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The Prospector Nov 30, 1912

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Array T (Tirnry Lag. Assem *-5-l-
•        >
We Have
An   Hac.ptiun.l  Good   Anortm.iit
of
Ladies' Bracelets
Prom $2.50 Up
WILSON
JEWELER
&$pt£t&t!
spector
$2.00 Per Year
VOLUME* 18.
ORANBROOK, B.O.
SATURDAY MORNING
NOVEMBER 30th,
NUMBER 48.
Refused Cars
Mr. Watts Protests Against Service
Wattsburg, B.O.
November 15, 191°
A. D. Cartwright, Esq..,
Sec'y Board of Railway Commissioners
Ottawa, Canada.
Dear Sir:—
I enclose you my fourth list ol,
complaints which I trust the Board
will permit uie to present before
them at Nelson on December 9th. In
large and small matters I am the
special victim of the Canadian Pacific
Railway Company's suite and bitterness. I have served copies of the enclosed on tbe Solicitors ol the C.P.R.
at Cranbrook and Montreal. Will
you kindly see that copies are forwarded to your board.
Yours veey truly,
A. E. WATTS.
Wattsburg, B.O.
November 21, 1912.
W. E. Cline, Esq.,
Chief Deapatcher, C.P.R.
Cranbrook, B.C,
Dear air:—
I am in receipt of your meesage
that imperative orders are Issued
not to supply ua with cars for lumber.
We bave one car here loaded tor
Ayleabusg, Saak. Owing to the delay caused by shortage of cars our
customer cancelled the order. We
have an order for Expanse, Sask.,
for the same customer, but we are
informed by the agent of the Canadian Pacific Railway Company that
we cannot unload the Aylesbury car
and use tt for Expanse; that the
Company will not accept cars for
that place. Further, that the Company threatens to send their men to
unload tbe car and take it away.
They will do tbis at their peril and
action for damages will follow.
A short time since we had two
cnra at Proctor loaded for Edmonton and your Company insisted on
us unloading the same as they re-
funed to transport the care to En-
monton. We then loaded care for
Vermillion and Vegrejllle and your
Company ordered these to be unloaded alao.
In  October   we   could   obtain   no'
Council Meeting
A special meeting ol the city council waa held in the council chambers
on Monday. There were present
Mayor A. C. Bownesa, Alderman
Clapp, Oampbell and Cameron.
The business of the meeting waa
the discussion nnd introduction of
the local Improvement by-law, which
waa read a first, second and third
time,
Thia bylaw refers especially to the
construction ot cement sidewalks.
Tha council met again on Thursday afternoon in the council cham-
beea at which meeting Mayor Bownesa and Ald-emen Clapp, Cameron,
Erlckaon and Campbell were present.
Thia meeting waa called for the further consideration of bylaw No. 119
which waa finally considered, passed
and adopted.
Lumbermen Meet
A meeting of the Mountain Lumberman's Association met In Oalgary on Saturday last. A atrong
resolution wus passed aaklng the
Dominion Oouernmcnt to appoint, at
porta of entry, Ina-iectors who thoroughly understand the lumber business, and who are capable of grading commercial lumber ao that the
provialona of the tariff could be
strictly enforced on all Imported
lumber. East Kootenay mills were
represented hy Elmore Staples of the
Otla Staples Lumber Co., Wycllfle,
l>. Iiiiml, ol tlio Crow's Neat Lumber
(lo., Wardner, A. E. Wntts, nl the
Wattsburg Lumber Co., Wattsburg,
n. H. Saddler, uf the King Lumber
Co., II. A. McKowan, of the Hash ft
Door Co., and II. Home ol the Baat
Kootenay Lumber Oo.
Manuel Training School
On Monday, next, the Manual
Training school will ho opened under
the management and direction of Mr.
A. M. Webb.
The new school building la a brick
atriicture, one atorey In height with
with walla of sufficient dimension
and strength to carry a second storey when needed. It is said to be the
heat and moat modern building of Ita
k nd ln the province of British Co
lumbln. Tho main room ia 30 t SO,
with windows on four aides, Is well
lighted and fitted with eloctric lights
for night work If necessary.
The room contains 24 work benches
each bench being equipped with the
lollowlng tools. Utile, »t|iinre, chisels
guage, knlto, eompnsaes, creaser,
dodwlng pit, piano, hacksaw, two
vices and bench hook,
Theae benches are ndjustlhle to the
alio ol the pupils, so that they can
work freely nnd without trouble
Ench pupil la provided with a locker for his tools and la held reaponai'
ble for the anme.
cars for ten consecutive days. Our
sheds, yards and trucks were (ull of
tiniahed lumber ready for loading,
and ln reaponse to my appeal to the
Board of Railway Commissioners,
eighteen cars were rushed ln, in a (ew
daya to Proctor, demonstrating that
your Company could supply cars
when compelled to do so. In tbe
meantime the Proctor Mill and a
great part of the lumber waa destroyed by fire. A large quantity of
the finished lumber around the re-
saw, in the planing mill, on platforms and on twenty-two trucks waa
burned and thla lumber waa NOT-
INSURED and waa watting (or cars.
Had we been supplied with cars lt
would have been shipped. Your
Company ls therefore resnonsible for
the great loss we sustained in that
respect as it ia also responsible (or
other losses caused by your Company's failure to supply cars through
out tbe greater part of the past two
yeara.
As further evidence of the extreme
bitterness displayed by your Company to any person or persons who
bave the courage to criticise them
(or the gross injustices they perpetrate upon the people, (or example;
I am just in receipt of not ce tbat no
goods are to be supplied to us unless wc pay Bpot cash for the freight
otherwise no supplies will be delivered to our camps, notwithstanding
the fact that we have had for years
a credit account with the Company,
not alone for freight, but for telegraphic business for the convenience
of both parties and this account baa
always been paid upon the due date.
I merely mention this to show the
extreme spleen and bitterness displayed by the Company at every
possible turn and time.
Please take notice that I have
laid the foregoing matters before tbe
Board of Railroad Commissioners,
and that copies have been served on
tbe Solicitors of the Canadian Pacific Railway Company, alao coplea
forwarded to the local and liaatern
Press.
Youra vary truly,
A. B. WATTS
Tbe school Ja alao equipped with a
large number of tools auch as rip
and crosa cut saws, mullets, gauges,
files, hammers, etc., auch ns would be
found in an up-to-date wood-working
plant; also n large woodrack and saw
ing benches, benches lor glazing,
pqinoing and finishing.
There nro about 30 manual training
achools in B.C., but it ia said that
the Oranbrook school ts the most mo
dem and comfortable building In the
province, and Its equipment ia second
to none. _
The school will he formerly opened
on Monday. It will provide training
and work for 100 pupils, and its principal Mr. Wehb, la considered to be
one of the most careful and efflcent
teachers ln manual training there ia
in thc province.
It would be Interesting for the parents of tho pupils to occasionally
look Into this busy work ahop and
see (or themselves just what Is be ng
done for their children ln tbe educational Una.
Wedding Bells
Miss Mclnnis, ol Toronto, and Mr.
Robert Oampbell ol thla city were
Joined together In the holy bonds of
matrimony on Tuesday, November
26th, at tbe Methodist Parsonage,
llev. W. B. Dunhnm officiating.
Miss Mclnnis Is a native ol Scotland, being in thin country only a
few months. Mr. Campbell Ia at
present In the Star Cleaning Works
and Is well known around the city.
We wish them Joy in their new
found   happiness.
Knights of Pythias
The Knights of Pythian met In
their Gnatle Hnll on Norbury Avenue
last Tuesday evening when the special business wns for the election of
officers for the coining term.
The Knlghta who wero present will
tell you tbnt thin wna the bent meeting   that   hns   boon   held   for   aome
time.
The officers electod were:
H. Hurrle, O.O.
J. Clark, V.O.
D. McOownn, M, of W.
O. Btirgstrom, Prelate
F. M. Christian, K. of ft. A tl.
B. A. Hill, M, of **.
J. L. Walker, M. of B.
O. McMillan, M, ol A.
A. C. Oarr, I. O,
.1. H. Hyalop, O.O.
N. Houston, Organist.
Alter tho election of officers arrangements wore made for n Christ
inns nntcrtnlnmont to lie held In con-
Junction with the Pythian Slaters
aome t me before Christmas, AH
Knlghta nro ro'iiieatod to ho present
next meeting night as matters of
Importance will be dleciieeed.
C.P.R. to Blame for Wreck
Eighteen Killed and Injured in Wreck of Train No
514 at Fitzgerald, Alta.—Coroner's
Jury Places Blame
The early morning train due tn
Medicine Hat at 4:20 from Kootenay
Landing piled in a heap about 3:30
on Monday morning at Fitzgerald, a
amall croaalng between Seven Persona
and Bullshead. Two engine men
loat their lives and aome 67 people
were more or less Injured. Two or
three of tbem were seriously hurt
and one will likely die. Engineer
James Cain, a veteran of the throttle, lay under the firebox ot his engine. He suffered a most terrible
death,as did also his fireman, H. H.
Fowler. When lt struck the switch,
the engine careened and rolled completely over, tbe train broke loose
and the baggage, express and mail
car and coaches left the rails and
rolled over.
SCALDED TO DEATH
Engineer Cain's left side was badly
cut but from the state of his body be
evidently died a terrible death, the
escaping steam from the engine evidently slowly but surely claiming his
life. When the rescuers found him he
was dead. H. H. Fowler, Oalgary,
the fireman died, like his chief, at
hia post, and in the same manner
onlythat there la not a mark of any
kind on hia body other than scalds.
Of the eight injured, who were taken eo the hospital, one George Dow-
ling, a carpenter of this city, will
likely die. He ia in a precarious
condition. The others are seriously
hurt and it will lively pe a (ew days
before it is known Just what the
outcome will be.
MIRACULOUS ESCAPES
The train in question was in charge
of Conductor Beeber. He is not seriously hurt, but was badly shaken
up and bruised. The brakeman waa
badly shaken up. The baggageman
nnd the five mall clerks on tbe train
had a wild experience. That they
escaped w th their Uvea la miraculous. They were the greatest sufferers in tbe amash.
Herewith ia a Hat of the persona
killed and Injured at ehe weeck ol
train No. 514 at Fitzgerald
"J. F. Gain, englne?r, scalded to
death.
"H. H. Fowler, fireman, scalded to
death.
"William Smith, pnasenger, Lethbrldge, forehead cut.
"George Dowling, car repairer,
Medicine Hat, right leg cut, badly
crushed, amputation necessary.
"William Cross, passenger, Lethbrldge, right ear cut, shoulder
bruised.
"George Russell, passenger. Keeler,
Daak., scalded.
"Henry Herrickson, passenger, Finland, three scalp wounda.
"Joe Wynn, Central Butte, Soak.,
passenger, abdomen injured.
"Abraham Houglns, passenger,
Kipp, Alta., scalp wound five inches
long, left shoulder severely Injured.
"Martin Edwardson, passenger,
Seven Persona, right arm broken in
two places, shoulder bruised.
TAKEN TO HOSPITAL
All the above were taken to Medicine Hat hospital and attended to.
Those able to do so returned to their
respective homes. Ro fnr ub investigation' shows at present, the accident was due to excessive speed ol
the train when passing over the
west switch at Fitzgerald.
Mr. Cain was one of the pioneer
residentsot Medicine Hat and besides
one of the most efficient employees of
the Canadian Pacific railway on the
division, bo possessed qualities of
citizenship whlcb placed him blgh ln
tbe regard of the community. He
had advanced ideas In regard to
municipal ownership and alwaya
took great Interest in civic affairs.
His presence at public meetings insured a thorough niring o( the subjects under discussion. He was a
membet of St. Patrick's congregation, and liberal ln politics. He
leaves a widow and six children.
C.P.R. BLAMED FOR WRECK
Medicine Hat, Alta.—Nov. 27—The
coroner's jury which Inquired Into
the death of Rnskiear Oa n and Fire,
man Fowler this morning after alt-
ting (or over six hours returned a
verdict exonerating tho dead engineer
tbe train crew (rom any blame
they censured the O.P.R. for allowing
a  broken car to block the main line
for three days, making It necessary
tor the train to pass on the Bide
track. General Superintendent Price
was a witness. Engineer Cain was
burled today. The elsht Injured ln
the hospital are doing us well as can
be expected.
Among the tales coming from tho
wreck is one wh ch calls forth the
greatest praise ol Misa Ella Walsh, a
young milliner of the city, who waa
a passenger on the train. The stories
of the wreck carried hy this young
lady makes her a modern Florence
Night ngale. Steadily for four long
hours after the wreck this young
woman went among the injured bandaging their wounds and relieving
their hurts.
She was asleep in the sleeper when
the wreck occured bavin •. boarded the
train at Lethbridge. Wiicn the BmnBh
came she quickly dressed and hurried out. Many of the pnssengers
were out before her, hut they stood
around looking on. Not so Miss
Walsh. She bow a number of Injured lying stunned while mnny others
were sitting nround with blood gushing from their wounds. MIbs Walsh
hurriedly tackled the train crew, and
from them secured some liniment and
bandages, and set to work dressing
wounds.
The sights which erected her were
terrible, but only once wus she. noticed to flinch, nnd tbat was when
she found a young man with a terrible gaping wound In his forehead.
This was in the cur but a few
breath of fresh air so,|n supplied the
nerve to*go on.
As soon us the doctor from Seven
Persons arrived he n-edod someone
to adm neter chloroform while ho
performed urs-ent operations. Miss
Walsh despite her already harrowing
experience, wiib ready, and went a-
head of the Burgeon relieving the
pain of the suffering by the chloroform. From tour o'clock to eight
o'clock this young lady worked before her labors wero complete. Rhe
boarded tho rescue train und came to
the city and took herself off to tho
millinery store to make headgear for
the ladles' hnts just as If nothing
else had ever happened.
Mrs. Townley's Lecture a Success
Women are AH Enthused by Lecturer's Noble Sentiments
On Thursday evening a meeting under tha auspices of the Women'a Institute waa held at the 'Gym' at
which a moat entertaining and Instruct ve lecture was given by Mra.
C. R. Townley, a prominent officer
of the "Daughters ol the Empire"
from Vancouver. Mra. Benj, Palmer,
president of tho Institute, presided
nnd in a 'ew well chosen words
stated the object, of the meeting and
introduced the speaker.
The subject dealt with by Mra.
Townley wna "Our Flag and What it
Stands For;" and in a moat intelligent speech ahe pointed out some of
the many beiullts derived from and
the duty we owe to 'The Flag.'
Speaking flrat on the queation ol
loyalty, Mrs. Townley pointed out
that the Canadian people are aa loyal to our King un nny of the other
Dominions hut they seem to feel that
our "Flag" needs no boosting and as
a whole we do not give enough atudy
to th> meaning of our ling and Empire and are to forget that we have
a natural reticence In speaking before other peoplo of our lovo and loyalty to our King.
The speaker thon wout on to say,
'aha considered thnt ln every room
in our achools a Hinall Union Jack
ahould be placed und tlu chlldrea Instructed ln the I rl 11 s truditiona
attached to the anme and that loyalty to our King shuuld be a first
consideration. *
Demonstrst ng on the formation ol
tho Union Jack, Mrs Townley pointed out that the flag ls compoMd ol
n combination nf the flags of St,
George of England; St. Andrew of
Scotland nod St. Patrick ol Ireland;
and thnt the whole Empire Is hound
together undor tho following:
One Flag—The Union Jack.
One Ruler—King George
One Name—The Br tlsh Empire
One Anthem—God Save the King.
She (urther pointed out that attached to our Flag la a great and
glorloua history and that wherever
lt flies there is Fair Play, Justice
and Freedom, for every person whether foreigner or British born. To
raise our flag to Its present state ol
honor many brave deeds have been
accomplished by both our army and
navy and the blood of many brave
and unselfish men has It-en shed to
preserve its honor.
Speaking of the Industries of this
fair Dominion, Mrs Townley first
drew attention to our groat agricultural possibilities, whlcb ahe aald
were not yet fully recognised as we
have still many ncres of land undeveloped; she then pointed out that
our watcrwayB and ra lways were tho
finest In the world nnd our flBberliis
and mines among the hest.
For this prosperous state ol affaire
we have to be thankful we belong to
the British Empire nnd bavin- no army or navy to protect ourselves from
Invuslon we bnve to roly on the army
and navy of the Old Country hut
waa pleased to sny that the Iioniln-
inns of the Empire are now beginning to realize that to preserve our
present state ol prosperity and ensure pence they must be pn-rpared to
help nnd she was confident that Canada's contribution tbls yenr would
not be a small one. Mrs. Townley Is
Onnadlan born and Is proud ol tho
fact hut ahe Is prouder still to think
nhe la llrltlsh horn nnd belonged to
the greatest empire of tho present,
day   and tbo 1 rontest. the world has
ever seen which IB under one flag
and one king.
Our soc nl conditions, snld Mrs
Townley hnve been greatly improved
of recent years but there is still
plenty of room for Improvement although we arc tho freest and best
governed people .In the world.
A vote of thanks to tho Lecturer
was given and the meeting closed
with.the flinging of thc National Anthem.
In an intorview nfter tbe meeting
Mrs Townley suld that sbo Ib delighted with the loynlty displayed hy
all Bbe has come In contnet witli and
all .the meetings have been well attended at which sho bus spoken. A
grent Interest ls being shown in this
movement both by Canadian born
and Old Country people. Dealing
with the question ol schools nnd
school children, Mtb, Townley aaid,
Bhe thought it wns Imperative to Instill into children of tlic present-day
love and honor for tbe Hag and empire and wc should then have a lilt-
I thor generation of children who
I would display the same loyalty as Is
now shown. If tills Ih not done, she
Bald, thlB generation would he npt
to forget ns they hnve no opportunity of seoing nur beloved King or
I Soldiers ol our Empire.
Hoveral hooks have boon written by
' this lndy among tbe best known holing tho two children's hooks entitled
I "Just   a   Mttlo   Hoy" nnd "Just 11
Llttlo Olrl."
Anothor   book   o(    hers   that met
with nn excellent, rocoptton from the
reviewers wns thn Opinions of .Mary"
I whlrh    Is   undoubtedly     woll    worth
rondlng. .       	
Arbitration
Thirty thousand locomotive engineers on 52 enstern railways In the
United Stntre gained a v ctory on
November 24th, in their demand for
more wngea, under th> award announced hy the hoard ol arbitration.
The hoard holds the opinion that
the public, which hnd no voice ln
the controversy, hml more at stake
than tho engineers or the railroads,
nnd emphnnlnes the necessity of pinna
to safeguard the public against tho
possibility of a future strike.
"It   would be difficult to exagger
ate the seriousness of auch n cnlnm-
Ity," feada the report. "It is anfe
to any that tho Inrgo cities of the'
onat would find thn supply of many
nrtlclcB nf fond exhausted within a
week. The intoroats of tho public so
far exceed those of tho parties to
the controversy aa to rondor thej
former paramount. Tn tli s paramount Interest both tho railway operators and thn employees should
submit,"
Tlio board advocated the creation
of federal nnd Htnto wnge coinmls-
elone.      These     commlaalons,      ths
bonrd suggests, should lie vested
with virtually the wiiii-n power over
organized labor ns public utilities
commissions now n-nrt-lso over quasi
puhl c corporations,
Tbe nwnnl ilntrs back to Mnv 1st
nnd will hold from ono yenr from
that date.
Mr. Morrlssey, representing the
engineors, tins IndlontOu doubt na to
its renewal.
Tbo altitude of the rn lways as
outlined In a slntenietit bv President
wiiiiiird. of tlm Baltimore « Ohio,
who represents tbe frillways on tbo
arbitration bonrd. Is Imlolln te ns to
the Iuture.
Communication
Secretary of the C.B. of R.E. Speaks
Editor "The'Prospector."
Oranbrook.,  B.C.
8ir:-
In your contemporary (.tbe Herald)
of tbis week's issue, I notice u statu
ment made hy Mr. Pr ce, General
.Superintendent of tbe Alberta Division, in connection with the present
regrettable dispute between the 0,P.
R. and tbe CD. of R.E..; and In
view of the responsible position ot
tills official mid the consequent credence thnt will be given to hla remarks, I beg to avail myself uf the
publicity of your columns in which
to offer comment, for, with all duo
respect to Mr. Price, bis remarks are
mislealilng, nnd in one particular instance, especially the conclusion, absolutely incorrect.
1 refer to the remark that "tbe
propose)-) schedule of the C.B. of R.
li. if accepted by the Company would
result in actual reduction of wngeB
of certain employees on western lineal
I fail entirely to understand how
Mr. Price can make this statement
coincide with the terms ol tbe
schedule covering the Increase of
wages for men on this Division. A
copy of this schedule was sent to Mr.
Price, and also to the local Superintendent nuh, In the Item covering
the wage question, the proposal called for an Increase of present rates in definite and unmlstake-
oble terms—mentioning thirty per
centon one basis, fifteen per cent on  that" no   "dYslocation   o7 traffic   or"
notber and so on. 4 freight   business    has    resulted from
II the proposals of our schedule tbe strike this is surely a matter up-
called for a levelling up process all I on which the public nre entitled to
over the system so as to establish a j their own conclusions. If the public
uniform   rate   of    pay for the same! are   getting   satisfactory freight ser-
I this    is essentially  q matter for the
Board of Conciliation   to  decide.     If
j such    n    board    should   come to the
, conclusion    that    the  matter it  was
culled    upon    to  adjudicate involved
j too   many grades  of  the  Company's
employees.     H  would  be  within  tbe
province   ot   the Hoard to report ac-
cirdingly      and      the     Brotherhood
would    then    consider   tbe   situation
that   would    have arisen;  but in  the
interim,  it  is  not within  the discretion   of   the  C.p.R.   to   refuse   us   a
board   at   all.    It is entirely u matter tor the M nister of  Labor to decide, und in uiak ng   our   appeal   to
blm   In    the    lirst    instance,    we invoked the protection of the Dominion
law    to    which    we    are   entitled ns
j Canadian     Citizens.       Controversial
■ matters are obviously  the very- matters    upon which the Board is asked
eo investigate and report.
I might point out in this connection a fact that seems to have es
caped general notice. This Brotherhood has had a working agreement
with the Intercolonial Railroad for
the past three years which seems to
have hr-en thoroughly satisfactory.
1 How is it that they have found It
possible to find n basis of agreement
if this Organization is so impossible
ae is Indicated by Mr. Price in his
statement of the reasons for the refusal of thc Company to recognize
the Organization?
With    reference    to   the   statement
class of labor, irrespective of loca-'
tion, it might conceivably mean a
reduction of certain men's wages but
does it appear likely that any res.
ponsible Brotherhood would draft
proposals that had no reference
whatever to the cost of living or local conditions?
W th reference to tho st itenwnt
that the Brotherhood Includes so
many kinds and grades of help that
it would be Impossible to denl with
the organization as a whole, I
would    point   out the obvious—that
vice from the C.P.H., It is silly for
me to try and tell tbem they are
not—if they are not getting satisfactory service, it te etfually silly
tor a C.P.R. official to tell them
that tbey are.
Thanking  you  for  the   courtesy   of
your columns, I am, Hir,
Yours faithfully,
OEORGE) S. HoniHAM
Secretary
Cranbrook Division No. 66
Canadian    Brotherhood    ol    Kail way
Employees
Additional Locals
A description of the Rex Theatre,
hns been crowded out of this Issue of
the paper; but It is an absolute fact
Mint it is tho best Moving Picture,
House in the west today. A full and}
complete description will he In our-J
next weeks issue.
The political pot Is bubbling quit*1
merrily on the Liberal fires at Van--
rouver, New Westminster, Delta and
Cranbrook. TheHe lires havo Just
been started, but will be quenched ln
any old election by an Imperial-'
Conservative wave.
Beale ft Klwell have a dwelling on
Harwell avenue to let. 48
One of the lending social events of
the season will be the Masonic
dance. Committees from the Cranbrook Lodge, Rocky Mountain Chapter   and   Selkirk   Preceptory will be
ppoinbed nnd everything possible
done to make it a big success.
Wanted to Trade-New Sleighs or
Cutters for second-hand ones of any
kind or wi 1 h-*1! the new ones at
Bargain Rates.—Cranbrook Trading
Company. 44-tf.
A. M. Newcombe, of Winnipeg,
real estate denier, wns the guest of
Mr. ind Mrs. R. A. Frnzer. Mr.
Newcombe is a member of thc Moose
Order nnd was ni Interested In the
working of the local order enough to
pay   them n visit on Monday night.
Have vou ©vor etnpped to think
hat n lot of trouble nnd expense
you would be put to tf you lost
yonr tltl* deeds by fire, make sure ot
them in one 0. Beale A El wall's Safety Deposit boxes; tbe cost ie trilling. 48
At New York, Bottling Nelson
lost on points to ].enrh Cross. Nelson wont the ten rounds but the
younger man wis ton much for him.
Wonderful showing on the part of
Nelson does not *»|ve Cross any j
I Hire's   by outpointing the game old
fighter.
Mr.   and Vn.  H   Dentils w|H leave1
on   Tue,day    to    tnke charge of ehe1
Mncleod   branch of the 41 Ment Mar-
kot.      Mr.    Dennis    Ins    made many
friends  during his  tttny in the city {
hte departure "■•III br regretted by tho
patrons r-f thfl store and his more inmate friends.
KIl.HV KHAMKH PICTURES
■lohn Qllnndnon, who has hem laid
up lu   the   Ht.  Eugene hospital for
the -ifiHt two month! Hnffrrin- from
Typho d Fever, was laid to rest on
Tuesday lu tho Ornnbrook Cemetery.
W. R, Benttle had charge of tho funeral 'nrrnngetnenti   whilst Bev. w.
K.    Thomson    outdated   at the last
rites,
Inadvertantly a mistake was made
In our Inst issue in report ng tbe
person representing the Conservative
Interests in this district at the court
of revision of the voting liHts. The
name given was .1. HendeiB.-n and
should have been Alex M. Henderson.
We take pleasure in correcting the
same.
Beale ft Elwell have a five-roomed
bouse on Hanson avenue to let.       48
Mr. and Mrs. ],. B. Van Dccar, of
Vancouver, arrived In town on Tuesday for a abort stay 'with some of
their old friends. Mr. Yon Dccar la
one of the old timers of Oranbrook
being formerly proprietor of the Royal hotel, previous to its being taken
over by W. Rollins. He has many
romfnisences of his residence in Cranbrook and tbe recalling of these will
be a delight to his many friends.
Mr. W. Rollins sold out his Interest in the Royal Hotel1 to Mr. Wm.
Steward. Mr. Steward will assume
possession of the hotel today at tt{ on
Mr. Steward Is well known '■» the
city and can be trusted to look after
the patrons who make tho Royal
their hom-" In the best possible manner. "Billy" hae been practically In
charge now for some time and tbe
courteous and gentlemanly manner he
hns always extended to all will stand
him in good stead now.
A meeting of the Executive Commit
tee of the D strict Conservative Association mot nn Monday evening in
the parlor of the Roynl Hotel to con
older various matters of Importance1.
One of the important items was tbe
amount of the grant necessary for the
matntennnco of thn roadl and bridges
in thc diatrict, and the building of
new ones where it waB considered
necessary, to be nske.i ol the government. There was a large attendance
only two precincts in the district helng absent.
Mrs. W. T. Reld and daughter, of
New Westminster, arrived at Oran-
brook Wednesday. Mrs Reld Just returned from a visit to her parents'
home In Wisconsin, and is enroute to
her home In New WrstmlnHter. She
will remain for n week In Cranbrook
the guests of Mr and Mrs. W. H.
Wilson,
The Crnnhrook operatic Society
begs to announce the following dates
for the production of the Munlcnl
Comedy, "THK 0IN0ALIBIS" at the
Auditorium Tuesday and Wednesday,
December 17th and  I nth. 48
Don't forget the Venn BUpper and
Bazaar, tu be given hy the Ladles of
the Methodist Church iu Wurden's
Store, next to Park's Hardware
Store, un Saturday, December 7th. —
Everybody welcome. Supper from II
to 8 p.m. THE  PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  B, C.
** 1111111111111 H-H-IH 11111 HUH llllll lllll;
LEADERS
RYB3
Gooderbarn & Worts, Bpeclal
B.  C.   Distiller-/  Co.,   special  rs«erv»
Corby'a Special select
WINB8
Sparkling Burgundy     Pommsry Hae.
Mumm'a Eitra Dry     White Seal
SCOTCH
Dawson'a Old Ourrio
Dawson's Rare Liqueur     jf
Dawaon'a Special
Uewar'a Special
King George IV
Black A White
Kilmarnock
Tal laker
Caledonian
White Horse Liqueur
White Horse Cellar
• Regalia
Glan Arthur
Spey Royal
Rothmore
Distillers Liqueur
CALIFORNIA   WINES
Claret
Hock
Ohablis
Tlnpo Chiante
Italian Grappa
Cresta Blanca
Vermouth
Family Orders Promptly Filled
A  Pull Line of other Choice Brands of Wines, Spirits and Liqueurs.   Cigars and Bar Glasses.
A. C. BOWNESS ii
Phone 95 — Wholesale Wines and Spirits—Box 8    ',',
Cranbrook, B.C.
** ***** tin i i-i iimn nn nimi ************
. .-h-i-i-i-i 11 iiiiii i in iih-iihiii in 111111 ii ii
I Central   Meat
Market
SPECIAL
Dairy Butter 30 cents
per pound
PHONE 175
•     A. Jolliffe, Prop.       -       Norbury Ave.
liiHHiHHiiiiiiiiH    H'i*-Hiinmn-m ii
ii in 1111 i-itii-ii in in. i n 1111 ** i nn nn i in
! PHONE 340 I
If You want your house connected
with the new sewerage system, we
can do  it and  guarantee  our work
ESTIMATES   OF   COST   CHEERFULLY   GIVEN
ranbrook Plumbing, Tinsmithing, and \
Heating ompany
W.  V. Johnson, Prop,, P.O. Hox g04
WORKS-Kdward Street Cranbrook, B.C.    ±
********************* *** I *** I H I' I * **********
Personalities and Problems
Sir Richard McBride
From the Canadian Courier
•|;-l"l"i"i'.|'.i'.|..|'.l'.|"|.'t.'i'.|"i"i"l''|..l.i..i"t»'|..l.'t"l'.|"t'i"i 111 nil it lilt
YOU PAY WHEN CURED
Drs. K. & K. TAKE ALL RISKS
tr    NO HAMtS OR PHOTOS USEO WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT     .   1
NERVOU8 DEBILITY
Tta-UHfldl «f Y-Minrr nivl middle-aged -mm u" minmlly vwnvt to a firWUtUW Bran
ei"H«U Early Indiwr-ilion*, L^cmmi **r*rl Dl-ind lit*—.***. It ymi bu*'* any of Mm- f >!•
ftuttf ayni|iN>fii-i con mil us before It Is Id*. Ll*. Ai.) Mil tit.* tn end **•.. tli-ni**-*..
(ieiit»ml Kli-fiiny, M|M*.'li» bt-tora i.ift *■ > *?-*, •Jvitli ilntk ci.-lIm tinil'T tlwm. woak I*."-.,
kulin-yt in iHil.li- ii»ljjiiatlim '.f the l.t*..rt, hanhl '.I. ilri-aii i aixt MMM, i***.1(..*m.l in unim.
SkuijU**<-»h llm tnat. ovM Hiinlt-jii. li lUOw _hf»\%. Qarewoftl ftjirftat-"!,   I*** i!;**! .,
tVl*-**, <U«ninl tul. lin-i. eaetgy nn 1 trtr«**.r*th, tirod lii-.rnliij:*. rtStitM Dl(M i, ehuifto il l-i
nuxxu, iHk uuuiiii ■'-.!. premature ileuaji b-mn i-a....->,  buir I.-•■«.. euro urn*.., nto,
YOU     WILL     BE     A     WRECK
Ctar Hew Method 'i'rntitmant c n earn tail nn-l make n 111.11. r>( you.   Cotter It* Influence Uin itiwii Ut'i-ittMHau.a*', tlm TiIomI mfriflddi to that all tumi, ii-. blotches sau nl.-Ttl
dlH(ii)fB»r. tin- ii.'i-vc-i I*- ..nin h i- ii.* ..< ~i.-\, v. tliat ii«*r*-nii*inoM, I)*-.;' ■ ..;..•*.   an.l ■)■•*
C.nai'iiey viiuiah, ii..- ■•■.-■« u-.-om.-*> liri-*t,r tli" iAOO f'tll end cl-inr, f»i.*rjfy return t-> ilia
xly ami thn mornl, piivsU-'ftl a-. I ■.■xmil *■■ v.-iiit nro luvi ",r*.rH all rlraJnn i •*■«■-« no
mon vital WaUttj from tn t ay stern. iM!tl.*"u*u»du ami fakir* rub >uu vf yuur (.it-rd
•woixl iluUs.-*.   Wa will civ* ,o*i or no par.
EVERYTHING PT.IVATE AND CONFTDEKTIAL
READER.   Naronf'-T wlin Imt rrwitM you. writ.! for au bOOtttt opinion Fro* of Cbarw.
Booba Free-"Tha Golden Monitor"  (!!l-:>rr*.t**«-ti   an liecrot DUoaeae of Men.
QUESTION LIST FOR HOME TREATMENT SENT ON REQUEST
DrsKENNEDT&KENNEDY
Cor. Michigan Ave. and Grtswold St,  Detroit, Mich.
AH letter), from Cnnnf1nmr*it tan-MreM.**..
to nur Canadian CnrrrBpomlence lV'-art-
^^^^^^^ tnent iu Windsor, Out.   If ynu -l*>*it-.- to
aee us neteonnlly mil At our Medlail Institute in Detroit nil we we .tn-! tre.it
■• patUats in nur WllldKf oftlcafl which are (nr Cnrrefipoiirlenr*' niii.
Laboratory (nr Canadian1 biuinou only. Addreii nil latum aa followsi
DRS. KENNEDY * KENNEDY, Windaor, Oat
JVHta for our prlvat** tul'lrni.
NOTICE
Advertising in The
"Prospector" brings returns
Sir Richard McBride has once more
been in the Bust conferring with the
Government ol Oanada upon a bud-
?et of topics aftectlnR British Columbia and Ottawa. Once more he haB
been manoeuvered and right-flanked
hy the newspapers, begirt hy hobnobbing politicians and conferenced
more or less by Oablnet Ministors.
There must be a reason for his popularity in Ottawa. The Premier—nay,
the political anil democratic dictator
of British Columbia—does uot come
Kast or cross the Atlantic merely
tor health or pleasure. When he
came back from Kngland laat year
few weeks before the culbute goneraio
of September 21, he wab connived at
by public opinion, some ol which
whispered through a megaphone tbat
he should be tbe man to lead the
Oou—
' Selah.
This or any other spontaneous .le
llverance concerning Sir Ktcbard
who in terse communication!. Higus
himself "K. McB.," ought to be
somewhat ol a psalm. There is uo
clear way to interpret "Dick Mc
Bride" except through the lyric. He
is somehow a song and n dance and
an exceeding great stimulus in living
He ls the lumiuent, phosphorescent
hope-star of the 1'acitic— this is uo
mera Satnboyancy of the journalistic
imagination either, for behold what
the Premier of all Canada said about
him. before he became Premier or his
friend. Sir Richard
"A brilliant young Cauadian whose
name in British Columbia means to
the people of that Province much, tf
not all. that the name of Sir John
A. Macdonald meant and still means
to Kastern Canada."
Mr. Borden did not say all that
perhaps he thought. And lor the
matter of that, since his eulogy Sir
Richard has become to be the political figure he was a year or so ago
what a kodak snapshot may become
in a moving-picture show. When he
is interviewed by the newspapers now
It is not merely to say what he
thinks or knows about tbe Pacific
Const; but tersely what the wbole ol
the Pncitlc Coast thinks about the all
of Canada. Tbe Premier of British
Columbia is no longer a provincial
figure, going out with Irish ahilleiabs
to knock the heads off Liberal oppositionists. He is not only the moat
unparalleled Provincial Premier out-
boldening and out-generaling Sir
James Whitney. H. ia not only the
Progressive who believes that the
surest way to conserve the interests
of the Pacific Coast ia to develope—
without booming—British Columbia
He ia a man who th nks continentnl-
ly who, when he says something
about the Pacific Coast, refers to tho
problem of a united Canada in the
British Empire.
tt Is something of an open secret
and one of the amenities of public
1 fc nowadays, thnt air Wilfrid Laurier holds Blr Richard McBrlde in
very high regard. The reason ia not
political. It ls personal; and peraon-
al In a way that may yet mean a
great deol for the future nl Sir Richard McBrlde in public affairs.
And there ia a curious parallel be
tween these two leaders wbo have ao
many personal finalities in common.
Personal magnetism ■ much-abused
word—they both have lt outside of
politics; charm, affability, a rar.
smile and a tremendous gravity;
aristocracy of bearing; oratory and
the knack nf deep silence. One
French, the other as much Irish;
one representing a great race and n
province, the other n race less dominant in Canada, and n part of the
country beconi ng as Important to
the whole of Canada in progress as
Quebec is In history. And Sir Richard McBride Is personally just about
the kind of a lender imw that Sir
Wilfrid Laurier was when he became
leader nl the Liberal party in 18%.
He is alao a mnn, who, in a country, supposedly mud over the almighty dollar, haa no desirii to get rich,
lie was born In New Westminster,
B.O . In the year 1870. That now
flourishing metropolis on tho Pacific
• then about its raw a hatnlot ua
any African village exploited by Rider Haggard About the time Hir
Richard was born, the Province nf
British Oolumbla was talking serf-
itlsly of slipping nwny from Confederation, unless Vancouver should bn
tied to Montreal hy a transcontinental railway Tiie young man wna
taking a course at llalhnuulo Dnlver-
elty In New llrunswlrk. shortly after
the C.P R. got. through to Vancouver. In 18.0 he became an LL.D. In
IIM    be    was a barrlaUr au*
the practice of law in Victoria, B.C.
ln 1896 he made Ills first stub at
public lite hy being dclouted ln tho
general election for the House of
Commons, running for New Westminster. From 1898 till 190" ho was
Liberal-Conservative member ol the
local Legislature for llowdncy, most
ot that time as Minister of Mines;
in 1902 leader of tho Opposition;
1903 and until now Premier of the
Province.
So  he has never heen a member ol
the House ol Commons; and SlUCC
Hritisb Columhla has forged ahead so
rapidly he has found enough to occupy his talents as Provincial Premier. Now. with an Opposition
which the Lieutenant-Governor keeps
in a small glass case--What do wo
mul' No longer th. need of Just
one railway, bul moro railways
and railways with bonds guaranteed
at $35,000 a mile in order to give
British Columbia tile chance to grow
into what sli. wants to bo as tho
groat west gate to the Dominion ol
Canada. Though just as surely
there are critics who say aloud that
Sir Richard and his conferee are
wasting tho lile of the Province, caring nothing for posterity.
It's some few years since R.K., ol
JunglerBook fame, wrote a couple ol
luridly nielaucholy letters about B.C.
That was when he probably didn't
happen to run across Utchard McBride, or he would bave blue-pencilled his sibylline psuedo-jeremiads,
and reckoned thut probubly the man
who -was born and lived there most
of bis life might know something
worth telling hopefully about the
country ol the west coast.
This is all more or less irrelevant
prelude to the narrative about Sir
Richard and his visit East, laat week
He was a few dayB in Ottawa. He
went up to Toronto and expected to
be there a couple ot daya; but he was
wired to go home. In Ottawa he
gave a syndicated interview to several newspapers both in Ottawa and
Montreal. The thinga he aaid to and
heard from Premier Borden were not
published. The interview was mainly about the Navy* But it said nothing about what Sir Richard knows
concerning the Admiralty's views an'd
expectations more than he knew when
be was over there last year. He
knows; hut he dosen't tell it. Which
is where a premier differs from an
editor.
In Toronto, Sir Richard came and
went as quietly as Santa Claus. He
was at a hotel; but his name waa
not on the register. None of the
newspapers Interviewed him. Wben
the writer of this got first glimpse
of - him he was at lunch in the big
dining room. He was not alone.
Two other knights were with him.
Tho page brought him a brief note
asking for an equally brief Interview.
With true democrat c bonhomie be
scrawled io pencil—never bothers
with a fountain pen when he's traveling—"Shall try to seo you bora at 6;
30.   Thanks.   Il.Mcll."
At 6:30 the tolephone. Clerk Just
about to call oft* tbe number of the
room was suddenly arrested by the
'phone. Took and order—for sundries
room so-and-so—which was the suite
occupied by tiie Premier of British
Columbia.
"Oh!" to the Interviewer. "Did
you want to speak to Sir Richard
Cartwright? Number three booth.
Yes, he's in."
Details tbo order to the page.
Just at tho moment nround the
corner swung the compact form of a
man who knows unwritten books
about the wost und tho land question
Quite obviously he also must he look
Ing for Sir Richard (but not Cartwright).
"Sorry I can't give you more than
a minute by the clock," said the genial, smooth volco ol Sir Richard
down the 'phone. "I've been on tbe
edge ol a round-up all day; very busy
now—or will he In about sixty-seven
seconds. (Had to see you though.
Gome up,"
Ono cur beh nd the other man bunting Sir Richard, tho scribe got to
the elevator. Third floor up he mot
the other man getting aboard again
anil saying to the elevator hoy,
"Do   you   know    what   room    Hir
RlcharilMcIlrlile is in?"
"No air, I don't know that."
Up he shot two or three Doora too
high.      Meanwhile    the   Interv ewor
land!   at  the   door   of Sir Richard,
who   opens   tho   door awlnglngly—»
stunning,    almost    Mean Urummolian
dreaaed   in tlio height of comfortable
fashion.
"Glad tu aaa you." ha a.
|    "Sir   Richard—there's a man ohaa-
iug you."
"Yes, I know.    He's beeu telephoning.    Where is he now?"
"Heveral floors too high."
"Oh.    ho'll   be along.    Now—what,
do you want me to say?"
"Well, primarily sir, concerning
tho Navy—?"
There   wns    no   tluw lor either to
sit down.      In laat iust uo Hir Richard began to say that all he hud to
, say    about the Navy ho Imd already
1 given    to   the ring ol nowspapero In
Ottawa,   tlw telephone tingled again
uud lie said to tliu lout man.
"Yob. I'm here.    Come right up."
lle slipped across the room.    Most
enviably     groomed;     brown    tweed,
blaok    bow  and that almost   matinee
mop    of   line silvery balr that might
have   made hltn a premier pianist. II
I he   hadn't   found   other strings even
| more   native   to his carcor thun tbe
Irish   harp,     llo   has all the native
| gallantry   aad   chevalier    get-up    ol
j Bhaun   Ithue   or   Brian Boru; some-
I thing of the inherent poetry ol "The
harp    that   once,"    or    tho Minstrel
Boy.   Ho had tbat line large expressiveness to his mien; the Bplend d—
Selah.
Thia is becoming Irish. Sir R chard—oh, many a timo he must have
smiled when the weateners whacked
him on the back and swore they
uever would Dick bim again. He it
first and above all things a true son
of the West. Irish he may be as a
shamrock twined in a harp or the
poems of Tom Moore. Western he is
in all that makes him what be Is to
the Pacific Const and to Canada.
Not the feather ot a trill—whon he
could wear the robes of an Irish lord
or the garb of a Killarney poet.
Togged as a miner with pick and a
lantern; trigged as a cowboy with
shaganappi and shaps; or perked up
in the elegant severity ol swallowtail
and bulging dickle at a British banquet; he would still be more or less
plain Dick McBr de, able to fetch
trills by his oratory, or to yank off
bis coat and up with his shirt
sleeves and win an election in tbe
name ol a progressive British Oolumbla.
And he has music in his vo ce; the
softest lyr c ot smooth rhythmical
expression; smiles easily, but ean
look aB grave as home rule. And
such a boy's face; tbe face of man
tbat is neither young nor old nor
middle-aged, but Just at the prime-
though he(s only forty years ot age
or so He never will be properly
old. He has perennial treshnesa—
Selah.
There's no use trying to illustrate
Richard McBride in the language ot
plain, personal prose.
"On the navy queation," he said,
seeming to glide in curves about tbe
room, "we're united in British Oolumbla." ,
"Both pol tlcal parties—?"
He smiled.
"There's only on* party out there
—on a busts of efliciency," he said
"But in that country you never can
tell what may happen over-night.
We're ready lor anything. All 1
have to say about the navy I gave
out in Ottawa. They've printed it"
—mentioning the papers. "Yes, I
came at it trom all sides—Baat snd
West."
In this connection wbat he bu
summarized as saying In tbe Canadian Courier last week Is worth re-
I'ffliting in brief:
"At Revelstoke he declared: 'Let us
shortly ho able to lay claim to a
regular Canadian army and navy second to none In the world.'
"Hir Richard la not against an e-
mergetit contribution. Rut he would
ulao build up a Canadian navy and *
Canadian army,* Moreover the Brltleh Oolumbla Conservative Association endorsed hla attitude hy a apec-
lal resolution."
This is the pith and the marrow of
what be gave out in entenso to tbe
Ottuwn interviewers, and a summary
ot which appears at the end of this
article.
And by thla time the lost man waa
at tbe door.
"Come right in. Through tn a mo-
mont.   Iih—?"
"Ae to tbo labour queation, Sir
Rlchnrd.
"Woll, wo nro Buttling down comfortably. We're as bttay nn beavera
building up hut not merely booming
the Pacific. We're building In a way
thnt we won't have to War down in
the future ao wa hope; doing the
beat we can by such light aa we
have."
"Uut what are you doing wltb the
(OoDtiautd on Page  T.)
Professional   Carbs
- an6 -
€ob$c   Hotices
McVITTIB   St   PARKBR
P.L.H.   ft   U.S.
ORANBROOK,     ...     B.C.
W.   r'.   OURD
Barrister, Solicitor, etc.
ORANBROOK,    ...    B.O.
HAHVBY, McOARTBR, MAODONALD
and NIBBBT
Barristers, Solicitors and Notaries
Money to Loan
Imperial Bank Building
CRANBROOK,    -    British Oolumbla
J.   T.   LAIDLAW,
Mining Engineer and B.O.
Land Surveyor,
P.O. Box 23G Phone 222
ORANBROOK.     ...     B.O.
Dra.   KINO   ft   U R hi Hi N
Physicians and Surgeons
Ottlce at Residence,  Armstrong Ave.
Oltlce Hours:—
Forenoons - - 9.00 to 10.00
Afternoons - - 2.00 to   4.00
Evenings - - - 7.30 to   3.30
Sundays - - - 2.30 to   4.30
Oranbrook,
B.O.
Dr.    F.    B.    M I L B S
Dentist
Ofllce In Hanson Block
ORANBROOK,    ...    B.O.
T.    M.    RIXBN
Auditor and Accountant
P.O.  Box 373
NELSON, B.C.      47-3m«
F. M. MacPherson
UNDERTAKER
Nocbury Avenue Nest lo Citr Hall
Open Dav and Night Phon. ill
W.  K.   BEATTY
Undertaker,
Kuibuliiior,
Funeral Director,
CRANBKOOK, I3.C.
PHONK 846
ANCIENT ORDER OF FORESTERS.
Court Oranbrook No. 8943.
Meet in Carmen's Hall, on   2nd and
4th Thursday of each month.
W. HENDERSON, O. R.
Louts Pearson, Sec, P.O. Boi il*.
Visiting Brothers Cordially Welcomed
OVERSEAS    CLUB
(Oranbrook Branch)
Meets   ln   the   Carmen's   Hall 2nd
and 4th Tuesdays ln overy month, at
8 p.m.   Membership open to British
Citizens.
N. A. Walllnger, Pres
W. C. Crebbln, Sec'y.
P.O. Box 425.
Visiting members cordially welcome
ORANBROOK   LODGE    No. 14
A. F. ft A. M.
Regular   meetings   on   the
third   Thursday   of   every
month.
Visiting brethren welcome.
D. J. McSweyn, Worshipful Master
J. B. Peck, Secretary
ROCKY   MOUNTAIN   CHAPTER
No. 12S, R. A. M.
Regular meetings:—2nd Tuesday In
each month at eight o'clock.
Sojourning    Companions   are   cordially invited.
Ex. Comp.—A. C. Shankland, B.
Cranbrook, B.O.
KNIGHTS     OF    PYTHIAS
Cranbrook, B.O.
Orescent Lodge, No. S3
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
at Fraternity Hall.
N. S. Houston, O. C.
F. A. Stride, K. R. ft S.
B. A. Hill, M. F.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Cranbrook
Cottage Hospital
ARMSTRONG AVE. _...._
Matron:    Mrs. A: Salmon,,0°pra' *£; L. whlttaktf> 0. 0
I.O.O.F.,   KEY   CITY   LODQB
Uo. 42
Meets every Monday nlgbt
at Eew   Fraternity   Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially invited.
H. E. Stephens W. M. Harris
N. G. Sec'y
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSB
No. 1049
Meets every Wednesday at 8 p.m.
in   Royal   Black   Knlghta   Hall.
R. B. Garrett, Bee.
PRIDB    OF    ORANBROOK
Circle No.   153
Companions ol the Forest
Meets ln Carmen's Hall, Second and
Fourth Thursday of  each Month at
Terms on Application
Phone 25V P. O. Box 845
**************** I'll III
F-AA  to those who llll out
alwO and mall this coupon
AT ONOB: Simple of our export  penmanship  uud  fusel-    I
listing luHson In shorthand.      <j»
The
Blair Business College |
Spokane, Wash.
I am tutureeted lu Uusl- **
nese Education. Plaoau send *
me full information aboul
your College, and especially *
about the subjects chunked J*
below:
Bookkeeping   ..Shorthand     L**"|    T
■ Typewriting   . Penn.initio  tmi-,   *
■ ■ Quick-figuring-.. Letter-writing ■*-
I can begin a cnursu about     X
i.   Name
I   Address
»IIHI»HIIIHIIIilU|
Frank Dezall
Agent for
Deering & McCormick
Mowers & Rigs
Bicycles for Sale.
All Repairs Done at Reasonable Cost.
Works:     Opposite Depot
Mrs. I. Helgb, Bee.
Visiting Companions cordially welcome, tfitf
PARISIAN
Cleaning & Dye Works
(iemiiue I'Veiicli Syateni of Dry
C.L-MI...J1, Stettin Clr-miuK and shade
ilyeiiiK l.-Mtii'-. h'lne Garment! i ipec*
•ally. .•Vutln-r*.. l-'uri, (ilnves, I.adftfi
and Menu Halt, ClmiitMl or Itluikrtl
or Dyed any ntyle, I'lrs-tiim nntl Ka-
palrhiK neatly dom- at reaeoiiable
privet. Ont ol town work returned
promptly.
Phone 144
Fenwick Ave, near Haker St.
J. H. SMITH
Expert Cleaner and Dyer
©to $tmfterk
MONTREAL.
THE 8TANOARD 1. ths National
Weekly Newipaper of tho Dominion
of Canada. It ia national In all tli
aTmi.
It .men the mont oxpenHlv*. engravings, procuring the photographi from
all over tho world.
Its arilirlmi mm eansfully anlucted and
Itl .'dltorlitl policy la thoroughly
Indepondont,
A HUbMcrlptioit tn The Hlundnrd
c'ohU |2.00 per year lo any addreii tn
Canuda or (Ireat Britain.
TRY IT FOR 19121
Montreal Standard  Publishing Ce,
Limited, Publlahers.
WKKKRt—MwtWrci'*'**!   ''"*" "■ * THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, H. C.
napakte ™#Esrfooi Problem
lkiWiNKefif,w&riiMsrei?im^
And Now Perhaps the
Nation Will Take Pity
on the Littlest of the
LineandLetHerCome
Back to the Land of
Her Forefathers
_Tjff H-L France, swinging open the
l/mr gate that has been locked for so
w * many years against the descend
ants of the first Bonaparte, gesture amicably
to one of them—the most important—to approach, mth his wife and his child, and say:
"Eutrez!"
France, it seems, may do it; everything
is possible in France.
It is the dearest hope of the man and
the woman most nearly concerned—Prince
Victor Napoleon and his wife* who was Princess Clementine of Belgium. In the years
to come, unless it shall have been already fulfilled, it will be the dtarest hope of their
child, the Bonaparte princess who was bom
to them uot quite a year and a half after
their marriage.
To a less degree, it is also the hope of
many, if not 'all, Frenchmen. For the sentiment attaching to the Napoleonic legend is
very dear to France, so intensely dear that
the very fondness with which it is cherished
is what alone makes the Bonaparte exile so
needful*
The fellows-citizens of Prince Victor are
like the man who has a pet lion. He is proud
and happy in its possession; but he feels it
is infinitely safer to love the lion from the
other side of the fence. Yet France has been
debating, only this summer, whether the lion
of the Napoleonic legend hasn't grown so
old that its teeth are gone and its elaws too
dull to nrnke it a danger to the republic's existence. There is a chance that the men who
constitute the governing party there may believe the attitude of the people toward the
agreeable potitkal system of self-ownership
is now so unyielding that even the head of
the Bonapartes can be allowed to come home
and plot, if he will, to his heart's content for
the revival of his great ancestor's empire.
i   ^s^^rv/ry^/W^^
his coup d'etat In 1851, And he need only fall to be
an groat ss the Little Corporal was In the same altua.
tlon—one of the rnelest things In the world lo ac-
complli-h—to tind himself on the dead run for a fresh
exile with his previously faithful subjects after him,
carrying ropes for the nearest lamppost. The trade
of kings is full of up.-, snd downs In Frjmce that hapten more euddenly snd extend to further extremes
than anything oljo on both hemispheres, except prlge-
flghtlntr.
Thut Isn't bemuse the prt7.cfln.hters have been
much better, or worse, then tho kings, but because
tho French pcoplo can change their mind quicker
thnn their clothes. They never know what they want
till tiny want It, and then they want it bo quickly
that they clear tho way with guns.
It has been tli!* unreliable mixture of doubt and
certainty which haa so long* kept Prince Victor
Napoleon  from living amid  tho scenes of his an
cestor.,' triumphs. And It la precisely the name mixture which now heartens hope that he* may have
another chance to return from his exile.
He still has a party in the pa trie i the Bonnpart-
Ists elect to the chamber deputies who are avowedly adherents of their cuime, and, while they !*-•■!*■-
late an well ss they can for the welfare of the country at Isrue, ihey never forget their allegiance to the
Interests of the family whose name perpetuates tho
height of France's greatness.
This summer tho Bonapartttt deputy from Cut-
vados, Fernand Kngerand, Introduced a bill which, If
pHi-fied, will repeal the law of banishment passed
twenty-six years ago on all descendants of families
who have reigned tn France or have no much as pretended to tlio throne. 11 embraces, necessarily, the
other royalties, who now represent older dynasties;
but Its aim Is specially the repatriation of Prince Victor.
"Has   ho   not.   formally   recount Md   ihe   re-public?
^f.   Bngerand  demands.    "Has  he not alwaya  urged
friends to support the ministry that geeha the
national welfare? Hns ho not declined tljnt, if called
to the chief magistracy, ho will govern with tlio republican.) who, for thirty years, imve rendered service (o tli-*- country? What more can he do to show his
faith hi u republican form of government?"
Nothing more, naturally, But tho apprehensive
ones recall that it wan juei such a. declaration of
faith ami loyalty which let Louis Napoleon be pi (tide*, t ..f France half a century ago, and proved to be
tho proverbial piecrust promise when he aaw hla
chance of pulling; off his coup d'etat for the crown.
The difference is that, since Franco remade itself
republican, a whole generation has been bom and
reared to manhood under th** republican regime, while
manufactures, trade and commerce have so com-
plctely absorbed tho nation Into their comfortable
prosperities that glory ami confluent, once so m-
alienahly part of tho Gallic longings, havo been replaced by a very son Bible desire to let well enough
alone. The traditional Napoleonic occupation, In the
eyes of tho average Frenchman, Is gone; none of
them feels tlm need uf King Stork; any old President
Log, who will let them sell stilts to Americans und
fend off the Germans, Is good enough for their dally
reverence.
SMOOTHED  BY  TIME
When Victor Napoleon was exiled conditions were
altogether different. Il* is 50 yeara old now. Ills
home was the splendid Palais Royal when the Communards ripped things apart In Paris and made If
vitally necessary to bundle up the royal kid In a
cloak— It happened to be green—and hustle him out
<>f town and then out of France, Things had ail simmered out by the timo ho was shaving tlio upper Up
Which he has since adorned will) a mustache big enough
for two grenadiers, and ho wuh permtttod to return
wild live as au "nilnary citizen, Hq **, a.3 l!0 years
Old when he volunteered tor the army, and started)
right tn tho footsteps of that ancestral Little
Corporal, who, with his whiff ot grapothot, blew
away the last of the French revolution and himself to
an Imperial throne,
Prlnco Victor became a gunner In the- Thirty-second regiment of artillery. The rank he could aspire
to, in the ordinary course of promotion, was thnt of
corporal; and ha passed iils examination with promptness, and dispatch. Had tlm original Little Corporal
been In Victor's place, ho would as surely have declined  all  promotion and  would  lmvo  gone  right on
serving as a high private until some great emergency
gave him iils chance; for tho ilrst Bonaparto was u
politician ns skillful ss he wns a general, lie would
hate known too well, under the altered conditions,
how anothor Llttlo Corporal would loom like a bogeyman In the eyes of the republic, still uncertain of
Itself* perhsps the difference between tho two Nu-
poleons was demonstrated lu that very situation.
What the great Napoleon had the bruins to be afraid
of, his commonplace descendant hailed as his next
rune on ambition's ladder.
France, when he passed, likewise passed—passed
the worthy young artilleryman nnd gently refrained
from making htm corporal at all. of course, tbere
wns a aeries of loud  -shrieks  from  the family pjltl-
gant;  which  shrieks confirmed the   1-tepubllo tn its
belief  thai   tho  unpromoted  corporal   mlghl   enlist   a
litiio too much sympathy to bo harmless, The end
of it was that French democracy, afraid of its Jif«
•Hold    the   conflicting   machinations   of   the   various
brands of royalty, swept them all out. Victor included.
l'rttieo  Victor  made   hla   abode   In   a  solemn   uld
mansion in tho Avmite I.oulae, In HriUM-rlc wlil- Ii he
speedily eon verted into n Napoleonic museum. He
had aiuplo wealth and nothing to do. .*..i-|*i ict-p
on being In love with Princess f*l*>mcnllne, ttio
youngest riauglit.-r of grasping old Leopold, klnf. of
the Belgians. Whoso CUpWlty lu Ibe Congo mado It
ItQCSSSary   for   him   (O   retain   the   good   will   of   hln
powerful Neighbor, Francs—besides being very fond
of Paris ai ids favorite place for spending the blood*
stained riches he wrung b*ut of the ha pi est. Tree
State natives, Leopold, ao Jong aa he* Jived, would
no more have allowed his daughter to w-ed the man
Francs war. afraid of than lie would have list a f'rano
ea.-'.po from Mm for the -.nl.*-
"Ifco
iUS.
\*ict
or's
pos
tlon was rum
of
is much
[dill,
al mis-
ery   as
anergic
whothe
any mu
s,   and
• for h
i can
tilled
a nat
well   rt
Willi     .
\e   Fra
dm
orr
ice
■. Consci
rtpondtng
or for i
iim of strong
ambitions
Ib Individual
Self-  he
stan til
wt
lu
llet
indem
dull
led   to
an
K
Inactlvit)
gerly in
w 1.1
h  con*
with  a
■lU'i-
princess   whose  heart   |,<-   I-1 kw   Whs   hi
barred from hope of winning her.
ills cult of his ancestor became
spent much or Ms time worshlpl
.Napoleon's old spurs, wprn ai Austcrllls; the sheets
ho died In; the little hai of history's fame. And it
was commonly known that he had solaced hlmielt
with ii "morgana tie!1 marriage, though how a throne-
less pretender could still flatter himself that he -was
really above legal union with a well-born Italian
lady, Iho mother of hla three children; Is a mystery
to tids day. itut morganatic the relations were
acknowledged to be, by tho wife hers-if: and she
was prepared, at any time, to relinquish Ler claims to
ber husband if circumstances should make poeelule
his espousal of tho PrJnceas Clementine.
After many yeara, when both of them were tn
their forties, Wltll one bald und the oilier turning
gray, circumstances klndjy consented to oblige, Th*
■world-wldo rejoicing over Leopold's departure for
Jils eternal roward—tho nature of which coilld hats
commanded odds of 100 to I—was reflo. ted tn a
markedly modified grief on the part of Victor and
Clementine, Freed now of the paternal restraints, she
becamo the Princess Victor Napoleon on November
14, 3310; and tho prince's first "legitimate.'' child, a
daughter, was born on March 30, of this year.
What harm can there now be In letting the title
return? Why not take pity on a man who for a
Quarter of a century has endured exile hh the reward
of his eagerness to ghe his blood ror tin land or his
sires?
SMALL DANGER OF REVOLT
The question tn a fair one; am] France, to ihe
lookers-on beyond its borders, appears lo face small
danger of a revolution because u bald-headed, thick-
sot, solemn little personage happens to he allowed to
buy his breakfast eggs in Paris Instead of Brussels,
or worships a pair of brasi spurs there Instead of in
tho  Avenue   Louise?
In point of fact, the French government knows
that he Is as harmless sn an old gun without lock,
stock or barrel, it Isn't afraid of him at oil. The
only thing It Is afrnld of Is lho French people, Who
know their own mind so positively today that Ihcy
may doclde not to associate with it tomorrow.
Su far aa Prince Victor himself |fl concerned, lho.
government has even winked at one Purls trip afler
another, llo was there only a few weeks before his
partisan, Deputy Engorand, in the chamber, proposed
that he be allowed t„ **tay permanently. n« cumo
from lili country placo on tlm Belgian frontier, on-
JojOd a formal dejeuner wllh frlenda In Purls the
Prince and Princess Murnt- and caught tin; nlgbt
train home,
Kverjhody Imsw he was in Paris; the government
knew It. The police know lt. Tho newspapers knew
li. And nobody cared a rent or a centime. The fcason
he wasn't arrested was that tlm government chose to
treat Ills Visits With a disdain which emphasised its
contempt fur any dSttgor lie might offer to Its stability.
The next steiv  which in really nothing more than
frovernmental affirmation of its own security would
>n the repeal of the laws of royal exile. And no one
Would bn surprised If parliament were tn deride When
It reconvenes, that It's u shumo to keep Victor and
his wtfe and child longer away  from   home.
Art in Wlatt\zr,Vanls
N-Ollf
1.
f-OHOIlY Iiiiowm tllfl Tri'lK-h a., wall tin lliey linor/
(liatnaolvaai mid they don'l liriuw tlioin-.lvta
all.
'i'liui hair-paradox la whal I., el llie l>»t-
totn or ri'iiivo victor'- oontlnufld axlle. otliar nations
can (toneruiiy pradtiit wlmt they lliamaslvoa will o»
on any sivcn oceaalont md (hey do not li-.ll.ite to
act on their loiowleilKa ,,f their ov.ll t.-nipcrnmrlitp.
ft.iflo.nd and the United Hlalea ara ao confident ot
lho loyalty of their people*, aa o Whola, lo theiv
forma at government tlml, harrliiK octiiul oull.renlta
of violence or direct liiatlgallona tu riot-.und even in
aplte of them—red anarchy can find ita refug.i under
atlher flar, nnd Ihn law merely wlnlm nt It.
Itn..la him been ao aura thnt Ita pcoplo ave ripa
/or ravolt that It quelled Willi fire and aword tho flrat
•tiaplcton of indent aitulu.t governmental tyranny,
Portugal haa heen ao certain that the pro'onco of a,
dethroned I.Iiik could plunge the country Inlo rich
revolution that It haa banned him atmolutely from
tli hordera. 	
Uut France! Half llle poplilnllon I. eonvtneeil that
* monarch cmi never reign flgklnt tlio other half la
divided between wanting ouo and fearing I,un. And
the king, win., oue year, In liiauMirated on j.,'." ..I»1 *■ 1.1
at the rcpuMlw with aolvtnu vowa for tha upholding
of the eoiiNllliitioil. need only ui.it long rnonKli <u
grmngA iho Hat of hla courl fuhutionarlofl lo talta Ilia
Whole   country   over   wllh   lho   rune  of  u   pickpocket
tintplng hluiaolf tu a pretty wumiin'ii pumo.
J.oiil!i Napoleon'a election aa prcpldonl in
ickpi
Wlln.n.a
isis aud
tCRE'S n MM bit of uow* for
who arc building llieir now liunics, or
remodeling old otto.., or just moieylng
nloiiK wltll wlmt they Imd, liiil would
lilm to po-BOMi somotblngi howovor uiodost, wbloli
-.Imli li'tnl it iiiinli of individuality or distinction
to tholr dwelling places.
Tho wenl hor vane in bolng revived,
lloro und thorp, in various parts of tho country, bul. more especially i" lhe enst, architects are
Kiting renewed attention to ihnt Iiim old spcoiei
of landmark, which alone nmid lhe solemnities of
their art linn preserved it* title clour lo Iho amenities of A llllllll.
I-'or the weather vane, wliCM it wasn't merely
an instrument icllinir iho wind's direction, Ima
ever heen oherlshed 119 lho expression of some
quaint quip or whimsicality, unless religion took
it in Itoii'l and mnde of il. a pious symbol, It boa
always boon to lough, und wn Americans, na WO are
rediscovering il, hovo iimiinolively grii»i>cil Itl
most amusing quail ly nnd have hn- lowed t« nuika
tlmt our very own,
farlfflrtpritt* Hmt .%r^ JL/ry
i/w'UiM bra.Coitti/ryC//W.
I
I-* voir happen to bo ti giie-ii ai the Country Club*
of KwhcaleiY ,W  Y„ yon wtll  be lm tan tly  lm-
preancd   with   tho   way   the   itnlfers,   man   and
woman, nro hnliinn-d hy iho Indispenautdo caddy
on the vane over th« clubliouno, whllo tho polo Diaper
jihovo lho polo pony ham will still..* you its belnV
nbout thn ho;d Indox to lhe one nt the hiitldlir, thnt
could him* been put therft Kdwnrd I'enllelil did Hn'.',*.
two, and II. Ih '-:i.,v to pen thai thoy were a Ishor of
lovo for iho iniii't wlm doslanod thom.
ai pedhnni. Mn«e„ nnd tMniniihoro, V. .f., where a
Mr,    inPrn    iModmliiK   I'liiipany   Inn   Its   dalikp,    the
n.iil lotni.   with hli. pell li. hntid. !- un   i-r p'«i'\.o.y\'.
"So-o. iii..'.' ' to tin- cow v. ii  ir,m/./i« he 1 ftuUouely
.■iiino.fi'    i'. hlif  Ihn   t>plntl  tali   halalUfM   the acenu  at
iho dairy vane'e other end,
;'.1 ni. u 1 thiontih nrlfllool ntla Oermentown nnd
fhi nt rt nt Hill   In lini.Hh 'i|.|ii:.. and you will find your-
•elf emiiimr. over) llttlo while, at eome weather vane
conceit a tnmii'i- In u emonn hor * tii. i »■. vim iiaia*
wt-fBtlinK in a ii^, of war over the unluaky amy
worm, -.iIhn   , Mum 1.   for  (ho cl i fui  datvn, and  n
it-ne iiuio fl11fri14.li of appotlte perched on ihe rlffj <-f
the numhpan.  'rimft* in.-, weatho. <u >n the   i.i.iti,
lioiiie of in-. Qeorto woodward, -ho in* n - "ii- tiot.
of three vanee already, ond hoe had deilgned, »
ff.unh, which i-hi.il be •• portrait vene, picturing hli
dauahler nnd lile four eoqi. The Ledlee' ulubhotiee,
ut the local ciicpet riuh, approbrletely mekee it«
\iii.f Boddoii u •■■ ■ i.ioi. Kin, with racquel  ipmi
tllfl al.h-e,  who In |st#«>Inu  for  till t6ttfllfl net lhal  lutl-
iineei her wind blown ii.li.,-*.
Theee deelgne tiro the worlj of erchueele Duhriur,
Ohio fc JEleBlnr, •» firm thai hoe canihl the null oi
the wofllhnr vena In Its renaeoenl infancy.
There aro 0there, and original deelfni Ifl Plenty
iii'ii  up lo.dale eeent
an erchTieel   who nan dc
vtitio dcetgnn foi mountain  , ,
IniiH    and   hutil   ■ (UUI      >
eh.
pit lit-.',
Adam**,
hi 1   In
Alexander
«i peculiar
ree. boathoi
tiiitiri,   Mlilih-M,   Kflrngee.   Iuiim    and   flUltl   I IUM.    TO
oi'i-rc. 11   Hn.   uhniplj tlef'ned   mlhiiut'Hte  of a tn<0 Q*
actora ettlldnv thu tlei at the tall end of a .h-m. !<••.
dog; In to tnul.i- any man know that the -.heitcrinir
rooftree below covcre an actora' olubj and to not*
little OUrliet Olaylng with her doll le to l>. nure the
-non tope a child fl playhouiio.
The vano can ho made tho ultimate cspreealon of
it* owner e taote, of 1,1- pieaeuree, even i.f i.Ih bent of
mind; or It can he the eymhoi of hli affaire; or It
•■an t«n thn etpry of a whole oompiny *>f people, i r
again make dletlnctive tho reputation or a town
for thero are place.- In Europe which boait of tbelr
van eg,
In the middle .■«••*■ rhrii-tendoiu, verv much en ih*
Watch for ltg own protection, ret roof tore on im
< hi:n h Hptrea aa emhlema of perplclent WHl-eftilnenr.
After iome ceoturlei, u church dedicated to tun
patronage of St Peter ueed the keye for Ue oeelgni
or act aloft a gridiron for the cheerful .*-*«!ui l.aw-
i'ii"-. who took a roattliiK with better fliaie ll.an
nioet Cbrlltlcni do ii"*-.*.).. ■*■
KNGLAND'S VANES
Tn i:-ri... t old iiiiiiMtHicatr wai lopped bj tl*
friendly uolphlnai Walworth boeeted n« newe iricr
*.iiii hin it-itt;. ieiir»a ft.ij. captalm mooted In lar.ti-
luhheia' l"idn under the •■■ i.lh -■■ : i. of hulU> gut-
Ifont 1 iponnn*n reared uicit a i.Ii<hmh,i or a fox. ae
iheir utile-, inclined; and one kchium w- mnj a lady
whh an   Umbrella   Which,   when   the   wind   blew   fmi'i
ihe louth. uii*' nattily i.ointed in rtadlneet for the
tain iii*' 'henge pnp-iK'-d.
Thin countri mn i'ild-t iteelf on totne f.w i r ■ j•-!.t
venet,  none   more  •■■ :t•***«i  than   h.<-  hig  copper
gretaliopper vt.uu haa for 1 i-o yetre heen poin*.) in
Ihn   ui t   of   liiNijilnic   over   1 -1.' ..:i   Mult.   In   llontoi,,
ami hetn'i landed >*«t. That wnn tin work of the tint
old oopporimlih, Dee con Bhem Drowne, and it t** a
wortlty   neljihhor   of   the   greal   i "■.' -i   moeter   that
orbwa over ih..j.nm MMimii..! ci h, ii. Cambridge,
noli.I und iluiah.i- un It WB| In colonial dayt, when it
waa f*-M'ii;nl out of t J<** line ohl hi..km Kettles
• ioin.lt.1   fop Ita creation
'I'll- wralher vane never uulie c-n-.t-tl to he an llem
tu ;ii- i.itfi 1 -,*.- which, liln other arte, trend-i huuil-iv
I11 the rurrowe of th* peat, whenever m .<*,«*■ tn
htiiKeou  iii  '..me develoiimeni  of n m-w  nu.   Tim
vane,  helliH  htr*  ha-.   1 oo   i-la'*>d  Imie  beoaUle *r.h|.
lecture nlwayt "i>«   yanet above i"iiMu.»-»   ami  ?■*
■ t.i,i.ii, i  i Kin" !■ .inn *.* without vanea,   not n«i-
topped unit- dwotllnga un iti*1 one band, umi tky*>
r-t i n in i.t on ile iiii • i. i hicni- ned ere '■ >u ><■ ui«i<t> 11.»
weather vafte mm ucrh-*'** um lhe wregon^ >■'•'■ «iif*i,
..i.iii iin- recenl realltotlon came mai u vane in ii<au-
iifnl ni admirable, nl nmualng, In litteif. For many
\e.nii • i" h vanea ni md no in place hml bean tumi-d
oui met ii .ini- .iiiv iiiid thoj wen eo con veu tlon tl »■ ■ •■ t
had   no   Mi: ntflci.m *>  ni   nil     NoW(   hOWeVtl",   thej
i im original ita tale, aa a thinK ■ f
'  and  a   >t hli le tn m i   whh.li   prr-
,.f mam and   eon colli.
i landitnpe, wherovei It liai t'eappegredt   :l
the
\ tno re»eni
eymbolleol
inlla i
Ami the
li-fii tha handtomai for IU ©he IJraepector, ©ranbtooh, *3. Ht.
fiSSTABUtSHKU    11.5
PubU«be» Sv-rj Saturday   Morning at Craubrooa   B.C.
r". il. Cbriatian, Manager.
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ta given to local manager advertise meats and subscriptions will be kept
running and charged up agalnat their account.
The proposal ol the Dominion government to allow bunks to advance
money oh the security ol cropa and
live-stock is a move along tight
lines.
tf=
Uth Year
CRANBROOK, B.C.,  NOVEMBER 30th,
.Su 48
Creston   has   recently   held a large  courage    and    persistence which they
and   enthusiastic   public   meeting to have   shown.    Starting originally on
consider the question of incorporation j a mining boom, tbey experienced the
The   inuninent need of the city o! a i inevitable consequences which always
sewerage system formed the principle follows    when   the    'wild   cats' have
reason   lor    desiring to incorporate,   ueeIl   8t,rted out.    Thousands of peo-
althou«h other benefits such  as pro-  p|e   wn0 rushed Into the country ex-
tection, street lights, more aide walks  pecting to strike a bonanza tn a day
and   crossings,  etc..  were spoken of,   rushed   out   again, between 1908 and
Public ownership ol the  waterworks, MtoS, ond only thos* who stayed, de-
telephone    system     and    a    lighting   *.ern.ineil    to    hold   what    they had,
plant    was    bo     ment oned.       After *-now   wniU   a    struggle ft has been,
considerable diecusaiou a motion that|D**t thev Imve won out,    Their versatile    town,    including    the    original   tlilty    hl)[<    [e(j   them tit develop the
townsite   and   additions   of Creflton, , other   re80urcea    in then- lumber and
incorporate,   the motion  was carried  fruU   iftndfl; mining is no longer the
hy   a   very lorpe majority.    A com- onjy ,nterest but simply one of sever
mittee   composed  of  W.H.   Crawford,  ftj)    an(] so   moro permanent fouuda-
Jas.    Cook.    Ouy   powenburg. R. 8. '. tion8 hftVe been Uud
Bevnn and It, M. Reld was deputized ■    .-The Kootenay may possibly be on
to   look after the necessary  proceed-  the brink of marvelous developments
ure   and    make Q report at the nextt,|n   connection    with    zinc   ores, thia
meeting to be held on December 7th. . alone ff0U*d put  tiie country  'on its
The   Creston people are to be con-  feet(<   for    the   lo88   oE ,fiinc    values,
grntulnted   upon   possessing    citizens ] whlch ,n mflny of the Bilver-lead ores
who    will    properly band themselves i wouid bp hlKh   J8 ft g^to^ handicap,
together   for the good of the city in j science must triumph  In this matter
which   they Ive,    This is a big step ] 80oner or lates, meanwhile, the Koo-
in the right direction  for the people j tenay 18 more than ever .v factor   n
of   the   fruit valley, and considering■ the    prosperity  of  British Columbia,
the   prominence   in which  their pro-  and jfi more than eVer entitled to the
ducta have come of late in the public gytnpatby    and    support    ol all who
•ye,   make the time all the more op-  can lend a hand in advancing its In-
portune   for them to associate them-1 tereata
selves wtth the rest of the corporate ■   •   •   ■
cities of British Columbia. Th*
fruit they have exhibited in various
Agricultural Fairs this last few
months hnve always brought home
prizes of one kind or another and so
good is it that in more than one
ease they have received special certificates of merit (or the quality of
fruit shown. Thu step they are taking will not. only do much to eliminate viiriiuiH elements which always
exist in an unorganized town, but it
will raise the standing of the city
and give it a greater respect in tlio
outside populous who ure forever
watching, and watching closely, the
steady advancement of the various
parts ol the province of which wo
are a part.
Creston corporate wtll not only be
proof of the wonderful advancement
ol the valley in wh rli it is situated
hut It wtll be another proof of the
wonderful growth which is quietly
hut steadily taking place In this
part of the province. There iH no
boom here—we don't want It—but the
interest being taken In the whole district does credit to th) pionner work
of the early settlers; nnd there are
many who are now with un taking
part in thn general prosperity und
ahle to enjoy tho results of tlio hard
work they were compelled to undertake in laying the foundation for today's growth. All honor to the Pioneer.
Why should Hon. R. K. Green. MP
b« appointed Minister of  M nes"
Because he represents the largest
mineral producing province in the
Dominion ot Canada. That n British Columbia almost every variety of
the minerals of commerce are produced, in large quantifies, and that
as a man interest*d in mining, well
acquainted with every branch of min
ing, fully understanding tho neceBsi
ties of the mining Industry, the Dominion and the province can be better
served hy a man of hla ability, than
by u man who bus noknowledgo of
milling except what he hnows of placer mining.
• •   •   •
The imminence of the danger of a
wnr of appaling extent tn Europe
seems to indicate thut the powers of
Ihe world stand as much in need of
"a more perfect union" as did the
American colonies over a hundred
years ago. It. is within tho range of
possibility that from the very shad
<>w of the terrible late of the "world'
war there may nrise a compact
which will approximate an actual
confederation of thc t,ront nations
wtth  the prtine object ol preventing
war.
• «   •   •
J nst three weeks and two days
from tonight will i.b Christmas eve.
Have you attended to any of that
shopping yet?
With the municipal elections within hailing distance it is timo there
was a little more noise being mado
by possible candidates.
Writing in the Wwk (Victoria),
Wm Blakomore pays the following
tribute to the people ol the Knoten-
ay who have stuck through thick and
thin to the grent interior section       j    Austria    will   not    st*ek    war   with
"Too much credit can not be given I Servia    unlest.   she is assured of the
to the people of the Kootenay for the I assistance of Germany
From an Unexpected
Quarter
The   really   critical  moment in the i
Balkun-Turko   situation   seems to be i
rapidly approaching.    Over thi que..- j
tion    of    the   division of the spoils, j
Austria    and    Servia ure already nt
daggers drawn, and it will take the
finest of silken diplomacy  to prevent
a clash thut muy result in chaos for
the    whole    of  Europe.    This  Is  ju..t I
the    situation    the    powers expected
uud dreaded.    It is whut Oreat Brit- j
am,    through the aid of her all-pow- j
erful  navy  as an  instrument of  mod- :
ul    suasion,     ia  endeavoring   to   pre
vent.      If she gets the assistance she
should from the other powers BUCcesfl
is bound to crown lier efforts.
in the meantime aid which may be
ol very material sort comes Irom a
quarter most unexpected Yesterday j
:it i socialist gathering held In Bwil
zertand u most remarkable resolu ;
tlon was unanimously endorsed. Pre
pared ns a manifesto, it called upon I
ull Socialists of America und Hurope
to resist any measures token by |
thou* governments. The text of the j
document is bo clear In argument
and sane In its presentation that it;
is well worth repeating here
"If the Balkan war should spread
to other countries it would be a I
frightful blow to civilization It
would be one of the greatest scan-1
date In history because of the diB- !
proportion between the immensity of j
tbe cast.istrophe and tbe uiumport- i
tance of interests on which it would {
be bused.
"The time bas passed when the
working classes of the world should
shoot down one another for the profit of the capitalists, tbe pride of
dynasties, nr the exieenc.es of secret
treatiesl If tbe governments suppress the possibility of evolution and
force proletariat to desperate meus-
urea, the responsibility for what bap-
pens will rest upon the shoulders of
the governments."
If this manifesto is generally subscribed to by the Socialists of Germ-any and other European countries
it is not inconceivable thut the governments of these nations will still
further hesitate liefore countenancing
war measures. For the Socialists
have become a very important poli-
cal body in many European countries
nnd their power at tbe ballot is
something not to be trifled with.
Thut the Socialists uro taking this
sensible view of th; present situation
in the Balkans ts likely to do an immense amount of good to their
catiHO generally, not only in Europe
hut in other countries as well. This
ia the sort of socialism that the peo
pie who are not Socialists can under
stand und endorse. And it goes to
prove ttiut there are many men who
call themselves Socialists and who
preach socialism as they understand
it, who know but little about tbe
thing or principles underlying it
l.etbbri'dgo News.
■^
CARSS l *
Warm
Clothing
These cold mornings
one requires warmer
clothing.   Carss' mac-
kinaw   clothing  will  meet the requirements in
every respect.   We have coats, pants, shirts, sox,
oversox and mitts Penitang
packs and stub-proof rubbers are the kind that always give satisfaction,  they  have
to because they are Guaranteed.
Your  Money  Back
if you're not pleased
QUALITY
Our First Thought
brunch was uIbo converted to the UBe
of one promoter. It was reproduced
as a picture of the well owned by his
company, whereas it really wns thut
of quite another and better foundedi
project.
Among other government officials
who have Buffered In n similiar way
are Mr. W. R. Brock, director of the
geological survey, aad Mr. H.H. Row
.itt, of the interior department, and
it is urged tbat aome action must be
taken by the government.
port   got   out by the railway lands papers   are to   hand   it will be seen'' ; ■i"|'-|M|'iMiitlll"llllll"|"|"l"tlll|"|"t"lll"t' t**H'*H,*l*H1
Naval Defense
Canadian Pacific Railway
ANNUAL   EASTERN
EXCURSIONS
Cranbrook to Toronto and Return $72.15
Cranbrook to Montreal and Return $77.15
Corresponding low int-- t.. point. In   Ontario,  yuenec «n.l  Mnfntliiia pro-
CM,
Tlekete uii Sail December lat to Silt., incluaiva.
Good tr. return within three month*.
LIBERAL   EXTENSION   I'RIVILKfl BS
Tlak-ta tMiieil m connection with Trims-Atlantic    trlpa   on .nln Nov. 7th
to liw   alat    Incluaiva, and limited tu live    months   Irom   <intAt  of Issue,
with privilege*, ol eitenalon.
Finest hViulpment, Ht'indnrd and Tourist Hleepwie   ('ara.    [lining flare on
all through triune     f'.ompnrtmant-Llhrarr Ohit-.rv-.tlon (-ara on
"IMPERIAL LIMITED" and "TORONTO BXI'RKHH"
Sperlnl   through  Tr.iirlat  Car   Service  In connection   with   thea.  W.r.urelimH
Kor .Int.- o| departure and reservations npi-ly lo Local Agent
TIOKETH   viu ALL TRANS-ATLANTIC HTRAMHHJI' LINEH
For Tickets and further information of the above apply to
J. W. Spence, ticket agent, Cranbrook; or
K  0. McNelllle, dlitrlct pa**en-,er agent, Calgary, Alta.
ImproperUseofExperts'
Reports
Thnt some action will have to be
taken by tbe government to stop the
unauthor zed use of immcs of government officials to bolster up doubtful
mining and other schemes has become apparent,
Statements trom experts, who are
government, officials as well, naturally hear double weight with the ordinary public, This Is the reason they
nre ho much sought aftor by promoters of various hcIicmick, and tl is for
the saiui' roasonH lliat srliuinos so
advertised, It they aro not. log Minnie
on.'*., lUOCeed In doing a lot of harm.
a recent cue has como to light in
tho uie of the name of Mr. J.F.I'.
Crenn, chief technical clork in tho
railway lands hranch, and head of
Mm recent explorng expedlt ons sent
to the far northwoHt. hy tho government H h namo was used tn connoct
ion with an oil project iu MaHVtatchf]-
wan.
Mr. ('roan, who has Just returned
to Ottawa from the west was credited with tlm statement to the- eilec.t
that tin. oil found hy a certain company   .vas ol tho host i|iiallt.y he had
ever seen, and the rlobetitl
The mutter wan brought to hln at*
lontlon and, on procuring fi immplii
of tho oil snld to ho roforrod to, ho
found it wus Indeed ul good ijuality
but was California oil, whereas the
wnll which wan alleged to have produced it wnn Bltuatod iiii stated In
Saskatchewan.
An   oil   well photograph In the re*
The two incidents of thc present
week which have emphasised public
interest in the subject ol imperial
naval defonce are tbe masterful
speech of the First Lord of the Ad-
miralty at the Guldhull und the
statesmanlike Interview with Sir
Richard Mcliride reported in the
[■-astern papers. In the former Mr.
Churchill reiterated his previous
warning us to tho danger which
threatens the .empire from tho accelerated programme of tho German
Navy, and tho ncccessity for an even
moro generous expenditure by the
home government than has been authorized. Mr. OburehlU's speech com
iug as It does aftor a lapse of scvcrnl
months since hi; made tho one which
startiled the Empire, must be regarded nn the sober second thought of a
minister weighed with tho rosponsl-
b-illttcs of oltlce and keenly nllvo to
ibe necessities of the e.nne. It Is all
the more impressive because ll shows
that his views have survived tho
severest   critic om  and reman pine
lically unaltered. At tho name time
as tho report of Mr. OhurohlU'i
speech camo to hand telegraphic in
formation of tho Budget of Um (ler
nan Government readied Canada
The details show an increased expenditure ovor last yuur of $7-1,OUO,
000, of which $4,000,000 represents
the increase in ordinary naval expend ture and $5,250,000 tho incronue
In non recurring expenditure on the
Navy. Also an addition ol $45,000,
000 for siihmurlnos and $14,250,000
Increase lu the Army oirtl mates ■
This latter Increase ts ruu.uired by
tho now military Kill, which calls
for   tho    organization   of nearly (inu
hundred mnchliio-gun compan cs,   No
one who mlisten, these llguros will
quoutlon the soundnoss of Mr. Mhurch
ill's policy. Tlio second incident of
tlm week aflootlug thi,, tiiiost'lon bun
hardly boon appreciated at its full
value by ihe pnopln of British Columhla, boouuse the tologfaphod reports'ing is oxpoatod. All interested are
of tlio interview which Hir Hlchard ( welcome nnd It Is hoped nil poultry
Mcllrrdo gave to tlio OQDtOtn papers men will take a hand no this will bo
were   very meagre.    Now that those t lie tlrst of a series of inch ovenlugo.
that once again tbe Premier has
voiced the opinion of the Province in
no uncertain manner. The Eastern
dailies recognise this fact, but they
go further and show quite clearly
that they regard Sir Richard as the
oue man in the Dominion who hus
had tbe Courage of his convictions
on tho most vexed question wbich has
ever agitated the public mind. Four
years of consistent, strenuous nnd
impassioned advocacy has effected
its purpose, and today Sir Richard's
is tho voice which not only the West
hut the Enst would gladly hear on
this rrent Imperial question. Ho
once more made it clear that the
inestion wns not one of party, but
of national tmportnnce and he reiterated bis oft-repeated statement that
"the Government could not do too
much to satisfy the people of British Columbia'." ft was the one
strong note whlcb caught thc public
ear, and the one strong expression of
opinion which has seized the public
imagination. All the landing Canadian Clubs in tho EnBt invited Sir
Richard to address them, and it is
to bo regretted that tho limited
timo at his disposal prevented him
from doing so in any single instance.
Rut it must be gratiflng to the people of Britlth Columbia to know
that tho man who bas championed
the cause so dear to the r hearts,
wtth such ability and consistency
since It lirst became a public quest
tlon, ts now regarded far beyond the
limits nf our Province ns thc leader
In a nut nnnl movement. Ho hns endorsed tho policy of the llrltlsh Columbia Navy l-0'igue, which voices
tlm unanimous opinion of this Province. If their proposals fall short
of tlm requirement the Province will
not have far to look far a champion.
-The Wook,
I Have
Secured the Agency
for the
Calgary
Marble
&
Granite
Works
Will  Call or  Make
Appointments
With Catalogues and Samples
F. M. McPherson
IIH HI II l-l HI Mil ||4
lllf§%gtl
■    iJji'AM
■
i*^vtt/*>! il
^■MUl    7r   (AIGHIV .-~l   _________
Poultrymen • Attention
The ri'i'iilur maRtlng of tho Crnn-
hrook Poultry Aasoclatlon will ha
held on I'rliliiy ovonlni:, Dccembar Oth
In tho Oovernment building, at 8
p.m. Tho meeting will tnko the form
r>f n Jiii1kIii« cIiihh. Ruch peraon |>re-
Hiint will receive ii acorn cnril, und
specimen fowl ol the ltliode iHlnnd
lied brood will he none over. Much
uUenihint mnrklni' bla cnril uu be
Juil|-en the hlnl, unction by unction,
niter which tlm oar*0 will bu Kono
I' eiirolully und iIIhcuhkoiI na to
the ri.-iHonu ,     the ueureu given.
Noti-H on the ... ..In ol thn breed
will be rend mid un Intorem lit even-
*******H********t***r*********: . *
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
CRAN HROOK-W ASA
Automobile   will  he run   weekly   on
TUESDAYS
between Cranbrook and Wasa con-
necting with incoming and outgoing
trains. Good Passenger Accomodation.
N. Hanson
i ;+.• ...-•+***** •■!• [**«******************
Presbyterian Church
Pnator—
Rev. W. Keliiiun Thomson
Morning Hervlce at 11 A. M.
Morning subject. "Anxious iJiiro"
Huniluy Heboid nnd ll,ble (Unas ut
8 p.m.
H)venlng Hervlce ut 7:80 p.m.
Kvenlng subject "HonmiiB XV-4"
Catholic Church
Hunilnya I,ow iiiiihh ut 8:3(1 lllll.,
high innaa, 10:80 u.m., Hunilny school
Irom it to 8 p.m., Hi.sury und llniio-
Octlon nt 7:80 p.m.
Mondays nnd holy iluys ol obligation-—Muss ut 8 u.m.
Weak iluyn Mnsa ut ti u.m, nt tho
hoapltal.
l-.l'lniiionilon. O.M.I
Methodist Church
pnator—
Rev, W. KlBon Dunham
Morning Service 11 a.m.
Mvoning Hervlce 7.80 p.m.
Pipe organ nnd vocal eelectlona tt
every service.   All are Wolcoine.
Baptist Church
Rev.
Pnator!—
0.  M.  KI'iNDAU,
Morning worship, 11:00 o'clock.
Kvenlng Worahlp 7:80 o'clock.
l'rcucliing services Morning and
Kvenlng. The Pnstor, R«v. 0, B.
Ken.lull will preach Irom the topics
-"A Mnn Born Blind!" -'Rolling
Htones and Ilnlslng the Deud." Thi
Public la invited. THE  PROSPECTOR,  CRANBROOK,  B. C.       	
ttf
t^i=uc-ieiJE-ic^=Ui=Ui=dc=-iSEJSiaJ^^
ll
111
n
CHRISTMAS
Comes  but  Once  a  Year  and  when  it  come   it   Brings   Good   Cheer
Advertising Your Goods
in the "Prospector"
Is Proof YOU have the
GOODS FOR
SALE
Our Word is Our Bond-The
"Prospector" reaches The Majority
a
i
fl
1
fl
i
hi
il
K
__y____________a_________m_____mm THE  I'ltOSrECTOR. UlAMiKOOK. 11,
THE
SUPPLANTER
%
.4 Modem Romance
.      Ky YV1LM0T KAYE     Jl}
(Continued)
By ilie bye, I owe Miss Grniif some
jnoney.      Do you mind giving It io
her? I bave made tbe cheque payable
to yuu, as 1 don't Bttppose she-has a
banking accoiml.     1 hope you don't
mind,  but  iho manager of tbe Pier
Hotel will probably cash It for you.
It's rather a lar*:*  amount, Isn't it?
: time. Will you answer inr a uu*'/
Uou? Have I yuur confidence? he
aBked sternly.
Ves, Mr. iii.Liin, she answered timidly.
heave me lo acl  for you ihen, he
' said promptly.      1  have prepared a
little paper tor you to sign.     li  is
mcrelj a formal matter, but . like to
pui things ou a business footing.
J     lle placed u piece or foolscap before
bet and handed her his fountain pen.
i    Sign (here, he said quickly.
Ills eyes glinted  with satisfaction
as lie saw her write ber signature. He
i was not niisial.
this girl, and !
'could do with li
Jusl as he w
I expi
rely,
Yougha
sa-,.1 :v:\'!':^ro*v
Crav
i his judgment of
it*as certaiu that he
>s he willed,
about to '.< ave Vera
showed no surprise
un.
see you here, shi
on have quite Hi
ss you ean go, for 1
Miss Grant,
was nol in keeping
* i s. and In spite of
Bn
If
i said
i i shed
want
In a few  momi..
took his  lepart in .
1 think that will remove the young
rub out oi' the way, for uo hank cashier will cash that cheque, he ri marked
to himself with a cruel smile. '
Crawey Brann walked along to the
■ termined
Brapn   ■ ■< vera
M  UOt
idg
;.   dark, he said point
Won't ihey he wonder-
happi aed to you?
r. Clay that l waa corn
ered era answered,
Al lasl she  usi pal  'tu i ,
Sin- did
Pier Hotel, where he ordered n lunch v.,  ...,   t, :,Ai[-_u ,. ..... ne before Hilda
which he ate with an excellen   nppe- so .* . ,;,, .\e{\ t0 g0
tite.     lie was quite satisfied with hisl .. ,, .   .    t               ,,,.,     ,d
mornings work;   lor ho was n thou- ,     ,-..   .   ,,,,.
sand pounds to the good .andiwlth ex- '   ™™K  ed closely, and  when
cellent prospects o! obtaining a large ,                          '      be beeau
sum either from Vera or Hilda,    ll- !'    ,  ™ AalB " 'l '
nized ti;
to Dav
As a i
fer
hopeful that he woul 1
*d with ihe former, for lie recog-
he did not fear him, but
nded lo give her yet one more
, and if that failed he ■'■ ■ ■ ■ i go
ill Clay and tell him thi tr ith
consequence Clay would trans-
Hilda the money thai he had
given to Vera, for he did not think
that the latter would refuse to disgorge ber Ill-gotten pains. When
once the true, Hilda was in possession
of this fortune be did not contemplate
any difficulty In obtaining what he
wanted from her, for he had taken
stops which would result in the removal of his onlv stumbling block in
the person of Vaughan Seymour.
When he bad finished his lunch he
to speak
1 now con; ..!• r that  yo i  have had
;. .        of o consider tin   propo-
■ [on  thai   •  made to yo -  -lie other
da-       1 am not referring to iny proposal of man  tg ■      N ou maj consld*
--   ■■ Ithdrawu,      Vou have lost
tha   i    tnce of safety.
I am heart-broken to bear you sn>
. she --.iiii with a mocking smile.
Bi    i    am     is mom j.     ! am go-
::,.   to bi   frank nIth yon.     I am no:
nailer b) * Ish, but l really re
quire tt,
There was on appealli g uoti       '•■ b
voice, but 1 .■--■ Ing
he waa now aboul
of persuasion.
1 ha\    : ad   tn   i if        a ■■
#* 'ft**, T
aWv   (^'
Overheard in a Street-Car.
There', a lesion rigbt there I
Little blemishes of complexion, small sores, eruptions,
spots, are not only unpleasant
to Ihe person afflicted, hut are
the first thin-; noticed by other
people.
A little Zam-Buk applied at
nijht to spots, eruptions, sores
of any kind wilt do wonders.
Zam-Buk is not a greasy
preparation which will go rancid on your dressing table,
lt is made from healing, herbal
utracts and essences. Always
pure, fresh and ready for use.
Doesn't lose its power. Keeps
indefinitely. Mealing, soothing
and antiseptic all the time.
Try it!
50c, fo'.T all uniggutt nnd store,.
Inn Buk
walked   in   the  direction of   Radnor  it.      All my np<    lat
Manor,  but  he  suddenly determined   wrong, and get a large sui
to again see Hilda, aud he turned off   mj   po&itli a will 1
to Sunnlcote      He found her holding . as ... . ■.-,   ha
a letter  in  her  band, and her  face;     Vou meal
wan troubled. ; on?
Have you had bad news? he asked.      N'ot  qui a bans •
No, only that Mr. Seymour has been   fatal  to   i  soil    or.   ie  said  quicklj
summoned fo town.     Mis   publisher  for ' ■ did  not  wish ber to
fees wired that be wishes to see him  his defalcations.
Immediately, I  -hall nol give you Lhe mom
I don'i supposi  they will keep him  said sternly.     Vou may not  '■■   ■■'■■■
long.      By  ihe  bye, l  gave  him  a   It, but 1 would give anything to un*
cheque for two pounds to get cashed . do '^ Ii a ■ J. havo done
Cor me.    Has ho sent you the money?      Except return 'he money.
He doesn't mention ir,     He wag In      Do not be 'oo sure.     1 shall
a great hurry and sent a boy out onf go to t;.;i' extent.
a bieybli- with lhe letter
Brann  was gravely concerned,  for
it looked   as   if   Vaughan   Seymoui
Vou disappoint me greatly, he said
Incredulously, but may l ask how you
art- going to make op the amount thai
would not have cashed the cheque be  you have already spent,     There is
fore his departure, and In that event   the  thousand   pounds that   you have
hte plana might, be seriously Interfered : glvi n me todaj .     And yon have not
with.     He caw the necessity of find* \ te en exactly economical.
ing out, but he could not devise a I    1 will refund every penny of It, she
means of  doing  ho without cyvu&Ing  said firmly,
suspicion.      He thought it probable      The;  were reaching the house, aud
that the cheque had uot been cashod,   Brann made one las- effort.
for If it had been Seymour would na*;    Kor heaven's sake, help me. he said
lurally have made somo mention of! Imploringly,
it In hla letter to Hilda, although he      Mr. Brann, I prefer your threats to
might  not have cared to entrust  bo I your whimperings.     Not a penny, she
large o sum us twenty pounds lo the  said cuttingly
TREAT KIDNEY TR0UB1 E
EARLY!
If your -dUoe* » are not right, youi -'••<■•
body • f*.--. NexJe dial condition nml
■■ irauffej -.;•-■.'. be iti eased tenfold. The
best timo to treai kidney trouble i- in the
betim.iiMt, Taka DK. ci auk - SWE1 i
NITRK P1IXS ki •■•■-, -then you havo
lame aek, headacl es, t\ .-■- before the
eyes, pains in ihe j lint**, etc.
Most people know ilie value ot ivreet
niire in i'..« action en ihr Id tneys. TiJt
otber |>rov-"l Bp**cifies ■*■■■* uiecl in l'l!.
< LARK'S SWEET NITRK 1 ll LS. They
ctea&M toneai I alii ndate hnpabedkid-ieya.
Put you rlcbt and kt-ey you right. Bold
ever.whero at fifty renn » box or mailed
direct by -ifl
THE MARTIN, BOLE & WYNNE CO.
Winnipeg, Canada
Proud of It
The old-age pension officer had a
magnificent senile of his own import
ance, and questioned the old lady
with n r.eal that would have done crefl*
II to tbe reporter In search of a
"scoop."
And now, he proceeded, drawing
himself up to hla full height of nearly
the feel, tell mn thla. Havo you
over been In receipt of parish relief?
Never, answered the applicant.
M'yes. Have you at any time been
in the hands of the police?
The lady hung hor bead, nnd the
oHirer smiled as much as to say, Got
yer.
Come, on come on; tell me the
truth, the whole truth, aud nothing
but the truth, he commanded, fixing
the woman with his stoely eye.
Well, replied the applicant, I don't
sec that either you or the Government
have any business io know, bul 1
don't deny it. Girls will be girls,
yon Know. Hut still, proudl> he
was a sergeant.
Cheapest of all Oils. -Considering
i the curative qualities of Dr, Thomas'
Electric Oil it te the cheapest of all
preparations offered lo the public. It
Is to be found ln ever) drug store In
i Canada from coast to coasi  aud sli
country merchants keep II for sale  Bo
being easil)  procurable and extron.e
ly modemte in price, no one Bhould
, be without a bottle of it.
An  Eleph.nvt s Bath
;    The elephant's bath takes n wees
1 to enrr)  oui lu ever) ijetall.     li re
' quin s tho bi n tees u   threi   men nnd
■ os b aboul $G0.
This tn al tu. al  is net i  anry  for n
I circus elephanl   and if tho animal ts
n valuable one ihe proprietor of tho
circu - does uol  i oustder the money
; wasted       I he Ural  process consists
1 in going ovi r '!"' Immense body with
bi.    soap  i" w urable;   lfditb  of j
aoap is iised, and tho elephant'B ears
. ro pp.pi i lall) i srefully attended to
When the Boaplug and drying are
completed the elephanl is well snnd
papered,  and  after  that   rubbed  all
«ith thV purest Indian oil until
■ .   ■ .oui _ -< s   »kln   Is   BUpple   and
ptlatening       l'h    ss   finishing touch
:; ,i-    • spi uslve  part of  the
',,  as o* er $30 has  to be
Beware of Ointments lor Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
%• miuvuri   "-111  lurely  i-*ilroy thi> i*u*fl cf nuell
ai  rompiettlT   deranie  tba »hu> iraien  vrbon ■
r-iirnux  n   ■■     .    ihi-  -..-■.«  aurncea,    Such
•,-u. -a ihould aever l>a wt. etcepl on prf-crlp-1
imus *jr*nr\ reviittvbie IthyikfUU, m IM .luinaite ir-f
i     era ll tan ftii-J ii> im- (»'u.l yon fan powioly i!e-
Ive Iron, uii-i'i.   Ilall'l ihuitIi run-. maii'ilscTiurd ;
i; F   J. Cbeory .V Co.,   IOIe.ii', 0„ tonlalDI no uut- ;
■-■-.   tad u titt-ii laterDally. lelliti directly upon !
..'■"  b.imi.   »i.d   'nll(^m■. ■iirlnr*** ol the tyateui.    In
.uyloi   Hall'a Csinrh  run'  !»• oure yon *ret   tM I
-MUitae.   U ~ iak*jt» Im4tu-.ii> »iiil made tn Toledo
.iiiiy. hv F, >. Cheney a Co. TeaUmontala tree.
I*.'M bv l»r,«f is.   Priic. "5e. per bottle,
iii,* H»:. I ! ttatty fiils tor comtipaUuJL .
care of a boy.
Ploaso go on with your work, l
want to have u dial with you, he remarked .is ho drew hiH chair closer.
Vou will remember what 1 spoke to
vou aboul u few dnys ago, he continued
< nnlidi-iii hilly. 1 mean th" money
thai you mlghl bo entitled to. l
am now In n position to ray Hint a
large sum will he ;i. your disposal,
aid uhortl) .
Sho looked ni him with wondering
ryes, but she did noi Bhow the pleased
excitement Ihnt he had expected.
Where do-.-; UiIh im>ii<-y COmO from?
From ii friend of your father's; from
a gcutlotnau thnt wns greatly ludoht-
id to him.     'I'll-' money wiil not be
Vent -a-is glnd thnt Ihn id clay was
nol in Ihe hall when they enti vod. nud
rho did not see him before dinner.
She looked intjulringly al Lady Barton
Inn ihut lady only smiled quietly. As
the)  were
to her.
ui
gift,
n   w I
be
In
Yi
tu ih'- nature
yours by rig)
1 wir.li Mr.
tlon'l know w
bewilder mo.
Don'l you think you enn trusl mo
in advise you, he said rnprouchfiill)
1 have your Interests al heart, and
hnve taken a gronl deal of trouble
ovor ihln affair.
lh- look her hand in hi:; and si|ii<-< •
cl It affeciiiinnlely.
Wimi do yon waul tno u* sny? she
said helplessly, nml uho (Irmly with-
drew her hand.
You might thank mo for one thing,
" e answered dry ly.   ,
Of ronrim I do. You have been
very kind, but l nm mystified. Who
is this friend ot my father's?
I will l"ll  you  that  in  ihe proper
Why Should I Use
Cuticura Soap?
"There is nothing the matter
with  my  akin,  and  I  thought
Cuticura Soap wus only for skin
troubles.''    True, it is for skin
troubles, but its great minion is
to pnunt skin troubles.    For
more tban a generation its delicate emollient  and prophylactic
properties have  rendered it the
standard (or this purpose, while
its extreme purity and refreshing
fragrance give to it all the advantages of thc best of toilet soaps.
It is also invaluable in keeping
ihe handi sofLand white, the hair
livfl and glosay, and the scalp
rec from dandruff and irritation.
While its tirst cost is a few cent.-;
nore than that of ordinary toilet
B0apS| it is prepared with such care
and of such materials, that it wears
to ft wafer, often outlasting several
cakes of other soap, and making
its use, in practice, most economical. Cuticura Soap in sold by
druggists and dealers everywhere,
but tin: truth of these claims may
b*j demonBtrated without cost by
lending to "Cuticura," Dept. 7M,
UoBton* U.S. A.( for a liberal sample cake, together with a thirty two
Mga book on thc skin and hair.
Haw you an
asked ivltli a s
No, I hnve hi
waj.     I have.
foi ling that 1 t\
more, she nnsfl
(To 1
UK upstairs V<
ny.liinu to  lii!  in'
ipoke
hIk
• n keeping oul of his
1 yet got used to the
a a free woman onco
irod with ft blush.
' Continued 1
MAKING MILLIONS
Secrets of Plerpolnt Morgan's Wealth
Mr. Morgan, thej Loll mc you know
overj detail of bnnklrig and can do
anybody's work lu yonr ofllco bolter
thnn the man whoso specialty it te.
Oh, 1 don't know nhoiit better, whal
I do ft now is llmt 1 enn sli down nl
nny clerk's desk, take up hte work
rthero he lefl It. nml no on with It.
Presently he added: 1 don'l like being al any man's mercy,
This conversation took   placo   between Mr. <J.  W. Smatloy and Mr.
i Plerpolnt Morgan, and te mentioned
In the former book, "Anglo*American
. Memories" (Duckworth!   sb an lllus*
1 t rat Ion of ihe gronl financier's know
1 ledge, of business, not only In its bis*
ger aspects, but in all ltu particulars.
■ Indeed, Mr. Morgan owes much of his
: success  Lo  his  attention  to details,
! thoroughness, capacity for work, and
his ability to act tptlcklj*.     On  the
ureatcsl financial question.- ho comes
to ■■ di 1 islou w .'.:■> it any delay.
On  h casion he was asked to
1'ni.'- churgo of a financial operation
requiring tho transfer ol ;i great pro*
pel ■ In a foreign country with
tli si ■ Ui Hrst Instance on New
York, ami then (rom Now York to
London; all this st n time whon ex-
changi -.i ■ in • tiled and 'lie mark*
the 1 'i ■ ■ >-\ remolj sensitive. He 1 ad to calculate lho com-1
. ■ om ■■ '• tau p« 01 tbe transfer
and -'■ tv ofold rato of oxchangi. and
! then 1 lah ip li mind whal the price
of monoy was Ilkoly to bo on Lhe
1 completion of the undertaking lie
looked at ibe papers, compu *d prices,
exchange, 0. i)dh p ol 1 Qi ;ernmont
dues, In his head thcta and then, fore*
' ,1 thq b ate of Ll e ins 1 ket at r date
somi weeks .... ad, and wlthlu ten
mlnu ■ '1 had to • 1 pted th   proposal. Is
1 ond 1 rl  ) English banker said
1 Lo Mr. Smalli     Lhal be gels business I
from   is In London, going d
0   - ,,- v. do
Human   Hair-Nets
Tbi annual sale of nets of human
hnlr, according to the report of the
American Consul at Kehl, is estimated al   12,000 000,
Hair-tie.-** nre made almost wholly
In the houses or Alsatian and Austrian peasants; the peculiar .-.kill required to net hair has heroine in part
hereditary,
The children begin first to lie the
hairs together, end to end, to make
one long hair. Thru with only a
round pleco of wood nbout Bin, long
and 1*2 inch in diameter nml a needle
the oliln- girls and women—and sometimes 1!)'' men--wi urn. the nets.
Kai-h mesh Is knotted In mueh the
name way ibat fish-nets or hammocks
are made. Only lying it single hair
is a m.nv del lea to and difficult task
than tying 11 string.
To make n dosti n nots is a day's
worl. of irn or twelve hours.
In Illustration of the dreary Glasgow
Sunday -. lecturer luld this story or
•:.e late Mr. J. I.. Toole, lie was
leaving hi. hotel In Glasgow one Hue
Sundaj morning, when the sun was
shining brightly. As lie was strolling along George Square a policeman
eyed him susplciouslj', and at last approached and said—
Ye had better tak' care, sir, what
we've doing.
What am 1 doing? Inquired Toole,
and added, with a merry wink: Why
I'm not even whistling.
No, replied the Glaswegian, in solemn and reproving tones; but yo're
look In' almosl as happy as ir it were
Monday.
Mlnard's   Liniment  Cures   Garget   In
Cow«
ANIMALS AQE8
Whales Live for 1,000 Years
Undoubtedly the longest-lived animal on earth Is the whale, Its span
of existence being estimated by Olivier tt 1,000 years. The next largest
animal the elephant, will, under favorable conditions, llvo 400 years.
Wheu Alexander the Great, conquered Porus, King of India, ho t.ook a
great elephant that bad fougllt gallantly for the defeated king, named
him Ajax. dedicated him to the sun,
and placed upon him a inetnl hand
With the Inscription "Alexander, tlio
son of Jupiter, dedicated Ajax to the
sun." The elephant was found alive
350 years later.
The average age of cats is fifteen
years; of squirrels, seven or eight
years; of rabbits, seven; a bear rarely exceeds twenty years; n wolf twenty; a fox. fourteen to sixteen. I.ions
are comparatively long lived, Instances
having boon recorded where they
roachod tin- age of seventy years.
l*lgB ha\ 0 boon know 11 to llvo to
the ago of twenty years and horses lo
sixty bul tho average ago of Uio
horse is twoutj llvo to thlrtj'. Camels
noma times llvo to tho nge of a hundred, ami stags nre very long-live
ono having been takeu bj Charles VI,
In the forest or Sou Us which boro
about Its neck a collar on which was
engraved, "Cnesor hoc m iht donnvlt,
Whether or nol this Blag had actually lived since the days of oue ol the
i'.o Bars 11 is Impossible to say, bul
Lhe evidence seems good.
KiikIcs occasionally and ravens frequently roach the age of a hundred
years, and BWails have been known to
live 300 years. A tortoise has bcen
Unovi 11 lo llvo 107 years.
Efforts have been mule to conned
tho rapidity of the pulBe-beat with
longevity, but no logical conclusion
can he reach eil as will he seen from
the foot that the pulse of a lion bents
fort) times a minute; lhat of a tiger
ninety-six times a minute; of a horse,
lorty times; or a wolf, forly-flvo
times; of a fox, forty-three times; of
n bear, thirty-three times; anil of an
eagle, 100 times, ll has been impossible to count tho heals of an elephant's pulse, but that of a butterfly
heats  sixi>   linns lo tho minute.
Reflections of a Bachelor
A girl wants to love n fine mnn, so
she loves any kind that comes along.
The trouble with Kve was there
was nobody's wash lo count on tho
line next door.
If you tell a woman you have uood
news for ber, site ean listen to it
cheerfully even if it, isn't.
When a woman tries to improve a
man's temper, she's got a chance lo
make him break our worse than ever.
What makes it so easy for a girl
to please a man before tin y are married is it is going to be so hard lor
her lo after they are.
Heform makes more noise and does
less business than aboul anything else
in this world.
if yon think you are right, go
ahead; but don'l. be disappointed if
the crowd doesn't follow you.
Some girls musl dread the idea of
becoming old maids. Otherwise
they wouldn't marry tbe kind of men
they do.
Small Iloy—Uncle, do you know Ihe
difference Ik tween an elephanl and a
egg?
No, paid Lhe uncle.
Then you would not be much good
lo send lo buy egg:", chuckled lile
small on".
You d. n'l look strong enough and
rugged enough to bn a policeman.
Have you ever had any experience or
training iu that lino?
Well, sir, said the applicant, I rang
the parish church bells for leu years.
How's tint for belli1 a pealer?
Tr/ Thn One
And ' lis ■ ■ Lhe < ■ planatlon of this,
cir?
Moj.ii unforl .i-ate, m'dear. Mel the
suffragettes and go; mistaken for
1. .-George.
I'i'i you believe thai ell men aro ere*
atod equal.
I used 10 before 1 was married?
And now?
Now I tlml that 1 can't begin to
' ompnro w i- -i other women's husbandi.
1 ,1 l (Jlrl Bo you'ro nol 1 ngagoO
lo blm anv  long) r.'
Second (Jlrl <>li (101 I hail K» hi-ak
It   off,
Why, whal wii'i the matter?
The Simpleton  Rfll   toy  HenMlucjilal.
lle was beginning lo uii> of marriage,
Australia's Design
Austrnlln Is propnrlrig   to   contest
wiih Onnndn tho post of Knglnud's
■■real'" t child,    fioslotl Tt'Sincrlpt
Reversible
Say. Undo ZoltC, have you been all
the way lo town and back so soon?
Xo, sail; I ain't even got dab yit.
Dis hen mule -jot turned around In
de road, and I got to let him go hack
to do Btable afo' I kin reverse him,
Pome if the farmers In Western
Canada are complaining that not
enough men are coming from lho
east to help thom In harvesting Ihelr
crops. Tbey blame ihe railways
in part for this on lhe ground tlml
the excursion rates are loo high. Now
the tare from MOiltreft 1 to Winnipeg
is -Flu. nnd to Edmonton and to other
points it Is proportionately ns low.
Oo tho kickers expect tha railways to
carry the workers for nothing?—Mon*
Irenl Gazelto,
* Following the Hounds
Bmlth v.i a greal oyollst, bul htu!
rarely been on a horse, One day
when staying wiih a sporting uncle
|in thoughi he would like tu follow
lho hounds, which were io nieel nenr
by, so ho borrowed from a young re-
hit he a horse which was not much
accustomed 10 Lho hunting iiehi. At
hrst he went steadllj unlll the horse,
being Btarllod by 11 rabbll duning
from a clump of grass, broke Into a
mad gallop.- The rider w,us flung
forward on the horse's nook.
Whut are you doing, my 1ml, with
your arm lliere? joklugly called out
bis uncle.
I'm feeling for the brake, was the
mutflod reply, but 1 can'l find it.
DODD'S
^KIDNEY ,<
t't, P,LLS
■"Uatt- - r *.   I\      .■'
In tho treatment of summer com-
plaints the most, effective remedy thai
can be used is Dr. .1. D. Kellogg's
.yscnltry • ordial. It is a standard
preparation and many peopl" employ
li In preference lo other preparations.
It is n highly concentrated medicine
and its sedative and curative qualities
are be"ond question, It has been a
popular medicine for many years and
thousand- can altesl its superior qualities in overcoming dysentery and kindred complaints.
1 suppose you do a bigger trade
when It rains than wben it doesn'l
rain?
Xo. 1 don't noliee any dlfferonce,
said Hie umbrella dealer,
But you got better prices when it
rains, don'l you?
Why should 1?
Why   umbrellas go up. don't they?
The Wheat
(.Minnie .1. Reynolds in   New   Work
PrcsB)
The wheat upon a thousand hills,
A thousand valley floors,
Is heaped in mellow richness whero
The sun of August pours,
Flir na the wondering eye can see
The yellow stacks extendi
And meii again si the distant blue
When: sky ui d mountain blond.
The pointed firs stand guard abOVO
The wi,ilili pouted at tbelr feet,
And filtll il lints o'er the hind
Tin. wheat und wheat and wheat
O yellow  wheal, you lake your way
To distant IhikIs and fur;
To tret,ling olttos, foreign shores,
Where hungry million., are,
Mut ere ynu u<> tfl fOCd a world,
Let me your beauty scan;
One moment wllh your beauty feed
The heart and in,ml of man.
Jiidge—Flvo dollars flno for exceed'
lUg tllO speed limit.
Offender—Hut I was only going
ihree ralleo an hour.
Judge—Thon it's ten dollars for oh-
Mruciing life highway,
Thnt s All
Whal   makes yoil think thai  Jack-
iton In a tight-wad?
Ilecause lie Is always so willing to
oiler h\t\ moral nuppoil,
The theatrical SfiOBOII Is COIUlUg on*
but 14■ 11J Micro nre those to whom a
favorite plaj in a home run.
Unfounded Suspicions
Shortly after marriage a young man
whose wife was very jealous, found
his domestic felicity often marred by
her suspicious nature. if he arrived
home a few minutes later than usual,
thero was always a scene.
He conceived a plan by which he
hoped to cure his bride of her silly
fault. lie gol. his friend, Jonos 10
send lilm a telegram: Meet Kilty tonight, 7..10. Victoria. After carefully
leaving the message wliere his wife
would find it he proceeded to his office .
His Irate spouse thrust the tele-
cram Into her pocket, and resolved
to spoil bis llttlo game, in a lighting
mood she repaired tu the station at
the stated time. There was her
husband waiting, but she kept out of
sight.
Into the station steamed the train,
the carriage doors opened, ami her
husband eagerly rushed up. Out of
a compartment stepped .Tone.-, with a
basket ou which was written "Kitty."
Lifting lhe lid, out popped a beautiful
Persian cat.
Turning round lhe husband came
face to faoe with the .aggrieved wife,
who smilingly received ihe lovely feline, and arm In arm lhe now happy
couple made for home.
A Happy Outlook
In Detroit Ihey tell of a young man
who, although he had made a great
deal of money, was always In debt
because of hla extravagance. Not
long ago, however, he wooed and won
a young woman or gnat wealth and
Immediately things took on a roseate
hue.
During Iho honeymoon the bride
venture.I to ask hubby whether the
fad lhat sh' had money made any
difference to him.
To be sure It does, my love, was
the unexpected rosponso*
Whereupon wlfev wns a bit ahum
e.1.     What difference? she asked.
Why, darling, continued the husband It Is such a 00mfori to know
thai if I should die you'd he provided
for.
Aud if I should die? added Ibe hrhle.
Then, darling, was the reply, I'd bo
pro\Ided for.
II wna due lo Ihe clamor raised by
re Hearst papers Ilia) lhe I'niled
Stoles, lu violation of iho lloy-
PaimooolO treaty, decided lo fortify
ihe Panama Canal, H was partly
due to iim uproar of yoltow journal*
Ism that the war with Spain was declared, and th's seellou of ihe press
Is practlonlly alone in urging Unit
there should lie discrimination In favor of American shipping,
Hon of Alliens, ere we part,
Kre to shli.e my shoes we star!,
I*.re you atari your polish brisk,
lhe your brush begins lo whisk,
Ms! to my appeal forlorn —
Please go easy on my corn!
Hon Of Alliens, du you know
What you did 11 week ago?
Your massaging caused uc pain;
Nmv   I'm   wull*lee   ii-MH  n  eiine.
Bo ilhmitss mo not with scorn-*-
Please go easy on my eoi'iil
The way a woman knows linrolotltcs
nro BOIlBlblo when they mako men
senseless.
Suspicious of Germany
Blgnor Plnorclin, an agent or
Mra/illan Government- who was
Montreal roeeutly, ndd a newsi
mill   In   thai   clly   lhal   lhe  ll.
Colored Plo
A WesMner visiting In DOStoll, was
mueh surprised, when nerved wllh Jol
ly cake, io lmvo 11 called Washing'
ton pie      lle itiinlc a menial note nf
this, ami when in Washington naked I menace ognlnal bis country wa
again    Tor    Washington    pie.        The   (inly  real,  but   I Incut.      J|  |g
waller brought him a plcoo of nhoco- paivntiy, nol so mtirfh the numht
late cnlte, He c..cd thla for a mo* German Immlgrnnls pouring Into
meul mil pushing It from lilm, iay-|v:ll lhat alarm.* thc people llioi1
Ing,   No   go!       I   want   Oeorge,   Dot   lhe fuel  lhal  few of these show
Hooker T.
j Inclination of becoming nam.'
■all
I lie
In
apei
man
not
, ap-
■r or
Ilia
e mi
nnv
/.eit.
More About
The Loading Platform
Tlio pr..ijui ftcinr-tlon of Western fnrmor-1 will never knuw it.
dlffloultlea ami viallina oxporienoad hy tbch- preilrcnssors In Ilia
earlier yeirs wiitn no ono could Rot a cirload of grain Bhipped In
bulk except lj lo.ldlnc It through uu elevator. Tlio system forced
the majority of farmer! to aell tholr grain to the elevator owners
al arbitral-- f rlc.., ,md oft times to submit to heavy dockage and
other annoyances, causing continual dlsantlsfaotlon. Now however
the distribution o* -urn an fixed by tho Ornln Act. and tho uso ol tha
loading platform, provide facilities which enable the farmer to secure
satisfactory treatment lu tho dluposal ol ills Brain, and Iho highest
market prices at lime of salo. Every farmer therefore, should mor'*
and more e-'dearnr to uso tho loading; piriform In shipping his grain
to the terminal elevators, lt Is the satognnrd of the farmers' freedom In disposing of his grain to the heat advantage for himself, lf
farmers refrain [rom using tho loading platform freely. It might result in Its being done away with, hecan.e railway companies and
elevator owners ara strongly opposed to 11. lt Is easy to understand why ..-levalor people de=lrn the loading platform abolished.
The railway >eop!e on their part say in delays tho loading of ears
and helps to cause ear shortage. Thia we know to he nonsense,
because froouanlly after cars are loaded whether with grain, eoal
lumber or other merchandise, they are sldct-acke: for days end oven
weeks Instead of being promotly moved forward to dcstlnatjpn. It
is engine sho.lage and shortage of competent tralr. men that mostly
causes gram llockndea on railways and not lack of cars. Let every
farmer therefore, d*» all he can to use t. e loading platform ami become nn Independent shipper. In sub.eouent advertisements wa
wll] state In detail the savings and o!h«r advantages nf direct loading into cars compared with loading through elevators.
We handle ihe farmers grain strictly on commission, rank" llbernl
advances nn car bills of lading, supervise the grading at time cars
arc Inspec'ed, securo the highest price, at time of sale and make
prompt returns when told. Write us for shipping instructions and
market information.
Thompson Sons & Company
GRAIN COMMISSION MERCHANTS
701-703 V.   CHAIN  ZXCHANGE.
WINNIPEG, CANADA.-
One Link Missing
noporter—I believe that's about all,
colonel. O. by thc way, how iiiii
your grandfather get his start In business?
Col. Kneemo (candidate for con-1
gre.'is)—! haven't the least idea, young
man, but if there was anything disreputable about It t-ome of my biographers will print the slory before the cam-1
Cnlgn Is over.     Uood morning.
Out of the Mouths of Babes
Mamma—No, dear, you had better
nor. piny Ji. the park   if your   head
aches.
Little  Beatrice-—lt  isn't  my  head,
mamma;   1  think It's only  ray hair
that hurts.
The burgl&rs of London  nre quite
justified In opposing the night bunk,
scheme.      ls there to be no protection for tbis section of the financiers
r 'ther?
Young man, said the father of a
bright boy, this school report of yours
is verv unsatisfactory. 1 don't like
it.
I told teacher I didn't think you
would, replied the little fellow, bnt
nhe was too contrary to change it.
In the Pie Belt
Guest*—Bring me some breakfast
food. *
Waitress—What  kind?
Guest—What kind bave you?
Waitress — Peohapulblackrazkok*
nutancustard.
Quest—All right.      Bring it along.
Secretary Wilson of llie department
of agriculture was talking on the
Mauretanla about lhe record crops ol
1912.
These wonderful crops, lie said, are
almost enough to make you belicvs
the crosscut saw story.
A farmer, you know, sent his hired
man to a neighbor's with a note, say*
ing:
Friend Smith—Will you please lend
me your crosscut saw, as 1 wish tu
cut u watermelon up, so as to get It
inlo my dray?
The neighbor wroto bnck—
Friend Jones—I would be glad to
lend you my saw, but, same has Just
got stuck In a cantaloupe.
Mabel is engaged!
Whom to?
She doesn't say lu her letter. All
that she knows so far is that his
Ilrst name is Frank.
Sinister Purpose
Why did you Insist on having your
wife Join the Suffragette Club?        ]
Because, replied Mr. MeeUton.l
grimly, 1 want lo see that Suffragette
Club gel all the trouble that's coming |
toil. I
A Reversible Proverb
Too Imd,  Mrs,   Smarllcigli, always
has such abominable weather for her
afternoon teas!
Yes,   Bbo  never  pours  but  but  It
rains.
A Counter Question
Nannette, dearest, can you cook?
No, Wllloughby, darling.     Can you?
3BBg    EgBBg
EMPIRE
Navy
Plug
Chewing
Tobacco
"When a man is in
charge of a ship he has
to keep calm tinder all conditions.
Empire Nuvy Plug Chewing Tobacco
is a great help."
J THE  PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  B. C.
-     •
J,
Our Columns are The Best for
"The Advertiser"
The "Prospector" is read all over the Kootenays
Lea on British Future
Famous American-Chinese Commander Writes
'Day of the Saxon"—Sees Great War
Ahead—Hour is Near
the
Oeneral Homer Lea—he ia an American citizen by nationality, but a gen
eral ln the Chinese army—has given
tbe world another remarkable book
which bas in it more tban a touch
of genius.
His "Valour of Ignorance" despite aome astonishing exaggerations
wae full of thought. Ia "The Day of
tbe Saxon"—by "Saxon" he means
the Anglo-Saxon, or Br tlsh branch
of that race—he analyses with extraordinary inaight andfreshnesa the mil
itary and naval problems tbat confront thu British empire. Tho book
ls dedicated to Lord Roberts. Disturbing though its conclusions are lt
doservea the attention of every Englishman, lf only becauae of the clearness with which General Lea states
the limitations of naval power and
force with which he sets forth the
menace from Germany.
It Is pervaded by tbe conviction
that tbe hour (or the Bupreme test
tor tbe British Empire— the test of
war —draws near, and that the dissolution ot tbat empire is at hand."
General Lea does not accept the
theories of the "Blue Water" school.
On the contrary, he holds that n
any conflict with a great continental
enemy British naval power la nullified by the Inadequacy of Britiah
forces.
The real cauae of conflict and danger to the British Empire could not
ha better stated than in his words:
CIRCLE MUST BE BROKEN
"There can be no retention ot pre*
ent British sovereignity without repression of the territorial and political expanaion ot other nations—a
condition that must culminate tn
war, one war lf the empire la destroyed, a aeries if lt isvictorloua.
"The Intensity ol these conditions
Increases with each year of added
population; each year of argutnented
arts and sciences that open up to
mankind new wants, while at the
same tlm* diminishing tbe source ot
their supply; each year of new invention that shatters time and space
•nd crowds the greater nations, by
Irresistible and uncontrollable expansion, against the circle ot the British empire.
"The circle ot the |axon dominion
muat be broken or the greatness of
other nations be restricted,
"In   this epoch of war upon which
the empire ts about to enter hopes
ofpeace are futile; constitutions and
kings and gods are without avail,
for these are tbe old, old struggles
that govern the growth and dissolution of national life."
STRUGGLE   WITH GERMANY
In the struggle with Germany,
which he believes to be Imminent
and Inevitable, the conditions are
one-sided and favor Germany. Nations governed by the popular will,
as Ronan wrote 40 years ago, and as
he repeats, will not systematically
prepare for war. Thoy allow "individual wants to take precedence ovee
the vital Interests ol national exis-
tance." A British naval victory will
only transfer the theatre of war
from the sea to the land, where the
British   Army   is   too weak to act.
"A German victory destroys tbe
(British) empire." Even lf tbe German navy is beaten England will be
"no nearer tbe destruction of German power and its potentialities for
world expansion than prior to the
war," because she cannot arrest "the
militant expansion ot the German
race and limit its suzerainty over
Europe."
The vital points (or England ln
any conflict are the southern boun-
hary of Denmark and the eastern
frontier of the Netherlands. The absorption of Austria, Denmark and
Holland will deprive England ol all
chance of maintaining the balance of
power in Europe and will precede or
accompany Germany's attack upon
England.
General Lea considers in detail the
precautions which are required to
meet such an attack.
"K the Saxon race ts to survive it
can do so only as awhole:(l)
Through the military and naval unification of the empire (2) the complete separation of the military and
naval systems from the civil government of the dominions and colonies;
(3) the Introduction ot universal and
compulsory military service among
tbe Saxons throughout the empire;
(4)all armies to be organized on tbe
basis ot expeditionary forces."
WEAKEST FORM OF
GOVERNMENT
He discusses whether auch an organisation is possible, and points
out that the Britiah empire ropre-
aenta   the   weakeat   form of govern
ment, a federation of atatesl In
view of the home rule bill and the
current exaltation of the virtues of
a federal system, his conclusions,
which would be unhesitatingly adopted and accepted by aoldiere, deserve
special attention:
"Had the American republic (a
federal system) in the beginn ng of
its independence been subject to tbe
same dangers to which every nation
ls now exposed through the Intimacy
their intercourse and the shortness of
the distance that Intervenes between
them, the ropubl c would not have
aurv ved a single generation.
In exact proportion as science hsa
brought it into closer contact with
the rest ot the world, argumenting
its responsibilities and dangers, lt
has altered its political system, talcing away the sovereign rights of the
states. •«. The struggle to survive forced the American republic to
abandon a confederated form ol government.
"A confederation is an old Ignorance. It is a falsification of political independence and has no more
place ln a modern state than have
those othor blind errors nations have
put away forever."
And this blind error we are introducing in the United Kingdom at one
of the most cr tlcal momenta ot our
history.
A WORLD WIDE COALITION
The one defect of a work which deserves to be regarded as one ot tlu
most notable contributions to modern political thought is that General
Lea (alls to tab: Into account the
fact that a power which aims at
world ascendancy, as Germany unques
tionably does, is liable to provoke a
world-wide coalition againet its aggressive purposes. The destruction ot
the British empire and the transference o( its dominions to Germany
would hardly be regarded as a gain
hy France or Italy or the United
States or even by Russia, though
General Lea decides tbat Russia
cauld best serve her own ends by entering a coalition against England.
The book ia one which should be
read and meditated upon, (or lt
stands out preeminent from the mass
of modern 1 terature which attempts
to cast the horoscope of the British
empire. 	
Personalities and Problems
I.W.W.-the new knights ot labour
that don't want to work more than
three hours a day and aim to tie up
alt your Industries If you don't do
thus and so?"
He shrugged with eloquent significance.
"PHI That has been immensely exaggerated. It is good for yellow
copy In some Journals. There waa a
•mall strike tn a railway camp. It
is over. I Ull you we are too busy
to.b*-"
And Sir Richard waa personally
quite too busy to be further corrated
"Come out West and see me," be
•atd at the door. "It's a great
country. It really ls. Glad to bave
met you.   So long,"
BIB RIOHARD   AND   THB NAVY
(Condensed from his syndicate Inter-
view)
"Nothing that the Prime Minister
wtll evolve tn the way of a strong
policy of naval defence will be too
mueh to satisfy our province. -
"Wa owe a duty to the State to
see our enormous assets In railways,
terminals and porta should have Ibe
Continued from Page 2
protection that common decency demands.
"Tb> Pacific Coast is practically
defenceless."
"There can be no qqeatlon ot tha
emergent position that naval affairs
have assumed.
"There can be no queation ot the
stand taken by Mr. Churchill In the
House ol Commons.
"There can be no question that the
Canadian people are beginning to appreciate the situation."
"We are leaning almost entirely on
the Motherland for the development
of our resources. We should be prepared to glvo Invested capital the
protection to which it Is entitled.
"We feel certain that whon the
Prime Minister's statement Is presented to the house, It will command
the support of svery right-thinking
Canadian from the Atlantic to the
Pacific.
"The question should be kept out
ol party polities aa much aa possible."
Sir Richard also eulogised the pros
pacts ot the Panama Canal aa a possible wheat highway Irom Western
Canada. He referred to the Western
wheat   aeorenoot   tbat   must   take
place when the two new traneconttn-
ontals are completed to the Pacific.
He spoke ot the friendly relations between Western Canada and tbe United States, since the defeat of reciprocity. He praised the Duke of
Connaught and intimated that the
Aelatic problem is one that should
be dealt with at once. In which
connection he aald:
"The people ot Eaatern Canada
who nre not obliged to meet the
competition ot tho Asiatics can
scarcely realise how vital thia issue
ia to our people."
And after all la aald and done—
what other Provincial Premier could
possibly put over to the people ot all
Canada, 8pon,''lng in the Capitol of
Canada, such an authoritative and
national message as this of the Hon.
Blr Richard McBrlde?
MADAM LAVAL'S
Cotton Root Compound Tablets
A maUABLMJIRUDLATOII
Thai* I'llla ara cuinpuuialoil wltb tli, freateil
care Irom Ilia muat i-lul.lo remoitlii known tt
ecMOcai such tt aia twins u-etl with much auccea.
uytae iiu»t celeur.t.it liliyiiclan. known.
They ar" a apecfttc t»-4hc illMiei.ius tlliorder
to which Iho I.male cortTtllutlon la llama.
IMc* II a bo..   Ho. II (much H-iinni). IB •
.. Milit at all ur. ailnre.. or l,v null frum Tr -
-»1 Drag Oe., el. Oetkaalata, Oat.
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT
District of Eaat Kootenay
TAKB NOTICE that I, I. R. Boyd,
o( Oalgary, Alberta, intend to apply
for the purchase of the following
described lands commencing at
poet planted at the east corner of
lot 6626, thence running weat 68.75
chains, tbence south 54.80 chains,
thence eaat 68.75 chains, tbence north
14.80 chains, to the point ot commencement.
I. R. BOYD,  Locator
J. Laurie, Agent
Dated October IB, 1912. 45-9t
CRANBROOK   LAND   DISTRICT
District of Southeast Kootenay
TAKB notice that 1, John Robertson, of Kingsgate, B.C., occupation
farmer, intend to apply for permission to lease tbe following described
lands:—
Commencing at a poat plunted at
the southeast corner of P.R. 1275;
thence east to LiniSH; thence north
80 chains; thence west 8U chains;
thence south to P.R. 1279; tbence
east to tbe northeast corner ol P.R.
1279; thence soutb to the point ot
commencement.
JOHN  ROBERTSON
Name of Applicant
Date September 23rd, 1912. 40-9t
SB
ORANBROOK LAND DISTRICT
Dlatrlct ot Eaat Kootenay
TAKB NOTICE that I, Rev.
Schrog, of Oalgary, Alberta, Intend
to apply for the purchase of tbe following described lands. Commencing at a poat planted at the north-
weat corner of lot 339, thence west
80 chains, thence south 58 chains,
thence east 80 chains, thence north
58 chaina to the point of commencement.
REV. SCHROG, locator
J. Laurie, Agent
Dated October 28, 1912. 45-9t
CRANBROOK   LAND   DISTRICT
District of Southeast Kootenay
TAKB notice that Jessie A Walllnger, of Cranbrook, occupation married woman, Intends to apply for
permission to purchase tbe following
described Lands-
Commencing at a post planted 40
cbalna north ot the southeast cornor
of Lot 9970, thenco east 40 chnins,
thence south 80 chains, thence west
40 chains, thenco north 80 chains to
point of commencement, containing
320 acrea more or less.
JESSIE A.  WALLINGBr|
Name of  Applicant
Date September 11 tli,1912 40-9t
Corporation of the City
of Cranbrook
COURT OF REVISION*
PUBLIC NOTICK IS HEREBY
OIVBN that the Court of Revision
for the purpose of correcting and re
vising tbe voters' list ot the City ol
Cranbrook, and to determine any application tu strike out the name of
any person which baa been improper
ly placed thereon, and to place nn
auch Hat the name of any person improperly omitted from auch list, will
alt on the 10th dny of December,
1912, at thehour of 11 o'clock a.m
(local time) in the Council Cham
bera in the Olty of Cranbrook.
T.   M.  ROBERTS
46-Jt C.M.C.
ORANBROOK LAND DISTRICT
District of East Kootenay
TAKE NOTICE that I, H. G. Blo.v
of Oalgary, Alberta, Intend to apply
for the purchase of the following
described lands commencing at a post
planted at the southeast corner of
Lot 6624, thence running north 40
chains, thenco west 160 chains,
thence south 40 chains, thence east
160 chains to the point of commencement.
H. G. BLOW, locator
J, Laurie, Agent
Dated October 28, 1912. 45-9t
CRANBROOK LAND, DISTRICT
District of East Kootenay
TAKB NOTIOB that I, William
Mulholland, ot Calgary, Alberta, intend to apply for the purchase ot
tbe following described lands commencing at a post planted at the
southwest corner ot lot 6623, thence
east 125.57 chains, thence north 80
chains, thence west 58 chains, thsnee
north 80 chains, thence west 16.82
chains, tbence south 145 chains,
thence west 50.75 chains tbenca
south 15 chains to the point of commencement.
WILLIAM MULHOLLAND
Locator.
J. Laurie, Agent
Dated October 28, 1912. 45-9*
World's Greatest Race
Sir Thomas Lipton wants to race
not only an American yacht in 1915,
but the beat the world can show.
Hia challenge ln the 23 metre class,
under the universal rule of measur-
ment was accepted ln San Francisco
on the 21st Instant.
You ought to have the yachtsmen of the world here," said Sir
Thomas to a Frisco correspondent.
Of course the eaatern yachtsmen
111 be Invited and there will be a
Canadian boat. The German Emperor and Kind Alfonso of Spain, both
keen yachtmen, ought to be represented, and I think Japan and Australia could be induced to accept. I
should like to see the 1915 race the
greatest between tho 23 metre class
ths world has over seen."
dpton's Challenge to Race Accepted
Sir Thomas Upton's proposal for
n international yacht race In 1915
waa accepted by San Franciscans on
November 21st. At a luncheon of the
San Francisco Commercial Olub, given In honor of Sir Thomas. The following letter was rend tn him.
On behalf of a syndicate yet to he
named, permit me to accept your
challenge for a race In 23 motre class
to he sailed here   n 1915.
We will moot you with a boat designed under tho universal rules,
built and sailed hy San Franciscans,
and may the heat boat win.
"(Signed) Thomas Miller."
It   la estimated that the American
boat will cost about 175,000, and she
will probably   he named the "1916
Scobell'* Liquor, Tobacco
■nd Drujc Cur* LW.".!Sdt
Alcohol, Tobacco aad Drage,  It counteract* tha
ltd, alnfoet Inalantly-ramova, all ci.'lofi,
WATER NOTICE
For a licence to take and use water
NOTICE is hereby given that Alex
Herbert Smith, of Bonnora Ferry
Ranch, Gateway, B.C., will apply
for a license to tnke and nan one nnd
three-quarters (1") cubic feet of water per second out of Llnklater creek
which flows in a southerly direction
through lota 326 nnd 328 nnd empties
into Kootenay river near International Boundary. The water will bo
diverted at 900 feet In a westerly
direction from tbe north-west corner
of Sub-lot 13 ot lot 326 will be used
for irrigation purposes on the land
described as sub-lot 4 of lot 326.
This notice was posted on tbe
ground on the 18th day of October
1912. The application will he filed
in the office of tho Water Recordor
at Cranbrook, B. C.
Objections mny be Bled with the
said Water Recorder or with tho
Comptroller of Wntor Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
ALEX H. SMITH
44-5t Applicant.
WATER   NOTICE
For a licence to take nnd use water.
NOTICE is hereby given thnt
H. W. Drew of Klmberley, B.C.,
will apply for a licence to take and
use one cubic foot per second ol
water out of Klmherley Creek, which
flows In a soutb easterly direction
through Klmberley townsite and empties into Sullivan Creek near and
east of Block 1. The water will be
diverted at a dam on Sullivan Hill
and will be used for Domestic purposes on the land described as Lots
12 & 13, Block li, Kimhe-ley tjwnsite
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 4th day of November
1912. The application will be filed
In tho office of the Water Rocordor.nt
Cranhrook, B.C.,
Objections may he tiled with tbe
said Water Recorder or with tbe
Comptroller of Wuter Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
HARRY WEBSTER DREW
45-9t Applicant
WATBR   NOTICE
For a licence to tako and use water.
NOTICB is hereby given that
Mary A. Soper of Klmberley, B. C,
will apply for a licence to take and
use six (6) inches of wnter out of
Klmberley Creek, which flows In a
Soutb Easterly direction through
Kimherley townsite and empties, into
Sullivan Creek near und East of
Block 1.
The water will be diverted at or
near Lot 5, Block 11, and will be
used for Domestic purposes on tbe
land described as Lots 1 and 2, Block
5, and Lot 5, Block 12, Klmberley
townsite.
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 4th day of November
1912. Tbe application will be filed
in the otlice of the Water Recorder,at
Cranbrook, B.C.,
Objections may be tiled with the
said Water Recorder or with the
Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
MARY A. SOPER
Applicant
45-9t H.  W.   Drew.  Agent
ORANBROOK LAND DISTRICT
District of Must Kootenay
TAKE    NOTICB   that.   I,   Williom
Palethorpe of Kingsgate. P.O., Intend
to apply to tbo commissioner of land
and works for permission to purchase
160 acrea of land, bounded un follows;
Commencing   nt a post planted ai
the   south west,   corner   of   P.R.   Re-
cord  1118   or  Lot   No. 10.117, tbence
west   20    chains,   tbence    north   He
chains, thence east 2(1 chains, tbence
aouth    80    chains    to   point of com
mencoment.
Dnted this 12th dny ol August. 1912
William Palethorpe
36-9t W. B. McFarlane, Agent.
Altar taking the tulttntnt there will o.ver ha «ny
aaad loN-ln. Inleelcante ei hm drip agiin. Can
ba ftvoa eecrttly. Wa nave yal lo htar at ona
lattura.   Mailed undar MMrate covtr to auyail-
ORANBROOK LAND DISTRICT
District ol Kiittt Kootonny
TAKK NOTIOH thnt I, John
LMirle, of Cfnnbroo'c, B.C., Intend
to apply for flic purclitiit* of the fui
I owl nu,- dflnfrili.nl IiwkIh. Cuanmeiic-
iiik at h post planted nt tho South*
Miit comer of Lot (MU thence, north
80 ehalni, thr.w:<- writ. 80 ohalnii,
thence lotith 74.89 chninti, thence east
IMS chnins, thence Houth f. Ik chnins
thence nmt 68.71. ehnlnn to point of
commencement.
JOHN l.AUIUIC.
Locator.
Dated October II, IMI. « »t
(JHANBKUOK  LAND  DISTRICT
Dlitrlct of Bait Kootenay
TAKK NOTICK that I, Reginald J.
Lydmtt, of Calgnry, Alberta, Intend to apply tor the purchase of the
following described landa. Commenc
ing «t tt post planted at the north-
wcat corner of lot 6622 thence running enst 80 chnins, thence Houth
78.80 chains, thence west 50.75
chains, thence north 25 chains,
thence west 31.25 chains, thence
north 54.80 to the point of commencement.
REGINALD J. I.YDRATT
Locator.
J. Laurie,  Agent
Dated October 28.   1912. 4B-9t
OBANBROOK  LAND  DISTRICT
District of KnBt Kootenay
TAKB NOTICE that 1, 11. Powers,
of Calgary, Alberta, intend to apply
for the purchase of the following
descrlhed lands. Commencing at a
post planted at the southwest corner of lot 6621, thence east 80 chains
thence north 80 chnins, tlience west
SO chains, thence south K0 chnins to
the point of commencement.
R.  POWERS,   Locator
J. Laurie,  Agent
Dnted Octoher 28, 1912. 4S-»t
SYNOPSIS    OK   COAL    MINING
REGULATIONS
Coal mini.if rignts of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the North
west Territories and ln a portion of
tbe Province of British Columbia,
may be leaBed for u term of twenty-
one yenrs at an annual rental of fl
an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres
will he leased to oue applicant.
Application for a lease must he
made by the applicant in person to
the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district in which tha rights applied for
sre situated.
In surveyed territory the land muat
be described by aectlone, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsur-
veyed territory the tract applied for
shall be staked out hy the applicant
himself.
Each application muat be accompanied hy a fee of 15 which will be
refunded lf the rights applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of five cent* per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
..(•counting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
returns should he furnished at least
once a year.
Tbe lease will include the coal mln-
ing rights only, but the lessee may
he permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered necessary for tbe working of
the mine at thc rate of 110.00 an acre
For full information application
-should he made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
W.    W.    CORY,
Deputy  Minister o! the Interior
N.B.—Unauthorized    publication    ol
this   advertisement   will   not bo  paid
for. ^^ March 25-6m.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
OOAL CREEK SCHOOL
Sealed Tenders, superscribed "Tender for Coal Creek School," will be
received by the Honorable the Minister of Public Works up to noon of
Monday, the 25th day of November,
1912, for the erection and completion
of an additional frame class-room between and connecting the two existing schools, with furnace-room, base
ment, new entrance and vestibule at
Coal Greek, about live miles from
City of Fernie, in the Kernie Electoral District.
Plans, specifications, contract, and
forms of tender may lie seen on and
nfter the 4th day of November, 1912,
at the office of J, S. T. Alexander,
Kb.'., Government Agent, Kernie; H.
G. Miard, Kni-.. Secretary of School
Board, Coal Creok, B.C.; and tbe Department of Public Works, Parliament Buildings, Victoria. B.C.
Each proposal must he accompanied hy an accepted hank cheque or
certificate of deposit on a chartered
hank of Canada, made payable to the
Honourable the Minister of Public
Works, for a sum equal to 10 per
cent, of their tender, which shall be
forfeited if the party tendering decline so enter into contract when called upon to do so, or If he fait to
complete the work contracted for,
The cheques or certificates of deposit
of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to them upon the execution of
the contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the forms supplied,
sit-ned with the actual signature of
the tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes furnished.
The lowest nr any tender not necess
arlly accepted.
J. B. GRIFFITH,
Public Works Bnglneer.
Department of Public WorkB,
Victoria, B.C., Octoher 30th, 1912
45-3t.
of IR* World
REU PICTURES
INSTEAD
OF TYPE
200 Cartoons Tell More
Than 200 Columns
The World's Best Each Month
Cartoons from ilr.il..". nnd weeklies published in
thia country. London, Dublin, Paris, Berlin,
Munich. Vicuna, Warsaw, Budapest, St. Peteri*
bufff, Amsterdam, Stun cait.Turln, Rome. Lisbon.
'uiirt-i. Tokio, Shanr-hai, Sydney, Canada, and
South America, and all the great citiw of ihe
world. Only Die tn. best out of 0,000 cartoona
each month, are selected.
A Picture History if World's Events Each Month
CAMPAIGN CARTOON8--.-V!.v--il.e
cantpaiffn in Cartoons and watch the oppoa*
tnfl parties caricature, each other.
YEARLY SUBSCRIPTION tl.SO| SINOLKCOrV 19.
On*  If"'  MIUpU CMV Will V nilll-i! bv »rMr**i*,lng •! * ,«K-
UibtT. It. IM.INI'S.'K. 116 W.\VHhiiig*iiaSu*ei, CmtMin*
ASK   YCUR   NEWSDEALER
*********************
A. WALLER
MASONRY
Steam  Uoilor,   Furnac*,
und Septic Tank work
a specialty
Cost and ulock estimate!
fuinnshod on application.
i ,     Aaatau : P. O. Boa M. CraebrMh     ,
WATKIl NOTlfJH
For a licanaa tn tnke and nne. water.
NOTIOB IH HKHKIIY OIVBN tbat
Franca* Blaka of Waaa, B.C., will
apply for a licanaa to Uka and ua-
100 hit* feat of water out of rtkook
umchuck aredk, whlrh fiowa In a
'"-utterly tllra-tlon through C61C and
omptlM Into Kootenay near Waaa.
Tha wnter will he diverted at i mile
tipatrrmrn from foot brlilre on tha
Hkookmnchiick-'lrnnhrook road and
will ha uaed for Irrigation purpoee*
on the Innd dei-crlharl aa MIC.
Thla notice wna poated on th*
ground on the let day of November,
I'JIZ The application will ha filed
In the office of the Water Recorder at
Cranhrook.
Ohjertlona   may   he   filed with tha
anl.l    Wnter   Recorder   or   with  tbe
Comptroller of Water night*, Parliament HulldliifB,  Victoria, D.C.
France* Blak*.
Applicant.
by J. A. Arnold,
U-lt. Afent
We Deal in Everything From
a Needle to a Locomotive
Joseph li. McLean
m--.Al.KK IN
All kinds of Second-Hand Goods
Furniture a SPECIALTY
BUYER  OF FURS
Sage's Old   Stand. Hanson Ava
Pboa* 111.
Makes Short Work of
EUMATISM
Uatp'taated and apparently hopeleea cue* ot
Sciatica, Lttmbafo, Gout. Neuralgia ami alt otl.-r
f. i ma of Illifiim-tiliimylflcl al once to Abbott Brae
Rheumatic Itemedy. Like an engel of mercy ii
h ii -riven ln-ii.nl relief to uleep-forMken eurfe rm.
liriod th'-.-n from brda of agony and for 28 yean
lia*. Invn curing men, women and children for
v li m there ■eemnl no help. Juit a few bottle*
li iva (•■■red <•-, m nf from SO to fiO year*' duration
it'i'l todty It ttanrla unrlvaUad u a quick, aafe and
ftli-nhiU'lv r- ImMc treatment for all uric acid die*
onin, weak kidney**, me   Let a dollar bottle of
Abbott Broi/* Hhtumitlo Rjmjdy
end y<.ur palna at once-»Urt your aura U—
fienl prepaid tw Abbott In,., Til a Dearborn »-.
Chlragn, III., If your druggiat doao not here H,
Sold By tho
Cranbrook Drug I Book CoJ
OVER 68 VCAM'
expehiinci
Traoi Marks
DlllONt
Oofyrioht* 4a
AnTi-no-ending eaketrli end deecrlpllnn mu-
nulriiir Mce-nn 11 nur opinion free whether an
iim-iiU'.n i«'iri-hftiiir i-Aiei.tehfe. ('ninniiinlm
tf on t'eienu
  Beetir*- f6r eortorliigpaienie.
l-nimiia taken thm-n-li Munti *Vu. raetlva
ip--ini n'-riri, mi limit energa, In tbo
^i-frinaMaiw':
rn. uiilrat event--!* for ewnirliig
ita taken ti.riiu.tli Munti At
.... n'-riri, wii limit obaria, In tba
Scientific flirorican.
hHndwmfly ilitiifi-alM. weekly. UrgeM Hv
, itniion or any iii-mililn Journal. Termi ft*-
1 -trn.ii.. H*i h year, portage prepaid   aold t-f
nil I'fu.adi'Uli'ia.
WtteKataft* THE   PROSPECTOR,  CRANBROOK,  B. C.
R
.>_. :.^-'..:■...:■' ■-— .:<&;-■ ■'
-I  '.,     ATS
JOHNSON HROS. Proprietors A. A. JOHNSON, Manager
Pictures
Never Seen Befoi
in   Cranbrook
Pictures
ALL HEAD-LINERS
For  This Afternoons Matinee and Tonights Entertainment
"The Pasadena Beach"      lie Diamond Brooch"
-Kalem- -Vitagraph-
A Novel Comedy A Special Featured Dr.ama
"Alkaly's Beasts" .>.lly
A Very Laugh
■ it * :!_?W3am?iVii^Smmmn~
The Girl in the Case
may want a watch hen elf—and
perhaps it is up to you to buy
her one. If you are going to
buy a Watch, or any other article of Jewelry, and want to
(jet the best value for thc least
outlay, it will pay you to come
here wliere you "ill tind an Infinite variety to select from
and where yon mny rely on being courteous!) and honestly
treated
RAWORTH
BROS
Jewelers,!. Opticians!'
HILLSIDE
DAIRY
Local
'   ■
n tl .-' ■■
I
Pure FrcshMilk Delivered
■
i
Daily
I have just received a si I
high-grade Ayrshire c .ttle
East   und   nm  now  In a
supply   a    limited    amount    of
clnss milk.
I   will deliver even   *<   rnin -
December 1st. and fn addition to my
deliveries,   mill,  may b"a obt Ined
any   time    of    day   at  JOHN   MANNING'S Grocery Stnre.
Phone Hillside Dairy
Box 373
:
nsm_m___?-'.r... -■■«        ""'-   •"-:-.""*30G"*a
.'    day, on
■
. i
B.    Din , olaon,      cattle
buyer,
B. o
.. .
The ■" . liln
GO wa |
Mrs Hrown      ill   not  re
tc i'o -.it . er
ier    ;t    paya to deal al  the
■   .. i     apany   foi
t
:      ied to ralae the
members ol
pi r year.
Thi   Fau tlesa
■  .■.   j    Manmn-
40 ll
loi
- ... weather condit-
■
are   a  Uns
i al  11.00.
■   Porl Steele,
business   at i'c.u
rlj   ror Xmas
to   please—
. .   >. ta Deea "(siting
eturned t    Cr inbrook on
':  nd    Be ..r.:   mac.
1  c ndi ''. a.   (rom  (5.09
i      e Sli    r Store.   Phone 157.
. Ir. I!. Tennis, Mnn-
r>!   the '     '•■ t M irk t. being
• Ur   B. K. Har-
'■ '.in • ti..,r [a.
[rs. n.   V. Frazer, Misa
•.'j  Mrs. Tom Caven.
i    li !   thc    dance   .it  Kort  Steele
V FRAMES PICTURES
KILBY FRAMES Vi I   ;
More  huinsn lives nro
in tii.- keepii - "! one : i k
when il is | i.-tl oi) n i-ail-
rn.iil switch thnn in any other
position,
Great  railr'o id-   like
.-eiiiis-ylvs-iin m     LJi    i
ciflC   th i!   '::'.     ■
precuutii n I
patrons, '■'  .vi i
Bron: lh
There are n .. im I itions
that resemlil the i ul ■ i .ock,
We ,-tell genuine Yale Padlocks,
F. Parks & Co.
Hardware & Yale Locks
Cranbrook, 11. (,\
i i .it      j,  p, rm'   .1 the Fini Mercantile
1    ■    ibla.      • .i     I    . .;;-; Kiver, .-.nd o
- i on cl    Crow tbls week on
ny business.
"■-'■      Mr. nnd  Mrs.Ta Bowness, Mrs
■'■"'   shopping InJ „„    and    MU.   whitehead
Ti„.    ,     :... tin red   over   to   Kort   Steele las'
11 • attend the benefit dunce.
nmllo.
■ IIQ   "RED   STORE—Every-
bu    tho i    Feed tor animals, birds, etc.
Beat at I    rap-    '    t: ■   pound   or train load nt tbe
bell's i     liu .in" s, '- n : ii '• Tr. ling Co.
Mi    K.  J,  Denl c     ■■''•"
have been I      coast, re
turned li
A   coraplcl i
■■ ■• ■
i       i .
WANTED ' i   the
Ticket   Bootl     . ox Tl
Applj  to tbo
mr.    or
collect tl Tl
T I
Ice,
Mrs. 1(
ll I i
.
GAME
Mounted
I.   A ■ ■ i
r\ Special! .
Fancy   Moccasin.,    foi
Children.   Indian  l-
liurnt Leathei
JOHN  G.   MITCHELL I
PROPRIE1 lill
Cranhrook. B.C. ' '
Ha**fc-flai*ru.*i»«**fi
:'  lit :    ri 1US in     -eft ing    busy; he
■   t inr n stocks to Oranbrook,
I    it; about time to advertise thr
■ e.
Md   nl the Methodist
I   bold ;■ bazaar and benn
In   Worden's building on Baker street on Sntdrd.y, December Tth
havo    tho Inrirest   and   best
toe!    nl   Fancy China in tbe City.
' i    ml our stock).—Campbell &    ' nntng
S*cl En tituto guarantees t,
ii in ol you In 3 dnys 11
, .   . ..>.- addicted to the
[1 -T
it    tire mondny nlirht
tl ce of F   M   M icPhers Mi
;t   the   rrc brigade.     Very
1    '   nc.
rlti  i lour cwt. 18.40
"  1,90.   rrl.'o ol Al'.-i
-, cwt. 19 65; 501b |1,85; 2',1>
er   '-eet   ol   fnr casb
Trn ling Company.
 n.er,   wai
net lllpg rew ill
o ' ■ ii Keys botrl, In thc
i  tbe llrnnBwlok-Bnlko Oo.
le I   KlweU'i Rn'o-
lor atorlng yonr
4»
tel i|  Etaaaland bus
•    -  ■ ■'       • I tion hnspl
eon    od to   tho numerous
ri fevor which is having
Ite n run   n Roa ; nd |ust now.
i   '    "wedding lietln" that
lm <' of Oranbrook Hlrr-et
ring almost every night
the   :.'i     weok,   It's   'Cow
.:   '
r
, ■
nol I hv i.
nil   .,1   Ull
hlgboitt
LESS BOWEL TROUBLE
IN CRANBROOK
 ' i rtfeti
Craabrook   pi lo   havo   found out   Hmn     ,
that    A    BTNOLB    DOSE   of simplo ,      ,
buckthorn   bark,    glycerine   etc.,  aa In I
compounded     in    Adlor l-ka,   tbo  Cer    Ml,
man bowel and stomach romody,  re-J
llovna constipation, eoui  atomach  or
gnH   on    tlm   stomach IN ITANTLY j  ■—
Thla   h!itii»1h mlxtnro hocamo famous    , 	
by   curing  appondlcltls and ll    ntl    .    ""   "'     '       ' I   over Mo pi    Inco the Liberate
np.l-il.os  um   .iiir.-Ht.iw organs    I ,,,,', '   ',"    ri     a     *• I     ■•    ml for a Uador
draws .,11 the Impurities     tt ls mil     ," ,  '    ','   ' in   li   aooma,     nl to nnd.    It
prising how QUICKLY It helps. THE  ""* I. sending a-  ,         .    ,,„     ..,„,,„,,,. t„ ,„„
IHlwoll  have Hue" KU aern
lo, 'i n i1", from Post ol-
'  Ing fl in I2C.00   to
on 'iins.      Cull nnd
Last Kootenay
Mercantile
im House
■H
A  Pull and Complete
Line of Harness
Saddles, Etc
Everything Up-to-date
Repairing, a {Specialty
:_____
Liquor 11 :>l>it Cured
in Three Days
No Itypodoi-nilc Injection.   Send
Ifor free luiulilot
THE NEAL INSTITUTE
Box 325 * Cranbrook," B.C"
Cor Fenwick Ave. & Kains St.
..      .   ...■.Ja.a.^._a..a..-0
Clarionet for aale—Key of "C".
Huilee Crampon Paris make, a hlgb-
.rade instrument. Price 115.00.
Cost J35.00. Only slightly used. Apply to   Edward Hawkins 46-tf
FOR SALE—In excellent condition,
One Kara Organ, 5 stops. Apply -X'
Prospector's Olllce. 45-tl
FOUND—A 12-foot chain, apply at
the Proepeetor Ofllce. 47-tf
DRESSMAKING - |2.00 per day -
Phone 15, MiaB B. H. Kalson. 46-lt
If you wnnt a reliable and reasonable job of plumbing done or aewer-
i,"c connectiona made, call up Ed. F.
Johnson, 'phone 267. 44-tl
FOR    SALE—Houaa on Oranbroo
Street,    4   rooms   and large pantry
apply christian St Jonea,   terms   to
*nit purchaser.
Furnished Rooms to Rent, two mln
utes from Post Olllce, enquire at this
olHco. or write Hoi "M".
Clashes in Drawing
Wnter Colors, Pastels, Oils and
hum Pninting will In opened tbe
ecnil week uf November. For !nr-
ber Information Int.-ndlng pupils
ihould eall or write
s
rs, Bobs
, — , ungs
McLaughlin 6? btudebaker's
D,
Call in and See our Stock
PRICES TO SUIT
Cranbrook Trading Co.
Miss IK1. A. Doyle
nt   the   residence   ol   Mr.
Donald
Louis Mr
East Kootenay
Butcher Co.
Wholeiale and Retail
Dealers in-
Meats, Fish, [Game
ft Poultry
Phone
CRAUBROOK
57
BC
Kawttic M iipbj c„
au-ot
way
    -	
cl   ■ -    tl il    >iil I Iheral wnrhorac
"Honest John" ol Helta.
Better Titan The Best
While It Is K-cnornlly admitted that
The Family Herald and Weokly Star
ol Montrenl, in the best family and
farmer'a weekly paper printed, the
Publisher! are determined to make It
still better. They are aparliiK no ei-
I'onse tn glvo tbelr subscribers ,>f 1918
hll'ior value than ovor. Their bonu-
tlful plcturel "Mother's Treasures,"
In a delightful siih'ect for the homo
nnd It. hi safe to sny thnt no ono
wlm receives a copy would part with
II. for double the money.
No mistake enn te mnilo in sending
mie dollar fnr thut groat weekly pa-
lor for III1S, Kvery subscriber goto
the plcturel "Mother's Trensurern,"
sl'-o 2!l by a'J inches, free. It le the
blggaat dollara worth offered today.
I.
Do not forget the dates of the pro- j
duotlon    of   "Tbe Ciugnlee"    by the
Oranbrook   Operatic    Society at tbe  ',
Auditorium, Tuesday and Wednesday,  ,
the I7th nud I8th of December.       48  >
Mr. Qrnbnm, of St Mnry's Pralrlo, '
threshed 8,500 bushels of oats last ,
weok and Mr. Oeo. Tlsdale 1,200. j.
The yield was an average of 50 bUBh- '
els per acre on the farms of both ' ]
gentlemen j.
  .
Mr. and Mra. J. F. Lower leave!"
during the middle ot nest week to j ]
spend Xmas and New Years with j.
tbeir Parents in Yorkshire, England.; •
Tho "Shop boys" wish them a goodj]
time. I.
KILBY FRAMES PICTURES
A number of locul curlers havo
beeu consult ne* the weather clerk aa
to when there wtll be Ice for the
roaring gnm,». Just 'bide a wee'
and tbe stones and besoms will be ln
active operation. »
The Public Works department bas
announced tbat $17,000 has been
placed on the appropriation list for
1913 for the repotting of the Telephone line from Golden to Windermere.
Frank Smith, who It will be remembered committed suicide laat
week, was buried on Tuesday from
Tleattle'a Undertaking Parlora. Rev.
W. K. Thompson officiated.
The regular meeting nf the W.C.T.
U. met at the home of Mrs. J. Robertson on Thursday afternoon. Mrs.
Ryckmnn gave an instructive address
on thc work of the Union In different
countries.
I"l"l"l"l'  *I*'I'^'T'a''«*^"-l-1''.*V'.''rll"«lll"«ll.l'»'.''a"  '
At the Edison Theatre tonight will
be shown the following subjects:
"The Pndroncs Daughter," "In Par
\way Fields," "How She became
Her HiiBband's Wife" and "The
Foundling."
Willie Richie, of Los Angeles, defeated Ad. Wolgast, at Daly City on
Thursday The fight ended In the
ICth round, Wolgast fouling Richie
twice, thus causing blm to be dis-
q untitled.
The. Manual Training School will
he open for public inspection on Monday, December 2nd, for all those who
nre Interested ln the work which ls
being curried on for the welfare of
tbe children.   All are welcome.
Con Whelen of Fernie, has commen
eed thc construction of a new hotel
ut Waldo. Thla hotol will be fitted
up with all the latest improvements
nnd the comforts of the travelling
public ia being well looked after.
Phil Fol'ey un Austrian, waa
brought In Irom Wardner on Thursday by Constable Morria, charged
with robbing a mnn of *l in.no. He
was sent up for trial at a court of
competent Jurisdiction.
At tho Auditorium tonight Cuaterje
last Fight. A three rod feature.
These are positively the only original
lllma of the big innssnere made on
I'll lllson foiturc tllins. Come and
sen tbem nnd he convinced thnt thoy
are the real ('lister's Last Fight.
W.   W.   KILI1Y
PRACTICAL    PICTURE    KltAMBR
ARMSTRONO AVENUE
P.O. Roi 802 Oranbrook, B.O.
Calendars and
Books
Fads may come and Fancies
may go, but the demand for
a pretty Calendar never seems
to wane. And the reasons are
not hard to find—first, because
a calandar is so useful, and
second, because from an artistic-
view there is nothing nicer as
an appropriate remembrance fo*r
the Christmas and New Year's
season.
Ltd.
II  Beattie-Murphy Co.
THE REXALL STORE
. .************** 111111 -m-ii-i 111111 it ii n i nt-
a.  «■■«**»*««    a    ******   «,.t..t.i|».* r|--t»l
•«• a-^Yn^a^^YT • -j-j '|-n'lTlTTTTn
\    Is'nt It The Truth?
j Swift's   l'K-iiiiiiiii   Hums  and   Bacon
r are   a   linlt-   lit-ttti   than the "Best"
Fresh Stuck ui all  Pi line   Meats   always on hand.
TRY OUR'
Premium Cooked Ham
woes of the Editor
Kolllher, a town on the Orand
Trunk Pacific railroad, ninety miles
north of herel Is In a state of riot
bordering on armed warfare tonight.
November 2G. Late last nlgbt, according to advices received at He
glna, Mr. Oharlea Rlddell, editor of
a local paper, was waylaid and a
COABo of tar nnd feathers applied to
his hody.
Today frlenda and enemies of Riddel took nldeat Illddcll's friends, It
Is claimed are i|iinri.erod ln a hard'
ware store, afraid to venture out
Hide. A s innd ol mounted police left
Ro'-lnn for Kolllher today with warrants for the arrest of several leading citizens.
The trouble In said to nnva started
over the refusal nl tho Kolllher banks
to extend credit to some of the merchants, and tho agitation (or the establishment of a now bnnk ln a rival
town, to which tbey declared they
would tranafef their bualnaaa.
41
Ideal  for Luncheon
MARKET COMPANY
Phone 72
41
!.■■■■. t. 4 i. ■ ■ ■■■■■■■ _ _ ._. ■ .... ■ a. J.,!,,!,.!,,!,.!. | |
"l"l  I  I "I'-l'-l T I *|**f,J,'|'*|,*|**|*,f**J*'i**|**|**|*"f'*|*»*|,'J   »-"I'•f'*|**|'*f**|*«|**|"|"|**|**|"|''f**!"%*_*) 1
Hardware
Of All Kinds
Including
Stoves and Ranges
Sole Agents for the Celebrated
Adam Hall Camp Range
See Us  For
Camp Supplies of all Kinds
SNOWSHOES    6?   SKATES
J. D. McBride
THE HARDWARE MAN
i   Cranbrook, B. C, jj Phone 5   •
L. ji
* * I ********* .I, nun *** || 11 ,| M111II I' 111111111 k

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