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The Phoenix Pioneer and Boundary Mining Journal Jan 6, 1912

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 ^w^w, 11/J.Vrt" -  ��>'  ���*  5  >y:  i     ' < ?  AND  BOUNDARY MINING JOURNAL  /^THIRTEENTH YEAR  s'u \umxja*sm  ..&&  PHOENIX, B.C., SATURDAY, JANUARY 6,  1912  Number 25  "'J  r  '4*.  ''���J  )r  '    r.  >  ,t<  i '  A  Happy  New Year  to All  Is the Wish of  this Big Store  Morrin, Thompson & Co  ViWPppM-'  Pi>*  . ,  s&r  =^r -,*���> - ~ '���r  l,H~"f     -  *Try dn a Pair  '5H0  of our new early Fall  model walking- shoes.  If you don't declare  them the smartest, nattiest, most comfortable  shoes \ou ever wore  we are vastly mistaken.  Fashionable Footwear  'tan always be seen here first. Step in and see all the  ' newest, prettiest, and most up-to-date footwear.  Ahvays a pleasure to show pur goods.  *  Suggested Iron Bounties  Canada's Neglected Mining Industry���Paltry $100,000 Expended  Annually on Geological Department-Other Industries  Helped, but Mines and Mining Sidetracked.  The neglect of the Canadian mining industry by the late Laiwicr ad-  ministiation has become proverbial and strong: pressure is lo be brought  to bear on the new government for closer nttention to mining in the  Dominion. The following article from tbe Daily News, Fort William, is  sell explanatory:  >  "The agricultural and manufacturing interests have been assisted and  protected, while the mining intere'sts of ttt'e 'Dominion have been  neglected.  From 1900to 1909 inclusive, $6,342,086 has been expended \\y the  imm gration department to secure settlers for western Canada, and over  SS, 185,880 by the Depattment of Agriciiltnte, largely in the interests; of  iht farming community, and Dominion lands have been given as A  bom t) in .etllers at the rate of $10 per homestead, wlictcas if the lands  had boon sold .it lhe prices paid lo the lailvvay companies for adjoining  lands the Dominion treastny would hn\o received over 875,000,000,  whereas the geological department dining the last, ten years has expended SI,089,167, or at the rate of about $100,000 each jfear.  The in.iniifaettners are protected so that dirring the last [ten years  over 8408,000,000 has been Collected in customs dues on articles imported into Canada'. Out of the $13,771,796 paid in bounties on iron  and steel during the last fourteen yeais less than_$700,000 went to the  mine owners and ovet $13,000,000 to the maiuilacturcrs, the owners of  the blast furnaces and steel plants.  The blast furnaces and steel plants are now producing each year pig  iron and steel products worth over $12,000,000, and the plants tire being  materially increased in capacil), which should be a v ery satisfactoy  return lor the bounties paid out.  In 1903 a bounty of $15 per ton was authorised to be paid to the  mine owners for each ton of lead produced in Canada to assist the sil\er  lead mines owners of British Columbia. The amount ol" bounty payable  each year was limited to $S00,000 during those siv. yearsi produced  $23,718,083 worth of silver and lead, which was a most gratifying result  of that policv.  The iron mines of Canada should receive the same assistance. Each  mine should be paid $1 per ton on the first 100,000 tons of ore shipped  and smelted into pig iron, but provided tbat the bounties paid during  an) one vcar should not exceed $500,000, and the aggregate bounties  not to exceed $2,500,000 and no one company oi mine owner to receive  in the aggregate more than $100,000.  If the total bounty was paid it would mean nt least 25 iron mines  that in the aggregate would produce probably over 25,000,000 and be  instrumental in securing and in developing these numerovs iron ranges,  who.seanmi.il output-might .aggregate 40,000,000 "ttfiriH worth nearly  .$100,000,000 at the mines,  besides paving  nearly S50.0OO.O00 in freight  rates." ��� ��� - 7 .,  The ptovince cf British Columbia is well to ihc front in the extent  of its iron oie bodies and there need be nor qualms of fear that the pro  dnce of the Nova,.Scotia and Ontaiio mines would .swallow up the  bounties suggested. The known iron deposits of this province aie even  now enormous and there is no (elling wliat will yet be discovered when  a proper .ind systematic survev of hitherto unexplored districts take  plare. I.ivtic if any comment is pcce��-s-iry as to the quality ot R. C. iron  ores. The product of the To\ada Island mines which is treated in the  furnaces at lrond.de, Wash., is of excellent qirthtv and the iron produced  has rarelj been surpassed. #  Apart from tbe Texada Island iron mines, there arc the deposits at  Ciordoti river (San Juan,), Copper Island, Sarita ��i\er, Albeini canal,  Kennedy lake. Magpie lake. Head bay, Qtiatsino sound, on the west  coast of Vancouver Island, Rivet Inlet, on the mainland and the deposits  on the Oiiccn Charlotte Islands. N'e.irei home, large quantities are to  found near Kercmeos and if we are not mistaken there are the large deposits repoilcd b\ Dr. Dawson two miles trom Ward's crossing, not far  from Honnington falls On the coast there are extensive supplies of  limestone, suitable for flux and easily accessible.  The market of British Columbia and the Pacific coast is in itself  sufficient to maintain an iron and steel industrv, as the natuial conditions  for economical production ate probably without a parallel in anv other  part ol the world. The suggestion ol the above mentioned paper is well  worth the sciious consideialion ol the new ministei ol mines, while its  charge that the mining industrv of Canada has been wotull} neglected is  well founded and bevond dispute.  Having made the necessary arrangements for Christmas, we will  bc'in a position to furnish you with Craam, Fresh Butter  ''���������������        arid feffS.     Send in your order early, so we  may be able to  "'  ."__._. PIIONR-F"3.2-  1  supply yotir wants.1  'The- PhoenexiDalry w-A" MeEg��2S:  feaB3a��3M��iMa��Btt��Miigaaa  Pither^Leiser Trophy Schedule for 1912  Published below is the schedule of games arranged for ��� lli'e I'ithor-  Leiser trophy for 1912. Up to Wednesday, the 3rd inst., lour games'  have been played, J. A. Miller Winning from G. I.. McNicol by a score of  11 to 4; J. A. Morrin won from C. K. Edwards, 11 to 7; A. F. Ged.'es  won from G. Kay, 10 to 9; Jos. Strutzel won from Jas. Marshall, 10 to .'>.  Jan.   2-Mt.Nic(.l-MUI����i- ......'... .hut. .25- Kay-Perkins   IMwiuds-JMoiTui  <.*iuiipbclI..Me('anni.on    ������    II- Kiiv-Ocdtles       "   at ���.MeNirol-Strtitzel   Strulzpl-MiM'xlinll  Thompson-Miller   "    1 -Thompson-McOftiiumui       "   27���Kdwtu-ds-Kay   Ciutfi'-Ciiinplioll  (.nnipbell-Miirshull   ������    .I���MeNicnl-Momn             "   -l��  -tCdwards-Pot-kins   Kilvviuds-Gi'ddcs     ('nrtiM-.Mor-nn   ���'     tl -IVtkiiLS-Millirr       "   :��>- MeNiroI-Kny   Kiiy-iMtu-shull  MeCiuniiiim-Ot.tlilt'.s   "    S-Striilzol-AfeCainmon       "   III - Kilwurds-Carter   Thwmpson-CainplM'll  Thompson-Mori-m   '��    II-Kdwaj-ds-Miller  1-Vh.   I ���-.Stiiitz��-l-Jlilk-t-       '.   Kiiy-Moirin       Perkins-Marshall   "   l(l-(,iu-ter-]'*erkins       " . -' - KdvyividH-Thompsou   Stritt/el-Onmphi'll   ,\lr.(.dimmi>n-Mnrrm   "   ll-Tlminpson-Miirslinll   "    :*-M��:Nici>M'ftmphi'll ../   CttrtiT-MeCiuniuon  Kay-tJm-ter....   "   la-MeNlcol-Gndrti'M -       "     '���   Strut zel-Oiirttn-   KdwiivflK-.M.'ifsliiill  Pork i i is-(i eddes   "   I'I    Porkins-Oanipbell       ������ it-.McNicol-Pcrkius   Kay - MeOn.iinunn  ���     .MrOaninion-Arillcr   ��'   |.-,-.SIful//.el-(i<-ddi:s]    --Kay-Thompson   Thompson - Pi-ikins   Canipbell-Mnrrtn       .  �����   1(1���t'urtoi- Miller       , ..    ,,, ,   u,     ,    ,  (i,.d.li-s-Mom.i  S .���-Kihviu-d��..Sl.t-iitz��I   "   17--M<:Ni<:ol-.Miirshull   Kdvvaids-MoCaininon  "    II���McNieol-Tliompann   "   18-Kliy-t;��n��pr...||  ���(Jed.le.s-iMiller   Str'iit'/.cl-lVTkinM  ������   in -McNieol-Ciiftt-f       "   .ll)-~Tliompson-(.!iii-ter  MeCiiiiiinoii-Al^irshall   MoiTin-Millcr           12-HMWards-Ctimphell   "  20���IVrkins-McCtuiii.ion  .Stfulzol-Tlionipsnii   (.'.at'ti'r-M.'irshali  ,.  ,,   .,��� ���    n "    1,1 -- KllV-.Mllll'l'   �� .22-'nif?niii��iii-(.w rl<-s  J'tTkins-MoiTln   (Jiiinpijcll-Mil'-     "  2:i-JI<:Nic.>l-K('lwiiriU.. .'.  "   '���'- AfcNiTOl-MeOaunuon   l\nv-Htrit?-zi'l < iiuipbcll.Ueddf.s   *���  J'J- :('nt L��r-Geddes       "   15���StrntwI-iMofriu   Aloi-siiull-Monin  Alaralmll-AIiller _ _..  i  Justice in the North  John Kirktip, the veteran of the  provincial service in the Kootenavs  and nn historic personality of the  we.st, with whom the public has  long ago become familiar through  the pens of Bret Ilattc and Julian  Ralph and tbe pencil of Fredei ick  Remington, is back again at bis  home in Rossland, having accomplished with characteristic thoroughness, the establishment of the  machinery of government in the  Peace River region of British Columbia.  Mr. Kirkup had intended returning six weeks or so earlier, but was  obliged to remain on the field in  order to swear in each of the new  justices of the peace appointed to  administer Iiritish Columbia's laws  along the Grand Trunk Pacific construction line on lhe easierh borders of the province.  While aw.titing theircommissions,  Mr. Kirkup occupied himself in  cleaning out a nest of illicit liquor.  sellers, the camp followers of the  railway building army, collecting  approximately $1800 in fines during  his short stay on the frontier. He  also located several police stations,  awarded contracts and supervised  construction of the first two jails established in the Peace river'territory.  In   a report    which   he   has   just  made to   the  attorney-general,   Mr.  Kirkup   states  that    before   taking  leave of the Peace river district, he  administered the oath  and installed  in .office   Messrs.   Sugars,   McCor-  mick and McLaren,   officials   ofthe  G. T. P.   contract   forces, who had  recently received   commissions, Mr.  Mackenzie,   the    fourth   tecent   appointee, had gone "outside"  foi nn  indefinite period, in   consequence of  the serious   illness  of a member of  hN   family,   and  therefore   was  not  swore' in.  'A:   K.   Bouchler,   J.P.,  hadt  however, lately  arrived, in the  district   from   Fort   Ceoige,   andjs  now   located   at   Sand   Creek,   two  miles west from  Tetc Jaune Cache,  so that the administration  of justice  is   well   distributed  throughout   the  new district and along the- line upon  which the   railway construction will  shortly be advanced.  GREENWOOD WINS  FIRST HOCKEY MATCH  Grand Forks Team Outclassed���  Greenwood Wins 4 to 1.  The first league match in the  Boundary series took place en Monday, at Gieenwood, between the  team representing, that town and  the Grand Forks seven. There was  a fairly large attendance considering  the other New Year attractions. A  special From the, Forks carried  about 75, while Phoenix had a  similar number of representatives  on the gio'tnd. Both teams appeared to be in excellent shape, and  the opening phases of the game  showed lots of dash. There was an  entiie absence of rough play and  the various manoeuvres were  watched with genuine interest. The  Forks team, which was quite local  in character, was outclassed at almost every stage of the game, its  g'oal defence being its one redeeming feat it i e. Lynn, formerly of  Phoenix, was a -valuable acquisition  to the Greenwood bunch, his sensa-  sational breakaways being responsible in a great measure for the  final score ol -1 to 1 in favor of  Greenwood. A. C. Warren, manager of the B. C. Copper, proved a  fair and impartial referee.  Your  Guests  Know  They are getting the Best  Beer brewed when yo��  serve  Phoenix  Beer  The Curling Season  The Phoenix Curling Club opened  the season this week. The total  membership is 52, so it can readily  be seen that interest in tbe auld  game has not abated in the camp.  The lineup this j ear includes a number of novices and a successful season foi the club seems assured.  Following is a list of th9 rinks:  11   Kuk  J, VV  Hiinnam  .1  V. Mi LkniKKl)  J. .R. Curler, sklji  S. It Ciiws  I >. AlcDoucAll   - '  I), u. Stafford  U7I1. McNicol, ��klp  II. Fuller  ��' If. Kiritrht  I> J  Melton ilii  It. Mi C.inininii. skip  >,. W. i>woot/t 1  (loo. Matloc I.*  <ko K1!!.-.  W X. IJ< rUiiix. *Uip  II Cameron  Wittlnr J tos-.  F J   Ifiu l>fn*nn  v\   I' tJcclitei, nklfi  li   1. (.unriuln  . Wru  l'iMMitlcrfruil  Mr.   Kirkup's last   official dut\  inl "-.V r!li-,,,��," .  1 - I f    r    ruwnrdH, sl.ll>  I' Knraoher  11  I. Thompsca  the Peace river cotintrv, was the  collection of all outstanding rases  due the provincial government  Dun Piitcroot,  A. S. Hood  Wm. l.indHii)  V. M. CnoiptaU. pklp  J T. Ilnwtliorno  J. IS. Robinwir*  Jim. UaU>maJi  .1. A. Miller. <sklp  Chan. McKay  II. Richardson  1'  l^oulton  (���. ICn3, *k.!t>  r. >. Norrro.~��  <> li. hmitli  l>r. \V. II. Dirkxon  ���liuni'V Mamtiall. 8klp  Pan Dockstondrr  Win. Drlfitio;  !>. I*. McKlro}  J. A."Morrin. skip  J J  Nixon  V. J. G'nr*on  A   H. Cook  J. atrufwl. skip  It is rich but not heavy-���  and just enough of the de-  . * licious appetizing flavor  of hops without the ex--  cessive' bitten  ORDER A CASE TODAY  'PHONE  23  PHOENIX BREWING CO.,  .     ���    LIMITED  Plumbing and  Tinsmithing  8toves Made, Reliriad  and Repaired.  Don't   put   off  till    tomorrow;  what   you   should   do   today!  \Vc are now   in  a position to.  turn turn out  FIRST-CLASS WORK  at Prices that will suit your'  Pocketbook. Call Phone AtO  and tell your troubles to-  Ralph E., Popwfci"^"^  'PHONE  Alb.  'ffi'i  TRY  the  Premier's New Year Message  A New Year's message from tbe  Premici ol British Columbia to the  people of this pro\ inec was published  simultaneoush in the Victoria  "Colonist" and the Vancouver  'News Advertiser," on New \ ear's  ���*ve. It is in the following terms:  " I am giateful for the invitation  to extend through these columns -1  New Year's message to the people  of British Columbia, and gladly  avail mvselt of it. During the past  twelve months the province has experienced a wonderful growth in  population, industries and general  development; extensive railway construction and large additions to the  merchant marine have been necess-  iry to supply tbe demand for greater  transportation facilities, and on all  sides there has been a healthy and  well-sustained progress.  "For the year 1912 there is a  certainty of an inci eased impetus  along all lines that m:'.ke for  material advancement, and we may  look for a large influx of settlers as  well as the investment of vast  amounts of capital in the further  development of our natural resources. With this bright prospect  in view we may all, .with peace and  happiness surrounding us, enjoy a  bright and prosperous New Year."  Most sincerely,  RICHARD McBRIDE.  Boundary Ore Tonnages  Following are the returns of the  output of the mines and smelters of  the Boundary district for the week  ending Jan. 4, and year to date:  Granby 19,046    (.14.160  Mother Lode    5,709    309,878  Atlielstan       165        7,353  Emma       508        1,531  Others        3%      15,043  Jack Pot  .       ...       24,709  Rawhide      I 78,633  SMEl.TKK TOXN'AtSKS  Granby 19,046   612,052  B. C. Copper Co...   6,778   583,099  .loltn Sunnson  J  b. Tliomp'.nn. hkip  B. C. Copper Treatment  The   B  C.   Columbia   companv "s  smeltei   treated   9,746   tons of ore  Lower Town  Barber Shop  I For an Easy Shave, Stylish Haircut  j Refreshing Afassage, or an Invigor-*  I ating Shampoo.       New  and   Up-to-  '  j Date im event' particular.  C. A.  Best, Prop.  this week, as follows:  5,700;   Rawhide,  ;    Atlielstan,    165;  others, 396  Mother Lode, 1  ; Wellington, '  Emma,   SOS;'  Salmon   Aim  has   applied "for incorporation as n citv.  A, S. HOOD  ' Fire, Life and Accident  In  surance.       General Agents.  Issuer of Marriage Licences  Bank Block, Phoenix, B.C.  M^>��<><KKKKK>��0���oKK^KKKMJ��<KKJ  Duringf the month of fanuarv we will o-jve  HEAVY DISCOUNTS  on niiinv Odd Pieces of  Jewelry, Silver Plate, China, Brass  Goods, Leather Goods, etc.  China, Plates, Bowls, i^r $1.75 to $2.25  To Clear     -    -    -    -    $1,25 each  Many Bargains in other lines��� .  Equally Attractive.  ��5��?iSmMW��*T��SIS^^  Ol  ,iV'  ti,  P4 "'��������� ������"������  ���v iw*ji.;�������.vvy-T^"!? v'{ **;?!��!*&** ft*?*1- y'!>.?T!f^?3 tv^ *'"���"- *'" " " ���'T,*?*!"  .��, iat. ��^i i,i i��iww wm wi jinMngi vf yp^^t'vff; igrsilffr  ^rsvssz-  ""rjr  ���"'..':.. 7.7    ... :. I ��� I, .������ (',[",-1"  ���mi  PP^PPPipppP^pipPi^PSSp.  risfcifei**  Illlllilii  Sii-.^:M.\W,!w'.Wi- *>f£S%p I
The (expression occurs so many times in letterB from
tick women, "I wos completely discouraged." And there
is always good l-eason for the discouragement. Years of
pain and suffering. Doctor alter doctor tried in vain.
Medicines doing no lasting good. It is no wonder that
tho woman feels discouraged.
Thousands of these weak and sick women have found
faicslth and courage regained as the result of  the use of
Dr, Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
It   establishes regularity, heals inflammation mid ulceration, and cures vveokncssi.
Refuse substitutes offered by unscrupulous   druggists
for this reliable. J»emedy.
Sick women  are   invited   to   consult  by letter, free.    All correspondence
strictly private  and   sacredly confidential.    Write without   fear  and without
fee to World's) Dispensary, R. V. Pierce, M. D., Pres't, Buffalo, N. Y.    .
Dr. Pierce's   Pleasant   Pellets   regulate  and invigorate  stomaoh, liver amd'
bowels.    Sugar-coated,, tiny granules, easy to take aa candy.
.vr Phof.xix, British Columbia
Subscription, 2.00 per year
2,50 to United States.
G. Kay, Publisher.
Your Milk^Supply
Should come from healthy and vigorous Stock,
manner. Separated Cream insures purity and
quality. The Dairy produces both.
THE  DAIRY      J. W. Han nam, Prop.
Application for LMuor Llcenun (Hi <luynl' . .SM.IHI
C'urtlllcatc of Improvomont notice (110ilayulS7.S0
Application to Puvclmsi! Liimt notice* (INI iluyx!
DdlliutiKiiit Co-owner notices (!KI ilnym ¥10.11(1
Small Writer .Noti.iw CW ilnysi  §7..'>n
'All other IoriiI mlri'illiiiiiK, 1'2 '•mite 11 line
*iuido ••olnmii, fur tlie Iliv.t Insertion: iiml H
emits a lino for ouch suliwiiiieiit, Insert Ion, min-
piivi'll me.iiMii-oiiient,
what before deciding upon any
necessary readjustment of provincial
Saturday, Jan. 6, 1912
Carpets, Rugs and Mattings
Every home-maker, every   Hotel proprietor,  should promptly take advantage   of  the   great savings. -   You  are to keep in  mind  that
our quotations are on. all Fall stock—no old goods, no job-
*. :'lots   nor   "auction"   goods. •    Dependability   is   our
watchword   and  in   buying floor  coverings,  per-
. haps more than ■ any other dry goods line, it
is  necessary  to  have confidence  in  the
quality of the, goods   and   in the
X   : seller of the goods.
F. Edwards,
Furniture Dealer
and Undertaker
: R.  V. CH1SHOLM, Prop.
This is the Largest and Newest Hotel in the city,
heated by steam,   and well  furnished thoughout
for the accommodation of the public.    Everything
Neat,  Clean and Up-to-Date.     Meals  served at
all. hours.
Bar Stocked with Choicest Liquors and Oiscars
Steam Heated, Electric
Telephone 48 and 26
The Lawyer's Duty
One   died   of the   Los   Angelos
dynamiting   outrage   has   been    to
draw the   searchlight   of enquiry on
Clarence Harrow,   the  McNamaia's
chief   counsel,    and    to    raise    the
general question of a  lawyer's duty
to his  clients  and   bis duty   lo  lhe
state.      The   law   of  the   land  and
legal ethics   will settle   these questions nine  times out  of ten, but the
tenth time comes when  there seems
to  be   a   conllict. between   a   man's
duty as  a lawyer and   his duly as a
citizen.       In   the   jYlcNamara   case,
for example, Mr. Darrow knew   for
several    months   that   one    of   his
clients was guilty.      Knowing this,
he   continued to   fight   for  his freedom, spending   money like water in
his efforts,   and   it was  the money,
for   the   most   part,   of  men   who
would not have contributed a dollar
if they had known as much of James
McNamnra as Darrow knew.  There
'can be little doubt that if the agents
for the defence  could have bribed a
juror, or   if the   defence   could   not
have made an arrangement with the
prosecution,     .Mr.     Darrow    would
have   continued   to    fight    for   the
McNnmaras.       In   other   words   he
would have sought to  turn loose on
society again a  man who  had committed a series ofthe   most horrible
crimes in modern history.   In so doing,   Mr. Harrow   might   have  discharged his duty to his clients;   but
it is questionable if bis course would
have  been   that   of n   law   abiding
citizen.       It   would • seem,   in   fact,
that he would   be no better than an
accessory after the fact, and that he
too should  he sentenced   to  a term
of imprisonment.     Mot   only   would
McBride on  Yukon Absorption
The recent proposal that the
Yukon territory be absorbed by this
.province, is not by any means new.
The scheme was discussed at great
length in the federal House of Commons some years ago, and then as
now, opposed by the directly interested community through its representative In "Parliament, Dr. Alfred
Thompson. When interviewed a
few days ago, with respect to the
various bite newspaper references to
this, at all events interesting proposal, Hon. -Richard McBride, prime
minister of British Columbia, stated
that the proposal of annexation had
never emanated from this province,
at all events, since he hud been its
first minister, and that there was
quite enough to he done within the
borders of  this province   as  at pre
Railway Charter For Okanagan
In connection with recent references to present railway activity in
British Columbia, application has
just been made to the Minister of
Railways, tit Ottawa, for an enlargement: of the charter powers of
the Kettle Valley Railroad Co., the
subsidiaries oT the' C.P.R., of which
James J. Warren is president,
authorizing lhe extension of this
line from Kelowna to Vernon. Surveys for the now link are now in
progress, ami const ruction of tbe
new section of about thirty miles
length, will be in progress during
1912. No icquest will be made for
any provincial assistance in the establishment of this now transportation artery. The decision of the
IC.R. V. to extend as far as Vernon
is well understood to have been influenced by the recent purchase of
the Coleau Power Co.'s charter and
franchises by Sir William .Mackenzie,    Sir   Donald   Mann   and   their
sent adjusted, without going further j associates, who   plan   to.proceed at
afield in search of new responsibilities. Although complaints have
been made in the past with icspcct
to the administration of public
a flairs in the Yukon, he felt confident that under the new order of
things federal, all causes of dissatisfaction would quickly disappear. With respect to British
Columbia and its policy, it would
be for the people of this province to
develop their  own   rich  heritage  in \
the   westermost and southerly areas '
/ i
of Canada and   see them   occupied, j
populous    and    prosperous    ho fore I
seeking   other   territory   to  reclaim
from the soil. 1
once with the building of this electric
system circumnavigating the Oknua-
jjan lakes, and which will serve as
an import tint loeder of traffic to the
Canadian Northern Pacific and lhe
Canadian Noil hern system.
Ensign For Canada's Navy
The Canadian government has decided upon a Hag for the navy of
the Dominion, and a description of
the bunting has just appeared in tbe
Canada   Citizene.      Th
why any seam
You have kept on weuring stockings
with ti seam up the buck ■shapeless,
iineontfortalile tilings I because you pto-
bnhly ilidn't reulize the perfection reunited
..j   ..  ^,..
These are Hose without the sign of a ^m-look for he s gn of h.
2-niark. As tt.ey are beinii knit ll.ey nre shaped lastingly to
lo curves „f the foot .,.,<! lotf. Then fit^\W wear tetter-
and the titter absence of any scum at all makes then
ever so iniu-h more comfortable.      No dilleronce
in cost-but much In quality, in economy
and In comfort.
Makers of
Made by
Penmans Limited
Paris, Canada
Words of a Prominent Canadian Citizen
as He Has Viewed the War
Against Consumption
d   "that
" Men,  women,   and  children   are all
order   has '■ being   mowed down every  day  by this
.... ,. .,    ! fell  disease—consumption—and   it   is  a
ecu issued   "mat   all ships   ol  tbe        r
1 | mistake,
koyal   Canadian   navy   shall   liy  at;    TUl!S0 words of  Mr   Edvvanl Cuniey.
their   stern   the   white   ensign   as a j spoken at a.guthorinj? in Miiskoku a. year
symbol   of   the   authority    of    the
Handsome Overcoats
Taking into consideration that of all garments an Overcoat
is the most conspicuous—not for a week or a month hut for
every day throughout the Winter—is it not worth while to
select the most distinctive style you can find for your  price?
Our Overcoats are essentially garments of quality, and
represent the highest stage of perfection known to the art of
fine tailoring. We show the most tasteful weaves and
patterns. In fit and fashion they come in direct competition
with the best made-to-order garments at much higher prices.
TlnCS. BrOWrt       Men's Wear Exclusively
Cheap round-trip Canadian Holiday Fares to all points in Eastern Canada
Toronto,  $92.95      EViontreal, $97.95
Quebec, $102.85      HaSifax,   $116.40
Tickets on sale Dec. 1st to 31st inclusive; final return limit three months
from date of sale. Tickets, first-class, assuring you best of service and
train connections.
Also reduced rates to Atlantic Seaports in connection with Old
Country steamship tickets on sale, Nov. 10th, to Dec. 31st, with five
months limit.
For further particulars, call or write
W. X. PERKINS, Agent.
Leave Phoenix, upper town, 9.30 a.m. ]
<«        ,■-.■"'■       lower town, 10.00 a.m.  .-Standard lime
Leave Greenwood 3.00 p. m J
he profit by the crmie", as a consequence of the huge fees his professional services' for the defence
would bring him, hut he would be
subverting tbe laws of (he land bv-j
I aiding criminals to escape justice.
Ought   a   lawyer   to   continue   lo
defend   a client whom he believes to
be guilty?    Ought he so to continue
to defend a man who has  confessed
to him that be is guilty?    In theory,
the duty of a lawyer to  his client is
to see that he gets a fair trial. However, that   is the  duty of the judge,
and if there   are not other duties, it
would    sdem    that    the   lawyer    is
superfluous, and that the judge and
other court officials might well lake
his place.     In discussing the case of
the   McNamaras,   the Seattle   Post
Intelligencer   expresses    the    belief
that a lawyer who violates the confidence a client  places   in   him is to
be classified   with  the medical man
who   commits. the same   breach  of
etiquette with   regard-to   a patient
Nevertheless it rebukes Mr. Darrow
for trying   to   shield men whom  he
knew were  guilty.     Without violating  their    confidence,   how    could
Darrow   have   thrown up   the  case
for the. defence?    He seems to have
chosen lo play the part of an enemy
to the   slate rather   than   that   of a
traitor to his wretched clients.   The
public opprobrium   that    has    been
visited on him in the past fortnight,
is evidence that in the opinion of the
great majority of people, he made a
wrong chcice.     The general verdict
is that a   lawyer's   first   duty   is   to
justice, of which   he  is  supposed to
be a minister.---Mail and Kmpitc
Provincial Redistribution
Several references have recently
appeared in the provincial press
as to the possible presentation of a
redistribution bill, based on the
recent census returns, al the forthcoming session of the local legislature, in connection with which it
may be staled, that, although the
matter litis as yet received no formal consideration by the cabinet, it
is highly improbable that a measure
of this nature will be regarded as
necessary or desirable at the present
juncture. Representation of a population of less than half a million by,
42 members may be regarded as
numerically quite sufficient, while itj
is deemed the policy of wisdom to
allow the population to settle some*
Statistics teilof the awful ravages
of colds in the Fall Season.
Trifling at the outset, serious iu a
few days, fatal in the end.
Carelessness in dealing with
colds is a criminal dallying with
death. Fight the cold at its
inception and it is vanquished.
Tar is a great healing agent, one
of the oldest, surest, safest known.
Cod Liver Oil has world wide use
for all weakening and wasting
Mathieu's  Syrup of Tar   and
Cod Liver Oil is the most scientific
combination of these two remedies
and is the greatest cold preventing
and   cold   curing'   remedy   ever
t known.    Its'.benefits are instant-'
\  aneous, its results are marvellous.
Large bottle costs only 35 cents.'
Soltl everywhere.
Wh<-a headache :in.J fever are present will*
j  colli   t.-iLr   Mntliie'.i's  Nervine   l'uwiicr*   to
r.-rlure  ilie   IVi'cr  uii'l :tll:iy   llie  f»:iin.    liotll
»   n!  liy ileiiler* every vvhe-i r.
ITups^siicrlirooke, ijiu-. t.\J
I crown, and at the jackstafl" the dis-
! tinctive   Hag   of the    Dominion    of
Canada, such distinctive Hag being
jtlie blue ensign, with the arms of
j the   Dominion   inserted  in   the   fly.
A white pennant will be flown at the
jii«.| |inMI»liiil, I-. Viiliiinr X. furtlii- \<uis IHIU-
Hill, unil iri|tiii-!'il iti'iu-l.v rijrhU't'ii months In
I'Diitnliiiiii.' ni'iii'lv din' unit 11 linll' million wolds,
.„ ,. .- - "r iilinut lwlt:t> us inui.Ji  luiitttr us the Ulble.
ago, may be fittingly terineil u. classic ou I'(•hpr«-:ir«'J.5i:liii|iliTs. unit thu tmnk i overs the
' consumption.
Tim NViv Kililliin uf thv
Another Rush Predicted
Captain Peletier, an ex-officer of
the Royal Northwest .Mounted
Police, and M. \V. Cosby, arrived
in Winnipeg recently, coming over,
the ice from the Gabriel mine, 35
miles from the mouth of the Bad
I Throat river, up Lake Winnipeg.
They claim to have seen a large
body of ore in sight, assaying from
$17 to $200 per ton. They prophesy
a hig rush of prospectors into the
district in the spring1. They are
taking back with tlicm a stamp mill
and' some men.
'Clio records of tho Muskoka Sai
as do thono of other institutions
kind,  on this continent unci in  Kuropu, i
.show vory eleurly that this much dreaiietl
disease can be, and is '>oinjj conquered by
tho treatment followed iiuoiy well-managed
Sanatorium.    In our own Province, within
tho  timo that the hospitals in  Muskoka
have been in existence, thedoutli-rule from
consumption has been reduced tweuty-tive
per cent.
Tho life-saving possibilities of the sanatorium ia Canada are limited only by the j
'"fa'Siki! Copper Industry of World
Tin! Imuk iiiwrs «'«,pi .«•>■ Ill-tiny. IIi>ulo^y,
(liiii;in|>hy. I'lii'iiiistry. Mini.|itlii|'.v, Mining,
Mlllini;, I.i-nrliiiii4. SiiKiltinu, lU-flnlni;. Uranus,
(iriiili-s, Iiii|iuiiliii», Alloys. I.'si's, Siili-uilute.,,
TuriiiiuolniO'. Iii.-|iiisitn by Districts, StuWs,
Coiiiitrii-s mtil I'lintineiits; Mines in Detail.
Statlslii-suf t'riHliiitiiiii. (Anisiuniitioii. Imports
Kxporls. rii.iiiii-i-s. |>i via (tuts, etc.
Vnl.  X nf tliii Cncpi'i- lliinilljouk   lisl- aiul
preparations .1"^
I. i.. Malliiru Co
• 5,000 Men Idle in Portland
Declaring tbat the problem ofthe
unemployed   did   not permit   of red
_   ,        _ x „    '       . i tape.    The   mayor   of Portland  tie-
Foley Bros. Larson & Co., !cl:ired th:lt thc citv .vmild
(INCORPORATED) ! ,* . :.        ,
many men to   work immediately on
Winnipeg,  Edmonton,   Vancouver, j the Mount Tahor rond   .|S ihev'possibly could.     The many jobs offered j rich in mi,,in- P^"1'^
by   the   county   have   already   been
taken   up   and    scores    are  on   the
means required to carry on and extend the j 8,1 30   MlllGS  ^  0011103,11 ICS
work.   .For thin reason we very cheerfully ;     ' " r "**
ask our reader* to help in the great and \ tlu.-.-i-ili-7U-i-l|itlons i-Hiif.'iin.'rrnm '_' in ;i lluen. in
growing work that is lieiiii; done- at | tin- •■"•"' "f '< dead miniumy, in whi.ili ,.,w„
Muskoka. ! rrfi-renrd is iiiaili- In a |>n-i:inll>ii; i-illilon kIvIhb
It is li tine statement for the trustees of j » futliM-di-scriiitinn, up m 'Jl puire* in t!„- |.aKO
the Muskoka Kroo Hospital for Consump- I '><' tin- Aum-inula, uliioli producesimi.-ii|;|,t|lt)r
tives to be able to make, that from the I U»- ••'•pprr supply uf tin- worlil. Tin- i.-lmptrr
month of April, 1!K>2, when this institution civlnit mini- ilnsmpUon*. wiiii-h iisUihriarKe.si
was lir.st opened, up to the present day, ! niiiiitii-i-nl' mimw mid <-iuiipaiiii-.s tin ;.iwn i„
not a single patient has ever been refused I any work nf i-cf<-n-ii<-<- nn ntiii'-s 1,1- minh,^ j,,.
admission to this  hospital because- nimble j vi.-tiiii.nt.-. Im> lu-i-u
t0Mr?"w.   J.   Ciijjn,   Chairman   of   the | FlillV   Revised.
Executive Committee, S4 Spailina Ave., or • "
the  Sec.-Treus.,  :U7  King  VV ,   Toronto,
will    gladly    receive    and    acknowledge
Railroad Reaches Fort Steele
The   Kootenay   Central has  now
reached I'ort Steele, thc steel laying
having   reached   there   a   few   daws
ago.     The   completion   of  the   line
Tin- iu;"- rilllimi of llit- I'npiici- llundhii..li i.-. ^
dii/en liortks in ,1111.., i-iivi-rimr all phaso- i.r Uj,r
i-npm-i- inilii-tiy "if tin- i-ntlri- win-Ill.    It i. uAsi
World's Standard Reference Book on Copper
by tin- niaiiii;'m-> nfllio mines that untke ninety,
odd pi*r i-.-nl. itt tin- world's output.nf i-opper,
ai-il N usi-il In i.-vfi-y  i-jvjli/i-il ruunlry of the
irlolif.    It  i-  IIMimI   with   FACTS   or  vital iui-
.    .        .    ! pnrtnnci' In
means that the   coal   town ot rernie j rin-: INVl-:.<Toi;
in the Crow's \"cst Pass, will be but i Till: si-i:i 1 l.A'n.lt
THK cdN.si'MEK
nine miles further  away ihiin Cranbrook.     The   Fort Steele   district is
waiting list.     It   is   estimated  that
there are 5000 idle men in Portland,
Of all kinds promptly attended I Oregon.
The best way to climb upward  is
i to work on the level.
I'UICK Is j?:, in Inn kriim villi ir'dt top. ni-3r.i/i
in tfenuiiH- full libra ry iii'Wi-iij.
,    TKIOISnr.' Iti<- most Utieiiil. Si-nd no money,
,. , -.tl- I lillt    nnlrl-   tin-    linul;    srnt     Vnll.    all     i!un-il*tfU
\ on   cant   convince   the   divorce i,.|,an.'es pi-opni.i. nn ...,<■ w,i.i;\ upmoval. to be
i-iituniiHl if uii--ati*factni-.v,iit paid rnr if.il suits.
1 'an yuii afTiMil nnt tn sre tin! bank and Jndtte
fin- yn-.ti-M.-lf fif its valui: tn yim '
VVISJTK NOW ti. tl„- .-.liinr ,,iid publisher.
to. Rapid Express and L5ag-
gage Transfer. Careful attention lo all orders.      Phone AGS
James G. McKeown
If he cannot supply ih*
MARVF.I-accept ou otri-r.
b'lt -.(-itJ stamp lor iltuitrair.1
htwk —.ealftd.  It fives AiU luttlc-
ular*and iH(-%-ti'i-i» itivil.»jbl- tu Uillet,
Windsor. Oot. C.r:irr*l AC.ut4ftC CaTiiUT"
m'i.TKMI'I.K  IH'll.lilNU. lltil'IIIITON'.
Mini., r. s. a.
Dr. de Van's Female P1IU
A tellable French regulator; never (ails. Theso
ptila are exceedingly pu^citul in re^uiatio^ tha
Ktaerative portion ol the tcmalc system. Hefute
i at! cheap Imititiuns. Dr.do 7»m's arc sold at
#5 a box, or three lr*r $10. Mailed to any address.
Xh« Soobell Drue Co., St. C»tunrtue*, Oat.
lusinessman Ape You Very Much Alive ?
^f To thu fact that Printers' Ink is an essential lo the buiklino" ii|") of a successful business. ll
yon want to stand in the front rank of commercialism, you must advertise—not onco. or
twice, but continuously. Therefore, Printers' Ink. must bo your watchword. The ^tiido
of the thrifty housewife is tho newspaper, everv column of which she scans lo find out tho
price and particulars of any article she requires ; tho same applies to the man who wants
either a  suit  of Clothes  or a  pair of Hoots, etc.
«[ There are three essentials to Good Printing—GOOD CLHAK TYPK, GOOD WORKMANSHIP, GOOD MACHINHRV. These are at your disposal at tlie Pioneer Office.
Wc make a specialty of Letterheads, Envelopes,  Billheads,  Note Heads, Memos., Posters,
1 Visiting Cards, Menus, Wedding Invitations, Check Books, etc. We have a large stock of
the Finest Papers, namely: Government Bonds, Japan Bonds, Merchant's Bonds, etc.,
also a fine assortment of Imperial Linenettes,  Kenmaro Linens, Sterlings.     Call  TO-DAY.
$2.00 per year, in Advance
$2.50   "      " United States
rztmwmxiq 'j^gftCTW^rai1
h >';j!]
•"{•w*1 T^^^Z^b&ji^I^^
.■ ■   y'i.i'■•".'■ i ■■i.-'r.'.'i -,}„, i".--ili" .:•( ■■''"■.    ';   -V*. ■j'i'l   ~Zi ■"<' ""   '■"■ '   '    'j." ■'' 'li*' 'iT1' * ' '■'•''Vi J\1"L'' "i ' "     ■' ■■■ j ■■•• li.-'v-,' - ul-;''v.- '     I""-'.'' ■_,■ ■' ._ ■ ■ -rL! ;!?■ 11   ., '• '■ iji"1 * '*~ i': '■ • -    ]■■• '-iVA"   I'j"' i  ?   - .V.'"1 ■: - -r' ■   i.f'*-.,'- ■■ -; •,•!.•■; ';.,: \ v.V ■■■',{'A-i :n .■ ■ - -.)"-■, 11—j '. ',''■ :     •': i':'i  , -. V
'' '''':':-'-:y-mXfP'if^n^:
The Sequel to the Dream of
Little Miss Mouse.
• The partition. was not very thick,
and the girl often heard him whistling
or Hinging in the next room. Ills rep-
.ertory vvns extensive nnd confusing,
"She's the neatest girl that ia, und i
need her In niv hi?.." would flout In to
her, followed perhaps by the btralnsof
"Samson et Diillln" or some music
equally line.
. One knew the sort of man who
would sing coon songs with guHto;
.also tlio sort that would hum liltB
.from the grand operun. The puzzling
ithlng vvaa to know what sort of mau
would take an impartial delight In
both. So In the Intervals of her work
;bIio begun to speculate about her un-
iknovvn neighbor.
At the end of two months she tabulated her knowledge of blm. lie was
•gay and debonair. Witness the scraps
of song Hint floated In to her. He was
.carelessly litdhTcrcut to women. This
Bho gleaned from the fact that live
idnys out of seven she could hear blm
"tunefully asserting-.
If alio be not fair to me.
Wlmt euro 1  liow fnlr sue bot
lie smoked Invcierntely—n pipe, she
funded. Sometimes the faint, elusive
•nplrlt of the thing seemed to float
'jibout her hall bedroom, nnd she
si.^ed again and again, her small
bead veil In tho air, but could never
•be quite" sure. Tbe partition bore her
startled scrutiny Irapertiu-bably, but-
well, she was sure she studied smoke.
He was about thirty. This she divined from the freshness of his voice
and his boyish delight In the chatter
of the elderly chambermaid, whose
Irish wit would send him Into peals
of laughter.
Also he was a man of the world,
since she beard him come in early
many evenings nnd move about his
room as if dressing for dinner. TheD
at half past 0 or 7 he would go out
.again, leaving her with on absurd
■sense of desolation.
They never encountered each other
in the halls, much to ber satisfaction,
but she came to have a very distinct
iden of his appearance. He was tall,
■broad and straight, with a clear cut
Iface and an air of knowing, his way
"Sure, an' he's a folne glntleman."
•Maggie Informed her once: but. though
she might have verified her idea of
him. she refrained with a line sense of
.personal reserve. Sometimes through
the open door she caught a glimpse of
this room, and her interested eyes took
;ln the dark green walls, covered with
.handsome photographs, tbe low bookcases on either side of the fireplace
and the low. broad table with Its Utter
wf books and papers.
"It certainly looks as if he were an
interesting man." she thought to her-
nelf. and thereupon she entered her
.owu room, and. taking out a sheet of
paper bearing the mystical heading
"My Knight In Spain." she wrote:
"Evidently educated—a college man;
profession, law. literature or something of the kind."
"Maggie. Is there any one in tbe next
room'/" she heurd him inquire one Sunday morning. Then In answer to Maggie's mufHed reply: "Utile Miss Mouse,
1 should call her. I didn't know there
was any one there, though once or
twice I've thought I heard some one."
The girl blushed guiltily. Apparently he had no idea how plainly she
could hear him. Then she smiled to
herself. So he would call her I.lttle
Miss Mouse. Well, it was fair enough,
since she called him her gentlemau of
For awhile after this she noticed a
decided effort on her uelgbborv part to
go softly. In tbe midst of a stave be
would cease abruptly, only to begin
afresh and stop again wlrb an impatient exclamation, as if he were annoyed at not bdng able to remember
to be quiet. At all of which, in the seclusion of ber room. Little Miss Mouse
laughed immoderately, though iu silence.
Then one morning Maggie found her
In bed. ber usually pale face flushed.
her heavy hair covering tbe pillow in
a tossed nnd tangled mass.
"It's nothing, but perhaps you'd better get a doctor:" gasped -Miss Mouse.
"My head's so queer, aud. oh. I'm so
warm I"
Soon after a serene faced nurse In a
striped uniform and white apron was
Installed lu the room, and to ner I.lttle
Miss Mouse, down with bruin fever,
talked an uneudliig Jargon.
"If you can bave a castle In Spain
you can certainly have a knight iu
Spain, can't you?" she demanded over
and over again.
"Of course you can." soothed the
"I'd be very lonely If be vanished,
os/castles In Spain do." she said at
another time, with wistful, puzzled
eyes. "You don't think he will vanish, do you? Hera use I'm all alone
here. He's the only person I really
"Don't you ever tell, upon your honor." she' rambled on. "It's very
Btrange. I don't Just understand It.
but actually I have never seen him!
Can you believe It. I've never seen
htm. and yet I know him so well? I
don't understand It. and my head is
splitting.   Hold It:   Hold It!"
The man In the next room was very
quiet these days. From Maggie be
had learned of the little artist's 111
ness. and from her also he heard of
the strange hallucination about the
man In Spain. When she told him he
shot a quick, piercing look ironi h.s
deep set eyes, but evidently there was
no connection in ber wind between tbe
sick girl's iniicy and  himself.
Instinctively he knew the truth.
"Poor little girl." be mused, "lonely,
struggling, with nothing to feed her
lovu of companionship and romance
upon but the sense of fellowship with
the unseen occupant ot the next room!
It Is well that she hasn't sevn this ugly
mug of mine." he concluded grimly.
So he fell Into the way of stopping
to Inquire about In.!' of the nurse each
morning   and   then   of   sending  great
bunches or violets, upen wnicn tne sick
girl's half conscious eyes rested later
on with dreamy pleasure,
"Who picked them?" were her first
Intelligent words when the fever left
ber and she became herself. Then,
realizing where she vvns and what bad
happened, she laughed weakly and corrected herself, "Who sent them, I
At the reply a faint color crept Into
her cheeks, and she murmured something the nurse did ijpt catch.
Then came the days when she sat
up, feeling like a new creature come
to a pew world, though In appearance
she was tnor» than ever like a frail
"Come In: I think she would like to
thank you," said the nurse when one
dny the man stopped lo miike bis usual Inquiry, and a moment later lie was
standing before I.lttle Miss Mouses his
heart thumping at the gaze of two
dark fringed eyes that reminded him
of violets.
She stammered out her thanks,
scarcely knowing what she snltl. so
great was her astonishment, for. In
fact, the knight In Spain, whose face
she thought she knew as well as hot
own, was dark and most tnicoiiipromisingly ugly. Besides, he was old-
forty If he was n day—and—nnd—
In another moment her surprise was
forgotten. A big. strong hand was
holding hers, and the voice that she
liked so much vvns speaking. There
was u vibrant tenderness In II that she
hud never noticed before—that seemed
personal, that suggested, outlandish as
the Idea was. that to her of all the women lu the world would be ever speak
in jH.st that tone.
It was on their honeymoon that,
longing to hear over and over again
the beautiful truth, he questioned:
"You're sure you don't regret marrying nu ugly brute like me?"
She laughed softly, laying her cbeek
against his. but she did not speak.
With quick puln he pulled the face
down where he could look into tbe
depths of those dark fringed eyes. His
lips touched her hair, cud be murmured brokenly, "Oh. Little Mlsa
The Meaning of Million*.
In astronomical calcu.uiioiis it is
most difficult to grasp the meuning of
millions of miles, but some Idea iu this
connection may be gathered from tbe
statement of the time that would be
consumed by an. express train or tbe
shot from a cannon to cover celestial
space. Now, the distance from the
earth to tbe huh is about 02.000.000
miles, and light traveling from the
solar luminary comes to us at the rate
of 1S0.700 miles a second In vacuo. It
traverses this distance in eight and a
qunrter minutes, but a railway train
proceeding at sixty miles an hour
would take 175 years to cover the distance to the sun. The circumference
of the ellipse forming the orbit of the
earth around the sun Is about G77.7C0,-
000 miles in length, nnd tbe earth covers this distance In 3(j5>4 days, traveling at the rate of <V>.Q10 miles an hour
or 1.098 miles a minute, or nearly 1.100
times as fast as a train going nt a
mile a minute. It Is therefore clear
ihnt n train proceeding at this speed
would require nearly l.lOu years to accomplish the journey around the
earth's orbit.—London Tlt-Blts.
I woold not to b butterfly;
I envy not tfie bird.
The wlnffs that lift him to the iter—
I hope to have gome by and- by.
But that may bo deferred. j
Mere vines, for all the pools aay,
Would be more toll than eatn.
But when tbe thing has "come to stay,"
When It's quite mire,  I  hope 1 may
Posses* an oorotilu.no.
The stranger bcatliiK at my door
Whom I have cause to shun
Would not unnoy mo as before.
1 should not shiver at the bore
Or trernblo at tlio dun.
But lightly to my rooftree spring:
And on mine airy crnft
Berenoly from.hlii presence  wing,
Leaving him there lo Knock anO ring
Till lie were deuil or duft.
And then to sally fur and wide,
To see as from n cloiui
The haunts or privacy or pride.
Places ono wants in see Indiue
Because It's not allowed;
Tho grounds about  the ducal  hall,
Tho parvenu's abode,-
Tho park, tho pnlnee,  mom  of all
The nunnery behind tne wall.
Bo battling from the ronU —
In truth, "twoulii be a dear delight
These hidden ruiilniH to neu.
But. oh, It Is the ni'i-ri't riiRht
When tho ndviintiittCH ot Dmht
Muntly appeal to mo!
Thoro Is a certain tnnn I hnte.
With divers plm nnd plan
I have Bchemeil enrly omi schemed late
Hopkins a  iumi Mini udequiu*
Kovomto upon Unit miln.
Yet one by one they ciinie lo nntiKht-
Sonie were too itcntle; some
Involved thc risk ot beinit ciiukIii.
Which wouldn't (In nt  (ill.     I thought
My chiineo woulii never coma.
But now—some niKht 1 hope to go
In one or these miichlneH.
Armed with <i Komi stout bomb. and. oh
ltdpture!    With nny luck I'll blow
That man to similiereunsl
— Punch.
Beyond the  Mark.
Byonson—Artists say tbat five feet
eight inches Is tbe divine height for
Petulant Darllug—You know I am
five feet eight.
"Ah, but you are more than divine."
Hard Penance In Mexico.
The    Mcxlcnns     are    extremely    religious,    and    their    faith    enters    into
their dally  lives   to  a   remnrksble extent.     During   floly   Week   the  native
women who are anxious to do penance
for their sins go on  their  knees  from
one shrine to another, devoting hours
to the painful task.    At this time temporary shrines are set np. and  in tne
remote   villages   it   is   no   infrequent
sight   to  see   half  a   dozen   parties  of
penitents    traveling   iu   this   manner
over the sharp stones nnd gravel from
one sbrlne to tbe other, apparently oblivious to the burning rays of the sun
and the discomforts of their progress.
Sometimes   nn   attendant   spreads   a
serapo or blanket before them to protect   their   knees,   but   this  is  considered to detract from the merit of the
penance,  nnd  most  of the  women-It
Is always the females who undertake
the task—go through with it scorning
any    such    protection.—Wide    World
Oh, That's Different.
Caller—Is Lawyer Spillikins In?
Stenographer— Yea.
Caller-Can I see him?
Stenographer—What did you wlsb to
see him ubotit?
Caller—A  matter of huslness.
Stenographer—Is it about a bill?
Caller- Yes.
Stenographer—He Is very busy this
morning.    Can you call again?
Caller—It will takeonly a moment of
his time. Will you ask him if he will
see roe?
Stenographer - What bill Is It you
wish to see him about?
Caller-The hill In equity he filed
this morning.
Sten»griipher~Oh. 1 guess be will
see you.—Huston Iteeord.
Interec Them.
"I hnve here." says the Inventor to
thu capita lists, "two plans for radical
changes In   sleeping ears."
"Yes?" murmur the capitalists.
"This plan Increases the space given
to each passenger and makes the berth
much  more comfortable by"—
"Can't consider it."
"Well, the second plan makes the car
uncomfortable,   but   It   enables   it   to
nrry  half us many, more passengers,
"Give us the complete details with
estlmutes of cost." —Life.
Millie Averted  a  Tragedy ana
Brought About Happiness.
If Millie had not worn her blue gown
the story might have been different
Whether It whs the color or the llulT
of It or the way It clung to and molded
her slim suppleness nobody could sny.
but the fact was patent-somehow li
transformed her from a very pretty
girl Into nn elllaud queen. Millie vvns.
you see, n Spanish blond, vvlili velvet
dark eyes and hair of the palest gold
Small wonder In the blue gown she
swept John Eustace off his feet nnd
made blm forget some things lie ought
to huve remembered Ills betrothed.
Alice Ulllson, for example.
Alice was as good as tier plentiful
gold, but stubby, 'dull colored nm!
on the surface dull wilted. Site was.
above all things, dutiful. Duty was.
indeed, the enrly rout of her love lor
John If she bud not happened lo be
born the Ellison fortune would turn
gone to John's father. Ellison Eustace
Her father had marrleil In a III ot
plipie when lie was on Hie edge of seventy. He lived to see Ills daughter
nine years old and lo Impress upon liet
thai she must marry her second cousin
and so keep tlie money In the Klllson
John, five years older than Alice, hud
accepted bis fate philosophically I.u
til chance Hung Millie across t.ls pull'.
he had never repined. ,\n only child
and motherless, tie bad grown up his
father's Intimate comrade. Thus wo
men. especially young women, had nev
cr worn for hltn the roseate glamour
of unschooled youth. Still his fathei
had by no means tried to put an old
bead upon young shoulders nor ti
bred in his son contempt for woman
kind. It was only that lore unci worn
en were pushed to the background
reckoned mere episodes beside l lie rush
and scurry of truly manly pursuits
Marriage was honorable In all men
marriage with Alice would tie thrio
honorable, safe and profitable Tliu-
when she came to eighteen John had n
certain satisfaction In putting the ring
upon her finger and even chafed a III
tie over the fact that by tier father's
express desire she was to stay single
until she was one nnd twenty.
He honestly believed himself In levi
nnd truly felt for her a lender fend
ness tbnt had begun when, a sturdy
little lad. he had guided her tottering
baby steps. He meant always to guide,
guard and cherish her as lieeame n
gentleman, even though In his swelling
visions of the future she was no more
than a dumb, submissive shade. It
she would never be a brilliant figure,
still less would she be one of whom ti
husband must ueeds be ashamed. In
deed, he was altogether :> little more
than content with the ordering ot
things until six months before tits wed
ding day   he came  under   Millie's spell
He saw her first upon a miring nmrn
Ing full of hot. shining and languid
ruffling airs, pew still sparkled on th-
grass. and overhead in tbe green gold
of new leafage robins fluted delicately
tbe Joy of life and love. To his en
chanted eyes Millie embodied the shin
knew herself Its rei'il root. The men
must not light. She could not have
her brother's blood upon tier conscience. Rtlll less her lover's. There
was but one way to stop them, a way
bitterer than deniti. Still, she set her
feet toward It unfaltering.
She got up and sal by the window,
watching with noteless eyes the wheeling stars, the waning moonlight. Hut
at the first pale dawn light she was
tensely alive. Below she beard a
stealthy stir, the cautious opening of
a door, with muUled voices and cautious steps outside. She got up and
crept to her brother's room, Lighted
candles mill glittered lhern. Upon tbo
table there was a brief will, the ink
not dry In the heavily scrawled signature. Beside It was a briefer statement: "Let It be understood of nil men
If I die I shall huve died in n man's
quarrel, founded on no personal grudge,
but resenting unjust aspersions upon
my native state." She almost smiled
over It. The native stale counted to
Joo for so very little in tlie ordinary
course of life.
Twenty minutes later. Just as tlio
sun peeped over rimming trees, she
came out in a little clearing upon a
wooded hilltop nnd saw two men
standing vveniiori In hand, face to face,
ten yards apart. Three other men a
Utile way off had scared, white faces,
but neither combaiant had lost wholesome color. Millie sprang between
them, white as a dawn wraith, hut
with eyes like glowing coals. Shu
Hung up her arms and said clearly:
"Klre. gentlemen I If anybody deserves doatli I do!"
"Millie, go backl" Joe Cnntroll thundered. Eustace dropped Ills pistol and
leaped lo the girl's side, In ber ear
lie whispered brokenly: "Darling, let
blm kill mo. It Is tbe best way out of
It all."
Millie Rhrnnk from him a little.
"There Is no need for bloodshed," sue
said. Then, raising her vol-e so tne
•seconds could bear: "I call all here to
witness that 1 have not been deceived.
I knew at the very first of John Eus-
tnce's betrothal. We have done no
wrong to anybody. We—we love each
other because we cannot help It Oh.
It is hard that my own brother brings
me to such open shame!"
"Come home." Cnntrell snld muchly,
flinging away his pistol and clutching
her arm. Eustace caught the other
band, saying: "Stay with me. Millie:
The whole world may go if I nave
"Cioodby." Millie said, drawing uwny
her hand. "1 shall love you always,
John, but your wife need not be jealous."
•        •••»*«.
By tbe strange orderlngs of fntethnt
was a true word. John Eustace went
straight to Alice and told tier all the
truth. She gave hltn hack his freedom nnd .vould have given him Halt
ber mouey ouly he would not have It.
But be could not persuade Millie to
marry   him   until   Joe.   the   masterful.
The First Sensation That Comes In an
Aeroplane Trip.
"All who have had the good format
to ride lu an aeroplane." said ..ne ot
'em the other day, "unite .in llieir de
KTlptlon of their tirst sensation There
Is no Jerk iu the starling, though the'
machine may leap forward with'■ n
powerful swoop. Then comes--with
some—a brief sense of nausea, it  feel
IN theory 1 don't care for money-
Jf I cun nave u small supply
To keep my  family from starvation
And some rew extra trinkets buy.
Ing   as  If   the ground   were dropping V Enough 10 live In easy comfort,
. , . \   A luxury inst now und then,
mvny from beneath.
"A slight thrusi of the lever lifts the
flying machine's head; the ground
drops away still faster. Then, as lhe
aeroplane soars higher. Its m-ou punt's
eyes adjust themselves to lhe proper
focus, and tbe surfuee of the enrlh ho-
low seems to be ripping past at railway speed.
"IJy this time you have forgotten the
clack of the noisy motor, the llap ami
whir of the propellers, the grinding
ot the chain und sprocUei gear that
drives them. All vibration hits practically ceased, and you flout along with
D sense of springy ease nnd buoyancy
mich as you can gain from no other
menus of locomotion. That you are
(lying fnst you know ouly from tbe
roar of the wind in your ears am) the
flight dllllcttlly you hnve In tilling yonr
lungs with nlr—the snine sensation otic
pets In racing agalusi tin- win I lu an
liutomoblle ou a coot) highway
"Then conies the tlrsl iiirn The machine rises to It. taking lis own angle
sideways. Just as an auiomohile lean.-.
dii the banked curve of a raelug track
You have nu sense of leaning sideways, though —no feeling that yon
must tilt yourself as you do when an
automobile turns a corner, for you sit
upright, the aeroplane slanting of Its
own volition to lhe necessary angle
ind slanting you with It.
"A glass of water set on the floor of
lhe flier could be carried round curve
ifter curve and still not lose j» drop"
-New York Telegraph.
The Wonderful Qualities Claimed For
the New Product.
A Texan writer says cottonseed
Sour is to be added to the nut Ion's
Sletary. It has been lrled, und It Is
said to be an exec.lent food. It contains 54 per cent protein. 7.17 |ier cent
starch and pructh ally no fuL It is
alleged it hits n ir 'lllive vnl'-.e more
tbao five times that of vvlient Hour,
nearly three times that of lean ronud
of beef and from three to thirty times
that of many of tbe best known and
most commonly used articles of food.
By the addition of eoitousccd Hour
to the national dietary millions of dollars will be added to Uie Income of
southern cotton growers and tbe tendency ot  some  of  the   wheal   operators
j But allll  t Hurt  I'm chamng dollars
The way t  notice other men.
We spcuk of money as the "needful,"
And very  truly now una  then
It Is a useful thliu; und huntiy
To nave on band a live or ten.
As to a larger pile,  we scorn it
And look at It somewhat askance
Unless we bave a clinnce to KrnD it.
And then we wrestle ror the cnunce.
The man who hasn't any money
And none inclined to reach bin mitt
Philosophise very  largely
About the vanity ot it.
Ho thlnke he a happier with nothing.
Bui still at thai you'll find mm rash
Enough lo   leopardizu am  pleasures
Jf ne enn iradu a pun for cosh,
In theory ao we look things over'
We tiilns now worihli-HH   tin und vain.
In pructlre when ihvy nnnd it lo us
We don't  reject  it or complain.
It is a tact, and 1  believe u-
At   least   Una a   what   I've  hoard  them
That iboso who have contempt for money
Will muet It easily nnltwiiy.
Did Well.
"Were you ever In love?" asked tho
gny und cure free young woman of the
confirmed old grouch.
"Sure I was."
"When was thatV"
" Before 1 was old enough to know
any better.".
"Was she pretty?"
"Ob. flhe would pass In a crowd."
"How did you act?"
"Well. 1 managed to keep oat aX tbe
Sound Advice.
had  wooed and  won Alice Ellison aud    to   interfere   with   the   price   of   bread
her fortune. I w»| be checked.    To the discovery of
  I the nutritive values in cotton the conn-
Castle Asfiby and Its Texts. | try   is   tudebted   to   t'utlen.   whose   at
"1 am broke."
"What are you g '::>;; to do?"
"1 don't know."
"I can tell you."
'•Uo to work and get mended."
The Slaves of the Hoop.
Amusement was to be found In the
fnshlous of three centuries ago no less
than in those of today. When tbe Infanta Isabel traveled from Spain to
her kingdom of the Netherlands In
loDO nothing iher biographer. Mr. L.
Kllngcnsteln. tells usi diverted her so
much as the enormous hoops alTocted
by the ladles of Lorraine. "(Jn one
ocension. when the Infanta and her
hostess were forming a procession of
Indies, they remained struggling amid
a confused mass of 'those devilish
farthingales' for more than nn hour,
while the Infanta and those ladles who
ivcrb without these powerful defenses
were almost •sijueezed out of shape'
by their hooped sisters. Each lutC
three attendants to help her to move
her skirt about, nnd when they snt at
l meal two men h Id ibe farthingales
>ver the arms of the elinii "
Fooling Them. j
Art has found a new Held. There
Is another waste place It can make
glnd. J
A   Connecticut   Yankee,   not    having i
nny   orders   tor   wooden   nutmegs   to
wtiliile out. bus palmed a spider on his
bald   head  to scare mvny the  tiles.
There are great possibilities for com
fort In this No artist need starve
now nor while away the time whitewashing fences He can get ont his
brush and picture the most terrible
monsters nnd. If lhe owner of i he
head can stand It. give the Hies a
change of scene eneh   month.
We see no reason n« the season
waned and the ar'lst gathered experience why he shouldn't send the bereaved bald bend Into winter quarters
with a luxurious crop of hair painted
on It.
Even  In   His  Day.
Croesus was complaining of the high
cost  of living
"The worst of it. though." he grumbled, "is tbat I don't know whether it's
caused by the tariff or an oversupply
of gold."
Bitterly regretting the necessity for
economizing, lie canceled his order for
; mess of ortolans' tongues and told
the waiter to bring him nn omelet of
bumming birds' eggs.—Chicago Tribune.
Castle  Ashby.  the   residence of  the I tempt to monopolize "the staff of life"
Marquis of Northampton, stands ntotie 1 led  many scientists to  make  innulrles
among all the  "stately  homes of   Eng- I ttnd conduct  experiments with a  view
laud" as embixlylng In its architectural I to  obtaining  i.   fot-rt   that   might  be  a
features   texts   of   Scripture   In    solid \ substitute  for   wheal   or   an   auxiliary
masonry set   out   for  *very   one in  «ee "of   the   wheat  supply.     That   It   sbould
*.n tbe most prominent  places possible. Ujave been found lu cotton is noniewhnt
The  porter's  lodge ut  the  entrance to I surprising  to   those   who   thought   the
the   mansion   bears  on  its  com ice the ] possibilities   of   this   wonderful   plant
Inscription   In   Latin.   "The   Lord   pre-    bad   been  cxlinusi.ij   when   cotrtHiseed
serve thy coming In." and on the loner toil    had    tifcn    Introduced.     (ire.-u    Is
Ing.   the bird kouk.   the softness  of (tn    ' cornice   the   rest.   "The   Lord   preserve  /King <'otron.   thai i-»m  li»r/i cbirln- and
south    wind,   the   w.-irmth   of   the  sun   J thy  gofug out."    The same  (dean  have j feed niiiukJiKi.- Los .Vngen-.s flenifii.
Wlmt    ther'said   Is   ininmierl.il.      Km     been  carried  our   In   rhe design  of  the/ 	
two   hours  ttiey   walked   together over     balustrades   of  lhe   r.-rrnc-.s   surround- / Her  Baby   Soy_
the rugged lawn turf or stood In rapt Ing 'he lawns and dower beds, wtik-0 ! -j, vnn li.-ive tiny doitl.t us to tin- ,
contemplation of newlv open roses, make the gardens of Castle Astihy , ftr-m,!,, umess or Bulgaria ami the sttir i
And  then  In a safe seclusion  of green      among the most beautiful  in  the coun- | dJllo.ss   of   Its   people,   look   t,i   this   pic-
Expensive Economy.
"Why   doii't   you  smoke  a  pipe   Instead ot so niauy cigara'r"
What for'**
•Sot tor tne. 1 tried It'onee.dnA on
tbe strength of tne V.2.50 tnaved tb«
first west my wlte spent JtO."
"BrowD Is going to ma.-ry Miss Hu»-
i     "ffli.r.   I   thought  he didn't care for
('athletic:  women"
I "Wei/, but. you s>«?e. she baft oVmon-
srriited that pbe can earn eoougo to
support a family."
est shade he drew her within his arms
and kissed her. not lightly, but as one
who takes what  Is supremely  tils own
Then   followed a   heavenly   fortnight
Eustace masterfully pushed out of his
mind  all  thought  that   might   mar tills
new bliss.    He rarely spoke of his love
and   after  thai   lirst   kiss   was  sparing
of demonstration     There  was no need
of it  when em h understood so perfect
ly what   wits In the other's bean.   Yel
nt  the  end   of  every  day's comradery
Eustace bad a  sense of something  I in
pending ever drawing nearer,     lie  re
try. The mansion Itself Is nnl<|tie. as j ,„rt,- Tr'« mess.-iL-e was msciil.cd uti
nil Its pediments nre composed of rests f , pi,.t,m. ,)(,src,ird ivceiv,.,| .. few .lavs
of Scripture in Latin. Conimenclui; at | a(ro rr,,,„ fMvelskn. a little vl.'lag.. in
the south end of the west wiug Is the j Ul.lt t.0„„,,.v pp.. pin,.,-,, shows a
inscription in bold letters. "Kx.ept ! pllRimt „•„;„.,„ ..,.-,,„Ifm-.- a. n rw-M-
the Lord, the Keeper, keep the bouse. | hl,d>7,.. spinning n.-iv |,V the most a-'-
In    vain   he    watches    who   keeps   'f UIerJt ,„eth<Kl,   witli tli^- t.^ci   uelJuw.
Theu follows another inscription dated    jjCr s[1()11|,],.r liv a  fo-'-^rt ' »i      ''
I0-J-1.  the year the house was complet- I {,,„,,",„«, woman 'stan
ed. "Except the Lord build the house,
they hnve labored in vain who build
it." Along the outer balustrade we
read: "Blessed are they who fear the
Lord,  who walk in  his ways.    Praise
fused to let  himself look  furl her than i-
ye the name of the   Lord.     Amen."-
Not For Him.
"Dubley wains a comedy part." snld
the tirst member of the amateur theatrical club. "He thinks he'd be a success as a comedian."
"Not'^ense!" exclaimed the other.
"Why. everybody would laugh nt him."
-Catholic Standard and Times.
A   Fine   Word.
Ta, what Is the meaning of verisimilitude?"
"1 don't know exactly, but It Is a fine
word to drop In where you can't think
of any other Unit seems to be necessary."—Chicago Becord-Ilernld.
Might   Be  In  Timo.
"No offense, you  know."
"Kor what'."
"Well, we were discussing who was
the world's greatest mini."
"And  why should  I  ne miffed?"
"Well, you see. we didn't mention
your boy, but be hasn't grown up yet."
Not Wholly Proficient.
Mother (speaking of his playmate to
her own darling. Just learning to whistle!.—Can  Harold   whistle?
Four- year-old- (contemptuously!—
Whistle? No; he can only make the
hole.—Harper's Weekly.
Insufficient Proof.
He—She must hnve n good disposition: she's nlwnyp smiling.
She—Thnt proves nothing, except the
possession of K"od teeth and dimples.
—Spokane Spokesmnn-Itevlew.
The Kind That  Bites.
"What is SiTougs lu such a hurry
•'.Maybe he has just got a wireless
from bis wife."
"Wireless nothing. You can bet
there were barbs mi it."
Should Be Exempt,
"lie is both fat and bald."
"Then    lie   shouldn't    hnve   to   pay
Just Alike.
"The Lord leveln a cheerful giver.'
"Bo does lhe chronic borrower."
tbe next day's end. but somehow
somewhere, he knew he would be
called  to pny a  hitter scot.
His ebiefesi care was for Millie. Ne
harm must touch her. however It fared
with him She was sti young, so in
nocently gny. so Inuocently foolish. In
was doubly bound to protect her. even
ngnlust himself. It was ''ciiveu to see
her bloom and sparkle in Ins approach
She left herself so artlessly undefend
cd now nnd again there came a lump
In his throat. A man who could speak
who could even think lightly of her
would deserve death   twice over.
So the idyl drifted through hours
su.ilit -ind starlit Perhaps it was some
111 star in i's course that brought home
Joe fanlrei'. Millie's brother, who
lived out In the big world and knew
its ways He i-ann- uiianin nie ed just
ns dusk fell ilovvii imiking his waj
through the ilei Ions side path nil tan
gled with sweet shrubs. When Millie
met him n littl" later her eyes were
stnrllki*. ber checks of damask bloom
But sight of her could not win lilni
from Icy anger, lie never explained
au.v tiling. "You will be ready to go
buck with tne two days hence." he
snld. frowning heavily Millie got very
white, but went silently toward the
stnlr foot. As she was mounting It her
brother siijd. with a taunting laugh.
"Next time you choose in kiss and fondle a man take care that 1 nm not In
sight or thnt he Is not engaged tn mnr-
ry another womnn."
She knelt, shivering, by her bedside
ontll Rhe heard him go out after a leisurely supper. And she was still kneeling when he came in. stamping bcnvi-
ly. well toward midnight. He stopped
beside her father's high black secretary, tiling down the lid with a bang,
then nfter a minute came upstairs, still
moving ponderously. But his footsteps did uot mnsk another souud-tlie
clicking of pistol locks. Intuitively
she understood -he bad strolled over
to the Country club, picked a quarrel
with Eustace and would have blm out
at daybreak next  morning.
No thought nf appeal to him stirred
In ber. Instead there came n tlrm determination matching bis own She
knew her name had not been mentioned lu the uuarrel uuite as well as sbo
Blind Tom.
Blind Tom was born near the city of
Columbus. Ga.. uf slave parents about
the year IS-lii.   He lielonged to (leneral
.lames \"   Bet hune. at that  time editor
and    proprietor   of    the    Cornerstone.
i Being   blind.   Ten;   would   stray  away
I from home and was often found in the
I woods,   roaming  around   and   listening
! to the birds.     It   was  in   his   whistling
! imitations  of   the  bud   songs   that   bis
wonderful musical i.'iility was tirst revealed to his inasrer. lie could re.
peat perfectly anything that he beard
In the line of music. As lo his idiocy.
It Is generally understood that, his
musical ability aside, he was very near
beluga "natural" Outside of bis love
for music he seemed ro be quite stupid, ami if not an Mint he was dangerously neiir being one. Blind Tom Is
still the vtnndlng puzzle of the psychologists. - Exchange.
ir> a   .-.,.. ,il    lll.'ILi   ui
nore than the average height, wearing
i full gray beard L'mler this picture
St the legend: "Baba Vasilka. l'-'d years
>id. and her baby buy. Tudor, who Is
low 1111 years old They have always
Jved   In   Pnvelsku " —New   Vork   Triti
Forbidden Tinder Boxes.
Six large factories and three smaller
workshops in Austria are working at
aigh pressure, writes our Vienna correspondent, to meet the nril.-rs for the
:iny pocket tinder liu\ which many
tmokers are now using instead of
matches. The production is between
<.0O) and lO.fXMi daily In Spain. Por-
:ugal. Prance nnd Itouniatiia the im
nort of the tinder boxes is forbidden
Italy [Hits a tax of Is :ii| ot. each box
n order to make the price of the tinder
iox eijual lo that of tlie number of
aiatches. estimated ai H.iiihi. that would
De needed lo replace tin- now appnra-
us. Tin ministet of tinatice in Alls
ria is considering the i|Ue>tlnu of tax
ng the boxes - Loudon Mail.
The Reason.
The nuret   if mining:,
.'olo and nan*.
Tlie grass distilling
Poison  rami.
The moon Is setting-
'.%eam a  veil.
Ar.,i  l  am gvtnng
Cold ana pale.
Why am  < ilck with
Uis ro riteni
And vriti.inj; qaick. with
Ang'iish  r.-ntv
Am I a  telnn
Kleeuig fate?
No: watermelon
That I ate.
I       The  Right Way to Water a  Lawn.
i    Lawns   nre   f reipietitly   damaged    hj
]   he droughts of summer, and  they   nre
I tlso   badly   In lured   by    lhe   pernicious
vaterltig   they    too   fre-iuently   receive
i There    Is   only    one    way    to    water   n
1 awn      That   Is   to ..ink   It   so   that   the
; loll    will    be    moistened    for   a    fool    or
note   deep   and    watering   will   not    be
| leeiled  for a  week      Most p.-ople water
| t lawn every day whether the grounds
i ii-ed    It   or   not.    but    they    give   only
' inouph water to wet the surface.   This
It really seems as If notice ought to I >ra. the   results   In   the  plants   prcxluc-
be served on   the dogs tbat  Sirius la '< "c 'll*,'r  working roots near  the sur-
The more expensive a joke is tbe
funnier it la as long as the other fellow  is putting up Ior it.
Sometimes tbe pen is mightier than
tbe long aud elaborate petition for pardon.
The man who has a large nnd varied
assortment ot nihilities should be somc-
j tiling ot au authority ou the course of
true love.
A ease of kidnaping is sure to rouse
tbe ire ot parents wtieti the kid naps
until after » o'clock iu the morning.
And then, besides, it can't be noticed
Unit iliings to cat taste nny better now
that iliev cost so iniii'li more.
The Iridescent glow surrounding
picnics lades, paics nnd disappears
when you gel close enough lo see th.
nuts on llie sandwiches.
When It Is cool and fragrant we vote
for  summer   forever,   but   when   It   Is
1 hot and viscid  we feel that we could
always do without It.
now about to put one lu for them.
'ace. and  when  the  family  goes away
1 'or   Uk.   •■iistotnnry    two   weeks'   vaen-
Sorne of us feel like calling frnnticil.  ', inn h:  t*9 summer the luwu bums up
ly   for  help  every  time  work   puts us  , .rows..--Suburban  I.lfe^
bead  up in  our vicinity, and  the  only   i
Haul work nlways seems to have a
direct relation lo bard times even it
you are out ot a Job.
The ultimate inuionnsiituer has to go
about with a pad ou Ills neck.
Marrying for position Is often done
nu  mere supposition.
The letter thai never cnine was probably identical with the one that never
Poii't sv.r.urn fcr pnvr p'r-asures.
That th.-v r.-c pa.-.t is the Lic«t thfit <*an
be s.-.ki for «ic:« ;i< *ix'«
thing l lint causes  us to refrain   is the
knowledge that help wouldn't respond.
Some people know better as they get
older, and others know worse.
It keeps ms guessing sometimes tn
tell the difference between bravery and
The summer girl Is getting such a
deep coat of tan that she will not
know at the end nf the season whether
to enrich the druggisfg or to allaliff £8
on oriectjU beauty.
Affected   Him.
"You giddy thing!"
"Horrid!    Why   do   you   sny   that  of
"Because you  make my  bead sxvitn."
"Are you gnlug tishiug. Jnbu?"
"Yes. 1 nm going tishiug."
"What for?'
A  Mystery.
"Perhaps you can tell me."
"Wlmt is It?"
"Well.   I  ouly go to the woods once
a   year,   and    I   have   been   wondering
J what   the   mosquitoes   live   on   in   Lb«
! meantime."
Two of  a   Kind.
That water will  not   run  uphill
In a truth that  with tm-.ir.ing If -vill
!S-.rl tieUWi *r.!t!  <z  'V ,-n/t)
UnlttiA hot "0.-_v.c.<i t>i   t h-^li.
Recklca-, Extravagance.
"Jones is having a hard struggle."
"I  thought lie was a millionaire."
"He used to be."
"Took a llicr in  wheat?"
"No, took it ride in u tax lea b."
in   i.             Sf   IM    .   Ml   B)||PBlk-l
fh:ik >■:■<>■.drJssfc&i.
-.* , tf.\
,     t    l   vl      *     « trim   PIONEER;   PHOENIX,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  MafMeii's' Syrup  ol far and Cod Liver OU  not only stops a,cough but cures  it. . Its tonic and .restorative  properties enable the system to  permanently throw off a cold.  35c for large bottle.  '. .    Sold everywhere.  J. L. MATH1KU CO., Trop.,     SlUSRIiKOOKK.  I'llllllllllll'^ ���  Local and General  DISTKIBUTOKS FOR W.I3STEKN CANADA  FOLEY BROTHERS, LARSON & COMPANY, Inc.  WINNIPJ-Xr-, EDMONTON, VANCOUVER, SASKATOON.  Opening- Notice  V'WMntmMmWmammmmmmmaWmanmW^^  Jqseph Roy wishes to inform l\is many Phoenix  friends that he has assumed the proprietorship  of the Roy,Cafe. Moals will be served until  midnight. The dining room is tastefully furnished, and .scrupulous attention will be paid  .both to cleanliness and service, combined with  reasonable prices. . \ A Call Solicited.  THE ROY CAFE  Next Door West  of BOOKSTORE  m  BUSIHISS REMOVAL  ii&tfii^ii;  IK  77.7,1;  urcroa>nl of his  Dry wood in car lotsi'ov sale.  Apply  ,T. Ti'ombley, Phoenix. ,  The 12th of February is the date  set for the big Phoenix carnival.  Archie Aberdeen is now the night  watch at the,Emma mine.  tieo. Stanftekl returned this week  from an official' trip to New Westminster.  lidna Swanson left a week ago  for Spokane to enter the Spokane  high school. '  There will be no skating on the  afternoon of thc 10th, ovVing to the  Phoeiiix-Grnncl Forks match.  Mrs. Brine, after spending some  days in Spokane, returned to town  on Wednesday,  Mrs. Frank Gessler was the guest  of- Mrs. R. 1.. Mytton in Grand  Forks, last. week.  Mrs. Starks, of Grand Forks,  spent the Christmas holidays with  her daughter, Mrs. Al. Almslrom.  Vic. Biner and family, who have  been visiting here for some weeks,  relumed lo their home in Lethbridge  this week.  Miss Mary 1'hili and Charles Hill  were married on Jan. 3rd, in the  Methodist parsonage. The Rev. J.  J. Nixon officiated.  "The Law of Liberty" is the subject of address, next  Sunday evening in tlie Methodist Church.   Good  !singing'  and   .music.  ,  J..  J.   Nixon,  pastor.  Wm. Whitaker is a patient in the  local hospital suffering from injuries  received in an accident this week.  The latest report is that .he is doing  well.   . ������     .,.  Marry Read, I lie "little corporal"  returned from his ranch, on the  Shuswap, last wpek. ; He was unable to persuade Colonel Reddy to  accompany him.  The services 611 Sunday in St. John's  Church arc:-Morning Prayer at 10.30, j  Holy Communion at 11  a.m., Sunday  School at 3,  Evening Prayer, at'7.30.  Rev. L. B.Leo, Rector.  The members of the' Phoenix, ski  club engaged ia practice on Sunday  last. There were a few tyros in the  bunch whose attempts to leave the  platform created no end of fun.    ,  ' The stated services in thc Catholic  Church are as follows: 'First anil third  Sundays of thc month. Ma<w at 10  a.m., Sunday Sthool at 2.30 p ni.,  Evening Service al 7 30. Uev. Father  Chomcl, jiastoi.  The Riverside mine  are shipping  ore to the Granby smeller.  McElroy  and  Thomp-ion,  have    secured   the  j contract   for hauling   the ore,   and  I Gordon Thompson  is managing' the  King EdwardLodge  No. 36, A.F. and A.M.  Kegulare'oiuniimicatioii at 8  p,m.   Second Thursday <>t  each month.  Emergent meetings ns called; Masonic  Hull, MoHale Block.  J. J. STRUTZRL,.  Secy.  J.'S.  Bovci:.  AV.M.  I. O. O. F.  Snowshoe Lodge  No. 46  Meets every Monday Kvening at  Miners' Hall. Visiting lirothi'cn cordially invited.  \Vm, Van Wagcncn. Noble Clrnnd  A. L. MeKiiuioii. Kin. Seey.  VV. .1. Hiithoi'l'iiril, Uec. Socy.  Daughters of Rebekah  Phoenix Lodge No. 17  Mei'tK In   tint   JrllTifi-M'    Union    Lodgo  Hull Klrst unci Third Woilmisdnjv.  MIbi M."Miickon/.iiS Nobltt (Imml.  .\T m. Kill* MilwIiuII,Sim rntiiiy.  FRATERNAL ORDER  OF EAGLES  Phoonix Aerie No. 168  I Meets in Union Hall, Friday lCvcnin��s.  Visiting brothers! are always welcome.  John  Lovk, W. P.  T.  H. CowiltoVK, W. Seey,  K. of P. Lodge,  No. 28  Phoenix,  B.C.  Meets T'dtrsoay Rvknino at, 7.W.  Sojourning brothers conlially welcomed.'     '���'���.'  ���   ��� J. K. Cai.'TRR, K. of It. S.  (I. Kay. (.'. C.  PYTHIAN SISTERS  Mountain Temple Lodge No. 17  .Meats-In Pythian Hnll. Towit Town  f'lret mill Ttiinl Thurfilnys.  Mrs. H. Recti  M.K.O.  .Mr*. A. I). MuKcn/Jo  M.KX'.  WOOD  First-class Fir and Tam-  arac Wood, $5.00 per cord  Pine Wood,   $4.50 per cord.  Fir and Tarnarac, double cut,  per cord, $6.50. .  WOOD DELIVERED   ON   SHORT  NOTIOE. 'Phone B32  Gust Johnson  Stioe "Repairing Business  }'fo thegTWt\V<mDERiPRE.\l}SES,   opposite-Deaoe's )\ote).  P Z-'lisMUfiiXePM-i irttiav parwr^iftafiiie'^rrictfe-it attention witf ^  \>fr�����*^be ^palcT'fo all tf��derv.. Oply the best of materials used. <���   '  &ur  Workmanship  combines   Style,   Comfort  > .mil Durabilirv  teaming .   I Corporation of the City of  Loins Bnsson,  who was hurried I    -      r  to   Spokane   some   da>s   ago,    for  treatment,    returned   on   Tuesday  An immediate operation was impera  Phoenix, B. C.  NOTICE.  C.P.R." Sticks to Telephone  "Since I ho sy.stem vviis..,installticl,  it has worked womlei fully," siticl a  C.P.R. official yet.ten.hiy in response  to tt tjiuiry roj,'iucling ;i rumor that  had spread .that the company was  not satisfied; with its new system of  despatching trains hy telephone.  "There was a report circulated,"  said James Kent, manager of C.P.R.  telegraphs, "that the company was  considering the advisability of going  back to the old system, but lhe idea  is absurd. Since .despatching by  telephone was inaugurated. It has  been distinctly successful, and in  every way superior U> lhe old  method of despatching by telegraph. "  The electrical engineer of the company, \V.  J.   Camp, was   indignant  at llu; idea thin the C.P.R. intended  doing away with its   newly installed  telephone system.      "All one has lo  i\o," s.'iid   Mr.    Camp,    "to   understand how  thoroughly the company  believes in  the  despatching by telephone, is to  take cognisance  of lhe  iHimber of miles of new circuits now  being   installed    each   year.      Next  year   they   intended   lo   add    about  1200   miles   of  new   circuits.     The  appropriation   for the work   has not  yet been made,   but    l(X)0 miles is a  conservative estimate of the amount  lo be   installed.      Most   of this new  milage is to be   on western lines, as  the main lines of lhe eastern division  are   now   practically   all   using   the  telephone   .system.     The.   apparatus  will   be   installed    on    the   Ottawa  short line, .'but the rest ofllie installation  will   probably   take place on  the    lines    west    of   Fort   William.  When next year's installations have  been   made,   the   C.P.R.   will   just  about lead lhe world in   the number  of miles equipped with the telephone  circuits.     Already it has 4000 miles,  which places, it second on the list of  railroads using    this   system,    and  makes it easily the leading   railroad  in Canada in this respect.  KSSS&SS  Ay Atw@y& Ualtsgg  CREAM  BAKING POWDER  tW&tie from Pure Grape  Cream of Tartar  Its purity, wholesomeness and  superior leavening qualities  are never questioned.  NO ALUM-  NO   LIME   PHOSPHATE  A MODERN MIRACLE  He Had  Eczema 25 Years and  Doctors Said "No Cure."  Yet Zam-Buk Has Worked Complete Cure.  This is the cxperionw of a -iiin.il of  high reputation,, "widely known in  Montreal, und. whose etise can readily  lx; investigated. Mr. T. M. Marsh, the.  gentleman referred to. lives nt 101 t>��-  lorimior Avemio, Montreal, und has  lived there for years. For twenty-five  years he has hud wxemiaon his hands  aud wrists. The disease first started  iu red blotches, which itched, and  when scratched became pninl'ul. Bad  ,s(ires follqvv.ed, vybicli diet;barged, mid  the clificliai'^'^pjr^adjthbV.'dla^iia^'until  his haiidsvvere brieiravv', painful niass  of .sores.     This state of affairs   criu  *' Alum Is a powierful astringent with very  decided Irritant qualities, owing to which, when  taken Internally In sufficient quantity. It Is emetic  nnd purgative, and may soon cause fatal gastrointestinal Inflammation."��� U. S. DUpemotory, p. 144.  "Thc use ol alum and salts ol alumina lu food  Should be prohibited."���Prof. Wood, Harvard Univ.  Notlco that all advortlaommntm  of the cheap baking powders  oonoeal the presence of alum a  Thereto to feed tho labeU  I  Hotel Brooklyn  The Only First-Class and Up-To-Date  Hotel in Phoenix. New from cellar  to roof. Best Sample Rooms in the  Boundary, ��� Opposite Great Northern  Depot.       '.'    '.'      Modern Bathrooms.  STEAM HEATED.  James Marshall, Prop.  ELECTRIC LIGHTED  Phoenix, B.C.  wm  I rf ve' and   Dr.   Thompkon   removed , ,  one othii eves. PUBLIC NOTICE is hejeby given to h1'11"'} tor twenty-five years!  ;                                                      the  electors of   the   Municipalitv   of       In that time  lour er.11m.11t   medieal  P,nre   Bovles,   diamond   drill cn-   Phoenix, that I  require the  presence   "-'"J^'"'il to n"'''.1"1; '��'d  eaeh k-ivo  i^t.    e.Uj       ,         1.1.1                         .    of the said electors at  the City  Hall.   "',''  Vr'"  TT ���*''*  ho!>,; ?**'  ,.JS',l,,',1,r.'llI>"'  Ipert,   returned   to  town this   week1-      -  - - -    - im..   ���>���������-�� ��� .��� .-..-������ >������  SOOTS AND SHOES  MADE TO ORDER.  REPAIRING NEATLY  DONE-  BRITISH MA'IERI \LS���READV-MADE STOCK ON HAND.  HUMPHRIES   THE SHOEMAKER  D. J. MATHESON   Insurance Agent  FIDELITY   BONDS,   PLATE   GLASS,  COMMISSIONER'FOR TAKING  .AFFIDAVITS  FIRE, LIFE AND  ACCIDENT  PHOENIX,  B. C.  ; 1.1 .    .Hockey Schedule  The  following are  the  dates for  the Boundaiy League series:  Jan X    Grand Forks. ��t Greenwood  Jan 5   * Greenwood .. at Grand Forki  '  Jan 10 Grand Forks.       .at Phoenix  Jan IS  Phoenix.   . .at Grand Forks  ��� Jan }9 Phoenix     ..   at Greenwood  Jan 23 Gieenwood    at Phoenix  Jan 20 Grand Folks    at Greenwood  '   Jan 29 PhoeniK at Grand Forks  '   F<>b 2   Greenwood   . .   . at Phoenix  Feb 6  PliocnW .     .   . at Greenwood  "   Feb a2 Greenwood .at Grand Forks  Feb i0> Grand Forks Phoenix  * t  -w~��  SSuse JaiL  ThUPS.   Pholnix.   10,11  TOMPKINS &WETHERELL   Present������  Motion Pictures Performance  >   1TIHIIIWIIMWIIMIIMIBBIIWIMIBWII������ ���������llllllillWIMIIIIBHH  Extraordinary  8neaOBBIIMDMnMMUHBHM��  oOOO Feel of Western Dramatic  and   Comedy   Subjects��� Lver\-  one j. feature ���accompanied hy  fill noise efTcci, and appropriate  "music,   Illustrated    Sonfjs   and  Travel Vievus that arc   new and  novel,   portrajed   bv    elaborate  hand��colored  slides       Edison's  ualest' machine nod experienced  Operators assnri*you of a pet feet  pciforrtiance.  i&foj.'Ja'cn, wsiifJor 12 years   - lOe  JifSttZis       ----- 20c  A Gold Race  'News has been *rcceivecf,* at  Ottawa from Frank W. Porter, one  of the members of theilJngava gold  expedition, which left Dane, in the  Nipissing- mining district, on the  overland trail about a month ago.  Thc letter was posted at the last  Hudson Bay "Co. post from which  mail could be sent on the route of  the expedition. The party have provisions for. a ,5'ear, but expect to  augment their supplies with what  wild game.they may secure on the  route. The party is made up of  eight experienced prospectors and  thc leader, VV. Donaldson is an old  Klondike miner^and mine manager.  The party will enter territory untrodden-- by white man and almost  entirely uninhabited, except for a  few roving bands of, Esquimos. . It  now transpires that the party is  heading for the:,iorthi->aste'rn shores  of Hudson.bay in an endeavor to  head off two American boats; which  are reported to be outfitting at New  \ 01k and Uoston to proceed to'the  new placer grounds said to.have  been located by the Roy brothers,  French-Canadian trappers, three  j eats ago. One of the Roys is a  member of the Donaldson party.  Electric Restorer'for Mien  Ptiottmhmiol restores every uerve la tho body  rnospnoncM ^ lt, prope; tension; restores  from Spokane. Me has been stationed for some months at Hidden  creek, his firm having-secured drilling contracts on that property.  William Stratford, a. chuteman,  sustained painful injuries ori Wednesday. It appears he climbed into  :i chute to do some shooting, when,  unfortunately, the rocks became  loosened and pinned him against  the gate. He was attended to by  Dr. ��� Dickson and conveyed to the  hospital ; both legs were found to  be-broken.        ���-.������.���<  vim and vitality. Premature decay and all sexual  vwjikaers averted at once. IPfaaspliaaoS will  make you m now man. Price Ma box. or two Ior  J5 Mailed to any address. ���Sbo&r.QttoUSrug  ffin>.)01.47a65U5r��no-J,OuS.  The ladies' aid of the Methodist  Church have arranged a.leap'year  social for Friday, the 12th. There  is to be ��� a program of music and a  tasty' array of refreshments have  been promised by the ladies. The  admission is 25c. Lovelorn bachelors tire especially invited to seize  this opportunity.  E. Spragget, G. M. Fripp, G. H.  Rutherford, Ben Norris, George  Brown, A. S. Atwood, R. J. Gardner and H. Leber came up from the  Forks on ^ew Years Day and engaged in a friendly curling game  with teams skipped' by C. M.  Campbell and Geo. McNichol. After the game the victors were entertained -at supper-, at Deane's  They left for Grand Forks on Tuesday morning.  How to make our Phoenix hens  lay in the winter has strained many  a think tank, but after all its very  simple. A French professor selected  twelve hens, divided them into two  lots, fed them all on exactly the  same food; but to the food ofone',  lot he added, daily, a ration of one  glass of wine. The result was surprising. From the temperance hens  he.secured only 27 eggs, but the  boozers responded nobly, producing  175 eggs in the same period of time,  so that the topers showed an excess  of production over the teetotallers of  148 eggs.  pjm7nion"ft\x>ni"^  Januury, 1912, at 12 o'clock noon, for  the purpose of electing' persons to represent them in tho Municipal Coun/;il  as Mayor and Aldermen, and School  Trustee for the Phoenix School Dis  triot.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  The candUates shall be nominated  in writing; the writing shall ho subscribed/by two voters "of. the Municipality, as.'proposer and seconder, and  shall he delivered to the Iteturnint;  Ofllcer.at any time between the date  of the notice and 2 p.m.. of the day of  the nomination, and in the ovunt of 11  poll being"nocessnry, such poll will he  opened of the 11th day of January,  11112. at the City Hall. Dominion Ave.,  of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Persons qualified to be nominated for  and elected as Mayor nnd Alrh.'rmon  for the Corporation of the City of  Phoenix, shall be such persons as aw.  male British subjects, of the full age of  twenty-one years, and are not disqualified under any law. anil who have  been for the six months next precf-d  ing the day of nomination the registered owner of land or r^al property,  in the oity of assessed value on tin  last Municipal Assessment Roll, ofone  thousand dollars in the. case of Mayor,  and live hundred dollars for Aldermen,  over and above any registered charge,  and who are otho; vvi.se qualified uh  municipal voters. ��  In every School district, any person  being a-householder in the School district, and being a British subject '>f  lhe full age of twenty-one years, and  otherwise qualified by the Public  School's Act, to vote at an election of  School Trustees in the said School district, shall be eligible to be elected or  to serve as a School Trustee in a  School district  Given under mv hand at Phoenix,  B.C., tlie 2nd day of January, 1012.  II. HAftTLKY, Returning OlJlce  PHOENIX SKATING RINK  Open Monday, Wednesday and  Friday evenings at..,-. .8 p.m.  JIK/U.S THE LONGS  PRICE. S$ CGMT3  Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings at 7.30 p.m.  AFTERNOONS:  No afternoon skating on Jan. 10th,  owing to Hockey Match.  Don't overlook this pleasant pastime  Come and bring your best girl.  but he, also, at lust gave it up. For  two years he had to wear gloves day  and night so tcn-ible was the pain and  itching when the air got to the sores.  Then came Zam-Buk! He tried it.  just as he had tried hundreds of remedies before. But he soon found out  that Zatii-liuk was_ different. "Within  a few weeks there wen.' distinct signs  of benefit, and a little perseverance  with this great herbal halm resulted in  what he had given up all hope of-a  complete cure! Arid the cure was no  temporary cure, ft was permanent.  He was cured nearly four years ago.  Interviewed the other day, Mr. Marsh  said: "The cure which Zatn-Buk worked has been absolutely permanent.  From the day that I was cured to the  present moment' I have had no truce of  eczema, and I feel sure it will never  return."  If you suffer from any skin trouble,  1'iit out this article, write across it the  name of this paper, and iunil.it, with  one cent stamp to pay return postage,  to Ztim-Bnk Co.. Toronto. We will  forward you by return mail a free I rial  box of Znm-Buk. All druggists and  stores sell this famous remedy, :10c.  box. or three for !?1.2rs. Refuse'harmful substitutes.  Fears  Frascr  May Cross  Line  Louis Coste, a government engineer, who has jusl been examining the harbor facilities on lhe Pacific const, says there is danger of  the Fraser river cutting tt new  channel for itself and reaching the  gull' of Georgia in the state of  Washington. Mr. Clonic finds signs  that the river will break through  the low lands, live or six miles  above its mouth and turn south,  flowing into Hoimdary bay, just  north of Blaine, Wash., nnd practically in American waters, but the  construction of wing dams and  other projected works will keep the  river in its present course.  Stationery and Confectionery  Fancy Goods. Dolls  and Toys, Books,  i^^a^^am**mm^mm^^^amM^mmm^mamiaamMMmmac*maammm^mam^^atammmamammmmmmm  ;,...,   Magazines   and 'Periodicals,   KodmJcs, ".    v V,,\'  :'M-^'fe''-''''.^ Instni-     -      " '*  merits arid Supplies;    School Sundries.  WALL PAPER AND DECORATIVE PICTURES,  GLASSWARE   AND   CHINA. .  Cigars, Tobacco, Pipes and Smokers' Sundries.  AL. ALMSTROM  Writing Paper in Latest  Shapes and Tints  EASTERN TOWNSHIPS   BANK  Capital   and    Reserve,   $5,250,000  Head Office  -  Established 1859   -   SHERBROOKE, QUE.  W.M. r.utvv'Ki.i., I'n-ilili'iit.   S. II. I'-. MlNiac. v"ii:r I'r.-iili'Hl.   .1. M acKISSOs. <;��iirrnl Mnnact-ir  82 BRANCHES IN   PROVINCE OF QUEBEC  \YIN.V!lJICC. MAN.  COLKMAS. AI.'IU.  LKTHBRIIX;.!:,  AI.TA.  TAKK It. ALTA.  A-VII   AT  VANCOUVER,  Ii. r.  flHANU l-'OHKS. P.. C.  . PUOF.NIX.   15. C.  PH'KVCETON.  11.  VlC.TO.ltJ A.  M.��'. QUHHKt;, QUK.  Savings   Department -at. all  Ofllees.  (!OH KKNI'ON OKNTK    ALL     OVKK     TU1C  WO HI. I")  The council of ministers has decided not to allow' the Salvation  Army to carry on its work in Russia. General William Bootn, of the  "army" went to St. Petersburg to  negotiate, but he was strongly  opposed by the so called Holy  Synod.  Scobell's Liquor, Tobacco  and Drug Cure j;oT,rnnM;  Alcohol, Tobacco and Drugs. It counteracts tho  effects almont Instantly���removes all cravings.  After taking the treatment there will never be any  need to drink intoxicants or use drugs ngnin. Can  1)0 clveu secretly. We have yet to hear of one  lallure. -Mailed under separate cover to any ml-  dress. Price 85.1)0 box. or a boxes for 310.00. Tlio  Bcoboll Xtxui: Co.* lit, CfMhru-luou, Out,  It" you require any Heavy Toaminjr or Hauling- done,  let us do it for you. That is our business, and we  have lhe equipment to execute-all orders satisfactory.  ��%S S  We also have a supply of first-class Cord wood, short  or lonj-f, and can  deliver it  on short  notice.  Elroy & Thompson^ Props.  Lumber, Lath and Shingles. PHOENIX, B.C.  "EnnprcsB" Creamery Butter, 40c. per lb.  "Empress" Creamery Butter, 141b. Box, $5.25.  "Shamrock" Brand, Eggs, 1 dozen Cartoons, 40c.  Pure f-eaf Lard, 5lb. Pail for S1.00.  Sugar Cured Hams, 25c. per lb.  Choice Breakfast Bacon, 27c. per lb.  Scotch Kippers, 20c. per lb.  Finnan Haddic, 20c. per lb.  a      tWisiV 0 R tl YJ ts^/      QM,     "VSaf^tPBa      Baa  ��   [L$a  Wholesale and Retail Butchers and Produce Merchants  PHOENIX, B. O.       PHONE 2  vttfimt  BS��2ERU^2*  m *  i  t'i  1  I  ^  m  4j  <&  ��^  *h r  ^  c  pf.  fai  n ���AT''*rtf*7.T����!-1t-/,'t!-Il'r.!.1VV.'.'..''l'ti(I  risrrm��iratWt?E?tT  7?mmmmmMi.  msusiS  sfcftJS  WiMmmMMzMm


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