Cranbrook.
P. O. Box 904
is  tbo most prosperous
interior ol British Col-
During mill over Vino.non was spent
In the erection of hew buildings In
the eity ut Oranbrook.
There In now under construction a
new innniclpnl building which hits an
ost I mated cost ol 120,000. A hluck on
Baker street, costing over |Hti,lKHi. A
block for a   wholesale    business, er-
city   In the      	
The area which now comprises the
City ol Cranbrook was located some
time in the seventies by John T.
Galbraith as a homestead. Tbis was
shortly after the gold excitement ol
Wild Horse Creek, and the grand
rush ol prospectors to the placers ol
Perry Creek. ,
Some twenty-seven years ago lt
was purchased by the late Col. James
Bakor, and called Cranbrook, the
name of tbe home town of the Baker
family, in Kent, England.
The Baker estate in this district,
comprising 18,000 acres, with tbe exception of the Galbraith ranch, was
purchased from tbe provincial government.
Plumbing,   Tinsmithing
and Heating Co.
W. P. JOHNSON, Prop.
25 yea s' Practical Expedience,
5 yeas Ir.jpecto of Nuisances,
Plumbing and Sewerage Expert
for Swinton, 30,000 population.
********************  mi  gSpS^BBaagBgBHBBBB      iHimm*%*****\\***********mm
Everything in Tin and Iron made to
order. Blower System, Mine Ventilation
Hot air furnace, hot water and
steam boilers
Hstimes Given
\tf   _.  !—'S
for   Sale or Rent at Reasonable
Lumsden and Lewis St.
Phone No. 838.
cctcd at an expenditure of some J.20,        	
000, besides many now residential and i will ho set out next Billing
store buildings,
Tho city will spend this yoar $100,
coal-hearing OOO In the Installation of a sewerage
P.   BURNS   &  CO.
Kootenay Valley
Agriculture and Cattle
ICxtondlng trom tbe headwaters
of the Columbia river, south
to the International houudary
line — between the main range
ol the rocky mountains on tbo
east nnd the Selkirk range on the
west—lies tho fertile valley ot the
Kootenay river, varying In width
from 20 to 40 miles. Here are to be
found all the elements required to
constitute a rich and progressive district, consisting of rich agricultural
soil, m&gnltlcent herbage for cattle,
sheep and horses, a salubrious climate, favorable to health aud fruit
growing, together with boundless
forests of timber. Throughout the
valley are scattered ranches and
farms, and during tho past year considerable attention has been glvon to
the cultivation of cereals.
The nutritious graeBes ol the foothills on both sides of the valley afford ample food supply for horses,
cattlo ann sheep. Abundance ol good
water, a light snow fall and moderate climate make this an Ideal country for stock raising.
Considerable attention Is given to
Irnlt growing. At Wnsn, Tracy
crook, Kish Lukes anil In tho vicinity
f Port Htoele there arc a number of
small orchards which nro doing welt.
It Is estimated that several thousand
fruit trees which  bavo been ordered,
_____^_, Hm*U
fruits, sucb as strawberries, raspberries, currants and gooseberries do
well aud are exceptionally luscious.
Tho local market is large, and   will
Phone 1*
P. 0. Boi I
'kal   then    the    oil   so   generated  system. I steadily develop, owing to tho rapid
mid rlao until it mot some iinncr-j iuum'"1""''"1""™' "' "16 mlm"K Industry,
vlous lintrlcr of overlying rock   for- I   T"* ™1' wl" ",""1'1 ne»rly WiW ami the Immenso Increase ol railway
mntlon. nnd il such rocks should bo I"   "trMt Improvements   atone ta** interests by  the construction of tho
ln the form of an inverted basin (as year. Kootenay Central railway.
Km bill mer,
Funeral Dirt
Singer Sewing
Machines do
the Best Work
I'hey last a lifetime and cost
ery little more than thrown
ogether,   catchpenny,  cheap
machines.     Sold   on   small
monthly payments by
Geo. B. Powell
Singer Store
Armstrong Avenue.
I'hone 157. Oraabrook, B.O.
Frank Dezall
Rubber Tiros Applied
To Buggy Wheels
Repairing a Specialty.
i'hone BO     •   •   *      P. O. Box 111
We Deal in Everything From
;i Needle to ;t Locomotive
Joseph H. McLean
All kinds nf S ml Hand (loud..
Furniture a SPECIALTY
Sage'H Old   Stand, Hanson Ave
Phone 251.
Fort Steele
Steam  Boiler,   Furnace,
and Septic Tank work
u specialty
Cost and stock estimate-.
I   furnished on application.
Aiktrau: P. O. Box M, Crubroek
At our estiildisliineiit
is done right and prices
suit all pockets.    .
Every Frame made il
O.K. Barber Shop, Armstrong Ave
llox 802 ■       'Plioiu 1177
Century Restaurant
K. V. Uyematsu, Prop.
Opposite U. P. R. Depot.
PHONB 119. P. O. BOX 104.
\   W.  CLINE
III tbe old Manitoba llarli.r
Sbopoen uow b* found ts Ibe
First (Haas Work lu
all   liranohes uf lb*
| Tonsorlal   Art
THAT is the name, and
below is the trademark,
you are to look for next
time you buy underwear.
Your size in any garment
with that trademark will
At perfectly, will outwear
ordinary underwear, will
not shrink. Yet you pay
nothing extra for this
extra value; and you get our
Guarantee of " money back
if you can fairly claim it"
Made at Piris in Canada,
by PENMANS Limited. „
Raising Plants on the Farm   ,
THS qualifying examinations for
Third-Class Clerks, Junior Clerks,
and Stenographers will be held at the
following places, commencing on
Monday the 3rd July next:— Armstrong, Chilllwack, Cumberland, Golden, Grand Forks, Kamloops, Kaslo,
Kelowna, Ladysmlth, Nanaimo, Nelaon, New Westminster, North Vancouver, Peachland, Revelstoke, Rossland, Salmon Arm, Suuunerland,
Vancouver, Vernon and Victoria.
Candidates must be British subjects between the age of 21 and 30,
if for Third-class Clerks; and between
16 and 21, If for Junior Clerks or
Applications will not be accepted
tf received later than the 16th June
Further Information, together with
application forms, may be obtained
(rom the undersigned.
Registrar, Public Service.
Victoria, B.C., 27th April, 1911. 18-7t
PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given,
tbat, under the authority contained
In section 131 of the "Land Act," a
regulation was approved by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council axing the
minimum sale prices of first and second-class lands at $10 and (6 per
acre respectively.
This regulation further provided
tbat the prices fixed therein should
apply to all lands with respect to
which the application to purchase
were given favorable consideration
after the date of said regulation,
namely April 3rd, 1911.
Further notice is now given that by
virtue of a regulation approved by
the Lieutenant-Governor ln Council
on the 10th of May, 1911, that the regulation date the 3rd April, 1911, be
held not to apply to applications to
purchase vacant Crown lands which
were received by the Assistant Commissioners of Lands on or before the
•aid April 3rd, 1911, and wtth respect
to which the required deposit of fifty
cents per acre had been received by
said Commissioners on or before the
said April 3rd, 1911.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B. C, 16th ot May, 1911
There is no reason why any farmer's wife (who usually does tbe
growing of plants, it any i should not
grow her own plants both for the
flower and vegetable gardens. The
equipment required ia small and 'easily made by anyone who can handle
a hatchet and Haw as most farmers
can. There is no question but what
tbe average farm-garden is not what
it could be, were more attention l aid
to the proper growing of plants on
the farm.
The old tomato-can is not the proper thing in which to grow your
plants, especially not tbe place in
which to sow the seeds. Any one can
make a lint for this purpose, and nothing can bo better. A fiat is a
wooden box, and, when especially
mado, Is of tbe lollowing dimensions:
Twenty-four inches long, twelve in-
ohea wide, and two and a half Inches
deep. But these dimensions, excepting the depth are not empiric. You
may take a canned goods box and
saw It oil two and a half Inches from
the bottom, and you will have a
flat which will do as woll. Or, you
can make a long, narrow one, which
will ht on an ordinary window ledge
by sawing oil a box ln which window shades are received by the dealer
two and a half Inches from the bottom. Such a flat is especially good
for tho farm home, where the boxes
have to he set In the windows from
lack of a hot-bed or cold-frame. Do
not plant seeds in pans, cans, pota
or similar receptacles which are more
than three Inches deep.
Evory larm which makes a specialty of a borne ar truck garden ahould
of course, have a hot-bed or cold-
frame, or both, and even a small
| greenhouse will more than pay for
| itself, where there are many   plants
  jUoed or a market for their sale. But
Star     Mineral     Claim,  this paper will   treat   of   the farm
the   Fort Steele Mining nouso in which   these are not   avail-
East Kootenay able    There 8hould De  in addlt|0n to
the flats, a supply either of pots   of
two and a halt inch   and four Inch
And further take notico that action
under section 21, must be commenced
before the Issuance ol sucb Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 29th dny ol May, A. D.
22-9t •
(Form F.)
Certificate   of   Improvements.
situate   in
Division    of    South
District,,   located   at tho   Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKE    NOTICE    that   we   Jacob BiMB or other flats ~into~whlcn"at"the
* l n'?,™7; °C,D- N"8./v,hn- Pr°P" tim° to transplant the young
son, F. M. C. 6170 B., Robert McNair seedlings
0   6170 B.   intend, sixty days    Tue  practice o( allowlng Med,ing.
date   hereof,   to   apply to the plants t0 devel
The difference between a real thing and an imitation of it is illustrated by the difference between
"Budweiser" Beer and beers that seek to resemble
The nearest to the original that imitators ever came was in
the counterfeiting of our label. But they have never produced a beer that in any way equals "Budweiser," nor can
they ever.
Budwoiter Is bottled only (ux'fA corks
or crown cap.) at the
Anheuser-Busch Brewer*/
St. Louii, Mo.
C. Bownes
F.  M.
And further take notice that action
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 29th day of May, A. D.
22-9t •
real leaf, aside from the seed leaf is
up       ,     , .     ■■■    .      ."■-■- —o, in the receptacle In rf"y   <0™'A-    ™e   >>est     tomato
Mining Recorder for a Certificate   of whlc|, the 8eed        ,anted plants are those which are taken from
Improvements, for the purpose of ob- , k, J ^ — "-. - -- > -• -i ",.».
talning a Crown Grant of tho above „»„„, „„%«   reaBon ,„ ^J^
tation of plants. Why do we transplant? The answer is: In order to Increase the root-growth, especially
the fibrous feeding-roots. This applies to even tho hardy plants, shrubs
and trees, which it Is the practice of
the nursery man to transplant, at
least twice, before offering for sale
as first-class plants, and it applies
with double lorce to the plants which
the farmer's wife growB for her home
j vegetable   garden.     In addition,   let
i me say that plants developed In pots
'alter having been sown in flats,   are
! worth twice as much ae those trans-
| planted into other flats. Pots are not
expensive,    and it   will pay all who
i grow plants to keep a supply of them
jon hand.
| The shifting of plants from one pot
to anosher, wben tbe smaller one ia
filled with roots means the same to
the plant as does the transplanting ! around the plant, fine soil to the top
from one flat to another but there is   Do not ram it down with a stick and
jacob better root development ln the pots, 'damage the roots, but soak It with
Tbe soil [or the seed flats need not j water, and It will settle, when more
(Form F.)
Certificate   of   Improvements.
the flats as directed above and pot'
ted into two inch pots, and turned
every day to allow ol equal development on all sides, and as soon as the
pots are filled with roots, shift on to
four Inch, growing them in a temperature not above seventy degrees. The
soil in which the potting is done
should be well-enriched, fibrous loam,
and a handful of bone meal should be
mixed with the quantity required for
a four inch pot.
Do not allow the plants to become
"pot-bound," or they will checkf Frequently repot one of the plants, and
as soon aB the hall al soil is seen
covered on the outside, with line,
white, fibrous roots, the plants are
ready to be shilted on. Set the plant
trom the two inch pot, in the four
inch one, in the bottom of which
there baa been placed drainage material and enough soil to All it one
third.   This will enable you to sift In
Eagle '    Mineral       Claim,
In    the   Fort Steele Mining
of    South   EaBt Kootenay
located   at the   Skookum
chuck River.
TAKE    NOTICE    that   we,
Nelson, F. M. C. 37,206 B., Nils Johnson, F. M. C. 6170 B., Robert McNair uecesearily be very rich, but it should [can afterwards be put in to till
F. M. C. 6170 B.   Intend   sixty days De lo08e B™* Porous, and filled with Ijiot to within half an inch ot the top.
Irom   date   hereot,   to   apply to the J«»™'  *> 'act it is possible to bring j   Tne ,ant   ,, ,„   „
Mining Recorder for a -Certificate   of the young seedlings sa ely from the lmanner   8lmllar   to the tomBt0) but
Improvements, for the purpose of ob- seed to the transplanting stage   ln
talning a Crown Grant of the above Pure sand, enriched with a little bone
claim. i meal; or sifted, hard coal ashes could
And further take notice that action he used.   The best results wlll he ob-
under section 37, must be commenced tained by the use of good fine garden
before the issuunce of such Certificate, loam from an old garden,
of Improvements. i   The soil should be finely pulverized
Dated this 29th day of May, A. D. and levelled in the flats, and amall
1911. | drills made.  Do not sow seeds braod-
NILS JOHNSON, Agent, eaat   ln   flats—always   In tbe drills.
(Form F.) '
Certificate  of   Improvements.
Olbralter Fraction Mineral Claim,
•ltuate tn the Fort Steele Mining
DIvlBlon of South East Kootenay
Diatrict,, located at the Skookum-
chuck Rlvor.
TAKE NOTICK that we, Jacob
Nelaon, F. M. 0. 117,206 B., Nils Johnson, F. M. 0. 6170 11., Robert McNair
F. M. C. 6170 II., intend, sixty days
from date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for a Certificate of
Improvements, foi the purpose ot obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
And further take notice that action
under section 37, must be eommoneed
before tbo issunnce of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 29th day of May, A. D.
Hit •
I, Peter Woods, of Cherry Creek,
rancher, give notice that on the 24th
day of July, 1911, at eleven o'clock
In the forenoon, I Intend to apply to be made by drawing
Seeds which are large enough should
be placed individually by hand. In
J the case of very fine, scarce ones,
down the soil with a plete of white
paper, and with the end ot a toothpick moistened in water, flick them
up, one at a time, and place them in
the drills.
For very line seeds the drills 'can
line with
the celery requires treatment different
from all. When these plants are two
Inches high, they should be sheered
back to the hearts with long Mailed
shears and then transplanted to flats
an inch apart each wuyf As soon as
they touch each other, shift Into
other flats, or take out every other
one, so that they will stand two inches apart. ThiB will make them
stocky and increase the size of the
heart, which is the thing desired.
Treat flower plants In a similar manner, keeping in mind that choice
fruit or flowers cannot be had from
a plant which has not a large mnss
of fibrous feeding roots, and this
root proportion should    bo   attained
while the plants are young.
the Water Commissioner at his office ruler or straight edge and the point'   In the growing of plants indoors,
In Cranhrook, for a license to take of a pencil, as sucb seeds should be there   ls a   danger   which   must   he
and use four (4) cubic leet of water very lightly covered.   Many seeds are guarded against—the    disease    which
per second Irom Cherry ('rook, in the wasted,  and  the plants stunted   or attacks the young seedlings just af-
I Cranbrook Water district.   The water  misshapen, owing to the seeds being ter they get through the soil, known
ls to be taken from the stream about  too deeply covered.   Instead of cover- as "damplng-ofl."   The disease Ib a
lng line seeds ns you would largo ones fungous   one,   and    the   spores   are
merely   press down the soil witb    a awakened Into activity by a too-wet
hoatd, and watcr with a fine nozzle, condition   ol   the   soil at nightfall.
The advantage eo be derived   Irom Young seedlings should not he water-
tho separate Bowing ol seeds lies   ln ed at any time except ln the early
the luct that tbey can be transplant- morning,   and   should be thoroughly
ed to otber flats or into pota with- dried ofl before nightfall.   Many cases
oui disturbing others, and  there   is have arisen    Irom   watering on dark
no comparison for plant food, or the daya, when the plants were not In   a
more   vigorous   robbing the weaner. temperature high enough to dry them
This means that tbe plants wlll   de- fully.
volop evenly and be thrifty and full Tnc   disease   develoPB   with   great
of vitality.
There Is a right time to transplant
the ordinary garden plants which are
(Form F.)
Certificate  of   Improvements.
Go,den Key Mineral Claim,
•ltuate ln the Fort Steele Mining
Division of South East Kootenay
District,, located at the Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKB NOTICE that we, Jacob
Nelson, F. M. 0. 37,206 B., Nils John-
•on, F. M. O. 6170 B., Robert McNair
P, M. C. 6170 B., intend, sixty days
Irom date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for a Certificate ol
Improvements, for the purpoae of ob
FOR   BALE - Three   valuable
paintings, one by Baxter, R.A. Price
•HO.   Apply Mra. Duektrlnf, Martin
two hundred yards north of the nortb
weat corner of thc nortli oast quarter
ol Lot 339, Group 1, Kootenuy district, nnd is to bo used on the north
half of the north east quarter of said
Lot 339, for Irrigation purposes.
Cherry Creek,
Importer of Foreign and Domestic
Try the " Dour Kilbtiigie" Scotch
Mekiicr's Red Cross Gin.
Smoko David Haium, W. B. Irving, Pharaoh
anil Kiity Cigars
Peter Dawson's Scotch Whiskey.
A Full linn ul' bur glasses always on hnnd
Cranhrook, K.
Oranbrook Lodge No 31    A.F.fi A.M.
E. W. Connolly, Secretary
Baker Si.
^^^,^^.^^^MS>^,ft(J>fc<«>>>V»#«>   *<&$i****®**********<l
312 acres, 25 of which
are under cultivation-
3 miles from Cranbrook
Post Ottlce.
$7.00 per acre
Beale & Elwell
('rnnbrook, H. C.
i Rocky Mountain ( liaptcr |
irdlally I
B.    H.
SHOUT, Scillm It
\Al.,„t.l,,l I J.liJ   .-UM..,  I*..,.    >.,,.,,,!■ iff
Meets in Carmen's Hall -nd nod lib
Thursday of eacb month nt S p.m.
A. McCowan, Oblel   Ranger,
C. A. Abbott, Seeretary.
visltlnc Brethron mnde welcome.
F. O. F.
Moot every I riiluv itl s p.in
Visiting   Brotuors  t'oi
Marristoi', Solictor, and
Notary I'ublic
Office-Held llulldlngs,
swiftneBS, sweeping oil a whole flat uI
of young plnnts in a single night—in
the morning they look as If they hail
grown for the   farm   garden.     Such bee„ ^pp,^ ln boiling watcr.
B, 0.
| kinds as the cabbage, tomato, peppar
< and cilery require Individual treat-
{mentf The cabbage Bhould be trans-
i planted or thinned out as soon as the
|   Th?re Is no   cure far   this disease.
i Pr?ventlon is the thing. Never water
the plants until the top soil is what
thc florists ca.l "on thc ilvys iile"—
McVITTIE   &   PARKER       • third   leaf   shows   and   every eflort  that Is, neither wet nor dry, nud then
P.LS. tii O.K.
B, 0
W. F. GUKI),
BurristiM',  Solicitor, etc.,
b, a
made to proiluco root growth! The
early cabbage Ib usually grown Indoors nnd the late planted outdoors
in a seed-bed. II a large root-growth
Is not made hy the time it is rendy
to sot out In the Held, a poor head
will he the result.   First got the best
do lt thoroughly early in tbo morning.
Barristers and Solicitors,
Root-growth possible
The tomnto, bolng a (rnltlng plant
should be so grown, from the seed up
thnt It will lie short and stocky. This
means tho largest possible development of the roots, nnd tho smallest
possible development ol tho Btalk before the buds nntl fruit are formed.
ThiB Is accomplished hy wide planting of the seedling, as soon aa   the
Elk River Falls
fCik r ver fnlla are ono of the Afloat
waterpowors ln British Columbia.
With the development of tii k i mm on so
watcr power must nwoHtmrily come
smelters. To operate Htimltern sue-
c?HHfully every economy mimt he used
to make It profitable. The most ch
Bfititlal conditions to this are cheap
power, cheap fuel, and diverting Hurt,
ol railway. Thewe are all found in
Central  Meat
A. JOLIFFE,   Proprietor
Dealer in
Fresh   and
kinds of
Game  and
For Sale
lour Good Milk Cows
Twenty Young Pigs
Fresh kilk'tl Beef and
Why haven't
you as yet subscribed
for The     Pro
pector.     Now ia     tho
right time hb
tiino is precious—12.00
ia the price for one year.
Knights <>t   Pythias
Cranbrook, B.C.
Lodge.   No.   33
Meets    every   Tuesday
nt a p.m. at
Fraternity Hall
.1. M. Boyce, 0. 0.
F. M, Christian, K. R.
\ KS»r*»5r /
& B.
Visiting   brethren cor
dially    invited    to at
J. w.
MMV.   v.a.,
Graduate of Ontario Veterlnsry
college, Toronto in 1H9R. (iiml-
ate and mmlnlist of McKlllIp
Veterinary college, Chicago, III.
hi 1900. Registered member of
Hritisli  Columbia nssncluttoii.
H. 0.
r um
ll r.  I„
l>,0   11"'
li. 0.
; &
IMIIco   st   lie..
douco,    A
tig Ave.
Central   Meat    Market
Norbury Avenue
Forenoons - - - - 9.00 10 10.00
Afternoans - - - - 2.00 to   4.00
Dvenlngs - - - -   7.30 to   8.SO
Htindnya 3.80 to   4.10
Rrrmon  by
Pa.n.r Brooklyn Tabernaole
kings and princes and otnurs, are, in
.In* Scriptures, declared to have fallen
.sleep. o>, it vs.* with David. Tii
.iii slepl ill the ll.ble lull
luinb. I'hey ure ull uncuimciousi u.
blio Scriptures declure, "iiu* J.-ail
not uuythiug; lb
t.ut al to ivtii'lliiT wc dliull be num.
biTL'd aiuoug in.' iw" (lepeads upon
our suceessiul running ol the race set
the ' belore us. Surely, no leu faithful-
uuas uuu uoLiit.t) ui cuaraulet cau tii-
expected of ixs tiuin oi thuse who run
tor tiie earthly prisu.   And since all
to liouor and Uuy know it uot; tbey I the blessings ui Ood'a  1'imi-the ex-
Impression   That   the Old Testament
Scriptures Are Obsolete Is Er.
roneous—   Masterly   Exposition
St    Louis.   Mo.,   June   11.—Pastor !
Ku.-sell   preached   here   iwice   to-duy
to great  audience;.    Both  addresses
were outol the ordinaiy and well calculated to make tne heaters tit up snd i
take notice.    V, e report une oi these j
discourse! trom s text we never helute '
heard treated and did not even know
was in the Bible (Acta ii, 34): "Fur I
David la not asceuded into the heavens."
'lhe Old  Testament Scriptures  we
accept as ul ii|u.il authority wiih the
New Testament, -aul Pastor Kussell, I
because Jesus and the Apostles r-o ac- ]
cepted them, and indeed based all ul i
their teactnug. upon IheUI.   the lalse
impression which   nas   u^ne   itbtuud
amongst  Christian   people,  that  tlie
ul'  Testament  Scriptures  are  uti:;-
Lie. mat   mn   prediclious  lone all
been fulfilled, i- ver- erroneous. This
La.- greatly hindered lilbie study, and
tin   paved the way to grievous nrjts.
It should be remembered thai ihe Uid ,
Testament represents the only Divine |
revelaliutl   mude   tu   man   Jutltig   the
4.150 veurs  ir..in  lite creation to me
time when Jesus at His baptism was
proclaimed "the Lamb ul tiud which
laketli away tile sin ol tile world."
In all tlie Uul Testament, (com lien-
esis to Muluchi, no. a single sugge.--
•Uun is ollered ul » chaug*. ui uaiure
from human to spiritual, nor ot any
other heaven tnau tnat which Uud
had originally provided Ior man—tne
Garden uf buen. i'he hopes inspired
in Israel by V.n- Divine promises puint.
ed them forward lo the time when
Hod's blessing would obliterate the
curse of sin and d.ath and upliit man.
kind Irom present degradation, bock
to lhe original perfection. Ine Seal
o' the woman, il was promised, ,
thoiill ultimately "crush '.he Serpent.- \
head." destroying Uie evil thai is in
the world, anil establishing a reign jf
righteousness instead ui ine reign oi
em and death. Messiah, as Emmanuel, would bring these great blessings
to Israel; and, through Israel. Ihey
would he spread amongst all nations
by Divine power, faradise, lost
through disobedience, will be restored
through Messiah.
instead ol expecting a change of
nature irom human tu spiritual, the
teachings uf the uld Testament led
th-' Israel.les lu expect thai Uod ;
would make no change Irom His original purpuse. He made nol the earth
to he destroyed by tire nor to be perpetually under the eioud of sill and
death (Eoclesiastes i, 31. He formed
it to he inhabited by a human race, iu j
His own image and likeness, Adam in
ids original purity being a sample.
As the Old Te.-ta nl tells nothing
aboul a heavenly condition, likewise
it tells nothing annul a hell ul lire or
torment. Sueh devilish theories were
invented hy the heathen, Irom whom
many Christians have since absorbed
more or less of the false doctrines.
The Law and  Uu-  Prophets do reler
to hell so  sixty six times, hut the
hell which they teach is the grave,
the tomb, tue state ol death. Krniii
first to last all mankind, both good
and bud, go to hell, sheol, the tumh.
Abraham, Isaac and Jacob and ull
tnc I'ruphi'ls died without giving the
slightest Intimation ul Purgatorial
suffering lur anybody, or u hell of
eternal torture.
The writers of the New Testament
were also Jews, and it might here he
noted that nowhere did they describe
the Hell and Purgatory which wu
Protestants and Catholics conjured up
during the Dark Ages. The New Testament, written In Greek, is iu lull
accord with the Old Testament, written in Hebrew- the sheol ol the hitter is Uie hades of Uu- lormer. Unfortunately uur transiaturs have, ill lho
English Uible, mixed things up iu a
terrible fashion, giving us hell and pit
and grave as synonymous interpretations ol sheol and hades. "Orthodoxy" made hell liery and thus our
eyes ol understanding have been
darkened through the machinations of
our great Adversary, "tlie Prince ol
But all this demoniacal misrepresentation ol tlie Divine character und
Plan is soon to he scattered. The
morning is at bund; the Prince of
light. Uie Saviour, Messiah and His
glorious Church, will soon shine forth
as the Sun in Uie Kingdom ol the
Father, while Satan wili he bound fur
that thousand years thai he may de
ccive the people nu more. "Then all
lhe blind eyes shall be opened and all
tiie ileal ears shall be unstopped";
ond "lhe knowledge ui the glory ui the
Lord shall till lhe whole earth"; and
"to Jesus every knee shall bow and
every tongue coulees, to lhe glory ol
AH through th» Scriptures natural
sleep IS used as a tigure iur death, as
tiie present time uf the reign ot sill
is represented as a night lime, and
the coming reign ol Messiah is prophetically described as tiie morning ul
a New Day, a New Kpoch. "Weeping
may endure Ior a nignt, hut joy com-
nh iu the morning," wrute David.
The uight has laatevl lor six thousand
years, the New Day is lhe sevenlh-
thoutand, the Sabbath ol lhe great
week. Il will be me awakening lime,
as thc six thousand years of the reign
ol sin and surru,v are the lime iu
which our race lias been going down
into death—intu the deep sleep irom
W.iieh none will come lorth except by
tile  call   oi   Messiah.
ihe penalty uf death upon uur race
would have blotted lis out ol existence like the brute beasts, had not
God's mercy [ruin me beginning made
provision ior a Redeemer and fur His
Church and joint-heir; and fur the
Messianic Kingdom; and for the resur.
rection, the awakening <,f al! mankind, through this Kingdom, It was
In view ol tliul hope ol a resurrection
bi   thc  dead   that   believers   spoke   of
their deceased friends as lulling
itun expression ii used frequently
in thf New Teatument. Ht. Step-it'.]
(.-ll asleep In death; St. Paul, having
in mind tlti: great work of Chri.-<t on
bciinil ul the world and thn eventual
iwi,ki'ning of nil. declared that be*
hevers need not narrow as other*) over
the death ut thoir friends nnd neigh*
burs, bul might realize that nil "sleep
in Jesus." and that, eventually Ood,
through Mini, will I.nny to puss tin'
X.'iicnil awakening ol thf dead, all uf
Whom ure yet to lie brought to a
knowledge ol tiie truth thai they mny
bi- saved Irom -in und death and
obtain Restitution (Acts III, 1023).
Pastor Russell quoted the Scripturt.
"Abraham slept with tint fathers/
and declared that Abraham's luthen
were heathen men. !!■ called atteu<
tiun to Uie  tflet  that aoud  and  bad.
come tu dishonor and they perceive it
nut uf them"; "Thare is neither wisdom nor knowledge nor device iu
sheol thell, the grave), whither thou
goest*'—whither all go (Job xiv. 81 j
Ecolesiastes ix, 10).
Tlie Prophet David declared his
faith in a resurrection ut the dead
when he wrote, "Thou wilt not leave
.tiy soul iu hell (sheol, Uie grave), uur
suffer Thine Holy One to aee corruption (Psalm xvi, 10). St. Peter (Acts
ti, S5-31) calls our attention to the
lact tUat the Prophet David did see
corruption, and heuce that this state-
meut was not in regard to himself
but Jesus*—that tlie soul of Jesus
■\a* not left in sheol (Ureek, hades);
and, additionally, the tiesh ol Jesus
was not allowed to corrupt,
St. Peter wa? pointing out the ful
lil ment oi tins prophecy uf the resur*
r.'Cttou ol Jesus irom the dead on the
third day, when he made uce ol oui
text, "David is not amended into the
heavens* * • • his sepulchre is witb
u= unto this day St. Peter's argu
meut is ibat David was In hia sepul
Ohre    and    was    Still    dead. ■ but    ttiat
iiis words were a prophetic relereuei
Jesus   resurrect ion.
Many Christian people repeat every
SuitUtt) wn.it is .-ivitu tiie Apostles'
Creed, winch declares Uie crue.tixi.-li
and deal.i ui Jesus and His descent
into hell—into hades—aud tiiat "Ood
raised Him trom tne o>ad on the thii i
day." Ail intelligent Christians un
derstand that the hell to which Jesu**
went was not Purgatory uor a place
ot eternal suffering, but the gl ive,
sheol, Uie tomb, tne ilate ol death.
This   is   proved   to    be   the    Apostle's
thought  by  the   words,  "God   raised
Him  from  the dead,  lor it  was  not   t
possible   that   He   should   be   holdeu" |
.■I death.
King David will not go to heaven,
-said Pastor Russell, and he will not
desire to go to heaven, ior the same
reason tiiat a fish lias uo desire lo
perch up>jii the Lrub of a tree iur a
uird to make its home under tiie water.
As these animals have nature: distinct
and ale adapted to the conditions
which God nas provided, so the nature of man, even when brouglit
man perfection, will enjoy and appreciate more the earthly blessings which
Uud has provided tor hint than he
would enjoy the heavenly blessing*
which God has provided for the Elect
; "little Bock"—"the Church of tue
First-Boms" (Hebrews xii, 23).
The reason for this is plain when wc
■*» member  the   Apostle's   words.    He
declares, "Tiie natural man receiveth
not the  things of the Spirit ui God,
; neither    can    be    know    (appreciate!
. tiiem, iur they are spiritually discern*
ed"   (I.    Corinthians   ii,   14).    Only
those  who have  been  begotten of the
Holy Spirit are enabled lu understand
the deep tilings, the spiritual thing*
af the  Divine promise, and to rejoice
i therein,  as  the   Apostle explains  (1.
Corinthians ii, 9. 10).
And   even when thus  spirit-begotten
and with their affections sel on thing*)
above, the Lord's consecrated "little
flock"'  experience  ditlieulty   in   keeping ilieir affections ou  the  Heavenly
; tilings nud ofl oi thc earthly things,
because   the   latter   appeal   to   them
: continually through all of their earth*
I ly senses.  They are therefore exhorted
1 to 'look  not  at the  things that are
suen, but at ihe things tnat are un*
i Been," which "eye hath not seen nor
j ear heard, neither have entered into
i the   heart   of   man   the  great  thing-)
I which   God   has   in   reservation   for
! those that love Him"- love llun more
: than they love houses ur lauds, par-
: cuts ur children, ur self.
;    We can plainly Bee, then, that with-
| uut this begetting of thc Holy Spirit,
; which bcloiTgs, of course, to the serv-
j ants and handmaidens uf God during
this Gospel Age, none nre able to ap-
! preoiate the things unseen.  And hence I
j the   world   nf    mankind    iu  general, !
j brought  back   to  perfection—and  all I
> the  way   back,   appreciating   human .
i perfection—will be willing not to sac* I
■ ntite  their earthly   nature to obtain
j a heavenly, but will enjoy the earth- ,
| ly. under perfect conditions, in a Para- ;
J dine   restored (Isaiah   xxxv,   Kzekiel
i xxxvii).
Ou a previous occasion we saw the
altatuu oi Uie Ame.nl Wurlihes. the
libeiatiou ot tue wuole wurid from
tue bondage ol sin aud death aud the
Unal judgment ot ai.gels—await the
manifestation of the spiritual sons ut
Ood, tlie Gospel Cuurcii, therefore the
Apostle (chapter lil), in forceful tneta
piior, points us back lo those Ancient
Worthies as a stimulus lui laiili uud
leal, saymg:—
"Therefore also we, being compass*
ed about with so great a cloud .-I
martyrs (Ureek niarturou- who so
nobly witnessed lor Uud and right-
eousuessj), let us (emulate them audi
lay aside every weigh! and thc sin
which doth so easily beset us, aud let
us tun with patience the (higher,
heavenly) race that is set bcture us,
looking unto Jesus, the Author and
Finisher  of  uur   laith,   who,   lor   the
I joy  tuut was Bet belore  llun, endured
the cross, despising  the shame, and
i is  set  down  at  the   right hand uf   lhe
| throne of God."
'    Jesus, our  Kansotter,  is also our
; Forerunner and Pattern in tins race.
I lie  ran  successfully,  and.   in CODse*
que uce, is even now at the right hand
1 uf the throne of God, wn.lhei   ne ;ii>,
I may   go  to   Hnu
1      Jesus'   way   lo   the   crown   nas   the
way of  Uie shameful  cross, and  He
j said,   if  any   man   love  Die,  let  bun
: lake up his cross daily and follow me;
the   servant   Is   nut  above   bis  Lord.
! etc.   Persecution and shame and griel
and loss arc cur portion m tin-* present  world,  but exaltation  and glory
will   follow   iu due   time,   il   we   Faint
not.   Therefore we are urged to consider His example and tcachiug lest
we be  weary  and faint  in our minds
under the trials of laith, patience and
endurance ol this evil day
A  little  while,  now   He has come;
The hour draws ou apace—
The blessed lu ur, the glorious morn,
\S lieu we shall si e lis lace.
Hew  light om  tridis nun will seem!
How   short  ,'Ur   pilgrim   way |
The life ol earth a fitful dream.
Dispelled bj  dawning da) "
Oaring Archaeologists V .0 Entor.d
the Mosque ot Omar In Jerusalem
Are Declared to Have Found Several Sacred Objects Connected With
the Time ol King Solomon—Moslem j  In a Fervent.
An inquiry wl on foot by the Turkish Government Into the cause "I »
sudden outbreak ol rioting sniong th"
Moslem, o| Jerusalem recently hat
given the \mrlil at hun,- iti.- ti■ -1 in
limation that lor iti.- past two y.'ars
what may prove to have been the
greatest archaeological venture .'I all
times hat been mott *«'retly m work
i, the vicinity ol lhe mo»t aaerrd
su 1 „1 lhe globe, Ihe iiround which
it iniirkt',1 and covered by tt" Mosque
I    l'lll;ir
1111:11. ns,, excitement prevails In
Jeru.ali in among lhe M' eleui pit
griuu, who are Irantic nitlt anget al
I ie   I rati  II i it iai red shrine
the niotque Ittell it now guarded, n«
" lhe -In ikln charged with allowing
Knglix i ii I !- to ,\ tm rileglou,
land, uj on it
\/mv Hey, th 1 urk h lovent n
lias hi ii mobbed on Un street, lol
supposed compile)!) in the prol ma
I n md i led it a "pig I i Furk
Ish v,.,\, rniuenl taket , very teriout
\ i rt ol lhe nniii.'r and tn-i sen! ,e\
. it,,ml- i.i I'unitantithiple
,*ho ii. eug igod In making a cui lul
Im -t gal on ol the entire nHaii and
1 it be true that any sacred relies
have  been  lound  under tha  Mosque
■ Omai the finders will duubtle*.
■ ,\. ; ri turn them Meantime tin*
g ivernor ,-f Jerusab m hat l»vti re
called to Coiittautlnople.
in  lhe  nut  the exact  where-
abouta ol the archaeologist, and Iha
ntitur.' ,,f ilieii spoils an s mystery
I'he members ol the expedition em
barked with their priaes n Jaffa, M
mile, by railway northwest oi Jem-
.,'■ :i several weekt ago. They went
on b,.iu,l Captain Hun  Montagu Par
Suitor   Has   Disappointment.
The M..-.;u.> tl Northampton, who
lias ■■■ • rat*d I - - st) -first birthday,
is .i K: ig tt of 1 ■ Garter, and one
of the btggest landlords in London,
* ■. i i exi • -.\- pi jperties in the
Clerkenwell lUtrict. He is well*knowo
as a pnaaumropiri and takes great
v in tus religious enter-
■ I nd ii politics, but
is a Keen stud nt : the social problem? ol the day, and is an accomplished musician and  . great lover of art.
The marquis is a widower, hi; wife.
who was a daughter ol the second
Lord Ashburton, having died in 1902
lt is said that this lady might havs
contracted an alliance * th a member
■>f the royal family, and Queen Victoria was supposed to hav* interested
herself in the matter, but her affection for the future Lord Northampton
overcame all else, and they were happily married in 1884.
Castle Ashby, Northampton, one of
his lordship's country seat.-, ii a ma?-
hiflcent ploce, famed fur Its library
and collection of family portrait-*.
Brick), Ihey Use In London.
Bomethfng less than a century neo
there use!  to be      tux an l.ni! 'ine
bricks in  England, and in order   to
'■vntit?   it   the   brick-   wero   male   oi
larger nnd  l(ir_'t-r sizes.    These wem
ll?ed  for cellars  and  other concealed
places.   To stop thf-? fraud an act wns
passed In   the   reign   cf George III.
fixing the legal size ot bricks.   Early
in  Queen   Victoria's   reign   the   tax
wa** token   ff. and brick? nmy now
be legally made of any size whatever.
I But any change from  the  standard
| size  WoliLl  bring about great incon*
venientj.   All calculations are made
fcr budding   on   this   standard   size,
! an!   the  London   building acts  have
i practically fixed it nt fl by 4 l-*2 by 3
1 for all time.—London Standard.
A Viscount's  Many Relations.
Visoovit Anson, whose enencement
to Colonel Kdward Keppel'i only
daughter has been announced, is the
heir of the Karl of Lichfield.    He ii
Admiral Anson, the famous navigator
of the "Voyages."
Viscount Anson had himself been
round the world before he attained
his majority. On his voyage he wus
accompanied by his cousin, Lord
Lewisham. lt U said that Lord
Anson has more relatives thau any
oth-r man of his own age in society,
for he ha? between thirty and forty
nun Is and uncles, most of whom have
large families.
Lady Lichfield. Lord Anson's mother, had an Aunt who wn..- also gre*it
grandmother to Lord Lichfield. It
happened in Ibis way. The first Earl
of Leicester bud by his second marriage a son who was father of Lady
Lichfield, nnd also by bis fir>t marriage a daughter who became th"
mother of the first Karl of. Lichfield
und SO great-grandmother of Lord
Anion's father, the present eurl.
teaching of the Scriptures to Iw that ; dG30en(ied  from   lhe  grent-nephew of
the tirst to be blessed by Messiah s
j Kingdom will be ttie Ancient Worthier
) —finoch, Abraham, Moses, David, and
the Prophets-wand that th&*e will be
| made Princes in the earth. As one of
j these Princes, the Prophet Duvid will
; have a very glorious station. His
: long  career,   his   "ups  and  downs,"
said the Pastor, show us the lights
i and shadows of the Prophet's char-
, acter more particularly, perhaps, than
! in the case of any other Bible character. And tbey aho*w us a noble
iharacter, despite David's human
•veaknesees and the frailties of his
flesh, augmented in power by his king-
ly   office   and   the   misconceptions   of
. kingly prerogatives which prevailed iu
i.is day.
The beautiful trails of the character
' of David, ou account of which he
was declared to be, not a "new creature,''   not  a  "son  of  Uod,"  uot  an
' "heir ol God aud joint-heir with MeS*
ii ah," but "a man alter God's own
heart"*—these traits were Ins loyal
obedience and his repentance ot everything which in any degree *a.- displeasing to God and interrupted the
fellowship Divine.
Gjd's apirit-begotten children tnaj
not, therefore, take the Prupnei
Javid or any of tbe Ancients a* their
pattern. Uniy Spirit begotten ones
an serve as example-; lo the Church.
ihey should walk in the footsteps j!
leaus, and may even take the Apos*
1   lea  and  other  la;udul  brethren  far
samples.  The Apostle, however, »ug-
gests lhat the Church may look back
j rfith prolit upon the Worthies ol the
past, to nui« their degree ol fa.th iu
'.   Jod and  theii obedience to that  la.th.
i ->t.  Paul, however, explicitly reminds
i  u-  tna!  Ltod  has  provided  60016  better
i i)ing ior Us—tne Church—that the An*
' jient Worthies, without us (members
I ui ihe Mesaian), cannot be made per*
t tliebrews xi, aa-40;.
lhe "better tiling'' reserved "Ior
who are culled ol God during thii
is pel Age is tin* jointdicirship wan
in-jt,   Jehovah's   only-begotten   bon
id neir oi all things, tbe partaking
I A,tn  Hun hi all  His subsequent Work
I ior  tne  blessing of God's intelligent
' creation,   thereiore it is, as tne Apos
f tie status, that the reward uf the Ancient Worthies tarries uut.l tlrst the
overcoming Gospel Church is exalted
I to tne tnroue with Christ in the dawn
ul tne New Dispensation, now au cioa*
at hand.
As soon as the spiritual phase o( the
Kingdom is enubii-ihrd iu power the
netting up ul the human phase w.ll begin.   In humble recognition, therefore,
of tlie Divine purpose and order in the
Superior   exultation    Of     tbu     Gospe,
Church, we repeat tile Apostle's stale
merit tnat "tney (those noble,  loyal,
righteous, failhiul  Ancient Wortihesj
wiUuut us sliull uot bu uiude perfect."
Ireland Is Prospering.
Prosperity is coming back to Ireland. There are now in that country
more than 24,000,000 hens and 252,000
goats, the latter held in great esteem
m milk produceri Ireland is exporting over  $18,000,000 worth of poultry
prodt , and   the   exportation*   are
steadily Increasing from year tu yeur.
Irish eggs art- sold fur more in London than eggs from nny other portion
of the kingdom. Indand also is exporting over $30,000,000 worth of butter and promise-- to became another
Denmark. Co-operative companies aud
credit banks are scattered over the
island and are greatly contributing to
the success of the small holders. Ita-
con factories, '-g;- depots and creamer
ies are multiplying and a spirit of pro-
tress is pervading the laud.
The Forbidden Potato.
FiiMblon.i change In diet uh In other
1 thing*. There Inm been a public drug
it on* nt Ru tin bun alnco (he fourteenth
Ueutury. und lu ihe sixteenth (Captain
Qranvllle Baker rvinladM ua lu "The
Danube With Pen and pencil") a du
i -too "forbade I he consumption or
fhoae strange, unwboleaowu products
neloiis and poluloea."
flreenwlib, by common consent, haa
been taken ai the world's firm inert*
thin or cardinal meridian, simply be
tiiUfe of the great nee and prominence
of tbe observatory there.
ker'a yacht, which bud been awaiting
them, and set suil before the people ol
Jerusalem learned what they had
According to the story now current
in Jerusalem the inception of the ex
pedilion occurred more than two years
rgo when a Swedish Biblical scholar
and Orientalist in pursuing his studies
ut tlie library uf St. Suiiu, Constantinople, respecting the early history ot
the Jews, discovered a cipher giving
a clew to the exact whereabouts of
the sacred objects uf the Jews, whu
buried them to save Dhetn from the
Romans at the sack u( Jerusalem.
These were the Ark of the Covenant,
the seven-branched candlestick, the
censor, and also the greatest uf all,
the tables of the law.
The Swede's cipher with its key was
submitted for investigation to Oriental
Judaic experts whu declared it apparently genuine. A company was thereupon funned in Kngland by Cant. Parker, a brother of the Earl of Morlcy;
Lieut. Robin Duff, oi the Second Life
GuaTds, and other persons of posi-
tton, who sent out Capt. Parker to
obtain a permit from the Sultan af
Turkey to muke excavations on the
site of tiie Temple of Solomon.
Capt.   Parker  obtained  the concession.   Then a large steam yacht was
chartered and loaded witli all appliances necessary for tlie excavations,
among other things witli an armored
tiuin in sections, to be pieced together
ut Jui'fu. The armored train wus to be
used  to carry  off tho sacred objets,
etc., us trouble was anticipated if the
1 inhabitants heard uf their discovery.
I    The excavations  were  started  with
; 200 men, the Inhabitants' suspicions
j being allayed  by  the statement that
their  object  was   to  obtain   a  water
I supply    for   Jerusalem    '.om   secret
; springs which ted the Pool of Siloum.
I    Several   times  the    workings    were
' Hooded frum the pool, but as the ex-
, c% vat ions confirmed the absolute ac-
j curacy   of   the   secret   cipher,   extra
f money   was  subscribed   to   carry  on
I the work.
j Eventually the tunnel brought them
towards the bbc rod rook in the
' Mosque of Omar, covering tlie Well
> oi Spirits where the souls of the de.
; purted are supposed to assemble perl*
| odically ior prayer. It is one of the
most holy spot to Moslems in all
I slum.
The explorers are said to have
bribed sheikhs who guard the mosque
to allow them to explore beneath the
sacred stone, and there they are al-
leged to have unearthed the objects ol
their search, witli which they left
Jerusalem secretly and suddenly.
The enterprise is purely commercial,
its promoters calculating that if they
obtained the Ark of the Covenant,
tb** tables of the law and other objects of profoundest veneration to the
Jewish race they would realize untold
millions fur them.
The extent of the operation is shown
by tin- statement that $.'100,000 kai
been spent by the syndicate, which
engaged engineering experts wbo had
worked ou the construction of Uie
txtudou Bubways,
Milliner "I nm mailing tu Paris next
week for new plumes and trim-
mlngfl, Could I purchase anything
special for you?"
Mrs l.ceent Rich—"Why, yes; ynu
may bring me half a dozen of those
lioin de plumes I often hear spoken
New Institution at Ottawa Will Be a
Credit to the Nation.
With the completion ol the Victoria
Memorial Museum, Ottawa will have
added auuluer jewel to her QtOWU ul
nanUtome public buildings, aud tne
i ug-uoped-tor National ^rt oaiieiy
Mill be a reality,
Ol Dec. fc, iy>*. a contract was eu*
•erel •utu for Its erecliou. The original ligure wa- fUdO.UOO, *Jul ul1 Aiurcii
■*H. in me house oi Coin ui -ns, un^ut
, ...iuu.oou, inciLiiiiig several large ei-
tru, was reported to uavu beeu spent
io   lur.      I tlti    Kurfc   ol   election    begin
iu Ui- spr.ng oi lUuo, mid uu uuua.ug
i.- piett)   \.-'ii tini-lied.
Thfiv was no public ccreiu my or
laying ol a eol net -.-tone, ine UlUseUlU
was in the hands oi u uohUuclur Mr
George GoudMU. ll liaa not been lor-
uiully made ovei lu the Uuveruuieul
yet as u mallei ul tact und both poi
icy and piucedent, except Lu rare
eases, prohibit nuj pui*. c Ueiuuusua*
tion  until-1   Lhciu citcuiustabcus,
Mr. u bttari, duel urcntteel i r tbe
Pcp.iilut in ul Public Uuik-, designed
the building, vhui.Ii i3 Uolliic in ilyle.
Some lui"   was ipent b)   Mr,  twart
in   liingi I,   viMitug   various   public
hu on Ss uuluru > - made up tus mind
it*) tu uie Victoria Meiiiot.al muaeuiu
f U built oi dark grey stoue, soiuu
ol *\ \\u ii came irom N» ullace, Nova
■mi a. and the t, -'. froui Nepeati,
abuut twenty miles Irom Ottawa, lu
-niul ol being "poibled with grey
or yellow uurlai like tha Archives,
lor instance a terra cotta ■■bade H
used,  which  brings out  the  irou  m
the sb ne and giv "i  i  i .-■' n«h
)J|     *j,»ow lu Uie entire surface,
l'o appreciate ilie carving over the
doors and windows it should be seeu.
Various Cuuadian auiiuuls are repre-
senti*d, very few ol which are duplicated on the blabs, lhe duel clerk ol
lbe works explaiued tnat a man never
worked long at oue window-be grew
"stale" on it. and moved to another
subject, When he received u tresb
inspiration, be went back to the lira,
and so on. I he easleftl aide nud back
ol tue building are nut carved at all,
and it is undei-iood that llui work
will not be taken up immediately,
Doors ol gleaming oak with brass
trimming* make the beholder proud ol
Canadian wood as well as stone, uud
his pride increases upon seeing the
Misslsquji marble which is u=i-d in
the interior.
i:,.t i\t j tlie museum from the front,
you walk  up a short Might of stoue
At »pa into a Large rotunda, much stain
cd glass in both doors softening the
bright light.   Just opposite the door
j is u broad stairway, dividing, a few
I steps from the floor, and leading to
the two wings of the building.   Behind
: this staircase is the amphitheatre.
The eastern wing on the ground ttwr
is already fillei with specimens, ranging from the skeleton of a mu.-k-ox tj
a tiny nugget of gold. The western
portion, on the opposite side of the
rotunda, will also contain curiosities.
The Geological Library will be over
tl.j amphitheatre tlie whole of the
western wing given over to the Geological Department. The two floors of
the eastern part over the room already
mentioned will be devoted to statuary,
and the top lloor will contain paintings.
Mr. Une Brown has been appointed
curator of the urt gallery the official
opening uf which was set for April
AJth, but which has been postponed
till the autumn. As the collection of
paintings is of great value, uo pains
or expense have been spared to make
Ue gallery safe in every respect, even
to the plaster, which is of an asbestos
variety.—Canadian Courier.
A Hard Fighter.
Mr. John King, K.C, leading counsel tor Michael Fraser, the rich Midland uclogeuar.au, who married a
yuuug bride, aud has beeu in litigation ever since, is a native of Toronto,
but Mr. King's lather was born in
eraser burg, Aberdeenshire, Scotland,
'the coincidence between Fraser uud
Fraserburg may have no significance,
but there cau be uo doubt Uml Mr.
King is putting up a strenuous tight
for tue itt.u.dud Fraser. Mr. King
comes from a fighting stock. His father was a subaltern uiucer in tue itoyul
horse Artillery, served iu Canada, aud
died  iu Quebec.
Mr. K...g wus a brilliant student,
B.A. i.i ISM, M.A. iu iBtio, uud prizeman iu University College and the
University. As au undergraduate he
joined tlie University Kitle Corps at
the time ol Uie Trent uttmr, and bas
tne medal lur active military service
uuriug tue frontier disturbances culminating in tue reman liaid of lew.
Mr. King wus called to the bur in
l-ju'J, practiced law iu Ueilin until
lf*yj, wueu lie came tu ioroiito, aud
•s a member ui tue Hnu ul King and
Sinclair, tie is a K.C, both by Dominion aud Provincial appointment, is
uu authority uu liuel law, uud is a
lecture! in tlle Law School.
Mr. King edited lhe Berlin Telegraph iu ItsH-lsoa, has written many
general articles, uud is lhe uulhor of
legul treatises, more particularly on
sender, defamation, and libel law.
He is uu honuraiy member ut the
Canadian Press Association,
Mr. King married the youngest
daughter ol William Lyoll Mackenzie.
Of this Union there ure two nuns and
two daugiiters. i ue eons are 11 ju.
Uilham Lyon Mackenzie K.ng and
Dr.  Mucduugull  King ol  Ottawa.
In m.i duy air. King ..aa refused
tiovernmeilt ap; ointments, including
u county judge.-ii.ji,   Btur Weekly.
Making It Easy.
"Gee!" says the lirst little boy. "I
hate lu go buuie. My mamma always
wants to give me u bath every evening."
So does mine," says the second little buy, "but 1 dou t mind it. My
pupa is a doctor, aud she ulways gels
in i.i to chloroform me, so 1 never
know a thing uLout it until it is all
over."—Canada Monthly.
Flora of Alia and Africa.
Strange to any. In Asia and Africa.
where gratut will uot grow, tbe moat
beautiful flowers und shrubs flourish
to perfection
Mr«. Young wed (bonstingly)—"1
may not be much of n conk, but my
husbnnd has never yef twilled nie
ubout the better cuke nud pii'H hia
mother used to make."
Mrs. Kcone—"No, dear! his father
used to run a bakery."—Boston Transcript,
Putting Him Right.
Hungry Higgins--Say, Tatters, ain't
yousu one uv dem lei (ors wot don't
berlieve in doiu' two I'uigs ler WUIWtf
Tired Tatters—Two rings? Why,
I'm one uv dem chaps wot don't berlieve iu doiu' one t'liig m wuiui.
"A horse ia man's truent friend,"
snid the lover uf aiiimnlH."
"He'n more like a relative than a
friend," replied fnr mer Cortltoflsel,
"He makes me think of my hoy JuhIi;
alius ready to ent an' liable to kick
if ynu put him to work."-Washington Star.
Ilr Walter Gilbey Hat a Reputation
In the Swiss Mountains.
Sir Wilier Gilbey has celebrated his
eightieth birthday at Klseuham Hall,
bissex, Kngland, surrounded by his
lam lly, grandchildreu, and other rela-
lives and friends. Tim village was
jaily decorated with flags, peals were
rung od the church bells, and various
presentations were made ,u behalf of
the tenantry, friends, and neighbors.
Sir Walter is a livng contradiction to
the -.aying that a rolling stone gathers no moss, for he has gathered much
moss uud hud tried muny things, from
a clerkship ut under u pound a week
ui uu estate agent's olllce to service
in the Army I'.iy Department iu the
Crimea, before joining his brother in
the modest wine und spirit venture,
which his business-like methods have
since converted into one of the most
profitable concerns ot its kind in the
Despilo his age, Sir Walter is still
wonderfully hale and hearty. This us-
tunable condition be attributes tu life
in fhe open, lie ia still as keenly iu*
torested 111 horses as he was a quarter
of a century ago. It wus lie who was
mainly responsible for the London
Cm-horse 1'untdc, uu event which
every Whit Monday Sir Walter never
tuils to attend.
lu appearance. Sir Wulter (Jilbey
present! a sinking cuutrust tu the
average prosperous merchant-prince
und sclent!tie ag'iculturlst, lu dress
and general bearing he still clings to
tha mid-Victorian style. His trilled
llllrt, with a Miiall white cambric tie
and a high stiff collar, a buff waist-
cout. and closely-lilting drab box-cloth
trousers, were luuiihur features iu
clubland. When out walking he invariably carries a large black rimmed
monocle, und a little ash stick cut
from the hedge and utterly innocent uf
ornament ur ferrule.
lu his early duys Sir Walter used
to devote some portion of every year
to mountain climbing. While iu Switzerland he once had a somewhat weird
experience. He was ubout tu make
an ascent when he thought that he
might us well make some inquiries
about the guide who wus to accompany
"Is he a thoroughly skilful climber.1-" he asked his hotel-keeper.
"I should say so," wus the reply.
"He has lost two parties of tourists
down the mountain side, aud each
time came off without so much as a
scratch ou himself."
Northwest Mounted Pol-it Inspector
Who With Three of His Constables
Met Death In the Wilds Had a
Record For Gallantry and Close Attention to the Hard Details of His
Inspector Fitzgerald, who, with Con*
stables Kinney, Taylor and Carter,
met a tragic deatli recently while ou
a long patrol of 4U0 miles across the
northern wilds from Dawson City to
Fort MaclMieisoii, was u man of great
experience in Arctic travel. He wus s
native uf Halifax and was 01 years ol
age. Shortly alter joining the Northwest Mounted Police, about 16 yean
ago, he waa slatiom-d in thu ranch,
iug country south of Maple Creek,
Altn., but in 1897 was transferred tv
Fort Saskatchewan, at the time thf
centre of all police operations in thf
north.   After the South African war,
Mario Kept His Beard.
It was Czar Nicholas 1. whom Mario
defied on u mc. ruble occasion. The
singer was in St. Petersburg in 1853,
when he received a command from Uie
Cear to sing in a little play which
would have lasted about twenty minutes. He was to take the part of a
young officer of the time of Louis XV.,
aud Mario, who was very proud of his
mustache and short curly beard, demurred. Finally he wa*s sent for by
the Empress Marie Feodorowna, who
wus alwuys very friendly .o him. He
obeyed the command at once. The
empress greeted him the moment he
entered her bomloir with, "Dear M,
Mario, do for my sake shave and
sing in this play." "Your majesty,"
said Mario, kneeling aud kissing the
outstretched hand, "I would give you
my tiie, but my beard—impossible I"
1 inally the Czar ordered Mario either
to shave or go. Mario instantly returned hia salary and left Russia.*-
"Romance of a Ureal Singer."
inhi'eitor rmattUALn.
In which he served with the Canadian
Mounted   Rifles,    Fitzgerald    distin*
Suished himself hy his work at Fori
lacPherson, tlie furthest north posl
of the Hudson Bay Co. This district
haa to be patrolled constantly as there
has been more or less trouble with
ti.e Eskimos of the Mackenzie delta
and tho American wtuilers who hibernate at Fort McPherson and Sergt.
Fitzgerald was in charge there for two
years. On being relieved of that duty
he was promoted to the rank of stall
sergeant. He was ono of the R.N.W.
M.P. finest and had, with great tact,
made his authority felt in almost
every part of the Canadian west and
far north. Details received last week
of the desperate tight Inspector Fits-
ferald and his party made ou their
ast patrol makes them heroes to
every northerner. The men were only
a few miles from their destination
wheu they perished from cold and
Monster Beds,
Though the beds of the royal personages of England were elaborately
carved and hung with rich curtains
even so late as the Tudor period, it
is recorded that King Henry VlII.'s
beu contain^ only straw beneath all
its finery. A curious order exists as
to precautions to be taken against
the possibility of intended mischief
to the royul person in the making of
the bed, for the usher was to search
the straw through with a dagger "that
there be none untruth therein and to
tumble over on the down bed for the
better search thereof." The bed oi
Henry VIII. was nearly eleven leet
square, and of even more generous
dimensions ia the great bed to which
Shakespeare refers in a well-known
passage in "iwelfth Night," which
was twelve feet square. This "great
bed of Ware" has been a marvel for
Canadian   Boys'   Brides.
Recently two Canadian boys led to
the altar prominent English ladies.
The story of how Mr. Hamar Greenwood met his bride during the earthquake at Jamaica has been told, but
it is not generally known that the engagement of Mr. Claude llryan of Toronto to thc niece of Lord Furuess
grew out oi a casual acquaintance
made on board ship while crossing
the Atlantic. Ttie future Mrs. Bryan
has literary tastes and naturally Uie
two found much iu common. U was
not surprising thut the friendship lasted uud ripened.
When Mr. and Mrs. Bryan settle
down iu their town house in Loudou,
Ihey will have us next door neighbor
Lord Beresford. Across the street ia
the residence of Mme. Melbu.
First English Letter.
The oldest letter written in English
of which there is record wus that to
Sir John Pelhum iu London by his
wife, who waa then in Kent. That lei*
ter is dated Marcli 22, 1339, and waa
sent to London by messenger, Up to
the commencement uf the reign oi
Kdwurd I. all letters, even of the most
private nature, were written in Latin.
About tlie time uf Edward's accession
French, which hud been the spoken
language of thc court from thc time
of the conquest, begun to be used in
written correspondence. In the reign
of Edward 111. the English language,
in pursuance of un act of Parliament,
was made the language of legislation.
—London Globe.
A Merited Rebuke.
The irreproachable politeness of the
late Edward VII. of England was not
only individual and relative to persons; it was human and general as
well. Once at Mahenbud His Majesty
and a few friends were having tea in
a restaurant in the pine woods near
the town. At a table close by sat another party, the host of which was a
well-known German prince.
The work of attending to the guests
at both tables devolved upon a young
English waitress, and the King did
not tail to notice the rude, blustering
manner of the royal German, who
threatened to report tlie terrified girl
every time she had occasion to answer his summons. Annoyed by this
moat unjustifiable behavior, the King
said to Sir Stanley Clarke:
"You are to convey my thanks to
the proprietor here for the prompt and
' admirable manner in which my party
has been served at this restaurant."
The command was instantly obeyed,
much to the disgust of the adjoining
table, a disgust which was intensified
when the King gave the timid young
waitress a gold piece.
A Long Lasting Flower.
A common South African flower possesses the valuable property of keep-
| ing fresh for two mouths or more after cutting.    It ia  a  white  Star  ot
| Bethlehem.     Ornithorgalum   lactuni,
l producing a compact spike of flowers
I on a stiff, erect stalk 18 inches to two
| feet long, explains The  Field.    Tbe
| flower is ot a thin and papery tissue,
all white, except the yellow anthers.
! It can be sent over aa a cut flower
' fiom  South  Africa  to  this country,
' and then  lasts  for  weeks  in  water.
And recently we have seen a South
African flower, apparently a species of
allium, which crossed the ocean and
remained fresh for several weeks in
this country.   Many of tiie unopened
buds expanded.
Mad as a Hatter.
The phrase "mail aa a hatter" has
no reference to that respectable artist who designs the crowning article
ol civilised mule attire, but relates
back to tlie Anglo-Saxon word "utter"
(an adder, or viper). "Mad" was formerly used as a synonym for violent
or venomous and ia atilt used in that
sense in some parts of Kngland as
well as in this country. The phrase,
therefore, strictly means aa "venomous
aa a viper," the old form, "mad aa a
alter," having been corrupted to "mad
as a hatter."
Royal Railway Fares.
Although, no doubt, every railway
rompany would gladly convey His Majesty aud the Queen free of charge,
Britain's rulers pay exactly the same
frice as anybody else for a special
rain, in addition to the first-class fare
of every passenger by whom they may
be accompanied in their respective
I Ul tea,
Equal to the Occasion
"lu eating well, I praise the food,"
quoted the garrulous boarder as he re.
I quested hia third helping of chicken.
"There ia such a thing as overdoing
the praise, Mr. Palaver," returned the
landlady, laying the neck of the bird
ou his plute.
"Where nre you going with that
gnat, little boy?"
"Down to the lake. Como along if
you want to aee some fun. This here
gout lurs jest ate a crate of sponges
an' I'm goin' down an let him drink,"
-Toledo Blade.
A Clever Artist.
Here is hope for all newspaper ar-
tis-s. "F. C. G„" the exceedingly
clever aud versatile cartoonist of The
Westminster Gazette, is none other
than Sir Francis Gould. His identity
being disclosed to the general public
In a land where newspaper anonymity
Is even more sacred than it is in thia
country, by his election to the presidency of the Newspaper Union.
A Cradle Insurgent.
Tommy (after the correction)—I fink
I'll go back to heaven, where I came
Iron I-Punch.
"But Griggs thinks you are bis
best friend. If you lure him into making thia hopeless investment, he will
never have anything more to do with
you." "That's all right. I've never
expected to uae him more than once.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
A New Bible Character
Deacon Smith, remarks the Washington Star, was not ho learned in the
Scriptures as he would fniu huve pretended.
"Ladles and gentlemen," ho declared once, beginning a religious lecture, "there's throe Johns mentioned
in the Good Book. There's fuMly,
Juhn the Evangel, second. John the.
Baptist, and three, John thc Bunion."
Street Comer Lounger (to fellow)—
I'm often thankful I ain't a copper.
Must be a tedious life 'angin' abaht
P. A W. Inside Pinion prevents broken knives.       DEALER      F. A W. stool whoets A trass bnr give woor.
Comparative Speeds
"Yes, sir."
"Have you ever been to the zoo?"
"No. sir; why do you ask?"
"I wns juat thinking how thrilling
you'd find it to ait and watch the tortoise whizz by."
Its Grandest Need
"Whut this town needs must," said I
the eminent publicist, "la a thorough
cleaning up, ubout a dozen new
bridges mid u first-class subway system.
"You nre mistaken," replied the uv.
erage citizen. "Whal this town needs
most is ;, n^d loft-handed pitcher."
-Chicago Record-Herald.
Atuu'iiM nf cholera nnd dysentery come'
Quickly, thore solduin inim* any wiiruiinij
ol tbu vlHtt, Iti'fiit'ibnl net it m muat be!
taken jusl as quickly if lho nut lent Is lui
be Hpured kiimi rmnYriiq- uml |>eriunm>ut
injury to tit** limnir nu'iubrniu'M ot the!
buwiMH. The readiest iovimnitu.ii (or the
purpose is pr. ,1. n. Kellogg'a Dysentery!
Uiirditll.     It   oail   he   Kut   ill   Himdl   i'.ikI   ut
uuy   tb ni*   stole   or   uriienil   dealer'*!,   uml
it win iiir.-ru relief bofore u doctor run be
A Surt Sign
"I can't believe she'll ever get married."
"Why nut?"
"Her friends huve started telling
what u good wile she'll make fur some
iiiiiii some day."- Detroit Free 1'ress.
Colonel nt regimental races (enter-1
talning sonic farmers) - "Well, what
will you nil have?"
Spokesman  --  "There'll    be    three'
whiskeys,   yer   honor,   and   tl ther
two's luytolnlors; they'll jusl be tak-
In' a shpot of wine.' — Punch,
Mlnard'k Liniment lumberman's frlenr
"1 notice that your garden doesn't
look very promising this year." "No,
every time my husband -jot to digging
iu it hn found a lot of worms, and
Ihey always reminded him of his fishing tackle."-Chicago Kecurd-lleruld.
There is only one medicine fur
teething babies tlmt is one that will
make teething easy and ut the sume
time can be given with absolute safety. That medicine js Baby's Own
Tablets—every box of which is sold
under the guarantee of u government
analyst to be free from ull those in-
juiious opiates and narcotics which
miike "soothing" stuffs so harmful.
Concerning the Tablets, Mrs. Qeorge
Leblano. St. Pumphile. Que. says:
"I used Buby's Own Tablets'for my
baby when ho was teething and constipated and found them an excellent
remedy. The Tablets are Hold by
medicine dealers or by mail at Iiii
cents a box (mm The Dr. Williams1
Medicine Co.,  Hrockville, Ont.
Some men think they are entitled to
distinction if their Books stay up
without supporters.
Kind Lady- "Why, my litfle fellow,
what are you crying about?"
Tommy—"HooIuhj. 1 lust my
Kind Lady-"Did you drop it
through n eraek in the walk?"
Tummy—"No, I swallowed it! Boo-
hoo!"—Chicago Tribune.
Externally or Internally, It li mod -
When fi'i-ilifil ■•item-illy bv brisk nili
iiiiii*. Iir. Thomas' Roleetrtc Oil opens tht*
pores and penetrate*! the tissue as few
liniment* tlo, ti.iu-l.iiiir tlle scut of Ilu*
trouble ami Immediately ull'onliiii; relief
AdminUtered internully. It wlll still the
irritation in thi* throat which Induce*
-'ouichitii* and will eure utt'ectioiis uf the
bronchial tithes and respirutury oraans.
Try it und he convinced.
"Are you nu optimist or a pessimist?" "Both. I hope for the best,
but 1 don't bet on it as a sure thing."
—Washington Star.
The prize list which bus been Issued
by the Regina Agricultural and Industrial Exhibition Association fur
the Dominion Exposition which will
he hulil in Regina, lulv 31st tu August
tilth, 1011, is without doubt, the
strongest tIiut htm ever been offered
iu Western Canada, and iu many of
the turgor classes compares favorably
even with the Canadian National Exhibition in Toronto, ln nil, some $:to,*
OIK) is offered in prizes of which
amount some $23,000 is given to live
The classes in which the greatest
Amount of money has been offered,
are tlinV uf Clydesdales and Short-
horns, both of which are very strong
classes in Rcgiuu buth iu point of
numbers and of quality, lu addition
to the open class for Clydesdales, a
class fur Canadian bred Clydesdales
has also been made, ami in this, as in
(net, all through tlie Prize 1.1st, every
encouragement has been given tu the
smaller breeders by ottering prizes fur
animals bred by exhibitor,
In horses, after the Clydesdales, the
Pereheruns come next iu Importance,
and tins is a class that is coming to
the front very rapidly iu Western
Canada, and in the past few years
has put up a very attractive exhibit
at the Provincial Inhibition in Regina.
In Cattle, after the Shorthorns the
Ayrshire* ami Holsteina ure the most
Important classes and the attention
that is being given to dairying in the
Province of Saskatchewan and the
West generally is rapidly bringing
these two breeds into prominence.
The Jerseys, too, huve not been forgotten, and this is always a good
class, being very popular witl dwell-
ers jn the cities who keep a cow fur
family use.
"You don't get along very well with
your mother-in-law, I hear," Baid a
friend of a young husband.
"No, I don't," answered the bridegroom. "Nobody can. Even the food
she cats doesn't agree with her. When
she comes into the room everybody
shuts up. The other duy she got into a
folding bed and the bed shut up."-
Ladies' Home Journal.
Hew to Keep Hot
Look ut the thermometer every five
Believe only the thermometers that
register the highest.
;    Head the weather predictions   over
and over.
'■    Talk about the weather .
Insist thut our climate is changing.
! Drink lots of ice water, lemonade
1 aud stuff in tint effort to find something that  will make you feel cool.
Say: "Isn't this 11 scorcher!" every
five minutes.
Look ut the thermometer again.
Run fur the street ear and then discuss the heat with the conductor.
Before retiring say: "This bedroom
is like an oven!"
if yuu see anyone who looks comfortable sigh: "I'll bet lie isn't half
11s cool us he looks."
Occasionally say: "Four people
prostrated by heat today. Mv, 0,
They were talking ubout argument,
not iu the abstract, hut as applying
io domestic happiness. "What do you
think is the most unanswerable argument you ever heard?" the bachelor
asked a married man.
"That's very easy." he replied.
"When yuur wife says, 'If they can
afford, it we cun.1 There i.i no Haw in
that—uml never will be.
is a favorite in distant countries as well as
being the mos't popular Polish in Canada and
the United States. Australia alone takes over
half a million boxes per year. Superior
merit is the reason.
It contains no Turpentine. Try it with a match,
lt is good for your shoes.
THE F. F. DALLEY CO., Limited,
uid LONDON, Lng. If
"1 sm sure tlmt you Imve never hod
11 fis;lit with my little hoy?"
"Thnt Is because he obeys me snd
nhvays counts a hundred belore be
strikes 11 blow."
"Yessum, and because when he ha**
finished his hundred he ain't there
no inure."— Houston Post.
Remember This
Young Doctor—"Why   do   you al
i ways ask your patients    what   they
have for dinner?"
Old Doctor—"It's a most important
[ question,    for,    according  . to    tbeir
' menus I make out my bills.—Slovo.
'    Employer—"I hope you save some-
1 thing out of your salary, James?"
j    Office Boy—"Yes, sir; 'most all of
it, sir."
!    Employer (eagerly)—"Do you want
tn buy an automobile cheap?"—Puck.
I "Ro you wish to marry an actress?"
I "Yes; I fell In love with her voice
j after hearing it in a phonograph."
I "Better go slow. You can buy the
[ record for fifty cents."—Louisville
1 Courier-Journal.
Toronto Typo Foundry Co., Ltd.
The Largest Millers' 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. :
"This," said thc curator, displaying
a mummy, "was an Egyptian princess." "Poor thing!" exclaimed the
conversational girl. "She insisted on
being buried in ber bobble skirt,
didn't she?"—Washington Star.
The Doctor—"Did you ever give
your husband those sleeping powders
that I prescribed?"
Mrs. Fusseley—"Y'es, I did, and
each time I had quite a lot of trouble
tc vake him up to give them to bim."
—Chicago Daily News.
Sububs—"Well, I've just engaged
two girls at the  intelligence office."
Urba.no—"Going to keep two maids
Sububs—"Mercy, no! I engaged
one to come Monday, and the other a
week from Monday, wben No. 1 will
no doubt be leaving. I can't Bpend
all my time hunting intelligence
in Cash Prizes for Farmers
Your Photograph May
Win a Prize
A MONO the prliti wt art offering; in our o(g nelrhWhood.    By this meani    \9l CEMENT
Priio Conttit ii one of 1100.00 (Prise T) you arc placed on an equal foot*              ~    '
for tho farmer In each Province who fur- lng with every other contestant.
Klihoi ui with a photograph showing the best of Get the circular, which gives you
any particular kind  of  work  dona on his farm full particulars ef the eendltlons and of
during 1911  with "CANADA" Cement    For this the  other three prises.    Every dealer who sells
prlso, work of every description la Included. "CANADA" Cement will have on hand a supply
•Now Just as soon as you finish that new silo. J' th"J fll^^^i Mn flv# you •»• if '•»
barn,   feeding   floor or   dairy,   that  you've  been JSJ&'SJ**   °'l' yoU p.ref"' '•■ !" u"th.#
thinking of building, why not photograph it and j""h;*/3?.~!! J, P"5 °"d W|.U.^T?,m* '!
.end the picture lo u.7    The photograph doesn't fctJ^W^SftSLF ""** ^^ *
necessarily havn  to  be  taken  by a  professional ™ """" "' "turn ■*•*■•■
or an expert.   In fact, your son's or your duugh- " you haven't received  your copy of "What
tor's camera will do nicely.    Or, falling this, you **-* farmer Can Do With Concrete," writo for
might uso the kodak of your neighbor's son near- that,  too.    It's a finely Illustrated book of
by.    In any event, don't let tho Idea of 1"> pages full of useful and practical In-
having a photograph made do ter you formation of the uses of concrete,
from entering the competition.  Par- Wr|tt u- to-night, and you'll receive
^SSBt.      llcu,arIy, "   7  ,hav"   '**""** tho book and ths circular promptly. X   Wm«<
^•MsWxV        your   locftl   dfealer   to   help   In                                                   Fi-uiiipwj. m Mn-CiMii
k'tJT'jX        cases where lt Is not convenl-         Vo   not   delay—sit   rl(-ht   down— f tiitc.rcuta*
* **'£7^J ■*flfcV ent for tho farmer to pro- take your pen or pencil, aad All
nX          cure   a   camera   In   the out tho coupon NOW.                     - Ki
Canada Cement Company, Limited,
Nalieul Bank Building, Moatreal S   Address.
A*him sat down. "I nm tin' greatest
iimn in thi? world," lie said to himself; "tht' wisest sage, the biggest financier und captain of industry; 1
hold ull thf records from the hundred
yard dash to the Marathon; my wife
is the best dressed woman io the
world; I am the best dressed man.
Gudzooks, I am too good to be true;
t will ent of tbc fruit of the tree of
"I think we can unload that rotten
stock on .Tones."
"I thought he was an intimate
friend of yours?"
"I'm counting on that."—'Life.
"Johnnyi I have greut news for you;
I am going to marry your sister.
What do you think of that?" "I
think it serves her right."—Houston
"He must be rich. He owns an
automobile." "That proves nothing.
You ought to hear bim squeal every
time the price of gasoline goes up un*
other cent."—Detroit Free Press.
Missionary (explaining to visitors)
—Our situation was so remote thut for
a whole year my wife never saw a
white face but my own.
Sympathetic Young Woman—"Oh.
the poor thing."—Boston Trunscript.
Beginner—Now you've seen my
style. Do you think yon can tell me
what sort of a golfer I should make?
Professional—Yes, sir; if you can
stand the shock.—World of Golf.
"You have the name of regarding
all your acquaintances with suspicion."
"I'm very sorry to hear it. I'm not
in the least suspicious."
"That's good news. Let mc have a
five spot until to-morrow, will you?"
—Buffalo Express.
"Why, Willie, what kept you so
late? Did you have to Htay after
school? I'm afraid you have been
naughty," "No, ma'am. I ain't
never naughty. Bobbie Jones was
licked for being naughty an' I stayed
after school to bear him yell."—
—Boston Transcript.
"There goes a man who has been in
hundreds of revolutions." "You don't
say!" Yes. He used to work on a
Ferris wheel."—Birmingham Age-
"When you saw that beastly cow,
why didn't you drive her out of ray
"Well, you see, sir, your garden was
in the cow."—Life,
Getting On
"Well, little boy, did you go to the
circus the other duy?"
"Yes'm. Pa wanted to go, so I hud
to go with him."—Kansas City Journal.
"Well, greiU guns, Jones! I see
you're wearing glasses! What for?"
"For a sprained knee, you fool—what
do you suppose?"—Toledo Blade.
"I'm up again it." "What's tbe
matter?" "The walkin' delegate tells
me I gotta strike, an' me old woman
tells nm I gotta work."—Toledo Blade,
Many a man has made a good bluff
by looking wise and keeping his face
dust Llks Father
Mrs. Inquizzo—"I beard a lot of
noise in your bouse last evening,
Little James.—"Yes'm. Teacher
said 1 was a genteel boy, an' ma an
pu was arguin' us to which of them
I took after."
Assistant Kditor—"Here's a poem
from u fellow who is serving a live-
years' term iu the eastern penitentiary."
Managing Kditor—"Well, print it
witb a footnote explaining tbe circum
stance. It mny serve as a warning to
other poets."—Philadelphia Record.
Self-praise ts almost as valuable as
the other things you get for nothing
First life guard—Going to be extra
careful tbis year?
Bccond life guard—Yep; I've posted
a sign saying 1 won't rescue iinmar
ried women or widows.- New York
"That was a mean trick Bigsby
played oil his wife."
"What  was?"
"Ho waited over a month before lie
told her he bad bis salary raised."—
Detroit Free Press.
"We must expect to suffer pain in
tbe same degree tbat we inflict it on
others," said tlie man wbo believes in
"Maybe so." answered tbe suffering
friend. "But I am convinced that my
dentist has found u way of beating the
game."—Washington Star.
Constipation in the
root of many forms of
sickness and of an
endless amount of
human misery.
Dr. Morse's
Root Pills,
thoroughly tested by
over fifty years of use,
have been proved a
life and certain cure
for constipation and
all kindred troubles.
Try them. >
25c a bos.
Canada's  Annals  Contain
Breaking Cass.
<iory   pamphlet!   uaed  ti  be limed
after elocutions nui only in Oui QOUD
try, but iti England,   lu Loudon there
] were  printing =riup3  which  produced
! nothing   but  horrible  booklets  treating of murders and banging*.    1 n-y
| enjoyed a tnuieodous sale au '  were
I bought by uii elates of people.
Une of the must expensive of these
' pamphlet* extant is a bi>uk jf 32 pa*e.-,
! describing  the  -.uiquitous  career atiO
{ tragic  end  of Sophia Hamilton,  wtu
, wai sentenced to death at Fredenctun,
N.B., tu 1846, lor an almost incredible
series ot crimes.   And if the story COQ-
I tamed iti tbe pamphlet is true sbe was
{ untitled   to   the   championship   as   a
Tlie achievements of Kate Bender
and Belle (Januess were trivial by
Comparison. One muy speak thppant-
iy now ot her career, since ull con-
cerned are in their graves, but the
people of Ne* Brunswick) sixty years
ago, mentioned be.- nam.' with thud-
de rings. Her father was a murderer
before tier, and wm killed by a dog
belonging to one ol his victims, Sj-
pbia. wtieti 17 years of ag'', married
un excellent young man, who relu#ed
to believe itories be heard reflecting
upon her character. After belni married awhile In- wns convinced (hat
the stories *ere true, and took tn
young wife to tusk
Their Shopping
Wife (eyeing her new dross material disproving!}')- There is no body
whatever in my purchase.
Husband (eyeing bis parcel witb
great satisfaction)—There is a lot of
spirit iu uilttd.—Baltimore*American.
Mrs. John McRe? Had Kidney Dis-;
ease.. She was nervous, run down
and suffering fnm Rheumatism.
Two boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills
Cured her,
Previl, Que. (Special). — Nearing;
the three score mark, but feeling like
a woman of thirty, Mrs. John McRae,
Wife of u farmer living near here, is
telling ber neighbors tbat she owes!
ber health to Dodd's Kidney i'ills.
"For two years and seven months/1
says Mrs. McKae, "1 wus a sufferer
fiom Kidney Disease brought ou by
a strain and a cold. My eyes were
puffed and swollen, my muscles
cramped, ami 1 suffered from Neur-
algiu and Rheumatism, My back
ached and I had pains in my joints.
"For two years I was under the
doctor's care, but be never seemed
to do ine uny lasting good. Thenl
was advised to try Dodd's Kidney
Pills. Two boxes made a new woman
of ine."
Dodd's Kidney Pills make tired,
run-down women feel us if life bad
started' all over again for tbem by
curing the kidneys. Healthy Kidneys
mean pure blood, aud pure blood
means new life all over the body.
His Effort
"Now, Johnny, said the teacher,
Vyou may 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."—
Harper's Bazaar.
mbttrrusiing to her thai she piao-i
pQ.son  in his **-.\*T*i and he died the
Then *he established a wayside inn
neur    VV Mock     N.   B„    gather**u
about her h corps of skiliiul homicidal exp rt.- ad t<Hj| up murder
und robbery a- her lite work. Mie
had tbe house remodeled to laeihtate
Iit work and there were rooms with
trapdoors in tie* lloor, and sliding
panels in tbe wall.-, and similar contrivances. Her cellar became a
morgue. At first -be buried her victims carefully, hut as time went ou
und business Increased she became
ruther careless aud just left tbem
lying around.
I There was mu !i traffic along the
PILLS quiet road whet,, tier inn stood. The
bunking laciltties ol that time were
not as they now are. and some of the
travelers on their way to buy furs or
lumber or othei merchandise carried
large sums of money. Sophia easily
p.eked out such travelers when they
stopped at bei cozy caravansary, and
made herself agreeable to them and
treated them to wine whi !i she had
drugged with much skill, and then
the travelers vani-bed fr m the face
of the earth. e did not always kill
them iu the inn. however. She was a
woman of resources, Two gentlemen
from Quebec who were on a fur buying expedition vi-.ti-d the inn, and
Sopb.a soon learned that they hud a
large sum of money in gold. She was
hoping they would stay for the night,
but tbey had an unreasonable desire
to pust) on and started away in their
sled. Sophia, seeing they could not
be detained, se..t a couple ot her de- I
Duties up the road to waylay them.
The deputies stretched a rope across j
the road, und when tbe travelers
horse ran into it the murderers did
their work, and Sophia came up just I
in time to see the victims die and re-
lieve them of $tu.000 in gold. Upon
another occasion sbe waited upou a i
guest at tlte breakfast tai le witb her {
own lair hands, and took occasion to |
sta'o him in the back while he was
commenting upon the excellence of
tbe coffee.
Finally Sophia was arrested for the
inur-.br of a Quaker, whose body was
lound in hei cellar. Sbe wus tried
at Fredencton and sentenced to death,
but some of her friends managed to
convey poison lo her a few duys before
the dute set for tbe hanging und she
u.ed in ber cell.
Lydia E. Pinkham^ Vegetable Compound Cured Her.
Midgie Station, N. B.—Ona caa
hardly believe this as it is not natural,
but it was my case. For t* n months
I Buffered from suppression. I bad
dittetvnt doctors^
tried different rn**
diciaUi but none
helped me. Al"
friends told m« 1
would go into •
decline. One day a
lady fiiend told ine
what your mtdl*
cine bad dom* for
hor, t-o I wrote yoU
for advice and received  your reply
with nleusure.
I started taking L>.i.a h. Pink hum's
.   Vegetable   Compound,   and   at   ths
which proved *o | MCOn-i bottle sh .wed  Improvement,
Deafness Cannot Be Cure*/
tr local application!, u Iter Mnnot rtub Uw SI*
rued portion ol llio cir. Tbcrc U onl*' out war M
iun dralncw. and that a by conitlluttonal taatOm.
Dtatum la cnuatd by an Inflamed condition of tbs
uuooiia lliilm ul the Euatacblau Tuba. When tba
tubt ta l'i (lamed yuu liave a rumbllu lound or la*
parfect heartui*. and when It a entirely clowd. Deaf*
MM ia the remit, and unlrja tha ln(Uaui.atlon cm tm
Mfeao out and thla tube featured to Ita normal condt-
Mo, bearlni wlll be deiuoyed forever; olna caaM
Hit ot Wn ara caiwd by Catarrh, wblcb la notbutf
but an Inflamed condltlun uf the mutoui lurtacee. ■
Wa will Rive One Hundred Duiiara for any caM ot
>eafn«M (earned by catarrh) that cannot M cured
t Uall'a Catarrh Cure.  Send for circulars, Ire*.
F. J. CHENEV * CO.. TQlaS* «■
Bold by Druetjlita, rso.
Take llrUl'a Fatally i'lin lor c
Now I am regular and never was sa
wall in my life, thanks to lira.
Finkham's medicine.
Pleaao publish my letter for thi
Uni'fit of others.-Mils. Jusuu VV.
HiCK.s. Midgie Station, N. ti.
Indian Head, Sank. I.y di* W* Pink-
ham's Vegetable Lorn pound It Indeed
a boon to women who buffer frum
female ills. My health is better now
than it haa been in my tive y.ars of
married life and 1 thank you for the
good your advice and medicine have
done me. I had spent hundreds of
dollars on doctors without receiving
any benefit.—Mas. Frank CuufBH.
Box 448, Indian Head, Saskatchewan.
The most successful remedy in this
country for the cure of all forms
of female complaints is Lydia K.
Pinkham's Vagetabla Compound.
To tnke orders tn spun* time. No
experienco necessary. Our lines
especially used by mothers and girls.
Apply Women's Department, 228
Albert St., Ottawa, Ont.
A study of other agency propositions
convinces   us   that   none   can   equal
ours.    You  will always
you   don't   apply   for   p
Travellers'   Department,
St.. Ottawa, Ont.
regret it il
rticuliir.i   to
22B    Albert
NuWiMtew'i Boortaina ftvaor has ****a
a-Mdfor-mi SIXTY YaURObv MtlXlOWlJ
MoTiiiaa ler uiitr CHafiaiN WBiui
sooth a a ta* child, softbns iha olms
to Ue baat **ma4j for DIABRHtBi,    It to a»
srriauly tamlM*.   ia aura and tak for "Sua
a toa-tataf ayra-a," __
Twe*ty-a*« aaaMj a battle.
for ■•***%
i *********
"What does terse mean, pa?"
"It mentis very concise; \ery short."
"Gee, but sister's new bathing suit
is terse."
Housekeepers nre strongly advised
to commence the use of Wilson's Fly
Pads early, because a few flies killed
in June would otherwise become a
host by August,
"The time is coming wben an honest mini will not be able to succeed iu
business in tbis country."
"What   do  you  call   succeed!
business-'"    "Why-er-keeping
tariff on the things you are produc
lng."—Chicago Record-Herald,
Stops Itching
Heals the Skin
"Degenerate"  Ariits.
Thut artists as a class ire somewhat
iucliued t<j bu degenerate is a widely-
held notion, but it would seem to be
disproved by a funny little incident
thai took place u lew days ago.
Arthur 11'ining, the well-known
Canadian artist, recently went to New
York to invite American artists to exhibit at tiiis year's Canadian National
fcixuibitiou in Toronto.
Gardner bymous, who has a high
standing aiuuiig American artists,
usked out to dinner Heiuiug and also
Kred. rick Waugh, another noted artist.
"Let's go doffn and have a cocktail
before lunch," said byiuons, when the
three liaj got together at tne club.
' i never lake atyything," said Hem-
ing, when the waitVr had Wen called.
"Neither do 1," said Waugh.
Syiuous laughed.
"Thut's funny," he said. "Neither
dj 1, but anyway we'll nave some
A box of strong cigars and one ol
mild ones  were  brought.
"1 don't smoke," said Waugh when
asked to huve a e.gur.
nu   in i       A"d ' Ju0'* ""'"ke," said Heining.
■  lilifti'    "v*e"' '"'* ib * gre<" Juke," said
,„,,,,"" I Symons.   "1 don't smoke, either, but
'1 thought you lellows would at least
lal.; a cigar.   Say, you eat, don l youi1
—because I've ordered lunch,
Oiu> live man in every town to
take orders for Made-to-Measure
Clothing. Largest line of samples
in Camilla and best value. Good
Commissions. Fall Simples will be
ready on the 1Mb of July.
Canada's  Best Tailors. Toronto,
I CartaSlraiaaS FaWr Aakli*,Ly-a»h*aillHi
f fall ErlL Plalila, Saraa. tttrs Call, IralZ
aa tai Swalllaai. Lamenete, aad Alleys
1 Pali Qalclly wilfcMl IJIlttrfof. retr-Ofing
I tbe hair, or lariat the herae op. Plaaiaat
tosie. SS.UO pi*r bnttia at rlaalara of o>
HWrAJUffM *%wk * w *•••
ABSORBINE, JH„ (irjanklnd.lt.Mfc*
taotela,Hydrocele, Proatatltte, knit **.\*.
I. f. I0UNG, t. 0. t., 1S7 Tampla St, M»|flaid, <ftV t
LTlin, Ui., Iittrnl, I'mMIm iw****.
 -.lltlJl SOtlS w*a»« «)., m--alM|
.*, Wtar-l-ffg a iak
, Veeeeatar,
A0mss\\\m\      \\\r
SUITS    d>1 A
TO ORDER       T^
Star; Iw Fm S»m*.Ui ul Seam
Cures    Eczema,    Salt    Rheum
and All Skin Diseases
More Buffalo For Park.
j    Oue lone box car, tucked ojn lo the. j
| end of tiie evening train arriving at
Strathcona the otnur duy, contained !
the lust outluws ol the lauious Buffalo I
purk    ul    Wainwright,     Uoveromeut I Hfld
Ag-'iit  Aoycttc  being  in  charge.    At |
The Silent Majority
Blobbs—"Well, poor old Bjones has
joined he silent majority."
"Blobbs—"Gracious!   When   did   he
Blobbs—"He Isn't dead.   He's mar.
Philadelphia Hecord.
These  Results  You Can  Be Sure
When You Uie
Quiek and certain are tlie
d  Dr.
present lucre ure one thoUs-ind bead
of bison roiiiiniiK tbe greut puik, with
one hundred calves, and uu eipected
I butch    ol   unotto-r    hundred    babies.
I five hundred tons of huy   were con*
. sunied  by  the  herd  lust  winter, and
effects there are seven  hundred  (ous more
a I (
WorniH riiu-c frt'trulnPHH and roll thi*
infant uf Awu, the treat not! r in her.
Mottn-r druvt'-t Wi.rm exterminator will
clear  the xtouiitfh  and  init-tiiu-n  und  rs-
ttttll't*   lll'UllllfUlni'HM.
Chase's Ointment.    Itching is1 on  hand.    Tbe   purk,   with  ilu  bay
1  almost au  soon  an it is up* I meadows, will be .-ylhcieut to teed a
that   i
a brand of good resolutions
i   u   strong   man couldn't
pl it'll. The sores are cleaned out,
morbid growth is arrested, aud tbe
healing process is goon set in action.
Compare these results with the
tediousncsB and uncertainty of inter*
mil treatment for itching skin disease. Hy nil means look after the
health of the blood and the system
generally, but get. rid of the annoy.
iug and torturing skin ailment at
once by using Dr. Chase's Ointment,
The reputation of Dr. Oh use's Ointment lias been made hy ils marvel*
ouh success in the cure of eczema
aud piles. Hut it is just as effective
in the cure of old sores and wounds
which have defied ordinary treatments aud been giveu up by doctors,
Dr. Chase's Ointment in prized by
mothers as a treatment for the skin
troubles  of   babies,   such  as  chafing,
herd ol tive thousand.
Not Exactly.
It ia remarkably ctuy lor a nervoua
clergyman to gel u verse ol Scripture
or u line from a hymn hopelessly
twiuU'd. On u certain warm Sunduy,
a (Jumidiiin puslor cume to the con*
illusion ol bis discourse with the following startling announcement: "We
-Ail) now Worship our close in the
une -hundred uud sixly-liltb hyuin."
And only about birdf a dottn lieten-
er'i were nulhciently wideawake lo
lui ile  at tbe declaration.
Minard'i Liniment used by physician*
"I read yesterday that Col. Tamole,
nf the  insurrectoB,  wiih  shot   in tin
uie buck
'I was afraid tbut would
i bim. I read a statement
dav which said: 'Col, Tain-
to   the     front.' "-  Houston
Great I
"How is Hiram making out nt College?"
"Great I    Ruins  the hull
skin  irritation,  scald  head and  baby I guess,  fer  be ne/.  be takes
eczema.   Its soothing influence stops bath every dny.    Hy hep!
the  itching,  nud   it  prevents  the de-' it   next  lime  it  rains.    He
velopiueiit of ecZQinfl from these lesser   fine!"
.tkiu troubles,
while, I
i shower
Let's try
i ses it'u
Mrs. Oscar Vnncott, Rt. Antoine,I
Sask., writes that Dr. Chase's Ointment cured her boy of eczema when,
bis bead waa a mass of scabs, and Ite
suffered untold agony from the itch-! vtl
ing. Dr. Cbuse's Ointment, GO cents j
a box, ut ull dealers, or Kdmnuson,
Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto,
Held Up
I (,..u't want to wait until fall to
'Well,   won't   your  sweetheart  ad-
the wedding day?".
"Yes, hut her lather won't advance
any money tor expenses." Washing*
ton Herald.
Send for free sample to Dept. N IT., National Drug A Chemical Co.. Toronto.
J\ Daring Attack
Ladies' and
Boots, Shoes and
Ladles' American Oifords, ia all
the leading styles, patent or guu
metal, also black suede, values 15.oy
and ta.SU. Sale Price  2.95
Ladles' Boots, all styles, ttie bast
American and Canadian makes. Values 14, J4.5U, (S and 15.DO. Special
price, any pair ln store, this week...2.95
Indies' High Grade Boots and Oxfords, a   large   lot ot broken et»a.        __
Values to 15.00.  Choice 2.25
MisseB' and Children's Oiforde and
Boots.   Values up to 12.75, choice 1,25
Big Reductions on Ladies and Children's HoBe.
We are determined to raise $10,000 during this
sale. The stock must be reduced and the goods must
be sold regardless of cost or value. Now is the time
for you to reap the full benefit of this golden harvest
of money-saving opportunities. Hurry and get your
J   B. Stetson Hats In all style*....   2.95
n flats reduced  tu (
1 «
lats .  I
lau  1
:  soft and stiff  Hats
ol  Meu » Ualbriggan
garment ,
Shirts,  in light   and
1.25  and   11.50   values,
Silk Neckties,    the   latest   tour lu
hand styles, 50c. and TSc values ,35
110.00  Panama  Hats
"educed  t
A  large  lut ul soft and stiff
H.ini values fur 	
A  large    lut    uf  Men
L'rtderwear.  yer garmen
s Ualbrtggan
t .25
Tooke's Golf Shirts,
dark   styles.   11.25  and
in  tight
$1.50  va
Men rt        Upiiiii'lti'       llnmlWi'i'tiii'M
with laucy colored borders.   15c val-
UtfH, DOW 3 fill'  ?-25
Zlimuorkuit    rt like tie    Underwear—
the |1.86 grade at  ,95
Mens  Large White  Lhwii  Hamlker-
chiefs,   mc kind a tor  -.25
Ualbrtgxm. Underwear, all the 65c.
K-'ades   4B
■     ■■
Tooke's  Negligee  Shirts,  In  white,
blue or fancy  styles,  $1.25 and $1.50   —^
values (or  if-fO
Tookc'H Linen Collars, all styles— __
3 for   25
Heavy    Work    Shirts,    tn chevott,
twill or black   sateen,   $1.00 grades, mmwm
lor 75
Men's and Boys
Boots, Shoes and
Large lot ot Men's and boys boots
and Oifords, value to 18.00, choice...8,1(5
Men's     High     tirade    Oxfords, in
patent   leather   or   gun metal, ""■•M      ■»«
values  3t70
Men's Heavy Work Hoots, tan grain
leather, with vlscolleed sole, leather
lined, |6.00 values, now  3.86
Mcpherson's      Trainmen's '  Shoes
with   lace   front   and   elastic sides, _ ,»»,«.
*6.(H) value,  now   4.86
Trainmen's Congress Shoes, the
15.50 values, now  3.75
Men's Ultra Heavy Wool. Sox, the
best 50c values, now   30      *
SBc Heavy Wool Sox  20
35c. and 40c. Heavy or Une black
cashmere Sox   95
Come and lut us show you the
Razor Hone
It will put a velvet edge ou your razor
We have a full line of
F. Parks & Go.
McCallum's Old Stand
Hardware Merchants      Cranbrook, B. C.
Horses and Cattle to pasture at
|1,60 per head. Apply to B. Corbett, Cranbrook, or ranch on Mission road.
FOR BALK—A cottage 20x24, contnlnlng   five   looms
altnatod   on   Clark   street. Apply to
Mrs. D. Ilondeau   on the premlMa.
Punished house, known aa "Mountain Houae" at Fort Steele, for sale
or to rent. Sale price 12,600, o to
rent per month IM. Apply to Mra.
M. Hop Yuen, Port Steele, 11 C,
ifOH HAI.K. »••» *
Electric Restorer for Men
rM, *„„,, to s^SSi^r^iKSSRa
IJ,     iHMkaus event* at tact.   ********** wll
(Continued trom page one).
Oharles 0. Clapp
Pale Crisler
Fred Davis
Charles Dempster
Hector Donaldson
Jack Elwell
Otto 0111
Jennie Hopkins
Thlria Johnson
Violet Jones
Harold Kummer
Roy Leask
Ella McGoldric
Wllma McNabb
Evelyn Moor*
Margaret Morrison
Joseph Pattlnson
Roy Roblschaud
Cecil Reade
David Reekie
Hugh Simpson
Warren Spence
Winona Stlnaon
Freda Taylor
Garneld Taylor
James Teto
Muriel Wallinger
Irma Ward
Verne Woodman
From division VII to division VI,
second primer.
Kathleen Brown
Merle Bennett
Mary Carson
Jack Dow
Marlon Drummond
Mabel Finlay
Fanny Galtside
Mussel Leask
Edith Murgatroyd
Barrle McDonald
Winnie Phillips
Pearl Pratt
Flossie Robinson
Everett Williamson
To remain in division VII, Cist
Albert Brault
George Caldwell
Mortimer D'Riemer
Richard Johnson
Alfred Jolille
Jimmie Kimball
Willie LeaBk
Emma Reed
Milton HlssonB
From division VII to division VI,
first primer.
Winifred Armltage
Mamie Bartlam
Norman Campbell
Jessie Flnnessy
Earl Flnnessy
Vivian Fraser
Ida Johnson
Rfiddlc Kennedy
Mah Uuniig Kin
Stanley Moffat
Wllma Park
Edna Sanderson
Cyril Selby
Maudle Bcott
Samuel Hpeers
Philip Tipper
John Towneend
Camilla Teto
Mamie Washingtoa
From division VIII to division VI,
second primer.
Nina Belanger
Margaret Lacey
Lenore Little
Myrtle Perry
Gilbert Moser
Verna Welch
Gertrude Hopkins
From division VIII to division VII,
Brat primer.
Gladya Shackleton
Joaeph Frost
Annie Gibson •
Ethel Clapp
Elizabeth Chapman
Malcolm Belanger
May Lancaster
Hope Taylor
Louie Kelaey
George Welch
Bert Townaend
Thomaa Reekie
Homer Aubertln
Leo Frost
Elsie Welch
Norval Caslake
Thelma Stinson
Helen Leclerc
Gordon Woodman
Jeanle Donaldson
Leonard Burton
Donald Daltaa
Irene Coe
Maggie Carr
Mac Welshrod
Ruth Simpson
Arthur QUI
Reive Parker
To remain in division VIII.
Margaret Leask
Dorothy Leask
Eddie Spence
Allan Livingstone
Marjorie Surtees
Irene Linnell
Jamea Logan
Harold Hailing
Muriel Oox
Dorothy Baaaett
Constance McLelland
Wallace Grow
Fred Brlgge
Howard Brohan
Annie Laurie
Chrlatie Qormley
Donald Morriion
Stanley Kemball
Leslie Snedden
Sidney Troop
Orace Cox
Oabrlella Hainllt in
visitors Tuesday. They made an
automobile trip to Fort Steele during the afternoon.
On July 12th the Orangemen of
Oranbrook will vlait Creston, and a
splendid program has been arranged
lor them. The railway officials bave
promised special train ser /ice.
J. F. Armstrong, govern.iiMt agent
who haa been at the coast for the
past week, attending a meaning of tie
Grand Lodge A. F. & A. M. of B.
C, arrived home Saturday. Mi.
Armstrong haB been apponted chief
Water Commissioner for British Columbia. He will remain in Cranbrook
next week, completing some detail
work tn the local offlce, then leave tor
Victoria to assume his duties ae commissioner. He will lie accompanied
by Mrs. Armstrong.
Stanley Staples ot Wycllffe, waa In
town Tuesday.
C. H. Smith, of Vancouver, was In
the city last Tueaday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. McNnbb and
child of Waldo, were Craubrouk visitors Tuesday.
Harry (). Pettltt, ot Medicine Hat,
was in town Tueaday, Harry la tr.e
til the most popular conductors on
the Crow line.
R. Reading, and Mis. •sybil E,
Reading   of   Feinle, ware Oraabrook
Spokane, Wash.
Catalogue and Rates on Application
Address Slater Superior.
Is pretty high in this shop. It haa
to be to maintain the reputation we
have earned for harness that can be
relied upon. We particularly Invite a
call from thoae who have experimented wtth cheap mail-order harness.
to them that not alone la our harness infinitely superior, but also tbat
counting express, freight or other
charges, they have really paid more
lor the poor than wa charge t,,r the
The Cranbrook Trading Co., Ltd.
CRANBROOK, • - B.   C.
Take a Hint
from tbe tew words we aay In thle
advertisement. Soft drinks will
quench the thirst aa well aa anything
you can drink. The many different
things that we bottle are all made ol
pure materials and they are good tor
tbe health as well ns for quenching
the thirst.
Our buttled goods not only taste
better but are bettor to use than ordinary water.
P. O. BOX 801.
Dr. de Van'* Female Pills
A itllsble French regulator i never lallt. Theel
elllt tt, eicttdloflv poeeilul In legultllng IM
Seatttllvi portion ol the lemaleiyatem. KeluM
ill chttp irolt.ttoni.  Dr. de Tea's ue told tl
 ».„... ...   M.IM 10.1JT tdd-MJ
Insist on having nothing
but   the     BEST   In
Builders'   Hardware
we are supplying, giving entire satisfaction
tu suuie uf the largest contractor!
in these parts.
Let us quote you prices
J.   D.   McBRIDE
Shelf   and Heavy Hardware
Notice la hereby given that I have
taken up as an estray, one sorrel
atud, about 2| yeara old, branded 0.
or O on lelt shoulder. The owner can
have same by paying charges and applying to tbe undersigned at Marys-
It ls time for a change at Ottawa.
It Is a note ol encourngem.mt. The
western tour ot Mr. Borilcn through
the prairie provinces has boon a
growing success.
Scobell's Liquor, Tobacco
and Drug Cure asnttSA
Alcohol, Tobacco nnd Prusa. It counteracts lite
etlecla tlmoit Insiantly-reimiv.a til cravings.
Alter taking the treatment tlieru wlll never be any
need loMrlDk Ititoxlcanta or uae ilruga again. Can
bo given aecrelly. Wt Imve yet to hear ot ono
failure. Mailed under separate, cover lo anyni,.
dren. Pike ao.iulux. oil boat* loi HUM). Tbe
Book.ll Drag Co., "Ji. Catharine., Oat.
I, Peter Peraon, ol Wasa, B. 0,,
rancher give notice tbat on tha Ird
day of July, 1911, at eleven o'clock
in the forenoon, I intend to apply to
the Water Commiaaloner at hia ofBce
In Cranbrook for a license to take
and use one cubic feet ot water per
second from Wasa Creek, in tha Oranbrook water diatrict. Tha water la
to be taken from the etream about
three hundred yards above the north
line of pre-emption No. 1147, and la
to be used on my pre-emption No.
1286, for Irrigation purposes.
When the Liberal government la Interred, nfter the coining election, thl*
epithet may be written above the
Whilst It lived lt lived In clover,     .
Whan lt died, lt died aU over.


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