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The Prospector Jul 29, 1911

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Array Pl*
^_ .. r., Ug. Antra. .'an  1 1 //    V "I/ty   T=!v
VOL. 17
(JRANBROOK, B.C, SATURDAY MORNING, JL'LY 29th   19X1
No. ;lu
Minstrel Troupe   For
Cranbrook
AN   OLD   TIME)   MON8THR     MIN-
BTRBIL    TROUl'K   TO  HIS PRO-
DUOtOD   HY   ORANRROOK
TALENT
TO    BE    UNDER THE   DIRECTION
OP  MR.  CEO.   D.  INGRAM
Somo time ago it will be remembered that a very successful performance of the Opera. "The lielaha" wan
produced here entirely by local
talent. The director of that organization has now undertaken to produce a local minatrel troupe, and
Judging by tbe success attained hy
uuu on former occasions, thc public
of Cranbrook can look forward with
keen anticipation to a very enjoyable
performance.
There will be a chorus of 2f> men's
voices, a full band of twenty, and an
Orchestra of 12 pieces, nnd the tlrst
half of the programme will consist of
funny Hongs, dances, stump speeches,
jokes, and the regular half circle of
minstrels, while the second half wilt
take the form of a screamingly funny
farce comedy  and  grand cake walk,
The opera house has already beeu
engaged for the two (fall fair days,
September 19th and 20th, so the citizens want to keep the date in mind.
The management of the troupe say
that the end men will be chosen with
great care, and it is definitely announced that Mr. George Stevenson
has consented to be interlocutor.
Popular prices will prevail and a
genuine good long laugh is In store
[or all those who contemplate seeing
Cranbrook's latest In tbe theatrical
sphere.
StMary's Church Lawn
Social
On Tuesday evening the ladies of
St. Mary's church gave a lawn social
which was a pronounced success.
The grounds adjoining the church
wete beautifully decorated with ever
greens, Chinese lanterns, electric
lights and bunting.
Tbe lawn was crowded with meu
and women, and presented n most
attractive appearance, and the various booths were well patronized.
The flower booth conducted by Miss
Drummond and.Mis* Wright did a]
great business, and their many choice
flowers and posies found many eager
buyers,
In charge of the candy and ice
cream booth were Mrs. Henderson
and Miss E. Drummond, and a very:
thriving business was done.
Miss Bouchard in a very pretty
little booth dispensed lemonade and
sodas to a seemingly thirsty crowd.
Mrs. tlenest and Mrs. Mackie conducted a well lilted tish pond, where
every fisherman or ftsherwoman were
sure of catching something. There
were many patrons to tbe tish pond.
Miss Anette Urault, as a fortune
teller, had a neat little tent which attracted many of the young folks and;
many wtcrd and startling tales and
predictions relating to matrimony,
best boys and girls, deaths, misfortunes, etc., were unfolded when a
small portion of silver crossed the
palm of the seeress.
During the evening thc city band,
under the direction of Geo. Ingram,
discoursed sweet music to an attentive audience.
Freight Rates Lowered WILL GOTO THE   Sewerage System
Big Celebrations being held   '        COUNTRY Splendid Beginning
all along the line —
Spokane, July 24, 1'Jll.
Commercial Clubs,
Inland Empire
Gentlemen:—
Spokane     and the    Inland Umpire
! have won tho twenty year Hght    lor
equitable freight rates!
{    ilehiK able to announce this In ad
vaaco today, it will not he necessary
lor ue to wire you tomorrow.
Today you no doubt received   our
letter ol   Saturday   regarding     the
contemplated    announcement ol    tho
freight rate decision.   Please rotor to
this letter and as tar as convenient
. to you act on the suggestions made.
The Spokeaman-Rovlew in the morn
! lng wlll publish the decision.   Get It
as soon as possible and then pull oil
YOUR CELEBRATION.
Tho celebration here tomorrow will
be the greatest ever seen In Spokane.
Whistles will blow,  bands will play,
stores and offices will close, factories!
will     shut down — ALL  SPOKANE     A change has been made In the ua-
WILL CKLEURATF. THE FREIGHT  tlonal anthem,   In these days    when
RATE VICTORY! the main thought  throughout      tho
Get Into the game, and let us tell  civilized    world is peace, one of tho
xxxxxxxxxxxxx
It is stated on thc best of
authority that parliament will
he dissolved noxt week, probably Thursday or Friday, and
a general election will take
place sometime between Sep.
20 and 25th. Reciprocity will
be practically the sole issue.
The govornment ls relying
for success at tbe polls on the
popularity of reciprocity in the
rural constituencies. It Is conceded that the cities are less
promising.
XXXXXXXXXXXXX
Change in Our National
Anthem
the world that you celebrated.
Yours for the Inland Empire.
Spokane Chamber of Commerce.
Cranbrook, July 27th, 1911.
Spokane Chahiber of Commerce.
Spokane, Wash.
old verses of the anthem is said to
i have struck the King aB sounding a
| somewhat discordant note.   It runs:
'U Lord our God arise,
Scatter his enemies,
And make them fall;
Confound their politics;
Frustrate their knavish tricks;
On Him our hopes wo lix,
0 save us all.'
den tie men
The Cranbrook Board of Trade con-|    _. .
...     a    *, *. a    t(J,    T-i- a\    That verse has now  been replaced
gratulate   Spokane   and    the Inland .     ..      ,nl*M„tn ,*.      ,     »,
Empire  upon  the victory  for eqult- g',""   '0l0Wi"(y    wrlttM1 ,"r ncft'!
able   freight rates    and though   the' "°£. •■"' brcatl""K » »'"'" .•<"•»••■•
benefits to this district will only be
felt    Indirectly   in certain lines     of
business, we appreciate tbe fight that
you have made and can feel with you
Construction work on the sewer
system commenced on Tuesdny morning with n force of 21 men. which was
Increased to 29 on Wednesday.
Mr. I). 0. McKay of Calgary is ia
charge, with N. S. Harrison as time
keeper.
A representative of the Prospector
visited the scene of operation on Wednesday. At this time a trench tinn
feet long, witli an average depth of
li feet had heen opened up. this depth
will gradually increase as the trench
is extended toward town.
A small force is engaged in laying
out tho ground for the septic tnuks,
which wlll he built on the bench Just
above the creek, and about H.UOO feet
the trench for the lng 18 Inch pipes
will hnve a depth of sume eight or
ten feet,
Two carloads of IK in. sewer pipes
have arrived, and W. K. Worden has
the contract lor delivering along the.
trench line. Pipe laying commenced |
on Thursday morning. As soon as
arrangements are completed the
working force wlll be increased.
The pipe line will extend up Crnnbrook street to within a short dis-'
tance from Harold street, tlience
soutli about 100 feet to the lane that
runs hack of tho public school, thence
west to Baker street. Klght and ton
Inch pipes will be laid in lanes
throughout town, and connection* arranged for at every lot, whether lt is
built upon or not.
When completod the Craubrook sewer system will he one of the best and
most uptodate In the province.
C. P. R.   Employees   Picnic
at Marysville
in your celebration of the great victory.
Yours truly,
Cranbrook Board of Trade;
R. B. Benedict, Secretary.
Wedding Bells
McLeod-Rutledge
On Tuesday, July 26th, at 12
o'clock noon, at the residence of tbe
bride's ulster, Baker street north,
Florence, the youngest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John McLeod of Kaslo
and formerly of Vanloek Hill, Ont.
'O Lord our God arise,
Scatter his enemies,
Make wars to cease.
Keep us from plague and dearth,
Turn Thou our wocb to mirth,
And over all the earth;
Let there bo peace'
This alteration has been specially
aanctioned by the King, and Is therefore of national importance, seeing
that It Is aow likely to ne universally
followed.
Haley-Pautltng
At Christ, church, Craubrook,
Saturday July 22nd, 1911.
Thomas   Haley    and    Rose
Pautllng, bath of Cranhrook.
Mr. and Mrs. Haley will leave in a
few days on a visit to England, their
old home.
Anne
Baseball Team's return
Special Meeting of
City Council
A special meeting ol the city council was held on Monday afternoon in
waa united in holy wedlock to'Dr. J! the council chambers, there woro pre-i "•»<■«-». '»»"■« one game to
* m« ■» _ . L   rilr    TliA    jnnrn    nf    ii_r.
The Cranbrook baseball team reach- ]
ed home on Wedneaday afternoon, nftor a soriOB of games played against
Nelson, Rossland and Marcus, In
which they Iftst hut one game to the
Maroons of Nelson.
Cranlirook took two games from!
Murcus, at Marcus 6-3, and one game
at Colville, with Marcus 4-2. Defeat-1
od Rossland two games 8-6 and U-C.
Defeated thc Maroons at Eolson 8-5,
Nelson
Wesley Rutledge, son of Mr. and Mrs.! sent    Mayor   Hunt
John Rutledge, of Portage la Prairie Bowneas, Johnson,
Man., the Rev. C. O. Main presbyter-' son, Taylor and McNabb.
lan minister officiated. The  matter of streets and   boule-
The bride, who was attended by ber v»rds was brought bet.ir.j the oouocll
sister, Miss McLeod wore an import' and after some discussion Alderman
gown of Ivory Duchess Satin with 'Pin0*1 '1 WW a-mou smb. uoa-pnr
bodice of Irish rose point lace seeded' at the next meeting of tho Council
with pearU; also a diamond Sunburst introduce a bylaw for street improve-
a gilt from the bridegroom, and car- menta, including a boulevard.
rled a bouquet of white roBes and There wore sjveral applications for
smilax. Miss McLeod was dressed in the position of clerk, in connection
a biscuit colored dross, and carried a  w'th  the construction of the sewer-
and     aldermen! ^ tl,e »mn o( 6'B-
Camphell,  Jack-
To Contest Comox Atlin
Mr. T. E. Bate bas been unanimously chosen by the Cumberland;
Conserliative Association to contest;
tho Comox-Atlin district in the'
forthcoming Dominion elections.
Rod and Gun
bouquet of mauve colored sweet peas.
At the close of tbe ceremony     the
wedding Party sat down to a splendid
age system.
On motion of Aid. Campbell     and
McNabb N. J. Harrison wns nppoint-
luncheon the table having an arch of ed as time keeper.
"Following the Fur Trails" a story
ol (lie far North of interest to every
Canadian, opens the July number of
lillies-of-the-valley and smilax     also
The Rightto Appeal
The Liberal press Is trying to;
show that the Opposition is responsible for the impending dissolution of
Parliament nnd general election. Under the clrcumstniices the Opposition!
may well be proud if it is responsible for aa appeal to tlle people.
Primarily the reason of the appeal
rents with the Dominion government,
Sir Wilfrid Laurier was returned to
power three years ago on certain issues. It is a well known principle of
constitutional government that un
great llacal or political change should
bo made without the people having
been consulted. Sir Wilfrid Laurier
negotiated reciprocity with the United States without any mandate from,
the people, and in the face of his own
declared promise that missions toi
Washington were forever at an end.
Tbe present government was returned
to office partly on Its own declaration that no further effort to obtain;
reciprocity with the United States
be undertaken by Canada.
In the face of all this, the govern-,
ment made a pact with its American
friends and then tried to force it
down tho throat of Parliament by the;
brute strength of Its majority. Mr.
Borden replied: "Give the poople a
chance tn say whether they want this,
or not. We do not holleve they want
it, and we claim on behalf of the
public the right to lie heard before it
is decided."
This plea Hir Wilfrid Laurier refused and on this Issue the light has
ao far beon made. Mr. Uorden and
the opposition stand t..»*iiy for the
public, for the right of public appeal
for the torce of public opinion. The
Government stands for the polley of
coercion.—Calgaey Herald.
W. 13. Wordon tendered for the de- ROD AND GUN IN  CANADA,    pub-l
Interspersed    with   white   carnations llvwy of the sewerage pipes. His ten- Ushed by W. J. Taylor, Ltd., «'„0d-j
and roses, the centre and place     of der was accepted, as was also     the stock, Ont.   In thiB story, Mr. 1. J.
honor   being   reserved   for the large tender of the Washington Brick   and Fraser, who is engaged on thc Hydro-1
and beautiful wedding cake. Llme company for the supplying    of  graphic     survey,   relates interesting;
On   a   small table   and buffet,   ad- the same.   The Canada Cement Co. incidents of the eight month's stay of
joining there   were numerous  pleceB wa9 awarded the contract lor cement the party engaged In survey work in
ol   cut   glass    and     hand     painted needed in Bowcrage construction.         tbo neighborhood of Hudson Bay and
Havlland      china      spread,      which Tne Proposition of the townsite Co. tells of an attack upon thc Camp of j
received somo worthy  words of   ad- tegardlng tho purchase of ten acreB Polar bears.   He gives particulars of |
miration   Krbm   the   guests- also    a ,or sewerage tanks was accepted, live the fine trapping in which the party;
splendid gift was received 'from the ncr™ *>'■• ** Purchased at $100    per engaged and the excellent results of
bride's   sister   of   one of    tho finest BCrc'   the   Company   donating
grades  of   pianos of Mason & Risch acres.
mttl„. Council adjourned.
Tlie party were driven to thc stat- ,
ion in Mr. Bureh's automobile, leaving Cranbrook   on   the Flyer  at two
o'clock tor Spokanh, thence going to
the coast, and returning home     to
take up their residence at Miss Me- „.,,,,..              ...
Leod's   on Baker street    Tlie bride ducing a novelty In motion pictures British Columbia, showing the differ-
travelled ln a biscuit colored tailored "1   the  shape of a weekly animated «nce In the conditions between those
suit   and   hat   to match, with lace Gazette.   You can now view the most prevailing In thut province and those
veU                                     ' important  events  of  tlie   world    to existing In Central and Eastern Can-
The bride Is well known In the city better advantage than you could bad «da.   There Is much more ol Interest
and has a host of friends.   She was: yo" heen on the ground. Some events to every_ sportsman  -   " '	
for some time ber sister's right hand: chronicled this week are. "Lord Kit
help in the   millinery   store.     Miss «n_ener Inspecting    the Boy Scouts.'
McLeod will, without a doubt     miss
The
five this portion of their work. The
strenuous outward journey from Fort,
Nelson to Winnipeg, supplies excellent i
reading. There Ib much variety In the
other stories, both fishermen and
hunters receiving due attention and
stories and experiences from the ifar
'"• East, as well as the far West arc in- i
Auditorium theatre Is Intro- eluded.   They hunt on horseback     in |
New Novelty
her sinter more than anyone else, hut
Bhe receives   the   small consolation,
that "though she wont help her   so Q°*ttT  Sports.
much she will he with her."
The doctor has a veterinary practice that covers thc whole of the
Kootenay district, he is popular iu
the true sense of the word, taking a
keen interest in all manly sport* and
has time and again proved himself-
a man among men.
Though the wedding to others than
their closer friends wns somewhat of
a surprise, the many congratulations
received were of the most sincere
kind. "The Prospector" joins with
the many in tbeir wishes of long life
and happiness.
in  this numher.
It should he found in every summer
camp, no plcasanter companion     for
Van    Horse   Parade,"      "Bishop's whillng     awny   a pleasant hour     is
Procession in London" "Motor Races needed.
and Plying   at   Brooklands."    "The '	
The Latest Paris
Fashions," etc. The (ia/ette will be a
regular weekly feature nn Friday and
Saturday.
One of the most successful and
pleasant events ever participated in
by Cranhrook folk took olace an
Saturday, July 22nd, when, under the
auspices of a committee representatives of every department of the (J.
P. R. here, an excursion was run to
Marysville for an all day Open basket picnic.
Thc morning of the 22nd broke very
dull and threatening, and when rain
began to fall soon after 7 o'clock, it
looked as if the one thing thnt the
committee could not guarantee, was
going to bfi tbe factor to spoil all the
rest of their excellent arrangements.
Fortunately, however, nothing
worse than a light shower fell, and
it was a bright and warm sun that
shone on the holiday crowd that had
assembled on the depot for tbe llrst
special train scheduled to leav* at
8.30 a. m.
It was about 10 o'clock when the
tirst contingent arrived at Marysville. Owing to the kindly thought
of Marysville people, conveyances
were In attendance at the station to
take the ladies and children to thc
picnic grounds which were very
pleasantly situated on high and level
land commanding an excellent view
of the surrounding couutry.
Hery soon after arrival the sports
committee had the llrst event of their
long programme in full swing—A
baseball match between the Mechanical and Traffic departments of the
C. P. R. A good fast game result-
iug in a win for the shop team.
At a quarter afc'tcr oue the second
aud larger party had arrived from
Cranbrook, and with these on the
grounds, the crowd must have totalled over 400 people, tbe larger proportion of whom immediately distributed themselves into lunch parties.
It must have been a very hasty
lunch for many people though, for
with an unusually long and interesting programme to carry through, the
Sports Committee very wisely decided to commence immediately, and
tbe list of events opened with four
races for juniors.
From tben on the fun and excitement never flagged all through the
long afternoon, while several really
creditable athletic feats were achieved, sometimes in unexpected ijuarters
too, so that from the onlookers point
Oi view, there was plenty of variety
in every way.
All the usual fun ensued when the
four legged race came to be decided,
a team in which our two Y, M. 0.
A. secretaries were partners came tn
llrst in tine style, in the llrst beat,
hut failed to repeat their performance
in the final tie.
In the ladies' potato and spoon
race, Miss Millard arrived at the tape
cool, easy and smiling iu the     llrst
heat with no competitor within dan-
ger distance of her, but in the second
try, Miss Ada Hlekenbotham camo
home n vcry close second, so close
indeed, that her near proximity
would seem to Imve excited Miss Millard's self possession sufficiently to
drop the potato, though fortunately
on the judges side of the tnpe, thus
retaining thc llrst place, Six worried
looking mon lined up Inter witb
tn reads in tbeir hands ready to insert
them Into the eyes of as muny needles, that as many ladies as breathlessly thrust into their hands after a
nil yard run. Only three of the ladles
left on the return journey with
threaded needles, the partners of the
othcr three having '.ailed to pass tho
crucial test. There might hnvo been
a fourth, hut the man who shall he
nameless, after having actually successfully negotiated tlie thread
through the tiny hole, become so excited at his performance that he pul-j
ted it out again.
Another intcrestltlg event was the
hop, step and jump competition in
which several line distances were
leapt, the record going to Sam, of
Mission, whose agility wns more than
a match for any  white man present.
It was MS p. m. when Ilie Dual
event came on for decision, this being
a tug of wnr between lhe shops and
ollices, resulting in a win for the
former.
The full list of events and winners
are as follows:
1.—Girl's race under 12—1st Florence  Uren.
2.-—Hoy's race under 12—1st F. McNeil.
3.—Girl's race, under Hi—lst. Florence Uren.
4.—Hoy's race, under Ui—Tuft. u(
Marysville.
5.—100 yards, open—lst Donohue,
Kimberley, 2nd, C. Tyler.
6.—Single Ladies' RO yards—-1st,
Miss Burton, 2nd, Miss Lowery,
T.—Union .Men's Race—1st, Ilathle.
2nd K. Coanant.
8.—Fat Men's Race—1st Griffith,
2nd, Thompson.
Ji.—Married Ladies' race—lst Mrs.
Cross; 2nd,  Mrs. R.  R. Thompson.
10.—Four-legged race—1st Bathie,
Elmer; Baldwin.
11.—Potato race—lst, Miss Millard;
»nd Miss A. Hlekenbotham,
12—Hop, step and jump—1st, •»m,
of Mission;  2nd,   Donohue.
18—Conductors race—1st Dufour;
2nd  Patton.
14—Kngineer's race—1st,MacKenzte;
2nd, Askey.
15— Standing broad jump—lst, 0.
Tyler; 2nd,  Klmer.
ID—Putting llilb. shot - 1st, Mc-
Oreary; 2nd Crowley.
17—Ladles' needle and thread - 1st
Miss  Griffith;  2nd   Miss  Burton.
18—Trainmen's and Firemen'B race,
— 1st, Sum Watson; 2nd Charbonueau.
19—Old Man's race--lat Sam Griffith; 2nd 13. Bent.
20—Wheel barrow ince—lst, Harrison and Watson; 2nd Hickenbotham
and Clarke.
A baseball match between the traf-
lie department and shops resulted in
a victory (or the shop boys by the
acore of s to tl.
The shops also won the tug of war
defeating the oltice ..tail The stakes
was a box of cigars.
The band hoys race was won by W.
I..   Johnson,  with  V. Orenon second.
His worship Mayor Hunt and Sam
Griffiths arranged a match race of
7fi yards to decide which waa the better, The Mayor was defeated by a
yard.
As mnny of the party had to be
back In town for the evening's shop*
ping, it had been arranged to run the
lirst train back at r> p, m., and thus
with the closing of the sports, there
wns a general trek sta tion wards,
However, everybody that went to
tlie station did not entrain, anh soma
-UD of tho pnrty remained for the
evening, some to participate lu a
dunce in the Falls' View botel, while
others rambled around the countryside, particularly in the vicinity of
tlie falls, which are beautiful enough
to deserve  wider 'mme.
Thus, n pleasant evening concluded
a pleasant nlfiT enjoyable day, not
the less pleasant from the absence of
any Intense bent or the ubtqitous
mosquitoes.
A generally tired and thoroughly
satisfied party left Marysville at
21.80 arriving home nn hour later,
muny of whom had thus been a full
twelve hours out  in  tho open.
There seems to be a generally unanimous opinion, enthusiastically expressed, that the day's proceedings
were an unqualified success, and It Is
hoped that this experience will encourage the C. P, R. boys to make
their excursion an annual affair.
While it seems almost unfair to
pick out individuals from a committee, that werc all enthusiastic workers for success, it would be quite as
unfair to omit to mention the able
chairmanship of Mr J. R. McNabb,
and the untiring good humor of director of Sports 0. 0. Connolly,
while considerable fun and vim were
lent to the proceedings by our friend
Mr. McSwaln, whose stentorial voice
the organizing committee were wise
in pressing Into their service on the
grounds
The 0. P H. boys also desire to express their cordial appreciation of
the co-operntion of the storekeepers
in town in closing down their establishments and donating many substantial prizes.
King George to visit
Our Dominion
Rasling-Campbell
Mr. Frank    Rasllng ol   Oranbrook,
Tlie Birmingham Ilnily I'ost announces Mint thoro is n possibility ul
Kin,- George visiting Canada during
the regime oi Oonnaiight ns govornor-
genernl It will be remembered that
tlie t'nmidinn Associated press wns
recently authorized to deny rumors
ot a visit o( the King to Canada nl- Onpt. nnd
tor the Dnrbnr ceremonies In India,
It   Is   certain,    however,   that   the
Methodist Church
Pastor—Rev, W. Bison Dunham
Morning service at 11 a. m.
Morning subject—"Soul  Hunger."
At tlie morning service tbc pastor
will also give a live minute object
sermon to the children, subject—
"Ooal and Wood."
Evening service nt 7.30 p. m.
ICvaiing subject — "Men nnd He-1
llglon."
Salvation Army
Officers:
Lawrence   I'
Tuylor
Baptist Church
llov. II. ('.. Speller—Pastor.
Residence   Norbury   Ave.
Services at ll a. in, and 7.'.In p. in.
Morning subject - "Freedom in
thought ami action."
levelling subject—"! am nol Inclined."
Siilidny school Lesson John, elnip-
tors li and 10.
Baracca nud Philathea classes Ht
:i p. in.
Strangors nnd any with no church
home are nlwnys welcome
Christ Church
Rector,   llev.   10.  I'.   Iflewelliw.
Holy Oommuuion nt n a. m,
Morning prayer mid !l,,ly Communion nl  11 it. m.
Children's service lit '.I p.  iii
Kvenlng service nt 7.30 p. in
Catholic Church
i'Hiiiih Priest   Kntliei Plnmondon,
and Miss Lulu Campbell ol Oladstone. Prince ol Wales and Prince Albert,
111., were united In marriage on Wed- the second son, will come to Canada
nesday by the Rev. W. K. Dunham at and will probably make It the Sret
th* Methodist parsonage. , step ln a tour ol the Empire.
Holiness meeting nt 11 a. m.
Free nnd easy at :i p, m.
Salvation meeting at H p. m.
Thursday—Salvation      meeting
8 p. m.
An excellent and instructive line ol
lllms have been exhibited nt   the odl-
I son theatre.   A new nnd special line
I will be shown this evening.
Bundays—-Low Muss at H,3u a. in.
High    Mass.   10,80   n. m.      Sunday
school Irom 2 to 2 p. m.   Rosary nnd
llcnodlctlon nt 7.:iu p. m.
Mondays nnd holy dnys ol obllga*
turn—Mass at 8 a. in.
Week days—Mass at t a. in. at the
hospital.
Knox Presbyterian Church
Pastor—Rev. 0. 0. Main
Morning service at 11 n. m,
Evening service at 7.3U p. m.
Siiinlny School nml Bible class at
8 p. in.
Evening subject."Worshipping Cod
in Dollars inui cents."
Voting people's guild on Tuesday,
ni 8 p, in. Subject: Psalm 19,
Oholr prnctlco nl tho close ol the
morning service.
Lawn social on tho McCallum property on Friday, August 4th. Further ilclnilH next  week.
Mrs. W. B lliiywnrd, Miss Lulu
I lay wm tt and Miss Hvn Conley lelt
on Thursday mglit. on nn eastern
visit to Moose Jaw, Toronto and
other points. THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMPIA
THE PERFUME
Of Wf
LADY IN BUCK
By GASTON LEROUX.
Aalhtr .1 "TK> M,.t.t> el UM Yallew
Room."
COPTRICHT   1909. Br BBINTANO J
(Continued.)
I'HAPTKU  Wil
The Return ol  Arthur  Ranee.
m
HR weapon bPlflniiwI lo I'rluw
(ialltcb. bui meiv wun uodoubl
tn  Hit* llllllll  "I   llll)   one ol   U*
ilml  it  luul  Ih-iii Molrli by Ul
Bob, nnd  we toiibl   uoi   rurifirt  luu
Willi tilt lilM"*1 I'l-'.illl Hellllef llllll uv
CUSed    l.:il-:ui   Ol    tlHllg    ln>   IIHMUMlIU
Never bud Hu- liiiuiftf ol out Itob ami
thul at Umiu tu'ii nu luextrti'uui)
coufouudwj in our rfxtiwu upirlti «••
■lino Itoiiletublllv bud ("nml "tbe old
ut dagger icuowi. i>- uie biinnin race'
dripping »iiii ibe bloud ot Keruier
.Mnn.' Edltli bud ;ii mice muiietl ttiui
henceforth tbu rutt> oi um it-b my u
Uie bundl ot Itoi.lftiilniii'. Ami mere
fore Mine   Eli Ith, Who 111 h**t liuul al
fectloo bad uol pwuwh! io believe tuui
tin! mnn who lu) on i>is bed m im
miliar* lower «ih rvuiiy ber uncle
luul begun lu HmiginM, (hanks lo ine
bloody weapon, tbtll Un* Invisible Lur
bim liud woven bu strong a web ot fir
cuinstuntlal evidence nruttud (Md Uol
tbut It could scarcely bv brnin»u witb
tbe design doubtless ol muking ttie ok
uinn suffer ibe puulftbmeht lor ibe
wretch's own primes tuul also tbt
dangerous wetgbi or his personality.
Mme. Edith trembled for (Jul Hob anu
for berselt
And the Incriminating fuel remained
tbnt there bud been nothing miywhere
around the corpse of Hern Inr but the
■tone knife which Old Hob bud stolen!
She lead the certainty of mis conviction In Hie eyes nnd in tbe manner
of Rouletabllle and of Uarr-ae tsui
she understood us soon us ttie young
mun began speaking thnt be seemed
to hnve no other end In view than to
sure Old Hob from (tic suspicions ot
tbe authorities.
Rouletabllle In giving hi? evidence
proved with a logical accuracy mat
overwhelmed tbe examining magistrate und plunged (tie deiegato into
despulr tbnt Ibe deed could only tune
been committed by the dead iiuid
himself. The four persons at the
postern gale nml the two persons in
Old Hob's room hnd each been looting at the others and tind uot lost
Bight of each oilier while some one
wus killing Bernier a few steps away.
bo It was Impossible io believe thut
tbe killing could have been done by
any other Hutu tbe victim.
To this the esn filing magistrate,
greatly interested, replied by Inquiring whether any of us bud renson to
suspect nny motive for suicide oil the
part of Herider, to which Rouletublllf
answered that tbe supposition of suicide might easily be laid aside and
that of accident substituted for It.
The stone, which might have attracted his attention by its strange form,
might have been picked up by t'ere
Herider. and If be bad happened lo
slip und full while holding It In his
hand everything would be explained,
and very simply. Here Hernler undoubtedly must, have thus unfortunately fallen upon this triangular tlmt,
which had pierced Ids heart.
Oue of (he physicians summoned tr
care for Old Hob wus railed, and In
decided that Hernlur's fatal wound
was caused by lbe Hint.
As to Mine. Edith and myself, nfter
Home futile and useless questions, asked while the doctors were ut the bed-
wide of Old Hub, we were allowed to
leuve (he room, and we went to sit In
the little parlor just outside lhe bedroom and were there when the magistrates were ready to depart.
Kdlth suddenly seized me by the
hand and cried out:
"Oo Dot leuve me! I beg of you
don't leave me! I have only you left.
I do not know where Prince Oalltch
is—I do not know anything ubout my
husband. That Is what makes this so
horrible. Arthur sent me u message
uuylng tbut be was going iu search of
Tulllo. lie does not know even yet
thut Bernier bus been murdered, iius
be found tbe 'hangman of the sen?'
Is It from this mau—from Tulllo now
that I expect tbe truth! And not a
word has come!    it is horrible!"
As slit* took my bund so cnnlldiugly
and beld It for a moment In her own
I felt that I wus for Mme. Kdlth witb
ull my heart and soul, ami i assured
ber that she Dllgbl rely upon my devotion.
Houletabllle never failed to cast a
glume In our direct loo every time be
bad tlie opportunity.
"Ah. he is watching us!" exclaimed
Mine. Edith.
"You ought tn be grateful tn Rouletabllle," i ventured to remind tier,
"fur Ills Intervention and his silence
relative to the 'oldest knife known to
tbe human race.' if tin- officers bad
learned thai this stone dagger belonged to your uncle Hob. what could
huve hindered them from placing him
under arrest?"
"Oh!" she cried bitterly "Tour
friend bas ns muny good reasons to
keep  silence  as   I   have,   uml   I   dread
only one thing, M. Suluelnir—I dread
ouly one thing."
"And whut Is Ibat.*"
"I feat lest lie lias unved my uncle
from the authorities only to ruin lilm
more completely At nil erptits It Im
necessary lu !»• ready fur iiuytklfifi
nnd I kuow how to defend lilm so ion;
us I draw hrcaili." And she showed
me u Ilny revolver which was hidden
In her gown.
"Is   it   art uul   (ru Hi   Hint   you   ure
ready lo defend ine?" she deinuitded,
turning her beautiful eyes run upon
my own.
"I am ready."
"AgllltiSt your friend even?"
"If   it   should   be   necessary,"   I   un
swered, with a sigh, passing my hnnd
across my forehead.
"Very well; I believe you," she answered. "In (hat case I will leuve
yuu here for a few minutes. Vou wlll
guard ibis door for me."
BLISTERS    AND    SUNBURN?
TRY  ZAM-BUK
Blisters Irom canoeing, ball-playing, or any cause, painful sunburn
patches, stings of insects, and chufed
place-,  all  un sod    instantly    by
X.im-Unk Don't have yout vacation.
-polled by pain from any sore, whloh
Zam-Buk could cure in quick time,
This wonderful balm is made from
herbal juices und bj hujhly antiseptic. Poison frum insect sting,
barbed wire scratch, or thorn prick.
is Immediately rendered harmless us
soon us Zam-Buk touches it. Stops
tlie stinging, smarting pain. Zam-
Buk is so pure, too, that the most
delicate skin is able to absorb it. and
is benefitted by it Mothers with
young bullies should use it ior chafing sores, etc Also cures piles, ulcers and festering sores. All druggists ami store sell al We box. Pse
also Zam-Buk Soapl   95c tablet.
Alld sue pointed to the door betiind
wblcb old Hob was resting    Iben sbe
lllll   nili  ut   tlle   rOOIII,      W Here   Wit* Sllti
going? She confessed to tue later.
:*tbe wus going io .<>ok fur I'rluce Ou
Itch, i 'li, wuinun, wuutuul
sue laid scuiveiy disappeared undei
lie ar.h Wben Ho'ileiuUillu and M
minute entered the ruuUl. Nwj had
Heard nil that had passed Runlet a bllli
uKuui-ed to uij stile and iuio me
piielly IIi.it be Mas aware thul 1 had
nei rayed   bim,
"You are using u large word, Roule
rubille!' 1 exclaimed. "Vou knew tout
I um not in the hubii ot betraying an>
one. .Mine. Kdlth is really very uiucb
to be pilled, und you do uot pity Lei
enough, my friend."
"Ab, well, you pity ber too much."
1 started lo muke some reply, but
Itouletabille cut short my words wilt
a dry gesture.
"I ask you only one thing-only one,
yon uuderstuud It is tuut. no mallei
wbat may happen—no matter wbut
muy happen—yon shall not address out
wind to eitber M. Darsac or to myself."
"That will be a very easy thing tc
promise," i replied, foolishly Irritated,
und I turned my buck upon tdm.
Hut ut the same moment the officers
cumiiig uut of ihe castle called tc
us. i lie iuqtiPHl was at sn *ud. 1 hert
was no Quubt. in tbeir eyes, after iQt
deciararlou ol the doctors, tnat the affair had been an accident, und that
wus it)., verdict which I'lej telt obliged
to render. Dunne and Rouletabllle
accompanied them tu itie outer gate.
AS 1 Stood leaning on my tfibuws al
ibe window I suddenly heuru a souud
wblcb fell upon ibe evening air like
the blow ot an Immense gong, and I
knew that it was itutiiPiabllle who bad
ordered Ihe Iron gates in be closed.
Not a single minute passed aftei
[hat when I saw .Mme. Kdlth rush lute
Hie room and bum to me as tbougb J
were ber only retngw.
Tben I saw Ihirzac appear, th-n ltou
letabille. and leaning on nls arm wa*
the Ludy iti H:ui*k ll could now very
easily be seen Uml sbe was making a
powerful effort io hide u,e norror
wblcb In spite ol a.I. pierced through
her troubled glance and to bide Irum
us tbe emotion which inadp ber cilug
feverishly to the urm ot tier young
companion, Dannie, tno. bun (he somber und resolute mleli oi a Judge. Hut
that which mos( ol at added lo our
surprise and ud right was the entrance
ot I'ere Jucqlies, water and Muttonl
luto (he si [ita re lower. All turee were
annul with MiUSIMS and placed tuem-
selves In silence h»-t<ire (be Jour, where
they stood with miliary preclsiou
while the-, recelvd trom (he lips ot
Rouletubllle the order io icl no person
go out trom tbe old chateau. Kdlth
was overwhelmed with terror anu demanded ot Mattoni and Waiter, both
ol whom were greatiy attached to ber,
whal (heir presence siguitied uml what
ilieir weapons threatened; «ot. to my
greut astonishment, nicy returned no
answer, 'iben the little woman rushed
to the door wblcb gave access to old
Hob's room, and. extending ber two
arms across tbe threshold us ll to bar
the passage, abe cried:
"Whut ure you going to do? You
do nut tneuti to kin bim?"
"No, madame,* replied Rouletabllle
gravely, "We are going to judge bim.
Aud in order to be sure that lbe judges
shall not be executioners we are all
going tu swear upou tbe body ol t'ere
Bernier after having iuid dowu our
arms that eucb ot us win keep guard
over himself,'
And be led us Into the chamber
where Mere Ueniier continued to
groau beside tbe bier of her spouse,
there we laid aside our revolvers and
took the ouib wtnvb Uouletubllle exacted.
The oath having been taken, Rouletubllle, with the l.adv In Hluck still
on his arm. went from tbe funereal
chamber Into the enrnuor, but instead
of directing our steps toward the
apartment ui Old Hob. as we expected
bim tu do he weld Strauxbt tn lho
door   iv huh   utlonied   eiiUMi.ee   to   the
chamber nf "the body too many." and,
drawing from bis |HH-k»*t tbe little spe<
rial key ol Which 1 have spoken, he
opened 'he door
We were all a*lotib>bed in entering
tiie rooms which bid beeu occupied
by M und Mme inmate to see upou
M barzae's desk ibe drawlog board,
the wash drawing upon which our
friend had worked at the side of Uld
Bob in the In tier's workshop In tbe
Court of the Hold and ulso tbe little
dlsti full nf led imiiii am) (he Uny
brush drenched with He- paint. And,
lastly, In tbe middle nl the desk there
was  placed, appearing  rery  much ut
its ease,  upon   It*  I ly  Jaws,  "the
old phi skull nf humanity."
Rouletabllle  locked   aud   holtml   (ho
door ami said to us. himself greatly
affected, while we listened with stupefaction:
"Sir down, If you please, ladles and
j-eutleiueii.
"You will acknowledge," begun Rou<
letabille. "lhat there is here around
this table me chair ion many and In
i onse,(uem e one person t<«> tew—li)
imrtlcuhirhte, M Arthur Itance, foi
ir ho an we cnuuni wan much longer."
"Pel hups ai  this very moment  n\*
iUHtuiIld   possesses   Ilie   pcoofS   uf   Oil]
■•!•■*. in mice nee." observed sia *•
Edllh. whom nil these preparation!
bad disturbed mure thau all) olio else,
"1 cut real Mine. Durxuc to join me lu
Imploring these gentlemen to do nutii
iug uuiii Arthur's return."'
The Ludy in Hluck had no opportunity to intervene, for before Mme.
Kdlth finished speattlug we heard a
loud uolse outside tbc door uf the corridor. A knock lame nt tbe door, and
we heard lhe voice of Arthur Uance
begging us lu open immediately, lie
cried:
"I buve brough I (he pin wllh thu
ruby head!"
HoulMtnhllle opened the door,
"Arthur Itance, yuu are come then
ai lust;" be exclaimed
Kdlth'* iiu-iniii.t -ecmed plunged lb
the deepen ineluuclioly.
"Wn.ii buve you in t"ii me? Wbut
has happened? Home new misfortune?
\ii, i feu red *o feared tbut i had armed too late when l saw the Iron
(tlte closed and   lieatd   lhe prayed fur
tbu dead cbunted in the tower U-s. 1
Knew thai yuu had HXevi-OHl Uld Hob."
Rouletubllle! wbo luul closed und
boiled ihc iImoi b*-blu<| Art mil Uance,
IUrued In the American ami Mild:
did Rub Is a.ne, and rere Hernler
Is dead    He seatttl, mum-iour."
Uance   stared   ui    tin-   speaker   in
umazement, th-u hmktHi i nsfrna-
iii'ii at tlie drawing board uie Q1R0 of
paint and tne iu<"ilv Skull and demanded.
■Who killed him?"
I ii-n. condescending to notice that
In* wife was i lure (je pressed her
Hand, but lus eyes Were fixed upou
tlie l.ady in UlUl U
"before nis neath Hemier accused
Frederic Larsan,' answered M. Dar■|Vo you mean to say by that tbat
tie ac.u-.ed Did H»br" interrupted
Kuoce ludlRimiitiy. "i wl:i not sutler
that I. tod. had sortie doubts in regard to the ppp-oiiHtltv nl oui beloved
pnrle. bnt 1 tell you tbat i have the
ruby ueai'*--i «■■;'■
(To be oontluued i
THACKERAY'S ART.
BINDERS at COCKSHUTT'S
FROST A WOOD  Machine* Lead All.     Set   Catalogue from   tho   Cookohutt   Dealer
BEAU BRUMMEL
Tht   Dandy  Who  Vied  With  Qeorgi
IV.  for First   Honorg.
Rruinmel    never   pi
anything but a dandy
saying* prove thai   I
ready  to burlesque  h
exquisite fastidiousue<
Thus   be  sai.l   Ilmt   b.
cold  because "ott tiie
the other day.  that
(his valet) put in    ill
a damp stranger." Th
merit   in    bis   poem
.tended   to   be
His recorded
e    wus    ttlwuyu
[|   DWn   pose   . I
i mid fragility
had caught a
Brighton road
inil.l"! Weston
to a room with
ere i- also some
"The  Butterfly
You
Can'
a Doilg.
Micro
h*.
Tl
...  Hull,  nl
mill
niUc
rol.M
H
tlmt
nu |
person
run
t'vn
1.' Ill
''III
A «
..•lik.
ened
. oonsl
nun,
in IS
llllll.
i-t Mir,' 1
ii In'
tlieii
• prey
l'i
.Villltli, ll
UK"
Imt
tlu'
Minn
'l'i'-'-
III gc
llll
ire w
.-II ei
l.illl!
h in
11.n
1     \. II V
. I'll'
1 til
1'   lllll
II   wl
in   I
akrs
cart'
..1   1
.ii   Ki
'llrll
ll III
ullli
i.i    I
later
llllll
, lho ,
HI.' Vi
Ito 1
illuwi
In. ,
'nils
hm-
lion
I.. I.i'.
'..III..
lllll
down
. evei
1 llll
lllj-ll
Hi.'
latter
i* i'i|i
"IT
Pil "I
Hi nn
imi
IVI.I-
Ti)
Stai,
Funeral," particularly In tills ver&e:
The Dormouse attended, but cold nml
lorlorn,
And tbe i;nnt ilowly winded hia ihr tt
little horn,
And  the Moth, who was grieved lot
the tosi ot h     ■ i
Pent ovi  the bodl   aud -iYntlv Iti*-*
ed her
Brummel seem* to havo done no
harm to anyone n ■ i«t hli crpiliton
nnd U) have had ■ nt kin.In. v- .(,
well an ihrewdni In his nature
Perhaps he waab I nothing except
other people's tu n * loi lie may
have bemi born i d in Is as Mosarl
was born s mush an H no, the fuel
rem ai ui Iha' it It nol well to lie born
a dandy, unless j m can conti Ivs to
die young, Bruuimol lived to be
ilxty-two, and in nl hli la'-t twenty
lour yen- in txilf* In Kranca, with no
objeel in life exci pt to dresij a> well
as be could in ipits ot a poverty
which ftradually heeame ilestltutlon
Miss Clare JerftKt, in hei book on
"The Beaux and the Dandles," tenths story oi In- ttiiaerable end, ami
makes ti- se«> that at last be attained
la a real dignttj through suffering
He grew tattered and filthy, and one
lady in Caen wai the only person
who wuuld receive bim She was
asked "How can \-o\i admit such a
driveller?" and she answered, "He 'i
never In onr way, ami though it is
tr ii t he is not no w ihe amusing character he once was, I 'ike to see him
take bis seat before my tire."
At last his mind went, and be was
admitted to a convent where the insane were kindly treat eil. There he
died, more happily, perhaps, thnn
h:s rival Qeorge IV., who never forgave bim for being the liner dandy,
—Times.
mil di ud.iiii* cup ^^^^^^^^
Miiuiid'-,   Liniment Corot Colds,   Etc.
." drawled the Yankee. "I
io a mail, sir. wim fell off a
-.ill  mi  a  iliii  twenty stories
once kn
\\ ni.Iiiw
limb, and ti
a few l>inisi
"Noitaetm
man
"True!" i
I here be n
m.i in  i.H right i
"Boah!"    said
"How  could tiiat I
"Waal, air," .In
"you sim', he ju-l I
fall Inside!"
i hml himself, I
Dxclal I tb.- Im
cle
■•Up
Englishman
The folluwiug took place iu nn ele*|
ineutiiry lohool on the oooasion ol the
diocesan Inspection:—
Innpector—"Which U the Fifth
Commandments"   Hoy repeat*, it and
Hoes   Up  one.
Inspector  "Very good:
ai school whom must vou obeyP"
Huy    "Teacher, sir."
Inspector "Very good; und when
at play in the BtroeiH"
Huy   "Tlie policeman, sir"
Inspector "Quito iiiiiii Who puis
ihe policeman to look alter youP"
Small Huy (ilistutttly) ■ "Satan,
*>ii "
Phrnsi
Kngliali,
"Tllell
"This
car, Iha
■It. iw
.-.I. falsi
I   th
vied   lie
U li,
ti   HpIIiiwm -
•nt ti  ut   mill
ll.-sh
it   Iniii  Hi,.
■ut wiihuul
Vanl	
uckily tu
■ >.i>iiii*<,i
roots uml
Illllll v  to
s out of a translation called
of Ouy do Maupassant' tales
lip* met Inllltlv."
hiily  dellglitod   the  eye,   Ihe
plllllle."
iM-ii ber smile her teeth show
. i.ui hentittful "
uiglit   it   another  barrier  between my love."
"At n iluiti mi Ihc lloor above, gent
ly with two fingers, she tapped, opened it. moved back, niul. us he entered, silently behind bim closed it."
Her Sacred  Word
"Nol going to Alloe*i luncheon?
Hut you gave your laored word!"
"So I did, and I'd go in a minute
if my dress bail cume borne."
I when     Wlsa mpthen who knew the virtuea of
Mother Univi'rt" Wiirm Kttpnuiliatur «1
imivh have it ut luiiiil, li.ruum- It prowl
its  \iiiin-
Some wise men sny that religious
faith is ignorance. Kven if this were
so, it would be equally true that non-
belief is a matter of Ignorance, Ami
it'.- belter lo have an ignorant faith
than an ignorant doubt.
Some people seein to get round
shouldured from carrying the responsibility of things that dn not concern
them in the least,
I'Vnr is lb
whereby it i-
Qod and His
' awc-hnnd of the aotil.
kept from starling from
ways.   Siblies.
I.itlle Jennie wa- ill and bad tu lie
s ui t.i a liospitnl In tbe same loom
wllh lui was a hub' hoy who was ex-
ceedillgly fond of liis 'lather. The
lather had just left tbe hospital
in t    tlie   little   fellow      licgnn     tu
.ry    "Try mitl no io ileop, .lul lo"
-aid .lennie. "I eaift," aaid Johnnie,
"1 |ust can't du without my papa."
"0, yes, you can, .lubiuiie, ' said
.lennie, wisely, "You can do without
any llimg but yuur own aelf."
I'uderwear is being advertised ho
extensively in tln< mngaalnes that the
men lln ally may be induced not tu
wear anything else during the bot
season.
One thing I have learnt, nml I
think it is worth remembering, (but
heaven may be reached and touched
everywhere, that one enn help or
hinder happiness bv a tiny word.—
Amy l.e l-Viivre.
whi
Housekeeper     at
     did vmi
Butler- "The 'ole
has been fought uu
Tiitiuis,  and  i.s dlr
and   I
Punch,
I..ud X'a—"And
vole, Mr. Hiidd?"
of tliis election
olarso 'atred, Mrs.
.■ted ngalnst bus.
lid   my   duly   accordinM"
BABY'S OWN TABLETS
CURE SUMMER COMPLAINT
Pr of essor   Saintibury     Ditcutm    thi
Great    Novsltsts.
Professor   George   Baintsbury    hm
written au article for tbe aprcia)
Thackeray centenary number ot the
London Bookman, in which he compare!) some of the great English nove'.-
Uts,
"The Brt of   novel   writing   is not
old,"  ho  says j   "it   is  bandy  at  the
beginning of its third century, strictly  speaking,  and   already  there  hai
fallen   between  Thackeray  and   that
one  of   his   predecessors    who   was
most 'ike him in kind HiH degree i.f
greatness, Fielding, one of those curb
ous veils which time drops now ;.nd
; then, but at quite uncertain Interval)-,
i and thro igh  which   we can only  *e-
darkly.   hui  hy  a certain effai't and
' calculation.
"Of the great English dealem with
life through fiction who are thia side
of that veil. Bcott, though he is still
on the right side of it to all but very
poor  and   unhappy   optics,  seeim  to
have   been partly   entangled   in   its
j fold*    to    some,    and    undoubtedly,
i pioneer as he wns. and dealing as he
i did mainly  with  romance  itself and
| with pa.-t   times, gives   only partial
j play to the actual intimate knowledge
j of pure lifp that he [Kissesnod.
I     "Miss Austen, almost as absolutely
; life-like   a- Thackeray,   has,   we   are
j told, her life-likeness obscured hy a
' partly  obsolete    style,  and   she  cer-
t tainly limited and   'miniatured'   her
! presentments,
|     "Bulwer, nur pink friends'   'great-
1 est living   novelist,'   did know   life.
j but he chose to adulterate his knowl.
i edge to an intolerable degree with all
; sorts of conventions, tricks, fashions.
Dickens knew   it   better—in   flashes,
! indeed, perfectly, but he atrain chose
I to   subordinate   his   knowledge,   Itself
very partial, to a perpetual glamor of
J comic or tragic fantasy, not real  at
all, as well ag to worse things, Mich
as political and social prejudice and
crotchet, teasing mannerisms of style,
hampering disqualifications  of  liter.
ary and otber ienoraiice.
"Charles Reade, a genius certainly,
never could uei tbat genius into any
organic condition. Charlotte Bronte,
a geniuB likewise, had too short and
crumped an existence, too narrow an
experience, too little critical faculty,
and perhaps a temper none too genial.
"George Eliot bound hersell to the
school* and the systems till *he became Httl« more than a mere eyeless grinder at the mill with scientific slaves.
"And the late Geonze Meredith,
himself a novelist, be It remembered, of the 'fifties, handed over In no
dissimilar way his subtle and eccentric but real life knowledge as a
famihar spirit to Jargofl and play to
colerie galleries, and subtle cobweb j
spinning tu catch the flie-j of foolish j
cleverness. |
"Hut none of them ever quite mas- |
tered the problem, the quest of the
novel ii. I proper, which ia the presentation and criticism, without wandering from it or adding to it, of
humor, life and character by tbe way
of fiction,
Thackeray did. Tbat he saw life
wli.de is not true. Who has, except
God? He was human. Hut the al-
most superhuman thing about him ii
that in nothing that be does touch U
he ever unllfoTlkP, as, from different
: mason a and in different manners, a!l
, the gn-at rivals and contemporaries
mentioned above are, sometimes.
"No other writer with  whom 1 am
acquainted,   bnve  Shakespeare   himself, and no other novelist at all, has
. tbia    infallible    and    u'must    divine
i power of Infusing life intu every hu-
' man figure that he creates, or that lie
even touches  tor ■ momentary  pur*
pota."
A HAPPV ACCIDENT,
, H. G. Wells Owes His Literary Start
to a  Broken  Blood  Vtsset.
In view of the criticism* aimed nt
I him  because   of   bis    recent    books.
"Ann Veronica" and "Tbe New Mac
hiuvelli,"   H. G.  Wells   has   written
what  might be called a defence, but
which is  in fact  more of an attack
I on his critics and on life.    He tells
, in his own way of bis emergence from
the   teaching   profession   into   litera.
sure:
"Then I tolled for years to Income
j eitber u  biological   investigator or  a
i teacher.   I set my face sternly npainst
', tbe sort of work T do now, and which
I even tben attracted me most, because
j I thought it a mure unprofitable indulgence of the mind.    I  hammered
j at tbe doors of bchco] and laboratory
i for a chance—for half a chance—for
i ju-d a little bit of a chance to give
j my  life to  these  things,    t did  not
I understand  thai   both   these   worlds
are  ruled  by  academic  cliques; that
I should have entered either only to
live n life of embittered obscurity.   I
should have spent my days in hampered,   suppressed,   or   unrecognized
researches, and in attempts to ventilate   highly    specialized   grievances,
Jived, indeed,   like   a mnn   swearing
with his head in a hag.   But my good
luck in its usual disguise of misfortune  intervened,  and one  day  as  1
ran down Villiers street with a hag
of rock specimens I had been show
ing to a class of candidates for the
London Bachelor of Science degree, I
coughed   and   broke   a   blood-vessel.
Thereby I was stretched out, it seemed, a broken and ruined and almost
penniless young man, and as 1 could
do nothing   else I wrote,   and   in a
year found myself free to live any
where and write ai I liked, twice as
prosperous as I had ever been in my
life before."
And after all, say what you will,
who does not rejoice when he finds
himself, by hia own honest efforts,
twice as prosperous as he .was before?
The Tafl.Hattad Highlander.
Field Marshal Sir Evelyn Wood,
V.C., wbo bus recently formally us-
sumed his new position as Constable
of the Tower ol London, surely holds
the record fur versatility among distinguished army officers, having served und fought in the navy, Light lira-
goons, Lancers, Irregular Horse, and
Highlander-, in addition tu which he
joined tbu Middle Temple and was
culled to the Bur in 1874, and is tbe
author ol wurks renowned for their
high literary distinction. A good story
muy ba told of bin attachment tu a
regiment of Highlanders, when the
latter were stationed at Portsmouth.
Sir Evelyn, then a captain, one day
returned from London, and with great
hurry proceeded to array himself for
parude. When he last emerged, he
observed that his men were evidently
at great pains tu conceal their laughter, and he quietly questioned his
subaltern as tu the probable reason.
"Well, sir," replied the latter, "you
are dressed correctly as to kilt, sporran, and all tbe rest of it; but you
have forgotten tu remove your tall
hat I"
Insuring Jewels.
Borne large Insurances were offered
to the companies and members of
Lloyd's on jewels to be worn hy Indian princes attending the coronation.
One insurance for $4'2&,U00 was underwritten, and in another case the
value nf the property was between
$1,000,000 and $1,600,000. In some
Instances the ri*<ks covered am thoae
of transit to and from India, and that
of burglary during the owner's stay
iu Loudon.
A woman believes a man ia a gui
judge i<t beauty when he picks In
and a poor one when it comes to i
led ing a  wall paper design.
Or Do ThtrT
t.tv-'i of rr.lic tin.fii   nil   M<r-il-i(1  ul
In our nur fix  ij:iilv   Mfiul
Wn musl lutneliiiiee whip twiiind ue
If we wim iu seep inii'iiit
-Chicago Tribune.
Hend tur tree sample to Dent. NU., Na
I tional Drug A Chemical Co.  ~
Toronto
W. N. U., No. 856.
Very Often.
•There's a difference in children."
"Yen.    The |MNir oinn'a children aft
•saeis.   the   rl. h   man's   llablUtiM."—
LoulavtlW Courier Journal.
linker
"How
illil thoy
euro Iht'ir
tloiightcr
III   llIT
illHlllillilll'
llllllllll  fur
IIMVl'h''"
liiirkri-
"(Inl
hor n posli
linll   IIU   lil'-
tinn   ri'iuli
T      ill
ii   largo
puhli8llltlg
houso,"   1
.ill'.
I'ppsim "Ynu have ii new baby at
yuur house, I hear."
Downing "Great guns! and We live
four miles apart! I had no idea anyone could bear him that distance!"
Baby's Own Tablets should be kept
in every home where there are babies
or young children. At no time of the
year Is buby in .such danger as in
summer. At the first sign of illness
the Tablets should be given to the
little one, for summer complaints
some on so quickly that unless
prompt aid is at baud baby may be
beyond help in a few hours. The Tub-
lets never fail tu relieve the sick
child, and if occasionally given to
the well child will keep him well.
Mrs. Desire Martin, St. Denis, Que,
writes: "1 have n baby three months
old who suffered from colic and constipation. Castor (lil was of no help
lit all. but Baby's Own Tablets -speedily cured him and now I always keep
tliein in the house." Tim Tablets
mv snld by medicine dealers or by
mail at 25 cents a box from The
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Appleford
Counter
Check
Book
Company,
Limited.
The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books
in Canada.
Feetery
and Ollices:
HAMILTON.
ONT.
Capacity
50,000 Check \\%ok$
=====  per Day.
We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check
Books in Canada with our
'IMPERIAL BOOKS."
(Net In the Trust.)
APPLEFORD COUNTER
CHECK BOOK
COMPANY, LIMITED.
We went publteheri to act as aur egenti In ell Manitoba, Seek etc hi wen,
Alberts and British Columb'e towns  Write ue lor condition* and prices
Litle Edgar, + years old, is fond of
bring read to and always remembers
the story and frequently quotes from
it. One evening I was trying to sing
him to sleep when he raised up in bed
and said: "Mamma, you paddle your
own canoe; I can go to sleep myself."
Minard's Liniment cures garget in cows
help a poor mnn wbo has seen better
u poor man who has seen better
days?"
Haughty Person (coldly)—I don't
ipprove of promiscuous almsgiving."
Seedy Chap (quickly)—"Nor do I of
promiscuous acceptance, sir—why, I
would not for a moment think of asking everybody!"—Puck.
Dysentery corrodes the intestines end
speedily eats away the linlnir, bringing
ahuut rtam-eruiiH conditions that may
cause denth. Pr. J. D. KetloKK's Dysentery Cordial clears the intestinal eanals
of the germs that cause the inflammation
and by protecting the lining from further
ravages restore them to a healthy condition. Those subject to dysentery should
not he without this simple yet powerful
remedy.
Eddy's Matches
Cover Canada Like Sunshine!
Eddy's "Royal fleoree" combine Safety Surety and Silence in Matches and sell at about 1.000 for 10 cent*
There's   nothing   "just  us  good."
In Gorca a marriage is even more
important and essential for a man
than it ia for a woman, u.->, until a
man be wed, he is a being of no account. If a father has not selected
wives for his suns ere they reach the
age of twenty he is considered worthless and neglectful.
Toronto Typo Foundry Co., Ltd.
CALCARY
WINNIPEG
REGINA
**e——mm*m
The Largest Printers' Supply House in Canada
We Carry in Stock Cylinder Presses, Job Presses,
Paper Cutters, Type and Material. Can Fill
Orders for Complete Equipment from our Stock.
We are the Largest Beady Print Publishers in
the West. We Publish Seady Prints from our
Winnipeg, Calgary and Begina Houses.
Order From  Nearest Branch
W
$3,600 in Cash Prizes for Farmers
i* HEN you enter the Canada Content Prlie
Con telt, your dealer wlll unlit yuu.
Consult him In reference to condition*!
of tha contest. Hefer ull quu*tloni of doubt to
him to decide. Confer with him when hli experience and advice and hln knowledge of our
id .in   would  hci-iii  helpful.
fnin'i hesitate uliout riolnjr thla. We bavt
requested him to astdit to the heat uf Ilia ability
any farmer In tils locality competluir In thia contest—whether u'tt >i m.tlii r Involving the application of OQincslti or how to go ubout  winning une
uf ttie prlaea offared In this conteit. Do you
realist a thut yon huve un j-,ood *t chance ai. the
next m.ili 11) j"In one of these prlxci?    There are
four for each Province, ai follow*:
PKIZK "A"—1100,00 to l>-> glftn u, the firmer In «ich
I'rofi'lC* win, will ukf dunlin tilll. lilt *j:*>atp*,i nuiubtr uf
l>..ip. of "CANADA*' Cu-urnl. 1MUZE "ll" -$M0.0Q |(l he
MfPti to tlii' f.iriniT in v*n\t I'ruv noe whu in 1VI1 uire
CAN \I'\ ' Cement <m hi> '»"ii (ur tbo greatera number
-*  -irpotn.     I'UI/.K   "C"   #iuii on   to   bo  |.*.-n   tu  iii*
faiiui'r
iit"iiai'h Vtevlooe whu luru.ileii *% will
Canada Cement Company. Limited, Montreal
■hawing the beet of anr particular kind ef work done ob hti
farm during lttll  with "CANADA" Cement.    PRIZE "O"
—llllll.0O te ba glffD to the farmer Ii aaub Prefleea wke
eubtuit* the heat and mo*l eoranlala description uf hew ant
particular piece vf work ebuwn by acuempaiiylBi photograph,
• aa dona.
Contest will cIoa* on November 15th, llll, and
ns Noon un iiusalble thereafter, prUei will be
awarded.
Be aure and get a copy of our Conteit Circular,
tnllliiK ull about the contest. A.ik your dealer for
one or liue the utUchud coupon, If you And It
more  convenient.
In writing ua, m-nt'im whflhpr yuu hava rereivad yout
ropy uf "What tin Faimrr Can  Du With Concrete," a
pi'ufunelr illuitnteil  11' f«i* book, wkich fli* yuu
hu*   tu build  with coionle, >u that yuu  cau de
much ut the wurk yourself.    It*» a ru'.j*lity handy
anil uauful book,  aud iluuld ****• y« ■ maiiy a
dollar.    Fdrmera who hart recevud it. **j j       Pl»«««
it ia a ikudid     Write to-night and   t will X '  ,"
gn   back   lu   yu.i   wiih   ?rUe  tWoil M        •"•I'-'r*
Puldar. by  return  mall, J _     cul-r an*l
Br**.
Name..
Addraoa... THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
**************************
His Night I
Off    |
'■ And What It Accomplished ■
For Him j
By CLARISSA MACKIE J
Copyright by American Prsss Alio-   -•
clitlon. 1,11. f
M>-t*t4'<!»'»<w>'$«i4*«4'3'*»«^3»
Dunbar stepped out of the tall Park
row building witb u pleusuut sense nt
frwiluui Uo bnd turned lu bin lust
pugo of copy for tbe Sunday edition,
suit be hud twenty bours of rest nnd
reluiiiiinn uheud of bim. To Bum hnu
bur, tbe tnoHt Indefatigable worker on
tbe liully Universe, reluiutlun ineniit
■eeklnjt bin pleasure auionu. Iiuuuim Hint
must fmnlsb copy. In bin youthful
eutbUHluHui Iiii life bad Uiuh fur cou
alHied uf work, sleep and work.
Ou tbu Saturday nlgbt Hum win In
r-plred lo Keek tlie gurlsb llgbta of ttie
Uowery lu tome restaurant Ibere lie
nilgbt Und lbe type of young mau be
waa looklug for—lbe weuker brotber
wbo bad lout bopeand aelf res|ieit uud
wbo waa burdened with a multitude
of flies, yel In whom there nilgbt be
aotue alumberlng apark tbat could be
faoued to a dame of renewed lutereui
In life, ambition and, In tbe end, rep
utable citizenship. If be cuuld prove
tbat thla might be done witb some of
the degenerate aoua of tbe city, per
hups a measure of tbe gold Ibat was
ateadlly poured toward tbe enlighten
ment of tbe heathen ot otber lands
might be diverted to tbat greatest ol
all charities ut home.
Now be atrolled along tbe Bowery,
mingling with the crowds tbat thrums
ed tbe sidewalks, looking bere and
Ibere for a cheap eating bouse wherein
he might Uud whut be was looklug for
Sam Dunbar wus hanging up his bul
In a chop house preparatory to ink
Ing a seut at oue of the polished cherry tables wheu tbe vacant eyed youth
whom be bad picked out for his prey
"Ol Till ■!■ IWATl" BHi CBIID
suddenly arose from bla aeat and ap
preached tbe oashler'a desk. Sum looked around at tbe otber patrons of tbe
place. Two Uusbily dressed men sat
In • distant coruer. Bere and there
a man wun eatlug a solitary meal, and
directly opposite bim a girl wus bent
over the greasy bill of fare.
There was something In tbe droop of
ber shoulders that appealed to bim
Tbey looked like shoulders that ver,
accustomed to carrying themselves
proudly, but now tbey bunched together, and the enormous beaver bat
was ao flopped down about the girl's
(ace tbat be could see nothing save a
round white cbln and a pair of red
lips that undoubtedly trembled.
Regardless of the wirtsvr'a disdainful
glance and tbe Insulting laugh uf a
man In a striped suit of clothes. Sum
reclaimed bla nat and moved across to
tbe table occupied by the glrL Sbe did
nol lift her bead at bis approach. She
merely bowed It lower over the framed
cardboard until tbe broken featber on
ber bat nearly swept the table.
Tbe broken feather deilded the mat
ter for Hum IMiuhur. If there was no
degenerate young man to be reclaimed
that nlgbt. here wus material to bis
hand, or, aa be told himself, for bla
paper.
The waiter shoved a card under
Ratu'a nose and thumped a glass of
water on the table.
"A porterhouse steak and coffee."
wu hia decision.
"And yours?" Tbe waiter enapped
Ibe question at the girl.
"A aandwlcb and a cup of tea."
earns from under tba beaver bat In a
very small voice.
Tbe waiter departed and returned
almost Immediately with tbs leu and
aandwlcb.
Ths girl slowly lifted her bead and
mads a pretense at eating Ihe fond
Bam, apparently absorbed In a news
paper, noted tbal ahe ate daintily and
that ber hands were pretty and well
kept Her face waa charmingly sweet
and refined.
Where had she come from? What
waa abe doing here on tbe Bowery?
Bam asked himself these questions at
be dlacnased bis meal. He w'shed
there was something that he could do
He felt thnt ahe needed protection
Hera waa Ibe timidity of Innocence.
There wan no guile in the frightened
blue ey e that evaded his.
An opportunity came. The door
awnnt open, nnd a mnn entered, a
e~.ri.„ri„i. half drunken individual,
wbo made slow progress up ine room,
supporting himself by a dirty band
laid on Ibe tables. Wben be reached
tbe table where tbs young reporter
aud the girl sat the man puused uud
atared foolishly al tbe girl,
"Say, Mabel," hs began, wllh a
threatening glance toward Sum, "If
youss wants me lo throw bim out I
will.   Whal sny?"
Ths girl uttered a little cry nnd
flashed an appealing glance toward
8am. "Uh, take bim away!" ahe cried
nervously.
Just the» the waiter blustered up
and with little ceremony ejected iha
newcomer from lbs place.
i ne girt was rising from her sent
and fumbling In a small bag lhat
bung from her wulat Sum pushed
aside bis own unfinished meal.
"If you're nfruld of that fellow. Ml«*
Mabel," he waa beginning wbeu the
I i-lt-l put out a protesting band.
1 "(Hi. you are mistaken," she said,
ivlih a broken little laugh.   "My name
I isn't Mabel, and I never saw nlm oe-
fore lu my life. Be was tierely offensive, that's all."
Buddenly be arose and reached for
his but. "Tbis Is a pretty tough section." be snld quietly. "I wonder If
you'd let uie put you on a car for
UonieV"
The girl hesitated and looked at Mm.
Their eyes met In a long, earnest, absorbing glance. At last tbe girl uttered
a little sigh of relief.
"If you wlll be so vcry kind." sbs
snld gen lly.
The waller grinned sardonically sn
they paid their rhecka and passed out
of the restnuraut together.
"Which wuy?" Inquired Sam as ihey
paused tm Ihe sidewalk,
"Way uptown-Ninety-second street,"
returned the girl. "If you will put ms
ou u car" —
"I'll see lo Hint." said Sam. "There's
an elevated station two blocks down.
I will he glud to see you nil lbe way
home If you will permit me," he suggested.
"You are very kind, but perhaps I
am luting you out of your wuy," said
the girl.
"Not ot all    Tbla Is my nlghl off"
They walked slowly down the hr'l- |
lluntly lighted thoroughfare, the girl's
face quite  hidden   by  tbe enormous
heaver hat.   Sum Dunbar walked very
straight, bis broad aboulders thrown
back as If braced to meet some ei- \
peeled  trouble,  his handsome brows
knitted In perplexity.
Not a word was spoken until they
were In the train rumbling northward.
"I would like to usk you what you're
doing ao far from borne." hesitated
Sam at Insl. "That's a pretty tough
port of lhe city, you know."
"I do know It," abe said quickly.
"Thut Is why I went there."
"Because It is touguV" be repented
Incredulously.
Sbe nodded her head, and tbe broken
feulber wagged iu unison. "I don'1 believe you would like lo hear why 1
I went there."
He looked uncomfortable.   "Well. I
I would like to beur." be said bluntly.
i "You're too young to be wuuderlog
■ around lhe city like this."
! "I'm not as young aa I look." sbs
protested. "I bope you wlll understand me I suppose you live down
there yourself, but 1 bad a mission
dowu ibere."   She blurted It out as If
< relieved of u burden of secrecy.
'    "A mission!   Tbeo you are a settle-
I inenl worker?"
!    "No     You see, 1 am a woman re-
j porter for Ibe Dally Sphere. I bare
come la contact with some of the un
I fortunate girls of Ibe dry. and I
(bought that lu my spare moments I
might get down among them aud per
1 baps be tbe meuas of leading a few of
! them  back Into a better life."    Sbs
I blusbed rosily uuder tbe disreputable
i hat
I    He sighed with relief at ber confes-
[ slou.   "But Ibat waa a mighty duuger-
I ous thing for you to do," be advised
| her. "You might get luto serious trouble yourself. Tonight waa your tlrst
attempt?"
"Yes, and I was so frightened I
picked out thai cbophouse, aud I felt
so perfectly awful with thla wicked
featber in uiy but" Sbe reached up
and plucked out tbe offending feather,
"1 suppose I've made a failure uf (hs
whole tblug Just when I thought I wae
going to accomplish such s nobis
work. Tbere Is a man ou tbe Universe
who reaches young men in this way.
aud his ezumple Inspired me to du
likewise.    His name is Dunbar"
"Perhaps we can work together,"
said Sum quietly, tlsblug a curd fco.n
his pocket and bunding It to ber.
Shu uttered a little cry of delight
"How very strange"— ahe was begin-
ulng, wbeu a sudden thought brought
tbe roses to ber cheek ouce mors. "You
thought—you thought you were goiug
to save me?" ahe asked quickly.
ll was Sum's turn to blush. "I might
buve known you were different" hs
said apologetically
She waved the feather thoughtfully.
"Not while I wore that air Dunbar,
I believe we are coming to my station"
Sum uceompuuled ber to ber borne
In a most Irreproachable neighborhood.
In tbe mouths that followed It was bla
good fortune tu Instruct her lu otnot
mutters outside uf the sphere uf philanthropy
In the end tbey formed a matrimonial partnership und worked together
for lhe reclamation uf unfortunates.
Ouce a week (hey entered the res-
inuranl where tbey bad llrst met snd
dined under Ihe coutempluoua glaucs
of the waiter.
"1 don't know If I ever told yon.
Ham, but I believed yon to bs s repro
hale when you sat down by ms tbr.l
flrst night snd I was ao afraid W
yon"
"You've got over tt bravely eno'jgb."
replied her husband, trying to look
henpecked and dismally falllag la am
attempt 	
Empty Competitioni.
A remarkable angling competition
has jusl been held on tiie River Wit-
ham, Kngland, where for two hours
Mly-six Lincoln anglers llshed in
vain. They were on tlie bunk o( tho
river between Wushiiigborough and
Lincoln, but not a single tisii was
naught. About ten yeurs ago a similar tiling happened, but on that occasion tli.Tc were only thirty competitors taking purt. In another compoti-
tion rctntly open to twelve clubs iu
Derby, tilt mutch lor thc twenty-live
guinea challenge cup took place in
thu Derby Angling Association's private water in the canal at Wellington.
After halting for an hour and a half,
only fourteen competitors out of sixty-
four had taken any tish, and the challenge cup was won by Mr. J. Dawney
witli a gross weight ot only 21-4
ounces, four shot. The 'owest weights
to lake a prise were 1-4 ounces, six
shot uud three shot.
HUNTING YANKS.
Adventures on ■ Canadian Flshsriee
Patrol Boat.
.'.ny man who ever carried a pun
in (he wood* or "wet a line" in pur*
•nit of any member ol the tribe of
Iin*] and scales, will tind delightful
rending in a volume ol hunting aud
tuning stories by Staphen Chalmers
which has juat been iuued, the Oana.
Jim edition being published by the
Muason Buok Company ol Toronto.
The volume is ealled "The Trail ol
t .Yhdcrfoot." It ea.n be read through
easily ut one -titling. All the stories
are full of lite and color, and they
ar>* related aa any jolly Sportsman
would tell a story to a group ol con*
genial companions.
The Ust chapter of the book is especially interesting to Canadians It's
title is "Out With a Kish Patrol,"
nnd it throWH Home new light on one
phase of a big question— the enforce.
mi-nt of fisheries regulation-! along lhe
Canadian* American boundary line
Mr. Chalmers wan at Campohello Island on tho Canadian tide •>( Passa*
maquoddy Hay when The Hague Tribunal held that Great Britain had
the .-sovereign right "to make tisherie.-
regulation* without tha concurrence ot
the Untied Stutes." 60 he made
friend, with a Canadian patrol rap-
1*11111 with lhe Idea of seeing how the
"sovereign power" worked thereabouts. He got up one morning at
th t-e o'clock, in the midst of a Kuudy
log, und went out with Captain Silas
Mitchell, of Dominion Fisheries Patrol No. 2. He saw how things are
done. AUo, he heard some good
stories.
Patrol No. 8 is a laat little boat,
"derisively called The Pup' by those
who feur it." It tlgurea in many adventures. This one was told to Mr.
Chalmers by  Charles   Cline   of  the
BROWN SWISS BREED
OF DAIRY CATTLE
It la sometimes claimed thut th*
dairy quality of the Brown Swiss
breed bus been Improved aud the breed
"retiued" by the Americun breeders
who have cultivated this breed for thi
iusc thirty years. Writes E M. Barton
Id Hoard's Uuiryuun. The method ol
"refining" tins consisted iu feedlug th<
Cttlvea less liberally while they un
growing uud In breeding ttie heifer*
about a year earlier thun Is the Swis.-
practice, thus making then) llghtei
und leaner thun tbey would be if thej
had had Ihe usual cure that Is Rlvei.
to young cuttle lu Switzerland. B>
following this practice for two or threi
generations the normal weight of the
cows is reduced two or three hundred
pouudl, uud thla la done without spoil
lug the cows for milking |iur|w*»eH.
Whether this practice lakes off some
thing from Ihe milk uud butler qua I in
and whether tt takes otr something
from (he useful life of (he eow Is haril
to prove une way or the other, Imt I
hutd to the theory (hat, (he breed belnj.
uf the highcHt dairy quality und ut tin
sume time of considerable weight, n*
It htiH been bred for hundreds of gen
erullons lu Switzerland, the chaiicei*
ure tbut tbe "running" process, ao
culled, which boa gone ou In thia cou 11
try U lu reullty a stunting proi ess aud
thut by liberal feeding of the calves
us Ih pructlced lu Switzerland, und
coiupurulively late breeding of (he
heifers we shall keep to the true Swiss
type und huve better milk uud buttei
crew concerning the handling of ! fteW" nnd longer life.
some Yankees, who were uot only on i There were at the uationol dnlrj
the wrong side of the line, but were ahow in Chicago last full two cows
breaking the laws of both countries: , lowu Lassie und Merule, thut rep re
"We nad a ticklish encounter not ■ sent tive generations of American
long ago. There were half a dose 11 ' breeding. Tho former was selected h\
dynamiters from   the   Maine   shore | tho Judge us the champion cow of the
thut hud been awful annoying to 8:1a
-fellows who skipped over the line
just as he came up. Silas hates to
uae a gun, but one day he got mad
clear through. He heard the explosion and saw them take tho fish. He
crammed on ail .-.peed and seemed ag
if he'd get U) them before they got
to the line. But presently it looked
like another getaway. Silas couldn't
stand fur it. He whipped out one ol
hia Sniders and sent a young cannon-
ball right over their heads, then another oue between tiieir boats. Still
they didn't stop. Silar didn't fir"-
again, because there might be a war
if you hit an Amerioau who was one-
eighth of an inch over his own side.
"But the funny tiling -as that they
stopped right over the line and began .wearing something awful. Silas
came up, mud clear through. But
what d'y suppose? A couple of them
got up with dynamite in their hand:
and lifted their arms in a way thut
made a man's scalp creep.
"'You blunkcty blank blank!' they
cussed. 'You'll shoot at us, will you?
Now you put down that gun quick
or—'
"Silas didn't put it down. He put
it up to his shoulder.
•' 'Lbok her*',' says Stlu, 'the minute that leaves your hand, the man
I'm  covering's a dead  one!'
" 'if you pull thut trigger,' says one
of them, 'the rest of ua will send you
skyhigh'tc glory.'
-So there wus a deadlock. They
held up uie dynamite ready to throw,
and Silas never took his finger off
the trigger or his eye off the mnn he
wus covering. But The Pup wua drifting off, and when she was at a bit ;
safer distance, he says:
"Now, listen to me.   If yuu throw
that dynamite, you'll miss our hull,
or   the    c- ncussion    won't   be   hard 1
enough at this distance to set it off. J
If auy of you attempt to light a stick [
we'll  riddle  you.   Charlie,' he  sang
out to me, 'are you ready with that l
other Snider?'
"I Bure was, and so was Polkenhorn !
witli the big Colt.   They talked a lot,
but finally rowed away.   You see, the
line was between us and them and j
we  couldn't even  resent   their  language !**    •
The Real "Buffalo."
Most towns are like other towns—«s
a rule. Wainwright, Alberta, breaks
the rule. Wainwright is just aa much
unlike any town in America as could
be. She has a park. So bas New
York, Central Park; Toronto, High
Park. But because Wainwright bus a
park she is different.
Waiiiwright's park is tbe whole
town. That explains partly why she
is different. Who would think of naming Toronto or New Ycrk Paradisos?
Waiuwright is Puradisos. Wainwright, tlie park, ia different from
Central Park or High Park. It's bigger. Wainwright is 11,000 acres sur-
rounded by a wire fence 25 miles
long, which cost $1,000 a mile to put
up.
And Wainwright has over a thousand of the rarest animals ou the
globe—over a thousand buffalo.
Really tbat is why Wainwright,
Alberta, in different—the buffalo. The
Albcrtan never mouths Wainwright,
he speaks of "Buffalo Park."
"Poor Polly."
'lalkmg of aspiring dramatists who
pester him witli plays, Mr. Charles
tiuwtrey, who has made another "hit"
in '*Inconstant George," at the Prince
of Wales' Theatre, London, mentions
a letter he once received:
"Dear Sir (it ran),—If you are in
want of an oppeuitig one-act drama
at your houae I have such a domestic
drama to offer, it it not a representation of the iper classes, but rather off
the lower. It is called "Poor Polly
Newly Married and Done." It is certainly orriginal, and will delight your
middle and lower class audiences."
"The same man," says Mr. Haw-
trey, "inaile me an offer of another
play a little while later, entitled 'Saved by the Skin of Your Teeth'—a piece
which he declared contained 'a thrill
ing love-- ry, with enthralling closing
precedents'.'
breed, nnd the latter had mude a line
record for amount und economy or
production at the Wisconsin expert
ment station. These cows have finer
hone, the hind legs are leas straight.
tbeir weight under 1,21.10 pounds, uml
ln the view of muny experts showed
tbe highest dairy quality. They arc
good milkers aud good cows, but to my
mind they are uot us typical repro
scututivea of tbe breed us the bin
headed, strung legged, square buttock
ed 1,200 pound caws thut ure imported
and occasionally rubied In thla couutry
aud sucb as you find represented in
large numbers In the stables of their
own country.
Tbe uorinul weight of lown Lassie
the champion cow, la 1,130 pounds
With ber second calf she gave within
The Brown Swiss Is one of the
standard breeds from Switzerland.
lt has become generally distributed
throughout Europe und was tlrst
Imported Into the United Stales In
1RC9. Brown Swiss cattle are well
adapted to conditions when a combination of dairy and beef production Is sought. The size Is medium. Cows weigh 1,200 to 1.500
pounds. The quantity of milk Is
moderately large and the fat content good. According to the American standard, the color Is dark ti>
light brown or some seasons of tha
year gray. The cow bere shown
was bred ln New York and made a
record ot 4,403 pounds of milk la 120
days.
FUNNY LAWS.
England Has Had Some Qu»r Act, sl
Parliament.
"An Act ul Parliament, sir, ia a 8-T-
iuu- thing," Sjn'iiUer lirand once, s.iid
tu i frivolous member, in a \uixe ul
grave rebuts, "and should tin pro-
leci.-il irum undct'Oily humor." And
wrtalnly tfn- itatute-buuk ll usually
a.* little calculated tu provoke a smile
ai auy -iry-ai-dun volume iu arohaeo.
lus)-. Hut it ha= its ainusiiia corners,
nevertheless, if une is uily diligent
enough tu 1.- k lur tU-;ro
li: fact, suin,'times they leap to the
-■v<- as in lhat clause in the Irish
Bank Act ol IMS which provide, thai
"the urolita shall be eiiually divided,
and the residue so to the Governor";
aul in an uld-time act onoe quoted
hy Lord I'alnierston, which provided
iur the possibility uf Guod Friday tailing on a Sunday-a "happy thuUKht'
il which even the late Major ll'Unr-
man might well have been proud.
The   must  enthusiastic  believer   in
vaccinal night woll lake alarm al
•iile section ill an Act ol -li and -i
Vict., which nnide vaccinatum coin-
pulsury In Scotland. Hy a lection "I
this act the registrar was ordered "to
muke out a list nl the names and ud
ilregges ol such persons as Imve fail.-.I
io transmit ur lodga a certificate ol
viiivinati'ili .anil upon receipt of th-
li:-t or order ol a vaccinator ap|iointeil
... to vaccinate the persons mini
-il in the list, he, In pursuance »i
such order, shall vaccinate the per
■ions named therein."
Aa it was the duty ol parents to *'.r
Ward tin- eertilieate, it wus thus deal
thai if they (ailed, from oversight oi
any other reason, to do so, they
nuuld huve to submit tiieir own arm-
ti the needle and lymph, a penalty
which, it is not necessary to suy
wus as little contemplated by the lav
us t would be relished by the parents
Kquullv aiurining was the Act pasn
ed in 52 George III. lor the registra
tion of births in Kngland. lly tin
141 . Section of this Act, "if any per
sun falsifies or defaces registers ol
issues a lalse copy ol an entry, lu
shall, un conviction, be deemed aim
adjudged to be guilty of felony, uml
shall be transported lor a term ol
fourteen years."
So far. so goiid! Thc jienalty niiclii
he unduly heavy, but al least it fell
on the culprit. But read u litlh- further. By Section 18, "one-half of tin
le s or penalties to be levied in pur
suance of tllis act shall go to the per
son who shall inform or sue for th
same." Thus the promised induce
ment to anyone whose seal led him
ti report a breach of tliis law was tha'
the Informer should himself go ti
"Botany Bay" lor seven yeurs (half
the penalty) to ruminate on tlle lolly
ol coming to the assistance ol jus
tioe!
A statute for the rebuilding ol
Chelmsford Jail provided that prison
ers should be conllned in the uld juil
until the new one was built. A ver)
proper precaution, one would think
But as a subsequent clause ordered
that the new jirison should be con
atructed out ol the materials il the old
one, the difficulty of providing accommodation for the prisoners during the
pulling down and rebuilding was so
obvious that a new Bill had tu be
drafted,
AMAZ3NS of the mill
luull,
Scotch  Students.
Many a mun who never had any
'schooling" gets an education, and
.iften a surprisingly good one.
A traveler in Scotland once met a
i farmer whose ground rent was aboul
$20 a year and who wrote poetry ill
Gaelic that  was of high order.
This same traveler met a youth 111
Scotland who rode Irom home on
horseback to the seaport and then
across Scotland to Aberdeen, where he
sold his horse to enter the university.
it is related of auotlier Scotchman
that lie was overheard repealing a line
of Tennyson, whereupon some one
asked him what poet be liked best.
"Homer," he replied.
"Whose translation do you read?"
"1 rarely reud a translation," he
said, wiping the fish scales Irom his
apron. "I like best to read Homer
iu  the  original   Greek."
a year 10,000 pounds of milk testing
443 pounds of butter fat and dropped
ber third calf about thirteen months
after her second, constituting a dairy
record of which oue need not be
ashamed. Sbe Is uow making a record
witb her third calf which will probably surpaaa tbe former one.
Nuegell. that waa exhibited at the
same show, bas a normal weight of
1.06O pounds. After dropping her second calf sbe gave within twelve
mouths 12.0111 pounds of milk testing
523 pounds of butter fat.
How the Lancashire Lassies Take Cars
of Themselves.
It ll said ut Lancashire cotton ]
Worker! ttiat the) ure little aud they
ara lithe. This i. uiaiuly true, but
there are exceptions, and id contrast
lo the nimbi* lass uf live feet two or
so, a woman of truly splendid proportions may occasionally be seen at
the luum ur spindle.
Une such worked at a mill where
the writer was employed some tinir
agu. She was tive feet nun- in height, '
and weighed over thirteen .-tone, fc.de
by side with her worked la-r im.-banl,
a puny man, tive inches les.- than ins
wife in stature, and three stutie le-.- ,
.11 avoirduiiois.
The   won.an   became   noted   fur   her .
feats of strength,   lt was .-aid thut -he
hud knocked u man out in the street
with   one   blow   ol   her   list   when   lie I
insulted her "ii a dark night,    in lhe
shed she was held En awe and respect |
hy the overlookers.
Hut one day a new clothlooker came :
to work at the mill, uud begun lo talk
to the woman in what she consid 1
a les.- respectful manner than wa- hei
due. She sharply drew hnn up with
the word-. "Don t va know win. iha it
laiknig tor"
No, he didn't; neither did he cure
And. moreover, he wus going t
her sixpence   threepence iur a
and threepence for her "lip."
Bul ii" sooner were the words out !
of his iiiuutli iliun the woman selied I
him Isdil), uud, without any apparent  1'ffuit.  she  hurhsi   hnn  over  the
Uble on to a pile ol elutll beyond.
ll meant, ol curse, tlie sack fur
'he Woman; hul ll was lung before the
I'lolhinaker heard the lasl ol the in-
i-ldunt.
Another  such  damsel   wus  a   re
lass of twenly-twu. whu hud charge -.1
lour liKims. One duy she surprised
the luom-tuckler by volunteering '.'
help him tu lill a warp weighting
two hundredweight to ils place in the
loom.
This was the lir-l time that she had
shown that she jsiasessed more than I
ordinary strength. Indeed, she was ;
one ol the swoitcst anil musl modest j
lasses in lhe shed, ready with a smile I
lor everyone; and one day un over- ;
looker took advantage of her frec-und
easy manner t" »ay something she
did not like.
Uiiinrtumil-ly tor him, he had a |
beard, and the hiss, sewing hold nf
ibis willi une hnnd, dragged him round
and round, while he shrieked l"r
mercy. Then she threw him down,
and, with a contemptuous look, left
him. Later, the manager gut lu know
of the incident, and tlie ovei looker
was dismissed.'
One day, when the engine happened to be stopped, owing to a breakdown, the lassos were twining one ol
their companions about her strength.
The result was thut she offered to pit
herself against any three uf tbem ill
a tug-o'-wur.
A rope wus procured, and the lasses,
pulling tiieir hardest, tailed to make
her budge; then, taking them unawares, she dragged them across tho
line.
The room overlooker happened to
be standing near while this was gniu-
on, and. having u reputation for being witty, lie tried to be funny at
the umuzon's expense. He was u
dajiper little I.-llow, not more than
nine stone or so; she waslhot and excited, us a result of her exertions,
and in a twinkling sbe Btood him on
his bead.
Another striking, Instance ol a mill
amiizon refers to a lass who worked in
Ibe spinning- or oardroom. She was
a comely lass, and one day, near
Christinas, us she stood at the factory
gate, a hall-tipsy man coming along
put his arm round her nook, kissed
her, and whispered some insulting
words iu her ear.
She broke away, her lace Hushed
scarlet, and then her tisls began to
ply about bis face in such a manner
that lie shrieked for help. Finally,
with u blow lhat would have done
credit to a Uill I.ang, she knocked
him clean off his feet into tbe slrisst.
Answers.
Woman'sWorld
Millinery  Professor  Says "Make
Your  Hats  and   Let Ballot Go."
Trtalmsnt For Scratches,
The first thing to do Id a case of
■cratches ls to see that tbe horse
stands lu a clean stall, where no mud,
dung or urine cnn come ln contact
with his heels, writes David Buffum In
Farm and Plreaide. Failure to attend
to this Is often tbe cause of scratches,
though they also appear without any
eiternal cause, owing to some condition of the nyatt'iii.
Scratches are sometimes very obstinate ubout healing. Tbe beat external
remedy that I kuow of ls white lead.
Have tbe sore places perfectly clean
and dry and ilii-n aee that they are
completely covered with white lead.
Bind It on with a bandage If It wlll
not stick without oue and renew thc
application twice a day. Meanwhile
feed the animal geiieroualy, keep Bait
In hia manger and give bim enough
bran every day to keep his bowels
open. This treatment, If faithfully followed up. ahould make an Improvement lu him very soon, though If the
ra«e la a bud one it Is lmpoHsthle to say
how long It may take to effect a cure.
Quicksands.
Quicksands have, a horrihlp fascination for writers and readers nf fiction,
j and the reality is every bit us bad as
I  fancy paints it.   One of the most re-
[ workable quicksand  accidents occur*
[ red years ago in New Zealand.   Two
| prospectors   were   wading   across   the
. mouth   of   a   small   stream   running
I into the sea in the north island of
: New Zealand.   Both stepped into thrt
I quicksand.    One who merely touched
1 tlie edge of it got loose.    The other
sank rapidly und, in spite of his companion's efforts,  was sucked   under.
When an attempt was made to recover
the body it was found that the sand
was enormously rich in gold.   From a
single ton of  it  f 1,500 worth ol guht
was washed.—Pearson s
Queen's Accomplishments,
Queen Miiry U no public speaker,
though a widely read woman, with
out being in uny sense a hlueatook
ing, and is proficient in Italian, (ler
man and French, playing the harp
and piano well nnd being a great
knitter and the most expert needle*
woman iu thc royal family.
Herring Fiihsrtae.
The earlleii ment ton ut the herring
flsbery dales from iu« year 7utt
Prsseott. the -Historian.
Wllllaiu llleklmg I'rewolt, one of
America's most eminent hlsi-manx.
waa afflicted with Imperfect vision al
tbe age oi ■ em.v Ills "Ferdinand
and Isabella." "('onqui*at of WWtl o
uud "Coiniiieal of ivtu were writteD
uuder moat trying cireiiiiiiiames, ow
Ing to his partial bllndueas.
How "Abide With Me" Was Written.
At the age nf fifty-four l*yte found
himself doomed to die of consumption, and in sorrow at having tu leave
his task unfinished he prayed tlmt
at the least it might he granted to
him to write something which would
live tu the glory of (iod when he was
dead. Then on the last evening lit*
evir spent at Hrixhani, after preach*
ing his farewell M-riuon, he look pen
and as tlie sun was setting over the
Hhips that lay in the harbor "Abide
With Me" was written. Next morning
be started for the Kiviers und then.
died a mouth later,—London Telegraph.
England's First Cricket  Club.
Tbe   firai   cricket   club   founded   hi
Kngland wiih tbe Mamhledou dlamp
shlrei club, wblcb bvguu in 175u ami
tasted till I7UI.
Want Women's Residence.
A movement li on foot to raise fund*
I tor   the construction  of   ft   women's
', reildenee at Queen's University ** a
Dr. Johnson's Cudgel.
The reign of George II. was a great
fighting time. Kvery man who went
abroad knew that he might have to
fight to defend himself against footpad or bully. Most men carried a
stout stick. When Dr. Johnson heard
thut a man had threatened to horsewhip him he ordered a thick cudgel
and was easy in his mind. There
were no police, and therefore a man
had to tight. It cannot he doubted
that the martial spirit of the country,
which was extraordinary, was greatlf
sustained by the practice :if fighting,
which prevailed alike in all ranks.
The English  Regular.
I/ird Roberts has given out the impression that the English soldier it
not as good us he ought to be. Perhaps that i- tiue. But he Is in instances quite the equal of the German. At Aldershot this fall he gave
exhibition of his prowess which as*
tonibhed visiting Canadians who declared the work was simply unsurpassable.
The Second Infantry Brigade Is one
of the commands which hns attained
the highest proficiency. They marched out of Blackdown early one morning and made a 40-mile tramp to Aldershot. pitched their tents and in one
hour after arriving had settled down
for rest. Mind you the men were
futipued after the hard march, hut
n huge tented city every way provided for rise up In very brief time. This
feat can be better understood when it
i» known that it would huve taken
dayu|pr fresh troops to do what the
regulars accomplished in 00 minute-.
On the following morning the soldiers were up at -l o'clock, breakfasted, tilled the wagons with tiieir tents
an.) vanished - off for unother 40
milo. This departure was accomplished in ib minutes from the time
the men were aroused fr.rui thell
slumbers.
Two Wonderful Walkers.
Wi!li;un Gentleman, a^-d 71, of
Montreal, has rfiullunged fcklward Pay-
eon WeaUm, aged 7*1, the fatuous walker in tne United States, to a walking
match. "I would like to walk Weston anytime trom an hour to twenty*
lour," say Gentleman, "but 1 don't
want to walk on a road, I want in
waik on a track where people cau see
what  WC ar.- doing,"
These two men met, a third ol a
century ago, at thc Agricultural Hall,
Islington, hnglniMl. Gentleman in that
event won the championship of Kngland hy covering wil miles in all
days. There were twenty-sil men iu
the race.   Weston finished nowhere.
(ientlcn£iu is only about live [eel in
height. He UOC8I11 use street cars,
and he keeps iu condition hy walking
about, seventy miles u week. He is a
rubber and athletic attendant ut Mc-
Gill University, aud he does his work
better than many a younger man.—
Courier.
Marriages sf St. George's,
Hardly any church in Christendom
can sh> w a record so remarkable fof
i marriages of aristocratic or remark-
] utile peoplo as St, George's, Hanover
Sail nro.
This is explained by the tact thnl
for more than a century St. George's
i enjoyed a practical monopoly, because
the rectors   refused   to   ri*>k  loss   of
fees hy allowing their huge parish -
• which included the best part of the
, West Kiid   to be sub-dlvlded    It was
not until IMI that Bishop Blomfleld,
i who had acquired the patronage, was
|  enabled   to  enforce  the  formation  of
i several   daughter  parishes.   Two   of
I these-Ht. Paul's, Knlghtshrldge, and
St.    Peter's,    Eaton   Square   having
I  more ornate ceremonial nnd other at.
(ructions, have   eclipsed   the   mother
church  in  the   ruce   for   fashionable
I functions - London Cbrouidu
memorial to the late Mrs. Gordon,
wl'i ol the principal. All lady graduates will bs asked lor financial assist*
ince. Already a bif sum has bssn
rsaiiisd.
King George Stamps.
It is stated at th'- Postotllca Department that the King George stamps will
uot be on sale for a couple ol months
yet. The dies have sU yet been cast,
though the design is approved. The
mutter is engaging the attention of
thu Department, hut there are considerable details to be arranged belora
Iba iaaus Is made,
Wild Boar of  India.
Terrible ne Is Ibe tlgei  in India, the
wtld   tioni   Is   even   mure  MHVHgf  uml
laugernua iu attack,    Mi* iu-kh fre
• Itjciitl) grow in miie ur ten i■ ■ • lien In
: length Mini nre m Nliurp tm a  raxui
!  I'litem tut vi* n Npfchii dread of tiltu
j und in  iln-u eneiitiutvfs   wim-ii some
(linen tiappeti, be nearly always cuiue*
. mil »i. iur
Pboto by American  1'rem Aniioclatlcak
UltH.   EVIU.YN  TOllKY.
"I would advise women to make
their own huts nml let the liullot go."
fills was the pertinent answer given
recently by the professor of millinery
at the Teachers' college, New York
city, when naked for her views on tbe
"votes for women" question.
A professor of tin* art of bonnet
muklng is u comparatively new chair
lu the college world, hut that It ls a
popular course and a profitable one
from the pupils' standpoint one has
ouly to drop luto the pleasant room
where the students work from 0 to 12
three mornings lu u week to be convinced of the fact that the highbrows
are looklug to their millinery laurels
ss well ua to purely mental achievements.
The millinery course at this Institution Is Immensely popular for two reasons—tlrst, because it is prai tleal uud
meets everyday requirements nnd, second, on account of the charming personality of the instructor, Mrs. Evelyn
Tobey, who Is a Barnard graduate.
The course, by the way. counts for as
much as any of the elective studies lu
the college curriculum,
lu the workroom there Is nn air of
suppressed enthusiasm, tin atmospheric feeling of everybody trying to do
her best, anil the ideal held up by Mrs.
Tobey Is .1 high one.
"We never," she snld. "let go our efforts on eveu the most hopeless looking hut We alter the shape und rearrange the trimming Until thc most
critical member of the class pronounces a satisfactory verdict on the
creation." And lhe weekly class criticisms are dreaded by tho pupil whose
handiwork is the target for the alma
of her sister worfeers.
Taking u special course under tbe
expert guidance of Mrs. Tobey ar«j
college girls, society matrons, staid
housewives and pupils from fashionable finishing schools. The work starts
In wtth the making of n real hat; de*
signs ure tlrst made m paper und then
carried out In fabrics. The tlrst bat
mude Is the simple street model, and
next comes the dressy confection.
"Rather u good looking hut, Is it
not?" snld the professor with purdon-
Bble pride, holding up for Inspection a
stunning picture hut. the recent work
of an advanced pupil.
It was n study In Gainsborough line*?
constructed from royal blue sutlu covered with bluck maltnes nnd trimmed
simply with plaited rutlles of creum
colored luce bunded with narrow lines
of snble fur nnd n pale pink satin
I rase tucked lovingly ot one side of ths
wide brim.
But Mrs. Tubey considered the facing of the lint und the artistic manner
i of its manipulation the muster touch
. of the creation.    And not  the least
Interesting   of   the   many   wonderful
things done lu the school is tbe making
of frames from a willow fabric that
Is da in i'ed nnd pulled and <il[i|ied into
I condition   over   the   wire   foundation.
I   Indeed,   the   materia)   Is   molded  and
shaped  much ns the sculptor models
his day.    Just before the holidays tho
girls   were   busily   working  on   fabric
neck nml muff sets and lovely pnrty
bonnets.   Work uf this nature fills in
the hiatus between winter and spring
1 styles.
Mrs.    Tobey    Impresses   upon   her
class thnt the study of millinery like
must   women's   work   Is   never   done.
Ktich season  brings  Its special  needs
In the hush* laws of tints that the suc-
| reosftil nrtist must accept or become
thnt dreaded of nil tilings—a surtorlal
hark  number.    Ono of the girls pa-
thetlcully remarked that she was sure-
'  ly iMtoiiilim n one Idea crenture and
thut her dominating Ihbnght wns hats
j -every woman's chnpeati.froma Bow
■ cry trnvestry of the modes to n Fifth
avenue   in as ter piece,   claimed   her  attention        _     _      _.	
Depth of ths Atlantis.
It Is now   possible lu assyrl  (hat lo
luu   tew   pluces   tins   the   Al lull tic   a
! depth   exceeding   it.UUU   futtioius,   or
, three and uiie-quurier miles   lisgrenl-
j list depth is ulioiii  a  hundred  miles
1 north or the is I of  si    rbutniii*
! where It reaches u depth «»r II.HW ruth-
urns, or aboul foiii miles niul a quur-
ter.
First Coach Passsngsr.
A woman   ihe queeu of » bides ot
Anjuii- was ihe first person to rule in
a coach    lu Vitna she entered Naples tu
that inaauvi.
|
Alaska.
Alaska is lu  the same latitude ae
Hwedeu.  Norway  and  Roland,  has a
> much better ell inn lu. mote lerille laud
j snd Is much larger thnn nil three of
thess countries put tUgelllur
Hot Wstsr Heating
Use <>t but  water tm  tieutlug pur
poses dutes frum I .'la. T1TF.  PROSPECTOR,  CRANRROOK.  BR ITI', ,2 0OL5jMBIA
Scene   fro
NOWESoreatlondonSNOWS
at cranbrook
Friday, July 11th
Full of Honors and Wonderful Triumphs of its Long, Con?
quering Tours of the Continent, and presented cn a Scale,
of Colossal  Magnitude and Lavish Expenditure
never known before in this country.
THE TRAVELING
AMUSEMENT
SENSATION
OP THB
BRIMMING  OVER
WITH
MIRTH
AND OF
JOY.
.',-   i      Sset t
ernment wai
.-*.■  i   ■       .-■   ■■  i. ■•  -.:   ■• ■  ■ bat
[Then ■       set       ■   th(   ftne  steel
.'■■■ .   • .- ■ ■■■    Canada
came ■■•* ;■ neai ca] tui ag '■■ industry. N*ow tbat they think that reci
proeity ts practicall} iss ired, tlie
promoters wh were in tavor of looting in Canada, are thanking their
sl ira bat thi y did • Thi j a I
that a new iteel plant in Canada "is
not under those pending circumstances
a necessity, and may never be a necessity."
President Taft has staked his political life nii the outcome uf the re-
ciproclty pact, for if those whu feel
themselves injured vote Democratic
next year, in order to abolish duties
on what they buy, since they are abolished on what they have to sell,
his re-election will be Impossible, nc
matter how hard they all try to ac
complfsh it. The measure brings hot
the slightest possibility of attracting
any Democratic vuter to tho Republican ranks.
terminated.     The   Penu
n     invasion
took  place  ttie same yei
i,  it  was   a
n    because it was  i
lumpily   met
■ epelled.    Had  it   .1
it   been.       it
would  doubtless have  ht
■11 seized up-
on  :i-^ an  opportunltj
fur   carrying
out   the   United  States
lesire   to   08-
tablish    us   ascendency
here.   Our
11
20
CLOWNS
SO I .PAPERS
100 ACROBATS
KENTUCKY HORSES'
250
HORSES.
400 PEOPLE.
The Dublin Grays.
The Black Huaaars.
-The Marvelous Eddys-
MONAUCHS SUPKimi! IN THB AIYIUJEMENT REALM.
The RoyalYeddo Japanese Troupe
And 200 Other Great Acts.
DOUBLE MENAGERIE
Containing Wild Animals Irom Every Country.
THREE BANDS OF MUSIC.
..ROYAL R.OMAN HIPPODROME..
Many  time-, the Biggest and  Mo.st  Bewildering   Production
ever in America     Most Stupendously Stirring Spectacle
that Human  Eyes   Ever Witnessed.
AFTHniVOON   Ja*T   B       -       -       NIGHT   -A.T   ft
ORANb FREE STREET PARADE AT 10 A. M.
^♦1"   3y-V00P*C*Ct0*C«    -1'1" h remedy for labor troubles, and
ESTABLISHED   Utt,
THE PROSPECTOR PUB CU
F. M. Christian, Manager
In many cases 11 ha     actually   pre
vented  the  partial KOttlnR   to
aether to consldei term»3   of settle
ment.
Am a [nditicfti measure, in ''minda
h well as the Dnlti I  Btates   the re
I'nijlihh.td  Kn:iy -aninlujj^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Subscription Rate    ■    $2.00perj ar ciprocity  pact   *jll  result  in  defeat
Advertiflinu Rates upon application      in« khe  Liberal  party  in  Canada   In
    1911,   and   tin;  ricputilican   party      in
~" thf? United States In 191'
■tggHHBa
■   Htiirtlna'   rijirhtinr:   ■   ,,fhii:       11 .
"[regards tho taking of the census    In
Tlie reciprocity Qght promises     to Canada wan brought to the attention
be a. hot one, ending with tho do/eat 0| the House ol Commons    fl   is ro
of tbo Laurier goverotnonl ported     that    thousands    have been
• • • . omitted, and  that entire districts In
various  parts of  the  counti y      have
The elections aro In sight, an .  ,„.,.„ overlookD(1 liy ,, „,„„.„„,„„.
Btructlon work un the punt offlco will
be    commenced,    thin ih hill  a Hmall t • • •
portion nf the governmenl     war i*t The Ottawa FYoo   Press,   (Liberal)
pennfiH. announcoa tlmt   a Canadian   mombei
* * * * uf parllamont, who has |usl returned
The great political fight in now on, frum [England, has broiighl from    a
Reciprocity iH tbe Inane that  will do- group  of tariff reformers  mi   Invito
feat Laurier and liin parly. tion  to tlie Canadian     opponents   of
ft la understood that tho war client reciprocity to draw upon  thorn     (or
Ol the government  Ih  we,l  lined    toi $500,000 for the     campaign—WOUld'ntI
tha coining campaign. thm     Jar you—thle   probably   is   In-'
A sturni uf the "Tempest in a teapot" variety, uver remarks attribut-
d to Commander von Verboni de
Sposetti, of thc German cruiser Bremen, now in the port of Montreal,
anont the fighting powers of the Canadian warship, Niobe, has subsided.
The officer was quoted as saying that
the Niobe would not be much good in
actual warfare, but that, she was an
xcellent training ship,
I The denial of the sub-commander
was duly reported to Ottawa, Von
Verboni de Sposetti stating that he
declared that the Niobe was a good
training ship, but wuuld not admit
that he questioned bei utility in
times uf war, The matter Is now
considered closed.
, The commander must have beeu a
man of good sense. He cannot bave
desired to expose his country to tbe
risk of war with a naval power such
as Canada lias become under Laurier
rule.
I   The Canadian  Reciprocity  Bill  has
assed the United States Senate
without amendment, by a vote of 53
for and 27 against.
Thirty-two uf those voting for the
reciprocity agreement were Democrats
"free traders" whu. if absolute free
trade hud been the issue wuuld have
voted iu tin- affirmative. President
Taft tried hard to net the Republicans lined up witli him, but failed
Btrlklngly. It thus became perfectly
apparent tiiat President Taft Mini the
Democratic party passed the bill,
It is the iloBire of Preeldenl Taft to
bring all Canada as a preserve to the
United states. Ho wants tliis country o( ours, with its untitled room
for scores of millions ol Inhabitants,
with Its Immenso Btore nnd diversity
of raw material as a hinterland to be
exploited by citizens of the great republic
The reciprocity pad is the small
part ol the entering wedge for absolute free trade between the two
countries Tho Liberals of Canada
win, were elected on a platform of
free trade as it was In England, whu
however, have never dared to Introduce any resolution to this otloct in
the House uf Commons, all bull the
reciprocity pad ns tho entering
wedge, and ti,.- elogan at tlio coming
election, on tho purt of Liberals, v ill
be lree trade, while In 191 i! in tho
United Htntoi nlocLlon the battle cry
will 1,1- "Canadian free trade and
annexation "
it  w 11 ISGli that Canada, to use
a phrase thai Presldonl Tafl has
made familial was al tho parting of
the wnyH, when the Elgin Roclprocl
tv treaty of 1853 hnd pud terinin.it.
ed. the motive being to bring pies
sure upon tho people of Canada in
favor of continental union.
The great Canadians whu brought
ahuut the confederation of tho North-
American provinces, brought their
labors ta n successful conclusion the
year in which thc reciprocity treaty
neighbors are now making another
attempt to bring Canada within their
sphere of influence, and Sir Wilfrid
Laurior's government is falling in
with their plans. The premier cannot ,be expected to have auy great
sympathy with the men who repulsed
an advance movement of the annexationists on the eve it Confederation.
Much ado is heing made about an
arrangement, to enable, us they put
it. the two countries to increase their
commerce with each other. They
keep saying that the reciprocity pact
will  enable  Canada to sell  more   to
, the United States. But these economists need to be told that there are
some things Canada does not want
to sell, For example, it does not
want, or desire to bargain away its
fiscal independence. Also it will refuse to put a price on its national
honor. Its British connection, too, it
prizes above money or anything our
neighbors    can    give   in the    way of
(market advantage. Strange as it
may seem to tbe exponents of Laurier political economy. Canadians
do not include these things among
articles of exchange. They will not
barter their country or their place in
ithe Empire. They will not sell even
their home market or their domestic
■industries    for     anything the United
'states has to offer.
The Prince of Wales
nearing his mafority
The Prince of Wales has now entered into the first month of tbe last
year of his  majority.
Born at White Lodge, Richmond
Park, in 181)4, bis royal highness was
baptized there sonic three weeks
later, as Edward Albert Christian
(Jeorge Andrew Patrick David, thus
combining the names of his father,
grandfather, and his great-grandfather with those of the patron saints of
England. Scotland, Ireland and
Wales, on April, 1907, be passed tbe
qualifying examination for tbe royal
navy, and on .May in tiiat year he
entered Osborne college He completed his course of instruction there in
April 1909, and in tbe following
month entered  Hart mouth college.
On the accessiun of bis father, King
(Jeorge to tho throne on May fi last
year, tho young prince succeeded to
the Dukedom of Cornwall and to the
Scottish title of Duke of Rothesay,
Earl of Oarrlck, Huron of Renfrew,
Lord of the Isles, and Great Steward
of Scotland, uu Juno 'i'i he was crc-
1 a ted Prince of Wales and Earl of
Chester. On tho 'following day, he
and his brother, Prince Albert, were
■ confirmed in the private chapel of
j Windsor Castle, hy tbe Archbishop of
Canterbury, among tin* assistant clergy being Rev, II. D. Wright, by
whom the young princes bud been
prepared for tho ceremony. The investiture of tlie Prince as a Knight
uf the (.artcr will he fresh in public
recollection, and only recently > bis
royal highness has been rated a midshipman in ins majesty's service,
with seniority (rum the dny of the
coronation, wl , In tho ancient abbey ur New Wcstmlnntor, ho led tho
line of lllustflous men nml benrern of
honored names and ancient titles who
did homage to a newly crowned sovereign, anil where he SWOro to be lllH
father's "liege mnn of life and limb,
and of earthly worship."
These   ate   the   leading  events   lip   to
the presonl time in a life which bas
so fm neei'Hsnrily been one of prepar-
otion for the greal career which lies
before the Prince of Wales as heir to
the tli^iic. (ir his home life it, need
only be said that, under the care of
a devoted mother, he has grown up
a splendid example of the best type
of   English   hoy—earnest   and   .Tubus- j 9
tastic in the performance ol all     the
duties devolving upon him.
Pre-emptors Maps
nearly ready
In accordance with a promise given
the public of Ilritish Columbia by
llou. William R. Rush upon his us-1
sumption of the responsibilities attaching to (be administration of the
department ot lands, there are uow.
almost ready for Issue It) that department tlie lirsl (uur 01 a aeries
ol pre emj)tors' maps of available
lamls, surveyed, which await colonization and development ot new agrl
cultural settlers, The maps in question are based very largely upon the
result oi the ftottvlttes ol the corps
of surveyors which, during tbe past
lew   years,       has    been  employed    iu
opening    North   Dritish    Oolumbla,
whore tin* Held (oices have largely
been concentrated ol late yeaiH In
i-uusmiuenre ol the assurance of early
facilities ol communication for then**
areas through Grand Trunk Pucltte,
und Canadian Northern Qoustructlou.
That  mopping the districts bad uecew
sarily to await the completion uf
surveys, explains tho nou-appenrauoo
partial ol these eagerly awaited dueti-
mints lit thfl maps uow In band,
sheet l deals with the localities contiguous to the Shunt river, and in
Necacho township, sheet '1 covering
and delineating the locality ol the
Mack water. Ruth ol these are now
ui the hands of tbe printers, and
shortly to be issued. Sheet 3, of the
Fort Qeorge locality, is at present
almost complete, and Sheet 3—the
Stuart lake section- is well under
way.
Necessity for reorganization of the
system o( land surveys and classifications has long beeu recognized by the
government. The obviously desirable
changes require time for their con
summation necessarily, but a beginning has been made in tbe revision of
tbe instructions this season issued to
the surveyors taking tbe field, and in
the appointment of an inspector of
surveys, in thc person of W. S. Drew-
ry, at present engaged on a first official tour through the Kootenays.
Hereafter surveyors employed under
government auspices will be required
in so far as possible, to supplement
their field notes with a report on
forms prescribed by the department
of agriculture as to temperatures,
rainfall, soil characteristics, timber,
etc., which information will be tabulated and compiled in ready reference form for the convenience of land
seekers. The force of surveyors at
present engaged in field work (for the
provincial department of lands numbers some 32 parties, these being
widely distributed throughout the
awaking northern areas, and on the
outlying islands.
PHONE 340
P. O. Box 904
Rare occurance in Chinatown
A Chink, filled with Sam Sule aud
"hop" started a rough house in
Chinatown on Saturday night last.
He procured a large knife and proceeded to run things, he tried to
butcher a number ol celestials, but
was finally locked in a room, where
ho proceeded to amputate a linger of
his left hand. Chief Dow wns called
and placed him in jail. Dr. J. M.
Del I dressed nis wuunds and pronounced him'insane. He will be taken
to New Westminster.
Cranbrook
Plumbing,   Tinsmithing
and Heating Co.
\V. P. JOHNSON, Prop.
25 yeai s' Practical Experience,
5 years Inspector of Nuisances,
Plumbing and Sewerage Expert
for Swinton, 30,000 population.
1 ....■-.
REPAIRS A SPECIALITY
Everything in Tin and Iron made to
order. Blower System, Mine Ventilation
Expert.
Hot air furnace, hot water and
steam boilers
l.stimes (iiven
CRANBROOK
HANSON AVE.
WATER NOTICK
Tbe Jewell Lumber Co. Limited, ul
Jalfray B, 0, give notice that on tbe
28th day of August, 1911. at 2.3U
o'clock, in the alternoon they Intend
to apply to the Water Commlsaloner
at bis office in Cranbrook, for a'license to take and use one and one ball
(li) cubic feet of water per second
Irom a Creek rising on lot 2966 north
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ of B. C. S. Railway, in   the   Oran-
NOTICB is hereby given that     all brook Water District,
public -highways in unorganized dis-.    The water is to be taken from   a
tricts,     and all Main Trunk     Roads point near the highway crossing     of
organized   Districts, are slxty-sii (said creek for irrigation  purposes.
PUBLIC HIGHWAYS
Province ol British Columbia.
feet wide, and have a width of   thirty-three feet ou each side ot the mean
straight centre
road.
THOMAS TAYLOR,
Minister ut Public Works.
Department of Public Works,
Victoria. B. 0., July 7, 1911.
28-17t
THE  JEWELL LUMBER CO,
__^_^^^___ Limited
line-of the travelled jo. a. JEWELL, Agent.
Hanbury, B. C. July 19th, 1911.
29-St
LAND NOTICE.
District   of   South   EaBt   Kootenay.
LAND NOTICE.
Distiict   of   South   East   Kootenay
Take notice that
rell, of Vancouver,
Willard B
B. 0., occupation
Notice is hereby given thnt 60 days
after date I intend to apply to the
Minister ot Lands for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum over
the following lands situate in the
District of Southeaat Kootenay, British Columbia, in Lot 4593.
Commencing     at   a   post   planted
»j,er.' at or near tbe 21  mile post on the
ic. P. R. survey   line,    which is the
Manager, Intend to apply tor a licen- j Western Boundary ol Lot 4593, and
se to prospect lor coal and petroleum j **ln* *bt Northwest corner post of
on thc following described lands. Charles   W.     Mason's claim,   thence
Commencing at a post planted I a°uth el»ntv cm,ins; thence EaBt
i the South bank ol St. Mary's >'Khty c»ains; thence North eighty
River, at 0. G. Yeaman's North West Ichains; tb"nce West «'Khty '*****• t0
corner, thence 80 chatns WeBt; thence j',olnt ol commencement, making 640
80 chains South; thence 80 chains \**r*»- n'ore or less.
East; thence 80 chains North, to tlie!   Located   thia   17th   day of    June,
place ot   commencement, making   in
atl 640 acres.
WILLARD  BURNES8  TERRELL.
J. W. WOOD, Agent.
Dated July 29, 1911.
30-5t
1911.
LAND NOTIOE.
District   of   South   East   Kootenay.
Take notice that 1, Samuel Thorpe,
oi  Nelson, B. C, occupation,     mill
CHARLES W.  MASON,  Locator.
EATHEN W. UUTTS, Agent.
Harry Turney, Witness. 30-6t
LAND NOTICE.
District   of   South   East   Kootenay.
Take notice that I, J. W, Wood, ol
Nelsun,    B.   C,   occupation sawyer,
superintendent,,  intend  to apply «oi' j 'nteml to apply for a license to pros-
a license to prospect tor coal     anil | l,ect ,or coal aml iwtrolouiii, un   the
petroleum on the tollowing described lollowing described landH.
Ian,la Commencing     at   a   post   planted
Commencing at a post planted j0" ">» Sout" ***** "• st- Mar,'»
on the Soutb bank of St. Mary's Rivcr' "ear tne Northwest corner ol
River, at J. W. Wood's North EaBt' Whitney's pre-emption, thence 80
corner, thence 80 chains South; thence chal"» WeBti thencc 80 chainii So,lth^
80 chains Kast; tlience 80 chains jtllellce 80 cllal"s E"-St' tnence 8"
North; thonce 80 chains West, to tbe;cllaln" North, to place ot commence-
place ol   commencement,   making   in I ment' m^lnn In a'l M" ac™s.
WATER NOTICK
The Jewell Co., Limited, of Jetfray
B.C., give notice that on the 28th
day of August 1911, at 2.30 o'clock
in the afternoon they intend to apply
to the Water Commissioner at hia
oflice ln Cranbrook for a license
to take and uae one and one halt
(li) cubic      feet       of      water
per second from a creek rising on
Lot 2966 south ot the B. C. S. railway in the Cranhrook Water Districi.
The water is to be taken from the
creek at the Jewell Lumber Co's mill
pond on the south eaBt corner of lot
6206, (or irrigation purposes.
THE JEWELL LUMBtM! CO.
Limited,
O. Q. JEWELL, Agent.
Hanbury, B. C, July 19th. 191).
iMSt
nil 640 acres.      ^^^^^^^^^^
SAMUEL THORPE.
J. W. WOOD, Agent.
Dnted July 29, 1911.
LAND NOTICE.
Diatrict   of   South   East   Kootenay.
JOHN WALTON WOOD.
Dated July 29, 1911.
30-5t
LAND NOTICE.
District   uf   South   East   Kootenay.
Tnkc notice that I, John K. Woods,
ol Nelson, 1). 0., occupation student,
intond to upply for a license to proa-       . . , ,,..,..
, ,                  .     .    i                ..   !"c tu prospect for coal nud petroleum
pect Inr conl and petruleum, uu   the J ....  ,,,,„ , ,,..... ........
Tako notice thnt I, Otho G. Yeainau
uf Vancuuver, U. C, occupation
salesman, intond tu apply 'fur a llren-
following described Innils.
Commonclng nt a post planted
ou the South hunk ul St. Mary's
River, at S. Thorpe's Nnrth East
cornor, thence Hnittli 80 chains; thonco
Enst 80 chnlns; thonce North 80
chains; thenee West 80 chnins, to the
plnce uf commencement, mnking In
all 640 ncres.
JOHN RRNEST WOOD,
J. W. WOOD, Agent.
Dated July 29, 1911.
M-tt
nn the following described lnnds
Commencing at. u post plunted
on the South bank nf St. Mary's
Rlvor, nt J. W. Wood's nnrth west
enrner, thence 80 chains West; tlience
80 chnins South; thenee 80 chnlns
Enst; thence 80 chnlns Nortli, to
place of commencement, making in
all 6411 acres.
OTHO GIOTTO YEAMAN,
J. W. WOOD, Agont.
Dated July 29, 1911.
30-51
LAND NOTICE.
District   of   South   East   Kootenay.
Notice is hereby givon that 60 daya
after date I Intend to apply to tht
Minister of Lands for a license to
proapect for coal and petroleum over
the following lands situate In tht
Diatrict ot Southeast Kootenay, British Columbia, in Lot 4593.
Commencing at a post planted
at or near eight miles due Eaat
nt the twenty-nine mile pnst on
C. P. R. survey line, which It the
Western Boundary ol Lot 4693, and
being the Southeast corner post
ol Eathen W. Butts' claim, thenct
North eighty chains; tbence Weat
eighty chains; thence Houth eighty
chains; thence East eighty chaini; to
point of commencement, making 640
acres, more or less.
Located this 9th day ol June,
1911.
EATHBN W. BUTTS, Locator.
Harry Turney, Witness 30-5t
LAND NOTICE.
District   of   South   East   Kootenay.
Notice is hereby given that 60 daya
after date I Intend to apply to the
Minister ol Lands for a license to
prospoct for coal and petroleum over
the following lands situate In ths
District ol Southeast Kootenay, Brit*
Ish Columbia, in Lot 4693.
Commencing at a post planted
at or near the 26 mile post on the
C. P. R. survey line, which Is the
Western Boundary of Lot 4593, and
bolng thc Southwest corner post of
Clara A. Mason's claim, thence
North eighty chains'; thence Bast
eighty chains; tbence Soutb eigbty
chains; thence West eighty chaina, to
puint of commencement, making 640
acres, more or less.
Located this 17th day ot June,
1911.
CLARA A. MASON, Locator.
EATHBN W. BUTTS, Agent.
Harry Turney Witness. M-tt ^
THE PKOSVtSUivi*. t'RANBROOK.  BRITISn COLUMBIA
mmw************************************************** I
We offer Close-in Business and Residental   Lots   in   the   Original   Township   of j
NOKOMI
*#
The Junction City
»*
■    ■    ■;■;■■'_' ■   -■■■■■■ • ■ ■ -iy./i:■■■■■■
.•■:;,     >   ■  ■(*£*
%■■•<■:*. :.':■: .        :-;-.V:; ?
Grand   Tiuuk    Pacific   Station   and   Grain   Elevators   at  Nokomis
Abundant  Water
Supply
cue of the greatest essentials to a
town'.'! development Is uu adequate
wut.'i' supply,
Nokomis Is uute.l im- Its pine wafer
which in itupplied hy numerous arte
Sinn wells. Good water in invariably
obtained hy going down Irom one
hundred to one hundred und twenty
Ihe feet, the water rising to wilhiu
lUtcen or twenty leet of tbe surfntse,
nml il is tilts abundant supply of
good water that ia more than likely
to cause both the Canadian Pacific
and the Canadian Northern railways
to establish Nokomis ns a divisional
point.
wr
tjjjgffl&Z
Canadian   Pacific   Station   aud   Grain   Elevators   at   Nokomis
Nokomis   Likely   to   be   a   Divisional   Point   on   Two   Railways
It Is claimed that the Canadian Pacific has expended over s-ui.ouu nt
south or Nokomis, in endeavoring to secure an adequate supply of water to
a divisional point. It ls understood tbat sufficient water has not yet been
it Is being rumored tbat tbe 0 anadian Pacific will consider making Nokomii
Pheasant Kills line.
Strassburg; thirty-two miles
enable it to make Strassburg
obtained at Strassburg, and
1   a    divisional point on its
The extension of the Canadian Northern through Nokomis will assure tbe future oi Hum rapidly
growing new town as one of the important distributing points of Western Canada. It is uot only pos
slide, but very probable that Nokomis will also be a divisional point on the Canadian Northern. The
Canadian Northern must have a divisional point at or near Nokomis and as an abundant supply ol pure
water at a divisional point le essential, it is believed that Nokomis advantages in this respect will not
be overlooked
Modern Educational
Facilities
Nokomis points with
pride to its public school
building erected last year
at a cost of $12,-
000, and conceded to he
one of tne finest iu the
province. It Is built of
brick, with stone trimmings on an ideal site,
commanding a good view
of the town and surrounding country. There are
four large, airy class
rooms, gymnasium and
recitation rooniB, principal's room and library.
The equipment is complete
and. in keeping with the
building. Recently a well
selected library waB purchased for the use of the
pupils: The playgrounds
are large and well laid
off, and it is the Intention
of tbe school board this
coming summer to plant
suitable trees and shrubs
thereon.
Where   and   what   Nokomis   fs
Social Life, Nokomis
Nokomis oilers every inducement to tbe farmer
and business man, owing
to its attractive surroundings and social advantages. A large rink is
maintained iu which hockey and curling matches
are held, Baseball, football and tennis are among
the favorite summer
sportB.
Nokomis has four [internal societies, ibe Kor-
esters, Odd Follows, Templars aud Orangemen. A
literary society bas been
recently organized under
the auspices of the
Church of Kngland.
There are five church
congregations iu Nokomis
the Methodist, German
Baptist, Presbyterian,
I toman Catholic nud Anglican.
Last Mountain Lake is
but Vi miles soutb of Nokomis. During tbe summer season this is a favorite plensure resort, their
being an abundance of
whltefish, pickerel and
pike in ihc lake. This
la lut is navigable for
about sixty miles and a
modern steamboat is run
regularly between Water-
town and Lumsden,
touching at several other
points.
Nokomis is situated midway between Winnipeg and Edmonton, In thc center of the Province of
Saskatchewan. Nokomis iB in the heart of Saskatchewan's renowned wheat district — the Last Mountain valley.
The future of Nokomis as an important railway centre Is assured by two Transcontinental railways—the Grand Trunk Paciflc and the Canadian Paciflc. Another Transcontinental, the Canadian Northern railway is to extend Its line through Nokomis. Five large implement warehouses, a Hour mill,
and the Imperial Oil Co. now use Nokomis as a distributing point. The lend taken by these institutions
is about to be followed by others of similar importance, aud in a short time it is expected that the
railway yards will he hedged in by warehouses and mercantile establishments, and will be active, not
only  with a huge national forwarding and traffic business, hut witb the hum of the local manufacturing
aud wholesale enterprises. As a distributing point Nokomis affords advantages which manufacturers and
jobbers will not overlook. It will command a large part of the jobbing trade lor a considerable distance up and down the main line of tbe Grand Trunk Pacific railway, and the two important branch
lines which will centre there. Its shipping facilities make it an especially advantageous location for
manufacturers.   It has been demonstrated that aii abundance of watcr for factory use is obtainable.
Backed by a rich agricultural district, an important railway centre, a distributing centre, und destined to become a manufacturing centre. Nokomis cannot help continuing to grow rapidly, nnd continued
growth menus continued increase in real estate values and big profits for those who invest in real estate there at present prices, When population doubles, real estate values quadruple. Today Is the time to
buy lots in Nokomis.
INFORMATION   COUPON
Grand Pacific Lund Co., Limited,
248 BomerBQt Block, Winnipeg, Mun.
Please send ins l>y return until full particulars regarding tho sale of loi* in NokomU.    It  is undoi'Stood that iu
n tviug ibis   information  I am  under no obligation  to
Invest,
Name	
Address
One   of   Nokomis'   three   Hotels
Easy Monthly Payments Without Interest
Main   Street,    Nokouiin
We offer these lots upon the payment of one-tenth the purchase price with your application, and the
remainder ln nine equal monthly payments, without Interest. Or a discount of six per cent, wlll be allowed for full cash payment wl h your application,
We have lots ranging In price from $50 to |50fl; they can he bought hy   paying from   Iii   to   $fifl per
GRAND PACIFIC I AND CO.
237-243   SOMERSET   BUILDING WINNIPEG. MANITOBA.
Exclusive Sales-Solicitors For Cranbrook and District :—
LIMITED
CRANBROOK   AGENCY CO.
REAL   ESTATE   and  INVESTMENT   BROKERS
BAKER   STREET.
CRANBROOK,   BC.
month.   Call, write, phone or telegraph us, at our expense, for confirmation on the lots desired nud let
your remittance follow by next mail.
If you wait to write for certain lots, you may he too iate, as we do not  anticipate  that  the  opportunity to purchase these close  in lots at the present low prices will hn open longer than thirty days.
forget No
A serious question, of National
importance- A question that
involves vital interests
to Greater Canada
The Herald has received the follow-
lug article from an American citizen
now resident in the Province of Alberta, who is deeply interested in tbe
subject uf reciprocity. This article
bo ablj discusses muny Ji the salient
features al that policy that the Her*
aid luu decided to publtab it In its
editorial columns
"American reciprocity Involves a
meat deal more than merely more
friendly trade relations with ine
great republic just across the International line It means a business
partnership with a nation ten-told
Btronger than Canada, In which tbe
balance ot powei will be Irrevocably
handed ovei to the dominant part-
iii'i. Tin . wo Id Involve dangers
. uougli i" a nation with all its future before it, bul the partneeahlp
itrll ■ li oppi than that even. a
•■ •■ i'.'u I'.f! ship w ith America
reruns im Canada, the wide opeu
dooi  to tho 'American spirit.'
"The lino which separates the
Vn .".'in rep iblic from Canada, is
tbc mosi part neither a range of
great mountains nor n great river;
. il no mountain ram e nm great
: i\ or ever (separated two peoples ot
a common tongue more widely apart
in their traditions, principles and
ideals, than are the two great Eng-
llsh.speaking nations of thn American continent. And the hope of Can-
it du today is .something to which
America has not yet come and which
Canada is In dangor, 'Lest We Forget.' lt is tho foundation of sound,
substantial 111111 enduring morality
which lie.-, beneath every institution
in this great Dominion
"Cent ui it-* ol the deepest experience with the fundamental of human
conduct have brought forth the British [Umpire ot today. The onward
march from the Magna Charta to the
Canadian federation has been hut the
gradual adoption of those principles
that have proven their right to supremacy hy the law of 'The survival
01 tho fittest,' and tbe traditions of
the Empire, which underlie tbc Canadian nation are hut the net results
of ten centuries of nation building.
"It may he said tbat Canada reBts
upon a three-fold foundation, the supremacy t.tf tbe law, the sanctity ol
the Sabbath, and sound business me
thodri. And at the heart of these Is
thu shrlno which lies at tbe heart of
the Hritish Empire, It is told in one
word, made glorious by tbe manly
men of every generation and made
divinely beautiful hy the love and
consecration of wlveB and mothers:
the shrine of home. The Canadian
nation is not living for today. The
call of tbe coming generation, the
lan i'h of childhood aud the promise
of youth bave hung out yonder on
the frontiers of endeavor an Insignia
of durity and ideals which no true
Canadian would sacrifice for all the
wealth of Araby.
"Wbo would exchange the universal
respect for law which abides
throughout the Dritish empire today
for corporation control at the national capital and liquor control in the
great cities? Who would exchange
the beautiful spirit ot Sabbath observance, which means more to the
boys and young men of Canada today
than nny but its mothers know, for
the Parisian society of Chicago, or
New York? Who would exchange the
substantial business methods of Canada, which are so well expressed la
its great banking institutions, its
Dominion land laws, and the whole
commercial organization of the Dominion, for 'shoe-string' methods ol
speculation and the fantastic dreams
i/f J. Rufus Walllngtord? And, flaal-
ly, who would exchange tbe sacred
atmosphere of tbe Canadian horn*,
for the spirit which so lightly regards the marriage vow and makes
the divorce court its final confessional.
"It is much easier to tear down
than to build up. And a single decade of 'commercializing' Canada
would destroy what it has taken a
thousand years to make. The araeri-
can nation im the product of hut a
single century. It is the most heterogeneous aggregation of humanity on
earth. The democracy of Thomas
Jefferson has become the individualism of today, which tlnds its expression all the way up or down, from
the ward heeler to the trust magnate; tbe principles and methods are
the name all along the line. Every
thoughtful American knows that th«
Unitod States is 'sowing tbe wind to
nap the whirlwind.' Aud Canada
ouch nu obligation to its meter nation across the hue, and lt is an obligation which tbe American nation
needs a thousand times more than It
needs added commercial npportuni-
lifn.      ll    in   the  obligation   of  good
example
"As lot Canada, let her not sell
her birthright for gold. Canada has
greater needs than an American market for her products. And Canada
had better pay duty on manufactured goods for ever, than pay the price
of the safety of her Hons and daughters."—Calgary Herald. THE PROSPECTOR. CRANHROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
THE PEOPLE'S PULPIT
Bermon by
CHARLES   T.   RUSSRLl*.
Pastor Brooklyn Taberoacle
FATE   OF   THE   RICH    MAN   AND
LAZARUS
Stumbling  Stone   Removed—Words  of
the  Saviour   Explained   and
Made Clear
Winnipeg, July 9th. — Pastor Russel.
delivered two addresses here to*dsy
which will never be forgotten, even by
th-jse who did nut commit themselves
fully us endorsing Ins every utterance. We report one of his discourses
Ir .in the text, "And in lull In- lifted
up ins eyes, b.-iug i" torments, and
beeih Abraham afar off and Lazarus in
his tm.-wm" (Luke xvi, 'id) Addressing  the   public   urid.'r   the   OUSplCea  u(
the International  Bib.e Student.-, association,  Hi.-  speaker aa:d :—■
I nm not choosing my tupic for this
oceushin accord.ng to my own prefer*
encea, n- r di I wish tv . • so. Kealiz*
infi that a great cloud o! superstition
and erroneou-s Interpretation ol Cod's
Word acta a- an earth-born cloud to
hide tlu* heavenly Puttier trom oui
eyea of faith, I am continually addressing mysell to the rem val ut this
barrier, to the intent tiiat the light
ol the knowledge of the glory of Owl
a- il shines in the lace uf ji --us Christ
our Lord nmy shine into the hearts ut
all uf Cud's dear people more efful-
gt-ntly than heretofore; tu lhe intent
that, with the clouds removed, our
eyes may behold the King in 11 -
beauty, and uur hearts be drawn tu
Hun as to a Father, as to a Qod ol
love, as to an Almighty Saviour.
Tiun.- and ugam a.- I have delivered
an address setting forth the Divine
Plan uf the Ages from the Bible
bland puint, 1 have been approached
afterward by Christian brethren who
said, "What you say. Pa. .r Russell,
i*s cheering, is God-like, is ju>t what
our hearts are hungering Sw and crying fur, bul—but I cannot accept it
because of the Lord's Word respecting the 'Rich Man and Lazarus,1 and
His description of their ta'-'S."
What 1 say to these privately never
reaches the ear.- oi others who have
tlie same query and the l • obatac u
to ine.'t, hence 1 take this as my topic
on this occasion, not only for the ben ■•
fit of thia uudience, but fur the benefit
of the larger audiences to whom I
speak weekly through the columns ol
Ilie press uf this land and Great Britain and Australia — numbering millions, All need to have this -tumbling
stone removed from their pathway,
and by God's grace we will remove it-
He will remove it, using our stammering lips for the purpose.
It is nut sufficient that I declare that
in tbe Scripture under consideration
the great Teacher was giving a parable, It is not sufficient ttiat 1 quote,
''Without a parable spake Hi- not unto
the people." Some dear, earnest children of God would object, saying, "It
reads, there was a certain Rich Man,
etc." 1 must, therefore, prove that it !
!.*> a parable and not a literal stal -meut
by showing that, considering it as a
literal statement, it would be untrue
aud absurd. Alter thus proving it to
be a parable 1 will discuss it as such
II il be a statement of literal tacts
then all the facta must be taken literally. This would mean that because
a certain man was rich and fared
bountifully every day and was clothed
in purple and line linen lie would gn tu
an eternity of torment, without a single charge being mude against him
along tho lines ol murder, ur injustice
or blasphemy, (or in the ac -uni nothing of the kind appears. Furthermore,
nothing i.s said of the poor man as being a godly man, a saint, but merely
that he was pour, full of .sores, which
the dogs licked; and lhat he ate the
offal from "The  Rich Man's" table.     :
If those be the grounds and cimdi- j
tions .Upon which any ol us have had i
hope Inr eternal bliss, surely a comparatively small numher could claim
it. Uni we ever have such experiences?
11 nut, what ground have we, according lo this leaching, lor a hope ul
re-chins Abraham's bosom? And, additionally, it the statement is a literal
one, Abraham and his bosom must be
considered literal also, and if only two
or three who were beggars like Lazarus were before us, what hope would
we have for room in Abraham's boa-
ow? But enough of this! We see
clearly that the statement is parabolic
aud we must look lor such an interpretation as will tit ail conditions. And
here it is!
Viewing the matter as a parable,
our difficulties all disappear as soon aa
we get ihe key. The great Teacher in
thia parable was criticising the leaders
of the Jewish nation and foretelling
their late. He Himself was an outcast, so were His disciples aud so
have all been since who have become
His followers, As He wai so are we
in this world."
"The Rich Man" ol the parable represented the Jewish nation. Tbe tine
linen he wore represented the typical
justification granted to thai nation under the Law Covenant mad'- with Israel at Mt. Sinai. "The Hich Man's"
purple raiment pictured the royalty
which belonged to Israel as God's
typical kingdom in the world Thus
we read, "'Solomon sat upon the
throns of the kingdom of lhe bord, in
tlte room (or stead) ol his fathei
David." Jesus recognized tin's kingdom dignity as still ^dunging to that
nation when He said. "The Kingdom
ahull be taken from you ai. 1 shall be
given to a nation bringing forth the
fruits thereof" (Matthew xxi, 4;J>.
The Rich Man's bountiful table
represented the glorious promises ol
God which were theirs primarily, and
granted to no other people until after
they had rejected Jesus and erueili.il
Him, St, Paul refer- to tins table in
thia way ami quotes David lln- Prophet saying, "Let their table become
a trap aud a snare and a recompense
so Ihem." This was because they did
not riglit!y appreciate tiieir glorious
promises and live up to the condition*]
which they required. The death ol
The Bich Man represented the cut-
ting ,fl of national Israel trom all
fchoae special privileges and advan
■...„.:* every way which had been
theirs for centuries. "The Rich Man'
( ,ie Jewish rial on) began to sicken
trom the ti*no of the i r .<• nxion from
the time that Je*u*i
in left unto you d
ye shall see Me ri
aid, 'Your house
.date; henceforth
more  until  tint
lie   !
day when ye shall any, Moan
that cometh in the nan I th
The saintly  few  were gnthci
nf    Judaism     into    rt? t AtlOliah if
Christ ut   Pun I st, and  "Th
Man," the nation, continued tn bi
and finally died In the yeni VI
, when Titus, the Ku 111 nil general.
lured Jerusalem, the entire la
Palestine being laid  waste.
The Jowis.1 uation b*!=; been a dead
nation sine" lhe year A. I). 7i). ll is in
hades, in the tomb. Hut this implies
ita resurrection In due time, lor the
figure oi the tomb, hudes, doea not re
present a perpetual condition, nut »
d
e Lord '
■I   I  uul
with
Klch
e tick
70.
•up
id    of
.............   one,  trom  will' i  Jleaoiah
will  grant   a  release,  a   .   hades   in
every N'use ot the Word, will be de
t Lived,
But the parable declares that Dives
Ma.- in torment! How could this be
seeing that the word hade- signifies
the death state, the un ouscious von-
dition? We answer that the Jewish
pei.pl1-1 have a double a?pect, In the
parable and out of it. Nationally,
they arc dead cr asleep, but a? a people :h"y are very much alive—no other people more so. It is as a people
that they haw been suffering the tor
tures of persecution during the past
e.ghteen centuries, while as a nation
they huve been dead, burie in hades,
and are awaiting a resurrection, ot
which the present Zionism is an ad
vance tok.*n. Soon Israel's persecutions will end. when M-^iah's glorious Kingdom shall take its power;
an. then will com.- their uut.unul re
surrectiou, iur they are lo le actively
and specially identified with the Messianic Kingdom shortly, as its uarthlj
and  visible representatives.
As the two tribes of Judah and Ben
jaimn were represented :n "The Rich
Man' in a verj special sense, th'
other ten tribes, watt r -I amongst tm
surrounding nations, would, at .» lik-
!'• ■!■ *ti ui, i pn eut his ..ve br t run
Cud- dealings v\itu tm- Jews will b.
the same wherever they are no pret
erence will be *h wu ' "They 1 a\
Moses and the Prophi ts, let ' i ni I i u
them " This could u< t be i| p tcab
to any excej t these two tl bi - and lh
other ten tribes of Urael, i i : i .
alone had Moses and lhe  Pi
All scholurs will concede thut th-
Creed word hades and the Hebrew
word sbeo., rendered he . .. .■ tn
mon version, re il j   sig   ■. ,■
state, the- tomb Vari ..- S i ture-
tell us uf the silence of shoi in«
had".- and that ther ■ is nei thei » isdom
nor knowledge n r di vice tin
ihr dead know not anything Serial
ars, therefore, bave beeu : ■ - \
greatly at the statement ,1 this imt
able that The Rich Mai iM I ip 1 -
■•yes in ha J.-, being .:■■...    •-
The difficult)   d ss dvi -   us  - on   ■,-
we have the propei inn rpretati
the parable and see that thi        - -
peop.i- died   as   a   nation   an i    n  r
buried as a nation, but lid not a
individually.      Uie   oe< I   i-■ ,
outcast from th ii    m    '-.   I  u .    g  .
the nation.-,  uf earth,  ai
alivi    -   ii dly and personally    ha\    „■
suffered for a;, these ceni ai   -
Only very recently we havi had u
exhibition of how ,.:i:.- Rich M in 1-
rael), dead as a na:.. n, I .: il .■ ■- i
people, has appealed t Fat er u-.t
ham to hav.- Lazarus coi : ;..- i ngu
w...i a drop of water, uf course, I >•
thought would not be tha; a spirit
linger would lake a drop of liti ra
water to c "1 a lit ral t i gue A dr. ;
of water on the Un oi a finger wou I
nut afford much relief anyway
The interpretation must be looked
for along the linea of the parable. T.v
fulfillment came when the Jews ol
this country in a general petit.i n re
quested the President oi the Unit*.
States* to co-operate with other "Christian nations" and intercede on behall
of their people in Russia that the.\
might have more liberty and less per
becutiuu, that their torments might b<
cooled.
If we have found Thc Rich Mai.
let us now seek fnr -.mor Lazarus He
represented a God-fenring and God-
seeking claa3 outside the pale of of
ficiaJ Judaism -not all the Gentile.*,
but certnin one.- concerning whom
Jesus said. "I have not found sw
great faith, no, not in  Israel!"
The Jews were in the habit f
Bpenking ,(f the Gentiles as "dogs."
The grent Teacher Himsplf used this
expression (Mark vii. 25-; 10), Lay.n
rua had no fine linen garment gran*.*
ed to bim because lie was outside tin*
pal-1 of Israel, for whom alone the
typical sacrifices were offered. Lazarus had no purple robe for the same
reason—because tlui kingdom of
blessing, for the time, belonged exclusively to the seed of Abraham
Ttie dogs (other Gentiles) licked hn
sores, in tin- sense of considering the
Lazarus class upright and godly an I
iu some sense showing sympathy for
them. His euting of the crumbs that
fell from the children's table signifies that Jesili did, on a few occasions, allow some special blessings of
healing, which were for thc Jews, to
go to tliis worthy class of Gentiles.
Kor instance, the daughter of .lair-
us, raised from death, was a crumb
from the children's table to on-!
noble-minded Gentile who feared God
and who had built a synagogue for
the Jews. The healing of the centurion'.- servant was another crumb
from "The Rich Man's" table to one
of the Lazarus class. Healing the
daughter of the Syro-Pbcnician woman was another crumb from "Tin1
Bich Mau's" table to a member of
tne Lflzftrin e;oa*. in answer to npr
rpque?t Jesus ftli'wered. "It iJ not
proper to tak- the children's bread
and give it tn dogs"—Gentiles. Accepting the suggestion the woman
replied, "Yea, Lord, yet the dogs eat
of the crumb- which fall trom the
children's table, ' Her faith In God
marked her as one of th ■ Luzaris
clasi, nut-id* "The Rich Man's"
rn u-i-b.,1 ( She w;)- q companion nf
dogs (Oi nt !•■->. and for the tini*
could merely have a crumb from
"The Rich Mnn - lah - "
U the death • I "The l: rti Man"
re] i'---n'-t ii e! unge In hit iiffair-,
-o ihe death ol the LaziiriH class In
licat*d a change in lhe affairs ol the
■ uti asl  cl i -     But,  instead • I  belntf
buried    tl    wi re   carrii -1   bj    the
in-.'"1- to \hr:di;.m'- b Mini -nol to
heaven, nol to purgatory, not t'
*ome   intprmpdiate   •• it<      A -   \hrn-
ham   in  th-  pnrnhle  repr nt"  Ood
the receiving of Ihe falth'ul of th-
Laznru* i-'-i-- into the ho«om <l
■ hrnhiim  flpirativriy   rppre-ents   the
ii ptflnce   .f this  clasa   ■.-   the truf
hildren of vhrnhom true children
f Go I A- Jesin went ouUide "Ihe
■■.or/ h m ri.' lhe reproach nf Hint! ri h f ire Ke di-d m did all of
'I - fol!. w •- whn bplongi") In that
<:i!i.,!i     Ti. 'V   were .i!'  rpci v \tt*d  n*
mi \* with 'h   (|.-n! les; these th ■
l/ird  r-.-v. t\ a    II.    children hv tl,..
' ptti"-i   nf   th-   Moly   Srurit      And
-o si. Paul tell n. thai w wim wer"
'■ \   0'ifur ■   Gent I--     pre   w t   • f  th ■
tnck     uf     1   ,„.■!        Bill       'If     V     be
t'br -■'- then arc ve Abrnharn' Hped
f.dii'd-.-oi, nnd b-ir- necnrding In the
promi ••' joinl-hetrs with ' hri t
nieiiil.ei- ..f il,.- great Mea loll (Gain
tr-ii-  iii, 201
Here dear fr end-, we have ,. con
-o-lent Int.Tprctalinn nf ilii* pitrnbl
and it ri'lievi n nur m nd- arenlly. I'
assists also iu llln-lnilim- tn n- tb -
»peciiil relationship nf the Jew* und. r
the Law Covenant and how tb;
special rplationship was l<>-t by renson of their unbelief nnd how their
unbelief ntlennted them frum lhe lh
vtiu- favnr of this Gosp<d \go an 1
coli.-liluted   a deep  11 nd   Ml b   llllll  I"-
tween them and lhe «pirjfunl Isrne
class represented in Lnanrus in Abro-
ham's bosom.
We thank God that the promise ol
the Scriptures Is that with the end o'
f mis uospfl Age this gulf ol unbeliet
nud   consequent   separation   from   lb-'
vine   favor   will   bo   dune   uwuy   and
Israel will be delivered from the tor
I nu-iils ol  these centuries and expert*
i ence a national resuscitati .1 ur re.-ur-
' rection   under   the  glorious  prlvllegs,
i favors und  advantages  of  the   New
Covenant.
i Since God's favors are t.iu- marked
j out for the heavenly and the earthly
I Seeds of Abraham — the earthly
1 through thc heavenly—it follows that
, tiie blessing ol the other nations will
come about through their affiliation
with these. In other words, we may
understand that tlu- Divine Govern
meut established m Israel in the
hands of ihe Ancient Worthies will be
tne centre ul Uiviue la*or, and the
people o. uth t nationalities must ci me
to this centre for their supplies of
truto and grace. Thus the I'topbel
represents tue matter, saying, ".Uauy
nations shall go and say, Coma and
Ut u- go up to the mountain (Kingdom) of the Lurd, and t i the house
uf the God uf Jacob- and !!-■ will
teach us ul His ways, aud we .vill
walk iu His paths; lot the Law shall
go Mill Hum iUuUllt /. » v.. i pti ■
oal Kiiigdomj and th V. id ul lb ■
Lurd from J rusal iu (the centre ul
tne earthly Kingdom) ' (Alicah iv, 'J'
.V- thus .* ■ uatiuu*, p* up i i, kill
dn ds and toi . uea shall bt brought
gradual I j ti au up] reciati u ul tn
Divine Plan, ih< >  snail  * ed
with lo-t.t.it. ui [ n\ ih ges and ■ ppor*
tuutties and   rtitn   au I am ul
ir. -i tlu- ruys ol the Sun ot K
ness, uhieh then through the  ippi  nt
ed     lanuels  will  be fioodiug  ad  the
earth.   I UUs will tiie ul ig      l   I     \   ■■■■*■ '
have it.- amplified tulfilment; lirst, iu
i.: ■ Chi..-!, ilu spii itual 1-: lei, se
condlj. undi v the New Cu\ i iianl «ith
Urai. ifti r thi Hi di. and through
these bless all tiie I ami lies uf the
earth si that all the willing and obedient may gradually attain to the
standards ul ttie etuldren ul Uud aud
be possessed ul the "liberties of tin-
sous of God'    freedom from siu, sor
r. W, p.on mid death.    As the Old Law
(J vi riant   * as   »ith   Lsi
tm   N ■..    1 aw    i- -\ enanl wi    *    a ith
Israe  i nl).   Othei nations \\ .11 share it
by   becoming Lsraelit >.    Pr. - lyti -   I
l-.i
SOLDIER BY INSTINCT I
COL. M'LEAN  HAS SPENT MONEY
AND TIME IN SERVICE.
Commanding Offict-r of the Canadian
Contingent at the Coronation  Hat I
Only   Missed One Annual  Drill  In,
Forty-Five   Years—Raited   a  Corps
ol Quldei For the Boer War at Hil
Own Expenie—Holds M oiy Offices, j
The pomp and sounds and color of |
the King's festivities were a lyric de
light to thc men in the ranks of the
Canadian Coronation Contingent; Col. j
Hugh H McLean. K.C, Ml',, cum
niandiug, has found ihe nay Imperial
latic London quite w his liking Im ,
peri aii am Is the oolonel's hubby, Ha
has been fostering d down in New
Brunswick now for half a century ut
thereabouts- in a rather big way lor
an avocation. In I irtydtve reg.mentul
years he has onlj inissed one annual
drill; which minute attention to de-
im. is rather a sign.tlcunt record for
a man, who i- a tawyi i. piloting corporations aud a busj Pariiainentarian :
Col McLean in a t instructive lure
m Cauadiau militarj eli
Ideas, also monej ■'i"l a big bump ol
initiative tu -et thi two in cumbina
tion The War i die. knows lum. In
l-jTsi, h. row  with Russia threatening
BUTTERFLY   NOTES.
A RAILROAD EXPERT.
Manufacturers'   Transpctetton    Man
r at Had a Wide Experience.
j James lv Walsh, manager ol trans-
I portatiun for the Canadian Mauufac-
| turers' Association, is a mild-mannered
! man, and unobtrusive. His voice is
not of the magaphone variety, and his
■■ eyes beam benignly behind his spectacles. No stranger would pick mm
1 ou. as a railway censor, but, then,
, appearances are deceptive.
As a matter ot hard tact, Mr. Walsh
I is steeped in railroading. By way ol
emphasis, it may be added that the
saturating process has been in progress for twenty-live years. That his
practical knowledge has helped him
iu his present position can be verified
hy a reference to the records ol the
Dominion Kail way Com mission. The
typewritten pages are plentifully
sprinkled with his naino and his opinions, He is not a lawyer, but he holds
his own with railway counsel.
Mr Walsh is a native ol Onustown.
0. icb v. He was educated at the Protestant Separate School ot Huntingdon
County, and at Jollottfl and Varenucs
Colleges, lhe classics were taught at
.Iulieltc, and husiness axioms were
furnished al Vtirennes, After clerk-
lug for a short lime at Onustown, he
•l8 lul*' became a timekeeper on construction
work fur the Canada Atlantic. He
renin in otl with lhat road for twenty
years, and though hit work was largely executive, he learned much that
wn" useful about railroading.
From construction work ho was
transferred to the track and ballast*
iug department. Then he went to the
audit branch, and had charge ol
freight and ear mileage accounts. After a glimpse nf the mechanical de*
partuient, Mr Walsh was made chlel
clerk of the freight and passenger department. When the Canadian Atlantic was extended ami reorganized, he
was given charge o| the passenger,
ticket and baggage departments, and
retained that position until the road
was sold. He was with the Richelieu
A Ontario Navigaton Co. for a time,
as assistant to the general manager,
and on leaving the It. A O., was engaged by the Federal Government on
the Georgian Hay survey, where he
made a study of trultic possibilities
aul compiled trade statistics. His report  has been considered interesting
NORTHERN ONTARIO.
YVingi of Ribbon end Lace Give an
Airy  Effect to Millinery.
Crapes tlpure conspicuously among
the new cottons.
Turnback curTs are a favorite finish
for elbow sleeves.
Butterflies fairly riot over tbe gowns
and bats of the season. In the primed
muslins K'e see butterfly designs, while
hats, big and little show butiertlles of
all sizes made of feathers, ribbons and
Velvet and ia some cases of tbe same
COL.   HTUU 0    M l.K.VS.
thev shook hands with him for his of'    .
fer'of sixty  un-n aud himself for tha' re??in^K.Ja™°i* ^P,1*!;
front;  and  in  IHUI) they  bowed their
acknowledgements, for he was ready
for Uie veldt with "'ie hundred guides
Mr. "Walsh came to the CM.A. In
Li;07, succeeding J. lt. Marlowe.
Mr. Walsh has been a busy man a
trappers-he's practical, mind you | long time.   He can brake a train   run
-raised at his own expense. ' «  locomotive, and  do other  thrilling
Dur.i g the major portion of his iniii-: things, but he doesn t p.ay golf, and
tary career, Col. McLean has been wh'.l; he takes a literary interest in
identified with two regiments, the ! baseball reports, etc.. he has uot been
&ind St. John Fusiliers, and the Uth    an athlete.
Infantry Brigade, both of which hs I '\)aUh Is a glutton for work; that s
has commanded. Since March last, he ***[. 1»J» IrlenU a view,
has been chief of tlie 23th New Bruns- ' Mr. Walsh will admit one weakness,
wick Dragoons, which consists oi four j though he denies It i a weakness. He
squadrons uf dashing cavaliers, organ- \ « * great angler,
ized bv himself. In the humdrum' When Mr Walsh was with the Can-
barrack life and parade ground ma- j ada Atlantic, he acted as guide, phllo*
noeuvres, he has taken huge interest. Bopher, friend, to theatrical compan*
For one thing he has done a lot of I ie*. circus people, hard-headed men of
shooting and encouraged it; he was science, and othe«. Ontario and Que*
commander of the Bisley team in 1899. bee boast some large bass and trout.
president of the Provincial Rifle As* Mr Walsh captured many whoppers,
Bociatlon in 1910, and still holds down ! Including a tiye-pound brook trout, on
that job. He wants the young idea to > these personally conducted tours, and
squint down the sights; six years ago | I" ■****» hoHdaya—when he took a vacs*
he took hold of a lot of raw boys, or-1 tion. I Mr Wa sh were a talkative
ganlsed them into the St. Andrew's! man, what fish stories he might tell.
Boys' Brigade, and outfitted them with i But he is a silent man, except on
accoutrements similar to those of the | transportation matters.
celebrated Black Watch. One of his
own sons he gave to tlie Imperial
army, a young man who saw exciting
service  in South  Africa.
Some <*c tinent Facts About ths Nsw
Promised Land.
Area,  140,000 square miles.
Southern boundary is practically the
Canadian Pacific Railway direct line
from Montreal to Winnipeg, which
runs across Ontario for a distance of
1.2& miles.
Northern boundary, the Arctic
regions.
Eastern houndary, the Province of
Quebec.
Western boundary, the Province of
Manitoba ami tho Territory of Kee*
watiu.
The country is divided into six
great divisions, known as Nipissing,
Sudbury, Algoma, Thunder Bay, Rainy
Uiver and Kennra.
Minerals are found extensively, and
in splendid paying quantities, especially gold, silver, nickel, copper and
iron.
The most important mining centres
are Sudbury, Michipicoten, Temiskam-
ing, Cobalt, Porcupine and Gowgauda.
The mineral output now exceeds $27,-
000,000 annually, and is increasing.
Game Is plentiful, including moose,
oaribou, rea deer, bear, beaver, otter,
wild duck, partridge and ruffed grouse.
There are immense quantities ot
waterpower scattered over nearly all
of Northern Ontario, and very little of
it has been developed as yet.
There are now a number of villages
snd towns scattered over the country
whose population runs from fifty up
to several thousands.
Telegraph and telephone connections are spreading with amazing
rapidity all over the land.
The narks and forest reserves are
large—Algonquin Park covers an area
of 1,210,000 acres; Temagami Forest
Reserve covers 4.670.0H0 acres; the
nlissisauga Reserve covers 1,920.000
acreB,  with  several  smaller reserves.
MODERNIZING QUEBEC
GEORGE A. VANORY IS A PILLAR
OF THE NEW "OLD CAPITAL."
Prominent Merchant ef Quebec City Is
President-Elect of the Federated
Board* of Trade of His Provinco
and Was Chosen by Acclamation—.
He le a Fox-Hunter, a Harbor Commissioner   and  Club-man.
George Alfred Vandry is presidentelect of the Federated Boards of Trade
uf the Province of Quebec, which ia
the most important commercial body
iu French Canada. The convention
this year came off in Quebec City.
There was a nat.niial sentiment in it;
the members made it understood by
their resolutions that they wanted inter-provincial trade as free as is compatible with provincial autonomy. For
iiutaucu,    Uun.    Mr.    Uesjardiu*   uf
An Old Enemy In Arms.
"1 come to Kngland happy in the
knowledge that I represent a united
South Africa." The wordB were spoken
by Gen. Botha when he landed at
Southampton in May to attend the
Imperial Conference and the coronation festivities; and that happy result
is largely due to the indefatigable efforts of the man who fought so well
Ths New Bishop.
The consecration of the new Bishop
of Niagara brings into the forefront
of church life lu Ontario a man who
has hitherto been unknown outside
his own diocese. During the discussion which preceded the election. It
surprised outsiders to hear tbe name
of Archdeacon Clark mentioned io repeatedly, but It was evident that he
had many friends. It appeared to be
generally recognised that the diocese
needed an administrator, and Archdeacon Clark had been so intimately
connected with this aspect of the work
and so successfully against us during ■ . .      .- .,
the South African War.   Gen. Botha   for many years that he was the nat
•IBL'S EUBROID1RBD DRESS.
straw as the bat. Again, tbe butterfly
Is of Irish lace and dangles from tbo
Jabot
Kate Greeuaway and poke bonnets
are among tbe millinery for tbe small
girl, and both of these are picturesque
shapes to frame tbe pretty face of s
little lady of four or five.
Tbe waist line for tbe young girl not
' yet ln ber teens muy be empire,
French or Just regulation, any of tbeso
being seen on tbe smart little frocks
turned out by fashionable dressmakers.
Here Is a pleasing dress for a little
girl wblcb la effected by tbe skillful
adjustment of sertloua of embroidered
flouncing, although any bordered material mlgbl Just as well bave been
used. It has a square neck, elbow cut
peasant sleeves and In combined witb
tucked muslin.    JUDIC CHOfXBT.
Tbis May Manton pattern Is cut tn sties
for clrls of eight, ten and twelve yenrs of
age Send 10 cents to thla oflice, glvlnff
number, 701%, und It will be promptly fur*
Warded to you by mall. If In haste send
in additional two cent stamp for letter
postage, which tahures mure prompt 4o>
livery.
now holds the honored position of the
first Premier of United South Africa,
but prior to the Boer War his name
waa known to few save his own im*
mediate circle. When the campaign
started he was only a Field Cornet,
but promotion came quickly, and he
oommanded the Boer^oroes at Colenso
and was Commander-in-Chief during
this rest of the war. "Let's fight like
men," he said to some who counselled
tactics ol a particularly savage character, "but do nothing revengeful or
m.'au," and there we have the Keynote
of the character of the man who
fought, lost, and is now doing everything he can to heal up the old
wounds and restore the prosperity of
tho South African Colony.
Two Brusque Notes.
When Andrew Millar, the publisher
of Dr. Johnson's dictionary, received
the last proof sheet from Dr. John-
sun, he wrote him this brusque note:
"Andrew Millar sends his compliments
to Mr. Samuel Johnson, with the
money for the last sheet of the copy of
the dictionary and thanks God he
has done with him." To this the d <*--
tor replied, "Samuel Johnson returns
his complimonts to Mr. Andrew Mil-
ural choice. He is not known ss sn
orator, a personality or a controversialist, but he Inspires confidence si a
man experienced in the business o! his
church.
Although Bishop Clark is not widely
known, he has been connected with
many dioceses ln the course of hli
life, He was burn ln Russell County,
P. Q.; he received part of hli educa-
tlno at Bishop College, Lennoxvlllej
he also attended Trinity College, Toronto- he wai ordained ln Ottawa
Cathedral, and Niagara diocese bs*
came his permanent field of work.
Compiling Censui Returns.
Reports from all parti of the country are flowing into the Genius Department aud preparations are being
made for the big job of compiling ths
cenaus from tht enumerators' returns.
The work requires machinery as
well us men and women, and up to
the present time the machinery hoi
uot made its appearance. It Is ei*
pect ed, however, that 2(t tabulators
and 70 card-punching machines, ordered by the Government and now In
course of construction at Toronto, will
be ln Ottawa In a few days.
A number of girls have been given
temporary   position, and  will  assl-t
lar and is very glad to find, as he    » P'™fH '"Awhile  the censu
does by this note, that Andrew Millar   [^ft ^flig oSmpilVd°        '
Imi tim arum- to thank Gotl Iur any
thing."
Needed a Chang*.
A lady told Lord Puhncrstnn that
her maid, who had been with ner to
the Ifile ol Wight, objected to go there
aguin heeau.se tiie climate wa» not
embracing enough.
"What am 1 to do with auch a
woman?" she asked.
"You hud better take her to the
TbIc of Man next time," Aaid Lord
Palillerston.
"Ti
A   Modal   (ien.-.l.
Idler" lu llultl," hiiIiI nn en
glnecr who tins just returned from
I'hii nn  Prince, "lire HH|i|inHeil to re
celve IL* cent!, ll week, lult llley Hcldnm
gel their iillowiiuee nud depend ulnioet
wholly upon foraging for exMence.
Orgnnlanthui aeenm to imve dhwppenr
eil. I hiiw n general driiilm: six men
with a sword When I offered lilm ti
floltur for Ihe sword he sold ll eagerly
frnl eiimli d Ids drilling, substituting
u niece of suiiur rune for the sword,"
Box Making.
The manufacture of paper hn^es ii
widely distributed throughout Kngland. The boxes are made in all the
large towns aud give employment, it
Is estiiiinir.l. to more than '22.1**1 persons, of whom I7.IKH) are women.
I
R.ugh and  Ready  Wo.lng.
The Australian aborigine when wen
ry of a single life looks ahuut fur a
tmrlner nnd. Undine, one to hln llfclnu,
siniks her nud. wntfhlog bin opportunity. Hluns Iier n-llli n heavy bluw ami
rnrrles   .ier   uff   tu   ber   new   home.
. where. Ii In to he hoped, on ber relurn
: to connciounnenn hia nfter tenderness
j ninkes sume atonement for bis some-
j what ruugb and ready way of woolug.
Mormons In Britain.
In the United Kingdom there wert
last yeur, according to dflicial returns,
lB^Sitf Mormons.
A iiiiiii cnn itlwnys nitiki' blunders,
but il Inlo-s a wpnuiti to convince liiui
I of tin-in.   ('otislan.'i' Kvnli Jones.
(hit- hapiiinera in Ihis world do-
' jieluls on tim nffeetions we ure nble to
I inspire.   Iiiu-lioss de Pruslin.
'   When people nre doing kind actions
I Ihey nre nlwnys hnjipy.   It jh the one
' true   pleasure     on   this   enrth.—M.
Ilirthu Synge.
A Busy Woman.
Mrs. Adam Shortt, ol Ottawa, the
well-known worker in women's circles,
was formerly Miss Elizabeth Smith, ol
Hamilton, and had wou distinction as
a Cunudiull woman belore she uiurrieJ
Dr. Adam Shortt, who was for many
yeurs Prolessor ot Political Economy
at Queen's University, Kingston, and
is now oommlssioner of the Civil Service at Ottawa. Mrs. Shortt it was
who first wrote to Queen's University
to ask tor separate classes lor women
and wai the first regularly matriculated woman student to enter the University. In 1884 she graduated In
medicine, one of the first three women
to do so, and besides her degree from
Queen's she holds a diploma from
the Ontario College of Physicians and
Surgeons, so that she was able to practice medicine, which she did tor two
years in Hamil>n. Since her marriage Mrs. Shortt haa taken a very
deep interest in all forms of philanthropy, especially that pertaining to
the public health. She is at present
convener of the Public Health Committee ol the National Council of Women, and is on a similar committee,
of which Lady Aberdeen is convener,
in the International Council. She is
also keenly interested in the Anti-
Tuberculosis Crusade. She is an active member of the Y.W.C.A., having
held the offlce ol president in the
Kingston branch lor several years,
during her residence in that city. In
Ottawa, Mrs. Shortt holds the offlce
of vice-president ol the Women's Canadian Club, vice-president ol the
Council of Women, and belongs
as well to the Women's Historical Society and to the Mouheri'
Union, which gives much assistance
to the Day Nursery recently opened
in connection with the Settlement
House.—Canadian Courier.
Tha Qrtat Clay Bait,
Northwest ot this section of Temls-
kaming, and beyond the Height of
Land (a scarcely perceptible ridge,
lorty miles from New Liskeardl, Is
what is called the "Clay Belt," a
tract ol sixteen million acres of rich
agricultural land, extending about
400 miles trom east to west, and lying
mainly south of the 50th parallel.
The Ontario Government, having sat. rines bands,
isfled Itself by running base and
meridian lines of survey through this
region that it was even better In
quality than the reports of tho explorers ol the year 1900 led It to expect, haa surveyed ISO townships,
containing 2,625,000 acres. In addition to subdividing the townships, It
haa by survey blocked out in nine-
mile townships one and one-half mil.
lions of acrea more. The surveys were
made that the .country might be
opened (or Immediate settlement, or
as soon aa circumstances made It
Judlcloua.
IIKOKOK  AI.FK.IU> VASDHV.
Montreal was emphatic in asserting
that warrants issued and judgments
rendered should be liable to execution In any province. Mr. Vandry
ior president was a unanimous choice.
He is one of the broad buiuuess men
of Quebec City. As chief executive ol
the Paquet Manufacturing Co., Mr.
Vandry has exercised a potent influence on commercial policy in Quebec.
His interest in the affairs ol "New"
Quebec—where tram cars rattle over
the atones down by the Plains, and
thick smoke curls over the Citadel-
has made him head of the Quebec
City Board ol Trade aa well as tha
provincial boards; also president ot
the Canadian Club, and member ol
the Quebec Harbor Commission. Away
Irom his desk, Mr. Vandry it a fox
hunter, a prominent member of the
Quebec Hunt Club — Master ol the
Hunt this year.
Military Musical Famlllea.
The honor of a dinner paid recently
to Mr. Dan Godfrey, conductor ol the
Bournemouth Municipal Orchestra, by
British musical composers, is a re*
miuder ol the Godfreys' remarkable
association with the Guards' bands.
From 1825 until 1880 the Coldstreams'
band was continuously controlled by a
Godfrey; tlrst by Charles, the founder
ol the family, and then by his sun
Fred; and lur some years all three
Foot GuardB* bands were conducted
by the three brothers—Fred, Charles,
and Dan.
The second of these then went to the
Royal Horse Guards, and Dan became
famous as the bandmaster of the Grenadiers, to which position he waa appointed, ou tne recommendation ot tue
Prince Cuusort, at the age of twenty-
five I He was the first British bandmaster to be commissioned, and some
some idea ot his world-wide celebrity
may be gained from the luct that the
King ol the Sandwich Islands conferred on him a "Royal Order," whilst
the Sultan ol Zaniibar presented him
with two massive gold bracelets.
Besides the Bournemouth conductor
honored, there is Mr. Herbert Godfrey, conductor ol the Crystal Palace
band. Only the Winterbottom family
can rival this record, four brothers,
and a nephew ol the same, having at
various periods conducted Royal Ma-
Tuppar, ths "War Horse."
Sir Charlea Tupper Justly earned the
title of the War Horse ol Cumberland.
It was In hil native county that, as a
youth, he measured swords with the
indomitable Huwe and beat lilm, Hav-
lilt' an extensive medical practice
about Amherst, N.8., Bir Charles did
considerable driving, using hil doctor'! gig, and it wai ln this vehicle
that he campaigned In 1864, or fifty
Laid Out.
Edinburgh and Glasgow have lor
long been notoriously jealous of each
other's Institutions and attractions.
The story goes that a Glasgow mau
met an Edinburgh man on the neutral
ground ol Loudon They got aloiuj
very well together until the Glasgow
man happened to mention that his native town was "a very line city."
Then angry passions arose.
"Yes," was the reply, "I dare say it
is, but it's not so well laid out as
Edinburgh."
"I'll admit that," answered the
Glasgow man, soiuawhat to the other's surprise. Theu he added, "Glas-
gow is uot so well laid out as Edinburgh, but it will be when it is aa
dead a. Edinburgh."   Pearson's. '
A Houis of Shells.
A retired sea captain living near
Edinburgh, Scotland, concluded that
one ol tue rooms iu his house waa too
dark, uud. not wanting tu whitewash
or to paint the wull opposite the win-
Censue Figure! Den't Tell All.
While the results nf the census wlll
show a large Increase In the population ol Canadian cities, the first figure! wlll, by no means, Indicate the
real growth since the last census wa!
taken. When the censui districts were
made up thousands ot resldenti In [
several ol the newly-annexed districts
ol  the big cities  were  not  included
In  the  population  ol  the  big cities |
Si . the result will be that there wlll |
be considerable  heart-burning  when
the figures come out.
To Inquire Into Fish Sterile.
An Inspector hns been despatched
lo the north country by the Ontario
Provincial Fisheries Department to In.
restlgate fish stories published In Thl
Cobalt Dally Nugget, wherein It was
itated that far more fish were caught
than, the fisheries regulations allowed.
Everybody ln the north country li
wrltlrj letteri to The Cobalt Nugget
•Ulmluf the biggest oatch ol the ***■
               .       _        -     - . . ui    WW   vains    »»•«    nun   vtigrv^.**.    tees    iraiar
liven yean ago.   The r g la itlll In | dov( „„ „„ lo renMt tne light into the
the belt ol condition, and wai used at
the burlesque Horse Show given by
the Pilgrims ol Amherst recently.
The noble steed in the shafts wai
another old war horse. It li some
twenty yean of age and wai t champion In weight-hauling contest! several yean ago.—Courier,
Duke Em':ratee to Canada,
The Duke ot Sutherland, who owni
over a million and a quarter acrei
In the United Kingdom, is leaving
England soon to reside at his new
eatate at Brooks, near Calgary, Alberta. He li establishing there a (arm
colony, which will be peopled with
Scottish larmera.
Manitoba Salt Bid.
The largest bed of salt ln the world
ll eaid to have been discovered at
Fort McMurray, Manitoba. It ia 200
(eet deep and extendi (or 300 milea.
The  felllllli'  ileleetive     should   be  11
good looker.
A woman pays no attention lo lint-
lery- if she is ilcinf,
"llnvin' ii good tiun- ain't a mutter
V age," said .loshuu. "It's a matter
I1 lieiu' willin' to huve a good time."
—Anne Warner.
Stiek   to   your   friends   but    don't
stick them.
Lead Ihe Dominion.
Oillirr Iod (very city In Canada In
building permlti during May, thi vol-
no ol permit! taken out totalling |l,.
100,000.
room, he covered the wall with cement and in it placed a layer of white
shell, says bt. .Venules, lhe result
was so pleasing aud he had so many
seashells which he had collected trom
various parts ol the world that he con.
turned the work until his collage and
garden became the wonder ol the re-
ij.'on.
Superstitious Musicians.
Musicians are uften singularly superstitious. Paderewski ouce ordered
au expensive apartment in London,
but refused to enter, when he found
it was No. 13 uf a certain street, although he had paid for it. Massenet
has written twenty-one operas and
many other compositions, but on all
of hie manuscripts page 121-2 la
written iu place oi 13.
A Ruby Wedding.
That rare event, a ruby wedding,
was celebrated in Hallour village,
Sliujiaiisey. Orkney Islands, recently
by Mr. and Mrs. John Orever. They
were married in 1841, and their respective ages are ninety-oof tod
ninetj-lour yean.
"The poot sitlgH of lining knnn-dnnp
ill  .limn. rhen  poets nre  always
hysterical.   The mini ain't thnt bud."
—Louisville,  t'ouriir-.louiiiiil.
Few women nm deep thinkers- -hut
they nm all clothes observers,
Kicker — "Our    snennd    baseman
would make an excellent swimmer."
Snicker- "Why so?"
Kicker—"Ho strikns out so boldly."
"■linimy! What on nurth ure you
crying ahout now?"
Tommy Jones dreamt lust night
that hn hml a whole pie to eut nnd I
didn't."— Toledo  liliule.
Find   Monkey—"It  seems  lo  he a
toss-up  whether  miiii     is descended
Most  people put  ofli till  tomorrow  Inuu us."   "Yes, it's heads they win;
tuils, we win."
the fnvurs they could do us today.
Never judge ii mnn by his clothes-
unless he is a tailor.
A girl is noxious tn make a name
lur hersell by marriage.
"Thu clinging type of girl is
disappearing. "Yes, Modern wu-
mun, with her numerous hatpins, is
mure like ti cactus than a vine,"—
Washington Herald.
"Yes, wn nre going to the seaside
ngain, All but (nthcr. Father says
he must have n rest." "Going a-flsh-
ing, oil?" "No. He's going to stay at
hunie."—Cleveland Plain Dealer. THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
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Established 1837.
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*3 SCOTT STREET, TORONTO
"PUMPED" PARHELL
The Mystic Seven
A certain (ond father sent his son to'
tiie University of Pennsylvania hist
full. As ji farewell piece of udvtce he
told the young mnn thut "hia succesB
wns almost assured, since both the
word success.and ymir name contain
■even letters." Tin* midyear exam in*
ations, however, proved to be his
doom, nml he wns compelled to return
home. i
"Well," said his father, "didn't:
yuu keep in mind what 1 told you
ubout the seven lettersP"
"I did that, father," answered the
hoy, "but you must remember that:
there are also seven letters in fail-)
ure."—Philadelphia Times. [
George—She sings   nicely,   doesn't
she?
Tom—Oh, yes; when she sings they!
hnve to close the windows.
George—My goodnossl     What fur?1
Tom—Why, her voice is so sweet it J
draws the Hies.
Miss Smart (addressing long-haired '
stranger near her at the musicale)—I
"You ure fond of Gounod, of course?"
Strunger (who happened to be a'
waiter)—"Mel   I never et none."
Judging by Sound '
Visitor—"Ah, you huve n fountain'
in the next room. 1 cun hear it
splashing."
Host—"No; my wife is giving un
nftermm tea, and father's drinking a
cup."
The Foe of Indigestion.—Indigestion ia
a common ailment anil few are tree from
it. It is a most distressim* com plaint
am) often the miA'cring attending it is
most severe. The very best remedy in
Car me liv s Vegetable I'ills taken accord*
iug to directions. They rectify the Irregular action of the stomach and restore
health) y actum. For many yenrs they
have been a standard remedy for dyspepsia and indigent ion and are highly
esteemed for their qualities.
"(live me you candid opinion of
these lines," said the young man with
literary aspirations. "Do they convey any Idea of poetry to yuu at till-"
"Yes, there is something in every line
that conveys the idea," answered the
friendly critic, after looking Ihem
over. "Kvery line begins with a capital letter."—Chicago Daily News.
Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
Lo-d RlbbUsdale Actually I Marvin*
•d ths  Irishman.
Lord Ribbieidale, the well-known
KngUsh peer, is noted for having accomplished an extremely difficult
feat. He once interviewed Paruell.
They happened to travel by chance
in the same com^urtment trom Loudon
to Holyhead, aud the lirst efforts of
the peer to draw the Irish leader luto conversation were met by very brief
.-epliei.
In time, however, Parnell thawed
and talked at some length upon the
Irish Tenants' Arrears Bill, which waa
then the great subject of political Interest, and many other mutters betide.
The interview duty appeared over hit
lordship's signature in a Loudon magazine, and Parnell never questioned
its accuracy, merely saying, with a
twinkle in his eye, that it was got by
false pretences.
Lorn Hibblesdale once held office as
Muster of the Buckhounda, and, inspired by his vocation, wrote a book
entitled, "lhe Queen's Hounds and
•Stag Hunting Recollections." Ha
dresses well und pay* the mont careful
attention tu his toilet. He is known to
his intimates as "Tommy," and the
lute King Edward bestowed on him
the name of "The Ancestor," because
he gives thu Impression of having stepped out of some ancient fumily portrait.
A curious story Is told concerning
the decoration of his lordship's family
place —Glsburne Park, near Clitherue.
In the early part of tbe eighteenth
century, a party of French plasterers
came from Paris is Glsburne Park,
where they worked for a yeur or so at
the adornment of the house. And tbey
left permanent evidence ol their visit
iu some singular figures on the wall
of the principal  staircase.
These figures are In half relief, life*
size, and tney nre represented us feuding, writing, training flowers, uud to
other such occupation!. The greut hall
is hung with pictures. Among these
is one of Cromwell, by Sir Peter Lely,
on the canvus of which is puinted th*
wiirii, "Now," possibly in allusion tu
the immediate execution ol the ill-fated King.
Judge—"You are charged with non-]
support of your wife. Whut huve you
to sny for yourself?"
Rasturs—"Well, judge, I done got
her three more washings a week than
any other cullud lady in the block,"—
Toledo Blade.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo, \fB
Lucas County. /
Frank .1. Cheney mal-ea oath thnt he tn
■enk-r partner of the firm of V, J. Cheney
ft C'»„ doing business In the City of To
ledo- County and State aforesaid, and
that said firm will pay the sum of ONE
HUNDRED DOLLARS tor each and every
case of Catarrh that cannot he cured by
the use of Hull's Catarrh Cure.
PRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed In
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A. D.. 1686.
A. W. OLEASON.
(Seal.) Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally j
and acts directly upon the blood aud
mucous surfaces of the system. Send for
testimonials, free.
P. J. CHENEY 1 Co., Toledo. 0
Hold hy all Druggists, 75c.
Take   Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
"An' one other thing I want you to
remember when you build tlie house
ia to put one of the finest elastic
steps on to is that money can build."
"An elastic step, sir?" "Yes, I was
reading how Dick Johnson had a fine
elastic step, an' I want one just like
it or better."
The city editor was looking over the
new reporter's manuscript.
"I notice," he said, "you use the
phrase 'puzzled to death.' I should
like to have you tell me how u man
cnn he puzzled to deuth."
"Well, he might be 'riddled with
bullets,' " answered the reporter.
That nearly cost him his job, but
his youth—und his good record, up to
that, time—saved him,---Chicago Tribune.
If There is
a Weak Spot
In Your System or a Faltering Organ
It Will Be Worse at This
Time of Year
Both Saw It.
The Duke of Devonshire, who has
entertained the King und Queen al
Devonshire House, is probu b.y the
only duke wbo Ihis had personal ex*
perlunce of life in u city uccouutuut's
oflice. At the age ol twenty-tlirue h*
began his Purliuuientury career- and
was ut tiie time tne youugest member
of the Lower House, 'ihe owner ol
many thousands oi ueres, his grace is
keenly interested in agricultural oi*
lairs. The duchess hut beeu on terms
of friendship with Queen Mury tor
several years.
Tlie Cavendishes have always been
noted for their taciturnity, us un old
anecdote testifies, Two members of
the family, generations ago, when traveling to their home in the north,
were shown, at an inn where they
stayed lor tin* night, into a ruum iu
which were three beds.
Before getting into bed each in turn
drew aside tlie curtains ot the wld
bed, peeped in, and retired without
comment. The uext day, when they
had ridden fur from the inn, the une
asked, "Did you see what was iu that
bed last night!"" to which the other
replied laconically, -"Yes." They had
both seen u corpse in tne third ojdl
The Deserted Village.
Scotland has been considerably dis*
turbed by returns showing decreased
populations in certain districts; but
there is one place in England much
more striking than anything Scutlund
cun show.
This is Brendoti, on the easternmost
edge of Brcndon Hills in .Somerset. Ai
one tiun', when the mines on the tup
of the hills werc being worked, Uren-
don wus prosperous, with 000 inhubi*
tant; a church, two chapels, u railway station, a cricket club, aud a
brass band! But it was discovered
that the same ore could be imported
cheaper from Spain, and the mines
were closed. And thereupon the village was abandoned, leaving streets of
untenanted cottages and shops.
There is a little bit of Brcndon left
now, but most of the buildings wer<9
pulled down long since, aud the bricks
and stones sold; while the railway wus
cosed to all traffic about thirteen
years ago.
When   Fish  Was Scarce.
The scarcity ol fbh in old tunes in
England made it iti in cult lor tue poor
to keep Lent. Pepys remarks, "in
talk of the towne now is whether
Lent shall be kept with the striuliibSM
ot tne king's proclamation, which *■•
thought cannot be, because ol til.
poor wim cannot buy Hull." lie aU
says, "Notwithstanding my rusutuUuh,
yet tor want of othcr vidua lis, 1 <i.«
eat flesh this Lent," und again, "Ou.
dinner was only sugar soppa and fish,
the only time we have hud a Lcutuft
dinner all this Lent."
Vigor and Energy Run Lew in Spring
Unless You Use
Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food
It may be the stomach, the heart,
the lungs, the Altering or excretory
organs, but if there is u weuk point
it is likely to show up ut this time
of yeur.
The blood is thin and wotery. It
fails to supply proper nourishment.
The all-essential nerve force is lucking, and you feel the effects tirst iu
your weakest organ.
Your trouble may take the form of
indigestion, you may have neuralgia
or twinges of sciatic rheumatism.
The cause is the sume—weuk blood.
Dr. ('base's Nerve Food will help
you as uothing else can, because it
supplies in condensed and easily as-
Birdllnted form the elements which
are necessary for the strengthening
und invigorating of the various organs of Ihe body.
Kvery dose of tliis great restorative
medicine goes to form new, red corpus,
cles in the blood—to make the blond
rich and red. The faltering organs
resume their functions, appetite improves, digestion becomes good, uud
gradually new energy nud vigor find
their way to every nook and corner
of the body. To keep strung and
well this spring use Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food. 50 cents a box 6 for
$2.50 ut all dealers, or Kdmunson,
Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto.
Oolor Tones for Whlstltr.
About the time James McNeill Whistler, the artist, was causing a sensation with the painting whica he called
"A Harmony in Black and lied," "A
Nocturne lu Blue" or some sucli name
he hud u misunderstanding with bis
club regarding dues. The secretary
finally wrote to Mr. Whistler Baying
that tbe club would be giud to re*
ceive from turn "au arrangement iu
gold and silver."
STATUE TO COOK.
Australian! Will Eract Memorial tt
Dlscovsrtr ol Continent,
Really great Englishmen have usually to wait a long time ufter they
are dead before a worthy national memorial is erected to commemorate
their exploits iu the iiw=t fitting location, the heart uf the metropolis.
Shakespeare still lack? a statu*; in
London, though the memorial theatre
that is to be raised in lus honor will
remedy that omission. And great
English navigators have been us much
overlooked ;i- great dramatists aud
authors.
Although Captain Cook gave Australia and New Zealand to Britain,
aud the story of his voyages bus delighted generations of youngsters, London only has a portrait medallion of
him on the walls of the Colonial Of-
tiei, and a tablet uu a house iu the
Mile End road to record tbut tin
great explurer und his wife lived
there.
Three years ago Sir J. H. Curruth*
ers, ex-Prime Minister of New South
Wales, started un agitation fur the
erection ot a worthy monument to
Cooks memory. In due course the
matter wus brought to the notice ut
tiie British Empire League, aud a
committee was formed with the object
of collecting subscriptions for this purpose. King George, then Prince oi
Wales, closely associating himself with
the effort. Only those who have hud
such u project in hand know bow difficult it is in Kngland tu raise funds
tur u memorial ut this nature.
Now a site has been chosen, and
Sir Thomas Brock, the sculptor of the
Victoria Memorial, has been commissioned to make the statue. When fin
ished, it will be erected on the Ma.l.
close to tne new Admiralty Arch, on
the left hand, looking toward Buckingham Palace.
But Cook wus not without honor in
his own day. Benjamin Franklin, it
may be remembered, ordered the American privateers to "show him every
respect, and permit him to pass uu*
attacked ou account of the benefits
he lus conferred on mankind." A
statue to Cook is a necessary act of
national recognition, ulthougn, us au
English naval historian has said, "hia
truest and best memorial is the map
of the Pacific."
Cromwell's Skull.
The Bessborough earldom was created in iiaa. uuu tbe present holder
of ttie title is tlle eighth ol bis une;
ia sixty yeurs ot age, and succeeded
his tamer in 1906.
His lordship served in the navy,
retiring us a lieutenant in 1674. Five
years' later he was called to the Bar,
and was secretary to tlie Speaker oj
tlie House of Commons from laa-i to
lbU5, aud also secretary to the Cale-
doiiiau Canal Commissioners trom
16% to isyy.
Lord Bessborough has told a story
of a shuwman at a village fair, he
was exhibiting some curiosities, and
among them was a skull which he
declared to be the sku-1 of Oliver
Cromwell.
A gentleman standing by said it
could not be so, lor Cromwell bad a
very large head, and this was a small
skull.
Thereupon the crowd began to laugii
at the snowman, but without being
iu the least disturbed, he said: "Uh,
I know that, but you see this ig his
skul. when lie wus a boy! '
Lady Bessborough was Miss Blanche
Guest, and is sister to Lord Wim-
borne, one is given to charitable enterprise, aud is serious-minded. TJM
inception and advancement ol Irish
home handicraft is tbe main object
of her life, und the Garry Hill Cottage Industry presents proof uf much
successful endeavor. As Lady Dun-
cannon she started a shop near Bund
street for tbe sule of these products,
and her name, "Viscountess Duncan-
non," appeared in lurge giit letters
over the doorway.
MY
DAUGHTER
WAS CURED
By  Lydia  E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
llaltiiiiure, Md.—"I stud you liere-j
ivith the picture of my ilftt-ei, year old
_.. "ldaiujliter Alice, who
was restored to
health hy I.vdia E.
Piukhaiu's Vegetable (.''impound. She i
was pule, witli dark
circles under her
eyes, weak and Irritable. Two different
doctors treated her
aud called it (Ireen
Sickness, but she
grew worse all the
lime, I.ydlaK.Huk.
ham's Vegetable Compound was rec I
oiuineiided, and after taking three bottles she has regained her health, thanks
to your medicine. 1 can recommend it
for all female troubles."—Mrs. L, A.
Cukkhax, 1103 Rutland Street, Oaltl-
nore, Md.
Hundreds of such letters from mothers expressing their gratitude for what i
l.ydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-1
lound has accomplished for them hare
>een received by the Lydia E. Pinkham
VIedicine Company, Lynn, Mass.
Young Girls, Heed This Advice.
Girls who are troubled with painful
>r Irregular periods, backache, head-
iche, dragging-down sensations, fainting spells or indigestion, should take
immediate action and be restored to
health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Thousands have been
estored to health by its use.
A'rite to Mrs. IMnkhuiu, Lynn,
lass, for advice, free.
Not On Duty
Mr. Smith (beholding clerical ac-
quaintiince in seat ut theatre)—Why,
doctor, how i.s this? I thought you
strongly disapproved of theatre-going?
Clergyman—Well, you see, I'm—ah
—on my vacation.
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Distemper.
EN6LISH RUGBY FOOTBALL
Old Country Style of Game  Is Mak.
ing Rupld Strides In tht Dominion.
In the pust year an effort has beeu
made to revive tha English game of
rugby football in the province of Quebec, and three strong teams have been
formed in Montreal playing the game
under the British Rugby Union rules.
The three clubs are McGill University, Montreal English Rug y Football
Club, and the Canadian Pacific Railway, E.R.F.C. In Ottawa the Royal
Naval College also hopes to take up
the game. English rugby football ii
further played to a gict exleut iu
Winnipeg, eitreme Eastern Canada.
British Columbia and Calilornia,
where it has in recent yeurs taken
the place of the American game.
While it Is not the wish of KngUsh
rugby clubs iu Canada to try and
make converts to the British game,
yet they feel that it is time that Canada, especially on account of her eloss
situation to Great Britain, be able to
put a fifteen iu the held under British rugby rules and capable uf holding its own against representative
teams of Greut Britain, lt auy of her
overseas dominions.
This would make one game of rugby
throughout the Empire and induce
British, us well us tlie teams of South
Africa, Australia, and New Zealand
to visit Cunudu.
Almost 500 first class clubs are members of tlie British Rugby Football
Union, and these clubs ure spread all
over the world, the head office of the
rugby buard being in Loudon, Eng-
fund.
The rules governing the British
game have chuugi'd considerably since
the game was lust played iu these
parts of Cunudu, now many year*) ugn,
and the g.tne us played to-ouy is, uo
doubt, tlie lastcst, exciting and most
spectacular guine of football in exist
ence.
There are lots of men In this country who know uud huve played the
grand uld game, aud muny will probably come forward uow aud help the
gume along in tlie Dominion,
An English International team will
probably visit Canada in ttie spring
of next yenr.
BiSHOPS AND REPORTERS.
cmtw
The wife of a clergyman warned
him uh he went off to officiate at a
funeral one rainy day. "Now, John,
don't stand with your bare head on
the damp ground; you'll catch cold."
A Sure Corrective of Flatulency.—When
the luidiKfM't'd food lien in the Htutuat-h
! it throws off kancs calming paina and op.
1 preanlon In the stomachic* region. The
belching or eructation of tht<ne gases in
offensive and the only way to prevent
them io to restore the stomach to proper
action. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills will do
this. Simple directions go with each
packet and a course of them taken systematically Is certain to effect a cure.
Yorkshire's Strong Man.
George Hirst is oue of the greatest
of modern all-round cricketers. Re-
eentjy he took nine Worcester wickets
for forty-one runs and followed up
this bowling feat by scoring a century. Not a bad performance for u
mau in his fortieth year, who has
beeu playing first-class cricket fur
nearly twenty years. Hirst is one
of the most popular figures in the
cricketing world, and everyone was
delighted when, in 1904, he had a record benefit wWh brought him in
$17,600, part of which he invested in
a toffee factory, which is doing a big
business. An amusing incident occurred at Brania.il Lane gome time ago.
A strong wind was blowing the bails
ofl when Hirst was batting. "Stick
them on with your toffee, Garget"
yelled one spectator. And genial
George smiled all over his face.
Put—"Cassidy seems opposed to
strikes!"
Mike—"Why not?—th' last strike
he was on he pot married just to fill
up the toiiue,"
WIRE WOUNDS
My marc a vcry valuable one, was
badly bruised and cut by being
caught in 11 wire fence. Some of the
wounds would not heal, although 11
tried many different medicines. Dr.'
Bell advised me to use MINARD'S
LINIMENT, diluted at first, then
stronger as the sores began to look
better, until after three weeks, the
sorea have healed, and best of nil, the!
hair is growing well, and is NOT;
WHITE as is most always the case;
in horse wounds.
F. M. DOUCET.    i
Welmouth.
"My grocer's the maddest man you
ever saw. The inspector of weights'
and measures gave him a call this,
morning." \
"Ha! Caught him giving fourteen,
ounces for a pound, ch?"
"Worse than that! Found a mistake in his scales, and he'd been giv-j
ing seventeen!" j
An Oil Without Alcohol.—Rome oils and'
many medicines have alcohol as a promt-
ncut ingredient. A judicious mingling of
hU essential oils compose the famous Dr.
I Thomas' Kcleetrfc Oil, and there ia no
alcohol in ft, so that its effects are last-
I ing.   There Is no medicinal oil compound-
' ed that ran equal this oil in its preven-
1 tat ive and healing power.
Chinese Students' Answers.
In answer to the question, "What
are the five great races of mankind?'
a Chinese student replied, sail BUiup
Montgomery, "the 100 yards, thc hurdles, the quarter mile, the mile uni
the three mllea.
In another paper a Chinese student
said that "out ot sight, out of mind,"
cudld be ejcrplained in two words, "In
visible. Insane,"— London Mail.
Just In Time
Th-j Friend—I suppose it was hard
to lo.-c your (laughterP
Thf Father—Well, it. did seem as if
it would Ih> nf ono time, hut she landed this fellow just as we were beginning t • give up hope,
Lawyer—"You said thfl prisoner had
refused for some lime to SpOltk to
you. (hi tlie day in question did he
cut you with malice prepense?"
Witness—"No, sah; wif u ruwih,
sah."— Baltimore American.
How Clouds Got Tholr Frlngti,
Prof. Tyndall used to explain to
popular audiences, with the aid of a
brilliant experiment, that the blue
color of the sky is owing to floating
particles of invisible dust that break
up and scatter the short waves, which
are the blue wuves, of light. Thia
occurs principally at a great elevation, where tne utmuspheric dust is
extremely fine, while in the luwer
regions of the hir, where the dust U
coarser, the scattering affects all the
rays, or colors, alike. The brilliant
fringes of couds, seen nearly iu the
direction of the sun, ure largely due
tu dust, which especially accumulates
in the neighborhood of clouds aud refracts the sunlight uround their edges.
Queen Consort's Flag.
For thc first time in the history of
England the flag of a Queen Consort
was flown over Buckingham Palace
recently. The new Hug is a beautiful
creation, the colors being woven and
puinted with marvellous dexterity.
One hide of it does not Miff r (nun the
Royul Standard; the other, composed
of eight square imrtions, consists of
the Roy ul Standard with new quur*
tarings, illustrating Queen Mary's
descent from the Houses of Cambridge und Teck.
Could Turn Engineer.
The Duke of Sutherland is h skilled
locomotive engineer, and could earn
a living ut tlie work did he so desire.
No folding bed was ever so constituted us to form a very correct imitation of anything else.
When the "maybe" man muffs it
he always claims ihui tlie miiii got into
his eyes.
I am afraid teachers are taking up
the attitude that no one can teach;
them anything.—Mr. Shuwcross.
Canada's Butter Trade
j Canada's export trade in butter is!
1 not so greut ut the present time that
her fanners cun afford to imperil
their duiry industry by a tariff
scheme thut would, in all probability, make the country's imports in
tills article greater than her exports.
In fhe year ending 1010 Cunada shipped only 4,615,380 pounds of butter,!
worth $1,010,274. Canada's iiqportfl
of butter on the other hand, amount-'
ed to ti*".4M pounds, worth $104,301.
Apartment  Life
"My  grandfather used  to sleep In
: a fourposter." I
"People used to live in those days.
There were no flats theu. Now I sleep
on an ironing board rigged up in thei
diningroom on two chairs.
Perhaps ynu overestimate tho fun
to be had in acquiring a case of delirium tremens,
We all flatter ourselves that wo
have great powers of resistonoo till we
stack up against temptation,
Don't let 'em anchor   you   iu   the
ante-room,
Teacher—".Johnny, what do wo call
that awful region where there is so
much fin* and smokeP"
Johnny—"Pittsburgh."—J tidgo,
Wc have got Into the habit of spilling our best und biggest adjectives
over tho most trifling circumstances.--
II. lv Austin.
"DODD'S 'v-
KIDNEY*
'/.PILLS 4
Montreal If Changing.
Thf aspect of fhe City ol Montreal
—In fact, the Island of Montreal—Is
ehunelng rapidly, dny by day. TiV
spread of the resldental areas westward, and northwari, Is simply phen
omenal. The downtown section,
which at the present time, is extending as far as Ontario itreet, Is bolntf
rapidly given over to the ever-ln
creasing demands of business. Numbers of old churches have already
disappeared, within the In -t few
years, and moro will disappear In the
near future. Old lundmarks are dis
appearing and new ones are taking
their pluco.
For year«"1o come thern will continue a succession nf pull ine down
and bulldlna up. each fnuh ln«tancp
showing that the founders of Montreal never realized tho proportions
to which It would nttaln. A few
figures will show succinctly what
the growth of Montreal has heen, ond
whnt mny be expected In the future
The nomilstlnn In IfiOO wan fi.ODOt
IPia, 10 000; 1825, 32.000; 1952.. 67.700:
1000. 262.200; in lOOfl, th"re was nn
e-tlmated population nf 201,002; In
t!HW after fhe annexation of 8t
Henry, Rt. Cunogondo nnd VHWny.
It was 337.400 nnd fn lfKW, 352.BM
The present population of Montreal
and Its suburbs ts probably ubout
half a million.
The rapid orowth of tho City >t
Montreal. Is shown hv the fHCf thi!
In IB83 fU area was 4.(i24 acres; wblo'i
had grown to 5.072 ncros in I0.'K'
Ton yenrs later with various nnnexa
tlons,  It had  reached  tl xt"nt <»'
28.747 acre?, or over 40 ?< % re miles
Since 18BS fhe taxable real ostliti
of the city hnd lncron*ed In vnlif
ten times over, from $39,174,120 t -
$319,341,616 in 1010. In the ?nm"
period the value of exempt nronertv
had Increased from $6,017,800 U
$109,102,499.
Church Union Experiments.
While church union Is being discuss*
ed throughout Canada, the experiment
will be tried in Kingston us a vaca-
tlon expedient during the  next two;
months.
Rev, I. A. Montgomery of Knox
Presbyterian Church takes his vacation this month, and during his ab
senoe his flock unites with the Methodists of Dominion square Methodist
Church under Rev. E. I. Hart.
In August it wtll be the turn of
tho Methodist divine to take a holiday and his congregation during that
month will go under the spiritual
guadianship of Rev. Mr. Montgomery.
Tho union of Presbyterian and.
Methodist Churches at the Village of
Portsmouth is also likely owing to the j
fact that the membership of both con*
gregatlons is very small und it is ditfl-
cult to keep up expenses, A commit-
tee from each church has been ap-
pointed to discass the matter.
Ono Hundred Years Old.
Ambroise Guay, the oldest cititen la
Quebec City, recently celebrated the!
100th anniversary of his birth, and the
event was a memorable oue. Over 300
relatives and friends assembled at his
residence to do him honor, and after a
mass at Bt. Jean Daotiste Church,
there was a banquet, Mr. Quay is still
In good health and spirits, but ho
wai spirited away by his friends while
the celebration wus at its height, in
order that he should not be too much
fatigued by the event.
Bass For Chalk Lake,
As a result of the Interview which
Charles Colder, M.P.P, for South Ontario, had with Hon. Dr. Roaume recently, u more generous policy will
be pursued ln stocking the inland
lakes of the east and the north with
game fish. Chalk Lake is the particular place In which Mr. Colder ls Interested, and when the matter Is taken up a moro liberal policy with re-
ard to the stocking of the lakes with
ass will be inaugurated.
A Youthful  Invsntor.
Samuel Colt was only fifteen years
, cf age when ho Invented hli famous
1 wv olver.
Archbishop O'Connor Could Not Boar
to See  a  Note  Book.
The announcement t!.at Archbishop
O'Connor hud confirmed three hundred children m St, Michael's Cathedral will remind people of the mutability of human iii-. says a writer
in Toronto Star Weekly. Her- [3 the
man who retired frum the rse because
0! weight of years und iu order to
prepare for deaih taking ip the work
which tiif apparently vigorous young
man was cut off by death from performing. The return of Ur. O'Connor,
even temporarily, into public life re-
minds tlie writer uf an iuteresting
episode connected with this saintly
und humble-minded man. 'Ine writer
wus told off to report Archbishop
O'Connor's sermon at th; blessing oi
the bells of Bt. Mary's Church, Both-
urst street, Torouto. Seated in me
fro..t pew immediately under tiie pui-
p.t, 1 was writing away, oblivious Ol
everything but getting down the ser*
mon, when sudden iy there wus a
breuk in the discourse, and as I looked up to see what was the mutter, the
Archbishop leaned over the pulpit
and said: "My friend, would you
kindly put away your notebook, lt
disturbs me." ut course, 1 put away
the notebook nud reported the rest of
tnc sermon from memory.
This reminds me of two other archbishops wait whom 1 had rattier interesting experiences. Tlie iir.it wus
Archbistiop toons of tit. Boniface, in
Manitoba, Ou one occasion ufter 1
hud interviewed lum In the puluee
libiui'}, tie said: "You must excuse
my not going to the door with you,
because 1 am sick ui my legs." 'Jhen
Ue added Wltn u smile, "Some people
think I um sick in my head, but 1
assure you tlie old man's head is
sound yet." Considering the hard
work he wus tlieti doing, und did afterwards perform, many people were
reudy to agree that Archbishop Tochfl
wus uot sick in his head.
The other Instance was in connection with hia successor, Archbishop
Langevin. The Manitoba school question controversy wus then at its
he.ght, und tnc newspaper 1 was
working on was strongly opposed to
Separate schools, which Archbishop
Langevin was us strenuously supporting. When I called to see him he
suid jocularly; "l just received an account for your papet, this attemoon.
1 don't know w nether 1 shall continue to take it or uot. ft ia bud
enough to be ubu-ed without having
to pay for il." All of which goes to
show thut these prelates, weighted
with thc burdens of gieut oflices and
responsibilities, uie still moved like
other men uml cupable of seeing the
lighter side ol life,
Land of Promise.
J. L. Cote, who represent Athabasca
iii the Alberta Legislature, seems to
be the right mun iur that riding, the
urea of which is, roughly speaking,
75,000 squure miles. He is suid to be
inuu ugaiy acquutiited with his huge
constituency, and thut statement uppeurs more eus.ly belhnuble when
one remember? luat lie is a civil engineer.
Mr. Cote is enthusiastic concerning
the possibilities of Athabasca, und in
u apeecu 111 tue Legislature, wlueh
included quotations from the opinions
of other civil engineers und from geological reports, na gave reasons lor
litis faith in tin* h.g riding's future.
lu thc conclusion of his speech he
became prophetic.
"Quite Hue," he said, "we cun slur
the north country hy saying that there
are muskegs. Mut swump loud is land
that needs drainage. In thc south of
Uie province the CP.lt. advertize today millions of acres of irrigated laud
iur sole. These lands were once considered us useless. 1 cluim thut the
only difference between these two
classes of lands is that iu one case you
tuke the water from the rivers and
pour it on thc land, and in the other
you take the wuter from the land and
pour it into the rivers. Therefore, a
shore of the public money thut is expended for irrigation in thu south
should be expended (or drainage in the
north, and 111 u few years we will be
able to advertise millions of acres of
the best laud lor occupation."
DIXIE tobacco
Write to us today for our choice
list of Agents' Supplied. No outlay
necessary. Thev are money makers.
Apply B. C. I. Co., Ltd , 22s Albert
St., Ottawa, Oct
REST AID HEALTH TO MOTHEt AKD CHILI.
Un- WlMLO* 1 SOOTHINO SVKCr lilt I bMB
inert for over SIXTY YEARS bv MILLIONS ol
MOTUBKS for ih*-ir '::*lH,6kI-N WH'Ui
THKTH1NG, with PBRFTl SOCCRSfl »
SOUTHKS the Ctlll.U. sUF'tfaMJ thc GtaSS
SU.AYSitll 1'AIN CORBS WIND COLIC. IH
li the but rmiedv tr,i UIAKKHOHA. It U ■»
•olutely harmless. Be mrt and a*.k for "Mffc
WiB»lo'w» Soothiug Syrup," and take uo 0Ak*M
«md.   Twesty-bve ceotta bgttte
ORBINL
wid iwu. .1 inllimtS, iwallia Jtlalt,
■rtiiiM, Sth luncbtn. Cun Stilt, Nf
UU ar ior ttabialib-* ion juickln
pltManl tout-,; dual nut   blUtol
-11..inr bamlnga or rsinoTt Iba hall,
i.'i you coo w.rk \hm faun*. II pal
bonis    at    -1. . -n  of d«llvet«&
Horse Book 7 p fret.
AUSOHUINL, Jk , f.
for mauklaS,
ll-'- ,■«■ i .it ... KedBoaiVarleoaa
Won.     Varicuctl-i,      Bydroeala,
 0'iltra,   "A'Miii.   Strathi,    Bralia*
-_ itoin Pain   and   lotUmmailua
. YOUNG. P. D. F., 137 Temoli St.. Sprin-rftild, Mm
LVR1.SH, I.i*., Itilrnl, »..»rtlii *(>■•*.
fi.ruUt.il b> HlHTI*<   Hill fc a WlNMi IU., WlM.MI
till \*iiimi. oui i. a illKUKiL to., WlaalM*f
-JV| i Md UIIUKIUHM MUM. Uk, U4, VtaaMtar,
Here's » Home Dye
That
ANYONE
Oan Use.
HOME DVEINChaa
always  been mora or
Un of a difficult uuder*
taking- Nol >• whan
you um
DYOLA
'■'■'leg""1"'!'""
JUST THINK OP ITI
With DY-OLA you can color eithar Waal,
Cotton, >l!k or Mixed Goodi Perfectly with
tlii SAME Dre. No chance of uainf tht
WWOWC Dye far the GooJa you have to color.
Sand I..i Saar.»le
Ca>« and Star?
Book lat «•
Tha JOHNSON.
miCHARhSON
CO., Limited,
Montiaal, Can,
'e
Helping thi  Frontiersman.
One uf tlu* big problems before the
Canadian people to-duy is tin- eduoa*
tiun uf the men whu ate doing the
rough work un the frontier. They
labor all day in lumber \m*.<1-;, in
mines and ill railway construction
gangs. When night comes thi'y have
no place to gu except tu tht' crude
camp fur foud and rest, Without
proper faoillttes iur comfort and
health, their lioUTB of idleness are
often their undoing. Just BS in cities
the supreme social problem is to provide fur tiie haunt in tlie lives of
young men between work and sleep,
no it is in big frontier camps
Fur ten years the Reading Camp
Association has been working to save
the frontier luboicra for lives of usefulness as Canadian citizen*). The as*
social ion bus enlisted the interest ami
co-operation of many of our leading
citiiens in Uus great work and has
received tin* personal assistance of a
score or more uf university men who
teach classes aud cuiiduct reading
circles among tne men in the cainjji.
—Toronto Globe.
HIGHER WAGES HERE
Agricultural     Labor   is   Not  Su    Well
Paid  in the   United States
In adopting Reciprocity with the
(init.-il Slates, Canada would entei
into nn unequal nnd unfair competition in farm labor, Senator Stone of
Missouri, spoke at Washington the
other dny on this phase of ilu- agreement, nnd showed tbnt farm labor
was cheaper in the States than in
Canada. The Rrooklyn Times] commenting on thi*. speech »s follows,
shows how foolish it would be for
the Canuck to fry to compete with
cheap Yankee labor:—
"It hns been generally assumed that
farm wages paid on the Americun
aMe of the Hue were higher than
those paid in Canada, and that therefore tlie ndvnntugci of tree entry for
Cnnndinn farm products conceded hy
the proposed reciprocal agreement
iiiennt n decided advantage to the
Cnnndinn fanner at tin- expense of
his American competitor. But, according to Senator Stone of Missouri,
who in his -pei'eh quoted liberally
from American official figures, the
boot is on the other leg. The Missouri Senator demons)rated that the
Canadian farmers really pay more
for their form labor than we pay on
the United States side of the line,
find that if anybody has cause to
fear disaster from reciprocity it is
tln.> Canadian and not the American,
It is the Canuck who has cause to
dread the competition <>f cheap Yankee labor, and not the bloated plutocrat of Americun fnriiis."
My little girl, who is three years
old, was \i-itnii! her grandparents in
the country. Some one handed her a
jelly gluss with a rim around the edge
when she naked for a drink of water.
She looked at the glass rather disgustedly, and said. "Mother. 1 can't drink
out of a glass with a ruffle uround it.''
HOW SKIN-TROUBLES
HAVE BEEN CURED
A Remarkable  Record of Itching,
Burning, Disfiguring; Eruption*
Successfully Treated.
W. N. U., No. 166.
"He used to he a straight enough;
young chap. What made him get
crookedr"
"Trying to make both ends meet, I '
believe,"   Toledo llladc.
"I don't believe bachelors have uuy
hearts," she suid, "Why, ws'ro just,
the men who do huve them," he re-,
plied. "Why is tlmt?" she nsked.
"Bccnusc wo haven't lost them."
The Marketer- "Aren't you wasting
a good deal of that steak in trimming
it?"
The Hutcher—"No, ma'am. I
weighed it first."-Toledo Blade,        I
A  Youngster of   101.
A wonderful mun ia Peter Campbell, of Kurd's Mills, N.B. He completed the first year ul his second
century about a mouth ago, but he
is still working, uud planning more
work.
Mr. Campbell wus burn ut Grand
Uiver, P.K.I,, and run a ferry bout
there when fifteen yearn old. Shortly
afterwards he moved lo Buss River,
N.B., where he attacked the dense
forest and made one of the best farms
of that section. H<- lived at BuSI
River till thirteen yeurs ago.
He has made shingle by hnnd during the pant few year-., and in the
lust thirteen years hu has Hindu uud
nold live canoes, He has unlerad fish
iug netting, which be will make into
four nets, und ha expects to be busy
ut lishing  iu the coining season.
Mr. Campbell's eyesight pari ml ly
failed him thirty years ugn, but foi tlie
lust ten yeurs tie ban been ublu to
•ue perfectly without glosses.
"Yl light    |0    see      Ihe      chll rtlliflg
bungalow the Johnsons have got over
in Hyde I'ark." Mrs. l.ansling suid
"It's only one story high, but the
thc rooms are just as conceilicntly ar-
ranged us tbey can be, and there's
the neatest, tastiest little virage running uround three sides of it yuu ever
That thou* who have surTerctl lonf uift
hijjn-li-v.lv hum ecietOB and Other torturing,
dUh|*urlnf* eru|>tloni of the ekln atul icalp
ami who tmv<* lust fuilli In all manner ot
treatment, may learn thai there U one way to
und iiinij'Mui.'..' relief, tlie foHuwlnt* remarkable
•tin--, uf condensed tenttmonlaU U published,!
W. II White, 312 E. Cabot St. Philadelphia: Km--' tu ankle a mat* of eruptlun.
MitiiTiinc limply Indescribable 'or six loue
Vesrs.     Had   to scratch  till   hluud   ran  and
health wus undermined hum luck ot sleep,
imil uitt Remedies cured tt without a mark.
Mrs. M. 0 Maltltnd, Jasper. Onl.: Itchy
ra»h on her IjuIjvi head when but three
months old. It .spread over entire body. Put
mittens on hlin lo prevent oaring skin,
Heduced tu a skeleton, one bath uiih Cuticura .sua)) and application <>■■ Cuticura unit-
ment soothed ban to sleep.   A single •,<•%
lined him.    Thinks  I'hlbl   vsuuld  bave died
bui iur Cuticura Remedies.
Mrs, Win. Hunt, WH Falrmoiint Ave.,
Newark, N. J.: whole body * muss ot raw,
torturiiit; •-< />-inn   Ai;uii> wu beyond words,
Hull ull Ml out and etri M-eim-il reudy to
dioii ort I Uothing v>unld .stick lo bleeding
Bosh,    flu|'--d deatli would .-voon end It-arhil
hiifTi'iiiih' Cuticura Remedies cooled the lteh«
Hi,', bleeding Hah ut once und won iuted her,
Mme J. [I Itenaild, 277, Mentaua Sl.,
Montour Treated by doctors 26 yean tor
Ud enema nn leg It peeled hum km-e
down    lout  lik<- i,ia   tlesli.     1«m|„i  «.i ,[..-,!
cutting if1- of) Dectaed to try Cuticura
Iti'iii'-ilit". first lu two months' line ui Cuticura Remedies the »u- cured.
Mrs    Soiu   Emmott    '.'ll.  Lena   (ianlemt,
hiuok Oieen, I." in    Two lutie girls bad
iheudlul   M-alp   in.nble   tlmt   d.n luin   , ulM
iiiii-miiiiii Cried witli Interne it. nint*. Hos-
pii.ii treatment give incntiui pum but did
uo kihmI. M.iTi'ini three feata, cured i.y
three sets oi i hiihhu *•..-[. and Ointment,
11 A Kiut-kntT. ,'iTH WubDsb Ave.,
(Iiiin-*..' It. nun'. imp iiuu spread hum bunds
to IhxTv      I it.-i.ilh  lute hi'  ■ ku. ml In idoedi.
I>u< lurs niul remedies did no good    (iiii. ui»
t-.l,,lp.     Illl.lllU'l.l     llllll      I'ills        !n|.|„,|     illtllllg
nuniiy uud cured disease in three week*,
I- ruuk Orkney, 82(1 B, 48rd si . New Vorki
III IWellt) lOUl li'illls lu- l,..-n.r |i,* |i,ui
Ill-mi   lu   luul  Willi   u   ilKiidlill   11111111111-   Illli,
Buffered agouleM uud could ma lie down or
i HoupuMl l iitl'iirai'ii.tiui-ril
id In
flu,
day
"flood intentions ought to count for
something," remarked the generous
person. "But they don't," replied
Mis« Cayenne, "The mosl Impolite
acquaintance I have in one lets you
gee what nu effort she is mnking to he
polite,"—Washington Star.
Mis   Kale  brougham,  900  Dewey St.,
lien illusion, Vl .    lu-h cn  en her buby
ami lomi turned h> wateiy, umtMi ecaema
ovei  lure, tuud ulid bu.lv      Ue wus u feHi|ul
hiciii uml all i I tem pin ut i ure were iiunir- -.
Vastly Improved In u week by ute of emu uie,
Remedies and raunskln was cleat ami healthy.
O, J.   Hume,  27.   New   ftoud    nrenlford,
I'.iu/lniiil     loilured  lur tive  viae wild   l>»d
sktii dbease. Aii.-cd.d ii'>'pli»] hv.* months
without success,   Covered with eruption, No
fllerp nui rest. Kelt Hke leailnf* li iiim-K to
pieces witb terrible Itching, With lirsl nppli.
ration of I'utfiiira Ointment was relieved and
irot L'oud nlfcht's sir, j, ,;i -4 rorlnlr-ht ( uih
('lira Ointment <unil dim as il by muf-lr,
Ciitlriira Soap, Cuticura Ointment, Cuticura
Resolvi'tii and Cutkura fills are Mild bv drug-
lists everywhere. Send tn Putter Liruf h
Chem Corp., Boston. Uau., tor tree Isl-pHI
!**»■*,*-" n» Uuuk oa sklu 'ItimiM THE PROSPECTOR, CRANRROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
PEROLIN
Keep your  House Clean
with   Perolin
The advantage of the costliest vacuum (.leaning system
are yours when you buy a small size paokage of Perolin -
the marvelous discovery thai enables yuu to keen the
house beautifully and antlseptioallj eleuu bj destroying
the dust.
What Perolin   Is
mind,
Perot in is a wonderful new dustloss sweeping conn
lho invention of a famous German Chemist. It Is a eum
blnatlon of minerals, granulated pine, Eucalyptus and oil
uf Pine Needles, treated lo snub a manner that it possesses
the remarkable property of absorbing or literally "eating
up'* dust. Ai u germicide und air purifier It is unequalled,
giving off a delightfully refreshing "piny" fragrance
which immediately dispels aod destroys every disagreeable
odor. No moths, "silver flsh" or other kindred household
pests will ever he found in the room*, in which Perolin
ia regulurly used, nud the prudent housewife who value-.
the safety of ber rugs, furs and woollens, for this reaBOU
alone, will never permit ber supply uf thia household
necessity to run low,
Just a  Few   of   Its    Uses
Primarily its mission Is to absorb or ea: up dust
Incidentally It i» a labor Baver, Bparlng ihe housen tfe the
trouble of dusting. It is a health maker and giver -air
free from dust, Is almost entirely free irom disease germs
also. In the sick room it Is a hygienic necessity. Kor
dry cleaning carpets and floor-, it is unequalled, ami bj
in use, linoleum attains and retains a beautifuljdurable
finish.
0++*-****-*. *•>-*«
LOCAL   NEWS.
w-s**ww^4-ww4> 4- aHt"* »»*•*■» «>*•■*■$»
Rev.  J,  P,  Westman   spent several
days in town this week.
gary   were    Oranbrook    visitors Wed- E
nesday.
H. Jones and H. Y-. Macktd of Cal-.
gary were at tbe Cranbrook on Wed-'
iieaday.
Mra. H. L. Sawyer of Marysville, I
was shopping in Cranbrook on \V«d-j
nesday.
i    A. L. Couzamt of Marysville     waa
Q, H. Thompson   went to Proctor j transacting buaineaa in Cranbrook ou
Thursday.   He will return Monday
Thursday,
rf. (.;.   Bradley
town Friday.
if  Nelson  was
EQ, i<\ Walkman ol hi Paul, Minn,
was a guest at thc Cranhrook on
Thursday,
F. Lawc ot Pern
Friday.
You can   get  a  large   carton   for   50c
F. Parks & Co.
Hardware.    Stove-,
House   Furnishing   Goods
iw hi th,' elty
Mr,  and Mr
Wycllffe. were Ore
Mrs. 11. Epstein ol Vancouver, was Thursday,
a Oraabrook visitor  Friday.
I.  J. McOrolian
J.   Reed  nl  New  York  was m  town   sou   &   Rlacll   pla
Tuesday. city Friday.
Cheater Btaple*,,   ol
inbrook visitors   on
..I Nelson, the Maim,i  was  in  the
Simps In    tlimu
A Manning's.
sets at Campbell     W   B. Merkle)    I Winnipeg, was in
tbe olty and   » ni, .i   at tbe Until
brook Tuesday
i    F. 0. Adams ol Dulutb wan In town
Wednesday Walker's grape lulce   the Invigora
ting drink lor ii      itiinmci  mouths.
M   R   Hill ol Taber,  was   n town  Campbell A Manning
on Tuesday
C. a Howard I Vancouver was
WANTED, MEN who can registered al the Cosmopolitan on
SING, PLAY or DANCE, Wednesday
cither witli or without pro- gpeol„, caj!b pl ,,, „„ ,,„,,,, Iot
feSSional experience, for CRAN- Saturday Finest Creamery butter 3
BROOK BIG FALL. FAIR ** ■■"' "' >':'>sl Kootenay Produce
MINSTREL TROUPE. [f and Provision ho e
you have any liking tor this p i.u„,i „, Wardner was transact-
kintl ol work, get in touch .11 Ing business In Crnnbrook on Thura
once, by  dropping   a   Postal  to   Uv
Geo D, Ingram, V 0    Box  224     ,    ,   WilllllH' „„,   N   woods,   of
Ct anbrook. Fernie  were registered at  tho Oran-
 ■ brook on Wednesdai
J   H   Buchanan   ol    Moyle was In	
thi citj  Wednesday Mr   and Mrs.  a   Callender o( Van
couver  were registered at  the Cran-
a   F   Caldwell ol ICaslo was tn thei brook Thursday
..'.)  Wednesday,
  Dr   F. 0. Hudsiiiilli. and Fred llall-
0.   Bradwin ol     Ferine was ln the  drew- ol Spokane  ivere guests at the
city Monday. Cranbrook Friday
Don't   Forget--=
The Social and Dance
To be given under the Auspices of the
Ladies'   Orange    Benvolent    Association
1
In   the   Carmen's Hall on
Wednesday, Aug.  2nd
Postponed   from   Tuesday,   .Inly 85tli
This poalponatuenl wus intida nut of courtesy to tun Sl. Mary's Ohuroh,  who, after
ihe arrangements hud boen made it was found wore holding a social   the same evening,
Refreshments   served
Home-made   Ice Cream
Dancing commences at 9 pm—A good time assured
We   have   a    lew   copies   a     the' nj!Hre!Eri3faiSle^MSliMraiab¥ariSre!lS)alf Mraffira/aHaBraraiaiauUBias/SiBiaeiias
souvenir Issue ol the ProBpeotor   on   S
hand.   It la not too late to send theu, j
to your friends. I
AUDITORIUM THEATRE
Mra, J. Stannart, Mrs. 1). Baldwin
and Miss Florrie Baldwin will visit
friends at Ourson Sunday lor a
week's holiday.
Randolph Itruce of Windermere waa £
at the Cranlirook Wednesday. Mr. | (r
llruec  went east on  the  local Thurs-   B
One   Night   Onlv
MONDAY,  JULY 31
CRANBROOK
Hritish   Columbia
K,  Campbell  ol Moyie
Wednesday.
C.  F.   Fish,
town on Monday.
,.it   Chicago,    was   in
Mr. and Mrs. J Little of Wycllfle,
were guests at the Cosmopolitan on
Wednesday.
T.   Soutb and T.  Horton Campbell
left on Thursday morning for Klngs-
;n the: Bate on a fishing trip.
We are convinced  you   buy   your   Hardware   at
J.    D.    McBRIDE'S
If for no other reason,
Because We Carry The
STOCK
Our Lines are becoming more updo-date every dale
antl we take the greatest earn in selecting In order to meal
your Immediate wants and guarantee satisfaction.
Bring   Vs   Your   Next   Order
J. D. McBride
Wholesale Hardware Retail
—^r.^rr^toKS
THE HAHNISSS STANDARD
Ih pretty Iiinii In this shop. It has
to Iir to maintain the reputution we
have earned [ur harness that can be
relied upon. We particularly invite a
call from those who have experimented with cheap mail-order harness.
WB1 ARK READY TO PROVE
to them that not alone is our harness infinitely superior, but also that
counting express, freight or other
charges, they have really paid more
fur the poor than we cDirge for the
good.
The Cranbrook Trading Co., Ltd.
CkAMikOOk
E.  Butterlll ol Creston wa
city on Tuesday.
  Preserving   currants,    gooseberries
C.  G.  Griffin  of  Hamilton,  was tn (ana  raspberries on   the market now.
i the city Monday. Campbell & Manning.
It   C. Buchanan, of Vancouver, was'    Ml.   anj Mra   A   cummings of Per \
; in town Monday. ni(, were cranbrook visitors on Fri-
1 day.
A. C.  O'Neil.  of  Ymir.  was In tlie 	
city Sunday last.                                     Constable Barnes of Marysville wa
""    '                            in   the  city  Friday  on  official  busi-i
H. L. Clark, of Wycliffe was In the   ne88
city Monday.  .
  '    W.  J. Allen, of Vancouver, was re-!
A. C. Bowness was at Jaflray Wed-j glst(!reu    at the    Cranbrook  Sundayl
day on business. ja9t
Bob Huggart of Marysville wae   In     ,,Wec Wullie Molnnls"  is slated toj
town on Friday. ; |,ec01nc the leader of the Liberal par-!
~     .                     .   ' ty in this province.
S. C. Baker of Wardner was in the, 	
city Thursday. j    Mr   ana  MrB.   j.   s.   ataples      ofl
■  j Wycllfle  were Cranbrook  visitors on
E. D. Becker of    Winnipeg was in j Monday.
the city Friday. ' 	
■—— Born—at Cranbrook  Sunday,   July
J. Irvine of Calgary waa ut     th • 03 to Mr   aml MrB   H   c   Higgins a
Cranbrook Thursday. ! brighter.
Otis Staples, of Wyclifle, was In the;    j. Collins, and T. Hardy of Ward
city Thursday. ner  were at thc  Cosmopolitan   Sun ■
  day last.
J. H. Roberts of Winnipeg, was at. 	
the Cranlirook Thursday. J. W. Robertson and son, of Fernie j
  ; were guests nt the Cosmopolitan on j
Preserving  raspberries,  fresh every; Monday.
day at the Fink Mercantile Co. 	
  Miss Irene Kirwin has accepted th |
N. A. Disney of Garfield,  Washing I)l)aition of stenographer at the gov
ton was in town Thursday. ernment offices.
day morning. |
Al. MuU of Fernie, president ot the,
Fernie-Fort Steele Brewing Co. was!
in the city Thursday on company
husiness, j
Mr. and Mrs. W. Mayhew of Hunts-
ville, Ont. were guests at the reel-.
dence of Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Hayes j
ou Sunday laat. j
H   K. PitM'ce und Co.
preseut Kdward Millou
THK
Koyle'n
j Squaw Man
Unquestionably the   Most   Pasoinatlug   American
Ej   ~~j Pluv nf :i Decade
Mrs.    E. Ismay   left on Wedneaday , @
for Fernie to Join her husband, who '§.
ie the   manager  of the Davis Bro«.
Electric Co.
rhe Sensation of  the  Century
Exactly us
W. S. Neville of Vancouver, S. H. |
Smith of Toronto, and Chas Wat-, H
kins of Calgary wete registered at the Ej
Cranbrook Friday.
J. Haddin, representing the Jahn il
Gait Co. of* Toronto is in town. Mr. I 6
Haddib will have charge of the Bewer   g
presented two years
Theatre, New York
u  Wallace's
PRICES'    Children, 25c,     General Admission,   50c,
i niww.    Reserved   Seats,   75c,   and   $1.00
Al Una Uealtii' Muqdiy Drug (.'o.'s Store
construction in thia city.
J. H. Malcolm, who passed his civil service at Nelson last week, has
been appointed a clerk on the government stall at Cranbrook.
' e![Siaii3li2iai?ja?!;:''.1Jjai3;a!-P:l?,S-!=ii"!3! M\:-0*>M?IE]iift MaV-iaaiaie/SfS
W. Cramm, of Yorkton,  Sask. was
at the Cranbrook Friday.
WANTED,  MEN   who  can
SING,    PLAY    or    DANCE,
J.  L.  Day of Tacoma was at the! either   with   or   without     pro-
cranbrook on Tuesday. fessional experience, for CRAN-
Heinz Mince Ment put up in atone BROOK    BIG    FALL   FAIR
jars. Campbell & Mnnning. ! MINSTREL     TROUPE.       If
,-   .   ,     ,u       T,„   • 'you  have your liking for   this
\. A. I,iiiidboin of Wardner wns ltl|' J .
the city Wednesday. >»'nd of work.  Set  ln  touch  at
  once, by dropping a Postal to
Special cash price on butter     for,Geo  D  lngram   p. O.   Box 224,
Sntnrdny.    Finest crcumery  butter 3'
lbs.  far '.io.   East  Kootenay  Protlue
anil Provision house.
Cranbrook.
F.
H.   S.   Elliott aud  C.  G.   Lawrence
A. Patrick of Vancouver was nt|°' Vancouver were registered at the
1 Ihc Working man's!
Barber Sli up
ilie Cranbrook Wednesday.
H. E, Crosswell, of Nelson, was at
i i the Crnnlirouk Wednesday.
J. McCallum,  of Grand  Forks was
in the city Sunday laat.
5 McDonald's!
♦   S'exl in I mperial Bank   ♦
\ ForagoodHotBath|Liorv7,to1LaT
Cranbrook Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Porter, of
Pittsburg, Pa., were guests nt the
Cranbrook Monday.
H. B. Dixon and J. M. l.ewla     of
Spokane were registered at the Cran-i
N^-xt tu [mperial   Bank   *i    H. S. HuimU, of Montreal, was at  ,,rook °" Sundayjast,
•>   tbe Crnnbrook Sunday last. ;    „ ,  ,,     .       ,     „     ,        . .   ;
- Born—at. Crauhrook    Sunday    July!
aneouver   ,va»  a -:| '" Mr' nml   M,'s' J'   Saunderson
hursday. I twi" '1«1'B««''°-
Take a Hint     ♦,
• l..     A...     ....A.      ml     nan     In »nt..        *
tram the few words we say in thii
advertisement. Soft drinks will
nuench the thirst as well as anything
you can drink. The many different
things that we bottle are all made ol
pure materials and tbey are good for [
the health us well as lor ipienehing ;
tbe tblrat.
Our bottled goods not only taste
better but are better to use than or
dlnary water.
PHONE 73.
P   O.  BOX 801.
EAST   KOOTKNAY
BOTTLINO   CO.
or u "mul hair cut <
Hurry E, Pettitt, of Medicine Hat,;
was at the Cranbrook Monday.
For  ;i   K«jud   shave!
 ise:
j. e. McDonald
Box 332
F. II. Hcnilron, ot Montreal, was in
the city and registered at the Cran-
. brook Sunday last.
J    Greaves,  of  Medicine  Hat,   was ~
ai the Cosmopolitan on Mondny. "■  Meredith, of Creston and H.  J
,  ' Howlnud of  Wnrdner were registered
It   O,    Nelson,   of     Poison was u: at the Cosmopolitan Mondny.
| guest at the Cranbrook Sunday last. 	
  F.   W.  Adalph,  Mrs.  F.  W.  Ailnlph
T   II   McDonald of  Lethbridge wn    and  Mrs.   F.  Adolpb of Paynes werc
! a JHOBl al   lbe Cranbrook Thursday   Crnnbrook visitors Wednesday.
Mi ami Mrs
N It,, were (
day,
B. Gale of SI., John
ranbrooh  visitors Frl
Born—At Crnnbrook, on Wednesday
.Inly 20, to Mr. and Mrs. Charlen
Pnrner, of Cherry Crook, a daughter,
III    H   lloiinell. ol Fernie was     re-     TI|C  ''rnnbrook  nine  will  play      n
glstorod  nt   tlie  Crnnbrook  ou Tnes-   Kallspel• team n series of guinea    on
The Fink Mercantile   Company   are ,|„, ; .Inly 80   nnd   81, nnd   August. 1 nnd
Bbowing   Honietbing   very   dainty   in   | 2nd.
dinner ware—white    body with green,    F.  Dickinson of .lalfray was truns-l ' *
bnnd   andhnlr   line cdf-1actin|! ,,ll"lno»1'   in tjic city on Tnee-     W°»   Cline   president   of the Cran-
Electric Restorer lor Men
i»hoiphonoii;*i?i?,r:;aln°:'i'.'..b°.'lS.
elm ui vitality, fammn *m\iSS^S^Sa\ ' " I dnv
Sfel'-to^JMBftS ing-muetb.   seen   to   be appreelat-1
ey  gol
brook  lishing club  wns at Bpokane
Wedncndny nttcndlng the big celebra-
Mr. and Mrs. C.  M. Lang ot Cal-1 tlons.
The new Indian Tree design in
Royal Grafton china now on dis-|
play In Fink's inimitable Chinn de-,
partment.
The    new     isolation hospital wlll
soon be under construction, and will
bave eight rooms, and will coat in
the neighborhood of (3,500.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Mallandalue ofl
Creston, were in town TueBday. They,
left on Wednesday for a week'B out-'
ing In the Windermere district.
W. J. Allen lelt on Thursday lor
Calgary on„business. Before returning to Cranbrook he will visit Vancouver and other coast cities.
Special cash price on butter lor
Saturday. Finest Creamery butter 3
lbs. far 90. East Kootenay Produce
and ProviBion hotiBe.
Mrs. A. G. Lambert who has been
visiting at the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. B. A. Haynes for thc past week
returned home to Nelson on Mondny
last.
A lot of rubbish on lire in tbe back
of A. Cameron's residence on Burwell
avenue brought out tbe Fire Department on Monday. No damage waB
done to thc property.
Constable A. C. Adney of Wardner
brought In to thc hospital Thursday
nn insane mat, named Giovannc Fab-
bio. Ho will be sent to New WeBt.
minster.
A sad accident occurred at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. F. Oassldy
on Sunday, when their little boy
fell from a high chair and broke bia
left arm.
Bill Smith, tire warden at Jaflray,
had the mlslortune to have a rib
rib broken on Tuesday last. He
came to Cranbrook Wednesdny to
receive medical attention.
A man named Dan Flynn who waa
employed at the Hanson block, was
struck by a (ailing brick on Thursday, his injury ia nothing serious,
only a acnlp wound.
Tondera wore called this week for
the construction of an addition to
tbe St. Eugene hospital. Tbe new
wing wlll bo 30x04 feet, four stories
high, comprising 32 rooms.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Mead ot Croa-
ton, nnd Mr. and Mrs. .lames Mates
who have been outing at, St. Mary's
take for the past week returned to
Crnnbrook Friday.
The Methodist Sunday school picnic was held on Thursday afternoon
at  the grove on  Bt.   Joseph creek,
near the brick yard. There wgs a
large attendance and all enjoyed the
outing.
R. E. Beattie and E. Small lelt
on Wedneaday morning (or the Windermere country, in Mr. Beattie'a
new Ford auto. They will visit Golden helore returning to Cranbrook.
Mrs. William Doran was tbe most
surprised woman in Cranbrook on
Wednesday evening when a number o(i
friends assembled at ber residence toi
celebrate her birthday. Tbe party
spent an enjoyable evening.
The United States Senate having
adopted the reciprocity agreement,
Canada will have the unusual experience of keeping her neighboss
guessing as to what to do in a matter nf international nature.
Tbo Woman's Institute will hold a
meeting on Thursday August thc 3rd
at tbe residence of Mrs. English, on
Armstrong avenue. Mrs. Win. Doran
wlll demonstrate how to make salads
A cordial welcome is extended to all.
R. K. Beattie and E. Small, wbo
outing in tbe Windermere country returned on Thursday accompanied by
Mr. Seigel, manager of the Imperial
Bank at Lethbridge, and Mr. It. E.
Beattie, senior, of Portage la Prnir-
ie, Man.
Tbe Fink Mercantile Compnny report the most satisfactory sale of
fruit this season that tbey hnve ever
experienced — tbey attribute the
heavy demand to their system of
selling out each dny, thereby giving . their patrons fresh fruit tbe
day it is picked.
Detective G. Thompson, ot Spokane
wbo has been ln Oraabrook (or two
weeks awaiting extradition papers to
take H, Wilson across the line, led
on Monday with his prisoner. Wilson
ls wanted in Spokane [or burglary
and assault, and ls considered a bad
man.
HOLY  NAMES ACADEMY  AND
NORMAL SCHOOL
Spokane,  Wash.
Catalogue and Rates on Application
Address Sister Superior.
Grand    Drawing
For an up-to-date
Stuvesant
Pianole
Piano
Woth $860.00
On display in Show window of CCS
A Second prize of a new  baby
carriage
Ticket    $i.oo
Coming to the Auditorium
Winnipeg, July 24, Ull,
Auditorium Amusement Co.,
Cranbrook, B. C.
Dear Sir:-
"Thu Flower ol the ltane.li" closed
their engagement here on Saturday
to very good business. Tbe show Is
a gnnd clean musical comedy. Tho
music Is bright and catchy, singing
good, costumes and scenic, equivalent
pretty. 1 have no hesitation In snying that It Is one ol the best musl-
cal shows thnt bave toured the west,
this season, nnd feel sate It will wnr-
rnllt the support ol your patrons,
Yours vcry truly,
0. P. WALKER.
FOR SALE.
A house (or Bale in central position
I the city.   Apply the Proapector.
ROOMS TO LET
Two well appointed rooms to let
or gentlemen, iu a very central
osltion.   Apply the Prospector.
Scobell's Liquor, Tobacco
and Drujf Cure SaWSSit;
I Ah -iliul, Tobacco ami l>ruf-ti- It counteract) the
1 tltvclu almost Instantly--'uiiiovch all cmviiige.
| Aliei tulci-iK tho tiuatiiieni tliciu will uever be iby
need tifttirliik IntoxkmiU or uie drugi again. Can
he Riven Hccrctly. We hnve yet tu liea. ot one
tuiluit-. Mulled under uetmrute cover to uuy id-
Price irj.lij iiu*. or U hoxet lor 11010. Tht
■oob-m Urug Co., lit. Vathftrla«i, Out,
UUK   HHIl'MKNTH.
the tjIi.-'iiumtH from milieu in the
Oranbrook Diatrict for the pant week
nml yenr tn dutu were uh follows:
Sullivan         387   8,712
St.  ffltigene       02   3.726
Total
449
12,437 THE PROSPECio**, CRANBROOK,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
A. G. Bowness
Wholesale
Wine  and  Spirit   Merchant
Mitniifarturtir of all kinds
of       Agrlated       waters
Agent for
Anheuser Busch Budweiser and
Fernie Beers.
Melcher's  Red Cross Gin   and
P. Dawson Scotch Whisky.
Importer of ull kinds of Foreign and Domestic
Wines antl .Spirits
linker St.
igl«Wl.l«l.l«l«iBliBIMil«lal-*lll<l*lalai |i
Cranbrook, li. C
Snap
312 acres, 25 of which
are under cultivation--
3 miles from Oranbrook
Post Oflice.
$7.00 per acre
Beale & Elwell
Cranbrook, li. C.
The Human Heart
The heart in * wonderful double pump, through the
action of which the blood stream ii kept sweeping
round and round through the body at the rate of seven
mile* an hour. "Remember this, that our bodies
will nut stand tbe strain ot over-work without good,
pure blood any more than the engine can run smooth*
ly without oil." Alter many years ol study in the
active practice oi medicine, l)r. R. V. Fierce found
that when the stomach was out of order, the blood
impure and there were symptoms of general breakdown, a tonie made ol the glyceric- extract of certain
root* waa the beat corrective.    This be called
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
being made without alcohol, this " Medical Discovery " helps tbe stomach to
rutti nutate the food, thereby curing dyspepsia. It is especially adapted to diieates
attended with excessive tissue waste, notably in convalescence from various
fevers, for thin-blooded people and those who nre always "catching cold."
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser is sent on receipt of 50 one-
cent stamps for the I'Veneli cloth-bound book of 1008 pages. Address Dr.
R. V. Were*, No. 663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. V.
Central Meat
Market
A. JOLIFFE,   Proprietor
Dealer in  Fresh  and  Cured
Meats
AH kinds of Game and   Fish
in season
For Sale
Four Good Milk Cows
Twenty Young Figs
Fresh killed Beef and Fork
Central   Meat   Market
Norbury Avenue
SPRING  TIME   MEANS
CLEANING TIME
Have Your Painting and
Papering' started before
the rush	
Results Guaranteed
B. H. SHORT
Painter  and  Decorator
******************************
News of the District
as picked up by our Special
Correspondents
WARDNER NOTES
Mrs. Murray left laat week to
visit with friends in Idaho.
Mr. Brock Markle left on Wednesday last to apend hia vacation at
hia home in Ontario.
Mr. Wm. Barclay, traveller for
the G. N. P. lumber company, has
been spending a few daya in town.
Mrs. Sloan haa returned (rom
England, where she haa been visiting
for aome time, and is staying witb
ber daughter Mrs. J. T. Martin.
Mr. R. L. Wright, of the Alberta Buslnesa College, Edmonton, waa
In town laat Friday-
Miss IC. Wilton, of Fort Steele.
spent a few daya in town this week
visiting witb Mrs, A. Sheppard.
Mr. Clarence Bmbree returned
last week from Alberta and spent a
few days in town.
Miss Amy Sheppard visited witb
her sister in Cranbrook last week.
Master Clarence Hickenbotham,
of Cranbrook, haa been u Wardner
visitor thia week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. AnderBon drove
to Fort Steele last week.
Miss Irene McKee, of Elko wae
a Wardner visitor on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Embree spent
Saturday and Sunday in Galloway.
Mr. and Mra. John Anderson,
Mrs. Hayward, and Mrs. Mclnnis
visited in Jaflray on Saturday.
Mr. Fred Speaker visited with
bis family here on Sunday.
Mr. J. Anderson has disposed
of bis property in Jaflray to Mr.
Jewell for a substantial sum.
Miss Louise Halstead went ta
Fort Steele on Monday to visit for a
few days.
Mrs. Wm. Green of Galloway,
was visiting in Wardner on Sunday.
The baseball match on Sunday
between Wardner and Elko was won
by Wardner, by a score of nine to
four. The conteat proved exciting,
and during tbe game Mr. Luudbnm
had his leg severely hurt. In spite of
a painful cut, however, be succeeded
in making a home run, and was enthusiastically cheered. Several visitors were present from Elko and
Galloway
ELKO NOTES
Mias Inex Holhrook returned to
Elko after a pleasant visit to coast
cities.
Mr. Blyth held church of England service lu the school room on
Sunday, and we hope his services
will be better attended in future.
Miss R. Hirtss came down from
Cranbrook and spent the week end
with her parents.
Misa Alice Phillips, of Fruit-
lands is visiting with Mrs. William
Kerr at the Elk hotel.
Mts. Roo and her two youngest
sons came up from Roosville on the
overland stage, on a visit to the
Judge. Miss E. May Roo is still at
Roosville.
Mrs. E. B. Holbrook intends
giving the young people of Elko a
big dance ln her new store, which,
when completed, wlll be the biggest
and beat in Elko.
A public meeting waB held lu
the school house to elect two
new trustees. Mr. J. Foisy and Mr.
Sheridan were elected. The meeting
was the largest attended meeting ever
held in Elko. Mr. F. Roo, J. P. waa
in the chair.
Mrs. Jas. McKee was a Cranbrook visitor this week.
Miss J. Mitchell resigned ber
position at tbe Elk hotel and report
says she is going to be married and
reside in Elko.
Miss McDonald, who has beeu
acting postmlstiesB at Blko returned
to Cranbrook. Sbe has become very
popular in Elko.
There are a lot of visitors in
town uow from different points, and
a   great   demand  for    cottages    aud
furnished roonm.
Mrs. Duncan aud family of Pasa-
burg were in Elko tbe past week
visiting witb Mrs. Thompson, who is
Mrs. Duncan's mother.
Several ladies from Spokane are
visiting the irrigated fruit tracts
west of the town.
Mrs. A. E. Ingham was In from
Sheep Mountain on Monday.
G. H   THOMPSON.
Barrister, Solietor, and
Notary Public
Olllce—Reid Huiunn;-.
OBANBRUOK, B  C
McVITTIE & PARKER
H.L 8   & C.E
CRANBROOK, K   U
W,  F. GIRD,
Barrister,  Solicitor,  elc.,
ORANBROOK, B, C
hakvey, McCarter,
and   MACDONALD.
Barrister* and Solicitors,
ORANBROOK, H C
It la reported that tbe teacher
for Blko will tie Irom Cranbrook
next term. Although Miss M. Will-
Quite a party or picnlcers came | oughby Is more tban popular with
In from Fernie Sunday and several j tbe masses, and was very satlsfac-
partles were in through the week.      • tory to the school board.
Creston Celebration
Committees are appointed to
arrange for Labor Day
There wae a thoroughly representative gathering of business men1
and citizens at the Mercantile hall,
on Tuesday last to discuss the ad-:
visability of holding another labor;
day celebration, and so splendidly!
wsb tt attended that it augurs well
for the forthcoming eventful day.
Promptly on time last years chair-
man called tbe meeting to order, and I
business.
W. H. Crawford was again unanl-'
mously elected chairman, and Mr. S.|
A. Speers treasurer. Mr. J. J. Ath-j
erton, the secretary for Creston's
flrst annual celebration, was unanimously elected again.
The following committees were then
appointed:
Transportation: R. M. Held and
J. B. Moran.
Advertising: R. 8. Uevau, R. M.
Reid, (i. B. Henderson, and R. T.
Walmslcy.
Collections: R. S. Hevan, G. M.
Gunn, R. T. WalmBley, W. Burton,
W. H. Crawford, J. B. Moran, 8. M.
Hatfield, W. B. Metcalfe, G. Bayle,
0. J. Wigen, G. and J. Huscroft, C.
O. Rodgers, Walter Hall, J. J.
Grady.
Some discussion followed as to tbe
best site for the celebration. Some
of those present were in favor of
again holding it on the flats whilst
others were strongly In favor of the
new park grounds. Ultimately lt
was decided to appoint a committee
who will report at the next meeting
as to which site In tbeir opinion Is
the best.
The meeting adjourned at tbe call
of the chairman, The subscription
list was immediately opened and
$265 was guaranteed amongst those
present. Besides a cash donation,
Mr. Bevan presents two boxes of
apples for a bannock baking contest,
and Dr. G. B. Henderson besides
cash also presents a box of apples.
Tbe following day the transportation committee got busy, and communications by wire and mail were
sent to the Canadian Paciflc railway
with the object of securing a special
train from Cranbrook, and we understand this will be assured for a guarantee of {.205.00. J. B. Moran baa received notification from the Great
Northern railway that thoy will run
a special train from Bonner's Perry
for a guarantee of 1100, and he him.
self has guaranteed that amount.
Whilst no committee have yet beeu
appointed for conducting the various
events of the day, we are safe in
saying that Creston's 1911 celebration will far surpass all previous
events. An effort will be made to
secure a baseball game, either with
Cranbrook and Nelson, or Cranbrook
and Bonner'a Ferry, either of which
will prove an immense attraction.
Forest fires destroyed nearly.
1,400 acres of valuable timber owned
by A. E. Watts near Creston, early j
this week. A big crew of men from
Huscroft's camp were out several
dayB and nights fighting the flames,
and back firing, and tor Borne time
it waa thought the camp waB in danger.    The    cause   of the   fire Is un
known, but several persons are suspected of starting a Ure for clearing
purposes without the necessary permit.
The ferry across Kootenay river is now In commission again. Early thia spring the cable waa cut to
aave the ferry from a log Jamb, and
on Wednesday laat a crew of men
wore put to work by the provincial
government to repair the cable and
the barge. At the pond where the
cable was cut it was clamped together again. This will not Interfere
with tbe progroaa of the barge, as
the clamp doeB not cross the drum,
being in tbe runway.
K. P. OFFICERS ELECTED
Wild Hose Lodge, Creston No.
39, K. of P. installed now officers on
Wednesday evening last, at a special
lodge meeting. The installation was
conducted by deputy grand chancellor
R. M. Reid, of Creston. All the posts
were filled with the exception of W.
F. and O. G., and R. S. Bevan and
R. M. Reid will be Installed at tbe
next meeting. Following Is the list
of new officers:
G. A. M. Young-C. 0.
John Hobden—V. C.
R. O. B. Fitzgerald-Prelate.
G. Broderlck—K. of R. & 8.
W, Gobbett-M. of W.
R. S. Glbba-M. of A.
W, Arrowamitb—M. of E.
E. Olbba—I. G.
Craubrook Lodge No u    \ K * a ,i
iIksuIsi meetings on
the   third   Tuurida)
'^/*-ffl/\.**r    J' even 'iioittl,
a.iJiJfOV^ VWtiug brethren
'/     *       welcome.
A.   C    3HANKLAND,    W    M
E    W.  CONNOLLY,  Secretiny
^•*<in.ll>M<mrt««..ii<i«..,..,<M..<imV
j Rocky Mountain Clt;i|)ter \
* NO,   126.   11. A. M. 8
lingular meetings: Und Tubs §
dav In uauh month at el^ln f
u'ulook. :
Sojourning  Companions   are   •'
1   cordially Invited, £
I       B.     H. SHORT, Scribe K       *
1        UtlK. 2112       (JKANHHUOK, H.U*    a
\tmmtm»mNMtmmmmmf*!>}rf
ANCIENT ORDER £ FORESTER
Meets id Carmen's Hull Una und 4tb
Thursday of each month at a p.m.
•harp.
A.   McCuWuD,  Chief   Hunger
0. A. Abbott, Secretary.
Vliltlni Brethren made welcome.
OODRT ORANBROOK, I94t
Knights ut  Pythias
Cranlirook, B.C.
Crescent   Lodge,   No.
.U
Meets    every    Tueaday
at  8  p.m.  at
Fraternity Hall
T. G. Jones, 0. C.
J. M. Boyce,
K. of R. & ti.
Visiting   brethren cordially    invited    to attend .
J. W,  RUTLEDGE,
Graduate uf Ontario Veterinary
college, Toronto ln lain. Gradate and medalist of McKUUp
Veterinary college, Oblcago, 111.
in 1900. Registered member of
British Columbia association.
.LL   CALLS N1UHT . OAV PttOMPTLV AIUNUkOTO
OFFICE   AT :mcKIN8TRY'I   UVCRV  BARN
ORANBROOK, B. C.
T.  LAIDLAW,
Milling Engineer and
B.C. [..ami Surveyor,
P.O   Um 230. I'huna 223.
ORANBROOK,
B. C,
Thanks to Mr. Busch
Las Angeles, Cal., July 11 — The
American Medical asaociation, recent-
ly in session here, has sent by cable
two messages to Adolpbus Busch, at
his German villa, in recognition of
bis liberality In promoting the alma
and interests of the association. The
tlrst one reads:
"Adolphus Busch, Langenschwalbach
—The president, Dr. Mattiuon, the
local committee and 34,000 members
of the American Medicine Association send hearty greetings nnd best
wishes and a rising vote d( thanks
for your generoaity to the American
Medical Association, your donations
to the scientific advancement and
your contribution to Its personal
comfort.
(Signed)
JOHN B. MURPHY,
"President.."
The    second    one    is   as   follows:
"Adolphus  Busch,   LangcnHcliwalhach
1 —Cordial   greetings,    grateful appreciations and best wishes from , i morl-
can Medical astociatlon."
(Signed)
Murphy,   Gorgas,   Jacob!,   Welsh,
MattHon.
Additional Locals
Maurice quain of tbe Empire Electric Ca., returned on Friday from a
husiness trip to Medicine Hat.
Judge Joseph Rynn loft on Tuesday
on a buslnesa trip to points in West
Kootenay.
Mr. and Mrs. W. XI. Holland of
Douglas Arizona, nro visiting at the
roBldonco of Mr. nnd Mrs. Ohns.
Magee, this week.
Mrs, J. F. Bridges and MrB. J. H.
Jordan nnd child will leave today
for Sheffield, Bunluiry Country, M. I).
for a holiday; (luring tholr utay tlioy
anticipate looking up boi X     tholr
old frlendn nnd    uci|unlntencos, uIbo
mnking a visit to Lakcvllln corner.
Miss Barton, nurse who linn boon
for a long time staying at tho homo
of Mrs. T. Cnsaldy, Is lenving today
for hor homo in Cumberland, Quoen'H
County, N. fl. MIhb Barton hns
made n large elrclo of frlonds during
her otny In Crnnbrook, from which
slio wlll be badly minuet], besides
being a faithful and regular member
of the Baptist church choir.
K. P. PRESENTATION
DRS. KING &  GREEN
Physicians and Surgeons
Oflice at Residence,    Armstrong Ave.
OFFICE HOURS
Forenoous - - - - a,00 to 10.00
Afternoana - - - ■ a.00 to   4.00
Bvsnlngs   - - - •    7.10 to   1.10
Sundays 1.10 to   4.10
IRANBROOK : B. 0.
r******+*a\*Afir***»*AV*l/********\
Century Restaurant
K.   Y.   Uyematsii,   Prop.
THU   BEST   PLAOH IN
THK    CITY   FOR   A
GOOD    MUAL.
BOARD AND ROOMS
Opposite C. I'. II. Depot.
Phone  119    P. II. llox   104
At the last regular meeting of the
K, of P'b. T. S. Jones, Chancellor
Commander, hail a vory pleasant
duty to perform, this was to present
to the several members wbo made
tlie most regulnr attendants on the
regular mooting nights. For the railway boys Hro. 8. Grlfllth and Bro.
J. Clnrk drew the aame marks, si
another splendid modal faced with
the Lodge emblem, n duplicate of the
original prize, Is to bu obtained and
presented to them; llro. J. lloy„H') ', ^T OLiINE
woh Hocunil,  receiving a  lodge  pin.
For the city boys llro. B, A. Hill
won a beautiful locket lor first and
llro. P. Kummer a lodge button for
tlle hit,,nil
^^^ry*VWTVWWWWWy
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Born—At ('rnnbrook, nn Tliuraday,
July 27th to Mr, and Mra. Geo. Ladd
a daughter.
ol Hit old  MAliltolin  II.ii,.i
simii okii non I,* fm md in nit
MANITOBA HOTEL
First Olali   Work   In
all   branches   of   tim
; Tonsorlal   Art- >
MINERAL ACT.
(Form F.)
Certificate   of   Improvement!.
NOTICE.
Gibraiter Fraction Mineral Claim,
•ltuate ia the Fort Steele Mining
Division of Soutb East Kootenay
District,, located at the Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKE NOTICE tnat we, Jacob
Nelson, F. M, C. 37,206 B., Nils John-
sun, F. M. C. 61TQ B., Robert McNair
F, M. C. 6170 ii., intend, sixty days
from date hereof, tu apply to the
Mining Recorder for a Certificate ot
Improvements, fur the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
claim.
And further take notice tbat action
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance oi such Certificate
of improvements.
Dated tbis 29th day of May, A. D.
1911.
NILS JOHNSON. Agent.
11-91 •
MINERAL  ACT,
(Furm F.J
Ceiiltica.i
of   Improvement*.
NOTICE.
Oo.deu Key Mineral Claim,
situate in the Fort Steele Mining
Division of South East Kootenay
District,, located at tbe Skookum'
chuck River.
TAKE NOTICE that we, Jacob
Nelson, F. M. C. 37,206 B., Nils John-
son, F. M- 0. 6170 B., Robert McNair
F, M. C, 617U B., Intend, sixty daya
trom date hereof, to apply to tbe
Mining Recorder lor a Certificate qf
Improvements, fur the purpose of obtaining a Ciuwn <rant of the above
claim. |
And further take notice that action
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issunnce of sucb Certificate
of Improvements,
Dated this 29tb day of May, A. D.
1911.
NILS  JOHNSON,  Agent.
H2-tft •
MINERAL  ACT.
(Form F.)
Certificate   of   Improvement!
NOTICE.
Evening Star Mineral Oialm,
situate In the Fort Steele Mining
Division of South East Kootenay
District,, located at the Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKE NOTICE that we, Jacob
Nelson, Y. M. C. 37,206 B., Nile Johnson, F. M. C. 6170 B., Robert McNair
F. M. 0. 6170 li., intend, sixty days
from date hereof, to apply to thl
Mining Recorder for a Certificate ot
Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the abort
claim.
And further take notice tbat action
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
ol Improvements.
Dated thia 29th day of May, A. D.
1911.
NILS  JOHNSON, Agent.
22-9t •
MINERAL  ACT.
(Form F.)
Certificate   of   Improvement*.
NOTICE.
War Eagle Mineral Claim,
situate in the Fort Steele Mining
Division of South East Kootenay
District,, located at the Skookum-
chuck River.
TAKE NOTICB that we, Jacob
Nelson, F. M. C. 37,206 B., Nil* John-
son, F. M. 0.6170 B., Robert McNair
F. M. 0. 6170 B., intend, sixty day*
from date hereof, to apply to th*
Mining Recorder for a "Certificate ol
Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of tbe abov*
claim.
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.
1911.
NILS  JOHNSON, Agent,
22-9t •
NOTICE.
1, William Harrison Intend to apply for permission to purchase 60
acres of land, more or less, bounded
us follows. Commencing at this post
tlience west 20 chains, more or less,
to Timber License 43351, tbence 40
chains to Lot 10093, thence east to
Riglit of Way to point of comroenc-
R ght of Way to point of comnienc-
ment.
WILLIAM  HARRISON,
July 4th, 1911 27-9t
Picture
Framing
At our   establishment
if- done light und [dines
suil nil pockets,   .
livery Frame made is
Guaranteed
W. KILBY
t) K   BnrberShop, Armstrong Ave
Boj mil! Pbone 271
i ><i
« *********************
A.  WALLER ;
MABONKY
Steam  Bollor,   Furnace,
and Septic Tank work
u specialty
J   Cosl and stock estimates   '<
,,   furnished on application.   \
I     Atldrc.    P. 0. Dox IA*. Cmnbrooli THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  BRITI', * OESXAfBIA
Anheuser-Busch 1s
Budweiser
Appeals to people of discriminating taste because of
its superb Quality and Purity—no matter if you
drink it in Canada or in its St. Louis home town-
it always has the same snappy flavor—its in a class by
itself.
JUDWEISI!
'1
kAAAAAA* m%asam*\mss^kass\asssAAAas%a
FWW'FW ▼'»▼▼▼▼▼▼▼▼▼'•
WENTWORTH
HOTEL £™b«*ook-
Is a Ijiko ami attractive hotel of superior
elegance in .ill Us appointments, with a
cuisine ot superioi excellence. Railway
men, Lumbermen and Miners all go to
The   Wentworth
.1. MtTAVISH    -    Proprietor
Bottled only (with cork* or crown caps) at die
Anheuser-Busch Brewery
ST. LOUIS, MO. U. S. A.
A. C. Bowness
Distributor
Cr anbrook
*****************************************
iX*\
B. C.
"Lest We Forget
**■
A  serious   question   of   National
import—A question that involves
vitally Greater Canada
The Herald hae received the follow-i of durity and   ideals    which  no  true
ing article (rom an American citizen
now resident ln the Province ot Alberta, who ia deeply interested in the
subject uf reciprocity. This article
uo ably dincuatieB many ot the Halient
featureB af that policy that tbe Herald hat) decided to publish It fn Uh
editoriul columns:
"American reciprocity iuvolves a
great deal mure than merely more
friendly trade relations with the
great republic jiiNt across tbu International line. It means a business
partnership with a nation ten-fold
Stronger than Canada, in which the
balance of power will lie irrevocably
bumlcri over to the duminunt partner. This wuuld involve dang«i'H
enough to a nation with all its future before it, hut the partueeHhip
strikes deopor than that even. A
business partnership witb America
means for Canada, the wide opeu
door to the 'American spirit.'
"The liue which separates the
American republic from Cauada, is
fur the most part neither a range oflft|
Canadian wuuld Hacrtttce for all tbe
wealth of Aruby.
"Who would exchunge tlte universal
respect for law which abides
throughout tlie British empire today
for corporation control ut the national capital and Liquor control in the
great cities? Who would exchange
tbe beautiful spirit of Sabbath observance, which means more to the
boys and young men of Camilla today
than any but its mothers know, for
the Parisian society of Chicago, or
New York? Who would exchange the
substantial business methods of Canada, which are so well expressed iu
its great bunking Institutions, Its
Dominion land laws, und the whole
commercial organization of the Dominion, for 'shoe-string' methods of
speculation and tlie fantastic dreams
oi J. Rufus Walliugford? And, finally, who would exchange tbe sacred
uttuusphere of the Canadian home,
for the spirit which so lightly regards the murriage vow and makeB
the divorce court its linnl confension-
great mountains nor a great river;
but no mountain range nor great
river ever separated two peoples of
a common tongue more widely apurt
In their traditions, principles and
ideals, than are the two great English.speaking nations of the American continent. And the hope of Canada todny    is    something    to    which
"It is much easier to tear down
than to build up. And a single decade of 'commercializing' Canada
would deBtroy what it has taken a
thousand years to make. The ameri-
cau natiuu is the pruduct of but a
single century, lt is the most heterogeneous aggregation of humanity on
earth.   The    democracy     of Thomas
America bas not yet come and which Jeflerson has become the individual-
Canada is in danger, 'Lest We For-'itjni of tu(lfty wblcb flndH Uh exprM.
get.' It is the foundation of sound, iBi0I1 ali thfl way ll() ur (1((WI1 frum
substantial and enduring morality j the ffftrrJ ,leui(,,. to tm; truHt mftg.
which Usi beneath every institution ;nate; the prlnc|p|w and m(;thu(iH ftre
in this great Dominion. ,tlie aame aI1 &hiUf th(J   hnt,     Bvepy
"Centuries uf the deepest exper- ; thoughtful Americun Icnowi that the
ience with the fundamental uf human ■ United States is 'sowing the wind tn
conduct have brought forth the Bri-ireap the whirlwind.' And Canada
tiBh Empire of today. The onward,owea an obligation to Uh aimer na-
march from the Magna Charta to the tion across the line, and It Is an ub-
Canadlan federation has been but tho ligation which the Anu-ricai! nation
gradual adoption of those principles needs a thousand times more than It
that have proven their right to su- i needs added commercial opportunl-
premacy by the law of 'The survHal'ties. It is the obligation of good
cM tbe nttest,' and the traditions   of example.
the Empire,  which underlie  the Can-!    "A** 'or Canada, let her not     sell
adian nation are bnt the net results ber birthright for gold,   Canada has
,   .. . „       .greater iieedn (ban un American rnur
ot ten centuries of nation building,    r ""
:ket for her   products,      And Canada
"It may be said that Canada rents had better pay duty on munufnetur-
upon a three-fold foundation;  tbe «u*j8d Roods for ever, than pay the price
.  Of the safety of her nous and dat'ght
premacy of the law, the sanctity   "p
"Squaw Man"
was Enjoyed
Lethbridge theatre goers bad al- :
most given up hope of having the op- ]
portunity of seeing a melodrama that
is uot almost Impossible, and the
[airly large audience that turned out
tu see the "Squaw Man" played at <
the Majestic last night were very
much agreeably surprised to see a'
western play played in a really convincing western style. Of course to
western people the parts played in
that sort of melodrama always seem
tu be more or less overdone, but
with one or two exceptions the dif-;
ferent parts were splendidly taken,
and even we, who boast of being real
westerners must acknowledge the
"Squaw Mun" as played last night
to be a fairly cotroct intrepertation
of the real thing.
George Dill as Jim Carston, the;
"Squaw Man" really left nothing to'
be desired, and he hud thc sympathy!
of the audience 'trom the beginning.
Adieu Marshall, whuse sweet and
striking personality won all hearts,
managed by her superb acting to carry through a very difficult part,
which called for a considerable show
of heroics thut would ln most cases
have been very trying to the audience.
The smaller parts were each splendidly taken. Nat U Reech the Indian
girl was very realistic, and Tabywa-
nn the peace chief of the Utes, acted
the part of the Indian chief to the
life.
The scenery and stage settings were
typically western without being overdrawn, and there wns just enough
flourishing of revolvers to give the
play the proper touch.
Taking everything into consideration I fancy it will be some time before the theatre-going public of L.eth-
brldge have the opportunity of seeing
an American drama that will give
as much pleasure and satisfaction as
tlie "Squaw Man" gnvc last night.
The "Squaw Mun" wlll be seen at
tbe Auditorium on Monday next, the
Coterie of Actssuperior
with Howe's Great London Circus
As the seasons come and go,   and
: tbe people    depart   from    the circus
they muy be heard to give   ex-
! pression to their amazement by say-
ing:"Well, what won't they do next?
| The  question  is  Uivariubly answered
when the great London shows   come
thc next time,
i    The  manv  features with  the  great
j London circus this year are creating
; great  attention,   from  the fact that
j there are    so    many  new and  truly
wonderful acts ottered.   Among     the
! coterie    are    the    Marvelous      Eddy
1 Family,   acrobats extraordinary;   the
sturtliiiK    Jackson  Troupe;  the  Riding Wallets; the wonderful Marie Mc-
< Phall; Flora Perigina, and a score of
hundreds of arenic performers.
, other   premier     acts,  together with
This great Circus wlll be in Cranbrook for one day only August     the
Uth.
VOTE PERMIT
"Permit a vote to be taken . ln
parliament on roclprtctty or \ve \?1U
appeal to tlio people without ilelay."
Wna the ultimatum of Sir Wilfrid
Lnurler. in thc House of Commons,
adilressetl to the Conservative opposition on Mondny inst.
The chief obstacle to holding a
genernl election to which the premier referred, is thnt under the census
which has just been completed western Canada would tin entitled to he-
tween L'O and 30 additional membera.
The actunl counting, office work and
completion of this census wlll take
several months, nnd until that Is
done, the West cannot got increased
representation.
If an election is held before redistribution, the wesl will only partially be represented during the next 4
years, and liberal loaders realise
that, the west will show resentment
to tho party, uml are nt present trying to place tho responsibility upon
the Conservative opposition, ln tho
dally sittings of lhe Houso thero nre
sharp debates when consideration of
the reciprocity pacl  in resumed.
"Our   opi mis,"   snid    Laurier,
"try lo convince tha House and coun
try thnt the Opposition In not obstructing. Nei I her ihe census nor
redistribution   Is  before  the  Houso,
ol
the Hfthhath, and sound htislnflss methods. And at the heart ol those Is
the shrine which lies at. the heart of
the British Umpire. It is told In one
word, made glorious by the manly
men of every generation and made
divinely beautiful by the love and
Consecration ol wives and mothers:
tbe shrine ol home Tbo Canadian
nation Is not living lor today. Tho
tall "I the coming generation,     the
ore."—Calgary  Herald.
Howe's  (lleiil   London   Hllows,   eon
solidnto'l will appear in Oranbrook
on  August tlie  llth.
While the trained wild bonsts nre a
great leature, tho rri'iilnr line of clr
cue nets is fully  up to o  high stun-
! dnrd.
] A free street parade will be given,
j which will leuve tbe grouads at ten
laugh ol childhood and the promise o'clock on tbe day of tbc perform-
|fee frontier* of endeavor on Insignia ance
Many European Acts
Additional Locals
The members of the Baptist Hun
day school held their annual picnic ut
Sylvan Hell on Tuesday Inst. A very
pleasant nnd Inter-isliug time was
enjovi-d  by  all,
VV Y Johnson rot ll mod Friday
from a bualneaB trip through tbo
Orow'g Nost Pass.
Found!
On Balier slieet, one dour west
of Messrs. lllll & Co., the only
place in town that can make
lite worth living.
Cosmopolitan Hotel
E. H. SMALL,   Manager.
Singer Sewing
Machines do
the Best Work
"%
W
They last a lifetime and cost
very little more than thrown
ogether, catchpenny, cheap
machines. Sold on small
monthly payments hy
Geo. B. Powell
Singer Store
Armstrong Avians.
Phone UT.
Oraabrook, • 0
AI.80  BHCOND   HANI) UAOHJN1S
roR HALS   OHHAF AND TO
Mm.
********************************************
>***************************
PHONE
56
THEQUAUTYgOR^
Gold Standard !
Teas and Coffee
Our whole time is devoted to  your  wants  in   the
Grocery line thereiore we absolutely  guarantee  every
article that leaves uur store.
We will thank our customers to advise us if at any !
time goods are received that are not No. i quality.
CAMPBELL & MANNING I
Staple and Fancy Grocers
**************************************<*****
*   "ffttfffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff
' ►
NORTH    STAR    HOTEL
KIMBERLEY.   B.C.
D.J.JOHNSON
CARPENTER   AND
BUILDER
CONTRACTS SOLICITED.
HOUSES
For   Salt er Rent »t Reasonable
Prion.
Lumsden and Lewis St.
Phone No. SSI.
f
W,   DJABW,   Proprietor.
w A Moaclilm ol St. Mary's Lnkc
wm, in t.'iwn on Friday
li Crichton, ol Kolowna; .1 Ino
unit., ii custom oulcor Irom Bhang'
linii, accompanied l»y A. n. I'Vnwlrk,
iln,vi* ovor Irom Fori tltoelo Priday.
.i ii Fink, ol Wlndormoro, wun al
tin' Cosmopolitan  Friday.
Constable •' Walsh of fori Btoolo
wnu In town on Frldny
T. T McVlttle nf Foil Btoolo wim
In town nn business Friday.
U. A. Moflott ol Hossland, wun
at tbt Crnnbrook Friday.
and we cannot jo on with them. But
reciprocity in holoro the House to be
dealt with. Tho Liberal leadorn do
not want reciprocity to wait. Wc
want It to pass either In the House
or before the country."
Opposition londor, ii. L. Borden
replied that nn Canada hnd wnltcd
forty yenrs (or reciprocity, It could
altoi'd to wait six months longer and
nllow redistribution to Rive the weut
ltn proper roprosontntlon.
The situation i'i Uini. Conservatives
want redistribution lirsl with a lair
representation for tho went, then nn
niipenl  to tl iiiilry    on  the reel-
pioi'ity agroement,
The Llborals wanl reciprocity pan-
ned, mid ihey imu,id delay nn election
for u yenr or two, mil then give redistribution.
With nn incroanod representation to
Hie went thoy nre afraid ol tho ro-
sult, especially lu the west, and pro-
lor to make tho reciprocity fight
without (I'hlillonnl representation.
Hence they are trying tu throw the
I rtsponnlblhty ou ths opposition.
********************************************
Your Husband Would Enjoy
a Delicious
Beefsteak
for Dinner
TJ K has luul a hard duy,
hut his tireil body uud
tugged brain will hn
oheered by Mm sight und lastn
of ll nice cut of liHUfslettlf,
done lo u turn and served up
with .loino of those Crush
onions. Wm know tho cut
which will suit him nxuclly
shall wu send il V
P.   BURNS   &  CO.
Phont 11
P. O. Boi I
Scene from "The Squaw Man" wlll ba at Tha
Auditorium, Monday, July 31it
W.  R.   BEATTY
Undertaker,
Erab&lmer,
funeral Director,
CKANBROOK, B.C.
Frank Dezall
GENERAL BLACKSMITH
and
WOODWORKER
Rubber Tiros Applied
To Buggy Wheels
1CBNTS POR CANADIAN OTOLI
AND MOTOR GO'S BICYCLES
Repairing a Specialty.
Phono 10      •   •   •      P, O.  Boi 111.
We Deal in Everything From
a Needle to a Locomotive
Joseph H. McLean
DBA LER IN
All kinds of .Second Hand Goods
Furniture a SPECIALTY
BUYER  OF  FURS
Saga's Old  Stand. Hansen Ar*
Phono 111.
R. WALSH
Fort Steele
PACK HORSES
SADDLE HORSES
Returned Home
The Cranhrook hall team returned
homo on Wednesday from a tour oi
West Kootonny and n portion of
Washington. In 1910 ths boys played
in names, winning all. In 1911 at
tholr recent trip thoy played nlns
games, winning eight.
Thc hoys will leave today for Kal-
Ispel, where they will play a series of
live games, on tholr return tlroy wm
Play on tho home grounds games
with Nelson, Roasland, Marcus, Kit;
UMl, and pouitfly Xftjby.

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