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The Prospector Jun 20, 1914

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Array What are
Bi-focals?
Ask Us;
That's what we are here for
Wilson - Optician
Provincial   Legislative .A
'     '
sseinlily
Mtttrtitf,
—_—
The  Leading Newspaper,,:
in  the
Kootenays
The
"Prospector"
$2.00 Per Year
V O L U M N E    20.
CRANBROOK,    B.    0,      SATURDAY       MORNING    JUNE   20th,   1914.
Bond of Empire
A ceremony of Imperial significance
took placo yesterday at General-
litiildingB, Aldwych, wben the Lord
Mayor opened tbe club roomB ol the
Overseas Club—"the greatest club in
tbe world," as it bas been describd
by Mr. Andrew Fisher, leader of tbe
Australian Labour Party and former
Premier of the Commonwealth. The
ceremony was attended hy a notable
gathering of public men. They Included Lord Selborne, lately High
Commissioner tor South Africa, Lord
Buxton, tbe new (iovernor (Ji'ii.iral of
Bouth Africa, Lord Meath, Sir
Oeorge Reld, High Commissioner for
Australia, the Hon. Thomas Mackou-
ile, High Commissioner tor New Zealand, Sir T. A. Cughlau, Agent General for New i South Wales, and Lord
Niirthcllfle, founder and president of
the club.
The actual ceremony ol opening
was ol the slightest. The company,
after being received liy the Lord
Mayor, who was wearing his robes of
office, had gathered in one ot the
rooms overlooking the Strand. Then
in one brief sentence the Lord Mayor
expressed the pleasure it gave him
to declare the rooms open. This concluded the ceremony.
The club iB housed on the a.'cond
floor of General-liiilldlngs, Aldwych.
The front rooms face the Strand,
and from the windows may be seen
the rising building which will form
tbe offices of the Australian Commonwealth. Four ample roomB,
which will serve sb reading and
writing rooms, constitute the accommodation, and the whole represents
the headquarters of what has in the
short space of 3J years become a
universal organization with branches
throughout the Empire.
WHY THE CLUB WAS FOUNDED
The following are the special objects of the Overseas Club and its
branches:
(a) To establish club premises
which shall be available for the use
ot members of the branch or visiting
members of any other recognized
branch possessing a charter granted
by headquarters.
(b) To bring together in the bonds
of fellowship members of the Overseas Club residing in the district.
(c) To extend the hand ot fellowship to members arriving from or
passing through to other parts.
(d) To create and foster an intelligent Interest ln the welfare ol the
British Empire by placing before the
individual a clear idea ol the duties,
responsibilities, and privileges implied hy British citizenship.
(e) To support any kindred societies or movements working on patriotic lines lor tbe wollare ol the British Empire.
(f) To aim at and assist in all
constitutional ways ln maintaining
the prestige ol the British Empire.
The figures ol membership since the
inception ol the club in August, 1910,
show   ln   a remarkable manner   the
growth and extent otjthe movement:
Members
Inception, Aug. 1910    —
February,  1911      Ui.OOO
February, 1912   7.1,000
February, 1913   104,000
Today   over 120,00(1
THE LUNCHEON
At the luncheon at the Waldorl Hotel Lord  Northcltfle presided.
MESSAGES FROM DOMINIONS
Lord Nnrthclltli', tn responding to
the toast, aald:
One Is very grateful to the Lord
Mayor for coming here today, because this Is a very busy week in his
life and his Is a very busy lite. Hut
I was not unite so grateful to him
for bis references to my alleged nm-
iiitlcenre. This club is very largely
sell -supporting, and tbo only thing I
have done Is to guarantee the'rent ol
the premises- a modest £1,200 a year
lor three years. The Overseas Club
haa tbe support of 120,000 poople In
every part of the King's Dominions
and beyond the King's'Dominions, It
Is assisted hy peoplo ol all races and
every shade ot political opinion. It
Is true, as the Lord Mayor satd,
that I havo had tbe great pleasure of
visiting most parts of the Empire,
and one of the excellent lessons a
member of the political party which
I belong learns on his journeyings Is
that enthusiasm for the Empire ts
not tho appanage of one political
party alone. That Is one of tho
rensons why wo have made It nn
adamant rule that politics shall havo
nothing to do with the Overscns
Cluh. During the late elections In
Canada we wero naturally besieged
.by candidates asking for support,
and we declined to give It to either
side. A club llko this can very piihI
lyi affect elections, hut It Is the dominating rule of the Central Commit
too ol this cluh that we should have
nothing to do with politics, and we
(Continued on Page Five)
Coal Mine Explosion at Hillcrest
Over Two Hundred Miners Entombed in Burning Mine—Relief Parties Sent from Every
Point in Crow's Nest, but Were Hampered by Fire—Many
Pathetic Incidents Witnessed at Scene
Government Inspectors,  Mine and U. M. W. Officials  In Charge
Closing of Session
The session whloh has just drawn
tu u close has been miirkeil hy the
passage uf an unusual amount uf
beneficial antl progressive legislation.
The Government haa shown itself a
(iovernment for tin* people, and there
has been passed a long list of measures designed to protect the oublic
and further the best interests of the
country.
The present Oovernment has, [rom
the lirst day it assumed office, particularly looked after the interests of
the farming community. The expenditures on agrlcultuse have almost
doubled since Hon. Martin Burrell
han become Minister, while the Aid
to Agriculture Bill, appropriating
ten million dollars for co-operation
with the provinces in the development of the industry is tht; greatest
advance move ever made by a Canadian Government.
TWO NEW MEASURES.
Mr. Burrel, this session, was sponsor (or two measures designed to
protect the interests of both the producer io the country and the city
consumer. One hill was to regulate
cold storage warehouses. This measure gives the Minister power to absolutely control and make regulations
for cold storage companies. The
MiniBter in this way will be able to
regulate combines, which it is alleged have been holding up both producer and consumer. It is a bill
upon which he haa been widely commended by papers ol all political
stripes.
Another measure which Mr. Burrell
introduced this session was a measure "to regulate the sale and manufacture of dairy products." This
measure also is designed to protect
both producer and consumer, and prevents the adulteration of butter, and
in addition prevents impositions by
buyers upon the farmer.
NATURALIZATION AOT.
Hon. C. J. Doherty was responsible for a number of measures of more
than ordinary importance. The new
Naturalization bill, which creates an
Empire citizenship, Ib really one of
the big measures of this session—it
is a long step in advance towards
imperial unity. For years there has
been an agitation for an imperial
citizenship, as at present an alien
naturalized in Canada has had no
rights as a British subject outside
of tbe Dominion. It bas been left
for the present Government to carry
through tbe negotiations with the
Imperial authorities. A similar bill
to that introduced hy Mr, Doherty Is
before the Hritisb Howe, ho that the
law will go Into effect simultaneous
ly. In addition, naturalization is
made more difficult, the time being
lengthened to live years, aud the
scandal of wholesale naturalization' in
the West under the Laurier regime
will be wiped out.
Another important bill fathered by
Mr. Doherty was a measure to mnki'
it a criminal offence to publish la) at
advertisements iu regard to the Hale
(property. TIiIh Ih designed to pro
teet the public from the sale of wildcat real estate. This measure hns
been widely commended.
PUBLIC PROTECTION.
An Act to Regulate Explosives was
an important measure introduced i.y
Hon. Louis Coderre, designed to protect the public and worklngmen uom
careless handling of explosives, In
recent years there havh bcen sorlnu
accidents from powder explosions,
and this hill puts safeguards ftfollnd
the sale, manufacture and bundling ct
explosives. Tt also arranged for tho
location of factories ln :llst\r*s
where there is no danger to tho public.
Anothor bill providing for iV pin
tectlon of worklngmhn is that Mi:h
wbh Introduced hy Hon. T. W. Oro-
thers, nnd which absolutely forbids
tho use of white phoHphoniB In the
manufacture of inatcheB. Thla is n
measure of groat Importance to all
workingmon In match factories In
Canada, and Is a bill which is greatly appreciated by tho labor Interests.
ORAltf COMMTHHTON.
A bill of Interest particularly to
the West, waa one which linn. George
A report from Blalrmooe ton the
Prospector, received at noon on Friday was to the effect that an explosion had occurred at the Hillcrest
mine. Later in the afternoon, a report by telephone wub to the effect
that, three hundred men were working
in the mine, that Hixt.y had been tak
en from the mine, eight of whom
were dead. A rescue party wan still
trying to get into the mine, which
was un tire.
Rescue parties from Penile, Michel
nnd Hosmer were en route to the
scene.
Fernie, IJ. C, Juna 19. (Special to
the prospector, fi.30 p. m.)—Explosion occurred about 9.15. Two hundred and twenty men went into tbe
mine thiB morning. Twenty got out
immediately after the explosion. Up
to the present time about forty have
been brought out dead and it would
appear that there is very little hope
for those left in the mine. The rescue parties are wording hard.
The force of the exploBion was ter
rifle and wrecked the haulage hounc
situated about 100 feet from the
mine.
Superintendent Qulgley anil Pit
Bosb Taylor are among those in the
mine at the present time.
Belleview, June 19—Two hundred
men are believed to have been trapped and killed as the result of an explosion in Hillcrest coal mines, at
Hillcrest, near Belleview, on the
Crow's Nest line, at about 9.30 this
morning.
About 300 men went to work in the
mine this morning before th» explosion occurred. Not more than fifty
or sixty men escaped, and about 190
were left in the mine and it Ib said
there is no hope for them as the
mine is on fire.
Special relief trains were sent out
from Fernie, Hosmer and Michel. The
specials carried surgeons, nurses and
a large number of mine officials and
workers with a larpe amount of hospital supplies, which reached Hillcrest about noon.
A government rescue car with trained rescue men has left Blairmore for
Hillcrest. The mine has been on fire
for over three hours aud dense clouds
of black smoke are issuing from the
pit mouth.
Official reports from Hillcrest show
that 22!) men were entombed in the
mine. Sixty-five bodies have heen
brought to the surface and a few
of theHO are being reHUscitated, with
but little hope held out (or the others.
Hillcrest, Alta., June 20.—Provincial Inspector of Mines Stirling was
on the train eastward bound wheu
he was informed o( the accident and
Immediately broke journey at Macleod Hml Ih at present busily en gag-
(Special to the Prospector)
ed In connection with the disaster.
A joint meeting of members of the
locals of the U. M. W. A., the district executive, and the officials of
the different coal mining companies
along the Crow's Nest Pass, > was
held here tonight, aud committees appointed (or the purpose o( attending
tn the different matters iu connection
with the burial ot the unfortunate
victims.
There is no lack ol assistance being offered by thoroughly trained
men from all'parts of both the provinces of Alberta and British Columbia. Relays are busily engaged in
searching throughout the mines for
bodies. Lethbridge has srnt a ' contingent and a number from Taber
have just arrived.
Owing to the mangled condition of
many of the bodltts recovered, it is
imperative that interment should
take place without delay and'it is
expected there will be at leaRt two
points where interment will take
place, namely, Hillcrest and Blairmore on Sunday next. There are
finite a number of ministers of the
gospel who are doing all they possibly can administering to the bereaved ones.
There are several instances where
practically thc entire male members
of the family were wiped out entirely. There are so many touching ?iad
pathetic instances taking place time
to record all of them iB even beyond
the capacity of the Ublquotous reporter, hut we may mention some of
these that have come to particular
notice. The wl'fe and family of
James Bradshaw are en route from
Montreal to join father and husband
who is now numbered with the dead.
Herbert Haslam is well known along
the Crow's Nest Pass and particularly in football circles. He had been
working in the lamp house until the
day of tne disaster when he was
making his first shift inside the
mine.
Supt. Thos. Corkill, who ia also an
expert in a dual capacity in Michel,
namely working for the Crow's Nest
Pass Coal Co. and alao being a justice of the pence. Thia well known
gentleman was severing his employ
wtth the company Saturday, intending to take up his residence ln the
neighborhood of Nelson where he is
believed  to bave some property.
There are bo many individuals of
the same name that it ia somewhat
hard toxUstlnguish them, but one of
the BrowiiH mentioned is Wm. Brown,
brother of General Manager John
Brown.
It is not possible to make further
investigation In the vicinity of room
two, aouth entry, owing to the existence of a smouldering fire.
The work of recovery of the bodies
is proceeding steadily. Thoso recovered last night are not so badly disfigured as the earlier ones. Seventy-
four are now laid in the union ball,
which ls being used as the mortuary
chamber. Two hundred coffins have
I beep ordered.
Hillcrest, Alta., June 30.-The following is a list of all those unaccounted for: Thomas Smith, John
Hood, John Davidson, A. Chabbil-
lon. Frank Laboone, Fred Johnson,
Fred Moorhouse, Thomas Wilson,
George Pounder, James F. Gray,
Wm. Fines, Fred Coulter, Alex. Morrison, Alex. Buckman, Wm. HUliman,
Ed. Maloir, Wm. Moore, Pat Kane,
Mike Seaska, Louis Fortunate, John
Andreska, W. Gardina, John Fedor-
uk. John Balinski, E. Botta, Steve
Barnyia, Pat Commisso, F. C. Ben-
neet, N. Rlbanes, G. Parmisari, Nick
B. Emchuk, Carlo Cassagrande, Pete
Kantilini, V. Fortunate, Joe Rochester, Fred Rednick, Jobn Forester,
Antonine Lagarde, Bill Redmik, Nick
Marran, E. Ciccone, G. Demchuk, F.
Freeh, S. Reltko, A. H. McKay, P.
Ssmotcuk, J. Mudryk, T. Court, E.
RosscneB, D. Emory, W. Bltfi, Jas.
Petrle, D. G. Harris, F. Kuriatz,
Robert Smith, C. Aleck, Hugh Hunter, A. Dugdale, G. Hicken, S. Bain-
bridge, M. Sanigo, P. Ackers, A.
Blant, D. C. Murray, I. Catoni, T.
Turner, J. Barbar, John B. McKinnon, Stephen McKinnon, Alfred Sal-
va, John Bowie, Carl Johnson, John
Heber, Robert Dugdale, Leon Payet,
Charlie Charles, B. Montelli, T. W.
Brown, Wm. Miller, Harry Carr,
George Rovertson, Jos. Oakley, Angus Fuquer, Thomas Gorkell, Robert
Muir, Jobn Zapora, Steve Maluchuk,
A. Gaparine. John Saudul, E. Paga-
nari, Albert Farnbarini, G. Marcolli,
Joe Camada, R. Hansford, A. Car-
ellt, Sam Cangllini, B. Tamberni,
Carlo Parnesari, Nick Kuzenko, G.
Fogali,   G.    Marchattl,  C. Galmoll,
B. Catterino, Tom Qulgley, Tony
Cimetti, Pete Koper, Pete Bossar,
V. Olll, F. Vendrasco, F. Kwasniez-
za, H. Adlam, P. Sandulak, L. Cha-
blllon, John T. Kizuk, W. Knasme-
za, John Davidson, W. G. Miller, V.
Bodio, Alex. Petrle, J. Porteous,
Mike Tyron, Sam Charlton, S. Mig-
naviez, C. Coam, D. J. Walker, J.
Clarke, M. Koryanczck, John Bands,
J. Maluk, R. Anderson, John Mc-
Quarrie, A. Miccklejohn, A. Pent, A.
Porteous, A. Paggett, P. McNeill, L.
Zamic, H. Granachi, W. Gallamore,
Fred Bingman, D. Albonssl, J. yuig
leg.
The W. Gallamore, mentioned In
the above list iB a brother of Chas.
Gallamore of this city, clerk at tbe
('ranbrook  Hotel.
SHIPS DESTROYED
WHEN DOCK BURNS
Glasgow, June 18— Central dock
was destroyed by tire tonight, Tbe
estimated  damage is $1,250,0011.
The undermined quays collapsed
and slid Into the water, one aft?r
the other, carrying with them huge
cranes, thousands of feet of iron girders and tbe roofs of sheds, until the
destruction was complete. Four
schooners and hundreds of barrels of
seal oil and other products were also  lies troy ed.
DECIDE TO SALVAGE
EMPRESS OF IRELAND
Quebec. June 18—The contract to
salvage tW- Empress of Ireland bas
been let to the Canadian Salvage association. It is expected that the
salvaging will take two months and
it iB not yet decided whether attempts will be mad':' to raise the
hull after tbe valuables and bodies
have been removed from her.
KING MAY VISIT
CANADA NEXT YEAR
Toronto, June 18.—A special cable from London today Bays:
The King, accompanied by tbe
Queen, may tour his colonial possessions in the autumn of 1915. If the
plan is carried out their majesties
will start the autumn of next year
and go by way of the east and home
through the Pacific to Vancouver,
thence through Canada.
B. Foster fathered, which provided
for the extension of the power uf tho
| Grain Commission to Eastern Can-
' ada. Hitherto their scope hns beeu
confined to the West. The Western
farmers have complained that much
of the evils of mixing gralu occurred
j lu the East, They declared there was
! little uho to regulate the grain traffic in tho West if this regulation wan
not continued to the Kant. By the
amendment to the Act tho Commission will have control over Eastern
as well in Western elevators, and a
farnter, If he desires, will be able
to secure Government control and Inspection In transportation from his
wheat fields to the Liverpool markets,
Another monsure of particular Interest to thb West wits the amendments to the Dominion Land Acts,
which lighten the burdens on the
Western homesteader, and provide for
greater encouragement of the live
stock Industry.
DOMINION LANDS ACT.
The Act as It now Standi requires
thnt interest shall he paid on the
unpnid principal in connection with
the pre-emption from the date nf the
! pre-emption entry. This provision
has been found to be unfair to the
settler, nnd the proposed amendments
to tho Act provide that no Interest
I shall he charged ln c.innectlon with
tho pre-emption except on such puy-
imonts on account of thc preemption
which may be in default,—that Is, no
intercut shall be chargeable until
thfl'p years have elapsed from date
of entry, and if the first instalment
Is then paid, as required, no interest shall he charged on thnt instalment, or uu any HiihHpqucnt Instalment, provided that same is pnld
wrt'ii due.
The present Act requires that a
settler holding a purchased homestead entry must erect a house worth
at least 43(10, on tbe purchased homestead Itself. This provision has
heen found to work n hardship lu
many cases, and the amendment in
this respect provides thnt where a
settler Iiiih a purchased homestead
entry within nine miles of tils p t-
ented homestead, ho may reside in
biicIi patented homestead, und may
erect the >:iim limine on the quarter
Nci'tioN upon which he Ih living.
The hill also provides (or greater
protection of tho public resources
of the WeHt, and nny lands upon
which there are wnter powers, 01
which are necessary for the protection of water supply nre to he reserved by the Crown for tho iibs of
the public iih a whole,
INCREASED PAY
Hon. I.. P. Pelletier was responsible for two bills, which provido (or
Increased pay for the underpaid letter carriers, mall clerk* nnd olher
employees of the outside service  of
the department. t
I Two bills of exceeding importance
were put through the House by Hon.
(W. T. White. They weft bills placing
j safeguards and restrictions around
. the formation and operation of
trust and loan companies. The new
tn I Im are designed to prevent fraud
and failure In connection with such
companies. Amendments to the In
Hiiranre Act passed this session have
n similar object fn view, and are a
result of the Investigation held by
the Government Into the failure of
the Union Life Co. Other important
measures of the Hession are the Fisheries Act, and provides (or greater
protection of Canadian ..shorten and
Canadian fishermen; the bill to
amend the Shipping Act, and the bill
to prohibit the export of petroleum.
THE TARIFF BILL,
In addition, the Tariff hill must
uot bo foivott.cn. The Tariff bill has
placed thc ateel Industry on a Hound
basis without Injuring the Consumer
lu Cannda, while there was a sub
Htantlal cut In the tariff on agricul
tulnl ImpleniMitH. The wbole de
sign nf tho tnrltl bill was to oncour
age the homo market, looking nlso
to the protection of all cIsshph, and
particularly the farmer.
Two   important    and   progressive |
bills   which   lack   of time prevented .
their passage this session    were   the
bill to consolidate the Hallway   Act
and the C-uperatlve Credit 1)111, They
will both be dealt with neit hohh1<*i,
BORDEN MAY COME WEST
Tt is possible that Pi-inter Borden
may enter on his western political
tour earlier than anticipated. It was
thought he would not come west until August, but now it is announced
tbat he may come at the beginning
of July.
FOREST FIRES.
A large forest fire is burning in
thc Flathead valley, and it Is reported that a large amount of fine
timber is being destroyed.
Southwest of Cranbrook,  north of
be raging.
Wattsburg,  another fire  is  said   to
Still another fire is said to be
raging in the vicinity of number
nine camp of the 0, P. R. lumber
company on Bull river.
SHEPHERD OF THE HILLS.
"Tbe Shepherd of the Hills," a
dramatization of Harold Bell
Wright's "best seller," will be the
attraction at the Auditorium, commencing Tuesday,  June 'id.
This story of the Ozark mountains
has proved very popular in novel
form and as a play it is said that
its success Indicates it will exceed
the popularity of the book.
Messrs. Gasklll ami MacVitty, th'-
producers, have given it a very beautiful scenic mounting, tbe mountains
of the Ozarkfl lending themselves to
the best In the scenlo artlHt'H art.
The caHt haH been carefully selected,
fact, It is said to he Unique in tbe
matter of types.
PANAMA EXHIBITION
Ono    of    the   astonishing    things
nbout the I'nnatna-l'nclfic Exposition
is thnt the largest display by any
foreign country will he by tbe oldest
in runt in in jus history and youngest
iu civilisation, Oblna will shame
the rest of the world wltb her exhibit, at Hun Francisco, for which sb<
Ihih appropriated .1,Mm.win, nud ask
ed for half iih unirli llimr Hpare again
uh could be spared hor. And the
showing of old and new China, linking ancient art with modern progress, Is likely tO be the most ple-
turettyuc and Instructive of nil nt the
fair.
and  nre two of the most   advanced
piseofl of legislation over introduced
into Parliament.
Then, to wind up, there wns tbe
Canadian Northern bill, whlcb set-
tlei this Laurier legacy, provides for
tho completion of this transcontinental, nnd gives the Oovernment out-
right HO.iXM.owi worth ot stock.
Peace Celebration
We are just in receipt of a circular
outlining the celebration for tbe hundred years of Peace between tlio British Empire and tbe United States,
and, judging by its contents the wurk
of the Centenary Association is taking rapid hold in Canada, Great Britain and the United States.
The general proposals of the committees can be summed up in the following main features:
1. Erection of monuments and other visible memorials.
2. Services of thaiJ.sgiving in th;
churches.
.'i. An educational propaganda in
th« schools and universities,
4. Public festivities In certain centres.
There are various BUggostlops inniin
regarding the erection of monuments,
This matter, however, ho* been re
(erred to an International committee.
In,respect to the thanksgiving services to he held in tho churches the
circular goes on to say that "it has
been decided to set aside one Sunday
(or special thanksgiving Borvices in
all the churches o( the British Umpire and the United States. The date
fixed is February 14, 1915. The Treaty of Ghent, though signal ou Christmas eve, 1814, was ratified by tbe
United States, and, therefore, went
into complete operation ou February
17th, 1815, so that February Mth,
1916, will be the nearest Bunday to
the centenary of ratification. It Is
hoped that the services of this day,
including the Sunday School exercises will be devoted to the consideration of the blessings which have
attended the two great nations during the hundred years of pence. Most,
gratifying letters have been received
by tbe executive committee from
leaders in tbe various churches
promising active co-operation in this
feature of the celebration.
The most important feature of tlic
whole celebration will be the educational propaganda, and it will concern the children, lt is a matter for
congratulation that, all the Departments of Education in Canada havo
promised to lend assistance to the
movement. The main proposals and
details are being worked out hy the
Canadian executive and, we understand, will be held in Crnnhrook,
Nelson, New Westminster, Kamloops,
Revelstoke, Vancouver, Vernon, and
Victoria; endeavors are also being
made to bold the same iu Atlin,
Quesnel and Trail.
The committee arranged for to
take charge of the work in Cranbrook at the present time are; The
Mayor Simon Taylor, A. 0, How-
noes, II. I). Cameron, Lester Clapp,
L. J. Cranston, J. F. Dexter, Rev.
W. E. Dunham, Rev. K. P. Flewelllng, R. I.. T. Gnlbraith, Hev. o. E.
Kendall, j. D. McBrlde, Rev. W. K.
Thomson, N. A. Walllnger, A. H.
Webb, H. White and Charles Miiir of
Fort Steele; others will eventually
be added to this committee's
strength and a good celebration can
be hop.nl for, and one that will do
Cranbrook a lot of good directly and
indirectly.
At a meeting of ibe executive committee held on January Hth, tbt*
president wns em po were* to procure
designs for appropriate medals iu
commemoration of the hundred yearB
of  peace.
On December 3rd aud 4th, 1918, a
conference of tbo American committee was held in Richmond, Vn., representatives being present from 31
HtateH and 68 cities and towns, exclusive Of tbOBe present from tIn-
city of Richmond. The conference
was attended b\ \!nj"r C, K, Ham
lltoti and Mr, K. H. Scammell re
presenting tbe Canadian Peace Oen-
tenary   Association.
Sessions of several committees were
h-iii aud from the Committee on Address to the People of the United
States the following address was Is
sued bearing the signatures Of a
large number ol leading men.
TO THE PEOPLE OF THK UNITED
STATES:
"On Christmas Eve, 1814, Messrs.
John Qutney Adams, .lames A. Hay
ard, Henry Clay, Albert. Gallatin and
Jonathan  Russell, on  behalf ot the
United    States,    and   Lord  Cnmbier,
Dr,     Adams    aud     Henry    Qoillbum.
Bsq,,   on   boball   of Greal Britain,
signed tho Treaty ol Ghent,    which
ended the war between the two countries.
Shortly     thereafter      Mr.     John
Qulnoy     Adams  expressed   the    hope,
wonderfully   realised,      that      tin-
peace  tttUS  restored  should   ho einliii
ing,  saying,  'May  the gates   Ol   ttie
temple of Janus closed heir nrvrr be
pened during the century.'
"A few months    Inter | cine socle
ties sprung Into being in both Atner
ica and    England;  and  within   tbree
(Continued OH   Page   8) THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, B. C.
©he Itawpector, ©ranbrook, §. ©♦
ESTABLISHED    1895
Publiebed Every Saturday Morning at Oranbrook, B.C.
p, m. Christian, general manager
SUBSCRIPTION RATES $2.00 PHR YEAR
Postage to American,  European  (Br Itish   Isles excepted)   and  other  foreign countries, 50 cents a year extra.
ADVERTISEMENTS—Advertising rates furnished on application. No
advertisements hut those of a reputable character will be accepted for
publication.
ADVERTISERS AND SUBSCRIBERS.—Unless notice to the contrary
is given to local manager advertisements and subscriptions will be kept
running and charged up against their account.
20th YEAR
CRANBROOK, B.C    June 20
No. 25
We give in another column the report of the dairy inspection as completed for the month of May ny Dr.
Rutiege. In the report nn submitted
to the council there were several references to the conditions in which lie
found some of the dairies. These conditions we have taken out of th1.1 report for this reason1 The time was
when all the dairies were working
along the lines they each thought ht
to carry on their business without
being mado to comply with any city
regulations or bylaws. Now that
the city has drawn up proper bylaws
to govern the conditions under which
they must work, tbe city inspector,
Dr. Rutledge, paid each of them a
visit and made the necessary suggestions for improvement, giving each a
specific time in ivhich to fulfil his re-
guests. Some of the dairies any sending out milk that is unlit for human
consumption and these he has bad
to impress with the fact that unless
the improvements are made within
the time limit given the true condi- j
tions of their dairies will be pub-
lished in the newspapers, giving full !
information of the conditions that |
exist as the inspector finds them. We
trust that each of the dairymen will
fulfill the requirements called for, as
they are reasonable and just, inso- |
much as they are intended to protect j
our health and especially tbe health
of the children. It must be under- j
stood by all those concerned that in ;
making his report Dr. Rutledge has j
no intention of injuring any dairy-
man's business but that he is only '
carrying out his instructions to pro- j
teet the welfare of the citizens at 1
large. Hence his warning with a
time limit to carry our his requests.
• a    •    •
In the matter of industry on.* can
but admire the enterprise shown by
several local gentlemen in forming a
company for the purpose of prospecting for oil. With 11. 0. Beattie as
president of the company nnd Messrs. A. K. Leitch and A. 0. Bownesfl
on the directorate of the recently
formed company, known as the Locomotive Oil & (las Co., Ltd., and
Mowing the success they havo all
made of their own business and the
good judgment they exercise before
taking any risks, it is safe to say
that the company under tholr care
will be well taken rare of and the interests of any possible shareholders
be fully protected. We can say in
good  faith,   "Success   to    Crnnbrook
enterprise, we wish yoil well."
• »   •   •
Local himiness men and citizens (inputting quite a lot of money just
now in oil stork mid especially Is
this wi in reference to the Flathead
Petroleum Co. Many well known
men in tbis district have just an
much faith in the Flathead vt*ley
as they have in any of the oil proH
pecta in Calgary; they may have to
wait a little longer for their returns
hut they will be Just as sure.
• • • •
The "Prospector" is the lirst paper in Cranbrook-to inform tW- public of the disaster that took place
at Hillcrest yesterday morning. It
is a story which makes tbe heart
rend Itself with sympathy for the bereaved ones left behind and the lov
ed ones gone before. The full, particulars are not by any means to hand
at present but from the late despatches received lust night one can
realise the scenes that would be
enacted iu tbe vicinity of the mines.
Coming so soon after the uewn published of the sinking of the "Kmpress
of Ireland."; coming when th;1 country bas not ly any m^ans recovered
itself from the awful tragedy aud its
accompanying suddenness, this miue
explosion which wipes out in a mo
ment of time Botne 200 or more souls
is. too awful to imagine. Rescue par-
'ties are at present doing their utmost for those entombed within nature's walls, entombed without a
ray of hope of deliverance, and
brought face to face with a must
cruel death.     Well may we ask   the
question, "What is man'"'
•   •   »   •
The Liberal majority in our Senate
has once more got in the way of a
measure adopted by the House of
Commons. While we do not deny ihe
right of tin. Senate to reject bills
sent up from the House, one would
feet greater respect for the action cf
the former body, if it was not so
palpably partizan. The latest 'xhi
bition of senatorial obstructive icss is
in respect to the petition to th: Srit-
ish Parliament to amend the British
N'orth America Act so as to provide
for an increase in the senatorial te-
presentation in the West. Senator
Bostock, leader of the Liberals in
the Upper House, frankly said that
his reason for seeking to postpone an
increase in the Senate until after the
next general election was that, if it
is permitted now, the Conservatives
would be ahle to secure a majority
in that body, and, if the Liberals
should succeed at the next election,
they would be confronted by a hoe-
tile Senate. Granting that thiB is
true, it is certainly an act ot extreme partisanship to endeavor to
prevent such a thing from happening. The Senate has no right what-
evr to concern itself with the way
the electorate may go at au election.
A non-elective body, it should consider Itself bound to approach every
quest ion from a uon partizan point
of view. Its best friends cannot
claim that it has done so in respect
to the proposed amendment. Mr.
Borden's points against its action
were well taken. He pointed out
thnt appointments to the Senate
have nothing whatever to do with
tbe date of elections; that the proposed address to the British Parliament ih based upon the Census of
1911, and that tbe rejection of the
commons plan is not in keeping with
our constitutional practice and that
no good reasons have been advanced
wby the appointments for the West
should not be made as soon ae the
necessary legislation can be secured
from the British Parliament. It may
be remembered that when the manner
of increasing the senatorial representation of the West was first proposed, we pointed out, in contradistinction to tbe position taken by
some of our rontemporaries, that an
amendment of the British North America Act would be necessary hefore
it could be made.—Colonist.
Dairy Inspection
Your Worship and Councillors of the
City of Crnnhrook
Allow me bo submit a report of the
work done in connection with dairy
inspection nfter May 18th, the time
of my appointment.
I have made a visit to all tbe
dairies in our distrlef, and some of
them several times, and I have made
a test of nl! milk sold 'rom such
dairies,.
I find the dairies in very good condition, with thc exception of one or
two, and I must say since we have
taken up this question of dairy regulation there has been several improvements taken place. They have
all heen thoroughly whitewashed and
the premises thoroughly denned up.
The majority of them are doing
their best to comply witli the bylaw and are mnkliu' arrangements to
handle the milk in bottles; they are
also Installing proper machinery in
the  way of stenm boilers and     vats.
One is more than ever Impressed,
after going ovei the dairies, thatt.be
sealed bottles whon properly iter Ufa-
ed Is the only proper way of handling the milk. In removing the lop of
cans continually from mi" bonne to
the other, It leaven no resistance to
foreign matter ,,i contagious germs.
This mettloA Cannol b'' the proper
way and should he pntvetited if possible.
The by-law stafi's that milk must
not lie transferred (rom one recep-
tacle to another in public places,
lanes or streets, but those using
cans avoid tbis by transferring It in
the houses winch, in my opinion, is
much worse on account "f the danger of contamination in houses from
disease germs.
Mr T. Austin is now building an
up to date -milk dairy with cement
tloor and running, water through It,
also adding a steam boiler and bottles. With these improvements his
dairy will be in first class condition.
Mr.   Prlngle'B    and   Mr,   Atchison's
dnirics are in good condition n"'i are
already handling the mllK in   sealed
bottles ami in  good sanitary   condi
tion.
Mf. Jo" Taylor's premises are being Improved to comply with the bylaw's requirements.
On visiting McDonald DrOS., I
found their premises clean and tidy.
They are now K'dnv; to build a new
milk dairy und install a steam boll
er and handle milk in bottles.
Mr. Dnrdgett's promises are In very
good condition regard inr barns and
tbe condition of his rowH. Tbe cowh
have all been tuberculin tested by
Dr. Illsli'v of the Provincial Govern
ment stntT with very rood results, I
believe, and he will no flOUbt hand in
bis report to you when It Is all complete.
fu alt I have mnde twelve visits
to   the   dliferent    dairies and    have
inade several tests of milk with  the
following results:
Butter Fats
Macdonald   Bros  3.7
J.  A.   Pringle   3,5
W.   .1.   Atchison     3.2
Joe Taylor    3.i
T.  Austin    3.0
W.  B.  Bardgett    2.1
The Provincial Milk Act says that
all milk sold must contain 3 J per
cent of milk fats so you can see that
there is some of the milk that is deficient  to  quite  an  extent.
1 am going to continue making
those tests and ascertain if ■ possible
why in some cases the milk is so
low.
During my visits 1] tind there are
several improvements necessary to
be made in the dairies according to
the bylaw requirements and I have
notified the several owners to that
effect. Sufficient time baa heen il
lowed them and I hope they will-ce
they way clear to perfect the ar
rangements to our mutual adv an
tage I have also told them that f
the improvements suggested are not
made I shall be compelled to make
personal reference of them in my next
report and the same will event i-i'ly
be published iu the local newspapers.
J. W. RUTLEDGE,
Dairy   Inspector
Shepherd of the Hills
From Shakespeare to Harold Bell
Wright is along jump, but no writer from the dramatic day to that of
tbe novelist, has attained the number of readers. Mr. Wright's most
popular novel, "The Shepherd of the
Hills," has been made into a play
by its author with the assistance of
F.lsbery W. Reynolds, and Wlll be given its first local presentation at the
Auditorium, commencing Tuesday.
June 30th.
The story is one of the Ozark
mountains and teaches a lesson of
the simple life. Its characters live
and act naturally; it is a play that
attracts by its simplicity yet holds
the auditor with breathless interest
from the first curtain to the last.
Messrs. Gaskill and MacVitty. the
producers, are said to have siven the
play an excellent cast and a very
beautiful production.
Cheap
Younir man or youn? woman, you
are worth something. Don't sell
yourself too cheaply. Your strength,
intellect, industry, application, morals, principles, and high character-
all of these are aBsets. They are
worth something if you have any of
them. Tbey are priceless if you have
them all, for they are what make
our foremost men and women. They
make great creatures, workers,
preachers, leaders, generals in war,
captains of industry, managers of
railroads, and heads of corporations.
Such men as these are not chosen
for their good looks. Certainly not!
Neither are they ever chosen becausv
of tbeir dishonesty, immorality,
thoughtlessness, selfishness, or disbelief in the hand nf a Divine Providence, Some men of. this kind succeed, hut the exceptions are rare.
Remember in this frivolous time
that the one thing you really have
as long as you live is your body.
That is yours. That stays with you
to the end. You must live with
yourself. Where you go, it goes with
you; when you pass away, it is in
your casket.
If this is true (and it cannot be denied), make the priceless gift to
your Creator of a sanctuary, clean,
sweet, wholesome, spiritual aa well
as physical, living the life that you
know you should live, putting a high
value on thc human frame in which
you make your home.
Beautify it with all the graces of
deportment, courtesy, kindness and
affection. Do not chenpen It with
vice, licentiousness, greed, intemperance, sordin 'ss, unbelief, and all
the train of sorrow and suffering
thnt follow in the path of sin.
Keep yourself worth all that you
can. Hold yourself in the world's
market, at  the highest price.
As the fanner seeks to win the
prizes witli the hest products of the
soil and breeding stable, as tho manufacturer strives for the finest work
of the loom the forge, or spindle, as
the young housewife delights in the
most delicate embroidery nnd the
artist in the highest example of hiH
art, so Y-t every onn, however bumble, seek the best for what he has
to offer, and he will get the higher
priee.
There Ih a public market always
open for our varied talents, We need
l'o to m, pawn shopB with them. We
need not cut prlecH. We need not soil
at a sacrifice. There in no bargain
counter for soul ami body. "The
life is    more  than  meat,    and     the
ln.ily   in
ire  Hum   mini
nl."
Till'  yt
illliK   limn    wll
>   Hi
nkii
Unit
t.llf!    Will'
ll    r.WI'll   llllll     i
IH
Ing,
tlmt
III'    IIIIIHl
hftVfl   It  tern
illomi
ol
whut
111'   KlVI'H
In   return,
mhi'i
n
liiinl
mistake)
The   young woman
Will
bi'lil'VI'H
Hint I, pretty Ince. n
I'.iiit
llll
Ugure
with hcauty unadorned, aud the display of many jewels will win her
way is following the leadership of
the blind. She will pay the price
with bitter repentance. ■
Avoid the primrose path of dalliance. Take the beaten way, though
it be straight und narrow, for the
end is peace.
The discoverer must sail over many
troubled seas. He nuiBt climb the
highest peaks and break his tortuous
way through many a jungle; but lf
in tbo end be reaches the goal, he
will be satistied.
There is a goal for you.—John A.
Slelcher, in Leslie's.
Peace Celebration
(Comtlnued from page Cue)
yearB, by formal agreement, tho
boundary Une between the United
States and Canada became a mere
political limitation, like the peaceful
boundaries that separate the States
ol   ttie  American  Union,  iustead  ol a
series of tort Ideations bet ween t wo
nations mutually distrustful of oue
another.
"Believing that the blessings that
have followed in the tram of the
peace thus established eannot better
be brought to the attention of the
world at large than by a lit ting ce
lebratlon, the American committee
at its initial meeting, held four
years ago, tor inula ted a plan for
this purpose. The proposal was soon
thereafter laid before the people of
Creat Britain and the self governing
colonies of the British Empire,
"The American committee was
animated by a patriotic impulse and
the belief that through an adequate
world wide celebration $1 a century
of peace great good would be accomplished towards the rational
settlement of international disputes.
And it hoped and hopes to effect this
through the creation of a sentiment
which shall educate the peoples of
tbe world to regard forbearance and
mutual understanding as virtues to
be cultivated by governments and
nations, as well as by individuals.
"The Committee also considered
that through the association of tbe
peoples of many nationalities in a
common commemoration necessarily
there would result increased acquaintance, friendship and mutual
understanding which are essential to
permanent peace.
"Therefore, the undersigned, a special committee acting for the American Committee, a body whose many
thousand members are representative
of every section of the United States,
of every walk in life, and of every
profession and. calling and of the different elements from which our population is drawn, invite and urge
co-operation throughout the United
States, and thc active, sympathetic
interest of the citizens or subjects
of all countries,
"It is sincerely hoped that all ..will
take part with the American Committee, or with similar committees
in other laiulsi in the preparation and
execution of an adequate and fitting
programme that shall signalize, as
no other occurrence in the past would
enable, us to do, the realization of
Mr. Adams' prophetic wish that the
twentieth century might And' tbe
peace still unbroken.
"That our country has been Buch
an active factor in this wonderful
aclevement prompts us to celebrate
the event—for peace as well as war
is an event between nations—and
arouses the hope that the hundred
years which have passed since the
treaty of Ghent was signed on OhriBt-
mas eve, 1814, may be not only the
precursor of a perpetual peace between Oreat Britain and the United
States, but the promise of a broadening era of enduring peace between
all nations."
(1UKAT BRITAIN.
Tbe work of the British Committee
of which H. H. the Duke of Teck is
Honorary President and the Rt,
Hon. Earl tirey, late Governor-General of Canada, President, Is pro
grossing satisfactorily. At a meeting at tH> Mansion House, London,
on February S, 1914, presided ovor
by the Lord Mayor of London, the
Rt. Hon. H. H. Aaqulth, Prime Minister, was the principal speaker. At
tho conclusion of hia address he referred to the educational proposals
aud said:
"Americans telle pride in the great
names of our old English history,
alike in tho spheres of war, of administration, of literature and of
art. But we take an equal pride In
tho great men whom America has
contributed since the formal separation—a separation which is not in
consistent with real unity of spirit
ami foollng-men like Washington,
Lincoln and tho other groat herons
whom America haB produced and with
whom America has illuminated and
Illustrated tho British traditions of
history.
"What could be a bettor and more
human and fruitful way of celebrating this great centenary than that
wo should establish In both our
countries a systematized, organised teaching of those common traditions and this common history which
will lead ns both hy reverencing and
appreciating tho examples of the
great men whom we share In common to realise more hilly what is the
depth   and breadth of our   common
heritage and our common responsibility in the history of the world.
"I earnestly commend to you and
to the larger public ■outsidft the opportunity which this centenary so appropriately provides of commemorating not merely by statues and by
other outward memorials—valuable
and important as they are—but by
the persistent teaching of the essential unity of our British race, the
greatest security which history has
yet afforded to any two sovereign
communities to contribute their share
to the permanent paelflcntiou of tho
world."
APPROPRIATION   B^   THE  DOMINION  GOVEIINMENT.
In answer to a question put hy Mr.
W. 0, Wteohol, Member of parliament for North Waterloo, Out., as
to whether it were the Intention of
the Government  to grant assistance
to the Canadian Peace Centenary
Association, the Prime Mlniater
made the following statement:
"On June r>, 1918, a somewhat similar question to that now asked liy
my hon, friend (Mr. WetctlOl) wai
usked by the hon. member for Well
andgfMr. Gorman), who has taken a
worthy interest in this important
subject. The Canadian Peace Centen
ary Association, had then been in existence for upwards of a year, under
tbe presidency of Sir Edmund Walk
er, of Toronto, and bad done valuable work of a preparatory nature.
I  tind ou that  date  1 saitfc iu part:
" 'While the Canadian Peace Centenary Association is an unofficial
body, the, Government strongly sympathies with aud approves of its object aud purpose of promoting good
will and peace between the nations of
the world. The Oovernment is disposed to ffive favorable consideration
to a grant such as that mentioned in
the question in case similar action
should he taken in other countries."
"That statement Htill holds good ho
far as thiB Government is concerned.
Indeed, this Government is disposed
to go a step further. The cause
which the,Canadian Peace Centen-ry
Association and th1? corresponding
bodies in the United Kingdom nnd
the United States have set bef >re
them is one with which we are v/arm-
ly sympathetic. It is a triumph of
humanity that during a century of
rapid development, despite thc existence of serious international differences and problems, the British Empire and the United States have
found wiser and mor.* humane methods of adjusting differences than the
arbitrament of war. We welcome the
achievement of a century of peace,
and the forerunner of a long series
stretching into the future as far aB
human anticipation can trust itself.
"In answer to my hon. friend from
North Waterloo (Mr. Wtechel), I beg
to say that, subject to tbe approval
of His Royal Highness the Governor
General, it Ib tbe purpose of the Government to insert in the Supplementary Estimates to be introduced this
session the sum of $25,000 for th-
purpose of defraying the preliminary
expenditures Incurred in the work of
organization."
GREAT WORLD POWERS AND
,CELEBRATION
While the celebration more immediately concerns the United States,
Great Britain and Canada, it would
incomplete if the other great powers, with all of whom the principal
participants enjoy the most cordial
and friendly relations, were not invited to take a prominent part.
The following Manifesto to the Nations, reprinted from Circular No. 4,
was issued by tbe International Conference, held in May, 1913, in New
York:
"Representatives of Oreat Britain,
of Newfoundland, of the United
States, of the Dominion of Canada,
of the Commonwealth of Australia,
and of the Municipality of Ghent,
having been In conference concerning
an appropriate cl«hratlon of tbe centenary of the signing of the Treaty
of Ghent, which mai'.ed the end of
the last international war between
the British aud tbe American poo
pies, united In offering to the govern
meats and the peoples of the civilized world an earnest Invitation to
take part in making this celebration
In every way worthy of the one hundred years of peace that It commemorates.
"We invite auch co-operation to tho
ond that It may be made clear and
unmistakable to public opinion everywhere that the timo has come
when International rivalries and differences, though numerous and severe, may be settled without the carnage and the horrors of war. Although It bo unreasonable to disregard tbe possibility of reindict arising in the future, out uf mutual or
partial misunderstanding, yet wo
gratefully recognize that the chances
of misunderstanding have qoen largely eliminated by th'J degree in which
modem science has facilitated intercourse anil nccelerntod communication. We are, therefore, encouraged
to hope tbnt tho development of letters, science and the arts of commerce, industry and tlnauce, of mutual knowledge, trust and good feeling on the part of those who owe
different allegiances and who speak
different tongues, may profitably ab
sorb the energy of mankind, ns well
as offer opportunity fur tho display
of the   noblest and finest trails   **t
DUSTLESS— By   opening   dust   damper
and   direct draft  damper when shaking
McClar/s
Sunshine
_ff* all dust is carried up
JHirii&C6   smoke   pipe.  See
the McClary dealer or write for booklet.   n
Sold by Patmore Bros., Cranbrook, B. C.
mind and character.
"Great Britain has been a colonising nation, aud the United States
has drawn to its population various
and powerful elements from different
countries and from different tlaga.
Therefore, a century of peace between
Creat Britain and her Dominions beyond the seas on the one hand, and
the United States on tbe other hand,
touches directly both the inte.vst and
the imagination of every laud to
whlcb Great Britain's sons have
gone, as well ns those of every nation from which the present day population of the United States has been
drawn. Such a celebration will not
ouly mark the close of a century of
exceptional significance nnd importance, but it will call attention to an
example and nn ideal that we earnestly hope may he followM aud pursued in the yearB to come. What nations have done nations can do.
"We respectfully requeBt that his
Majesty's Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs, and th.1 Secretary of
State of the.United States transmit
this invitation, through the proper
official channels to the governments
of thc world, to the end that both
by thfc participation of governments
and by the co-operation of men of
good will,in every land, this celebration may be so carried out as to
mark not merely .the close of one
hundred years of pnace between English speaking peoples, but the opening of wbat wo sincerely trust will
be a fresh era of peace and goodwill
between all the nations of the
world."
The list of members is a most
representative one' and contains the
names of all the Lieut.-Governors,
all the Ministers of Education and
nearly all the Premiers in Canada.
Among those prominent in this Province wbo bave identified themselves
with this movement may be mentioned:
His Honor Thomas W. Paterson,
Lt. Governor; the Hon. Sir Richard
McBride, K. C, K. C. M. G.. Prime
Minister and Minister of Miivs; the
Hon. H. E. Young, M. D., LL. D.,
Provincial Secretary and MiniBter of
Education; the Hon. W. J. Bowser,
K. C, Attorney General; the Hon.
Price Ellison, Minister of Finance
and Agriculture; the Hon. Thomas
Taylor, Minister of Works; Alex. Robinson, B. A., LL.D., Superintendent
of Education; G. H. Dean, Esq., Assistant Superintendent of Education.
Tbe President of the Canadian
Peace Centenary Association is Sir
Edmund Walker, of Toronto, and the
Honorary Secretary, Major Hamilton of Ottawa.
Those desiring copies of the circular giving fuller particulars should
address Mr. E. 11. Scammell. Organizing Secretary, Hope Chambors, Ot
tawa.
Suggestive Questions
For Sunday School Lossons
(Copyright   1914, by Bev. T.  S.  Lln
scott, D. D.)
JUNE 21, 1914
Tbe Great Refusal   Mark   i: 17 Itl.
Golden Text- Ye cannot serve God
aud mammon.   Luke KVl:lt.
1. Verso 17—Does God require that
Sinners should be In an agony of desire before tbey receive forgiveness?
Why?
2. What Is Jesus' answer today to
those who Inquire what they must do
to inherit eternal llfo?
3. Verse 18—How do you explain
Jesus' answer to this question: did
be moan that he waa not good?
4. Would you say or not and why
that Jesus, as a man, as good as
God himself and did he claim to be?
5. Verse 19—What, If any, reason
is thero to believe that Jesus meant
that a man can be saved by good
works?
0, Verse 20—If it wore possible for
a man during his lifetime to keop all
God's commandments, why should
ho need a saviour?
7. Verses 21-22-Whay should we
believe, or not, that God loVfefl all
those who are morally good, with
tlio love of approbation, whether or
not they have fcaOo "horn again"?
8, Why did Jesus require this rich
young mnn to sell all his posses
hi ons?
'.). What dooH (lod require nf all
rich men today as a condition for
salvation?
lu.   Why Is   it that so many   rich
men who are such good judges of
value barter their eternal happiness
for earthly riches? (This is ono ot
tbe questions which may be answered
in writing by members of the club.)
11. Verse UH Why is it any harder
for a rich man than for a poor man
to he saved?
12. When is a man rich?
13. Verse 24—Whore would you
draw the Une between n righteous,
and an unrighteous, dependence upon
money?
14. Verso 25-27—- Why is it impossible for a rich man to be saved as
a rich man?
15. Why is tbe impossibility for a
camel to go through the eye of a
needle no greater than any other impossibility?
Iti. What is the general effect of
rich church members upon the spirituality of thc church?
17. Verm 28—What is implied today in aaying we have left all to follow Jesus?
18. Why is it Impossible for any
person to be snved without giving up
everything to God?
19. Verses 20-30—What, according
to Jesus, i nre the earthly rewards of
consecrating all wc have and are to
God?
20. Take a hundred names alphabetically from tbe city directory of
acknowledged Christian men, and a
hundred of worldly men and Bay how
many fold the former are better off
than the latter.
21. Verse 31—What class of nwn
will he tlrst in heaven?
Lesson tor Sunday, June, 28, 1914.
Review—The Seeking Saviour.—Reading Lesson Only.     Hob. iv:14; v:10.
We have a Complete Stoek of
Preserving
Kettles
in Aluminum  and  Enamelled
Ware
See Our Special at
50c.
Oil Stoves,
too,
Let Us Show You
F. Parks & Co.
HARDWARE   and   HOUSE
FURNISHINGS
CRANBROOK,    -   British Columbia
SteamshipTicket Office
SAFETY       Hl'KKl)
SPLENDOR
Canadian   raeille   lloyal   Mail
Steamers.
Allan Lino Royal Mall Steamers.
French Line to Havre.
White Star New York nml Canadian Service.
Cunard Une, New York and Canadian Service.
Canadian Northern Royal Mail
Steamers.
Donnldson Line to Glasgow,
Anchor Line to (llasgow.
North (lerninn Lloyd,
Largest anil Fastest Stcam)rn;
cheapest lares; direct sailing. Antwerp and Mntnhnrg connections,
Cftcrmonitz, Krukim and all other
Continental points,
Duy your U'.'kels where you get
your train,
J.    W.    HI'KN O K, (r*lwfr'i i,'l,'l''i"l"l*l"t"I"l"l,ll,'l"l'TT,|,+
Professional   (£arbs
■ anb -
£obge   Hotices
ANCIENT   ORDER   OF   FORESTERS
Court Cranbrook No. 8943.
Meet in   Maple   Hall,   on   2nil   anil
4th Thursday of each month.
J.  McLACHLUN,   O.R.
Loula Pearson, Sec., P.O. Box 518.
Visiting Brothers Cordially Welcomed
OVERSEAS   CLUB
(Oranbrook Branch)
Meets   in   Maple   Hall on the 2nd
and 4th Tuesdays in every month, at
I p.m.   Membership open to British
Citizens.
E. T. Brake, Free.
I>. Pearron, Secretary
Box 618
Visiting members cordially welcome
CRANBROOK   LODGE  No
A. F. It A. M.
Regular   meetings   on   the
third  Thursday   ol   every
month.
Visiting brethren welcome.
H.  Hicl.ccnbotham,  W.M.
J. Lee Cranston, Sec.
34
Cranbrook Farmers' Institute
Pres.—A. B.  Smith
Sec—A,b. H. Webi)
Meetings   are   held on the Third
Thuraday in the month at 8 p.m. In
the Old Gymnasium All Welcome.
ROCKY   MOUNTAIN   CHAPTER
No. 125, R. A. M.
Regular meetings:—2nd Tueeday ln
each montb at eight o'clock.
Sojourning   Companions   are   cordially invited.
Ex. Comp.—A. 0. Shankland, B.
Cranbrook, B.O.
KNIGHTS    OF    PYTHIAS
Cranbrook, B.O.
Crescent Lodge, No. 33
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
at Fraternity Hall.
A. Hurry, 0, 0.
E. Halsall. K. ol R. & S.
E. A. Hill, M. F.
Vlaltlng brethren cordially Invited
to attend.
I.O.O.F.,    KEY   CITY    LODGE
Uo. 41
Meete every Monday night
at Kew   Fraternity   Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially Invited.
F. Broughton, W. M. Harris,
N. a. Sec'y
PRIDE   OF   CRANBROOK
Circle No.  163
Companions ot the Foreet
Meete in Maple Hall , FirBt and
Tblrd Wednesday of each month at
1:00 p.m., sharp.
Mrs. A. M. Laurie, C. 0
Mrs. A. B. Bhaw, Sec.
Visiting  Companions   eardlally   welcome. ,6tl
CRANBROOK LODGE
No.     1040
Meets every Wednesday at 8' p.m.,
in Royal Black
Knights' Hall on
linker Htreet.
w. MattlibwB, dictator.
V. Carlson, Box 756, Secretary.
INDEPENDENT  ORDER  OF
FORESTERS
Meets ln Royal Black  Knlghta Hnll
Baker Htreet
Meets every 2nd and 4th Thuraday
ol each month at » p.m. aharp,
Mrn, 1.. Haywnril, rcc. sec,
W. B. MacFarlane, chief ranger
Vleltlng brethren made welcome.
The   Cranbrook   Poultry  and   Pet
Stock Association
Preaident—A. II. Smith.
Meete regularly on the First Friday
evening of each month.
Information on Poultry matters
supplied.
Address the Secretary -W. W. Mc-
Oregor, Cranbrook.
Loyal Orange
Lodge No. 1871
, Meets 1st and
3rd Thuraday in
R ii v a 1 Black
Knlghta of Ireland imli ut 8 p.iv. sharp. Visitors
Welroue.
R  H. Garrett, W. M.
W, Dunatan, Itcc. Sec.
Women's Institute
Meets in tile Onrmcns' Hall 1st
Tuesiluy afternoon in every month
at 3 p.m. The fancy work classes
nieetB on 3rd Friday evening ln the
same place at 8 p. in.
Mrs. E. H. Leaman, President
Mrs.  J.  Shnw,  Sec-Treas.
P. 0. Box 442.
All ladies cordially invited.
T.   T.   Nl c V I T T I E
P.L.8.   *  C.B.
ORANBROOK,    ...    B.O.
HARVEY,  MoCARTER,  MACDONALD
and NISBET
Barristers, Solicitora and Notarise
Money to Loan
Imperial Bank Building
CRANBROOK,    -    British Columbia
LAIDLAW  &   DE  WOLF
Civil   and  Miniug Elginoers-British
Columbia Land Surveyors
P.O. Box 236
ORANBROOK,
Phone 222
...    B.O.
Drs.     KING    &    GREEN
Physicians and Surgeons
Office at Residence,  Armstrong Ave.
Office Houra:—
Forenoons - - 9.00 to 10.00
Afternoons - - 2.00 to   4.00
Bveninge 7.30 to   3.30
Sundays  - - - 2.30 to   4.80
Oranbrook, B.O.
F. M. MacPherson
UNDERTAKES
Norbury Annuo Neit to City Hall
Open Day and Night Phoni 131
THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Indian Conservationists
Tno Indian lias frequently—ami not
ulwiiyH unjustly—boen ncciiHort of cri-
mtoal carelessness with tire, and to
the ancestral habit of setting out
lires iu order to improve grazing Ior
buffalo hns even heen ascribed the
caiiHe of the prairies, on which trees
are onco moro being grown, lhit owing to the procopt nml nnd example
of Dominion Qre-wardeus this ingrained carelessness bas—In northern
Manitoba at least—been supplanted
by an' enthusiasm for forest conservation. Heveral hundred Indiana last
summer promised to obsorvo evory
precaution to prevent forest fires,
nnd, as tho Chief Kinr Ranger writes,
"Tbo fact of no firos this Biunmor is
proof positive that tho majority of
them havo faithfully kept their
pledges," During the course of tho
summer Bixty-three Indians voluntarily visited thi! ('hint's head-quarters
to dlBCUSS the plans nf the Forestry
Branch in the matter of conserving
tbto remaining forests in western ■ nn
ada.
Many of those fudiaiiH are silftl
cientiy well educated to serve as lire*
rangers, and, following its policy of
obtaining the hest men possible for
this work, the Dominion Government;
has enlisted quite a number nf Indians in the fire-ranglng Bervlcc. fo:
which tholr knowledge of the coun
try and tbeir enthusiasm for tbe
work make them admirably adapted.
Although the forost-flre loss on the
125,000 square miles of Crown tlm-
berland patrolled by Dominion tire-
rangers was very small—tho area <>f
timber burnt over being less than
nine one-hundred ths of one per cent.
(0.0!) per cent.)—yet this low loss
was not a little due to the frequent
showers of rain during the danger
season. In order to insure safety in
seasons of drought, tbfa Forestry
Branch proposes to install lookout
stations which will increase thc efficiency of the yet somewhat inadequate patrol. Already several towers have been established, enabling
the rangers to scan at erne glance
several hundred square miles of country. Wireless telegraphy bas also
heen brought into use and from The
Pas and Fort Churchill it is now
possible for the rangers in these remote regions .to communicate almost
instantly with the Forestry Branch
nt Ottawa in matters of special urgency. This is probably the first practical application of wireless telegraphy to forest tire protection in Am
erica or elsewhere.
W. R.   BEATTY
Undertaker,
Einbalmer,
Funeral Director,
CRANBROOK, B.C.
P.O. BOX 085
PHONK 846
Cranbrook
Cottage Hospital
GARDEN AVE.
Matron:    Mrs. A. Salmon
Terms on Application
Phone 259 P. O. Box 845
NOTICK
OK CANCELLATION
RESERVE
OF
Notice in hereby given that n reserve, notice of which appeared In
tho B.O. Gazette, on Octohor loth,
1912, in cancelled in no far nn it relate) to the following oxpired timber
licences:—
4481, 9082, 11347, 21907, 22li[il,
23110, 24432, 26737, 21)921',, 21182,
28183, 30868, 31180, 31184, 3118,.,
31201, ■ 3133(1, 31481, 32022, 32711,
33411. 884811, 88400, 34221, 31273,
34310, 86602, 37580, 37993, 37994,
41344,    41420   nml    43170.
It. A. RENWICK,
Deputy MiniBter ol Lands,
i,iiiiiiu Department,
Victorin, ll.C, March 31st, 1914.
ir.-Stn.
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
A nilialilB French reitiilMii,-; nr vur lull.. Thcri
liilh Hie exceeillnuly unwiMliil In ii'Kululliilf Ihi
uenerntivc iiiiilluii nf tin' leinnln nvnleiii. Kefimtf
Hit cheap iiilltulinili. Hr. de Van's me ttihl nl
1EV n Ijiik. nr threo (nr llll. M.til'-il In nnv iiililreim,
lh. BMkall Drag Cu., at. ValbarlaM, Oat
Discovers Cancer's Origin
Paris, June 14—Dr. Alexis Carrels'
experiments at the Rockefeller Institute, New Vork, proving thut isolated tissues develop, demonstrate for
the first time the,exact nature of th.1
origin of cancer.
Professor Ohamby, of Ilroca hospital, who has made experiments like
Carrel's, expressed this opinion today, and added: "We have produced
in ii!w tissue, whose growth had
heen arrested, thnt active development which characterizes cancer.
When we obtain a more exact knowledge of the nature of cancer we will
he very near its cure."
Invents Recording Phone
Carl J. Gustnfson, a young farm-
er residing ten miles southwest of
Aberdeen, S. D., has patented an answering and recording telephone. The
instrument will be of considerable
use to doctors In their oflices where
they are called out many times n day
nad forced to leave the office vacant.
It is a combination of a telephone
nnd phonograph so arranged that a
pre-determined message iray bo dictated into the device. Tins messnge
will he transmitted over tbe line to
any person cnlling up during the absence of the occupant of the otflce,
and such person receiving the ,nos-
sage may iii turn dictale a message
Into the Instrument ovor the line
which can lie reproduced to th" occupant of the nlliee upon his return.
The device mny he used in c nnec-
tion with nny style of telephone, a
farm line, n central energy nr the
automatic. It has its nwn batteries
uud  does  not  rely  nil  the electricity
supplied over the tolephono line ior
its current. lt hns also anothor
useful feature. In tlic (net thnt n conversation can he carried nn over the
wire ami n record made nf that conversation nu the machine,
COAL AND PETROLEUM  NOTICE
NOTIOE is hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, 1 intend
t" apply In tile Minister nf Lands
fnr a Licence to prospect for coal
ami petroleum over the following described lands, situate In the Fernie
District nf South East Kootenay, in
Hlock 4593.
Commencing at-a pnst plnnted at
Lester Clapp's South-East corner,
tlience East 80 chains, north 80
chnins, West 80 chains, South 80
chains, to point of commencement,
and1 containing (140 acres more or
less.
Located this (!th day of June, 1914.
ELLA   CLAPP,
Locator
JOHN EWIN,
26 Agent
COAL   AND   PETROLEUM  NOTICH.
NOTICE Is hereby given tlmt. sixty days after date hereof, 1 intend
tn apply to the Minister of Lands for
u Licence to prospect' for coul and
petroleum over the following described lauds, situate in the Fernie District nf South East Kootenay, iu
lllnck 4593.
Commencing nt a post planted nt
W. F. Doran's North-East corner,
thence Houth 80 chains, West 80
Chains, North 80 chnins, Etust 80
chains, to point of commencement,
and containing 040 acres,   more   or
USB.
Located this Gt.h day of June, 1914.
MRS. ANNA KENNADY,
Locator
JOHN EWIN,
25 Agent
COAL AND PETROLEUM  NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands ior
a Licence to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following descrlhed lands, situate in the Fernie District of South East Kootenay, in
Ulock 4593.
Commencing at a Post. planted ut
Ella Clapp's South-East corner,
thence North 80 chains, East HO
chains, South 80 chains, West 80
chains, tn pnint of commencement,
and containing 040 acres, more or
less.
Located this Otli day of June, 1914.
JOHN   EWIN,
25 Locator
MINERAL ACT
I FORM   F.)
CERTIFICATE   OF   IMPROVEMENT
NOTICE.
HTRATHCONA MINERAL CLAIM,
SITUATE IN THE FT. HTEELE
MINlNii DIVISION OF EAST KOO
TENAY DISTRICT.
TAKE NOTIOE lhal 1, (len. M.
luihl, agent Inr S, H. Btooio, Free
Miner's Certillcate Nn. 67372 h, Intend, sixty days from llato hereof,
tn apply in Hie Mining Reenriler for
n Certiiienie nf Improvement fnr the
purpose ol obtaining a Crown Grant
f the nhnve chum.
AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE
Hint action under Seel inn 37 musl  lie
unnoticed liefore the issuance nf
such Certificate nf Improvement.
Dated this IBtli dnj nf Juno, A. D.
1914.
25 91. '    UEO.  M.   .IIHIII.
COAL AND PETROLEUM  NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, sixty days alter date herenf, I intend
tn apply tn the Minister nf Lands for
a Licence to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following descrih-
etl lands, situate in the Fernle District of South Enst Kootenny, in
Ulock 4593.
Commencing at a Post planted at
Lester Clapp's South-East corner,
Houth 80 chains, West 80 chains,
North 80 chains, EaBt 80 chains, to
[mint, of commencement, nud containing 040 acres, more or less.
Located thiB Oth day of June, 1914.
W. F. DORAN,
Locator
JOHN EWIN,
25 Agent
COAL AND PETROLEUM  NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, Bixty daya aftor date hereof, 1 intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands for
a Licence to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Fernle District of South Enst Kootenoy, in
Ulock 4593.
Commencing at a Post planted at
One Mile North of the North-East
corner of Licence No. 8731, being one
and one-half miles North of Commerce Creek, one and one-half miles
Enst nf Flathead river, thence North
80 chains, WeBt 80 chains, South 80
chains, East 80 chains, to point of
commencement, and containing 640
acres, more or leBS.
Located thiB Oth day of June, 1914.
LESTER CLAPP,
Locator
JOHN  EWIN,
25 Agent
Block 4593.
Commencing   at n Post planted   at
One mile    West    of   the Smith-West
corner of Licence 9490, thenco North
80 chnins,  Wost 80 chains, South 80
chains, East SO cbalns   tn   point   of
commencement,    and   containing   64(1
ucres more or leas.
Located this 8th day of June, 1911.
T.  B.  O'CONNELL,
Locator
JOHN  EWIN,
25 Agent
COAL AND PETROLEUM  NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given thnt, sixty days after date hereof, 1 Intend
to apply to tin- Minister of Lands for
a Licence to prospect for cnnl and
petroleum over the following described lands, Bituate in the Kernie District nf South East Kontenay, in
Block 4693.
Cnminencing ut n Pnst planted at
John Ewin's South-Wcst corner,
chains, North 30 chnins, West 80
Chains, Nortli SO chnins, Wost nil
Clmlnfl   tn   pnint   nf    ciimiuencmeut,
iiiiiI containing Mil acres,   more   nr
less.
Located Ibis 6th day nf June, I'lll.
A.   A.   EWIN,
Locator
JOHN   EWIN,
25 Agenl
COAL  AND  PETROLEUM  NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given thnt, sixty days after date hereof, 1 intend
o apply to the Minister of Lands (or
a Licence to prospect fnr coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Kernie District of South East Kootenay, in
Hock 4593.
Commencing   at a Post planted   at
T. B. O'Connell'a Soutb-East corner,
then North 80 chains,  Bast 80 chains
South 80 chuins, West Nil chains, to
point   ol   commencement, containing
040 acres, more or lesB.
Located this Sth day of June, 1911.
JOHN  A. TANNER
Locator
JOHN  EWIN,
25 Agent
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTIOB
NOTICE is hereby given that, sixty days after date herenf, T intend
to apply to tlio Minister ot Lands for
a Licence to prospect for coal aad
petroleum over the following described lands, situate in tlio Fernie District ot South' East Kootenny, in
Block 4593.
Commencing nt a Post planted at
John A. Tanner's South-West corner, thence East 30 chains, thence
South 80 chains, thenco West 80
chains, thence Nortli 80 chainB, to
point of commencement, containing
640 acres, more or tees.
Located this Sth day of June, 1914.
JAS.  DOWNEY,
Locator
JOHN  EWIN,
25 Agent
COAL  AND PETROLEUM   NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given tbnt, sixty days after date hereof, 1 intend
tn apply to tiie Minister nf Lands for
n Licence to prospect for cnnl nnd
petroleum over tho following described lands, Bituate ln the Fernie District of South East Kootonay, in
Block 4593.
Commencing nt a post plnnted nt
T. B. O'Cnnnell's North-West comer,
tlience North 80 chains, tlience East
80 chains, tlience South 80 chains,
thenco West 80 chains, to point nf
commencement, containing 640 acres,
ninre or less.
Located thiB Sth day nf Juno, 1914.
J. D. McDRIDE,
Locator
JOHN  EWIN,
25 Agent
COAL  AND  PETROLEUM  NOTICE
NOTIOE is hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, I intend
to npply to the Minister of Lands for
a Licence to prospect for cnnl and
petrnlcum over the following described lands, situate in tho Fernie District of Smith East Kootenny, in
Ulock 4593.
Commencing at a Post plnnted nt
J. I). McUride's South-East corner,
West 80 chains, thence South 80
chains, thenco East 80 chains, thence
North 80 chains, to point of commencement, and containing 040 ncres
more or less.
Located this 8th day oi June, 1914.
10. H. McPHEE,
Locntor
JOHN EWIN,
25 Agent
COAL  AND  PETROLEUM  NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, Bixty days nfter dnte hereof, I intend
to apply to tho Minister of LandB for
n Licence to prospect fnr cnnl and
petroleum over the following described lnnds, situate in the Fernie District of South Enst Kootenay, in
Ulock 4593.
Commencing nt n Post planted at
Jns. Downey's Houlh-West corner,
South 80 chains, Enst SO chains.
North 80 rhains, Wost 80 chains, tn
[mint of commencement, nml containing 040 ncres, mure nr less.
Located this 8th day ol June. 1914.
II.   KAK1N,
Locator
JOHN   EWIN,
25 Agent
COAL   AND   PETROLEUM   NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that, sixty
dnys from date hereof, I intend to
apply tn the Minister of Lunds for
a Licence to prospect for Coal and
Petruleum over the following described lands, situate in the Fernie
District of South East Kootenay, in
Ulock 4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
the North East corner ol Lot 8593,
being the North West comer; thence
South 80 chains, EaBt 80 chains,
North 80 chains and West 80 chains
to point uf commencement, and containing (MO acres more or less.
Locateil this 20th day nf March,
1914.
FRED LOOMIS, Locator.
20 Jnmes Fisher, Ag-nt
COAL   AND   PETROLEUM   NOTICE
Notice is heroby givon that, sixty
days from date hereof, I intend to
apply to tile Minister of Lands fnr
a Licence tn prospeot fnr Coal and
Petroleum over the following described lauds, Bituate in the Fernie
District of South Eust Kootenay, in
Block  4593.
Commencing at a pnst plnnted at
the South East corner of Lot 7113,
bolng the Smith West corner; thence
North 80 chains, EaBt 80 chnins
Smith 80 rhains and West 80 chains
to point nf commencement, nnd containing 640 acreB mure nr lees.
Located this 19th dny of March,
1914.
HORACE C. PEYTON, Locator
20 James FiBher, Agont
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 prospect for Coal and
Petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Pernio
District of South East Kootenay, in
Block  4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
or near tho NortheaBt corner of Lot
7334; being the South Enst corner;
thonce North 30 chains, West 80
chains, South 30 chnins, and East
80 chnins tn pnint of commencement
and containing 040 acros more or
loss.
Located   this 23rd day nf  March,
1914.
20 JAMES FISHER, Locator
COAL   AND   PETROLEUM   NOTICE
Notice is herehy given that, sixty
days from date herenf, I intend to
apply to tho Minister uf Lands for
a Licence to prospect fur Cual and
Petroleum over the following described lands, situate iu the Fernie
District of Hullth East Knntenay, in
Block  4593.
Commencing at a post planted a-
bout One Mile East of the Northeast
corner of Lot 7284, being the North-
wist corner, thence South 80 chains,
East 80 chains, Nurth 80 chains, and
West 80 chains to point of commence
ment, and containing 640 acres more
or less.
Located this -i'tth day   nf   March,
1914.
20 JAMES FISHER,  Locator
COAL   AND   PETROLEUM   NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that, sixty
days from date hereof, 1 intend tn
apply to the Minister of Lands fur
a Licence tu prospect fur Cnnl and
Petroleum over the following described lands, situate in lhe Kernie
District, of South East Kootenny, In
Hlock Vila.
Commencing at a pnst plnnted at
the South Eitsi corner uf Lm 8590
helng til.' N, B. corner; thence South
so chains. West 80 chains, Ninth .ii)
chains and East SO chnins tn point
of commencement, containing 640
acres mure ur less.
Located tills 20tb  dny   nf    March,
1914.
20 JAMES  FISHER,   Locatur
COAL AND PETROLEUM  NOTIOE
NOTIOB is heroby given that, sixty days alter date herenl, I Intend
In apply In tbe Minister nf Lands fnr
n   Licence    In prospect  for  cnnl    and
potroloum nver tho ipllowing described lands, iiiiniile In tho Kernie Dis
trict nf   Houth   Plant   Knntenay,   III
COAL  AND  PETROLEUM   NOTICE   j
NOTICE in hereby given that, six
ty days after dale herenf, I intond
to apply tn the Minister ol Lands for
n  Licence   tn  prnspect   Inr mill    anil
potrolniim nver the lollowlng doscrlb
ed lands, situate in the Kernie Dis
Inr I ol Smith East. Kootenny, in
Hlock 4593.
Commencing  at n post planted  at
R. Enkin'n Hniil.li West corner, Smith
so chains, Bast so chains, North so
chains, West sn chnins, in point   nf
commencement,    nnd containing   040
acres, more nr lews.
Located tins Kin day o[ ,,„ne  1914,
A.  WALLER.
Locator
JOHN   EWIN.
25 Agent
SYNOPSIS   OF   COAL   MINING
REGULATIONS
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
ln Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al
bsrta, the Yukon Territory, the North
west Territories and In a portion ol
tbe Province of British Columbia,
may be leased for a term of twenty-
one years at an annual rental ol (1
an acre. Not more tban 2,660 acret
will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must bt
made by tbe applicant In person to
the Agent or Sub-Agent of tbe district In whlcb the rights applied lor
are situated.
In surveyed territory the land muat
be described by lections, or legal sub
divisions of sections, and in unsur
veyed territory the tract applied lot
shall be staked out by the applicant
himself.
Each application must bs accompanied hy a fee of 15 wblch will bt
refunded If the rights applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty ahall be paid on tbe merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine ahall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity ol
merchantable coal mined and pay tht
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, auob
returns ahould be furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will Include the coal min
tng rights only, but tbe lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may bs con
sidered necessary for the working of
the mine at tne rate of J10.no an acre
For full information application
should be made to the Secretary ol
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent ol
Dominion Lands.
W.   W.   CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior
N.B.—Unauthorized publication ol
this advertisement will not be paid
for.—30690. Jan. Srd-tf.
WATER   NOTICE
Fnr a License to take and ubc wnter.
Notice is hereby given that Carl
ilrinkninnn, of Ht. Eugene Mission,
Oranlyook, II. ('., will npply for a license tn take and mm 20 Inches nf
water nut nl Jnseph Crock which
flows iii a northerly direction and
empties into Ht. Marys River.
The water Is tn ho directed from
Ihe stream on the west side about
900 feel from the south east minor nl
Lnt 11570 and wlll be used fnr Irrigation purposes mi the land described a i Lm 11570, ii p one, Kootenny District,
This notlco was pORtod na the
ground mi the 22ml day nl May. 1914,
The application will be tiled iii the
nlliee nl the Wilier Reenriler nt. Crnn
brook,
Olijectlniis mny be tiled wltll the
suld Wilier Reenriler or with the
Comptroller nl Water nights, Parliament   Itlllliliui's.   Virlnrla,   1).  0,
CARL IIRINKMANN,
Applicant
•21-4t.
COAL  AND   PETROLEUM   NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that, Bixty
days from date herenf. I intend to
npply to tho Minister uf Lands fur
a Licence to proBpect fur Coal and
Petroleum over the following described lnnds, situate in tho Kernie
District of South East Kootenay, in
Block 4593.
Commencing at n post planted at
thc North East corner of Lot 8734
being the South West corner; thenco
North 80 chalns.thence East 80
chnins, thence South 80 chains, and
West 80 chains tu point of commence
ment nnd containing 040 acres moro
or lesfl.
Located this 22nd day of March,
1914.
HARRY   DRAPER,   Locator.
20 James Fisher, Ag.'tit
COAI,   AND   PETJROLEUM   NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that, sixty
days from date herenf. 1 intend to
apply to the Minister oi Lands lor
a Licence tn prnspect fnr Cnnl and
Petroleum nver the following described lands, situate in the Kernie
District uf South EnBt Kootenay, in
Block 4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
the South East corner of Lot 8596,
being the Smith West corner; thence
Nurth 80 chnins, East 80 chains,
South 80 chains, and West 80 chains
to point, nf commencement and containing 640 acres mure or less.
Located thiB 20th day   of   March,
1914.
20 JAMKS FISHER, Locator
COAL   AND   PETROLEUM   NOTICK
Notice is hereby given thnt, sixty
dayB from date hereof, 1 intend to
apply to tlte Minister of Lnnds Ior
a Llconco to prnspect Iur Cnnl and
Petroleum over the following des-
ciibed lands, situate in the Kernie
District of South East Kootenay, in
Block 4593.
Commencing at a poBt planted at
the South EaBt corner of Lot 8596,
being the South East corner; tbence
North 80 chains, West SO chains,
South 80 cbalns, and East SO chains
to point of commencement and containing 640 acres more or loss.
I.ocsted tills 20th  day   of   March,
1914.
20 JAMES  FISHER,   Locator
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
Notice is hereby givon that, sixty
lays from date hereof, I intend to
apply to the Minister of Lands ior
a Licence to prospect for Coal and
Petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Fernie
District of South Enst Kontenay, in
lock 4593.
Commencing nt n post planted nt
the Houth Kast corner nf Lnt 11441!
being tiie Smith West curlier; thenco
Nurth SO chnins, Enst 20 chains,
Smith 80 chains, and West 20 rhains
tn point nf commencement and containing K0 ncres more nr less.
Located this 27th day nl March,
1914.
HARLAN   .1.   PEYTON.   L.icntor.
:!'i James  Fisher,  Afl-nt
COAI.   AND   PETROLEUM   NOTICE
Notice  Is  heroby  given   that,  sixty
Inys Irom date herenf.   !   Intend tn
apply  In the  Minister nl   Lauds fur
Licence  In   proBpOCt   fm'   Coal  and
Petroleum nver the following des.
tilled lands, situate In the Kernie
Disirict nf Smith Enst Kontenay, In
Ulock   4593.
Oommonolng al a posl plautod ut.
the Nnrth Eanl cornor nf l.nl 1784,
being the Hmlth Enst corner; thonco
Nnrth 80 ohnlns, Wont 80 chains,
Smith 80 chains and   b .mi   SU chnins
tn pnint nf commencement umi cou*
talning 040 acres mora nr less.
..nentoil  this  22nd  day   nl    March,'
1914.
20 JAMES FISHER, locator THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  B. C.
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&Two Wells give up
PARAFFIN
BASE  PETROLEUM
Sage Creek, Flathead District
Rich
Milwaukee Railroad Will Tap a
Section
INDICATIONS THAT FLATHEAO BRANCH WILL BE BUILT
VERY SOON—CORBIN RAILROAD TO CONNECT
WITH  MILWAUKEE AT THE  IN-
TERNATIONAL BOUNDARY  LINE.
Sage Creek Oil Fieids Show Best Prospect ot Any
the World.
(The Daily Inter Lake, KaNspell. Mont November 15th,
1913.)
The Flathead line will no doubt be an electric railway, in keeping with the policy of the Milwuakee railroad, for general electrification of its western roads.
Recent activities in the business world point to the development of the oil fields in the Sage Creek country on
a large scale next spring This fact would indicate the
immediate construction of the Milwaukee and Corbin
branches.
IRA E. SEGUR
I. E. SEGUR, a successful oil expert and partner of
Rudolph Sprekels, opened up a portion of the great California oil field, going sixty miles over the burning desert
Irom any producing well, and brought in a gusher. As
soon as Mr. Segur came to Calgary the oil excitement
started. After two trips into the Sage Creek field, Mr.
Segur says: "There are excellent reasons to believe that
a flow of oil 'will be struck at reasonable depth in various parts of this field. I do not believe that there is a
more promising oil field anywhere." Mr. Segur has recommended the Flathead oil field to his associates.
Company
Officers and   Directors
President—Oolpnel w. E. Manu, Mining and Ranching,
Waverly, Wash.   Mr. Mann bas inspected this property.
Vive President—0. Jeldnean, Mining, Spokane, Wash.
Mr. Jeldness says "oil is the best of mining."
Secretary-Treasurer— M. D. Couch, Oil Expert, care of
Walter J. Nichulls & Co., Spokane.
Superintendent1—Oeorge W. 8nyder, Expert Oil Well
Contractor, Corbin,  B. 0.
Advisory Geologist—L. E. Segur, Oil Expert, Calgary.
.1. S, Raniage, President Hawkeye Fuel Company, Spo-
vane, Wash.; A...R. Immlscb, Oil Expert, United Iron Works,
Spokane, Wash.; J. O. Stewart, Manager Goodrich Rubber
Company, Spokane, Wash.
Attorneys—Luby & Pearson, Attorneys, Spokane, Wash.;
Harvey, McCarter, MacDonald & Nesbit, Cranhrook, B. C,
Auditor—W. Porter, Spokane, Wash.
Hankers—Fidelity National Bank,. Spokane, Wash.
The Company is most fortunate in securing tbe services
of Mr. Couch and Mr. Snyder, both of whom are practical
men in thc oil business and fully cognizant of conditions of
operating in this new oil field. Other members of the Directorate are successful and well-known business men.
Recent Oil Strike Corroborates
I. E. Segur's Statement
Quoting from the daily drilling log, kept by Arthur
L. Lockwood, Mining Engineer, stationed at the B. C. oil
drilling camp, Sage Creek, for this purpose, we read the
following extracts:
January 1, 1914. Between 75 and 80 feet, a strong
flow of oil andigas was met, coating the tools and cordage and showing up well in the sand pump or bailer.
Owing to water pressure, it was practically impossible
to judge the quantity of oil, but it was considered pos-
tible that several barrels per day could be readily obtained.
March 6th. Struck a fine flow of oil at 130 feet. The
oil and gas came splashing up over the platform while
working, showing a pressure of oil and gas. The pressure was such that the oil and gas was not derived from
mere surface accumulation.
That we have proved for a distance of about three-
quarters of a mile, north' and south, oil is to be had in
commercial quantities, I think there can be no doubt;
but to the extent of how many barrels per day remains
to be proved.
The indications shown certainly warrant opening up
the property by larger and deeper wells.
I and those who were in the field with me,  are ready
at any time to substantiate any statement I have made.
(Signed.)   ARTHUR L. LOCKWOOD.
This well is located on the apex of the Anticlinal fold
and,we think by moving down the slope a distance, onto
THE PROPERTY OF THE FLATHEAD PETROLEUM COMPANY, also Mr. I. E. Segur's opinion, that we would
strike a real OIL GUSHER at about 800 feet, which
would give every one interested a hundred to one on the
money he has invested in this stock.
Bill (IB
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Terminal Bldg. SPOKANE, WASH. Shares Non-Assessable
REGISTERED OFFICE: CRANBROOK, B. C.
A Holding and Development Company.
HEAD OFFICE:
Capital Stock $50,000        10,580 Acres Oil Lands        Nearly 16 Square Miles of Land
$33,760 of Stock in Treasury for Development
$16,240 of Stock Paid on Land
etc Ii'hhi' royaltle
to i»ay.   Dominion   Oovernment inntea.il  is paying    a   bounty of i-'i\c per bbl.   The amounta   if any, payable   for   advertising, printing   and commlBflionn relative to placing ittork in the   usual   way, shall not exceed 25 per cent.
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Cut Out This
Application Form
Mo need in write a letter. rfurpi) return tbln applies
Uon blank, name and addreii [Mainly written, together witb
your obeck postal oi express money ordei attached, mnde
payable to Jo n Leaita  or Harold J. Bcott,
In Account with tbe
FLA.THBAD PBTROLBUM COMPANY
Head Ofllce      Spokane, Wash.
Capital Stuck   $60,000.00
Harubl J, Scott, !'. O. Box 39G.
Oranbroolt, B, 0,
Dear Hir:
Yon   arc   hereby   requested to purchase for my account
nnd  risk   shares of  tbe
Capital Stock of thc Flathead Petroleum Company, al \2
cents por share; nml I agree t** accept sameoi any losser
number of shares that mny Ue. allottod me,
HnolosUil please And tho mim   imiiars
bolng   payment on samo,
PROMINENT SPOKANE MINE OWNERS ARE OFFERING TO
LEASE 1240 ACRES OF LAND FROM THE
FLATHEAO PETROLEUM CO.,
and agree to commence drilling in 90 days. These gentlemen, accompanied by their expert and Mr. Mann, president, and Mr Couch, secretary, expect to leave Spokane shortly to pick out location lor their first well,
also to locate No. 1 well for the Flathead Petroleum Co.
Mr Arnold, world-renowned oil expert, and G. H. Kirk-
patnek. M E , will no doubt be in the Flathead at the
same time to report on the district for British capitalists who have optioned some Flathead oil leases at
SI50  per acre.
1VM
A FAVORABLE REPORT FROM MR. ARNOLD WILL ENHANCE THE VALUE OF EVERY SHARE .1.00
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
We predict a Flathead oil boom at an early date, and
advise those who can afford it to prepare now.
BROAD CHARTER
Incorporated under the laws of the State of Washington, registered in British Columbia, to carry on the
business ol producers, refiners, storers, suppliers and
distributors of crude oil, fuel oils, gasoline, kerosine
and other products, both wholesale and retail, in the
United States and Canada.
SAWMILL SHIPPED THURSDAY TO THE COMPANY'S
PROPERTY. CASING AND DERRICK IRONS HAVE BEEN
ORDERED BY TELEGRAM. HORSES BOUGHT, MEN AND
DRILLERS HIRED, AND WORK IS BEING RUSHED TO
START NO. I  WELL.
No more stock for sale at the Company's
office.    Those who failed to secure stock at
10c, if you can afford to do so, should take advantage of any
shares offered in the open market at from 12c to $1.00, as this
stock should advance by leaps and bounds as development progresses
il w ii i| im n i >i |a| in |i] \.\ .1 iu in in il il M) mi [»r [il il ii i! il i! il Ml il IB B BII i,
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Character Sketch
HON. GEORGE H. PERLEY,
1 Minister Without Portfolio.
Another evidence of the confidence
in the Hon. George H. Perloy, Minister without portfolio in J the Borden
Cabinet, has again been given in hlB
selection to go" to London to look
after the business of the Dominion
and clear up the many questions
which have arisen tbere for solution
since the death of .Lord Htrathcona.
Sometimes the country does not fully appreciate the disinterested services given by many of its public men,
People are apt to criticise men in
politics, accusing them of seltlshncss,
and suggesting tbat they are animated with a desire only to serve tbelr
own ends. Hut even the most exacting critic fails to Hnd in the public
life of the Hon. Mr. Perley anything
which might savor of seif-interestf
OF ONE AMBITION
He is the best example of a type,
many of which are to he found within tbe ranks of the Conservative party, whose one nmbitlon is to see the
interests of the Dominion advanced
and the greatness of the do;
Canada emphasized. He gave, during
the famous light on reciprocity, per
haps, the best example of the unselfish spirit as it can he seen in a
public man. Mr. Perley had large
lumber interests, which would havo
been increased in value to nn enormous extent by the passing of the ic-
ciprocity proposals. But Mr. I t.r-
ley reasoned that what was good for
him was not good for the people of
Canada as a wbole, and he relinquished the thought of future gain
for 'the benefit of the people, and he
spoke on platform after platform
against reciprocity., Such action
was eloquent and telling. But it was
characteristic of the man, and it wbb
only what his friends would expect
from him, as bis whole career has
been an open book, and no one can
point the finger of condemnation at
any single act in hia life.
IT WAS  EXPECTED.
It was hut to he expected, therefore, that Premier Borden should, on
the occasion of bis coming into power in 1911, select Mr. Perley as an
adviser in the council of the Dominion. But here, again, Mr. Perley
showed tbe spirit of his life in refusing to accept a portfolio with a salary, but preferred rather to givo
his services free, and as such be has
remained, doing at times, tbe work
of three men. That George H. Perley has much of the confidence of the
Prime Minister go?n without saying,
and a good story concerning the relations existing between the Premier
and bis colleague can be told with
an international significance attached to it. On tbe occasion of a visit
made by ex-President Taft to Ottawa last winter he was invited by
the Canadian Club to make an address. In tbe course of a speech he
made reference to his former acquaintance with Premier Borden and
hiB chief lieutenant, Mr. Perley, during visits made by them to Virginia
Hot Springs far a holiday. He referred to his having played golf with
both of tbem in a foursome, nnd to
bis having defeated them, ln replying to tbe ex-President's speech, Mr.
Borden, referring to the golf incident, stated that he and Mr. Perley
were defeated, and "that it was tbe
flrst time he hail ever known bis
friend Perley to go back on bim."
The reference was received with loud
applause, as every(man in the assembly knew that while the Conservative party wus in thc cold shades or
opposition Premier Borden bad no
more faithful friend and devoted adviser than George Perley.
A LIKE OP SERVICE,
Like many otber men who have
achieved prominence iu public life,
Mr. Perley has done so in spite of
tbe fact thnt b" Is not n man of
rugged physique, Hut tbe determination i'f the mnn is indomitable, and
the fact that be has had to take
great care in avoiding undue physical exertions bus served to assist
rather thnn binder bim in tbe making pf bis career. A man of inherited wealth, he might have been content, as many others are, to charter
a yacht and cruise in the waters of
the Mediterranean, or bask in the
sunshine of Southern France. But he
has chosen tbe moro dtflicult path.
He has preferred rather to assist In
the government of the country, confined for six months of the year in
tbe stuffy Atmosphere of tin House
of Commons, and for tbo otber six
months assisting other cablnot ministers ln tho amlnlstratlon of their
departments, when tbey required a
rest or n holiday, lt is for such
reasons as these that when a man
of the greatest reliability and possessing full public confidence wan required to act for Canada for a few
months as her representative in the
capital of tho Empire, that the Hon.
George H. Perley was chosen. Everyone knows Unit he will perform
bis duty with the ncument of the
(iiihUichh man nnd with the outlook
of a statesman. He will act without fear or favor, and according to
the best lights of tbe interests ol
tbe Dominion, He will take up tbo
question of tho British North Amnrl
cu Act, and the choosing of a   .'te
for Dominion Government oflices in
London. It is a well known fact that
Mr. Perley, if he wiBhed to secure
the High Commissionersbip himself,
could have it. But here again 'iis
self-effacing spirit in Bhown. He prefers to help work out the great problems which interest him at home
rgther than to plunge into the social
life of London, with all the attractions which the capital of the Empire can give to a man of refined
tastes,
THE|MAN HIMSELF.
Hon. Mr. Perley is well known in
Ottawa for bis skill in games. As a
golf and billiard player he has few
equals, und those are his chief recreations. He plays games with his
braiiiB in the same manner as he
does all things, nnd thiB accounts
ror his success. He scorns many of
the pleasures which appeal to rich
men. For example, h:> never keeps an
automobile, preferring rather to hnve
thu exercise in walking, thus giving
au example to thousands or citizens.
He takes a keen interest in every
movement for tbe betterment of the
condition of the people, and there is
in the capital au institution known
as the "Perley Homo for Incurables"
which had its commencement In the
Kindly nature of the man, whom it
is called after, and hundreds of people hnve hnd reason to bless the
name of the founder.
As n speaker on the platform, or
in the House of Commons, George
Perley is quick, clear and decisive.
He may take a long time to form an
opinion upon a matter, but once
formed it is seldom changed. He
conducts the business of a department in the same manner as he
would conduct bis own business, with
due rbgard for economy and efficiency. Sometimes the remark is often
heard that it is a pity he will not
accept a permanent portfolio, because
he has such a grasp in a short time
of the needs of thoso who come to
him. During last summer, while Premier Borden was absent from the
Capital for an extended period, his
place was taken by thc Hon. Mr.
Perley, and general approval was expressed by all who had any business
to transact with him. At the snme
time he was acting minister of three
departments, thus showing his amazing versatility and the capacity for
work.
Bond of Empire
(Comtlnued from Page One)
will have nothing to do with them.
(Cheers) That, 1 believe, ia one of
the reasons why in the short space ofl
three and a half years we have gathered around tbe Central Committee
120,000 active members. These small
premises that you have sjpn nre but
a very slight indication of the size
and the vitality of this organization,
I am afraid that some of the oversea club-houses attached to this club
arc very much more imposing tban
ours. For example, among the vast
sheaf of cables we have received this
morning there is one from Melbourne
where the club has 3,200 members.
Perhaps 1 ought to let you know of
the club in the words tbnt have been
cabled to iih to-day from across the
seas—all very pleasing and very vital
messages. Tbe tlrst is from the Governor-General of Canada, the Duke of
Connaught, who cabled this morning
from Toronto:
"As patron, wish you every sue
cess."   (Cheers. J
Next we have one from his worthy
successor, Prince Alexander of Teck,
who goes forth shortly. He telegraphs tbiH morning from Windsor:
"HiH Highness iH very much interested lu tbe club and wishes it all
SUCCeflS, but be regrets extremely thnt
owing to a previous engagement ho
is unable to accept tbe kind inv ilu
tlon of the President aud Central
Committee for Monday, May 85,"
I shall not he accused, 1 am sure,
ol political bins if I nttnch very considerable importance to one from
Mr. Harcourt. (Hear, bear.) 1 do
not happen to share Mr. Harrourt's
views, but I do know, as one who,
as the Lord Mayor says, has been to
most parts of tbe Empire, that Mr,
Harcourt. is one of the moHt successful Secretaries of Stnte for the Colonies that we have had. In tbe Dominions and Crown Colonies 1 have
invariably heard that Mr. Harcourt
has been ono of the most accessible
and able of Ministers, nnd has taken tho most minute pains and great
trouble to investigate everything that
nffects the interests of the Dominions. The old outcry against Down-
ing-street bus now completely disappeared, a fact which is due lu no
small mmsurc to Mr. Harcourt,
(Cheers,)   He telegraphs:
"My warmest congratulations on
the opening of the club rooms and
my appreciation of the great, services
and success offthfa Oversea Club, An
obstacle has nrlsen to my coming to
yonr opening ceremony, as my Imperial Naturalisation dim is to be
considered   in   Orand   Committee of
the House from 12 onwards on that
duy, aud, of course, I must be pres
ent to take part nil that time."
1 do not think that Mr. Harcourt
could be engaged In a more import
nut matter than that Involved In
tbnt particular lllll, because nil cf
us who   have visited the   Dominions
know the anomaly of the situation.
(Hear, liear.)
I have a charming cable from Mr.
Borden.   He says:
"I understand that the official opening of the Overseas Club room in
London will take place on Monday,
May 25. May I he permitted to associate myself with thiB ceremony
and to express my sympathy with
the objects of the cluh, and especially with its endeavour to promote
better acquaintance and good-fellowship between the citizens of our Brit-
allegiance, whether of the,Mother
Country or of the SiBter Dominions.
The advantages of a common meeting ground nt thc heart of Empire
cannot be over-estimated, and will
lend an additional Inducement to visit your Imperial city, already so full
)f interest and charm to all Canadians. With my best wishes for the
continued success of the Overseas
Club."
The naxt is from the Prime Minister of New Zealand;
Members Overseas Club New Zealand send greetings, congratulations
opening. Club rooms will be centre
from which genuine Imperial sentiment promulgated and encouraged.''
Lord Gladstone   cables from   -
Town:
"Congratulations und best wishes."
Mr. Denkin from Melbourne:
"Thus nud thus hath England helped us.
How can wo help England, say?"
Mr. George Foster from Ottawa:
"Minister's Office, Trade and Commerce Department, Ottawa, Canada.
I have been glad to learn of the
opening of the Overseas Club rooms
in London, set for May 25. I very
much regret tbat I shall not be with
you on that occasion. The Overseas
Club organization has done a wonderful thing in the prosecution of its
canvass for membership and in stimulating and in concentrating Imperial sentiment throughout the Empire. You have my hearty congratulations and most cordial wishes for
a successful future."
1 have a message here from dear
Lord Roberts.   (Cheers.)   He says:
I am very sorry I cannot have the
pleasure of being present at the opening of thc Overseas Club rooms by
thc Lord Mayor on tbe 25th of May,
I wish I could accept the invitation,
but I am heavily engaged all next
month. I am glad to see how well
thc club is getting on und thut 120,-
000 members of both sexes huve already joined.
GOOD WISHES FROM DISTANT
PARTS.
Some of the more interesting messages come from remote parts of the
world, where one would hardly expect that we should have members at
all. There is one from Nigel, in the
Transvaal, where I am glad to say
have many Dutch members, and
others from Wollongong, New South
Wales, and Bahia, Argentine Republic. We have quite n large number of
club houses in tbe United States,
and there arc messages from Philadelphia, Brlsbuu.' (Queensland), the
Atlin lioldllelds, and many other
places.
Sir William Ellison-Macartney, Governor of Tasmania, cables:
"Warmest congratulations. Club
House will prove greatest' benefit to
overseas members.
Sir Harry Barron, Governor of
Western Australia, Perth, cables:
"Wish club every success."
The Marl of Liverpool, Governor of
New Zealand, Wellington, sonde:
"Greetings umi success to your undertaking/'
There are also messages from Mr.
Hennessy, the Mayor of Melbourne,
Australia; trom Port Stanley, Falk-
lund Islands; and Antofagastu.
I will not trouble you with the
others. The whole of them will he
published tomorrow, und we propose
sending "Tbe Times" to our friends
overseas thut. they muy see that we
arc grateful that they liave not forgotten uh on tilts dny. (Cheers.) 1
would tike to suy one or two words
On tho object of the club. The club
works, of course, in harmony with
the Royal Colonial Institute, the
Victoria LeagUO, and otber bodies,
and there is no overlapping in organization. As a mutter of fact, owing to the immense Increase tn ocean
travel of the last four or five years
one can hardly have too many organizations to look after the Interests of thoso of our kinsmen from
across tbe sea who care to come to
England nnd those of Grent Britain
who go to the Dominions We hnve
found thut tbe little badge that Wl
wear—the small emblem that you see
most of us carrying, "O. S.:'—the
Lord Mnyor says "S. O, Si" (laughter)—Is a passport to friendship nnd
help almost everywhere lu the world.
TRIBUTE TO MR, EVELYN
WRENCH,
The club OWOB an Immense deal to
Mr. Hvolyn Wrench. (Cheers,) No
sooner did Mr. Wrench leave Eton
than ne took upon hlniHelf to think
out the problems of the doner binding of various parts of tho Empire.
1 know   of   no   greater example of
Self sucrlllc i tbe pnrt of n   young
mim than that ho gave up avery lucrative1 posit Ion In order to throw
himself Into the work of the club.
(OhOflM.) lie has practically abandoned all wish or prospect of great
worldly fortune, and be has spent
the IuhI two years on n   journey   ol
"NATIONAL HERD SERIES** NO.3
M
Kosciusko -^The Greatest of the Poles
NEVER in the history ot mankind has there lived a more ardent lover of Ftrsonal and National
Liberty. He devoted his life to regain the ancient freedom of his beloved Wand. Kosciusko haled
any legislative attempt which invaded the Natural Rights of Man. If he were alive to-day, every son
of Poland knows that he would revolt at any LAW which declared ."Thou shalt NOT cat this —
thou shalt NOT drink that Kosciusko knew that the light wines of his native land and the barley brews of Germany were good for mankind when used in moderation. He drank them himself to the end of his honored days, and who will DARE say that they in any way injured this
mighty personality. For 57 years Anheuser-Busch have honestly brewed honest beers. Their
great brand—BUDWEISER—is sold throughout the world and has helped the cause of true
Temperance. Seven thousand, five hundred men are daily required to keep pace with the natural
demand of Americans for BUDWEISER. Its sales exceed any other beer by millions of bottles.
Bottled only at the home plant. ANHEUSER-BUSCH -ST.LOUlS.U.S.A
A. C Bowness
Distributor Cranbrook, B. C
udweiser
Means Moderation
GO,000 miles, visiting and addressing
the various branches of this club
throughout the whole of Canada,
Australasia, and many otber parts
af the world. He has found that the
weu\ which he sowed has always fallen on receptive soil and be Una heen
Immensely helped by loyal nnd patriotic men in every part of tbe Dominions, (Cheers.) But tbe club,
like the Empire, has many difficulties. We have in this club the same
difficulty that is presented to the
Empire to-day by this arrival of the
Hindus at British Columbia-difficulties which seem to be beyond the
possibility of human tact to overcome. Well, I am glad to say that
Mr. Wrench has so advised the central committee and thl.'y have so
guided him that hitherto we bave
overcome all those serious difficulties. (Cheers.) There is no difficulty about the admission of the Dutch
to our clubs in Mouth Africa, in fact,
some of the most enthusiastic
branches are composed of Dut oh men.
It is true that difficulties have presented themselves in Singapore,
where we have many! Chinese, and also in India, where for various reasons best known to themselves the
English and Indians do not join the
same club. Mr. Wrench, £y going to
places and interviewing people, bas
overcome these difficulties, and t
have very little doubt that the pessimists who said tbat eventually this
club by the great celerity of its
growth must inevitable fail, will tind
their predictions inaccurate. (Heur,
boar,) I admit that ItB immense
growth 1ms Imposed Igreat work upon
tbe staff here. .lust Imagine what it
means to have invented a machine
that in U years has gathered together 120,000 people. I may say
that we are careful as to the persons wel admit. No member is admitted without certain qualifications,
and those (|ualitlcntionH are such that
he may be passed from one part of
the world to another with safety to
the woiti or otber branches. All that
tine worlt of organization tins not
been due to the promise of £1,200 a
year on my part or to any other
effort on my pnrt; it is due to tbe
loyalty and altruism of Mr. Wrench,
to whom 1 am profoundly grateful.
(Cheers.)
LOUD SBLB0BNI5 ON IMPERIAL
BROTHERHOOD,
Kord Boi born* Raid;
1 have tbe honour to propose the
toast of "Tbe Ovorsoaa Dominions of
the King," aud to couple that toast
witb the name of my old friend, Blr
(leorge Held, whom I had the great
pleuMiire of meeting for the Ilrst. time
—and also Hir Edward Morris-at
the time of the Imperial Conference
In the Diamond Jubilee of 1897, You
will remember thnt during the Hoiltll
African War mnny thoiiHHiidH nftprm
oners of war were sont to eatnpR overseas-to India, Ceylon, Ht. Helena,
Seychelles lund Uormtid*. That measure was one of military precaution,
but it bad really important. pollifeal
results. The Boers of South Africa,
lik'e ull p.f us, were and are thc creatures of their own hiBtory. And . e-
fore thc war tbe Boers of tbe no'. Ill,
especially in the Transvaal, bad ben
practically as much cut off from Europe and from America as if they bad
lived in the planet Mars. Thirty
years ago there were no railways at
all in tbe Transvaal. The Boer had
no opportunity of knowing wbat was
going on in the outside world, and
his chances of education were very
different then from what they nre
now. This wholesale transportation
was the only possible means of giving an education as to the conditions
of the world outside Houth Africa to
thc adult Boer, and the results of
that education were politically very
Important. According to my experi
ence there was no subject on which a
Boer who had been a prisoner of
war was more delighted to talk, and
many a talk I bave bad with them
round the camp tires and on tbe
stoop of their own farmhouses. And
I will tell you in the most picturesque rendering which I recollect two
thoughts which kept constantly recurring in those conversations. One
man said to me: "Be.'ore.the wnr we
were told that you British had no
friends. When we were sent, all over
thej world we found time you did not
require friends because you had so
many brothers." (Cheers.) Another
said to me' 'We were all led to expect that we should not have to tight
this war alone, that we should receive help from foreign nations, We
never .understood why that help never
came until we were sent overseas.
Then I saw. Wheo a man wants to
travel over my farm he has to come
and ask my permission for bis wagons to pass there. Well, I soon saw
that tbe sea.was your farm and tbat
no one's wagons could pass tbere
without your permission." (Cheers)
Now I think those two thoughts
npply to the conception of the Over
Heas Club, to the King's Dominions
overseas, and to the whole Empire.
Vou gentlemen overseas, indeed, have
realized the fact thnt the more
brotM-'rs visit each other, the more
they see of each other, the more and
better they understand each other.
(Cheers), And your motto shows
tbat you are steeped witb tbls truth
—that tho whole Empire has sprung
from the sea and can only live hy the
sen. (Ohfhrs.) This is not the occasion to discuss standards of naval
strength. But I shall not bo saying anything for wblcb I shall be reprimanded by yon, Mr. President,
whon I sny that our doses ol ialt
water, cannot be proscribed In pint-
pots, and thnt we cannot estimate
our standards of sen strength bv any
meticulous measure, became the Interests which are at stake    me    so
tremendous,    (01 rs.)     tt   is   Hot
only tbe question of our existence hh
nn Empire, bnt 1 puUH *" you thai
tbe Umpire, tbo Overseas Dominions,
and th* whole country together are
ths greatest and most powerful peace
asset today (cheers), and the more
the brothers who form that society
are united in sympathy, the better
tbey are organized, the more powerful and the more effectual that society iwilljb' for preserving the pence
of the world.   (Cheers.)
LORD BUXTON ON PARTY
POLITICS.
Lord Buxton, in seconding th,-
toast, said:
"You, Mr. President, more than
once In your remarks laid emphasis
—and I think very properly laid emphasis—on the fact that this Overseas Club was ip every sense of the
term non-political-non-political here
and non-political overseas. I think
It Is a very satisfactory thing that
our foreign questions, which not very
many yenrs ago used to lead to most,
acute differences of opinion here iu
England and elsewhere, have entire
ly ceased to be party matters.
(Cheers). It is due, I think, in the
ilrst instance, to the wise guidance of
Lord Lansdowne, followed by the
wise guidance of Sir Edward (Irey.
And the same applies to thesu great
questions affecting our Empire and
Dominions Overseas. From time to
time we have bad controversies in
regard to tbem, but I do not think
nt the present moment—nor looking
forward does one anticipate—that
there nre any questions affecting
them wblcb are likely to give rise to
pnrty questions over here or In the
Dominions themselves.   (Cheers.)
The otber grent service of the Overseas branches has already been
dealt witb by Lord Helborne. It
brings together in friendship and In
society those living Wire and those
living in our great Dominions, and
those In the various Dominions as
well. And 1 think tt must have been
a satisfaction to you, Sir, as president, to Had that your idea, so admirably worked out, has not confined   itself   tO  some  of  the centres of
civilisation In tbe Dominions, but
hns extended to many of the smallest parts and tho smallest places
throughout all tbo Dominions, that
it has apparently taken deep root
and will extend yenr by year.
Hilt OBOROHJ RBID'B KEPLY.
Hir (leorge Iteid, in responding,
snld:
I COngrAtUlnfS thfl Overseas ('lilb
nml tbelr president. llo Is one of
the most useful peers I know.
(Laughter.)   I cannot help   thinking
Of tho grent dlllenu.ee between this
Overseas l']ub nnd most clubs of
which we know anything. Ah ii rule
a club ls rather a difficult place to
get into. Tbe membership is strictly
limited, and It Ium beeu said of most
Of the clubs that If the men wbo nre
in tbem went up for election again
there would he very (ew members
left. <Laughter.) This club is of n
different sort, it is a club whlcb already has the largest membership, i
think, of any club In tho world, 1
remember well the flattering welcome
I got. from the Overseas Club In Mel
i bourne, which poysessos severs) thou
sand members and is rapidly adding
tu its numbers. You know our Hritisb family is widdy scattered, and
the more closely we are connected—
on visiting terms—the better for the
continuance ol the ardenl loyalty
which at present so happily prevails.
This Overseas Club will ni'ot one of
the great wants of which men wbo
live in distant parts of the Empire
are conscious. It is a splendid bleu,
nnd I want to see not 120,000 members, but hefore another two or three
years nre over 400,000 or f.00,000
members of it.   (Cheers.)
I was very glad to hem the president refer to Mr. Wrench. Mr. Wrench
might have gone on studying bIs own
self-interest and he might bnve done
well nnd yet hnve done very little.
But be bas done a grent work for the
Empire in sacrificing his own personal prospects in order to go to tbe
whole of the scattered families of
our British race. I am glnd thai tbo
president has referred tn bim and
tbat he has got a mnn like the president behind him. He ought'to feel
that be bas got an unlimited sphere
of future  usefulness.   (Cheers,)
The Hon. Thomas Mackenzie, who
also responded, said:
I have been added to this toast
list partly, I suppose, because you
bave been reading tbnt Sir Oeorge
Reid has been fooling somewhat lonely In London. (Laughter), 1 think
that New Zealand is perhaps even
more loyal than Australia to the Old
Country. We in New Zealand set
them the example. (Laughtec.) We,
representing the peoples abroad, wish
every possible BUCCesfl to thip club.
I Cheers.)
GREETINGS PROM OXSRSBAS
In addition to the messages given
In Lord Nortbrlitle's speech the following were received from branches
I overseas'
Lloydmlnster   (flask.)   I feel   that
I tbe formal opening of the headqunrt-
[ers of the Overseas Olub on Monday,
the 2.1th Mny next, by the Lord Mayor of London   will not   be complete
without a word of greeting from the
Lloymlnstei   branch,  The    executive
Committee desire mo to wish tbe cliili
I rooms  "(Jnd  speed"  and   to express
jthe hope that these rooms mny     he
tbe m&ans of stimulating further Interest  In  thO objects of  llie Overseas
Olub,  -Henry 0.  Howie,
Ottawa Ottawa Qitonds warmest
greetings t'i London headquarters up-
im acquisition of club rooms.    Long
may tbey be used to further ttio In
torest! Of "thfl King thnt'S braved ii
thousand years, ihe battle nnd thfl
breeze." A. T, Muefurlaiic < Hon.
'see.|.
I Toronto Creeling* from Toronto
branch. We stand Ilrm in our alio
glance to thfl Sovereign we lovo and
will uot forget Ihn land from whlcb
our fathers runic.   Richard  Iveus.
I 0rocnlake (Husk.) Bhouldor to
shoulder.
I Atlin (B.C.)- Atlln Cloldflclds semi
heartiest congratulations.  Ldndon.
-—Loudon Times,  May 2I». THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
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bie uwnersi
"Firestone"
Tires' Tubes,
and Accessories,
always in stock at the
HANSON   GARAGE
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Plants for Sale
Victoria Rhubarb 2jc. per lb. $2.00
l«er 100 lbs. Bedding plants, Asters,
Lobelia, Pansy, Stocks, Petunias,
Chinese Piuks, etc., ;J5r. per dozen.
Fuscblas, Geraniums, Ivy, ete. m
l>ota 20e. to 50c. each. Cabbage and
Celery plants 50c. per 100, Rhubarb
loots 10c., raspberry canes 5c. Russian Poplars 10c, 2 year Asparagus
root 5c., cash with order, delivered
free.   Address,  H.  Creese,  Wattsburg
For Sale Rents & Wants
FOR HALK—About   30 White   Wyandotte Pullets for  Sale;  also   some
White Wyandotte ami  Rhode   Island
hens.     All    from    tirst-ctnas     laying
strain and  in  good  condition,  would
do well on  open  range,  ran  t,e seen
at 23C  Dewar avenue,  or  phone 492.
-24-tt
»■■' '"'■'       ■    ■ -■■—- —       i   i —
FOR     EXCHANGE—Have     iOOOO.OO
equity in    inside  Port  Mann   acreage, subdivided.   What have   you   to I
offer.     Phone    31ft.    Ed,   Shackleton.!
•24-U    I
. _____—__, I
Twenty-live second-hand Sewing |
Machines for Sale on monthly payr \
ments, some of them cabinets. All!
overhauled and in good condition, j
From $5.00 up. Singer Store, phone
167. 4-tf.
AGENTS—Wreck of Kmpress of Ire-1
land. Heart-thrilling dollar book, j
Extraordinary seller. Authoritative,
profusely Illustrated. Listen to
Canada's heart rending cry! Wire or
write for free canvansing book. Big
commission. Freight paid. Credit
given. Bradley-Garretson, Brantford, Ont. 24-2t
Local  News
We carry $500.00 stock in Mouldings and Picture Framing accessories,
80 samples to select from. KILBY
FRAMES PICTURES.
P. Lund of Wardner was in town
Monday on legal business,
England has won at golf aud polo
but we are afraid tbe yacht race will
not be smooth sailing.
lt utust prOVOtOd tbe Unionists be
yond words to see Ulster remain so
eiasperatlngly peaceful.
Houses to let furnished and unf'irn-
Isbed.   Apply to Beale &  Elwell.
ln the matter of telephones, it
looks as though ('ranbrook simply
couldn't get along without  tbe girls.
Mrs. McBtirney and child, ol Porl
Hteele, were registered at the Cosmo
potltan Thursday.
11. W. Sbarpfl, of Spokane, was in
town this week selling Calgars oil
stock.
KILBY   FRAMES   PICTURES
Mr. and Mrn. T King and Miss
Woodley of Golden were Cranbrook
Visitors on Monday.
(J. Welsley, of Fernle, a provincial
constable, was in town Monday en
route to the Windermere country.
a. K. Kastun and daughter of Wew
Westminster were giiesu at lhe Cran
brook this wteek,
GRANT REPAIRS HARNESS.
PHONE 166. CRANtffcOOK KX
CHANGE
Thon.    Caven,   M.   P.   P.,    left     on
Tuesday  on  a  business  trip   to   tli-'
coast.
Herbert Blakely and F, B. Hill ol
Golden were registered al tho Cran
brook Mondny.
A large number of Cranbrook pen
pie have located oil claim* In the
Flathead Vttlloy,
KILBY     FRAMES     PICTURES    i
Buy your steamship tickets from
Beale & Elwell, agents for White
Star and Dominion lines.
C, H. McDOUgal, of Kimherley,
manager of the Sullivan mines, was
in town Monday on company business.
Again we say, let it rain. Tiie heat
prostration has uot reached this city
as yet, but a little rain wlll do a
y/orld ol good just at thla Ume
Parker Williams, member of the
provincial bouse for Newcastle, spoke
at the Auditorium lasl diktat on Socialism.
The Overseas monthly lance i which
is announced will be an exceptionally
good one) will be held on Tuesday
neit, June 25, at 9 p. ro. sharp.
KILBY     FRAMES     PTOTORBS
Capt. S, D. Pumpelly,  of Portland
na? m town Thursday. The captain
is Interested In milling, and has some
property on Luke creek.
The Golden Age—When a man
takes as much pride in running a
new lawn mower, as he does in running a new six-cylinder automobile.
We Clean the Town ! Cranbrook Dye & Cleaning Works.
Phone 157.
A. Raworth left on Wednesday for
England where he anticipates spend-
iiiK three months with relatives and
friends.
GRANT REPAIRS HARNESS.
PHONE 166, CRANHROOK EXCHANGE.
The Oranbrook lacrosse team will
play at Nelson during Cbahka MiKa
week. The boys seem to be certain
of bringing the jewelery to Cranbrook.
Kred. Simpson, of Vancouver, passed through ('ranbrook Tuesday, en
route to Calgary. .Vnumber of his
old time friends were pleased to see
the "old man."
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Macdonald of
Milk River, Alberta, were visiting
friends at Cranhrook this week. Mr.
Macdonald was formerly witb the
Beattie Murphy Co., and has many
friends who were pleased to see him.
We Clean thc Town. Up-to
Date and Sanitary. Cranbrook
Dye & Cleaning; Works. Phone
157. ^_
The Knoi Church has heen entirely renovated inside and the worshippers ou Bunday will enjoy tbelr clean
surroundings as well as the services
held on that day.
VV- are sorry to hear of Mrs. F.
Small being indisposed. Mrs. Hmall
is at present staying with her par
outs In the city and it is hoped by
her friends that she may be speedily
restored to her wonted good health,
Mr. Frank Clifford asks us to state
that the accident which occurred to
'lie car he was driving last Sunday
was through no fault of his. Tbe accident was due to tin- breaking of
the magneto
KTLBY     FRAMES      PICTURES
Maters, Arnold and Kirkpatrirk of
Vancouver, accompanied by Prof. El-
Hoti of Ottawa are n >w In the
Flathead valley Inspecting tbe oil
seepages on Sage nod Kishenehna
crdbks,
Haven't you rented one of those
1 Safety Deposit  Boxes at Bsale ^ Bl
\ well's   yet'.'    We   have  a   few   left.
At tli- Rex theatre next week special programmes have been prepared.
Manager Johnson says that   some ol
the most exciting and Interesting
Alms ''Ver produced are included In
j the week's programme,
.     The  BpOOlal   eommitt.ee     who     liavo
charge <>' tho new water system   huve
let  a   coniract for several miles   of
piping  Willi   the   Lethbridge agentSiOf
Ibe  Mnuiftminu  Tubing  Co,   The  pipe
There will be a church Bervice in
the Masonic Temple on Sunday, '.be
IslBt, at 2.30, to which all membera
are cordially  invited.
GRANT REPAIRS HARNESS.
PHONE 166, CRANHROOK EXCHANGE.
James Ryan of Vancouver is at tho
Cranbrook today. Mr. Ryan is an
old tinier in Cranhrook, nnd is well
knowu all oyer the district. "Uncle
Jim" was elected as'alderman at the
tirst municipal election held in Oranbrook.
BRINO YOUR OLD PIPE TO BOBS
PLACE   FOR REPAIRS
At the Edtson tonight will be
shown the following excellent line of
dims: "Capt. Jenny, S. A.," a three
reel feature; "When Pa ami Ma Play
ed Poker" and Pathe's Weekly. This
programme should appeal to all then
tre goers.
l'nder the auspices of the Board of
Managers of the Knox Presbyterian I
Church a lawn social will be held
on the Tisdale lawn on Tuesiluy ,<v
ening, June 23rd, when refreshments
will be Berved. The city band will
also b.1 m attendance.
Furnished modern house to let,
Apply   Beale  A   Klwell
Quality in Cleaning I Cranbrook Dye & Cleaning Works.
We Clean the Town   Phone 157
Packages scaled with stickers over !
lapping the paper with which they
are wrapped will be carried at the
lettfcr rate only and nol at parcels
poBt rates, points out Postmaster
Henderaan. The mails arc constantly posting sealed packages with inly
sufficient postage to cover the parcel
post rate. All packages should bi
pen for inspection by the post oiVtv
authorities, points out the postmaster.
Want a Wedding Ring?
You can get the best in weight
and workmanship here for little money and any other bind
of Rings at a considerable reduction,
sortment
and precious atones and will
be glad to have you call and
inspect them at your leisure.
There will be no pressure to
buy unless the goods tempt
you to do so.
'i \      n     '  '<'i »'     IV s
We  have a  large as    f
of   very  tine   Jewelry   \
RAWORTH
BROS
Jewelers 6f Opticians
Cranbrook, -    B. C
BRING   TOUR  OUI   I'IPE  TO   BOBS
PLACE   KOR REPAIRS
At the Presbyterian Manse on Wed j
uesday, June 17th, Charles Clifford j
Leaifc was united in marriage to
Frances McGinnis, Rev. W. K. Thom-
ton officiating, Both of the participants are well known locally, both
being residents of Cranhrook, and it
goes without saying that their
many friends wish them life-long joy
and happiness and good health to enjoy all the pleasures of their home.
W. W.  KILBY
PRACTICAL     PICTURE     FRAMER
ARMSTRONG AVENUE
P. O. Box S02 Cranhrook, B.C.
The
'Rexall Store'
The Store with a Reputation
KOOTENAYS
GREATEST
DRUG
&
BOOK
STORE
The
Beattie - Murphy
Co., Ltd.
"Where It Pays to Deal"
Cranbrook        -        B. C.
M. I). OOUCh, of Hpoknne, neirelary
of the Flathead Putroloum no.,   wan
In  town  Tuesday  on  nmipany    business.
The Calgnry oil craze Iiiih struck
Cranbrook, but lliere will be nothing
to It when tbe tlrst oil is struck In
the Flathead  valley.
will   lie  delivered   ut   <'i iiMk <>..k    in  M
days,
1 The Eemle Alpim- club held Its first
I trftmp on Bunday bud when the
I members   proceeded   to   Island     lake,
ubotil eight, mile* up the LUard
'range, and erected out tabid protection for the annual camp which takes
place about   duly 111mI
Potato Competition
The potato competition that the
hoys have been going in for during
the paet month has heen awarded as
follows:
Gordon Argue, first prize.
Alb. H. Webb, second prize.
Philip Brlggs, third prize.
The boys are very enthusiastic over
their work in cultivating th'?ir plots
and growing potatoes. During the
coming month we can anticipate that
they will be able to send in better
reports than they bnve in the past.
There is much that they can Improve
on, their spelling and composition being very poor In several cases. We
would suggest tbat they read over
their copy more carefully to avoid
mistakes.
On the work they are doing they
will prepare special papers to be exhibited at the coming Fall Fair.
Heveral citizens and tradesmen are
doing their level best to give the
boys all the encouragement possible
to make them industriousl and careful, and it Is to be hoped that tbey
will in their work fry and do their
brat to show these generous people
that they appreciate the assistance
accorded to them.
PLOT Nil. I.
I gol my spuds all finished this
week, and am raking thi- grass off
my lot. There nre lots of squirrel
holes on my land, but when I was
raking 1 tilled tnem up. Three boys
got prize* tills week.
J,  II. Tl'UNKH.
NO. 3 PLOT
I cultivated Wednesday I hour and
on Haturday 3 hours, tind 1 have
must of my potatoes up. The gopher
poison which we put III the holes
bas killed a gf'tit many gophers.
They are lying dead on the ground.
The robins are around picking up cutworms and all other varieties.
-No signature.
POTATO IlKPOIlT
I    .(une 19, 1914, Wednesday Tlio   Po-
tlltoeH were up III c|Ulto li lew   places.
I looked at my biiiiiIi garden, but
found that nothing wan up. I , only
worked about half nn hour because It
was ho hot. Weather wiih very clear,
expenses: | nne half hour nl llie per
hour, 71 cents.
QOHtlON  ,\l     .11(1111'',.
Liners Collide
New York, .lunn II Wltll moro
thnn 050 persons on bonrd, ull of
thom thankful nt having escaped n
disaster similar to thai In which lho
MmpresH o[ Ireland recently went lo
the bottom, thn Amerlcnn liner New
York, a gaping hole In her si >m
where   ihe IlKmhiiir American   liner
deep or numerous  5
0.   Skin,   typical,   healthy, fairly
thin,  not sunburnt    5
7. Texture   5
8. Soundness  .-  I.i
9. Freedom of blemish   10
1(10
The hoys are entering into the spirit   of   the competition   and  it   will
eventually do them a   lot   of   good
In many ways.
A. J. Maisey, representative, was
to address a joint committee to discuss the Chinese unestion us It exists ln I'ranbrook.
Band Concert
The Cranbrook Olty Hand will glvo
tbeir regular wckly open air concert
Sunday QVOUlng, June Blot, Commotio
lug at 8.15 p. m.
Programrao
March   Prince Imperial   tlublo
Overture   American Triumph ... WUUa
Walt/   Porgct-mo-nbt   Brooks
Selection   Scotch Melodies and Air
   Maekie
latennev,v.o   The  .''lower Girl
    \V enrich
March -The Milllonniresa...  Heiiniiitfcr
Hod Save tbe King
J VMfflB AUSTIN, Bandmaster
Overseas Club
The social and whist drive given
hy the Overseas Club at their last
meeting was oua of the finest yet
given,  there being  about   BO  members
present.
The winners of the whist drive
were Mrs. W. Marshall and Mr. Kilby, both being presented with beautiful prizes.
During the evening a debate was
given on "Is Militancy, as Practiced
by tbe BritlBh Suffragettes, Justifiable?"
Mr. W. P. McDonald and Mrs. H.
Leaman took the "Yea," Mr. R. D.
Cameron and Mrs. G. Hougham tho
"negative."
All the members voted on the arguments put up, and gave the "yea"
a majority of one vote.
The dance given on Empire Day to
help defray the expenses of entertaining the children waa a great success. After all expenses were paid,
there was a balance left of about $7.
Next Tueaday, June 23, the monthly dance will be given, to which all
non-members are invited to attend.
Admission 75c per couple. A good
time is assured.
Don't forjgat - the date, Tuesday,
June 23rd, 1914.
Pretoria struck her in a fog off Nan-
tuckett early yesterday, reached port
safely today.
Ab the steamer passed Fire island
on her way into port, an impressi re
service of thanksgiving, presided over by Rev. Francis B. Clark of Boston, founder of the Christian Endeavor society, was held. There was
scarcely a dry eye among thq congregation whllo "Nearer, My God, to
Thee" was being sung in memory of
those less fortunate than tbe New
York's passengers in wrecks at sea.
Coming up tbe bay this afternoon
the wounded liner wore a big tarpaulin bandage over the gash In her
side, cut by tbe Pretoria',* prow and
anchor. Although the hole covers a
range of three of the broad plates
of the steamer nnd extends from her
upper works to within 10 feet of the
water tine, It was Baid tbat repairs
would he made and that the New
York would sail on ber regular schedule for Europe..
Tbe New York was hove to in a
fog.   The blow  was a glancing one.
FarmersMnstitute
A meeting ol the Farmers' Institute was held on Thursday evening
when A. 11. Smith was appointed to
take the place of A. II. Wchh.ua sec
i'i tary for the next two months on
account of Mr. Wehli going to visit
the Old  Country,
Messrs. 11. Calmer, (1, I'arnahy and
A. II, Smith were appointed a com
mittee to Inspect tho hoys' plots next
Thursdny to decide the points necessary to Obtain tho Fink Mercantile
Co.'s prize.
The Fink Mercantile Co. offered n
prize of $1.00 to ench hoy whose plot
Is planted nnd cleaned up' hy next
Thursday providing they show 1(1
lhs of potntos each at the/fair. Whnt
remains of the  .20.00 will be   given
t icli hoy as far as It goes to tho
hoys making highest scores on cultivated plots and exhibited patators
combined.
I'he number of points possible lor
ench hoy to obtain la 1110 divided as
follows
BCOtllO FOI1 CHOP
1, Uniformity of stimd   30
2. Vigor   2»
3, Cultivation  ar.
4. Freedom from disease   211
100
P0TAT088 MXHIBITKD
1. Uniform slue, color, shape   20
2. Triteness to typo  10
I,   Hhape   IS
4.   Slue, medium, about 10 o«  tr.
li.   Iilyes,   well   marked,   not   ton
Coal at lnvermere
Intense excitement is prevailing
just now ln the Windermere district
over the' news tbat bas been taken
into lnvermere by a young hear hunter named Alfred Larrabe, to the effect that be has discovered an immense bed of what appears to be
cannel coat. The place where the
eoal is situated is up the valley of
Toby creek, about two miles from a
well-made and well-travelled road, at
a point about eight miles west of
lnvermere. Tbere have been no developments taken place np to the
time of going to press, lt appears
tbat the deposit was laid hare hy a
landslide wblch took place this
spring. Heveral sacks of coal have
been brought into the city and are
now on exhibition and being burned.
Toby Creek is one of the tributaries of the Columbia river, and
rises in tbe Helkirks. The deposit is
not far from the well-known Paradise mine, which was developed to a
great extent in the Inter nineties.
The Paradise is a low-grade propo
Billon,
The Canadian 1'aclllc's Kootenay
Central line is building through the
vnlley nnd will eventually he In a
position to ship all tbe coal that can
be taken out.
ASK FOR
FIVE ROSES.
The World's Best
Send/or Five Roses
COUPON
Wnn   Utrtit   «"J   AJJ.m.    pt.mK
U>« t far*. I- (KUw Ten C«l.tt
Cook Book-
BEING A MANUAL OF GOOD RECIPES wefully
cboeen (rom Ae contribution! ol over two ttiou»u>J
■uccrufut UMti of Five Rom Flour throughout Canada.
Abo UtMul Note* on the vaiious claut* of guoj thing*
to ett, all ol which have -ttn carefully clictkeJ aiiJ
tr checked by iomprtr.ll authority.
utm m ____ _ uk or the mm mum co. mm. mm
Cranbrook  Jobbers.  Ltd.
DISTRIBUTORS,   CRANBROOK
'■•IM     I  IXAUH.
ol about six weeks, abandoned It.
Judgment was given for defendant
company, holding that Hummell had
tnken a contract, had abandoned it,
and was liable for any damages resulting therefrom. Thc question as
to tbe damages and the taking of
tbe account was referred to the local registrar. C. R. Hamilton, K.C.
and T. T. Mecredy appeared for the
plaintiff and A. B. Macdonald and
W. A. Nisbet for the defendant.
Tom vs. Woodley—This was an action in reference to a house and lot
in Golden. The property is registered in the name of the defendant,
Mrs. Woodley, and was claimed by
the plaintiff, Mrs. Tom. The plaintiff claimed that she had bought and
paid for the property. Thc defendant pleaded that there was undue
influence and that no agreement of
sale or document relating to the
property had been delivered. Judgment was given for the plaintiff with
the coBts of the action, declaring
Mrs. Tom is entitled to the property
in nuestion. A. B. Macdonald for
the plaintiff, C. R. Hamilton, K. C,
and F. B. Hill of Golden for ths defendant.
Court Proceedings
The following casos were tried hefore the Honorable Mr. Justice Clement nt Cranbrook this week:
Hayes vs. Crow's Nest Pass Lumber Company—This wns an action
brought by the plaintiff, Hayes,
ugninst the Crow's Nest I'nss Lumber Co. for !3r>,000 damages. Tho
plaintiff was vry seriously injured
by being 'mocked off tbe Hume belonging to the defendant company In
tho vicinity of Bull lliver. Ho
brought his action ngalnst the com'
pany for negligence In not providing
a hand rail on tbe flume nt a placo
where thc tliinio crossed a deep ravine. The action wns tried with a
Jury and n verdict, was returned in
fnvor nf the plaintiff for $r.7S0. A,
M. Johnson ot Nolson and T. T. Mecredy of ('ranbrook nctnd for thc
tilalntlfl, and C. H. Hamilton, K.C,
of Nelson, and W. A. Nisbet of Cranbrook for'the doleiidnnt company,
llitmmoll vn, Bridges I,umber Com
puny. —Plaintiff, Hldney 11. Hummell,
brought nctlon against tho Bridges
I ,ninher Co. for un account amounting to 11.100. The defendant compnny resisted the claim on thn
ground tbat Hummell entered Into n
contract to do certain work and after taking tip the work for a period
Attempt to Kill Russian Czar
Berlin, June 18—An attempt was
made near Tschudovo, Russia, today to blow up the Russian imperial train carrying the emperor and
his (atnily. A postal train, which
was preceding thc imperial train as
pilot, struck a bomb on the trnck
and caused it to explode. Many of
the coaches of the mall train were
Jntui suos.uii in.ij.ws pun p.uj|im|a
ed.
The emperor and his family on the
imperial train passed tbe spot a few
minutes later and arrived at Tsar-
skne Helo without further incident.
Three
Favorite
Talcs
-Made of the highest quality
talc money can buy—milled
to infinite smoothness, and
then perfumed with the
genuine "cobson" perfumes.
Gl
,   Ideal Orckid
OrSOtl S Pomander
Violet
Don'l buy cheap, inferior tales,
coat wlv milled antl cheaply
• I'l'tiird, when by aiking for
CORSON'S you can get tlte beat
Ath your Druggist
Made by W
•OVtftltON MMFUMH LIMITED, TO«OIITO
Big Surprize to
Many in Cranbrook
Local people are surprized at the
QUICK results received from simple
buckthorn balk, glycerine, etc., m
mixed In Adler-i-ka, tho German remedy which became famous by curing
appendicitis. Beattie-Murphy Co.,
states that this simple remedy antl-
septiclzes the digestive system and
draws off tbe Impurities so thoroughly that A SINGLE DOSB relieves
sour stomach and constipation INSTANTLY. 43-5t
Methodist Church
Hev. W. IDIson Dunham, Pastor,
Huiiday Service: The pastor will
preach at 11 a. m. nnd 7.110 p. in.
Morning subject: "The Angel ol
God's Kuce."
Kvenlng subject: "Daring to Disbelieve."
Sabbath school nml Onward lilble
class at II p.  in.
There will he the usual strong musical program at both services under
the leadership of Mr. Chas. V. Gidd.
During the summer months the services wlll bo confined to one hour,
especially so at the evening service.
A cordial Invitation Is extended to
nil.
Baptist Church
Rev. 0, 12. Kendall, pnstor
Morning Worship, II a. in.—Topic,
"Cross-roads Uetween the Ways of
Lile; the Ages at which Wayfarers
Cross Ovor."
Sunday  Hcbool,  11.0(1 p.  in.
Kellowshlp lilble Class, 3.00 p. m.
Bvening worship, 7,:io p, m.—Topic
"Isaiah's Plan ol Halvation,"
Baptist. Young People's Union Monday H.lio p. m.   Hoclal evening.
Mid-week pruyer service, Wcdnes-
COd p.  in.
These services are open to all tho
public.   All  wlll  be  welcotntul.
Preshyterian Church
Hev. W, K. Thomson, pastor.
Morning service, 11 a, in.
Subject. - "(Ind,    tbn     Unmarried
Guide."
Kvenlng Hervlce, 7.311 p.m. Subject
"Overcoming Kvil witli Good."
Selections by Choir at each service.
Choir  Lender   Mrs.   K.   I'atlerson.
Organist—Mr. H. Stephens.
Knox Literary ami Debating Society,  Wednesday, K  p. in.
"Christ's Love Constialtl.'l.h Us."
Salvation Army Hall
Services Saturday night, June nd.
A bright service will be conducted
on Sunday, Juno 31st, nt :l p.m.
Sunday Hcbool classes.
Subject. David's Kingdom K.stab-
llshed.
Sunday nlgbt at H p. m., a service
for all wlll he conducted. Subject: A
Call from Heat.
Meetings every Tuesday iiiid Thursday.
CAPT. AND MHH. HOSTLER,
Commanding ntiiccrs
CANCELLATION OF HKHKHVE
NOTICK IH HKHKDY OIVBN thnt
a reserve, notice ol which appeared
In tho B. C. Gazette on the 27th of
December, I!I(I7, In cniirelleil In so far
as It relates to Lot IIHII4, Group 1,
Kootonay District, for the purpose of
the sale of snme to the Canadian Pa
rlllr Hallway.
H. A, RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lauds
Lands Department,
Victoria, B. 0„
4tli June, BH. 24 Sin

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