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The Prospector Jan 27, 1912

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 Have Your Eyes Properly
Treated
at
WILSON
THI! JRWKLKtt
\\t 3i0
«-ll ^V
4s.C>.    The   Leading Jtewsnaper
v,PfiW, E. Yii^he
■**'■■ ■• "Xootenays
The
"Prospector'
Si 1.50 Yearly
VOL. 18
Minister of Finance to Visit
Cranbrook
Mr. p, DeVoro Hunt, secretary ol
the Oranbrook Agricultural associa-
tion, has recently been in communication with tin- Hun. Price Klllson,
Minister of Finance, extending to him
an invitation to lie present, ami take
part in the opening of Oranbrook'b
Agricultural Fair, which will be held
at the Fair grounds, Cranhrook on
September, 18 and 19. An answer
baa been received saying tbat tho
time is a Uttlo premature hut that
if circumstances permit he will do
hla best to be with the citizens and
visitors, on that occasion.
Mr. Ellison, who is Hn enthusiast
along agricultural lines will take a
great deal of pleasure in noting the
amount of work that has been done
In the interests 0f agriculture in this
district; and he cannot but lie     im-
a aide line the area given over
for the exhibition of stuck, racing,
and HiuusementH for tbe general public.
At the beginning of this year we
wish , through those columns, to advise nit those who anticipate taking
a part in the coming Fair to get busy
and begin to make the necessary preparations for tbe same at us early
date as possible. Even if the snow
Is on the ground, a little thought
along these lines will help to lesson
the work when the season begins.
Everyone is looking forward to a
thriving summer and a prosperous
season all through Southeast Kootenay. Cranbrook is the central point
and it Is here that all the people will
come.
We hope that the association will
do their    utmost to have the    prize
pressed with the large new, and com-j list printed early and so help to
modious Agricultural Building that j create an additional interest In corn-
has been erected for the convenience petitors and let them have a definate
of farmers of this district,     also as  idea what they are working for.
Duke   Visits Taft
will not go to Washington, but will
remain in this city on Thursday and
in the evening join the duke here ior
departure for Canada.
Tbe vice regal party spent the day
rather quietly at the Reld house, al
decided to though the duke received a la: ge
to I number of callers, including tbe lii it-
President Taft. According tu the ish and Russian consuls and tbe for-
altered plan, tho governor general ofimer Mayor , Seth Low. Ambasio-
Canada will leave New York early dor Reld aud Mrs. Roid gave a din-
Thursday morning for the capital ner of about 50 covers tonight in
city, accompanied only by Colonel [honor of the vice regal party. Mo
Lowtber, bis military secretary. L'n- official list of guests was given o it,
less there is a further change in the, but It included Cardinal Farley and
plans tbe duchess and  her    daughter Governor and Mrs. Dix.
Now York, Jan. 23.—The one surprise of the first day's visit of the
Duke of Connaught was the unexpected revision of his original plan uot
to go to Washington and the announcement that he had
do so anil to pay his   respects
CKANBROOK, B.C. SATURDAY MORNING.    JANUARY 27th 1912
Credit is Dear Buying
Advantages and Benefits  Always on side of Cash
When Cranhrook citizen* aa a whole ing offence and losing their cuatoni. ] commodities of life, the clothing,
begin to realize the seriousness ol ■ How much better would it be if such 0ootB and shoes we wenr alBu the
asking credit (or an unlimited time | bad credit was immediately .topped T,riott, artjclea tnat uin to tBB
then will a great   awakening     take, and even the trade such men require
place. As the relations between the'was refused, than to carry their Hardware store, in fact EVERY
merchant and his customers arc so credit for an indeflnate period and i THING that is sold would be consiil-
closely allied with each other lor almost have to beg for a payment i erably cheaper If the, cash system
imitial benefits that each expect to on what was rightfully theirs months 1 was in vogue. There arc several ol
receive there Bhould be, without     a . ago. i our citizens who have tried the cash
doubt, a more frank understanding It is often said that the credit sys-1 system in a different way to the in-
between them. tem is entirely the people's fault, a
The merchant on the one hand does: person conies in and asks for goods
liis best to acquaint himself with the , and tells you in a casual way to
circumstances of his would-be credit j "charge it on account" and more of-
customer and satisfies himself that ten than not tbe person buying has
it will be all right, or not, as the : the cash In Ins pocket but it has he-
case may he; but, with how many ; come to be a regular habit to have
people does he say to himself "Well, j goods charged on the books—conse-
I'll take a chance and see if he (or quently it is charged up. Can the
she) pays, its a long chance, but I'll buyer be blamed lor thla or must we
risk it" eventually to prove to his look to the seller for allowing the
sorrow that his confidence haB been habit to grow?
imposed upon.     This cannot he said     This is a big problem and must be
No    I
Glenlily  Valley
A Rising Fruit Growing District of  East   Kootenay
Borden   to Support  Move
For Good Roads
New Westminster, Jan. 24.—-Private
information received by W. J. Kerr,
President of the Canadian Highway
Association, from some of the members of Parliament-close to Premier
R. I.. Borden, foreshadow important
legislation with regard to roads in
in the Dominion of Canada. While
It is not advisable at this time to
make known Mr. llorden's intentions,
it is safe to predict that Canada's
tirst Conservative administration tor
sixteen years will recognize the rapidly growing interest in good roads
and will make a bid for public approval by devoting time, attention
and money to this worthy subject.
In his speech from the throne at
the opening of Parliament, in November, His Royal Highness the Duke
of Connaught touched upon the question of good roads, intimating that
It would be one of the subjects which
Would receive bis special attention.
His Royal HigbncsB, having traveled
has long since recognized the important factor tnat roads nre in the
material advance of a country, und
while bis position in a measure debars him from taking nn active part
In any scheme aimed at the betterment of roads, yet his sympathy Is
known to be wholly with this object
Tbe western members of pnrlin
ment will support Mr. Ilorden iu
bis endeavor to give Canada better
roads      .1.  D.  Taylor,  member    for
the New Westminster District, it
speech made at Langley a few days
ago, told the farmers of thnt district
that he would do all in bis power to
bring forward an improvement in the
standard of Canada's highway. He
pointed out tbat the Dominion Government at the time of confederation
made a Canadian Highway one of
the inducements offered to thia piov-
ince—a promise which today t-tlll
stands unredeemed.
With the immense strides which Oa-
dana has made of late years, and the
marked prosperity which she enjoys
at this time, roads can no longer be
treated as a negligible quantity.
The citizens demands, and must have
clans road as is the city resident. The
rock strewn trail was considered
good enough for the districts; the
farmer is as much entitled to a "rst
road as is the city resident. The
farmers nlways has been, but he
has not always Impressed the fact
strongly enough on the politician
and the statesman.
Now the time hns arrived when the
cry for good roads is general. It is
a matter for congratulation on the
part of the farmer, for those in high
places recognize thnt if be is not giv
en the transportation facilities to.
which he Is entitled, they will receive
their answer through the medium of
the ballot box.
to occur in every case, but in two
thirds of his customers doubts are
evinced as to whether he will ever
receive his dues.
As an instance, three merchants in
Cranbrook has told the writer that
they would jump with joy and consider themselves on easy street if one
third or their book debts of longer
than three months standing were
paid so that they could be crossed
off the books.
If anyone, can establisn credit of
the right kind they carry confidence;
but If, on the other hand, the confidence gained through credit becomes
annulled then a series of complications arise that may prove disastrous
to the party or parties most closely
involved.
The benefits that would accrue to
the people who are buyers it the
credit system, at present in vogue,
.vas stopped, would be a big surprise
to the would-be economist who desires credit for nn unlimited period.
Unlimited credit is but a bugbear
after all and the sooner everyone
awakens to the fact the sooner the
relations between the merchant aad
the customer will be better adjusted.
At present the merchants are regretting the fact tbat they have so many
people on their books who owe them
sums of various amounts and are
constantly wishing they would come
in and Pay Up, at the same time
afraid     to     respectfully     as     tbem
for   their   debts   for   fear   of
looked at and seriously considered.
The customer on the one hand is
looking for a place to buy his goods
at a reasonable price, while the merchant is looking for his Bhare of the
profits; let us see how this works
out.
Kven with prices charged in Cranbrook today, to give a caBe that
came under the writers' personal observation thia week, a m&a and his
wife sat down and considered if tbey
could not considerably lower the
price it waa costing them for their
months' groceries, and they began
looking at in a business way; they
tint of all found out what it had
been costing them for several months
back and then went direct to tbe merchant and asked him what he would
charge for the months' supply if they
paid the cash for the goods they required. Upon the months' supply
they afterwards found they were $4.00
and a trifle more to the good for the
cash deal.
Circumstances will not allow everyone to lay out Buch a sum as thiB
would require, nor would it be possible to get in a supply for even two
weeks, but If every" family were to
make an effort to obtain a week's
supply at once and pay caBh for tbe
same they would find in many cases
that they were savers of even more
than juet the one $1.00 with present
conditions.
With are assured by every merchant
stance we gave at the beginning    of I
this article,   tbey  went and had     a
straight talk   with    the     particular I
tradesman tbat they were dealing with i
asked to be    put on a   cash     basis, ]
phone for their requirements and pay
their accounts every  Saturday even- !
ing or Monday morning as the case j
might be,  this met     with approval,
and these are very well satisfied with
the results; they find it cheaper   and
more convenient.     than    being  faced
with   the   whole    month's    account
which amounts  in some cases to    a
big sum.
Our advice to all buyers is to first
ask what the CASH price on a bill
of goods Is, before tbey buy and they
will see for themselves more clearly
the exact amount in solid cash tbey
will save during tbe course of the
month's buying.
All this credit trouble is generally
speaking the tradesmen's own fault,
every merchant will admit that, and
if they havn't the moral couage to
devise means of their own so that it
can be brought to nn end we hope
the Citizens of Crnnhrook and District Will help them out for then-
own benefit. Self is a predominating
feature of human nature and it is to
this end we are trying to help the
people who are our constant supporters.
Watch The Prospector next week
for more information along these
lines, we have taken it up believing
it will be the best nnd tbe cheapest
for our readers if they insist on buying for cash. And we invite nny of
our leaders to write us nnd let us
know the name and particulars of
any merchant in the city nr district
who will not reduce the price of a
week's cash groceries, or general
goods. Any communication accompanied with a non-de-plume, the writer must add his or her own signature, not necessary for publication,
hut tor our    protection,  and    which
caus- that we have   interviewed that    the  will be respected in continence by us.
Homemaking vs Housekeeping
By CAROLINE L. HUNT
PUH1.I0 opinion prescribes quite
exactly the duties of man and those
of woman in connection with home-
making. Of each it expects a certain
responsibility for the comfort and
happiness of the other sharers of the
family life. In addition it expects
mnn to earn the money that is ne
cessary for the maintenance of
home, and tbe woman to do
housekeeping. The chief work for the
home which it requires of man
can perform by continuing the occupation which be selected for himself
in early life because he thought he
should eujoy it. With this occupation
it does not expect his home-making
to  interfere.   On    the
hicf work (or the home, if
the
the
woman■
Cranbrook's Safety Deposit
Vaults
What purposes to be a valuable institution to Cranbrook has been installed by Messrs. tieale ft Klwcll,
Realizing the position that the majority of the citizens of tbe city are
in today and the lack of any reliable
place in which to put documents of
a valuable nature, they hnve at considerable expense obtained from
Messrs. T. & T". Taylor ol Toronto,
tbe well known safe experts, a most
up-to-date series of Safety Deposit
drawers.
These safety drawers are absolutely fire proof in themselves, but as an
extra guard they are placed in the
large lire proof vault, now in use in
their office. This big outer vault is
olio like those lu use by thn majority of tbe large hanks, solid steel
lined, nnd Cftsod In a brick and concrete covering, the doors in oue of
these big massive vaultn am such
that baffle a description save by an
export safe man, nnd are guaranteed
to be absolutely fire nud burglar
proof. Without, doubt the papers and
other Valuable documents that people
hlch
done
lerstnnd thereby that
absorbs most of her time, u
n nn unspecinllzed occupation upon
which in most cases she would never
have entered except as a means to
home-making. Kor this occupation
nny special work which she has previously undertaken must he either
wholly or partially sacrificed when
becomes a home-maker. Thus while
is at present, as a matter     of
to require absolute privacy and safety. Messrs llealc ft El well have
gone to the expense and trouble of
providing these deposit boxes for the
convenience of our citizens.
These drawers are of varying size
and will be rented to anyone wh
may desire them nn the principle in
vogue in larger city banks, there will
he a small nominal yearly charge for1
the same; tho person renting will be
como the owner of that particular
drawer for the period rented. Anoth
er precaution taken is that nn drawer
enn be opened unless two keys are
turned alternately In tho lock, tbo
person renting, retaining two keys
nnd the guard or safety key Is held
by Mossrs. Bonto ft I'lwell; the one
cannot open the drawers unless the
other key Is used. tt is absolutely
impossible for nnvnne to Open the
drawers, tbey must be opened In tho
presence of two people, i.e., the owner and a representative, of the firm.
Mossrs Heale ft Rlwell will be pleased at any time to show these safety
of social con-
There was     a
will
waut to deposit are of a nature boxes to anyone Interested.
man      „_ .
course, securing both tho advantages
of home nnd the opportunity to
make use of special talents, women
Is being forced to a choice between
the two.
This condition of affairs is the result, natural perhaps
dttii-n-t in tho past,
time, not ?o many years ago, when,
except among the members of privileged elapses, the activities which
were necessary to home-making were,
in the case of man as well as of
woman, identical with those that represented tbe best outlet for special
talents. To make a home for wife
nnd children, the man hewed timber,
built a house, gathered fuel, and
raised food. Tn express her love for
her family, thi! Woman cared for
house and conked tbo fond. Nor did
society offer tn either a more nporinl*
!7eii occupation,
But Ihe time ennio when tho world
began to think tbnt there wan a great
Wftttfl of tlmo if! those individual
sires for food and shelter, and also
a groat diversion of energy from the
methods nf meeting the universal de
special talents with which Individuals
were endowed, nnd bo there was Instituted     a  system  ot  specialization
and co-operation, which hae with'
time grown more elaborate und intricate.
It was then that man made a discovery and received a reward for his
far-sightedness.   He saw that the activities that had before been both necessary to his home-making and also
the best way in which he could   use
his talents were    gradually dividing
themselves into two classes.     Those
of the first class were no longer either necessary to his home-making, nor
tbe best field that society offered for
the use of his peculiar powers. These
he passed over to specialists and became a specialist himself.   Ho passed
over tbe building of  houses to    the
carpenter and    the raising of wheat
to the farmer.   The activities of the
other class he .snw were still necessary to his home-making, and     although not specially adapted to his
abilities, he continued  to engage in
them for affection's sake.   Prom time
to time, however, he sees that one of
the activities of the second class has
passed over into the first class.   For
a long time he considered *tlu> care of
the furnace a part of his home-making.   Now in many cities there have
been    established     central     heating
plants from which hot water is sent
for the heating of many houses, tho
house-holders work  being reduced to
the occasional opening or closing of
a valve.   Incidentally, it may bo said
that it has not heen recorded of nny
man that when he connected his pri- >
vate plant with the public supply   ol
heat, It was with a hand that trembled for fear he might be thereby endangering the sanctity of homo life.
While mnn has been effecting    this
soperatlon,  women hns clung to   the
manifold tasks of    her housekeeping
as If they were still essential  to her
home-making nnd still  iho bent  nut
let for hor powers.   That she should
have done this for some    time after
man discontinued tho greater part of
his direct work for tho homo Is not
to be wondered  at,    In  the original
distribution    nf work  between     mnn
nnd woman, thou duties fell to tho
woman which were hest suited u tha
one who was the child-bearer and Wns
obliged to Btay  murh     in ono place
nnd care for young children.   Thus it
fell to hor lot to care    for tbo supplies which man    foraged to obtain
With this division uf labor, the ser
vices of man and    woman formed
continuous    channel     through which
the  world's  material   resources  were
brought to meet the needs of the fan
lly.   Of this channel  man  controlled
the en:l which communicated with tbe
outside world.   Into this he put sup
plies, as it wero, in the rough.     The
Woman   superintended   the  end    that
communicated  with tbe home.     She
received the supplies and did tbe line
work of adapting thom to the needs
of the family.   When society began ti.
take upon itself the work of supplying the physical needs nf the family,
it was natural  thnt it should   havo
assumed man's work first, nnd by doing that should  have gradually  pre
pared itself to assume woman's also.
It was quite natural, too, that oven
after It had qualified Itself to do wo
man's work, she should not have discovered the fact immediately, (or she:
was so much at home thnt. she   wai
slow to see what    was going on iu
the outer world.   Kor these reasons
wo must pardon a certain amount of
delay, but    there can  he no     doubt
that at present women is doing much
work, presumably in the Interest   of
home, which the Interests of homo no
longer demands, n fact which she has
now had plenty of time to discover.
The chief reason for this failure of
woman to adljust her life to changed
conditions is     the  widespread  heltel
that tho passing of private     housekeeping would   moan  the destruction
of the home.      As » matter of fact.
there is nothing In human experience
nnd nothing observable in human nature to Indicate that home Ih in such
unstable equilibrium    that  a     slight
change in its external form would ho
likely to cause it to totter and fall
to destruction.  »rom time Immomor*
ini ll hns been thn rule for tndivldu
ata to find other    Individuals whom
thoy loved  more  than they   loved  till
crowd, from whom thoj  eniilrt draw
special     inspiration,   und   to     whom
tbey could    be particularly   helpful
With those    individual*   of   related
mind nnd     hoar!  thoy have   Bought
close cnmpnnlonMiin fnr the mike   of
the expression of mutual helpfulness,
There Is nothing nt  pies-nl   lo bIiow
thai   human  nature  Is  changing     In
Ibis  respect.    On  the  contrary,  ovn
lutinn,     which Involves    variation,
tends to intensify  In the  individuals
(Continued on Page  4.)
Glenlily Valley, is the name o' that
section ol the valley of the Moyie
river lying between tho C.P.R. main
line at Yank and the Idaho boundary
at Kingsgnte. B, C, Some 2,0(10 'oet
above sea level, the valley, ten miles
in length, is traversed by the connec
ting branch lino of the C.P.R. from
Yahk to Kfngsgate, over which daily
trains, the Soo- Spokane-Portland
fast passenger through trnins, and
the local train to nnd from Spokane,
Wash., also a fast Soo freight, nnd'
local freight trains.
Glenlily Valley    has a   school, recently opened, a post-office, and is a
flog station,   with    extensive sidings j
constructed  by  the Canadian  Pacific
l ail way company.   These are situated
near tbe centre     of  the    valley.      A
government  road parallels the 'Moyle
river from Yahk to Klngsgato,.   Five
road bridges BPan the Moyie in Glen-]
lily   valley.      It  is  expected   that  an
additional   government  appropriation
will he expended in 1912 in providing
additional roads,     necessary  for the
agricultural  and  horticultural  development of the district,      A  very  few
years ago  this valley, its     soil nud
climatic cooditlons, aud possibilities
wero unknown     excepting to the few
pioneer  settlers—pre-emptors   practically all      of them—who,     with  the
faith,     hope nnd courage    thnt has
been at the root of all development
on this continent since the days    ol
Columbus and  Hudson, and  with no
cnpital  but their   sinews   and  their
strong determination      to  "make  it
stick"  have succeeded iu demonstra
ting    that      this  picturesque  valley,
girt by its     forest-clad    mountains,
and well watered by the Moyie river,
and its tributary creeks, fed by coun
tloss springs on bench     and hillside;
is capable of holding  its    own  with
with any  district in  East.  Kootenay
both as regards the quality, per sere,
also in     the quality of its   produce
The year 1911 saw the dawning of an
new era in Glenlily Valley, nnd with
the advent of school, post  office new
roads and bridges, fl flag-station, nnd
tho organizing of B Farmers Institute
there is every indication that the new
ern will bo one of prosperity.
As a consequence land values havi
began to rise, but ns yet, far below
prices asked nnd being received In
older fruit growing district. There
aro some -1,000 to 5,000 acres of good
cultivable land in this valley, and
there is room for scores of families
as It has been fully demonstrated
that a ton acre tract is amply sufficient area to fully occupy the attention of a practical hard-working farmer and to provide his family with a
generous living. We have mentioned
the river, crooks, nnd springs; there
is also sufficient sub-irrigation to
most of the land. In general fruitgrowing purposes, recent advances in
tho scientific application of dry farm
ing principles have demonstrated
that, surface irrigation la not essential to success in the growing of
fruit and vegetables in these mountain districts whore the snowfall in
winter and the rainfall In spring and
autumn  are generally  ample for  the
The  soil,   as   in   similar   valleys    in
British  Columbia  varies from alight
loam on tho bench    lands and black
heavy    loam   along tbe river.     The
timber in general Is young and easily
slashed,    although  there is   evidence
that some twenty years ago the valley was heavily  timbered  with large
cedar,  pine,  fir and  tamarac,    which
has been completely destroyed by forest tires,    leaving over     large areas
scarcely a trace of their ever having
existed.   This Incidentally makes land
clearing much easier and cheaper than
in any other timber district of B. C.
The climate does not touch extremes
either in summer or winter,  and    If
for a     few days or nights in winter
the thermometer seldom reaching ten
degrees below zero, which Is the coldest  recorded.        The  absence  of  high
winds and  the purity and dryness of
the atmosphere render the cold spells
really  enjoyable,   while  they  are   not
severe enough to Injure any but   the
nost delicate varieties of fruit trees.
Generally when the snow  goes of! in
April the land is ready for the plow.
Regar ling  the    fruit-growing    and
agricultural  possibilities of  Glenlily,
strawberries fetched  last  season   the
top market price and it was stated by
merchants  who     handled   them  that
they   were    more satisfactory  in  size
nnd flavor than any received  from  the
well known districts farther west, inasmuch as they remained longer fresh
and saleable than  the others.     This
was due not only     to tho quality of
the fruit,   but to the fact that tbey
were a much .shorter time in transit
than     the western  fruit.    Vegetables
• if al) kinds were a good crop in 1911
and   potatoes  in     particular did  remarkably well.     One point quality in
'avor of  potatoes  grown  in Glenlily
is their fine flavor, due probably   to
superabundance of potash in the soil.
Apple orchards     have  been  planted,
hut are     not    in  hearing.      Apples,
plums,    pears nnl  other    fruit trees
are  proving  thrifty  and  are making
good   growth   without   irrigation.
There are great opportunities in
practical poultry raising, bee-keeping
Galley Seventeen
and dairying, as the great unsatlstt-
cd market in the east is ever increasing and the prices obtained are much
higher than in eastern Canada.
Glenlily hns shipping advantages
over all the noted fruit growing districts nf British Columbia tbat are
farther west in that it Is possible to
pick small fruit late in tbe afternoon
4and. by means of the fast express
service over tho Crow line, to have
those fruits on tho markets of the
Orow's Nest early tbe following morning.
Sport is good for Hod or Gup.
Deer aro plentiful, grouse and rabbit
aro numerous, bears are not scarce;
nnd trout nre caught in the Moyie of
good lighting weight nnd In the late
fall char afford good sport.
It is really surprising that hitherto
it has been left solely to the enterprise of a few men who wish in some
cases to have wives and families to
share their hardships . hove struggled   through  every  conceivable  diffl-
fnrmer's requirements; but tbe creeks Iculty in holding down their pre-em-
and springs above mentioned will ptlons while striving to demonstrate
provide water for surface Urination to the world that they have here In
to those who feel that it will be an ■Glenlily Valley a potential trviit dis-
insuranco against loss in years of trict worthy of recognition by mere
exceptional drought. brains and brawn and capital.
Rich Ledge of Ore Found
Moyie is tbe scene of   n
trike  which  came to the
rich gold
knowledge
C.P.R. Main Line Through
Cranbrook
It is reported that there is every
ndication that the C.  P.  R. is pre-
f gold  hunters and prospectors thisI paring to    change the route of     its
week. ! main line via Kicking Horse Canyon
It appears that ft man named Louis  to run  via the Crow's Nest branch.
.,    ,     .  .     , ,     ...„* to to Kootenay    Landing, thence to
Unwes.  recently located tt ledge   nitL.^    ^  \m  MCeJ8ltatfl     tha
across the lake from Moyie, on "l**cn   abandonment of the present route of
he has done considerable prospecting 700 miles owing to the grade.
and development  work.    In driving a|    There is no otrlcian contirmation of
tunnel, n lodge was struck,  with ore | this but at local headquarters It     Ib
that looked promising, but as he was
looking for silver-had, not much in-
admltted tbnt there is great activity
on the Grow, nnd that the line from
Medicine lint to Kootenay Landing
is being double tracked.
All the bridges on the Crow line,
have heen, or nre now being replaced
by steel structures, and all trestles
being tilled, not less thnn two con
ntriiction trains have been working
ovory season for the past throe years
The building ot the Kootenay Central is another important feature in
connection with the double tracking
nf the Crow. With a grade of i tenth
nf one per cent, it can bo used as a
freirhl line, thus relieving the ronges
tton, at ihe crossing <>( 'ho Itocky
snow-shoes, but the un'ortiinatei mountains, K11II trnins nf eighteen to
tondefoot bud to wadw throughI twenty freight cars run run over the
now The stnmpoodo romlndod I Orow and Kootenay Central from
hi    timers nf   tbe   excitements Who main hue nt    Dun more   junction
tereat was taken In tho samples
which wero brought  into Moyie.
Samples which looked good, were
sent to Spokane for assaying. He-
turns received show values of $600 In
gold, With small percentages in cup
per and silver.
When thi-t news became known on
Tuesday, many old time prospectors,
minors, and tenderfoot, got busy and
started   for  the  scene    of   the  strike,
There being about two f«'»'l "f «lo«
on tbe ground, tbo knowing ones so
ato
■-Inch  tbey hnd  tllk
gono i*y    K large numl
have been staked,
The   busiest  men  in  t>
was  tho deputy   m
Was called  upon ■
n purl 111. in d«ys
IllllllH
11 n a
..I
Tuesday
>rder   who
iners'   licenses,
tn Golden,
ten hours li
and   nave   fr<
transit
seven   to
and the hardware man for snow-
shoes, blankets and provisions were
also in demand
BHU-MBNT8.
arc   tho    ore shipments
in the Cranbrook district
k and year to date
Sullivan        84 616
st, Eugene  420       UM
ORB
Kollowin
from minei
for tbo past
1 THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
h tillll I-H-en-t-t-H-H-H-H. 111 11111 111111 11 I 111 »tM-H-f-H-H-» 111 I 11 III III II1|| I H I H H-l H1 M-t-H-H »M H1 ll'l llllllll IIH Mill H'ii I W'H Hit'
Like Press   -   Like People
AND
Like People   -   Like Press
A Good  Sermon  might  be written
on   Each   of   the Above   Epigrams
Tell me what Newspaper you read and I will read your character
Tell me  what  your  Character  is  and  I   will  tell  you what
newspaper you support
TF yuu do not know a better Newspaper than the Cranbrook ■'Prospector" then take the
•^ 'PROSPECTOR" and get your friends to take it. . If you do know a better paper, then
support it with your whole soul, for it is probably making sacrifices such as you do not dream of.
If you have not been taking either the "Prospector" or the "Family Herald and Weekly Star"
for the past year you will be interested in  the Special offer we are giving. Our combination
is the best ever offered to the people of this or any other district.
The CRANBROOK PROSPECTOR and
The FAMILY HERALD and WEEKLY STAR   ( $2.50
Also a Premium Picture entitled HOME AGAIN' \
)
II you do not want to subscribe to both of these papers subscribe to your home paper, the
"Cranbrook Prospector"—$1.50 '* 'ie PaPer tnat 's doing its best for you and the City.
This offer will soon be withdrawn so SEIZE THIS OPPURTL'NITY NOW.
Remember
Those who do not support what is best are
against it, and working to its hurt. There
is the highest authority for that.
HII'HIII 4IIMKI H*>V'l ■♦♦< »M-»--H-HM» ■*• •• IM I I'M ♦♦+■»♦■»++1 MIM UII 11 ■»' Hill 11 •M»M
mmmm 0BmmmmMi/mmmi mmmmmawmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMm
I LLLLUJ I * tJ " ■■»■ * ii liilnli J iilulnltiL J-Jul
r TTTT fl'll'ITT'lTTTT'l'TTTTTTf THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, B. C.
ii
- HAT beautiful balr your
daughter has, Mrs. Davis!"
"Yes. Elsie has pretty
fcalr, She takes excellent care of it,
and I am sure it will always be her
crowning glory,"
"Do toll me how you get ISlwIe to care
for hor own appearance. I have such
a struggle with my girls, even to get
them to keep their fingernails cleun..
They are so careless about bow they
look."
"Perhaps you did not begin when they
wero little tots to make them keep
panda and face clean, hair brushed anil
teeth in good condition.
"It Is an easy tiling to do, If mothers
"trill begin early enough to teach their
Children to care for their personal appearance.
"Every mother should hold it her duty
to train the little one to be what If
commonly called 'well groomed,'
"Begin when they are quite young
with tills training, hut if you hav»
neglected this, begin now; and If simply
telling will not help them to take ths
necessary care of themselves, offer »
reward for clean hands and cam and
fingernails.
"Just a few minutes every day will
jive the good results so much desired.
If there is no time In the morning when
children are hurrying to get off to school,
then make tt a rule that ten minutes
before bedtime shall be spent In keeping the body in order.
"If the hair Is Inclined to be thin,
brush all the tangles out with a soft
brush and rub a little
tonic into tha scalp every
other night, alternating
with a gentle massage of
the scalp.    Let the child
/I Dai/y HasjdJeoffh-<Jcd/p.
this before a mirror, parting the hair so as lo reach
every part  of the scalp.
"Provide her with .1 manicure set and tench her how
10 llle the nails In a graceful,
rounding point, to remove all
stains with a piece of pumice stone, to
keen the cuticle pushed back from tho
na!| au that '.lie llttlo white half nioon
at the bate of the noil will show
plainly, and to clean nnd polish the mills
with powder and a kid buffer.
"In a short time- tho Utile lady  will
Specttf}' /Iftenfson Nero*
< take a great deal of pride in having her
hands and nails clean, for her teacher
will surely compliment her on their good
appearance.
"When slio washes her face bo .sure
she is taught to wash thoroughly all tho
little comers and folds In her ears, and.
let her scrub away the duet that collects at the hack of her neck where tho
hair starts to grow.
"Her eyebrows, tno, need attention.
Have hor brush them every day with a
soft brush, training them In a. graceful
curve over the 'windows of her soul,'
■'And. above all. teach her r> care for
(ith.   Show her how to remove nil
fond matter with dental tlosn after each
meat,  and   then  brush   tho teeth   with
powder or even clear cold water,
"Don't let your children get Into careless habits about their appearance.
Teach them to keep tbelr bodies clean
nnd in good condition, and when they
grow* to womanhood they will surely
call you '.deseed.' "
A ZfotfotiwafnV'
anew >C6U&eiufa 4fi/*&i A*ty2e4*u&
■Jr Muff & As*/ MmfJ&eemff
/y&&t.
4t/*i
SOME POINTS IN CALLING
THERE  are  some calls that are
obligatory and that must be mado
If you would observe strictly the
rules that custom has   handed
down to us.
It Is necessary for one who has been
a bridesmaid, a maid of honor or a matron of honor to call upon the mother of
the bride shortly after the wedding. The
mother is the hostesa, you will remember, and you should acknowledge her
entertainment by calling.
If you have declined an Invitation to a
dinner or a dance, you should make a
vail afterward. It Is a slight, nnd has
only one Interpretation, If you neglect to
do eo. A hostess has a right to feel
offended and to understand that you
wish to discontinue her friendship.
A hosltws should always call on a new
acquaintance before offering to entertain her.
if, through tbe Influence of a friend
or relative, a person has received an
Invitation, ho should pay a call upon his
hostess whether the extended entertainment was accepted or not.
When a member of a family Is HI for
a season, the calls made on her may
be returned by a daughter or sister
choecn for this duty. A call should bo
made and explained If the daughter bo
unknown to her mother's friends, She
should Introduce herself and explain
her purpose In a courteous, gracious
way. "s^,
When going on a journey, a card on
which P. P. C. is written can be left or
posted. It Is a French phrase and means
"To take leave."
■If calling on a friend who Is visiting
one whom you do not know, a card
should be left for the mistress of the
house, and It Is for tills person that you
should nek. It Is not permissible to call
upon a friend who Is visiting a family
with whom you are at enmity.
It is your duty to call" upon a visitor
of friends If the guest's presence In
the town has boon announced, This
should he done before Including the
stranger in any entertainment of the
season.
Calls of condolence or congratulation
arc made with no reference to the regular visits paid or received. They are
formal little ways of being thoughtful
In lime of trouble, Cards are left both
before and after ihe funeral.
And now wo have cleared up some
difficulties for the coming season. After
al), it Is practice that makes the formal
details as dear an you can wish.
SOLUTIONS TO SOCIAL PROBLEMS
Party Calls
DEAR Mrs. Adams.
1.   Is It proper to pay party calls
If one tiaa atltndeil the ulTidr?
2. Ii It proper to meet a young man
friend who la panning through my town on
the train? '  •
3. Ii It proper for a young man to csll
«n a Kirl every Hominy If hn ha* to come
from another town and thev aiu not engaged? Ii. U. and El. C,
1. Yes; It Is necessary to do so,
2. Yes.
3. If the girl offers no objection, there
la no reason why tlm man .should not
continue to coll weekly.
At the Hotel
Dear Mrs. Adams,
I am going on a vacation very shortly,
•nd will lie obliged to Itop at it hotel overflight As I have never been away shine
Wfproi l animal lo you for t Hill" Information,   whleh   wll)   benefit   me   grcully.
When 1 arrive at the lute), whin nhall
X any or do when I reach tlio hotel ufhVc?
Having arrive-J nt the hotel, go to
the office, make known your desires
with regard to a room or rooms, ami
write your name In the register bunded
tu you hy tho clerk. You will then be
■■signed to ymir room and a porter will
direct you thither, carrying the band
luggage. To him you should give your
trunk fheck. If you havo one, nnd your
trunk will soon be brought to your room.
.Upon the Inside of the door lu every
hotel room Is tacked n set 'of rules of
ihe house, uud these will be sufficient
to Instruct you in what is expected of
every guest.
They Speak III of Her
Dear Mrs. Adarni.     .
t work with nit-Id whom I cnniidrr friends
of mine; but iim mlnutn tbey think I am
out ur thulr unlit they will npeak Ul about
me. What would you advise mo to do?
Would vou udvluu tno to keep away from
them entirely?
A   CONSTANT  READKU.
What reason have you for entertain*
Ing such thoughts? Isn't It probable
tbat you are a bit sensitive and Imagine them? if you have sure proof of
your statement, then I advise tnat you
got nt the bottom of the situation and
ask the girla their Intentions. If they
give you no satisfaction and Ignore your
accusation^, It would he belter to avoid
them us much ns possible; but when It
Is necessary to be In their company act
as though nothing had ever coma between you.
An steering the Invitation
near Mrs, Adams,
1.nf! winter three of us girls received Invitation* tn un- junior hop. Inclosed in
tlio Invltuttnt)** wero two ouias- ono from
tho fiaternllv homo nml Ihe other from,
whom the Invitation win Kent. A will her
fiwrTtm.fi>   to   Hid   fraternity house,   it
Rent hers !•> tho Junior class, C dliln'l m'tiit
any tjccuuvo she said thoy knew she whs
conitnjr.
kindly.
Not on.- of vou did the proper thing.
You should have sent an acknowledgment to the person whoso card was inclosed hi  the Invitation.
C was entirely wrong in hor statement, for such an Invitation always
calls for u reply.
Paying the Carfare
D"tir Mrs. Adams.
Ii It proper ror a young man to pay a
girl's enrfam wben they haupon to meet
et Hi- station and are both koIok to tho
same town? "1'ETB."
A man should not pay a girl's carfare
unless he is acting as her escort, Kor
htm to do eo under any other circumstances would be placing her in an
embarrassing position.
At a Dance
Dear Mrs. Adams. ,      . „    ,
Will you kindly answer the following
query? A girl has been dancing wilh A,
who, when the music stops, take* her off
thn floor and remains with her unlit »
Claims her for Ihe next dance. Upon lenv*
ing A in it necessary for the girt to excuse   herself,   ur  is   a  nod   lurHclont?
It would be more courteous for the
girl to excuse herself.
At a House party
Dear Mia. AdamB.
Will vou glvi* me mi it* Idea about now
many   arcMei   1   ihould   take   to  a   hpuae-
partyl mae.
You should take at least three
changes of dress—one to travel in and
wear In the morning, one for evening
weur and a third for afternoon outings.
However,  tho length Of your visit and
the nature of the entertainments ami
your individual taste determine how
much you may Increase this number.
Which One Precedes f
Hear Mrs.  Adnuir'.
My husband and I expect to no away ana
■lay   at u hotel.    Will  vou  kindly tell ma
which one of us ihould load the way Into
the dining  room? ANXIOUH.
Tho lirst tlmo you enter tho dining
room your husband should lead the way
to tho table usslgncd by the waiter.
After that, If you occupy tho same table
each day, you should enter the room
lirst and proceed to your seat, followed
by your husband. He, of course, should
remain standing until you are seated,
Rising When Shaking Hands
Dear Mrs. Adams.
is it necessary for a woman to rise when
•linking  hands  with  u man to  whom  rbu
iin;) just been Introduced? douhtkim..
There are several Instances when a
woman should rise when meeting a
until. If she Is noting ns hostess or If
the man is much older than she. Shu
should rise if the mun happens to bo
some (treat personage.
A Jealous Disposition
Dear Mrs. Adams. ....
I ntn n young girl, l< v*-nri of age. and
but ho has a wry Jouloim iIIhixihIUoii,    Uh-
1   lore   I   met   iiliii   I   hnd  quill  u   fen   boy  lllld
girl friends, but when ihnv ealltd on um
I10 nested them no In.llffi rmitly that lliey
never called iigolh, And. -mollier thing. .,1
very seldom have an evening to rnywui
If lm doesn't como over i-v,-i>- night of tin.
week.    It    Ir   never   lens   Hum   llir-e   llinM,
ir bo neos mn sneaking to any hoy friends,
hn shown IiIh |i>inpi<r right nwuv. Now.
Mis. Ailiiiiw. do yon ililnl, lie would havo
Just the sums dispositive If he were war*
rled?    I   know   you   will   give   me   good
Advice,    on    this    ipiest Ion.      I    Iiiim-    been
watching your list  for nulii-  u whli",  uud
I thought 1 would aek for a llitl<* ndvlee.
MY Iff I.E.
It Is never safe to rely upon Ihe possibility of a mun changing bis disposition nfter marriage, However, you aro
too  young to be courting such serious
thoughts, and my advice in that you devote   loss   time   to   tbls  young   limn   lu
question and  lot   some  of   your other
friends    enjoy    your    company.   Think
What   a   little, chance   your   mind   will
have to broaden if you do nut mingle
With various persons!
Serving Watermelon
Dear Mrs. Adams.
Will you kiniilv tell me the proper wav
of ner\fng watermelon? is it uaten wiih a
fori: or with knife and fork, or with a
•yoon? NBWJjTWED.
.Watermelon is eaten with a fork.
Death of Fiance
Dear Mra. Adams.
If a girl's tiifln-p dies a week before tho
date sot for a wedding, should aim go into
.....        - , j10... ...
It is not necessary to do so. although
many women do follow the rules of conventionality In this respect. The girl
may wear black for a short period or
full mourning for a year.
Answers to Beauty Queries
REPLIES to letters sent to the
writer of this department will
lm printed In regular order; but
no replies In print mny. he expi (ted lu
less than three or font' weeks.
(.'or respondents     desiring     Immediate
replies   to   queries   may   got   them   by
Inclosing* 11 stamped self-addressed
envelope. Personal inquiries will receive prompt attention if accompanied
by a stamped and addressed envelope.
For the Teeth
Eating Lettuce
Dear Mrs. Adams.
Will you kindly t(
cut  lettuce  with  a	
suitable   norllun*.   to   tho   mouth 1
IGNORANT,
Lettuce leaves should uot ho cut, but
folded up with a fork and then lifted
to the mouth. In tbe event of these
being too large for tbls treatment, they
should be broken into suitable pieces
with  tho fork.
Giving the Ring
Dear Mrs. Adams,
Should nu engugeniont ring be given to
a girl th'* Mini., night "lie accept! u man?
Muv 11 be given io her at a chiUtma-i
present If the etlgag-nifillt le mndu lilHt
before Hint Mine, or idiould IH'ii- Oilier
glfl he given her? IV M. L.
There Is no hard-and-fast rule about
this question, but 1 think It would be
better not lo give it to her the same
night that she says "Yes."
As tbe engagement ring bus a slg-
iitflcum c all Its own. 1 suggest that you
- do not give It. as a Christmas gift.
Massage of the Scalp
THE scalp should he massaged rogtt-
laily, and that this should be ef-
llclontly carried out a fixed routine
must be followed.
First put tbo tips of the extended
fingers of each hand on either slue of
the head and work Ilium gradually Upward with a short, sawing movement
till tbey meet lu the middle line at Uio
top of the head. Do this nil over each,
sldo of the hi'inl, beginning ut tho
temples and ending al the back.
Next place tlio lingers of tbo right
hand at tho upper edge of lho toreliend,
and those of the li ft hand ai llm bark
of tho head, and work them la a similar
iii.Liin.-r up to an imaginary line runtilig
over the bend from ear to ear.
Lastly,   place   the   elbows   oil   a   labia
nmi   rest   the   head   on   the extended
lliigcrllpH, which should press Hi inly
on the scalp. Now move thn head
slowly backward nnd forward, mo Unit
ilio scalp glides 10 and fro over the
deeper   structures   bononth It.     Thla
should be done nil over the bend.
Any ono who fears thul her hair In
becoming thin or weak cannot allnrd
to uegleot a re.vul.ir mussage ox tho
sculp.
Dear Mrs. Byrnes.
1. I uii->i.iM like to know how- lo ..:■•■ rnllk
of oingnvBiii for whitening the teeth.
2. U 111 pound* too iiiuili «eight fi.r a
girl 13 years of age? .she le 4 ftei H imlii'i
tail. ANXIOL'8.
1. AIiIK of niagncslii Ih used the
same   as   any   other   dentifrice.    If   a
little uf it Is rubbed over tho tooth
before you retire, it will form a coating and protect tbe teeth from any
germs.
2. Your weight In much heavier
than tho average girl of your age.
However, I do not advise you to do
anything to decrease It, for as you
grow older you will most likely lose
some of It.
To Remove Blackheads
Dear Mrs, Symei.
Please tcii me how 1 eon romo
Iiemln from my face?    I  have mi
am ashamed to have people look »i me.
The li lions llmt you prescribe, can 1 get
them prepared »t the drug itoro or must
1 make them myself? ANXIOUS 1..
First of all, cleanse your skin with
hot water, soup ami a complexion
brush. After rinsing and drying, apply
a lotion made of two ounces of t-uap
liniment and two ounces of other. Allow
thin tu remain on fur one hour, nnd
then bailie Ibe face with lukl Wttt m
water. If this Is dune daily vou will
soon he* rid of the blemishes. A dtng-
glst will prepare any of my recipes for
you.
bloek-
Cocoa Butler
Dear Mm,   Byrne*.
1. Will cocoa butler develop the Uud 7 If
so  UDBd,   how  Ih  ll   iippllud?
i!.  How  la  peroxide  applied t" ItlQ Skill  to
bleach 11?
H. Have you anv recljie (or a hulr remover?   i havo lifllra on my wmi and face,
4. Wll: niDhsiigo with cocoa lotitm- irdflrae
thn hlpl? A  LMjONDIS,
I. Yes. a liberal amount of Um butler
Is iipuHcii in the huM aiu\ rubbed lulu
ttie skin with tin- rtligerlipfl ut a lotary
motion.
?.. An equal ftfhounl of peroxide and
waler tdunild la mixed and them ,i|i|illr>d
lo   Ihe    'kin   Willi   11   H'irt   Cloth   ui   ab-
sorbent cotton.
:t. 1 do not hove tho recipe foi a permanent remover, imt 1 am giwug yuu
one foi- a depilatory which niii remove
Ihe hall's for u lime;
Kidirbl'te  of  Hiiomium       SdtAiiifl
Oxide of sine   I drams
t'owdored sterol)   »drams'
Mis thoroughly, end keep dry In well-
col Led    hull If     until     wanted    for    live,
Take enough lo cover the skin 10 bo denuded mid mix willi wai in valcr te
tlm consistency uf paste. Bpl'Oftd over
Iho hairy xurfneo and allow lu remain
for from one lo live minutes, according
to the nature of tha growth ami 'hesus-
ceptlblllty of the skin; then scrape off
with a blunt knife n pnpei knife, for
•jutuivl*. ll uhuuUt he leuioved, an in
every case with a depilatory, when the
burning sensation is produced. Too
long contact with the skin should bo
molded, ami Immediately after the hair
has hcii removed ihe denuded surfaco
should he gently washed with warm
Willi'!' and a 1 old cream or a bland oil
ii'iplled C> rirevent Irritation,
i. Cocoa butter will help to develop
the  hip",   Jt Is also Important   that   vou
exercise, wo 1 advise you tu follow the
directions ben given:
To Develop the Hips
Sinnd alternately on each foot, swing the
free  linil. |.(<ndnliiiii   fiushimi   Irom   tlm  hi pi,
each iini" allowing it m so uv far forward
und ii' iM-.iud an possible,
Sparkling Eyes
Dear Mr-, gymes,
1    hue   brown   hair   and   Hhould   11V-.   to
have lomutidiiB to tnako it darkor, almost
black, wmi.-: injunm* the h^ir or iiiuMiik
It  dull.
What win inniic the eyes iparkle—something h.ii:i.!•■-.-?
Sometimes when 1 am nervous or ancrj-
I   lillo  my  nuil«.    Lately   I   iiavt> not  been
doing n. hut they do not grow very tut.
Whal con 1 du te Increase their growth?
b\ve den.
The constant use of ull on the hair
Will darken   It,   hut    of   course    It   will
not make It black. A dye Is the only
tiling which "IU have that effect. Oml
Oil darkens the balr und la a very good
tunic for the scalp,
Never pui eyedrops or other proprietary   preparations   Into   your   eyes
unless a physician orders yuu to do so.
If you   are  In   good   health   and   follow
tho rule*) fur keeping no, your eyes
should have a brllllaiicv of their own.
Cleansing   tho  nails   with   soap  and
water dally and tiling the naJls weekly
win Increase the growth. Try not to
bite the nails, for then- Is nothing so
detrimental to their appearance,
Yellow Sptft on Eye
Hear Mrs, gymes.
I am 11 years old, nnd for some time ihero
ban been a little yellow spot on ihe -vlilm
i>»it of my eyes,  1 with >..u would kindly
toll 111(1 what cSUSei ihl*. nnd huu   It r-»n be
\\ hat will remove superfluous hair from
the arms mid around the mouth?
l'llYU.lS n.
1 advise you to have an oculist examine your eye, it Is fluch a delicate organ that tlm amateur should nut touch
The dei lilc needle is the only tiling
whicii will remove superfluous hairs
permanently, If you do not caro to
have this applied, you may be able to
make lho nftlrs less noticeable hy
blenching ihom with peroxide ami im-
inoiiiii. using ii parte of the former to
i part of the latter.
Freckles, Blackheads, Etc.
Would S'te uie
{.What 1 nn t ii- i'. remove f-e.-kie-. from
Inexpensive cure for blackhead*, which
nre   nnilihiK   mure   than   dirt   whlcb   Ii.ik
collected ami hardened in the pores.
Howe ver. to remove those already
lormed it win be necessary to glvo
them special treatment. Hal he the skin
in very wj.iiii water, and llge pure
white soap and a good flesh brush lo
cleanse it. After rinsing and drying the
skin, apply a lotlun made uf :' omutH
of soap liniment and a ounces uf ether.
Alio,, this tu remain on for one hour
and then bathe i'-c face with cloar, cold
water. If yuu will do this once a day,
tlm blactrheads will soon disappear,
3, The best bran.i should be used,
4i Whon your hands are uot employed
it would bo well for you to wear ihe tlpt
or old gloves over your Angers, so that
you COUld not hite the nails. To make
them grow, hold them In olive oil once
n day, nnd do not neglect 10 llle them
every   week.
0. By giving your hair 100 strokes with
ft brush every day you will encourage
it to grow long and thick. If the hair la
Inclined to be dry. a few drops cf castor
oil   nibbed   Into   tiie   scalp   will   help   to
Improve its condition,   it it le loo oily.
use the qui nine hair tonic, recipe fot
which oltcn appears in these columns.
Care of the Hair
AS THH health and luxuriance ot
any plant depends on the fertility
and   richness  of the soil   from
which It springs, eo do tbo health,
glut's and sheen of our balr depend on
the state of th'1 scalp. The care of tbe
hair involves the cars of the scalp, or
rather Is tho care of the S'-atp: the
care of the hair matters but little;
fur from a healthy scalp cm only
healthy  and  beautiful  hnir grow.
The luster of the hair depends on the
amount of light that Is reflected from
each particular flberj this, in turn, depends on whether it is covered with an
excessively thin coating of oil or not.
Unless this oil, or Home artificial sub-
flltutfl for It, is spread over tiie whole
length of the hair, we see that dull look
which li so unsightly and which takes
nwoy nil tbe beauty nnd brightness of
an otherwise healthy head.
The hair should be brushed thoroughly
every day so that the oil Is distributed
evenly   ami   uniformly  throughout   Its
whole length; a second reason why It
».hould be brushed is thai in this way
the dUSl is removed from l!iO hair.
Ill
Wl.iil  I 1
ckheodet
hi hi  "tie   1
ilo I
im 7
iiMve ciitf fur
lie
i.  I bii« tnv fingernails s greel ties),
Wliiit   inn   I   •!"   lo  Ml<m   Hill'   b'llot   otid   I"
mult," an M.I1- grow?
!,,  Whit .tin f-i.i 10 make my hah Jon«
m.i ii.lckT DlMrLBfl.
1. dtiithc. tlm face ami arms in hui-
lermlls every day. atid to prevent ihe,
appearance or moro trocklos protect the
shlu from ll"' him and wind au much us
possible,
1  DwN)  »»d   VS.LM-   ma!--*   •>•   ">*•*
Athletic Sports
NOTHING ean take the place nf
athletic spoils to develop strong,
vigorous bodies in girls and
young women, widio formal gym*
n.i-itics hnve. both an educe I lone) .ind
lorrectlve value   ,.iid l.iv Uie foundation
foi in mm ir sports, the) cannot tnko
tin* pttue of outdoor sports lo develop
organic    vliOr,    physical    and     moral
I (linage, sell'- lella tne, judgment, -elf-
coiitml.   decision    and   ethical   training.
II consideration foi the rights "f others,
and a relaxation, particularly rroro
mental work, Athletics -"<• u> >ouUi
what  bd*y  ts -bu children* THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
©he gfrtfepectov, ©vanbvooh, $♦ ®«
I    ."frJIJ ESTABLISHED    189a
PubUehed Every Saturday   Morning at Oranbrook, B.C.
F. M. Ohristlan,  Mattager,
A. B. Grace,    Editor.
Subscrlptioo rate, if paid in advance,   $1.50.
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ADVERTISERS AND SUBSCRIBERS—Unless notice to the contrary
Is given to local manager advertisements and subscriptions will lie kept
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CRANBROOK, B.C., JANUARY. 27.
No.4.
The British Columbia legislature Qu
Friday last passed an act creating a
Bureau ol Forestry in the department
oi Lands.     The net provides tor the
establishment  of forest reserves.
• •   •   •
There is every indication that all
building records in Cranbrook will be
broken in 1912 A prominent contractor is our authority for saying
that at leHSt nine brick bmldint*s Will
be erected on Baker Street during the
year.
There are now 28,145 sliare-hoMers
of tbe C P. R., as against 35.791
last year,     according to ligures just
completed  by a New  Vourk  Journal.
* *   *   *
Last week's round-up ol undesirables should  lesBon      tbe  number    of
hangcr-arotiuds'   from  the  states    to
the south      who  have  been    making
their headquarters In  this city
• •   •   •
Sir Will tarn Mackenzie is hack trom
what be calls a "pleasure trip" to
Great Britain.     How much this time
may we ask?
• •   »   •
To Skaters: Learn to skate slowly.
You will never know what rink skating is until you have learned to go
at  the slowest  possible  rate.
• •   •   •
Mr. John Oliver has taken the position of forty-third member of the
proviacial legislature. He seems to
have moved, seconded and carried
unanimously a vote of want of confidence in Mr. Brewster
Naval    Display    to    Beat
All Records
London, Jan. 23.—The admlrality
has already made very complete and
elaborate arrangements in connection
with the return of the King and
yueen fom India. During the steamship Medina's passage through the
Red Sea, which is now taking place,
the Suez canal and while she is passing from east to west of the Mediterranean the vessels of the commander in chief Sir George Callahan, an !
a number of vessels of the third division will Are the navy "home coming" salute.
MOST  POWERFUL  ESCORT.
As the Ray of Biscay is crossed the
warships will maintain a constant,
watch and ward until the last whon
under the most powerful escort that
a sovereign has ever had, the Medina
passes dp the channel and reaches
Hpithead to be saluted hy the finest
ships ol the fleet in home waters.
The end of tbe royal Journey will be
marked by n naval deniniistrntion
unparalleled  in history.
In Indian waters the squadron under Vice admiral Sir Edmond Sladfl
hade farewell tn their majesties. At
Port Said thoy were received hy a
small detachment of the Mediterranean (teet. From Port Said the Medina will proceed direct to Malta
where their majestlea will be saluted
by practically all the ship* of tbe
Mediterranean.
The proposed visit, to Malta oil the
i outward journey had tu be abandoned on account of sickness there aud
the inhabitants are anticipating Uu
arrival of the sovereign and his consort with all the enthusiasm which a
deferred  pleasure creates.
GREAT ARRAY OF WARSHIPS.
' The ships of the Mediterranean flee*
; reached Malta after their winter
cruise un Dec. 2*1 so that their crews
might have Christmas leave and the
time is now Jieing occupied m coaling
nnd cleaning the men of war au>l
making the necessary preparations
for their majesties. The battleship
Exmotith. the flagship ».f the commander in chief. Admiral Sir Edmund
Poe Duncan; the flagship of Reai
Admiral Jcrran Russell, the Swift
Hure and the Triumph nnd the armored cruiser Baccante; the flagship o'
Rear Admiral Sir Douglas Gamble,
the Hampshire, the Lancaster, and
the Suffolk with n number o! protected cruisers nnd destroyers will take
part in the royal welcome.
At Olbrtilter the honors will fall to
the new commnn ler of the Atlantic
fleet, Vice Admiral Cecil Hurney. who
has recently hoisted his Mag on the
battleship Prince of Wales, in succession to vice Admiral Sir John
Jellicoe,
Though It is expected that the Medina will he otl the Isle of Wight early on the evening of February 4 the
vessel will not enter Splthead until
the following morning.
The Home Circle Column
Pleasant Evening Reveries—A Column Dedicated
to Tired Mothers as  They  Join  the
Home Circle at Evening Tide
Thoughts from the Editorial Pen
Liberals Object to Strict
Tariff
Ottawa, Jan. 23.--There was another midnight division In the commons
tonight, the government helug sustained by a majority of 4fi on a vote
on a motion by J. G. Turrifl condemning the administration for having brought Into effect some time
ago a stricter Interpretation of the
customs regulations governing the
admission of Hunber.
Mr. Turriff and several other weat-
ern members contended that the
change made was unjustifiable nnd
constituted nn injustice to the prairie settlers who are being made to
pay pay more for their lumber for
the benefit of the lumbermen of Hrlt-
Ish Columbia.
Sir Wilfrid [.aimer supported the
motion. He said he was convince!
that the customs hoard had erred
and that an extreme interpretation
had heen made of the letter of the
law with the result tbat a hardship
bad heen imposed upon the farmers
who above all men should be protected.
Premier Borden on the other hand
contended that the regulations as recently promulgated were absolutely
within the terms of the Customs Act.
He said  that the    motion of censure
was really directed at the commissioner of customs and for that reason he asked the house to reject it.
Several British Columbia members
spoke in favor of the retention of tbi
new regulation. The division figure*-
were 107 to 62.
A. S. Qoodeve of Kootenay follow
ed in a spirited addrtBS. He Was
very much amazed that any member
of the house should dare to stand
and advocate that the laws of this
country should be broken, He said
that the member for Assloibota had
admitted that certain lumber which
wns dutiable by Inw was being smuggled into the country by subterfuge
and fraud and yet that member openly advocated fl continuance of that
fraud
Dealing wltb Mr Turriff's referenci
to combines tn British Columbia, J,
I» Taylor, Sew Westminster, indignantly denied  nny RUCh existing  con
ilitiom.   He knew ft gentleman   who
was prepared to pay the full expense*
1 of a commission to investigate lum
j ber conditions In British Columbia
hi it could prove by this commissloi
that lumber combines existed in the
I west for the purpose of fixing prices
Genius
Fame
Poverty
Charles   Hiekens  made  i;: m    on
one lecturing tour; but his descend
ents, It is said, arc now in want. His
eldest hitti, Alfred Tennyson, whose
nudden death was recently recorded,
has been travelling through the
Htnton delivering lectures in an *'»
deavor to keep the family pot boiling. Tragic Incidents Ol this kind
are of dally occurrence, nn I yet they
make a« little Impression upon im an
the rain on the duck's back. One of
our newspapers In commenting on the
pathetic factn asked the significant
question "Whal Is Id become of us
when we are old''" There Is bill one
answer A man must mive In hie
youth   If  he  will  have a  "limit  egg"
111) the days when bis locks are hoary
and his earning  powers have depart
[ed. But that Is not all He must
adopt n system of saving which will
not fail him mi the hour of trial.
Tins ByHtem hns been provided under
the Canadian Government Annuities
Act, In regard to which you may
Obtain liturnture of your poltfMVttF
or nn application to the Siiperinten
tlenl ol Annuities,   Ottawa
Certain    people    mn    always  com
! plaining of their hard lot and pover
ty.    They   go   about   with disaster
written In their faces, they are walk
Ing advertisements of their own fail
I urns, their own listless, nerveless,
lifsless Inactivity; they nre always
talking,  but  never  doing
THOUGHTS.
How still it is!. The busy worka-
.lay world has ceased Its lnbors, the
rush and turmoil of daily strife Is
over, and night stretches its somber
shadows over all. No sound but the
drip of the blessed rain breaks tho b1-
lence, and it falls in a soft, slow
dripping as though to break the
slumber, Sitting alone in tho stillness of our room, looking out into
the darkness, listening to the patter
ot the raindrops, thoughts too many
and many of thom too painful, come
thronging up In our brain-thoughts
that keop "Death's twin sister sleep"
far away. There are man> things, as
we think of them, that .should not
have been neglected, tunny unking
words spoken that can never be recalled whose wounds no alter words
nor deeds enn entirely heal.
The flesh may heal over the wounds
but the scar remains; this is true 0l
n flesh wound, aud more so where
the feelings the heart, has been hurt.
Strange too, that it is not tho alien,
the sometime guest, or the aCqitaln
tatices, upon whom we Inflict these
wounds, hut those who are nearest
and dearest -those upon whose existence our very life, as it were de
pends— those who love us and are entitled to all the love and endearing
words ail the little acts of kindness
that  go toward  making a happy life.
Think when we frown upon one o|
the householf band, who would give
the.r life, if need be, for our pleasure, and turn with a SWwet smile and
pleasant word (or the stranger, ttu
friend of an hour who would care
not into what depths of misery wi
mii-ht be piuuged!
We avoid these aches and bad mem
ones of the past by striving to make
the most of our friends while wi
have them with us. If we have a
mend in whom we have all confidence
and trust, why don't we let them
.now these things by telling then,
how much we love and appreciate
hem, aud showing by our acts that
our words are n-it vain'1 Trust youi
friends, have confidence in them, fot
friendship abhorreth doubt. Never
loubt your friends' word. In a
:ime of trouble never fail to lend e
helping band. Scatter roses along
the pathways and remove every vial
de thorn, so that when our friendt
are with us no more we will have no
sad thoughts of unspoken words and
duties which we have left undone. So
live that we will be proud of the fact
that even when hearing unpleasant
reports of our friends we belltve them
not, nnd that we stood by tbem
through evil as well as good report;
that we follow them to tbe end of
their (Journey and leave them wilh tbe
hope of the continuation of a more
idessed and perfect life hereafter for
friendship is not friendship at best
Mil circumstances put it to the test.
Always have charity for your children. Teach them to come unhesitatingly to you for sympathy and
council rather than to bide from you
many a painful secret.
An   unthinking   may   may   consider
it a matter of little importance—the
cares of the household and tho econ- j of   the girl     who made them.     He
omies of    domestic life—but we tell i very    promptly    wrote her a    letter
bit* eulogy of Hannah, who made a
cast for Samuel, her son, and who
carried it to the temple ovoty year,
will help every woman in preparing
the family wardrobe.
TH1C LUCKY AND UNLUCKY GIRL
Some girls seem to be naturally
lucky, while others are too unlucky
for words. Thorn doesn't appear to
be n happy medium between tho two
at all, unless it Is that girl who has
good luck one day and bad luck the
next.
EQverythlng the lucky girl undertakes turns out Just right. EOvory-
thlng that the unlucky girl turns her
hand to culminates In a disappoint
ing uZ7le. The lucky girl will give
R luncheon, and without any apparent effort on her part, tho affair will
io oil splendidly. The unlucky girl
tries a less Informal affair and her
woes a1"*-1 simply numberless . The Ices
melt, the coffee is too weak, the
lakes never arrive at all. and the
salul comes on the table minus the
dressing Half the invitations were
never received hslf the people who
*ot theirs send regrets ami those who
arrive on tho scene are grumpy because a rain-storm comes up and deluges their best gowns. The banquet
lamps refuse to give light and tbe
flowers fade aB soon as they possibly
Can. The unlucky girl goes off Into
i far way corner niul weeps rt tear or
two and then wonders whether it was
the opal riug that brought it all on
or whether it was because sho got
out on the wrong side of the bed
that morning.
The trials of the unlucky girl cannot be enumerated. She falls down
stairs at the slightest provatlon. If
iny one in a crowd of 700 is doomed
lo get her breath crushed out tt Is
-he un-i'cky girl; •*.»*p mlipes trainB
on general principles and loses tor-
•olse shell hairnins, belts, buckles,
hat pins, gloves, handkerchiefs, poc-
'tet-books, and rings. ' She can't
help it. She thinks that she is doomed to hump into disappointments at
every corner, and to tell the truth
'he'd be rather disappointed If she
didn't.
Make your home happy. You go
-tround your bouse growling about
vour rheumatism nod acting lugun-
ous nnd your sons will go Into the
•vorld and phrase Into dissipation.
They will have their own rheumatism
ifter awhile. Do not forestall their
misfortunes. You were young once
and you had your bright snd joyous
times. Now let'the young folks have
a good time.
He who is false tn the present duty
breaks ft thread in tbe loom, nnd will
see the effect when the weaving of a
lifetime is unraveled.
Talking is one of the strongest in-
ideation*, of life. Let our readers be-
governed accordingly and notice the
firms wbo talk through our columns.
They are alive and full of business
nnd it will profit you to trade with
them evervtlme.
Recently one of our most fastidious young men bought a pair of overalls and found In   them tbe name
t-lllllll It-Ill ttMl^tH^ i
BARGAINS
Just a Few More Days of
REAL   GENUINE   BARGAINS
in All   Departments of our   Store.
Our Sale has been very successful
up-to-date.       So come in and get
busy this week.
NOTICE
Our Store will close on Wednesday, January 31st at 11 o'clock
for Stock-taking and if we find
enough to make a decent showing
will open up as usual on Thursday,
February 1st.
you tiie eurtli Is strewn with Uie
ni«rtyrs ol kitchen nnd nurBery. Ths
health of shattered womanhood cries
out for a God who enn help ordinary
women in the ordinary duties ol
'louse keeping. The wearing, Grinding unapreciated work goes on, but
the same Christ who stood on the
hank of Gallic in the early morning
ind kindled the lire and had the fish
with all the efftuslvencss necessary In
such a case and In due time received
reply, which, however, was voi-i of
the romance usual in such cases.
Here it Is: "I am a working girl, it
is true, hut I make a good living and
I dn not care to support a husband,
as I would probably hnve to do, If
I married some silly noodle who gots
masheil on a girl he never saw. Per-
already cleaned and broiling when mit me to further say that I do not
the sportsmen stepped ashore, chilled know how my card got In thnt pair
ind hiingary, will help every woman of overallB, and that when I do mar-
to prepare hreakfnst. whether by her ry If ever, It will he Home fellow who
own hnnd nr the bund ol the hired enn afford something better thnn rr
help.  The God who made inilestructa- forty-seven cent pair ot brecchcB."
4-H-t-H-HM I I I H ti*.H"l-H*H II IHI11 I HHI I III H-»41IH-HI I ll'HI M4*M*M"
Homemaking vs Housekeeping
(Continued Irom Page   lj „ult of     our    belated    housekeeping
of the human species those qualities methods is tho fact that tbey are
ol heart which fit them for special I preparing themselves lor certain new
loves and friendships. As human be-; duties which social changes are makings develop, also, they become less, j ing an important part of the home
rather than more, satisfied with sel-j making today. These changes, by
fish forma of affection which do not I Increasing the dependence, ot tho in
carry with them a desire (or the hap-; vldual and of the family upon socle
piness and well-being of the one that i ty, are making knowledge of social
la loved.   But the   chances are that i conditions an    indispensable qualltl-
the one tbat Is loved will develop,
also, and will acquire special mental
powers which will seek expression in
special forms ol work. And so It will
become ever more the part of affection to seek through close association with those who are loved an Intimate knowledge ot their peculiar
needs.
Galley Bight
Every time those who are   drawn
cation for good home-making. If
women are to secure this knowledge,
they must have more time for studying and more time tor active participation In work outside of the home
than'it la possible for them to secure
under present conditions.
Take, for example, the work of dl
rectlng the education of a child, one
nf the most Important of the home
maker's    duties.   This    wns once a
together by love and by common I comparatively simple matter, when
sympathies and Interests seek close possible careers were tow and the
comradeship, there arlr.es the necetsl-j means ot preparation  for life   work
ty for certain material arrangements
differing with different social conditions,—It may be a common roof, It
may be a common food supply.   The
even fewer. Now that possible fields
for activity are multiplying, und educational Institutions Increasing lu
number and variety, the woman who
relation between these material con- j would satisfactorily . superintend the
Premier McBrlde Offers Shield
Vancouver, Jan. 22.—Displacing the
original idea ot a sliver cup, Premier
McBrlde will lie the donor nf a "liver
shield to stand for perpetual compe-
tion hy the winning amateur soccer
team nt Vancouver Island and the
champions; ot the mainland, to be
*nown as the McBrlde shield. The
trophy will be completed within two
weeks nnd will he played of! not earlier thnn nt the cnncluslon of the
tslnnd league, which wilt not close
until the Inst Hnturday in April. The
'nainlnnlers will prohnhly he through
with  their nensnn earlier.
Churchill Stands Pat
London, Jnn. 24.—It hns been ascertained In nitieiiii quarters that
Winston Bprncer Churchill, lirst lord
-it the iidrnlrnlltv, deelineH tn mndlfy
his hlem mill will fnlnll hln engage
• nnl tn sneiik nl Belfast nn the
iiiestlnn nl home rule, nntwillmlnn I-
ng the threats made ni'ntniit him
li.lin Heilinnnil in tn npenk nt tbe
■'aiTte time nnd meeting nml Ibe Un
insist* promise Hint steps will he
'aken to prevent the mooting frnni
1 ling held
Tupper Improves
London.—Reports irom ' lietlny
Heath, Kent, nnv thnt Mr Chnrlen
Tuppor'i Improvomenl Ims been enn-
t.lniioiin Inr the Innt ten dnys and
that he Ih nnw n'>l<* to rise dnllv- He tbo close snnnnu. which Is from May
crnvtrstt rtiterfiilly Bnd Interestingly  ' to October 1.
New Canadian Timber Program
Victoria, Jnn. 23.—In the provln
clal legislature this afternoon, Hon
W. It. Ross, Minister of Lands, et
plained the changes proposed In tbe
timber policy of the government, as
a result of the recommendation of
tho Forestry Commission. He sum
niarlted the pulley followed since 1905
and argued that the present prosper
Ity of the province is due to that,
nnd the greatly increased revenue
trom timber. Hereafter licenses to
cut timber will I» issued by public
competition to tho person who offers
the largest bonus, In addition to the
usual rental and royalties.
These Inter are not to ho raised,
but the royalty will be charged on BU
timber cut, whether removed or left
In the woods. Htrlngent provisions
to prevent (Ires nre to he made.
The protection ol tho lorests Is to
ho In the care nf a forest board to
ho appointed, cnnslntlng of tilt chief
forester mul live others, and ths ex-
petitie in to be nut hy a tai of one
rent nn aero nn nil timber Innds under license, the government contributing a similar mtinunt fnr the acre
age of all ungrnntad crown timber
Innds. The cutting ot nlftuhlngu and
their destruction will be done by
men employed hy this board. The
rnllwnys are to he compelled to nn
tnlillnh a patrol for putting out fires
after tho piumngn    of trains   during
veniences and the desire for close as
sociatlon must not, however, be misunderstood. Where the common root
or   the common    food supply     are
sought   as   a means    ol making the ; ot her home.
education of hor child must herself
have a broader knowledge ol society,
ot Its needs and opportunities, thnn
she can obtain within tho tour walls
close association possible, there
have a home. Where the close asso
elation is accidental nnd the result
of convenience in getting the physical comforts of life, there we have
a hotel or boarding house or an orphanage or some other place that
never was and never will he a homo.
In order, then, to destroy In the human race the desire Inr that rest and
quiet and retirement nnd close comradeship which alone Is at home, we
must take from It not the private
kitchen, but the capacity lor attention and the ideal of what the expression ol affection should Involve.
To he sure, In the past private
housekeeping was n necessary means
for securing Intimate companionship,
nnd so It Is often In the present,. In
the past, however, there were mechanical difficulties in tho way ol
nubile housekeeping for the benefit ol
iirlvnle home-making, which do not
exist today. Nnw fnnd can he prepared In large quantities as well as In
small, and schemes have been devised
fnr trnntnortlng cnoked food without
'nlurv. Women ore nnw helnj trained tn do house cleaning on a large
scale In hntels nnd hospitals, with
the present fnrllltres for rapid trnn-
slt they could assume the enre of
several several small est.ilillshmentt
ns well mi of nne Inrgo nne. Wo have
therefore, no longer the otcune that
nrnctlcal difficulties stand In the way
way of better housekeeping methods.
F'erhapt the  moat  unfortunate re-
Again, the commodities wlileli are
used In the home wero formerly, also,
prepared In tho homo, nnd the woman who gave her attention eiclu
mvely to her household wns the woman who wet most likely to know
when the health of her family was
being endangered. Now most ol tbe
commodities used In the home are
made far away from It, nnd the responsibility for their good quality,Is
widely distributed. Now It le not
the woman who gives her time exclusively to her home wbo Is moBt likely to know whether or not the milk
that she serves to her child bat
been adulterated, and whether or not
the coat that she buys lor him was
made hy the bedside of a nmnllpor
patient. Nor In It thla woman wills best prepared to ward off from tbe
home the dangers which come trom
Impure lood and unsanitary eruditions of preparation of the article In
common um.
Once there wan nn domestic service
problem. Nnw this problem Is bang
Ing over the home anil threatening
Its comfort nnd hnnrdnese. Its solution reBts not with the woman who
Is utile to nee it only ns It affects
herself and her household, hilt with
the womafl who noes It In Its brnnd
Industrial and social bearings.
Just as long as public opinion Insists upon seeing in the varied activities nf housekeeping, ends In themselves, Just an long will It run the
rlik of inBletiBg upon them alter they
have become not only unnecessary to
good home-making, but even impediments to it. Only when it sees in
home the end, and in the material
surroundings ot home and in tbe
work connected with It merely tbe
means, will it have a conception ol
ho...e-making adjustable to changing
Bocial conditions and favorable to
the best interests of home itself.
Brilliant Effort by   Cranbrook
Boys
We think that great credit ia due
to the boyB that represented Cranbrook on thu St. John Ambulance
competition in first aid work-tor the
Bury Cup and Hhleld, though they
did not bring home tbe Jewelry, but
tied for second place. Calgary
as seen below, wns represented by 4
competing teams, tbat had been
coached in their work by two able
ambulance men that had been quail-
fled to render first aid In any rigid
examination required of them. Hera
In Cranbrook circumstances were different, for the boys got their knowledge through five very Interesting
nnd Instructive lecture delivered by
Doctors King and Green, coupled
with their own tedious etid persistent
endeavors and keen interest to reach
efficiency. Rupt. Price of tbe C.H.R.,
western lines, remarked, "that It was
no doubt a surprise toil'algary teams
ns well as examiners, that such an
Isolated point as Cranbrook would
turn out a competent team considering their disadvantages In the line of
shop instructors. Cranbrook should
feel pleased and at ease .knowing that
there are men in town who are capable ol rendering skilled aid in ease
of accident to act until the arrival
of a doctor. Following are the
names ol the men tbat composed the
team: Captain, J, Bennett; vice Captain, II. Olbbs; J. Lower, D. Ulth
and R. plant.
Calgary Locomotive Shops first.
Cranbrook Shops, and Calgary
freight Sheds, tied for second place.
Maclend Shops, fourth,
('nlgary Locomotive shops     fifth,
Calgary Locomotive Shops,   Sixth
NO HURRY
At a lecture a well-known authority nn economics mentioned the fact
that In Borne parte of America tha
number ol men was considerably tar-
iter than that ol women, and he added humorously :—
"I enn therefore, recommend tbe
ladles to emigrate tn tbat part."
A young lady seated In one ot the
last rows of the auditorium got up
nnd, full ot Indignation, left the
room rather noisily, whereupon the
lecturer remarked :—
"1 did not mean that it ihould bt
done In auch a hurry." THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
•f
++++-I .H+++*+++-i-r++1 -Hr* •H-l"H"l"H"IH'H'H"<-H-t-t-t"t'
lAuditorium
--■::i - THEATRE ,-::z:.z.:::::r
:: TUESDAY NIGHT,   JANUARY 30th,   1912 \\
J. Cosgrove Presents
rhe famous
::   "Castle Square Entertainers"   ||
The Most Versatile Male Quartette in America
Known from the Atlantic to the Pacific
for years at
THE LINCOLN COMEDY FOUR"
(indorsed by
C. W. Ferguson
President Chautauqua Managers Astociation of America
as
11 "THE OLD FAVORITES - ALWAYS WELCOME" \ \
\
■ T.,1   ill,*1 iTntlifiifntnT
***********************
:Pound!
On Bakerjstteet, one door west
of Messrs. Hill & Co., the only
place in town that can make
life worth living.
Cosmopolitan Hotel'
E. H. SMALL,   Manager.
*****************
"Home Again"
The Beautiful Picture given with our Combination offer ol
"The Prospector" and th»"Family Herald and Weekly
Star" Subscribers this Season.   An Inspiration
of   Love  and  Affection—A   Picture
that will be like a Member of
the Family—A  Daily
Study for Old
and Young.
The family Herald and Weekly Star of Montreal, acknowledged to be tbe greatest and beat (amity and farm paper on
tbe Continent has on many occasions given its readers most
delightful premium pictures but this season they have secured
what is beyond any question of doubt the best picture ever ottered newspaper readers. It la entitled "Home Again" and
describes a touching but Joyful incident between two friends
who meet alter anxloua separation.
"Laddie," a collie dog, lamous tor his beauty and gentle-
nets, winner of many prises at dog shows, the pride of the
family and neighborhood, has been stolen, and after many
days absence he escapes one night (rom his captor and returns
home on a snowy winter's morning with the rope which he
broke In bis struggles lor freedom dangling from hla collar.
Hit familiar hark brings bis little mistress, Majorie, to
tbe door and she throws hsr arms around her trusty playmate's neck with cries of Joy which bring her mother and brother to the door. "Laddie" la equally delighted to be "Home
Again" and answers her welcome by putting his paws on her
shoulder and resting hla bead against her breast with a little
whine, which, in his dog language meant—"Where I love le
Home,"
The sweet laced young moth er, a woman ot soft curves, tender eyee and parted lips—tho two glad eyed chlldren-an eager
boy wltb hair like his mothsr'a and the quick geeture of excited boyhood: the warmhearted girl with rippling locks, h»r
affectionate arms around tbe ahaggy neck of the beautiful collie, all go to form a picture that will win a favoured place on
the walls nf any home.
The picture iu by tbe celebrated artist Arthur J. Klsley,
famous for his skilful und sympathetic painting of children
and animals.
The beautiful picture "Home Again" on heavy plate paper
11I29 lnrhet all ready lor framing will be mailed FRRH to
every  combination  subscriber lor   1912.
Tbe small sum of Kii will secure that best ol all weekly
papers lor a lull year Including a copy ol that charming picture "Home Again" whlcb alone is easily worth a two dollar
bill, In fact It could not ba bought at that price.
Every Home in this  district should take advantage of this
offer.      Call at our office and see this picture.
Thi January Rod and Gun
Rod and Oun In Canada issued by
W. J. Taylor, Limited, Publisher,
Woodttock, Ont., opens Its January
number with an article entitled "By
Trail and Ilivor to Dawson." This
describes graphically the difficulties
encountered during a "vc hundred and
fifty mile trip over tho White Pass to
Whltehorse and hy small boat down
the Yukon lllver to Dawson. "In
Algonquin Park" a tale nl the very
beat Vacation" follows and other article Including the story ol an equestrian who rode a moose In tho Tema-
gaml region. Adventures with a
Three Legged Orlzly In Hrltleb Columbia, a timely nrtlclo on The Pas-1
sing of our Ducks by Forest Conover
and other articles ol interest to lovers ol outdoor life lu the various Canadian Provinces combine to make
this lstue an attractive one.
Handing It Out Straight
Hera Is how, the Slocan Record puts
tbe question ot eupporting home in-
duatrlee to the people of tbe Slocan
district.    Ths Record says:
"We can do your Job Printing it
you are oot "dead stuck" on sending
out for It. We do not care to take
business away trom printing offices
In Toronto, Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver and Nelson, but we are spending our time and money In the district and would like an even break
with the outside Urine, (live us a
chance to open a pot ftccasionally.
Borne ot you business men whn buy
everything Bast and sell In the Hln-
can at M to 500 per cent profit, are
making IIOO to tbe printer's 11, still
•■• • uend outside to eave * cents to
M rente on innn letterheads or envelopes. If everyone did the same,
where would YOU be? Don't be all
P'l-
Chatter^nd Chaff
Earnest and Facetious
,    My dear readers, trust     him little   G
who praiseH all, trust him lees   who]
censures all, trust him  least  who   is
indifferent to all.   In fact, don't trust
anybody if you can get ready money;
H   THOMPSON,
barrister, Solictor, uiul
Notary Public
"(BY PAUL SPYGLASS)
"A little learning is a dangerous
thing:
"Drink deep, or taste not the
Pierian Spring."
I am Inclined to believe that the
foregoing well-known lines are somewhat misleading and fallacious. When
Alexander Pope remarked that a little learning Is dangerous; I take it
be meant that It has a tendency to
inculcate false notions into the minds
of beginners. Unquestionably the
egotistical possessor ot a little learning, who niakns It a practice to ostentatiously parade the same lor the
edification (?) of those persons with
whom he comes In contact, is both
foolish and obnoxious. Persons who
content themselves with just a little
learning are very liable to entertain
erroneous ideas. Had they drunk
deep, these would probably .have been
rectified. We are variously formed,
consequently the query arises—is It
possible for everyone to take a deep
draught, even if they essayed to do
so? Certainly they should not be
deprived of a little knowledge it
their mental capacity would not allow of them obtaining an illustrious
position. In the majority ol cases
the acquisition of a little learning
operates as a stimulus to a laudable
desire to achieve greater things.
A little learning 1b an instrument
with which the aspirant in search of
the gema of knowledge opens the portals of tho glorious temple of philosophy, and when inside eagerly satisfies his inherent cravings for mental
culture. The happy possessor of a
little knowledge yearns to acquire
more. The fact tbat he has already
succeeded In gaining a littie is constantly urging him to redouble his
efforts, ia order to increase his store
ol Information. Instead of retarding
the progresa of those uninstructed individuals who treasure up a little
learning, every encouragement should
he forthcoming from their enlighten-:
nd brethren, a helping band should.
be willingly extended to render tbem I
assistance in their praiseworthy en-
leavor to expand tbelr fund of knowledge. From small beginnings great
things springs.
If you would knnw for sure ber age
Ask not herself or mother;
But take a quiet pilgrimage
Unto her little brother.
\nd don't forget the two bits.
It is true that a cow never faints,
mt she frequently turns pail.
Girls are curious creatures, and
here's this peculiarity about them.
iVhen a girl dislikes ber suitor she
iteels her heart against him; when
he likes him she lets him steal it
nstead.
"A little learning     is a    dangerous
thing:
"Where are you going my pretty
riaid?" "I'm going a shopping,
;ind sir," she said. —"May I go wltb
you, my pretty maid?"—With pleas-
ire sir," the maiden said.—"But
have you money, my pretty maid?"
—"I've just one dollar, kind sir,"
iho said. - "You'll soon spend that,
and then you'll stop." —"Oh no,"
ind she gavo her head a Bap.—"I'm
not going to buy; I'm going to shop"
When does     a candle    resemble a
tombstone?   When it is set up for
late husband.
Kconony is a good thing in tho
young. We knew a chap once who
fastened his collar on a wart to save
atuda,
Women muat have their way, or
they wouldn't find life worth living.
When four women walk abreast on a
pavement nothing will scatter them
except a man with a paint-pot,
Haven't you noticed it?
Whilst the agitation against the
licenced and regulated saloon ts at
its zenith, we think the moment is
also opportune lor directing the attention of the public to the desirability ol some drastic policy of systematic police surveillance over the
infernal immoral "joints" aod"divos'
which flourish like the proverbial bay
tree In our cities (especially, at night
and on the Sabbath)—the rendezvous
of dissolute young girls and degenerate callow youths. Under the name
of Oriental Restaurants, these fake
chop suey "holes In the wall"—veritable cesB-pools of vice and iniquity
—are exerting a terribly demoralising effect on the rising generation
and slowly but surely sapping the
physical vitality and blighting the
basic principles of right action and
human duty in the minds of our
young people ot both sexes.
Their love was blighted    in the bud,
They never wed-alack;
For when he went to plead his love
He knelt upon a tack.
The language that ho used was such
As is not At to tell,
And they parted with a few remarks
Tbat signified farewell.
To become nr autnor one must be
the possessor of unlimited originality
snd graphic descriptive powers. These
are essential features. Characters
should be natural, not wooden as It
were, but truthful accounts ot men
and women whom we meet in our
humdrum every day lite. Some novelist's "brain children" are the products of a distorted imagination.
Charles Dickens, one of the most famous writers ol fiction, roamed the
streets of London, early and late, observing life of every class, under every trial, wltb keen alert eyes. He
has depicted many Interesting phases
ol life, and recounted in hia own Inimitable style, the peculiarities,
whims and vagaries ol those he became acquainted with In his rambles.
Expression, too, is often a great
stumbling block. An author may be
fortunate enough to think out original plots and ideas but his stories
are marketless until he acquires
style and fluency. It is best to cultivate your own style, and to say
pithily and brightly what you have
to relate. Repression gives llle and
reality to your words. It is an art
in Itself to put utterances Into character's mouth, suitable to the subject
and sentiment.
"It's a real pleasure lor me to give
you something", said he, as he forced tbe bouquet Into her hand,
"Stay," she replied, handing back
the flowers, "you are like all the rest
of the men. All you care about is
your own pleasure, Take the flowers;
I cannot consent to encourage such
wretched selfishness."
Some Taxes Should Go
Victoria. Jan. 82.—Recommending
sweeping cbsnges in the system ol
provincial taxation the report ..f tbe
royal commission on taxation i.hlcb
sat last autumn was brought down
in the legislature today. It proposes
to abolish the poll tax; to abolish
the personal property tax; to abol-
iBh the lax on Improvements; to increase the exemption on incomes to
11,6011 with $200 additional for each
child under IH years, and an additional $l.5(ii) where the Income is derived wholly Irom agriculture; it proposes the readjustment of income taz
with a supertax on incomea above
$110,001); the readjustment of succession duties with an increase in the
case of large estates; a reduction In
the coke tax from IS to 10 cents per
ton; a thorough reassessment ol the
province with a periodical reassessments and an increase in the staff ol
assessors. It recommends the assessment of wild lands at Ita actual
value and anticipates a possible reduction In the rate ol taxation all
round after new and complete assessment rolls have heen prepared.
PKOPI.K (IKNKHALI.Y CONTHNTHD
In its preamble the report says
that the cnndltinn nl the provlnoe is
prosperous nnd the people generally
contented under the taxation at present Imposed with some exceptions
which are the subjects nt the recommendations. There seemed practical
unanimity In tnvor ol maintaining
the oxIttlrtK rate ol taxation coupled
j with a rapid rate nt development.
The stafl of assessors was considerably under manned brnco some ine
I quality In assessments In the different districts while Inn I nt varying
values In the tame districts were not
always bearing their proportionate
Increase nl taxation.
The report tottrboa on land taxes
viewed in their historic and economic
aspects and sets torth general considerations why Improvements on
lands should not be taxed, defining
at tbe same time what is actually
meant by Improvements.
The wild land tax remains at 4 per
cent on the assessed value, the timber, tax at * per cent on tbe assessed value, the mineral tax at 2 per
cent on the assessed value of the ore,
and the tai on crown granted un-
worked mineral claims at 25 conts
an acre.
Legislation is recommended to enforce the registration ol real extate
on affidavits setting torth the true
consideration lor purchase and it Is
proposed that the registration lee ot
one-fifth of one per cent Dn the value
ol real estate up to 15,000 should extend to all real estate irrespective ol
value.
The commissioners dealing with
the wild land tax, recommend that
the regulation whlcb at present pro
video that wild land located west ot
the Cascade mountains shall be classed an Improved lands when i Improvements have been effected thereon to
; the assessed value of 12.(0 per acre
should extend to lands situated east
' ol tbe Cascade range wben It ia also
, altuated to the north of the 63rd parallel of latitude.
'NO LKOIHLATION THIS BKHRION
: The commission was composed nl
1 Hon. Price Klllson, chairman; Hon.
1 A, HcPhllllps and G, H. Lugrln ol
1 Victoria, and W. II. Malkln ol Van
1 rouver. It sat Inr four days In Vancouver and for one day each In 1'
other places.
Evidence was given hy 161 witnes
sea and the commissioners gained information also from the government
officials and other Individuals during
their travels.
There will be nn legislation based
on the report during the present set
. lion of the legislature.
Lottie Pitzflirt (Nelson).—We hnve
received your story entitled "What is
a girl to do?" but thiuk it itnneces-
sary to peruBe same. It depends, ol
course, on what you are aiming at.
If she wants to climb over the fence J
the beat thing she can do is to look
cautiously around, gather up her i
skirts, then change her mind nud j
crawl under.
I will not ask if thou canst touch
The tuneful ivory koy?
Those silent noteB of thine are such
As quite suffice for me.
I make no question if thy skill
The pencil comprehends;
Enough for me, love, if thou still
Canst draw thy dividends.
We know that Cupid never wears
Tbe smallest sign of clothes,
And yet in all your love affairs
Ynu keep him buBy tying beaux.
Suppose attending champftgne suppers is what you call "fizz"—ical
culture? Shouldn't mind a few lessons
of that description ourselves.
'What's a paradox?" Well, hero's
a sample or two. A good author is
sometimes very poor. A tall man is
sometimes very short. A white man
is sometimes very green. Do theso
suffice? If not we will servo up one or
more oext week.
It is, as a rule, considered unwise
to marry for mnncy; but marriage is
always a lnttery, you know, and its
just as well to know, for suro, that
there's something about hiin you will
like.
CRANBROOK,
MoVITTlE .V
P.L.S.
CRANBROOK,
H.  C
4  (
AKK1
I.E.
H   C
Coal!   Coal!
If you want ynur baby to grow up
a man of mark, you cannot do better
than have him tattooed at the Union
Street establishment.
The boy who banged himael because somebody found fault with him
was not born to be an editor.
"Rev. Silas Green/' remarks, in a
communication on "Tbe Ethics of
Criminality," that he never yet knew
a rogue who was not unhappy, Of
course not. It's the rogues who are
not known who are the happy ones,
you bet.
Tts hard to smile when all the while
We feel a load of care;
TIs hard to laugh at Idle chaff
With all our thoughts elsewhere
"Tie hard to keep in countenance
When hope and joy depart;
'Yet, oft, alas: a merry face
Conceals a heavy heart.
"Cecllle" sends us a nice little letter, in which she says, "Will you be
pleaaed to accept a pair of velvet
slippers which I and another lady
subscriber have made for the use of
some hard-working editnr. We otfer-
ed our curate a pair last year, but
he didn't accept them, so this year
we havo made him a muff instead."
Will we accept? Cecllle, dnn't he Ce-
cile-y. Can a duck swim? Send 'cm
on without delay, my dear girl, and
be sure they are tied with pink ribbon—our favorite color.
Ready Made Farms In Crow
Victoria. Jan. 24.—That llrltlsh
Columbia Is tn have ready-made
larms similar tn those which have
proved highly successful in Alberta,
was the announcement mode In a
interview hy rt. J. Dennis nf the Oi
P. R. company's irrigation and land
Interests, who was in Victoria for a
few days interviewing the government in regard to routine matters
affecting his department. Owning
about 3,000,000 acres ot land In British Columbia, the C.P.R. is deeply
Interested In the settlement and colonisation of the province. Therefore Mr. Dennis, said "part ot the
appropriation of four and a half million dollars passed at Montreal a
tew days ago fnr expenditure this
year'by his department would belaid
out in British Columbia. This system of colonization has produced
such results In Alberta that the com
pany has decided to extend It here,
and this year a numbor ot ready-
made homes and fartns would lie prepared In the Columbia and Kootenay
valleys, along tbe line ol the Knnte-
nay Central railway smith nf Oolden
and near Wardner, on the Crow's
Nest line. On those (arms all suits
ble buildings will he erected, the
land cleared and fenced nnd a certain
amount of cultivation carried out.
Families trom (ireat Britain would
then be brought out on the same conditions as governed those settled on
Alberta company farms.
Mr. Dennis has just returned Irom
a two.months' trip ot the agencies
In (Ireat Britain and northern Ku
rope, and says that the interest man
Heated in this province Is very mark
ed, and tbat the Indications are that
there will he n large Influx of both
settlers and capitalists here this
year.
WATER  NOTICE.
I, Jnhn T. Hcnnlnn. ol Cranhrook,
B. 0., hy occupation a llnncher, glvo
notice that 1 Intend nn the 2llt.il dny
nl February, 1912, next, at eleven
o'clock In the forenoon, to apply tn
the Water Commissioner at bis office
nt Cranbrook, II. ('., for n licence to
take and use WO00O nf I cubic feet
of water per second from an un nam
ed spring rising on drey fDflglo Mineral Claim. Lot 8916, Oroilp I. Koo
tenay The water will he used on preemption record No LB98, being suit
division 6 nt Lot 4980, Group I fnr
domestic purpnses, Ihe point nf ill
verslnn Ib nt the fnuntaln bend ot the
spring.
JOHN T. BOANIiON,
Dated thit aotb day ol Jan. 1912  4 5
W.   F.  GURD,
Barrister,  Solicitor,  eic .
ORANBROOK, H. (.'
HARVEY,    McCARTRR,
and   MACDONALD,
Barristers ami Solicitors,
CRANBROOK, II. C
Oranbrook  Lodge No  14    A.K.A A.M.
Helium meetingt on
ihe   third   ThursdH)
^*   of every mouth,
.Vlsii.iug brethren
t/oluoms,
I). J. MoSWBYN, W. 51.
J. 8. PECK, Hoc.
C. H. Trites
General Coal Merchant
()rders taken fur Coal
and delivered  promptly
Phone 139   P.O. Box86
CRANBROOK,     B. C.
Coal!
Rocky Mountain Chapter
NO.   I2J).   It.  A. M,
lingular meetings! 2nd Tuts
day in each mouth at night
o'elouk.
Sojourning Companion! ace
cordially Invited.
)W. F. Attridge, Scribe H.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
W.  R.   BEATTY
Undertaker,
Kmbalirier,
Funeral  Director,
CRANBROOK,  B.O.
KnirUils of  Pythias
Crsnbruuk. B.C*
Crescent   Lodge,   No.   jj
Mtets   every   Tuesday
at 8  p.m.  at
Fraternity Hall
C. Porter C. ('.
J. M. Boyce,
K. of R. * 8.
Visiting   brethren cor
dially    invited   to attend.
ANCIENT ORDER OK FORESTERS,
Court Cranbrook No. 8943.
Meet in Carmen's Hall, on   2nd nnl
4th Thursday ot each month.
W.  HENDERSON,  C.  R.
A. CLABK.Jr., Sec.     P. o. Box 24R
Visiting Brothers Cordially Welcomed
j. vv. Kirn.EDGE,
MM V..    V.I..
Oraduate of Ontario Veterinary
tolltge, Toronto In lall. Orad
ate and mtdallat ol McKllllp
Veterinary college, Obleago, III.
to 1*00. Registered member ol
British Columbia association
ML   CALLS  MIOHT A DAV SSOMSTLV ATTINDIO TO
Frank Dezall
GENERAL BLACKSMITH
and
WOODWORKER
Ruhlitr  Tirtl  Applied
To Buggy Whttlt
IUHNT8    FOB    CANADIAN OYOL.1
AND MOTOR (JO'S  BICYOLBS
Repairing a Specialty.
I'hont 10      •   •   •      p. o.  Box 111.
We Deal in Everything From
a Needle to a Locomotive
Joseph li. McLean
DKA'aKR in
All kimls of Second-Hand Goods
Furniture a 8PEOIALTY
BUYER  OF  FURS
S.ikb's Old  Stand, Hanson Ave
Phont 151.
1FFICE   AT   MCKIN8TRY S    LIVES.Y   BARN
ORANBROOK, It. 0,
< *********************
! A.  WALLER
MASONRY
!   Nteam  Boiler,   Furnace,
and Septlo Tank work
a "penalty
Cosl ninl stork  •nlimutet
',   furnished on application.
i
■
>     Address : P. O. Bos 144. Crtubrstt
I
♦ t)t)»»t)t)t>t)t)t>t>t)t)«»»»t)t><«
j. T. LA1DLAW,
Mining KuKiuuer ami
K.O. l.icni Surveyor,
I'.O   lliix 9IMI. Chillis L'2.'i.
CRANBROOK,
B. C
DRS. KING & GREEN
Physicians at d Surgeons
ifflet at Rttidence,   Armstrong Ave.
OFFICII HOURS
Forenoons  - • - -  1,00 to 10.01
Afternnans ■ ■ - - 11.00 to   t.OI
Bvenioge - - ■ -   T.lu te   l.ll
Sundays I.M to   4.10
IRANBROOK :     : B. 0.
F. M. Mael'herson
UNDERTAKER
Norbury Avsmic Nsst tn Cllr Hsll
Open !)•» snd Nl|bt Plioat Ul
>V\>V>Ar\A>VS>V\V>»VS*»^*«»*»*«>>A
D.J.JOHNSONI
CARPENTER   AND
BUILDER
Century Restaurant;
K.  Y. Uyematsii, Prop.
THH   BUST   PLAOB IN
THE   CITY   FOR    A
noon  mhaii.
BOARD AND ROOMS
Opposltt It. p. R. Ii.pnt
Phone  Hi    P. O. Boi   114
¥>^rV^i*4*e>At<WiiWMrV«>J
OONTRACTB SOLICITED.
HOUSES
For   Salt or Heat at Rtaeoaablt
Prleaa.
I .limsdetl ;tnrl  Lewis St.
Phone No. III.
7 Roomed House
For Sale
Centrally located
Hirer minutes Irom (iovernmenl
hulltllnoH
Terms to  still   linyorc, no
riMisoiitiiiif offer refused
Kor further piii'lii'iilnrs up-
ply in lho
Prospector Office
A man's charity to those who differ (rom blm upon great and difficult
qucHtlotiH will he m the ratio of hi*
own knowledge of them; the more
knowledge the more chanty.
| Nn one need hopt tn rise ahove hit*
preticnt  Hit nut ion    who    mi Bern amall
i thlngH to 1'iinri hy unimproved, or
who neglect*), metaphorically apeak-
Ing, tn pick up a farthing herause It
in not a shilling.
A m>nne nf humor proaervan all wbo
have It from eitremeN. It warn*
away from the confines of the petty
and I'lfll'-uloiiu, and produced very often the Hame tolerant effectn as mag
imnimity. revealing through laughter
| that reaimualile line of thought
I which w-fiH obscured hy logic,
I    The    prosperity   of    a   city Ih nut
guanlftd  hy  the  wealth nf Its Inhahl
1 tjinU,  hut   by  the uniformity    with
I which  they pull together  when    any
I important  undertaking "i *" he ac
I rompllshed.     A    mnn    with a thoua-
i nii'l  dotlnrK tit IiIh romiiuiud and     a
love for hlH tnwn In blfl heart    can
i dn more for the uphiilldlng of It than
{the inllllonrilii1 whn locka up bin cap
j Hal nnd Hnapa hla   tingera    at borne
progreaa, ,TIIF, PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOIC, Tt. C
PAID IN
FULL
Novelized From Eugene
Walter's Great flay
...lly...
JOHN  W.  HARDING
Copyright. 1908. by G. Vf. Ditlinjti.m C«.    .
iWtMWB^lanwt-ti mn-mmmms-' mmmtmVmtmam^tW
[(OVIIM   V>|
"No," pro tented Williams; "there
ain't nothing cud heat son. Smith,
Well, MrB. Brooks, how time you
been?"
"Splendid,  When did you get In?"
"When did I get In? Let me see.
Bmlth, wben did I get In?"
•'You look ns If you liaO Just got,'* . DOW seriously worried
suggested the superintendent.
"Today-yes. But whnt time? I
should any nt in. mnybe il o'clock."
"That's prohnbly why Joo hasn't
seen you," observed Km inn. "tie's
Just taken mother nnd Beth na f:ir ns
op—tho ruise mid uie money," siua nis
wife, still full of thu sulijert and hw
I gratitude.
j    "No,   1  did,  Joe,"  corrected  Smith.
I "V:ni see, the Cttptnill feels"—
j    Brooks ttimed upon tbem, sunrllug
! like n wolf tit buy.
j "Whnt ure yon trying to do—mn he
; fun of mo? I^on't you think that's It"*-*
i "Now, Bruolts," interrupted the cup*
| tain authoritatively, "you sure are uerv-
! oas. Vour wife hns just heen telling
j me—how   she   enjoys   your   new   lu*
euiuc."
Mrs.  Brooks, startled nnd alarmed,
gmed nt her liusbjind.
"Why, Joe, are you Sick?1' she tie*
1 mantled.
"No, no!   Maybe It's the bent," be
replied   weakly,   passing   his   tongue
over bis dried lips.
'.There whs u moment of general em-
borrnsRtncnt,   during   wbtcb   Captain
Williams took slock of Ihe room.
"Vou are Qsed up mighty sung here.
. Mrs. Brooks," he commented, breaking
' the nwkwnrd silence.
1    "Yes, it Is pleasant," she answered,
Well,   I   must  go,''
Williams rose.
bv remarked.
"Do you want me to go with you'/"
asked Joe,
"No; tomorrow  morning will do to
see you     You  know   my  lonely  little
the (healer   1 don't know wh.it l;peps   quarters ain't inore'u half a block from
him.  He ibould be back before this"
"I guess ho ain't run away," opined
tho captain, with a suspicion of grim-
ness. "I'll wait."
"Vou know, Emma, that's one of flip
best things the caplolu dees," Ball"
Builtb
"Whnl?"
"Waiting. When It comes to pntlenc
and persistency tie's got most ludlam
bent a dozen city blocks."
"Don't yon mind what Smith says.
Mrs. Brooks." grinned tho captain.
"Tbo years he's been working for me
he never showed any special signs of
hurry or nervousness. How's your
husband ?"
"Fairly well, I think bo seems a little U'-pried over business."
"Thnt so!    What's the matter?"
"Vou see. In his new position he feelB
Ills responsibility,"
Williams looked surprised.
"Has lie any special new responsible
Uv?" he asked. Ids eyes wandering In-
qnlrlngly to Smith, who dil some more
Warning signaling uaobsen °d by their
(npBtess,
"Well, slice ynu  raised   ,)is salary
here, ami I like lo bang out there."
"The onptnfOt" added Smith, "lives
III ii llttlo south sen island nook moved
Into tils dat. lie keeps It so dirty that
bo me say it's attractive."
"That's whut you get for being a
bachelor." laughed Williams,
He moved' toward the door, uud the
ot tiers nv^e.
"I'm glad to see you so happy, Mrs.
Brooks," he observed, pausing and
looking about blm again,
"Thank you," said siie.
"l never dM know before whnt a
little money meant to a woman."
"Perhaps that's because vou don't
know women.'*
"Ob, i know worm n - kind, a > ■
way. But Brooks is lucky in having
h girl like you for n n Ife.'
"Emma, he's giving j u n little south
raclflc blarney," put In Jlmsy.
"Maybe ! am aud mnybe I'm not,"
said tiie captain "But," be continued
emphatk a ly ' it's a sure tblug tbat if
1 had a girl like you I'd knuckle down
nnd earu enough money to make you
happy—"h, Brooks?*'
"1 suppose that's whut you'd do." as-
THE
BEST
REMEDY
ForWoinen-Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound
Belleville, Ont.—"1 was so weak
ami wont out from a female weakness
that I concluded to try l.ydiu 13, Pink-
ham's Vegetable
Compound, I look
several buttles of
it, and i gained
strength so rapidly
that it seemed lo
make anew woman
of me. lean do us
good u day's work
us 1 ever did. I
sincerely bless the
day that I made up
my mind \o take
your medicine for
temalo weakness,
ami 1 ainexceedingly grateful to you tot
your kind letters, as 1 certainly profited
by them. I give yen permission to
publish tlda anv time vuu wish."—
Mrs. Ai.kki.t Wickktt, BelleTllle,
Ontario, Canada.
Women everywhere should remember
that there ; no other remedy known
to medicine that will cure fi wale weak*
iiess and bo successfully can*') women
through the Change ol L*ife ..> I.vilut li.
Piokhaui'sVegetable Compouno, made
from native roots and herbs.
For 30 years it has been curing
women from the worst forms of female
Ills-—Inflammation, ulceration, dis-
placemeuts, libroid tumors, Irregularl-
ties, periodic pains, backm.... and
nervous prostrati ui
If you want spcciul advice write
foriUoMrs,lMukh«ui,Lynn,Muss,
His free and Always helpful.
ENOUGH SAID.
How   Ur*n  'i III mnn   WllH  MrulillMl   by
i a Honey Order Clerk,
Senator Tillman tolls a story on him-
toir as to how he wns Identified by a
postoffice money order clork when he
lirst arrived at the Capital City.
After being In ilie city a few days he
dropped in nt the posloihee lo cash a
money order.
"Do you know any one here wbo
t'ould Identify you?" asked the clork.
"Well, no," the seualor answered, "is
tbat necessary? 1 am lieu Tillman of
South Carolina."
The clerk smiled, then asked ihe son*
a tor If he didn't have some letters or
papers that would make hiui known lo
the postoQlce authorities.
The senator bad put on a new suit
that morning aud had neglected to
transfer his letters, but he Imd bis
[jocketboott with him. Pigging down
Iu his trousers pocket, he drew forth
tiia wallet and proceeded to search for
an article of hlenlillealion. but could
Uud uothlug but a small photograph
or himself,
l   suppose,"   he  said.
money order elerk.
hat's you, nil right,"
n beluud the runnier,
l.lpplncott's
A FABLE.
THE hen remarked to the muiley cow
Aa ilirt cackled her daily lav
(That Is, tho l»cn cackled) i "it's funny how
I'm good for an ckk n day.
1 ,'m a fool to do It. tor what do I kp(?
My food and lodging.   My,
Dm thu poodle sets that!   He's Mia home-
i        hold pet,
j ind he never laid a xltigle t*(* yet,
<   Not even When eggs wore high."
■ The muiley cow remarked to the hea
i   Aa she masticated her cud
.That is, the cow did): "Welt, what lhM.1
Vou quit and your mono Is mud.
I'm good for hIi gallons of uiiPt each day,
And I'm given my stable nnd grub,
lint i he parrot gets thai much—anyway
Alt  Elm can  gobble-und  whut Uoe»  ih»
pay?
I   Not u dribble of rnllli. (he dub!"
But the hired man remarked to the pair:
"You get nil that's com hi' to you.
Die poodle does tricks, ami the parrot Kin
•wear,
Whlcb I* hotter than vou kin dn
Vou'ia iiiTi\H.',ary. hut What's Ilio use
of bewQiiitv your daily pm-ir
fou'ro bourssolsi works your only exru»e.
Yon ean'i do not hi a' but le*' produce,
What Ihem fellers does Ih int."
-Culcuita (liidia) Capital,
. "This   Will  di
bnudiug n to ll
"Why.  sure!
,*emarked tbe i
aandiug over the cash
Uagaglue,
Murder to Order,
Several years ago on affray In a
western mining town resulted lu mur-
iiu'. but Senator Tburstou of Nebraska,
believing the mnu who was nccused to
hnve bod au Innocent lutentlon, took
up his case and hud the pmilahmout
tightened, Six months afterward a
mnu, armed lu the teeth, appeared in
tbe senator's office.
"Are you Squire Thurston?'1 be roar-
ed
"Yee," said tbe Benato
"And are you it
Jack Hurlej al
Tl
:ourtT
tti nb
fellow that helped
g his time hud
E-3-irh Warship Mode!*.,
New   Buglls -   am   flrst
m ■■:, i.;  :.      ;■ [|   was aud i io ra k!
•      ■    . I      .    .,    ' -  toes uot
absorb  wate ; ■    e weight
permits of easy all rati    awl  mul loss
of mate   i
raptiilu. and gave him nis extra work genled that Individual.
naturally he's an stuns to niako gnod."
again prompted (he superintendent,
"Anxious to mnko good? Well, he'll
have u chance, and soon at tbnt."
.Mrs. Brooks rose, baud outstretched,
and went to him, with a happy, grateful smile.
">iow that It's out 1 want to thaul,
you ever so much," she said.
"Thank me?"
"yes, for .loo's raise and that six
mouths' hack pay."
"He told you that*-"
"Sure lie did," put in Smith.
"llo litis forbidden iiie lo speak of it
to cither you or Jlmsy," Emma told
hi in, "but since you fflave mentioned
It lirst I can thank vou. can't IV
"Yes. I'd work pretty hard without
kicking to please you, Mrs. Brooks, U
you looked to me to make good for
yoo."
"Emma," declared Smith, with his
quiet smile, "if you were single I'd
mspect captain of getting a little soft."
"But I'd earn the money," went on
the captain, pursuing his train of
thought. "That's the only way to get
ilong. Well, I'll say g-x>d night, Mrs.
Brooks,"
"Good night, captain, Thank you
again."
"Good night, Smith."
"1 may drop over later," remarked
j the suiter In teudent by way of reply.
j   "Wish you would," tho captain ussnr*
| rd him with *3mo eagerness.
"IM like -■» smoke a pipe and talk
iwhile. Good iiighi BrookB."
"Good flight, sir."
Brooks went forward and opened the
loor,
"Try to get down to the ofllce by S
in the morn fug," recommended tin*
■nplain, ga/.ing at him with sinister
contempt
"Yes, sir."
"There'll be some gout I omen there
who may he anxious to meet you."
"I'll be there."
"Didn't know but what you might
oversleep now (hat you're so prosper*
turn. Good night."
BrookB f.hut the door nnd stood leaning against ll, clutching the handle for
mpport. The muscles of his fare wero
(witching, and he gazed with fright-
I'lied,   haunted eyes  from  his wife to
Smith.
"Have you told her, Jlmsy?" he demanded.
Smith raised his hand In protest.
"No, doe; It ain't tho right time yet,
tind"—
"Why Isn't It Ihe right time? I'm
trapped, and Wllilams"-
"Joe, see here." ho expostulated;
"you can't talk."
"What Is It?   Whnt do you mean?"
tiemnnded Mrs. Brooks, very pnle.
Smith still BOUgbt to spare her, to
•Urgtlow tomato pood f  iivii, hjftthavt | keep the drooflful truth from her.
" VUMM* I    "There's Just  been  a  little trouble,
He did not return n direct answer,  BJratna," he an Id evasively.   "Joo here
but rubbed his dlln dubiously as ha   |H n|| worked up-exelted."
Midi "I'M toll ym whnt happened:" cried
,   "BO I ruined Ms pay, oh?  And dated : |1(,r busbnnd Id u choking voice, stag.
It hack six months?" . |fSr|D|- (f, t|i0 tou|o,  -You think 1 got
"Of   course   you   did,"   MMVerntOd hi raise.   I didn't   Vmi think fhat man
Smith with euiph.tsfs.  "Don't lot blm  Willinma gavo me r\x months' back
fool you, jsraajo." pay, ne didn't ah this money you've
"Vou don't  know how  happy It'i I boon living on-nll of It-I stole,  t took
made  us ul!,"   cent on   Mrs.   Brooks   || fruin thfl eompooyl   Williams trap-
grfllOfullJ.   "I foal Ilka n new woman. { (,.(] mo,   n,. wanted too to steal.   Now
and motbor appreciate! it" ba knowa-uow  ba koowi, and I'm
"Well, seems Hint 1 dune all  ttiOBO   done fOfP'
things"- II,. r0|| |ato ii chair and doubled for*
lie stopped abruptly an  ihe dooi   ward, burying bis faoo In hli bandi,
epciud umi ins eyea rested on Brooks. ,   r.,- ones Smith was at a Iota whal
The Iftttofl uiiderj'iw dropped, and I p, nay.
he turned livid with four nt the Unox-      Mrs. Brooks. palOf llian ever, alood
peeled prosouco of iho captain,   Ho I rigid, ns tliougb turned to slono, ata?
waa, in fact, ro startled that bo nearly  ing ,ti ■,<.(* nuanona;
eoltapaed, .   "Ytm mean." stir artlenlotod In low,
"Ca-eaplnlii Williams:" he ntummer   How tones, "you moon Ihol you*
Delawtr«*i Ancient Law.
Del.-.. ire's ancient law requiring a
bridegroom to give the state an In-
lemnity bond never causes any serl*
oue trouble, and If the penalty was
enforced li must have been a loug
while ago. The man going on Ihe
bridegroom's bond engages that the
children that may come of tho prospective union shall not beoome a
charge upon the stnte.
"Well," said the man with the guns
uud I'owie knives, "lm Hurley's pnrd-
ner, an" I've come to pay you. I
haven't nny money, but I'm a man of
honor. Anybody h\ town you don't
liker
The senator assured aim there was
not, but the man looked Incredulous
and said; "Put on your bat, squire, an'
take a walk down (he street with me.
See anybody you don't like .lust throw
up your thumb, an' I'll pop him."—
New York Tribune.
A Diigrace.
- There Is In Washington ''■• <)|1*
"grouch," whose sou was graduated
from Yale. When Hie young man
.nne luune at the end of tils lirst term
he exulted lu Dm fact that he BtOOtl
iu*vi to ihe head of his class. But tho
old gentleman was not satisfied.
"Next tO the hend!" he c\ctnlined.
"What do you moan? I'd like to know
what do you think I'm sending you to
college for? Next to tho head! Why
aren't you nt the head, where you
ought to be?"
At this the son wns much crestfallen, but upon his return he went
shout his work wilh such ambition
that nt tbo end of the term he found
himself in Ihe coveted place. When
he went homo that year he felt very
proud It would be great news to (he
old mun.
When the announcement wus made
the father contemplated his son for a
few minutes In silence, then with a
shrug he remarked:
"At the head of Ihe class, eb? Welt,
that's a line commentary ou Vale university!"—l.lpplncott's.
NA-DRU-CO Tasteless
Cod Liver Oil Compound
T\\\\ "building-up" value of Cod
Mvcr Oil is well known, hut its
drawbacks have been its nasty
taste uud {(.digestibility,
Ntt.Dni'Cb Tasteless Cod Liver Oil
Compound has the nutritious qualities
ot the Cod Uver'OU, without the
slightest disagreeable flavor. In it the
Oil is skilfully combined with Extruct
oi Malt, Extract of Wild Cherry, and
Ilypophosphttes. making a splendid
Ionic as well as a valuable food,
Na-Dni-Co Tasteless Cod Liver Oil
Compound is particularly good for
growing children who are puny or
run-down.
In 50c,  and $1.00  bottles,   al  your
druggist's. 106
100 (Va-ttru
Slitvillcfc
lor every ill,
>ru.Co 1%
-one   g§3
ry Ml.   <<<L
NATIONAL DKliti & CKEMICAL CO.
OF fA.UllV LIMITED.
^^J.
High Livers.
Rupshu, a district on tbe north slope
-f the Himalayas, lo.wu feet above
tea level and Biirronnded by mountains from 8,000 to' 5,000 feet higher,
has a permanent population of 600 pel'-
tons, who live In goal hair tents.
When  li  Fulled to Work.
There is at present serving a term in
the penitentiary at Moundsvllle 11 former official of ihe postoffice department convicted of "graft" on many
counts. The delinquent iu question had
always been most friendly with tho
Wnehlufftou newspaper correspond*
euts, und wheu he was arrested and
lodged in jnll at the national capital
there was a rush of the newspaper
men lo the Jail, they being confident of
securing nn Interview,
The accused, however, refused to be
.seen, and his message to them "was
most characteristic:
"Tell them," said he to the warden,
'that 1 am not In;"—Itldgwny's.
Tit For Tat.
i   Minister (arousing himself lu harber'f
1 chain-Alt through yetV
Barber—Aye, long syne.
'   Minister—Then 1 must have been Indulging In a quiet nap?
Barber—Ye wis that, sir.
j   Minister—It  was very good of you
I not to waken me.   1 um very thankful
i for what has been a most refreshing
sleep.
Barber-Hoots, man, band yer
■ tongue, it's only n fair return. I slept
nil through your sermon Inst Saw bath.
, -Tit-Bits.
Magnetic Cures.
Magnetic cures antedate apothecaries, lu BOO A, D, one Actus says,
"We are assured that Ihose who are
troubled with tho gout in tbelr hands
or their feet or wlu*J convulsions find
relief when they hold a magnet In
Ihelr hands."
Th« Ship's Log.
The "log," ihe Instrument by which
the speed of ships U ascertained, was
Invented In the sixteenth century. It
wus adopted by English vessels about
Iu77.
Lapland Larders,
In Swedi.sli Lapland enn be seen curious wooden structures ou a single
poh- which look like monster pigeon
cots. Those serve their purpose In
protecting the contents of tho hrrter
from wolves and foxes, They are
themselves the lardefH.
The Tei'rora nf ltHllso-.llmi.
A squire of Audover decided to take
Into his employ a brother of Patrick,
one of his hired men. The terms were
made with l'at before his brother's nr-
rivul, and tho following conversation Is
a specimen of whnt they agreed upon:
Squire—I'll pay your brother $1.60 a
day, Ta trick.
Patrick-'YIs, sorj yls, snr. And will
he ate himself or will ye ate blm?
Tho squire thought Mike had better
eat himself.—Harper's Weekly,
Hard Luck. J
"Thla  Is   a   peculiar   world." J
sighed  Harry  tho hobo.    "I've J
always noticed that tbe poorer X
cook a woman is the more like* f4
Her she Is to have some cold *
vlltles left, for me wben I ask T
her for them!"—Toledo Blade. ?
"Spirituous beverages, says Mrs
Cunirox, "have wrecked many happy
dispositions."
"Yes," answered her husband, "and
w have salad, Ice cream and coffee
token after 10 o'clock at nlght."-
Wnshlnglon Star.
! BUF.IED TREASURES
You remember ihe story of the old
uitni who when he wns on his death*
bed. called his sons to him und told
them that a great treasure was huiieil
\mi the farm.
1 After he dlqd the sons dug that
farm deep, from one end to the other,
finding u- gold or silver, they planted
■it ami in the Autumn they discovered
whal ihe old mun mount. The treasure was there, but lis name wus Digging and  planting.
j Then you, no doubt, remember another story of an old man who, ou his
deathbed, called his sons to him nnd
told litem to try to break a number
:of sticks that  iin the story) lay near
jthe hod. They could not do It, hut
when tbe old man told them to untie
the bundle and try each stick sep'erate
ly, tbey broke them without trouble.
And the story goes un, making the
1)1 d  mun  say:
"Now boyi. If you work together,
no ono can overcome you; but if you
quarrel with one another anil sepciute
it will he as easy lo break you as it
Ijg to break one stick from the bund e."
1    Which,  in its  way, wus a fortune
1 for Ihe boys.
II
Now, there is another story which
[you have nut heard, it Is also about
an old man und his three sous.   Only
;this man wns not on his denth bed.
j He was a lively old man attending to
1 business every day.
j    From the time his boys were old
j enough to understand, he talked to
them about the Great Gold Mine. At
;first tho boys did not know Just what
lie meant. But he told them wonderful stories about the Great Gold Mine
and made them curious about It.
j    When the oldest  boy was twenty-
lone he took him to one side and told
him where the Great Gold Mine wus
to be found.   Then he ga\<0 him sonic
1 money, and a blessing and told him
to go away and dig in it.
! When the second hoy was twenty-
nne he took him aside and told blm
the same  thing
'    And   when   the   youngest   hoy   was
1 twenty-one he told him the secret,
and hn left home ns his two brothers
ihud done, to dig In  the Great Gold
'Mine.
Bach hoy wai directed to stay nwny
five years nnd report ou his twenty-
sixth, birthday.
j The first one was on time to ihe
minute and the father asked him:
' "What have you dug out of the
m.nc?"
"A grocery store and a fine bust
ness," he said.
Boy No. 3 wna also punctual. And
the fiuliei asked him ns he hud th:
eldest:
"What have you dug oul nf tin
mine?"
"A ml ego education and n profes
sorohip."
When ihe birthday of the third boy
came around he fulled to turn up.
The old man looked up and down the
Btrect icvry day expecting him to return, A week went by and sti 1 he
did not eomc.
Then n letter came, and in this letter the youngest boy sa.id:
"1 came out here five yea's ego and
put tjje money you gave me Into a
gold mine; fifty per cent, profits gurn*
atiteed annually, I have hern working
for two dollars a day, wailing for the
mine to pay. hut It has failed, whnt
shall 1 do.?"
The old man telegraphed tbe boy.
"Remember what I said five years
tgo.   Begin    again.    Father."
Jusl tin wotds in all, you see, nnd
no extra charge.
Now. what wus l! Iho ojd man told
the boys about the Great Gold Mine?
It  was  this:
The richest mine In the world Is In
n man's head. The beat modern inu
ruin? with which to dig In thisj
mine is Thought.. The best tools to
use ure Work and Trust. Xo man
hus ever bee.i buncoed who took stock
in the mine on this basis.
He was quite a simple old y'nu. as
you see. And lie knew thnt tit twenty
six a hoy sti;i has :i pood chance, even
If he has five years learning how to
begin.
t-or Tired Feet.
Bathe the feet in cold water if possible, If cold wnter Is lltlpleaoant use
Warm, and plenty of plain unseentud
Boap. Put three drops of carbolic arid
in the water. Dry thoroughly with a
poft towel, nnd then sponge off wilh
equal ports of water and alcohol.
	
Whealed  Carriage!!.
The   first   wheeled   carriages   were
iJificd In Trance In lfiSO.
Gab:  tn the Sta.
If a box sis feet deep was filled with
sea Water, which was then allowed lo
evaporate, thoro would be two inehea
lot salt left tn the bottom of the box.
Taking the nverago depth of the ocean
to be three 111 Ihv, there would be tl
tnyer of salt A\0 feet thick covering
I tlio bottom In ease all the wntor should
evaporate.
JiiNt Mite a Woman,
What sex Is a motor car? Should It
bo spoken of as he, she or It? Kor lu*
stance, a man was overheard In a hotel
dining room saying to his companion,
it woman, "Yes, she's a forty horsepower Walter car." The woman at
Mice protested against his speaking of
the Walter as "she." Then he told hor
Hint It had a bonnet worth 160, and hIio
ipiit nrgnlng.-.lervls Auto Letter.
English Sunday Closing.
Public houses were first closed on
Sunday mornings in Kngland lu eon-
sequence of an net of parliament,
which received the roynl assent on lho
14th of Auguit. 1888,     .
In the Andes.
The hkhest  mountain pass In ihn
western hemisphere Is nl llumnhimon,
In   the   Andes,   the  hit-host   point  uf
which is 14,000 foot nbnvfl thi «**»«.
Crlee of '**ii(li»ir."
The Author-And do you always attend first nights, MIhm Maddlsou?
The Girl—Ab often as possible. I
thtllk there Is always au added Interest
on a first night. One feels then Hint
DUO'S opinion really carries weight.
Tho Aulhor-But-cr-whnt Ih It, may
1 ask, that you throw?-Plek-Mellp.
Jumping it a Conclution.
"My wife inyi thnt young man with
a title ts in u qimndry," said Mr. (.'Kin*
roi.
"What's n qimndnry?"
"I dtlDQO exactly, hut I have an Idea
It's French for 'dobt' "-Wfliblngtoti
Star.
rd, advancing tremblingly toward I,lm
•'W-wlli you shake hands, captain?"
"Sure!" replied Wtltiiinm In u firm
toicfl    "How are you, BrookB'/'
"I—I'm nil right, 1 guess."
"VOU know, Jo*, you told mo not to
thank iho cnplOIn,   But he broqgbl It
=\DODl)S '■'/,
KIDNEY;
W.N.U. NcWI.
I'm n  ilili-f,"  lm iii'ijiiu-iI  bfoktnl"
Willi..ut rflUIng bit bend   "Tboykoow
It    D lecti**l npfl il'iiviist.'ilrs irnlfli-
inu -wnlebtdB    Tomorrow- tonorron
-I'll bo in llll."
Anotbor long, owkword iDooci tn-
liin'il.  Smith iMiiini 11.
"you IIOi Kimiiii, Jot lifll'O flln't to
much iii blimo.   Oo"—
"Anrl jrm illdii'l III mi' klmw'l"
'I'lirro wm cold roiiroocb in bor ruirt
mul in her K'l/i'.
"it wnto't UmOi" •iplolued .Humy
ttnoiull*. "Thoro'i n olioooo thlngioio
liu tquiiri'il Hhtc's ntll! n clitnifi',"
"Rt111. ,"'iu didn't li'l 11111 linnwi"
"Tho iiiinit tn •)<) Is lo nit down nulot1
')• mul lull, tills ovor, 'l'n begin will,"—
"No, JI1111.V,    I'li'iisn u'» liomc.    1-1
wimi in bo wuh Joo-olono."
Knillli limit Up lilt Iml relllcUotl"
umi iiropirsd I" dopnrl.
'Unit iis you ley, Umina-Juil m you
my." he mild.   "I'll do nil I can lo.
ni'tiii nml int rou Iiiiiiw.  Mnybe im
I"' nil rlaht.
' 1 llliow, .limey,   il'mil lllBlit,"
"(lonil lilrlir'
(To ho Continued,)        .
************************ ;
Ttlit t Bot«.
ir n mnn is unoblo to novofo
lilnmi'lf II I, up In him tn Inrett
'in 11 nnrrlngfl lloonio umi suiiict
tin. ]ob.—Cblcngo Journal
i*************************
ReillitlOi
"l drenmnd lust uiuht llmt I bid
perfeclod un nlislilp,"
"And when you uwolte'/"
"1 wn, oul on lho Huor."-W»thlni.
ion Herald,
'iin' ill's, KnoHloilffe,
"I'luni'ii Jollklllli for Intti ,  Now,
11. Knows lomalulng nboul whlsliy."
"NiuiHi'iisi'!  lln mvor drunk n drop
11 hln llli'."
'"riuii'ii   wimi   1   mean." -cnihulli'
standard nml 'I'lmon.
j^n. 1... .1,.. io««w
f^^t "1 pi"p«rilloiia^*>»J^
wl[*,r- f'"'1' "JJ:'i m good "»^^\
Iff Snip" I* proof poBlllve llml ill
Too Hatty.
Murker wns lu n lipivn humor tho
other morning wbon Ilio front door
opi'iuil mid lu wulkoil a tlrollgor im-
aiiiioiiuceil.
"I onnio". Iioiian tlii'sli'iiiiKor liiklnu
on* III" I'uiil umi I'olilinr up his lloovel,
"Wluii'i" ihuuderod Itorkor. "Vou
dliln'l 0OII10 Iii hom lo nliu't nnytlilng,
did you?"
"I dlil," replied Iho NlrniiKor coolly.
"I" ■
II11I ho nnl im furlhcr. With n mv
iiko whoop ihirlior grnbhed tlm inirnd-
ur iiriiiiiid lho wiilnl nnd iloposltnil Mm
nn   tho   Hlilcwnlk.    TWO  llOliri   later
I1I1 wlfo rotiirnod.
"William," tho tnld, "wns thoro any
iino horn during mV nbionotT"
"Yon." inorled Hnrkeri "thoro wna
niinio lunatic imro who ailil bo onltio to
i.l 11 it HiiiimllihiK, Iml I Jil't bundled
I1I111 oul on llm thlowulk bofofo lie had
ihno to imilic 11 iniivo."
"William, you nro iho Mititesl v«o*«
In luwiil"
"In whnl wn,vV"
"Why. Ihe man CI mo lo elnrl the
clock ii,«i Iiiihu'i boon hinnlng for u
week,   llo Is n I'lm'ktmllh." -Bt. Unit
I'iimI IH"|'i.li li
li'd   Unit   ro'
ly  prepirilloni 1
are tulil "J.n.t ,i [food w?
isp" liprool potlilve ihat
lllir all Ihe orlglntl It thn heil,
on Iho  gfiiuliie   "SNAP",
grail    h a 11 d
oltmifr. '"'.-,*
Inalil
Ihe
Disproportionate.
"Boo Imro," itIimI Ilio oni, "ire yon
ri'iilly di'li'iiiiliii'il In drown me*"
I   "I mn," replied lho man,   "Yuu killed
juiir rniuiiy I I hollero lu 'n Ilio for
a IIfo.'"
I "Mul you're hen! upon Initial,' nine
lllvot fnr n llfo,"-Calllollc Hlniidnril
'nml Tin	
net at bllli
Morreii 11 it Irno, un lina U«on hhi,i,
thai wn dn um iipprorlali' OUI' hlonhiK,
linlll llm.v Inlm llmlr llllllll.
Poplny nr pqunia. Tb",v kaop un
tiu'h a nickel, ;...;„,; tne dny llml wo
enjoy llmui inntl when Ihe imriii' bin
lucked them In their little boils.- 1 hill-
dtlplllH I'll'llH, 1
THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, -BRITISH UOLUMBLA
WATER ACT,   1909
PUBLIC    NOTIOB
FORT
To all holders ul land withlu the
limits ot Lots 4 and 22, Oroup 1,
Kootenay District and to all holders
ot Water Records on Joseph's Prairie
Creek.
Application ul Valentine Hyde
Baker lor tbo apportionment of part
ol the SOO inches of water [rum said
Urtek recorded lu favor of John T.
Qslbralth on the 23rd day of May,
1173, for the purpose of Irrigating
the northerly live acre, of Mock 45
iu the Townsite of Cranhrook according to a map or Plan tiled In the
Land Registry Office at Nelson, B.C.,
at BMC; aud an application for the
apportionment of part of the SCO
Inchet of water [rom aald Oreek recorded in favor of .lames Baker    oa
STEELE    ASSESSMENT
DISTRICT
A COURT of Revision and Appeal
under the "Assessment    Act,    1903",
for the Fort Steele Assessment District will be held on Monday ihe 23ui
day of January, 1912, at 10 o'clock
iu the forenoon, at the Court House
at    Fernle,   and on Wednesday, the
31st   day of January,     1912,   at 10
o'clock in the forenoon at the Court
House at Cranhrook.
Dated at Oranbrook, this 5th day
January. 1912.
J. F.  ARMSTRONG
Oourt of Revision and Appeal.
Exchange of Live Ideas about
Mining
The publicity committee of the
Northwest Mining Convention, to be
hold at Spokane, February 16 to 17,
has issued a neat folder outlining the
scope of the convention work to be
undertaken by the delegates, from
which we gather the following interesting information:
It is declared to be the purpose of
1 the meeting to provide tbe means (or
f an exchange of ideas upon   the subject of mining, to Becure the greatest
Possible co-operation among those en-
2-2t gaged in the business; to take up and
' act upon proposed legislation, and to
FORT STEELE ASSESSMENT       revlve the interest of the general pub-
DI8TRIOT. ;iic in mining in order     to facilitate
NOTICE is hereby given that   all i tlio raising of capital.
taxes lor the year 1912, (or proper-1    invitations are general to those en-
the let day of March.   1N6, for  the   _ _. _._.   	
purpose of Irrigating the aoutherly I ties situate in the Fort Steele Assess j Kaged or .ntoroBted In the mining in
ten acrea of Block 45; Bnd for per-1 ment District are now due and paya-j duatry. Some ol the subjects on
mission to change the point of diver- j ble at my office in the Government | whlch addresses will be made and dls-
aion and the course ol the ditch   for , Building, City ol Cranbrook. : cussion be had, are as follows;   "Mtn-
tei diversion ol part of aald water,'    And further take notice tbat puhll-  i„B  Laws,"  "Leasing vs    freehold,"
will he heard before ine at my office cation ot this notice Is deemed to he
oa the 12th day ol February, 1112, equivalent to a personal demand hy
at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, the Collector of all taxes due and
local time, under tbe authority ot payable by persons liable to pay the
said Water Act. tame.
Objection! thould be tiled with me N   A. WALLINGBR,
oa or before the   Sth day of Febru- [ Acting Collector,
ary,   1912. Fort Steele Assessment District
Dated at Oranbrook, Ue   23rd day | Dated at Cranbrook, B. 0
ol December,   1911
A.  0. NELSON,
Acting Water Commissioner Cranhrook Water District.
COAL AND PETROLEUM
ol January, 1912.
NOTICE ia hereby given that thirty days alter date, I Intend to aPPll
to Obief Commissioner of Lande lor
a license to proapect for coal aad
petroleum ou.. the following landa
situate in tba dlatrict of South Bast
Kootenay. British Columbia ;— Oom-
inanclag at a post planted 12.38
chains east of the N.W. comer of lotjaatd Joseph M
ITU, Oroup 1, thence eaat 49.51
ohaint, more or less, to the went
boundary of lot 7507. group 1, thence, north 65.70 chains, more or Im,
to 8.H. Corner of lot 7509, group 1,
thence west 49.51 chains more or
lew to a point due north ol the
point of commencement; thence south
$$.70 chains, more or lew, to the
Point ot commencement, containing
3it «erea, more or leas.
Located this   Sth day of December,
mi.
G. H. THOMPSON,
Locator.
Per W. H   Most. Agent.
Witness—
H. 8. Morris. H-tt
NOTIOB OF    DISSOLUTION  OF
PARTNERSHIP.
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVBN that
the partnership heretotore subsisting
between us, the undersigned, as the
"Agnew-McBain Hardware and Trading Company", in the Town ol
Elko, haa this day dissolved hy mutual consent. AU debts owing to
aald partnership are to be paid to
Joseph M. Agnew at Elko afore said,
and all claims against the said partnership are to be presented to the
Agnew, by whom the
Mining in Forests," "Mining Investments," "Water Power development'
"Metallurgical Economies," "Wastes
and Losses," "Tho Prospector,"
"The Minor," "Safeguards of Mining Investments," "Mining Developments," and other subjects.
Talks on various mining districts
9th day J 0[ the Northwest by men conversant
2**t ! with the situation and local conditions will he Included in the program
A pleasant time is assured every
one who attends. A smoker, a banquet, vocal aod instrumental music,
as well as an automobile trip over
the city, will be provided. In addition, two or three short excursions
to nearby mines nnd power plants
are planned.
Ample space will be provided for
the exhibition ol minerals, and all
commercial organizations, miners'
clubs, prospectors, miners and operators are urged to exhibit ores and
minerals from their respective diB-
trlcts, and mining properties,   Tran-
sarae will be settled.
_ .. _ „  .   .      I uisHi,   unu   mining   in uyt, li™,    wuu-
Dated at Blko, B. O, this   2nd da,, aportation ftnd draya),e charRes mU9t
ot January, A. D. 1912.
J. M. AGNBW
B. HcBAIN.
witness P. G. Leadly.
Ut
CRANBROOK   LAND  DISTRICT
District of Southeast Kootenay
Take notice that William Harrison
ot Cranbrook, occupation railwayman
■' Intends to apply for permission     to
purchase     the     lollowlng   deacrthed
landa :-
be paid by the shippers.
A special rate of fare and one-
third for the round trip lias been secured, applying on nil lines in all the
mining states of the west, British
Columbia, and Alberta. Pay full
fare going, demanding certificates
from agents, to he presented to con
ing the primary steps fur thn installation of using oil on their engines.
It is their intention to establish a
depot for the stora.-e of their oil at
Golden.
The provincial government, in carrying out their road policy, nave laid
the foundation for several trunk
roads which were nearly brought to
completion last fall and which will be
pushed to completion early in the
season. Tbls will result in giving
more direct communication to markets by way of the roadB and will
open up now sections of the country
for settlement. A splendid new
bridge has been constructed over the
Horse Thief river in this neighborhood and the work is being pushed
on the BWing bridge across the Columbia river at Spllliinachine. When
these two bridges are completed they
will form the only missing link which
has stood in the way of the use ol
the new trunk road on the western
side ot the Columbia river from Canal Fiata to SpllUmachine, a distance of 80 miles. This road will
form one of the parts of the great international highways which are being
pushed through the mountains and
will be an alternative to the road on
the eaat aide of the river and heretotore has been tbe main one In existence. The construction of other
smaller roads Is also on the tapis.
H4*W'l+W'r'H-H+H'+t+ •M-+-H-++++-H.++'•■•+++++++ -H-H-H-t-H-1 I I I I III' I M*H
Water Freezes and Bursts Pipes
the best thing to do then is to
PHONE 340
for the
Plumbers, Tinsmiths, Steam or Hot Water Experts
Prompt Attention Given
Only First-Class Union Men Employed
Skates   Ground   and   Repaiied
Cranbrook
Plumbing Tinsmithing & Heating Co.
Phone 340
W. F. JOHNSON & SON,  Props.
P O. Box 904 J
+++.M..f^.M+-W+-M+-M^^^
Census Statistics
Ottawa, Jan. 24.—The Census and
Statistics Office ol the Department ot
Agriculture has issued today the following bulletin giving the tinal estimates ot the area, yield and value
of the principal Held crops of the
Dominion lor 1911. The field crops
of Canada are shown to have occupied last year a total area of 32,853,-
000, and their value, calculated at
the average local market prices,
amounts to (565,712,000, The area
ol wheat last year was 10,374, 000
acrea, ol which' 1,172.000 acres were
tall wheat in Ontario and Alberta,
and the production was 215,851,000
bushels of the value of '138,566, 700.
For the year 1911 the area from
which the yields are calculated were
those of the recent Census and the resulting data are not therefore strictly comparable with the estimates of
the three previous years which were
based upon the reports ol selected
correspondents. It may he mentioned .however, that the area and production of wheat in 1011 exceed by
over 1,000,0000 acres and 65,862,
bushels the estimates ol 1910. A
more satisfactory criterion of the
difference between the two seasons ot
1911 and 1910 is afforded by the average rates of yield per acre which for
fall wheat was 22.19 bushels In 1911
against 23.49 in    1910, spring wheat
,WnW|MliOilW«ltUiil«i||i!ln|«nl«l«|n|itJ«l«]"l«J«fti|«l«l«IIlPW
I A. C. Bowness
Fall wheat produced 26,014,000 hush
, ela ot the value of 121,461,000.   Oats1™... „ lnBt ,6 =;i   nl..s 377s al,a|n
vention secretary for signature, when occupled tmjm acre8| aml vloMeu :^'6S ?f baVley 38 94 agatnat 2?62
one-third fare returning enn be secur-1 34M8,i00c bushels of     ths value of iand Hax' „ 4, aKalnst 7 97
i $1*7,812,000, barley     1,404,000   acres 1    ,..„... ...
Everyone engaged or interested In I yWdw, ,0r641000 ,;uflUela 0, tne vau,     In thl" Northweet provinces of Man
the mining Industry, whether as pros-J (), ..3004,000 and flax 1,132,000 acres  Ro""'        ,   .
pector, operator, mining engineer, or I   leM,d 13,921,000 bushels of the value "he.at, l'™'ll«-,i°n     wf»
-•-•-- '' '     ' bushels    compared   with
Wholasale
Wine   and   Spirit
Manufacturer uf al
Merchant
of
A.-riilti'il
Agent for
Anheuser Busch Budweiser and
Fernie Beers.
Melcher's  Red  Cross Gin   and
P. Dawson Scotch Whisky.
Fmporter nf nil kinds of Foreign and  Domestic
Wines and Spirits
as an investor in mining BecurttleB. j iis^OT.obo.     The combined area
Commencing at a post planted    at j )B urged to attend.    General discus
the North   West corner   of Lot  8744
i ot Bant aide of right of way, thence
west  80 chains more on. less to Tim-
bar License   43151, thence South    to
Lot   10093; thence east to right     ol
iway; thence   lollowlng right of way
j to point of commencement.
WATHR   NOtlOnl
1911.
WATKK    NOTIOB
The British Columbia Hoiithern
Railway Company give notice that on
the 7th ol February, 1912. It In
tendt to apply to the Water Commissioner at his office in Cranbrook,
for a license to take and uae 14
cubic feet of water per second from
Little Hand Creek in Cranhrook Water District. The water is to be taken Irom the stream about 1800 feet
northeast of the nortbeat corner ot
Lot 1548, to be used on 20 acres ol
Lot 4590, being a strip of land 10
chains wide Irom north to south adjoining Lot 3543, Oroup 1, to
north, for domestic purposes.
Dated   6U1 January,   1912.
THB BRITISH COLUMBIA HOIITH-1 No.     B    6M6o; c. D. Pltsalnunons,
BUN RAILWAY CO., , Free Miner's License No. II   190 act-
Per W. ">, Ourd, Oranbrook, B.C. 1 iB| unoer SMtlol   24 o( tuB act     re.
t"M latlng   to   gold   and other minerals
—~~ ' hereby give notice to the said Oeorge
WaTMH    NOTICK Burt of Spokane, Wash., as aforesaid
  '. that   if   he,   the   said (loorge Burt,
Wt, William Whyte, aud Frederick I (alia to contribute the sum of one
Thomas Grittiii, of Winnipeg, Manito i hundred and two dollars and fifty
ba, Railway Officials, give notice | cents his proportion of expenditure
that on the    7th   day of February, |0I tbe aald mine as required by tec
nion will he permitted on subjects of
interest to the mining fraternity,
and overybody will be given an opportunity to be seen and heard.
In addition to Individuals, who are
urged to come themselves, the lollow-
| Ing delegates will be appointed
10
WILLIAM HARRISON,     |    By the Governor of your   State 25
Name ol Applicant.! delegates.
16th December,   1911.     l-9t      Commercial  Organizations,   10
 ' -—; egates each.
Mining Associantlnns or Clubs,
delegates each,
Mining, Water Power, Irrigation
nnd Transportation Corporations,
one delegate each.
It Is expected that those who have
the power to appoint delegates will
not fall to do so, and that these delegates will be appointed with the
view of their being present.
The secretary would be pleased to
hoar from Clubs, Mining Companies,
or Individuals upon any matter pertaining to the Convention upon which
further information Is desired.
Wilmer, B.C., Oct.   8,
To Oeorge Burt, Spokane, Wash.
TAKB NOTICB that I, Allison   S.
the'palmer,   Free Mines License No.   B.
! C8646, acting myself and as agent lor
James Larrabee, Free Miner's License
der rye, peas, buckwheat, mixed
grains and flax was 2,481, 0CO acres,
the yield 44,986,000 bushels and the
value $41,560,000. Hoed and cultivated crops, comprising beans, corn
for husking, potatoes, turnips and
other roots except sugar beets occupied 1,063,000 acres, and yielded
170, 884,000 bushels of the value of
; 873,290,000. Sugar beets in Ontario
**'' and Alberta, had an acreage of 20,878,
and a yield ol 177,000 tons of the
value ol $1,165,000. Fodder crops
including fodder corn, hay, clover
and alfalfa show an acreage ol 8,-
$90,000, a production ol 16,499,000
toon and a value ol $161,314,000 Al
lalta. a record of which was taken
lor the first time, shows an nrea of
101,781 acres with a yield of 227.900
tons. This valuable (odder crop is
being principally grown in Ontario,
Quebec and Alberta, the average
yield per acre for tho whole of Canada being 2 ) tons.
Wilmer
Elects
1912, we intend to apply to tbe Water Commissioner at his office in Cranbrook, (or a license to take and uae
Hockey   Club
Officers
tlon   24 of the act relating to   gold w,llD,r.-Al „,„   r„rg,ntj»tion of
and other minerals together with the th|, w„m)ir Hoek«y club the lollow-
,.„,,.,        ,                          coats ol advertising before the     «*; |m, n(Bcera were elected for tbU y«evr:
| cubic   est   0    water   per eMo.dpir.tlon of ninety days that he shall ,,r;BidMt, w, H. Cleland; secretary
from Uttle Sand Creek In Cranbrook forfeit his claim in tho said mineral ,..,,„,„,.     rir   n     P     H.nninrW
Water District,    The water is to b.| cUlm Umtw aMt,„„  25 B of the gold „~ Hu h mJLuSS.
taken [rom the    stream about   1800 , ,nd „ther minerals act. committee Jud». Stalker   An-ua Me-
feet north...!, „ the north*** cor.     Thi. notice wll. appear In th, Col- ^ * '^SSSSi, VuS. W-
tr o( Lot   3643, to lie used nn LotUmblan   newspaper lor the period ol nd Hd   ^
354$, lor Irrigation purposes. ninety days as required hy law. ' !	
Dated   6th January,   1918. i,.«t ALLISON S. rALMHIl.
W. WHYTM,                   (Tr.nslsrredtromWllmerColumbi.nl CUrling It Wilmer
r\ T. (IIIIFFIN,  	
itoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta the
194,083,000
128,891,000
bushels tho estimate ol 1910, ol oats
212,819,000 compared with 126,753,000
and of barley 24,04.1,000 as compared
with 21,377,000. The wheat production ol 1911 in Mnnitoba was 60,274,-
000 buehels from 2,960,000 acres, in
flaskatchewnn 97,065,000 bushels from
4,705,000 acres nnd in Alberta 36,-
143,000 bushels (rom  1,617,000 acres.
Fly provincos the total value of all
field crops in 19111 wbb as (ollows:
Prince F,dwnrd Maud $8,846,700; Nova Scotia. $H,297,90C; New Brunswick, $16,797,000; Quebec, $103,187,000
Ontario, $193,260,000; Manitoba,
$73, 136,000; Saskatchewan, $107,-
147,000, in Alberta, $47,750,0(10 and
British Columbia $1,290,000.
Owing to the exceptionally mild
weather which prevailed during the
(all anil early winter live stork are
reported as having entered winter
quarters in excellent condition. Ab
a general rule winter supplies are
ample.
Maker St.
iuVgHinHlMlllUlU
Oanbrook, B. C.
Elko Notes
********************************************
WENTWORTH    I
HOTEL Cranbrook,
Is a large and attractive hotel nf superior
elegance in all its appointments, with a
cuisine ol superior excellence. Railway
men, Lumbermen and Miners all  go to
The   Wentworth
J. McTAVISH    -   Proprietor
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦<
lly  James Taylor.
Per W. K. Curd, Cranbrook, II.C.
lit
WATlvIl   NOTIOB
NOTIOIt 1
NOTICK IH HHHHHY U1VKN that
aa application will bt made to the
Legislative Assembly ol the Province
Sleigh racing is the latest Klko
pastime, "Charlie" was an easy winner by three lengths snd . neck.
My genial (riend Mr. Vred Hon, J.
P. was doing some special police duty Inst week. The Roosevllle giant
I stuck to bin man and made no mistake.
We, William Whyte, and Frederick | nl British Columbia at Its neit
Thomas (lilllln, ol Winnipeg, Manito-
lis, Hallway (ifflclsls, glvt notice
thai mi the 7th day ol Winnery,
1911, wt intend to apply to the Water Commissioner at his office tn Cran
brook, Inr a license to take and uae
It cuhlr teet ol water per second
Irom Little Hand Oreek In Cranbrook
Water District. The water is to lie
tsken (rum the stresm about 1800
leet northeast ol the northeast corn
slon (ur an Art to amend the "Hoiitli
Hast Kootenay Hallway I'nmpan,
Act, 1106," at amended hy the
"South Matt. Kootenay Hallway Act,
Amendment Act, 1909," to at to si
tend ths time within which to commence construction ol the railway
authorised hy Chapter 68 nl the
HUtutea ol llrlflih Columbia, IIM,
and tn eipend fifteen per cent. ol
ths authorised ahare capital nf    thi
w'eflioT ls«i tn he used on Lot | Ootnpai* in, upon snd towards    tht
$41, lor domestic purposes.
Dated   Sth January,   1112.
W. WHYTB,
v. t. omrriN,
Per W. V. Ourd, Cranbrook,
1-lt
B.C.
\
For Rent
A ranch   160 acrea being H.I),   4 ol
Lot.  140,   8 miles Irom Cranbrook on
,tJll. Mary's Prairie, containing     110
construction nl Its railway.
Dated this Sth dar nl necember,
AD,   llll.
LBN NIB t CLARK,
Solicitors fnr the Applicants
WATBR    NOTICK
Tht Brltlth Columbia Hallway
Company, five notice that on the
7th ol February, 1918, It Intends to
apply to the Water Commissioner at
his office in Cranbrook, fnr a license
to take ami use   11 cubic lent, nl wat
Wilmer,-Officers elected at the annual mooting ol the Wilmer Curling
club were: Hon.    president    R, Ran-1
dolpli Hrucel president, H. K. ror-: Blko Hockey club recorded ai-othcr
■tori Vice-president, Judge Stalker; j victory on Friday last, proving too
K. ('. Btockdale, O. Stewart; »eers-1 much lor tho Jsflrayltes. Mr. Deat
tniy-tronBiiror, W. H. Cleland; cn»p-|*'*" the most prominent player on
Inln, A. H. Moore; oiecutlve commit- the Ice. Keep It up Klko.
tee, Pi. A. Tunnacllfle, J. V. Aukwlth,
('. W. Held, R.   H   Collins and   Kd.      Mr. A. Birney,   the   livery    stable
Hell. keeper,  visited Oranbrook    hospital
A commodious curling rink hss | Isat week, hit wl'e h.vlng undergone
been erected In which games .re be- an operation there, Mrs. Illrnle. Is
Ing played daily and the various] progressing tsvornbly, however,
rinks are getting Into good rondl-
ilnti. At 11 recent meeting It wat
lerlilid to hold a hnnHp.ll here and
open air rinks are to lie established
mi Lake Windermere. It la eipeeted
thnt In addition to rlnka (rom Athalmer nnd Windermere that rinka from j belles,
(lolden and Crnnhrook will he pre*-
■■nt. Invitations are also being sent, Mr, A.
out to Calgary, Ilev.lstoke and | losing a
Field, The hniitpell will he held on
Feb. IB, 16 and 17.
subject, while several others handed I i.
in their names as willing to become T
members.   Success to the scheme.
Heveral ol the Klko boys attended
the dance at J.lfrsy on tlm evening
of the hockey match, and had a g"od
time. They danced nil night till broau
daylight,    with the   pretty    .Inflray
acres   of   good   lariu   land, balance
I'lilitalus good timber.     Will rent loi ,r ,,,, ^ond (r„„, |,|ttle Hand Creek
s term nl live yesrs lor cash. rent, to „ ciranbrmik    Water District,     Tho
be paid every year In advance. Apply „,M|. ,„ M tle taken tnmi the stream
Mrs. Mary Martal, High River, Alts. ,„„„,   xm   (,,t   northeast   of the
 r , northeast corner ol Lot   8643, to he
' used on   III acrea ol Lot.   46911, being
f Viftlht'i'iflli? * *ttrip of land   10 rlmliiH wide (rom
\ 'I ttlli/l WWIV north tn toiitli nillolnlng Lot   31143.
/-,     . ,                 tl             t       a (Irniip   I. In tht mirth, Inr Irrigation
Cottage Hospital Kirpo.es
Hated   I'th January,   1912
Matron:    Mrs. A. Salmon thk British Columbia south
_ .      ..    L. BRN RAILWAY CO.,
Terms on Application r„ w r, Ours, Oraibrook, hc
Phone 15V P. O. Bos Ml lit
TIIANHI'OHTATION      KAOiI.tTIHH I
IN WINDKRMKHK VALLBY    '
Wilmer.-There are certainly marvellous doings going nn In this district 1
in the wny ol providing transportation nml Increasing transports tlon
Incllltlcn. The flrBt In local Importance In Ilie construction ot the Kootenay Central railway work nn whieh
In being continued during the winter
and from reliable sources the word
comes that work will lie pushed forward with itreater oipodltloti during
the coming spring and summer, The
lirst section nl the line Irom Calloway to Fort Hleole has already Isten
opened up fnr the currying of [relght.
In tho Improvement, nl their railway
the Cnmiillnti  Pacific has Introduced
Illrnle, was linloftllnate W
beautiful black pony Inst
week. Hy soma means the animal
got on the C.P.R. track and wan so
seriously Injured hy a P*"*'"" ,,'n|n'
that It had to be hilled
At the close ol the mid-week hit
vice on Wednesday evening a meet Ine,
was held In connection with thn I'ren
byterlan Church scheme Heveral
present oipiossed their views mi   thl
The writer visited Haynes last J
week and hnd an Interview with a
gentleman who hns a very practical
scheme on linnd. He sont to Knglnnd
lor „ machine which can Indicate the
presence ol water hundreds of feot he-
iow the siirlacc. This should prove
very valuable to settlers as It would
save Hindi fruitless search.
People who hnve a love tor nature
in her wild nnd romantic moods
would do well tn psy a visit to Klko, and see the falls. The great ice . ,
glacier hanging over tlic pmlectlng | *
precipices is a suhlect (nr pen and
poets, also the painter's brush.
Hui'li a scene on cnnvaH would
have an Imposing appenriince.
As I wsile these notes, n stream ol
BUnllRht hlH poured Into the room,
The canary bird, as II his heart
would hurst poors forth bis notes In
oniuiiilti' delight, What n volume of
sound from m> hiiiiiII ii throat, truly
ii  STOVES and RANGES  \
REDUCTION IN
we rnniint comprehend Ilie great, de
vine power that works through nature.
Hweet    songster    sing     with    Joyful
Henri nml nnv,
while nun blinks through the
I'linuloil winter dny
a momentary vision, yet alnsi
How oiler do we miss the
Hiinlicntini 1111 Kiev PUSH
McNamara Fights Extradition
Vancouver.   In nn Oltoi'l     to evade
tiie use of the telephone on "this sec-   tbe prices to a point almost prnhlbl
tlon ot their msln lino and are tak    live to the winsumsrs.
Potatoes on Free Lilt
Washington. D, C.--A     suspension
for sit months ot the tariff duty Ol ntl.rn llllnn proceeding!, held In  New
211 cents per bushel on 1101111111* was York lor r.unlillrlly In the New West-
proposed    in     a bill introduced    mi minster luiuli  rubbery,  nt  New  York
Tuesday by Representative Ayren ol Monday. McNiunnrn applied lor writ
New York.    The   hill    stated "that ol habeas corpus,    The lawyer,' who
the scarcity nl potatoes in the mar were engaged In New York bv  H"n
kets ol the United Htates has raised W   .1. Howner imd the Hank „t Mon-
I wish to reduce my stock
of Heater and Cook Stoves
and Ranges and in order
to do so, I am giving a
Cash Discount of IS per
cent off all the above lines.
These are the Moffatt
National Stoves & Ranges
and the Best.
J. M. AGNEW
ELKO, B. C.
**jf^^1.*JH-*****M-f^***+-H^1***+*4
NORTH     STAR    HOTEL
KIMBERLEY.   B.C.
T
H    W.    DRIW,   Proprietor,)
treal, opposed the application
ment wat reserved.
Jndg
•***
fcAA^AAA B»tAa*iAAA*a*tAa%AftAAtM4AAAAft THE PROSPECTOR, ORANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Our  Local  News
Kilby Frames Pictures.
K. Starke, of Thunder Hill waa in
town Tuesday-
Mrs. Fred Bge, of Moyle spent Sunday la.st in Cranbrook.
Miss HavrtU, was at Wardner laat
Sunday visiting her mother,
Sidney Potter, returned Sunday
lost from a weeks visit to fernle,
Mr. and Mrs Munkhouse, of Moyie
were Cranbrook   visitors  Tuesday
A large number of Gran brook I tea
attendeed a darire at Fort Steele this
week.
Mr. Heith, of Calgary, has been
paying a visit to Cranbrook this
week.
Municipal trade licenses for 1912.
are now due and payable to the City
Clerk.
Our Store will be closed at 11 a.
m. on Wednesday, January, 31st., for
stock taking.—The Fink Mercantile
Co. Limited.
t
?
Mr. and Mrs, ri. Renwlck, ol Liwl-
loway, wero Oranbrook visitors on
Wednesday,
K. I., staples, of WyoliSe, was
transacting business at Cranbrook on
Thursday.
Thursday, January 25th, was the
UiSril, anniversary ol the birth ol
Robert Burns.
To RBNT—Furnished Rooms lor
Gentlemen. Address lJ. 0. Box M,
or apply nt Prospector Office,
Mr. anil Mrs. Lavington, ol Thunder Hill, were guests at the Oran
brook Tuesday.
His Honor Judge P. Wilson, was
holden a Bitting of the county court
in Cranbrook this week.
Kilby Flumes Pictures.
A. Carney, ol Kaslo. provlnela
timber iuspector. was in Oranbrook
during the early part of this week.
Our .Store will be cloJed al H a.
in. on Wednesday, January. :ilst., lor
stock taking.-The Fink Mercantile
l'n   Limited.
Hlllim-H M I-HM-M-H;
U irn, at    Revelatoke, on  Jan. 23rd,
to Mr. nnd Mrs. Percy Bert.—A son.
Mr. nml Mrs. H. W. Uavia, ,,f Wy
ci le, were Cranbrook visitors on
Wednesday.
BORM—At the Home Hospital to
Mr. nnd Mrs. 0.Nelson, Friday morning.—a daughter.
Last Friday two mallard ducks
wore seen flying north over town, we
wonder it that was a sign of-an oar-
1>   spring.
I    Mrs.  Watson    Hall will hold her
post-nuptial  reception    at her resl-
Ultnce, Armstrong Avenue, on Thursday, February  1st.
.1 P. Kink, who has been confined
' to his home for tho past ten days
[with a Berloa cold,  was out Friday
receiving  tho congratulations ol his
many friends.
We Still Keep Sending Out
"NATIONAL"
Stoves   &   Ranges
Our
::   'CANADA B' and 'NELSON'
are Exceptional Value.
F. Parks & Go.
Hardware, Stoves, House-furnishing Goods
CRANBROOK, B, C.
▼t^s-T"*"*-*^'!''!' I I* I' I' I1 l"l"l"l"l"l"f"l'1*l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l',f"l"l"|"|'.|.'f»|«^s|Ma»f»^
Kilby  Frames Pictures.
Mrs. Jones, wife of A B. Jones,
the contractor, underwent au opera-
and we are pleased to .announce that
she Is making gno.1 headway towards
a speedy recovery.
The School Trustees have made thi1
announcement thnt the tire escapes
lor the public school has arrived, and
as toon as the season permits will be
plnced un the building
Kilby Frames Pictures.
Macleod has introduced ft by law to
replace the eight-inch wooden pipes.
With iron water pipes, at a cost ol
(I:!,"Oil. This is a move in which
Cranbrook should lollow.
B H Short, the artist, has finished
repainting the fire-wagon, and ,l
loiiks just as good as It did when it
came from the manufacturers li re
ti, as great credit upon thn workman
Bi lp ol  Mr    Short.
Fori Steele was represented at th.
annual convetlon ol the Associated
Boards of Trade, and succeeded in
securing lor Steele tbe nest annual
convention ol that association; great
j credit must  be given     to  Mr.  A    B.
IFenwick. their representative who se-
J cured this event lor them
Kilby Frames Pictures.
Mrs, H How-let, of Grimsby, Eng..
arrived in Cranbrook last Sunday to
loin her husband, who resides here,
f< Hows the occupation of a plaster-
Mrs. How-let was accompanied
by Miss Roe, niece of George Gold-
nith. Miss Roe is at present reding with  Mr   snd  Mrs,   J    I.eusk,
Our Store will be closed at 11 a
01. on Wednesday, January 31st.. for
stock taking.—The Fink Mercantile
Co. Limited.
Uur Store will bo closed at 11 a.
m. on Wednesday, January, 31st., lor
stock taking.—The Fink Mercantile
Co. Limited.
H. F. Wclir:, ui Michel, iormerly
connected iVlth the Trites Wood Co.,
arrived in t'rnnlin ok thin week to
assume the management of the Cranbrook Co-operative Stores.
Mr. and Mrs. Downing, of the Oor
onntion Hotel, athalmer, was In
town thla week looking up a lew ol
their friends and transacting business. Mr. Downing is an enthusiast
lor the Windermere valley knowing
as he does, the merits that are claim
ed for the future development ot tho
same to be true, .lust as soon aH
the snow is oil the ground there will
undoubtedly be a rush for the dis
trict thnt Athalmer is tho central
point. Athalmer stands on the fork
of the Columbia River and the Upper Windermere lake; already they
have Installed electric lights and
mnny other modern Improvements
nre In progress. Tbe Coronation
Hotel is the central stopping place tor
all visitors mid travellers lo ibe
valley.
one ol the most successful and en
I joyahle social events that has taken
place in Cranbrook this season   was
[held by tbe Brotherhood of Railway
Carmen of   America in  their hall ou
Friday      tbe   TJtb ol   J1111111117     Com
menclng with a whist drive at '-" '>■
lollowed a splendid program ol dun
■ ..-nig which was kept going till the
I "We Sum oor's" in the morning,
Mr. J. S llriike wns n tactful M. 0,
and under bis skilful direction everything went with 11 delightful swing
to finish     The entering arrangements
were   III   tbe      hull Is   ol     Mr      Robert
Frame and gave great    satisfaction.
: Tiie music was furnished by the Kdl-
sin orchestra, and as usual was of
the highest quality. Bvoryone present was delighted with the arrangements made by  the various coinmit-
; tees, and went home convinced that
\ tbey hud spent    the   tune of    their
i lives.
,
►•H-H-M"M'+'H~H"H-+++'H,+'M"H'+^
Central Meat
Market
Dealer in
Fresh and Cured Meats
SPECIAL   u
Creamery Butter
and Fresh Eggs
A. Joliffe, Proprietor
Norbury Avenue
■'|.|„HfH.|-HH"H.|'lf1f l-H"H"t-i"M-t"«-l-H->i-H"H-
CARD OF THANKS.
Tho undersigned kindly thank
the ladies ol Cranbrook and
more especially Division V.
of the Cranhrook public school
for their kin Iness in the hour
of sadnesa.
W. C. Bennett anil Family.
A REDUCED SALE
OF CUTTERS
Wn liave gome 1 utteri thai wn will gel I for cash lor the
next sixty days ;it conl prii e $45.50 thi" i utter is
well worth $65.00, Anv person who plans buying »
cuttsi this season will make money by looking this
stock uvfr before buying elsewhere, Phis stoi k i» Iim
ited to 1 f»v» cutters oni).
The Cranbrook Trading Co., Ltd.
Chanhkook, II  C
H. V Parker, city engineer, han
been compelled tn lay in bed (or two
or three day* through contracting h
cold while working when other men !
Bleep, Th** water freezing up in various parts of the city has kept the
(■ngineer'H department working night
And day. He is be.nt; ahly assisted
hy J, (llenday. hln right hand aflfla-
tant.
Kllby Fritmea Pictures.
There will be a general meeting of
Ihe Over-Seat, club in the Y.M.C.A.
rooms on Wednesday, Jan. 30th, at
8 p. m., to discuss the prospects of
organizing H branch of thn club here.
All who are already members of BOine
other branch nnd those Interested in
Hitch n club are particularly requested
io attend. The lirst meeting wants
to he u bumper of a buccmb. You
come.
The NpIhoti Rowling team will visit
Oranbrook next wesk to play the return games. Theso games will take
itlace in tbe howling alley of the Y.
M.O.A., nml should prove very inter-
nstini* because no doubt the Nelson
boys w!U do their best to get even
nt least, and try nnd make up for the
drubbing they received when the Oran
brook t<*am visited Kelson a few
weeks ago<
Last week we omitted to add the
thfl name of .T. Lower to the ambit
IflnOfl team that wan aent to f-atgary
to compete for tbe Hury Trophy. The
team was unfortunate In not grasping the rPNiilt of a catch exercise
put up to them In the form of a
question by Ihe examiner. March
around    the     room again    hoys but
ihorti ah the memhori received
the certificate nf the st Johns Am
bu lance Corp.
We are sorry     to record the death
nnd burial of Mrs. w. 0, Dennett, at
the Name time we wish to extend our
lympatby to the ill children that
Diiitfl   neCBiBftHty  have   to  make  their
wav through Itrt without a mothers'
j-uidini* rare. Mrs llennet passed
nwav on Hun lay afternoon and was
put to rest on Tuesday morning In
tbe Oran brook eemotry,    Undertaker
W    It    llcatty  had  charge  of the fii-
oeral arrangements
Hn riot i ns'  Bargains 11    Bargains! II
If you have not got your share of
the bargains we are offering) do ho
before  Feb.  1st,,  as our Hale  will  he
over al 'he lasl nl this month.—Tho
Kinh Meraontllo ' <■
Several pnrtlee drove ovoi to Fortj
Rteole on Thursday to take part in
a dance that had been aiiatigml uti-
fli-l   the      nilSpiCOB    ot      the   OfttllOlltl '
Church There worn some BO from
Cranhrook, hoildee nthore from other,
points      The  fflfHiOn     oichestrn  fur !
f.,'th"ii tin. music in tholr unlmponch-l
able    ntylOi    To hoc   lho   various |
ilelghs roturnlng in the early hours
nnd the alnnpv looks oil Ibe fflCOfl of
tho oceiipnnts the only conclusion to
draw was thnl thev hnd a g"<>d time.
W     W     KM.HY,
pTUOTlOAIi PIOTUKB KltAMHIt
AJtMUTMUN    AVMNUM.
Visitors to the City
At Cranbrook
0, H. Corwla,    Calgary
0. 0. Davis.     Pernio
H. Snmuele,     Montreal
A. Carney,    Kaslo
A. P. Short,    Calgary
A. J. Munn,     Winnipeg
B. F. Rnhal,     Hosmer
T. Ford,     Winnipeg
It. Holme,    Vancouver
A. K. Holdcn,    Toronto
Mm. t;. H. Mayhew,     Newport
Q. P. Eastman,     Vancouver
M. Rolilln,     Calgary
Mm. H. A. Sheldon,     Sirdar
Mm. II. R. Kerr.     Marysvillo
P. A. Smith,     Vancouver
M. Martin.     Moyie
N. Walker.     Port Hill
C. H. MeDougal,     Klmberloy
J. 8. Kennedy,    Winnipeg
H.  Ragleson,     Vancouver
W. J. llyran,    Port Steele
K   Roach,     Spokane
li. A. Donahue.     Wardner
J, Mohb,     Winnipeg
W. Nelson, Calgary
A.  Murks,     Hide
R. A.  lli'amiiii,     Pernle
H. Brett,     Nelson
A. F   Johnson,     Calgary
O. N. Broley,     Vancouver
R. W. Rroley.     Vancouver
Sam. Potter,    Moyle
B. S. Clarke,    Calgary
H. P. llii/i'lwniiil,     Moyle.
W.   II.   AiIiiiiih,      Spokane
It   M. Mcllnncy,     Calgary
A. tiraliiiin,     Calgary
,1. A. Manning,     Wardner
A. ('. Nelly,     Moyle
J. 11. Poiilils,     l.i'thlirldge
D. R. O'Noll,     Calgary
.1. II. Chcsscy.     Hull River
10. Mcl'hcrson,     Winnipeg
A. .1. Johnson,     Spokane
,1, J. Burns,     lliniilltiiii
p.. Ilotterlll.    Crcston
.1.  H. Hanl'iiin,     Spokane
.1. Rookie,    At in,i i-
ll   'I', Mrllrcgor,     Sedgewlrk
l.uko Taylor,     Spukaiie
.1. li. William*,    wyiinii'
11. II.  Stnpll'H,     Wyollttc
A. K. Holden,     Mellla
H. S. Clark     Wnltebiiig
At
'osmopolltan
1),
II
Miiiiluiiii
il,     AntlgonlKli
0.
W.
Holt,    (
iili'iuy
A.
(1.
llrown,
Spiikmi"
II.
Mi'Nnlili,   nl
Winnipeg
,0
II
Sallllll'lM
Mi ml real
W
ll.
'lllll'tl
I'lirnntii
It.
II
I'arlny,
Neleiin
It.
A.
Crouch,
Vnncouvor
.1.
P.
Wiilli'l',
l.i'tliliriilge
II.
II,
iiiiiiiiiiui,
Vnncouvor
II.
(J,
York,    (itlawa
kiasiia
.1. J. Joyco,    ICIko
W. Ili'lil,     Moyle
A. Iloylii,     Pmi ilti'i,|ii
i P. BwntiHon,    Ulko
.1. PolrHiui,     Win.linn
P. Pelgllllllliili,      II mil i'i h
II. .1. I.nwls,     Xiinniiivor
W. I,. Ilnlli'v,     Victoria
P. W.   Ilill'i'i'inl,      l.iliiillil'iTk
John Wihiii.    I'l'iinn
.1. Illiivoy,    I'onso
II Mcllnii,     Wlnnlpiig
II. Mctlllvnry,     Winnipeg
V. (I, llmlklii,     Winnipeg
W. A. Metjiianle.     Winnipeg
Cliat. Urlcktuu,     Moylt
Watches,  Clocks,
Jewelry
l'"i ii'.ilh (;uml value
RAWORTH BROS
Jewelers & Opticians
A Sale place to leave .1 trou-
blesonie watch
All wmk  KuaraiUeed
++++++++++++•1+++++V+++ +++1 WWH'IUH'W i
^Dustbanc^
The Germ-Killer For
Floors and Carpets
! SPECIAL. SALE I
Full Barrell $7.25
Half Barrells 400
Bulk 7c lb
Hockey in Cranbrook
Honoco wt'i-f easy in tho hockey [
Kiiint'H ul Wi'ilm.'s.lay. Two teauiH i
tt'iiiiis fiuiii Moyle HiiihI up iigaiust j
it'iiuiH nt Oranbrook,
Tbo iir.st Kiiint1 was between a number ol young lady enthusiasts (rom ■
tho Silver City. unil an equal ^,'nlier
(ruin Cranbrook, Until teams worked
iin.l put up good hockey, hut the glrln
from Moyle outclassed the city gtrU, j
winning by a scoro of ;i to 1.
In the evening Cranbrook played a
junior team against Moyle Juniors,
defeating tno Sllvot' City lads by a
scorool 4 to l. Thf juniors of both
teams are to bo congratulated on
putti:iK up a first class hockey game.
Grand Annual Ball
The second joint annual ball ol
Selkirk Division No. 473 O. I. A.,
and Moyie Division No. 563, B. L. K.,
Crow's Nett Lodge No. 5G9, B. ol L.
P. ft K., will be held in the Auditorium, on Thursday evening February, 8th. Music by Nolan's Orchestra, Spokane, Wash.
I! J. D. McBride
Cranbrook, IS. ('..
lMione 5
Exporters
A IN D
Rrovisioners
Market
This Store Sells Nothing but Government Inspected
Meat
P. BURNS & CO,
Epworth League Outing
"A Trip Rounii trie World" In
sleighs, conducted hy the Epworth
League will take place Tuesday evening next, January 30th, leaving the
Methodint Church at 7.30 and 8 p. m.
and visiting Japan, China nnd India.
The chance ol a Hie time to see these
wonderful countries. A small charge
ol 50 cents will lie made to cover Incidental expenses. Don't miss this
splendid opportunity. Come and
bring your friends. All young people
cordially invited.
Masonic Dance
The Masonic Iratcrnity ol Cran j
brook bold their annual dance in the i
Auditorium on Thursday night, there
was a large gathering of the craft j
and their friends. The music was ex- <
ccllent, nnd was furnished by the;
(iiierard orchestra.
The Auditorium    wrh decorated In
very elaborate style, strings ol colored electric lanterns had been strung
from each corner, meeting In the centre with a bouiiuct of electric flow-!
ers.        In the centre     and    hniiglnr.
abovo the stage was the emblem of,
the order, and on the stage were nu ;
merotis tables set so thnt at     any j
time during the    evening the guests
could obtain light  refreshments, the
stage being prepared at an  Kaatitrn
Flower garden with large terns   and |
other plants In great profusion.
Around the hall wore hung thn em .
blamattc banners ol the craft.
Not for a long     time hns It been
our pleasure to look upon u prettier {
scene than the one furnished  hy tiie I
diiiirors,   with  the    various    colored
lights shining on    the bountiful eos .
tunics as they     circled    around  Ihe j
hall, nor ihe scone of animation that |
was going mi    nil the    time around I
the teu tables In tin. garden.
"Ho Mote It lie."
Wlndimere Institute Elect   j
Officers
Wilmer.—At tbe minimi meeting uf
the Funnels Institute ol the Winder•
mere district, the election ol the lollowlng ofllctri tnok place Presldenl
.1. Johnston; vice president, Ham.
Brewer, Mrrotary treasurer ('. I). Kl-
llii; directors Judge Stalker, J. 0,
Pitts, II. (I. Hamilton, John Jones,
and Joseph l.ako.
A resolution wat passed iletermln
ing on Iho establishing ol an agrleiil
tural society for the district, ami a
committee for the nrgnnl'/,ntlon was
appointed. At n Inter dale the committee held a mooting nnd elected
the following provisional directors;
Presldenl, It Itniidolpli Bruce, vice-
president, ,i, I,, Murray; secretary-
treasurer, T. W. Tnriuir; eteriitlvo
committee, A. Itlehlii, J Jones, II.
(I Hamilton; II. K Pornter, Joseph
Lake, nnd J. 0, I'll In,
i The Woiniinii' Hospital aid also
I hold their annual meeting, when very
iinllsliietiiry reports of Inst year's
work were read hy Ilie retiring olll
corn, after which Ihe election of unicorn look plnci'. resulting In ibe election of Ibe lollowlng; I'l'ciililciit Mrs.
II. (I. Hamilton, vice president Mrs.
P. tl. Hlalkei; ami Mi,, j. fj, Pitts;
secretary treasurer, Mm. p. W. Turn-'
er; buyers, Mis. K, II. Ball, and Mrs,
I)   P. Haniilngtoii
ll'l' IIH ■t-H-l-l-l -H-H-H-l-H H' H
i! CORONATION HOTEL  j!
C. DOWNING, Manager
ATHALMER. B. C.
Under New Management
f EXCELLENT ROOMS REMODELLED THROUGHOUT ;;
CUISINE UNEXCELLED
CHOICEST WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS
AN UP-TO-DATE HOUSE
'■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■-■a j
TTlTtTTPTTTT-l-rTTTTTTTT  I
lit   ami Hfi,
Ion.    Price
convention.
Italian Ships Declare Blockade
Constantinople, Jnn. 24.—The Turkish cable between Suakln, In the
Kgyptlan Soudan on the lied Sea,
and Hodeida, Yemen, Arabia, is iii-
terruped and It tt believed that It has
been cut by the Italian warships. The
Italians are said to have declared a
blockade ol tome of the ports of the
Ited Sea and it Is feared that repairs
of the cable will be impossible during the war
Victoria, Jan. -s.-Tlie British Columbia Agricultural Fair association
wat In session here today and among
other business allotted the dates lor
fairs throughout the province In l'JI2
Nelson lair will be from Sopt. 23 to
;:."; Cranbrook, Sept.. IK and l'l, (Ira
; nd   Forks,     Sept. 'it. and 27; Kaslo,
Oct. ifi; Windermere, Sept. :vi and 21;
ITrail, Sopt, 'it. and 211; llreenwooil
sept, 30; Golden, Sept,
and New Deliver, (let. 2
Premier McBride and
Wilson addressed the
Thn former complimented the iigiieul-
turltt ol British Columbia upon tbo
enrellent progress ol the Industry,
Since the lairs orgiinl/.ntloii stalled
tbe condition ol Hie Industry has
/really improved, lie said, i'hs markets were hotter and ntoiiiller, the
Hope ol experiment had become wider and more productive ol ithiiIIh and
i rally the Industry wan on a higher plane.
Methodist Church
Hey. w.  niton  Dunham, Pastor.
Sunday services The pastor will
preach at II a. in. and 7|K0 p. in.
Morning IllhJtOtl "The Old mul New
Materialism and Its Spiritual Slgnl
Iranco." livening subject: "Howdy-
Ism nn Indication of Civic lleneiier
acy," A cordial Invitation Is extended to all to atleml tiie above
servient
Baptist Church
Itev. 0, K   Kendall. Pastor
Bapttlst Church.
Morning sunlnet: lies! for the weary
ICveinng subject "Itepeulaiii'e Impoe
slblo for those who lull nwav He
blown Chapter l).
Kiwi Inr hali'liliii:, Crystal While
Orplnlons, special selected breedeiH
Irom strictly (list clans slock, strong
winter laying strain |3,00 pnr silting
ol 13, fertility gunrnnlenil, 0, p,
Kendall,   Cranbrook, llm 4011.     4tf
A New Lot
tif
CIGARS
at the
Palace Cigar
Store
Come and See Our
Side Line"
The
Palace Cigar Store
A rtionneiir de preven-
ir su noinhreutte clientele
qu'il vient de revevuir un
nouvel UHsorliineiit de ci-
Kiirs de premiere clause.
Noun Millivitons votre visile et prolite/. de cette
nouvelle aubaine.
Lodge Circles
On Wwlnesiliiy evening last, the
Maplo Leaf Kehoknh Lodge held their
regular meeting. The business being
"Installation." Tho lollowlng Olll
cms worn Installed, by Hintrh-t Dop.
uly President, Sister I,. I,. Lanlgall,
alter which a social evening waa
spent -tV
P. N. tl. Sis. Ada M. Illckenhnihani
N. II. Sis   Nellie Baker
V. (I.   Sis. Anmii (llll
It   S.   Sis.   Annie llealtle
P. S.   Bin.   V. Iildilleoat
Trean.     Sis.   0. Dow
Chap,   Sin.   Monde Hlckenholhnm
II. S. N. O.   Sis.   I„ l„ I.Biiirinii
li. S. N   (I.   Sis.   J, Campbell
II. S. V. (I.   Sis.   W, Cameron
I., S. V. (I.   Sis.  (Iladys Catkin
Conductor.   Sis.  H, Y. Parker
I. (1    Sis,   J. Ilavlll
Oi 11.   Ilio. L. 1.. Lanlfaa

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