BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Golden Times Feb 15, 1908

Item Metadata


JSON: goldentimes-1.0227392.json
JSON-LD: goldentimes-1.0227392-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): goldentimes-1.0227392-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: goldentimes-1.0227392-rdf.json
Turtle: goldentimes-1.0227392-turtle.txt
N-Triples: goldentimes-1.0227392-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: goldentimes-1.0227392-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array n *
VOLS    NO  7
Queen's Hotel
Centrally located and fitted
with modern conveniences
Cosine unexcelled. Large
Sample room for Commercial travellers. The Bar
is stocked with the best
Wines, Liquors and Cigar*
KATES $1.60 TO $5.00   PER  DAY.
J. C. GREENE, P koprietor.
GOLDEN,   B.  C.      SATURDAY,      FEBRUARY    IB,    1908.
Having bought the entire stock
of Tweeds and Suitings of the
late J. C. Tom & Co., I am prepared, at my own price, to quote
prices that will surprise you.
All of thesejieices are new, in
fact   many of them had never
been marked.   Come   in   while
•      stock is complete.    Everything
goes regardless of cost.
•?*• t ',
Reliable varieties at reasonab'e    |
prices.   No Bor*rs.   No Scale,
No fumigation to damage stock.
No windy agents to annoy you.
Buy direct and get Trees and
Seeds that GROW.
Fertilizers, Bee Supplies, Spray
Pumps, Spraying Material, Cut
Flowers, etc.
Oldest established Nurjer oi
the  Mainland of B. C.
•tsTCatalcgua Fret.
£010   Westminster Road.
Miss. Jennie Selk of Galena came
down on Friday's stage to spend the
week end.st herhome in Golden, returning to Galena on Sunday stage.
Miss. Ida and Miss. Violet Collins
nnd Miss. Vivian Chur hill drove down
to Mrs. J. C. Rauch's on Fr'day evening returning to Wapta on Sunday
Mr. T.R. Haddon took up a load of
provisions to Spillimachcae for Mr. H.
G. Lowe on Saturday.
Miss. Ida Collins and Miss. Dot
Rauch ai'.-ompanied by Mr. W. Smith
were seen driving post here.
Keep your eyes en the Hunter.   Billy
Mr. James Croft, Era Beven and
and E. Cartwright ..were visiting Mr.
T. Jeffries on Sunday.
Miss. Ida Collins and Miss. Dot
Rauch were visitinj Mr. J. Pippy on
Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Dlriean Mcintosh of
Galena drove dovA-to Golden (on Tuesday, returning home on Wednesday.
Mr. W.-JohnstoiiTaiia":M<R;i'. Gink-
wriprht and Mr. Moss. Morgan were in
Golden on"-.tday,   ,. >  a, •<-., ..-,,„.,
Mr. J.ames Pippy wa*the guest-of
E. Cartwright Ofl'-Tueaday".!' W»und«-
stand thav Jim has' had ait 'offer of
$4,000 for his -ranch, but has net been
settled so far.      _ «   -;":
Elgin Milligan pasted through here on
Thursday on his way to Golden for
It is estimated that the rail-*) <ys under constructionin Canada and the
Dominion , Government during ' the
present year willbring inanddistribut
upwards of a hundred million dollars.
The C. P. R. will use Irom twenty-five
The G. T, P. about twenty million.
The «'anadiaa Northern, which has
already secured $ 2, 800, 000, h expected to use $10,000,000. before the year
is out. The Dominion Government will
require about $ 20, 000,000.
Street railways, municipalities and
various enterprises will easily bring the
total to $,100,000,000, All this without
reference to the revenues derived from
th» e.tperfl of natuial product and
commodities, Which witha good cr>p
should amount to another $100,000,000.
Altogether the prospects for this year
in Canada are bright,
in addition to these prospective sources
of prosperity, the outlook or the smmi-
gration of large number of desirable
settlers is of the best, and these in
turn not only brir.g :'n additional resources, but they become permanent
pi-.'ducef, thus adding te Hie future
stability of the country.
The annual Golden Bonspiel opened
on Monday with fifteen rinks entered as
follows:-! ield 1, Upper, skip; Banff 2
Galledy and Brett, skips; Calgary 2,
Walker, and McLe.id, skips; Revelstoke 3, and 8 local rinks entered.
Judge Wilson of Cranhrook hnd entered a rink hut w** unable to attend
owing to court duties The Calgary
rinks are strong combinations, a feature
of Col. Walker's rink being the two
"kids", both over 60 years of age.
The Bonspiel is considered one of the
most successful in the history of this
town, ideal weather and perfect ice
contributing not a little in tVs respect
There are three events besif-es the
Consolation, via:—Grand •"'hallenge,
Columbia River Lumber Co's trophy,'
and thVO'Brf«n' trophy."'"
ii-tne'G'rantf Challenge, McRae, of
Revelstoke, lost to Warrim of Golden,
while Robertson,". tfeylTstoke, lost to
LampntHpe,..5f,.,Gql(len. JU9. .Pink-
ham euataine,dJ,>the/,. honors for Revel:
stoke, and,struck a winning gait, defeating Reid, of Golden, 12-9,
' O'Brien. Trophy -Pinkham again
struck a .winning, gait in this event,
which lie sustained to the finals, when
he meets Hemderson of Golden in this
event Pinkham defeated Gordon and
Warren both of Golden, Robertson lost
to Henderson. Golden 1310. McRae won
from Lamonfcaigne, Golden 113. but
was knocked out in the second round
by Mcl-jod Calgary.
The Robertson and McRae finks both
qualified for the Consolation eui."Sandy
lost in the first round to Br«-tt Of Banff
A most successful smoker was held in
the Columb'a Hall on Monday night
ana a most enjoyable time was  spent,
 o '■—-
Grond Forks, B. C, Feb. 13.—Yester
day afternoon lire broke out in the big
general store of Ex-Mayor Mcintosh,
which adjoins toe Johnston block on
First street. The Mcintosh block as
well as the Johnston block was considerably damaged by tire. Mclntos '.-
stock of goods was nearly all saved bv
being carried out by citizens io placet,
of safety. The damage done to the
buildings is probacy $3000. Much
damage was done by smoke and water
to the oftice effects of D. Whiteside,
solicitor, ns several hundred dollars
work of law books were thrown from
tho upstairs windows to the street below. The furniture in the big log lodg-
i. g house of Mrs. Kr.ius in the John-
sen block was also damaged considerably.   The total damage done is   no
• lid to be about $5000.
flv-r 150 Fiftl Cases Last Month and
(iffie'si Pac-rds §fiow list is Brow.
tefr-Ww iwWjjr In Worst Suffer-
-■-..."ahi.- rri-rf-inni-ots  jfiunned.
LONDON, Fe . 13.-Influenza is on
the rampaue here, and it is no respecter
"f persons. Each day sees new victims
in high places.    "
While parliament seems a hotbed of
■'isease germs, the goverrm-nt offices
j are little better, invitations are hindered
statistics are not fortbe^mirt* because
"o many clerks are ill and those who
•scaped are subrnerared with a double
portion ef work.
! A city clerk is more    prone to    cotch
).whatever is polr-p hpc»u*e of Vs   long
hours of sedentary work and the favore
class which Works in bank*   comes  off
On the other hand-in m»nv of the
mercantile houses 10 per cent of tbe
staff are or have been Iai.1 low since
the epidemic began. A mong the worse
sufferers have been strop assistants.
One Piccadilly 'shijp has' forty influenza
patients, whll>* one crt the higgeV busC
ness houses in London which has 4000
workers altogether has between 300 and'
400 down witb influenza. Many of these
have been seized" ith giddines' end
pains in the stomach while serving at
counters and have been allowed to go
home at once.
"Our assistants positively reeK with
eucalyptus," said a shopwalker in a
west end Store. Persons wrio have outdoor occupations are the least susceptible, of 1600 postmen who deliver
letters in the central London area,
'ewsr than thirty are laid up, while the
tramway men, cold as the work may be
also seem to be keeping the disease at
a safe distance. One of the ways of
atching the nfluenza is to obtain a
leading part in a pantomime,
The present season will go understudies
opportunities opened owing to the fact
that the principals had been incapacitated, Managers say the epidemic is
interfering with attractions people are
afraid of sitting in    crowded  theaters
lest they become chilled when leaving
Doctors warm people who areliable te
influenza to abstain from going to pulic
entertainments receptions mass meeting and church entertainments public
halls jnst now are pronounced to be
ve.itable 'nflucza trap.
If you owe your subscription to this
psperpleasepayup. •V
' I M E S.
S»bscrip.tiqn:pr;ca ?1 ih' advanct.
Advertising rates on application.
Cerrejpondence invited on matter* of
public interest; "'" CbmToiihrcations
to the Editor must b«v accompanied
by name ofwrii'Vr, not necessarily
for publication, but aa evidence of
gout! faith. CorrespondenQC should'
IJU/',. lftl1MJfaW*Wi"lt'iiii i-ll iliiV1*»^-'''BB.«rn<iT.jnyfC
Tho argument that tlie money to be
used foruniversity purposes would be
expended to better advantage on the
public schools is not well taken. It is
on'all fours with that advanced against
all'expenditure notdictated by'abso'.ute
necessity. Thus it is urged against)
public celebrations, for instance, that
if the dollars required are to be ;aken
rut of i he treasury at a 114 hey would be
taken out to much bettor purpose ii'1
used for building reads.,'br bridges or
something else which is needed. It
does not follow, however"; that brie distribution neties'ssiriiy excludestheother.
If a university is ju. tilled on' its' own J so.far the government has not suggest-
merits we ought to have a university.- „<i any   alternative   proposition.   The
THE   TIMES,   GOLDEN,   B    p.
must not be fo7gstlen that a university's
work is not done when it haj provided
cources of lectur- s and series of ex-:
animations for ivs uwiergradutes; 'If
it is vething more than a utilitarian of
fbis kind, indeed, ii has. largely failed
in luims.,. . For it is the-business
of the university to bring "true education and (.ula.rfi to those-, who ciniidt
pass within ii-i ... .lia tu obtain thoir.
This it,should do both directly and indirectly. As a soat of .learning it t Loulp
sei..jvhigl) aiandard.flf efficiency in whatever i.i mic.i't.ktn «iiiu Its ttaudaiti oi
every, iducationai institution, in the
i-i\jvi.ic«;, tl j .. a - vo.i ui. .tno o.vssroacib
lic.i^i. Moro than this, it win provide
moanS by which these who cann,oc avun
iiiomselvfcs of iis regular .coerces win
oo given an opportunity of drinking i;t
itsfountai , not for tnesakooi obttun-
ing degrees, out for',the sake of acquh-i
nig a real kuowiedge of some branch oi
liticiice-. or the avis. Considered as
SKch a fa, tur in tut lifo of the province
there is. room for a university in
PM'ilish Columbia if British Columbia
ilia the muaiu to provide one.
. Last y*ar tho government bi ought in
a measure tu provide-a.i endowmeijt.for
JARY,    15,   1908.
1 ^f'v"C^ 1P>?     1
'•f   l.pii /■■
a university by setting asiae a. large
tract of land. We have given, reasons
against the proposal as then stated and
If the schools stand in need of additional
funds thtn the schools ought to' have
additional funds. :1T there U not money
enough-to meet tlie J.m'ands of both,
the ci;-.ims of each should be mot
proportionately. No one would advo.-ate
an expenditure which coul.1 bi postponed if it prevented an expenditure
which was impsrative,but avait.".:nount
of expenditure is, after all, ii question
of expediency. Tile public schoo' system
hai been well provided fof'alreudy' and
if i i, is not a j efficient: as It might be it
ia more probable that this is' less on
account.of lack of funds than because
the f Linda at present dsvoted to education
aro hot expended in the best possible
way. -/At Jill events, mil il a "university
was prosposed it was not suggested that
the public schools wel-e being starved
ifnd even if this were shown now, it
must also be shown, if the argument is
to hold good, thnt money devoted to
the university is money,   which would
hi 1, as it stands, does not touch, this
question. Lc ,s, 'indeed, ^ skeleton
measur.; from which we learn very little
ot what we- most want to know. Iii
px'ovides that through a boar., of governors appointed by itseL tiie government will have complete control, not
a!together u uooiraole arrangement, and
tliat ihe university shall be non-sectar-
i. h and that its opportunities snail be
a:; freely available to women as to men.
i-or the rest the bill is concerned with
matters of internal economy of little
public interest. As will he seen, any
question rais.ecl will have to be thrashed
out on the floor of the house, and if the
measure 13 to uecoma law at the end
of what promise!; to be a very short
session there will be little opportunity
for discussion elsewhere than in the
Legislative Assembly. Under the
circumstances we think the govern-
niant would be well advised to take a
gourcefor which there is a recent pre-
otherwise gft to the sohools, and that; cedsl)t _cin.y the bill through its early
br a'^e Hie u.iiversivv'i-dceives it the
s.!:o(.!3 are deprived of it.' And ihr,%
in view of the fact that the government
is pirfeetly able to provide for the
legitimate requirements of the schools
and still make ihe necessary financial
arrangemenfs for a university, cannot
very well be demonstrated.
The proposed foundation of a university, t en, must be considered on its
own merits. Aa a general proposition
a it will b*ngrr-cJ that (he educational
\jystem of the country must be completed soonerorfytilf.N It must be made
possible for ths youth of the province
to pass from tin- primer classjto graduation without lea\ .ig British Columbia.
It is true that but a very small percentage of the children of ihe country will
receive a university education no matter how   great   the facilities,  bit it
stages so that the pros and cons can be
ludy staied and than drop it until next
session, by which time it will have been
thoroughly digestep. A measure of
tuch importance should not be hurried
nor should it be made a party question.
Any time up till 1 a.m. Once
come will satify. Beef, chip
Potatoes.   Fresh  Eggs,    etc.
GkT  Till.  HABil
'''""Tiie Two'fm Oae Year fpr .. .
"T3w ;::■:■;"::'-:
Ths Wftiferi H-iico rcoit..]y h-i long b**en recnCiizrJ m the
ir«t*»ri1 if.'-l ■■'   ' •■ .mir'v*of***».'-i'^f-» Ci.ta.l* anJ i.M.d by.-    ■
over 35,000 fa rsl m ayet'l lyoul'i. .,
N cbnUirfS »' woltl* cf lf^tri g' fKli.;:*,«i!itc.;i.U for.T.in on J  , ■
•vrnciii ofcle artK-1 b oi loa&ie cul>i.■ctr.;,w!.'ils it* *5r.bjrt0iwli cf itt^ia'
rJipirl.Ticnti, uiidef opec! 11 ct^n 'orJ !.cac!iiig.», are intrwuli'ia all-) I>clp-
iul olherrie'rAiniiflcvcrjr-ii'crnotir.l?. -■  -• ■.- -.- y. • ..
Oursufc^rU-era are urged to ialta tdvantage. ftlia ". .-   •
ssriy ^ESs.vsr.TrssL-fl ■... f:^mec:
.1 Mve-dviice upland
Oats, Wheat
#      to offer  in csr  load lots.
Delivered prices   giv.n
w«psssBsisjjBBa»ajBBja3iBMBB>asasarotf>MS>Bi ssimawtw i... mm
ADDRESS ,.':       . "
D.::-   HOFFMAN   .
Chin Bow
DEALERIN' ■    -;    ■
'    Fresh Fruits,
Tosaccos and Cigars.
Meals at all Hours, "Jus   received
shipment of Okanagan Apples.
For Oil, and Water Wells; latent
L-'OMISDRILL CO., Tiffin, Ohio,
IN   CAMP  .OR . FiELtt-A"
•-■ ■•-r-TOOfiiTA'Ifii'OK ZH&HV.
Thero [3 atuays a
to enjoy ssn-.o'sfiocfog'-
A RELIABLE HiJEAiltl j tlio onlv'kbcl m have
been making foi' upward* of (lity years.      i
Our LinK RIFLES, 'PrSTfiLS, iWtmter
Ask your Dealer, and inWet v..i _::o
STEVENS. Wliero net sold by Retailers, v/o sliip tllrei-;, ei!Ki-!5p:ii.
Ei'i.'?,' ,!POH.reoolrit of CuihIo);
I l-iU:Kl. l.;v A^tl i'l.^o iai- ..-
Ic i&.Tlos. 1 An-l:ul>r.;«-ii«.-ib»« locu " oi'
ft-ei.ey i-ef63-<5n'c9 for ihiuTiiuil bev
li.ioot'.'s-.i. A'liKc.l fbv 0, ci'iitB lu
3 Mt.K»[,Mro.coveVp9B*urJ*r. iT3e,.-,itCirt?l
I 1 on .olor ""liaeep tlirwuralecl for
pJ^^f en '* >-. cf.ftnn-..  ■
3.•'fiO.'E!VJBNS ARMS & aOOL  CO.
P. O.BozdOO*
Chicopca Fallq,
Ma33.,:-U.'3.A.. '
A few Cords of first class dry Wood
J.   W.   CONNER,        60LDEH,   B.;
A pencil mark herefHT
■is a reminder thatyour subscription to this paper is
now past due, and the publisher will appreciate your
prompt   attention.   BMP
j_t___ THE
tt^- * eiP'Asj,--i,.-a.'
*   a
Women Do much of the T1
(Continued irom last issue.)
In the "danger area" the severest
discipline is maintained. All entrances
are carefully guarded by searchers who
rigorously examine every individual
that desires to enter, relieving him of
any metallic objects that'may be carried upon his petsn together with
matches and other suspicious objects
which upon coming into contact with
the dangerous chemicals used in this
zone might provoke trouble. No mat-
terhawof ton an e np'oye engaged within t he hill may pass in and out, every
time he enters he must submit to this
preliminary operation.
There are also some 500 girls employed and these are under the charge
of matrons. Hairpins, ordinary pins
shoe buttons, metal pegs within the
soles of the shoes, knitt ng and othei
needles are all religiously barr'd. Their,
hair is tied with braid or ribbon, and
as with the male employes every time
they enter ths danger area they are
searcheil by the matrons.
Within the danger area Ihe various
employes engaged in the different departments or phases of work are garbed in special non-inflammable workin
shits, varying in color according tt
their respective occupation 3.
The mixing is done by worn n, who
knead the ingredients with their hands
as if it were dough, the operation being carried out with complei e thoroughness. The mixture is then picked up
Iby a big wooden scoop and dump d into
a sieve with brass meshes. The dynamite is rubbed through the orifices in
► mall particles. As it passes .through
the sieve it resembles a greasy coffe.
co'ored.arth finely divided, and th<
combination of the constituent parts
being completely accomplished the product is ready for the manufacture oi
cartridges. This work is also carrieo
out by '0,11 ale labor.
The cartridgee are long rows 01'
single cabinet about ten feet in length
and the same in width. All the buildings for the various phases of the work
are divided in.o small units accommodating from four to six persons. .In
the »artridge house the machines are
attached to the two ide walls. They
comprise a conical hopper, into which
thed.namite is placed, and a small
verti a! 0 ass rod or piston actuated
by a lever resembling a pump handle,
At t.'ie base of the h pper is a small
brass tube in which tha plunger slides.
At the piston desends in 0 the- mass
dynamite contained in the hopper it
fbrc'i the requisite quantity through
'he brass tube at the bottom into the
cartridge wrapper, which tho girl his
twisted around the tube and holds in
one band.
When the charge, about threi in shoe
in length, has been inserted in tha
wrapper, th • latter is remo> ed, the
top folded down, ant! the finished cartridge dropped through a slit in the
wall, whence it falls into a special re-
1 another
into I
>-8   with
cower p j.
within the
a similar
, iiiges is
the result
the plunger
the nit
60 per
of tough el:
about 7
tier cent,
ial is
shine, and
rhera are
ridge huts
at 40 dej
*'., ther
.y and ca:
loose expli
with the
pr, pared
tr.e various
war.   The
forms of
as gu
ter two
'.he intensi
the more
interior is
ced  outside.   Tha operttcr
tho   supply   of dynamite
hopper from a box of loose
laced outside the hut through
slot by means of a wooden
process of filling the cart-
curried out with great rapidity
of cotjtinu-d practice, while
of the tiller is lubricated by
oglycerine itself.
f hut blasting gelatine cart
made,   the process  being
differv nt.   This explosive is
more powerful than ordin
It is of the consistency
lias tic paste,  and comprises
cent, of nitrocotton to 93
nitroglycerine. The mater-
thJough a sausage ma
as it issues therefrom it is
three-inch lengihs  by a
^redge, upon an india rubbcr
ana wrapped into cart-
almost  lightning speed,
in all seventy of the^e cart,
suspended within
In viow
cide >ts ar
FEBRUARY,   15,   19t.'8
Local ®e
the fact that n.ti'oglycerine
43 eegrees F. and freeies
esfees F., it  is necessary  to
the   atmosphere within the
it an  even warn   tempera-
Steam heat ng is employed, the
temperature being s0 degrees
adialing pipes being complete-
.'efuily  enclosed  to that no
osiye may come into contact
lot steam pipes and possibly
extensive variety of explosives is
it these works, suitable for
exigencies of commerce and
principal comprise  various
gelitina and dynamite, sudi
hr dynamite, blasting gelatine, ge-
dyrjamite, and gelignite, the tat-
cambin itions of nitroglycerine,
, nitrate of potash and wood
afe two laboratory magazines
ling to the extremes of tem-
the heat of the  tropics and
e cold of the Arctic,   These
are     appropriately
"India" and "Siberia" re-
Of the two, the former is
M^crous.   Beforo entering
the temperature of the
carefully noted through  a
the large thermometer
Lovely weather.
Yesterday was St. Valentino Day.
"Bob" Conwright of Galena   was i
town this Week fo   a load of freight.
25 carload of cattle passed through
Golden Tuesday on their way to Van-
Hvinjjbeen without a newspaper
for tl.r.'e months, the people of Ender-
by are delighted over the prospect of
having alive, up-to-date journal. Mr.
H. M. Walker, who has been in Vancouver this week purchasing his planl
and outfit for the paper, and by thu em
of March Enderby will once more be the
proud possessor of a newspaper.
A special dispatch from Queenat-.iv. n
says that the British post office ha
made a new contract with tlie Cunard
Steamship company to carry mails be
tween Liver] 0-1 and New York until
Geo. B. McDermott, received another
car of feed this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Keays, passed
through Gelden, Sunday on their way
to Revelstoke from a brief visit Calgary.
■» »» .
The funeral of the late Alexander F.
Smith took place at Vernon on Sunday.
Cyrus Loomis received the sad news
of the death of his brother which oc-
cured at Gieat F.ills, Montana. Mr.
Loomis left imm diately.
Miss. Charlotte Armstrong, left Tuesday for Vancouver where she will spend
the winter for the benefit of her health.
F, P. Armstrong ai-companieii her.
The annual meeting >f the Right
Worshipful Grand Lodge of B. O., will
be held in Armstiongon Feb. 18, 19,20
The annual meeting of Grand Black
Chapter of B. C, will be held then on
Feb. 17, and 18.
the extreme and numerous
adopted at these works ac-
■^of comparativrly rare oc-
At times, howeve",  catus-
d^spitethe measures observed
but tbey are invariably of a
small character.
Toronto, Onfe.,.Feb. 11.-The Salvation Army .-.ill bring its flrct contingent of immigrants 10 Briti?h Columbia
late this riionth. OnFeb. uO over 40
will leave !2ng!a id, ,>nd a month later"
over 200 more. All of these will go
direct to the Picific coast.
It is reported around town that the
two ce'ebrated skatera, Nomal Baptie
champion of the world, assisted by Gib
Bellefeuble, champion of Canada, will
give exhibition at the local rink at an
oarly date.
— -♦—•■	
Two specially fitted up coaches ir
which to hold grain judging classes. hat
been attached to the C. P. R., special
train »nd touriag Alberta under the
auspices of the Department of Agriculture.
... 'om.f the E. & N. on Vancouver
[aland, he was not definite, however,
iS to the Kootenay Central.
Mr. F. F. Busteed, general suporir.-
tei.uar.tof theC. P. R. Western D'v-
i '.on, has stated at Nei*on that the
c mp:.ny would not yet take up the
n'atter of the construction of a rew
roule from Revelstoke east, via Tr,)ut
Lake sid Kootenay Lelt'e. / :»r a->
he knew there would no building in
this province this year, except the ex-
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Jones, and
..lighter who havs bean visiting friends
1 Golden, left Tuesday tor their^iSome
i Victoria.
Miss. L. Kenny of the 2uckham Drug
0, left Friday laat  lu  an extended
visit to Vancouver.
Read the Times, only a dollar per
p   l*j   \\   J"   L*   $   **
. C. Tom
To sell the Golden Times every
Saturday. Far further particulars
Apply at the Office of the
<^old n Tims
'      Best Service in Plant, Stock and
Workmanship that the most exacting
could require.
Why Send Orders East?
When lorn 1 printers make a standing
offer to furnish Commercial Printing
at the prices now paid to offices in tlio
The Bills Are Paid
by Golden citizens, but the Itationery
on which they are rendered is pr'r.ted
in the east.
Why not make new customers at
home by having your printing done
 1   0
THE   GOLDEN   TIMES. TV >#>tat«r4 jrcuac <*•»< ..tgis:
"ter.  UriickMHia. rem ttsat have **
tfcti UmI I Wire Ueee e imimt cajte*
Ot y**t» haw* tar ek» tart rear er
"Tea." r*H>ll-4 <t*r few mm****, •*
kavc seen ;«• that* aew »r.e Um, I
"You will n*l be Mir,***** |lt«w<*"*«
wtieu 1 ti-11 yon tt»l I wtftt to Bwrar
your dsUBhter."
"I.i't nie antlcl,** any ebJectLons j***.
ml. -M have, Ur. Hrockiwin. 1 •«*» «•<
go.ui f.-iinlly, I am svot dissipated, I *•»«*!
a good business and am abuutoytej;
able to support a wife.   AU I ask *«*-
"But. young a**''—
"1 can tiring tcMinjottUls to j»rovi utl
I Bay. 1 lure never wan'«*l any «*U*i
girl, and"-
"And never Khali .want any <*V>r
girl. From the flrst H has been a tevjj
ef— *
"Look here, young mu, let me eel
<n a word. Which oue of my 1*11
daughters la lt you waat't" -ChUt-w*
•■ties •/ th* "Pot"  S»e»i>.
Out at the abattoir the "pets" «•)***«*
the sueco may Im. dlstliijfuisheil *,-
their tu^uy height sed sliupclW-ui
aud liy the tatellls'cace 41 thoir ei«K>s-
■lon. The pets am murderers. !■» ttw
ether pens sheep eouit and go by man-
snmli to the tlaeghur, hut the p.** re-
mala. They a»« trnlij«l te lead *«*.>ir
Mlews to (kith, and they de tttls -uprk
well, for they hare by reason ef Oieli
strength, Intelligence and beauty a
flnf«t tnttuMice. \Y1mb tho liutchor^ of
the abs.it.> wish te slaughter a ttidt
ef shoe*. inttA U juasui to the poK
anA they iailVnr'SLly, oaintl-y, eni'iiiter
io aMtOMft tar., Sock, tr*'.u their toab
4»ci«« aad nftMut an4 t'uon take their
places tt their hr*A and lead .itw
to Mm tiauehtar bowse.
Tl,« l)»r.il /...icn u( AlaV<*r<<^
Tbe dwarf i-glra, which furelnhrt
considerable quantities ef Ob**, crow*
in great prefueicti lu Algeria »»<l Ih 6ia«
txt t'.iv principal ousted** to ih« *MY
Iut* of the UnU, %o thickly does It grow
and so difficult to pull uu, Its roots, tu
Shape rcscnibkins carrots, i>cJMftciU<l
Into the ground to the depth of a yard
er more, uud when Its stein ouly In cnl
It spreuts out agclu almaM lm in'Jijlult
ly. As Its name Indicates, thla '.vAo Is
very small uud can awly attain n cvr-
Uln height when prc.ect.tl. as iu tb.-
Arab cemeteries, ter ..tauiple.
"I see flnaiu.-lal troubles nbenjfl of
you," said the gypsy as uhe iscrufeiulw.'.'
the lines In Softleigh's palta.
"What is tbe cause UieceotT astuJl
the tnuoceut youth.
"I km a dark woman," cantlwvi I'm
dealer In futures, "who la deetiu-Ml i-j
cause you U-ouble In money mattcis."
"Aa I -jtpecjed." groaned the callow
youth. "That washerwoman is uoirij
te bold my laundry for reusom again.
Oh, woe te mat"
Tom*;.) ."Won.
Two brothers w.-ut to the sum* gclwel,
They were absent about a ro-ftel-jht,
aud thoH ene returned alone.    '"' ," j ; ,
"Where Is your brother Vhemasr
ashed the MaeW:^ (pill) -.-- .ijfooW      *
"Please, sir, he's , U}d,,n*», irttpiGS
•jtralwsil arm. We were tryiiig'to set
whl'-h eould lean out of tbe r,»!ridow
»rU»»«t, ahd^ewniy we*." ;  .
A (jHS'.A'!   Won ft* *   ii afrit
.VtllMsOl.    S«UBie-    1*    111'.'    .lv.l    Hl-IIJ.ll,
Tlinl Cat. B» I'M »»ri«,t,U.
I one.- asked « |.*.jt *=It*is.is '.vhat' ewe*
St conUl nriKpt*p1 fin tin' •A.nrjtujr li:il>'
it. "I would >i>-i>sr-rihe i-dii nmn s.-nVf-,'
ap said, 'anil if a man iii U...-.I.U
nasii't pot a stock on lian.l jn>l rii'il'i:.;
•uit'.v ate- one tin- iiivll-inl i.i n i» |.i„
ji ;.-...«." Tl-.ia worryini: i.oiii-, ...i<- i.-i-,-.v?
a lie lifst turn its lu mire il liiis iij !l>
'jauils of the wotiuiii liersel'
If <ilic will jnsi call »  i.uii, ituj-fj
v'Iim- to her nlil. nwiVe imi lu in,.  .
'I'lJli'.lr. lo lit- r...-i-i I'll! itllii tniiili  •.:;•-
:ln>   I'lv-.lil   Riill" nl   -hill;.,  «.'.- '•..••.-.   I \
oiiirer and In- niii.- i.t r.'Uiiu i,.-r Ih-uiui
l-.-IOI-.V   .Vlllllllll   i    .-
o ki-i p Iki gi..n
Iocs slie till;.. I lull muke ber yi-!ln
.11,il thoroughly .i.i
il..- «irun^i'.--t ii,,,.r.
i oi...    v. I >*. 1-i.iui
. ,i;ii-.-i- wliiin i.« '.up
.y >ku;u.-ii. dull i-jiv
Tl.iw ICITglialiWoiiiiMI i»i -.-r.-iiily nil
irillT.l for Iut inter n-fii-oil lo woi-ry .•»
to-be worried, i'oiim inu-uiiy m,.- ■>-,.!;.
yniiiin nt fifty. Ui'uiifriakiiig no iiiurv
lliiiil nlip can ciiiirnriiilii.'. i-HIT.V mil
■mil lil-llll.V  li.'lleviii-.:   in Iii,- (-Oltlllll! ol
another day. k!h' iki,-.i nui pntcr.i'sti
mile, but Simply will nut k-t ike ilon eii
Ur luaclilncr.v (iriii'il iii'ir llo\vn to Ul
Sii-trltli and nn wirly ui.l uu'e.
filie Is a fiequein li.iikei- and riRardt
lealtli as I'll' pi'iliie I'ue.Un uf life, to lis
looked after Ik- t.iv evi-iytkiuK else.
Sbe sleeps nine hours ami ill»0 lakes a
anp during tke day. un'miiiiug her
work In the most r-.y»ieiuatle manner.
Her Utile memoraiidum slip always
ihows t\yp vai-atit liouis—th«y are for
rest. She oats heartily, but of. the most
digestible fowl mnl would rather have
a roosthfii! or good food and ko partly
hungry than cut a whole meal or
-beeper things.
•Mas" KoaMalme.
Up In a little Vermont town Ihey tell
i story of an old nurse. She was tbe
Hind of an old nerse to be found In
•mn 11 towns, wire comes, after much
ti'Kliir,.. io "tend" a case and who bas
,->,tiv Sa'rey Gamp peculiarities.
'llsti Snlly, a» she »-ob called, was
ti.'.need to come te the house of tbe
ilck woman aud take charge. Sbe
iiKived tu—cob pipe, batch of starched
i'iuhik, knitting and all.
After the nood creature had seen the
■Win- th'ioui'li she said to the doctor,
'line, kill I take my tolH"
"\\ hul's that. Sallyr asked tbe visit-
lug ii'iyslcian who had come from the
-nplttii city and was amused and a \IV
le Irritated by the old woman's ways.
"I mean the medicine." said the
nurse coinpliicctitly.
"The inedlcliicP' exclaimed the doctor. "What on eirth do yos want with
the medicine?"
Xo fifth wheel to a wason was ever
more redundant than left over tnedl-
"1 puts 11 In mo Jug." replied tbe old
woman slowly, "sud then I gives It out
occasionally when there ain't no doctor
The viRitluf* physician roared with
laughter, but -tobrad down when tbe
story of }'4 Sully's "Jug" medicine
wiih exjilaiiieifVolflik^Tbat there were
not more'-viWtriiW4q-,J»er unique mcth-
6ils of-ciu^ ^'|08lVa, mystery.
M.B) Usutm Slim.   "'     : fg/J
hire. Tewer-rreiikly, John Tower,, I
tUlak »•** am the maiteat mah I eve*
Mr.  Tejcer-' .wh-lldh't   sat  *H
jj an IrU*.  neltrv»« Paarte.
9 A U*aW Pe cooOrsCtoT mi Lea A*
ifetM 'fMht tol^ • reporter of tiW So.
Itornardiao Bi.ii that bla grt-idfethu
rceaewberfd Uun wblce wot. v<**tod
«t a palm *o a double «v«»h .'allre-,4
a Ireland to ib* effect to*t "w»ieo tw*.
Bra-Ths ■*«*. bm- Jthey aintn .iOsj..'' to ►
eUndatm until tfees live passed saci
tSuheWtb. Teller.
]. Theee's a yeuag fellow la
who hi Inclined to "throw a hhat," at
they ssy town tn the Bowery. A fen
| a«y« ago he bad «V300 te depeeft aa|
! doeidm] he'd ehaAge his bat*. Hi
! eh-oppeil late a beak that Is weft ttaewi
t accept no small depoeita aad tei4
teller that he waated te
^vVe detit aoespt email ttepeeHn,"
said the teller. And bi* tone was ao|
exactly what mbdit be called rwothlag,
"Who asked yon to accept a -aatdl
depoaltr demanded the youth. H <*Y
want to etart an account with 1"U.<*E
but rM (• eAtewlrer*." He get on* 'm%
(ere he could be stopped, learlat •hf
•siler wtth a took «f pala aad
natshwel about bu
■RUAP-V,   IB,    1908.
The   Store  with,
t!r3 Rertitatic;
fhe Big Store
Pull   Value    for
your Money.
A^ter StoclitaRing Sale,
Co-vie 'n'ani "po < l\r 'ab'es, Fverv.
t"-'rcr n "bnri-. lergtha '" ncw'gpnin)f
regardless Of cost. Skirt lengths,
ends of silks, etc., Insertions and
Embroderior, Ribbons, etc, etc, etc..
There »ill be the pieces of every class
of Goods.
fl. I Parson, limit!
.*:• VOU LOOK FOR T.'.dliSLE
m " -<seW'T. a*"11"""? Marksman's Ideal
I y "i If jou c!)tr,in a Fiieaira of tioi'Si*
r|J ful qu
JIWiSb.; ^',a axperl? nclhci lluntsr'o nnd
t.^/^t-fy!» a rellablMr.erricsSTLVENB
by shooting our popular
-Ask'your local Hardirsre
or  Sportiiig-   Goods   >Ior-
;4<lil>;:'t,- -fill-  I!,-,  aSEVBXS.
ff'tsmi i;..-miit obtain, vo
ship .Urbcl;, -express pro-
-p'- il-,'. iiy..-:. receipt oi' Cata-
Ui's Trice.
l-'-.-i'.d 4 cents in Btam:>s for 140 l'tige
[! :lu»l nited Catulo:;,including circle
h-irsotlnlcst BddHions to our line,
ICj>iitiiitn. points on fcluiollnjj.r-.mmu-
Inliioh, the proper carool' a ilrearm,
le'io,, de. UuraUructivo-Tea Color
iLii tiogvupjicd Hi.n.'cr mailed auy-
|v.-herc t',,r eiv cen-* In *.t:»nip«.
j?. O. Box 400?
Chico^eo Full!,,  Jtac»„   U. s. A.
Rov. W. I,. MneRae, Pastor. Ser
vices every Sunday 11 a.m. and 7:t0
p.m. Sunday s:V ol  2:S0 p. m. Prayer
Meeting: cy»»-t '. efliiesdiy 8 p. m
« Res.' F.. L. Carrenter Pastor.
Servlce.>i p-.eri'Viiii-l-jylla.m, and7:c*i>
n.m. p'-bb^'l) f-fbool :'?.':30 p'.m Prayer
Meetinz.evorv W.'l ■" Jay' st'8 p.m.
. ■ ■ ..nr' ..., ,.•
PT.: 'PftYJLS- "*>'''-LICj\N'-Rev. C.
« F. Yat»s. Vie•■-/. Mnttins 11 a.rh.
civentofiV/ 7:S0 p.in-.-. every Sunday,
iunday School 2:80 p.m
nOM\N   qiTlIOLiC    CHUR&S'-
!i   v^v.   Fnihti-'CoC'lia, 0.  M.  I
Paster.  'jSireic*! every second Sunday
in each '"-'    •   V;,Sii *-0'.««  m., Bene-
diction 7 "' f "■•• I'und&y school evrey
«-.„ifVi- "• -.-7» ....
*vj it*ptm
_f.   I^'-J
"*». J8i* -•>•«.
Is "the stitch in Tim»M
whea epidemics of an/ >".n
prevtil; when changci'ul
weaiier makes " eatchii'/j
colei" easy.
M the least sign cf
fatigue, chilliness, or
faintness. take a cup of
hot BOVRIL. It v/ili *
givi instantaneous
vif;«iur and lasting
BOVRIL ia Juat *a ntx>tA
mm it It >i a *-«rtteir«ttWe>,
KP.t atsrs.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items