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The Prospector May 23, 1914

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Array vlnrtnl   l.c.-iHlntivc A«mml>ly
A Word to the Wiae
fake Care of Your
EYES
Wilson - Optician
\yt 1$kfigptftot t
The Leading Nawspapot
The
"Prospector'
$2.00 Per Year
V 0 I. U M N K     20.
CRANBROOK,    B.    0.      SATURDAY       HORNINQ       MAY     23rd,     1914.
A
inil
new
by
Judge's Ruling is
Precedent
Thursday, May 7
judicial decision, regarded in le-
cireles an very important and
in this provinco, wan rendered
His Honor Judge Howay this
morning, when he dismissed the suit
of Mr. .John R. Duncan, of the Vulcan Iron Works, against tbe School
Hoard, tlu City and Q. A. Browning.
Mr. Duncan sued for a Hen on the
boilers of the Duke of Connaught
High School, covering a num of $4,-
040. His Honor dismissed the suit
us againBt the School Hoard and the
city on tho ground that there was
only one .vay to realize on a lien,
that being by sale of tbe property,
ami tbat under thc Lien Act school
board and municipal property were
exempt from mich sale. Tbe city and
school board are thus relieved from
further suit.
It appears that (J. A, Drowning, a
Vancouver man, the suit against
whom was continued, secured the contract for tbe huating of the Duke of
Connaught High School and sublet
the contract for tbe boilers to the
Vulcan Iron Works. He has not yet
paid for tbe boilers,  hence the suit.
The school hoard has on hand an
amount of the contract money that
would cover thc cost of the boilers,
but there are other creditors of
Brownings', and the disposition of
tbis unpaid money is reserved for
consideration.
Mr. Martin, of McQuarrie, Martin
& Cassady, appeared for tbe city,
Mr. W. J. Whiteside, K. 0., for tbe
school board, and Mr. J. E. Bird, of
Vancouver, for the Vulcan Iron
Works.
Wilmer Welcomes R. R.
Bruce and his Bride
lnvermere, B. C, May 17.—Wednesday was signalized by tbe homecoming from the old country and
from their bridal tour of Robert
Randolph Bruce, C. E., P. R. O. 8.
and his bride, Lady Elizabeth Bruce,
to the groom's liome in Wilmer.
That place was en fete over the occasion and all the residents turned
ont to do honor to Mr. Bruce, who
in a broad sense has been the founder of that place.
From Calgary to Golden the distance was covered in one of the Canadian Pacitic railway's most up-to-
date standard cars attached to one
of its most perfect trains. At Golden a change was made to the newly
opened Kootenay Central branch of
the Canadian Pacific railway. This
line is not yet fully standardized,
even in the part which is operated
for the 42 miles on which the mixed
train runs the rate is only 10 miles
an hour. Reaching Spillimachene another change waB made to motor car
for the last 40-odd mile* of the Journey.
As the car containing the bridal
eouple swept into Wilmer it passed
by buildings decorated for tbe occasion with bunting and evergreens, under a huge Union Jack which had
been stretched across thc road, and
under an evergreen arch bearing the
banner on which wns emblazoned the
motto, "Welcome Home." Over the
home gate another arch, beautifully
decorated, had heen erected and
which had the same motto entwined
about It.   At the home gate thc par-
The City Band
The line weather is with ua. We all
know that aud so we take wbat advantage we can of it when we have
the most time at our disposal. And
what better time can we enjoy than
of a Sunday afternoon listening to
the bund. The City Council have appropriated .$(',00.01) out of the ratepayers' mousy for their support and
Jt is up to the citizens to appreciate
their generosity and the city band's
good work, given gratuitously, (or
the people's enjoyment, to put In an
appearance when the Band are playing in public as tbey do every Sun-
dny afternoon.
Vou know* tbe place tbey play; the
band stand is situated just in front
of the Provincial Government Build-
in trs. The city have given orders for
a number of seats whereon you can
make yourself comfortable—-then take
the opportunity by the forelock and
enjoy some good music.
Under tbe guidance of the bandmaster, J. Austin, tbe band has been
improving considerably of late, the
members have been unceasing in their
practices and generous in their attendance, giving their leader al! kinds
of support in his work. This should
be appreciated much more fully than
it is at present when the three potent reasons why every city should
encourage a band in their midst are:
First—Usefulness.
For parades, garden parties, celebrations, demonstrations, excursions
and public entertainments, a band is
an absolute necessity. To engage
outside talent means that your money is not kept iu circulation locally
which reflects upon your prosperity
Moreover, afternoon and evening con'
certs by the local band are an enter
tainment and an influence, the value
of which cannot be overestimated
not only for tbe young people but
for all those wbo love good music
and have no opportunity of gratifying their desire.
Second—A dvertisement.
The activity of thc local band is
reported not only in local papers but
in surrounding papers and in nation
all musical magazines.
Moreover, if the band should enter a
contest at auy time the publicity
tliey would receive would, as you
know, be of a kind you cannot purchase. P. T. Barnum, the greatest
advertiser of all timeB, said, "When
you want to attract'attention, get a
hand." And there is more wisdom in
this than most people believe.
Third—Power.
A local band exerts Btrong influence in mnny directions. It stirs local pride, arouses enthusiasm and interest, and more important, attracts
sober aud industrious workingmen to
your town. Bandsmen as a clasB
are the most steady and desirable
kind of citizens and hundreds of tbem
are flockiug to tbis country annually, all of whom locate in towns
wb«re they can become associated'
with tbe band.
ty   was    met   by mnny
friends of the groom.
of   tbe old
Busy testing Milk
The quality ot the city's milk supply, determined by samples taken
from bottlos and delivery wagons
and from inspection of the various
dairys, is occupying the attention of
tho sanitary inspector, Dr. J. R.
Rutledge. A number of daijya have
been inspected nnd found to be In a
fairly good condition. Reports from
the inspector will bc made later.
Conservative Meeting
The annual meeting of'the Conservative Association was held in the association's committee rooms, Hanson avenue,"on Tuesday evening. This
was the largest political gathering
that has been held in the city for
the past two years.
President Ira R. Manning occupied
the chair, and in opening the meeting said that as tbere were several
matters of importance to be brought
up he would flrst of,all call on our
local member to Bay a few words.
Mr. T. D. Caven in his remarks
said that be was pleased to see such
a large gathering present; it showed
the Interest of tbe people in the party. As at this meeting the election
of officers for tbe ensuing year was
to take place and several other matters of Importance he would not continue his remarks at length; but this
he felt be must ' say, that he had
heard that some friction was to take
place at this meeting due principally
to the influence of the opposition
who desired a ruption in tbe power.
He advised those present that thsy
must not be influenced by anyone.
"Vote as your judgment guides you.
I should like to be fair and square
and above board with everything and
everybody."
In 'his further remarks he went on
to say that the appropriations for
roads, trails, bridges, etc., this year
was small but be fcilleved that there
was yet enough to make a good
showing in the district. The location of the proposed bridge at Bull
River bad been delayed owing to
some engineering difficulties but he
was glad 'to announce that they had
been overcome and the place decided
on for its erection. It was the intention of the Government to build
good roads all over the district, especially in those sections that have
been taken up by pre-emptors. The
present need of transportation facilities would be overcome throughout
the province considerably by the completion of the railways under construction. Some of the best lands
in the province, especially in the
Bulkley, Nechaco and Kootenay Valleys, which have been settled upon,
would receive flie necessary transportation, thus improving the agricultural possibilities of the province. It
was the intention of the government
to foster and assist the improvement
of the landB recently opened up to all
pre-emptors throughout the length
and breadth of the province.
Secretary Jas. Arnold then read
the minutes of the last regular meeting and subsequent executive meet
ings, which upon motion was adopted as read.
The Constitution and Bylaws of the
Central and Local associations were
read and after discussion and a slight
alteration being made in their contents, they were adopted.
The result of the election of officers was as follows-:
Hon. President—Sir Richard McBride.
Hon. Vics-presldent—Thos. Caven,
M. P. P.
President—A. J. Balment.
Vice-president—Geo. Stevenson.
Secretary-treasuruer—Wm.  Stewart.
The executive committee were: Lcb-
ter Clapp, R. A. Hill, Dr. Rutledge,
S. Macdonald, Ed. Malum, J. Martin, J. D. McBride, A. A. flbankland.
A hearty vote of thanks was tendered to the retiring officers.
ifwjiflw/.tf'flffffln^
Do Not Leave the
Receiver Off.
Some person may want to do business with you.
Do you, Mr. Merchant, realize that when you
cease to advertise you are leaving the receiver
off? Many readers of the paper have requirement
in your line and have the money to satisfy them.
If you do not tell them what you have and what
the prices are, they will naturally go to your competitor who gives them this information and invites their custom.
Do not leave thc receiver off your telephone,
and do not neglect your advertising if you wish to
make it easy and pleasant to do business with
you.
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i|i|l. *,t.cw  MNU...»n( ll '"I
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an alien for the rest of her days, unless she went through a rather formidable process of naturalization. Mr.
Harcourt promised t osee if arrangements could be made for a simplification of the process to enable her
to regain  her  British  nationality,
PASS TEN  THOUSAND  DOLLARS
IN BOGUS CANADIAN DILLS
Seattle, Wash., May 15.—Discovery
of a gang of international counterfeiters became ttuown today when it
was made public tbat tho United
States secret service operatives seized a counterfeiting plant at Seattle,
valued at $3,000. Detectives art-
working on clues concerning the Identity of th* counterfeiters, who have
been operating in western Washington and British Columbia aud eastward through Canada as far us Ottawa.
The counterfeiters have been turning out twenty dollar Canadian ftiank
notes ami Canadian five dollar bills
and secret service men estimate that
at least $10,000 of this money has
been passed on the Pacific const in
the last six months.
Shipping News
Winnipeg, Man., May 18.
J. W. Spencer, agent, reports:
The Allan Line Virginian from. Liverpool is reported two hundred and
eighty miles southeast of Cape Race,
and will be due Quebec Wednesday
night, Montreal Thursday night.
Western passengers should arrive in
Cranbrook, May 27th.
The Allan Line Corinthian from
London is reported abeam Cape Race
and will be due Quebec Thursday
morning, Montreal Thursday night.
Western passengers should arrive in
Cranbrook May 27th.
The C. P. R. steamer Lake Manitoba is reported by wireless. She is
due at Quebec on May 13. Western
passengers will arrive in Winnipeg
on Wednesday and in Cranbrook May
23rd.
OBERAMMHRGAU PASSION
PLAY TO BE PERFORMED
IN ENGLAND NEXT JULY
London, May 13.—The famous Ob-
erammergau Passion Play Is to be
performed for the first time outside
of Germany next July, when it is
planned to give a performance by the
original company in England. The
lord chamberlain having refused to
lfcense the passion play, it is impossible to give it in a theatre, ao the
performance will take place in the
open air. A picturesque location has
been selected near a large town on
the aouth coast, where the hug*, stage
and amphitheatre for the spectators
will be erected.
NATURALIZATION BILL.
London, May 20.—The Imperial
Naturalization bill, which has already passed its third reading in the
House of Lords, was yesterday In
trod wed In the Commons. Right
Hon. Lewis Harcourt, colonial secretary, having explained thb purport.
of the measure, wns literally bom-
bnrded wltb protests by several Liberal members, who championed the
widows' uotfltion.
It was pointed out thnt under the
htll, a British woman, who married
an alien, lost all rights as a British
citizen, even though her husband died
within a year of their marriage, and
slln never left these shores   Site was
Communication
To the Electors of the Municipality
In another column will be found i
notice calling for the votes of the
electors of the Municipality of the
('ity of Oantfrook on By-law No. 138
being a by-law authorizing the borrowing upon tbe credit of thv* water
revenue antl charges a sum nf $110,-
000.
The council huve thought it ndviB-
nble to briefly explain to you their
reasons for advising the expenditure
of this Bum:
The maintenance charges from Octoher, WOS, to November. 1913.
amounted to J28.40s.16, which charges
have heen gradually increasing, and
last year reached thc very large sum
of .f8,475.00. Of tbat Bum $1800 was
expended in repairs to tbe dam.
The council hsve called into consultation Mr. A. _. McOulloch, C. B„ of
Nelson, B. 0„ nntl he reports with
reference to the dnm and reservoir as
follows: "Vour present storage reservoir Is inadequate, the dam Is unsafe and lea'is badly. This dam is
built of timber crib covered with
oarth, the timbers of which are badly rotted, and it is not advisable to
utilize this dam in any improvements
ma<1". Instead I recommend the construction of a new dam at a point
7S0 feet above the present dam. on
the city's own property."
Mr. McOulloch proposes to build a
new dam at an elevation of 3222.5,
being 16 feet nbove the creek bed at
thc site. It being also 16 feet nbove
the water level In thc present reservoir.
With the water elevation In thn reservoir at 3217.5 thc storage will he
2,000,000 gallons, and thc estimated
coBt of the dam would he in the
neighborhood of $0000.
It la proposed to replace the entire
syBtem, at preeent composed of wood
stave plpee, with Bteel pipes, and
apart from the reduction In the maintenance charge which, aB referred to
before, lust, yenr amounted to .8,77
It Ib estimated that It this system
Ib installed the saving would bo in
the neighborhood of $110011 annually.
The city will obtain a Biifer nnd
more permanent supply of water in
cane of lire, and wlll give nn Incn
cd wnter pressure at the hydrants ol
60 per cent.
The council feci that. UlM work wll
huve to be taken iu hand In tin
course of n verv Hlmrl time und from
Uh information gathered It appeari
that at the present time, owing tl
the conditions "I the money markol
and the ample supply ol labor, that
the Improvements can be dono more
economically al tho present tlmo
than th"y probably could be dono
latnr on.
THK MAYIHI AND OOIINI'-II.,
nf the Olty of Craubrook
Premier Justifies Railway Extension
In the course of a conversation
yesterday, Sir Richard McBride took
occasion to refer to the criticism
that has beeu directed against bis
railway policy.   He Baid;
"I have nothing to apologise for
because 1 inaugurated my railway
policy wben I did, and I am very
well content to wait for tbe justification, which time, and not a very
long time, will bring about. That
policy Inw eventuated In the construction of the Canadian Northern
Pacific, the Pacific (ireat Eastern and
the Kettle lliver Valley Hallway.
Not very long ago we all were eager
to see the last named road built, It
is a great and valuable enterprise,
which will mean eveu more for tbe
Province than we used to think at
the time it. occupied the centre of the
stage, but the fact that it is rarely
spoken of, although its construction
will bring with it the completion of
the V. V. & E, Railway, shows how
much there bas been in the way of
railway development to occupy the
attention of the peopl.' of this Province,
"My critics have said tbat I was in
too great a burry. I would like
them to tell me what would have
happened if I had waited until a financial stringency set in before launching these entfrprises. Conditions under which C. P, R. stock dropped 100
points would hardly have been favorable to the inauguration of projects involving the construction of
nearly 2,000 miles of railway. But
because we went ahead when we did,
the enterprises have been carried
along, they have tided the country
over a period of world-wide depression, nnd havo reached a stage when
their early completion is certain.
"Not many persons realize that
the construction of tbe Canadian
Northern Pacitic, Pacific Great Eastern ami Kettle River Roads has already led to the outlay in this Province of fully $.r>0,000,000 within thirty-six  mouths, and their completion
will     ilivolvo      -many    millions      mor*.
And yet, do you stop to "think that
the great work of developing this
Province has only fairly begun? What
we need as a people is courage and
faith, for WO have a Province that
will richly repay all we may expend
upon opening it up to settlement and
industry and in providing transportation facilities whereby commerce
can be brought to our seaports.
".lust one thing more 1 would like
to add, namely that in my judgment, when the Province invites the
eatment of capital in the con
structlon of railways, it ought to be
willing to show its own faith in the
projects which it authorizes. I consider it to, be a moral obligation
resting upon the Government of a
new country to testify Its .faith iu
the land, whose affairs it is administering. Criticism is to be expected
snd indeed is to he welcomed. I make
no objection to having the hottest
tire directed against me and my policies, because I know that I and my
colleagues, and our supporters in the
House, who have stood so nobly by
me, will come out of it, aB I know
the Canadian Northern will come out
of the fierce attacks made upon it,
that is with new credit, and in the
end be in a stronger position than
ever."—Colonist.
C.P.R. wants Men
A railway scout is the lateBt innovation in modern railway thought to
be adopted by the Canadian Pacitic
railway company.
L'nder tbe present day industrial
money and men, proper effective organization is essential to success.
The conditions with the large combines of ideal organization is one in
which every man is given an equal
opportunity to forge to tbe front,
and iu which men who reach the
front will be those who are most
worthy and In every way best fitted.
The Inrgest organization in thu
west today is the Canadian pacific
railway employing something like
forty thousand Officers and employees wesl of Lake Superior. The forces are organized somewhat after
tbe principle of the larger armies,
small units of men having an offlcor
over them, a number nf those group
od under other officers and ao on,
until  It reaches the top,
Pour toon Districts.
WeHt or Lake flupoi'lor for instance
the Onn ad Inn Pacific road is divided
Into fourteen districts, each in
charge of a superintendent, These
districts are then grouped Into divisions over which Is placed a general
superintendent, four nf whom have
Wiiti|/e of Hue., west  of Lake Huper
inr, their territory corresponding to
the lines of the provinces. Under
the superintendents there are rond-
mastere who have charge of about
une hundred and tlfty miles of line,
Under these road masters are foremen having charge of sections running from four to eight miles. The
superintendents have under them
bridge and building masters for
looking after bridges and buildings
ub well as resident engineers, train
masters, master mechanics and
train despatches, etc.
It unfortunately happens, as it always dods happen in large organisations, that many deserving employees remain stationary instead of advancing in the service, nn account of
tbeir environment or owing to not
coming under the purview of those
'who recommend men for promotion,
With a view to bringing the manage-
'■ment in as close personal touch us
possible with all men employed on
this vast transportation system, a
new arrangement has just been inaugurated by thoBP conducting the
company's business. Under this system, the officers will be required to
make a report twice a year, in June
and December, on the service rendered by every officer and employee linger his immediate jurisdiction. In
this report an account will be givon
of an employee's disposition, attention to business, loyalty, zeal and
particularly of the tactful and courteous manner with which he deals
with the patrons of the company.
Realizing that fairness and courtesy
are one of the greatest assets in the
success of any compnny greater stress
will he laid on the degree in which
that qualification is possessed,
No "Knocking,"
tt has been made a rule, however,
that should an officer tind it necessary to make an adverse comment
on thc services or t nullifications of
an employee, that employee must be
called in, shown the report, and instructed to initial it wtth any comment he may wish to make. Tbis
report will go ultimately to the vice-
president. Unfortunately human nature is' not perfect and these means
n*b iirini'. adopted lo ptevvni tue
possibility of a man being "knocked" without his knowledge.
In addition to these reports a gentleman who is a good judga of human nature, of kindly disposition,
whose name has not been divulged to
the staff, has been elected who will
travel over tbe road as a passenger
and in that capacity or ns a shipper or consign M' will come in contact with the various employees antl
bis instructions are to look for the
good points iu employees and so
draw attention to nnd Bend in the
names of any of the staff whose courtesy, zeal, loyalty, ambition and
knowledge marks them out as above
the ordinary and likely material for
advancement.
Looking Por Men.
In any large concern today one of
t.ho chip.i snd nnsslhly the principal
concern of those iu charge in finding
suitable men for the opeuiugB which
are continually occurring and it is
thought hy tbe vice-president of the
Canadian Pacific railway that hy
inaugurating such a system it would
prevent overlooking of deserving
men and be a means of bringing to
notice men who are for and deserving better positions.
There is probably no service in the
world with the chsnees of promotion
and advancement to men of the rieht
type greater than the railway service but the trouble is to lind these
men, j and then bring out the best
that is in them. The sending of a
man over the road to look out for
material is something like the system adopted by all the major baseball dims who send out scouts over
the road to visit the games of the
different baseball leagues for no other u>ason than to pick out mon who
will be their first class players later
on.--Miner and News.
Special Council Meeting
A special session of the City Aldermen was held in the council chambers on Wednesday evening for tbe
purpose of passing on By-law No.
138 which in future will be cited for
ail purposes as the "Water Worka
Loan Debenture Uy-law No. 2."
There were present Mayor Taylor,
and Aldermen Horie, Leask, Genest,
Hickeobotham, and Campbell.
The meeting was called to order ■
promptly at 9 o'clock when Mayor
Taylor called the attention of the
aldermen to rhe ssrfousoess of the
business in hand, "It involves a
largo expenditure of money, and we
want to make tins by-law as perfect
as we possibly can, BO that it wlll
he a work that will last and fulfill
the requirements of the city for some
considerable time to come."
Aldermen Campbell and Hickenbotham  Ved and seconded that Bylaw No. L38 be read the first time-
carried. Moved and seconded that
By-law No. las bc now read a second
time—carried. Moved that the council resolve itself Into a committee of
the whole to consider the above bylaw—carried.
After due consideration of thc
grades and various important details
in connection with the work of relaying a new water system, Aldermen
Campbell and Hickenbotham moved
and seconded tbat By-law No. 138 be
passed—carried.
it was then moved by Aldermen
Campbell and Hickenbotham that
tbe by-law be published in the "Herald" aad the "Prospector" for two
successive issues.
The above by-law will be submitted to the ratepayers of Cranbrook
for their approval on June 1st.
On motion T. M. Roberts was appointed returning officer witb power
to appoint a poll clerk.
Council  adjourned.
Coming to B. C.
The arrangements of the Duke and
l>Ui:lto..s   uf    CiMiiianfilil    lUl    Urn     M»w
ing summer were officially announced
from the government house on Tuesday. At the end of July their royal
highnesses will muke a trip across
the continent to Vancouver, making
short stops en route at the principal
cities. Tliey will return to Ottawa
early in September and shortly after
leave for  England,
Communication
Overseas Club
All the children of this city are reminded to be at the Government
Building on Empire Day, May 96th,
at 1.30 p. in., when they will hear
Home patriotic addresses from prominent citizens, after which they will
be/marched to (he lie* theatre for a
free special picture show. As they
loine nut, candles, oranges, etc., will
lie given each child,
Do not forget the dance I" tl v
en Ing Empire Day, May 25th, at the
Auditorium nt. 21.30. Tickets fl.00
per couple and 50 cents for extra la
dy, wben a   good time is assured.
The government road at the head
Of Moyie Inke Is now being Improved
by a road gang under Foreman D.
Macintosh.
Forest Brand,
Lands Department,
Victoria.
To the Editor:
Dear Sir,—For your information t
am sending under separate cover a
copy of a small picture entitled
"Putting out the Camp Fire," a
clock poster, snd a pocket whetstone with an inscription requesting
care in regard to fire, all of wblch
form a part of the campaign of the
Forest Branch for the prevention of
forest fires.
The pictures, while being distribut-
(1 to country nanks. hotels, stores,
etc., throughout the province, are designed chiefly for distribution to the
school children. Tbey are being sent
in bulk to the superintendents or
teachers, and thc latter requested before distributing the pictures to the
pupils to give a short talk about the
relation of the forests to the prosperity of the Province, the life history of n forest emphasising the
great length of time required, and
th> way it is threatened from youth
old nge by fire, and. finally, tM.
necessity on the part of every one to
be cnreful that they do not through
carelessness set a forest fire which
may destroy homes and property, as
well ns valuable forests.
The original of the picture is by a
noted artlnt, and is entitled "A
Friend of the Forest."
The clock posters, it Is felt, pre-
Bent the importance of fire prevention In a manner which will reach
every reader. They are to be posted In forest roads and trail* throughout the Province.
The whetstones are designed chiefly
for distribution to persons, such as
loggers, settlers, prospectors, trappers nnd surveyors, who live aud
work in the forests, and who more
than any one else can be of assist
i.nr- in preventing forest, fires.
Tbe   newspapers   throughout    lbo
province have been  very  generous in
their   support of the efforts   of   the
Forest Branch to successfully   reduce
the    annual damage by forest   fires,
aud I am sure you will be interested
In these forms of publicity.
Yours very truly,
H.  R,   McMlLLYN,
CUief Forester. THE  PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK. B. C.
©he $traepector, ©ranbcooK, ,§. <&,
ESTABLISHED    1896
Published Every  Saturday Morning at Crnnbrook,
F, M. Christian, general manager
B.C.
SUBSCRIPTION  RATES  $2.00 PER YEAR
Postage to American,  European  (British  Isles excepted)   and  other  foreign countries, 50 cents a year extra.
ADVERTISEMENTS—Advertising rates furnished on application. No
advertisements but those of a reputable character will be accepted for
publication.
ADVERTISERS AND SUBSCRIBERS.—Unless notice to tbe contrary
is given to local manager advertisements and subscriptions will be kept
running and charged up against their account.
20th YEAR
CRANBROOK, B.O     May 23rd.
By lecturos, pamphlets, demonstration farms and m a variety of ways
the govcr
to assist th
criticism of
McBride gov
too much ti
ThiB can hardly be
a need   for greater
nt is doing what it can
funnel. It is oven u
the opponents o( the
rnment that it. is doing
assist Ihe agriculturist.
there is
ractical
rather
assist
ance  ti
an, thi
QBSlSf i'
Using a
In th
Okanag-
that by
In organ-
At the present time Cranbrook
could be well termed "The city where
dandillons grow." One has only tu
tako a walk up Baker street and
around the school house and see thc
extent to which theBe weeds have taken hold. It iH within our recollection
when there were only about ten or
fifteen, and if something is not done
immediately to alleviate tbe danger
that arises from them spreading anymore the city will be overrun with
them. Already complaints are coming into our otlice about them being
a  perfect nuisance in the gardens.
We beg to draw attention   to   the
by-law on another page of this issue
being    brought before the people   on
June 1st.   The by-law iB for the purpose of making several necessary improvements to our water system.   It
might   be pointed out that the   improvement    is an absolute necessity,
and one that should receive the complete support of the people. When the
work is completed we shall   have   a
water supply for a population of 10,-
000 people and one of the best   systems in the country,
•   •   ■   •
In the competitions arranged by
the Department of Agriculture for
the boys of our schools, good work
will eventually accrue from their efforts. Not only will this mode of
education improve theis knowledge of
nature and gardening hut will materially assist in inculcating within
them a spirit of industry and respect,
for the things natural which will in
after life stand them good; it will
also learn them to respect spare
ground around their homes -in such a
way that the experience obtained will
forever have its lasting influence.
The scheme is being taken up very
enthusiastically by the boys, tbey
arc putting heart and soul into the
work, and   under the careful tuition
...   u.i    Matiiml   Tir»in.„R Ttoiho
Aid. H. Webb, (who by the way bas
had ' considerable experience along
these lines') they should stand a good
chance to take some of the big prizes
offered by the ^provincial Oovernment
when the results are exhibited in Vic
toria at the Dominion exhibition
held in thv> Fall.
The time is not far distant wheu
the people of Hritisb Columbia will
applaud the foresight and courage ol
the mau who made possible the great
development now in progreBS, and
Sir Richard can well afford to treat
critics ol his railway policy with Indifference.
Court of Revision
"A verdict of accidental death in
the case of little .lolm Varley was
returned at the coroner's inquest, a
recommendation being added that the
police pay greater attention to the
reports of loaf children. The child,
only two and a half years of age,
went to sleep with his head pt) the
rail." This incident occurred at Re-
gina, Husk., and reported in Monday's Ni hon Dally News. This, incident brliiga home very forcibly the
dangers to which the children of
Cranbrook are exposed. Tbe rreek
running along I'M ward Street and
which crosses over and runs down
Garden Avenue and round by the
school is a favorite place for the
children to play on its banks. Thc
dangers to which they arc exposed
by so doing cannot be minimised in
the Bmallest degree. This week they
hnve beeu clearing out the section at
the Enst end of Hnker street and
among the refuse cleaned was found
a dead dog and chickens--and thc
stench from these is what the little
children nre inhaling all the time. In
one part of the city this sume creek
is known as "dend dog creek." It
appears to he high time that Bomc-
thing should be done to nflord better protection of its banks. We
would suggest if there is any mor'
to be spent » culvert could be built
with advantage. At the same time
it would Increase th-' value "f property adjoining and he an untold
blessing in removing a   danger zone
of disease.
•   •   ■   •
Tn a brief interview printed in another column, Sir Richard McBride
gives somo of his critics a few nuts
to crack.   Tliey are:
Would it have heen well for the
Province if he had postponed the In*
auguratlon of bis railway policy'1
What would have been tbe condition of this Province during the past
three years If the railways being con-
The semi-annual revision of the
provincial voters' list for Cranbrook
electoral d'strict took place at the
government building on Monday
when 280 objections were hied. Ten
wvre reported as dead, live were objected to on the ground of not being British subjects, three fur not being of legal age, and one for not reporting correct address,
The court was presided over by N.
A. Wallinger. government ageut and
registrar of voters. Messrs. W. A.
Nesbit, J. E. Kennedy, Oliver Brla
tow, A. B. Smith and T. S. Gill represented Liberal interests, and Messrs. A. J. Balment, T. Caven and J.
A. Macdonald the Conservative interests.
Some discussion took place between
the representatives of the parties
jiresent, Mr. Balment claiming that
railway men, lumbermen and miners
have a perfect right to claim residence in Cranbrook, even under the
existing conditions tbat a man was
compelled to solicit employment in
other ridings, and were registered in
the Cranbrook riding. During tbe summer months these men move about
from place to place, returning toj
Cranbrook for the winter during such
time as woi'i is shut down, and
therefore were entitled to call Oranbrook tbeir home. During the consideration of the objections there
was some lively cross-tiring between
the    representatives   of the political
pnrHoo,   iioei-ifiilqrlv   nvttr   tlio     npttli'
cntion to strike from tbe list tbe
names of railway men who were
working nt vnrious points along the
Crow line, but who spend their time
in Cranbrook when not actively engaged at their occupation. The tight,
put up by Messrs. Balment, Caven
and Macdonald saved a number of
these the right to vote in thiB district.
Of the total list of objections, 180
were struck off; 95 were retained, Ten
were reported as being dead, but ns
one name, Frank Anderson, whose
name had been reported as being
dead, was found to be very much
alive, bis name was retained. One reported as not being a British subject, was proven to tie a naturalised subject and was retained, One reported ns not being id legal age was
retained, as wan also one wbo had
given  an  incorrect address,
The decisions of the court were
satisfactory to the representatives of
the political parties, and thc rights
of  mnny  voters  were  safeguarded
agriculture.
goverment has uie
: the fruit  growers
market   Intelligenc
The   initiative came trom tbo   fruit'
growers and the government iu view
of this have assisted in a most prac-
tlral   mannor,    Tho   Itoyal Commission of Agriculture, in support of th'3
movement for extending the marketing facilities a» farmers and strength
em'::*    the   co-operative   movement,
have  recommended   that   the    govern
ment organise a commercial   branch
of thr Department  of  Agriculture
i ii To promote the organization
of co operal i\>' associations over thu
whole province according '■> the particular needs if the different dis
• [eti and the development o\ 'he
central marketing organisations for
these local associations,
,l\ 'l\. organise a market news
Bervice, to colled and disseminate
Information as t., supply s id le
mund oi .1 ■ cull ural products.
i ;ii To study t ransportal ion problems, aaaUt ui securing tho beat Ber
vice by freight and express p^ssiMr,
and the lowest nttes. nnd to give assistance to shippers of pro iuci
negotiations with railway and ox
press companies.
■ i*    General!]      :  ■   studj      all      the
■  connei ted «uh the market
[arm  produce mul assist
farmers  in   their   solution.
T i .issist  by Investigation   ot
complaints    of    consignors and   cou
Bigness in adjustraenl    >:  difierences.
The Commission further recommend
unpletlon of
..;::.:■:■ ents    as     itl i ed above    tbe
government    continues    the     present
policy, with the absolute determination to avoid the encouragement   of
fori tatioc    ■  (uU-fle Iged co-oper-
ative  associati ins    by   financial   assistance or otherwise, un'.^s the government is satisfied in each case that
such an association has a reasonable
prospect of success.
Ilu
pe
thc
News of Panama
To assisUhe settler
Commenting on the decline in
British emigration overseas this
year, a consideration that will not,
bo confined alone to Canada since
the recession is ever more npparent
in the tide tlowing towards Aua-
tralasin, the Toronto World atter remarking that the Commonwealth of
Australia and the Dominion of New
Zealand tn common with Canada
ac wanting the same type of immigrant—the   settlers  on   the  land   oh
serves that Canada cnn no longer si
peet to haw a monopoly of the opportunities that have hitherto attracted settlemfnt to the land. "All
the British states and dominions,"
cays the World, "are now recognil
ing the value of the land settler and
lie is all the time learning to profit
The government of  .!a;>an  will expend   -i ■ ii,   nt    the   Panama Pacitic
Kxpositton next year. In addition
to an almost priceless exhibit of rare
tapestries, taccjuer works and paintings an exhibit will he made of   .la-
piui'n {n tlu atrial in-onrofln. Tin- Japanese pavilion will be built in tbe
historic architecture of Nippon. The
grounds, covering live acres, will be
transformed by Japanese landscape
gardeners, lt is said that upon the
conclusion of the exposition the
building, which is upon the Tnited
States Presidio reservation, will become the property of the government
—the gift of .Japan to the United
States.
The management of the Panama
Pncilic International Exposition has
announced lhat the tirst world poll
tournament will be held in San Fran
cisco in 1915, The event, Whlcb will
attract the best polo teams of nil
countries, will extend over a period
of six weekB from March 15 to May
1 next year. It is expected that .100
of the best ponies in the world will
be shipped to the exposition grounds
for this fascinating tournament. The
tournament will be under thc auspices of the American Polo Association, which has collaborated with
President 0. C, Moore in appointing
committees of the foremost players
of the United Stntes.
The Panama -Pacific Intel national
Exposition from September 20 to 25,
1916, will be the meeting plnce of the
largest body of distinguished engineers ever assembled in ono place, ninl
Colonel Oeorge W. Oaatbals will preside over tbis lirst international engineering congress, As Colonel Goeth-
uls will be tbe hero of tbe achievement which the exposition is to commemorate, tbis meeting will bo one
of th- most Important of hundreds ot
greal congresses to he held in San
Francisco at the time of tlm exposi
tion.
Raising the Price
Enormous    Increase    in    Production
Cost Compels Advance
There is n general tendency on the
part of newspaper publishers jail over
tho continent to advance subscription rates,
The enormous increase in tbe cost
of production during the past ten
years is responsible for the advance
and the two leading papers ot Winnipeg are tbo latest to notify thoir
readers that they must pay more, in
future for their papers, Instead ot
one cent per day the price will be
ten days per week. Othfcr papers
have already put tbe increased rates
into  operation.
"The Vancouver newspapers" city
subscription rates have been raised
to  10 rents  per wt'ek   basis."
"The Reglna daily newspapers,
Leader    and    the  Province,  bave
tablished     a    rate    of    10  cents
week.
'nu*   i 'hlcago   \ mor lean has
uounced    that     it    is   obliged   t
.reaa.-   its    subscription  rate  to    10
-iiits per week, it having been found
a commerola)   Impossibility  to   pr
dure a newspaper like the \morugn
ioi   anything   like a    rent,"
I'lie distributing agent id the New
York one cent newspapers have ail
\ anted tiie rate foi newHpapers tie
livered to subscribers residing in The
Bronx to is cents per week.
The Cincinnati American, which
waa established in 1912 as a one
.•ent morning newspaper by Q, il.
Kroger, a millionaire merchant, suspended publication suddenly and unexpectedly a few days ago, nnd it is
reported that the other Cincinnati
papers will now restore their subscription rates to the former tigures
charged of 3 cents per copy, or 20
cents per wetfe."
Across the line tbe yearly subscription rates are even higher than in
Canada, lu Boston the price is from
$6 to $3.50 per year; in Buffalo $5.50
Chicago $6.50 to ■'.ti; Cleveland $5.50
to $7.50; New Vork $6.50 to $12;
Philadelphia ?5.50; St. Louis $5.50 to
.•>. The Winnipeg papers justify the
incrense as even under the new tariff
They are still 25 per cent lower than
the average cost across the border.
"The Prospector" is still retaining
for tho present its old standard price
of $2.00 per year. Send in your subscription NOW and take part in the
new improvements that are pending
in its columns.
Good for Nothing
Berlin, May 15.—Prof. Karewski informed the Berlin Medical society
last night tbat the conclusions he
had reached at the end of a long series of exporiments with Dr. F. F.
Friedmann's tuberculosis "cure" were
as follows:
First—The method Is not harmless,
though Dr. Karewski hail no deaths
to report.
Second—It produces no cures. Only
I out of 54 cases treated revealed
nny apparent benefit,
Third -The    method    is  in  m/  way
preventative,
Fourth It cannot be described as a
means ot strengthening a lulierrular
patient's system.
Fifth The Frie.iiuaiiu preparation
altered for sale is froquontly unclean.
Engineer's April Report
ok, II. 0
May   i'i.
I'lll
mill  AUl.-i
•ok,   II.   ('
Heavenly Resort
North Battlflford, Sank., May lj
The feature of yosterday aftornoon's
session of the Western Canada Colonization and Development Oonvea
tion was the addresH made by Dr.  J,
by the experience of his predecessors  ■;, Rutherford, superintendent of mil
pi
Btructed
hnd not, expend
something like
and material in
When the (Jover
ince inv11I'M by  le
ment ot Brit lab n
the dffvolopmsnl
railways, is tt tn
Provlnre   itacit   ti
tho projects?
Ir not tb
fog?
nance of that policy
i during that period
50,000,000 tor labor
tbls Province?
rnment of tbis Prov-
oglslatlon bho Invest-
d forei
.t this
[ii capital in
Province  hy
mi,ie for thfl
ilu faith    In
vince worth develop
In pioneer enterprise. Thc interest
of the Dominion and of each of the
provinces He in careful selection and
In titting the Immigrant to tbe Job
whose requirements be is best aid.
to fulfil. That is the only way to
eliminate the unnecoMai y cases of
hardship an.] to facilitate i1' entry
of the mOBt desirable Immigrant,"
There Is a suggestion In I mn oh
servation for the iml,he men ol thi'
Fraser Valley, ami indeed for all the
regions ot Hritish Coliimble in which
it Is Important, for the upbuilding of
the provinco thnt land Hflttlsmtnt
should be promoted and ihe inllow
of   agricultural     labor    encouraged.
There Is need ot  re attention  be
ing given to the new settler to enable him to conquei the lirst dlffl
cult years of   pioneering    ondeavor.
inal husbandry and agriculture tor
the C. P. H. lit laid greal. stress on
th. Importance *>f mixed farming as
the only way to make the Canadian
West  what  il.  really should   be.
Mi, .1. Gordon Smith, representing
the British Oolumbla govormnont.
gave auch  a   glowing  nccounl    ot  the
natural resources ami scenic hoau-
iies of ihe pr ivlnco thai Di. Ituthnr-
ford declared the description exceeded any he had ever been privileged to
rend concerning tbo ICingllom of Ilea
Veil,
Ifltlltor    It. will In' te inhered that
lh,. .(. Cordon Smith Rpolieii of |Jb|0VC
wan in Oranbrook n   lew weeks  ng"
assisting thn Covetn ni olllclals in
the disposition or pro Pinptod lauds.
We wonder if Mr. Hinitli mentioned
Cranbrook district In Ills "heavenly
remarks."
Suggestive Questions
MAY 24,  1914.
(Copyright, 1»14, by ltev. T. 8. LlU-
scott, D. D.)
Unprofitable Servants.    Luke xvli:
1-10.
Oolden Text—He that glorioth, let
him glory in the Lord.   I Cor. 1:31.
1. Verse 1—Why is it impossible
thnt offences will not come?
2. What scriptural reason is there,
if any, to expect that the time will
come when there will be no more offences?
'A. Whnt is the gravest offence or
injury that one may do to another?
4. Verse 3—What is the penalty to
one who causes another to lose his
hope of heaven.'
5. Why would it have been hotter
for a man to have been drowned
rather than to hurt one of GoiVb lit
tie ones?
G. Verse 3~What is the best way
to avoid doing nnother person an in
jury?
7. In how many ways are we liable to be injured hy our fellows?
8. What should our attitude be toward those who injure us?
9. If a person who injures us does
not repent, but is glnd he did it,
what should our attitude be to him?
10. Verse 4 -Why should we forgive a person who in jura us seven
times in a day?
11. If we decide tbat there Is a limit to our times of forgiving others
what will be the consequences?
12. How many times a day would
you say that an ordinary sinner offends against Ood?
13. Verso 5-What relation has
(a ith with forgiving those who injure
US an unlimited number of times?
li.   What iu,faith ns here mention-
To   the   Mayo
Orauhr ^^^^^^^^^^^
Oetitlemen
I have pleasure in submitting   for
your    consideration    report   ol  work
carried' out by   the City Engineer's
Department   for mouth ending April
30th, wm.
PUBLIC ffOBKB DEPARTMENT.
Btreets and Lanes.
Work was started ou Tuesday morning April 21st, in Kast Garden lane,
behind Mr. Hanto's house. It was
accessary to move a large amount ot
dirt here which was partly used for
till iu tho same lane in Block si; and
balance mado till in Kdward Street
by Block 42. A culvert was put in
at the end of this lane at Louis
Street and  Oarden  Avenue.
Martin Avenue lane was graded and
rocks hauled off, as also were East
Fenwick lane, Blocks 24 and 41, East
Hanson lane Block 27 and East Dur-
ick lane Block 28. East Armstrong
lnne in Block 2C was graded and
considerable cut made, spoil being
used for fill on Edward street.
Work was started on Edward street
by the Catholic Rectory to cut down
hump to grade, spoil being used to
fill large dip in the roadway by the
Quain property and bring a portion
of Edward street to grade.
Bridges at Bakor street, Armstrong
avenue and Norbury avenue were repaired as required, it being necessary to attend to the Armstrong
avenue bridge on the night of Sunday,  April 12th.
Pill was made on Kootenay street
with cinders instead of hauling same
to nuisance ground. There was no
expense to the city in connection
with this beyond levelling cinders
and cutting brush. Stones were
picked up on Cranbrook street and
Kootenay street by school and used
for fill on Angus Btreet by Powell's
cleaning shop.
Herewith   you    will   find   detailed
statement   showing   cost of   various
work done during the montb:
April Coats, Public Work*.
Street numbering $5.75
GRADING ALLEYS.
E. Garden Lane, Bk. 86-42  $104.10
E. Garden    Lane, Bk. 23       6.00
E. Lumsden Lane, Bk.    21  ....     5.45
E.  Burwell Lane, Bk. 22      8.90
E, Pooley Lane, Bk. 20     18.60
E. Martin Lane, Bk. 19     38.40
E. Fenwick Lane, Bk. 24-41 ....   46.60
E. Armstrong Lane, Bk. 26   20.10
E. Hanson Lane, Bk. 27     12.50
E. Durick Lane, Bk. 28     12.50
ed?
16,
man
-Ood,
06.
Verse 6—Is faith a natural bu-
<;uality, or ls it the gift of
ann why?
Is it possible to have faith
BUlflclont to perform n miracle except
God specially gives it?   Why?
17. If God Is the author of all
wonder working faith, how much
trouble Is it for him to uproot a
tree or overthrow a mountain?
IH. Verses 7 H—Why is it tbat
there is no particular merit to us
even lf we have mighty faith and do
great things?
19. On lhe merits of the case,
what obligation is God under to
serve us?
20. Whnt in the nriture of our totul dependence upon God, and our
ml pro mo obligation to serve blm?
21. Vorsos '.llOWhy lay II. tbat.
Ood maltes no prolit out of un no
matter It we now do all he com*
mainla UB? (Tills is one of the iiiies-
tioiiH thai may bo answered lu writing by inombors of the club.)
Lesson tor Sunday, Mny 31, 1914,
The Urate.ul Samaritan. Luke xvil:
II 19.
$273.15
GRADING   STREETS
Baker Street  $ 7.40
Louis 8treet     5.45
Edward  Street   59.70
Cranbrook Street     9.50
Kootenay Street   20.00
Angus street    24.60
Van Horne Street     8.25
$134.8
BRIDGE REPAIRS.
Bridge Baker Street  $ 8.70
Bridge Armstrong Avenue   5.80
Bridge Norbury   Avenue   2.40
|16.90
Culvert  E. Garden   Lane   and
Louis Street  .' $ 9.65
Culvert     Garden    Avenue   and
Louis Street  — 41.(13
The Three Blues
for Spring
Rich Blue Serge Suits in 2 and
3 button styles.
Blue Worsted Suits  in   pin
Stripes and novelty effects.
Blue Flannel Suits, plain and
with stripes.
$20. up,
R FIT
fi
|befokm
McCreery Bros.
Oanbrook, B. C.
$80,68
Repairs sidewalks  120.80
BlaokBRllthlng ami repalrn tools 14.00
Cleaning streets  lili
P.  W. equipment   19.95
Street sprinkling   28.10
MHtorlnl on hand  17.30
Yes, they are neat!
And they're just as comfortable as they look.
1 have worn this kind for years and I never
knew what hose satisfaction was until 1 K"1
them. You should try Penmans Hosien—they
retain their shapeliness—set snug to foot and
limb and wear much longer than ordinary hose.
Penmans Hosiery is made for men, women and eliili
colloii, cashmere, silk and lisle—in any weight i
popular colors. Look (or the trademark
Penmans Limited, Paris, Can.
Hosierv Sweaters Underwear
Hosiery
Total    $582.63
SBWHRAOU nKPARTMKNT.
Construction,
No eonntructlon work wan done
during the month hut n Binall quantity ol pllie wiih ordered no that hill-
nnee ol newer, H32 leet, lu city can he
completed,
Maintenance
Nnrly In the i ith It wnn decided
to go nhend nud do necessary work
nt the Disposal Woitm, vl«: tnke dirty gravel out ol primary inter nnd
renew same, clean off sludge lied nnd
remove Hiding nround primary Alter
(or the Hiiinmer months, TIiIh work
wiih Rinrttd on Tueaday, April 7th,
and wan completed nn Monday, April
20th. To portorm thiB work it waa
necessasy to remove all the distributary trays which entailed a considerable laborous work. After the
trays were removed the gravel was
wheeled to the north end ol the alter
and rolled down a chute into barrows below and then wheeled onto a
dump.
After all the dirty gravel was removed it was covered witb earth to
keep flies nnd moBquitoeB from sett-
llng on it. The clean gravel, which
was picked up alongside the Fort
Hteele road was wheeled over .top of
the sedimentation tanks to a chute
and rolled down Into barrows and
spread over lllter bed, traya being
put back into placo alter having
been scrubbed clean. The total number of trays is 126, each tray being
held in plnce with 22 throe-eighths by
one inch holts. In each tray thore
arc 833 drip points, which makes a
total of 104,968 drip points which
hnd to be put buck in place.
In cleaning thc sludge bed, tho
sludge, which wns just wet enough
to make good shovelling, was wheel
od out from the lagoon and dumped
into a pile, lt wns nil hauled away
■by a rancher naincd Godderls for use
as a fertilizer and It wlll bo lntoroflt
lug to wntch how era,) Irom this lor
ttllier grows, because, as this district grows tliern will he a demand
for all kinds nf fertilizer, and thla
can ne mnde a source of income fnr
the city,
Thoro wns no appropriation lor
cloaning tho secondary Alter, but
while working it wns advisable to
skim off the growth ofl tho gravel
This wns done and same was haulel
nway by the rancher who took tho
sludge.
All Hewers in the city wore flushed
out during the month.
II wiih found necessary - to clean
several sewerH during the month
whleh wns dono nt a cost nf I,OUO
cents  por  lineal  foot.
Herewith lind statement showing
cost of vnrious work done during thn
month!
April (lusts,  Kewerage Department
(llcnning trays  $   9.30
Cleaning sewers    30.70
flushing sewers     29.00
Raising manhole cover      3.30
Cleaning Secondary Filter
Cleaning sludge bed 	
Removing siding 	
..? 45.00
...  50.00
..$ 16.50
$ 10.00
$121.50
Cleaning Primary Filter.
Removing trays  $ 26.00
Removing gravel   102.50
Replacing gravel     86.50
Replacing trays      40.40
Hauling and picking up ginvel 121.75
White lead and bolts    23.55
Buperintendanee    12.00
.412.70
Total         $615.10
...
Appropriation for cloaning niter  $400.00
Appropriation     for     cleaning
sludge bed   200.00
Appropriation for cleaning secondary lllter   nil
Appropriation    for    removing
siding     1C.50
Cost    of    superintendeiica
on last three Items     10,00
$634.20
Cost   of   cleaning primary Ill-
tor $412.70
Cost ol cleaning sludge bed ... 00.00
Cost of necondury lllter   45.00
Coat of removing Hiding   10.60
Cost of superinteulience ou hint
threo Items   10.00
I
% 80.90
$634.20
Balance    on   hand,   of   which
amount $25,011 will ho required to roplaco siding $116.80
This shows n net Bavlng of $91.80.
Note:--Ahove    Includes   superintendence which wns not ullowed lor   In
thc estimate.
WATKIt   WORKS DHPARTMBN.T.
Hervlccs.
One new service wus Installed during the month.
Maintenance,
Hlxteen lenkn were repillred during
the month at a oost of $40,111, averaging $3,117 per leak.
Kstlmutos have been prepurod for a
new Water Hlipply scheme which you
nre going to Inke up nt your Ilrst.
meeting,
.1, C. (II.MNIIAY,
City Knglneor THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
■
Boy Agriculturalists
Reports of first two weeks work given
below.   Great enthusiasm
displayed.
School     gardening    classes    have of rows,
started in tho city of Cranbrook. Mr. row.
Number of plants In each
John Cholditch has granted Mr. Alb
H. Webh as secretary of the Farnv
ers' Institute, the ime of some two
acres of land just beyond St. Joseph's Creak, south-west of the city,
This will bo divided into plots of
one-tenth of an acre each, and tbo
boys of Junior IV. together with a
few others will be instructed In the
nrt of gardening by Mr. Webb, the
munual training teaclfjr, who has
had previous experience in this class
of wort;.
Potatoes will bfc shown at the Dominion Fair at Victoria in tbe Fall,
the plots will be inspected by a department expert somo time during
the growing season, and a carefully
compiled list of questions will have
to be answered by each pupil, giving
a correct record of all work done on
the plot and all expenses and profits
thus Involved. Part of the crop hos
to be sold in the open market by an
agent at a 5 per cent commission.
Twenty pupils are now enrolled. In
order to lessen the expense for the
flrst year Mr. Webb would be pleased
to receive any spade, fork, hoe or
rake that may be lying around and
not earning its keop. Hand it to a
youngster to carry to school nnd we
caa assure such tools have a stren-
uotiB summer's work ahead of them.
An experimental farm has long been
wished for by thc citizens of Cranbrook we now have one in operation
and with a little judicious encouragement much mny grow from it.
Mr. Dexter, principal of the Public
School, has allowed the pupils to
take up the work and the school
trustees are so far interested that
not only were they willing to allow
thc use of their own private lots this
year, If need he, but they arc about
to clear and break a few acres
around the South Ward School so as
to have a fine piece of garden ground
In readiness for 1915. No child can
put in and care for a crop under the
conditions set forth by the Agricultural Department and not have re
ceived quite an insight into tbe life
study of the potato but also a real
up-to-date training in the business
end of farming as illustrated in tbe
balance sheet for the year. Ab a city,
Cranbrook stands to benefit by the
advertisement gained when each ol
the two score pupils has an exhibit
of 20 lhe. of potatoes at the Victoria
Pair.
The committee in charge of the
work consists of: A. D. Smith, president Farmers' Institute; Harry
White, chairman School Trustees; F.
Dexter, principal Public School; B.
Palmer, farmer; R. H. McPhee, ex-
secretary School Board; Alb. H.
Webb, secretary Farmers' Institute.
The following few pointers may be
taken profitably by all potato growers. They are taken from Bulletin
No. 57 issued by the Department of
Agriculture, Victoria, and are written by men of experience:
Orado tho potatoes at time of digging, if possible. Discnrd all potatoes that aro diseased, damaged, or
that are 2 inches or less in diameter.
(1). All Boll does not contain
enough plant-food to grow a paying
crop of potatoes.
(2.) The cost of labor is the same,
whether the soil is rich or poor.
(3.) Potatoes, like nnimnls, must
huve plenty of food and wnter.
(4.) Oood tubers from good hills
produce hotter rosults as seed than
tubers chosen nt random.
(5.) Bn honest. Oct rid of tho
idea that something may he hnd for
nothing. It tnken labor, manure,
good seed, and thought to prnduco n
good cropn.
(6.) Don't ho nbovo taking advice
from others, especially from elderly
people. Think matters over, and
practise what you bellovo to he profitable.
(7.) Put honest goods on tho market. Co-operato fnr tho good of
your community. Bosld.'s being right
lt pnya in tho end.
The following are a list of questions that have to ho answered by
tho hoys taking part ln addition to
which they havo to mnko out a financial report showing ln detail their
expenses, receipts anil a Btatemcnt of
profit nnd loss:
Full name ol competitor.
Age nn May 10th, 1914.
Name nf parent or guardian.
Pont-ofllco nddress.
Varloty uf potatoes planted on
plot.
Where was the seed obtained?
Did your pint cnnslst nt exactly
one-tenth nf nn acre?
What woro the exact measurements?
crop wns grown on land   ln
Distance apart of each plant in the
rows.
Length of each row.
Character of soil.
Character of sub-soil.
What crop was gruwn on land in
1913?
Wbat
1912?
How long hns land been cropped?
Date of going on the land this
spring.
DeBcribo cultivation hefore planting.
Describe condition of land at time
of planting.
How many two-horse loads of manure did you apply on your plot?
Kind of manure applied.
Did you iwe any commercial fcrti
lizer? If so, what kind, and how
much?
Date of planting plot
Did you use whole or cut potatoos?
If cut potatoes were used, how
soon aftor cutting were they planted?
Did you sprinkle lime or land-plaster on the sets after cutting?
Did you treat thc tubers with formalin to prevent scab?
How was planting done (by hand,
by machine, in furrow, or dropped in
boles dug by hoe)?
How deep did you plant?
Number of pounds planted.
Did all the sets grow?
Were some plants weaker than oth
ers?
Give date when potatoes came
through the ground.
How many days from planting?
Did they come through evenly?
How many timeB did you cultivate
between planting and digging?
Give dates.
Did you cultivate after each heavy
rain?
Did you spray for late blight? Give
dates.
Describe any damage to the tops
that you noticed.
How do you account for the damage?
Describe condition of tops at time
of digging.
Were they frost-bitten? If bo, give
date of frost.
Date of digging.
Did you irrigate your plots. If so,
give dates.
Did you select any specially good
hills from which to select the tubers
to plant next year?
How many days from planting to
to digging?
Number of pounds ol marketable
potatoes (over 2 inches and sound)
Number of pounds of cull potatoes.
Were your friends and neighbors interested in your plot?
Did you enjoy the work?
The above statements are correct.
(Signed)
  Competitor
  Disinterested Party
The boys taking pBrt in the above
work are: Gordon Argue, Herbert
Fyles, Merritt Leask, Bernard Lees,
Edwin Malcolm, Alex Mennie, Sid
Murgatroyd, Philip Briggs, Frank
Rogers, 8. Cadwallader, Hugh Hannah, John Turner, Joe Swain, Alb.H.
Webb, Fred Hwnin. The following
hoys are tc'ting pnrt in the same
competition hut are doing thc work
at their own homes: Willie Dnniels,
Hy. DoriB, Hugh Macdonald, A.
Couldwell.
The Boys Reports
PLOT No. 13.
First Wook.
May 13th, Wednesday — Weather,
warm. Hours 3}. Helped measure
out the plots. Also started to clear
my land.
May 15th, Friday—Weather, changeable. Hours, 3. Finished clearing
my Innd. nnd started tu dig hnles,
and cut somo potatoes,
May    loth,     Saturday — Weather,
warm.   Hours,  1|.   Dug some   holes
and planted tho potatoes.
Second Week.
May 20, Wednesday — Wenther,
warm. Hours, 6. Finished digging
my holes and planting the potatoes.
May 21, Thursday—Weather, warm.
Hours, |. Removed all the sod that
was In the path.
Note.—Before planting the potatoes
they wero disinfected with n solution
uf Formaldehyde to kill fungus.
PHILIP H. 111(10(4.
tato disease. Some days we were in
the gardon by a o'clotf* in the morning till half past eight at night. On
Saturday 1 worked fi houi'B.
ALBERT HENRY WBBB.
PLOT NO. 7.
The weather of the last nine dnys
has varied, having good rain as well
as sunny days. The time and cost
of crops su far follows:
Hours                                      Cost
10 at $.05   $1,60
The number of rows put in in ten
hours was thirty-two.
MERRITT LEASK.
First Week.
Beginning May 13, .1914. Making
stnkes for the marking out of the
plots. Did little clearing of land.
Weather, clear.
May 15, 1914—rianted 8 rows of
potatoes. Weather was rainy, rather changeable. Expenses: 7 hours at
15c per hour, $1.05.
Second Week,
Monday, Mny 18, 1914—Planted four
more rows of potatoes. Weatbsr
was very rainy.
Tuesday, May 19, 1914—Half finished planting potatoes. Weather was
clear.
Wednesday, May 20, 1914—Finished
planting potatoes. Weather was
clear. Expenses: 6 hrs at 15c hour,
90c. CORDON ARGUE.
Stopping Wood Waste
Purpose of Forest Products
Laboratories.
May 13.- Helped to lay out plots
after Mr. Worden hnd finished plough-'
Ing nnd harnwlng. My plot ls 33 hy
32 feet. I have planted 44 rows of
Burbank potatoes with 21 in a row.
Belore I planted the potatoos I sunk
Numbers of rows.   Distance   apart! ed them ln formaldehyde tu kill po
I
It has been estimated that in converting logs into finished'lumber and
lumber products, the waste amounts
to over 50 per cent of the bulk of
all trees cut for lumber. This is
equivalent to nn annual loss of from
$12 to $15 for every mnn, woman and
child in the country. At present it
is impracticable from a financial
standpoint to reduce this waste as
there is no market for the tree tops,
culls and weed-trees left in lumbering: operations, and only a very limited one for the bark, slabs, sawdust, edgings and trimmings of milling operations.
The Department of the Interior is
recruiting the staff of its Forest Products Laboratories, recently established in connection with the Forestry Branch, with skilled mechanical
and chemical engineers and by constant experimentation it is hoped to
find a commercial use for these products.
Already a *igood start has been
made. The Laboratories, which are
operated in connection with McGill
University, contain the most complete equipment ou the continent foi
making timber tests. It is planned
to submit each Canadian wood to
over a thousand tests In order to establish as complete tables of the mechanical properties of these woods as
now exist for steel and concrete.
When these tests are published, as accurate information as can be obtained will be at hand with regard to
such questions, for instance, as to
how great a weight n wooden column
of n particular Apecics will stand
without risk of breaking, how great
a burden can be carried by a beam
of a certain species of wood or given
dimensions, and other similar questions.
Timber has often been shunned ns
a structural material because no reliable figures regarding its strength
were available, und when complete
tests have been mado It is regarded
as certain thnt n demand will bc
created for some of Canada's tree
species which are now left, in the
woods as  valueless,
The Forestry Branch of the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, of
which these laboratories are ono development, has recently issued a circular describing the vnrious lines of
investigation to be followed nt these
laboratories. Not the least Important will be to develop chemical methods for utilizing minor wood
wastes am) another circular written
by the engineer in charge of this
work deals with the general aspects
of tbe subject. A large percentage of
the small sized waste wood can be
utilized by the process known hh "destructive distillation," but the ma-
hlnery employed in this prOGOBS is
not very efficient. The manufacture
of ethyl alcohol and producer gas
from sawdust has already been proved feasible, and the securing as Superintendent of the Laboratories of
John H. Mates, It. A., H. Mr., one of
tliu foremost authorities on wood-
pulp manufacture In America, ensures the development of this Branch
of Wood Utilization.
"NATIONAL HERO
SERIES" NO. 1
GARIBALDI-ITALIA'S GREAT PATRIOT,
rj the cause of ftrsona! and National Liberty this modem Rienzi of sunny Italy would have gladly laid
down his life. It inspired him to deeds of immortal grandeur, of superb valor and of boundless suf•
fermg- Garibaldi would not have legislative tyranny of any kind enter into his own private life
any more than will our millions of liberty-loving Italian citizens. His flaming soul scorned any
legislation which would prohibit ALL because ONE man out cf thousands imbibes in gluttonous quantities. He knew that the light wines of Italy and the barky brews of Germany are beneficial
to humanity.
Upon an old Germanic basis 57 years ago Anheuser-Busch, brewers of Budweiser. established their    ,
brand. The Constitution of the United States is the sole authority upon which they launched their  [_\
business in America. Every day of these 57 years has been devoted to the brewing of an honest
Barley-malt and Saazer Hop brew—the kind that spells Temperance throughout the world. Seven
thousand, five hundred people are daily required to keep pace with the public demand for Budweiser.
Its sales exceed any other beer by millions of bottles. anheuser-dusch • st.iouis
Bottled only at the home plant. _.        _r~,     T-,
A. C. Bowness
Distributor Cranbrook, B. C
■>n
Means   Moderation
* *
* *
*
*
f P. BURNS & CO. Ltd.
I       WHOLESALE AND RETAIL PROVISIONERS
* Give our Shamrock Brands ot                  J
I Hams, Bacon, Lai d, Butter, etc.  f
{ a trial and see if they are not the best
I on the market
I ALL OUR MEATS ARE GOVERNMENT INSPECTED
£ which insures the quality and cleanliness of them.
The   Preservation
of Eggs
By Frank T. Shutt, M. A.
Dominion Chemist
Experiments in egg preservation
have been carried on by tho Division
of Chemistry during the past fifteen
years, in order to obtain information for our numerous correspondents
ab to the best preservative for use in
the home. In this long period a large
numbor of fluids and preparations advertised ns egg preservatives huve
beeu put under trial. These, for the'
most part, have proved utter fuil-
uras, and, looking back over our records, we cannot Hnd oue of these
numerous nostrums that can be un-
hesitatingly recommended.
The two best, media are Iiim. water and a Solution of water glass (80-
dlum silicate) and these two have
been tested side by side, yenr after
year, with the same result—that
lime water has shown itself the more
effective preservative.- Not Infrequently eggs have been kept In this
medium, quite sound and fit (or
cooking purposes, for r.iore thnn a
year. The tbree essentials to sue
cess are, absolute frC8hncSB of the
oggs when placed in the Ume water,
protection Ol thfl surface ol the lime
water from thfl atmosphere for occasional renewal of tllfl llmo wnter)
und the keeping of the vessel containing the errs at n moderately low
tflmporatlire preferably 411 degrees to
4_  degrees  P\
COMBINE 1IAKKAI..
This recently Introduced preparation for the preservation of nggs Is
apparently made in Franco, bul iH
sob) In Cnnada and the United
states. To furnish information to
correspondents regarding   its nature
and merits we, last summer, submitted it to analysis and at th.'
same time made a practical trial
With it in the keeping of eggs.
It is put up in thc furm of small
cakes (weighing about 3 ounces
each), of a light yellowish tinge,
hnrd and brittle, breaking with n
somewhat glassy or conchoidal fracture. Ench cane, it is stated, yields
sutiicient preservative fluid for loo
eggs. It (s described in the circular
advertising It, ns a chemical com
blnatlon, antiseptic and non-poison-
iiiiB, and the statement Is made thnl
it will preserve eggs for nine months
in the same condition as when laid.
Tho directions ure to dissolve one
cako fn su\'.>n pints of oold water,
stirring four or llvo times during two
dnys to hasten solution. A slight
deposit settles out, hut this in allowed to remain,
Analysis showed It to consist en
a out I ally of lime, a gum (probably
gum nrablc> and boracic acid, h
forms a thick solution or omtilslon
with wator, leaving very llttlo roil
due. It. OflcrVOBCOS slightly oil Uie
addition of acid, showing tbnt u por
tlon of tip lime had become carbon
atod,
Two dozen strictly fresh eggs wore
placed in the Barrel prosorvativo prepared according In directions nu 0c
tobor tho 4th, 1918, the vessel bolng
kept in tho cellar of tin' laboratory,
Tlio examination ol tbo oggs wns
mude on dune the Hli 1018, when thc
following notes were mnde:*
On breaking, tho yolks in the larg
or number were found to bo   fairly
CONVENIENT Burns coal, coke, or
wood. Large feed doors make firing easy.
MeClar/s
Sunshine
Water pan is filled
without    removing.
Ihrnace
See thc McClary dealer or write for booklet.
Sold by PATMORE BROS., _%S&
globular, but the retaining Integument in some instances bud materially softened, ns shown by a slightly
flattened appeurance nnd a tenderness which made it somewhat difficult
to avoid breaking the yolk on opening tho egg. The 'whites' were considerably discolored, nnd decidedly
limpid. A markedly stale odour Had
developed. Thouph not iu a condition for table use, tho eggs were Apparently sufficiently well preserved
for cooking purposes.
An experiment was carried on concurrently with tho above, using lime
water, the object being to compare
eggs kept with this well-tried ond
successful preservative with those
from the Hurral preparation. The
eggs wero put into lime water October 4, 1018, und examined June 4,
0918, the conditions as to temperature, etc., during that period being
those tn which the Hurral eggs were
subjected,  on examination, the yoiks
wire found in he globular and iu
irnnd Condition. It. wns not nt nil
difficult tn upon the eL'gs without
breaking the yolk.   The 'whites' were
slightly discolored, imt otherwise
thoy wore normal In appearance. The
odour of tin- oponod fti'*. though
slightly 'stale,' was tint, so marked
as in ilu* case of the Barral eggs.
Toetod fide by side tht- lime og.s
were, In all features, distinctly su
porlor tn thoso which had been kept
tu Kai nil, a number of those lime
wuter oggs were distributed for a table     test.      The   OggS     Woro   la   BOmfl
ponchod and by others boiled In the
shell, nml on lun. In all eases tluy i
woro roportod hm bolng foiipd in the
host nf condition ami pleasant,
though lu tiie opinion of somo with
n slight flavour nl ntalenoss,
our oxporlmonts bnve, therofore,
once morn proven the efficacy nf lime
water fnr ogg prosorvnl Ion, it in
useless to oxp.fll thai nnv preservative will enl indy mi nut llmt 'stale' I
flavour which    develops mi  tbe BtOM
nge nf oggs, The froshlj bn.I ogg is
lu    a  category    by itself.   Hut llmo.
wnter, under the conditions stipulated, will allow the householder to
keep eggs over for G to in months in
a sound and perfectly satisfactory
condition, and unite suitnble for culinary purposes, if not for table uses.
•A circular describing the prepara
tion of time water and water-glass
solution will be forwarded on application to the Experimental Farm,
Ottawa.
Why Do tan Suffer
Whin They Could B. W.ll?
It is *o easy to be well an.l strong and
able to enjoy life, that it is surprising
how many women drag themselves
through the day suffering tortures from
Ume back due to kidney
trouble. Mrs. Wilcox
found the way to cure
herself and gladly writes
about it so that others
may be induced to use
the same remedy.
TllO I.OKRAlNIt,
■During Die laitwinii-r. I wol bothered
»eiy much with a Weak Beck, I was
advised by a frlrud to try OIN I'll.I rt
ami I dill. Tbe lirst boi I lound helped
me very much ami I found when I hud
taken the aecnud, I was completely
cured." MM, I'. WILCOX,
Ifr.lNI'lI.I.S do nm do all that we
say tbey will-let us know, and wc will
cheerfully refund you your money, Send
for a free sample and aee for yourself
that they will do you good. Then buy
the regular boica at your dealers-joe.,
6 for ft, 50. ...
Natloojl Drur- lad Chemical Co. of
•eo Toronto. THE  PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK. B. C.
Fashions of the Moment
Do the men admire
freaks?
Take two gir s: Let one dress modestly, refrain from using powder and
rouge, and take her walks abroad
with no nttompt to attract masculine attention. Let the other bleach
her buir, paint and powder lier face,
wear her dress cut indecently low in
the neck and her skirt slit indecently
high, and take her wulks i.tfond wtth
the plain intent to attract tho men,
nnd which of these girls is the Ilrst
to get a   husband?
In other words, when girls seek
membership in the fust grow In Freak
Family, ure the men to blame? You
have an opinion: Whut iio you think.'
Look around you before making up
your mind. Which class id girls gels
Invitations to tbo dances nnd theatres no dear to tho heart of every
pleasure loving girl? Which class
stays    al  homo or is dependent   on
fniher t
' escort?
j ed   the
store?
■ brother or a gfi i friend lor
From which class is lennit
fast-growing  army   ol   spin
The early (lowers of the season  nre beginning to make their appearance in spring millinery, and one of
new hats shown above uses Mowers very effectively as a trimming,   The other is decorated with riHbon.
jood looking costumes for Evening wear
Three Nue Qlrls,
"In the neighborhood   In   whirl.   I
live," writes a woman, "are three o|
tbe nicesl and sweetest girls llmt
ail)     one    would    ever  cure   to  know.
They dress fashionably, but not ei
tromely bo Also thej are good to
talk to and to look at, yet 1 have
never seen one go out with a young
man.   it is not because ther,' are not
anv  nice young  men   m  ttiis neighbor
bood, but simply thai they don't
take any  interest  In  these tills.
"In the same neighborhood there
lives u girl who is extremely modern
in dress und manners. She is an artist in making up her face and bleaching her hair. Vor this girl attracts
all the attention, for she is out every Sunday with a different hoy, and
i*. popular with all the young men in
the neighborhood. While these three
nice girls are sitting on the porch in
the summer time, tbe painted lady
is hiking oil somewhere for a ride.
or swim or sail with some young
man. From what 1 have seen of the
young men of today they do not .admire nice sensible girls."
A terrible arraignment that,-but is
it ba«*d on facts?
Are Men to Blame?
"1 am twenty-one," writes a lonely
hearted girl, "German, a good cook,
and know every detail of housework
from the front to the back door. 1
dress neatly, but can't afford all the
lat.' fashions, and have been brought
ip fm modestly to approve of tbem,
T know I bave every qualification
that makes a good wife and mother,
yet men pass me by to court and
merry girls who can't tell a waffle
■ ron from a vacuum cleaner, but who
are authorities on rouge and hair
bleach. Don't scold the girls for
dressing like freaks. My loneliness is
proof that the men are to blame."
"My mother died when I was six
teen," writes another girl, "and for
ten years I have kept house for my
father, He brings me his wages
every Saturday night, and I spend
his, money so carefully that we have
a nest egg laid by for the times when
when work is slack. I know I would
make some man a good wife, and I
know also I will never he a wife for
the reason thnt I haven't tbe time
to paint and doll up aud chase the
streets looking for a husband."
If girls dress like freaks, who .is to
blame?—Telegram.
Protecting Stolen Cars
Requests have been issued to Ford
dealers everywhere to take notice ot
every Ford that Is oflcred lor sale
nnd to investigate its pedigree in
case the seller Is a stranger. Thc object ot this Is to get track ot stolen
enrs and make It difficult for tho
thief to dispose of his swag miles
away from the scene of his crime.
Dealers generally know thc history ol
every Ford in their own territory,
but thieves have a habit of running
over to town', where the stolen car
is not known.
The instructions regarding tile sale
I of Fords of doubtful ownership result
j primarily   Irom tht   fact that there
I are more Fords stolon than ull other
I ears   combined.    Thieves   havo    thr
I Idea  they cnn get nwuy  with llle cur
' becauso   of   the   large number lu imp
I nnd   thnt   ono   will    he   lost In the
, Ullllffle,     Tills condition  of nflulrs   Is
; not pleasant for the owner,   but   by
I menus of the descriptions printed In
Ford   lltcrnturo,  nnd  the  widespread
Hcrvioe system, the stolon car Is ubu-
nily located,
Illustrated nre  throe good  Iboklng costumes   twi  lot evening weal   and "ii" for il«' street    Ono "I tho
■wns,Is in black liberty satin    The spangled tunic is edged with black   velvet.   Belt   le pink ribbon, sleeves
black moussellno do sole.
A talloi mado costume is shown In tl ntre,   ii li ol khaki brocaded   woollen   loituro,    The collar,
ttons umi mull aro ol mink.    Tbe third -own is a magnificent aflali   il cloth ol gold.
Colonel Hughes Confounds
his critics
A Splendid Record since Assuming Office
Tho charges made against the Minister of Militia and Defence concerning extravagance in bis department
were answered completely and llnally
by him in the House of ('ominous lu
his speech introducing his estimates,
when he showed lliat much of tho
money now botug pnld is composed
Ol tho bnck debts ol the Liberal Mill
letor "1 Militia, Sir Frederick Dor
den, Horo nro tho words ol Colonel
Hughes:
"When   I   took  olllce  1  found  an OV
ordrafl of fMO.AOS on tlio :iist ol
Maroh, LU18, which could nol be paid
because tbo,mono) lind not been vnt
od During lho low months that I
wnn in office Insl vein I paid $7112,
979 on back accounts, I found also
and I wanl my hon. friends opposite to observe thle—orders placed hy
mj prodecossor, In lollowlng up Hir
John French's report, amounting to
.4,044,498, ii load on
had lo lie paid lo in
our of the country,
'It   hnd  to be luild
Subscribe to the Prospector
$2.00 Per Year
Orders against Hindus
Landing
Ottawa,    Mnv  1«.   Word  has   been
roeolvod hero thnt, the steamer K ■
ngni.a Mam, which sailed reoontly
rrom Shanghai with Mil) Hindus, Is
ox|)votod to rench Victoria on Fri-
day or thin week. The steamer wns
p.boi'torod especially by a wealthy
iiiikIu   with   a view to testing  the
I'ninidlnn lawn, whleh havo hitherto
been Invoked to bar mil. Hindus, The
nrrlval of the steamer is awaited
with considerable Interest at Ottawa, hh It. Is realized that this Ih tbo
iimt mrlniii eflort which haa been
made by the Hindus to test the Can
my  baek    thnt
serve  the lum
in  thi<
years;
1 am  paying it, nml 1 am not kick-
lag about it.
"Thla matter would never have,
been brought up thy mo in thla House
had it not been for attacks mnde on
me by one or two subordinate members outside the House. Of tbis sum
of $4,044,493, not one cent of which
wan for orders placed by myself, I
bave paid ,$2,079,797, and the first
shipment of cannon came to band only nbout two dnys ago, although the
orders were placed three yeara ago. I
haw been paying for these contracts
during the past three years, and have
been damned as an extravagant Minister of Militia when I have been
paying tbe debts of my predecessor."
The Liberal chickens are now coming home to roost, and the unfair
attacks made on Colonel Hughes are
now being finally refuted.
IMPORTANCE OP CADET MOVEMENT.
The importance of the cadet movement and its efficiency in building up
the mentality and morality of the
Canadian youth was also dwelt upon
by Colonel Hughes. Colonel Hughes
has made of the cadet movement
something real, tangible and useful,
A toy has been transformed into a
great moral idea. Colonel Hughes
said, in bis speech referring to the
cadet work of his department:
"These cadet corps were organized
on a small scale; they were not systematized. We are now endeavouring to systematize tbem throughout
the length and breadth of tbe country. During the last year we have
drilled, equipped and inspected 44,-
680 cadetB, of whom it Is estimated
tbat upwards of 30,000 are sixteen
yenrs of age and upwards. When I
point out that many of the men who
fought in the ranks at Alma, especially in the Welsh regiments who
fought at Waterloo, who fought dur
ing thc American war, were sixteen
years of ago and upwards—Wolfe
himself was only sixteen when be entered the army—It will be seen that
hoys of sixteen yeara of age and up- J
wards make very good soldiers, and
it will be realized what an nsset
theae cadets are for the defence of
the Dominion of Canada, Any commercial traveller In Canada will tell
pretty accurately what towns hnve
eadet Corps by the manhood, straight
forward, cleanly bearing of the
young boyB and young girls iu those
towns. 1 have no hesitation in say
Ing that I aspire to raise tbe character of these boys and girls throughout this Dominion.
TRAINING OF TBAOHKR8.
The Importance ol having teachers
(rained ami the work being accomplished in that, direction was also
dwelt upon by the Minister of Mill-
tin, who stated:—
"lu addition to this, we hnve
trained 12,ono teachers during the
Inst year or two. Our object in
training these teachers is that they
mny take their classes and train
thom in squad drill. I have seen 1,-
H00 children of live yeara and upwards come out of a school and
maroh around, forming two deep and
four deep, and scarcely a child out
of step. These have all been trained
by lady teachers. We believe in
training people when thoy are young
becnuse no man can become a good
baseball player or cricket player unless he learns the game when, he is a
boy. When he is grown up he haB
not the activity and suppleness of
tbe muscles necessary for the development of perfection in the science.
We have a large number of trained
teachers in every large centre in Canada today; they train tbe teachers in
the schools, who in turn train the
children, and thus the country is
saved a great deal of expense in not
having to send instructors to these
places. Since I have assumed office
17,000 officers and teachers in Canada have been given cadet certificates. It is unnecessary for me to
go into the details. Our instructional staff now numbers 251 persons."
A GREAT WORK.
The above figures show tbat the
country is getting value for its money. All this talk by the Opposition
of extravagance and war preparations is mere chaff, and done to
frighten the people. Colonel Hughes
is doing a noble work for tbe country, and those who watch results
know it. He speaks out what he
thinks and defends a policy which
he believes is good for the country.
NOT AN ADVOCATE OF STANDING
ARMY.
"I have never been an advocate of
a permanent or standing army except
for instructional purposes." TheBe
words did not come from the mouth
of a   critical Liberal, but from Col.
tbo Hon. Ham Hughes, Minister of
Militia aad Defence, in bis speech on
the Militia Estimates. He procoudea
to tell a tale of work well uonj in
the active militia, proving that he
hns justly earned the title oi "*he
Soldiers'  Minister."
Speaking of the active militia, he
said:
"Coming now tn the active militia,
1 may say tbat the active militia is
divided into two classes, tho permanent corps and the non-permanent, the
permanent corps consisting of 3.02L
oUlcers and men and the non-permnn-
Ctit force constating of 74,600 officers
and men. We hear a great deal
about militarism in Canada. I bave
never been an advocate of a permanent or standing army except for insl met lona I purposes. I am reducing
the permanent force. I inherited, in
the permanent force, an army service
corps which was in size 2fi per cent.
of the army service corps that tbe
wbole British army has. I am reducing thnt. I am putting men in
other employment, and I bave made
up my mind that I will not bave a
large number of men in our army service corps about the country.
WHERE THE DANGER,IS.
"The danger to the country is from
the permanent end of ttie military
forces, uot the non-permanent end.
In the permanent service men are
taken out of continuous employment,
they are taken from the other services of the country and they become
a special and privileged class, while
the great majority of the people arc
untrained. Under theei> circumstances people are l.ice men standing
around the edge of a football field
—mere rooters watching the regulars
gn by. With a permanent army, in a
time of crisis in the nation's history,
there is danger, unless the ofllcers
arc constitutionally trained, of the
officers and men obeying the mandate
of some oligarchic government, autocratic Upper House, or Divine right
ruler.
ALL  HAVE A  RIGHT.
"It is the right of every citizen to
demand to be trained, and it is the
right of every government to meet
the citizens, in so far as possible, in
their demand to be trained. If you
bave trained the manhood of the nation, you need nevsr be afraid of any
coup d'etat on tbe part af any standing army."
Thb above are sentiments which
every democratic Canadian will subscribe to. Colonel Hughes has entered upon thc tusk of popularizing
the militia at the lowest cost. He iB
succeeding, notwithstanding his critics. He is imbued with the Idea of
a volunteer force ready to defend its
homeland, and is not in favor of a
regularly paid standing army composed of thousands of men withdrawn from the rankB of labor in a
country where they are most needed.
ndian laws. Each of them has undoubtedly the required sum of money, and a vigorous effort will be
made to force the Dominion to allow
Hritisb subjects from India to enter
freely into Canada.
Landing to Be Refused.
Orders have been sent to the immigration authorities at Victoria not
to allow the Hindus to land and to
deport them from British Columbia.
The Government believes it is acting
on l.'gnl and constitutional ground,
and the Immigration authorities, before taking action, consulted witb
tbo Justice Department.
The Immigration officiate believe
that they can stop the entry of the
Hindus on two grounds. They will
Ilrst lnvoMa the ordor-ln-council which
wns passed on April 1, which prohibits the entrance of nil artlzans and
laborers into llrltlsh Columbia for a
period of six months. If tbo Hindus
evade this order by establishing tbnt
thoy are not nrtlzans or laborers,
tho authorities will use the law fwhich
prohibits the entrance Into Canada of
Orientals except by direct passage
from the country of their activity,
The present steamer, it is claimed,
did not sail direct from India, hut
from Shanghai. Recently Cblef Jus
tlce Hunter decided against a similar
order-in-councll on the ground that
It did)not comply with thc Immigration Act. Tbis technicality bas Hince
boon overcome by a new order-In-
council, und It, Is believed that It
will stand tho tost In tbe courts.
Loug Legal Fight.
Tbo arrival of these Hindus will
likely menu the beginning or a long
legal light, which will H> carried to
the Privy Council, nnd the roHitlt of
tbo light will be of tbe deepest interest interest rrom a Provincial, National ami Imperial standpoint, The
forcing of the Issue by tbo Hindus
may lu tho end result In moro drastic legislation In regard to tho In-
llux of Orientals to Canada.
Tbe BritlBh Columbia members at
Ottawa are waiting tbo arrival of
the fiteinnei  uud the light which will
likely follow, with the greatest interest .
Arrival of Hindus at
coast
Victoria, B. C, May 31.— With 400
Hindus aboard, a trial shipload
seeking to test the immigration laws
of the Dominion, the Japanese steamer Komogata Maru arrived off Will
iamhead  tfiiarantine station  tonight.
Sho is bound to Vancouver, but
will not be passed through quarantine until tomorrow morning. Immigration officers from Vancouver lire
now on their way here to board tho
vessel and examine ber paHsongors. A
launch from the quarantine station
is standing by tho Komogata to insure that none of hor pn-won-'era ure
landed secretly during the night.
Tbe immigration authorities are
prepared to enforce the law to the
letter. Tbo Hindus can lie deported
If thoy have arrived by other than
continuous voyage from India or under an order -'.n-colincil «^lch is In
force until the end of September,
they can he turned back lf tbey are
artisans or laborers, no matter wbat
tbelr point of embarkation.
In the event of a labor demonstration being feared at Vancouver It Is
unlikely that the veawl will bo nl
lowed to proceed to that port, Tho
II Ind uh aboard the Komogata Maru
hava been brought here by Gurdlt
Singh, v. wealthy East Indian, who
Iiiih chartered the vessel and "provided
ber passengers with tbe necessary
|260 each whleh they must, have on
arrival In Canada,
We handle onlv fresh killed
choice stock and cir meats
are the best to be had
Klve us i trial. Cranbrook
Meat Market.   Phone
i Kineo
'ft
Driver is hurled from
seat
Creston, B, C, May 21.—Oeorge
Kngllsh, a young man ol 25, fell over the cllll on Friday evening and
crushed his skull, dying In a lew minutes.
He was freighting up to the Continental mine nml hnd; made ahnut all
miles out of Port Hill when the
.sluing ol his wagon seat broke and
he wns hurled over the cllll. He hold
onto the rein and pulled the team
over toward the batik, lint lis ho fell,
Ills hold ou the line was released and
he went down nl I. 70 feet, fvhon he
struck it ledge, which threw the hoily
out ami over a precipice 200 feeti below.
As he fell be shouted and the cry
wns henril by Mr. Craig, an old man,
partially deaf, who was leading a
saddle horse close behind tbe wagon.
Husk was rapidly approaching and It
wss with dttllciilty that ho could
nm'ie out on the rocks below tho
lorm of the young man. There wns
another teamster a llttlo way ,lvhlml
nnd Mr. Craig went hack for assistance. One of the men stayed at tho
body while the other went up to the
Ilrst. relay station for help. In a
short time there were a number of
tho mine employees on the sceno and
tbey took the young man baok to
the trail.
Tn the moantimo word had heen
telephoned to Dr. Henderson here,
who got a livery team and drove to
the Boone of tbe accident. At Port
Hill lii was mot by tho men bearing
the body of their companion, He
mude nn examination, but nnw tbat
ho wns dead. Ills skull was crushed
nnd both logs broken and It was a
wander that any life wnn apparent
In the body when tho men found It.
The body wns removed to till! hall ia
Port Hill and the relatives summon,
ed. Jl
THE PEOSPECTOR, CKANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
rTiTt' TT1"1
Professional   Carbs
■ anb -
£obge   Hottces
)   llllJl lllll.l,.I..Il.l,, Int.! tl.ll, ll.l.itl*- »-»--»    «-»■«- |J| 1
■TTTrlTTTTITTTTTTTTTT^TTTi
ANCIENT   ORDER   OF   FORESTERS
Court Cranbrook No. 8943.
Meet in   Maple   Hnll,   on   2nd   and.
4th Thursday of ench month.
J.   McLACHLUN,   O.R.
Louis Pearson, Sec, P.O. Box 518.
Visiting Brothers Cordially Welcomed
OVERSEAS   CLUB
(Oranbrook Branch)
Meets   in    Maple    Hull on the 2nd
and 4th Tuesdays in every month, at
I p.m.   Membership open to BritlBh
Citizens.
E. T. Brake, Pres.
L. Pearron,  Secretary
Box 618
Visiting members cordially welcome
CRANBROOK   LODGE   No.   34
A. F. ft A. M.
Regular   meetinge   on   the
third   Thursday   of   every
month.
Vleltlng brethren welcome.
H.  Hlcr.cnbothnm,  W.M.
J. Lee Cranston,  Sec.
ROCKY   MOUNTAIN   CHAPTER
No. 125, R. A. M.
Regular meetings:—2nd Tuesday ln
each month at eight o'clock.
Sojourning   Oompnnlons   are   cordially Invited.
Ex.  Comp.—A.  0.  Shankland,  E.
Cranbrook, B.O.
KNIGHTS   OF   PYTHIAS
Cranbrook, B.O.
Crescent Lodge, No. 83
Meet* every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
at Fraternity Hall.
A. Hurry, C. C.
E. Halsall, K. ot R. & S.
E. A. HIU, M. F.
Vleltlng brethren cordially Invited
to attend.
I.O.O.F.,    KEY    CITY    LODGE
Uo. 41
Meeta every Monday night
at Bew   Fraternity   Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially Invited.
J. Turnlcy W. M. Harris
N. O. Sec'y
PRIDE   OF   CRANBROOK
Circle No.   163
Companions of the Foreet
Meets In Mnple Hall , First and
Third Wednesday of each month at
8:00 p.m., sharp.
Mrs. A. M. Laurie, 0. 0
Mrs. A. B. Shaw, Sec.
Vleltlng   Companions   eordlally   welcome. 88tf
CRANBROOK LODGE
No. 11)49
Meets every Wednesday nt 8 p.m.,
In Roynl Black
Knights' Hull on
linker Street.
M. Erler, Dictator,
R. 8. Oarrett, Sec'y
INDEPENDENT  ORDER  OF
FORESTERS
Meeta in Royal lllnck  Knlghta Hall
Baker Stroet
Meeta every 2nd and 4th Thuraday
ol eaoh month at S p.m. aharp,
Mrs. I.. Hnyward, rcc. sec,
W. B. MacFarlane, chlel rangor
Vleltlng brethren mado welcome.
The   Cranbrook   Poultry   and   Pet
Stock Association
Proslilcnt-A. II. Hmltti.
Meeta regularly on the Flrat Friday
evening ol eacb month.
Information on Poultry mattare
supplied.
Address the Hecrctiiry-W. W. Mc
(Iregor, Oranbrook,
Cranbrook Farmers' Institute
Pres—A. B.  Smith
Soc.-A,b. H. Webb
Meetings    arc    held on thc Third
Thursday in the month at 8 p.m. in
the Old Gymnasium All Welcome.
Loyal Orange
Lodge No. 1871
Meets 1st and
3rd Thursday 111
Royal Blaok
Knlghta of Ireland .mil at 8 p.m. sharp. Visitors
Welcome.
R, H. Garrett, w. M,
W. Iliiiislnn, Hoc, Bee.
Women's Institute
Meets In the Carmens' Hall 1st
Tuesday afternoon in every month
at 3 p.m. The fancy work classes
moots on 3rd Friday evening in the
same place at 8 p. m.
Mrs. E. H. Leaman, President
Mrs.   J,   Shaw,  Sec-Treas.
P. 0. Box 442,
All ladles cordially invited.
T.   T.   MoVITTIE
P.L.B.   *   O.I.
ORANBROOK,    ...    B.O.
HARVEY,  McCARTER, MACDONALD
and NISBET
Barrtstere, Sollcltore and Notarial
Money to Loan
Imperial Bank Building
CRANBROOK,    -    Brltleh Columbia
LAIDLAW   A   DE   WOLF
Civil   and  Mining Etgineera-British
Columbia Land Burvayora
P.O. Box 238
CRANBROOK,
Phone 221
...    B.O.
Drs.    KING    &    GREEN
Phyalclana and Surgeons
Office at Residence,  Armatrong Ave.
Olfice Hours:—
Forenoons - - 9.00 to 10.00
Afternoons - - S.00 to   4.00
Evenings 7.30 to   8.30
Sundays - - - 1.80 to  4.30
Oranbrook,     ....    -    B.O.
F. M. MacPherson
UNDERTAKER
Norbury Avenue Nut to City Hall
Optn Day »nd Night Pboae 111
W. R.   BEATTY
Undertaker,
Embalmer,
Funeral Dlreotor,
CBANBROOK, B.O.
P.O. BOX f>85        PHONE 348
•    Cranbrook
Cottage Hospital
GARDEN AVE.
Matron:    Mrs. A. Salmon
Terms on Application
Phone   .50
P. O. Box 84S
NOTIOB   OF   CANCELLATION   OF
RESERVE
Notlco is hereby given that a reserve, notlco of which appeared ln
Ilio B.C. Gazette, on October 10th,
11112, ls cnncellod In so lar as tt relates to tho following expired timber
llooncos;—
11347,
J0787,
31180,
3I4H1,
83460,
87580,
nml    48178,
R. A. RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B.C., March 31st, 1914.
ir-3m.
-IHI
9082
231111,
24432
28183,
30358
31201,
31330
3.1411,
88489
MIO,
36502
41344,
41426
21907,
22001,
26926,
28188,
31184,
31185,
32022,
32711,
34221,
84273,
37993,
37994,
Dr. de Van'f Female Pllle
A reliable French regulati.. ;utver lulli. TheM
,.iIIh nre flKceeiUiigly powerful ta regulating thi
ui'iiflrntlvn portion ul ttie lenmleeyateni. Kefuel
nil client* Imitations.   I>r. da▼■■'• are mid al
Sr. n lum, or thrru lor lilt.   Mailed to any addieiH.
he IteWU Drag Co., at, OftUuutaaa. Oat
Corporation of the City
of Cranbrook
By-Law 138
A By-law to raise the sum of One
Hundred and Ten Tholisanil Dollars
($110,000.00) Ior thc purpose of replacing the present Wood Pipe with
Steel Pipe and the Building of a new
Dam and Reservoir and tor the purchase of any necessary lands or real
estate for improving the Water
WorkB System of thc City of Cranbrook.
WHEREAS, the water rates or
charges in the Municipality of the
City ol Cranbrook arc enforceable
under the provisions of thc Municipal
Act.
A.ND WHEREAS It. Is necessary to
raise thc sum of One Hundred and
Ten Thousand Dollars ($110,000.00)
for the purpose aforesaid.
AND WHEREAS the estimated water rates or charges chargeable tor
the year 1914, helng tho year in which
this By-law is passed, is tho sum of
Seventeen thousand two hundred and
twenty-live dollars and twenty cents
($17,225,20).
AND WHEREAS there is no amount
of money already charged upon the
said water rates or charges.
AND WHEREAS thc said debt of
One Hundred and Ton Thousand Dol
lars ($110,000.00) Is created on the
security of tho said water rates or
charges.
NOW THEREFORE the Municipal
Council of the Corporation of the
City of Cranbrook In Council assembled, enacts as follows:
1. The said proposed expenditure
of One Hundred and Ten Thousand
Dollars ($110,000.00) is hereby authorized,
2. It shall and may be lawful for
the Mayor of the Corporation of the
City of Cranbrook to borrow
upon the credit ot the water
rates and charges Revenue of the said
Corporation by way ot Debentures
hereinafter mentioned from any person or persons, body, bodies corpor-
atad who may be willing to advance
the same as a loan a sum not exceeding in the whole the sum of One
Hundred and Ten Thousand Dollars
($110,000.00) and to cause all Buch
Bums bo raised or received to he paid
into the hands of the Treasurer of
the said Corporation for the purpose
and with the objects hereinbefore recited.
3. It shall bc lawful for the Mnyor
of the said Corporation to cause any
number of Debentures to be made,
executed and issued for such sum or
sums as may he required for the purpose and objects aforesaid, not exceeding however the sum ol One Hundred and Ten Thousand Dollars
($110,000.00) each of the said Debentures being of the Denomination of
One Thousand Dollars ($1000) and all
such debentures shall be sealed with
the seal of the Corporation and signed by the Mayor and the Treasurer
thereof.
4. The Baid Debentures shall bear
date of the 1st day of August, 1914,
and shall he made payable within
twenty years from the said date In
lawful money of Canada at the offices of the Imperial Bank of Canada
in Toronto, Ontario, or at Cranbrook, British Columbia, and at
Montreal, Quebec, or at the Bank of
the Manhattan Company at New
Vork City, U. 8. A., which Bald
places ot payment shall be designated by the said Debentures and shall
have attached to them coupons for
the payment of interest and the signatures to the Bald coupons may be
either written, stamped, printed or
lithographed.
5. The said Debentures shnll hear
interest at tbo rato of six per cent
(6 per cent.) per annum from the
date thereof which interest Bhall be
payable semi annually at said olhceB
of tho Imperial Bank of Cnnada
aforesaid and the Bank of tho Manhattan Company New York City, U.
S. A., in lawful money of Canada, on
tho 1st day of February and 1st day
of August in each year during the
currency thereof, and lt shall be expressed In said Debentures and COU*
lions to he so pnyahle,
6. It shall he lawful for the Mayor
of the said Corporation to negotiate
nnd sell said Debentures or nny ol
thom,
7. Tho sum of Ono Hundred and
Thirty-two Thousand Dollars ($132,-
000.00) Is necessary for the payment
of Intorest during tho currency of tlio
said Delnontiiros (i. o., the sum of Six
Thousand Six Hundred Dollurs ($6,-
600.00) annually, and thoro shall ho
set aside annually the certain specific sum of Four Thousand aud Ninety-three Dollars and Seventy-two
Cents ($4,093.72) from tbo rovcnuo
Irom the water rates or charges of
the Olty of Cranbrook nud the said
water rnl.es or charges shall be set
aside by being kept In a special account both lu the liaiuls of the Olty
Clerk and In tlio City's Bank account lor the payment of said debt
and nlso for the payment of Interest
thoroon during the currency ol tho
said dobenturos,
8. It shnll bo lawful lor the said
Municipal Council to ropurrhusc any
of the snld Debentures upon such
terms as may be agreed upon witb
the legal holdor thoreol, or any part
thereof either nt. the time of sale or
any subsequent    ti r times,   nnd
all debentures so re-purchased shall
forthwith be cancelled and destroyed
and no re-issue of debentures bo repurchased shall be made in consequence of such re-purchase.
9. This By-law Bhall take effect on
nnd alter the 15th day of June, 1914.
10. ThiB By-law may be cited for
all purposes as the "Water Works
Loan Debenture By-law No. 2."
Read the FirBt, Second and Third
time on the 20th day ol May, 1914.
TAKE NOTICE that the above is a
true copy of the proposed Bylaw upon which the vote of the Municipality will be ttf.ten at tho Municipal
Building, Norbury Avenue, on Monday, thc ilrat day of Juno, 1914, between the hours of 9 o'clock in the
morning (10 o'clock local time) and
7 o'clock in the evening (8 o'clock
p.  in. local time).
T. M. ROBERTS,
Clerk to thc Municipal Council
Dated nt Cranbrook this 21st day of
Mny, 1914. 21-2t
Far Reaching Benefits
AniongHt the mnny progressive
measures which huve been introduced
by the Oovernment during this session is one of pnrticulnr interest to
Western homesteaders. The Government hns amended tbe Dominion
Lands Act so as to remove1 any possibility of hardship on the Western
settler and lighten the burden on thc
newcomer in the West.
These changes have been advocated
for years, but it bas been left for
Hon. Dr. Roche, Minister of Interior,
to put into force theBe boons for the
Western homesteader, so long refused
by the Laurier Oovernment.
ONEROUS RULES.
For a long time there have been
complaints that a person holding a
homestead and pre-emption often
found himself in rather an embaras-
sing poBitian financially before securing bis patent for the pre-emption
owing to the onerous rules of the Department of Interior. By the amendments a settlor is permitted to earn
title to his pre-emption by residing
thrae years on either the pre-emption
or the homestead after earning title
to his homestead, and.in tbis way he
can secure his patent for his pre-emption six years from the date of entry, instead of nine, as formerly,
TITLE TO PRE-EMPTION.
In i the case of a person who earned
title to his homestead and wishes to
earn title to bis pre-emption at the
curlioat possible date thereafter, payment for thc pre-emption in full may
be made immediately after title to
tbe homestead is earned—provided
tbat he has completed the duties in
connection with his pre-emption—
tbat is, aB soon as patent' for the
homestead issues it the settler has
completed bis cultivation and otber
duties, aud his pre-emption entry is
in good standing, he may earn title
to his pre-emption by paying in full
for the same without performing any
further residence duties.
INTEREST PAYMENTS.
The Act as it now stands requires
that'interest shall be paid on the unpaid principal in connection with the
pre-emption from the date of the preemption entry. This provision was
exceedingly unfair to the Western
settler, and tiie new amendments
provide that no interest shall be
charged In connection with the preemption except on Buch payments on
account of thc pre-emption which
may be in default—that is, no interest shull be chargeable until three
years have elapsed from date of entry, and if the lirst Instalment is
then paid, as required, no interest
shall he charged on that inBtalmeiit,
or any subsequent instalments, pro*
vided they are paid when due,
ERECTION OF A  HOUSE.
Tbo present- Act requires that a
settler holding a purchased home-
steml entry must erect a house,
worth nt least $300, on the purchased
homestead itself. This provision has
b.'on found to work a hardship In
mnny cases, nnd the amendment In
this respect provides thnt where a
settler lias a purchased homestead
entry within nine miles of his pal
enteil homestead, he mny reside oa
sneli patented homestead, und mny
erect the $300 house on the quarter
section upon which ho is living.
THE NATURAL RESOURCES,
The Government has taken every
precaution to protect tbe natural resources in the West which have not
already been dissipated by the Liberals, liy the new amendments any
lnnds which are necessary lor tho
protection of nny wnter supply, inlands upon which might he used lor
the development and working of such
water power, are to bo withdrawn
from disposition by hoincstcail, purchased homestead, or pre oinptloii entry. Tliey ciiii only be loosed under
regulations made by the governor-ln-
rollliell. Title to till! nlll'fare rights
of ull milling lamia Ih also to lie re-
talnoil by the crown, nml not disposed ol oxcopt by lease.
RAISING  STOCK.
Important   slops lmvo been   taken
both I colling* mixed tanning ami
to relieve Hie settler whine the nature ol tlio soil is such that It Is illf-
llciill. to perform lhe roq|Utroi1 riilHvii-
1 inn duties, The aiiieniliiieiils In tbo
Act permit, settlors holding entry tor
lnnds wlileli are lound to he unsuitable lor cultivation to earn title  to
such lands by substituting stock for
the cultivation duties. This provision will permit a settler who has
entry for non-arable land to lmprov.;
bis land by the raising of Btock, and
will prove of the greatest benelit to
settlers residing in what arc known
aa thc "semi-arid diBtricts" where
it is almost impossible to cultivate
the land, but where good grass and
hay Ib grown.
The amendments are designed to
improve in every possible way condi
Hoiib for the homesteader in Western
Canada. The Government has provided for the protection of the best
interests of the bona ade settler to
the very  greatest extent.
Methodist Church
PaBtor—
Rev. W. Elson Dunham
MORNING
Prelude    Selected
The Rev. Hugh Dobson of Reglna
will preach at both services,
Anthem, "I Will Bless the Lord   at
All Times"    Danks
Offertory.     Adagio in E lint (Choral
hymn)     spark
Postlude,  March  from  "Egtnnnt"
   Beethoven
AFTERNOON
Sunday  School and Onward   Bible
Class at 3 p. m.
EVENING
Organ I.—Andante and Allegro
  Spark
Organ II— Prolude in F  Fuifie
Anthem, "O Taste and See" ... Gobs
Offertory—Communion in E flat
  Batiste
Postlude—March in B minor
Op 27; No 1   Schubert
Thc Onward Bible Class will hold a
picnic at Perry Creek on Monday
next.
Baptist Church
Pastor-
Rev. O. E. Kendall
Preaching services, 11.00 a.m. and
7.30 p.m.
Sunday school, 3.00 p.m.
Fellowship Bible class, 3.00 p.m.
Baptist Young People's Union Monday evening at 8.00.
Church prayer meeting. WedneB-
day evening at 8,00.
Junior B. Yf P. Y. Friday 4-15 p.m.
Wee-It.end meeting for prayer Saturday 8.00 p.m.
The topic for the morning sermon
will be "The Lord's Prayer Series"
—the ground of hope that the prayer
will bc answered.
At the evening service the pulpit
will bo occupied by thc British Columbia representative of the British
and Foreign  Bible Society.
All nre invited.
Presbyterian Church
PaBtor—
Rev. W. Kelman Thomson
Morning service, 11 a.m.
Evening service, 7.30 p.m.
Vocal selections at both services.
Choir leader—Mrs. E. Paterson.
Organist—Mr. H.  Stephens.
S. S. nnd Bible clnss, 3 p.m.
Mid-week service Tuesday, 8 p.m.
Knox  Literary and  Debating  Society on Wednesday evening, 8 p.m.
Salvation Army Hall
Hanson ..venue
Commanding Officers
Captain and Mrs. Carruthers
3 p.m.—Sunday School and Adult
Bible class.
7.30 p.m.—Open Air Bervice at the
Crnnbrook Hotel.
8 p.m.—Gospel Meeting In Citadel.
Catholic Church
Sundays—Low mass at 8.30 a.m..
high mass 10.30 a.m; Sunday School
Irom 2 to 3 p.m.; Rosary and Benediction  nt  7.30  p.m.
Mondays and holy days of obligation—Mass at 8 p.m.
Week dnys—Mass at 6 a.m. at thc
hospital.
P. Plamondon, O.M I.
WATER    NOTICE
For a License to tnke nnd use water.
Notice is hereby given that Carl
llrlnkmnnn, of St. Kugene Mission,
Cranhrook, II. ('., will apply tor all-
cense to take and us. 20 inches of
wntor out of Joseph Crook which
Hows in a northerly direction nnd
empties Into St. Marys River.
The wator is to lie directed 'rom
the stream on the west side about
900 foet from thc south-east corner of
Lot 11570 and wlll be used lor Irrigntion purposes on llle laud described iih Lot 11B70, Group one, Kootonay DiBtrlct,
Thla notice WIIH posted on llle
ground on the 22tul day of May, 1914,
The application will bo llled In Hie
ofllce of the Water Recorder al ('run
brook.
objections may be filed with the
suld Water Recorder or wllh lhe
Comptroyer of Wnler Itlghtn, Parliament Buildings, Vlrtnrln, II. C.
CAUL IIUINKMANN,
Applicant
•21 41;.
CRANBROOK   LAND   DISTRICT
District of Southeast   Kootenay
TAKE NOTICE that John Henry
Lismer, of Cranbrook, B. C., occupa
tion laborer,Intends to apply for per
mission to purchase the following
described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted at
the South-west corner of Lot 9687,
Group 1, Kootenay District, thence
west 20 chains, tbence north 40
chains, thence east 20 chains, thence
south 40 chainB to the point of commencement und containing 80 acreB
more or less.
JOHN HENRY  LISMER.
Dated March 30th, 1914. 14
COAL   AND   PETROLEUM   NOTIOE
Notice is hereby given that, sixty
days from date bereol, I intend to
apply to the Minister ot Lands lur
a Licence to prospect lor Coal and
Petroleum over the lollowlng described lands, situate in the Kernie
District ol South Kast Kootenay, in
Ulock  4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
the North Hast corner of l.ot 8593,
being the Nortli West corner; tlience
South 80 chains, Kast HO chains,
North 90 chains and West SO chains
to point of commencement, ami containing 610 acres more or less.
Located this 20th dny of March,
1914.
FRED l.OOMIK, Locntor.
20 James Fisher, Ag.-nt
COAL   AND   PETROLEUM   NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that, sixty
days from date hereof, 1 intend to
apply to the Minister of Lands for
a Licence to prospect for Coal and
Petroleum over the following described landB, situate in the Fernie
District of South East Kootenay, in
Block 4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
thc South East corner of Lot 7113,
being the South West corner; thence
North 80 chains, East 80 chains
South 80 chains and West 80 chains
to point of commencement, and containing 640 acres more or Iosb.
Located this 19th day of March,
1914.
HORACE C.  PEYTON, Locator
20 James Fisher,  Agont
COAL   AND   PETROLEUM   NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that, sixty
days from date hereof, I intend to
apply to the Minister of Lauds for
a Licence to prospect tor Coal and
Petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Fernie
District of South East Kootenay, in
Block  4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
or near the Northeast corner of l.ot
7334; being the South Kast corner;
thence North SO chains. West- 80
chains, South HO chains, and East
80 chains to point of commencement
and containing 640 ncres more or
less.
Located    this  23rd  dny  ot   March,
1914.
20 JAMES  FISHER,  Locator
8TNOP8IB   OF   COAL   MIN1NU
REGULATIONS
Coal mlnlnt rights ol the Pominloi
In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al
berta, the Yukon Territory, the North
watt Territories and In a portton ol
tha Province of British Columbia.
may ba leated tor a term of twenty
one yeara at an annual rental ot fl
an acre. Not mora than 2,5(0 acres
will bt leated to one applicant.
Application lor a lease muat hi
madt by tbe applicant In ptrton tc
tht Agent or Sub-Agent of the dis
trict in which the rlghtt applltd (ot
ara altuattd.
In turveysd territory the land must
bt deecrlbed by sections, or legal tub
divisions ol lections, and in uneur
veyed territory the tract applied lot
■hall bt staked out by tbe applicant
himself.
Each application must be accom
panted by a lee ol |5 whlcb will bt
relunded If the rlghta applied lor an
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty ahall be paid on the mer
chantahle output nl the mine et thi
rate of live cents per too.
The person operating tbe mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn return.
accounting lor the lull quantity ol
merchantable conl mined and pay tin
royalty thereon. II the coal mining
rlghtt are not being operated, suet
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
Tbe lease wlll Include the coal mln
Ing rlgbts only, but tho lessee uut)
bs permitted to purchase whatavei
available surface rights may be eon
eldered necessary lor tbe working ot
the mine at the rate of $10.00 an sen
For lull Information application
should be made to the Secretary ol
tbe Department ol tliu Interior, utta
wa, or to nny Agent or Suh Agent ol
Dominion Lands,
W.    W.   CORY,
Deputy  Minister ol the  Interim
N.H.—Uniiiithort/.cil publication 01
this advertisement wlll not bs paid
lor.-311690. Jan. 3rd II.
MADAM LAVAL 8
Cotton Root Compound Tablet?
A hki.iani.r ni'iU'i.A mn
Thcie Pill, sre compound!, with tin ireatoi
catt limn tin iinml lelinlilo teinnllN knuwn i
tcloiicoi micli nh me lielnu lined . ul II li iullui.
■it/ tliu ni" it '.'-li'l I ili,I Itliv.K lull. k lentil
TllftV ilu U .pei He  |n,4|,u iliMiri.tnu dilOtdpt
te vttili.li ihu leiuulu i med iiihi ■!. i. Ilulile
I'M.U  ,'A II lei..      NO.  'I (llllllll Ml'Hlip'l). _■
box.   Nil'l nt llll. Inn Mum., m liyliiull Imiiii Till
Utal Drill Co., It. Cslh.rlu... Oat.
COAL   AN/)   PETROLEUM   NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that, sixty
days from date hereof, I intend to
apply to the Minister of Lands for
u Licence to prospect for Coal and
Petroleum over the following described lands, Bituate ill the Fernie
District of South East Kootenay, in
block  4593.
Commencing at a post planted a-
bolit One Mile East of the Northeast
orner ot Lot 7284, being the Northwest corner, tbence South 80 chains,
Enst 80 chains, North 80 chains, and
West 80 chains to point of commence
ment, and containing 640 acres more
or less.
Located   this 20th  day    of    March,
1914.
20 JAMES  FISHER,  Locator
COAL   AND   PETROLEUM   NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that, sixty
days from date hereof, I intend to
apply to the Minister of Lands for
a Licence to proBpect tor Coal and
Petroleum over the following described lands, situate In the Fernie
District ol South East Kootenay, In
Block i'l'i'.l.
Oommenclng at a post planted at
the South East corner of Lot 8596
being til' N. E. corner; thence South
80 chains, West 80 chains, North 80
chains ami East HO chains to point
of commencement, containing 640
acres more or less.
Located  tills 20th  day   of    March,
1914.
20 JAMES FISHER, Locator
COAL   AND   PETROLEUM   NOTICK
Notice is hereby given that, sixty
days from date hereof, I Intend to
npply to the Minister of Lands for
a Licence to prospect for Coal and
Petroleum over the following described lands, Bituate in the Fernle
District of South East Kootenay, In
Block 4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
the North East corner of Lot 8734
being the South West corner; thence
North 80 chains,thence East 80
chains, thence South 80 chains, and
West 80 chains to point of commence
ment and containing 640 acres more
or less.
Located this 22nd day of March,
1914.
HARRY BRAUER, Locator.
20 James Fisher, As);nt
COAL   AND   PETROLEUM   NOTICE
Notice is horeby given that, sixty
days from date bereol, 1 intend to
npply to the Minister ol Lands lor
a Licence to prospect for Coal and
Petroleum over thc following described lands, situate in tbe Fernle
District of South East Kootenay, in
Block 4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
the South East corner of Lot 8596,
being the South West corner; thence
North 80 chains, East 80 chains,
South 80 chains, and West 80 chains
to point of commencement and con-
talhlng 640 acres more or less.
Located   this  20th  day    of    March,
1911.
20 JAMES  FISHER,  Locator
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICK
Notice is hereby given tbat, Bixty
days from date hereol, I intend to
apply to the Minister of LandB (or
a Licence to prospect for Coal and
Petroleum over tbe tollowing des-
ciibcd lands, situate in the Fernle
District ol South East Kootenay, in
Block 4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
the South Kast corner of Lot 8596,
being the South East corner; tbence
North 80 chains, West 80 chains,
South 90 chains, and East 80 chains
tn point of commencement and containing 640 acres more or less.
Located this 20th day   ol   March.
1914.
20 JAMES  FISHER, Locator
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICK
Notice is hereby given that, Bixty
lays from date hereof, I intend to
apply to the Minister ot Lands for
Licence to prospect for Coal and
petroleum over thc following described lnnds, sltunte In the Fernie
District ul South East Kootenay, In
BlOCk   4.19.1.
Oommsnolng at a Jiost planted at
Uie South Kast corner ol Lot 114.11,
being the Bouth West corner; thence
North 80 rhains, East 20 chains,
South 90 chains, and West 20 chnins
to point of commencement and con-
talning 160 ncres more or less.
Located this 27th day ot March,
1914.
HA 111,AS   .1.  PEYTON, Locator.
20 James Fisher,  AU'llt
COAL   AND   PKTRIILEUM   NOTICB
Not'lre Is hereby given that, Bixty
ilnyH from date hereof, I Intend to
npply to Hie Minister ot Lnnds lor
a Licence to prospect lor Coal and
I'clroli ver the lollowlng described lnnds, situate In the Fernln
Hlnli Irt of South East Kootenny, In
tllook 4.v.i.'l.
Oommonolng at a post planted nt
llie North East corner ol Lot 87:14,
helng the South East comer; thenco
North 80 chains. West 80 chnins,
South 80 chnins and Kaat 80 chains
to point ol eommencemont and containing mn acres more or loss.
Located  this 22nd day  ol   March,
1914.
20 JAM Ell FISHER, Locator THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOg, B.C.
Cranbrook Electric Light Co.,
Limited
New Rates for Users of Motors Electric Irons,
Toasters, Stoves, Heaters, Etc.
First 400 h.p.   at  6c.  per h.p.  hour
Second 400 h.-p. at 5c. per h.-p. hour
ovor SOO h.p, as 4jc- per h.p. hour
These rates apply to electricity consumed between the hours of 7
a.m. aud 7 p.m. (rom thc 1st of March to the 1st of September; and
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. the remainder of tbe year.
Ou motors there will be a charge of per h.-p. capacity iu additiou to
these  rates,  as—
On  motors 1   to  15 h.p.   Up to    50 h.p. consumed; fl.00 per h.p. pr   ninth.
100 " " .50
200  " ■' .1".
Over 200 h.p. consumed  uo charge per ti.p.
Ou motors over 15 h.p.   tp to 100 h.-p, consumed, 50c. per h.p. per mth
200     •■ " 25c.
Over   200 h.p. consumed uo charge per h.p,
You are cordially invited to the    demonstration   at   our   oltlce   be
tween the Old ali'l  15th "f nest mouth.
Three
Favorite
Talcs
—Made of the highest quality
talc money can buy—milled
to infinite smoothness, and
then perfumed with the
genuine "CoasON" perfumes.
(St
,    Ideal Orckid
Orson S Pomander
Violet
Don'l buv cheap, inferier talc.
.-o.r.tlv ■llled ana cheaply
nci-nieJ. when hv ttkiilK for
CORSON'S pro ran fit the taL
Ask i
- Druggist
aWSH
i  1*1 KJ*I 'MM It
39
IT1D. TORONTO
ANYONE
1 THEIR CLOTHES
WITH
DYOLA
kThe Die that colors ANV KIND|
of Cloth Perfectly, wllh lhe
SAME DYE.
No Omnrr of Mliukei,   'lean ami Slmpli*.
Plants for Sale
Victorin Rhubarb 2}c. per It). $2.00
per mu lbs. Uodtllng plnntB, AhIim-h,
Lobelia, Pansy, Btock a, I'otunlos-
Otitneso Pinks, etc., 3fic. [tor down.
KuKiliitiK, Geraniums, ivy, etc. in
pots 20r. to KOC. nich. G&bbago nnd
Cfslf-ry plKiil.H fiOr. ner 100. RhUbftTb
roots Hie., raspberry canes 6c, Run
sian Poplars 10c, x year Asparagus
root (jr., cash wltb order, delivered
(ree.   Address, ii. ('nrm-, Wattsburg
For Sale Rents & Wants
Twenty-live Becond-bnnd Hewing
Machines for Sale on monthly payments, some of them cabinets. All
overhauled and Ln good condition.
From .$.'.00 up, Singer Store, phone
157. 4-tl.
FOR BALE, Brentford Bicycle, secondhand, cheap for rush. Apply
this ofllce,
FOR BALB Bllvor Orey Dorkings
11 pullets and i hen 12.00 eacb, Bos
830, Craabr iok, B.C.
private bo ird   I  I   In I,   een trail j
Located,    Phoi     n Mt.f.
FOR    SALE    "it    RENT      I iom«d
bouse "ii I lo) •  ' bam ami
chicken coop al back, Apply to A.
FOR RENT—Nicely furnished rooms,
Brault, 248 Pooley  Ivenue.       M"-it
WANTED—A  housekeeper for family
of throe.     Oood   wages to   right
party.    Kid«r!y lady preferred,    Ap-
pl>  Boi B73, Cranbrook, B.O     *i: 2
Ladles' or G ml's Hh'h of any
style cleaned or remodeled. Phone
204 or apply MIhh l. M. Hmlth, Fen
wirk  Avonue M«4t.
TO   LET  Three    rooms    for   light
housekeeping, on    \imstrong ave,
rent $8,00 per month,  Apply nt  the
O.K. barber shop, w  w   Kllby.
KOK HALK Two small cottages,
practically now, in Drst olass **-it*-
dltlon, ploatofod outside and Inside.
Apply tt, ttowlott, plnalflrer, Oran
ttuuk street. u if
WANTED—We can employ young men
and young women, anU older ones,
In every community, to circulate re
Itgiuus literature, and paj them
well for their work. No respectable
person need be out of high class,
paying employment, if you cannot
work full time we'll engage you for
s;jare time. The most skilful of our
representatives make as high as siity dollars per week, tbe year round,
and   he, or she,  Is ndolent
wbo cannot make at least twelve
dollars per week, :™ it opportuuitj
for achool teachei i - « rk luring
vacation. A tetti i will bring you a
I • i) iBft ■■ 11    please   an 1
surprise yo      Write t  ■ lay  sure
tell  us all   - rsell      Bi
ford. Ont U-2t
Bridges-Bardgett
A quiet yet pretty wvdding took
place at Christ's church on Thursday
evenine, when the Rev. Flewelllng
united in marriage Mr. Shaw Bridges
and Miss Isabella Bardgett, both of
this city. After the ceremony the
wedding party partook of a wedding
supper at the home o( the bride's
parents. The happy couple will make
their home in Cranbrook.
SteamshipTicket Office
SAFETY
SPEED
SPLENDOR
Canadian   Pacific   Royal   Mall
Steamers.
Allan Line Royal Mail Steamers,
French Line to Havre.
White Star New York and Oanad
ian Service.
Olinard Line, New York ami Can
adlan Service.
Canadian Northern Royal Mail
Steamers,
Donaldson Line to Glasgow.
Anchor Line to Glasgow.
North German Lloyd.
Largest and Fastest Steam) rs;
cheapest fares; direct sailing, Antwerp and Hamburg connections,
O'/.ermonitz, Krakan and all other
Continental  points.
Uny your tl'.'kets where you get
your train.
J.    W.    S P R N C B,
O.P.R. Tlrttt>t.  Agent, Oanhmnlr
Local  News
Picture Framing. Picture Framing. 80 sampleH of Moulding to
choose from.—KTLBY FRAMES PIC
TURKS.
Mr. and Mrs,  I).  Dyer,   of EdmOQ
ton,  were Cranbrook visitors,
Wm.  Kerr motored   iu    from   Klko
Monday on business.
Mr.    and     Mrs.     R,    H.   Bohnrt  of
Wardner spirit  Monday  m Cranbrook.
Mrs.   Harry  White will  not  receive
Hiram until October.
What   is a   Mall   and   Jeff?    You will
flm-i out af  Lloyd Orowe a Co.
Thoro ars mjeatod com] 'ants ol
Indian* killing game, and sailing it
in Cranbrook,
On \ Martin lefl fot Spokane
cm Wednetdi ■ s here bo [s taking up
residence [or a short time,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred. Qenest Ic-ft on
Thursday on a holiday trip to tbo
Coast,
very enjoyable evening at the Manse
e& WtdasatUy ev«dng.
Mrs. J. W. Spence and mother wlll
leave etuly next week on a holiday
visit tv Montreal. They will be
away about two months.
Miss Margaret Kennedy left last
Sunday for Fornle where she Is taking   up    a     position    with    Messrs.
Herchmer &   Martin,  lawyers.
The Dingman   oil well at Calgary
spouted oil to a height Of 90 feet-
How many oil kings will lhis make
111  the windy  city.
Creston 1ms a brass band, not for
the purpose of boosting its fruit, but
for discoursing sweet music for its
people.
Hush lires are rnglug in Ontario,
which Is a warning to all against
the danger ol similar contlagrntlons
iu  British  Columbia.
We Clean the Town. Up-to
Date and Sanitary. Cranbrook
Dvc & Cleaning Woiks.   Flume   ■
i5'7-     _        !;
Mt t spen : i tew ays In tuwn ! '
Mi. J, A, Fni gfesson returned tu Bull i '
Hive;- on Moi day last tu e ■■■■-   ■
work  n Itb the company. *
The iee cream social given by thr'
Ladles Vld of the Methodist church
ol  Mov it- last   Sat urday  was   i  good
.,  ■■■ al   M i !>- sum being pea
Mrs.    \.    I),    Bridges and children
fl   ■ ■    Ml tldaj      ■'   "ns  week   (or   Ac
'  ■      ni ari  .   .. '-it sbe is expecting
spend several  weeks witb hier par
K 11 BY      FRAMES      CUT: RES
■ I ian Rifle Asso-
:e  .]
Monday,    tbe   25th.     So    Ed Hill s
the prises
Eggs .-.■ •■ rate of three or four
.-.-■ > p- - day are being Bhipped from
Movie. Foi tbi flrst time In the history i | the Silver City nc eggs   are
»eing imp.—-" I
Postmaster. Henderson announces
that the registration wicket will be
kept open for money orders, stamps
and registere.i Utters while the mail
Is being sorted.
If yuu want to own your home, see
Reatl & Elwell. They will sell to
you on easy terms.
Charles A. Cock is at Nelson this
week as a delegate to the meeting of
the executive committee of the synod
of tbe diocese of Kootenay, which
convenes in thnt city on Thursday.
A Pittsburg infant has been named
Woodrow Huerta by bis fond parents. We wonder if Woodrow will
try to eliminate Heurta in ense of a
family  row.
The little child of John Varley or
Reglna, Sask., waa killed while sleap-
Ing with its head on a rail. Ai the
Inquest it was shown to lib a ease
of accidental  death.
Several automobile owners had
• suite a hit of tire trouble laat Sunday when enjoying a run round the
district. One of them had the had
luck to have as many as live blowouts.
Want a Wedding Ristg?
uu///////,
You eau get the best in weight
nnd workmanship here for lit
tie money nnd any other (Uud
of Kings at a considerable ro
duction. We have a large as
BOttment Of very line Jewelry
and   precious    stones    and    will
be glad to havo you call and
Inspect tbem at your leisure.
There will be no pressure to
buy   unless   tho   goods   tempt
you  to do so.
Kll.HY     FRAME!
PIOTURBS
KILBY      FRAMES
PIOTURBS
Lewis Taylor was convicted I ■
year for breaking   Into and stealing
from the Byan section house.
Thfl COUrl called for Wednesday,
May 27th, is postponed until the Hth
of Juno.
Safety Deposit   Boies to renl     Ap
ply   IU-a]I A   Klwell,
clarence M. Cameron lefl for Cal
gary Thursday morning on business.
He expects to he awaj aboul n wwk
Knoi Churrh Is being BWOpI and
(garnished,   Tho task win bo eomplot
ed hefore the end ol May.
The meinheTH of Kin.x Churrh Lit
orary and Dobnttng Society mwm  »
The prospects for an early crop of
small fruits in tbe Cranbroolt district th1« y*Hi are good, says a
prominent fruit grower. Present pros-
peets are also good tn nearly every
line of fruit raised in the district.
On Sunday last a launch pnrty
from Moyie were joined by an automobile party from Cranhrook at
Green Bay. The party consisted of
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. GUI and family
and Mrs. Reid and son.
0, F, Bennett, of tho Cranbrook
branch of the Unit, of Commerce, has
gone to Creston to have charge as
manager of the Creston branch. He
will move his family to Creston in
the near future.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kumiiier left on
Sunday Inst for Bpokans to take
pari In the Grand Lodge colobratlons
ol thfl order of the Knights of Pythias wblob are being held In that olty
during   the   present   week,
Thos, Caven, M. P, P., is reported
as being the lucky pOBSOSSOr 0( a
small block of shares In the now famous Dingman well, which is now
gushing oil, and is located near Cal-
rary.
lieali A Swell, steam9blp agents.
White star, Dominion and Anchor
lines. We hook direct, (rom Crnn-
Liool:   to   all   European   points.
Big cntobos of trout urn reported
hy local fishermen during Ihe pant
week. A party of foin caught 138
flsh nl Munroe ink  Humlny last.
Geo, Hmlth has accepted n position
at the Cranbrook nn hotel clork,
Friends of .T, A. Urenves, formerly
with tbo Cranhrook Drug & Book
Store,   will   la<  glAd   lo  luo ii   i|u,t   he
has recently passed bin examination
[in the Ontario College ol I'liarmncy
for Druggist  and Chemistry,
H   IC. Ontway, assistant with tho
Cranhrook   DHlg *   Bon,, etoro,  In expecting   bis   wile   i"    in lilm   tula
(   RAWORTH
\        BROS.
1      Jew elers S Opticians
\ Cranbrook,    •    -    It. C, \
The
VRexall Store'
The Store with a Reputation
KOOTENAY'S
GREATEST
DRUG
&
BOOK
STORE
The
Beattie - Murphy
Co., Ltd.
"When* It Pays lo Deal"
Cranbrook        -        B. C.
BEATTIE-MURPHY CO
MAKE A STATEMENT
We always advise people who have
stomach or bowel trouble to see a
doctor. Uut to those who do not
wish to do this we will say: try the
mixture of simple buckthorn bark
glycerine, etc., known as Adler-1-kal
This simple new remedy is so powerful that JUST ONE DOSE usually
relieves sour stomach, gas on the
stomach and constipation QUICKLY.
People who try AiHer-i-ka are surprised at its QUICK action. The
Beattie-Murphy Oo. 4%-4t
week-end, tor the purpose of looking
after him and seeing tnat he keeps
In the straight path.
Andy Miller has discovered a new
lake on a hill top nenr his pre-emption, He says it will not only serve
for irrigation hut that now be knows
where the ducks all go when shot at
on thc other sloughs.
Notice Is given warning the public
that postmasters are being instructed to prevent the enclosure of letters
in parcel post. Fines arc being Imposed and collected for breaches of
the regulations in this respect,
Mrs. A, Hurry is confined in the
St. BJugeno hospital with kidney
troub|l. Hcr mnny friends will ho
clad to know that shels progressing
favorably and may he expected to go
home about the beginning of noxt
weok.
Captain and Mrs.Carruthers preached their farewell services in the F'res-
hyterlan church last Bunday, the tor-
Ices being well attended. They left
mi Monday to take charge of the; Now
Westminster citadel.
('apt. and Mrs, Hustler of Nntiai-
uio aro coming to Oran-bvook to take
charge of the Army work recently va-
catod by Oaptnln Carruthors. Their
welcome meetings will he held in the
Army Hall on Sunday.
IIKINC1 YOllll OLD PIPE TO BOUH
PLACID  KOR IMPAIRS
The Mexican American medial ion
eonferetice opened at Niagara Kails
on Wednesday. It. Is hard to see,
however, how anything can ho accom
pllshod unless President Wilson ami
lYcHlitf-iit Huerta aro there prepared
to eliminate each other.
A lawn social undor the auspices of
the Knox Church Literary and Do-
hating Hourly  will ho held on Mmi
4ay 25 on tbe lawa of Mr. O. P. Tls-
4alt, AMMtro&c araaue, commtaclng
at 4.80 p- a. ThsTs will bo an or-
cbistra la attendance   Refreshments.
U you ars looking tor a bouse, set
Ksall A Elwell.
We are sorry to report that Ross
Carr is confined to his homo this
week suffering from an attack of
pleuresy, it is supposed, contracted
from a cold obtained while looking
after the work of painting the tft,
Bluegene Hospital for which he has
Lhe contract.
K. O'Hara is walking around this
week with his left hand hound Up,
Upon enquiry we tind that he bad re
reived blood poisoning from Hie sting
of mi Insect of some sort. No dan
gor ia anticipated to result there
from as good care wan laken (com
its inception.
it is reported that the rodlstrlbu
tion of federal seats haa been com
plotOd, except those In eastern Oil
tario. The nuestion will be settled
definitely in a few dayB and tho iv
distribution lull may be expected In
gO   through   the   hOUBQ   quickly.
Quality In Cleaning I Cranbrook Dye & Cleaning Works.
We Clean the Town   Phone 157
Qoo, H Brown of iTort Steele applied for a pre-emption record of L*ot
11531, situated near Kort Steele, im
mediately afterward leaving for England where he Is to he married. As
Olir correspondent writes, "Watch
Kort  Steele grow."
P. Matheson was out at his pra-
einptlon last week, and ran out of
gasoline. While looking nround ho
found au Oil How, which, when strained through a chamois, proved to be
almost puro gasoline. Pete used It
and was thereby able to return in his
auto home .
Second-hand Hewing Machines for
sale from $5.00 up at Singer Store,
47 Cranbrook Street.
The Oranbrook Lacrosse club practices every evening at the recreation
ground in preparation for thoir game
with Fernie on Monday. The grounds
have been ploughed and rolled and
are in excellent condition, and will be
sprinkled and rolled ■ on Monday
morning before thi game i6 played.
KILBY     FRAMES      PICTURES
The third football match of this
Beason was played last night- on the
grounds of the Agricultural Society.
The contesting teams were the Bankers and the Y's. This is the tirst
time these tennis have come into
contact and the game was looked
forward to with interest.
Mr. H. B. Farris, representing the
Kootenay Explosive Co., Ltd., of
NelBon, is in the city this week, demonstrating to possible purchasers the
value   of bis   explosives.   Mr. C. S.
Parker is the local agent.
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Hinton of Pln-
eher Creek are at present staying
with Mrs. J. B. Bridges. Mrs. Hinton was well known in Cranbrook before her marriage as Miss O, Bridges.
Her many friends are pleased at seeing her again.
Miss Teffee, who has heen with the
Parker's Dye Works, Toronto, has
Bflcsptwl s position with the Cran-
brook Bve and Cleaning Works. Miss
Teffee ib an experienced hand ai dyeing work, having been forewoman for
three years wtth the above ttrm. She
will prove a good addition to tbo
present staff employed at this growing establishment.
Manager Johnson of tho Rox theatre says that he is disappointed in
nat getting a patriotic programme
for the children on Monday. Owing
to delays, other towns secured them,
but a special programme will he given. On Tuesday and Wednesday a
special feature entitled "The Crusaders, or Jerusalem Delivered," will ho
shown,
KILBY   FRAMES    PIOTURBS
At the Edison theatre thore will he
an exceptionally tint* programme offered this afternoon and evening. In
the evening the special two-reel feature entitled "The Doctor's Receipt,"
together with "The Lucky Stone,"
"Three Children" and "Pathe's Weekly," will ho shown. The above »re
very popular tllms and are well
worth seeing.
The row that took place on French
avenue on Tuesday consisted of women lighting with tin cans, frying
pans, etc. One lady, received a nasty
cut. The police were ealh-d and the
lady instigator was summoned to appear hefore the magistrate on Wed
nosday morning but failed to appear
on account of alleged slekneHS.
Mohammed Kalm was dismissed on
a charge of murder at tlio recent as
slftCS hold lu Fertile, Ho was Iuk"ii
to Nelson Jail, to await trial at the
fall assl/eii on a second charge of
murder. Mohammed was charged
with murdering two of bis country
men at hull rlvw In March last.
fm Tuesday Inst C. (lulllmnio,
clerk nt the Crnnbrook, while fulfill
Ing his duties In tho hotel ran a
nail In his foot, thereby contracting
ASK FOR
FE ROSES
Send for Five Roses
COUPON
'rill   Nunc   ind   AJ.Iint   plunlv
Wl low (d wiUm Ten C«nU
Cook Book-
BEING A MANUAL OF COOD RECIPCS cmfully
chwen from lho contributions of ove. two thouionJ
mccniEul umii of Five Roin Flour tfuoufltiout Canada,
Alio Uir fui Note* on the vatioui closic. ol good thing*
lo tu, all of which have beciv carefully checked and
re-checked by competent authority.
MjjIWJWj tfl»»lopi In UK Of THE WOODS HjUjjg CO. LIMITED. WINNIPEG
Cranbrook  Jobbers.  Ltd.
DISTRIBUTORS,   ORANBROOK
ScreenDoors
5 GRADES
4 SIZES
$1.50  to  $3.00
We haiiL' these also on shorl notice.
Refrigerators
from
S12-S2 to $50:22
The one at 150.00 is the last    p
.word - see it.
F. PARKS & CO.
Hardware and Mill Supplies
CRANBROOK,
B. C.
Iiluinl-poisoiilng       necessitating    his
Uvntmi'iit «t the St. KiiKene Hosplt-1
al,   We are glad to announce that at
present   he is ahle to move around
even If It is with the aid ol a stick.
I.. Pearron, I'ltfl Steven, John!
Scanlon nml Onm l.lnds'y lelt on
Sunday to Imve a share In the laugh
thnt will arise (nun onn ol the party crossing the dessert, with nil its
bosotting snares, when they attend
the convent ion ol the I). O. K. K.
now being hold In lhe elty ni Spokane.   "Oh, that Camel."
The organ reeltal given In the Methodist,   churrh Inst Mondny   wna   n
success sn lar ns the program provided by ihe organist Mr. O.F.Nldd
wns concomed, but the attendance
wns a Utile below par. Tbis Is tho
last rooltal this season that win ho
given. Mr. Nidd anticipates having
anothor somewhere about Inlr week
when It Is hoped Unit, he will obtain
all tile support he deserves.
-Kll.HY FRAMES l'll'TUItKS.
Lyman Koot, assistant Canadian
manager of the Sun Insurnnce nlliee
Ol London, Ont., being a branch oltlce Irom the one in England, waa In
town Inst week end looking over the
property In town re tire insurance.
Some nl his remarks about the conditions Wl nnw would mnke the majority ol people Indignant with them
II tbey only renllHcil them ns he saw
Uiem mul the danger they were running from lire juut. llirougli careless-
ness in disposing ol (heir rubbish.
Mmogla Olilnn Dinner Seta lu severul imtternii nt l.loyd ('rowe & Ilu.
At the li. 0. Conlorenco ul the
Metlioillsl   ChllrOll  recently   IHd    In
Kamloops the llev. w. Kimin Dunham was eleeleil to slay another
year   in lYnhniok ami preside   over
the pastorate berc. The remaining
East Kootonay stations will remain
as heretolore. The new president of
the conference elected wns (R*v, Kliliu
Manuel, of the Robsoti Memorial
Church, Vnncouver; Hev. H. Forbes
Stillman wan re-elected secretary,
We Clean the Town! Cranbrook Dye & Cleaning Works.
Phone 157.
It Is pleasing to again note the
generosity ol the Cranbrook citizens
in coming to the assistance of Mr.
itllny, who, It will be remembered,
was considerably frozen Inst winter
at Cannl Flats. Apart from the subscriptions tbnt hnve been sent In to
the "Herald," tho friends around
town organized a benellt dnnco In
the Auditorium. From the receipts
ohtnlned nnd applied to tHoso nlreii
dy on band Mr. Itllny will receive a
considerable sum to apply to covering the cost of obtaining 11 pair of
new legs. I
nillNO YOUR OLD PIPE TO BODS
PLACE   FOR REPAIRS
The lollowlng are pre-emption records with their applicnuts' mimes an
taken up slnco the opening of these
lands: William Hoed, Lot 21)99; John
W. Wright, Lot 2700; 0Alio Bmlle
lileleglieni, Lot 11888] (leo. T.Smith,
Lot 11860; Oliver Crosby, Lot 1158J;
John Reld, Lot 11007; Frank II.
Scott, Lot 11010; (leo. U. Frienke,
Lot 11000; Frank W. Didder, Lot
11614; Axel F. Spongberg Lot 2704;
John Yiidn, Lot 11018; Peter Matheson, Lot liruiO; Andrew Miller, Lot
11681; John Henry Lewis, Lot 11687;
(I  Henry llrown, Lot 110:11; Alfred
Reeves Webb, Lot 11669,
W, W. KILBY
PRACTICAL     PICTURE    FRAMER
ARMSTRONO   AVENUE
P. O. Dot IM Craabrook, B.O

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