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The Prospector May 4, 1913

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Array We test Eyes
Grind Our Own Leases and
Guarantee You a Fit -
WILSON
JEWBLIR
be ffrir
VTaV~"	
'■.Y  nrhjOi-adingliNewspaper
.    in  A.
^-*^-___ra^-*J-' The-
♦ "Prospector"
$2.00 Per Year
VOLUMK 19.
ORANBROOK, B.O. SATURDAY MORNING MAY   4th.
NUMBER IS
Celebrate Empire Day
In the course of a tew weeks the
2'tb ot May will be witb us and .
few mom.nts could be spent profitab
ly ln thinking of the Empire Movement and all what that meane. To
find this real meaning we must go
back to the year 1908 and to the
founder of tbe movement, the Right
Honourable, tbe Earl of Meatb, K,
P., who placed before the -Empire the
following grand ideal.
MOTTO—Ono King, Cue Flag, One
Fleet, One Empire.
WATCHWORDS- Responsibility. Duty. Sympathy, Self*Sacrifice.
OBJECT.
"It la an effort to awaken tbe poo-
"ples who coustltute the Britiah Bm-
"pire to the serious duties which lie
"at their door, and to raise up a
"generation which will pay more need
"than the present to the responsibilities enta'led by partnership in such
"a mighty confederation of nations
"as that over which the King reigns.
"It endeavors to broaden the ideas
-'and sympathies of tbe subjects of
"tbe King-Emperor, whatever may
"be their colour, nationality, creed
"or class. It recognizes, that knowledge and patriotism, aa well ae
"charity, Bhould begin at home, but
"tbat, like charity, they should not
"end there.
" 'The Kmuire Movement' calls up-
"on all British subjects to love and
"fear of Ood, honor the king, to obey
"all tbe laws, to prepare themselves
"to advance the highest interests ot
"tbe Empire in peace and war; to
''cherish patriotism, to regard tbe
"rlghta of other nations, to learn cl-
"tlzensbip, to follow duty, to consider duties before rights, to acquire
ITEMS
Ranchers and Millmen who desire
to make Ares on their land or In
slashings, will have to obtain a permit from the following:—Cranbrook
J, D. Gilmore, J. Benson, I. Baxter
nnd Herb Miller; Fort Steele, A.
Nichols, Oeo. Watson and Ed. Walsh;
Geo. James at Marysville; Oeo. Tlsdale at Wycllfte and C, Norton at
Moyie. No Urea coo be made after
May let without a permit.
"BOB'S   PLACE" for CIGARS
aad TOBACCOS
The Bandmaster of the City Band
wishes us to announce tbat It was
owing to the inclement weather that
the Band did not play last Sunday
aa advertised. The programme given
out tor last Sunday's entertainment
will be the one tbo Band will favor
ths public with tomorrow. It is
hoped that a good attendance will be
present.
Under the new aet, whlcb wlll come
Into effect In June, jurors attending
court will receive J3. per day. There
ls also a Changs in the method ot
making allowances lor travelling sinenses! Under the present act a Jur-
recelves 10 cents per mile one way,
while the new act provides that he ls
to receive all necessary travelling ei-
KILBY     FRAMES     PICTURES
CAMPBELL-MI) ROAYROYD.
A quiet, but pretty wedding took
place at ths residence o! the bride on
Armstrong avenue on Tuesday afternoon, when the Rev. W. K. Thompson
united ln marriage Mr. Donald Campbell to Mrs. B. Murgatroyd, both residents o! Oranbrook. Only a few
friends of the contracting parties
were present. The happy couple left
on the afternoon train for a brief sojourn at Bpokane. On their return
they will take up tholr residence In
tbls city. 	
End Session May Twenty-Fourth
It Is eipected that the present session of parliament wlll be over by
May 84th. The government Is ..ailous
to expedite matters und ln order to
get through hy that date morning
sittings will he resorted to. Thero is
talk ot a special aesalou lu September to deal with severul matters,
which In all probability wlll have to
bs left over, but the government has
not yst takeu ths matter Into consideration.
Ottawa was shaken by an earthquake or a tremor on Monday, It
might have been a Uberal shock when
the closure bill passed.
Mr. M. C. K. Allen ol Toronto, representing ths Rocninc Road Co., of
America, waa In town Tuesday, and
Is an Interview with Mayor Bowness
submitted ths merits of Rocmac as a
road binder. Rocmac ln a permanent
binder tor a roadway, and Is now being used in many ot the large cities
ol Canada and ths United States,
•nd is considered to he far superior
to any kind ol asphalt. Ons ot the
advantages claimed for Rocmac Is
tbat It is not nftectsd by heat or
cold, and can bo taken up, and replaced, making the new work aa
strong and psrlsct as old work; It is
Impervious to moisture. It is ussd
Norway, Sweden and India, und proved a complete success. Tbe first Rocmac was laid In Toronto Ova years
•go, and has proved In every way
satisfactory, and Is now being used
In many of tho large cities of the United States.     	
At 1.10 monday evening the fire department responded to an alarm for
• tee In th« Model Varl»t» Store. R.
"knowledge, to think broadly, to
"discipline, to subdue self, to work;
tor others, to consider the poor aud
"suffering."
RALLYING CRY-For Qod, For
Duty, For Empire!
What more appropriate day could
be chosen to place such an ideal before the children than the birth'.y
of the greatest queen ol ancient .-,1
modern times—Victoria the Good.
Aa a duty Imposed upon them a
Joint committee of the "Over-Sens
Olub and Veterans' Brigade are
working for the children of the City.
They are arranging a demonstration
of tbe children, which will consist of
the breaking of the flag and hoisting
It to the mast head; singing of patriotic songs (for this event we will
be gre.tly Indebted to the principal
of the school, who Is having the children trained); a short speech suitable
for such a gathering; (a well-known
gentleman who is greatly interested
lu the children, is in communication
with the Hon. W. R. Ross, in the
hope of securing the honorable gentleman present upon tbis occasion).
A special matinee in tbe auditorium,
for whloh tho proprietor ure endeavoring to secure suitable pictures.
In tbe evening an Empiro Cinderella dance will be held, for the purpose of defraying tho expenses ot the
afternoon's entertainment. So the
committee urgeB upon all who have
the children's interest at heart and
who are themselves happy when the
little ones are happy, to buy a ticket
from the committee who will he busy
canvassing the town.
.'. Assist us In our unselfish and
worthy cause. 	
CRANBROOK DISTRICT AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION
WASA, B.C Second Annual Oeneral Meeting APRIL 18th. KM'*
P. Moflatt, the proprietor, had closed
the store for tbe evening and was delivering goods, when the Ure was dls-
covered. The origin of the fire is
supposed to be from a cigar left on
one of the tables by a foreigner, who
was purchasing somo goods just belore tbe closing of the store. Owing
to the combustible nature of the
goods on the table tbe fire spread rapidly, Thc department made a record run and soon hnd the flames under control. Tbe damage to tbe stock
will not exceed 8200. The building
was somewhat damaged, nls0 two
large plate glass windows broken,
Great praise is due tbe fire depart
ment for the manner in which the
fire was handled, just sufficient wnter
was used to eitinguisb the fire, and
the -principal part of- the etock is
practically uninjured.
Cad Walllnger was run over the
ankle Friday morning by one of the
Craabrook Trading Co.'s rigs. He
ie reported to be doing woll, and with
care will soon be able to be around
again.	
A chinaman, (name unknown), suffered a serious accident on Baker St.
Friday afternoon. It appears he was
minding a team ot horses tor a man
while he went into tbe post office,
something startled the horses and be
grabbed Uie reins, but only clutched
one and the horsos In turning threw
tbe contents of the rig and tbe chinaman on the sidewalk, several went
to his assistance and Dr. King was
called. On Dr. King examining tbe
man, it was found he had broken bis
thigh joint, so be was taken to the
hospital Immediately, where hotter
attendance could be given him.
Another Revolution?
London.—The Peking correspondent
of tbs Dally Mall sends tbo following:
Tbe senate has rsjected tbe five powers loan contract. No excitement hns
been aroused here, but there is grsat
tension at Shanghai, where Dr Sun
Yat Sen. tbe formor provisional president, and other loaders have been
personally culling on foreign firms
snd trying to purchase arms for their
party to the amount of millions of
dollars. They are conspiring to start
another revolution, which would pro
yoke foreign Intervention and end
China's Independence.
The Agricultural Grant
We confess to being unable to ses
the point of the objection token l»
the Opposition to tbe passage of the
Bill appropriating $10,000,000 In aid
of agriculture. If It were propossd
to vote tbis sum in a lump to be expended In tbe discretion of the Minister, sucb a policy might he open to
question; but nothing ot the kind Is
Intsnded. The amounts to bs spent
from year to year wlll be Included
the Supply Bill, and hefore they are
passed, the House can demand a lull
explanation of how the pre.louu appropriation to be done with tbo
amount asked for. The advantage of
having the wbole sum declared In advance, to be available In yearly In
stnlmsnts, will bs that tha Minister
can prepare his plans accordingly,
and this Is a matter of no small Importance, Mr. Martin Burrell, hy the
manner In which he hns approached
this and the other aspects of the
sphere of bis departmental work, has
produced a very favorable Impression,
and we are satisfied that ths way In
which tie will carry out his policy
wlll greatly enhance hli reputation.-
Victoria Cnloniat.
Self-Explanatory
The following communication was handed
to a representative of the 'Prospector* by Mayor
Bowness for publication and is self-explanatory.
Accompaning it was the information that the
Police Commissioners will hold an investigation
immediately.
Fort Steele, April 30th, 1913
A. C. BOWNESS,
Mayor of Cranbrook, B. C.
Sir:
In view of the very serious charges made by the local press of your
city against the Municipal Police when arresting two Indians, viz., Michel
and Abraham of the St. Mary's band; I consider it my duty to ask for an
investigation by yourself and the Police Commissioners, and would suggest
that the same be held next week so that I can be present.
Your Obedient Servent
R, la, T   GALBRAITH.
Indian Agent
Britain's Chinese Policy
Triple Entente Tends to Modify Attitude—Possible
-boards for the Future
Sign-
The following leader recently published ln Tbe Times Is extremely Interesting and signitlcunt, nud cannot
fall to stimulate conjectures regarding tbe evolution which seems to bo
gradually taking place tu Great Britain's policy toward China. Many
contemporaneous events Intimate thut
England's relation to the Triple Entente tends to modify tier attitude
toward Cur Eastern problems. Per
baps somo sign-boards ot her future
courss may bs found lu the comments
of Ths Times.
The vast region of Mongolia, the
birth-place of hordes which have time
and again altered ths current of history, hns definitely ceased to he part
of ths Chinese Ilepubllc. Such ls the
purport of the Parliamentary paper
Issusd last week, containing the Ilus-
s»-Mongolian agrsemont and protocol
signed last November. One ot the articles ol ths Agreement discusses the
possibility tbat "the Mongolian Government" may find it necessary to
conclude a separate treaty "with Uht-
nn or another foreign power." There
could be no blunter statement ot
eomplsts ssverance, Mongolia does
not merely become autonomous. Ml
vestiges of Chlnono suxoralnty vanl.h;
Russia even undertaken to asalst Mongolia In preventing Ui > admission of
obincse troops and colonists. Tho
process by which tho edges of the
Oobl Desert were bring brought under ths plough by Chinese settlers Is
perhaps permanently arrested, though
It Is not yet certain. At any rate
the greatest province of China ecus-
i to be colored with Chines., yellow.
NEW STATE BORN.
A new stats lias been born In Asia,
though In reality It Is u partial rev.
vol of a very old Stat... As In Turkey, the real Arst fruits of revolution
in China have therefore been huge
looses of territory. In each euse tho
sudden Introduction of representative
government Into an Oriental country
has led to a palulul awakening. The
people In certain areas wished to be
represented,  but not in ths capital
Inhabitants of Macedonia eought union elsewhere. The princes and nobles
ot Mongolia wanted to make their
territories Independent and naked lor
the help ot Russia. Clearly the leaders of Mongolia cut themselves oil
from China ol their own tree will.
They eald they bad been conquered
by the Manchus, but the Munohu dynasty had been overthrown and they
were not prepared to bow tbe knee
to a Chinese President. There la evidence that they bave been handled
unwisely. The Peking authorities
were well aware that the new administration would not exercise the same
glamor over tbe Mongols ua the fallen dynasty had dune. They therefore
tried to extend their control hy vigorously pressing forward ths proress
of "peaceful penetration," which had
begun almost automatically. Tbey
also devised various more or Isse ineffective military measures. To tbe
Mongols the revolution only seemed
likely to portend Increasing subjection and it Is not surprising tbat
tbey very soon turned to Russia lor
sympathy and practical aid.
RESPONOEB TO AITICAI,.
Russia rssponded to the appeal
with an alacrity which was probably
dus In part to the annoyances caused
by recent Chinese policy In Mongolia.
"Young China" hns shown Itself sing-
ularly regardless of treaty provisions
and the nllegutlcn is that Russian
trading and othor rights In Mongolia
have been repeatedly violated by the
('hint's.!, (ireat llrltuin can well be
lelvo those statements (o be true; for
our own treaty rights In Tibet and
under the opium ai-recments have
been llagrantly ond provocatively sol
at naught Russia has other motives
for contemplating with benevolence
the new aspirations nl Mongolia. She
fears the day when tho outward pressure of myriads of Chinese ...ay place
in Jeopardy her thlnlypiopled Rllier-
Inn territories. Her .Loire to exclude
Chinese colonists Irom Mongolia In
order that it may serve as a vast
butler stste can   readily be compre*
which claimed control over them, lite headed. The fears that the proposed
"national army" of Mongolia will
mean eventually tbe appearance ol
unother horde, may be dismissed at
once. Mongol hordes are no more
danger to the modern world than the
Red Indians are to ths United Sta e
Tbe Proctocol gives Russia - strong,
preferential position ln Mongolia, but
Great Britain cannot peer very far
beyond the situation as It Is puhllo
ly, and apparently quite correctly
represented.
NOT MUCH SYMPATHY.
The deputation of Mongolian Ministers which bus Just been officially received by the Tsar, unquestionably
sesms to have represented Mongolian
desires, fn tbo circumstances, there
will hardly bo much sympathy with
ths Chinese Government, which hae
persistently done Its best to run u
rase never very strong There are,
ttowover, certain considerations which
at least require to bs noted. We observe that, although Russian subjects
acqulru various privileges under the
I'roctocol, not a won) is said about
railways. Nearly tho whole of the
projected Knlgun l.Vgu-Klukhtu Hue
Is aligned through Mongolian terrl
tory. What Wlll now be the fnte of
that much discussed scheme? Agsla,
whut Is Mongolia? The new documents are curiously vague, and attempt no Koograpblcal delluillou,..
There Is an "Inner" and an "Out.-,'"
Mongolia, and the whole ol the Mongolian notables have not eignllled
their adherence to the ngreeinout with
Russia. A H.I...I oil.cl.it statement Is-
sued In St. Petorshurif In November
suggested that the agrooment only re
lated to Northern nml Western Mongolia, hut the statement finds no sup
port In the document Itself, wh.cn
simply spenks of "Mongolian terrl
tory" ns a whole. Wlmt pnrt Of Mot.
golla is "Inner" and wlmt Is "Out
cr7" The Chinese at an early stage
of the dispute elalmo.1 that Kobdo,
far away on the west confines of the
province, wns pari of "Inner" Mongolia. This claim wns obviously unfounded, hut It muy lie taken as Mf
(OtaUaud _ F*€* «)
Still Another Industry
The acquiring of Iiiii ncres by ***."
Hanson due north of Oranbrook near
to whut Is known as Patton's Lake,
welds another link in tlio possiblli
ties of Cranbrook as on in Just rial
center.
Tbis 160 acres is just one bed ot
clay of thc clearest kind, (ree Iron
improper ingredients, an.l contains
j as near ns possible the best constituents for the manufacture 0f brie;:
and tile ware. The Clay hei been
submitted to thc Washing, u State
College for analysis nnd tbeir diagnosis is as follows:
CLAY SAMPLE, NO    BSC,
SUiCla   (SI 02)   . 04.23
Iron Oxid & Aluminum (Pe
ID)  tt   _ib        . .    .   20.90
Ume (CuO)        10.73
Masuesla (MgO)  ... IH
(Signed,)
Klton Fulmar,  Anulyst.
Dopt, ol Chemistry,
Washington state College,
Pullman. Washington, U.S.
Mr. Hanson is not letting the grass
grow under bis feot by nay means,
for Immediately alter gaining j.oisus-
sion he Issued instructions to Cou
tractor G. I^eask to get to work at
once. Upon a visit to tbe Iuture site
of activity and industry by H "Prospector" representative. It won seen
that the cook-house wus well on the
way to completion and that the land
was laid out where the ofllce 1s about
to be built.
In the absence of Mr. Hanson, Mr.
Leask kindly gave uu a few particulars of wbat some ot tbe plans boing
prepared were and of which he had
cognisance In part of.
Mr. Hanson will eventually make
brick enough here to supply the whole
of South Kootenay lf necessary, but
Is for tho prescat conllning himself
to the direct necessities of cranbrook
and district. Already he tuts close ou
twenty men nt work making the necessary   clearings   to   facilitate tbe
Board of Trade
A meeting of tlic Board of Trade
was called lor and held in the Council Chambers Thursday ovenlng, there
being present President W V. Ourd,
Messrs. Ryan, Darling, McNabb, Ha-
worth, McFarlane and Christian.
The attendance being vory small, r
considerable amount of business wub
left over.
Waya and meant-* were HUgKCBtcd to
obtain a much larger attendance at
the future meetings, aa a result ot
wfticb Judge Ryan brought forward
a very good suggestion, placing tbe
same in the form of a resolution:
"Tbat this meeting recommend tbe
"question of organizing a bi-month-
"ly Hoard of Trade lunch.on be tak
"en up by the Executive with ft viow
"to its early establishment."
The motion was seconded hy J. McNabb, it was brought to the meet
Jng'R notice tbnt in many places on
tho prairie tbe result of these Informal luncheons were a decided BUCC6BS
and did much toward tho good of the
ctty represented. On pulling the motion to the meeting it v-m, carried
unanimously.
Another proposition brought to thc
attention of the Hoard wan the recent death ot F J. Donne, late of
the Cranbrook Herald, lt was proposed by Judge Ryan and seconded
by H. Darling, that Hub Board of
Trade tender to Mr... Jessie Dcnne
their very deepest Hymputhy in hcr
recent affliction, occasioned by the
death of her husband Francis ,1.
Deane, who, as a member nf the
Crnnbrook Herald aided the progresi
of the City ami district in a manner
worthy of his high public character
and love for the advancement of hfu
country." The motion carried unan
Imouily.
Elko Conservatives
A meeting of tbo Conservative As
sociation was held ln the Klko Hotel
nn the evening of April 2'Jth. when
lhe following officers were elect**<i for
the ensuing neason;-
Hon. Pres.-The Hon   \V. 11.  boss
Hon. VlcoPres.—James UcKso
President—Richard HlrtD.
vice-l'res,—c. A. KUngonsmltb
Sec.Treas—A. Hnrby
As wlll be noticed the combination
is a fairly strong one und should hi'
guarantee of good work—t be one-
man doniinittloa ol former years being entirely dono away with
work ol building the various largo
buildings necessary lor such a pro
ject. Tiie cook-house UxW ib near-
ing completion, and tbe otlice to bu
erected nearby will be llttcd up with
nil the most modern of otlice furniture.
On the othor side ol the roadway
will be built the lnrue engine bousj
and boiler room, part ol which much
inory lias already beeu purchased and
.s now In transit. There will also be
n boarding bouse and several bunk
houses erected lor the use of the men,
also 10 large driving sheds of 160
feet In length
Mr. Hanson nnttelpotes building *,
One bunt-alow on the high ground ov
ci-looklng Hie whole of the sphere ol
activity, which will bc litted through
out with uii the moat modern decorations and conveniences.
One of the pioneers ol the Kootenny, especially in the Wasa uistnet,
Mr. Hanson has lor a long time held
very big interests in Cranbrook. Ho
built what is today known as tbe
Hanson Block, occupied by the lloyiU
Bank and var.ous offices, ull iu
brick; also the Kootenny Garage in „
large brick structure in which bo
holds large Interests, Men of hla
stamp are a valuable asset to nay
community and due honor is coming
to him Irom the citiucnn ol Crnn
heook und district for the over in
creasing enterprising spirit he displays; with a country full of so many
large possibilities and probabilities.
It seems ,, pity there Is not more ol
his stamp, more with his spirit of
optimism. Mr. Hanson has set an ei
ample for other largo interests to
get a move op and be up and doing,
with increasing faith 1n thc city to
with Increasing faith in tho city to
which he belongs, Mr. Hanson haa
taken a step farwnrd which should
merit the full support ot the citizens
of Crnnbrook and district.
Women^sjnstitute
On Tuesday the Women's Inntitute
will hold thoir UBual monthly meeting in the Carmen's Hall when Mrs.
T. 8. flili win demonstrate the
"Icing of Cakes,"
On   the  following    Friday  the  Wo
men's Institute nre to enjoy a Bpec-
lnl visit from the Provincial Government Demonstrators,  Mth. F,  B.  At
klnson and  Mrs.   10.   Norman.
Mrs. Atkinson is nf Nelson, but formerly she wofl lecturer /or the London County Council on "Homo Life
nnd Hygiene," which subjects she is
favoring the Cranbrook Institute
wltb.
Mra. Norman ip of Mirror Lake, B.
C, nnd wan tho appointee for demonstrator to the "Home Canning Con
gross of Farm Women, IMS." In
('ranbrook on the Uth she will tee
turo on "the canning of meats, fruit*.
and vegetables,"
It ia hoped that there will be _
largo attendance at both of then*-
tional and educational and the
mooting*, an they aro both lnstruc-
rfiflUlta will be beneficial to all who
can  bu prenent.
Race Meet
National Gallery
Ottawa.-* Hod. Itobt. Roger! to
night gave notice of a resolution pro
vldlng that it iH expedient to inc. i
poruto the National Gallery of Canada aud to transfer IU property tu
and vent It lu a board ol trustee! (01
the government, thlH board to bo nn
thon zed to purrhiiHi1 pictures, worki.
of ail. etc,, und to be roniulioratotli
The nailery ih now administered by
the I'ublic Work*. Department on tin
advice of an advisory commit toe.
Ore Shipments
Ore Hhipmentii from mines in the
Cranbrook di»trlct for tlio poet wont*,
and year to date, were iih follows:- -
Hullivan     ,   721    12,00*.
Other Mines     4HK
Total 731   U.092
A large race meet ih being arranged
to tako place in Cranbrook on the
24th of May by tbe Cranbrook Turl
Association Burnee to tbe amount
of (1,600,00 will be Riven. A largw
number of horses from Colgorr,
Lethbridge, and other prairie poiats.
as well as several from the Windermere district nnd ulwo from Kpokane.
Wnsh., arc expected to be present.
The officer* in whose hnnds the arrangements are placed are doing all
they can to make this meet a big
Success. A reference to the advertisement appearing on another page
will  give thc  prizes  in  detail.
Shop Changes
It ta given out Officially tbat the
Back BhopB of the 0, P. R. are to
ho removed from Cranbrook. They
bnve boon connectoil with the city for
aome three or fo ir yearn and are to
bo removed to Calgary. Home mu.
civingH entered the hearts of many
men in tho bnmncHS portion of the
my win n the Dews was given around;
but we cnn assure them that nothing
so serlOUB Will happen as to muke a
very material difference felt in the
city The Bark Shops are whom the
heavy repairs to locomotives are
made or a general overhauling in executed. It must bo remembered that
in Calgnry where this work 1s to be
done in the future the C. P, R, hav«
none to a great expense to fit up
Hhops to di) the heavy work required
for bho whole west; consequently at n
great reduction in its cost Any bus
Inoss man would do it. ho nothing ox
ooptlbnal can be tnken to the change.
How win It oiled OrnnbrooM Only
in a smnll way, it will moan the ro-
movnl of aboul u- to 20 men a few
of whom are married. On the other
hand thon' will bo more room In tho
Hhojm ,ln t'ranbrook to execute the
sin 1 Hot repairs and there will bn
more work accrue to t_o,SWolloi
places to take the plnce of the lur
gor works, There are at present om
ployed in the shops tome 70 men
md the payroll ol the Cranhrook Biv
Islon Ih iu the neighborhood of |7t,->
000.00. THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK, B. C.
_ BlBI__5JHIiaBil|BB____________________gja
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GRAND
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!
1913
At Cranbrook, British Columbia
Under the Auspices of
CRANBROOK TURF ASSOCIATION
$1.500
PRIZES
Grand Free-for-All Harness Race
Purse $450.00
Trot or Pace, Mile Heats, 3 in S. First Prize $225.00
Second Prize $150.00. Third Prize $75.00. Four
Starters to Secure Third Prize.
Matinee Cup Race-Purse $250.00
For Local Harness Horses. Half-mile Heats. 2 in 3.
First Prize S150.00 and Fink Mercantile Co.'s Cup.
Second Prize $100.00
1
Half-mile Dash-Purse $150.00
Open Event,   First Prize $90.00.    Second Prize $60.00
Indian Pony Race    *
Indian  Riders.   Half-mile  Heats.   2 in 3.   First  Prize
$35.00.   Second Prize $15.00.
_.
Three-quarter Mile Dash-Purse $175.00
Open Event.   First Prize $100.00.   Second Prize $75.00
FIVE   PER CENT  DEDUCTED
Pony Race—Local
Other than Indian Ponies.    Half-mile Heats.
First Prize $50.00.   Second Prize $25.00.
One Mile Foot Race
First Price $15.00.   Second Prize $10.00.
100 Yards Foot Race
First Prize $15.00.   Second Prize $10.00.
FROM  MONEY   WINNERS
2  in   3.
Cranbrook City Band in Attendance
General Admission 50c.
School Children Free
J. W. RUTLEDGE,
President
T. M. ROBERTS,
Secretary
a
"1
I!
D
I
I!
I
1
MJ
\i_i__m_________\______[_____tt TIIE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK,   li. C.
?
,l_>
TteTrap
the Un^ryGiel--
The Fate of Dorothy
Arnold, Probably Kidnaped and Murdered,
tShows the Danger That
Besets Young Women
A WOMAN—young, beautiful mid
/§ wealthy, of a family holding an ex-
** ^ cellent if not a conspicuous position in
society—de farts from her home on one of the
countless little errands or visits which are inch
dent to the life of any girl in a great city, here
or abroad.
I But here she is as liable to go alone, tn
daylight or dark, as she would expect to be accompanied by an escort if her home were in
Europe. She has back of her more than a
hundred years of Uie American traditional respect for womanhood; from her childhood she
has believed that the American girl who is
who could possibly bring lier handsome face to tho
notice of tbe multitude!..
In these two years, what with the outlays by the
Arnolds directly, by the police and by tho newspapers
In the effort to secure some trace of the missing girl,
lt ts estimated that 1100,000 has been spent, and spent
utterly In vain.
It was when the two full years were up that John
S. Keith, the attorney for the Arnolds, stated that,
ever since they had decided to give to the world the
news of their affliction, they had believed Dorothy
was kidnaped. There lay the secret of their readiness
to let the name of tliolr daughter, previously guarded
ln the privacy of their suffering hearts like that of a
treasure too priceless to be known, bo bandied about
amid all tlio notoriety they could then procure.
For a time, tbey thought she had bcen the victim
_f thieves; but gradually they became convinced that
no robber would run tho risk of delay that was Involved In so effectually concealing the corpso of bis
victim. She had not vanished dead; she must have
vanished living.
The sole thcorv which met all the facts surrounding her dlsappearanco was that which accepted kidnaping, probably as she walked through tho Central
Park sho knew ao well and felt so safe In; and the
sole surmise as to thft character of hcr kidnapers,
which could boar Intelligent scrutiny, was that they
were white slavers, who had marked her down for
their prey.
Long ogo, her mother reached th« awful conclusion that her daughter was dead; and the reasons for
that dire belief were thc very considerations which
ahould have safeguarded tho unfortunate girl from
every danger of tinrin.
That Sho could havo been seized and made away
with so secretly, without any person other than her
kidnapers  knowing of the  crime,  was  admitted  by
*
Looking for Good "Fat" Jobs as Queens
good and pure can walk, like Una, among
lions and take uo harm of any danger.
She passes a spot, for the moment de
serted* It may bc the corner of a quiet street;
it may be a bypath in thc park of her native
dty; it may be the main drive, all but free
of the throng of vehicles to be found at an
earlier hour.
Suddenly, silently, men leap from the
depths of the unfeared quiet; or an automobile comes to a swift halt, and the men spring
to the ground. Thc girl, reared as she has
been, accustomed to meet oitly deference and
gallant eagerness to serve from those about
%er, still cannot imagine that a danger threatens her. The instant she might have utilized
"for a shrieked alarm is lost.
A step or two, aud she is captive, pinioned
und gagged. Borne bodily into the waiting
car, and the motor speeded up, she is as utterly
lost to thc world that knows her as if she
were immured in some Chateau d'lf on a
rock in the sea*
CAN such a thing happen In American cities, and
In these times?
With modifications which involve only
■ome moro heedless Indiscretion thun tho unwisdom of walking alono In places whero tho American woman once had every right to belle vo every
man was her defender, lt has happened again and
•gain to girls of all classes, pour and rich. It lias
happened as often In the country as In tho city; lt
bas happened repeatodiy even wben girls have been
protected by men who gave their lives In their de-
tense; and tbe appalling evil that follows tlio seizure
.has come at once, without tho ruso of kidnaping,
whllo murder not infrequently ls tho futu of the hapless girl victim.
Two years and ono month, to the day, have now
•lapsed since lovely Dorothy Arnold went out from
her homo at 109 luast Seventy-ninth street, ln New
York, not a euro on her mind so far ns was known to
ber most Intimate girl friends, not a vestige of cloud
to blot tho bright horizon of her future, nut not
oulto two years have gono by since January 85, 1911,
•when her puroiits, overwhelmed hy their paiaimntnL
«nxlcty for her llfo, consented that the- world should
know tliolr daughter wus among tho girls Mho had
"disappeared."
When tho Arnold family decided to fling nil (heir
Iiopes of finding Dorothy on that cast Into tho whirlpool of mankind, thoy were an brosd!" fnink nn ihey
fead prevjouiiy bsMi HUcent. Through tho police.
•Mry Slightest detail of tho gill's appears"** *,',.„
iydti»fiKuM25ma,,o DI,h..:; «»i« of her jikU
2L._n* W"!   ._. went to newspapers, to pollfle om-
„»,..-, to any ono and every ono, hero ond In Europe,
Th/rtrtcassilk/derHMf; ifLkmt^t^^»M^whf^ef
(axft$f/^a/fyfoCfa*^
WAMtKDl A ...runr; nl.<t>, large- eontft-rlable throne nre-
ferrwll but •■» ••Id IMW JroinW Ihninr   or (.Imply
iim nMkiwa. wAi ba Bntmi&.^ffle^.v*U^Jsu
-ttrlclrnt -.•ouIMmm-*. HMM KHS X, Bex  13.
TIIK renders of European papers who happen
t«» 800 sneli tin advertisement in their fu-
voriie journal will mako a mistake it* they
lako it for grantot! ihat somo Yankee rail-
-Uonal-TO or Latin Quarter boltcmiau is trying u
joke on thom. It' lhe race tlml is going mi betWOOtl
throne less qtteims ami ambitious pr.HCOBBOS holds its
pace n while longer, they'll have to fltlvorllso to got
u chtinee nt some genuine job ur other, which lias
the truo tinge of the royal purple, unalloyed with
tiie red of bloody revolutions ami un faded by too
long disuse.    	
SOME of these women are young onough, and
nervy'enough, to expect that the throne shall ho
carved to lit them; others hope inertly that they
can get It for a fledgling prince, whose accession -
wlll make queen dowagers of them. Anyway. thej»
want It, for it's a _ood thing to have in the family.
And whatever It ls, and wherever It Is, doesn't «eem
to dampen tholr ardor lu the leant. They'd grab oh'
the flrst throne gr-ibhable If Un sont were cOftipoSod
of bussaaws, ul] working overtime; which is just tho
material composing tho one thoy'ro mosl anxious to
monkey wllh now.
Its uamo Is Albania- and, although ttio nenco negotiations slipped a ci*'- In Its activities for n lliih* while,
It hasn't lost any of its teeth, and (lie gentle bandits
••Minim.-.in;,*   llm  population,   WllO  HI"   propOSOd  tor  lho
role of faithful subjects, would feci tost and unhappy
If they Iiiiiiu t soma ono lo : laughter.
To   bring   lln*   thrilling   nlory   right   I tc   (o   nn,
there's the Duohess do viziett. Anita Blowarl thai wns,
wlm Is repotted us licin/* only luo willing !'■ rl. I. ii
million or sn for the nppoiiunlly to teach IhOSO fiery,
li-i'mi^'i AllmnliiiiR how to ei''''.'jM.,f In *'"|vl_ uud UttftH
iv-ie^fMM.'.'U •*•• . "j-"-..•*■;-;- gj-jjor rtUIOI l- u-7-n l llgUCSe-
Xlbntiian majesty, Bho probably won't got It, This
royally fever Is highly i niching; hut lho old hands at
iho  business have  the  hem  ol <\  besides  bolng
bncked up by their Innumerable royal relatives.
%>KCSJ
r/cbr/tymten,
hold
f
-nflVr-pd by the automobile, and iiie complete secrecy
attending any motorcar's movements amid tho city's
crowded tralflc, once the victim Is held silent and
motionless within H-- shadows, made It not on!*>" n08*
Bible, but easy, to transport her to any place of hiding, to any house of horror, which her captors had
determined on.
Once there, she must huve announced her Identity,
defended her honor, threatened her Jailers with Hie
vengeance of her family.  They realized thai they I
set  their  vile hands upon a ]	
with safety; yet they feared  t
upon   n   girl   dif-.-nd.-d   by   su
would not go unpunished if 1
Its perpetrators should be allowed •    •■       •   known.
Dead girl.*-, llko itoad men, tell no
Ruthlessly, pitiless in their . ■ I i to leave no
possible clue by which Ihey could be tra cd, thej
killed Dorothy Arnold for the saty. of her eternal
silence; and, as relentlessly, they disposed --f her
rorpse so completely, so shrewdly, that to this day
not the si lightest trace of it, not the smallest vestige
of her clothing, not a breath or hint thai i ould tell of
hcr fate, has come lo light.
Othi r girls, many others—hundreds, thousands—
In less wealthy surroundings, hm e been kidnaped,
some boldly and brutally, some by artful itratagom,
many by a mixture of guile, drups and force; and ail
for the same awful purpose. Somo few have been
rescued before the taint of tie evil thai girdled them
could mar their purity; but by far the lurgi r
have succumbed perforce to t
them in Its i.et of vice.
■ majority
■ a..! i. ovll that meshed
SPASMS OIr PROSECUTION
Trom time to time, !n every largo
Instances have been brought to Hm!.'
late to do more than fl* upon the ui.h
permanent stigma of disgrace.   New v
sveii now are no
ihelr astounding
have received fro
ofllce It Is t
individual
.erally   too
victim the
: .i   passed
prosecution against Its
■ ..■■•:  procurers,  whose mi thuds
so nun ii as half imagined In all
imi' ps and in the protection they
tl o very authorities whoso (.worn
" Innoeoni womanhood from their
snares und their open use of Id-Fee,
The most exhaustive and most horrifying anulysls
if the dangers which throaten millions of girls, whose
iffortf them infinitely less protection
•than those which proved 50 futile i'i Uie cane of
Dorothy Arnold, was made publlo only one month
prior tn the outrage committed on thai daughter of
wealth and station, and it camo from Oeneral Theodore Bingham after 316 yoara of hard lighting against
the system In the ofllco of commissioner of police for
Greater New Vork.
(Ie prefaced his bitterly candid study of t! e subject
ci
—And Whisked Away in an Auto
every expert t- -I.* conditions which tnoUfe modern
llfo In a grcHi city like Now Vork what It i.s today.
•The  swift,   almost Instant  opportunity  for   rapture
iQt9*efidfflmMftorJ»ytyfor County
Tho charming Anttn has, In fflel, nn overwhelmingly
roynl rlvnl in Queen Amcllo, onco of Portugal* n»w
of nowhere in particular, whoso suhiimo nerve and
verv real courage lmvo renin I nod uiisiii.i-.rii by Dm
minder of hM-i-fiM-i nml son and by tho revolution
v.'!,ii-ii .ir-i.i. her nnd tier boy M.iun-i Into night for
Ihelr lln*.
4iiio tiling is suro: Manuals mother, if sho were
i:)*.■■•■ thn throne ami anything ill." n fair chance to
ifofond ii. would tost out t" lho Iiinii of queenly firmness, nnd, iiiii' time, would either innlto her boy die
iciil i...:, - i.f All.in.i.i or would mako hev ox It in a hhi.,i-
of glory, with  whatever variety or tragedy gracing
tho im-pgrouud her destiny might demand. Hut for
h"i'Wnd for him, AMmnhi hi "nly second choice; Mlm
mi deposed royalties, llioy live «n the hopo that Inalr
original scooter may he restored io (hoim
Tv.::__. ;."..:.! Sa ,:;,„;!„(■; vat nol much shocked,
handsome, shrewd,
If Prlncoss Vlolor Nopalo;
ambitions daughter of old Leopold or llelgluin,, woro t
Anally Innd Home BUCtl place or poWOf
Prince vlotor, hampered, gs he is, u
of Iils fiiinouH auoeutor, wouldu t hov
fnr
y kingly
ij u chain
band,
i rods
u tho
world at anv crown lu thc world on his own sooount,
unless Franco should liMptn to become ripe for reversion to monarchy. But lho Prlncoss « UMi.entlt.o la
ireneralli admitted to deserve woll *>f fortune, and
none of Europe's rulers would be sorry lo seo her gain
some position that carried a crown, if it left her husband obscure enough to keep tho Napoleonic legend
from proving n source of danger. „_»_„    tl.,-.
■ r.iii.ii-rviitive; he conservative, Is, b-'wever, the
general cry uf Europe's kings ami queens. They prefer
seeing somo ono In a m w Job whose past, present and
future "-an be relied upon to be an commonplace as A
plain lawyer's or tradesman's. Ferdinands of Bulgaria
may be ntoturcsiiuo, hut they nro regarded by royalty
about rs affectionately as n keg of oynnmltfl.	
That Is where iho hind, gracious, nulot, unassum«
;- but frankly ambitious Prlnooss \Valdoinar of Den-
uiitsi may como in with her son Axel, tfhe can point
..in the procodonts of royally thai belong lo her family for her line Is so tied up.wjlh RuroM.'s. Mtronea
una you could figure on their dogriss of kinship until
doomsday and never smile all of them. If there la any
throne-giving to be done, it is not unlikely lhat rrin-
ooss Waldemar uud hor Axel may he found somewhere
noar Uio hub of tho arrangement
Btill. lho Uhi lon'l ended. Uecollecl Miss mac
singer, who married Prlnco .lean Ohlko. and, for an
her millions and her marriage, has had hard lines
asserting her rank uliii royalty abroad? Sho'd ask
nothing hotter llinu to wield the Albanian scepter, nnd
al ibe oarliesl opportunity usi* it to swat nnv orownen
.,r unorowned head thnl seemed safo to ran si
Prince Oeorgo and Print o Alexander Ohlku. h
ers-ln-lawi aro equally .ager for that rtublou
nnd Ucorge Is inarrled tu Hm beautiful and ciayor
l.lnuo do I'ougy, whllo Moxandor hi the (tuslmnd uf
^.Margarot Howling, u cousin uf Hm mamma of Luns-
OXOt thoso throe, the American prlneess would liavo
Mm lesi bid for Albania, nun for Do fncl that-Alexander ns noiiii ns iin- iiaihan war broke out, slnrted
i,.ii root for tho soono and bogan lo ten tlio Albanians
what ft iiloo man he  was.    lie's "ill ing It;  If lm
RSueaS iny oTlhein I Nov n. there wl Uo the
Ingrodtonts <>r a buttle rvyal in i'*" iicw kiugduui
■iftoulfl anV Me else hm lhe lob. I'rlnco.Jeorto mffliC
have lod all lho rest, i>m hln Princess I Jane made \he
nlatnNo of cnrWlurlirtj all tl a • 'ombntauta in the war.
Albanian'. Iliollldefl; an.l l.er |..vinK a Bl<jrS;ln-lnW havo
been buylta in ond shlpp uh Into Albania thousands
ofconlea of the Paris Journola In whloh lhe loo clover
OlViflonS appear,.,,,   Ho lliat aboul selllOS l.ll-lic.
Hut
loth*
Him.ne.
Afterward Murdered
by asking: Whore do the lost girls, the girls wno
"disappear," go? ilu onswored it in these awful
words:
"Some of them go down to nameloss graves, but
mme go to a f-iie Infinitely worse.   There is absolutely
no question of the existence, to an appall!ii*; extent,
of women who are veriianle white slaves,"
Most of them—of Om white slaves In the strict
Fern-., or lho word as ft Is interpreted by the exports
in crime and vice, are ,-f foreign birth; but many aro
lured from their homes by scoundrels who ruin ihem
under promise of marriage, and keep them enslaved
by threats of oxposure t-» their families.
' There am lu New Vork, General Bingham stated,
regular brokers who maintain In tho theater districts
secret agents employed t'» socuro, for rich clients, any
ehorUB glt'l whose face and figure strike their fancy.
The darkness of tho moving picture shows t1* another
nml fruitful field for the work of the procurers.
in many of these capes, the force employed haa
been subsidiary U> the method* of drugging-, drink and
artful   seduction.     But   occasionally   thero   .onus   to
liirlit some Instance In which the cold, planned barbarity     believed    to    have    been    employed    In    MlS«
Arnold's kidnaping, la paralleled, .-«..__
Oener.il   JUnglmm   nuoted.   In  shoeklng   detail,   th*
outrage upon Miss QIngles, which, purely becauso It
wns not hushed up by murder, resulted in a dismaying
expose -»f politics and graft ns practiced in Chicago—
und In nniMnjr. abs-dutely nothing more.
"The dingles girl was an Irian lacemaker, .jon-
«.r_| Blnghftm said.   "In Chicago she fell into the hands
..f a notorious group of women procurers, and, ac-
.i.idlng   to   her  story,   was   tricked   into   g-dng   to   a
Wabaen avenue hotel,   Hy her sworn statement aha
waa h'-rribP' mistreated by certain politicians, fcho
was found gagged and bound in a bathroom of the
hotol. After ahe made her charges against th" women
nml   tho   politicians,   ono   Of   the   Woman,   a  dealer  in
lace, bad the girl arrested on a charge of stealing lacs
from her.
DEFENDED BY FINE WOMEN
"Perhaps ibis is the nrst lm-!..:. •■ in which a
woman of the underworld waa defended by an or-
ganlsatlon or women of high social standing, Members of the Chicago Women'a club nnd a number of
outside clubwomen, led by Mra. Ellen w. Henrolin, a
society woman, raised money for the girl's defense(
and Insisted Upon a fair and Impartial iu.il even at-
tending ibe ),taring iu order to give moral .support
t<> Hm case.
••The trial resulted in n mn^s of contradictions of
every kind. K very body was found 'not guiit>,' in-
■ hiding the girl, l would euiliv my reputation on my
ability   to   lake   half   u   dosen   < oiiimi< utimiH   tnveati-
gators ami within a year show mi" ipoolfla eases of
women lured from their h"iuen lu prance, Hungary, or
tome other Buropean country; taken nrst to l-ondun
and Ihero subjected io terrible forms of oruolty; and
then brought to tills country iih shuts In overy sens»
vice as it exlste as an International tmrhv, nnd ns
a putt of tii" life t.r many «'f our big American cities,
(itnerol innuhaui asys, is m> longer a womans tradol
it Is u msira trade, wiiii.- tt is undoubtedly true
that womi n do adopt voluntarily a life "f Immorality.
il is eiinv to urovo tli.it a large pinportl.ti uf them.
im.v.i be forced or enticed Into tno lire. •
nne montb after pen Oral lllughiim's horrifying
otilnloii was given to the World, Dorothy Arnold ".11,1-
iiii|.emed." Hut In her case, so far as human knowledge call iv*'. she met lho lesser fate.  8ho Is blessedly
Dill  whnl of ihe thousands of others who hava
lived; and what of lhe millions of girls who, today,
co abroad In their native .mips, in all the fancied
security of Dorothy Arnold nnd with lern safeguard
niciilnst  LhC dark powers which made thai erratum 0j
beauty, youth and roflnt<mant tbeir banished vlctlint _r THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, JB. C.
©he tyvo»vec\QA:, ©ranUrook, f. (&.
BSTABUBHED   1191
PmbUihtd Every Saturday   Morning at Oraabrook, I.O.
F. M. Christian, Manager.
8DBSCBIPTI0N  RATES "2.00 PER YH_R
Pottage to American, European aad otber foreign countries,   M ceoU   a
year  extra.
ABVERTISEMENTS-AdvertiBing rates turniohed on application. No
advertisements but those ol a reputable character will be accepted    lor
publication.
ADVERTISERS AND SUBSCRIBERS-Cnlese notice to tbe contrary
It given to local manager advertisements and subscriptions will be kept
raaalng and charged up against their account.
Uth YEAR
CRANBROOK, B.O   MAY 3rd.
No. 18
II some men would pay more atUn-
tlon to domestic economy and less to
political economy tbe country mk'bt
suBer, but tbeir families, at least
would be better ofl.
....
Tbe heavy Increase in del o'its and
the continued curtail nent of credits
shown by the Canadian chariereJ
hanks, reflect a gradual return towards normal financial conditions.
....
II what certain German parliamentarians say is true, France, with its
cash, ls mak:n; more out of the war
scare ln Europe than any o:her na
tion. It is financing most of the big
arms compani-s in Germany and elsewhere.
•   •   .   •
It looks very mueh ns ll the Conservatives in Alberta will hold eii-
teen seats, and this, considering the
olds against which tbey fought, will
be wond.'rful.
....
So soon ns the discussion getsort-
eile of politics, everyone si'ims to b'.'
ugreed that the only decmt thing
that tbe l'n:ted States can do is to
submit its Panama cuml di'leren.es
with   Great   Britain to arbitration,
BjBBBBBBg
____!
PHONE 340 P. 0. BOX 904
Cranbrook
Plumbing,    Tinsmithing
and Heating Co.
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5 Years Inspector of Nuisances
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YOU ALL KNOW IT'S GOOD
Canada's
Favorite Shows
Coming on its Own Special Railroad Trains of !
25 Double-length Cars.  ,
:     TWICEnT'S"FORMER   SIZE~;
Will Exhibit at Cranbrook
Monday May IQth
ONE DAY ONLY
Two Performances at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.
Al. O. Barnes!
i BIG   3    RING    WILD   ANIMAL,!:
CIRCUS
; 350   ■   ANIMAL ACTORS   -   350
1 Lions,   Bears, Leopards—Ride Arabian Stallions
Herds  of   Elephants,   Camels,   Zebras,   Zulus,
India   Sacred  Cattle,   Arctic Sea Lions        l
£lf\   Groups of Savage Beasts in Heart-   tlt\
OW Thrilling Acts ^
-f EA   High   School   Horses,   Ponies,   1 Cf)
AOIJ       Dogs Apes Merry clowns,       *•*■•>-"-••■
::3
and a Host of Novel Features
MILITARY BANDS
3 ::
New Free Street Parade at 10:30 A. M.
RAIN   or   HHINB
CRANBROOK
Monday May IQth
■ .«. iii in i ium 111 ******* 1111111111111111 .i-i*.
and show tin* difference between common sense and prejudice.
.   .   .   .
It ls reported that Parliament wlll
prorogue  .bout the first ol Jun).
Britain's Chinese Policy
(Comtlnued Irom Page One)
tain that "Inner" Mongolia at l'aut
includes all tbe lands Moutli i nd Ku.-t
of the Gobi Desert, and tbe extensions ol that dreary waste. It there
tore takes In territory very near Tek*
ing and Harbin and the Eastern
(Jnineae Railway. Cn this point .Japan is likely to desire further li_ht.
NOT BRITAIN'S CONCERN.
We bave said, ln effect, that these
great changes in Asiu are not In the
direct concern ot Great Britain; but
this statement cannot be takeu without qualification. Some bo.'t of tie;,
ty has apparently been recently cuu
eluded between tbe Tibetan Govern
ment and the Mongolian Government,
through the agency uf tho notorious
Dorjleff, who is again engaged upon
oue of his mischievoub inlgrium efl,
....Jt is now in St. Petersburg. L'n
der cl. ..reuty of Lhasa, it is doubtful wbetn*-;* tt- et has auy tight to
negotiate wltn '"a 'ortigu power,1
such as Mongolia now is, n ih-jut tbi
previous HunctLn of Great ni.
uur St. Petersburg correspondent t
informed that, whatever DorJleB's
bus.uedfl ;n the Russian capital may
be. the llussiau Government will decline to recognlm any authority that
may have beeu glveu him us ext.nl
mgiug to St. t'eterBburg. In other
words, he will not be received as un
emoy with authority to discuss pol
.tical matters with tbe Russian Gov
eminent. Dorjlefl may be dlsappoln
ted at tins decision; but he could expect nothing else. Any countenance
given to his preteuslous would be
counter to the spirit of the preambl
to the Tibetan clauses of tbe Anglo
Russian Convention. Our correspi n
dent assures us that the British at
tltude with regard to Tibet is full>
understood in Russia. We believe
that it is; but we remft.n convinced
ihat. the best and Indeed the oni)
way to prevent (nlsundersland ng--,
.-.h.ther with Russia, or with China,
is for Great Britain to have a com
petent re;,res--ntative at Lhasa. Wt
continue to warn China that sh-
must not mvade Tibet, tnd that Ti
be.an autonomy must be respected,
but so long as we ourselves refrain
from direct relations with tbe Tibet
an Government, our position is diffi
-ult to defend. The n cessary r.con
.truction of a -single clause of the
n 1 ---Russian Convention should be
undertaken without delay.
The Arming of Europe
pence pBtablii-hments will he completed before those of Germany are he-
gun. The result wns not, of course,
reckoned with by the German general
staff, which may, moreover, have an
even worse calculation in the case of
Russia. It has been the fashion ln
Germany since tho war Ln Manchuria
to decry the Russian arnvy and to
write it off as a bad debt, but there
ii.ust surely be some peoplo In Ger-
n any with the knowledge of the good
and solid work which has been put
into the Russian army since tbe war,
nud with a glimmering of u notion
(bat the mighty Empire of the
north was not likely to sit down wider the threat contained in tho new
German Army Hill.
We have already given the French
Mid Gorman recruiting statistics, nml
it   mny   be  ns   well   thnt   we  should
the Russian figures for purposes  oi
comparison,    In   1910, the lust year
for  whlcb complete statistics me a-
vallable, thore were  1,192,792 Russian
! youths  on  the  recruiting  HsU,   he
| .-ides 115,920 adjourned Irotn previous
| years,  making a total ol    1,808,718.
These numbers were so largely in ox
j cobs of all possible requirements thnt
! exemptions   for   family   reasons  were
| freely  given, and uo less  than   Sfiil,
' 537 men profited (rom this adv aula go,
* 01 the remainder, 486,283 were Incor-
i poratod in  the Army,  exclusive of
Cossack contingent.., and the residue
I were either allottad to tho Militia or
I adjourned.
* These figures follow the average ol
! ilie last teu years.   The annual ct-n
; Ungent   In  Russia  rose  to 300,000 in
I the  year    1901,   but  ever  since    1904
: n   bus  averaged  about   -140,000  men
' As service is lor three years In thi
infantry aud field artillery,  there are
i .never   less   than   three  classes  under
1 aniu, and there are, besides, the cad*
| reS and  the Cossack tt to be included
If   we   wish   to   uncertain    tlic  total
strength.   Taking everything Into account, there are seldom leBa than 1,
400,000 men  under anus  in  ib ■  Rust-dan Qmplro, and wheu on..' class is
,   ept  with  tbe colors,   Histoid of being sent back to civil lite at tho uor-
nal term, the peace strength rises to
; between 1,760,000 and 1,800,000. Such
: his been the situation of the Russian
' \rmy during the hitter phase of tho
Balkan   War,  and  this  accounts for
the fact  that the Russian staff   has
: Flowed with the utmost calm the pre-
* -fence of 250,000 mobilized Austrian
j troops in Galicia. It is quite true,
; of course, that Russian territory Is
: extensive, and that communications,
though much improved of lute, aro
j -itill inferior to those of the Western
j Powers. These disadvantages spelt
; lower mobilization and assembly,
: -ait the fact remains that tbe Russian military power is exceedingly
I formidable, although it has hitherto
; utilized only ft third of its recruiting
j resources.
' |    Germany may some day hent Rub
■ia   hy   the   superior   quality   of  her
| troopB,   or by  superior  generalship,
j and ahe may also score successes
The press of    the    world  ls  fille
with accounts of the military preparations of France and Germany, but
bas hitherto taken remarkably littl-
notice of the Rus.lin army and of | the lDitifti Btage hy superior readl-
the influences which it exercises up- j neM for Wflr AU thefle th-ng8 are
on German projects, writes the mill j p0Mible, for In war nothing is im-
tary correspondent of the London j ..CMible. but what lB> i( n0t lmp0i_.
Tlmei. i ible,  at all   events   exceedingly  lm*
Tbe recent admissions of the Co!- j ,-rotable, that Germany should ever
o-;ne Gazette and hints dropped by: \,_ able to match thc weight of tha
the Berlin correspondent of the Timet ' ,-ventnal    Russian    numbers.    By   a
show clearly enough that the pro ec-
ted expansion of the German truts mainly due to the changed tdttia
Uon in South-Eastorn Emope, and i-
troke of the pen the Czar can bai-
nee the projected additions to the
■_crniftn Army, and nn serious efforts
re being made to increase the num
particular to the enb need power nnd t \,_r _! oHcera of the Reserve, it
prestige of Russia, which aee net1
likely to be among the consequrncps
of tbe Balkan War. We can well bc
lieve that the altered situation i ive
the great general staff at Derli
cause for serious anxiety. Long ago
Moltke pointed out in one of bla famous memoranda that, owing to th
the interests which Austria had to
protect to the eaBt and south, th
could not always act as an ally will
her whole strength, but only with »
contingent. The wisdom of that opin
ion has been well demonstrated by re
cent occurrences, It is probable tint
a large part of the strength of Auf
trla-Hungary may be deta ned uro
her south-eastern frontiers in cafle o
war, and it has of late become cleur
that the Slav races of the Dual Mod
archy are none too trustworthy fo
fighting Slavs. The rivalry between
Austria and Italy is always liable to
break out a'resh, and as a result t
a'l these considerations, nnd of th.
elimination of the Turk from the
European chessboard, it becomes unpleasantly obvious to the German
that their old nightmare of a war on
two fronts is with them again, nnd
that what German arms cannot do
for German Interests no one else may
be able to do for them.
From this point of view the new
German armaments appear perfectly
Justified, but when we begin to Inquire whether they will have the desired effect of establishing, or re-ea
tablishirg, Germnn military predominance on the European continent, we
must first of all inquire into the
character of the replies that cn be
made by the Entente Powers which
cannot, naturally, allow rival projects of military expansion to paw
by withirt countervailing measures,
Whit vIaw our own Govern mu. takes
of these grave affairs will uo doubt
become I nown wben Parll-tment reassembles. Vie crnnot suppose thnt the
'-R'g-inp i*owafer's pl»n of marrvln
May to December, by Jiimrj.oruUn .
old veti-r tu In .lint yot'nj army tbe
Territorial Force, c»n be defended as
a Berlori military proposition. Wo
have troubles enough without having
ridicule added to them.
As for France, we havo all Heen
how splendidly Bhe hat risen to th*
situation nnl hna hIu.mi herself
ready to accept a very onerous oxten
slcn of color scrvlm in order to bd-
rra'n m Htr huh of hor destinies. By
these Hacrlficen, which ate both por-
ronal And financial, slut b< able t-\ dn
much to Neciire herself aga'tist slid
den attack, and ban played the pnrl
of 0 IfllfTSipeetlng Powor, Mer Infantry nnd artillery will bn better trained than their opposition numbers in
Germany, nnd ss France has been
quicker with her riposte thnn Germany with ber lunge, the now French
quite practicable for General Suk
homlinoff to add several Army Corps
o the Active Army and slmultan
fously to expand the reserve forma
• ions.    The fourth Duma has voted
uoney most liberally for defence, and
las even been willing to give more
han the Government has demanded.
; he   increasing   prosperity   of    the
ountry justifies all measures necessary for security. The Russian ordinary army expenditure for 1912, was
.93 millions of roubles, and the ex
raordinary expenditure of 832 million roubles, including 100 millions
lor railway construction. The -*oid
.(.-serve has risen from 1,271 million
roubles in 1908 to 1,846 millions in
1912.   Russia lacks neither men ij
esources, and, so long as Russ-.ai-i
are true to themselves, the new > ei
man Army Bill is condemned to hW*
ility  before it is passed, so fac ul
Russia is concerned.
It is also necessary to remark that
the Russian military organisation
bas been vastly improved during the
iast few years, und that there has
heen steady progress in the s ipply of
war material, in training und in con
tidence, and in preparation for war in
all its aspects. The most far-reaching
of these reforms was tbe abolition of
the old reserve ttoops and the substitution of active troops of tbe normal type. The suppression of the old
old reserve troops set free valuable
cadres and large effectives. With
these, six new Army Corps and one
new cavalry division were raised
while the artillery was expanded and
howitzers added. The education, sta
tus, and prospects of the corps of ofllcers bave been much Improved. The
pay of the rank nnd file has been tre
bled, nearly ull the training manuals
have been recast; the lessons of Manchuria have been taken to heart; and
no effort has been spared to encourage individual initiative and to exalt
the offensive spirit of the Army. The
higher command, the War OtHce, thc
lutenduncc, the Remoint Service and
many other branches have hern completely reorganU.d, while strutogic
railways havo be 0 energetically pn,lied on. Tho Mllltlu has been trans
formed1-, the cadres of the Active Army huvu been strengthened bv moro
rceiignged N. C. O.'s, and Rusrian
aeronautics aro second only to thn
French. The western model for reserve formation-i has tin illy been
adopted, and, in short, tho llussiau
Army has mado great strides and the
labors of tho past fow years have
producod notable results.
The only feature of tho now organization which provoked some surpr s ■
in Franco was tbo redistribution
scheme, which removed a certain
number of units from the western Army Corps in the regions of Moscow
and Kazan. These chnmrei-i were made
in order to exploit to the full the
national territory by the presence of
active units in the centres of formation of their affiliated reserve formations, and from tho purely Russian
point of view they were fully justified. They entailed, however, the
wlthdrnwal of the Russiun line of
couceutrutiou to a distance of nearly
100 miles eastward of tha Vistula,
and while thus ensuring the better security of the nsstmhl ng troops also
caused a longer timo to elapse before
the mobilized Russian armies could
traverse tbe frontier, it seemed, on
the whole, not Improbablo that before the weight of tu-. Russian Army
could be brought to bear ..ith much
effect tbo decisive buttles in other
theatres mlglit have been fought.
it is this particular aspect of tho
general military situation which baa
callod dor tbe project of military r&
form which m. liltionno bus laid be
fore tho Chamber of DeputloB, and
Bluillar consixlerntlonB Hbuubi weigh
with us when we deliberate upon the
moostiros required to align our pulley
and our strategy with those ot our
friends, The Increased Btrcnjth i.n
Uie restored confidence of tliu Russian
Army are valuable assets for thi! Entente Powers, but It remains pro
uMimlly true, sh Moltke said num*
years ago, tbat tbe support of Rus
sia "has the disadvantage ol bolug
too slow in Coming and too powerful
when it comes."—Victoria Dally Col
ou 1st
Little Friends
Thu EQnglUb. n|inrrnw» huvu mado
ttu'iiiMvlvog very much at home ln
Craubrook And many people are In*
dined to look upon them wltb i;uh-
plclotv. Yet, anyone who watches n
colony ol theao hirja will ace that,
in Borne respects, they are the friends
of thc gurdner.
No pest is mere disliked than the
tent caterpillar tbat is au enemy
not only of the fruit trees, but ol
wild roses, hawthorn and other
_rubs that In former years I n *d our
roadsides.
Most ot theso bave gone but here
and there a hawthorn hedge borders
a garden or a single tree adorns the
lawn. The musses o. white or pink
blooms tbat for many weeks ln early
Summer cover the three are loved
not only for old association's sake,
but for their beauty und fragrance.
The sparrows cifectlvely ktep tbe
hawthorn free of the eggs and often
devour the caterpillers themselves.
Prom the flrst warm days they arc
to be seen among the bare branches
pecking at the hark and they do not
eeaso their labors till the leaves co/
er thc tree. Even then tb.y remaU
on it, if, by any chance a tent ap
leirs among the loin hs. How many
other destructive injects their sharp
eyes discover we do not know, but
this alcne should emurc the chesrful
little creatures a welcome especially
in suburban homes.
The tap, tap of the woodpecker is a
laint Bound that attracts attention
only in the quiet of the early morning, but our ornamental trees und the
native oak owe much to bis diligence.
While we welcome thc English lojins
finches and other sougi-irds, some of
us do not appreciate at its true
worth the melody of our own meadow, lar*, heard in aln.ojt every
month of the year, or the Spr.n
greeting ot the song sparrow.
Very soon the yellow hammer, the
humming-bird and other immigrants
will appear from their sojourn in the
south and soon our own robin wlll
be calling for and finding his mate,
The swallows arc late this year
though doubtless they have already
found their way to sunny bants or
sheltered barns. Each of these spec
ies and many others deserve to be
protected for the help they give the
farmer and horticulturist. Hven the
native robin, arrant tblet though he
is, destroys quantities of insects in
the early Sprintlme.
The Department of Agriculture at
Ottawa bas Issued a bulletin en.oin
log upon all the duty of protect.n.
the native birds and poinding out the
ravages made by the tent caterpillar
and describing it. natural enemies,
the birds and insects.
Familiarity with our Lathered vis
itora or neighbors would prevent
much of the wanton cruelty which
does bo much harm, not only to tho
birds, but to the ch.ldrcn themselves.
Give a boy a camera and a book
about birds and there is little In
thut he will use a slingshot or steal
bird's eggs.
Coming!
Tbe education of animals has been
an interesting study, anil the control
Ing mind of man over bcatt creation
always one of admiration. When the
celebrated Al C. Barnes' thre'-rtn ,
trained wild animal show comes here,
Monday, May 19, people will have an
opportunity nover before nHir.il, t>
see tho llncst collection ot trained
animals ever placed on oflblbiiion
They are not tbo animals that have
been educated with the cruel whip as
an educator, but by kindness. Thoy
are no. trained in tho general accjp-
tance of tho term, but they nro educated by feurloss male und female
trainers. They seem proud of what
they cnn do, nnd appreciate tho ap
plnusu as much as the most vain artists.
Humes' animal circus has been seen
In nil the leading cities, and in ovory
ono they have been accorded the
palm for their merit i nd pert ct or-
Knni atlnn. Ool, Hurnes Is aa wull
known throughout tin* _ow world an
well us any ihnw man, and thn fuel
that it is under his personal _i cr
vision, Is a guaruntoo that it will be
up to tho highest standard.
Among Ini special fcuturea will bo
Maude Itolllnn Introducing "Noio,"
tho African lion who rides a swift
running horse; Captain Stonoball's
educated sen lions; Florlne, tho
French uuluiul trainer, und hit group
Coffee
Samples
Given Away!
Ask your grocer for a sample tin of our coffee.
The best on the market
OTTO BECKER & CO., WARDNER, B. C.
As creators of styles—as
designers of novelties—as
masters of the art of fine tailoring
—the Fit-Reform organization
stands supreme in the Dominion.
Let us show you the newest
styles in Fit-Reform Suits.
780
McCreery Bros.
of Persian leopards, lions and pumas; Thornton's twelve Siberian
bears; Emery's Siamese elephants;
Dolly Castle dancing in a group of
lions; Mable Stark and her Royal
Bengal timers; "Sampson," the aviation lion; "Blondin," the rope-walk-
mf S_..and rony; the riding four-
non, bear, monkey and dog ou Arabian stallions; Callihc n's goats, i'o ;s
and baboons; Moi rows' tan ous ponies; sands, >.«*.ras, zubus and sacred
cattle; high school horses, d n ing
ponies'. Da-- is' man-eating hyenas; thc
finest draught horses on earth; Tote
Ducro, the famouB clown and ten
other fun-makers, and a host of high-
class sensational attractions.
Barnes' Military land of thirty artists gives free concerts dally one
hour before the sl'ow begins. Mercerized water-proof tents give ample
protect on to all patrons. No gambling games of any nature permitted,
and Col Barnes bus a polite corps of
lady ushers, so that ladies and children who are without escorts will receive especial attcntl n.
Two performances dally, rain or
shine, at two and eight p. m. The
street parade takes place at 10.30
a. m.
Fire Damage
The damage done to commercial
stands of timber ln North America
ls from 125,000,000 to ?lW.''"n 000 annually, according to experts who aive
made a study of thc question. From
1880 to the present time, thc annual
loss ls estimated to be 950,000,000.
These figures do not Include estimates
of the losses sustained ln the destruction of young growth and forest litter, in which lies the hope of Iuture
timber crops, Tne burning ol the
forest litter has the effect of making
streams flow irregular, eroding river
hanks and destroying the fertility ot
land ov.r which useless earth is deposited by swollen .: ■ rs.
In some years, there nre forest lires
which assume tho size of national disasters. Such wa. the I'eshtlgo Aro
which swept over an urea of 1,280,009
Cranbrook, B. C.
acres ia Wisconsin in 1871, utterly
ruin'ng the country and bringing
death of 1,500 people- Otber fires
which stand out in the hi-lory ot the
past century as examples ol the
ruining power of the forest's great
eoemy are:—
Miramlrlii fire, Maine and New
Bruniwick, 1825, 3,000,000 acrea
burned and  160 Uvea lost.
l'ontlac fire, Quebec, 1833, 1,600,-
000 acres burned
A fire in Michigan in 1871, 2,000.-
000 acres burned.
Michigan fire, Michigan, 1881, 1,-
000,000 acres burned and 138 Uvea
lost.
Phillips fire in Wiscous n„ 1894, 100,-
000 acres bum il and   13 lives k>3t.
Hinckley fire in Minnesota, 1894,
160,000 acres burned and 418 Uvea
lost,
Fernie fire, British Columbia, ia
1908, 64,000 acres burned and nine
lives lost.
Great Idaho fire, Idaho and Montana in 1910, 2,000,000 acres burned
and  85 lives lost.
Baudette fire, Minnesota and Ontario in 1910, 300,000 acrea burned and
42 lives lost,
Ot recent years there has been a re-
mnrkab'e change ln the attitude ol
the public towards these losses.
Newspapers and magazines discuss
questions of fire protection nil tha
year through, rather than in the periods of danger exclusively. Governments are adopting advance legislation, the number of fire rangera I*
constantly Increasing end over sixty
torest protective associations on th*
continent nre actively engaged ln efforts to reduce the fire loss.
With half the timber wealth of
Canada within her borders and an annual revenue from the torest whloh
can attain a total ol at least 1100,-
000.000, Hritisb Columbia's interest
in tho protection of forests Irom fire
is almost beyond cb!limits, 'lhe Forest Branch is tak Ini; active measures
to placo thc whole Province under elliclent protection, to the end that no
such losses as have occurred In tbt
past ln other parts ol the country
may take place here.
Across Atlantic in a Day
London.—In connect'on with the offer ol Lord Northcliffe ln the Dally
Mall of a price of (50,000 to the first
person making a transAtlnntic llight
in a hydro-aeroplane between any
point In the United Stutes, Canada
or Newfoundland and any point in
(ireat Britain or Ireland, the Mail
prints an Interview wltb Count de
Lambert, who enys that within 10
years the Atlantic will be crossed by
hydro-aeroplanes between sunrise and
sunset on a summer's Bay. He ls the
Inventor ol the hydro-aeroplane anl
a pupil of Wilbur Wright. When he
was asked what wero tbe difficulties
of a transAtlnntic flight, Count de
Lambert said: "Tho two great difficulties will be ln keeping one courso,
ns one Is out of sight of ships and
the wind changes, and tn avoid being
smashed up by the waves when o:io
aligiits to replenish bis petrol. The
trouble with the wind is that you
may keep your course by the com
pass and yet all the whl'e without
knowing It, may be drifting. It Is
absolutely necessary that the much
Ine ho able to float lor a week, say
in cane engines lull. As things nre
today no machine cun get across
without stopping on route lor luo
'Take a machine weighing a -on,
everything Included. Suppose the
whoh distance be 2,000 miles and tha
mnchlno to fly at a modornte speed,
62 miles an hour. To drive the machine 90 feet a second means an effective thrust of 440 pounds, or 66
horse power. To obtain this a motor
of 120 horse power Ib required, consuming 110 pounds -' petrol an hour.
Thus, In order to do tnu distance in
32 hours a one ten machine would
hnve to start with one and a ball
tons of fuel, which is absurd.
"Hence, hefore we can fly across
without stopping we must find a bettor fuel than petrol or a mare efficient motor, or the machine which requires less than a 440 pound thrust;
and no doubt we shall succeed. Meanwhile I consider tho scheme ol flying
across with stoppages tn replenish
.'uol practicable. It In merely a queation of luck and having two dayi
clear weather. A slight lollowlng
wind would make a great difference.
"Ono would use, I BUppo.e, two en-
glnos, or perhaps an engine ol which
halt could be In use at a time as
some times ls done. Tt would ba arranged to lie down and rest. Tba
hydro-neroplnno Is the machine ol tbi
future lor crossing tht water." THbl PROSPECTOR. CttANBROOK, BRITISH COLLmJIA
•
Public Schools
Summary of Attendance
For March, 1913
i
t  Teacher
Q
J. L. Cranston
F. 0. Dexter . .
Miss DsrklB . . .
Miss Bccbtcl
Miss Suttaby . .
Miss Richards . .
Miss Hiscocks . .
Miss Cartwright.
Miss Faulkner . .
Miss McDonald . .
Miss  Itothnle    .
13 11.14
36 29.13
30 23.22
48 40.20
42 33.7!i
42 30.40
45 34.59
68 37.T0
46 34.40
35 27.77
63 37.18
85.70
83.22
77.33
83.76
80.35
72.40
76.86
65.00
74.70
79.35
59.02
PERFECT ATTENDANOB
DIVISION 1.
■Lauretta  Armstrong,   Wilfred  Dal-i
las   Jessie Kennedy, Asbton Towers,
Ella Oelpln.
PERFECT ATTENDANOB
DIVISION 2.
Oracle Hlggins, Wanda Fink, Irving
Leask, Marion Leitch, Francos Drummond, Ji-ssie Hunter, Mabel Turner,
Marguerite Drummond, Albert Laurie, Gordon Walllnger, Vincent Fln'i,
Arthur Burch.
PERFECT ATTENDANOB
DIVISION 3.
Grace Bardgett, Alice Brown, Caroline Ito, Anna McNabb, Bernard
Lees.
PERFECT ATTENDANOB
DIVISION 4.
Gordon Argue, Howard Armstrong,
Mary Malcolm, Agnes Reekie, Margaret St. Eloi, Doris Walllnger.
PERFECT ATTENDANCE
DIVISION i.
Nah   Bing,   Eddie    Brown,   Mabel
Brown, Grace Doris, Ng Wai Hoy, Allan Lacey, Dewey McNeil, Viola Saw-
Is,  Crossley   Taylor, Keith Waeson,
Davis Watson.
PERFECT "ATTENDANOB
DIVISION 6.
Donna Argue, Allan Brown, Danny
Daniels, Mary Lacey, Joe Pattinson,
Freds Taylor, Garlield Taylor,  Vcr-
nlc Woodman, Thirva Johnson.
PERFECT ATTENDANCE
DIVISION 7
Merle Bennett, Charlca Clapp, Hugh
Hannah, Russell I.euak, Mary Mann,
Dora iteekle,   Alma   Darvls,   Joseph
Swain,
PERFECT ATTENDANCE
DIVISION 8.
Gordon Armstrong, Vora Baiter,
Margaret Carr. Ida Dunning, Gabrcl
lu Hamilton, Maude Malcolm, Mah
(Jn, Jack Sterons, Jack Ward, Sam
Watson, Gladys Shackleton.
PERFECT ATTENDANCE
DIVISION »
Stanley  Blower,   Dorothy  Dufortb
Walter Lee, Vera Lister, Ruby Lister,
Sibyl Mdonnld, Hope Taylor, Hugh
Wlllinrd, Stanley Kimball.
PERFECT ATTENDANCE
DIVISION 10
Henry    Daniels,   Roland    McLean,
Raymond   St    Eloi,   Comes Taylor,
Irene Taylor, Mnjorie Dulorth, Hose
Gormley, Helen Shackleton.
PERFECT ATTENDANOB
DIVISION   11.
Tom Reekie,  Camilla Tito,  Archie
Horlc, George Coleman, Edward Mc
Lean,  Leonaed    Marchant,  Kathleen
Tito, Frank Tito.
MANUAL TRAINING SCHOOL.
Dlv. Roll.       Attend.   Standing
Per Cent.
1. 4 68.7 3
2 12 85.4 <
3. tl 70.9 2
•4. 7 67.9 6
14. 18 90.0 1
Egg Production
The  District's  Rapid  Stride  as  an   Egg  Producer
Demands Attention toward Marketing
90.0
5. 18 93.0
6. 17 7G.4
•—Senior,   t—Junior.
Proclaims Himself King!
Essad Pasha Makes Dramatic Move by  Proclaiming
Himself King of Albania
Cettinje.—EsBad Pasha, tbe hero ot
Scrutari, who had a picturesque and
adventurous career, has made a dramatic move by proclaiming himself
king of Albania, and is said to be
marching into the interior of Albania wltb 40,000 men. He was received wltb enthusiasm at Alesslo and in
pro-ceding to Iirana to be proclaim,
ed and ta'te possession.
Essad Pasba is an Albanian chief
tain ol the type whlcb earned lor the
Albanians a reputation for barbaric
simplicity approaching savagery. He
was always opposed to ths Yoi a.
Turks' repressive measures in Albania. In Vienna and Paris his surren
der of Scrutari is regarded as having
been an arranged matter witb King
Nicholas, who approved this plan to
proclaim himself Independent prince
of Albania,
SURRENDER MAV HAVE BEEN A
RUSE.
The whole scene ol the alleged
storming ol Scrutari, surrendering ol
the town to the Montenegrins and
the marching out ol Essad Pasha's
army with tbeir arms is now regarded as a coup d'theatre to deceive
Europe. Essad ls said to have Joined Djavld Pasha's army of 9,000 men,
and il he baa the support of Servia
and Montenegro it will be a severe
blow lor Austria.
A Belgrade dispatch to tbe Daily
Mail asserts that Essad Pasha's Albanian stun ling assures bis success
and tbat be bos an alliance with
King Nicholas.	
AUSTRIAN ADVANCE REPORTED.
According to a report published ii.
Berlin an Austrian in vui division has
left Trieste with 10,000 trooiiB, with
tha intention of occupying Antivuri,
Dulcigno and San Giovanni di Meeliia
and advancing agaiust Cettinje.
The StrosBburger Post assarts that
the German emperor has received a
telegram saying that tbe Austrian,
already have entered Montenegro.
This probably la premature, but little
doubt ls now felt tbat Austria Is determined to move alone unless the
ambassadorial conference at Loudon
Monday resolves uion European action.
This is considered the fateful day
tn the history ot the Balknn problem,
in which new and difficult complications have arisen.
The ambassadors of the powers presented a note at Cottinje yesterday
formally demanding the evacuation of
tbe city, but the Montenegrin ministers ejeused themselves from consideration ol the note until after tb.*
Easter festivities.
In the meantime King Nicholas ha.
issued a proclamation at Scrutari
formally taking possession ot tbe
town.
There is great warlike activity In
Austria and Archduke Franz, heir to
the throne, who is regarded as the
leader of the military party, hus returned unezpedtedly to vi.nnn from a
holiday. He had a long conlerence
yesterday wltb Empreor Francis Joseph, 	
Sued For $100,000,000.00
State of Texas Serves Papers on Standard Oil Co.
Officials and those of Subsidaries
come of disclosures mude at the hear
Ing on tbe Waters-Pierce Oil Com.
pany litigation in tbls city a few
months ago. The action is not tot
damages, but lor penalties for alleged
Infringement of Texas laws.
Mr. Maury said today that Mossrs.
Archhold and Folger would be direr
ted to produce certain hooks and pa
pers and to testify, in default of
which tho Magnolia concern's inter
ests would be sold for lhe benefit ol
tho state.
Mil ROCKEFELLER OBLIGING
Mr. Rockefeller, It was learned,
made no elfort to avoid the Houston
attorney. Tho luttor called ut the
Standard (HI olllccs in lliondwiiy and
it was arranged tbat he should go to
Lukewood. There ho found Mr. Rockefeller's private conveyance waiting to
tuke him to the links. Thore Mr.
Rockefeller greeted the Texan lawyer,
affably asklni*: "Aren't you afraid of
being dovoured?"
Mr. Maury said h« was without
fear. The two men chatted lor a
time, and the attorney then wan tuk
en bnck to the railroad station In
the Rockefeller automobile.
PARTIES TO "CONSPIRACY."
The potltion of tho Texas attorney
general seta forth that thore Is maintained at the Broadwny offices of the
Standard Oil Company "an orgnnlia
tlon" controlling corporations, which
but lot its control "could nnd would
be competing companies" in the oil
business In Texas. Certain parts of
the United States are unsigned to
certain companies, the petition declares, lor the exclusive pursuit of
the oil business, and the Magnolia
and Corslcnnn companies are permitted to do business In Texas, while all
other companies "undor snld control"
are barred Irom tbnt state. The control of subsidiaries, tho petition says,
says, ls exercised iu a way to make
the defendants parties to a "conspiracy."
New York.—Wltb tbe serving ol
subpoena on Mr. Jobn D. Archibold
today lt was learned that the State
ol Texas has begun a suit against the
Standatd OU interests to recover approximately 8106,000,000 lor alleged
violation of the antitrust statutes
ol that State.
The substance ol the allegations o.'
tbe attorney-general ot Texas is tbat
the Standard Oil Companies of New
York, New Jersey, Kentucky, Ohio
and Indiana practically are under one
control. In short. It is set lorth that
the Standard Oil trust still exists
and operated the Magnolia Petroleum
Company as Its Texas branch.
HE SERVES JOHN D. ROCKEFELLER.
Mr. Archibold, who Is president ot
the Standard Oil Compnny ol New
Jersey was served by Mr. Richard G.
Maury, criminal dlatrlct attorney ol
Houston, Texas.
With a special commission from the
attorney-general of his stnte to reach
non-residsnt defendants In the suit,
Mr. Maury has been hero a week. It
was learned tonight that be served
Mr. John D. Rockefeller on tbe Lake-
wood golf links, and Mr. H. C. Foi
ger, Jr., presldont ot tbe Standard
Oil Company ol New York; Mr. Samuel G, Bayne, president of tbe Seaboard National Bank; Mr. Howard
Bayne, vice-president ol tbe Columbia-Knickerbocker Trust Company;
Ml. Charles W. Harknesa and Mr.
Lewis Cass Ledyard.
These nnd other defendants, Includ
Ing tho ('orsicann Petroleum Company, a branch ol the Magnolia Pat*
roleum Company, lor amounts ranging Irom 18,160,000 to 810,000,000, Mr.
Archhold, the Standard Oil Compan
Ies ol New York and New Jersey and
tns Corslcnnn concern are among the
defendants In actions lor tbe flrst
named amount.
8UIT IS FOR PENALTIES.
Tbt suit Is declared to ht tht out*
Owln-; to the large Increase In the
Cranbrook District the following article will be suggestive to the Poultry Ranchers of the district. It is
not to be gainsaid, but that this industry is growing with leaps .-nil
hounds, rnncbers in the close proximity are going in more and more
or poultry, the possibilities of which
industry Is at present only in its infancy. The probabilities aro that
with very little nurturing 'bis pr„-
ductive industry will be bo lar advanced as to bo ln a position to supply thc whole needs of Southern BritlBh Columbia.
The egg supply is very Bmall in the
city considering tbe needs ol the
stores, especially iu tbe winter; tu
spring the call for hens is much tu
excess of tho supply, and dressed
chickens are almost worth their
weight in gold. To meet the dem,mil
many of tbe ranchers are Importing
a largo number of tncubators and
brooders.
It ls an acknowledged fact that
there aro severul ranches covering
only n mutter of from '. to 10 acres
seen.luL'U worthlcfB land—bo far ub
other products are concerned—halt
covered with stumps and Inclined to
be rocky In nature, which have heen
converted into beautiful poultry
farms, from which the owners arc
making in thc worst season from
13.00 upwards per day.
We have in Cranbrook one of tbe
best Farmers' Institutes to be found
in B.C., officered by experienced practical farmers, and live ones at tbat,
who would be only too el id to lu)e
the cooperation of tba distilct. Thc
institute is having practical demon
strations of poultry at every meeting to whi-h they nre continually
making, through the local papers, appeals to tho larmers to attend, who
can, by suggestions and combined
council, bring profit to all concerned
"The Prospector" would only be
too glad to receive for publication
any suggestions which might be
thought of, and only too gladly
io operate its readers In anything
connected with farming or mono particularly the Toi.ltry Industry of
Crnnbrook and the district.
Remember "Wo want what you
know to tell through our columns
what the other man do:-s not know"
and we believe thnt through tbe cooperation of nil concerned we shall
build up in the district an industry
worthy in e"ery wny of the commendation of the Inhabitants of tbe
whole dlatrlct.
The methods suggested by th! Ontario farmers could very easily be
carried out in the OrnnSbrook district
with profit to nil concerned
CO-OPERATIVE EGG MARKETING.
About two years ago a movement
wan started In Ontario county to establish a satisfactory system of marketing poultry vroducts. The work
commenced with the handling of eggs.
Egg marketing associations wore
formed in two promising sections
with the idea that farmers might try
out the scheme for themselves.
If It proved to be a failure the matter would then be dropped, but il
successful, thc movement would grow
of Itself, and thnt growth being
largely spontaneous, progress would
be likely to be permanent and satisfactory.
Eight organizations have since been
formed. According to the latest reports thc total present membership Is
over 500 farmers. In practically nil
cases tbe development and oxtens on
ol the work bus been due to the pronounced success of those organizations already esta'ilishcd i.nd operating. In all cases extension hns taken place In thos- sections in tie immediate vicinity ol estublisb'-d associations. This is tho best evidence
of what the larmers think of the
movement, or of co operative mar-
'.eting associations.
INCREASE IN PRICE NOTED.
The development baB been brought
about largely becauso of the increased
prices which the members of tlioae
organizations have been receiving over and above prevailing local market
prices.
it is ditllcult to record thc exact
advance in price because of tlic influence which thc movement has on the
local prices, but to give approximate
iigures, tbe advance in the spring and
summer seasons has ranged from one
to three cents, and in tbe fall and
winter from tbree to as high as 12
cents. This premium which the
"marked" oggs from these organizations have been bringing, In the near
city markets is due to an improvement in quality.
Although this increase ln prices is
largely responsible for tho present development and success of tne movement it is uot by any means the only benefit to be dorlved from such an
organization.
Thc chief virtue of sucb a movement la the effect which it hns upon
the uttitude of the farmer toward tits
poultry department and the handling
und marketing of eggs. The higher
prices received by members for their
eggs appeals to those who nre not
members of tbe organization.
EDUCATIONAL WORK DONE.
These non-members become desirous to join the association even when
fully informed of the rules and regulations which must be followed. After
having Joined they are particularly
anxious to Butisfy the management
in order that they shall not be expelled from tbe organization.
In this way tbe old time indifferent
farmer is changed to a keenly interested one. Ho becomes remarkably receptive and looks to those wbo are
directing the organization to guide
bim in the detailed management of
this part of his business. Tbis offers
a wonderful opportunity for most effective educational work.
As above stated the prominent feature of these organizgtions Ib "quality payment." This co islBts of tbe
complete rejection of eggs which are
absolutely bad and a reduction ln
price allowed for nnywhich are very
Binall, very dirty or very seriously
shrunken or deteriorated in quality.
All eggs are carefully examined by a
oompctent person, usually the manager of the association or un employee under him, or nn employee of tho
produce firm to whom the eggs may
bc sold.
"MARKED EGOS" MAY iBE
TRACED.
The source of bid or deteriorated
eg ;s is traced by means of the number which is stamped upon each egg.
No two numbers aro alike, therefore
the manager experienced no difficulty in making the deductions in the
proper accounts.
It is imperative tbnt all members
stamp their e_s. It tbls were not
so, such a system of payment could
not bc followed. Moreover the stamp
carries with it a reasonable guarantee of quality. Such eitga—known on
the market aB "marked eggs,'" are
represented to the consuming public
as the best grado.
A community of fanners desiring
to organize a cooperative marketing
association should get ln touch with
the officials ot the department ol a;
riculture ot either the Provincial or
Dominion Government. Upon receipt
ol such communication thc applicants
will be sent literature bearing upon
the nature of such an organization,
its value to the farmers, bow to or
ganize, etc.
A code ot rule.: for thc government
of the association and other useful
information will alto he sent. II tbe
community Is ready lor organization
either department will Hend a competent man to discuss the question at
a preliminary meeting or ougnnlze at
the lirst meeting called.
THE table beer of America—
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Budweiser
Made in a Gigantic Plant
6,000 people are employed In thu main
Elant of Anheuser-Busch - I,SOO more in
ranches.
There are 110 separate build int;:*. covering 142 acres—more than 70 city blocks.
'I'he plant is a model of order, efficiency,
cleanliness and thrift.
To k° through Budweiser'* home, as
hundreds do daily, \u the best way to realize
Budweiscr's quality.
Anheuser-Busch, St. Louis
The Largest Plant ol Ha Kind
in the World
The Man Behind
Story of the Man  who has been Behind the New
German  Navy
Other Gorman Cabinet oflicinls hnve
appeared nnd disappeared hy the half-
dozen, hut Admiral von Tlrpltz, the
grizzled, rork-henrdod old man who
designed the Naval Law, has heen
secretary ot State lor tho Navy for
fourteen yenrs. No other (lerman
Minister hut illsmarck ever am-vived
the vieiasttuiti's of politics ho long,
and It has become n lutl.il ol tlm Cler
mans to cull lilm "Tlrpltz the Kter
nnl."
The record of his olllclal career at
Berlin Is u story of great Importance
to the whole civilized world, because
It Is the history of the upbuilding ol
the great Gorman Navy, which, as
everybody knows, has had a weighty
boarlng upon International nltniiv
wherever (lermnn Interests were eon-
rented, and which the Kaiser now ro-
lies upon In vory much the same way
that a farmer's wife would rely upon
a bulldog chained lu hur bnck yard 11
dangerous looking tramps were lurk-
Ing about her nolgllllO.bood, The
story Is told liy Frederick William
Wile, tho London linily Mnll'n Berlin
correspondent
The Knlsor, like old "Abe" Lincoln,
does not bcllevo In swnppla • horses I
midstream. Gormany Is not rich In
Htroni* mnn of ('haiieellot'sliip rank.
Von Tlrpltz Is one of tbem. IHb work
at tbo Admiralty mny lie snld to bu
finished. He bus not onlv hewn tbe
way, but trod It for a decaiie and n
half, and he has broil n school of able
siilKirdlniitrii wbo make the master
blind no longer Indisponsnblc. (ler
many Itself, und, of course, Burope,
has quite overlooked a significant
change which took plac? at tbe Ad
miralty early In the winter. Kor tho
first time nn Unilor-Sccrotary lor tho
Navy wns created. To llll the place,
Admiral I -oclle, Von Tlrpltz'B nilvis-
er for fourteen years, vat selected,
Oapelie hud hitherto outdated at Von
Tin !" » eniow aa chief of all the lm*
pottnnt Kiitlmutes Division. It le.
he, undoubtedly, who Is destined to
inherit the Tlrpltz mantle.
A Tirpitz ('bnncellorsliip und a Oa*
pellc Admiralty would maun but one
tliim* -a Gcminii Go .'eminent wit I,
"full steam nbend" as Its naval policy. Thore nre tho two men who con
col.cl the Gorman naval program
It la they who abetted nnd ununited
ths "fliipplemeiilnry" legislation
which has raised the Fathorland'e
fleet expenditure hy neondy stages
from $,10,000,01)0 In 189H to mr.,000,
000 In   1913.
Theirs Is the astute combination
which has so succesHfully played upon
the pushIoiib of people nnd 1'nrllameiit
for thc purpose of Incessant naval ox
pnnslon of education which has eon
verted Iho pcnrflllt of the Black For
<st, thu mountaineer of the Bavarian
llii-liiauihi, mul the farmer of limn
denhitrg Into an zealous onthunlnsts
for tbo lleet hh the men of Hamburg,
Hieiiii-ii, mi'' Kiel. Th" Gorman
.Vuvy Li-ague i» tiie Instrument, bul
tbo iitilni'i. of the league's cotrmm
mutely clever ngltatlon have been
liiille.l n quarters whore Admiral von
Tlrpltz is supreme.
It would lllirl Von Tlrpltz to stlg
mntlzo him iih iinjtlophobii. He Is any.
thing hut that, lln Is a profound ml
tnlror ol everything British. Al IiIh
children have been educated ln ling
Snme of the Princlnnt
Untitling*
.^-jF"' * h *H • ■■■■■■-'—';l*1--- •**•*._
'H_r '"'
bj i.i-*_a ot. if it v. my
^•#'»+,»3l*V*"!.!*ft iV{\Wfc i
"'' '&~?~.'-.eh   - \mtm*mKS?_zj H
*«»___?'_■"■ ■ *;_".^.'*_fe,__--'"_f'>>-" &£i^ ■£*.■>"■" ■ ^'lfSff____fl§'«*_?-"_aB !
lllllllllllllillHIM
. -J£?rm_^^:_i~^!_*t t.
s____
A. C. BOWNESS
Distributor CRANBROOK, B. C.
land. Knglish naval traditions com
iiiand his reverential respect. He hns
never ceased to hold them up to German sallormen its a model anil inspiration. Whon the Naval Lew ol 1900
sprang trom his Hagacious lii-ain tin
had little idea ol entering the lists
with Britain ns an active competitor.
British mistakes—the opportunities
offered Germany to catch up with thu
Mistress of the Seas -gave him his
chance. He tool' It, helng a wise man
and a statesman, and as often an succeeding eventH provided fresh oppor
tunities he seized them, too.
Iron resoluteness has been thc making of both the Admiral himself and
the German t'e-t. He Is one Mlntstei
ol tbe imperious Kmpei or who is not
accustomed to yield. Mr. Wilson pro.
cecds:
Manifold and versatile as Von Tli
plt*'a services havo be.n, they have
been pei mnn 'nt on thu administrative
side. Till be took hold of thc Admir
ulty, German naval conditions were
more or less chaotic. Thev lacked tbe
continuity and system nl thc Army,
I'he conception of the programme wns
hie first achievement.
Then he was confronted with the
herculean tnsk of popiilnnzing it aud
of manipulating public sentiment
.'nun time to time whenever tbe nm
ment was ripe for extending the ram*
Ideation af the original project. The
triumphs ol the Navy League and ol
tho Admlrnlty I'reim Bureau the eon
Version ol the nation to a ri'llj-lotiH
belief In its "bitter need" of sin
power nnd In Its "Iuture on the water"—are thn triumphs nl Von Tlr
pits.
flo may him-wlf disavow thmu, us
he does no porHrniitvrly anil adroitly
from hi." place In the Reichstag on re
citrrtng occiiHioue, but tliu laurels urn
hie, for all tbnt 'I'he pnmphlctsand
iniisii unleiiilcH nml periodical
ciimpnlgnH which alwnve precede nnd
accompany German nnval Inorcnson
bear far too plainly the rnrninrtis oil
n directing genius to be Identified |
with anybody but "TirptU the Bter
nal."
It hna bem m> privilege on ocoas*
Ion  to dlseiis.i Anglo-Gorman navnl
policy with Von Tlrpltv.   lie in nunv  •
Ity and frunkiiosH Incarnate, lie con*
d'Hsen  unreservedly  'lint hla Idea ofl
Gorman sea power m that tbo Fiith
orland must prepare Iteell as soon hh I
|iiiBHlhlo to throw decisive weight Into the political scales wherever Its vl
tal interests are concerned.
«!iiwit#ij|<
Flies for Fishing   (Denounces Arsonettes
Mr K. M. Hnlford ban juat publish
ed another of hid classical works nn
Dry-Fly Fit-bint;- "Olnssical" because
it mny bc doubted .f in anv works on
sport, theory thought out to its fur
tli-L-bt limit*. has gone hand in h.ini
with mtch practical Qiperlooce ua en
titles it to the utmoHt respect of all
tltihcrmen on chalk strcums. Ka> >■
new book fro u thi.-i author umri... tlm
result of fie.-i.i experience, nnd he is
ever frank to admit that BomotimcB
: thin doea not tally with all he hna
written before. I Iin ia tbe humbleness
of a ereat m.ml, never u.r."i t to own
tb*1 niintiik'-H oi tbe pu*t or the 1-unt
i theory which ho has bcen obliged to
abandon in thc light ol more reeent
experience.
Mm   Ilalford   Ih   master   of   every j
science that can aid him iu tiolvin-j I
problems  in  the si o I   lie writes of,
or nt any rate of as much of it osj
he can  muke use of.    His  knowledge
hh an entoii.nloKi.--t of ffttterslJc in
ti'Ct  life  ih hn.i.eiiK.',  and  he ban invented a method ol preserving specl- j
men* of da nty insect life which Is be }
mr a 'u.-fed by the greatest entomolo-1
Kiets of (be dny. Ho h-m ei per I men ted
with tackle of all kinds, thfl dressing
o  tbe perfect lino, and Invented tbe
spent  gnnt   pattern:'  o' e\ hemorldns
by  which  be now mica h
lu only one point dots tin writer
dare tit join issuo with Iiim, and that
is on tho i o nt of the utility of "fancy" patterns. In tbls latest too'..
"The Dry-Fly Man's HendhooV ho
develops his antagonism to the-to
more fiercely than ever, and even
states, "i have gradually arrl.od nt
tbe concilia on thnt seldom, if ever,
is a trout temptiHl by on" of these
mon itronitifH." Now suoh o stat'
ment at tirst glaiwte oouW he contra
dieted by many a ihinrman's r-xper
>nci>. We nil ha.e tempted lro.lt
in in ti i nd again by iIIi-h ftp] ni' a ly
UDlike anything in heaven or earth,
nnd especially unlike any Insert ollVfl
in tbe water, N'o, It m av ht, grant
id to Mr. Halfoid that in the Ion
run the '-Ion.' Iniltflt on of the iiritur-
nl Insoet proves the most successful,
and   thnt   o&ly   tlong    tills  Hue   ran
solentlflfl ndvnncd be made in rolvlng
the problem of sl?lng the nsh wbnt
he wants, but tint the 'fancy fly"
has Its day and hour SOOTHS to us In
contestable, unli'SH, as has oecurn
to the writer (and to Mr Hal fowl in
the CnSO of the «,,! 1-ilhbod bine's
ear) each "fancy fly" do a ladred re
semble, to a Ush'seycsi»bt souu-thine:
lu naturs which It has never occurred
London.—Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
fiercely denounced the suffragette militants nt a meotlug at Wells yesterday.
"It is necessary," bo snld. "to differentiate   between  hon at,   const It u
tionul  Kiit.rn'.'tti'N  and   these  (cinnle
hooligans  and (he even   iv.ore   contemptible  clniB of  people  who   find
them the money to enrry out their
msdiclous monkey  trtcka.     It would
seem that the only thing (or thi. militants to do in the way of mcunness
ls to  blow   up a  blind man  and bis
dog. Tbey  Imagine that  in a proud
ohl  nation  like ours  tbey  can move
men  by un  appeal  to their f-are  to
do something which their knowledge
tells   Uiem   is   not    right      We   can
proudly  boast tbnt our r ■ntry hae
i some of the beat women in tbe world.
He  wruld  not be   an   h<most  man,
however, who did rot admit that we
have also  some  of    tbe  worst,   whet
have let down the fair n ime and dignity uf our English worn d ood. Probably If we bad  women judges -and
jurists we eould tot *,* the wttaknesa
tnat now him als
■Sir Arthur, whole speech Woe punctuated by applause, pr->phc-sfe*i that
the  vote  will  not  low  come to  wo
men for a generation.
Penny Postage
London -Postmneter-Qeneral Bam
md, in presenting the annual post Of-
Ace budget In the Hoime of Coin-
mons deel tred himself in fav
ui i if universal .■■ t-ny postage,
WhlOh, In- said, no ild eOSt £.00,
000 yearly. He mid be had nmd*
a strenuous nt tempt tn obtain the
nupport ol the Onnccllot ol the Kx-
ehrquer fur * reduction in the postage rale,  bat. nutllinfl  had  been nc
compllshed
The loss on penny postage between
Kngland anl ih> Unlttd .-ilntea in tho
Ilrst yonr, s<id Mr •fiiMiifl, wu«
£186,000 It had now ten reduced t„
£183,000, No development wna more
remarkable, said Mr. Hamuel, than
tbo Increase In the uae of the over
sens eal t"s aim-*' t be reductions Ln
rates,
a   new   "loaded"    telaphonei  the
longest in the world, waa being laid
Irom !-.n„lanii to Belgium, The Post
Ollloa wna communicating with a
view to the nstal lishment of tele
phonic i-imiaUUkaUoL between tbeuk THE PROSPECTOB, CBANBROOK, JJ. C,
r.
AMENDS
FOR ALL
v
By E. R. Punshon
Ward, Leek 4 Co., Limited
London, Melbourne 6*. Toronto-
(Continued*
For '"'Oil's sake, sir, Uo cried, not
that way, that's the way I came.
My man, answered Thorold, IE you
touch my steeripg arm again, I shall
chuck you into the road. If this is
the way you came it is also tlio way
1 am ■.'.oiug. anil r4assure you I liavo
no idea of changing my road for your
sake. You can get oui if yoa lik",
you  know.
You're a hard  man, muttered tho j
convict with a sniffle.
I lmvo heen called so, answered
Thon hi Indifferently, and then as lie
(aught r. sudden side-way glance his
companion shol at him, lie cave a grim
laugh. I have Just saved you, he
said, from n pretty tight corner—and
saved you at some risk, too; and I'll
KINLOCK   PLACE
rtivest $10 In line of llie greatest development ever known mound Winnipeg.
The comlnij Chicago of Canada where the following developments are taking
placo. New Exhibition Grounds, on which 11,000,000 or more wlil he. i-xpcndcd.
Close to the New City P.irk, ono of tbe finest In Canada. Klnlock Place fronts
on Main Street which Is lot foet wide, Which will be asphalted and double stroet
car line. Klnlock Mace prices are the lowest In tbe district and 1-6 of wbat
similar lot-i ore selling for in the west end of the city.
Send for booklet and price list. Choke lots J160 up. Terms *)2E cash and
(10 per month. Good Improved farms to rent l. Man., Bask., and Alta. Sena
for list.   Live ag<
mtcd ;
every point.
SCOTT, HILL & CO.,
82 C.nada Life Building.
Winnipeg, Man.
by in open jourt says, spanking of me,
says 'e: Our zealous ami otlic-ieut constable, 'Iggins, 'o says; but the language of Inspector Lock, sir. was
shocking—shocking, The things he
said, sir, with me stuck there In the
window was nothing less than iusult-
lug, sir, downright Insulting,
Too bad, said Thorold syinp.ithetl-
LOVER PLAYS TRICK ON JEALOUS
ACTRESS
WILL EMPIRE DIE WITH FRANCIS
JOSEPH?
All Predictions of Seer to Austria's
Ruler, Except One, Come True
Vienna. — Th'o recent and critical condition of Kuropoan politics
lends considerable interest to a little
known incident in tlic early life of
the emperor Francis Joseph. Shortly
after his marriage, in 3 854, his majesty was chamois hunting with his
broUier, tlio Archduke Maximilian In
thc Tyrol. Returning ono evening
along a narrow path on the faco of a
precipice they wero suddenly confronted by a man, haggard and Wild-eyed,
wlio called upon them to stop, aa be
had a message to deliver.
The stranger had al' the* appearance
of a lunatic; but when, having boen
lie tried to shove me through, the
zealous Hlggins continued, full of his
woes, and he cursed; nnd lie tried to
pull me back and he swoie, and aft?r
all he didn't manage no better his.- if:
She Had Dro'-en Off Engagement and   invited by the emperor to deliver hi
He Takes Novel Way to message, he began lo speak, he shnw-
n ., I ed no signs either of mental dofloienoy
Kenew '*■ or of peai-unt origin.  Hurriedly    hu
Lisbon.---i'he    recent jealousy   ot imparted to tho monaroh   nud    his
a young actress was the cause ot a   „„,,„,,,. stote .„,,,.,.,,,„ wa|Cj, tq0 ,,„,
highly amusing Incident recently at a  pe-or supposed to have   been   only
restaurant in London. known lo hlmsell ami his mlnlBlors.
Por some time a naval officer liai   _, .M]1L, |iVm ,.,, [);t Slli	
been the accepted suitor of --*e disustors which would hiiCnll tho young
actress, but she had broken off the monarch; then rushing past bis us-
engagement. The naval officer, wtth tonished audience, ho completely ills-
for when I was out at last, and he sot!" beautiful girl, entered the restaur* app-ared from view.
through, he tumbled over tho rails an I, :1"1 yesterday evening and ordered | Anxious to know by what means tho
cut Ills forehead open, so as it was '■",",Vr '■» *''"-, Uu' ctml,k' ■»' "', <*\ man had discovered slate secrets, thai
tne whai 'ended the pursull small lablo and were observed talk-  emperor retraced Ills steps in ordor
Zealous again, said Thorold with a ln« together affectionately. Boon after* to meet the membera ol his hunting
guarantee there nro few people you pleasant smile and I must say lf that war** "h> ■»ctrl,M entered. As her party, who were following him. But,
hntc more in the world than me at | __. _„. ;.1,|1(.l ,(|1. . od. „,n0 spuko | eyes fell in tho officer and the girl sh" , questioning them, ho learned thai not I
this moment. (0 U3'_. ..,,, ,„,, u( tn- llUip llc BMm.  stopped short, but regaining her self- one ot them had aeen llie mysterious
No—well, muttered the convict as|;i niost uncivil person, I considered Possession, proceeded In a table and , stj-anger. The ihii'i wus .nerhuug by
lhe keen, hazel eyes fixed on him |b|s behaviour most insolent. jja ordered dinner, She viewed with tr- an Insurmountable"wall of rock on ono
seemed to pierce lo his innermost leaned over from the ear and slipped nt""°" —** Joe-lousy the two oppoell I side, so it was supposed that the man!
feelings; well—you're a hard man, sir.  halt-a-crown into the constable's readv   ■■'*"'• apparently oblivious of her pr**   had fallen    Into   the   abyss    which
'ince, were engrossed In each other,   i bounded II on tin*   other.   Uut   ih>
At last, unable to restrain hersell   uio.-!   vigorous   search   rovoaled   no
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enrich the blood to withstand
winter colds and exposure.
It contains tlio highest grade of
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it is a cream-like food-medicine,
scrupulously pine and healthful
without drug or stimulant. Endorsed and advocated by medical
authorities everywhere,
A'CWT'S EMULSIONdrives out
colds—nourishes the membranes
ol tlte iliio.it and lungs and keeps
tliciu healthy.
Nollting equal. SCOTT'S
EMULSION for tiing and bronchial
leeahnett tore, ti'fnr chetta and
all pttbnonary tmubtet.
Equally good for infants,
children or adults, but you must
have SOOirS.
.His One Mistake
Two pickpockets wero standing ou
tholr trial—notorious lliievcs, who hai
heen caujilit at last redhnnded. Non?
the less, tliey contrived somehow to
put up a good defence, thanks mainly to tiie cleverness of tho lawyer
whom they employed.
Tho detective who had elTeeled tha
arrest spent r, miserable twenty minutes in the witness-box contradicting
himself repeatedly.
Then what mado you suspect the
men? asked the lawyer.
As I suid before, one of thom was
wearing an overcoat with a slit ln thn
lining, so tlmt he might operate moro
easily.
floine, come! suld the lawyer.
Would you arrest me if you saw ma
wearing such an overcoat.?
Ko, sir. I happen to know who
you ure; you're a lawyer.
Well, what's tlio difference between
a lawyer und a pickpocket?
The detective shook llis head,
really didn't kuow, he muttered
llc
The Biter Bit
The workhouse Inmates wero just
about to sit down, when two men
camo along one of thc corridors carrying u steaming cauldron between
them.
Aha! cried tho olhcial who had boon
laying in wait for them. Put that
kettle down, and fetch mc a spoon
One nf tho men brought a spoon,
and at tho same time tried to sav
somolhing, but was peremptorily told
to hold his tongue.
D'yor call lhat soup? at length splut.
tered tlio olllcinl, as he swallowed a
hoaped-up spoonful of the steaming
moss.     It's moro like dirty wator!
Dut that's Just wot It Is. sir, answered the second man timidly. We've
a-been scruhhin' down tlio tables.
Wasted Labor
Tilings looked very busy at the oflices of Messrs. Solomons & Cohen.
For three whole days tlio partners had
heen poring over books and feverishly adding up huge columns of ligurcs.
Then, at llie i nil of It all, a wall ot
despair escaped lho lips of Mr. Solo-
molls.
Aeli, Cohen, he sobbed, vo'. a vasto
—vol. n vaste! Vo have given the
bookkeeper a veek's holiday, aud his
books vas right, nfter all!
A Golden One
A white rose in his button-hole, and
cotton gloves on his dirly hands, old
Loafer swaggered jauntily along tho
street. At the comer a friend stopped him, exclaiming Incredulously:
Why, Bill, old man, what's happen-
ed—bin left some money?
No, no, said Hill. It's mo goldon
wedding. I'm celebrating me goldon
wedding!
But why ain't your wife celebratln.'
il, loo? iuqulred his friend. I seo-
'er going lo work H3 usual this mornln'.
Why ain't she got a whito rose and
noo gloves?
Er! muttered Bill, ns he grunted te-
deetingly. Sho ain't got nuffin io
do wlv lt!      Pbe'n me fourth.
ThnroM laughed again—his laugh j palm. Well, I sincerely hope you will
was curiously harsh with little trace [oaten, your man, he said, as he nodded
f,f merriment in it. an unaccustomed t farewell.
lanah as though it were a function of Oh, well catch him ail right, said
bis being that found itself seldom . Ktgglns, touching his helm t as th«
used—and he increased the speed of, car moved on.
his motor. There wore still a num* Kor a mile or two they drew In si
ber of men who had either dropped out I lence, and then Thoroldestopped In ;■
of lb., pursuit or were hurrying to join lonely par' of the road.
It, who were scattered about the road ]    So, 1 I      wly, you are the Cat-
they were following.     Many of them   ford Street murderer?
glanced at the passing motor-car driv-      Well, nr:- •;■ d Green su li b
en by the big, stern-looking man with  eyeB alight with furious    rage    and
tho small, shrinking figure—machinist  f.-ar;  well—what's It matter to you
'or chauffeur, presumably—at his side, | what I am- was—
hut no one dioame'd that here was tho i    Some ;• .. prej idici
fugitive for whom they sought. said
When Thorold reached lhe spot a'   Thoi    I ao     y.     1 was jusl ■»
the Toot of the hill where the fat po-   ing v, . tb trn .'i.i    an . yoa
llceman   still  sat    and    panted,    he over to tl
brought ids car to a halt, heedless of Oh, you are, are you? Green mu:-
the shiver and palsy nf utter fear tered, and his hand s: ie softly lo
thai  fell at one:  upon 1.1s compan* j ii!s breast beni
nervous
a! the sigh: of lier rival's triumph, tha trace- ol iiiui
actress rushed at the girl as she rose so for years the mystery was unto leave the restaurant and seised her solved, nor did tho emperor dnriiij
by her beautiful golden hair. To he.- mat lime confide in any one lhe ua*
lntenso astonishment tho hair name ture ot the secret imparted him on
away In her hands, with bat and veil that evening In the Tyrol. Then eamo
attached to it. and the face ol a ml*.- tho traglo death ot tho empress, nnd
dy from the officer's ahlp wns revealed the emperor broke his Bllence to .
..". I roars ut laughter trom all pre- member of his family. He affirmed
Si at , that new all but one of the disasters
The discomforted nctre-s burst Into foretold by the seer had come true—
tears and. covering her face with her Uie murder of his consort, the tragic
hands, fell buck on a chair. Friends: deaths of his brother and son and the
tried to reconcile the nctress and tho long series ot political misfortunes
offio r .is tbe niasauerade had proved ' which hud marred his reign.
successfully  thai  she still eared fori    The only prediction which had not
been tulillled was that ho was destined to be the last emperor ot Austria
Luke   McLuke  Say;B
When a lunn has a HLtle wife who;
weighs nbout 90 pounds, be always re- j
fcra to hcr ns tlio old woman, bu'.
It she weighs nbout _H0 pounds he Invariably calls her Uio lillle girl.
A woman has qnoei ideas about
sport. She regards nagging a hus-
baud as u popular indoor pastiuie.
Why is Jt that a woman can come
home lu a cab and nolliing is ever |
thought of it?     Bnt if a mau does
it there is a scandal.
Mr, Bushy Tail Had (
Daddy's Bedtime
Story—
Beechnut.
A Lunch Counter
For the Bushy
Tail Family
o
A  Mild  Beginning
0TSID8 the snow was beginning to fall-not mucb, to lle sure, bnt
enough to start Jack to talking of his sled and Evelyn to wondering
whether she ought not tu wear her new pink hood to tiehoul un the
murruw.
" 'The norlh wind doth blow, nnd wc shall have snow, aud what will poor
robin do then, poor thing:'" bummed daddy,
"What will poor robin do?" asked the children.
dou't know unless some little buys und girls Btart a lunch counter on
A cross-grained eid farmer recently   Mlnard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
i-.a.i a difference of opinion with his j ■ —	
b   ■       bor, and ultima'., ly called upon |    Vienna.   --   Dr.    David   Hclnrich,     ,      ,     ,.„,,,.   ,„•„„,.  ,,,.,„
r. who is an eminent orientalist I    ETOr>bml*' 3 ioln* "' l'om*-' '*■ *10"**'
Kvery	
Stop! for Heaven's sake—stop! yelled the aforementioned Btnge-mnnugor,
Hastened Her Exit
It was the scene of tho flrst panto-1
mime rehearsal, Everyone was there,
Including the slagc-nianager ami thoj
principal boy.
The latter,  who ls always of the
feminine persuasion, as mosl  people ' the lawn, us two 1 know uf did last year."
know, had hor dainty   head   thrown I       "Oh, of course, we arc going to feed the birdies tbls winter!" answered
j back, and was warbling right merrily  I Evelyn.   "Wc had such fun last year.   Wo learned a lot aliout birds, and .lack
set of broken ami dls-
I   ;av  Thorold called to the police-  grin, showing
man   what's ui' lhis about? who is i: I colored teeth. I  want  ■ >u to write him a lelto-,, anil  professor  of  Semitic  languages
they'are after?                                    i    But  Thorold   •          d   lilm   wilh  a and tell him this'ere foolishness has at lhe Vienna University  died here
It's ilie Cat ror d    street   murderer, deep contempt.    B                       .-•■ 1 gol to stop, he raid firmly.   I know recently, aged 6*i years.      The Em-
sir, nnswi red lie* si out policeman be-1 with sudden sharpness; and afti r just just what to say. hut   I   ain't   good  peror Francis Joseph conferred a pa-
twecn Ills heavy panting breaths.      lone  glance  at   him  that   seemed  to enough scbolard to put it just right, j tent ot nobility upon the savant the
Even Thorcld, impassive as ho was, j measure him ns a possible opponent,' Well, what do you wan: mo tc say? |day before his death.
 I     ft.     t...     l.n.,a,l      11.la     an.l     ~-A...      /-_...,..>..     	
tnrted as he heard this and understood it was a murderer tic liad rescued, and who sat by his side, lie
f.'ii rather than saw how livid had
gone his companion's face, and how
Green's expression changed as he ap-;the lawyer asked.
[icarod to decide that Thorold was too     Well, begin by telling him he's the
;: rong for him.     Instead he began to daradeat, lylngest, thleviugest reptile
whine and whimper.                            ion earth—and then work up.
You're too 'aid for me, sir. lie whin* ——
FIFTY  YEARS  MISERY
$100 Reward, SiW.
his teeth were clenched In agony *.o,e;l; lor. sir, vou wouldn't give a poor I
keep back the sobbing  scream that • bloko up what never 'armed you; you     _, „„,,„ ., ,„,
risen in his throat, wouldn t never be so cruel, sit; it you J t_t _re «■ it i«_ ou **•__ ji-ii-- u,.i wifm.
The Catford Street   murderer,   re- knew whal rd been through, sir, you'd E_]_1 _j|.,w,__ J1 et'ij,ff'i_l ""Ii*
pealed Thorold slowly; oh, a murder I be sorry tor me, sir, as 'as lived tli    cur.no* known u ui- iu'*j_i tru_iir.' ofiarrt*
then? llfo Of a dog. I**}**. ? e.rr.t.xnr..' '!,.-■■_. Miim-a n ranatltu-
answered the policemen, lie was let off j terrupted Thorold! hut stop that. whin-
Woman Saves Penny After Penny to
Purchase Clock for a Church
Geneva. — A   widow,   nearly   76
years old, Mme. llonegger, of the village of Bremgarleu, Canton of Arg-|
ovie, lias lived In great misery  for j
the last  fifcy  years,  and  practically j
wasted her life in order to buy a pre*
That won't do a hit! Can'l you put
more life and go Into it? Look lier?.
open your mouth wide, make an extra
special effort and throw yourself Into it!
This is the precise moment when
llie principal boy resigned.
wllh ti reprieve and they gavo him a
life sentence Instead. Two days agi
he escaped from Dartmore Prison under cover of n fog, as I daresay you
read In the papers, uir, but, lur, lie
'adu'i no chance, sir. Ile was seen
here and there, and when ho jumped
on a luggage train he was seen get*
lina off near hen*. So Sir. Lock and
mo whal wero Investigating tho froil*
garth burglary together went afl^r
him and i-oll.-ir.'d lilm. But he's slipper*
us uu col and If you'll believe me, sir,
he jumped Ihn.ugh Iho window of
tlio train und wan off. Hut we shall
soi.n n.-ih Iiim again, sir
1 don't like it. Tell the truth
mind. What was this Catford Street
street murder? Who was it vou murdered?
Green gasped, and seemed for the
moment to choko, and with une hand
lu* sawei) violenlly lu llie air.
Oh, he stiuuini'ii'd, to ask me that,
and liis livid race was terrible lo see.
The word is iiior.' to you titan the
deed, as it. is with most men. com-
mented Thorold scornfully, well, tell
tne to whom it was that the—accident
occurred?
All, you lire just a devil, intiltcred
Pay, or Publicity
lie was" a North Country sma.l
tradesman who had just sol up business for himself, and lt was his dearest ambition to restrict his custom*
ers to paying cash, and that promptly.
.-•, -.    • _<_ i_„, '__,i5~„ I sent for her commune before she died, jBut. *••'••*■   *•*"= were a good many
imad.uo'1 ot  lh. dtoue. iid tlylnn Ih. patl.nl       Tippnntlv   ibe   widow's   slvini-e   oelf. ' g°ou   60,|ls    who   insisted   on   taking
amu-u,o,**}**,.*? u» wsuinuoo .-.I uahi-1    Recentl*   iho widow sjtrrage^ seU I, „..,,. l!ooka
Ile began to feel very keenly that
, to the commune, to be erected' ItUhe: '**is ™rl "f thing must be stopped be-
! steeple of tlic old church.     She had ; [ore (!l„'vi-"t *°° |f. «o ''■• ,-10?.te'*,"„
saved lhe amount penny by penny on *,** •"J*0,?1**? notl,*!*! -"'?' ln"}Ai0 ' °
! an average of *8B a year, dressing as ' f,m "' \>is.f^l' *'**-r*- •■.*,mm ""-J
!a beggarT and often starving herself i''*"',<- im* «*?•■ r*"' "c"" •■** » retl,i'
during the fifty years past. " ■*?, on„i°„ ?nl8,'   ,,■,,■*„    .
Everybody was surprised when  It!, B,,t' a,''s! *■*•« *o-i*"-ta bint direct
becamo known that sho had saved such  !l?" n" *-"cct whalsoov*,   and   the
a large sum.     After lhe formal pre-1 stmggllng small trader nearly tore hi-
ng nature i-i a,.me na work. Th. proprietor. „vo  sacrifice camo to an end, when she
•W lUlKll I.1UI 1.1 't. CUIatlT. |«..m Itl.'. Uiri" .,R.r    ..a,,,;,,,.!,,,!   n    laai-A   clnel*    WOl'tll    <I41I1(1
.In. HUndKd DoHUI Ur tr.y r_ thai It fmla to | PreBentOO^a   large   CIOC1.   WOHU..1UU
-ur..   s*>u,l to- 1^1 Bl ta.Un!nnla'.,
AdaJ_ 1  1 1 HI XIV & CO   loieila, O.
PLANS FOR AERIAL POSTMEN
Aeroplanes *e Become Factors In De
velopnicnt of German Colonies
Berlin.—After a recent flight as
a passenger in a biplane recently,
hoc i- Sw.i. secretary io: tho colonies,
expressed ills conviction that flying
machines will fill an important roi1)
In the colonies      Kor this reason, in
gut sumo lovely pictures with his little camera."
"One dny ns I came through the woods wearing my magic glasses nnd my
■ magic cap," said daddy, "1 heard Mr. ami Mrs. Bushy Tall chatteriug up ln
, the trcctops.
"The Bushy Tails are a family of nice gray squirrels who live in an oak
tree near a spring In the woods. They had the most charming family of
young unes this spring.
"As I passed Ihelr tree Mr. Bushy Tall liad just run down for a beechnut
nnd was cracking it lu his strong teclb.
"•I Hopo we shall uut have many deep snows this year,' Mrs. Bushy Tall
: murmured.   'Do you remember, Mr. Bushy Tall, what a bard time wo hud
last year digging up our nuts when thc ground was frozen and covered with
' deop'snow?   I do hope those nice children wlll have Ihelr lunch counter fur us
1 again this year.'
•"What was that, mollier':' one of the Utile Busby Tails nsked.
" 'It was n nice bench in front of a bouse, nnd on thnt bench the children
' who lived In lhe house placed nuts uud other goodies for us.   Oue day there
1 was a delicious piece of chocolate.   1 enjoyed It so much.
" 'This Is your first winter In thc woods, my children, and so, of course,
you caD't know how hard It Is to got lo the nut cellars In a storm aud how
: paiuful it Is to dig Inlo them when the ground Is covered with Ice.'
"'Goodies!' cried tlic young Bushy 'mils. 'I wish Jack and Evelyn would
have n lunch counter of that kind. Thc chickadees and buntings have told
us wbat good meals those children gave them last whiter.'
'"Perhaps they will,' Mrs. Bushy Tall said.   Tbey gathered quantities ot
nuts off our trees this fall, nnd It's only fair tbey shouli divide wltb us.'"
",We will, daddy; we will!" cried the chlldrea.
sentalion of the gift Mme. Iloneggor
hair in vexation.
said that she had gained Iho object of i
Green thickly; you want to drive mc
1 should, think H very likely, said I mad—why?
Thorold will, n grim smile, while the ,    Because, answered Thorold grimly, I j**,,,™," "^"Via-T been .evotlig special
ivrolch beside him shook and quivered hf it was a woman or a ehlld I uin '
ti lho i \ireniiiy of his panic j suing to I urn round and take you back
lie's a desperate fellow, sir, though j0 tho police.
It wasn't, said Green eagerly, ani
smnll iu kink at, Uie policeman con
Untied; Hint's how Iio dune ns, sir.
You see, sir, lie is built very smnll
llllll slender like—Jusl. like—The po-
lie,inn's gime wandered uncertainly
to Tliiiiiild's companion.
Just like my chauffeur, said Tbeo- ■ mluio mm lay quioi, mu along ot nis|Uir    _,,__._„_  im aeroplanes  will
bald Pleasantly       hitting mo first Ihoy let mo oft with a \mi„ valuabl. .,„_,_ ln tra„,„lilt|n:
.os, sir, ngrood the policeman, un-  lifer—as for mo I 'it  nn three time
N'ext morning this notice took tho
lier life, aud that "now death" did not I ''',up'! ot 'he former: The names and
m;1lj,,. !addresses of all those who buy goods
  I at tills shop and don't pay for them i
--,—..7.,.,  ...  -Lj- ------       can ho viewed in the credit ledger for
FORTUNE  IN  THE STREET      : llie sum of twopence.
attention to iho subject for some time   I    The result was Hltle short of mlr*
past, and Is awaiting a favorable mo- j Package Containing $360,000 Picked up aciilous,     The curious paid Iheir two-
ment for carrying his views into ex* j by a Parle Carter i pences with avidity—just to see win '
Why doesn't she Uke
NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafers
They stop a headache promptly, yet do not contain ar.y ol
the danga-rc.:.-, drugs common ln headache tablets. Ask your
ftruggist about them.   25c. a box.
NATIONAL DflUt AND CHIMICAL Co. «r CANADA,  LlMiTC*.  l._
I,.*   it mn flrst-thnt wnn nrnvurt n* I QC.7,lIon'     ™8'"WI,l?nt- lie believes,     Par!s   France,-A   carter    named owod-aud inside a week every debtor
& trfff m they let mo STJiih -! ^J^^^J^.^ JfiSSJ.*  BchLM pipM up •, package in the H i. \ had paid his account in full.
lifer.     Ho ou* with his knife aud I
'it him one v.iili tbo poker, and then
another to mako Bure, and another to'
mako blm lay quiet, hut along of his
spec ting the employment of flying machines in Germad colonies are already
worked out.
In the flrst place lho colonial secre-
do Vauglard recently,   Another nvin
saw him and claimed the parcel and  Mlnard'i   Liniment  Cure**  Garget   n
when Schild refused to surrender :t, Oowi
both men went to th. police station,
When the parcel was opened it was
found to contain    $6.10,000   in    bank
P.it has always been celebrated tlio
world over foi  his repartee, and he!
did not belle his reputation for smait J
was tt
bad.
Hut you
! survoy.n,
I er colonial officials now in Germany
'on leave are being trained as pilots.
I discovered in a year and a day, ii will
become the properly of Ihe carter.
;   oniy  mroo  monuis I    i*ity is iciiy saiu moron..   i aiua 11 dirtrict
ay next Sir Willough-; nave jou because I pitied you, but bo* j p0StSi
  ' cause—1 never knew I was so groat aj
FACE COVERED
Mrs. Timothy Talker wna an avtlenl
upholdor of Inst cattBes, and a consequent ardi-nl nogleoter ot homo anl
Mr, Timothy Talkrr,
j Now she was reaillng a Ironllso on
olcclrlclly,   and   nfku*   ii-rimlng   it Mist! was lho reply.
iiliniiiiili, she roraovod Iht glasses and1 	
[romui'lted: The Terrible Test
Wonderful, Timothy!   glancing   nt|   Darling, orlod tho young mnn, ns ho
Here, I say, Tat. whon an* you goln' j
to pul thoso whlsliol's of yours on tho
roservo list?
Pat turned and eyed I.i**; questioner
thoughtfully for the space cf half a
Bocond; thon:
Bogbrro, just an soon as over you
placo yuur own loni*uo ou tho civil
lights, nu nothing—no chat, no pi
touldn't help j change-only tho Bamo thing over and j    „ ls r„porL,,(, (h..       m_    of,,, „
it. o\or again for rvcr and ever, world!        ■      	
No. sir, tlii.l I couldn't, iiBicoil lho  without ond. Amen.     sir. Blr, you'v
policoinun oagoriy, nnd r othlng if, Baved mc once, sir, have pity on mo,iand ,llat H 1; intended to placo acrn.
nol zealous—often and ofion havo t sir,    planes at their disposal for uso in their
been  called  eo;   only  tlm*"  iiiiiiiihs.    Pity Is folly said rnorpld.   I dlunt jdittrloiia  when  thoy  return to  their
conic Tiiosd;
i gi
Ifool -because yonr eyes rcinindod rae j   A reminder of llie vlr-torv of Oor*
"i bo  ono "1-        But If tho man m;inv „vcr pr(-noc comea t0' n,0 n,n„
was Ullod- If ii was in a fight, Its no on ,julv Bl ,ht, gpandau fortification
Klnor hlmseH In li," worid "aSdi ' m'y ->r"' f:1>'? ." 1>r"" 1""0r' b9-1 bor bettor half immersed lu bis 0V0n-U»nK at the maiden's reel, I w..uld do
' " , "      ;■■ ;" v..   i,"    a,   in'l vo'   ''n!'s",f'"' ?01.era11  a" ','v!'ry '""'■' •*oar lus pnpor,     Do yi," hoar? Soon wa anything to provo my love for yon.
,oe  i,;,u. k. y011 olBclals or the lm-rerlal treasury nor- B_||*,*.0 „„,„ ,„ „,.', „nythlng by morp* i   That'! whit every man says when
Hod blew vou y.r, said Qreen fawn
■   Ood  bit Bl you, sir, for
. ,. i e b to a l'°JV'"nf.'.!_,.u":1_f,..f' __!_ |wbenW.e_co was agreod upon, in 1ST!.
THE FARMER AND HIS
GRAIN
Tha only iur« and stilBfactory way in whloh Ihe We»i«rn Farmn
fin leoure tlic nicli*st poislbla market value for hla wheat, oats, barley anl
flax la by shipping lt by the carload to Kort William or Port Arthur, orti
Dututh If cam eunnot be cot for Die othor Urminala (loading It If pOMlola
direct into the car over llie loading platform ao aa to mv* elevator charsea
aud dorhage) and employing * utrTeily commliilon firm to handle and all*
pone of It. '»*__._.*
We continue to art na lhe Farmers' Arenta aolely on a eommlifllon bull.
We are not traokbuveia and wo never buy the Farmera' rraln on our own
account, 1-nt look after find dlipoae of tho irraln cntrufltefl to Uf. aa tha
arantB of iiion*. who employ ua. and It la cur doalre ana endeavor to aiva
•veryone the very beat eervicc poacible. We make liberal tiavancr-a ngalntt
car ehlrt-li.K MHa. and wlll alan cairy the train fnr a time under advnnoea at
a modorato commercial rate of Interest. If cone)-tered adviaauie. Wa inrltt
all Tarmera to writ* to ua for shli-flns Instructloni and market Information,
etc.
Thompson Sons & Company
700-703 Y.  GRAIN  EXCHANGE W1NNIPEO, CANADA
GRAIN   COMMISSION   MERCHANTS
Spread on Limbs. Red and Inflamed.
Became Sores. Had to Tic Hands
While He Slept. Well, Thanks to
Cuticura Soap and Ointment.
Bt. ConilrOi Quebec.—"My child wm
aearcel) two nonthi -oid a hair old when
bUface and waa became covered win. in Mo
.a-—*-. rei ptmplei wblcb .l llttlo
Jt later ipraad oo hli lUnba.
Tba plmplai won my red
tuiti lutiutni'ti. Tboy were
-.llko a lit iii* rod apol which
•caooo became a i.'U-j lamrr
p.nd   Falaod  up.    Thero
wen- four or five tocetho*.
Thcae ptmplea caused blm
* to icntch so thai w hwi
IO IIO llll liaml! Wlliio lie slept.    TholtcblOl
furm an iriipnrlant duly lliere.   Thoyi,y louo|,|ng n ,MlMuIl. h,0 wanla to whl .. R\T] n»BWOred lho',
""_!count the 120,000,000 marks which Is     Urapl)t     (1.ul,i,d   her    hUBband. young lady liarshly.
our pQri 0i tho fclin, Mncted from Franco wouWn'l do herd !   Cnn'-I [move vou? panted tho dos-
'„" whonpoaco was agreod upon, in 1871.     Why uot, i should Ilka io know,     pernio Rojnoo.     Prove mo! Pul mo
, i   r IIS Toi-rr in a '  o        m» " ^M. ' fP**W u">r" i,1?,   _UH vc'*\   Mw. TiinoUiy wollod to crush hor   „ iho lost,   Test mo, I pray youi
and If eui roure in a ole ile, maj  mains in Uio .iuiiu,i..rm. all ut ton and wIt!| thJ giedgo-hammer ol an    l ivonder, wliliiiemi Uio lady sotlly
Thoro ihui un «aid Thorold brl.t-   «en\yi™"^^ ?   °8' .       ^   IncontrovorUblo argumont, to hi -self, whllo u blush mniTtled hor
iv r      '.    , lnr v' 'r.   ;,.   i,   B,,m b'InJP n!V awwrnmenl no vevon-;    pecauso, inurmwrod Tlmotny, as ho t pale cbeoi.-    Then suddonly bonding
|i ,       1   wall'   I j nn e  n.   jour   i u.iiii,.-     .       ,. ,i   i,.     ,....  .,..,.   ..,.,   , ,   ■ i...  ,1 ..   .  _..,.. _.-._''
, Bhill up •iml inaip out.
Ii.nin oy.t    ^...apni   QrOOtl,   Why   ulll'
uo, iiiiii Dr. Qwlnnor, ono ct the ill- Ulilloil to tlio floor, iiotlilni would ov6f ovor tlio nlini'it-twiioiiliii vuiuli
roc or, ot tne aanau Hani-, l.n» iug- |n-uco ,„„ ,„ lom,h a buttonl Look at orouolied nt llor toot, hUo -.sclalmed.
 • ' ' ■  i ■   ,',   , •' Wlv  K SU'C   "!"'  "   '"' ,l,v('a"''1 '"  '""!•'  my Hlilrt. ll will pill yoil to tho tOBll
you goln lo ...   rnoj jump outi wuy ,_,] r,»r,-iRIl Bocurltle«, so thnt  ih.)   |   *hl Vha _ii li nnmnir
>\l';'.";.' ;'.'■,' ■.'•,;,.'„.'*''I ';:;';;'*n,„r„' ■<'■'""', *' b?. .Mn-ea u> "*■"•' •"*,J    Thero le no mo™ elteollve verml- --ullitit, trluinphnnF, and cried nioud
">oroM marts lor either peaoo or wnr. |tugoott lhomorget than MIller'B Worm to Uio nil in nt hl« eldoi Vour tost?
Povvdore,     They will not only tln.ir j Your iohI'.'
hie foot,
 i moro hnrehl) than bi'torc. Juvt
out, 1 toll you.
Ilu'—but. rtamm'T.'il Gro.^n. hi.i In	
crednloee amnitemenl changing to a|Qrat
I pnrl.'i i fr.-nzy ot liiitn am) rape an.l
|f..*ur;   you've lieuun 'olplog me   you
ought to, you must, go on.   Vou nln"
A late and anri* njedlolno for a ehlld
truiihlid     wllli   worm"   Is     Motb.r
Worm mxtormloator.
Dorlln.   --   Thirty-two    of    th
no un,   ma .....  | c,icutv pereoa, who wow nttendlng n
| io right to .brow mo off like title whei I fjnora| :l.  ,.|;,, oemolor; ut (lormio-
ton, South All ion,
Dnoe you'vo begun e 'olplng mo.
Haven'l I? eald Thorold ecorntully;
i'i* you Biippoi-o lliat I,*'.:. . <• 1 li'ii yoi
mdo blm .utter to much that ho cried part ., tt ot one hole I'm lo carry you
of the nlgbt, mUtlag up meet of the people about with mo any longer than I can
lalboliotue, Tho pttnplas became lore, ind help* Como, Junl'i out, iinloan you
mro Tory painful. want to bo thrown out,
" I nnd vritbout euccine eovorei roraodlee j ttii Qreen soroamwl aloud In tli*
iilii.li wore iT.ommm.l*'.; lo nu*. t llion nnillloaH of IiIh ni«o ami hi, deBpalr,
uaed Ciuloura Ointment ami 8oep, nlvlnx I nrill he niinT. bed a I are linil.; Iro.o
him a bath ni^ry in..rnitiK wiiii hot water j),[ i breast
and Cuticura Soap, end then apt da thin       Tako'tha', ho hlssod, an hln knife
l»yor of Cuticura omtnionl on IM parte \„.miK „„ an„ doWn; take tha', yoq
mr.-ini. Tbey gavo great relief rrlth the   aovll-that-and that,
nret a|i|ill<.'illiiii.    Alicr   . ii ,: ono tun of
Cuticura Uintment and a iinin more than
wor     Blruok
lightning, Lvtt. bolng nl'lid.
us
mio oiiUii ur Potlcura gonp my elitld wa.
completely cured, Thanks lo the GuUoun.
f.iiip and Ointment my im'iy it perlectly
roll, sod I iiiiiiii alway,haveihoutei iianii."
(.•Umn'ili sirs, >.'. .luiiin. .lun. i. iiiiii.
t'liii.-iiii Boap ini'i Oullaum Oletmeotare
..iid Uirouibout tlm world, A slogio .rti-
often (rumririit. latberal sample of seolt
inull'-il tree. Willi 88-p. tililti llu"k. Aililr**n"
|iml can! I'utli r llniK li ('In in. I'oill.,UubIi.
il,l>, Iloeloii, I', i>. V
W. N. U. 934
(To ha Continued)
London.   Percy Qeyton, who in ft
lujiniiRo purtor on the London and
Bouthwostorn Railway, ts ono ol tho
now maglBlntlOB for tin* oily of Eie-
t.r. lln In alao a member of the
clly rouncll.
Tho mere facl thnl n mnn doesn't
laurti ul his own Jokoii In no Indication
thnt ho doosn't think Iliom tunny.
A bird In lho hand tulla to c__
Uio early worm
Chspptd leads
IVen'l lelher
Vea
11 Instead nf
simp you use
SNAP, lho
original ii.niii
cleaner,
SNAP con-
tain, nolyr or
Scldl, Imt tlycctliif nml iinitriil
nil. which keep lhe *.kin siuoolli
ami in Bplendlil condition,
Try SNAP lor u week and notice
the tllllrrcuce, 47
SNAP
£1,,l-l U',11, J' 1. ilaal Jt t. l.j.   ri... -   .; I..
tho stomach and iiowols of worms, butl   "fin io ninny soma other girl, nun
will prove u \ rry Bervlooable modlclne . mured lho BWOOt young thlnf", ue she
tor finlldron In rogulatlng tho Infnntllo I gllilod bnoltwnrdB through lho volvoi
synjom umi niniii'iilniu;: It In a hcullhy 'eiiituln-i Inlo the bull room.
condition,    Thoro In nothing In tholr
oomposltion ihnt will Injure tho most:
dolleato htomnoh when dlroollons uro
The Wltf Without a Mother
Pat, being summoned for bontlug liln
lllldton  lu   tlio  full  OBBiiranco  tli.it
thoy will utterly dentroy nil worms.
f'diowoii, nndtlioN/oan bo glvon^ io|Wifo, did all ho could lo pul tho hlnmo
on his molhi rlii-liuv. uud   In   piiiioC.
(lurnoe wuh chilled by lho Ilnneh for
- ihls look nf gallantry,
An ncro of ground/Uiat 1'1'ow nup.    \vhy Bhould pooplo think It fashion*
portB two peoplo wilt liavo to support able io mnllgn tholr motliors-t.i-luwf
n UioiiHiiml in diiyn io conic. remarked iho magistrate,     [b ehlvttl.
Well, It run proliahly do ll, aBBort- ry uiilto dead among un'.'    And
ed Mr, Wombat. . 1 used lo linrely
support myself. Now 1 support a
wlfo, four children, 11 motborlnlaiv
and two of my wife's bmthore, and I
don't soon) to feel lhe strain very
much moro.
Discouraging
Whal rooson liavo yuu to think my
daughter lovo, you?
Bho says eho Is Willing to muke
any iuiitI1Ic.ii for 1110.
'flint's no Sign sho tovos you.
Wlmt In II, then?
An Indication tliul she's crazy.
ho milled, I could toll you of it mini
whn nover 01100 snld an unkind word
In hln mother In-law, who never had
llhi bud Unite In complain Shout her
ueiionn in his friends, who nover—
Bo oun 1, Intorriiplod Pnt,
Tho mnglstrato hesiintod.
Ami jou wunt iils nnmo, conllnnod
Pal, H'u Adam,
Meihoiirni*..-- in   tho    connection
wllh lhe miKiir Monopoly In New X,ni
Innd nix llrmn have been dltod lor
lireni'lien n[ Iho nnlilrust. law. TllO
linos uniniitil to ".'tr.*1""
NOTICE
A magnilno pout mys: "11 >* ',iarJi   ot   Pciorihitrg, nuBila.—Tho com
to ho poor, f     1''"'',..,, tt [a, "but we inlltee of the council of Hie cinpl-u hus
Imve nlW-v*' -nj-.tg-j 11. wn, „Sy ti adopted the hill providing for lho a*-
be
'_ » poor mniiii'ln-) poot,
mln. Ion of women to the bar,
THE CANADIAN NORTHERN RAILWAY COMPANY
hereby glvoa nolloo Hint It ls not responsible for und lias not In any
wny aulhorlacd or approved of circulars or statements In circulars
offeriui! for Bale any o{ lho Company's 5 por cent. Income Charge Con*
vorllblo Dcbenluro Slock; aud
THE CANADIAN NORTHERN RAILWAY COMPANY
and
THE CANADIAN NORTHERN QUEBEC RAILWAY COMPANY
Alvc notice Mm' neither nl the snld Companies nor any Company allied
with tbem or either of lliein Is responsible for"or has uulhorlBcd or
approved of circulars or nluloments In circulars offcrlnK for snlo STAT*
lil'OHY STOCK OP THE CANADIAN NORTHERN QUEBEC RAIL-
\\*"AY COM.PANY.
That tho snld Statutory Stoolt forms pnrt of (he share cnpllal of The
Canadian Northern Quebec llullwny Company, and that payment ot
neither principal nor dividend ls Kuunuitood nor Is secured hy mors.
bur*. 01* otherwise anil that it Is unlikely that dividends will be paid
on lho mild Statutory Block.
R. P. ORM&BV, '
Assistant Secretary, '
Tho Canadian Northern Hallway Company,
The Canadian Norlhorn Qiiebco Railway Compan*.
January it'. 1813.
■am THE  PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, B. C.
'i*'l4''l-lllllllHHlHII'H'*llirH HI-*l«IHHHIt*>
professional   Carfcs
 u,.j> —	
£0*5.3.?   Hotices
"WH I I !■!■ HI 11 IH IH*H-f-l* 111 ****** ***********',;
McVITTIH   *   I'Alil'BR
P.I..S.   A   O.K.
ORANBROOK,
B.C.
W    V.   U URD
Barrister, Solicitor, tte.
ORANBROOK,    ...    B.O.
HAftViaV, McOARTER, MAUDUNALB
■nd NI8BHT
Barristers, Solicitor! and Notaries
Money to l.uau
Imperial Bank Building
ORANBROOK,    -    British Columbia
J.   T.   LAIDLAW,
Miolng Engineer and B.O.
Land Surveyor,
P.O. Boi -.36 Phon! 211
ORANBROOK.    ...    B.O.
ANCIENT ORDER OF FORHSTBRS.
Oourt Cranbrook No. 8.W.
Mtit In Carmen's Hall, ou   —a aad
Ith Thursday of each month.
J. McLAOHLTJN,   O.K.
Louis Pearaoa, Sec., P.O. Bot ell.
Vlilting Brothers Cordially Welcomed
New First Sea Lord
'lhe news that Admiral Prince
Louts of Battenburg has Just been ap
pointed First Sea Lord has pleased
every man in tbe navy, or
which he is now at the head. For
since thc retirement ol Lord Charles
UercHlnr.l be in certajuly the must
populnr man in the service.
HIb nicknames are many, "L. B.
aud "B.ittB." being perhaps tho lav*
orites. "Lulu" is the name ono of
his ehips knew him by. Anotlur uas
Its origin in the (net lhat his title
begins, "His 8arene Highness."
'1 be Htory goes that two petty
officers met in Hiii.onstown some
yearB ago. "Uot a good ship th.B
time?" one asked, "Oh, nil serene,"
the other replied. "Who's tho 'own
e.r'?" wbh tho second question. "Why
I've pint told ynu—sli Serene," wub
OVERSEAS    CLUB
(Uranhruuk Branch)
Meets   in   the   Caraieu's   Hall 2nd! the answer
and ltd TuMdayt tn every month, at     Though    ol    « ch   .-salted    inn
I p.m.   Mombefibip open  10  Hrttlshi |-rlm.,.
Oitlieos.
E. V. Brake, i'res.
L. Pearrou,  Secretary
Boi 618
Visiting msrubirs cordially welcome
Drs.   KING   _   QRBBN
Physician! and Surgeons
Office at Residence,  Armstrong Ave,
Office Hours:—
Forenoons • • 9.01) to 10.00
Afternoons - - 1.00 to   4.00
Evenings - - • 7.30 to   3.84
Sunday! - - - 1.30 to   4.30
Oranbrook, B.O,
F. M. MacPherson
UNDERTAKE..
Norbury Av.au* N.u to City H.U
Od.ii D«- ■_ Night PbtMiU
W. R.   BEATTY
Undertaker,
Kml-aluier,
Funeral Dlreotor,
CBANBROOK. BO.
PHONE UU
Cranbrook
Cottage Hospital
ARMSTRONG AVE.
Matron:    Mrs. A. Salmon
Terms on Application
Phone 259 P. O. Box MS
Frank Dezall
Agent for
Deering fir McCormick
Mowers & Rigs
Bicycles for Sale.
All Repairs Done at Reams-
able Cost.
Works:     Opposite Depot
ORANBROOK    LODOB    Na. M
A. F. * A. M.
Regular   meeting!   on   U11
third   Thuriday   of   tvery
month.
Visiting brethren welcome.
. 8. Miles, Worshipful Master.
J. Lee Cranston, Acting Sec.
ROOKY    MOUNTAIN   CHAPTER
No. 186, R. A. M.
Regular meetings:—2nd Tuesday In
eaoh month at eight o'clock.
Sojourning    Companions   ara   cordially Invited.
Ei. Oomp.—A. C. Shankland,  h!
Cranbrook. B.O.
KNIQHTS     OF
Cranhrook, B.O.
Oreeeent Lodge, No. 33
Mi*U ivery Tuesday at 3 p.m.
at Fraternity Hall,
A. Hurrle, C. C.
F. M. Christian, K of R. * S.
B. A. Hill, M. I*.
Vlaltlng brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Louis' steady climb upwards
has been due eutirely to his own
abilities. The navy has no use for
agureheods, and the new Flrat Sea
Lord tins long htd tbe reputation ol
being ib" 'meet tactician in the
KSrV.ce Till this year be hud nover
•met « ih 'i single defeat iu mau
oeuvres,
BETTER  THAN   THE   BALKANS
The new  KlrBt  Sea Lord has bail
; tbe unusual experience ol retustn- tne
i Oder of a kingdom. It  mis jUBt utter
(his   brothel    Prince  Alesunler   had
''■ bcen   driven    Irom    the    throne    of
liuleirii      A   deputation   from   the
revolutionists   came    olt   to    IMuce
Louis'   ship    and    odered    Min     the
; vacant throne.
i    The answer was curt. "Uo you see
that bit of bunting up tb re?   Well,
1 value it more thim all your   petty
i Bullion king-dom*. put together! Good
morning!"
One ol the Admiral's bobblea is a
j love of mech nics. Many lltt e tech
j nical inventions used throughout the
! navy originated In his br.iln. Before
j lhe coming of wireless telegraphy the
1 best long-distance signalling -app-tr*
i utile was that known ns the Batten-
Scott system, which he and Admiral
Sir Percy Scott worked out to'ether.
end which enabled shins to talk when
' fifteen or eighteen miles apart.
Another of his hobbies is prlutti.,-.
j When be visited America ln   charge
I of te second cruiser s^undron,   thfl
.' members 01 a Baltimore trade um a,
PYTHIAS'. maAf •*•'•* a member as soon as they
And This Is War?
Pen   Picture of the   Recent Conflict in the Balkans by a European Correspondent
this dnm of death, one by one the
great shell, crabbed cm to the village
on the cross-roads. At each a louder shriek at ove tbe pandemonium ol
shrieks and cries rent tbe air. An
ambulnnce wagon fuli of groaning
sufferers pressed elowlj up to tbe
harrier and stopped, another broken battery tearing a frantic way
way through the maun, llnrz ttse'f
into it, and oreruAoed lt
At a time when the whole world is converging roads. A mounted man
stupilled at tbe terrible conflict rug. witb blanched f ,<*.* ..ml staring eyes
ing in thc Balkans, it is pertinent to dashed through the \ lllage, startling
reproduce one of the finest plec s of 1 the interminable line of waiting hor-
descriptive writing on war which has I ses ns be passed.     Another followed j up  in  the   converging   roads.     The
been given the r ililic In recent years   him, tbis mun swaying in his saddle, ] tlaines oi the burn'ng  housis showed
3 DAYS TREATMENT
LIQUOR HABIT CURED
THE NEAL INSTITUTE
Box 325     Cranbrook, B. C.
Cer. Ptawlck Ave. ssd K.ls. St,
learnt that, whei visiting tbe unties
I of a newspaper, hn had in.do it clear
!that printing had lew seen ts for
him.
His skill |n printing or.ee saved the
; social reputation of his ship
I Many years ago a ship on which he
,' wae a Junior ofllcer wus at Hal fas,
' in Nova Scotia. The ship di'ctd d to
j give a ball in honor or the new y-
■ appointed govern .r-genernl, Lod
; Diiftcrin. The committee a few bo rs
j before the lell discovered they bad
j had no danco programmes printed.
, The present First Sea Lord waB
, hastily despatched |ato the town with
1 orders to come back with pro-
I grammes, or not at all.
He found the printing olllcee nil
' shut, it being a holiday. Hut in a
newspaper office he found a solitary
editor, writing. The editor waB aym
pathetic, but was sorry he kmw
nothing about' printing. "Oh, that's
all right," was the printer-prince a
cheery answer. He swung of.' hip
. coat and turned up his sh-rtsleeves,
Meet! ln Oarmen'i Hall. Second anflja„d set to work ut a little hund-
Fourth Thuriday nf each Month at] press used for "pulling proofs."
8:00 p.m., aharp. ! the LAMB'S SEl.rSION
Hn. L. Whlttaker, O. C
I.O.O.F.,  KEY  OITY  LOCUS
Co. a
Meet! every Monday night
at Eew   Fraternity   Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially invited.
if. K. Stephen! W. M. Hurri?,
N. O. Sec'y
PRIDE    OF    ORANBROOK!
! Circle No.   IM
Companions ot the Forest
Mrs. A. E, Shaw, Sec
Prince Louis iB the s nil of genial
„. . „ """' "' ".' ;."_■' _",' iity. When tn America he wae oneo
Visiting  Companion!  eordlally  #rt* U^n-a-*,, , celebrated '■*•_ and
conw* _; literary club known as "lhe lambs."
~     , '    ,       ,   .    '    The members   were   at flrat undor
Oranbrook      ^--Wi,,.,, imp-r^ion    thnt  ua  tbey    were
entertaining    royalty,    it    behooved
them to he very staid and decorous.
No.     1019
Meets    every   Wednesday   at 8 D' -"'J j They would not even smoke at sup*
l? . .V.0-"H...  "_flper.    Prince LouIb loo'ed Bur rlee.l.
"I don't ronlly mind that nobody olio*! ne a cigar," he said, ''but the
fact Is,  1  funk taking out my own
Knight's   Hall   on
Baker Street
W. Swain, Dictator
R. 8. Garrett, BeiVyl™,'
1 Thor
Or*
INDEPENDENT    ORDER
F0RB8TBRS
Meets in Royal Black Knlghta Hall
Baker Street
Meeta every 2nd and 4th Thuraday j
ot eaoh month at 9 p.m. aharp.
Mrs. L. Hayward, Ree. Sec.
Oeo, Ladds, ohlef ranger      ;
Visiting brethren made welcome.
a shout of laughter, an I
clouds of smoke were soon rlslnt ell
round the room.
that which follows
The sun has Just net and the mists
wero beginning to collect in the hollows ot thc billy wooded country. All
iluy loug the, tree-clad slopes bad re
echoed with the roar ot artillery and
the clutter of rifle lire. With the ta tin
light, tiie battle had died away, and
nlftir the hours of deafening uproar
the world sienied strangely uuiet, although the bugle calls ol the troops,
the passing batteries and munition
trains, the cries ol wounded 11 en,
the gallop of stampeded riderless
horses, the shouts of exulting regiments, made more than enough of
distracting complex noise, and the
rumble ol a distant cannonade whip-
Ping on the flying foe sounded still
the dread keynote of the day.
on the crest of one ot tbe many
hills stood four guns, their muzzles
Pointing up Into the air in nn atti.
tudc of silent expectation. Their
crows stood by tbem stllily, with
out 11 word, in their allotted positions. Behind tbem the captain oi
the battery was beut lu closo examination of 11 map. After u careful
observation witb compass and quadrant, aud a mass o; calculations on
paper, he strode to eacb gun in succession. The tangent scales were net,
the elevation adjusted; then standing
tit one end of the buttery the captain
gave the order, "No. 1, tire!" There
was a flash 1 nd a r. ar, and the great
shell sped Into the air to lal! eight
miles away. Then he passed to the
next gun, "No. 2, tire!" und so on
to the third anil fourth. From eacb
gun a man ran back to lhe limber for
another shell, another sponged the
monster tluough, another laid it ac-
cording to the scale, and each gun
bred successively, deliberately into
tbe darkening sky.
A by-road ran for some miles
through a narrow valley, passed
uud Just beyond lt branched Into two
arms In tho direction of the battlefield. Kaeh oi these arms followed
the valley of a small stream. Along
the road aud through the village un
interminable line of carts and waggons had been baited since the dawn.
Ihey contalued the food, ammunition, aud other neceBBiirles for a division of the army. It wns days since
they hail come in touch with the ro-
gin ents to which they belonged.
Driven vainly flrBt to one rendezvous
find then another, beBet with contradictory orders, Ihcy had halted here,
stopped by the. sound ol heavy firing
In their front. Many of them had
heen conducted hy civilian drivers,
impressed against their will. Oue by
one during the long hours ot waiting, with the roar of a dreadful can
nonadc threatening them, it seemed
ever more closely, theBe had slipped
away panic-stricken, or merely rebellious:, and disappeared. One by one
the military drivers had followed
1 heir example. At last the miles
long train of vehicles stood unguarded, a derelict upon the road, the
itorses nosing vainly iigalnst the wagon lu front, or whinnying pitifully
n fear.
The village also had been abandon,
ed by its inhabitants. Its cottages
were boarded up; no smoke came
from any chimney; no figure moved
along the road. The alehouse only
lay open, Us broken shutters swaying ou their hinges, revealing the debris or Its windows. It had been
raided and ransacked.
The whole place stood desolate In
the mellow glow ot the declining sun.
The roar of battle filled the air, but
only the abandoned horses wen there
to shrink frightened at tbe sound
At the bifurcation and beyond on
each of Its brunches the road was
clear
Suddenly the  torpor   ot  the place
wns broken.    A clattering ol hoot!
1 npproachod swiftly along one of the
and looking ties lairtngly up to the
hoarded windows. He spurred it Unmercifully, and rode on Tho thunder
of the guns seemed less distant.
Then several ambulance carts came
through at a smart trot. They
swerved into tbe cobbled gutter so
as to pass tbe long line of derelict
wagons A distant chorus ot groans
and shrieks and Imprecations burst
from ihem with every jolt over the
rough stones. With tbe Indifference
of nun baldened by long impotence
to relieve, the drivers whipped on
their horse- and the carts with their
load of agony pnssed swlltly along
the road.
The village wna again left in solitude, Tbe steep hills behind the
bouses began to fe silhouetted
against the red sky; the roar of ar
nllery abated not at all.
l'resently drugging turns.-!: puintul
accounting ior the lull quantity ot
merchantable coal mined and pay tbe
royalty thereon, ff the coal mining
rights sre not being operated, nioh
returns should he furnished at leaei
once a year.
The le.i.e will include the coal mln-
ing tights onl.'yY'bUft'he lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available enrlace rights, may he considered  necessary  [or Tbe workiag of
A  whole army corps was damme 1' th° mlM nt the *"*** "' WM an acre
For    full   -information     application
! shoulil  be  matie  to  ttie   Secretary ot
hundreds of dark  ligurei clambering ! "'" f'el'srtment of the Interior, Otte-
ulong the steep hillsides which con-1 *"*■ "r tc' "Ui' AecDl '" Sub-Agent of
' Dominion Lands
W.    W.    CORY.
Deputy Minister of the Interior
N.B—I'nauthorized   publication   ol
i this  Advertisement   will   uot   be  paid
(for. Jan. tth tt
Tbe  greet   masa  was
and could not  escape j
talned them,
in the hollow
(rom it.
Suddenly a rocket shot up into the
air above tbe village. A clattering
of horses was heard, and „ few ride j
shots, nnd the hoarse crieB of men
at strife. No more shells dropped.
Emboldened, the pent-up fugitive
tried another dash over tbe barrier.1
of wreckage. Facing tbem tbey aiw
in the light of the burning village tbe
grim muz/lea of a lattery, end be
bind it the flashing swords of a re- •
giment oi cavalry. Tbey were cut
off.
Surrender was _ relief.
The word flew tack along the eon-1
verging masses of beaten men. Tbe
Press in some measure ccaeed. The'
fugitives wbo had s;iace to do Bo, sat
TIMBER SALK  X84.
THK ORANBROOK POULTRY  AND!
I'BT STOOK ASSOCIATION
President -O. R. Shipyard
Meet! regularly on tha First Friday
•venlng ol each mouth.
Information on Poultry matters
supplied.
Address the Secretary— A. O. Smith
P.O. Box 868, Oranbrook, B.O.
_   _   a   a   a   a   j   a   j   a   a   a   t
riTllTTTlTlT • ■
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
CRANBROOK-WASA
Automobile   will  be run   weekly   on
TUESDAYS
between Cranbrook and Wan connecting with incoming and outgoing
trains. Good Passenger Accomodation.
N. Hanson
' *wr I ■l^'P'^▼*■^*■r*i**•^
The Prospector for $2.00
YOUR BLOOD IS TAINTED
ULCERS,  BOILS,  SWOLLEN   GLANDS,   BLOTCHES,
PIMPLES, AND ALL SKIN AND BLOOD DISEASES
ARE COMPLETELY CURED BY THE
NEW METHOD TREATMENT
H-in'itWii cu-,.**, enamel ui to |>i-rr-»-t a
e without(.xperliiieutlug. W«ilot)ti-iInt.!t«
thn i>lAn-|_» Onlr te* lh* Benefit You
l*-«.   If you havHUif Wood diwaiio, con-
Wo desire to atll Hia KU«otlnn uf *.. tttoM
i.u.. i. .1 v.uii iuy _Im_ e* Skit* DUm*. to
oni' Now Method Troolmoai a* a gu.truutit-.-l
riu'u i-.r u..-1-ti L'i>ui|>lKitiU. Tliera It) no ei-
i die tor uny |>-1mm lii-vim* » dlntitui eil fii'-n
from ert!|iti-'in iupI tilotclioi. >o matter
wlicilier hereditary or acquired, our hmcKIo
romcillfla mul triwitneiit nfutrnl.io all pol*
Hai In lu blood untl eiitil thorn from tho
»..*ti'i].. t hir vast exporiomw In tho tivttt
iim.tit of thOUMOal of ths moot ociioiio and
'■'■nn'.i.'i.ud <■'■-•■•*• rnablet uo to pi-rr-xl a
euro wl" - • "'      ••'■•■
on tho
Derl-r*.' If you Wave any _ _    	
Null ii-tFre-of Chtfio and let u« prove to
yoit how quicltly our reme-tleo will r--move
all evidence* of dllMM. Under the Intliietiea
of tho Now Method Troolmoal the uLIti lie*
coimo denr. ulcere, plmplei and hlolchet
in-ill up. nularged glaado are rodm-ed, fallen
out hair ttrowt hi again, tbo eyea become
in itclit, ambition and energy return, and tho
victim iHtU/eitaiH-w life liai opened up to
blm
YOU CAN ARRANGE TO PAY AFTfiR
YOU ARK CURED
CONSULTATION FREE
Send lot Booklet on Dlooaae* of Men
"IHE GOLDEN MONITOR" FREE
If unable to call, write far a Queitlon LM
for Homo Treatment
DrsKENNEDY&KENNEDY
Cor. Michigan Ave. and Grliwold St,   Detroit, Mich.
'UOTICE A" 'c""*!r" '""" t'uiinili mint In* nil'Irem-Hl
W" 1 IWfc to our Canadian Colreapouiltlieu DopArt*
■HH*BMBB-B niiinl III Windier, Olll. If you ilelirr. lo
see ur. persounlly rail nl our Meiliitol lultltUtt in Detroit on wc aee ami treat
■• pi-lnti In our Windsor dIHcm wiifcli tire for Conespondence nntl
I.nlmriitory tor Caiindinn ImilniM only.   Addrewi nil letters aa follow* i
DRS. KENNEDY & KENNEDY, Wind.or, Oat
Wrtu tor wn print! jdtjgw.
mnrelieJ into the ranks of tliolr fors.
...
A sorry picture ot ttie conditions
at Tchatnlja i« t-lven by one of "lho
Dully Telegraph's'' correspondent.!.
He arrived at Const .mtinople Th trs-
day, after riding several duy! from
Tchorlu witb tbe rctreata.!,' Tur..isti
army. He sends the following din
patch from t'onstnnHen.:
"Never for H single mile had there
heen a break ln the endle.-s ehtiln ..I
retreating soldiers and refugees. He
had not seen a single regiment, a
single buttery, a siugle compnny oi
organized soldiers. We. had only
seen nieu without nrms, witho it
food, without morule, nnd whose >>tti-
cers a«emeil to hnve completely dla
appeared.
oven ta_n the trouble to Mow
the railway line behind them. Vt*h_
we nearcd Tchntaljn our spirits rosr,
an we heard on all aides that lt wss
an Impregnable position. Surely here
the retreat would cense; we **ottil
find an army prepared to mnke n lnjt
stand.
"We realized that our hopes wero
, in vain, when three miles from Ten
atuljn, we found a vlllnge in flam is
and the soldiers looting it for too i.
Tchatalja wae deserted. There win
nn sign of nn army, no sign of n
camp, no sign of a fortified position
and no supplies of food.
"At Hatiemkeul there were on>* nr
two forts armed with obsolete gnu
there were   4,000 troops, a iiihi
of which were wandering about   th, ]*—*• ™™ or lesa.
■ll'H,
uity
ly and slowly nlong th>* road, au .n-idown upou the road. Horn*- cursed
fautry soldier appeared. HIb inl-'a tew we.it; nn Intolerable fatli*ue
form wns rent to rags, und he was : weighed upon tlicm all. Thousands
weaponless. With every st**p he left
A trail of biood u| on the ground. At
the sight, of the village he seemed to
collect all bis energies tor a final effort, and with the uncertain gait of
a drunken mnn, he forced hlmee'f up
to the village pump, which stood at
the side of the alo-hotwe. His mmtb
was wide open und gasping as he
laid hold of the pump handle and
strove to push it up nnd down. The
effort was too great. Ho f.-ll prone
nnd HfelesH ns the water gushed out,
splaabing upon hie head.
A little knot of running u:en followed close upon his heels. They
turned aside to the pump, and Jostled with one n.' oilier for the water,
not troubling even to kick the dtad
man's body out ot tie way. Then
they ran on again.
They were but thi* advance guard.
Twenty or thirty more rushed by the
line of wagons, tliose who had still
retained tholr accoutrements tearing
them off and tbrowinr them away
that.they might run e.isier. Hall a
squadron of cinalr/ dashed after
them, riding down tboie who had not
time to get out of t' e waj. The
murmur of a multitude approached,
an undertone to the thunder of artil
lery.
One after alio her, first •■ little
driblet;, then in „ stream, then in a
close-packed torrent the fugitives
raced through the deserted village
and past the train of waiting wagons, dome were mounted, some ou
foot, aome dravged themselves with
feeble steps, some ran Iratily, shouldering tbe weaker out of the way.
Nearly all had thrown away their
weapons. Many dashed into the alehouse, to come out r.gafn curing,
and rejoin the shouting, Jostling,
panic-stricken, swiftly-running tor-
tent that now p«ur*d tbrougb the
village. Still the dlHtunt artillery
thundered.
It was a torrent terrible to loo'
upon nud to hear. With uniforms
torn to rags, with faces red with
blood, or black from some narrowly-
escaped explosion, with curse, on
tbelr lun end frenzy iu Ihelr eyes,
the beaten soldiers t night to pan!
each other, and the line ot wagons
that took up the greater part of the
road. Amid shrieks and blows and
prayers and oaths the rout coattn
ued. Mounted men forced themselves
solves through tbe crowd, striking
wildly with their swords if they had
retained them, tr, mid ng thoa* who
fell unmercifully under foot, ltevolv-
or shots rang here nnd there. Officer
and man were Indistinguishable; rank
was obliterated tn the masa of struggling primeval humanity. Bach, 11
he thought at all, thought ol him
self. Escape*; escape at any price,
from those terrible guna was the Impulse which drove the frenzied
crowd.
The sun set, and the surrounding
hills were veiled In grey stadow, but
wltb every moment of deeptnlng twilight the frantic crowd In the village
grew thicker. The traces of the wagon horses were cut, and men strove
desperately to ride tbem tbrougb the
presB. Tho wagons themselves win
plundered for food and drln: by meu
who had resigned tbemi.-i >s to tbu
Impossibility ol escape, m * nl • n*'*»
bad resigned themselves to tbe Impossibility ol racaie, and who now
(ought with one nnother for the contents. They were a tiny minority;
the rout aitrget nnd seethed past
them without Intermission.
Suddenly their waa a locmnltlve*
like shriek In tbe ulr above, and,
ami, with a deafening report ,, large
shell eiplndod just at the junction of
the converging roads. Three others
followed; two on one side, tho third
plump Into a house, which buret in
to volumes of smoke and Maine. Out
into two tho torrent surged bock on
Itsol! for an Instant confusedly, then
rushed un again h.edless ol the
groans and shrleka ot tlioie who had
been wounded, but, unfortunately for
tbem, not killed by t*e explosion.
IMilnil the wrecked hatUry road
was blocked on each of its brandies.
The press of men wss so *>,reat thit
tin. wreel si;e COt'ld not be cleared.
Isolated mm elamnred over the d»
brls nnd run forward lleblud the
barrier a sickening fight took place
lor a chance of surmounting It
Again the terror-bringing shriek
overhead lore the air, and again the
grout shells disrupted wltb vivid
flume und paralyvln: sound-one,
two, three, lour—upon tho road
It was now night, but all the boui
es and many ol tbe wagons were
ablait, and cast a lurid light over
SEAt-ED TENDERS wlll in received liy the Minister of Lands not later
tliHn.noon on tbe 13th day of May.
191.1, for tbe purchase of Licence No
XM to cut 7,198,217 feet ol timber
1H6.897 railway-tlea, 448,291 mine-
props, Ht'.C cedar poles, and 2,721
posts on lands within lot 4691,
Oroup 1, Kootenay, near Moyie Lake.
Three  years   will   he   allowed   (or   tbe
dropped inanodlately Into a .lumber , rem<),8) „, thls .lmb„,     Plu.Ucuiari
more profound  tban   a   drug would   o( -,,.,,, KorestHr,   victorl,
bave Induced.    'Ibe occasional nbots '
picking off men wbo trlod to escape,  ,	
woke them not. The groans along
tl.ose two terrible roads merged at a
little distance off Into n great sigh
ol relief whlcb comes when the worst
Is known at last.
Thus tbey remained until tbe morn
Ing,    wben,    dlsi.r.uod.
B.O.
12-9t
TIMBER BALE x:it
HEALED TBNBERB will be received by tbo Minister ol Lands not later
than noon on thc 13th day ol May,
1913, (or the purchase ol the limber
■thojr were j jn , (iu,n„ 9,540 feet in length, sit
unte on lnndH within Lot' 4591,('roup
i, Kootenay, near Moyie Lake. Threw
yearn will be allowed for removing
thin timber. Particulars of Chief Forester,   Victoria, B. 0, 12-9t
ORANBROOK   LAND   DISTRICT
District  of Bouth-East Kootenay.
TAKE  NOTIOH    that    I,  Thomas
(,'bristlun, contractor, intend,   tnirty
.'ays after date to apply to tbe Mln
inter nf Lands for permission to. pur-
j chase  the following described  land:—
!   Commencing at a post planted on
I the  Esst   bank   ol   the   Moyle  river,
neat    the   eoutheaat   corner   ol   lot
j limit,    thence  eaat   In   chains;  theace
I south    4(1    chains;    thence    weat   SW
tcbalne;   thence   north   4u   chaina   to
1 do not think that the Turks li„il   point of commencement.
THOS. CHRISTIAN, Locator,
A. B.  UBACK    Wltaen.
Dated, March 29, 1913. l»-»t
ORANBHOOK LAND DISTRIOT.
District ot  Bouth-East. Kootenay
TAKK NOTICE that John Henry
Limner of Craabrook, B.C., oceapa-
tlon laborer, intend*, to upply for
permission to purchaae the following described  lands
Commencing at a poet planted at
the South-west corner of Lot J6I7,
Group I, Kootenay District, theace
west 20 cbalns, tbence north 41*
chains, tbence eaat 2" chains, thence
soutb 40 chains to the point ot
commencement    and    <'i>ntaining    10
vlllnge In a semi-starved condition, j
although   only   twenty   miles   fntn
Const tiut'r.ople.
"We met n licutent-geuernl riding
aimlessly about, followed by an .s
fort of four orderlies and preceded
by two aides. He told us that ne
had an army of lf.0,000 men nnd that
5*00,000 more were coming from Constantinople. Tben be rode off, -tp*
intently in search of somethli,;.
looking for the phnnton army whi'ii
existed only In his imagination."
JOHN  HEN BY   L1BMBR.
Dated March 2Mb, 1913. 14-91
SYNOP8IB   OF   COAL   M1NINU
RKOULATIONH
LIQUOR LICENCE   ACT
I Section 48).
NOTIGH IS HEREnY OIVEN that
on tbe 20th day ot May next, appll
cation will be made to the Superintendent oi Provincial Police tor the
transfer of tbe licence tor the sale ol
lquor by retail In and upon the pre
tnisea known as the "Wardner Ho
tel," situate at Wardner, British Col-
iinibis, from Itobert II. Bohart to
Frank Carlson, o( Cranbrook, British
Columbia.
Dated this lstb day of April, Ull.
(Slgnedl H. H. BOHART.
Holder of Licence.
I Signed I FRANK CARLSON,
Applicant for transler
WATBR ACT.
Coal toinlnc rights ot the Domiulosj ,6st
in Manitoba,  Saskatchewan and Ai-, ■
bsrts, the Yukon Territory, the North
west Tsrrltorlss aad In a portion of,
tha   Itorlnce   of   Brltiib   Columbia, | Notice of Application for the Appro**
may be Uaaed for a term of twiaty- j al 0! Worki.
one yian at an usual rsntal oMl     TA|<E Alexander Mc-
»"1';   *N°t ,mor# •"•■'•M? ""•iDougull will apply to the Co-aptrol
will be leased to on. applicant. »( ^
Application   lor  a   teas!   must   b! L, .„„ „,„„„ n( .h, „„„, t0 £ .„
mad! by th. applicant In p-fioe t. ItMWMd   ,„.   ,h.   mitMon 0, th.
the Agent or Sub-Agent of the die-* „.„,.,  ,rom ,,,„,.- (...ell,  wh|ch „,,
trict In which tht rights applied tor
ara situated.
In survey.d territory tbe land must
be described by MCtloue, or legal lull
division! of sections, and in uusui
• eyed territory tbe tract applied tot
.hall be eteked out by tht applicant
hlmselt.
Bach application must bt accoin
panled by a fee of IS which will he
applicant Is, by Water Licence No.
ir,3i, authorized to take, store, and
use for Filiating Saw Logs, etc.
The plans and particulars required
by subsection (11 of section 70 of tht
"Water Act ' as amended have been
(tied wltb the Comptroller of Water
Itlghts .it Victoria anl with tbe Wa
ter Recorder nt Oranbrook, B.C.
Oh'ectiunB to the application may
refunded If tbe rlghte applied lor art; be Iliad witb the Comptroller ol Wa
not available, but uot otherwise A
royalty shall bt paid on tbt met
ebantable output of tbe mini at the
rate nf five cents per ton.
The person operating the udtie tball
furntih the Agent with .worn t.tutnt
ter   Rights
Victoria.
Dated at Feral
April     1913
W. T.  HAVNH8,
In 4t Agent ,,f the Applicant
Parliament     Buildings,
thle    16th day ol
'•Ht»»M*H«N»H*ee*
A.  WALLER
MAIOWBY
Atsain   Boi 1st,    Furuara,
and Sapllc Tank work
• tpMlall-r
t'ott nod ei.wk ••titualsi
furoishsil uu application
auif. 1 r 0 i«a mi c>—s«i
Makaa Short Work of
} RHEUMATISM
1 __!&'*_!__! •»"«»«l» l.o|*el.«. r...« ot
onrxtu Allium |,r«t
n7":i^_^-^Ka:f.::i^:
Ikkaaa    a.  —_S   "" * •"*■■*" '"""ol
___» __t.**r.htufin»o Rtrntii
"•llll  fniir  nain.   al TTTTT^^^       ___a_»WB'
Ind yew \m.n* ri unn—tuirt Mur «-_•>•
ferf % ***U,J •__» "n.*wlb„,-nSt.
'*"''■  '"*■ It—at nnuttn do-, not h„. It.
t . riSold«y thi
> w »«■ Cranbrook Drug I task Ct. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, B. C.
WM
At The
Model Variety Store
Owing to a Fire in our premises
Monday evening, which damaged
very little of the stock, we have
decided to sell the entire contents
for fifteen days only at
Fire Sale Prices
Sale will continue until stock is
disposed of. Damaged Goods
will go at any price as we must
make room for our new stock
which has already been shipped.
Cranbrook citizens, by taking
advantage of this sale, will have
a greater opportunity to
Save Money
than has ever been offered before
REMEMBER—And be on hand
early.
R. P. Moffatt
Baker Street
Cranbrook, B. C.
Local News
ffe read of Indian outrages and
other things in history but—wben we
think ot Picture Framing, lt brings
ue back to the comforts of home. Kllby Frame! Pictures.
A dean city is a healthy city.
Mrs. J. Wolf, of Fort Steele was a
Oranbrook visitor on Wednesday.
Have you cleaned tip that back
yard? If not, why not?
_. Watts ot Wattiburg waa In town
Monday.
B. Riley, ol Yub«, was transacting
business ln tho City tn Monday.
C. A. MacDonaU, of Klmhcrl.y waB
ln town Monday.
Harry Drew, of Kimberley, whb lu
town Monday.
R. Hug-rath, of Marysville was In
the City Monday.
J. P. Fink and .John Reed motored
to Bull River on Wednesday.
F. E. Clements ot Victoria was ln
town Thursday.
M. McCreery, waa at Sro'tano Sat
urday last on hum™.
W. F. Ourd, returned Wodncada,
from a business trip to the coast.
Constable J. Walsh ot Fort Steel.*,
was In town Mondny.
J. H. ChaBsay, ol Bull lliver spent
Sunday laat in Cranhrook.
Mr. and Mra, Geo. Watson of Fort
Steele were lu tiwn on Mon'ay.
S. Brooks, ol Crcston, was ln town
Tuesday.
J. A. Fortler of Moyle wns In town
Thursday.
F. Robson, of Fernie was In town
Thursday.
New  Maple  Sugar at  Fink's Pure
Food Orocery
POSITION
is very Important
in photography In
order is°ecurethe
best results tbe
pole must bc skill,
fully and actinically selected.
Our Photos
tbow tbs effect of
our experlness in
poling our subjects. Note how
graceful and lifelike each portrait
li. And we suggest that what wc.
bave done for others we are able
and ready lo do
lor you.
The Star Photo Studio
P. O. Hox 527
Baker St    Cranbrook, B.C.
Branch it Blalnnorc, Alta
James Bates ol Bull River, was tc
town Tuesday.
Mrs. Woodman will not r-.C'.-ive &uy
more this ueason.
Wm. Carlin of Fort Steele was in
the city Thursday.
A. B. Fenwick of Fort Steele waa
n town Wetlnfaday.
KILBY     FRAMES     PICTURES
Mrs. Keer, ot Marysville waa shopping at Crnnhrcn.c WrdneBday.
L. J. McCrohan, ol Nelson, waa in
town on buulneaa Wednesday.
J. McTavlsh of Jalray was at
Cran! roo!c Tuesday on business
Mips I. C. Tnlt, of Wycllfte, was
shopping in Cranbrook Tuesday.
Mr. anl Mrs. H. Davis of Wyc'lfTe
were Cranbrook visitors Thursday,
0. L. Arrn-ilrrng of Calgary was registered ut the Cranbrook Thursday.
MIbs I Haynes left on Thursday to
pay a visit to lier hrother in Pernio,
G. W. Cameron, of Vancouver waj
a Kin at at thc Cranliroo'-s Wednesday.
A. N. Amall, of Toronto, waa transacting business at Cranbrook Thursday. 	
California Trt.de Weight Oranges,
very fine) at Fink'a Pure FcoJ Oro
eery,
KILBY     FRAMES     PICTURES
P. Lund, of Wardner was tn-naact-
nft bii3:noBj at Cranbrook Wednesday.
P. Woods of Ch-rry Creek wbb trrn
•-acting business at Cranbrook Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. 0. Berry, of Cal-
tjcry, were Cranbrook visitors Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Hope of Marys-
villa were Cranbrook vtBitorB Tuea
day.
Mr. G. Pownal, of Fish Lakes was
the guest of Mrs. G. Erickscn tbis
we-It.
Even the boys and girls cAn aesi-Jt
n cleaning up your back yard an.l
alley.
BORN—At   Crnnbrro'-    on    Monday,
April 21, to Mr. and Mrs. F. Cofley,
! a son.
Don't fortret the big race meet or
May 24rh. The-prizes wlil amount
to   11,500.
Mr. and Mra. J. McBride, of Marys
vlUCi were guests at the Coarnopoli
, tan Monday.
'     J.  ED. MeOallnm, of Vancouver, was
Iin tho City Thuraday,  renewing i
acquaintances.
Mrs. J. F. Bmith will not recelv.
- n the Ut Wednesday in May or an>
morn thi*. ssasrin.
Cranbrook FiorUt-i make a Bpeclal
ty of wedding bouquets  and funeral
(lowers.   Phom  190.
rt. T. ii. Oalbralth, Indian Agent
at Fort. Htreln. waB In town Tuesday
on official buslnrfli.
"BOB'S   PLACK" for CIOAR8
and TOBACCOS
wub in town Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lome Langin will
leave today for Vancouver whero thoy
wlll reside in the future.
Wm. Hay ward has purchased tho
residence formerly owned by Mr J,
Robertson on Duilek avenue.
A. 0. Bowncs-i received a new motor car on Wednesday whlrh will be
used as a light delivery car.
Mr. S. J. Mlghton, of Vancouver,
waB in town Thuraday shaking hands
with his many old time friends.
Mrs. R. Mooro left for MarysWUe
Wednesday morning CO a sho-t visit
to har parents, Mr. mid Mr*,, Berne tt.
A clean backyard will do much to
prevent the fly nuisance a little later
on when the weather gets quite bot.
KTLBY     FRAMES      PICTURES
At the Rex Theatre there will br
several special i*"aturea—The Coward, what the Unknown OoncaalB and
Dr. and Mrs. J. H. King bave re
turned from an extended eastern vis
it.
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. YO_n<| of Fort
Steele were Craubiook visitors on
Monday,
Mr. and Mrs. __. Cash, of Vancouver, were registered at tho Cranbroo!
Monday.
Mr and Mra. T. Taylor of Loth
bridge were Orenbroox visitors on
Monday
.•\ 0, Bowq'-ss. T. Caven. K- Smnll,
and Lester Clapp. motored to Fort
Steele, on Saturday last.
Hie Honor Judge Thompson was
holding a sitting of tbe County
Court at Fernle Monday
N. Hanson, nud P. Matheson, wer
it Calgary on business during th
ear..,  part of this week
Mrs. F McMahon, of Kimberley,
was a Cranbrook visitor on Sunday
last.
A regular monthlv meet in*: of Selkirk Precetory will be held in th'
Masonic Temple on Monday evening
next.
Tell what you can do in a want ad
—and tel! it again and again if that
seem*, necessary For that is the business way of bon'tog work.
A large number of the disciples of
Isaac Walton were out after the
gamey trout cn Sunday last. X few
returned with well filled baskets.
P. Matheson, of the Cranbrook garage received P carload of the famous
McLaughlin automobiles on Wednes
day.
-Mr. and Mrs. P.. A. Fraser wll
leave tomorrow for Grrni Forks
where Mr. Fraser will engage ln business.
G. G. Jewell, of Jaflray, president
of the Jewell Lumber Co., waa transacting business at Cranbrook Tuas-
day.
V, D. Doty of Vemouver, represen
ting the Remington typewriter was
in tho city Friday on company business.
Thnt back yard of yours will look
nice, if cleaned, and will be a preventative of sickness during the summer
months.
The city of Nelson baa made n
■--rant of $1,000 to the NeUon Board
of Trade for the purpose of advertising the city.
KILBY     FRAMBS     PICTURES
Now is the timo to place your orders with the Cr; nbrook Florists for
white flowers for Mother's Day, May
■sth,    Phone   190.
G. D. McNabb, cf Waldo, was In
town Tuesday. Mr. McNabb la a
Tomlnent lumberman, and is manager of the Ea'irr Lumber Co.
An earthquake Bhock was felt in Ottawa on Monday. Many large buildings were badly shaken, but no on,
is reported killed or Injured.
It has been suggested that permission be secured, and a large bonfire
be lighted on tbe top of Mount Bak
er on tho evening of May   24th.
The following films will be shown
nt the Edison Theatre tonight:—My
Sweetheart, Dorothy's Birthday, The
Masquerade, and The Mystery of the
Cave.
Have you ordered your planta for
the flowerbeds, Phone 190, wo have
Asters, Sobllia, Petunias, Jinnia,
Geraniums, phlox, Sweet Wl Hams
Stocks, etc.
Work on the trunk ro'ids through
tbo district is progreflslug, and a few
warm days will mako pleasant drlv-
-ng or nothing to any part of tbe
Cranbrook district,
"BOB'S   PLACE" for CIOARB
and TOBACCOS
F. Godsal, oi Plncber Creek, was
the guest of Mr. nnd Mrs. F. R. Morris last Saturday. Mr. Godsal has
just returned from a winter's trip to
tbe Hawulan lul; nd-..
You can secure your licence to carry a Kim. and hunt game at tho gov-
ernmont o'fice, or from the game
warden. Tho n-.w button is a thing
of boauty, as woll nn one of pleasure.
The Cranbroo'. Herald asks "whero
hai nil the money fom?" Well, ynu
can bet tbat It has uot gono into the
binds of    many  of the  printers and
pul llnbi'in of provincial nRWHpapers.
Want a Wedding Ring
<>////////////
You can get the best in weight
and workmanship here for little
money and any ether kind of
Rings at a considerable reduction.
We have a large assortment of
very tine Jewelry _ aud precious
stones and will be glad to have
you call and inspect them at yout
leisure. There will be uo pre*-
sure to buy unless tbe goods tempt
you to do so.
RAWORTH
BROS
Jewelers & Opticians
For Sale Rents & Wants
TOR sale—Eggs (or Ratohlnti from
selected layers, 8.O.R.I. Rede, Uutl
Orpingtons, White Wyandottes, S.C.
Yhlte ami Broun Leghorns. $1.50
tor 13 egga. J.' Oartsuio, l'leasant
view. Poultry Farm, Oranbrook,
rtioue the Ranch, 10-8t.
HGOS FOR HATCHIOO-A list ol
local lioultry breeders with varieties
kept will be supplied free to all enquirers by applying to the Secretary
ot the Cranbrook Poultry Association.
Address, A. B. Smith.
10-lSt Box 85J, City.
FOR SALE—Two Peerless Brooders,
good as new. J. Gartside, Cranbroo*.   Phone Ranch. 15-tl
SITUATION WANTED—A thoroughly
competent nurse-maid or cook desires situation in Cranbrook. Tbe
applicant is living In England at
present, but cannot afford to pay
her way to Canada; 11 anyone of
reliability wilt put up the fare, lt
can be deducted from her wages,
a guarantee of time will be given
if necessary. Apply by letter to
W. X. Y„ Drawer 320, Crnnbrook,
for further particulars.
I,rave it io thi s iflrirettnt. tO ma*.,
u crlokot mntc'i in Englinl exel'lni*
Tliey set. fire to thn grnnil atand,
Al.   Muti,  of Fornle,   president  (
the Fort   Bteele-Feraie Ilrewing Co.,
FOR SALE—Two 5 roomed plastered
cottages, $800.00 each. Terms.
Phone 318, Ed. Shackleton.
U-St
FOR SALE—6 lots, 2 being corners,
modern house on Lumsden Avenue, St. Joseph's Creek running
through property property by
Beale & Elwell. $4500, easy terms.
This must be sold at once.
FOR SALE—40 acres rich bottom
land with creek running through
at Perry Creek, ccntatning a de-
ro It of the richest kind ol pottery clay. Make Beale & Elwell *
quick offer.
ROSE BUSHES
Shrubs, Gladiolas, Dahlias and Bedding out and
and Vegetable Plants
of All Kinds.
Amongst ioo Varieties
of Rose Bushes we have
the wonderful, beautiful
new rose "Sunburst"—
Rhea Reid, Killarney
Queen, these are the
finest roses in cultivation
Write for Our descriptive Price
List
Frache Bros.
WHOLESALE S RETAIL  KLOItlST
Lethbrldge,AHa. Columbia,!!.'.'.
IStf
T. O. Proctor of Victoria, was In
the City Mondny. Mr. Proctor is nn
old timer In tho Kootenay, and wnn
formerly manager ol the Kootenny
Vailoy Land Co.
The Canadian Asio'lntrd Press wns
Wormed   at Buckingham Palace   on
THE PROVINCIAL DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE
through the
Farmer's Institute
la offering substantial assistance to any ranchers desiring to
purchase pure-bred male animals
for improvement of their stock ln
Bulls, Rams, or Boars.
Full Information can be obtained by applying to
S. MacDONALD
Secretary Partneri'
Institute.
Tlio Cranbroo'i Tcunli Olub will
hold tbelr Anuuiil (ienrrul mftotlnx ut
the Y. M. O. A. on Tuesday evi nlng
next at eight o'clock. Owing to tlio
important Ihhu-'n which will ba
brought heforo the meeting, It Is tho
roqurat of tho committee that nl'
membera attend. VlRttore or Intend
ini membera will be welcome to at-
Tuesday that no arrangements have
bcen made for the King and llueon to
visit Canada next year.
Ranchers ln the Cranbrook district
are looking for a record crop this
year, and It Is estimated that the
production of fruit will be 50 per
cent, larger than that ot laBt year.
New Maple Sugar at Fink's Pure
Food Grocery.
The annual meeting of tho Cranbrook Liberal Association will bo
held In Clnpp'B Hall on WodneBday
uext, at which the election of officers
for the ensuing year will take place.
May uth la Mother's Day. Everyone sends flowOTB to mothor, Kvery
one wears a whito (lowor in honor of
mother. Phone LOO tor all you want,
for wale at tho grocnhOUBS, I hi ur PJO.
Now (or tho City baseball team.
The question Boc-ina to bo when will
tho boyfl net to work aad pick out
the members, Thoro ih plenty of j;o.3,i
material, f)mi no timo h.u.uu be lost
in gottlng to work.
Nature BOmetlmOfl Ih a.mottt uncanny in its acquaintance with tho boo*
sons. Thoso April airs blto like thoso
of Januaryi but the th; red apple
knows it Ih timo to bloom nad dOQB
mo in bravo disregard of tomporature.
Kll.MY     FRAMBS     P.3TURB.S
The Ladies' Aid of the MothoflUt
Lihurch will li,ilil th'ir regular
monthly mooting on WodnoBday, Mnv
7th, at :t p.m., at the home of Mm.
W. tl. Morton, Garden Avonuo. All
ladles ure cordially Invited to bfl pro-
Bents
Some ii11Ifii.Ii.t ran ■!. pictures will
be shown at tbo Auditor him tonight,
among which win bo found the following:—" Horse race at Hawley'a
Uanch;" "The Apache's Vow;" "Leo-
pole and tho Leopard;" "The Rtran
ger ut the Mountain Ranch."
Cn and after May 1st it \> ill te
necessary lor ranchers -.nil i the b
wishing to burn Blash'ngfl nil olher
rubbish oa their lands must first se-
secure a premlt from the forestry d?-
partment, The dl-ttrict forest ran
ger for Cranbrook is -Ir. l-o. Wac-
eon.
A square deal for the fish and game
of tho district is all that the sportsmen want. Thoy express the opinion
that fish and game, if given a fair
chance, would rehabilitate themselves
and do more to stoik streams and
fields than the planting of fish fry
uud game.
A CARD OF THANKS.
I desire to thank tho Firo Department for their excellent work at the
fire which occurred in my store on
Monday night. Tho nre loss was
small, and the damage from water
atill less, owing to the carefulness of
the department.
R. P. MOFFAT, Prop.
Model Variety Store.
The Princejf Tonight
Scenic and harmcn'.c beauty blended last night in the production of
"The Prince ot Tonight" at the
Houston Opera House. "The Prince
of Tonight" ls really a meritorious
show. It would bs a hit in nny city.
This mnsical fnntnsy is tbe best theatrical production Klamath Falls has
ever entertained. Rarely do theatrical attractions of the class of "The
Prince ot Tonight" stop in cities ol
less thnn 100,000, and Klamath Falls
anh the management of Houston
Opera House are to be congratulated
cn having booked the production.
blASS FULL OF HARMONY.
There are a number of new songs,
full of harmony ana s-.stiment and
smiles ln "The Prince of it "lit,"
Every one ln the audience left tne
house last night humming a new
tune. The music ls catchy and well
rendered.
The ballet is full of pretty girls,
who appear in attractive costumes.
They are graceful, dainty and a
credit to the company.
There never was a prettier seen:
staged in nny show tban the birthday
party ln "The Prince of Tonight."
Miss Eva Carey ns tbe l.adlng lady
won applause overy time Bhe came
from behind the scenes. Miss Carey
is a clever artist.
"The Prince of Tonifht" will ma'te
Its appearance nt Hie Auditorium tbis
month.
Baptist Church
Pastor:—
IUT. O.  B,  KENDALL
Morning services at 11 a-m.
Bublect—Heaeki ib'n Revival.
Bcrmonotte to Children, subject—
Tbo Bread of Life.
Sunday School—3.00 p.m.
Evening avrvlres at 7.S0 p.m.
Subject—The Conversion ot the Pbll-
Ippiun Jailor.
Hong service for fifteen   minutes.
All are invited.
W.   W.   KILBY
PRACTICAL    PICTURE    FIUMKR
ARMSTRONO AVENUE
P.O. Boi IU Oranbroak, B.O.
Salvation Army Hali
Hanson Avenue
Captain W. J, Carruthers
Lieutenant W. Cooper
Sunday Servjcs—
11 a.m.—Holiness Rorvloe
S p.m.—Bible Class
8 p.m.—Sunday School
8 p.m.—Salvation Service
Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday,
services at 8 p.m.
Methodist Church
Pastor—
Rst. W. Elson Dunham
Morning worship, 11:00 o'clock,
■veiling Worship 7:10 o'clock.
Artistic
Wall
Papers
At
Lowest Prices
Come in and see
our samples
BEATTIE-MURPHY
Company, Limited
"THE REXALL STORE"
P.O. BOX
443
f  W. M. PARK 6? CO. -il
Harness, Horse Collars, Riding Saddles, Trunks,
Valises,  Etc.
SADDLERY HARDWARE
Domestic and Imported Leather Blankets and Rugs
Also All Kinds of Leather Goods
" '-M-t-H-H' * ** IIHIII ******* 44444441 ********** * *
Catholic Church
Sunday*—Low masa at 8:80 a.m.,
high mass, 10:30 a.m.. Sunday school
from 2 to 8 p.m., Rotary and Bene-
flction at 7:80 p.m.
Mondays and holy days ot obligation—Mass at 8 a.m.
Week days—Mass at < a.m. at the
hospital.
P.Plamondon, O.M.I.
Presbyterian Church
Pastor—
"tor. W. Kslman Thomson
Morning Service   at   11.00   A. M,
Subject—"The Voice ot The Beloved."
Sons of Soloman,   3:8-17.
Sunday School and Bible Class at
3 p.m.—Young people invited.
Evening   Service   at   7.30   P.   M.
Subject—"The Gospel Invitation,"
Revelations  21:13.
Mid-week Service Wednesday 8 p.m.
Bible Study.
On Thursday evening May 8th, tbe
missionary Society will ho'.d an open meeting at the Manse. The paator
will give an address on "Foreign Missions" nnd Miss RusBell and Mrs,
Nesbltt wlll sing. Ice Cream nnd
Cuke will be served. A cordial invitation Is extended to all. A collec
tlcn for Missions will bo taken.
Self-denial Week
Captain Carruthers, tho officer In
command of the local corps of The
Solvation Army deBlres to Inform
renders of Tho Prospector tbat tbe
yoarly week of self-denial which
has become sucb a well-known means
ol asslstiug the maintenance and extension of Thc Salvation Army will
bo observed thin year from Sunday,
Mny   lili to   loth.
The development of this yearly effort ot tho Halvation Army hns been
truly a remarkable one. Whin tlrst
conceived by the fnr seeing genius
of General Booth lt was practically
confined to ibo smnll numbers of
members of The Army in existence
then, nnd oonelstc.d of many very
noteworthy acts of denial, not only
of luxuries but actual neressitles, to
raise funds tor the work so dear to
tboir hearts.
It Is also well to remember that,
with the financial effort, goes n
nppclnl week of prnver. This city
hns undoubtedly benefited, In many
wave, hy the presence nnd good work
of tbo Army.
Apnrt from tho local work, Tho
Army ls certainly ono of the largest
missionary orgnntzntlons in heathen
lands, where lt hns met with a success little imnelned by noble who
nro need to .liflVrrnt. methods In the
eonversinn of non-clirlstlnn' nations.
'I'lla following ntntlslles nre worthy
of.close study:
Af'cnclos nt work thhroiif*bout the
world; RO countries and colonies; 8*1
lun'-uages ln which we preach; 1,406
missionaries; 459 day schools ln
heathen lands; 8 hoipltals add dls
pessaries; 117 rescue homes; 13
_ttsrnitf homes; St children's homas
and creeches; 9,004 corps and outposts; 20,91., ofllcers, cadets and employes; 24,570 local officers (unpaid)
23,131- bandsmen; 102 shelter and food
depots'; 6,327,240 beds supplied to
men and women; 11,839,437 meals
supplied; 146 hotels for working people- 2,659 ex-criminals received (12
monthB); 2,373 passed out satisfactory; total number social Institutions
996.
Donations in aid of the work ot
Tho Army will be received by the officer in charge or any of the authorized collectors. We sincerely hope
tbat there wlll be a liberal response
to the appeal from the clti-
wns of our town.
No Wonder He Looked
Billie Rollins blew in our store last
Monday, and asked tor Macaulay's
History of England.
"We do not sell books, sir," said
the assistant. "This ls a hardware
store."
"Well, I'm not particular," said
Mr. Rollins, pretending to be deat.
"1 don't care whether it'a bound in
calf or russla."
"But this is not a bookseller's!"
shouted the man.
"All right, wrap lt up neatly. It'a
for u present I wish to make to a relative."
"We don't keep Itl" shrieked the
assistant, getting red in tbe faco.
"Uo it up na you would for your
own mother," wus tho reply. "I
don't wish anything better Mian that.
1 would like to write my uame on
tho flyleaf."
"Sir," screamed tbe nsaistant, at
tho top nf his voice, "can't you ass
we do not keep bboks?"
"Very well," said Btllle, guite undisturbed. "I will wait tor lt."
Tbe clerk left him and appealed to
Mr. Parks, saying he thought tbt
customer must be Insane.
"What Is it, sir? What do you desire?" asked ho, coming forward.
"I wnnt buy a can ol Jap-a-Lac,"
replied Ulllle, quietly, "One quart ot
mahogany."
"Certainly," aaid the proprietor,
and lie cast upon bis asslstunt a look
which Bhould liuvo withered that misunderstood young man."
F.Parks&Co.
Hardware and Houta
Furnishings
CRANBROOK.     -     B. C.
Big Surprize to
Many In Cranbrook
Local people are surprized at tht
QUICK results received from simple
buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., aa
mixed In Adler-1-ka, tbe German remedy whlcb became famous by curing
appendicitis. Beattie-Murphy Co.,
states that this simple remedy antl-
septiclzes the digestive system and
draws ofl the impurities so thoroughly that A SINOLB DOSB relieves
sour stomach and constipation INSTANTLY. IM«

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