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The Prospector Jul 25, 1914

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Array Provincial   Legislative Assembly
For a real good
Suit-case
Umbrella
See
Wilson the Jeweler
P)* fU$pt£i$i.
.
Tne  Leading Newspaper
in the
Kootenays
The
"Prospector"
$2.00 Per Year
VOLUME    20.
CRANBROOK,    B.
SATURBAY        MORNING
JULY      25,
1914.
No.  30.
Candidature of A. E. Watts
Strong Support Received From All Sections of
Political Opinion
whoso Interests are in large measure,
Identical with those of this district.
The meeting was very largely atten I-
od, and Ib considered to be tbe most
Important of its kind every held In
the history of'the Association.
Tbe resolution roads aB follows:
"Tbat this convention of lumber
manufacturers of the Interior of B.C.
In general assembly do h'reby confirm the action of the lumbermen's
committee of EaBt Kootenay, and
aleo that of the Central Conservative
Association of the electoral diatrict
in endorsing th.- candidature of Mr.
A. E. Watts, ol Wattsburg, B. 0„
for the Dominion Parliament to represent the new Federal district ol
East Kootenay."
That lumbermen should enthusiastically endorse the idea is perhaps
not, so very remarkable in itself,
rhat they should withhold their support would be perhaps more remarkable for It is to Mr. Watts and the
influence which it is anticipated he
will have at Ottawa that they have
now to look for relief from the desperate situation into which the lum-
tor Industry has drifted trom sheer
neglect on the part of a "paternal"
Government. The support of other
sections of the community is, how-
;vcr, something that may justly be
called remarkable, for it ls evidence
ol a. firmly rooted idea in the public
mind tbat in Mr. Watts as their representative at Ottawa, they would
have a man whose virility of temperament, clear cut detinitiona ol
honesty and sheer lorce of character,
would compel the respectful attention
of the Government, not merely to
the man himself, but also to tbe
constituency and its needs that had
the courage to return him.
The candidature al Mr. A.B,Watts
for tho representation ol East Kootenay in the Dominion House at the
next election, to which we referred
editorially two weeks ago, has aroused JiiBt the widespread interest that
we had anticipated. This seemB t.i
bo one of those rare cases where tbo
known personality ol the man hat,
without an effort, transcended all 'be
usual boundaries tbat divide men politically, tbe remarkable unanimity
ol opinion being only equalled by the
Bpontanlety with which it has been
expressed.
During the past two weeks, endorsements ol Mr. Wafts' candidature have been forthcoming in unbrok
en succession irom all sections ol tliv
community, both in the form ol private expressions of opinion, and as
the considered judgments of meetings ol influential bodies to whom
the subject bas been introduced.
Thus, in Elko on Wednesday, July
15th, a meeting of lumbermen, merchants and representatives of professions, recorded Its enthusiastic approval o! the idea, and pledged its
aupport to Mr. Watte when his appeal Is made to the electorate.
ThiB endorsement is made all the
more BtgnMcant by the lact that Mr.
Watts was not present at thc meeting, and crlticlBin thus had free rein.
Ol even more lar reaching importance in its bearing on the question
was tho resolution adopted enthusiastically by the semi-annual maeting
ol the Mountain Lumbermen's Association held at Nelson last Saturday.
This resolution, it must bc noted,
was adopted by a body whose range
of influence extinds lar beyond the
boundaries of    East Kootenay,    but
Expect Dominion Election Next Year
Ottawa, July 23.-The Free Press
uavs: "It is a coast to coast tour
which Sir Wilfrid Laurier, leader ot
the opposition, proposes lor thc coming autumn months. It Is generally
cono?ded that the tours ol the two
leaders are the commencement of a
year's campaign which will culminate in an election Borne time next
year.
"Tentative dates have been fixed
which, however, are subject to
change. Sir Wilfrid, it is stated
hers, will make a tour of the maritime provinces first, speaking at St.
John either on Aug. 17 or 24. He
will speak at Halifax and Charlotte-
town also and will be accompanied
by Hon. Dr. Pugsley, Frank Carvell,
A. K. Maclean and oth-re.
"Sir'Wilfrid will then go to Quebec province and will address a mass
meeting under the auspices of Al-
phonse Verville, Labor member for
MolsBoneuve at Montreal. He will
also speak at Quebec and ln the
constituency ol Jocques-Cartter,
where a bye-election ia pending.
"The Liberal chief will go to Vancouver, reaching that point on September 11. He wtll hold hts first
western meeting either tbere or at
Victoria.
"Sir Wilfrid will then work eastward and will speak at the most important points in the prairie provinces, his tour iBBting until tbe end
ol September. Ho will be accompanied by Hon. Oeorge P. Graham, Hugh
Guthrie, Frank Cnrvell and his weBt-
orn lieutenants.
"It is said that meetings will be
continued In Ontario and other provinces throughout the coming season.
It Is possible that Sir Wilfrid wlll
apeak in Ontario during Octoher."
Fernie vs. Cranbrook
Last Wednesday, after seven innings of as good a brand of ball aB
has been seen ln the Interior for
many Beacons the Cranbrook and Fernie hall teams were compelled to
stop on account of darkness with
honors even, the score being 1-1, The
play throughout was marked by
brilliant fielding by both teams, especially the local boys, who although playing with only one veteran on tho lineup, and that one a
cripple, rose to every occasion like a
team of old-timers.
Crowe behind the hat was reBPon-
•siblc for saving tbe game on more
than ona occasion by a brilliant pick
up ot a wild pitch. Nnrilinan on first
played a Hal Chase game and with
McCreery, Crydeman played a Btca-
dy brilliant game. Sims and McNah
made some nice catches and also hit
woll, while A. Crowe pitched a
strong game, tightening up In the
pinches with the result that Fernle
secured only one hit while Cranbrook
garnered eight. Cranbiook scored
in the first Inning after Fernie had
lieen retired in one, two three order,
Nordman led off with a single with
one out, and advanced on E.Crowe's
hit. Both went to third on a wild
pitch, and Nordtnan came home
when Crydeman hit down the first
base line. Fernle in their halt of the
second got three men on with the
aid of a bit, an error and a walk,
bnt Crowe struck out the next three
men In order.
Cranbrook got on in every inning
but two, hut the necessary pinch bit
was not forthcoming, Fernie tied
tbe score ln the fifth. Pickett hit a
liner down the third base line, ol
which L. Crowe made a brilliant
stop and just failed to get his man
at flrat. He gained aeeond on a
passed ball but was caught oft that
base. In the run-down the shortstop
heaved the ball over the third baseman's head and Pickett scored.
Cranbrook got two on alter two
were out in the sixth. L. Crowe singled and was advanced to third on a
pretty bit to center by McNabb. But
the neit man up went out, Hoffman
to flrst.
Clode for Fernie got as far as
third with one out in the seventh hut
tbe next batter hit to the pitcher
wbo got his man at flrst. On the
out Clode tried to score, but was an
easy out on a perfect throw, Nord
man to Crowe, completing a prettj
double play.
The only thing to mar the game
waa thc poor sale of tickets whore
the spectators in a vast number ol
cases failed to come through to help
the hoys meet expenses, with the result that the team Is behind on tbe
game. Any person who wouldn't dig
up hia little thirty live cents to seo
such a game as was played Wednesday night shouldn't belong to Cranbrook,
The line-up and score:
Crartbrook—L. Crowe, c, A. Crowe
p., Nordman, lat, McCreery, 2nd,
Crydeman, bs., L. Crowe, 3rd, McNabb, 1. t„ Sims, c. f., Powers, r.f.
Fernle—Hovan, c, Hoffman, p.,
Pickett, 1st., Collins, 2nd., Dunlop
ss., Bell, Srd., Clode, 1. f., Longfellow, c. f„ Crlsler, r. f.
Cranbrook   I  0  I)  0   0  0  0-1
Fernie   0  0  0  0   I  0  0—1
Band Concert
The Cranbrook City Band will give
their regular   weekly   open   air concert     Sunday    evening,    July   2f,th,
commencing at 8.45 p. in.
PROGRAM.
March—Vlgore   Vandercook
Overture—Mignonette   llauman
Walt/.—Golden Echoes   Grimm
Selection—Canadian  Melodies 	
  I,mireiiilenn
InterinoMo—Golden Hod .... McKinley
Sacred Air—Raise Me Jesus to Thy
Bosom  Huntley
Mnrch—Tbe New Colonial   Hall
OOD SAVE THE KINO.
James Austin, bandmaster.
Written Examination of Cranbrook High School
L. J. Cranston, teacher
a. o   a
6 .     S
as a
5       it,      o       v       >.      *.      *.       5       d
PRELIMINARY OOURSE-Junlor  Grade
D. H. Kershaw ... 72 70 65 111
O, A. Olll   GO ,16 SS 47
H. J. V. Fink   58 62 52 48
G.E.E.HIgglns .... 72 72 44 52
W. J. Pye   60 67 42 41
F. M. Noble  70 60 66 69
H. B. Taylor   62 58 60 55
54
94
f.2
r.2
58
51
36
62
87
86
58
81
52
70
52
79
52
63
45
38
37
65
34
72
73
71
67
59
69
38
61
tl
58
55
52
39
78
47
34
46
34
48
609
603
600
696
561
5C2
536
ADVANCED COURSE-Junlor
Grade
E.
M. Gilpin ...
... 68
75
62
67
67      56
61
58
78
71
643
J.
O. Wilson .
67
86
54
50      54
53
36
67
57
572
INTERMEDIATE GRADE
J.
W. Dallas .
65
59
50      51      43                40      34
52
54
42
555
S.
62
63
35      34      36               56      40
37
63
54
550
High School Entrance Examination
F. G. Dexter, principal
 K_
Vigil Santo   82
Albert Laurie   78
Clifford S. McNabb   81
Gordon Walllnger  78
Enid Wilhelmlne Gill   83
Harriett Moffett   78
Orma Kathleen McNabb   84
Lottie Leask  76
Rollo Hilton Johnson   69
Vera Bradwin   94
Dora Ellen Gertrude Pye  82
Arthur Riches  71
OUce Lola Dow   85
Winifred Webb   82
Vada Isabella Boyter   80
Bernadette Anna Doyle   81
Alice Brown   76
Delia Greaves  : 75
Irving Leask  67
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598
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63
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75
60
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76
588
47
45
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36
45
60
44
57
40
60
574
63
56
41
38
42
44
53
48
45
62
674
34
54
34
79
61
34
54
42
44
64
571
64
48
37
56
51
44
49
52
34
42
562
710
48
45
34
45
61
34
38
53
50
560
69
58
40
34
47
34
49
34
61
52
558
44
48
37
74
84
39
44
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53
582
55
60
34
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530
43
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22
26
36
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58
29
57
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475
15
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48
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466
The results of. the High School Entrance Examination, which waa held
on the 22nd, 23rd and 24th ult.
at I seventy-one centres throughout
tbe Province, bave juat been announced by tbe Department of Education, Th: total number of candidates
was 3,124, out of which 2,063 succeed
ed in passing.
Miss Dorothy Blakley of the Henry
Hudson school, Vancouver, who secured 930 inarkB, out of a possible
1,100, has the honor of securing first
place.
The ten bronze medals, which are
donated annually by His Royal Highness the Governor-General, and distributed by the Department among
the head pupils of the ten cities having the greatest number of passes to
their credit, were won by th: following candidates:
Ethel A. Davis, Armstrong; Jennie
Thomson, Chilliwack; George E.Fletcher, Kelowna; Olive B. Lawrence,
Nanalmo; Ruth M. Carlson, Nelson;
Lacey J. Fisb.-r, John Rohson school
New Westminster; Mabel A, Slm-
monds, Revelstoke; Dorothy Blakley,
Henry Hudson School, Vancouver; Z.
Mary R. Garnett, Rldgway School,
North Vancouver; Dudley F. Pegrum,
Boy's Central School, Victoria.
Examinations were conducted at
the lollowlng centres:
Candt- Number
dates   passed
Abbotsford   32 10
Agasslz   ir, 3
Albernl   31 16
Alert Bay   3J 26
Arrowhead     ti l
Ashcroft      t; 5
Athalmer     4 l
Bella Coola     6 0
Belmont  25 8
Urldgport   22 17
Bornaby   44 30
Chilliwack   62 43
Clovcrdale   22 7
Cortes Island     5 1
Cranbrook   25 15
Creaton'  18 3
Cumberland   42 19
Duncan    57 24
Endorby   211 13
Esquimau  27 16
Euulngton    4 (I
Fertile   18 12
Fort George     3 0
Golden   19 r,
Orand Forks  28 21
Groonwood  .,  20 16
llaiclton      4 2
lledlay    19 3
Kanloops   54 23
Kaslo   21 12
Kelowna   38 34
Kltsiimgalluni     3 I
Ladner   35 9
Ladysmith  31 22
Maple Ridge  28 9
Massett      3 2
Mataqui   10 1
Merritt  : 15 7
MlBsion     7 2
Nanalmo  96 39
Nelson   74 50
New Denver   13 2
New Westminster  160 127
North Bend     8 3
Oak Bay   18 10
Parksvtlle     6 2
Peachland   14 9
Pentlcton  29 20
Point Grey   57 50
Port Coquitlam  19 11
Powell River    5 1
Prince Rupert  20 7
Quatsino     3 2
Quesnel     6 2
Revelstoke  45 37
Rossland   24 20
Salmon Arm  34 19
Sidney   28 6
Blmpson     2 2
Sooke     4 1
Stewart    1 0
Summerland   20 8
Tolmle   25 5
Trail   18 10
Vancouver  806 647
North Vancouver  76 54
Sowth Vancouver  173 145
Vernon   49 19
Victoria  392 299
Total   3,124     2,063
The above report of Entrance Examinations for the Cranbrook school
Is a splendid showing and must be
very pleasing to the School Board as
well as a great boost lor Principal
F. G. Dexter. It is well known that
up to last Easter Mr. Dexter was
working under a great handicap, for,
In addition to the Entrance Class, he
also taught heavy suhjerts In the
Junior High School class,
lt is a matter of very much regret
that Cranbrook Ib losing Mr. Dexter,
for during his stay here be has proved himsolt to be a man, a teacher,
nnd a principal in the very Ilrst
ranks,
ORANBROOK CENTRE
('ranbrook—Number ot candidates,
19; passed, 15: Vigil Santo, 780;
Albert Lailfie, 1,80; Clifford S. McNabb, 677; Gordon Walllnger, 663;
Enid W. Gill, 635; Harriet Moffett,
632; Orma K. McNabb, 631; Lottie
Leask, 598; Rollo 11. Johnson, 588;
Vera Bradwin, 574; Dora E, 0, Pye,
674; Arthur Riches, 671; Olive L.
Dow, 562; Winifred Webb, 560; Vada
I. Boyter, 668.
Non-Municiptil Hchoola—
Fort Steele -Number of randldates
3; passed, 0.
Wycliffj—Number of candidates, 3;
passed, 0.
CRESTON CENTRE.
Alice Siding—Number of candidates
2; passed, 0.
Creston—Number of candidates 11;
passed, 2; Eric M. Craigie, 539; Albert Arrowsmith, 550.
Erickson—dumber of candidates, 3;
passed, 1; Lewis l.ittlejohn, 581.
CRANBROOK CENTRE.
Cranbrook High School—Preliminary course, junior gradt; maximum
marks 1,000. Number of candidates,
10; passed, 7; Doris C. Kershaw, 609;
Carl A. QUI, 603; Henry J. V.Flrf;,
600; Oracle E. E. Higgins, 596; William J. Pyt, 569; Frances M. Noble,
562; Hazel B, Taylor, 536.
Advanced Course—Junior grade;
maiimum marks 1,000. Number of
candidates, 3; paeaed, 2; Ella M. Gilpin, 643; John 0. Wilson, 572.
Intermediate Grade — Maximum
marks, 1,100. Number of candidates,
3; pooled 2. John W. Dallas, V>5;
Sarah Palmer, 550.
Prlvote Study-Preliminary couree,
junior grade; maximum marks 1,000.
Number of candidates, 2; passed, 0.
CRESTON CENTRE
Creston Superior School—Preliminary course, junior grade; maximum
marks, 1,000. Number ot candidates,
5; passed, 3; Jamea A. Lidgate, 570,
Muriel K. Knott, 516; Zalla M. John
son, 505,
Advanced course, junior gralo,
maximum markB, 1,000. Number ol
candidates, 2; passed 2; Melva L.
Cartwright, 686; Laura M. Edmond-
Bon, 681.
Full course, Junior grade, maximum marks, 1,200. Number ol can
dldates, 7; passed, 6; Mary E. Dow,
740; Martha G. Knott, 704; Daisy
C. Klingensmlth, 696; Jeanne I, Palmer, 670; Bessie M. Hurry, 643.
ATHALMER CENTRE.
Athalmer --Number ol candidates 1,
passed 0,
Brlsco -Number of candidates, 2;
passed 0.
Galena—Number of candidates, I;
passed,   I;  Ida M.   Alton,  536.
Card ofThanks
On  lichnlf nf Ornnbrook   l.oyitl or
ange Lodge No.  1X71   Wl*  beg to thank
the business men of tb<< city, mul
others, who hy merchandise And cash
donations fiHHi'itni (In- athletic
sports In tin* I2tii ol July celebration,
Celebration     CommittWl      T.    O.
Horiman, Harold Brown, Tt. H. Oar-
Tftt.
Result of Election By-Law
Majority Attained Beyond All
Expectation
The result of the election,  on    the
Waterworks Bylaw which took place
on Thursday wuh Wt; foi- and lf>
against with 4 spoilt ballots.
When the poll Closed promptly nt
H o'clock many of the aldermen together with the major and a number
of citizens were in attendance to hear
the count. It'cording Officer T. M.
Roberts opened the hox and began
the count, There were 20 votes cast
in (avor liefore an against was registered, after thiB the for, for, for bi*
came almoBt monotonous in ita repetition were it not for thc glad
heartB that were beating for the confidence recorded. in the present administration, and thc work they are
doing.
Tbe bylaw referred to Ib By-law
No. 138 authorising the raising of
1110,000 for the purpose of improving the water system of the city and
waB passed by the electors in the
montb of June last by 153 votes in
favor and 11 against. The debentures under this by-law were secured
by tbe water charges and revenue of
the city. The city council made an
excellent sale of the debentures under thiB by-law, namely, at 94, but
the purchasers required tb* additional guarantee of the general revenue
of the municipality. Tbis in no way
increases the taxation required to
meet the debenture payments but as
the purchasers of the debentures
huve asked for this additional security, the Council deemed it prudent to agree with their request and
accordingly submitted a by-law on
Thureday.
Placer Gold at Cranbrook
During the week > there have been
several locators out busy staking
claims for placer gold in the district.
Up to the time of going to press
there have only beon two record
their claims, the others no doubt
taking advantage of the 15 daya allowed  for recording.
The two claims recorded are known
as tbe Kwen Placer Claim and tbe
Hurry Placer Claim and are situated on Hospital Creek on the Wyclifle
road.
In the neighborhood we are informed that there have been nix otber
claims staked, while o.i the tft.
Mary's Prairie there have been about
12 claims sta'ted. ln the meanwhile
we understand that prospect ng is
going on apace and before another
issue of this paper we shall perhaps
hear of a large number of claims being recorded.
It is a well known fact that in this
district there are large bodies of ore
of a very valuable nature, but aa yet
though we hear from time to time
of several valuable finds being made,
they have not proved up to expacta-
tlon. However, we are confident ln
tbe future and what it hold* for this
district in mining, and the way prospecting ia being pushed at pres.nt
indicates that it will not be long before we hear of some one striking it
rich.
Mineral Claims Recorded
During the last week there hav?
been 10 mineral claims recorded at
thc Government office, all the claims
being reported rich in mineral.
During the months of May and
June the staff at the Provincial Oov-
ernraent buildings bandied $110,000 tn
payment of general and school taxes.
Thia large ftapunt ia very gratifying
to the Government Agent tw it proved to be some $4000 over the amount
collected for the corresponding
months for the year 1913.
Considering the money stringency
that is a fleet ing this district Just
now the amount of money collected
is remarkable and only goes to prove
the estimate'of the holders in tbe
value of the property which they
hold.
Kamloops Opens Public Library
The ciiy of Kamloops, ll. ('., has
iponed a public market. 1 On the
tpening day n goodly crowd of citizens were present early In tbe nigra-
Ing, ready to ier-Ive the vendors.
Hut the formers showed i-hb earnest
ness than tbe citizens; the earliest
vehicle was halt au hour late, and
only Ifi more appeared tn the COUrsc
Of the day. The market conditions
were such that the demand largely
exceeded the supply and the small
amount of produce offered wuh reft-
Illy disposed of. This BUCCC8S should
tn courage more of the surrounding
farmers   to    take   advantage ol the
, After the count waa completed and
the result declared the mayor and
aldermen held a short special council
[meeting to hear the result of the
poll and also to pass a resolution
that waa moved by Aldermen Campbell and Hickenbotham that By-law
No.  140 be reconsidered and adopt'd.
It was reported to the council that
the pipe for the new waterworks had
already arrived Ht Montreal and waa
now on its way to Cranbrook via
tba C.P.R. The officials of that cam-
puny have promised their assistance
to bave the pipe rushed through and
it ia expected that it will arrive in
the city on'or about August 5th and
a later shipment will be here about
the 15th. This appeared to thc council to tie most satisfactory as by
that time all preliminary arrangements for the money and other incidentals will have been properly arranged.
Owing to tbe fact that Mayor Taylor anticipates having the city Friday for Anprior, Ont., it was necessary for the council to elect a mayor to act during his absence. It
was moved by Aldermen Hickenbotham and Leask that Alderman Campbell act as Mayor during the absence of Mayor Taylor.
Those present at the meeting were
Mayor Taylor and Aldermen Leaak,
Campbell,  Hickenbotham and Horie.
The mayor and aldermen were exceedingly pleased with the result of
the passing of the by-law and sa!d
bow much they appreciated the assistance which this co-operation of
the ratepayers would be to them in
their future work,
market. White farmers %ill not compete with the Chinese in peddling
their produce from door to door, but
might reasonably be expected to
meet their customers at a central
market. Kamloops iB to be congratulated on its efforts to bring
consumers and producers into direct
contact witb another, and tbis
praiseworthy eflort should meet with
tbe Hiiccess it  deserves.
Lawn Tennis
The following is the draw nnd handicaps in the Tournament which has
already started and in which tbere
are a number of interesting matches
down for decision this afternoon:
MEN'S   SINGLES  HANDICAP
L.  tf.  Mackersey 30 vs.   J.  W. Wilson  scratch.
O.   It.   Newton 15*   va.  H.  S.  Phil-
lipa scratch.
H.   Mclllwaine    40   vs.    G,  8. McCreery 15J.
A.    Fairbairn   40 va.   H.  B. Hicks
scratch.
A. 0.  Shatford IE vs. J. McBwen
151.
(J.  Mecredy 30 vs.  Rumsey 15.
M. A. Beal; 30, bye.
H. H. Bourne 15, bye.
LADIES*   SINGLES  HANDICAP
Miss   Mecredy   30   va.  Mrs.    Miller
scratch,
Mra. Halsall 18 vs. Mias   Petersons
scratch.
Miss Krickson 30, bye.
MisB .Hewitt 15, bye.
Mias Pye 30, bye.
Miss Christie scratch, bye.
Mias Banwell  15,  bye.
Miss McCreery, Bcratch, bye.
MEN'S  DOUBLES HANDICAP
Mackersey   and    Mclllwaine 40   vs.
Wilson and  Phillips scratch.
Mecredy and Fairbairn 40 vs. Green
Hinl   Beale  15}.
McBwen and Newton  15 J  va.  Hicke
and  A.  N. Other scratch.
Bourne and Rumsey 15,  bye.
LAMES'   DOUBLES  HANDICAP
Misses Pye and Krickson 30, bye.
Mrs.      Miller    and     Misa     Hewitt
scratch, bye.
Misses  Mecredy and Greene    30   va.
Mines. Christie nnd McCreery 15 J.
Mrs.  Halsall  and  Miss  Ban Aell  15,
bye.
MIXED DOUBLES HANDICAP
Mackersey and  Miss Pye 30,  bye.
McCreery    and    Mrs.    McCreery  IS,
bye.
Mecredy and Miss Mecredy 30, bye.
Rumsey    am)   Miss Hanwt-U  scratch
vs.  Falrliairn and Miss Hewitt 15.
Newton nud Miss Krickson 30, bye.
McEwen  and   Mrs.   Halsall   15,  bye.
Hicks and A. N. Other scratch, bye.
DeAle and  Miss Greene 15, bye.
Results of matches played tn dale
Mecredy    30   beat Rumsey 15.   0 1,
r.-2.
Falrliairn    40   beat  Hicks scratch.
co, 8-1.
What a pathetic face thai young
fellow has! Ills eyes seem an re
ironehfnl."
"Yes. tn the lunch room where he
worked lis pulled In more tips than
nil   the  otber  waiters combined." THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, R. C.
©he Uroeyector, ©ranbrook, §. <E.
ESTABLISHED    1895
Published  Every Saturday .Morning at  Cranbrook,  B.C.
F. M. Christian, general manager
SUBSCRIPTION  RATES  $2.00 PER  YEAR
Postage to  American,  European  (British  Isles  excepted)  and  other  foreign countries, 50 cents a yenr extra.
ADVERTISEMENTS—Advertising rates furnished on application. No
advertisements but thoso of a reputable character will be accepted for
publication.
ADVERTISERS AND SUBSCRIBERS.—Unless notice to the contrary
is given to local manager advertisements and subscriptions will be kept
running and charged  up against their account.
20th YEAR
CRANBROOK, B.C    July 25.
No. 30.
The result of the bylaw vote will
he one of satisfaction to the majority of the ratepayers of the City of
Craubrook. It ia especially gratifying to the mayor and aldermen that
the voters turned out in such large
numbera to record their opinion of
the work being done by tbe present
administration. When first the re-
vote whs moted there at once nruse
a certain Bectlon in the city who
s-fined to make up their minds that
tbe project was no good nnd in their
opinion the result would be disastrous to the authorities nnd to th.>
city at large; but nfter a few days >d
soher thought and consideration it
appears as if they realise! the importance of the steps UPten find the
advisability of doing their beat to
help the Mayor and Aldermen in the
work they arc attempting to do.
Many of those who were strongly
against the bylaw at the close were
its strongest supporters and, as the
result haa proven, voted according to
their convictions.
•   t   •   *
A word of appreciation can be said
for the 31 ratepayers who were so interested in the passing of the bylaw,
who at the first ballot did not vote,
voted on Thursday and by so doing
considerably helped to swell the majority vote that was recorded. When
thc bylaw was brought to the people
for tbeir approval 164 recorded their
votis with thc result that 153 voted
in favor of it and 11 against. In the
new isaue of the present bylaw voted
on this week there were 195 votes recorded with the reault of 176 for and
15 against with 4 spoiled ballots.
i   •   •   ■
We are very glad to be able to say
on the authority of the Superintendent of Education that the/Educational Department is exceptionally pleased with the showing made by tbe pupils this year throughout the Province. Dr. Robertson in conversing on
the subject said that he waB more
than ever impressed with the part
which teachers have to piny in bringing their punjla along. He says that
while the material, that is tbe pupils
count for much, the teacher counts
for more. We are sure that this recognition of tbe value of painstaking work will be greatly appreciated
by the teaching staff of the Province, and will he an incentive to even
greater efforts in the future.
Playing in Streets is
Dangerous
Children must play somewhere
In connection with the "aafety
first" campaign, much is being aaid
just now hh to the danger of
children playing1 In the atreetH. Films
are being shown in the moving pic
ture theatres, presenting dangers
from motorcars and other vehicles
vividly before the eyen of thc children themselves. No doubt thia is
a good work for the conservation of
human life, but it is a snd stnte of
affairs that the childr-n have no better place than the streets in which
to play. Very often the man with
the automobile is only using the
streets as a playground—there are as
mnny autos bound on pbasureaa on
businras—nnd if we give the man in
the motor the right of way over the
child (ui roller skates, it is incumbent upon us t» tind the latter some
plare^tt which '" amuse himself, free
from danger. If new sub divisions
were laid out on garden city lines,
there would bs a space in the centre
of every block where small children
could play nenr home and open
si arts would be reserved here and
there for Inrger children and adults.
Much must be done, however, to
remedy exisitlng conditions, as well
as to plan for adequate recreation
facilities in future. A much greater
use could be made I f school play
grounds after hours than is now the
case, and in many cities, where sufficient playing fields do not exiBt, a
very considerable expense, is Justified
in providing auch. A city ia fl place
in which not merely to work, but to
live completely, and complete living
Includes wholesome bodily exercise
for every citizen.
Recreation Facilities
One of the most notahb> features
in thfl development of municipal
enterprise during the past decade
waa thfl playgrounds movement..
Within six years Ol tllO formal ion
of the Playground Association of
America, in 1006, more than 400
American    cities  had   entered     upon
thn scheme ol supervised recreation
centres [or children as a municipal
undertaking,     The movement, has al
so gained rapidly Increasing favour
throughout the Dominion, and Mon
treal, Toronto, Winnipeg and other
Canadian cities have undertaken the
carrying on ol supervised play
grounds. Its remarkable | opularlty
und growth may be attributed to universal recognition of Ua value as a
prime preventive measure in ; the interest of public health and ns the
sole available means of securing to
the urban child one of the esseu
tials of bis existence. Play is the
prerogative, as it ia a necessity, ol
healthy,  normal childhood.
It takes little persuasion, beyond
the silent, convincing proof uf
living conditions lu our industrial
centres, to Induce city governments
to come to the aid of children whose
only playground ia the pavement or
the .alley. The standard of future citizenship depends to- Vitally upon
their proper training to permit neglect of any meau> whereby that
training may }•<■ :!*;i le to Include a
full share uf wholesome, character-
forming games. And. in view ot the
failure to secure—one muy almost
say, the Impossibility of securing—
the necessary facilities through private and individual initiative, it be
comes the duty of municipalities, a^
sucb, to undertime the provision of
accessible, spacious, welt-eituipp.M
and properly supervised play and recreation centres. It La a form of pub-
lice enterprise to which no valid objection can he offered.
The question of publicly provided recreation facilities, however, is
not solved merely through the faction of juvenile needs. It is one of
wider application, and has just as
much importance, although it has
received scant consideration, in regard to the adult population o
great urban centreR. Recreation of
mind, and body in as necessary in
the well-rounded existence of the
adult human hejng as iBt play In
that of the normal child. The common objection to government action
f n paternal nature waives its validity in the face of economic necessity, at leant in respect to children.
Under certain circumstanccR it must
do likewise where adults are con
cerned—where, as in the case of recreation, collective action must be
invoked to provide those facilities
which modern industrial organization
hns made it impossible for the In*
lividual himself to secure.— O. M.
TRYING TO HELP FATHER.
Ethel wns the six year-old daughter of a physician and often heard
her father discussing the condition
of his patients. One night after her
regular prayer of "Now 1 lay me
down to Bleep," she added: "O, Cod,
please make all lhe sick people well
und  all  the well  people sick."
Description of Cariboo
Hon. William R. Ross, Minister of
I.undH, has Issued a pamphlet ci the
Cariboo Lund Recording division
which describes in detail the topographic, climatic and other features
of the district. This pamphlet, which
will he id great value to those seeking information regarding the terrl-
tory within th" boundaries of the
''ar/boii Laud Record,n.' division, ia
the latest tn he publiahed of tin* set
ies of similar i-ublirat'ons issiud by
tbt- Department nf Lands on various
othei s.-"tions of tbetProvince,i The
pamphlets previously published were
descriptive •>'. the Fori George, Fori
Fraser, Bkeena, and Peace River
Land Recording divisions. There has
been a large demand foi these
pamphlets, which ate rapists with
valuable Information
Cariboo, the district with which
this booklet -h-i*, hav bs ii reached,
flir.ee the days when gold was tbe
lodestone tlmt brought the argo
nauts, who were pioneers "f the divl
sion, from many lands by way of
Panama, California, and across the
then untravelled Western 1'rovinccB
over the C.rih,,,, wagon-road. The
Pacific (ireat K'lst.ern railroad is now
being constructed to cross the divl
sion north and south through the
valley of tho Fraser river. This mil
road, with many lateral nnd emu..
lateral roads, will give access to
large areas,Of land avnllahb' foi flflt
tlemcnt,
Much of thr land in this division
is open, rolling grass land and up
lands covered with bunch grass* -
stockmen Und vast, areas of pasturage there- and there nro wide stretch'*
es   of park-like   country with   little
I clumps of poplar and other light
timber, Much of the district, in addition to the greal oxteni of excel
tent ran go it offers, ou which   great
.herds   of cattle are being  postured,
will be fouud to be admirably adapted for dairyitig. seed-grass production, and the growing of general
farm produce of all kinds, aa well as
cattle, horses, sheep, and hog-rais-
ing. Following upon tha completion
of the Pacific Great Eastern Railway nml resultant influx of settlers,
the Cariboo division will doubtless
ship farm'produce to the markets on
the Coast, where the opening of the
Panama. Cnnal is bound to draw
traffic ami matie an over-increasing
market for farm produce.
There is much laud in thc Cariboo
Pi vision pre-eminently adapted for
farming along mixed oi dairy lines;
also for dry-farming, a system of
agriculture which will afford large
returns to the fanner. There aro
various areas which are lacustrine,
but otliers, esi^cinlly on the high
plateaux, are more or less arid, and
dry farming will offer the most profitable method of agriculture there.
To demonstrate the method of dry-
farming and the possibilities it offers for successful farming on the
semi arid lands uf the Dry Belt, the
Hon. th-- MiniBter uf Lands has established experimental dry farms,
one uf which is located at 103 Mile
House and the Opportunities offered
tu the dry farmer in this part of the
Province are being demonstrated
there.
The office uf the Government Agent
vi the Division, to whom nil appii
cations fur pre-emptions within its
boundaries muat be made, is at
Quesnel.
Pre-emptor's Maps
Victoria, 8. C . July 15. Three
uew pre-empt ins maps covering the
i i tiaco, Cbilcoten aud North Thomp-
son districts, bave just been Issued
b) the Surveys Urauch of tho De-
I ailment ol lands. Theae maps
form part of a series of ten covering approximately 100,000 square
miles land,    and will prove    of
great assistance to intending pre
emptors. They Bhow the lauds surveyed to date in the sections covered, the tracts available fur pre-emption being shown in pin's, while those
taken up are indicated in white. The
surveyed areas shown in pink and
tbe unsurveyed land shows in the
same color can be pre-empted at tbe
office of the Oovernment Ageut of
the land-recording division ini which
It is situated. It is necessary to
stake the unsurveyed land and describe it according to metes and
bounds in the application. The surveyed tractstcan be applied for without staking, being described in the
application by their number.
Maps have' already heen issufd in
this scries showing the lands for preemption in the Fort George and
Tete Jaime districts. It was in these
districts that 80.000 acres were opened to pre-emption last month, and
i.ver three-quarters of tbis land remains open. The new maps cover the
areas adjoining thnt embraced in previous ones; the whole series are
drawn'to connect with each other.
The Nechaco sheets shows the territory westward of the Fort George
district extending to the Hazelton
division and embraces the great interior lake basis, and the Nechaco,
Kndako and other fertile valleys.
The North Thompson sheet shows
the land ndjoining the new C. N, P.
Ry., and extends northward from
the railway belt to the territory embraced in the maps previously published. It includes the Canem Lake,
Bridge Lake and Bonaparte districts
of eaatern Llllooet and the Clearwater, Barriers and Adams Lake districts, others areas in which settlement is ta'ting place. Thc Chilcot-
en sheet covers the northern Llllooet and southern Cariboo plateaux
uui valleys. Another map,-the QUflB-
nel sheet, is being completed, which
will cover the territory between that
embraced in the Cbilcoten and North
Thompson sheets.
The series of pre-emptors maps together with the aeries of pamphlets
published by the Department, of
Lauds describing in .detail the topographic and Other features of the
Fort    George,   Kurt   Fraser.    Skeena,
Cariboo and Peace River Land Recording divisions, will prove ot great
value iu Intending settlers.
Women's Institute
The following address was given
at a largolj attended meeting of the
Women's Institute last week. '1 he
paper waa much appreciated and tli?
efleel nf itm teachings will be rosnlt-
iint of much good among the members of that live institution,
M(iilam  President and  Ladies:
I am very much pleased to see so
many [.resent. We have a purpoae In
coming to tbls hall tbls after naon
and I trust none of ua will go uway
lisappolnted. My purpose in coming
l.i-r- this afternoon in not to teach
you ladiea bow to make sandwiches,
for, no doubt, many or ymi make 10
sandwiches to every one I make, My
purpose then Ifl lo try and prove
that thtre Ih a pleasure nnd a gnln hi
the social Side  of  the  liiMt.it ute work.
When asked by tho secretary to help
in tho programme for the yenr I ac
ceptod with this end In viev*
Let   uh   have a lalk  on sandwiched
noi tin- least of subjects, [or   when
we come In niiiillze we find It n very
wide subject branching o.i to enough
material for ait months' programme
The first, essential, the foundation of
"NATIONAL HERO SEKUS" NO. 5
Leif Ericsson—The Discoverer of America
* r,'*HE FIRST WHITE MEN to tread American soil wcreLcif Ericsson and his sea-c* died Viking crew.
1     This was nearly a thousand years ago, when the Scandinavian peoples ruled the seas and held the secrets
l    ol navigation. Tiie history of tin- fair-haired, liberty-loving sons and daughters of Sweden.Norwayand
Denmark is rim in song and story. We have millions of these splendid folk in our own land, and wherever the
standard of Liberty and Human fYogivss lias heen raised they arc found in the front rank, bravely fighting for
the JJig] ti ■ Better citizens or greater lovers of Personal Liberty are unknown. Ior centuries our full-blooded Scan-
dinwianbrothers haw been moderate users of Barley-Malt brews. Wlio can truthfully say it has injured them in
any way? lt is the ancient heritage of these peoples to revolt at Prohibitory Laws, and their vote is registered
almost to a man against such legislation. For 57 years Scandinavians have been drinkers of the honestly-
brewed beers o( Anheuser-Busch. Tliey have helped to make their great brand BUDWEISER exceed the
sales of any other beer by millions of bottles. Seven thousand, five hundred men, all in all, are daily required
to keep pace with the natural public demand for Budweiser.        ANHEUSER.-BUSCH • ST.LOUlS,U.S.A.
Bottled onlyat the home plant.
A. C. Bowness
Distributor Cranbrook, B. C
Means Moderation
all sandwiches is bread. Here we
have the tirst branch, bread-maxing,
a very profitable subject. Second,
butter, which gives ub a very important subject, Dairying, for profit.
Third, Meats, be it fish, flesh or fowl,
the curing and preserving of meats
is another ami often perplexing
problem. I have here a cheese sandwich, which brings a fourth subject,
Cheese-making. This is a very interesting subject as it requires time
and patience. Fifth, Egg Sandwiches, which leads us to poultry
raising and a study of the "peaky"
old creature as we sometimes call
her when she scratches creation all
over. Then there are so many vegetables that make delightful sandwiches such as cucumber, lettuce,
etc., which brings ub to the last
thought, vegetable gardening. We
have six subjects that are centred in
sandwiches.
We will. now talk on what is before us: First, bread and butter with
boiled pork, lettuce and salad dressing Is easily remembered and requires no recipe.
Second, creamed cheese sandwich,
Recipe (or filling: 1 lb. cheese, 1 cup
of sweet milk; 1 table spoon of cornstarch; piece of butter; a pinch of
salt; put milk in double boiler, dissolve cornstarch in a little of tbe
milk, bring to a boiling point; add
the cheese, having first grated or run
through meat chopper. Stir until
the cheese is thoroughly dissolved,
then put in moulds to cool. Thia ia
cosily spread on bread.
THIRD,    BOQ  SANDWICH.
Boll eggs 20 minutes then let them
stand until cold. Chop tine and add
pepper, salt and a little butter, also
aalad dressing, Then spread on buttered bread.
Recipe for salad dressing: Two
eggs; V table spoon of sugar, 2 table apooiia corn starch; l toftspoon ol
snlf; 1 teaspoon of butter; 1 teaspoon mustard; ; teaspoon pepper;
. cup each of  vinegar and water.
Mix the com starch and sugar to
gi'tliM-, then add the yolks of the
eggs and stir until well mixed, then
add the salt, butter, mustard and
j pepper, anil last the vinegar and
water slowly. Place In double boll*
' er and 'cook until it thickens. Sit
aside to cool and then fold iu thc
beaten whites of the eggs.
If you do not. wish the dressing to
be spongey bent the whites of the
eggs with the mixture hefore c,oo'.{-
ing.
Thanking you all for yonr attention,
MUS.  H. PALMER.
Salvation Army Hall
CAPT. and MRS. HUSTLER
Saturday, the 25th, at 8 p. m, a
gospel service will be conducted. Cn
Sunday, the 26th, at 3 p. m. Sunday School, subject "The Light of
the World."
In the evening at 8 p. m. a gospel service'.will be held.
Capt. Hustler will fill the vacancy
of the Rev. Kendall on Sunday morning.
Baptist Church
Tastor, Rev. O. K. Kendall.
Services:   11 a. m. and 7.30 p.  m,
Sunday School, 3.00 p. m.
Fellowship Bible class, 3.00 p. m.
Baptist     Young     People's   Union,
Monday, 8.00 p. m.
Presbyterian Church
Rev.  W.  K.  Thomson,  pastor.
The Rev. N. I). Keith, M. A., B.D.,
president of thc Alberta Ladiea College and Conservatory of Music, will
preach.
Morning service, 11 a. ni.
Sunday School and Bible Clnss ut
3 p. tn.
Evening service, 7..'10 p.  in.
Anthem,i selected, morning aud evening.
"For wisdom ia better than rubies,
nml nil things thnt mny be desired
are not to be compared to it."
Prov, 8:11m
Methodist Church
Rev. W. Bison Dunham, Pastor
Sunday Services: The piuitnr   will
preach at II  a. m, and 7.30 p. iu.
Morning subject: "Hope."
Kvening subject: "Following Blind
Oti idea,"
An anthem    will be   sun., by   the
choir at each service.
The public ana cordially Invited.
The Hindoos Again
The correspondent   of  an   Blngllsh
1 paper, writing from Vancouver, snya
that while Cannda is rejecting tlte
Hindoos, nl&hoiigh they are Brlttsii
subjects, they are likely to   recelv ■ a
, cordial  welcome in United Stales.
j Thla la an error. The Hindoos are
excluded from the States hy   regnla
• tions even more severe than thoae of
Canada, ln the report for last yenr
of the Oommtsslonor Gvneral of fm*
: migration at Washington will be
found a statement from the agenta*
i Seattle   dealing    BOmOwhat   harshly
I with the few Hindoos who have inau
aged to enter at that point b«cau U
of their habit of underbidding tho
white mnu In the labour market,
LTVE VERY CHEAPLY.
In a caae where the Hindoos thoro
employed a lawyer to show that tbey
were not likely to become a churg"
upon the public, it waa set forth that
j al. Seattle they can live on 2f> cents
a day, their food consisting ch'elly
of fruit and vegetables, The agent
at Sail Kranelaco aayH:
| "The full strength of the Immigration lawH continued to he applied
against    East    India arrivals during
I tho fiscal year, and we were called
upon to decide upon a total     of   f.'t
1 people of thnt race, of whom 4f>
were admitted nml 37 deported, those
figures having no significance other
than to show that the immigration
laws are usually effective against undesirable immigration if fully applied."
The Snn Francisco agent adds that
the officials are likely btifore long to
bc confronted by a systematic effort
on the part both of the transportation companies and of the Hindoos
themselves to get them into the
United States by way of the Philip
pine Islands, but "steps to -meet the
situation were being taken as thc
year closed."
THE REAL OBJECTION.
Now that the British Columbia
courts have upheld the validity of
tbe Canadian regulations there is no
hope for the Hindoo there and evidently just as little in the Pacific
StateB. It may seem hard that he
should he treated in this fashion
merely because he can afford to work
for,lower wages than the'White man,
but In truth the real case against
him, as against the Chinaman nnd
Japanese, is that he cannot be absorbed    in our Anglo-Saxon civiliza
tion,   and might   easily    become    a
menace to it.
He has certainly become a menace
to it in British South Africa, where,
in Natal alone, he numbers 100,000,
or considerably fnore thnn the white
race. There is such n vast population
in India that one can scarcely put a
limit to the host that might take up
its abode in British Columbia it the
process of immigration wer: free and
unimpeded.
Free Settlement in Oregon
Large tract, of good valley farming
land just thrown open for free settlement in Oregon. Over 200,000
acres tn all. Good climate, rich
soil, and does not require irrigation
tu raise finest crops of grnins, fruit
and1 garden truck. For large map,
full instructions and information,
and a plat of several sections of exceptionally good claims, send $3.40
to John Keefe, Oregon City, Oregon.
Three years a U, S,'surveyor and
timber man i An op] ortunity to K^t ft
good fertile free homestead near
town nnd market. 27
ASK FOR
The World's Best
Send/or Five Roses
COUPON
»'t,t*  Nam*  •«•!   KiJstm   gtiinly
Wi (d,|.i io mtlvw Ten C*oto
HUM. i*  l**|l«_
Cook Book-
BEING A MANUAL OF COOD RECIPES carefully
chum (ram lhe cimirilwtioni ul over two ihoutand
■ucccmU um of Five RMm Flour throughout Cuiula.
Alto Uaefiil NolM on iht varioua clutu ul food tiling.
Io iu. alt ol whith have beer* carefully chctked and
if.tirtkrci by competent aulhority.
Mm im ___» ti IUM Of TW HUMS MIUIW CO. HMItCO. _M__\
Cranbrook  Jobbers,   Ltd.
DISTRIBUTORS,    CRANBROOK
L THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, B.C.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTIOE is hereby giveu that, siity days alter date hereol, I intend
to apply to the Minister ol Lands Ior
a Licence to prospect for coal aud
petroleum over the following described landB, situate in the Fernie District of Bouth East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
Jennie | Swain's S. W. corner, and
running south HO chains, thence east
80 chains, thenco north 80 chains,
thence weBt 80 chains to the point of
commencement.
JOHN KENNEDY, Locator
J.  P. HUCHCROFT,  Agont
Located Ilrst day ol July, 1914.    -29
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICR
NOTICB IB heroby given tbat, sixty dayB alter date horeol, I Intend
to apply to the Minister ol Lands lot
a Llcencw to prospect for coal nnd
petroleum over the following described lands, Bltuate ln tho Fernle District ol Houth East Kootenny.
Commencing nt a post planted at
thc 8. W. corner of J. Downr's location thence Houth 80 chains, thenre
East 80 chains, thence North 80
chaina, thenco West 80 chains to
point ol commencement.
E. SUTTABY, Locator
J. F. HUCHCROFT, Agent
Located second day of July, 1914   -29
 -)
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICR
NOTICE is hereby given that, sixty days alter date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister ol Lands for
a Licence to prospect lor coal and
petroleum over the lollowlng described lands, Bituate in tho Fernie District of South East Kootenny.
Commencing at a post plnnted at
the N. E. corner of Jennie Swain's
location, thence North 80 cha'ns,
thence East 80 chainB, thence South
80 chains, thence West 80 chnins to
point of commencement.
W. McKENZIE, Locator
J. F. HUCHCROFT,  Agent
Located lirst day ol July, 1914.    -29
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE Ib hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands for
a Licence to prospect tor coal and
petroleum over the lollowlng described lands, situate in the Fernie District of South East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post   planted   at
the N. W. corner   ol W. McKenzle'a
location   to   run    thence   North   80
chainB, thence East 80 chains, thence
Bouth   80   chains,   thence   West   80
chains to point of commencement.
M. McKENZIE, Locator
J. F. HUCHCROFT,  Agent
Located first day of July, 1914.    -29
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, Bixty days atter date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister ol Lands lor
a Licence to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Fernie District of South East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
the 8. W. corner of H. M. Collings'
location to run South 80 cbalns,
thence East 81 chains, thence North
80 chainB, thence West 80 chains to
point of commencement.
J. TOSH, Locator
J. F. HUCHCROFT,  Agent
Located second day of July, 1914   -29
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE Ib hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, 1 intend
to apply to thc MiniBter ol Lands (or
a Licence to prospect for conl and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate in thc Fernie District of South East Kootenny.
Commencing at a post   planted   nt
tbe N. E. corner ol  Jennie Swain's
location   to   run    thenre South    80
chains, thence East 80 ehalni, tbence
North   80   cbainB,   thenco   W'st   80
chains to point ol commencement.
j. dewar, Locator
J. K. HUCHCROFT, Agent
Located llmt dny ol July, 1914.    -29
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTIOB
NOTICB Is horeby given that, sixty days alter date horeol, 1 Intond
to apply to tbe Mlnlater of Lnnds tor
a Licence to prospect lor coal and
petroleum over tho following described lands, situate in tho Fernle DiBtrlct of South EaBt Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
the 8. W. corner ol E. Suttaby's location to run South 80 chains,
thence East 80 chainB, thence North
80 cha.ns, thence West 80 chains to
point ot commencement.
H. M. COLLINOB, Locator
J. F. HUCHCROFT, Agent
Located second day ol July, 1914   -29
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTIOB
NOTICE Ib horeby given that, sixty days alter dato horcol, I intond
to apply to the Minister of Lands lor
a Licence to prospect for coal and
petroleum over tho following described lands, Bltuato in tho Fornle Dlntrlct ot South Eaat Kootenny.
Commencing at a post   planted   nt
Frank   Rutloy's North   WeBt corner,
thenco   Rast    SO   chains,    Nortli   811
chainB,   W»Bt   80   chains,   Soutb   80
chains to placo of commencement,
J. E.. WALLER, Locator
JOHN EWIN, Agent
Located third day ot July, 1914   -29
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTIOB
NOTICE is hereby given that, sixty dayB atter date hereol, 1 intend
to apply to the MiniBter ot Lauds tor
a Licence to proBpect tor coal and
petroleum over the lollowlng described landB, situate in the Fernie DiBtrlct of South East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
the N. E. corner ol F. W. Swain's
location, tbence Bast 80 chaina,
thence South 80 chains, thence West
80 chains, thence North 80 chains to
place ot commencement.
JENNIE 8WAIN, Locator
J. F. HUCHCROFT, Agent
Located flrat day ot July, 1914.    -29
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE is heroby given that, Bixty days alter date hereof, I intend
to apply to the MiniBter of Lands for
n Licence to proBpect tor coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate ln the Fornle Dlatrlct of South East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
the North east corner of T. B.
O'Connell running East 80 chaina,
thence South 80 chains, thence West
80 chainB, thence North 80 chainB to
the point ot commencement.
FRED W. SWAIN, Locator
J. F. HUCHCROFT, Agent
Locnted lirst day of July, 1914.    -29
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICB Ib hereby given tbat, six
ty days alter date hereof, I htt .1
to apply to the Minister ot Lands tor
a License to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Fernle Dts-
rict ol South East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
Webster Burton's N. W. Cor. thence
East 80 chains, tbence North 80
chains, thence West 80 chains and
thence thence Soutb 80 chaina to
point ot commencement.
J. F. HUCHCROFT, Locator
Located first day ot July, 1914.    -29
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands for
a License to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate ln tbe Fernle District of South Eaat Kootenay.
Commencing at a poet planted at
J. 'F. Huchcroft's N. W. Cor. thence
East 80 chains, thence North SO
chains, thence West 80 chains, and
thence South 80 chains to point ot
commencement.
8. E. HUCHCROFT, Locator
J. F. HUCHCROFT, Agent
Located second day of July, 1914
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTIOE
NOTICE is hereby given tbat, sixty days after date hereol, I intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands tor
a License to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Fornle District of South Eaat Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
A. B. Grace's N. E. corner to run
North 80 chains, thence East 80
chains, thence South 80 chains,
thence West 80 chains to point o!
commencement.
h. THOMPSON, Locator,
JOHN EWIN, A ten:
Located third day of July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTIOB
NOTICE ls hereby given that, sixty days niter date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands tor
u Llcenae to prospect tor coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Fernie District ot Houth Bast Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
Ross Can's N. W. corner to run
North m chains, thenco East 80
cbalns, thonce Mouth 80, and thence
West 80 chains to place ol commencement,
OEOROE LEASK, Loeator
JOHN EWIN, Ageut
Located third day ot July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICB
NOTICB Ib heroby given that, sixty dnys alter date hereof, I Intend
to apply to the MiniBter ol Lands for
a License to prospect for coal and
petroleum ovor the lollowlng descrlb-
lands, situate ln the Fernle District of South East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
8. W. corner ol Fred Kummer, to
run North 80 chains, West 80 chains,
South 80 chains and thence Bast 80
chains to place ot commencement.
T. H. BANFIBLD, Locator,
JOHN EWIN,   * cent
Located second day ol July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTIOB
NOTICB Ib hereby given that, sixty days alter date horeol, I Intend
to apply to tho Ministor of Landa for
Licenso to prnspect lor conl and
potroloum over the following described lands, situate in the Fernle District ot Houth Eaat Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
mile West ot the S. W. Oor. of L,
7.139 ln Block 4593 and running
North 80 chaina, thonce East SO
chnins, thence Houth 80 chaina and
thence West 80 chains to the point
I
of commencement.
MAURIOE QUAIN, Locator,
JOHN EWIN, Agent
Located second day ol July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given tbat, Bixty days after date hereol, I intend
to apply to the MiniBter of Lands for
a License to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate ln the Fernie DiBtrlct of South EaBt Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
tbe S. W. corner of M. Quain and
running South 80 chains, thence EaBt
80 chains, North 80 chains and thence
West 80 chains to tbe point of commencement.
WILLIAM MATTHEWS, Locator
JOHN EWIN, Agoni
Located second day ot July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE Ib hereby given that, Bixty days after date hereof, 1 intend
to apply to the Minister ol LandB lor
License to prospect fnr coal and
petroleum over the tollowlng described lands, Bltuate in the Fernle District ol South East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted nt
T. H. Banlleld's S. W. corner, to
run North 80 chaina, thonce West 80
chains, thence Houth 80 chains,
tbence East 80 cbalns to place of
commencement.
ROSS CARK, Locator,
JOHN EWIN, Agert    .
Located third day ol July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that, sixty days alter date hereof, I intend
tn apply to the Minister ol Lands for
a License to prospect . for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Fernie District of South East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
N. E. corner ol Hetting M. CollingB,
to run North 80 chains, thence West
80 chains, thence South 80 chains,
thence East 80 chains to point of
commencement.
JANET C. M. DEWAR, Locator
J. F. HUCHCROFT, Agent
Located third day of July, 1914.
South West corner ol William   Mackenzie to run North 80 cbalna, thence
West   80 cbalna,    thence   South    80
chains,   thence   East    80 chains,   to
Voint ol commencement.
MURDOCH  MacKENHIE,  Locator
J.  F.  HUCHCROFT,  Agent
Located third day o! July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, sixty days atter date hereol, I Intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands tor
a License to prospect for coal and
petroleum over tbe lollowlng described lands, Bltuate in the Fernie Dlatrlct ol South East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
N. W. corner ol Emily Alice Suttaby
to run South 80 chains, thence West
80 chains, tbence North 80 chains,
tlience East 80 chains, to point ol
commencement.
HETTIE M. COLLINOB, Locator
J. F. HUCHCROFT, Agent
Located third day ot July, 1914.
Commencing at a poat planted at
Frabk Rutley'e 3. W. corner to run
North 80 cbalna, thence West 80
clioim, thence South 80 cbalns,
thence EaBt 80 chains to point ol
commencement.
WM. McKENZIE, Locator
JOHN EWIN, Agon".
Located third day ot July, 1914.
COAL AND PBTROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that, sixty days niter date horeol, 1 Intend
to apply to the Minister ol Lands for
a License to proapect (or coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Fernie District nl South Enst Kootenay,
Commencing at a post planted nt
thc S. B, Corner of W. R. Julm and
to run Soutb 80 cbalns, West 80
chains, North 80 chnins and East 80
chains to place ol commencement.
M. A. UEALE, Locator
JOHN EWIN, Auent
Located second day of July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, I intond
to apply to the Minister of Lands for
a License to proapect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, Bituate ln tbe Fornle District of Soutb East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
N. W. corner' of Johanna Tosh to
run North 80 chains, thence East 80
chains, thence South 80 chains,
West 80 chains, to point of commencement.
WILLIAM MacKENZIE, Locator
J. F. HUCHCROFT, Agent
Located third day of July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE Ib hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister ot Lands for
a License to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Fernle District ol South East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
N. W. corner of M. A. Beale, to run
North 30 chaina, West 80 cbalns,
| South 80 chains, and East 80 chains
to place of commencement.
FRED KUMMER, Locator
JOHN EWIN,   ASCII*.
Located tblrd day of July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE ls hereby given that, sixty days atter date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands for
a License to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Fernle District ot South EaBt Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
Murdoch McKenzle'a N. W. Cur.,
thence East 80 chains, thence North
80 cbalns, .hence Weat 80 chains and
thence South 80 chainB to point ol
commencement.
WEB8TER BURTON, Locator
J. F.  HUCHCROFT,  Agent
Located second day of July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE Ib hereby given that, Bixty days alter date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister ol Lande for
a License to prospect lor coal and
petroleum over the lollowlng described lands, situate in the Fernle District ol South East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted ct
the S. W. corner of A. C. Bowness
to run North 80 chains, thence West
80 chains, South 80 chains and East
80 chains to place ot commenqiment.
W. R. JOHN, Locator
JOHN EWIN,  Ago.it
Located second day of July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM  NOTICE
NOTICB Is hereby given that, sixty dayB alter date hereol, 1 intend
to apply to the Minister ul Lauds lor
a License tn proapect Inr cual and
petroleum over the lullowing deecrlbed lands, situate in tbe Fernie District ot South East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted nt
1 mile west ul tbe N. W. corner ol C.
L. 1920 to run Houth 80 chains,
thence Kaet 80 chainB, thence North
80 chainB and West 80 chaina to
point ol commencement.
EMILY AI.IOE BUTTADY, Locator
J. F. HUCHCROFT, Agont
Located third day ot July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM  NOTICB
NOTIOE Is hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister ut Lands Inr
a License to proapect for coal and
petroleum over the lollowlng described lands, situate ln the Fernle District of South EaBt Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
S. E. corner of J. C. M. Dowar to
run North 80 chaina, thenco Eaat HO
chaina, thenco South 8) chains,
thonco West 80 chaina to point ol
commencement.
JOHANNA TOSH, Locator
J. F. HUCHCROFT, Agon'.
Located third day nl July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, I intend
to apply to the MiniBter ol Landa for
a License to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Fernie DiBtrlct ol South East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
the S. E. corner ol A. C. DownesB to
run Bouth 80 chains, thence West 80
chains, thence North 80 chaina and
Eaat 80 chains to the place of commencement.
LEA SIMS, Locator
JOHN EWIN, Agent
Located second day ot July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICR is hereby given that, Bix-
tjTdnys niter date hereof, 1 Intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands tor
a License to prospect tor coal and
petroleum nver the following described lands, situate In thc Fornle District ol Smith East Kootenay.
Commencing at a poBt planted nt
tho 8. W. corner ot M. Qnnln anl
running North 80 chains, thonce West
80 chains, tbence South 80 chains,
tlience East 80 chains to the point of
cmnmcncemcnt.
A. 0, BOWNESS, Locator
JOHN EWIN, Agent
Located second day ol July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE Is heroby given that, Bixty days after date hereof, I Intend
to apply to tho Mlnlater of Lands for
a Llcenae to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate ln the Fornle District ol South East Kootenay.
Commencing at a  post planted at
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICB
NOTICE la hereby given that, all-
ty dnys after date hereol, 1 Intend
to apply to the Minister nt Lands lor
a License to prospect tor coal and
petroleum over the tollowlng described lands, situate In thc Ferule District ol South Enst Knotenny.
Commencing nt a post planted at
(leorge Leask's N, W. cornor to run
tlience North SO chains, tlience East
80 chnins, thonce South 80 chains,
and West 8(1 chnlnn to place of com-
mi'iiceinont,
FRANK RUTLEY, Locator
JOHN  EWIN,  Agent
Located tblrd day of July, 1914.
COAL AND  PETROLEUM  NOTICE
NOTICE in hereby given that, Bixty days alter date horcol, I Intend
to npply tn the Minister ol I,unda Inr
a License to prnspect (or coal and
potroloum over ths following described lands, situate ln the Fernle District nl Houth Baat Kootenay.
COAL AND IETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, sixty dayB aftor date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister ol Lands tor
a License to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the lollowlng described lands, situate in the Fernie District ot Bouth East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
thc B. W. corner ol W. F. Doran,
thence 80 chains Soutb, thence East
80 chaina, thence North 80 chaina,
thence West 80 chaina to point ol
commencement.
LESTER CLAPP, Locator
JOHN EWIN, Agon:
Locatod lirst day ol July, 1914.
COAL AND  PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE la heroby given that, aix-
ty days alter date hereof, 1 intend
to npply to tho Minister ol Lands tor
u License to prospect Inr enal and
petroleum nver the fnllnwllig described lands, Bltuate In thc Fernie Dls
t- ict nt Smith Bast Knoteiiay.
Commencing at a post planted at
the H. E. corner of Gertrude M. Tanner, running Eaat 80 chaina, thence
North HO chains, tbence West 80
chains, thence South 80 chains to
point of commencement.
R. H. MUENCK, Locator
JOHN EWIN, Agent
Located first day of July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE iB hereby given tbat, sixty days alter date hereol, I intend
to apply to the MiniBter ot Lands for
a License to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Fernle District of South Eiat Kootenay.
Commencing at a post plantod at
the N. E. corner of Oeorge B. Powell running South 80 chains, thence
East 80 chains, thence North 80
chains, thence WeBt 80 chains to tho
point of commencement.
T. B. O'CONNELL, Locator
JOHN EWIN,  Agent
Located flrat day ol July, 1914,
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, Bixty days after date hereof, I intend
to apply to tbe Minister ot Landa tor
a License to prospect (or coal and
petroleum over the tollowlng described lands, situate in the Fornle Dis-
trie  ol South Eaat Kooten,).
Commencing at a poat planted at
thc South Woat corner of George B.
Powell's, thence South 80 chaina,
thence East 80 chainB, thence North
80 chains, thence WeBt 80 chains to
the place of commencement.
W. F. DORAN, Locator
JOHN EWIN, Agent
Located firet day of July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, sixty dayB after dato hereof, I intend
to apply to the MiniBter of Lande tor
a License to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the lollowing described lands, situate In the Fernie Dls-
trli*. of South East Kootenav.
Commencing at a post planted at
the South East corner of C. L. 1848,
thence South 80 chains, thence East
80 chainB, thence North 80 chains,
and West 80 chains to thc point of
commencement,
GEO. B. POWELL, Locator.
JOHN EWIN, Agent
Located flrst day ol July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICB is heroby given tbat, sixty daya atter date hereol, 1 intend
to apply to the Minister ol Landa lor
a License to proBpect lor coal and
petroleum over the lollowlng described landa, situate In the Fernle Diatrict ol Boutb Bast Kooten ,}
Commencing at a pnst planted at
tbo Boutb Eaat corner of C. L, 1S48,
tbence North 40 chains, Eaat SO
chaina, South 80 chains and WeBt
80 chains to tho point of commencement.
GERTRUDE M. TANNER, Locator
JOHN EWIN,  Agent
Located Ilrst day ol July, 1914.
COAL  AND  PETROLEUM   NOTICE
NOTICE Ib hereby given that, sixty days alter date hereol, I Intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands for
a License to prospect for coal and
petroleum over thc following described landB, situate in the Fernie District of South East Kootenny.
Commencing at a post planted at
A. B. Grace's N. E. corner to run
North HO cbalna, thence West SO,
chaina, tlience South 80 chains,
thence East 80 cliuins to pnlnt ot
commencement.
.John ewin. Locator
.ocated third day ot July, 1914.
COAL AND PETROLEUM  NOTICE
NOTICE Ib hereby given that, sixty days alter date hereof, f Intend
to apply to tho Mlnlater ot Lands for
u License to prospect tor coal and
potroloum ovor the lolluwlng described lands, situate In the Fernle DIs-
trnt ot Houth   'Innt Kootenw
Commencing at. a poat plantod at
(leorge LoaBk's H. W. coiner to run
80 chnltiB North, 80 nlialna Weat, 80
chains Bouth and 8(1 chains Enst to
the point ol commencement,
F. M. CIIIUHTIAN, Locator
JOHN  EWIN,   Agent
Located third day of July. 1914.
Scobell's Liquor, Tobacco
and Drujr Cure BrartSdtf
Alcohol, Tobacco and Urate, lt counter acta tb*
Mil Blmo*t tniUnt If-remove! all cravlnft.
Afitr taking iht titttment thtn wlll nam bt any
Kad luHrlnk tatoilcantaor amdraft agaia. tan
fftvea Mcrtily- Wa h»vt yat to htar of ona
(allara.MaI.ad under ttpirela cmr to tartd-
dren. frka »fl 00 h»_ or 8 hotM (or HO 00. Th*
lMk«UDl^OgHkr	
COAL  AND  PETROLEUM  NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, siity days after date hereof, I Intond
to apply to the Minifiter of Lands for
a License to proBpect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Kernie Diatrict of South East Kootenav
Commencing at a post planted at
A. McKenzle'a S. W, corner to run
North 80 chains, West 80 chains,
South 80 chains, thence East 80
chains to place of commencement.
A. B. GRACE, Locator
JOHN  EWIN,   Agent
Located  third  day of  July,  1914.
NOTICE TU CREDITORS,
NOTICE IH HHRBBY OIVEN tbnt
all persons having uny claim against
the estate of the late David Griffith,
who died on or about the 12th day
of July, 1914, at Fort Hteele, in the
Province of British Columbia, are required on or hefore the 31st day of
August, A. D. 1914, to semi by post
prepaid to the undersigned solicitors
for George M. Judd and Henry Kershaw, the executors of the said estate, their names and addresses and
full particulars of tbeir claims In
writing and a statement of the accounts and the nature of the securities, if any, held by them, and sucb
statement shall be verified by statutory declaration.
AND TAKE NOTICE that after the
31st day of August, A.. D. 1914,
George M. Judd and Henry Kershaw
will proceed to distribute the assets
of the Bald deceased having regard
only to the claims of which they
shall then have had notice, and will
not be liable to any person of whose
claim thoy Bhall not then have had
notice.
HARVEY, McCARTER, MACDONALD & NESBIT
Solicitors for said Executors.     29-4t
COAL AND  PETROLEUM NOTICE
Notice is hereby given tbat within
sixty days from date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister of Lauds
for a license to prosp>ct for coal
and petruleum over the following described lands situate in Block 4593,
Fernie District of S.  E. Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted
about 20 chains south of the South-
cast corner of Lot 7117 and about
two miles north of the International
boundary line, being tbe Northwest
corner thence south 80 chains, east
80 chains, north 80 chains, and weBt
80 chains to point of commencement
and containing 640 acrea mo:e or
less.
Located this 28th day of Juni', 1914,
FRED LOOMIS,
Locator
JAMES  FISHER,
Agent
NOTICE.
IN THE MATTER OF THE Companies' Act R. 8. B. C. 1911 and
Chapter 39 and Amendments thereof,
and
IN THE MATTER OF THE Quain
Electric Company Limited in liquidation.
NOTICE is hereby given that the
above named Company carrying on
business as Dealers iu Electrical supplies at Oranbrook, in the Province
of British Columbia, and at Medicine Hat in the Province of Alberta,
has gone into voluntary liquidation,
pursuant to tho provisions of the
Companies Act and that Arthur F.
Crowe of Cranbrook, B. C, clerk,
bus been duly appointed liquidator.
The creditors are notified to meet
at the offices of the undersigned Solicitors in the City of Cranbrook on
thc 2!ith day ot July nt 3 o'clock
in the afternoon for the purpose of
receiving a statement of the affairs
of the Company and for the purpose
of determining whether application
shall be made to the Court for the
appointment of any person as liquidator in place, or jointly with the
liquidator appointed by the Company
or for the appointment of a Com-
mittee of Inspection ami for giving
of any directions which may be necessary in connection therewith.
All persons or Companies claiming
to be entitled to rank as creditors
must tile tbeir claims w.tb the undersigned on or before the 18th tiny
of August, A. D. 1914, after which
date the liquidator will proceed to
distribute the assetB thereof, having
regftrd to those claims only Ol which
he shall then htt\c received notice,
and he wlll not he liable for the t-ah1
assets or of nny part thereof to any
person ur Company of whose claim
he has uot then received notice.
HARVEY, McCARTER,  MACDONALD &  NESBIT,
Solicitors for the Liquidator
(.'ranbrook, July the 10th, 1914.
29-21
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTIOB),
NOTIOH Is hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, I intend
to upply to the Minister of Lands for
a Licence to prospect for coal and
petroleum over tho following described lands, situate in tbe Fernle District of Smith East Kootenay, In
Block 4599.
Commencing at n post planted at.
W. F. Dorau's North-East cornor,
thence Houth 80 chains, West 80
chains, North 80 chains, Eiwt 80
chains, to point of commencement,
and containing 640 arres, more or
less,
Located this 6th dny of June, 1914.
MRB.  ANNA  KENNADY.
Locator
JOHN  EWIN,
2f> Agent
COAL  AND  PETROLEUM  NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that within
sixty days from date hereof, 1 intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands
for a license to pfOlpiet for coal
and petroleum over the following de-
BCrlbod lands situate in Block 4593,
Kernie District of H.  E.  Kootenay.
Oommonolng at a post planted at
the Southeast corner of Lot 7109 and
helng the Southwest corner, thence
east 80 chainB, North SO chains, West
nbout 40 chains and Houth about 00
cliuins. West, about 40 chains and
Soutb about 20 chains to point ol
commencement ami containing 040
acres more or less.
Located thiB 28th day of June, 1914.
FRED LOOMIS.
Locator
JAMEH  FISHER,
Agent
COAL AND  PETROLEUM NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that within
Bixty days from date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands
for a license to prospjet for coal
and petroleum over the following described lands situate in Block 4593,
Fernie District of S. E. Kootenay.
Commencing at a poBt planted
about 20 chains south of the Southeast corner of Lot 7117 and about
two miles north of the International
boundary line, being the Southwest
corner, thence North 80 chains, east
80 chains. South 80 chains, and West
80 chains to point of commencement
and containing 640 acres more or
less.
Located this 28th day of June, 1914.
FRED LOOMIS,
Locator
JAMES  FISHER,
Agent
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands
for a Licence to prospect for coal
and petroleum over the following described lands, situate in the Fernie
District of South East Kootenay, I'd
Block 4593.
Commencing at a post plnnted at
Lester Clapp's South-East corner,
thence East 80 chains, north 80
chains, West 80 chains, South 80
chains, to point of commencement,
and containing C40 acreB more or
less.
Located this 6th day of June, tlM.
ELLA  CLAPP,
Locator
JOHN  EWIN,
25 Agent
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
, NOTICE is hereby given that, six
ty days after date hereof, 1 intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands for
n Licence to prospect for coul and
petroleum over tbe following described lands, situate iu tbe Fernie District of South East Kootenay, iu
Block 4593.
Commencing at a Post planted at
Kiln Clapp's South East corner,
thence North 80 chains, EaBt SO
chains, South 80 chains, West 80
chains, to point of commencement,
and containing 640 acres, more or
less.
Located  this 6th day of June, 1911.
JOHN   EWIN,
25 Locator
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE Ib hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, I intend
to apply to thc Minister of LandB for
a Licence to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described landB, situate in the Fernie District ol Houth East Kootenay, In
Block 4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
One Mile North of thli North-East
corner of Licence No. 8731, being one
and one-half miles North of Commerce Creek, one antl one-half miles
East of Flathead river, thence North
80 chains, West 80 chains, Houth 80
chains, Eaxt 80 chains, to point of
commencement, and containing 640
acres,  more or  less.
Located this 6th day of June, 1914,
LESTER CLAPP,
Locator
JOHN EWIN,
25 Agent
Electric Restorer tor Met*
PtlOiphonol rMtorei ovary nam la tha hod.
*lm aod vitality Prematura dtrav and all eextxi
weakliest averted at onco. Fhoaphanol wit
mike you a new man. I'rlcatfaboi.ortwo fn*
tt. Mailed t'i any iddtMI. Ra Meoball Dru
l«.,lt.CMtiftrlOM,OA|, ^ THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
• ■ I l-l I III It | |-H I Ml llllll 11 H-1 I 11 I I I I 111 ■*■ *-*-*•*
Professional   Curbs
■anb-
£ob$e   Hottces
■WHW4II llllllll **■* I I I *■*■.**■ III III I 111 III.,
ANCIENT ORDER OF FORESTERS
Court Cranbrook No. 8943.
Meet in   Maple   Hnll,   on   2nd   and
4tb Thursday ol each month.
J.  McLACHLUN,   CR.
Louis Peanon, Sec, P.O. Boi 911.
Ttsltlng Brothers Cordially Welcomed
OVERSEAS   CLUB
(Oranbrook Branch)
Meets   in   Muple   Hall on the 2nd
and 4tli TuosdnyB in every month, at
I p.m.   Membership open to British
Citizens.
E. Y. Brake, Pres.
W. J. Lower, Sec-Treas.
Box 217,
Visiting members cordially welcome
CRANBROOK   LODGE  No.   34
A. P. k A. M.
Regular   meetings   on   tbt
third   Thuriday   ol   tvery
month.
Visiting brethren welcomt.
H.  Hickenbotham,  W.M.
J. Lee Cranston, Sec.
ROCKY   MOUNTAIN   CHAPTER
No. 125, R. A. M.
Regular meetings:—2nd Tueeday In
tach month at eight o'clock.
Sojourning    Oompanloni   art   eor-
dlally Invited.
Bi. Comp—A. 0. Shankland, B.
Cranbrook, B.O.
KNIGHTS   OF   PYTHIAS
Oranbrook, B.O.
Orescent Lodge, No. II
Meets tvery Tuesday at I p.m.
at Fraternity Hall.
A. Hurry, C. 0.
E. Halsall, K. ol R. & 8.
E. A. Hill, M. F.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.
Cranbrook Farmers' Institute
PrcB.—A. B.  Smith
Sec.-A,b. H. Webb
Meetings*    are    held on the Third
Thursday in the month at 8 p.m. in
the Old Gymnasium All Welcome.
Destroy all Noxious Weeds
Instructions from the Dept. of Agriculture-
How to do it
Women's Institute
Meets in the Oarmena1 Hall ut
Tuesday alternoon in every mouth
at 'i p.m. Tbe lancy work classes
meets ou 3rd Friday evening in the
snme place at  8 p.   m.
Mrs. K. H. Leaman, President
Mrs.   J.  Shaw,   Sec-Treas.
p. 0. Boi 442.
AU ladies cordially Invited.
T.   T.   Mc V I T T I E
P.L.S.   *   C.B.
CRANBROOK.     ...     B.O.
HARVEY,   McCARTER,   MACDONALD
and NISBET
Barristers,   Solicitors  and Notaries
Money to Loan
Imperial Bank  Building
ORANBROOK,    -    Brltlih Columbia
LAIDLAW  4   DE   WOLF
Civil   and  Mining E»glnesrs-Brltish
Columbia Land Surveyors
P.O. Boi 236
CRANBROOK,
Pbone 211
...    B.O.
Drs.     KING    &    GREEN
Physicians and Surgeons
OIBct at Residence,  Armstrong  Ave.
Olllce Hours:—
'  Forenoons - - 900 to 10.00
Afternoons - - 2.00 to   4.00
Evenings - - - 7.30 to   I.M
Sundays - - - 1.30 to   4.10
Oranbrook, B.O.
I.O.O.F.,    KEY   CITY    LODGE
Oo. 41
Meats tvery Monday night
nt Btw   Fraternity   Hall.
Sojourning Oddltllowt cordially invited.
F. Broughton, W. M. Harris
H. O. Bee'y
PRIDE    OF    CRANBROOK
Circle No.   Ill
Companions ol tht Forest
Meets in Maple Hall , First and
Third Wednesday o' each motth at
1:00 p.m., sharp.
Mrs. A. M. Laurie, 0.' C
Mrs. A. E. Bhaw, Bee.
Visiting   Companion!   strdlally   wtl-
comt. "
F. M. MacPherson
UNDERTAKER
Norbury Avenue Neit to City Hull
Opm D»y snd Nlihl Pbone Ul
CRANBROOK LODGE
No. 1M»
Meets every Wednesday nt 8 p.m..
in Itoyal Black
Knlghta' Hnll on
linker  Street.
dictator.
Box 766,  Secretary.
INDEPENDENT   OROER   OF
FORESTERS
Meets in Royal Black  Knlghls Hall
Baker Street
Meets every  Ind and 4th  Thuraday
ol each munt:, nt » p.m. sharp.
Mrs. 1., llaywanl, ree. sec.
w. B, MacFarlane, cbiei ranger
Visiting brethren mado welcome.
The   Cranbrook   Poultry   and   Pet
Stock Association
President-A.  li.  Smith.
Meets regularly on the First Friday
evening ol each montb.
Information on Poultry mature
supplied.
Address the Secretary- W. W. McGregor, Oranbrook,
Loyal Orange
Lodge No. 1871
Meets 1st and
3rd Thiirsilnv In
l< o v a I Black
Knights nl Irt-
sharp.   Visitors
land . inll at   8 p.it
Velcrnn*.
B. s. Qarrott, W. M.
W.  Uunstun, Hcr. Sec.
W. R.  BliATTY
UmlerUker,
Kmbiilmer,
Funeral Dlrwtoc,
CRANBKOOK. B.C.
p.o. uox ;.h;»
PHONE 346
Depiu'tmrnt uf Agriculture,
Victoria, B. C, tth July
The Editor  "Prospector."
Dear Sir,—1 would be obliged it
you would kindly afford me space,
through the medium of your pau.T,
to call the attention of farmers and
land owners generally in your district, to the necessity for waging a
vigorous campaign against noxious
weeds, which are becoming so prevalent in many of our best fanning
districts throughout the province.
AU provincial constal'liw and forest
guards have been again appointed as
agents for this department towards
the enforcement of the provisions of
the Noxious Weeds \it. tn addition,
noxious weed Inspectors have been
appoioted in differeni districts of tho
province, whose duties will be to
carefully go over their districts, see
that farmers ami land owners are
taking the necessary steps to de
Btroy the weeds growing on their
lands, antl in the event ot uon com
pltance with notices served on them,
to Institute proceedings against
them.
Tlte Department is determined to
use every legitimate efiort to hftvo
the provisions of the Act strictly enforced, and we look foi the whole
hearted co-operation of the fanners
themselves In this most Importanl
matter,
■ also .irsw your attention
tu the attached statement, which has
been drawn up in the Department,
with regard to the noxious weeds
which are tisfcM in the Act. Methods
of destruction are outlined, and 1
think that th-1 publication of same
would be of materia! benefit to the
agriculturists of the Province.
I have the honor to be, sir,
Your obedient servant.
WM.  G.  SCOTT.
rNSTHPCTIONS RK DESTROYING
NOXIOUS WKKDS.
The following table shows that
weeds may be divided into three
classes: Annuals, Biennials and Perennials.
(1) Annuals complete their growth
in a year. The prevention of tl*» formation of seed for one year, followed by careful cultivation to kill all
young plants, will soon eradicate
Annuals, in addition to this, alt
seed in soil should he encouraged to
germinate in order to complete control.
(2).   Biennials  require  two seasons
! to complete their growth, the llowers
and   -tceds  being  produced  during  the
isecond year. Due notice should be
tatien of this fact when lighting
weeds of this class,
j (fl) Perennials are plants whleh
Continue to grow for many years, be.
ing propagated by underground root-
sialks, stems, etc., as well as by
seeds. The aim m fighting perennials
should be to prevent any growth
from being umde, benee starve the
loot systems.
There is no known weed which can
not in- eradicated if proper measures
are taken Never nllow seeds to ripen, nnd if they tlo. encourage them to
grow so the plants may be killed by
cultivation.
VWI'AI,.
Russian Thistle—Flowering July-
Sept; seeding Aug. Nov. Harrow
grain crops as tate as possible; hand-
pull weeds from waste places. Prevent any seed from ripening.
| Wild Mustard or Charlock -Flowering June-Sept.; seeding August and
1 September. Plant clean seed; rotate
,crops; induce dormant s>eds in soil
to germinate by giving good cultivation.   Hand pull.
Tumbling Mustard — Flowering
June-Aug.; seeding July-Sept, Same
treatment as for wild mustard.
Ball Mustard—Flowering June-Aug.
seeding   July-Sept.     Same  treatment
aB for Wild Mustard.
Stink Weed—Flowering May until
frost comes; seeding July until frost
comes. Encourage seed in soil to
germinate and then kill young plants
with harrow.
Ragweed — Flowering July Sept.;
Heeding Aug.-Nov. Hand-pull from
grain tields aud mow from roadsides
before Heed ripens.
Blue Bur or Stick Seed Flowering
June Aug.; seeding July Oct, Sow
clean seed; hand pull from waste
place and mow young plants to prevent formation of seed.
Dodder Flowering June nnd July;
seeding Aug, and Sept. Sow clean
wed; hand pull when It appears; It In
small patches cover with straw and
burn.
Wild Oats Flowering June and Ju
ly, seeding July and August. Rota
tion of crops with clean cultivation
of the hoed crop, luduer seed to
germinate In spring and then kill
young plants.
IUKNNIA1,.
Hull Thistle Flowering June Aug.;
seeding July Sept. Plough or cut
down before llowers open, in pastures cut below crown of plant. Prevent formation of any seed for two
years.
PKRKNNIAL.
Canada Thistle -Flowering June-
August; seeding July-Sept. Plough
deeply just as dowers open, or mow
then and plough as soon'as uew
growth appears. Use short crop rotations.
Perennial Sow Thistle—Flowering
June-Aug.; seeding July-Sept. Prevent leaf growth by ploughing field
frequently or by digging plants. Use
cultivated crops.
Couch or Quack Grass—Flowering
June; sefcding July and AugtiBt.
Plough shallow in June, remove root-
stalks, use cultivated crops.
Cranbrook
Cottage Hospital
GARDEN AVE.
Matron:    Mrs. A. Salmon
Terms on Application
Phone 259 I'   O, Boi H45
NOTICK   OF   CANCELLATION   OP
RESERVE
Notice Ib hereby given tlmt a reserve, notice ol which appeared in
the B.C. Gazette, on Octoher 10th,
1912, ia cancelled in ho (ar aa It ro-
lateB to the lollowlng expired timber
licences: —
4111, 9082, 11347, 21907, 226C1,
23111), 24432, 2C737, 211926, 23182,
28183, 303ns, B1180, 31184, BUMS,
31201, 31330, 31481, 32022, 32711,
33411, 8841111, 88460, 34221, 3127::,
84310, 86802, 871.80, 87993, 37994,
41344,    41420   and    43170.
R. A. RENWICK,
Deputy Mlnlater ol i.andH.
Landa Depnrtment.
Victoria, B.C., Mnrch 3tst, 1914.
ir.-8m.
Dr. de Vane Pi.-m.ale Pllle
A rei kbit Prench rtfulaln,; tu nf (nil*. Tl»*tf
pliu ere eicee<1lni(lr ynwrful Id t<■.:■.i.iIIiik the
ieiif.e.lie portion HIM ftmilfl intent. Refuel
ell cIiimp linltetloin, I»r. dn Tan'e nre vM nt
tt,a t»>x, nr threo In f 10, M #»;■■■! to .my iwltlr onus
the ■Mfcall Drug *'.**., St. tulliarln«B, Ont
Character Sketch
HON. T. ff, CROTHERS
Minister of Lahour.
The second Minister ol Lahour in
the history ol Canada is Hon. T. ff.
Crothers, and he bas occupied that
portlolio since the advent ol the Borden Oovernment in 1911. II a man's
work is judged by ita real practical
results there can be no question ol
the value of tbe services which Mr.
Crothers has rendered, not alone to
the cause of labour, but to tbe welfare of the people ot Canada generally by the policy which be haa pursued  In handling his department.
The Minister ol Labour la not a
novice in public lile. From early
manhood he has been in the Iront of
the political lile ol his old home district—Western Ontario. A good fighter always, "Tom" Crothers, as he ia
familiarly known to bin associates,
\intt never found wanting in thl3 day
when bis services were needed ln any
good cause, and before be entered
the ledcrat Held be bad made for
himself a record in Ontario lor practical work on behalf ol thc psople.
Thc man who investigated the
famous "school-book ring," and
broke it up, and tben refused to accept one cent (or his services on be-
liall ol the people is the type ol
man tbat Ontario kfllsw well long lie-
lore he became a national figure nt
the Capital.
UK IS A FIGHTER,
The man's manner is one tbat
si'ggests optimism nnd a healthy
initio, t.. Virility nntl earnestness
ure stamped upon every movement of
the Minister ,,f Labour, and 11 ls nn
inspiring sight to witness him, with
Ins  bark   io    the    wall,    lighting Iim
opponent! from every quarter, Thla
session the Liberal lorcei eeem to
bava combined In an attempt to discredit the labour department, assuming that since the end of the regime
i.i II,,n. W. I, Mackenzie King nothing good hus eiiiiinnied (rom that region ol legislative action, Hut the
attempts huve sadly (ailed, and notably the last attempt, when the Opposition brought up tin- question o(
tin- Vancouver [eland strikes, and
sought to lay upon the Minister's
shoulders the blame lot tin* protracted nature of ibat labour struggle,
(jut of that encounter, which lasted
Severn) days, tbe Minister not only
emerged unscathed, but he countered
on his crltica and drove thom Into
Confusion, Particularly did iv M,
Macdonald, Liberal member lor I'ie
lou, come out of tbat battle with
wounds that lie will long remember.
WORK EXTENDED,
one feature ol the work ol the Lahour Department since Mr. Orothors
took   hold   of   Its   operation      ill    llie
grent extension nl Its work. Thle is
not to he construed «» Indicating
thnt there have been more labour
IroubleH, becnuse the very opposite is
the case in that regard. The point
to he noted Is that Mr. Crntbors
ban enlarged the scope of hie depart*
ment, hns added to it whal might
be termed constructive features, nnd
is   today   laying   the lonndntlon   "I
work to bc done in the Iuture that
will bave far-reaching results lor tbe
people of this country. The viewpoint of the Minister of Labour on
bis field of work may he understood
by the lollowlng quotation from a
letter which he wrote after coming
into office: "It may cccur to you
that I am dealing with a matter tbat
does not directly concern me. That,
however, I do not admit. In any
event, I am determined, so far as in
me lies, sweeping asiiie all forms, to
secure for the wage workers of this
country a   square deal."
FEMALE LABOUR
lt Is In line witb this policy tbat
many ol the important moves have
been made by the Department of Labour during the last two years. Realizing that tbe condition ot female
workers throughout Canada bad not
received the attention that lt deserved, Mr. Crothers had female correspondents appointed ln four of the
principal cities of Canada, with a
view to securing first hand Information tbat could be used In Improving
conditions ol women workers, and of
those of both sexes young in years.
Thle move has been well justified by
results, and has brought reforms already. Although the matter lies
within provlocial jurisdiction, many
factories have also been inspected
and material improvement suggested
nnd accomplished.
In many instances tbe Minister bas
tnken up with private interests wbat
be considered ill-treatment of workers, and a remedy has, in almost every case, been cbeerlully applied.
EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES
A matter of very great Importance
that came to tbe Minister's attention some time ago had to do with
complaints that certain employment
agencies were making exorbitant
charges (or securing work. Mr. Crothers at once hnd one ol bis olllcers
Investigate this matter, with the result that he found the complaints
were well founded, and that condl-
lians were very hud, one agent having secured $10,0110 from working men
in a period ol three months,
Witb a view to preventing sucb
treatment of Immigrants In particular, Mr. Orothors prepared regulations under tbe Immigration Act lor
the protection of immigrants, under
which no employment agency may
now deal with immigrants without
having tlrst taken out a license Issued by the Immigration Department. Inspectors were appointed to
see that the regulations were enforced, and nlrendy convictions have
been secured for nnn-oba'rvHncn of
the regulations. Recognizing the
benefits that come Irom theso protor
live regulations, the (lovornment is
now contemplating extending tWam to
nil agencies for Hie better protection
of all workers, who may be compelled to have dealing wltb these labour
ngenrles,
CONDITIONS IN ENOLAND.
Lnst, summer Mr. Crothers made a
trip to England wllb lbo special object of enquiring Into the workings of
the Labour Burenu system In operation there.  Ho learned that when It
Block 4593.
Commencing  at a post planted at
One mile   West    of   the South-West
corner of Licence 9496, tbence North
80 chains, WeBt 80 chains, South 80
chains, East 80 chains   to   point   of
commencement,   and   containing   640
ncres more or less.
Located this 8th day of June, 1914.
T. B. O'CONNELL,
Locator
JOHN EWIN,
25 Agent
COAL  AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that, sixty dayB   alter date   hereol, I intend
o apply to tho Minister ol Lands tor
a Llconco   to prospect lor coal   and
potroloum over the following described lnnds, situate In the Fernle District ol   South   EaBt   Kootenay,   in
Hock 4593,
Commencing   at a Post planted  at
T. 11. O'Connell's South-East corner,
then North 80 chains, EaBt 80 chains
South  80 chains,  West 80 chains,  to
point   ol   commencement, containing
1140 ucres, more or leas.
Lorntcd this 8th day of June, 1914.
JOHN A. TANNER
Locator
JOHN EWIN,
25 Agent
was first introduced It did not meet
with much approval, but that later
the system had become very popular.
Although conditions are materially
different in Canada trom what they
are in England, Mr. Crothers is now
considering wW'ther it would not be
well to make a beginning in this
line in Canada with tbe possibility of
material benefit to tbe people generally.
Another line ol work to wblcb tbe
Minister of Labour has given bis
hearty support is the administration
of what is known as the Fair Wages
Resolution, This is a very important
part of the work of the department,
the number ol fair wage schedules pre
pared in accordance witb tbe terms
of tbe resolution, and the schedules
represent the minimum rates ol
wages payable to the several classes
of labour employed on Dominion
Government works of construction
throughout Canada. At present tbe
department bas five officers engaged
in such work, throe having been added since Mr. Crothers took charge,
with the result that much more effective work is now being dono along
tbe lines mentioned. Mr, Crothers
has under consideration the appointment ol another officer, who will devote his whole time to matters relating to the Maritime Provinces.
TWO YEARS' WORK.
Viewed as a whole, tho work which
Mr. Crothers has carried out in the
last two years and a ball has made
bis department a most efficient Instrument for tbo betterment of living conditions in Canada nml lor Ihe
upbuilding ol tbo worklngmnn'n condition ln Canada. This bas been
mnrked In every feature ol bis work.
Tho mnn behind it all, blglunrt'd,
kindly and sympathetic to all thai
makes lor better living in Cannda,
has a |iower that is being exerted in
every province ol Cnnada.
LIQUOR LICENSE ACT.
(Section 18.),
Notice is hereby given that on the
first day of August, 1914, application will hi made to tbe Superintendent ol Provincial Police for a
licence to sell liquor by a wholesale
and wholesale shop license, on tbe
premises yet to be selected as to
lot and block number on tho main
streot in tho town of Fort Steolo.
Such lot and block number will be
entered on ,tbe application.
R. A. FRASER,
Manager lor tbe Fort Steele
Liquor Co.
Dated this 1st day ol July, 1914.
27-4t
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE ls hereby given that, sixty dnys alter date bereol, I Intend
to apply to the Minister of LandB tor
a Licence to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the tollowing described lands, situate in the Fernle DiBtrlct of South East Kootenay, ln
Block 4593.
Commencing at a Post planted at
John A. Tanner's South-West corner, thence East SO chains, tbence
South 80 chains, tbence West 80
chains, thence North 80 chains, to
point of commencement, containing
(140 acres, moro or less.
Located this Sth day ol June, 1914.
JAS. DOWNEY,
Locator
JOHN EWIN,
25 Agent
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that, sixty dayB after date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands for
a Licence to prospect for coal and
petroleum over tbe following described lands, situate in the Fernie District of South East Kootenay, In
Block 4593,
Commencing at a post planted at
T. B. O'Connell's North-West corner,
thence North 80 chains, thence East
80 chains, thence South 80 chains,
thence West 80 chains, to point of
commencement, containing 640 acres,
more or less.
Located this 8th day ot June, 1914.
J. D. McBRIDE,
Locator
JOHN EWIN.
25 Agent
SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING
'REGULATIONS
Coal mining rights ol the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, tho North
West Territories and In a portion of
the Province of British Columbia,
may be leaded for a t.Tm of twenty-
one years at an annual rental of $1
an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres
will be leased to one applicant.
Application lor a lease must bo
made by the applicant in person to
thc Agent or Sub-Agent ol the district in which tho rights applied for
are situated.
In surveyed territory the laud muBt
be 'described by sections, or legal subdivisions of Bections, and in unBiir-
veyed territory tbe tract applied lor
shall he staked out hy the applicant
himself,
Each application must be accompanied by a loo of $5 which will he
refunded if tbe rights applied tor are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall he paid on tbe merchantable output ot the mine nt the
rate ot five cents [ier ton.
The person operating the mine shnll
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting (or the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. II the coal mining
rlghtB are not being operated, such
returns should be turnisbed at lea it
once a year.
Tbe lease'will include the coal mining rlgbts only, but the lessee may
be perniitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of
tbe mine at the rate ot $10.00 an
acre.
For full information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of tba Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy MiniBter ol tbe Interior
N. B.—Unauthorized publication ot
this advertisement will not b.' paid
for.—30690. Jan. 3rd-tf.
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTIOE Is hereby given that, sixty days atter date hereof, 1 intond
to apply to the MiniBter ol Lnnds (or
a Licence to prospect lor coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate ln tbe Fernie DiBtrlct of Soutb East Kootenay, in
Block 4593,
Commencing at a Post planted at
John Ewln's South-West jortur,
chnins, North 80 chains, West 80
chains, North 80 chulns, West »0
chains to point ot comtnencmeut,
and containing 640 ncres, moro or
less.
Located this 6th day ol June, .'Ml.
A.  A. EWIN,
Locator
JOHN EWIN,
25 Agent
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that, Bixty days after date hereol, 1 Intend
to apply to tho Minister of lands for
a Llconco to prospert. tor conl and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate In the Fornle District of   Bouth   East   Kootenay,   In
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister ol Lands for
a Licence to prospect for coal and
petroleum over tbe tollowing described lands, situate in tbe Fernie District of South East Kootenay, in
Block 4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
J. D. McBrido'B South-East corner,
West 80 chains, thence South 80
cbainB, thence East 80 chains, thence
North 80 chains, to point ot commencement, and containing 640 acres
more or less.
Located this 8th day ol June, 1914.
E. H. McPHEE,
Locator
JOHN EWIN,
25 Agent
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTIOB
NOTICE Is hereby given that, sixty days nftor date horcol, I Intond
to apply lo tho Minister ol Lands for
a Licence to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the lollowlng described lunds, altuate in the Fernie District of Soutb East Kootenay, in
Block 4593,
Commencing at a post planted at
Jas. Downey's South West corner,
South 80 chains, East 80 cbalns,
North 80 chains, West 80 ehalna, to
point ot commencement, and containing 640 acres, more or less.
Located this 8th day of June, 1914.
R. EAKIN,
Locator
JOHN EWIN,
25 Agent
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICB
NOTICE Is hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, I intend
to apply to the Minister of Landa for
a Licence to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lunds, Bituate In the Fernle District ol South East Kootenay, In
Block 4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
It. Enkln's South-West corner, Boutb
80 chains, East 80 cbalns, North 80
chains, Wost 80 chains, to point of
commencement, and containing 840
acres, more or less.
Located this 8th day of June, 1914.
A. WALLER,
Locator
JOHN EWIN,
15 Agent
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that, sixty days after date hereof, I Intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands for
a Licence to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands, situate' in the Fernie District of South East Kootenay, in
Block 4593.
Commencing at a Post planted at
Lester Clapp's South-East corner,
South 80 chains, West 80 chains,
North 80 chains, East 80 chains, to
point of commencement, and containing 640 acres, more or less.
Located this* 6th day ol June, 1914.
W. F. DORAN,
Locator
JOHN  EWIN,
25 Agent
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
NOTIOE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
a reserve, notice of which appeared
In tho B. O. Gazette on the 27th of
December, 1907, Is cancelled In so far
as it relates to Lot 11804, Group 1,
Kootenay District, for tho purpose ol
tbe sale of same to the Canadian Pacific Railway.
R. A. RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lands
Lands Department,
Victoria, B. O,
4th June, 1914. 24 3m
MINERAL ACT
(FORM F.)
CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENT
NOTIOE.
STRATHCONA MINERAL CLAIM,
SITUATE IN THB FT. STEELE
MINING DIVISION OF EAST KOOTENAY DISTRIOT.
TAKE NOTICB that I, Oeo. M.
Judd, agent for S, B, Steele, Free
Miner's Certillcate No. 67372 b, Intend, sixty daya trom date hereof,
to apply to the Mining Recordor tor
a Certificate of Improvement for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim,
AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICB
that action under Section 37 must be
commenced before the Issuance nl
such Certificate of Improvement.
Datod this 15th day ot June, A. D.
UU.
•J5-9t OEO. M.  JUDD. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, B. C.
ST. EUGENE HOBPI TAL, CRANBROOK
Explains Cause of the
Money Stringency
The Montreal "Herald-Telegraph/'
the Grit newspaper of Montreal, published by a company of which Hon.
George P. Graham Ih the head, pays
unwilling tribute to the llorden Government. It, published in its news
columns on Saturday , a refutation of
two favorite Liberal theories:
First, that thc tlnancial depression
in Canada was in some way due to
the Borden Government, ami-
Second, that the tariff policy of
the Borden Government is not thc
best for Canada.
The "Herald-Telegrnph" produces
evidence showing clearly that thc announcement of the Finance Minister
in his last budget speech is already
having its result in building up Canadian industry and providing lahour
for Canadian workmen,
THK  HISTORIC  POLICY.
It will be remembered that Hon.W.
T. White, in the course of his budget, said:
"I desire to affirm the adherence of
the Government to a fiscal pulley of
reasonable protection to Canadian
industries, Including, of course, the
great basic industry of agriculture.
That policy is tbe historic National
Policy of Sir John Macdonald, inaugurated hy him and continued by
his successors in office down to tbe
present time. Wc believe it is the
best, indeed, the only and in a sense
inevitable policy for Canada, situated as it Is geographically and in the
existing fiscal conditions of the world
today. Under that policy Canada
has prospered in tbe paat and will
continue to prosper in the future."
BRINGING THEM OVER,
One of the primary effects of a protective tariff is the establishment In
Canada of industries from abroad,
industries which would otherwise exploit the Canadian market for the
benefit of foreign capital and foreign
labour. Here is what the "Herald-
Telegraph" says:
"That Montreal will not only continue to maintain an easy supremacy
over other Canadian cities as a commercial centre, but that it is on the
threshold of a big industrial revival
seems to he apparent from present
indications. Although business conditions in this country as in half the
civilized world, arc not quite up to
concert pitch, anil money is not circulating quite as freely as it did during the years of 1910 nnd 1911, owing to the draining nf tbe money
supplies in the big European capitals for the conduct of wars and
prospective war loans, the people of
this city have little to fear in regard
to its future and high status ns a
seaport antl commercial centre.
"The fact is, that Montreal is receiving a good deal of preferential
treatment from the big monled Interests nud individuals of other coun-
trie*, although much of whit hns
been done IntHy In the way of creating new industries and extending
old ones has been rondiirtcd in such
n  Unlet    wny,  without  nny trumpet -
ings, as to be overlooked by those
who gather their impressions only
from wbat is noisily bruited on the
street.
"The planting of new industries is
proceeding quite actively. It was
learned today that the C. P. Massey
Company of Chicago, capitalized at
$20,000,000, have closed a deal
through Mr. Andrew ChriBt, Jr., Secretary, and Mr. T. H.'Parker, general manager, locating a Bite for a
branch plant to be known as the
Canadian Concrete Products Company, to be aituated on the line of
the Canadian Pacific Railway behind
tbe mountain on the Cote des Neiges
road. The company intends to erect
ttn> building immediately. It has ic-
cured large contracts from the railways anil other big corporations 'or
concrete poles, battery wells and other products in which it deals.
"The Thompson and Morris
pany of Brooklyn, N. Y., which has
numerous branches throughout the
United States, and which manufactures corrugated paper board for
packing purposes, have located on
property north of the Delorimier race
track on the C.P.R. line and intend
to erect a large factory for the manufacture of the above mentioned
product. Vice-President Day and
Manager Hays closed the deal regarding the site.
"Eacb of these plants Is expected
to involve an expenditure of over a
million dollars, and will give employment to hundreds of workers in
tbe northern portions of the island
of Montreal."
Windermere Radium
Springs to be
developed
St. John Harmswortn, a brother
of Lord NorthclifTe, is In British Columbia in connection with the operations of a syndicate of London capitalists which intends developing the
radium springs near Windermere.
The company, called the Radium
Natural Springs Syndicate, Limited,
is capitalized at $125,000. It proposes to erect a large sanitarium and
bottling works, laying out grounds
and otherwise establishing a replica
of one of the famous springe in Europe. Some 615 acres of land, including mineral rights, have been secured comprising the Sinclair radium
bot springs. The springs, which include the mineral rlghtB and water
powers of; the canyon are situated on
tbe east side of the Columbia river,
the east side of Columbia river, 60
miles south of Golden and IS miles
north of Windermere,
Mr. Hnrmsworth it was who first
turned to profitable account the mineral springs in France from which
Perrler water ts derived. The otber
members of the syndicate are G.R.W.
Stewart., owner of a large part, of the
holdings at. Sinclair springs since 18HB
nnd for many years n resident of British Oolumbla, Hon. Dudley Carlton
and  Donys Stephenson.
^tH    -f\t*    ^t
«_i
Ai
vy>\
The Town Crier.
Before the advent of the newspapers, the town
crier called the news of the neighborhood. Today the newspaper keeps you in intelligent touch,
not only with your own district, but with all the
world.
It is advertising that makes the newspaper
possible. Without it the cost would be beyond
most folks. When you think of it, the advertisers
pay the greater part of your share of the cost of
the paper. They do it for the privilege of telling
you about their wares, and most of them have a
story worth telling.
Rend the advertisements consistently. They
are interesting and contain money-saving information.
I StlCLC avNacATt
Preferential Flotation of Zinc Sulphides
By E. J, HORWOOD
Abstract of a Paper read before the Australian Institute
of Mining Engineers— "Engineering World"
The racent announcement that the
Zinc Corporation, Ltd., aB the re-
Bult or work done in their initial
plant unit at Broken Hill, Australia,
has definitely adopted the "Hor-
wood" process for separating lead
and zinc constituents of slime concentrates, has removed any doubts
tbat may have been entertained aB
to thB practicability of thiB pro-
cesB. The class of material being
treated is too fine to be capable of
separation on concentrating tables,
and formerly was Bold to European
works as a low-grade sine concentrate at a comparatively speaking,
nominal price. The buyers of this
material are unable to make adequate payment for the lead and silver contents, largely owing to the
fact that In the roasting operation
preceding the distillation of the zinc,
and in the distillation process itself, material losses of these metals
necesEarily  occur.
As these slime concentrates are Invariably rich in silver and lead, thc
importance of recovering as much
as possible of these metals as a
combined product will readily be understood in view of the advantages
accruing from Its disposal to the
lead smelting works, where high recoveries of these metals can be
achieved,'and from whom much higher returns can consequently be obtained than when the material is
sold aa a mixed zinc-lead concentrate
to tMa zinc distiller."
On the other hand, a much enhanced return is obtained from the
zinc concentrates resulting from this
process, owing to its higher grade
consequent on its being to bo large
an extent separated from the lead
contents.
This'process has been found particularly well adapted to the treatment of the slime concentrates derived wholly or partly from dumpB,
owing to the fact that the lead contents of dump Blimes, being tarnished by oxidation, do not lend themselves readily to selective lead flotation, which requires bright surfaces
on the galena particles as a sine
qua non of successful separation.
Moreover, when dump slimes ari! submitted to the ordinary flotation process for the production of' mixed
zinc-lead concentrates, a considerable proportion of the oxidized and
aemi-oxidized lead is recovered along
with the sulphide particles by mechanical occlusion with the clots of
mixed sulphides.
By applying the "Horwood" process to such flotation products thc
whole of this oxidized lead is recovered as a lead product. It follows,
therefore, that where dump Blimes
are concerned, owing to the inherent feature of the process—namely,
that it is a preferential zinc-flotation
process—it will always present distinct advantages over processes embodying the preferential lead-flotation principle, as the zinc contents
of dumps are very slightly oxidized
by exposure as compared with the
lead contents, and -moreover, the surfaces of the zinc-sulphide particles
are instantly brightened on Immersion in sulphuric acid solutions, while
the acid has no effect on tbe oxidized surfaces of the galena particles.
Another direction in which the process presents, owing to it being a
zinc-selective process, important advantages over preferential lead-flotation processes, especially where dump
slimes are concerned, is the grade of
the zinc concentrates which Is produced, which   wlll   always   be   much
higher, owing to the fact that, after
the application of the lead-Belective
process to the slimes, much of the
tarnished galena contents left behind with the zinc, owing to their
weakened flotation properties (due to
pnrtial oxidization), is subsequently
floated with the more readily flot-
able zinc sulphide, with the result
that the grade of the latter product
is reduced hy the inevitable inclusion
of this tarnished lead sulphide. It
will thus he seen that if the whole
of the sulphides from these slimes be
first floated as mixed concentrates of
zinc and lead, and then submitted to
the "Horwood" process (in which
only the zinc sulphide is floated), a
very high-grade zinc product can be
obtained with the maximum recovery of the semi-oxidized lead and silver of the original tarnished dump
Blimes as a separate lead-smelting
product.
A feature of the utmost importance has been added to the process
during the past year, the reBtilt of
which has been that n much higher
percentage of the silver contents of
the material being treated is being
diverted to the lead than was formerly tbe case. It was found that if
the material he submitted to a preliminary washing in clean i water for
the removal of the soluble salts before roasting, an effective separation
of the lead and zinc constituents
could be obtained with a lower degree of Biilphatlxation, aud at the
same time the effect ou the silver
constituents was to render a much
higW.r percentage unfloatable, and
made, therefore, to accompany the
had product.
The extent of this improvement
will be realized when it is mentioned
that, whereas in earlier tests before
the soluble waits were removed, the
lead and zinc products assayed approximately the same in silver, and
that product^ aseaylng, say, 30 ozs.
silver per ton when produced from
material without washing, will, if
the material he first washed, assay
from 10 to 12 ozs. in the zinc concentrates, and from GO to 70 ozs.
per ton in thc lead product.
The slime after thickening is filter-
passed, dried and roasted, and delivered into a circular tank built o!
concrete and [set at a sufficiently low
level to receive all drainage fr|)m the
flotation plant, and fitted with slowly revolving paddles. The plant liquor circulates through this tank,
where most of the acid required   for
thc flotation is also added, it being
found advantageous to allow the
material the time thus obtained for
digestion prior to flotation. A centrifugal pump takes the pulp from
the digestion tank, and delivers to a
set of 10 alternating agitation and
separation flotation boxes of the
staggered type UBed with the Mineral Separation process.
Thc froth made in the first five,
sometimes six, boxes is taken as a
final zinc product by revolving paddles, which ensure a minimum quantity of liquor nnd solids in suspension other than zinc accompanying
the zinc concentrates, while tho meager float from the remain ng boxes
iB returned to the first box for re-
treatment owing to the presence of
lend and gangue with the zinc floated; the reason for this being that, tn
the final boxes, the percentage of zinc
in the pulp is small compnred to
that of the lead, and it iB naturally
more difficult to obtain a clean
zinc concentrate than is the case In
the first lot of, boxes, where zinc predominates.
The two products (zinc and lead
concentrates) resulting from the
process gravitate to circular tanks,
from which pumps take tho respective
products and deliver them to filter
presses, which enable them to be delivered at once in a suitable condition to the ore buyers, and containing about 9 per cent,  moisture.
The sulphuric acid consumed
amounts to from 20 to 27 lbs. per
ton, while a total of about three-
quarters of a pound of eucalyptus
oil per ton is used, some being added to each of the 10 boxes. The capacity of the plant is about 72 tons
net per 24 hours.
At present the zinc concentrates is
floated only once, and, as the grade
frequently reaches over 50 per cent,
zinc, it iB pot yet certain a feflota-
tion would be warranted to increase
the grade, as is the, case in most of
the mineral separation flotation
plants.
The material being treated varies
In grade according to the class of
feed passing through thc Zinc Corporation's main treatment works,
but the following typical plant results illustrate recent work done by
the process, and there is every reason to expect these to be maintained under normal conditions:
Feed to roaster   39 10 18
Zinc concentrates ....49.5       6 11
Lead   residues     9        47        4
Western Canada Irrigation Association
Important Meeting in Penticton
The Western Canada Irrigation Association will hold Its Eighth Annunl Convention tn the city of Penticton, Okanagan Valley, Province of
British Columbia, August 17, 18 and
19. The meeting will convene on the
morning of the 17th at 9.30 o'clock.
The Okana>?au Valley, through
which delegates must travel to reach
Penticton, is not only one of the
most fertile districts of British Columbia, but tbe centre for many
large irrigation projects, both under
cperat.on and construction. Unsurpassed in grandeur of scenery, lt is
possessed of a moat delightful i climate. Towering snow-crowned mountains, foaming white-lipped streams
and restful verdant fields and orchards mirror themselves in crystal
lakes which abound on every side.
Experts in fruit culture, exponents
of alfnlfn production and practical
stud-nts of modern farming In all
its ramlflcationH will attend. Questions of greatest Interest to Irrlga-
ticnists will bn discussed nnd dealt
with hy prominent authorities from
California, Oregon, Idaho, Washington and Utah, as wel) as the Prairie
Provinces nnd British Columbia, Tbe
splendid encouragoment that, thn Association has received In the attendance of ddngates at its last two
Conventions; th" fact that for the
first time In history tlm International Irrigation CongresB will bn held
ln Canada a  month later, nml thnt.
I some of its permanent officers will
address thc convention, and the
general interest that is steadily manifesting itself throughout thn entire
West fn the science of irrigation
| practically assures a successful meet-
fui meeting.
Discussion ls nn important factor
of the program, and will be encour-
ag id, To make this a practical meeting nnd secure results from the discission of questions In which delegates arc interested, It Ih advisable
that delegates come prepared to die-
cukh matters which will come before
the meeting, as eet forth in thc program of subjects, ■
An excellent program of addresses
has been arranged, papers having
been promised by  the following:
Frnnk Adams, in charge of Irrigation Investigations, University of
California "An Illustrated Talk on
the Orchards Irrigation Methods of
California."
Dr. J, (1. Rutherford, Bnpt. Agriculture  H   Animal     Industry   Itninch,
O.P.R,—"In tor dependence of Farm
and City."
Bon. H. Hark, In charge of Investigations, DolBO, Idnh »"Tho Actual Problem that Confronts thn Irrigator."
Prof. W. H. lUlllott, principal Provincial Agricultural School, olds,
Alta,—"Educating the Farmer's Hoy
and Olrl,"
•Iim. T. llhikle,   Oregon Irrigation
Congress, Portland — "The Alfalfa
Farm.': (Covering the adaptability
of Bolls, planting, cultivating, irrigating, harvesting,, food values, an a
factor In home building, etc.)
J, W. KttHtham, Provincial Path
ologist, B, c. Government—
"Moisture Conditionn In Relation to
Plant Diseases,"
0. L. Smith, Agriculturist, O. W.
R, & N. Railroad, Portland—"Livs
Stock and Mixed Farming."
Wm. R. Young, Comptroller of
Water Bights, B. c. Government—
"Irrigntion Water Administration In
B, 0,"
R.1 G. Williamson, President, Cypress Hills Water Users' Association,
Maple Creek—"The Work of the Cypres* Hills Water U(Ith."
H. c. MoMullcn, Late General Llvo
Stock Agent, C.P.R. - -"Live Stock
on an Irrigated Farm."
Arthur Hooker, Secretary, Interna*
tlonal Irrigation Congress, Calgnry «
"The Work of the International Ci n
gross."
G, M. Houston, Hept. Interior, Irrigation Branch, Calgary—"The
Praetlenl Operation Of Irrigntion
Works."'
0, B, Whistler, Managing Editor,
Fruit & Produce Distributor, Port
land—"Hie Caro and Culture of Apples nnd Other Fruits,'; (Cultiva
tlon, Insect posts, smudging, hnrv-
Sitting, packing, shipping, etc.)
II.    W.    Grunsky,      Water,   Rights
PRONINCIAL GOVERNMENT BUILDING, CRANBROOK
Branch, B. <\ Government—"Features of the B. C. Water Act."
Major 'Richard W. Young, President
Internationa]   Irrigation Congress.
Other probable speakers will be:
Sir Richard McBride, Premier of
British Columbia; the Hon. Arthur
Stfton, Premier of Alberta; the Hon.
Walter Scott, Premier of Saskatchewan; Hon. W. It. Ro.-s, Minister of
Landa, H. 0.; Hon. Duncan Marshall,
Minister of Agriculture, Alberta;
Hon. W. R. Motherwell, Minister of
Agriculture, Saskatchewan; Hi n,
Hon. Price Ellison, Minister ol
Agriculture, B. C; E. F. Drake, Su-
perlntemt.-nt of Irrigation, Ottawa,
Ont.; It. H. Oampbell, Director of
Forestry, Ottawa, Ont.; .1. tf. Den
tits, Chairman of the Board of International Irrigation Congress; D. .1.
Wylie, M.P.P., Saskatchewan; F. H.
Peters, Commissioner of Irrigntion,
Dept. of Interior, Oalgary, and others, i
During the Convention delegates
will be entertained with an auto
trip through the orchards, a visit to
the various irrigntion projects in tbo
vicinity, a regatta by tbe Penticton
Acquatlc  Club,  and  a banquet.
Wednesday, August 19th, has bettn
set aside as Growers' Day. 'Ihe afternoon session will be given up to
talks by prnctical fruit growers nnd
farmers who will tell experiences
tlK'y have encountered on the land.
In the morning the orchards under
irrigation in the district will be Inspected.
has been the ambition of th' tobacco growers of the North American
continent to cultivate a Sumatra
leaf equal in qua'ity to the island
product. In 1912 half an acre of Sumatra seed was sown in the Okanagan aB an experiment, That experiment met with such unqualified success that twenty acres were under
cultivation in 1913, and it is expected that a great many more will be
under cultivation  this  yar."
Okanagan Tobacco
The following article on tobacco
growing in British Columbia appears
in the current issue of the Canadian
Magazine:
"Few1 people seem to realize that
tobacco growing in British Columbia
is at all possible, and mnny arc surprise beyond measure when they are
told that itis rapidly assuming the
proportions of a large factor in the
industrial  growth of the province.
"Wlm Canadian tobacco is mentioned one Invariably th n'ts or the
crude French-Canadian twist produced In the provinces of Quebec nnd
Ontario, and the great na'orlty of
people are unwilling lo believe thit
a really good quality of tobacco run
be grown uny place in Canada, much
less In British Columbia. But tbe
fact remains tbnt the tobacco thit
ia being grown in Kelowna is aeeond
In quality only to the Imported Havana and Sumatia leaves. While it
may take years of blending and experimentation, the time is bound to
come when the British Columbia product will be on par with the best of
the foreign-grown leaf. Even at the
present time thc cignrs made from
the Oknnngnn tobacco bave a large
sale, and mnny of tbe older brands
are looking upon the new-comer as n
competitor to be reckoned with.
"Prom the HUCCOSB that met an experiment made by tbe Okanagan
growers two years ago, it has been
proved that the Okanagan Valley is
one of the best tobacco countries on
the continent.   For many     years   it
WATER NOTU'K
Notice is hereby given tbat Itobert
Ewen and .lames Ewen of Cranbrook,
H. 0., will apply for a license to
take aud use lo miners Inch's of wnter out Of a spring about C miles N.
W. of Cranbrook, which (lows in a
southeasterly direction and empties
itself into St. Joseph's Creek about
one mile in nn easterly direction
from  Cranbrook.
The name of the Btream is Hospital CreeK.
The water will be diverted from
the stream on the northeast side,
about 150 feet, mor.1 or less, i from
stream and will be used for mining
purposes.
Tbe land on which the water is to
be UBed is described as follows:
gravel or placer ground.
This notice wns posted on the
ground on the 21th day of July, 1914
A copy of this notice an 1 an application pursuant thereto and to the
requirements of the "Water Act" will
be filed in thc office of the Water
Recorder at Cranbrook.
Objections mny be tiled with the
said Water Recorder, or with the
Comptroller nf Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. 0.
ROBERT EWEN & .TAMES EWEN,
3Mt Applicants
CREDITORS TRUST DEEDS ACTS,
1901,  AND  AMENDING   ACTS.
NOTICE js given that Pb neas Dfl
Vere Hunt carrying on business ae a
Real Estate Agent in the City of
Cranbrook in the Province of British
Columbia, assigned to Georg. H.
Ashworth of the City of Cranbroo't,
Province aforesaid, accountant in
trust for the ;>enetlt of biB Creditors
all his Real and Personal property
credits and effects which may beselft-
etl and sold under execution which assignment bears date tbe 22nd day of
July, 1914.
AND NOTICE is further given that
a meeting of the creditors will bc
held at the office of tbe Assignee's
Solicitor, T. T. Mecredy, Cranbrook,
B. 0,, on the 5th day of Auguit,
1914, at the hour of 4.30 o'clock in
the afternoon for the purpose of giving directions for the disposal of the
Estate.
AND NOTICE is further given that
creditors are required to Sind to the
assignee on or before the 5th day of
August, 1914, particulars duly verified Of their claims and the security
(if any) Udd by them.
Hated at Cranbrook tbis 24th day
of July,  A.  D.  1914.
GEORGE  H.   ASHWORTH.
30-2t Assignee
'J\dt\   ' \W   f
Provide Yourself With
Good Luck.
Thnl was Napoleon's Formula (or success, and
it merely meant foresight and knowledge,
If you would provide yourself with (;ood luck
in your daily life, read the advertisements, and
take adavantage of the information live merchants |;ivc you In regard to their merchandize.
You will lind valuable and many saving points
in the advertising columns.
}_S_t.
rn nnmi w i f fiif prfi r'
*■ au-.t'iillii'i-:;!L. . ,;r.ii!"t">;;i'<? THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
DUSTLESS—By   opening   dust   damper
and   direct draft  damper when shaking
WQaryls
Sunshine
"Vi* all dust is carried up
J/WJTJiSCG  smoke   pipe.4 See
the McClary dealer or write for booklet.   «
Sold by Fatmore Bros., Cranbrook, B. C.
The Fragrant Orchid
—breathes again in this delightful Orchid line
of Perfume, Toilet Water, Talcum and Cream.
Think of it! The redolence of this damn.- ind
rarest of flowers, skillfully extracted an. n ned
for you   in   the   purest  oi  a!!  Toilet   Accessories.
Here it indeed
charmin. odor
Till gOVUU
wi druse.i
dtiatr 10c. un
- Qorsoris *
(Perfumes S Toilet Requisites
MRPIMtti LIMITED  HMO
NOTICE
Get your barber work done on Wednesday mornings, as all barber shops
will close Wednesday afternoons during July and August.
Per Order        BARBERS UNION,
R.  S.  Nelson,  Secretary
For Sale Rents & Wants
?150   FOR  SIXTY   DAYB   TO    ANY
thoughtful man or woman Ior helping    us    circulate    liible   literature.
Bible House, Desk li, Brantford,
FOR RENT—Ex co 11 ent store ou Armstrong 'avenue,  lutdy occupied   by
Nlblock   &   Barker.   Apply     W.     W.
Kilby.
Niblock'n Cleaners and Tailors, rn
and after July lBt, will occupy No.
Tl Norbury Avenue as their place of
business.   Phono 370. !i6-4t
$l.r>    WEHJK   ANB   BXPHNSBS     TO
travel appointing local  representatives.    Whitfield   Mnscott,  Dept,   7,
Brantford.
LOST—A brief case containing valuable paporB. The tinder will be rewarded by Informing (1. K. Henderson at Bull Rlvor, or leaving them
at the Prospector olllce.
ROOMERS WANTED—Meals served,
breakfast a specialty, (.'or. Lumsden    avenue    nnd    Edward    street.
Phone 374.   Mrs. J. S. Mennie.
•29-4t
AGENTS—Wreck of Empress of Ireland still selling by thousands.
Prospectus free on promise to canvass. Big commission, Bradley-Gar-
retson.i Brantford.
.Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Cartwright left
yesterday for Spokane to enjoy the
sights of that veteran city for the
next week or more.
KILBY  FRAMES  PICTURES
V, Desaulnier of Hull River had a
little business in the city tbis week,
and his welcome was sincere by bus
numerous friends.
Rev. W, K. Thomson leaves Mondny for Edmonton to spend a few
days afterward piocetliug to the
Peace River country wliere he will remain to the end oi his vacation.
We hav
today—P
a fry pan for your kiddle
Parks & Co.
Local   News
Speaking of picture framing. Kilby
Frames  Pictures,   'Nugh said.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Leaman and family
left .m  Sunday  for the coast.
Born—At Cranbrook Sunday July
llth, to Mr, .«ml Mrs. w. J. Watson,
a son.
Mrs. Donahue returned home on
Wednesday aftei spending tbe last
three months in Calgary,
Miss N. Leaman of the Post Otlice
staff left on Sunday for the coast,
where she is to spend her vacation.
Tho Cranbrook orchestra was playing at Wardner last night at a dance
which  was being held.
('. E. Ayre, manager of the North
Star Lumber Co, of Elko, was in
town  this  week   transacting  business.
Ceo. Henderson, mana [or of the
Bull River Falls, was transacting
business in tho city Thursdny.
Mr. and Mrs. J Roberts loft On
Thursday foi tho coast where thoy
expect to romfiln for somo time.
Mr. H. Coop has accepted n posl
tlon nn eeerotary for thc new firm
of irn R, Manning, Ltd.
MIhh Watts, stenographer to tin-
city clerk, roturnod home on Wednesday after Bpendlng her vacation In
the east
Mr. W. I>. Ollroy of Nelson hns
been appointed manager for the
Knotenny Telephone Lines Co., In
view of the fact that Mr. Sam Coop
hns resigned.
A garden pnrty was held in tha
Catholic church grounds on Tuesday
last, a good number of guests being
present witb tbe Cranbrook band In
attondanco,
The regular monthly meeting of the
W.C.T.U. will be held nt tbe Methodist Parsonage, Haneon avenue,
Thursday, July 30th, at 3 p, ra, A
full attendance is requested,
During Hie absence of Rev. 'Ibom-
son /rom the city the Rev. N.I D.
Keith, M.A., M.D., and president of
the Alberta Ladies College and Conservatory of Music, will occupy the
pulpit at the Presbyterian church.
KILBY   FRAMES   PICTURES
Mayor H. Taylor left yesterday for
Anprior, Ont., where bis family have
been spending their holidays. Mr.
Taylor expects to return with his
family in nbout a month or six
weeks time,
The regular monthly danoe of th^
Overseas Club will be held on Tuesday next in the Maple Hall at '■• p.
m. This will be a specially good
night with good music and a good
program. Ladies will be admitted
free while non-members will bave t i
pa)   .. small huih  for admission.
Prepara Ions are (Ming on apace
for the summer school to be held at
Moyie Lake beg anfng August 4th
and continuing to August Uth. It
la expected that a much Larger number will attend this year than ever
bsfore and a good and instructive
time is assured,
A banquet was held in ('ranbrook
Parlors on Monday evening by the
members of the Masonic order and n
I very enjoyable time was spent. Messrs. K, c. Btockdale, 0. Starke, God
frey Vlnge, Alex, Ritchie and v..
Tayston, all of Im >rmere, and R. J,
| Long of Creston  were especial guests.
i We have just, received word from
i III" Provincial Home lit Kun,loops
I thnt Wm. McDonald has just pnssed
j nwny at an advanced ago after a lingering Illness, Deceased wns former-
Ij ni the employ of thc Robinson
i McKcn/ie Lumber Co, and was well
known in and around Crnnbrook, He
nt   ono  time  lived  nl   Mnllawa,  Ont.
KM,MY  FRAMES   PICTURES
Grand Forks [fl building fi Inrge
agricultural fair building at n cost
of JH.iMM.    iii  Whloh lo exhibit   their
produce at the coming fall fair ou
September UHth and 30th. They are
expecting some crowd at the fair and
nre making every preparation to provide for their comfort and conven
ience.
Mr. Arthur tl. Shutford of the Canadian Bank of Commerce is spending
his vacation un the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. C. T. Davis at their summer
residence which is situated amidst
the scenic beauties of the WatWourg
Alps. He will devote his time to
fishing aud big game shooting and
expects to return with n bag that
has been unexcelled in the Cranhrook
district.
It was encouraging to the baseball
boys   to   sec   such   a large number
[turn out and view the game against
i Fernie on Wednesday evening. Tbe
local    boys  did   well  aud   the     game
■ would have been a win only for the
misjudgment of one of the players in
throwing the ball too high and thus
destroying the chances of   putting   B
i man    out    on third  base instead   of
; which he got a   home run.
, Many people forgot that Wednesday afternoon wan a half-holiday for
the stores and came Into 'own to do
some shopping'only to be disappoint
led. The advent of this holiday has
certainly put tone into the assistants    fn   the stor.'s,  tbey appreciate
1 thc privilege and take full advantage
, to gut away into the country, while
a few i athletically inclined exercise
themselves to tho utmost.
KILBY   FRAMES   PICTURES
On    Wednesday    tbe   Presbyterian
'Sunday School held their picnic on
the grounds t^ack of the Rifle Range.
The children were delighted    to    h*
i taken from tbe school m automobiles
| Kindly loaned by various friends.
They bad a uood time and the
sports consisting of running, root-
ball, baseball, were heartily enjoyed.
Prizes for tbe various events were
distributed.
The Boucher French Carnival Com
pany who came in from th* Nelson
Chahko Mika, arrived in the city last
Tuesday, and have been during the
week bringing delight to the children
and many of tbe grown ups of the
city. The children do like to haw a
ride on the horses and they took full
advantage of the opportunity. The
company leave here by special train
cn Bunday morning, closing their entertainment on Saturday evening.
KILBY FRAMES  PICTURES
J. E. Stannart passed away on
Wednesday at his home nfter a very
protracted period of suffering. Tli •
deceased bad a large number of
friends who bear with the bereaved
wife in her time of sorrow. The remains of the departed were laid to
rest yesterday afternooa under the
auspices of the Moose Lodge of which
the deceased was a member. W. R.
Beattie had charge of the funeral arrangements, and Rev. K, P. Flewelllng officiated. «
Tho position of principal of the
public schools, vacated by Mr. Dexter, has been offered and accepted by
H, C. Garrard, late principal of the
Corbin schools. Mr. Garrard comes
with the highest of recommendations
and his advent In the schools will
undoubtedly prove of assistance in
still further raising the standard of
the present high standard in which
the public schools of Cranbrook are
held. We wish him all success and a
cordial welcome to our city.
Mrs. A. E. McFarlane passed away
at the St. Eugene Hospital on Friday afternoon after suffering for some,
time from pneumonia contracted after having undergone an operntion
for appendicitis. Mrs. McFarlane is
the wife of Alex. McFarlane of
Moyie. The,service will be held on
Sunday noon at the home of W. H.
McFarlane, brother to the bereaved
husband, nfter which the remains
will be taken to Moyie for interment.
Tbe funeral arrangements are In the
hands of F. M. MacPherson. undertaker. Rev. W, E. Dunham will pe
thc officiating clergyman.
Kll.HY   FRAMES   PICTURES
Mr, J, I). McBride and family returned on Monday last from an automobile trip to Calgary, Red Deer,
Banff and other points in Alberta.
Interviewed on Ids return, he stated
thai the excitement over oil hi Calgnry has been succeeded by a period
of patient waiting for tbe big strike
that is to astound tbe world. It is
olghteen years since Mr. McBride was
In Red Deer, and he experienced a peculiar satisfaction in driving through
a country where the only aid to locomotion in those days were the
bronchos, Discussing local aiiairs,
Mr McBrldo stated thnt ho was sorry to have been away at the time
when the movement Imd originated
to return Mi, A. E. Watm to tho Do
minion Houso ns representative for
the now olectoral district of East.
Kootenay. He would hnve boon glnd
of tbe opportunity of Lnklng nn nu
ttnl hand In ho excellent it propoH
al. bul declared tbat although |„. on
ly arrived home when tho movement
was fairly started, be would not. let
this deter him from doing all within
his power to bring It to a successful  issue.
and you will always be prompt in
your business or social appointments. Our WAtchos are noted for
their excellent timekeeping qualities. They nre beautiful works of
the jeweler's art, too, and very
elegant iu appearance. Chains and
Fobs of nil kinds, iu varied designs
and the best i.pv. gold  Gentlemen
in need of first class Jcweliy will
tind this a good place to buy
RAWORTH
BROS.
Jewelers & Opticians
Cranbrook,    -    -    B. C
The
'Rexall Store'
The Store with a Reputation
KOOTENAY'S
GREATEST
DRUG
BOOK.
STORE
The
Beattie - Murphy
Co., Ltd.
"Where li I'ays to Deal"
Cranbrook        -        B. C.
F. E. Simpson
(Formerly   of   Cranbrook, Kamloops
and Victoria)
General Broker
References:   I'eople Who Know Me.
Address:
CALGARY,    ALBERTA
Queen's Hotel Block
I would be pleased to handle any
ommisslons lor my frlenda and others who deBire to transact business
In the Oil Fields ol Alberta. The
chances are good tor legitimate speculative prolit, but every well will
not be a gusher. Wc aim to handle
stocks ol only thc beBt companies.
We will do everything we can to ascertain the facts. 28-3t
F. E. SIMPSON
Expert Piano Tuning
AfVIN E. PERKINS
of Vancouver, B. C.
PROFESSIONAL PIANO AND
ORGAN TUNER
with highest possible recommendations from Jlclntzmnii Piano Co.,
(I.uirlny Piano Co., Morris & Kara
Co., Dominion Piano Co., Newcombe
& Co., Qorh&rd Hointzman Piano
House, of Vancouver, guarantees the
finest workmanship, and will make
regular trips, Tuning and regulating
a pinno ls not a trifling piece of
work II you Imve regnrd lor your
pinno. Mr. Perkins will be ine the
city some timo during August. Orders may bo left at the Prospector
ollicc or mall cure ol Mr. Perkins,
llox 820, Olty.
People Should Guard Against
Appendicitis
Cranbrook people who lmvo stoni-
tieh and bowol trouble should guard
against, apprn,Ileitis by taking simple buckthorn tmrk, glycerine, etc.,
as compounded |n Adlor i-kn, the
Qorman remedy whloh became famous
by curing appendicitis. A HINDI,10
DOHE relieves sour stomach, gas on
the stomach and constipation INSTANTLY because this simple mixture niltlsoptlolzos the digestive organs and draws oil tbe Impurities.
Ilouttle   Murphy Oo. 43-lt
Quite a number ol Ilshlng parties
were out last Sunday, several ot
them making some big catches. One
party brought in a Dolly Varden
trout weighing S Ibs. and measuring
28 inches In length. The total
amount ol this catch was 8!> and was
made in tbe Moyie river by Ed.
Johnson and party.
W. W. KII.RY
PRACTICAL     PICTURE     FRAMF.R
ARMSTRONG AVENUE
P. O. Rox 8(12 Oranbrook, R.C.
What Would You Do?
'i'he Churchman propounds a (ow
questions, which wo all might think
over.   Ona or them Iw
If u tire Bhould break out In your
house, what would you do?
We vary some ol tho other questions advanood, thus!
Could you Ket out of your bout* iu
more than one wny in ease ot Are?
Da you know wliere the noftrest tire
iiiiiim box is?
Do you kuow   how to turn   in   tin
alarm'?
Hnve you nny Idea how to prevent
yourself from being choked or smothered by Hinoke for u time at
least?
Oould you go from your own yard
to the neighbor's yard, if you had
to  on   Short  notice?
Cttn you get from the roof of your
hOUSQ to the roof of the next one?
lf we took up otber oaBes of emergency and askeit, What would you
do? could you give very satisfactory answers?  'rims:
What would you do if thrown suddenly  into deep water?
What would you do if your honae
started to run away?
Do you know how to put on fl
life-preserver?
Do you know how to increase the
steadiness of a boat in rough water'.'
lf you needed a quick emetic anil
had no medicine in the house, what
would you take?
How would you stop your nose
from bleeding?    Etc.
Drastic Steps Taken
New regulations empowering the
provincial fruit inspectors to seize
all infected fruit, no matter where it
is on display even though it has
previously been passed by the inspectors, have been made by the
provincial board of horticulture
which met in Victoria last week.
This is the most drastic step yet
taken in the campaign of the board
against the importation of fruit suffering from any form of plant or insect disease. Cases have be?n reported where evidences of infection
were not apparent at the time of inspection, but the shipments on being opened up on the fruit stands a
few days later showed tbat infection had ripened. These i shipments
will no longer be protected by the
inspector's certificate, and will be
open for inspection and seizure as if
they had never been previously inspected and passed.
Another regulation aimed at
stamping out the risk of Infection
from codling moth calls for the inspection of all fruit cars that enter
Canada from any point in the United States. These regulations under
tbe powers granted by Sir John
Thompson when he introduced the
Horticultural act over 20 years ago,
require the force of statute law after being gazetted in the official Gazette.
Another important decision of the
Board of Horticulture is a request
to the Ottawa authorities to place
"black leaf forty" on the free list.
Black leaf forty is a preparation of
nicotine and sulphur which Ih extensively used for spraying purposes.
Warning to Canadian Girls
Despite the entente cordlale there
has been no change In thc laws governing the marriage of a Frenchman with a woman of another country. Such a union whether contracted in or out of France, without
the consent of the bridegroom's
parents is Illegal and In the eyes of
the French Inw thc Issue of sucb a
marriage is Illegitimate. The pscudo
hushniid is nt liberty to return to
In belle France aud contract another
marriage. So sweeping is the
French law on this subject, thut it
matters not if the bridegroom Is 70
years old, Jacques must gain th'
consent of hiH father. Th" foreign
wife has no claim whatever on the
French estate of her deceased lum
liiiinl. Thc foregoing is the teit of
a warning recently sounded hy one
of the most prominent of London
magistrates, whose time has been
tnken up listening to the pathetic
Plaints of many of these misguided
langllsh "widows." In view of the
fact that there has been a not ln-
roimlderable influx of French immigrants into the prairie provinces and
British Columbia, the warning hus
juut as much Hignlllcunce to our own
Canadian girls us It bun for those
to whom it, was originally addressed.
MADAM LAVAL'S
Cotton Root Compound Tablets
A RKLlAm.K HROULATOR
Tlieio I'llla uie compounded with tin xreiteot
Cure bum tiie most lt-liulilt* rcliicillei Itiiuwil to
ncleucu; lUCh an mu tirlnu imml with much succdhi
by tlu) iiuisl cnli!touted iiliyHklHtia known.
Thuy ifii: ii HpL'cltic toMlie dHtennInu dliorden
to wlili.li Dm k'tmilo nnim Itut Inn Id Name.
I'm i- $•£ » box.    No. 'i (much Mumper), 111 »
box. Mold ni nil drug Blertu, oi pytiiuIlrainTM
LftVftl Drug «'»•. ". UBlharlttM, Ont.
The Game
AS THE PROFESSOR SAW IT
A grout-man unknown to me, whose look wan quite severe
Stood still and swung a wooden club at the advancing Bphere;
Two times he swung, but fruitlessly; the sphere would deviate
Quite sharply in Its rapid course  Irom what was called the "pinto."
Then mightily agnin he struck;  the sphere rose high in air,
Described  a great parabola,  but soon descended whero
Its fall was interrupted by a gentleman who stands
Throughout the play with what appears a bag In his two hands.
Then he who Btruck the sphere ran torth at a right furious pace,
Tt) reach a station on the right  that I<learned was tlrst.base;
Dut when the swift-descending sphere lell In the player's sack
Hu slacked his pace perceptibly  and then came straightway back.
A second gentleman advanced an  watched the hurtling ball
I'nss by lour times In front of  blm, but did not strike at all,
Whereon he ran at lesser speed  up to lirst base—I may
Observe the second player's course stj.-med much the wiser way.
Next wben thc sphere came Bwlltly past, the llrst-base player sped
Tremendously along the line and slid upon his bead
A  lull two fathoms' length   or  more; whereat a player thero
Alighted with both feet on him  from leaping high ln air,
Which servt-il to put the   runner  "out," as I then understood,
A»ii checked bis further onward course—Inder.d, I think It would,
lit- thence returned whence he set out, but did not seem to he
In such a furious haste as he had  bcen in, formerly.
A  third contestant swung his club three times with such great force—
I heard the swish ol It In air as  it described its course-
Hut illd not strike the offered sphere.   Stung by thc gibes ol men,
He gnve t,he matter straightway   up and would not try again,
Dut shook ,hls list at one in blue,  who with each effort cried
Home gibe at him—"Sturr-rlke"  lt was—and waved him then aside.
I had not heard the word "Sturr-rlke" but lt appears to me
To be some gibe   or taunt and hath a fatal potency.
AS  LITTLE  JOHNNY SAW IT.
Casey picked the third one out  and soaked it to the sky,
Dut Dully Jones   was there all  right, all right, and copped the fly;
Then Hilly unities let lour   go  past and got himself free-tripped,
And thon the lobster tried   to steal his second and got nipped.
Hay, but that made the home team fans sore back there in the stand!
And then that mutt, Kid Brown,  came   up, swung   at   throe   slants
and fanned;
The chuckle-headed bunch!   No wonder all thc fans get sore
To see 'em go out, one, two, three, and not a chance1 to score.
-J. W. Foley.
F. PARKS & CO.
Hardware and Mill Supplies
CRANBROOK,
B. C.
Suggestive Questions
For Sunday School Lessons
JULY 26, 1914
(Copyright, 1914, by Rev. T. S. L;n-
scott, D.D.)
The Pounds and the Talents. Luke
iii:ll-27.   (Compare Matt. xxv:14 30,
Golden Text—Well done, good and
faithful servant; thou has been faithful over a few things, I will set thoe
over many things; enter thou into
the joy ot thy Lord.   Matt, ixv'21.
1. Verse 11—What idea did the
people and the apostles have at that
time concerning the coming ol the
kingdom of God?
2. What evidence is there that
Jesus will ever set up an earthly
kingdom?
3. Verse 12—What would you say
was the purpose of Jesus in giving
tbis parable of the pounds?
■I. Who is the "nobleman" here referred to and to what country did he
go?
5. Wbat Kingdom did he go to receive and what did it imply?
6. When wlll Christ come back to
tbe earth and what will be the nature of his reign when he returns:
7. Verse 13—To whom has Christ
committed the care of the interests
ol the world In his absence?
8. What do the "pounds" represent, one of which was given to
ench of the ten servants? (This is
one of the questions which may be
answered In writing by the members
of the club.)
9. In how many respects are all
men alike and' equal?
10. What is the measure of every
man's responsibility?
11. Verse 14 - What is the nature ol
the hatred Ihnt ihe world has lor
Christ, ami how ia It manifested.
12. Why did tbe Jews reject Jesus?
13. Verse lfi-Who,, will Christ call
his Borvnnts to reckon with them?
14. Whnt Is tho nature of the Increase that (Iml expects every man
to make in life?
111. Verses IC-17-What kind of a
man, according to present day conations, is ho whose pound hss Increased to ten pounds?
III. Wherein do we learn from this
parable that the future life wlll lie
one of great activity and happy service?
17. Verses 18-19-Was the man
whose pound had increased to live
poundB equally faithful as the man
with ten pounds, the difference in the
increase being due to ability aud environments?   Why?
18. Whnt would you say will be
the nature of tho activity and service in the future life?
19- In how many 'renpectfl do you
think the Inhabitants of heaven will
differ?
20. Verses 20-23-What was the
lalHe conception thai, the man with
"no pound ha,| of bis master?
21. Wbnt class of persons today Ib
represented by the man who laid up
Ills pound In n napkin?
22. Verses 24-27-What becomes ol
any human power, physical, mental,
"t spiritual, which la never used?
23. What will be the linal fate of
those who reject Christ?
Lesson for Sunday, Aug. 2, 1914.
The Triumphal Entry.   Mark il:l-ll.
Big Values in
Used Cars
"A used far bought Irolll
the Winton Company is
worth Ho per rent more tttsn
its duplicate oiiywhoro else."
W,» hear tins statoimmi every
day. Tbo n-us-ui is plain when
il is roinambei-ed lhat no trad-
etl-in em' is offered horo for
sai- iinlil it hits lieen thoroughly overhauled in <>ttr own
simps by Winton' oxperts and
brought     tip      to    the    Winton
standard ol automobile excellence.
If yotl   enn   appreciate    wlutt
this enhanced villi leans yuu
will seiwt i now for our complete list of liittlt-ttrnd,- "usi-d"
ear bargains,
lt goes without saying that
a re-ltnilt car ol hign*grade
manufacture whldh lws been
operated only itl per rent, of
its real mileage, that win Is-'
purchased nt .lit per coat, ot
the original price will prove
far more satisfactory nntl much
less expensive ttinti a cheap
ear   bought   new.
Very Mule money trill NOW
buy one of tiles,- re-l,nilt cars
thnt will give tho ls-st satisfaction in botlt service and appearance,   s-nu iodoy for our
latest   rolupli-te  bargain   list.
The\*fntanMotar
CarCa
Spokane,Wash.
Mr. Archibald Fairbairn
(I.A.L.C.M.)
Teacher of Violin
has vacancies for a   limited   numbor
of pupils.
Mr. Fairbairn also has vacancies iu
his Art Classes for instruction In all
branches ot water-colour painting
In oils, pastel antl othor mediums.
Outdoor classes in sketching trotn nature, the model, etc.,
Terms on application to
Mil.  AIICHD. FAIRRAII1N,
Cianbroi.fi, D. C.
(Arrangements can he mndo for tul
itlon to be given at pupils' own residence.
Writers Under Arrest
San Francisco, July 11.—Warrants
lor tbe arrest of Charles K. Field,
editor of the Sunset Magazine nntl
former president ol the Bohemian
Club; Robert J. Fowler, an aviator;
Riley A. Scott, a writer, and Day
S. Diilieiii, a photographer, were issued today at the request of John
W. Preston, United States district
attorney here. The charges against
all four is the disclosure ol military
secrets, nml the penalty is ten yenrs
In prison lor such disclosures It made
abroad anil one year II made In tho
United States.
In April the Sunset published nn
article entitled "Can tho Panama
Cnnal Ue Destroyed Irom the All?"
Reproductions ot photographs taken
Irom an aeroplane antl showing some
of the fortifications of tho canal lone
and ol the San Francisco presidio
accompanied the toil. As soon ai
a copy of the number wns railed to
the attention ol the war department.
it rwfncated Preston to Investigate

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