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The Prospector Nov 9, 1912

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Array Our  $5.00 Watch
li  Exceptional  Good  VALUE
1ft Sine. Open Pace, 15 Jewel
Movrtnem tn Nlckle or Gun
Metal Caie
»ibrsrv t,eg,
The   Leading Newspaper
in the
/^ '^Vrosp^mir
//   N0V  iSa.WBer Yel
Appeal  to  the   Board
of Railway Commissioners
Siiuller Cars wanted to handle freight for the small
Shipper—Protection needed to help the
working man
Too much Discrimination
Revelstoke, B.C. Oct.25,12
Board ol Railway Commissioners,
Regarding charge ol ills'riminatlon
railway company's defense nl.sjlutoly
false. Neighboring firms supplied
with four-hundred-forty curs in el-ty
days, our firm forty cars, only twelve
cars this month, last six days not
one car. A spiteful attempt Ib being made to ruin us in remembrance
of me obtaining orders from your
board lor protection ol public Inteii
eets, I wish to present tbls and other
cases to the board. Wire WattBhurg
when board Bits in the West, in the
meantime ask baurd to inane orders
for our protection.
Wattsburg, B.O.
November 5th, 12.
A. D. Cartwright, Esq.,
Sec. Board of Railway Commissioners
Ottawa. Canada
Dear Sir:
I am In receipt of your favor dated October 31st, with a copy of Mr.
Moduli's report to you, afl to my
charge ol discrimination in the matter of the distribution ut cnra to the
Lumber Manulacturers of British Col
timliia I wish to say that Mr. Mc-
Caul'B report as to what I said is
correct with the exception ol his
statement that I was on my way to
attend the Lumbermen's Association
Convention, which would be a matter
of very small importance, and had
that been the case, I would have returned with Mr. McCaul to Wattsburg. T was entraped in far more
important business than that; that is
. to say, T was the iMntrate representing a large and very important district at tiie Annual Conservative Con
vention which wae held in Hevclstoke
and I havo only just returned, hence
the delay In replying to your Isvor,
and also to Mr. McCaul's request lor
further details.
Por the Information ot your Board,
I enclose you a copy ol a list of the
number ot cars weiehed at Crows
Nest, B.C. se'tiug forth the names o|
the firms, and the number of cars
weiehed lor each firm. This weighing station Is UBed by the mills
shown on the said list. There are
many other mills whose care are
weighed at various other points, the
numbers ol which T have been unable
to obtain. I wish von would make
a demand on the Canadian Pacidc
Railway Cnmpany, lor them to produce a list of the cars tor July, August, and September, weighed for the
various Lumber Mills nt Crnnbrook,
Crows Nest, aid Nelson, B.C. II
permitted I sha'l also ask your Board
to issue instructions that an official
he appointed by your Board with lull
power to make invesri'iat ons and to
subpoena witnesses, and to examine
them under oath for the purpose ol
-ascertaining the reasonB why somo
firms are supplied with an abundance
of cars and aome drms supplied with
very lew, as we are not the only people suirerlng through tMe unfair (lis
trlbutlon ol cars during times of
shortage. If your Board will be
good enough to appoint nn offlclol
with full powers as suggested, it will
hnve a very beneflclnl effect on the
lumber trnde and will be the means
of protecting mnny of the small man
ulacturere who are not in a position
to' protect themselves, or to fight
such a ponderous corporatloa as The
Canadian Pacific Hallway Company.
In making the amplication lor the appointment ol nn official for this purpose, I am perfectly willing to explain tho reasons why this lo necessary, In wrltlni', or il you prefer, I
will explain the reasons holore your
Hoard when It Bits In tho West.
On October 28th, T sent a telegram
Icopy ol which Is attached) Irom lie
velstoke to your Hoard touch ng the
motter of the dHorlmlnntlnn ot
which I claim the Canadian Pacific
Railway Company IB guilty. Bv d-
ontly IhlB had a salutnry effect unon
the Compnny, because our Proctor
Mill was supplied with more cars
Irom October 28th to November lBt,
than It could possibly get by imploring, begging or threatening, because
lor etgiht days prior to that we could
not obtain a «ln<-l« car, and during
the month only twelve cars, whereas
after tbe nppenl to your Board wo
were simply deluged with care ol
which three were loaded at once, and
Immediately niter these cars wero
loaded, a Ore broke ont and destroy
ed tho mill and a i-roat part nl the
lumber, oonn-quoutly liltoen cars
could not bo used. I morely mention
this lact ns I pronnme the Railway
Comnnnv will now rtnlm that they
supplied the care and hnd to take
thom away ogoin. However, as wo
Intend constructing more mills, we
shn'l h. in grentor need than ever ol
your Hoard's protection In the near
future, besides which a thorough Investigation along tbe lines auggeated
mny bo the means of obtaining Justice for some manufacturers who arc
not In a position to engage In combat wltb a mighty corporation, no
torious lor Its good memory In novcr
forgetting thoBe who ever dure to
criticise tho gross injustices of which
they are guilty in many different way
Kindly advise me by wire when
your Board will sit ln the We-t, and
also whether you nre prepared to
hear lurther applications, one ol
them being that all Railway Compan
lea throughout Canada shall Aie. cull
led upon'to-supply small box cars of
about the same capacity os those sup
plied in Europe and Asia, that is to
say, from six to ten tons. There is
an urgent necessity tor a large number of small cars of that kind, and
there are many reasons why thc Rail
way Companies Bhould be compelled
to supply them, and there is no reason why Canada should not be supplied with small cars, whon the same
are in use in Europe and Asia. Railway Companies are inclined to build
bigger cars than ever, thereby assisting hugh corporations, combines,
trusts and large wholesalers to the
detriment ol the small retailers, the
farmers and manufacturers. This is
the principle renson for the extraordinary difference in tbe price the producer gets for his goods and that
which the consumer hns to pay lur
Further, I wish to give notice that
1 shall call the Bonrd's attention to
the fact that the Canadian Pacific
Railway Company has not fulfilled
its promises nor compiled with the
command of the Board in the matter
of the restoration of the public roads
and trails destroyed by the Company
during and alter the construction of
their railway; the officers o! the Railway Company having made a solemn
pledge to the late Mr. Justice Mabee,
Chairman of the Board, to the effect
that they would comply with every
request T made to the Board tn this
respect several years since.
Further, I shall ask tbe Board to
duly consider whether there is any
possible method whereby they can
protect the public interests in the
way of compelling the Railway Company to comply with the terms ol
their agreements wl'h the Dominion
nnd Provincial Kovernments, and to
restrain the governments of the province of British Columbia from paying the Canadian Pacific Railway
Compnny the sum ol {1,600,000.(10 oi
any other sum, until such time as
the Railway Company hus complied
with all the terms set lorth in various agreements and acts ol Parliament relating to the grantB ol land
and subsidies or any otber kind of
grants, more especially the payment
ol the |1,M0,nofl.oo to the said Rail-
was Company lor the renson tbat tho
Company has failed to comply with
the terms of ehe agreements and iiiii
not earn the grant ol lour mill on n-
cres ot land , a great quantity ol
which tbey have Bold and retained
the cash in their coders, never having earned the right to retain the
Btt'id moneys and no r eht to have
tho cash returned for the lands in
question even should thoy return the
remainder of tbe said lands to the
government of Hrliiah Columbia.
Further, I shall ask the Board to
use Its Influence in preventing tho
Canadian Pacific Railway Company
from- obtaining a further extension of
time lor the completion of the Brit
ish Columbia Southern Railway, now
known as tho Crows Nest Piisb Railway; the suid Company having obtained extensions ol time (rom Parliament in tho past when tbey were
not entitled to the same.
WhllBt I crltise tho many ln|ustlcos
perpetrated by thin mighty corporation. 1 duly uupreriuto the creat
tiiini-s they imve accomplished in tho
development, ol the vast reBourrrs ol
the Dominion ol Canada, but at the
snme time they owe the people ol
Canada a debt they never attempt
to repay for tho many lavorB shower
ed upon tbem in thc way ol hundreilB
dollars worth of lands having boon
freely i-lven bo thom lor tho hundrodu
ol millions of cash thoy linvc extorted from tho people, that is to say,
Iromthe toiling producers throughout
Canada who are tbo means ol supplying the sinews of war, and (rom
whom all tbo moneys are extracted
to make tho multi-millionaires and
Rnilwny magnates the princes ol
(ron/led finance, rolling In tholr mil
lions In affluoneo, luxury nnd arrogance, whilst the poor producer, tbo
workman, the Inrmer, the Iruit grow
er, nnd Inst but not leant tho poor
Biiwyor ol wood, nil contribute their
rjUOto In Bupport ol tbo m (Mr-mi "tor
whllo tbo produce's nro fighting lor
very existence. Orain rots on tho
pralrlos, apple! nnd oilier fruits by
tbe millions of tons rot. on tho trom
and on the ground, the lumbermen
after arduous and laborious efforts
produce lumber, nml the vonnl Hallway Companies nro iitialdo to transport tho foregoing products, Thoy
cnn build luxurious pnlnces culled
hotels, rovel In tholr palatini yachts,
nnd with supercilious dlstnln roll by
In ebelr luxuriously appointed private
1 cars, whilst the poverty striken pro-
C. P. R. Employees Strike
Thousands are affected and business is at
standstill—Merchants are clamoring
for their goods.
Tons of Freight tied up at every station
Locul clerks and freight handlers,
employed by tUe C.I'M, went un
Btrike Monday  mui-nlng.
The Brotherhood lms a grievance
ugulnst tht. O.P.R. company and
wants the minister of Labor to act.
The minister states that the matter
iB receiving his cureful attention.
The O.P.R. refuses to arbitriite the
mutter with the men as a union.
Herewith is presented a succinct
statement of the situation:
Last week at Ottawa, at the conclusion of a canference between A. R.
Mosher, president of the Brotherhood of Railway Employees und Hon.
T. W. Crotchcrs, minister of labor,
in connection with the present strike
after listening to the representations
of the Company und the committee
of railway men, he is said to have
refused to appoint a board of arbitration and advlBcd the committee
to wait upon the Company.. But
this was objected to on the ground
that these men would be discriminated ugainst.
The strike order affected some 35
men in this city. The main issue
seems to be "The recognition of the
organization as a representative labor union; the question of increased
wages being a secondary consideration.
Information received at local headquarters is to the effect that 3,000
men are out, and that 0,000 will be
out if some arrangement is not arrived at between the men and the
Company in the next few days.
The men are willing to abide by
any decision of a conciliation hoard,
while the C.P.R. declines to do ao.
Word received at local headquarters on Prldaj morning from Mosher
at Ottawa was to the ellcct that
there was a complete tie up in every
portion of thut district and tbat the
movement was gaining ground every
On Thursday night the executive of
the Cranbrook Conservative association held a meeting and passed the
following resolution.
"Be it resolved, that the members
of this association express their sym
pathy with the members of the Canadian Brotherhood of Railway Employees, and hereby desire to go on
record as willing to assist them in
their fight against the C.P.R. tor e-
qual rights with other employees of
the company.
This resolution was carried unanimously and the following telegrams
were sent to Premier Borden and the
minister of lahor at Ottawa.
Cranhrook, Nov. 7th '12
The M nlstcr of Labor,
Ottawa, Ont.
Re C.P.R.  Strike of C.B.  of R.B.
situation  in  the west   very    serious
strong  wave of  public opinion with
men, can you not concede this modest  request  and  leave  controversial
matters to a Board of Conciliation.
Cranbrook  Conservative  Asst.
Oranbrook, Nov.7th, 12
The Right Hon. II. L. Borden,
Resolved that it is absolutely imperative that steps he taken Immediately to induce the Mil. ster of Labor to appoint a Hoard of Conciliation between the C.P.R. and the Can
udiiin Brotherhood of Railway employees now on strike. Public opinion Is with thc men.
Cranhrook  Conservative  Asst.
Up to the time of going to press no
reply had beeu received.
At   a   meeting of the Clerk's and
Freight handlers, held iu Clapp's
Hall op Tuesday, there was a representative gathering of members ol the
Cranbrook Board of Trade. Secretary HopkiiiB of the local men, presented tbe men's side of the story,
sayingthnt thoy were desirious of bet
ter conditions und recognition as a
trades union from the railway company. This the company had refused
and the minister of labor also refused to grant a board of conciliation, giving no reasons for so doing.
A resolution was passed depreciating the action of the minister, aud
requesting the Hon. T. W. Crothers,
minister of labor, to call for and appoint a commission to investigate
the grievences of the men.
Tbe following wire was sent at the
close o. rhe meeting
Hon. T. W. Crothers,
Minister of Labor,
"Freight in and out of Cranbrook
absolutely tied up. The striking em
ployees undertake to return to work
it a board of conciliation be appoint
ed and be governed by it's rulings. We
urge upon you the advisability of
granting a board at once. Rush reply."
Cranbrook Board of Trade
The following is tbe answer received in reply:
Ottawa, Ont., Nov. 6, 12
To Secretary Board of Trade,
Cranbrook, B.C.
I am- to acknowledge your message
5th Instant to minister respecting C.
P. R. strike. Minister desires me to
state matter U receiving his careful
attention and contents of your message will he kept close in mind.
F. A. Ackland,
Deputy Minister of Labor
Grand President Moslier and Deputy Grand President H. A. L.
Swan, have issued the following circular letter to boards of trade of
Presidents   and   Members   Boards of
Trade in Canada.
No doubt you are now aware of
the strained rotations exlstinr be.
tween the Canadian Paciiic Railway
compnny and certain of its employees, numbering about five thousand,
members of the Canadian Brotherhood of Railroad Employees, which
embraces clerks, freight handlers,
bagsraeo masters and others.
The Canadian Brotherhood of Railroad Employees is a purely Canadian
organization, and the only railroad
organization in Cnnada Incorporated
under the Dominion Stntuos and controlled solely by Canadians, having
been in exiPt-Hice since Jttflf. and in
corporate^ in 1908. They have had
a working agreement with the government railways in Canada for the
past three years, covering and embracing practically the same classes
of employees as we are now endeavoring to legislate for on the Canadian Pacific railway.
In May, 1912, n proposed agreement waB presented to the management of the Canadian Pacific Railway
company, nnd h request made for an
opportunity to have a committee of
employees discuss same with the
officials, nnd upon the above request
being ignored, the department, of labor at Ottawa was requested to appoint a hoard of conciliation under
the Industrial Disputes and Invent)
gutlon Act of 1907. The company
objected to the hoard being appo nt-
ed to Investigate thc grievances on
the grounds tnat there luul been no
direct effort to settle tbe dlsputo ou
the part of the employees, or in o-
ther words, nu dispute uxl-ited. On
the suggestion of the Honorable tbe
minister of labor, a committee of
employees from t.ie Ottawa freight
ofllce of the company secured an interview w th Mr. McNicholl, vice-
president of tbe company, in Mont
real, and as<.ed for an opportunity
to have a general committee of the
employees of the entire system meet
him; this was refused. A demand
was then made direct by the employees to the local and general superintendents of the system, but was
not successful in securing a hearing,
and the company immediately began to discriminate against tbe employees who were active in the movement, and a number were dismissed.
A second application was then made
to the honorable the minister of
labor, fur a board of conciliation,
which board has heen refused, but
the honorable the minister of labor,
has failed to point out his reasons
for such refusal.
It must he apparent to the many
boards of trade in the Dominion,
that the officers and members of the
Canadian Brotherhood of Railway
employees have exerted every effort
to bring about an amicable settle
ment uf the dispute, and to avoid a
general strike, and we communicate
with you In order to acquaint you
with the fact that as a Canadian or-
est at heart, and do most sincerely
regret that the undesirable feature
of strike is the only means now at
our disposal to obtain justice. As we
feci that both tbe department of lahor and the oliiciuls of the Canadian Pacific Railway company have refused us the privilege of placing our
grievances before fair und imc-ar'thl
tribunal tn accordance with the law.
these facts are placed before you
so thnt you will know, if a strike
takes place, it hus been forced upon
ns by the combined action uf the officials of the Canadian Pacific Railway company and the honorable the
minister of lahor.
We wish to inform the public,
through yuu, that we deeply regret
nny action that will tend to stop
the wheels of commerce in our fair
Yours respectfully,
A. R. Mosher,
Grand President
H. A. L. Swan,
Deputy Grand President.
Canadian   Brotherhood   of   Railway
Ottawa, Out., Oct. 29th.,  1912.
The Fernie Board of Trade has
forwarded the following resolutions
to the Minister of Labor at Ottawa:
Whereas, the Canadian Brother
hood uf Railway Employees are ou
strike, and
Whereas, on that account traffic Is
greatly disorganized throughout the
ontire west, and whereas, in the o*
pinion of this board a speedy settlement of this strike Bhould be effected
as promptly as possible:
Resolved, that the minister of lahor be requested to accede to the request of the Brotherhood and appoint a hoard of conciliation under
the Lnmieux act.
Thc Hev. W. B. Dunham will
preach to the strikers of the O.P.R.
on Sunday night In the Methodist
church his theme for the evening will
be "A Fair Chance for Every Man."
All are heartily welcome.
Call at the Prospector office and
nee thc picture given with the great
combination offer of the "Family
Herald and Weekly Htar" and the
*' Prospect, ir'' for ^.r.O-suhscribo
Locals  of Interest
ducers, the tollers nre driven to doB*
peratton by the modern task masters,
minimis of llnanclals sharks, the co-
operators and fellow conspirators
with the mighty corporations, the
chief officers of which are little above
the octopus or any other kind of par-
■mite which sucks the lifcs blood ot
the poor toilers whose only hope Is
in one of the few Impartial tritium.In,
and before whom they can lay their
rnm'ili.ititfl with any hope ot redress.
Your Board In tho past has earned
tho renutntlotl nt being able to pro-
tort the weak, the oppressed and tho
unprotected.   The reputation won hy
| the Into grent President of the Board
should hn ci rot lilly cherished and c.ul-
| tlvated by hln BUCCOBtorB, then Cun-
j ada may boast uf having reason to
| bo proud of at, leant one Impartial
I tribunal In which the poople have the
I fullest confidence.
Yours verv truly,
[ A. B. WATTS.
Crnnhrook ts bonked fur a cold
wave on tho evening uf November 16,
when liquefied air, 312 degrees below
zero, will tie un hand fur the wonderful demonstrations by Win. 11. Patty,
who wilt also show specimens of Radium and a complete Wireless Tele
graph shit-ion at the Auditorium.
Grape   Fruit   at
The membei-H uf tbe I.O.K. novo a
social tn tholr friends on Thursday
night aftor the rlime of tholr regular mooting' Cards mnl games occupied thu '"irly part of the ovenlng,
dancing was then Indulged In until
tbo woo small hours nf tbe morning.
All report having a good time.
Mr. and Mrs. 0, A. Pope, of Victoria, is okp". ted ti nrrl e tn Crnnhrook todavand will ho thc ghost nt
Mr. ond Mrs. M. A, Heale. Mr. and
Mrs. Pope are on their honeymoon,
1 having recently been married nt Victoria.    Mrs Pope Is the daughter ot
Mr. and Mrs. .1. K Armstrong, nnd
the sister of Mrs. M. A Beale. A
numbor of receptions have been ar
ranged in honor of the newly wedded
couple, the first of which wilt tak-i
placo at the residence of Mr. and
Mm. A.  0,   Nelson.
Comparative llttlo interest ih Ii«
Ing taken In the coming municipal
elections, notw thstundlng the fact
that tno date is but little over a
month distant. At present nn contestants havo announced thomeolvoB,
hut us nominations ii" not close un
til December, It In possible that
mime one, wlm bus board the "niiml-
elpnl t>on bu/./iiii*" may come forward mnt placo blumi'll iii the hands
nt bis friends. Mnyor Rownom, and
his associates In tin' council hove
done good work for the city and
thoy may be culled upon to succeed
The Ladles' Auxiliary ol tbo H nf
H.T nre forming a Quadrille Club
and are issuing  invltutlons tu vart-
Women Worked  Nobly
Mil! Totally Destroyed and many Thousands of
Dollars worth of Lumber at stake
Big Fire at Proctor
Proctor, B.C., Nov. 3rd—In a Are
said to be of incendiary origin, the
Wattsburg Lumber company's mill at
this place und about 800,000 feet of
lumber was destroyed early on Friday morning. Tbe loss of lumber is
covered by Insurance but the mill
was insurance
was insured for only about one-fifth
of Its cost nnd the loss will exceed
$50,000.    It is a total wreck.
The alarm was given at about 'I
o doc-; by tire whistles from the Can
adlan Pacific railway tug Valhalla
which was tying at the Blip near tbe
JtwiiB only through strenuous efforts of men living nearby, some of
whom were assisted by their wives,
that two-thirds of tho lumber stack*
cd in the yards wns saved. It. was
hy removing piles ol lumhoi so an to
make a hroak in the row's standing
on both sides of the railway siding
that nny of tho stock was saved. A
ttrong wind was blowing from the
east, carrying sparks over the lum
There is oiory renson to believe
that the blaze wns the work of a fire
bug as It originated in t!ie planning
mill which is situated some distance
from the boiler room. Nenr the plan
e.r were pilo-j .< resin dry lumber
ready to lie finished. The watchman
bad made hte usual rounds a short
time   prior    to   thc outbreak of lire
and was In the boiler room wben the
Valhalla Bounded the alarm.
Thetismes made such rapid head,
way in the dry lumber that one
could see the tire hose would be of
little use owing to the high wind
and all efforts were directed to saving the lumber.
(.rent credit is given to tbe Captain aud crew of the Valhalla and to
tin; workmen and their wives who
worked hard m shifting lumber piles,
cutting out platforms and tramways
to make a break in the continuous
rows of Inflammable material between the burning mill and other
The sparks, however, started many
lires in the lumber yard, most of
which were put uut by the amateur
tire fighters, the women being some
of the hest workers, some of tbem
carrying three or four pieces of lumber weighing in all as much as 80
This lire destroyed the last mill in
operation on Kootenay Inke. For
some time the mill ban been unable
to secure cars lor tbe material which
was ready for shipment but at the
time of the blaze there was an abundance nn hand and twelve more were
reported on the way to Proctor.
This supply js said to have been due
to an application made by the company to the board of railway commissioners. ***
Meeting of City Council
A meeting of the city council was ■
held on Friday evening last in thc
Council chambers. There were present Mayor A. 0. Bowness, Aldermen j
Campbell, Erickson, Cameron and
■ Messrs McSweyn and Raworth, ot
ihe Crnnhrook operatic society be
ing in attendance, were granted pel*
mission to address tbe council. Mr.
McSweyn, in behalf ol the sneietj
asked that the council give the society permission to use the council
room for tho purpose of rehearsing a
new opera which will be presented at
an early date. On motion of Alder-
mon Campbell and Ofl moron, thc use
■I thn council alt ambers was granted
to the Opernttc company subject to
the requirements o' the council.
Mr. .lones, representing Christian
A- .lones, Contractors, petitioned the
council to extend the water system
to   their   property   rn Hlock 142 and
wuh advised by the council to take
the matter up with the City Engineers.
A petition from the rate payers in
Hlock in, requesting that tbe water
system he extended to that block
was raftered to the City Engineer
with power to act.
A communication from the Johu
Gait Engineering Co., regarding a
claim of A. Mackinnou for making
catch basins, was on motion referred
to the City Solicitor.
It was moved by Alderman Erickson and Clnpp that the City Engineer and the Assistant Engineer be in-
Btruoted to prepare a plan of tbe
city on a scale to be approved by
theWorks and Property committee,
showing the water and sewerage systems in seperate colors, and that the
said plans lie produced by December
'tth L912,
Council Adjourned.
ous ladies and gentlemen. Those
who receive these are requested to
'.resent tbem at tbe door ns entrance
to the room will bo strictly by Invitation and all those receiving theBe
can purchase Benson tickets at $4.0(1
which will entitle them to all the
lub dances. Those not desiring
season tickets will lie asked to pay
$1,00 admission, ladies to be admitted fron. The flrst club dance will
be given un Wednesday, November
Vth 1912 in tho Carmen's Hall and
every first and third Wednesday
thereafter until the season closes.
The Oranbrook Poultry association held a regular monthly meeting
in the government building on Friday ot last week. There was a fairly
good attendance. Mr, ;•*,. Macdonald,
if the Farmers" Institute addressed
the gathering in regard to poultry
feed, saying it would he better tn
co-operate along thrse 1 ties. A com
inittce was appointed to work with
inother from the Institute and make
11 ncces-mry arran. einents. Mrs,
W. K. Doran will address tbo association nt Its next meeting. Discussions A'ill take place during tho win
tor nn the various I reeds of fowl.
Rhode island Iteds will be Judged ac
cording tc tho American standards.
w    w,   KILBY
P.O. Hox ko2 Oranbrook, R C
Meeting of Veterans
The Veterans' Association met In
Itoyal hotel parlors on Saturday,
November 2nd, Mr, T. D. Cnven,
M.P.P. In the choir supported by
Col. Mackay, of forme, and M. A.
Wnlllngar, President of the Oversone
Thore wob u good attendance pros
ont when Messrs. Caven, Mnekny nnd
.-.jili.H-.urv laid hof >re tho meeting
tho objects of tho \Bsnclatlon which
aro mainly charitable.
Tbe mooting ronolvod
t. That n Cranbrook llranch he
■' '"'oit a II Webb bo secrotary
pro   torn.
8,    Thnt It   H. Short  bo treasurer.
I,    That the fee tie one dollar
It,    Tlmt n  meeting   for the elec
tlon   "f  officers  he     held   on Monday
November ltth.
About 20 ilgned the roll.
Meet of Curlers
The Cranbrook Curling association held a meeting un Monday night
and elected the follow ng ofllcers.
President—A. C, Bowness.
Vice-president—W. F.  Cameron
Secretary—D. D. McLaws
Treasurer—J. A. Arnold
Executive Committee—Messrs. J.
Campboll, W. Hslsall and E. Patmore.
Ice Committee—P. E. Wilson. Oeo.
Hoggarth and W. K. Cameron.
Official  Umpire—John Cholditch
Chaplain—Rev,  E. P. Flewelltng.
Royal George Wrecked
All Passengers Saved
Quebec, Nov. 7.—Tbe Canadian
Northern steamer Royal George, still
rests firmly on the rocks nne    mile
| east of puint St, Lawrence, on the
north side of the channel, wtth 500
steerage passengers and the crew on
boat. The company officials were
t'.rmly convinced thut the passengers
would have been all removed from the
steamer today and conveyed by tender to Quebec, but the elements Inter
ferred wltb their plans. Consequent
ly, the people had to remain wtth the
ship at least until tomorrow, when
ihcy will he brought to Quebec.
Everything should be ready by tint
' urduy to pull her ofl tho rocks when
, the highest tide will take place and
cause a rise of water of 17 feet which
will give 'l'.i feet of water at the bow
- and   89   feet six Inches from midship
; aft.
An attempt was made tonight to
lull the Royal Oeorge oil without
success, but the vessel was placed ln
a more favorable position to meet
the weather conditions. Another at
tempt will be made tomorrow morn-
1 Ing.
The I a tost  bulletin    regarding    the
1 Royal Ocot-f-c sunt from that vessel by
WlrolOSS says that the damage is all
undot  wntor nnd tbe vessel Is leaking
slowly |n several places.
I'lio   plates  are. hndl)   turn   in   the
\ stokehold nnd four boilers aro blown
down.   Silo made an  unsuccessful at
j tempt to got off early tbls morning
with tugs and engines.   Hhc had 914
passengers and nbout 400 of n crew
I aboard       The   crow    and about WO
passeiiKciH are still aboard. THE  PROSPECTOR,  CRANBROOK,  B.C.
Provincial Elections' Act
TAKE NOTICK that I have received objections iu writing to the re
tention ol the lollowlng names on the Register ol Voters lor the C ran-
Beook Electoral District on the grounds as stated  beluw.
AND tnke notice lhat at a Court ol Revision to be held on the I8tb
day ol November, 1912 nt tbe Court House in Crnnbrook at ten 0 clock
in the forenoon. I shall hear and determine thc said objections, ami uu
less such named persons or eome otber Provincial Voter on their net-all
satistlcs me that such objections are not well lounded I shall strike such
names oil thc said Register.
Registrar ol Voters.
Dated this 21st day ol October. 1912.
The following persons are reported absent from the district
6. Adney, Hugh Charles Owen          Wardner
8. fVkerlind, olal August       Oranbrook
10. Allen. Walter Lonzo   1!!"*"
13. Allies, Harry     Cranbrook
32. Armstrong. Richard Ernest     Cranbrook
44. Atkins, Levy Henry     Cranbrook
55, Babbitt,    Charles Samuel     Craubrook
11. Baird.   Robert   Douglas     Cranhrook
77. Barclay,    William         Wardner
S3. Barnes,   Adam         Marysville
107. Baylis,   Herbert    ?      Marysville
124. Bell, Albert Carmen     Cranbrook
143. Bertram,  Jobn     Cranbrook
152. Bingham.  Benjamin    Cranbrook
170. Black,    Daniel       Cranbrook
174. Blayney, Charles     Cranbrook
176. Blondeau, Joseph         Cranbrook
306. Bray, Vivian Morcom     Cranbrook
22C. Brooks,    (icorgc Muller      Cranbrook
241. Brown, Honald Laurie      Cranbrook
260. Burdett, Norman William     Moyie
318. Carlson, Charles Magnus         Wardner
323. Carr, William James         Marys-ilia
328. Carruthers,   Kenneth Burpee       Moyie
329. Carruthers, Peter       Craubrook
335. Carter, Beverley Arthur      Cranbrook
365. Charhonnoau,   Joseph  Frederick    Cranhrook
377. Clark, Andrew        Cranbrook
443. Crackles, William        Cranhrook
485. Cush, John     Cranbrook
526. Dickson,  James Edgar         Cranbrook
563. Drisdell, David     Cranbrook
564. Drummond, Thomas Lewis       Cranbrook
597. English, Armnnd James        Cranbrook
674. Frankish, Albert     Cranbrook
687. Fullerton. Mathew      Wardner
689, Fulton, John dinner     Crnnbrook
697. Gallons, Augustus John        Cranbrook
698. Card. John     Cranbrook
699. Harden, Oeorge Dawson     Moyle
700. Garden.  John        Cranhrook
713. Qesnel, William       Cranbrook
714. Gibbons, John Shaw        Cranbrook
719. Gilchrist. James Garrison        Cranbrook
742. Godart, Benjamin       Cranbrook
756. Grace.  Lawrence Tbornwaito      Cranhrook
774. Grieg,  William      Cranbrook
775. Grovott, Frederic George        Cranhrook
778. Grillln,  John  William      Cranbrook
791. Hass,  John Alphotins     Cranbrook
802. Hall, Watson Bmytho     Cranbrook
817.  Hanson,   John  P     Cranhrook
813. Harrison. Alei. Crawford     Cranhrook
830. Hart. Frank       Cranhrook
sli.. Henley, James      Cranbrook
874. Herrleit, Alfred Edward     Cranbrook
878. Hlckey, Frank         Marysville
879. HickB,   Fred        Cranbrook
884. Hilller, George       Cranbrook
891. Hogarth,  Alexander     Oranbrook
K92. Hogbsrg,   John       Cranbrook
898. Holmes, Richard     Cranbrook
918. Hoyle. Arnold       Cranbrook
*20. Hughes.  Charles      Cranhrook
921. Hughes, James       Kimherley
928, Hurley. Harry Wurman     Cranbrook
929. Hllrteau,   Thomas         Cranbrook
933. Hyndinan. David William    Cranbrook
935.  Ingram.  George Daniel         Cranbrook
945. Jamleson, Charles Graham    Cranbrook
947. .larvis. Victor Reginald     Cranbrook
955. .folding,  Isaac     Cranbrook
958. John. William Robert      Oranbrook
959. John, Thomns Arklnse       Cranbrook
963. Johnson. Charles Ounimr      Cranhrook
975   Johnston,   David          Cranbrook
979, Jolly, Arthur John    Oranbrook
985.  Jones,  William W.          , Cranbrook
993. Kay,  James Fiederlck      Cranbrook
994. Kenney.  Patrick               .  KlnglgatS
IIKKI.  Kelly,  Hamilton David           M.,yl»
1022, Kerr, Joseph Herlen       Cranbrook
1023   Kerr. Roland     Cranhrook
1060. Lane, Charles Edward      Cranbrook
1061. Lane,   Frederick  John     Cranbrook
1067. Lank,   Harlan  Smith          Cranbrook
1087. Lebastare, Jean j.niiis   Wattsburg
1088. LebflaU,    Joseph         Cranbrook
1101. LeVescomtc. Percy   Oranbrook
1131. Long,  William  Francis     Cranbrook
1260. MiliN. Robert            Moyie
1266. Moe, Archibald Muir     Oranbrook
1271, Moore, llreaton Lalth   Oranbrook
1282. Moran,  Martin     cranhrook
1285. Morfltt, Charles Ernent  Cranbrook
1396, Morro,  John     Oranbrook
1313. Monroe, Charles                      Cranbrook
1371. Macdonald,  Harry Clement  Moylo
1812, Macdonald,   Malcolm   Archibald   Crnnbrook
1437. McKne, John Walter   Cranbrook
145(1. McKlllop, Donald Alei     Crnnhrook
1456. MoKlnitrjr, Edward Corey.     cranbrook
1471. McLean,   James      Cranhrook
1496. McNabb,   Richard      Oranbrook
U41. Nicholson, Walter     Cranbrook
1561. OrmBton, Charles Mowbray   Crnnbrook
1568. O'Neil, Freeman     Cranbrook
1604. Patton, Frederick  II  Cranbrook
1619. Perry, Francis John Fred   Cranbrook
1662. Pugh.   Benjamin     Cranhrook
1650. Potvin.  Charles    '  Cranbrook
1681. Read, Charles Henry      Cranbrook
1743. Royal,  Napoleon  Cranbrook
1774. Sawyer, William George   Cranbrook
1814. Sinclair, Fraser     Cranhrook
1817. Sinclair, Robert   Oranbrook
1821. Sjoberg, John       Fort   Steele  Junction
1842. Smith. George Thomas      Cranbrook
1850. Smith, William      Cranbrook
1868. Spurllng,   Levi     Cranbrook
1896. Steward, Horace   Cranbrook
1900. Stewart. Coldwln    ■ -    Moylo
1905. Stone.  Edward   Cranbrook
1917. St. Clair.  Byron Campbell     Cranbrook
1932. Sutherland, Roacoe Graham     Ornnbrook
1972. Thompson,  Mossom  Boyd    Cranbrook
1973. Thompson.  Robert Edward   Cranbrook
1979. Thomson.   John  Oranbrook
2001. Tuotaey,   William   David     Cranbrook
2070. WdlBbrod,   Paul   Frederick     Cranbrook
2071. Welch,   George      Cranbrook
8084. Whltebread, Kenneth K                 Craubrook
2106. Williamson,  Oharles      Cranbrook
2120. Wilson,  Thomas     Cranbrook
2137. Woods. Frank Craig   Oranbrook
The following persons are reported as deceased
174. Oulham, Will,am
747   Goldie.  George  	
861   Henderson.   Andrew  Green
m>2   Henderson, Claude 	
897. Holm.  Ole      	
1374. McDonald.   John
1737.  Rosendahl   Peter
Fort   Steele
- ■t'-l-l-l-l"l-t"t"l"l-t"l-l-l"l"t"t-l"l"l" ■ I IH-l-l-H-H-l+H-l-M-m-rl
? 5
l Central   Meat i
Dairy Butter 30 cents
per pound
A. Jolliffe, Prop.       ■      Norbury Ave.    |
44..-....-.+.|..|..|..|..|..l.+.|-I..|..t..H"H-+       •M"H-llH-'l"l">">"l"l"t"l"l"l"1"l"l'
HtIH-|-H-H-H+H'-I+H«  -M*l'-H;'>-'l-'l''t-»'l''l-'l"l-l"l"l"M"l-»f
Gooderbam & Worts, special
B. C.  Distillery Co., special reserve
Oorby's Special select
WINES     .
Sparkling Burgundy     Pommery Sec.
Muuim's Extra Dry
Tippo Chiante
Italian Grappa
Crestn Blancn
White Seal
Dawson's Old Ourrio
Dawson's Rare Liqueur
Dawson's Special
Dewar's Special
King George IV
Black & White
White Horse Liqueur
White Horse Cellar
Glen Arthur
Spey Royal
Distillers Liqueur
Family Orders Promptly Filled
A  Full Line of other Choice Brands  of Wines, Spirits ami Liqueurs.   Cigars and Bar Glasses.
Phone *KS — W'liolesale Wines and Spirits— Box S
Cranbrook, B.C.
For it licence tn take  unit uae water.
NOTIOH ia hereby given tlmt Hurry KilwunlH ol Wyclllle, H.C, will
upply fnr u licence tn tuke and ime
270 acre leet ot water out of I'erry
t'reek. which Mown in it north eanterly direction through various lunda
iind amptieHjnto Ht. Mnry'n Hlver,
Tin* water Will he diverted at Kim
yards from tbe mouth ol creek ami
win be lined fnr irrigation purpoeee
on the land described iih Lot 8619,
ThiH notice wnn poatod on the
ground on the 7th day nf octoher,
1912. The application will he Hied
in the office ol tbe Water Recorder at
Oranbrook, B.O,
Objections    may  hu  hied  with  Haul
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Wain Rlghta, Parliament
Buildings, Victoria, B.O.
41 (St Applicant.
District of Kant.  Kootenay
takk NOTIOH. that I, R, Powers,
of Oalgary, Alhertu, Intend to apply
fnr the purchase ol the following
described lands. - lonrmniv-ing at a
post planted at the BOUtllWOBt cor
ner of lot 6021, thence oaflt Ml ehalna
thence north KI) chains, thence went
hu chains, thence south hh chains to
tht point <>r commencement,
It   powfCitH, Locator
J.  Laurie,  Agent
DaUd October n, LUil. 46-.it
A Rare Opportunity
Through  the  foresight and enter
prise nf local parties, our citi/eim
and many from the udJoining tnwiiH
will next Saturday night, Nov. 16th,
have the rare  treat ol  Witnessing  3
of the age's greatest nmrvels -Wire
lesK Telegraphy, Radium ami Liquefied Air, with numerous IntitroHtlng
experiments with each wonder, clearly explains* hy an adept demonstrator, Prof. Wm. II. Palty. The enter
taimnent Ih not only heartily endorsed hy hi'IihoIh, churrheH, prem. mid
public, hut Is absolute!)' guarnnt<-«d
nn mlvertleed, or money refunded. A
large house Ik alreuly m-Hired, hut
to get dcHlrahle neaU. immediate
cull Rhould he made nt Heittic-Murphy 0o, Tickets on Hale Monday,
November 1 lt.li.
District nf Kast. Kn.iteiiay
TAKK NOTICK that I, Reginald .1.
Lydratt, of 'Calgnry, Alhertu, Intend to upply for the purchase of the
following described lnnds, Commotio
ing at a post planted at the imrth-
wc.it corner of lot BUM. thence run
nlng east M> Chains, thence Hniith
78.80 chains, thence went, an.75
ctmliiH, thence north 2d chains,
thonce west ;il.;T. ehahiH, thence
north (14.80 lo the point of commencement,
RH.01NALD .1. l.YliRATT
J. Laurie, Agent
Dated Octoher 2*, 1912, 46-»t
self t
Department does not hind it
ticcopt the lowest or any ten
tQUOBNB FISB1T, Colonel,
Deputy MiniHter.
lent  ol Militia and Defence,
wa, October 17.  1912,
Newspapers will not h© paid if this
advertisement iH inserted without authority from the Department.
H.Q. 14-171-1.—29999. 44-2t
Sealed Tenders, superscribed "Tender for Coal Creek School," will be
received by the Honorable the Minister of Public WorkB up to noon of
Monday, the 25th day of November,
1H12, for the erection and completion
of an additional frame clasB-room between and connecting the two existing schools, with furnace-room, base
ment, new entrance and vestibule at
Coal Creek, about five miles from
City of Fernie, in the Fernie Electoral District.
Plans, specifications, contract, and
forms of tender may be seen on and
after the 4th day of November, 1912,
at the office of J. S. T. Alexander,
Esq., Government Agent, Fernie; H.
G. Miard, Esq., Secretary of School
Board, Coal Creek, B.C.; and the Department of Public Works, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
Each proposal must he accompanied hy an accepted bank cheque or
certificate of deposit on a chartered
bank of Canada, made payable to the
Honourahle the Minister of Public
Wcrks, for a sum equal to 10 per
cent, of their tender, which shall he
forfeited if the party tendering decline so enter Into contract when called upon to do so, or if he fall to
complete the work contracts 1 for.
The cheques or certificates of deposit
of unsuccessful tenderers will he re*
turned to them upon the execution of
tbe contract.
Tenders will not be considered un
leas made out on the forma supplied,
signed with the actual signature of
the tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes furnished.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Public Works Engineer
Department nf Public Works,
Victoria, B.C., October 30th, 1912
New Drill Hall at Fernie, B.C.
SEALED TENDERS marked on en
volope "Tenders (or Construction of
n new Drill Hall. Kernie, B.O.,"
and nddressod to the Director of
Contracts, Dopnrtmont of Militia and
Defence, Ottawa, will be rocolvod until noon, Nmember 21st, proximo,
fm the construction ol n New Drill
Hall at Pernio, B.C.
Specifications mny bo soon and full
pnrtlculnrB obtained at the ofilco nf
tho Q01 cor Commanding tho Military
District No. It, Victoria, tit:., ami
lho Oity Olerk, Pernio, D.O, and tho
Director of Engineer Services, Head
quarters, Ottawa,
Tondors musl be made mi the form
supplied by the Di-piul-intuit and ac-
convpnnled by an accepted cheque mi
.i Canadian Chartered Hank, for ten
por cent (10 p.c,,, nt the amount oi
the tender, payable to the order of
the Honourable the Minister of Mlllt
ia and DotenBo which amount w II be
forfeited If the party tendering de
QUnes   to  i-nler   into   ui   fiulri   to  com
plete tbo contract in accordanoo with
bis tender,
Professional   Curbs
$ob<$e   Hoti
P.L.S.   & -CH.
ORANBROOK,    ...    B.O.
W.   F.   GURU
BnrrUter, Solicitor, «tc.
ORANBROOK,    ...    B.O.
Hiirrluteia, Solicitors ami Notaries
Money to Loan
Imperial  Hank  Building
ORANBROOK,    -    British Columbia
j,    T.   LAIDLAW,
Mining Engineer and B.O.
Land Surveyor,
l'.O. Boi 2311
Phone 'i'i'i
...    B.O.
Ura.   KING   A   GRBKN
physicians and Burgeons
nHtce at Residence,  Armstrong Ave.
Olllce Hours:—
Forenoons - - 9.00 to 10.00
Alternoons - - 2.00 to 4.00
Evenings - - - 7.30 to 3.30
Sundays - - - 2.30 to 4.30
Dr.   P.   B.    M 1 L nl S
Ofllce in Hanson Block
onANBROOK,     ...    B.O.
F. Al. Alacl'hcrson
Norbury Avenue Next to City Hall
Open Day and Night Phone Hi
Funeral Hi rector,
|J      CRANBROOK.  B.O.
PHONK :'4tl
Cottage Hospital
Matron:    Mrs. A. Salmon
Terms on Application
Phone 259 ■"• O. Ho» 845
l.lll-l H IHI I I I I I II lll-l
CrgA   U> IlioHe who llll nnl
rivC  ami until (hi- urni'Min    *}.
AT ONCI': Siini'ilv nf our ••\.
pert  |ii!liliniliHhi|i  ami  luwi-    X
inning lesson in short Imtiil,      *f
Blair Business College
Spokane, Wmh.
I urn  intorested  in liiinl*
lli'-h   Kdll'-lltluil.     I'luilHt!  nt'llll
mc full information uliout
ytini' ColUge, mid "'i-iMVlitlly
iiiiuiit the mibjeotfl chunked
BookkociiinR Shoithtutl k^"1 T
. TyiiewrithiK Hetiitiiii-.ilI|i 'J^l +
..QitU-k-fiiJiM-iiiK    Latttr-wrltliiK *f
1 i'uii llugill It UOtlt'ttQ  lllinlll
«   -u
:_^M *$&:■'       '
MhiIii Specially in  Burn u C.
Coal, Blto,
Frank Dezall
An<!iit Un
Deering & McCormlck
Mowers & Rigs
Bicycles (or Sale.
All Repairs Done at Reasonable Cost.
Works:      Opposite Depot
Oourt Cranhrook No. 8943.
Meet In Oarruen'H Hall, on   and and
4th Thursday ot euch month.
Louis Pearson, Sec, P.O. Box i)U.
visltinB Brothers Cordially Welcomed
OVKR8I8A8    01,1111
(Oranbrook Brunch)
Meets   in   the   Oitraien's   Hall 2nd
and 4th Tuesdays in every month, at
8  p.m.   Membership open  to British
N. A. Walllnger, im-w
w. o, Orel-bin, sec'y.
P.O.  Hoi  fit..
Visiting members cordially  welcome
A. F. ft A. M.
Regular   meetings   on   the
tblrd   Thursday   ol   every
Visiting brethren welcome.
D. J. McSweyn, Worshipful Master
J. S. Peck, Secretary
No. 125, R. A. M.
Regular meetings:—2nd Tuesday in
each month at eight o'clock.
Sojourning   Companions   are   cordially invited.
Ex. Comp.—A. 0. Shankland, E.
Cranbrook, B.C.
Oranbrook, B.C.
Crescent Lodge, No. 33
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
at Fraternity Hall.
N. S. Houston. C. C.
F. A. Stride, K. R. ft S.
E. A. Hill, M. F.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.
Uo. 42
Meets every Monday nlgbt
at  Eew   Fraternity   Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially Invited.
H. E. Stephens W. M. Harris
N. O. Sec'y
No. 1049
Meets every Wednesday at 8 p.m.
in   Royal   Black   Knights   Hull.
R. S. Oarrett, Sec.
Circle No.   153
Companions ol tbe Forest
Meets in Carmen's Hall, Second and
Fourth Thursday ol each Month at
3 oo p.m., sharp.
Mrs. L. Whlttaker, O. 0.
Mrs. I. Heigh, Sec.
Visiting   Companions   cordially   welcome, aetf
Mrn*  Huts   Made  Over  Any
Ltulirs'   Denver   or   Tell   Huts
(.leaned or Dyed   any  Color—
Blocked over the NewcMt Styles
ut KekiMOii.il.il- Kali's
We luvi' im Ahviii* in Solicitor.-
J. H. Smith
Miionlc Tsmplt)
THE STANDARD l» tlm Nuthmul
Weekly NowHiiniiei' nf thi* Dominion
of Canada, it te national in all lt»
Ii iihi'h thu tnnHt oxpaniilvu ongrnv*
Iiimh. procuring tin' photograph., rrom
nil iivim' the world.
Iih arllchiH mv (.awfully BolOOtttd nml
Un odlUtrlul policy Ih thoroughly
A HUhHcrliiiimi to The Htumliod
(.■hhIn (2.00 per yenr to any iuIiIivhm tn
('iiiunili ur Oroat Itrltuh).
TRY IT FOH 1912!
Montreal Standard  Publishing Co,
Llmit.d, Publishers. THK PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, II. C.
Suit That Stirred the
Country Fifty Years
Ago in Which the
Plaintiff First Won a
tVerdict M100.000
■Baric hair, brilliant eyes, ana a delicate, peach complexion, who lived wilh her divorced sister, Mrs. Mary
Seaman, in St. Louis, on Fifth street, between Franklin avenue and Morgan street.    She  had come from
Brooklyn In 18M, when she was still under 25 years
of age; and she was better looking in her thirties
than she had bcen in her twenties.   The pen-and-ink
drawing of those days, as mado on the spot in St.
Louis, was a poor substitute for the reproductions of
photographs  now  available;  Miss  Carstang's  beauty
•was better described than pictured by her admiring
Until she suddenly mado her bid for $1)0,000—an
appalling sum to claim for damages in those moderate
FT1 HE modem breach of promise suit
m        has to be a thriller to hold popular
-* attention.    Maidens' hearts, how
ever da-maged, don't seem to afford the element of excitement called for by a public that   <*«"-—*■<> 0IieL h°y°na x_heiJ immediate neighborhood
.        ■   '      i   j   j ,      .i '      . J      r*   _    t appeared to have heard of either tho beauty or ties
Has been JOded by  the experienced perform-     .uter-except one very nice old gentleman who really
ailCCs    of   divorce-SUit   Wives   and   HUSbandi     had more money than such nice old gentlemen know
who can leave every one of the Ten Com-   how t0 enioy*
mandments ht little pieces and have energy
enough left over to break most of the rules of
Veterans of both conflicts, like W. Gould
Brokaw, find that the scars a breach of promise suit leaves on a reputation heal with a delightful, surprising rapidity, such as was not
known half a century ago.
The newer, more approved practice is to
many the man and sue him afterward. Of
course, the old breach of promise suit made
his refusal to wed an essential of the proceedings; and the same reluctance now ought to be
bringing similar consequences. But either men
nowadays are easier marks, or the girls are
vtore fascinating—alimony has so generally
replaced damages*
The very scarcity of the divorce suit in
the earlier, Arcadian years of our civilization
lent to the breach of promise a sensational
prominence xvhich even the most scandalous of
modem divorces fails to surpass; and no claim'
of injured beauty for golden balm to anguished spirit has ever attracted the national
attention which was given to the Oarstang-
Shaw trial in St. Louis in i860, a romance of
the courtroom which held its own against the
excitement over slavery's abolition and the
growl of passions immediately preceding the
outbreak of the civil war*
Ho was the honored and distinguished Henry
Shaw, a sort of John Jacob Astor of the west, then
verging: on TO years of ago, who had mado hla fortune
as a merchant and had retired from business a score
of years previously.
People spoke with awe of his wealth, estimated as
between $1,500,000 and $2,000,000; of his travels, for
he had devoted much of his leisure to Europe and to
study of the old masters; of his learning, for he had
a national reputation as a botanist, although an
amateur strictly; and of his great landed estate,
for he had acquired C00 acres of St. Louts" suburbs
and made the property a splendid country residence.
With It all, he was known as the most polite man ln
St. Louli, and one of its most public-spirited citizens.
It wan the generous Henry Shaw, acclaimed for his
philanthropy, who presented to 'St. Louis a great
tract of ground In which the proud olty beheld a
future rlvul of the Jardln des Plantes of Paris.
If one can imagine a tall but tender belle of today bursting forth from a modest fiat In Harlem and
suing J. Plerpont Morgan for $50,000,300 damage*-
over breach of promise uf marriage, and coming so
close to getting it that the dignified Plerpont had
to smirch his own character to elude the vordfet,
a fair idea can be had of llie manner ln which the fair
EffiVs piiit startled, not St. Louis alone, but the whole
United States. And if the Harlem belle were to win
her verdict, as handsome Effle did, popular excitement
over the retrial of the case could not be moro intense.
Miss Carstang, once Bhe made her claim, proved herself a nifty, two-handed lighter, witli staying powers
that would have shamed Mr. Jeffries at the time of
his encounter with Mr. Johnson. But in the suave,
elegant, excessively courteous Henry Shaw she
caught the toughest old Tartar any adventurer ever
picked up for an easy mark. Her idea that lie was such
a gentlemanly old mollycoddle that he would mako
any sacrifice to savo his reputation failed to take
into account the fact that Henry Shaw made his
million between 1820 and 1810, and In St. Louis, too.
It required a good deal of a man, with plenty of nasty
disposition, to take $1,000,000 away from such a
pioneer community in those days, when competition
hadn't learned the methods of the boycott or tho
trusts and was inclined hastily to use the handiest
tomahawk or bowfe. No amount of European effete-
ness could quite take the temper out of those tough
old blades.
The original trial, which occurred In 1859, went
against Mr. Shaw with all tiie unanimity of a gallant
American Jury of strictly democratic Instincts, who
sympathized from the jump with a lovely and distressed female whoso heart, as any of the dozen could
see with half an eye, was worth tho $100,000 she
asked, and probably all the jury could beg:, borrow
or Bteal, to boot. Most of them would have given
twico that for the heart In question, damaged as it
was, and no Questions asked. As for Mr. Shaw—well,
every white man knew nobody could rake In nearly
$2,000,000 without skinning; somo one; so why not
give the poor, trusting1 girl he hnd deceived every
red cent she wanted? Europe, and the sense of his
own dignity, had tnken out of the millionaire's defense a good deal of the backbone required to hraco
It up. Miss Carstang's calculation had been shrewd
But tho notoriety of the trial had been so groat,
and tho opprobrium lt attached to Mr. Shaw had been
so disgraceful, especially when the jury gave tlio full
verdict against htm. that he realized he bad gained
nothing but universal contempt as a man of wealth
and Influence who had deceived an innocent, trusting
woman. He would probably have encountered less
condemnation lf he had appeared ln tho light of an
aged profligate who had been Oe
fui  hussy.
ThCBt*. were really the two horns of his dilemma,
peculiarly painful to a man of Henry Shaw's position and sense of personal dignity, and he bad, at
first, chosen tho haughty dental of a citizen of standing and respectability as his defense against the essential nverment mado by tho aHtuto EfflO. He knew, and
he knew that sho knew, that neither of them, at
any stage of their acquaintance, liad regarded
her aa worthy of tho honor of marriage; and he
relied on this very real fact to heroine apparent from
tho opposing statements they must make on thc witness stand. Uut Efllc wanted that $100,000 very
badly Indeed; she had personally conducted the quest
of her attorneys for every scrap of ovldeiico which
could possibly bear on the claims; sbo had played all
the arts of a beautiful, injured woman upon a jury
composed of average   and normally suseeptlblo men.
Even one woman, on that Jury, might havo been
fatal to her »ause. But they wero nil men, and tho
'verdict showed Millionaire Khaw that all his money
nnd station, all his respectability and philanthropy,
had not protected him In tho eyes of the community
v.iioso opinion tbo jury fairly represented. The first
round, carried through at whirlwind speed, had ended
In a clear knockout for the heartbroken damsel.
But the law counts timo .slowly, and Mr. Shaw had
amplo opportunity to sit up, think it over, and
mako up his mind that he might as well be hung for
a sheep as for a lamb. JI Is defeat had bcen u. mistake
of judgment; not because he wus, in any sense, a
quitter. Ho belonged to the sturdy old breed to which
blackmail is as a red rag.
He fought off collection of pretty Efflo's verdict,
and fought on for a new trial until he got It. Tho
whole country had been primed in interest by the
piquant features of tho first one, and it waH now
promised that tho evidence produced at tho second
would reach stages nearly unprintable—and therefore
sure to be printed.
Efilo put her sister on the slam, and that lady
sworo to the old gentleman's visits, his succession of
gifts, his presentation of a piano to Eflle, his refer-
ences to their coming marriage—to everything, in fact,
which a sister might be expected to learn of the
romance that had como into the llfo of her near relative and constant companion. She denied, as emphatically, the questions of the lawyers regarding
visits that had been made by Efflo to Mr. Shaw's horn**,
visits thnt wero said to havo lasted over nights, and
without any chaperon but tho old millionaire himself.
The two women brought up their servant girl to
swear to Shaw's devotion; and t;■*? servant obligingly
swore, but let out the detail of her own surprise when
Eflle told her she had landed bim for marriage.-because shf Imagined all along that, .-.die was going to
marry a younger man named Homes.
It wan apparent now that Shnw. aroused nl last,
wus out for all the trouble any one In St. Louis cared
to produce. Mia attorneys, dining tin- cross-examlna-
tlon of tho sister, had carried Inquisition so fnr thai
they mnde her admit lur husband's slflter hul borne
nn illegitimate child, an aspersion which
view  of  most  cordial  partisans  of Mr.
n Id
have only a remote bearing on the character of that
child's iuint-i)i-law  sinister.
Bul, with the opening of the defense, the positive
testimony as to tlio character - 'lie two slstcri came
thick and fast, A number of witnesses were pul on
tho stand to prove their unsavory reputation; nn
earlier blackmail affair, In which Judge Ivy, prominent in his dny, was concerned, was referred t". ihu
contention was mnde. thai Eltlo lunl herself sought
the acquaintance, of the millionaire, undo pretensi ot
an appeal foi- help against a rapacious landlord, for
the express purpose of entrapping hint; and, us oni
special correspondent on the spot put ll after Hit-
three weeks' trial ended, "if there was any .lei" '■•■-
dice to bo placed in human testimony, MisM Efflo won,
and had been for twenty years past, an Intriguante
und adventurer of the most dangerous type."
Verdict, accordingly, for tho defendant. -Ami so,
Henry Shaw, millionaire, philanthropist! genth mnn
nnd scholar, saved his $100,000, rebuked Impudent
blackmail and furnished this country one «-r its
earliest and most scandalous examples nf a distinguished citizen tumbling off his perch of honor Into
the shame of private vlco.
Some Curious Facts
IN GERMANY the trades unions claim a membership
of 2,600,000.
In New South*, Wales tho hay crop is est! ma led
at nearly a hulf million tons.
Fifteen officials of the roynl household In England
receive wuges of from ttMO to $10,000,
Tly? annual duty on motorcars that are of more than
sixty horsepower til (ireat  Britain Is (210.
The record for an aeroplane flight from Calais to
hover, a distance of twenty-one miles, is twenty-two
The owners or chestnut barrows on the London
streets earn as much ub $i..7!i a day in the early part nf
the season; hut before the lust call is given their earnings drift down to IS cents.
.Keeping wSEBmNT6iBLNQ^BLDBeBL£n
IT IS difficult for Americans of today to realize
what the recital nr testimony tn a suit such aa
that of Mhs Carstang could do with the popular
imagination of our grandfathers' timo.
When, half a dozen years ago, handsome l.atlieiiiK*
rolllon sued tho millionaire Brokaw for trifling with
tier susceptible affections, she went tlio limit and put
tho damages sho asked nt $*IiO,0")0. On Homo empInitio
Brokaw rejoinders nH to the character of tho lady,
she slapped another 92**0,11011 claim nt him on tha
■core of libelous statements, Ho tho 1'olllon lovo
affair exhibited tho unprecedented total of 9600,000
as the amount asked ny a woman for a man's refusul
to marry her. Tho fact that she compromised for
117,600 with the Brokaw family, who settled tho case
without his knowledge, and thut she nnd her sister
subsequently went-to Jail an a pair of common hotol
beats, only added to tho notoriety of tho suit.
Hut It was dwarfed to the level of -. mere Incident
In Mr. Brokaw's career when, four years later, his
aeeond wlfo yticd him merely for separation nnd
Bought allmonr of only 916,000 n year, and got tt. Tho
testimony In '.ho caso that came from tho married
quarters madi. oven the picturesque Polllon accusations
seem llko milk and water; and, now that Mrs. Brokaw
has demanded an ubsolute divorce, tho picturesque
PolUons havo been lost utterly to popular recollection.
Not so with cunning, wily, attractive Edlo Cor-
Itang, although her bones hnve probably boon moldur-
mg for many a year In the flrAtt, and tho victim sho
!hono passed nwny generations ago, Lawyers hUIL
ttudy that dramatic trial, and there aro many who
loard Its details discussed nt family dinner tables
»llh ull tho partisanship that wns peculiar to tho
jucstlon of letting tho south go,
Efflo Carstang was u, beauty, with a flno figure,
HIE servant question, onco believed to he peculiar to tho United States, has suddenly
become not only a world-wide problem, but
un acute political-industrial issue in tlio
country where perfection in servants waS the household's proudest boost
Over iu England lovely duchesses aro Imploring their maids to bo obliging and aecopt the provisions of tlio insurance act, which will provide
thom with toast nnd {oa iu their old ago; in Germany the women of weal lit nud position, from the
kaisor'a daughter to Frau llcyl, tho famous woman
niiinufiielnrer, are lighting lhe factory for pirls who
sli-ill be fitted to nuirry or to serve iu good households; in Franco llm complaint is rampant that the
old, reliable type nf glrl-of-all-work, who used to
take the mistress' burdens on lier ready shoulders,
for the sake of her modest wages nud her Universal
douceurs, is disappearing from Paris; nud as fnr
the United States, every one knows that troubled
aanie is the eook.
What in the world is llie world going to do
uliout it if
Well, there uro n number of remedies and resources; but, after u review of thom all, thu most
experienced nro inclined to think that the panacea
remains still to bo found. Those communities aro
most fortunate wliere nny partiul solution Inn
worked at all,
THB plcturo of lho nice young duchess of
Marlborough taking her pen In hand and writing a passionate appeal to the domestic servants of hor Adopted land to comply with tho
provisions of tho recently parsed Insurance act, ond Io
do lt now, when thu middle-aged woman can Obtain
gOVOrnmont assurance of aid In old agn on lho sumo
terms un n Klrl of 10, was a true ono, In London, a
llttlo ilmn past; but It was recognized generally as nn
anxious nohlewniiinn's plea for some wny of gottlng
mistress nml maid tofcther on u platform whero each
COUla rome In doner touch with lho other
Vel, sensible as her nppOal was  -for (Iermany has
boon compelled to !n< lude its tuiwants in tho general
insurance act, although at llr.-t both servants and
employers regarded them ns a wholly superfluous
grouping for the purposes of old-ngo pensions—sho bus
encountered   opposition   from   women   In   the   Bngllsh
nobility iis well nn wrath and refusal from tho mass
of British servants. Tho nub of the question I", who
shall pay lho Inmirnnen taxes? And thero have been
Soma women of position who have actually undertaken
to do their own work, ralher than submit to tho
added burden of their servants' Insurance.
Hut this new vexation In. after all, only a symptom
— thn symptom Of a revolt which has been going on
In England for lho last Iwenly years, of which the
gravosl fonturo has hoen the gradual Bovoranoo of tho
traditional loyalty of tho maid lo tho household that
employed her. Time was when every servant In a
great household carried nn old-nge pension In her
long service and her mistress' feeling of feudal responsibility. The spnre COttagO on tho estate, regulnr gifts of clothing nnd food, affectionate visits
whenever tho lady of the manor went her rounds—
these wero tho Old-P.go perquisites of Margaret or
Anno when she wns past her usefulness. Dut Margaret nnd Anno have become much moro independent,
and quite nearly related to tho gentleman from Missouri who insisted on helng shown. They have long
taken tho attitude that their wages ought to cover
ull their Income und that, if any assurance against
want Is to be given them. It must come to them In
tho form of pny for labor performed, nnd not as
charity or dole.
Meanwhile, they havo been rebelling against cap
nnd apron as badges of servitude, und havo so fur
gained their point that the mistresses hn\u been constrained to let Ihem dross about as they please in
most mid die-class families, if not In the highest clr-
clos of llrltlsh society. In effect, thn servant question over thoro has reached ihn mime it held  hero
about ten yearn ago, when there were servuiilH cii-niKl.
iiin. but ttio whole iin ft wau breathing Independence
and rebellion.
Germany's  chief complaint   has   been   thn   lack   of
competent maids, because of ttio demands of tbo work*
shop; and Franco has seen runt, oommorotaltsm spoil.
Ing servants who once wire moro genuinely domestic
uud Infinitely lesn rapacious.
Ail these troubles, uuil more, huve been America's
own since tho beginning of this century, with tho lust
couple of yean bringing them to onn climax after
another—-of refusal to worl. lung hours; of demands for
Increased WOgoSJ of raw Incompetency bemuse of thu
Influx of immigrant girls who lack ihn adoptlvonuss of
tlio earlier breeds; und, Anally, of no servants for lovo
or money, because even the raw material dlscovors
promptly lhat It can get work In factories und ronl-
l7.es Hint sorvtco Imro has a Stigma attaching to It
which is unknown in their unlive In lid H.
England In trying to keop ihe poaco hy making
Blow, grudgod sacrifice of the mlstross1 authority and
iinirottatlvofl -proclsoly tlio reluctant concessions Ilrst
mado here, with ovorj likeiihoini «r similar rosults,
Germany Is systematically ondoavorlng to onhnnco thn
dignity   uf   service   i>y   tnoroaslna   its   proflcloncy.
France Is Just making the best of the bargain Ita
servants propose as year succeeds year.
This country Is still floundering, seeking u universal cure-all, und ushing experts and domestic
science commissions to discover what is the matter
with its maids ami cooks. The answers have been
more   numerous   than   the   remedies   suggested     Sew
York's commissioner of licenses, Herman Robinson.
who bus supervision of employment agencies, stutes
thut tho city needs at least 100.000 more servants, and
ho explained thc dearth partly by the observation
that they would rather earn less money In sweatshops
than be comfortublo at better wages in a prlvuto
houso. Why they -.how this curious preference Is to
be sought In a variety of reasons—they want tholr
Whole Sunday to themselves; they want to entertain
callers of their own; they feel thnt. in sen Ice. ihey
never have un hour thut is free from summons by
tho mistrass; and. worst of ail, domestic service is
rated menial and undignified.
Any whero else, a girl feels she can call herself a
lady;   sbo   can   Spend   her   evenings   with  her  family,
nhe cun meet other girls socially at nlghl; y\f can
hnve her beau without feeling lhat her mistress disapproves; and she can work lu company with other
g I rli and ■<» escape that sensation of loneliness which
is tho bane and horror of lhe servant's .existence.
Whllo thn average w-ikb of cooks has risen from
|g5.B0 per month In a Single year to |30,(), and slight
Increases havo been reported in other branches of
service, the trouble really isn't money, hut conditions,
Mr. Robinson believes that, If employers could, and
would, afford conditions of service less exacting and
more agreeable to the soct.it nmi markedly gregarious
Instincts of women, they mlKht Induce a considerable
quotu of them to turn their buck*, on tlm sweatshops
In which their health Is so ofleu impaired und their
actual money biivIukm nro distinctly less.
Por the present, however, tliu prophet bus not
arlson who can show Iho way to iiiii promised Inn**
Here, ns 111 Knglnnd, there aro somu Individual ml,.-
tresses who seem to huve tlm knack nf fit-ulna us
many   servants   ns   they   wnnt   and   of keeping   theni
without lot or hlndraneo from sweatshops, relatives.
lovers, (Mil    frlcDdV,   or   thn    mlstroSBOS*   own    denr
frh-tid, who   will  snap   up  it   troSSUro  of u  maid   lho
mliititu sho can get the chuiieu to offer her fl! more a
week Uut    BOmohOW,   When   tnii'h   women's   dearest
friends tnke tho other look, and appeal to thom to
give their wondrous raolpo, they cnn i quite explain
how it works. . ,    , , ... ,
Perhaps somn dav a successful mistress win to*
VOOl the whole secret of her power. THE  PROSPECTOR,  CRANHROOK,   B. C.
Characters in "Hopp, Skipp and Jump' to be presented by
Home Talent at the AuditOiium. Thursday and
Friday November 14 & 15
'Hopp,   Skipp   &   Jump'
Thursday and Friday evenings of
next week will see thc introduction
into Cranbrook an entirely new and
very active firm ol business men.
Their record is o good one and lor
genial entertaining gentlemen with
methods distinctly their own they
are said to head the Uit. The firm
will ostensibly deal in real estate and
mining stock while really they will
prove to be tunmakera ol the choicest
hothouse variety. Their advent here
will take the form ol a wedding recep
tion to the senior member ol the firm
and a tremendous crowd of customers and followers will he on hand to
deal out various songs, dnnces and
hflllalujah choruses.
"Hopp, Skipp and Jump" Is the,
firm referred to, and from reports
that have conic in concerning their
worth we infer that tliey and their j
Oranbrook introduction is going to j
be the thing of interest tor some
time. The Auditorium theatre is the I
place and don't forget the date—next
Thursday and  Friday evenings.
Who is this Hiram Hopp, prcm.o-|
tor"? Well the secret is out at last
for it is none other than .1. D. McBrlde, antl you should see him scurry
about the stage in this part. Ed.
Hill is "Silas Skipp" a schemer and
A. T. Roberts is "Johnny Jump."
There'B a lively trio (or you. Then
there is a real tramp "Hank Tumiiis
otherwise Kred Chapman, Glaudy
Moran is a funny kid ns "Sniffles"
another A. D. T. Mossengor hoy.
"Arnold McLean" a hunk clerk, IO.
W. Turnley; J. B\ Lower is ' Juniper
Berry" a Kootenay (armor; "Hash"
a reporter is A. Porter.
But   the   lArilea—thata   where   tho
comedy  really  heroines an  object of,
Delia Drummond will he a scream us;
"Mrs.   Maggie   Dully,''    a   real    Irish
lady; Mrs. Chapman and Mrs. Doran|
will he Mrs. Hopp and Mrs.  Skipp"
respectively, two abused wives; Laura
Richards plays u funny girl part "Nol
lie James," and Maud Hickenbotham
will be "Angelina Lofty" n wealthy
Mrs. Ira It. Manning litis charge ol
the music,
One ol the chief delights of this
lively three act musical comedy is to
be the variety and beauty ol the nov
el ensemble ..embers ami choruses
Large drills composed of sterling sin
gBTB and active ladies and gentlemen
in fascinating songs are especial
The opening chorus showing the ol
{ ficps of  "Hopp.  Skipp   and    Jump'
starts the excitement and ides R
j Johnson singing "Tommy Atkins."
' Then follows m rapid sue esston
' "There's a Dixie Gil I rth - longing
; lis .-[ Yankee Doodle Boy," by Miss
1 Bel an ami the Boy Scouts Drill. Mr.
Rnber:s sings "The Girls from .A to
Z" assisted by the Alphabet Girls—
Lila Bailey, fsabel Glenday, Augusta
Doyle, Celestla Bennett, Jessie McDonald, Bernndette Doyle, Cissle Bar
naby and  Ella  Johnson
The entire company is included in
"Pome lown Nellie to the old red
barn" sung by Mr.  Lower.
Mrs. Chapman will sing "Goodbye
(dil Pal" assisted by a large ensemble
chorus including Bertha Hickenbotham, J ante McKowan, Pearl Bird,
Ada Hickenbotham, Kdith Caslake,
Helen Proctor, l'Jthel Faulkner, May
Chapman, John Marshall, Andrew
Orr, Will Crebhln, Walter Hoffman,
Hurry Reed, George Furlong, Harold
Hickenbotham, Clifford Randall, W.
Rutledge, Another big comedy song
will be "O'Cnllahan" sung by Delia
Drummond assisted by tbe Irish maid
hn luding Meryl < -ameroit, Frances
Drummond, .'.niit GUI, Vera Baldwin,
Gladys Johnson, Dolln 0reives, Clad
yp   Hickenbotham  and    Wanda   Fink.
"Can 1 make love to you'.'" and
"The Owl in the Old Oak Tree" are
other catchy numbers, in fact the
opera is chock full of them.
That this big home talent, s'iow
seems nssurcli ol two pnoked houses
there seems not. the least doubt and
those seeking reservations will do
well to he on limn! early Monday
morning nt. Beattie Murphy Co.'s
WftTARLlHHKI)   1896
Published Kvery Saturday   Morning at Crnnbrook. B.C.
F. M, Christian, Manager.
Pontage to American, European ami   other foreign countries,    50 cents   a
year   extra.
ADVERTISEMENTS—Advertising   rates furnished on application.    No
advertisements but thuse of u reputable character will be accepted     lor
ADVURTIBERS AND SUBSCRIBERS—UnlesB notice to the contrary
It given to local manager advertisements and subscriptions will he kept
running and charged up against, their  account.
18th Year
..iji.'t. «-/■*■■:.
No. 45
Oranbrook) is a railway centre, and
the time is opportune for tho people
to busy itself agitating for mon. rail
ways and convincing the C.P.R. and
other transporting companies that
South east Kootenay  needs them
Right along tins line the Cranbrook
Board ol Trade should adopt a systematic campaign. The building ol
a branch line from Kort Steele to
Cranbrook ih a matter ol much importance, it should be Impressed by
personal interviews,hy Bending Strong
deputations to the bends of the O.P.
K., that Cranbrook ls the natural
centre of a large agricultural, lum*
hering and mining district, that this
district is rapidly being settled, and
that there would be profitable business with a branch line opened up
that would conned the Crows NeHt.
branch with the mam line of the C,
P.R, via the Kootenay Central. Let
tho Hoard of Trade get busy agitating the building of this branch line.
The result of the elections in the
United States on Tuesday last, wnn
n complete victory for the Democrat*
lo party in this contest three (nets
have been brought most prominently
before the pooplo, 1st. The spirit, ol
discontent that has prevailed In the
States foi tho posl three years.   The
lar ■•' ■ alority ol the electorate
thinking tbat a change ol government
might brine forward better times.
The succ,., if || candidate Woodrow
Wilson goes to the White House on a
wane <>f political dlscontenl,
thai reached Irom the Atlantic to the
Pacific His wort Is cul out, and il
he succeeds d holding "ths hungry-
for-oftiee democrats" in line during
me next lour years he will have accomplished  much.
The defeat oi the Republican party
te due to internal friction and petty
|e d ■ isles The i 'm cago conventionf
was the rod on i' cl the party whs
"t e: rt brought the corruptness of ihe party more fully to the
minds Ol the people, It showed that
Taft was In the hands of his friends,
the inonied power of the United
Colonel Roosevelt was called into
ibe political arena by the most progressive republicans ol the Grand old
Patty, wbo could [plainly see the writ
ng on the wall- the Mure and certain
tlofoat ..I Toft At Chicago they
tried to Htem the tide, hut the bIuIcqi
of Wull Btrool were turned loose and
rent tho old party in twain, and Its
possible extinction with the birth of
a new party.
The elections of Tuesday reminds
us of tho birth of the Republican party ui ik'.i,. At a national organUa*
tlon, held in Phtlndelph n on dune 1&.
181.6. The convent! n was composed
of delegates selected under a call of
Aide spreading character, similar to
that which took plnce at Chicago. U
Invited to its counsels all who op-
p. sert the extension of slavery, as did
the Chicago convoat'nn those who op
pdsed the steillng ol tbe Chicago
convention by Wall Street.
This convention of 185C completed
■ tn work hy nominating John 0, Ifre-
nont, "Tie pnthflnd -. ' and William
Daytnn, as presldenl and vlce-
iresldont. The lie uocrnts in enliven
tlon nominated .1 nines Buchanan and
lohn c Pr 'che ir| 1 -, nd tho Amci--
r ui or ''Know-nothing" party nominated Millard Fillmore and A .1.
The political tight iii 1888 was much
the same aB tbe mutest on Tuesday
It was the l nlted Democrat party a-
■must the American or "Know No
tiung" party split on the tiuesthm
ol fdnveiy and its extension.
The result ol the election ol is5G
was very similar \o tlmt ol 1918. Tho
Democrats carried 19 states, the Republicans ll states, and the Old A-
menciui I. Buchanan had 174 electoral votes. Fremont LU, Fillmore 8,
.\s in thc recent election bad Taft
been out ol thc running the new party, Republicans, in L886 would have
won the field. It was In I860 that
the Republican convention met In
Chicago and nominated Abraham. Lin
coin .md Hnniiml Hamlin. Thus
was the Grand Old Republican Party
rated ind w th two exceptions, victory bas perched on us banner for .">0
fears. The question now before tbe
l m people Is "Has the shame
less and disgraceful methods ol the
Taft combination at Ch cago brought
to life and existence a new party
that m four years from today wiil
control the destinies of the United
The Progressive party at Chicago
toss Theodore Roosevelt aa its stan
dard bearer, one of the most succes-
ful and popular statesmen of the day
ind associated with hlra on the progressive ticket was Govenor Hiram
Johnson, ol California, The Campaign was able and emphatic. The
Progressives of today made a pheno-
mtnal tight as did tho Republicans of
1866. Will History repeat itself?
and will the Progressives of 1912 be
the predominating party in the United States in four years, is what thc
electorate of that country has to con
»   •   •   •
tn lS.ritj the Republican party was
formed, the political wave started
on tbe Pacilic coast and reached tbe
Atlantic coast in 1860. The progressive party has started in the
same wny, at the same point und
will   be   the   dominant party in the
States in 1916.
• •   •   «
Free Trade *Hirits" in Canada are
rejoicing at the election of Governor
Wilson. "Birds of a Feather" rejoice together—but Its dollars to
cents that no radical changes will be
mude   in   the States to thu south by
the Democrats.
• •   •   •
If Senator LaFollette had played
the polit cat game as he should, he
would have been the Progressive
candidate in 1916. As it is he got
grouchy, played "the dog ln the manger" and is no longer a factor in
national politics   n the States.
• •     a     •
The Province of British Columbia
has been considered by the people of
Eastern Canada as a "sea of mountains, and its sole resources, Lumbering. Mining and Fruit-growing—
and this only to a limited extent.
Tbe Trail-blazers   and Pathtlndcrs of
arly days n this province luive referred in no uncertain terms to the
vast area af agricultural landa in
British Columbia. The rapidly in
creasing fruit industry is nn evidence
I the quality of our lands. potatoes
grown in this province were prize
winners at the big exhibition recently held in New York, ami at the Dry
Farming Congress held at Lethbridge, the agricultural products of
Mrittsh Columbia were commented on
us being root and grain crops of
superior quality. As n wealth producer In the province, wn have the
ilimbering industry, also mining. A
vast, amount ol capital is rei|U red
in the operations of these industries.
But it is to the soil, the agr cultural
resources of tbo province, that wo
must look to for permanent! wealth.
Kvery live aud industrious settlor
who comes to British Columbia Ih
worth $1,000 a yenr to the province.
in the Cranbrook district we have
the finest ai'.rlciiltunil land In the
province Large areas nr* ready for
the oettler and laiiuer, with n constantly '"creasing market Tbo at '
tontion of tn-  home-see kor, the sett
ler and the farmo!   te directed to the
lands of the Kootenay valley.* east,
west, north und south of Crunbruok.!
"The Management"
of this store appreciates
the patronage it has acquired, and will by One
Price, Guaranteed Quality
and Prompt Attention, endeavor, not only to maintain its present standard,
but, by a continuance of
its old policy, to steadily
increase its immense volume of business.
Always Our First
Your Money Back
if you are not
M-+-H-H-M-' •
FineEngraving ||
in_Sepis^ofJhe \\
Borden Cabinet for Readers :|
of  the  "News-Advertiser.'
EVERYONE wants a picture ol tho members ul the Government ol Canada. Tbe "News-Advertiser" bas had prepared
lor the delusive use ol its readers in this province a large engraved plate ot Ht. Hon. It. L. Borden and hia Ministers.
The group is redrawn from the latest photographs of the
eighteen Ministers, wbo compose the advisers ol his Royal Highness the Governor-General. It ia printed In sepia on heavy
board ready for framing, and will be ol the greatest educational
value in the home, the school and the library.
The Prime Minister, HON. R. L. BORDEN, occupies a central position, and ia shown standing at the head ot the council
table.    Seated about blm are his colleagues.
Dimly In the background the features ot Sir John Macdonald
look  down upon his successors.
This line engraving, of which a limited number have been
prepared, will tie sent
to new subscribers, or to old subscribers, who renew their subscriptions for one year ($3.00).
For out of town subscribers tbe picture will be tubed and
postage prepaid.
Non-subscribers may obtain copies on payment ol 50 cents.
If mailed, ten cents extra for tubing and postage.
Applications and remittances (cash must accompany order)
must be made to
The Circulation Manager
Vancouver, B.C.
',**** 11 IIII I 11 H H I Hit- -H-H-ll 11111 HIUIIII..
We have no land to Bell, no brlel 'or
,ny real estate linn, but speak lor
the province, which hns lands that
(•■in ba purchased, preempted, Irom
the government; come and see our
lnnds, inspect tiiem thoroughly, Satisfy yourself beyond a resonable
doubt, then secure your land and set-
tlo nn the host agricultural lauds In
the province, and live in the old
homestead under yuur own apple
trees, nnd grow wenhtby, become a
power In the land In which you 1 ve.
Death of DJL. Kendall
t Is with regret wc have to report the death ol Dentils I.. Kendall,
of Vnncouver, B.O,, lather tn tbe
llev. (I. K Kendall, pastor ol the
1ik-.hI Baptist church, In his 80th
year. Mr. Kemlall lias hoen weaken
lug (nr Kimi'i time piiHt from nutuinl
causes aud the end was, to ti certain
extent, anticipated, death however,
ever curries with It a sting and tho
loss sustained will bo doeply (olt by
b s family.
Mr. Kendall li somewhat of an old
tuner In British Columbia, having ro
sided within its precincts for tbe
lust 25 years. Formerly he lived and
worked on tho Ottawa river, having
charge ol several milling yards In
that district. In coming to British
Columbia in the yeur 18B7, he came
us a retired millwright and took up
his abode in Vancouver with his lour
sons and two daughters.
His death will he greatly lelt by
his circle ot friends and the church
to which he belonged, because ol the
staunch principles he upheld, bolng
otto »»* the old-time Christians who
nre never very much affected hy the
new methods and by the present day
comfortable shoes that
withstand all Johnny's
or  Jane's  pranks  built   for
what  they are sold as—school shoes.   We
have all styles to suit all   pockets  at  all
prices.   Before you buy that new pair come in and
look over our stock
Girls' Shoes in Box Calf, Gun
Metal or Russian Calf
$1.50 to $3.00
Boy's Shoes in Gun Metal &
Tan Calf-$1.75 to $3.00
Methodist Church
W. Klnon Dunham
Morning Hervlce 11 a.m.
Morning subject Superhuman
Kvenlng Service 7.30 p.m.
Kveniiig service; "A Fair Chance
for Kvery Man."
This service will be especially to
the O.I'.H. Strikers "Tbe Brotherhood ol Hallway Khnployees."
Pipe organ and vocal selections at
every service.   All ere Welcome.
Baptist Church
Hev. 0.  K.  KHNHAI.1,
Morning worship, 11:00 o'clock.
Thc pnstnr, Rev. O. K. Kendall,
will preach at both services. The
topic of the morning dissoiirse will
ho "Springs ol Water us Deep as Human Need, Sweet as Divine I,o\e,
Lasting ns Ktornity."
Sunday School nt 3.00 p.m.
Kvenlng Worship 7:30 o'clock.
In tho evening ths topic will be
"Our Ood a Consuming Fire."
Presbyterian Church
Hev. W.  Kelman Thomson
Morning Service nt II A. M.
Morning subject: "A Tried Stone;
a Precious Corner Stone of Sure
Sunday School and B,hle Olass at
3 p.m.
Kvenlng Service at 7:30 p.m.
Kvenlng service: "Cornelius, tha
Horou Centurion." ,    , THE   PROSPECTOR.  CRANBROOK,  B.C.
FREE to "Prospector' Subscribers
The Greatest Bargain of the
A Picture to brighten every home "Mother's Treasures"
Size 25 x"29 inches all ready for framing. A delightful
Scene of Domestic Happiness.
The Prospector has- concluded arrangements with
that great family paper, The Family Herald and Weekly
Star of Montreal, by which we can make the following
"The Prospector" for twelve rronths
"The Family Herald and Weekly Star"
for twelve months and a copy of the
beautiful premium picture "Mothers
Treasures" size 23 x 29 inches ready
for framing
All For $2.50
The Bargain of the Age
Address all Orders to
"The Prospector"
Cranbrook, B. C.
It's a distinct advantage, In
business as in social life, to wear
Fit-Reform Suits and Overcoats.
Made by the founders in
Canada of highest grade hand
tailored garments, they win for
their wearers respectful recognition in any company.
The model illustrated here
is exceptionally dressy. Come
in and see the other Fit-Reform
styles as well.
Cranbrook. B. C.
-*|**ta*t**|'-{-'|H|--~|"|'*|"*tM|- TTT
Automobile   will   bu  run   weekly   on
between Cranbrook and Wasa connecting witli incoming and outgoing
trains. Good Passenger Accomodation.
N. Hanson
0*!*|  »-l"r*l*VT'f"«" •' .'■rM'T'H'TTTTTTT'lTT'l'I'TTTr'IW '
School Report
Wilfred I'ttlliiH
J ml- Kennedy
J,wit McDun«l<l
Anntou  I'owun
Olive While
Arthur Burcti
8   8.
•S    « §   §1
-8 MB        5*0
-fi -a. * o a £
_ Teacher a g J! $ _
a H "I **__•*! &<
1. Cranston, L.  J.   18 15.73 87.88
2. Miss  Dick    33 2J.93 84.16
3. MisB  Dark's   30 20.49 88.30
4. Miss  Bechtel    51 45.39 90.79
6. Miss Suttaby  41 36.16 83.20
6. Miss Richards  50 44.18 88.40
7. Miss Hiscocks  55 48.41 88.01
8. Miss Cartwright   50 47.12 94.27
9. Miss Faulkner  51 44.27 86.80
10 Mias McDonald  57 51.02 89.52
436 385.70   88.50
Division VIII (Miss Oartwright'e)
wins the Nelson Hheild [or best attendance with the highest percentage
Molton Canon
Gladys  Hickeniiotham
Oracle Hlgglns
Willie Lea-nun
Vincent Finki
Wanda Fink
Dorothy Mackey
Albert Laurie
Edward Hannah
Merritt Leask
Oeorge Pratt
Rainsford Parks
Arthur Riches
Vigil Santo
Winnlfred Webb
Raymond Parnaby
Nettie Robinson
May Smith
Bradford Carson
Melville Dallas
Margaret Mullen
Oladys flpence
Agnes Rekle
Mary Bamher
Muriel Baiter
Mah Blng
Gladys Brookes
Romeo Brault
Harold Haslam
Ng Wai Hoy
Ruth Kendall
Allan Lacey
"   Harold Leask
Lillian McCready
Mary Mullen
Dorothy Reed
Doris Sainsbury
Violet Simpson
Canadian Pacific Railway
Cranbrook to Toronto and Return $72.15
Cranbrook to Montreal and Return $77.15
Corresponding low rntcn to points ln Ontario, Quebec and Marntlme Pro-
Tickets on Sale December 1st to 31st., Inclusive.
Good to return within three months.
Tickets issued in connection with Trans-Atlantic   trips   on sale Nov. 7th
to Dec. 31st., Inclusive, nnd limited to live   months   Irom  date  ol Issue,
with privileges \i! extension.
Finest. -i)i|Ulpmont, Standard und Tourist Sleeping   Cars.   Dining Ours on
all through trains.    Compartment-Library Observation Cars on
Special through Tourist Car Scrvico in connection with these Hixcursloim
For dates of ilepurtut'Q anil reHcrvnMoiis apply to Local Agent.
For Tickets and further information of the above apply to
J, W. Spence, ticket agent, Cranbrook; or
R. G. McNcillic, diatrict passenger agent, Calgary, Alta.
(.'roBsley Taylor
David  Watson
Donna Argue
Irene Bernard
Allen Brown
Charlie Chapman
Christine (Jarouu
Jenn.e Hopkins
Ellen Johnson
Thiiv.u Johnson
JeanncUe  Jones
Faith Kendall
Wilfred Kennedy
Mnry Lacey
Harry  Musser
Edith  Murgatroyd
Hugh McDonald
Warren Spence
'   Irraa Ward
Harold Hood
Merle Bennett
Malcolm Beluuger
Marlon Drummond
Mabel Flndley
Margaret Lacey
Sadie Lacoy
Russell Leask
Eric MacKinnon
Marion Macklnnou
Ma Kwuug
Barry MacDonuld
Pearl Prutt
Winnie Phillips
David Reekie
Flossie Robinson
Harry Smith
Ida Johnson-
Donald Dallas
Otto GUI
DenyB Simmons
Maud Scott
Ray Scott
Palmer Rutledge
Mary Carson
Harold Kummer
Kathleen Atchison
Homer Auberton
Freddy Briggs
Leonard Burton
Norvel Caslake
Elizabeth   Chapman
Arthu Gill
Gabrielle Hamilton
Nettle Johnson
Jack Kirkland
Irene Linnel
Lenore Little
Jack Moflatt
Stanley Moflatt
Charles Musser
Annie Parnaby
Gertrude Barnaby
Tom Rlekie
Milton Sissons
Hope Taylor
Omailla Tito
Jim Tito
Sam Watson
Gordon Woodtlion
Gordon Armstrong
Gilbert Simmons
Homer Bernard
V?ra Banter
Ida Dunning
Archie Horrle
Stella Johnson
Ella Kendall
Theresa Lacy
James Logan
Nellie Moore
Patricia  McDei-mott
Au Mow
Donald Morrison
Eddie Spense
Phylls Smnll
Bertie Townsend
Mary Summervllle
Jack Stephens
Michel Moore
Flossie Gard
Annie Johnson
Gerald Bartlara
Lou Ewln
Nora Finley
Edna Freak
Marion Henderson
Mac Kirkland
Vivian Kummer
Vera Lister
Ruby Lister
Arthur Tower
Kathleen Tito
Margaret Parr
Charles McKtnna
John Shaw
Hilda Stewart
Edward Stone
Raymond St. Biol
Marjorie Burton
Berntce Pratt
Katie Watson
Douglas Thompson
Ernest South
Gerald ('line
Moon San
At Presbyterian Church
Travel Talk
An Illustrated travel talk will lie
given by John P. ('lum under the
auspices ol the Young Peoples Social
club ol the Knox Presbyterian church
on Tuesday, November 12th, at 8:15
p.m. This discourse will he proluse-
ly Illustrated by beautllully colored
slides and most entertaining and instruct vc moving picture IIIiiih. The
lantern and moving picture machine
used nre new, and embody tho very
latest Improvmontfl, t Iiiih Insuring
tho most artistic elleetR upon the
.icreon. Tils moving picture sub
jects Include: Flower Festivals,
Glimpse* of Oolilon Qnta Park, along
llie Hurl Line, Qumos at Del Monte,
Some Wonderful Waterfalls, The
March ol the Mission Monks. A Yo-
somite Camp Fire, Fcodlng 100,00
Pigeons, Among Ihe Citrus droves,
A Regiment ol ostriches, Climbing
Mt. Lowo, Alligators Qntore, Honor
ng the Sailor Dead, A trip to Onto-
linn,—"A Fairy IbIc of tho Bummer
Sen." Adnilssiun: Adults, 25 cents;
Children 10 cents.
+ r-M--ll-t-ll-l-.llll + l-ivlH.H-.| I >! **•* l-l- !-l •+++-M-H-HI
When You
* ■ i >
ii Our  Hardware I
New fc Up-to-date
J. D. McBride
Cranbrook, B, C. Phone 5
Kootenay's Leading Taxidermist
Mounted   -   .-v Specialty
Animals, Birds, Fish and Fur Mats
Cranbrook, B.C. P. O. Box 296
PHONE 340 |
If You want your house connected
with the new sewerage system, we
ean do  it and   guarantee, our work
t   Cranbrook Plumbing, Tinsmithing, and :
i Heating Company
* W. K. Joluisoii, Prop., P.O. hox H04
T      WORKS—Edward Street      -    •      Cranbrook, B.C.     "
*. «  ■  «■■■■■>  a. .■. i i  i i  I ,i | ,|, |  |, J„|, ■  ■  L___\  ____ ■  ■■ ■■- ■«■■■>■■■■.«-
We -.''lire to call tlio attention of all tbotn
AftllC u-tl v. ,t li in v blood or Skin DU--.ua to
i r New Method Treatment a* a i;ii'tr-.i.te*>l
(...ro [or tin-Mi cnmiiluiiiU. 1 |ii-mi li no ei-
com for mi)- p- rtkiti having a -.iiiagureil face
from arupuooa and --lotriira. So mutter
' ll' >ji.a'fi1. our ii-cciflo
moot I'fiiir,* .ie* tell pol-
f livrt-iiiinry
t.,ii. In un- blood ..il ei|v>l ibmi fr-tu the
t i.-ni our-nut •xpor.ioeo in th« treat-
i mLof thouundaol the m>-ti u-rlom eirl
■ impl cntotl cm■■ * eiiai-le* tm to {x-i'ffct tt
euro «rUtiouleiporimaoUD|, WadobuilnMi
on tin' |il. i I'Hf Ontr for tht Benefit Yen
Derive.   1- VOU .iit"i hi.)' M.i.kI diieaM, coo-
r. ill   Ul lire, of Cll«|0 iiflrt   li't   Ul   l-l'-Vt)   to
you how QU.OI.ly '>r rcnu-.lir*i will irmovt-
n h »Idencof. oftllMUA l.n'trrthe.nrliifi.ee
of Hi-- New Method Treatment the nhin t>t>
i-.iin- h i-l.-.ie. nl.-' ri. piuiplca ami tilotchM
!■ .il up, enlufoq fWQdf nre reduced, fallrn
-ml li.ilr irrntva (n ngniu. the eym heeome
I ■ i  t't, nmi.ittuti ami cm-wry return, and tha
■ i-i.iii rtwllM• flew life Ml opened up lo
Send for RookUl on Dlicuee of MtM
If unable lo mil. write for • 1_
for Home Treatment
Cor. Michigan Ave. and Grkwold St.,   Detroit, Mich.
t-<xi^^menn_,MftTICr      A" ,,',1,M4 ■r"111 CntmilntnuHtlwaddreaKd
IH* "^ " ll#aan Im i in C -in.i-li.iai Corrf-Hpoiulciicc Dipurt-
\it_\^~^F aa.nnn-MMaB.nn-i tm iii in tWiudsor, Out. If you deilffi to
sit uB MtMllflll) •■ill ut nur Mcdlcnl institute iu hrtimt in wc tee nud trent
bo patienti iu Our Wiinl-ui ofllceB which are for Cr>rr(>ripomli,nc'.' and
I.tiUinituiy (or Otni'tini InmlllCSfl only. Atldrt-s*. all Ictttrs aa foUoWIt
DRS. KF.NNCDY & KENNEDY, Windior, Ori.
Wrllu for our prlvnt* n liltvm.	 THE  PROSPECTOR,  CRANBROOK,  B.C.
A Modern Romance
,      By WILMOT KAYE      ,
Tli,' men are too busy making money, beside- the sirla thero ure too cute
tu let tlii'in wander over thin aide.
They .nap the men up during their
intervals lu money making.
You Beem to li"'' escaped, Vorn remarked demurely.
I am no greal catch, you see. I
was never romarltable for very gocd
looks, ami Lhe husband n[ the American wife Is li-- way of being too muoh
ol n sl:i\.'. She expects everything
ami sho is Inclini-il to give Just as
little as   possible   In   return,   She
looks niirni i! mn us a machine, who
will supply her with unlimited gowns
and J wels. No, the husband ot the
American wife hasn't mo good a time.
When he's worn oul with Mb Btrugglo
she'll probably Hnd an excuse to divorce Iiim. and seek boiu i younger
or course  you   ar    only   Joking,
Vera broke in quietly.
Pcrhap   '■ am   perhaps I'm nol   At
.   mi i,  there  ,. a background ot
In the picture.
•i   :   i    .,r  youi   Ideal   wife,  Clay
asl ■ ii ■■• :,'i a smile,
You RngllBh have gol a word that
r pressi - mv Bontlmonts lo a n ci ty
-.j man's wife Bhould be his pal
Homer Bpoke oarnestl) and he gave
. -,,.„ glance nl Lady Unrton, who
was llstei  -i-  Inti ntly.
After dinner Vera and Lady Barl in
Innlnetlvely clung to one another.
Clay nnd Homer hovered around, and
li ivns < li. 11- thai they each wanted to
Bpenk with tho woman he loved.
I have never played yonr English
Mlllards, Horner said suddenly. I
an sure thai ynu will teach me. and
I am prepared to take my first lesson
lle addressed l.ady Uarton. ami she
had no other course but lo accept
Ms Invitation, for sh" had no wish ;o
be rude.
They strolled nwny to the billiard
room. In whlcb there wns a bright lire
burning, 'ml Horner did not switch on
the lights. Instead he drew up ' vo
arm-chairs, anil motioned l.ady Barton
to lake n seal.
But 1 thought you wanted to play
billiards. Bhe snld protestlngly.
Merely i. Utile ruse. Madam. In
fad I want to speak to you. and I'm
bursting wllh It. I was never a man
whn would wait long for what I wanted. Now please don't Interrupt
me. I've a lot to say, anil 1 hopo It
won't bore you. First, I'm going to
tell you a little about myself. I'm
a rough pustomer, without polish or
manners to speak of. I've lead a
haul life, bit I believe I've kept my
heart soft. flight here, you must
know I've 'he devil of a temper.
That's mv chief fault, but I soon sini-
ni.ir down, and then I'm ashamed of
A warm, rosy color had appeared
nn Lady Barton'fl cheeks. Sho made
un effort to Interrupt, but he raised
a protesting hand.
I haven't finished yet.   I've never
teen In love in my life.     In fact
dlinrt believe In such things. I thought
It  «.-„■  nothing but  a  fairy talo to
Baby's Rash Became
a Mass of Humor
Parents Decided He Could Not Be
Cured. "Cut:cura" Soon Made
His Skin Ferfectly Clear,
A Toronto n an, Mr. Holier. Mann, or 7.1RJ
Queen Ul, 13a. t, su.vri; "(mr buy wan horn lit
Toronlo on 'Jet. 13- 1008, ami when tlireo
Diutuli*. uli< a nllg.il tu-ili appeared on liln
cheek, Wlm. nppearotl to
In- u waler lill iter would
I, When it broko,
ier would run oui.
;lnj* new blistera mini
hla entire far--, lund anil
ulioulUen) were n mas-J of
M-uiit nnd you could nut
nee .1 particle of clear skin.
Wo did nut know what
' in do ror lilm nud tried
iliuiit every mlvprltotu.
'•■___"____ "_ ''li'iiii lv without avail, in-
dud somu of tin in only
added in id" Buffering uud
one in particular) tin-	
Remedy, almost put tho
jnlunt    in!"    *■■ p iv ■ i'--.--i-n.i.
Tho family  doctor  ppp-
-tetil.ed for him. Thla did
not dc any i*<iinJ. no wa
tuiili him in a hospital.
lie waa treated a*' an oul lu-ietit twice a
wet'; umi in' (*oi worse, if anything, Ue then
called ui another doctor nnd Inside ol :i week'
tin: boy waa, lo ad appearances, cured and
the doctor -.iid his work waa done, hut tho
very next day it broke om as bad aa ever,
"We decided that it could noi be cured
fcnd musl run its course and -n wo Just kept
liis t-riiN tiandnged to Iih ildo to prevent hia
tearing hla Hosti. Tim Cuticura llomedles
were recommended. Wo started using .hern
In Mav, luoo, and noon iho cure waa complete,
Cullcura made ' t kin perfectly clear und
li- H . ntlrtjly free from tha skin di earn.
(Signed) Robert Mann, May ■'(. mm.
I-i an-.fher letter, datod dune 30, lull, hu
id ! : ' Mv boy .!..•■   never  had   any   uioro
trouble aince using Cuticura."
For more (ban a generation Putfcurs Soap
And ' ihittui 11 ii i ■ g for led. I ■ most iuc*>
c wful treal ni nl '■»r il in and alp tr ihoImi
rt : '•: ■ dren and ad ilia, \ ilngta set
la - h n      . Vtthoiigh rold by drug*
flita and dealers thr-utti t the s'orld, a
'- ■ m . ■-. ■ w M ■ '■' n iniok on
ihi ■ L be sent free, on application to
Fotl . [".rug ■-. tbem. Corp., od Luiuinbui
Av'.., DoatoUi U. a. a.
please sentimental R.rls.      However,
I'va found OUt my error.
Ha Btopped, and looked at lier with
grave, keen eyes.
what do you think at me? he asked
j Sho blushed deeply, nntl she did not
know how to answer him.
i DO you think you could put up with
mf n» u imsbnnd'.'    I will do my beat
, to mako you happy,     Your sweetness
I would soon rub on* a few of my rough
corners, anil perhaps   ln   time    you
i might even come to think that 1 wasn't
i such a bad sort of fellow.
I    1 think you ure very kind, Bhe said
I softly.
I    That's something to go ou with, bul
| it. isn't exactly what 1 want,     will
'you marry me, Lady Uarton? 1 won't
Insult you by telling you that I'm rich
tor 1 doa't think that will make a
bit of difference.     At any rate you'll
I never want for bread and butter.
I Lady Barton longed to be able to
accepl the offer that had beeu so
quaintly made to her, but she hesitated to do so.      Wer*' It nut for those
Supply and Wages of Farm Labor
Industrial and city expansion have
advanced In a degree far greater than
agrloultme, that in spllo of tho largo
Immigration which yearly enters the
Dominion agriculture hns not benefitted In ratio which its importance
calls for, The fault lies not in high
priced land which Immigrants cannot
readily utilize but in the lure of lhe
city and tbo city's illusion of higher
wages. Tills illusion, for such it is,
is robbing tho farm of laborers and
of larmers' children who would otherwise be potential owners of the future-
How can the supply of farm labor
be regulated? The problem is of so
tar*reach!ng effects that an answer
is difficult to ilnd. There seems to j
be Indications thai the farmer will ho1
able to secure his laborers from the
city in case of need, but If he could
hold the country population to the
soil, and stop the migration ot the
farm element inlo the cities, much
good on behalf of agriculture would be ,
. accomplished. Undor tbo present
fatal letters tn Brann's possession she ByBtenj 0l r.„.m labor ^ew benefits
would have jumped at the chance of ftro great.y hindered
marrying this mnu, She was great* Agriculture, as carried on In the
ly attracted to him, and sh,- fell ihai ■ Doralulon today, has two busy sea-
she could low hhn. if she but dnrod 8onB| Bee(j ■-,„',. ..,,.• |mrveB| time,
permit herself to do bo. Bul she ThQ per|ods between are lu effect
dare not. She knew thai ll would periods of rost, Farmers, therefore
mean a life of misery, for knowing ()1|lv ,.,,,,.,•..., -,, employ labor during
that she was married to a millionaire tne8e busy babbouh. The rosuli is,
Brann fftmW be Insatiable Iu his dt thai largi numbers of the country
mands. No. she inusl thrusl aside population ml| ra u lo the \ irloua ell '
'■ ■   .afopluesB. lea in search of work, which In
1 am deeplj  honored, Mr,  Horner,  sequence becomes glutted   with   the
bul i   annot marry you. supply,     The difficult)  which  farm
l didn'l i  would   *--■■   you   ers are faced with In securing labor
,   , .i ■ B   ■   d ■-   ■      i'"   -i   ro   the li  ■ ii n -■ u      a  ■ <■' ■ real
bit   :   ■       i'ou'vi  plentj ol time foi   menace to the Dominion, nud can to
, .,-,   |eMl lease   remember  rh .. Ij   nlle. lated   by   tbe   farm »r ■
tbat  I'm    ■■     ng ■■ -''       Don't   keep   ihemBelvec,      Farm laborers will go
■■■   wall   -      i long w In re th    di mand for ' tbor Is greal
Vou  •*■■■ m  ■ on fi dent  thnl  you will | est, and until farmers adopl  m	
h : - rebj l he-  ft 111 bo able to hold the
population  to  the     i I   I he
When troubled with rail
rashes, eczema, or any skin
disease apply Zam-Buk I
Surprlilntf how quickly lt ee.et
tl»«im»Ttln( Bind itin|iu|| Alio
curei tuta, burnt, aoroi and pilai.
Zaun-Bilk li mndtifrom pure lur-
b*l tuencei. No animal f-tt» oo
mineral polioni.   Fiueit hauler I
Dmy list*aui S\iitti Kvtryvktrt,      •>
Mo« Ornaments Worn by Rsd Men
Are Symbolical
Few ornaments worn by tlio. Indians
arc purely dQcoratlvo, aa we aro ac-
OUStomod to bollovo, Almost every
fantastlo part, of the braves' garb was
symbolic, and as sueii, ii was honored
by the onlooker and esteemed by Ihe
proud possessor. Such was true es.
peeially ol Ihe feathered head goal'
known as the war bonnet. Tills ornament stood tor the soelal relation,
Interdependence nnd was nol directly
connected Willi thc supenKitnral, na
were so many of tho Indian's symbols.
Willi iho Oiuahns, the materials required to make the bonnet were gathered by the mnu wlm wished to possess it, but Its llUHiiil'iielurc depended
on tho nBsislanco of many persons.
A sort or cl-iill cap was made ot dressed deerskin, with n dan hanging bound; a border of tolded skin about the
——~w——mmmmm—mmm^——uss»   t d •■ forced lie   toundalltin        the
 crown of goldon oagle tonthors, wliloti
w-or« fnslciicil so ns to stand itprlghl
How Tailors Sew on Buttons lllionl   llie  wearor'S Iliad.      Each Olio
Tailors double their thread used to   "'   those   fealliers   sloinl   for  a  man;
sew on bullous and inal.e a knot and   'hi* Up of hnlr faslcneil to the lentil
hold the knot In the leelh whllo they i'is anil pointed rod, represented Ilu
"■-v was ll.
Ihen tllQJ'
yM no other color ever used on
ssy^    TORONTO - ONT.     .
twlal the thread;  then U.«'
and ilia' kuepa it i»Isted.
put .1 pin acroBB tho button, nnd ntwr
the button, nre sewed on tiny remove
Hi!- pin and wind the thread nrouud
. ovoraJ Imea makiug a kind ol i Btoin
ae this innhea II more easy to button
tiit- garment Pho buttuua on chll
dren a w nlt*ta i hould I"1 aew a I on
■ hi. \v ,v; u ■ more : ;i 11 ono nnrmeni
, .hi be butlont d on 'V sum..' walal.
man a
Be ilploek.
bo faatom
Ueforo a feather
iim bound 11
.- ti i !. she -.ini dryly.
i am, for I generally succeed In gelling  my  own  way  Booner or  later, I scarcity   of   fnrm   labor  wh it   il   le
N  ... ■' i.. lubjeel.     sup-
posing you come and teach   me   billiards, h ■ Bald cheerfully.
Hum-;;   in   their
■ toe
The w iges of   the   farm   laborer
In the meantime Vera waa passing have au advantage ovei the city lab-
an anxious half-hour. In spite of ore a In :is purchasing power. Con-
Clay's decision to trusl Vera, he could slderatlon musl be glveu to the toss
not refrain from speak a ly living on the furm. which ij In
About that friend of yuur-:. Mies mosl respects better. Farm labor-
Graham, I think you told me her name . ers can get many things at '.'n-.--*-
was—why didn't yon •*-..:■ ahe was -?o winch are very often below wl il Bait
So she m si contl hla hated de* of the city working man lu terms of.
ception, and she though' quickly be- food, is greatly to the advantage of,
foro she answered: the agriculturists.      All  things con*
I did not konw when we ca      tha    sldered. the conditions of the man ou
Sunnicot ■ wan so close, she said truth- ■ the soil is superior to his brother In i
fully.      I  didn't care to worry you (the city, and are Buch as should juat-
wlth my friends.    VoujwIU remember   Ify a greater settlement on the land
that she has been Ul.     Perhaps later j than al present preralls.
en I will tring her, If I may.
Beware of Ointments tor Catarrh
that Contain Mercuryi
,.    i        ,   ■ i   .        i   Uii   hiih -'i imstl
di n -     i -  lyitem  whrn
. t.    . „ '.   il qui  lurticct,     Bticb
,n, . -,. 11 i., i, r ii,- ,«..i i iitdi on i'i'-' rip*
iii',- from i-I'lii'iii- [Hiiihtnii--, »■ iin- iiitiuiicr titty
 i" i- ii i ■■ .i to the ■'■' you cm i>---*ii>i>, derive; fi>*:u !'•••• Ittlt'i i.i'.mii run1. ttit.mKn.'Um-U
t>*  I    i   ii; ■, ■>  a i >.  I'dImIu, 0   routalni UO im'r-
i     -!ni :- itlkm uitet linn directly uimn
tin* btood and        ■ ■ i ol the iyit«tn    lu
t'miiw h»ii'» e-iii.i-tii l'n- i'i* mre you set   ov.
.' .     li  \* ln\fti li>i,<rii.til\  ami  m"-.!i* In   1'olfila
if I    t  i i i*n. i .v i .i    lT*limonlftti tree.
Nml by Druu '*   PHce,    c pit in>ttin.
■isXr (Uii- l UUll) I'll!*- torWWlUlMUOO.
iear to us?     I should be glad-to have I prlcei ty.      Vfurthert   inpar
ier here. ir i :*   on the purchasing power
She loathed herself fur cht' lies that
she was forced to tell, but her expla-
Get Weed Seeds to Gerrrinate in Fall
.\ very satisfactory method of
nation apparently satisfied him, and] ting a great number of weed seeds to
The village wise man was holding
forth on the subject ot old Bayiugs,
and how often they proved true.
An lookee 'ere, he went on decisively: There's that saying, united we
stand, divided we Call. Now, alu't
that true' It applies to everything
equally. We can just see for our*
rtlves 'ow true it is. Everything obeys
thai law, whether hanimated or hlnan-
i mated.
He paused for the applause which
should have followed this display of
wisdom, bnt before it had come there
sounded a soft voice from a dark
Humph! it said sceptically. What
about a pai. of stops'.'
she breatued a deep si^h of relief.
1 germinal? In the early fall Is to lisht-
U'oiild you like me to sing? she ask- j \y disc-harrow the fields as soon after
ed him, and her idea in doing so was! the crop is cut as possible. It' the
to put an end to a conversation, the ^ stocks are set up In well lined rows
strain of which was becoming intoler-1 there will be no difficulty whatever
able, for she knew not what question in discing almost the whole of the:
he might ask which she would not be! field excepting just where the stocks.
ahle to answer without telling a lie.   stand.
At. the convent her voice had been This work may be done at times
carefully trained, and although it was I when the grain is either too wet or
not very strong it. was sympathetic, too green to be cut. The results will
He listened while shi? sang a slmplel amply repay this extra trouble by thc'
French chansonnctte. This finished j number <>f weed seeds that will be
ahe commenced another, and remained   caused to germinate, and then to be j
;H the piano until it wns reasonably
late for her to express n wish to retire.      She  did  not go  to bed. but
Small but Potent—Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are small, but they are effective lu action. Their fine qualities as a corrector of stomach trou-
tles are known to thousands and they
are in constant demand everywhere by
those who know what a safe and simple remedy ihey are. They need no
Introduction to those acquainted with
them, but to those who may not know
them they aro presented ns the hest
preparation on the market for disorders of tiie stomach.
killed by th* early frost. This is
a far better method for fields even if
you  do  fall  plow  them,  for  by  fall
sat. before ihe lire, and gave way to) plowing you simply bitty the tingerm*
the misery of her thoughts
(To Iio Continued)
Seine twenty Canadians, gays rne
Star Weekly, "were asked to writ* the
Beries of biographies known H3 the
Makers of Canada. A good many of
Ihe biographies covered the fl-etiod in
which responsible government was
won. The writers, who had received
no instructions to emphasize self-government, were fascinated hy the story.
It is told in different ways in the
lives of Sydenham, I'upinoaii, Cartler,
William Lyon Mackenzie. Ryerson,
Baldwin, Lafontalne, Hlncks, Brown,
Howe. Kvery writer who encountered
the subject dwelt upon it and wished
he could have written more. Thero I*
no more important or interesting period of Canadian history than tlu: quarter of a century between lt#5 and
IH50.    It has one classic, tho famous
hinted weed seeds, which remain In
a dormanl condition, only to germinate
and grow Into plants at Ihe first op*
portunlty of suitable weather conditions.
What time is it?
1 don't know.
Isn't your watch going?
Worse—It's gone.
Mlnard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.
iiinii iiiih-" C0U111  IiIh hnmira which
titled him i„ wear tho feather, and on !
ahled   lllu,   (0  pivpuiv  the   fenlher for
uae in ileoorating tho war bonnet.
When ^ warrior counted litis honor I, '
I <■ behi up the foathor which wns to
ropreacnl thom, anylug: In such a hat-j
tie I did ihis. etc.     At tho conclusion of the rooltnl   tha   leather   was]
handed to lhe man who was mtuuifnc-,
luring the war bonnet, win* then pul
the fonlhcr In its propor place.     As'
many nr theso bonnota contained BO
or more feathers, and na each feather
mu I have mi honor counted upon It,;
and no honor could bo counted twice,
lhe mantifncl irer nf a bonnet required
several helpers   and   the   task   look
consldorabh lime   often several dnys.
Strips of   rinlne, arranged to fall over
lhe eara and cheekB, wero fastened
fu the ho'ii.et.    The ermine represent* ]
ed alertneas and skill in evading pur-:
suit.   A bird or some oilier symbolic
I object could be fastened on lhe crown
of lho shall cap,      This object wits]
generally some feature of the man's j
vision through which ho believed he
received supernatural aid in time of
need.      Sometimes tho flap wns em-1
broldered with   porcupine   work   or
painted with symbolic designs.   Songs j
were sung during thc making of the
bonnet. i
Before the advent of tho horse!
among the Indian tribes tho flap of j
the bonnet did not extend below Ihe |
wrist, thus avoiding Interference
while walking of the wearing of other
ornaments; but after lho horse became plentiful the flap was extended
lo a man's feet when standing: when
the man was mounted it lay on the
back of his horse. In former times
a mnu could not deck his leggings or
shirt with a fringe of hair, except by
the consent of the warriors. Honors had to he counted on the strands
of hair if, on the feathers used in
making the wnr bonnet, therefore
each lock or tuft of the fringe stood
for a war honor, and no honor could
be counted twice. It. waa this custom that made garments of this ehar-
tcter so highly valued. Thc hair for
the fringe wan generally furnished by
ihe man's female relatives. Each of
the locks forming this fringe was usually sewed in a heading of skin,
frequently ornamented with quill work.
Tho reo3on fir tho passing of these
ancient, and honorable decorations is
obvious, since Uncle Sam has so rigorously forbidden war.
A Note of Warning
Them has heen issued hy direction
or the Minister of Agriculture al Ottawa, a conspicuous poster calling the
attention of potato growers to the importance of examining their crop to
ascertain whei her or not it is infected with potato canker, Tlio;
hanger shows in natural colors a po-'
Into plant the whole yield or which
is affected by Ih. disease. It also,
shows the appearance of individual
t hers in which lhe canker has started to wnik. Growers who discover suspicious symptoms of the disease In 'heir crops nre requested to
  Fend  affected  specimens lo the Do-
Durliam report, the stately periods of minion Botanist, Kvoerimental Farm,
which will hear comparison with j Ottawa. The poster Is issued as
those of Gibbon or Macau I ay. That Karmers' Circular, No. a of tho divis*
report ought to he far more widely , |on ,,f botany, and is being distrl-
clrculatod  than  it lias  bcen,  and it   baled by tho publications branch of
might to  serve us an  inspiration to j
writers of ( anadiaii history.
the department of agriculture.
About $200 a Minute.
Averaging   approximately   $20fl
Absolutely Marvelous
On   the  village  green   the   cricket
match was in full swing..     The swift
bowler—the    blacksmith      when    at
minute each working hour, custcms re-
oelptj l«r the montl of August exceed-   home-hid sent down one of his ex*
ed the $8,000,000 mark according to | Ira^three-star specials
figures mado public recently by R. *••<--	
Not tea-ing, the   batsman   stepped
W ae chie collector fer the port of nur to drive It to the Arctic regions.
Montreal. At the end of the tirst nine- With a mighty flourish, ho swung his
teen dnys of August the total receipts ' tat at t.    lint alas! he merely lipped
... flays of Aug
... custom's dues on imports amounted
to $1,691,883 com] arc i to $1,207,242 for
the corresponding period ol 1011.
Must  Uae Twist.
Henry Laurence, of Langei.burg,
SflBk., enjoys bis pii-e at the age of
108. At that 'i-<- it probably takes
toba o with a b.t of nit> to it to reach
it. and  !?  went high  into  Hie slips
The man In the slips, happening to be
awake a.   the  moment,   put  out his
hand and the ha" found iis way therein.
Ow'a that,,umpire? he yelled triumphantly.
The umpire was an ohl man, who
hadn't seen a cricket, match for years.
He gazed and gazed and gazed nl the
man In lho slips; finally he spake.
Absolutely marvelous! wns his comment.
Then the sun came out from behind
a cloud.
Proof of an Old Adage
The First Cornet Band of Plain-
vllle, was giving its regular Saturday
niiaht concert on the four corners, just
previous to calling on tho merchants
for their weekly payments on the sub-
scriptiona for the new instruments.
The bass drummer, who was lho
local cooper, in an absent-minded moment busted a hole in ono Hide of his
instrument, but kept on thc job.
Ill Hlgley, who was among the as
sembled populace, listened on for
awhile al'tc- the accident, and said the
music was proof to him of the truth
of thc old saying lhat two heads are
better than one..
More About
The Loading Platform
Tlii- presjnl (;o.i(-r»llon nf WOBtern rivrmoro will never know lha
dim-uiltles i.ml v-jall. n» experlonoed hy tliolr preuVeoBsorn ln tb*
earlier "ear- w'.ttv no ono could got a carload of grain tdiippod In
hulk oxoept ly lo.\fi!llg It throuph an elevator. Tho nyiitom fornej
tho majority of (armor- to sell their praln to tlio elevator ownorn
nt arbitrary prlO'S, and oft limes to sulimlt to heavy doclillKO and
ot in r annoyance", causing continual dissatisfaction. Now howover
the distribution o- ..us a» fixed by tho Grain Act, and tho uso ot tho
loading platform, provide facilities which enable tho farmer to secure
satisfactory treatment In tho disposal of iils Rrnln. nnd tbo highest
ratirkot prices at time t.f salo. Hvery fr.;-mer therefore, should more
and more C'-deavnr to uso the loadlns phiform lr. shipping his grain
to tlio terminal (levators. It Is the safeguard of the farmers' freedom In disposing ot his grain to tho host advantage fnr himself, lf
farmers refrain I:o.-n using tho loading platform freely, lt might result In Its he'ng dnno away with, because railway companies nnd
elevator owners are strongly opposed to lv. lt Is easy to understand why elevator people desire tho lending platform abolished.
The railway ieople on their part say It delays tho loading of cars
and helps to cause ear shorlage. This we ltnow to bo nonsense,
because freouenily after cars nre loaded whether with grain, coal
lumber or other merchandise, tbey nro sldeb-ack'e' for days and even
weeks Instead of being promptly moved forward to destination. It
Is engine shortage .ind shortage of competent tralr. men that mostly
,..,nor>8 gram llock'Qdea on railways nnd not lack of cars. Let every
farmer therefore, di all he cnn io use t o loading platform and bo-
como an Independent shipper. In subpeauent advertisements we
will state In deti.ll the savings and other advantages of direct loading Into eats compared with loading through elevators.
We handle the farmers grain strictly on commission, mako liberal
advances on car bills of lading, supervls" tho grading at time cars
are Inspected, soruro the highest prices at time of Bale and make
prompt returns when liold. Write us for shipping Instructions and
market Information.
Thompson Sons & Company
701-703 V. G3AIN EXCHANGE.
Big Floating Dock
Liverpool.—Tho new flouting dock
for use at Portsmouth was launched
at Birkenhead. Thc area nf the dock
is about ?■ 1-4 acres. The height of
the side wall, i.i sixty-six feet, and tho
normal lifting capacity of tbe dock
will ho 32,000 Ions.
The teacher hod been reading to the
ciass about tho great forests of America.
And now, boys, she announced,
which .one of you can tell me the
jilne that hns the longest and sharpest needles?
Up weit a hand In the front row.
Well Tommy?
The porcupine.
May—Girls, what do the papers
j mean when they talk of the seat of
Kila—I don't know any moro than
I do what a standing army is for.
Bell—Why bow Ignorant you aro,
Tlio sent of war is for the standing
army to sit down on when lt gets
What did you do with the steam
gauge? nsked the superintendent of
the lumber mill.
Oh! replied the darky engineer. Do
you mean that thai- ole clock? I
tokened it off and tin-owed it away.
It won't !:eep time, nohow.
John Alden Explained
I  am  an   Instructed   delegate,  be
Not understanding politics.     Pris-
cllla manoeuvred a stampede.
Eloberi Underw I Johnson, the well
known  pot t  and  editor, declared ut
tho   Unt» ratty  ol  .New   York's com-j
mencoment that  New  York a.- a lit-1
orary centre was ridiculous—that no-l Spoiling a Drive
where In Hns country wai poetry Wllklns Is an enthusiastic golfer
more appprochUed than in Boston, 1 and when his frlond Johnson met blm
and nowhere les- than In New York, reining away from tho links u day or
ln fail sal.l Mr Johnson after-1 two ago ho found Wllklns In a Lor*
ward, New   York's U>\<- ol poetry Is'Hide frame of mind.
rrom the ,-aptain of Industry to the
hod c irrler—from milady in the auto to
the woman wiih the scrubbing brush—
the nci otnplishmenls of every one -jf us
depend absolutely on the accomplish*
iiuuts of our stomachs, Backed by a
good digestion, a man ran give the best
flint ia in him, When his stomach tails,
he tec,noes a weakling,
To this loss of power no one need
Submit,    Right   habits  ,,f  eating,
drinking, sleeping and exercise, aided
by N.i-iJru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets, will
restore snd maintain the full efficiency
ol the human mind and body.
Na-Dru O* Dyspepsia Tablets contain
the active principles needed for the
digestion of every kind of food. They
go to the s-.'.i .Unr.r of the wesketicd
s'omnch, *nd enable tha sufferer, rij;lit
from the start, to assimilate aud j-et the
benefit of the food eaten, With this
Asilslance, the digestive organs re;rain
lltclr tone, and soon thettseol the tablets
Is no h,itf;f r necessary,
If yourstotnaclt is not working pro-
psrly, try Na-pru-Co Dyspcpsln Tablets,
50c. nt your druggist'*, Nnlioltal I'lug
Slid Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited,
Uoulrenl, ur.
bout equal lo tbe  I-'ariiiain college
boy'a love ol languages
In in.' sophomore yeai  al  I'nrlliam
. this lad was visited by his mother.
Well, my dear,   he said    to nl/n,
what languages have you decided to
lake up ! 're?
I have decided to take up Pictlsb,
, he replied.
Plctlsh* said his   puzzled   mother.
Why I'hiish?
What's happened, old fellow? asked
Johnson, amiably.
Everything's thc matter, growled
Wllklns. It's enough to make one
give uii gol' and go lu for tlsliing.
Thai ass f*It«noodlo has hoen running
all over ihe course, and actually crossed my too just as I was about to mnko
11 lovely drive. What would you
have done had you been In my place?
Johnson  Is a   smart  man, nnd  his
Only fjve words of It remain, said   rotorl  was characteristic of him.
W. N. U. 915
WIgg— tlenpecke has bought a mo-
tor-hoal. nnd named 11 after his wife.
Wagg -Can't manage It, eh?
His Sixty-first Came License
London John Htannnrd, of Rugby,
has just take out his Blxly-flrsI game
Hi on 10, on his eightieth birthday, l.n t,
j'-ar ho shot a brace of woodcock with
tho right jnd loft barroTfl 11 feat rarely accomplla'aed,
Talked With Sir Walter Scott
London,-Mrs. Drew, of Ardoneaplo
who died yesterday, was 100 years old on August
ill lust year Site lived In six reigns
. nd conversed with S'lr Walter Scott
Ui'Ui . it.  ,\n   a rirl of 18.
Well le- f'plifd, with 11 smile, see
Ing that te crossed your I, I think I
would havi doited his I.
Mans D--id Aunt Tells Him How to
Win J.170.000
Milan.—Blgnor Crotln, tho slnllou
master at. Bloignano, near Naples,
speculated one franc al 11 weekly lottery last. Saturday, and now llndii himself In con loom lice thc lucky winner of $120,000.
on learning tho good tidings Crot-
ta's first 'ask was lo telegraph to Ihe
dlrcotorale of tho stale Railways bis
resignation He is a married man,
and has a daughter who lu u local
Good  Food the true  Road to Health
The pernicious hnblt somo persons
still have of relying on nauseous
drugs to relievo stomach trouble,
Keeps up the patent medicine business
ami helps keep up thc army of dyspeptics.
Indigestion—dyspepsia— is caused
l>y what is put Inu. tlio stomach In
the way tf lmpropor food, the kind
that BO taxoo tbo atrengih of the digestive organs they aro actually crippled.
When Ihi". slate is reached, to resort
to tonics Is llko whipping a tired
horse with 11 big load. Kvery additional effort ho makes under Ihu lash
diminishes his power to movo thc
Try helping Ilio stomach by leaving
off heavy, greasy, Indlgosllhlo food
and tnko on Grape-Nuts—light, easily
digested, full of strength for nerves
and brain, In every grain of It. There's
no waste of timo nor energy Whon
Grape-Nuts Is lite food.
"I nm 1111 enthusiastic user of Grape
Nuts and consider It un Ideal food,"
writes a Main man.
"I had nervous dyspepsia and wus
all run town and my food seemed to
do mo but little good. Prom reading
an adverilsement. I tried Grape-Nuts
food, and, nftor 11 few weeks' steady
uso ot It, fell, greatly Improved.
"Am much stronger, not nervous
now, nnd enn do morn work Without
feeling BO tired, iiiiiI inn better every
1 ay.
"I relish Qrapn-Ntils hesi wiih oi-onm
(•ml use foir heaping tonspt fuls ns
lhe cereal purl of a meal. 1 am sure
thero iir.- thousands of persons with
stomach troublo who would he hene-
llled hy using Qrnpo-Nilts, Nnmo
given hy Canadian PoBtttm t'o., Windsor, Out. Head the Utile hook, "The
Rnnd li Wellv'lle," Itl pkgs, "There's
a reason "
Ever r-.nd thc above ',-,'iier? A
new one appears -,rom tin1. to Utile.
Jhoy er; n-nu|n.p true, and full of
■Violin Interest.
Aged With Waiting
Algy had promised to take his best
girl for a drive, and had been round
the various livery stables in the town
with the Idea ot hiring a horse and
Unfortunntely. all the horses wero
engaged, except one exceedingly
shaky, broken-down veteran. Rather
than disappoint his girl, Algy hired
the animal, and drove It round to the
resl lence of his beloved.
lie rang tho bell, and told the servant to toll her mistress that he wn
ready for her. Tho answer came
hack that she would bo down In u
After 1 full hour's wait the fa'r
lady appeared. Sho looked at tbo
horse, and then she looked at Al;;,-.
Sir, she cried Indignantly, 1 refuse
to go out with a broken-down old
horso like Ibis.
Madam, replied Algy. wltll biting
sarcasm, when this horse first, canto
round lo vour door ho was a prancing
young colt.
Ma. what does d d stand for?
Doctor of divinity, my dear. Don't
they teach you the common abbreviations in school.
Oh, yi*s; but tbat don't seem to
sound right here.
Read lt out loud, my dear.
My Dear (reading)—Witness —I
heard tho defendant say, I'll make
you suffer for this, I'll be doctor of
divinity lf I don't.
Do you take any regular exercise?
asked tho doctor.
Yes, ot courso I do. I walk from
my automobile to the elevator every
morning end from the elevator to my
automobile every evening.
Sent Far Away
What do you think of this scheme
of having tbe countries exchange children?
What'B the idea?
An English family, for Instance, exchanges children for a couple ot years
with a German family. Thus both
sets of children get a, chance to learn
another language. References are
exchanged and all that sort of thing;
It's an elegant scheme. My neighbors have a kid that I would llko to
see exchanged with some family ln
Natural History
I never saw a whito Bull Moose
I think that I should fear one;
But if thoy ever turn ono loose
I'd rather see than hear one.
I wouldn't miss the pyramids for
I am glad to see somebody interest
ed in research.
It Isn't that I want to hnve mj
photograph taken standing In front ol
the main dump.
Two of tho more Impressive sights
of a railroad grading camp are the
marvellous alacrity of the men in responding to the call for dinner and
their unparalleled quickness in wrapping themselves around their grub.
During construction ot tbe new lines
of tho Louisville & Nashville ln Kentucky an old farmer furnished ono
of the graling camps with vegetables.
He often arrived at the campp at meal
time and was always greatly impressed with thc voracity of the men. The
work was hard aud when the call for
dinner was given every man made a
rush for the table and the food disappeared in quick time. One day
a workman on his way to the tablo
tripped ou tho root of a tree and fell.
Ho lay all sprawled out, making no
attempt to rise. The farmer ln
great concern rushed to him. Are
you hurt, are you hurt? ho asked
anxiously. No, answered the man.
Well, why don't you got up and go
to dinner? No use, returned the
other Badly, lt'stoo late, now.
John had beeu very disobedient and
his mother, with 11 sad face, called to
hltn to come and receive llie punishment that followed an Infringement
of that particular rule
.lust one minute, mother, begged
John. lie knell, down beside his
bed iiiid In a very earnest voice said:
Oh, Lord, you've often promised' to
help us wben wc needed it. Now's
your chance,
QuarterGeneral Edwin A. Taylor,
of the United Sons of Confederate
Veterans told at. a Memorial day banquet in Memphis thla story:
A southerner, ho said, sat In tho
lobby of a New York hotel discussing
certain campaigns with a northerner.
Well, ,ho northerner ended, with
a laugh, well, wo licked you, anyhow.
Yes. you did. lhe southerner ad
mitted, out. It's iiiiiiu from thn size of
your pension list that before wo gave
In wo crippled every blessed one of
Nowadays, when wii Imaglno that
we're being hammered 11 little, wo
think nf n fellow of our acquaintance
who hasn't yot told his sick wlfo llmt
he lost, his Job iiiorn than a month ago
—and thou things look hotter!
Every man has a hobby of some
kind.     What la yours?
Keeping nwny from foolish people
who ^,ik me that kind of question,
Kai man—Whatl Are you going to
let tills -.iniill hoy ."have llle?
llarher Let the hoy havo his fun
for once,    lt Is his birthday sir.
A hlghgrade chew for
those who want something better than usual.
••Empire Navy Plug" is
an exceptionally choice
chewing tobacco — rich,
tasty and lasting.
You are sure to like.
••Empire Navy Plug".
Our Columns are The Best for
"The Advertiser"
The "Prospector" is read all over the Kootenays
District of Kust Kootenny
TAKK NOTIOH that I, John
Laurie, of Oranbrook, B.O,, intend
to apply for tin- ptircliuso of tbe following described lnnds. Commencing at a post plunted nt the Southeast corner of l.ot 611211 thence north
HO chains, thence west 80 chains,
thence south 74.sli chulns, thence cast
11.25 chains, thence south 5.18 chains
thence east 68.75 chains to point ot
JOHN l.AimiK,
Dated October 28, 1912. 45-9t
District of Kast Kootenay
TAKK NOTICK that 1, I. R. Boyd,
of Calgnry, Alberta, intend to apply
for tbe purchase of the following
described lands commencing at a
post planted at the east corner of
lot 6625, thence running west 68.75
chains, thence south 54.80 chains,
thence east 68.75 chnins. thence north
54.80 chalnc. to the point of commencement.
I.   R.   BOYD,   Locator
J. Laurie, Agent
Dated October 28, 1912. '5-9t
District of Kast. Kootenay
TAKE NOTICE thnt I, Rev.
Schrog, of Oalgary, Albertu, intend
to apply for the purchase of the following described lands. Commencing at a post planted at the northwest corner of lot 339, thence west
80 chains, thence south 58 chains,
thence east 80 chains, thence north
58 chains to the point of commencement.
RBV.  SCHROG, locator
J. Laurie, Agent
Dated October 28, 1912. 45-9t
District of East Kootenay
TAKE NOTICE that I, H. O. Blo.v
of Calgary, Alherta, Intend to apply
for the purchase ot the following
described lands commenciug at a post
planted at the southeast corner of
Lot 6624, thence running north 40
chains, thence west 160 chains,
thence south 40 chains, thence east
160 chains to the point of commencement.
H. G. BLOW, locator
]. Laurie, Agent
Dated October 28, 1912. 45-9t
District of East Kootenay
TAKE NOTICK that I, William
Mulholland, of Oalgary, Alberta, Intend to apply for the purchase ot
the following described lands commencing at a post planted at the
southwest corner of lot 6623, thence
east 125.57 chains, thence north 80
chains, thence west 58 chains, thence
north 80 chains, thence west 16.82
chains, thence south 145 chains,
thence west 50.75 chains thence
south 15 chains to the point of commencement.
J. Laurie, Agent
Dated October 28, 1912.               45-9t
District of Must Kootenay
TAKK NOTICK that 1, S. J. Mc
Kiirlnne. of Crnnbrook, 11.0., occupation married woman, Intends to
apply to tho cninmlsHiomir of lands
and works for permission to purchase 1411 acres of land, hounded as
Commencing at a post planted 20
chains west nl the Northwest corner
of P.H. No. 1119 thence East 70
chains, thence North 20 chains,
theuce West 70 chains, tbence South
20 chains to point of commencement.
Dnted this 10th day of August, 1912
Sadie Jane McFarlane
37-9t W. B. McKnrlune, Agent
District of East Kootenay
TAKE   NOTICE   that   I,   William
Palethorpe of Kingsgate, B.C., intend
to apply to the commissioner ol land
and works tor permission to purchase
160 acres of land, hounded as follows:
Commencing   at  a post planted at
ths south-west  corner   of   P.R.   Record 1118   or  Lot  No. 10317, thence
west   20    chains,   thence    north   B0
chains, thence enst 20 chnins, thencs
dputh   80   chains   to  point ot com
Dated this 12th dny of August, 1912
William Palethorpe
35-9t W. B, McKarlnnn. Airent.
ScobelP* Liquor, Tobacco
and Dru« Cure atStMB
Alcohol, Tobscco ind 1 irusi. It coil-Uriel, lh.
ifhcti llmoit Inil.ntly- r.movei sli tr..ln.i.
After t.kln. thi ti-.tm.nl thuo «lll ni.tr be in;
Mtd toMllak lnto.tc.nti or um ihuu ...In. Un
be flvta Mcrtll;, Wt h.vt ;tt to httr of ont
lallurt. Mulled under itptntt covtr to mi td-
dim. pile, is.ro im-. oi s bo... to, no nu. Tke
tMktll UfU| Co., ft. CMkM'DM, Oat.
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given tbat, on
the Ilrst duy ot December next, application will he made tu the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
us tbe Central Hotel, situate ut
Marysville, in the Province ot British
Dated tbls 16th duy of October
42-4t Applicant.
(Section 41)
NOTICK Is hereby given thut, on
the lirst day of December next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police lor renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Perry Creek Hotel, situate at
Perry Creek, in the Province of British Columbia.
Dated this 16th day of October,
42-4t Applicant.
(Section 41)
NOTICK is hereby given that, on
the tirst duy of December next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provinciul Police for renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the International Hotel, situate
at Moyie, in the Province of British Columbia.
Dated this 16th day of October,
42-4t Applicants
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on j
the drst dny of December nest, up- i
plioution will hn untile tu t.lie Super-
intendent of provincial Police for re-
newal of the liutel License to sell
liquor hy retail lu the hut. I known
as the Kootenay Hotel, situate at
tho Town of Moyle, in the province
of British Oolumbla,
Dated   this    ICth    day  of  October,
42-4t Applicant.
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given thut, on
the flrst day of December next, application will he made to the Superintendent of Provinciul Police for re-
newul of the hotel license to sell
liquor hy retail In the hotel known
as the Moyie Hotel, situate at Moyie
in the Province of Hritisb Columbia.
Dated this 16th duy of Octoher
Kor a licence to take and use wuter
Leask & Johnson of Klko, B.C., will
apply for a license to take uud uae
one inch of wntor out of Klko Spring
The wuter will he diverted ut Elko
und will be used for industrial purposes uu the laud described as Lot
This notice wus posted un tho
ground on the Uth duy uf October,
1912. The upplicutlon will be tiled
in the oltlce of thc Wuter Recorder j
at Crnnbrook, B.O.
Objections may be lllod with said I
Wnter Recorder or the Comptroller
of Wuter Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.
Thos. W. Leask
42-5t Agent.
District of Southeast Kootenay
TAKK notice that I, John Robertson, of KingBgate, B.O,, occupation
farmer, intend to apply for permission to lease the following described
Commencing at a post planted al
the southeast corner of P.R. 1275;
thence enst to L10199; tlience north
80 chains; thence west KO chains;
tlience south to P.R. 12711; tlience
enst to the northeast corner ol P.R.
J279; thence south to the point of
Name of  Applicant
Date September 23rd, 11112. 40-9t
District of Southeast Kootenny
TAKE notice that Jossie A Wull-
inger, of Cranhrook, occupation married woman, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
descrlhed lands
Commencing at a post planted 41)
chuins north of the southeast corner
of Lot 9970, thenco east tit clmins.
thence south 80 chulns, tlience west
'0 chains, thesce north 80 chains to
point ot commencement, containing
320 ucros more or less.
Name ol Applicant
Date   September   Uth,1912 4t)-'.lt
Notice Is hereby given that tit) duys
after date I intend to apply tu the
Minister of Lauds for a licence Lu
prospect for coal and petroleum ovei
tbe following lnnds situate in tht
District of Southeast Kootenay, Ui'it
ish Oolumbla, in Lot 4593:
Commencing at a pust planted u1
or neur one mils one Sbutlt ol tlu
Northeast corner "t Lot 8585, am
being tlic Northwest comer pust u
oeorge W'ykos' claim, thenco Sunn
mj chains; tlience liiast 80 chaiua
theuce North SO cliuins; llienee \Sesi
ku chains to tiie point ui commence
inent, making iiii) aores, mure or less,
Located Hns 2;tr,l day ul  July, lllll
lil-'uRi'H  WYKBB.Locatoi
Bathei]  W,  Butts,  AgOlll
:t7-3t Wm. H. brown, Witness
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on
the flrst day of December next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Windsor Hotel, situate at
Port Steele, ln the Province of British Columbia.
Dated this Uth day of Octoher
H.   S.   MATHER,
42-4t Applicant.
LIQUOR ACT,  1910.
(Section 41)
NOTICK is hereby given that, oa
the tlrst day of December next, application will he made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor liy retail in tiie hotel known
as the Imperial Hotel, situate at
Kort Steele, in the Province of British Columbia.
Dated this 16th day of October
42-4t Applicant.
For a licence to take and use water
| Leask & Johnson of Blko, B.C., will
Appllcaat.I aPPly for a license to take and use
one inch of wuter out of Blko River
which flows in u southerly direction
through Bust Kootenay and empties
Into Kootenay River. The wuter
will lie diverted at Elko, and will be
used for industrial purposes on the
lund described ns Lot 321.
This notice wns posted on the
ground on the Uth duy of October,
1912. The upplicutlon will be filed
in the office of the Wuter Recordor
at Cranbrook, B.C.
Objections may be Bled with said
Water Recurder nr the Comptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Vlctoriu, B.O.
Thos. W. Leask
LIQUOR ACT.  1910.
(Section 41)
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on
the first day of December next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police tor renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the International Hotel, situate
at Kingsgate, ln the Province of
British Columbia.
Dated tbls 16th duy of Octoher,
42-4t Applicants
(Seetion 41)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on
the nrs*-. day ot December next, application will he made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal nf the hotel licensB to sell
liquor hy retail in the hotel known
ns thc North Star Hotel, sltunto nt
Klmherley, In the Province of British Columbia.
Dated this 16th duy of Octoher
42 4t Appliennt.
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given thnt, un
the Ilrst dny of December next, application will he made tu the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Falls View Hotel, situate ut
Marysville, In the Province of British Columbia.
Dated this 16th dny of October,
42-4t Applicant.
LIQUOR  ACT,  1910.
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given thnt, on
tbe tlrst. dny nf December next, np
plidation will he made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal nf the hotel license tn sell
liquor by retail In the hotel known
as the Yahk Hotel, sltunte ut Yahk
In the Province of British Columbia.
Dated this ICth duy nf October,
42-4t Applicant
the   tlrst
newal   of
liquor  by
aB   the
is hereby given  that, on
day of December next, ap-
wlll be made to tbe Sttper-
of Provincial Police for re-
the    hotel   license to Bell
retnil in the hotel known
Wycllfle    Hotel,    sltunte at
in    the Province of  British
this    ICth    dny of Octoher
(Section 41)
NOTICK is hereby given thut, on
tbe tirst dny of December next, application will he made to the Superintendent of. Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retnil in the hotel known
as the Central Hotel, situate at
Moyie, in the Province of British
Dated this ICth day of Octoher
42-4t Applicant.
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on
the first duy of December next, npplicntlon will he mnde tn tlio Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the liutel license tu sell
liquor hy retnil in the hotel known
us the Wnsn Hotel, situate at Wasa,
in the Province of Hritisb Oolumbla,
Dnted tills Il'.tll dny of Octoher,
42-4t Applicant.
(Sortlnn 181
notick is hereby given that, on
the tirst duy of December next, upplicutlon will he mude to the Superintendent of Provinciul Police fur renewal of the license to sell liquor by
wholesale in nnd upon the premises
known ns the Moyle Brewery, situate
nt Moyie, upon the lands described
as Lots 4 nnd 5, Block I tuwn of
Moylo, in the Province of British Columbln.
Dated this 16th duy of October,
42-4t Applicants
i Section 18)
NOTICK Is hereby given thnt, on
the Ilrst. duy of December next, up
plicutlnu will he mnde tn tlio Sliper
Intondent of Provinclnl Police fnr tho
r.nownl of n license fur the Bale uf
liuitur hy wholesale In nml upon the
promises known as my store, sltunte
at. Oranbrook upon the lunds des
crlhoil us Lot 11. Hluck 93, City of
Crnnhrook, II. C.
Dated thin islh dny of October,
42 4t Applicant.
For a licence to take and use water
Alex. Herbert Smith of Bonners Ferry Ranch, Gateway, B.C.. will apply,
for a license to take and use 300
inches (nil) of wuter out of a spring
which flows in a southerly direction
through lot 328 and empties into
Linklater Creek on same lot. The
water will he dlvertod at the said
spring and will he used for domestic
nnd irrigation purposes on the land
described as sub-lots 11 and 12. part
of lot 328.
This notice wus posted on the
ground on the 7th duy of October,
1912. The npplicntlon will be Died
ln the office of the Wnter Recorder
Ht Cranbrouk, B.C.
Objections muy be liled with Bald
Water Recorder or the Comptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Build
ings, Victoria, B.C.
42-5t Applicant.
For a licence to take and use water
Alex. Herbert Smith of Bonners Ferry Ranch, Gateway, B.C., will apply
for a license to take and use
4 cubic feet of water out of Llnklater Creek, which flows in u southerly
direction through Lot 328 and empties into Kontenay River near Inter-
natiunnl Boundary. The water will
be diverted ut the "north side of sub-
lot 11 of Lnt 328 and will he used
for Irrigntion purposes on the lund
descrlhed ns sub-lot 11 of Lot 328.
This notice wns posted on the
ground un the 7th day of Octoher,
1912. The application will he Hied
at oranbrook, H.c.
objections mny he liled with said
Wnter Recurder or the Comptroller
ol Water Rights, Parliament Buildings.  Victoria,  H.C.
42-5t Applicant.
For a llconco to tnke and uso water
Alex. Herbert Smith of Bonners Ferry Ranch, Gntoway, B.C., will upply
tor u license to tnke nnd use
onn cubic foot of wuter nut nt Link
inset- Creek, which Hows in u souther
ly direction through Lnt 328, nnd
empties Inttl Kootenny Itlver near
International Boundary, The water
will be diverted nt nbout 11)00 font
wost ol the west boundary of sub-lot
8 and will he used for Irrigation purposes on tbe land dcsi'l'ihod us 25
acres of sub lot .,8.
Tills notice was posted on the
ground nn the 7th dny ol October,
1912. The application will ho llh-d
ill the ofllco nf the Wntor Recordor
nt Oranbrook, B.C.
Objections mny he tiled with sold
Wnler Recnrdor nr the Comptroller
of Walter Rights, Pnrllnment Buildings, Victoria, B.O,
42-51 Applicant.
For ii licence to tnko and  use wuter
NOTICE is hereby given that Alex
Herbert Smith, of Bonners Ferry
Ituiie.li, GUtewny, B.C., will apply
for n license to tuke and ass one nnd
three-quurters (lf) cubic teet of water per second out of Linklater creek
which flows In a southerly direction
through lots 326 nnd 328 and emptlm
into Knotenny river nenr Interna
tinnal Boundary. The water will he
diverted at 90(1 feet in n weatorly
directinn frnm the north-west corner
of Sub-lot 13 of lot 326 will he used
for irrigation purposes on the land
described ub suh-lot 4 of lot 326.
This notice wns posted on .ho
ground on the 18th dny of October
1912. The application will be tiled
in the office of the Water Recorder
at Cranhrook, B. C.
Objections mny he tiled with the
said Wnter Recorder or with the
Comptroller of Wnter Rights. Parliament Buildings, Vlctoriu, B.C.
44-5t Applicant.
For a licence to take und ubo wnter.
NOTIOB Is hereby given thnt
H. W. Drew ot Kimherley, B.C.,
will npply fnr a licence tn tuke and
use one cubic foot per second ot
water out of Kimherley Creek, which
flows in a south easterly direction
through Kimberley townsite and empties into Sullivan Creek near and
east of Block 1. The water will he
diverted nt a dam nn Sullivan Hill
nnd will he used fnr Domestic purposes on the land described un Lots
12 ft 13, Block 6, Klmheley townsite
Thin notice was posted on the
ground on the 4th dny of November
1912. The application will be filed
In the office of the Wnter Recorder.nt
Crunbrunk, B.C..
Ohjcctinns mny he llled with the
snid Wnter Recorder or with the
Comptroller of Wuter Rights. Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
45-llt Appliennt
For a licence to tuke /ind use wuter.
NOTICK ls hereby given thnt
Mnry A. Soper of Kimher ev, B. 0.,
will upply for u licence to tnke nnd
use six (6) inches of wuter nut of
Kimherley creek, which flows in u
South Easterly direction through
Kimherley townsite und empties into
Sullivan Creek nenr und Kast of
Block 1.
The water will he diverted at or
near Lot 5, Hlock 11, and will he
used for Domestic purposes, on the
land descrlhed us Lots 1 and 2, Hlock
5, nnd Lot 5, Ulnck 12, Kimherley
This notice wns posted on the
ground on tho 4th dny of November
1912. The upplicutlon will be tiled
in the office of the Wnter Recorder.nt
Crnnhrook, B.C.,
Objections muy be tiled with the
snid Water Recorder or with the
Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings.  Vlctoriu.  B.C.
45-91 II. w. Drew, Agent
(Section 41)
NOTICK is hereby r.iven thut, nil
the tlrst dny uf December next, up-
plication will lie made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for ro
newnl nf thc hotel license tu sell
llilllnr tiy retnil In the lintel known
as the Wardner Hotol, situate nt
Wnrdner, In the Province of British
Dnted this ICth day of October,
It.   II    HOIIAHT,
42-4t Applicant
Canada's Trade
Customs st itis'i's are unemotional
things, hut they sometimes tell n
stnry which dues nut luck Interest
fur those wlm uie nldo tu rend. During tlio fiscal yenr ending lust April,
the corrected OtietoniS dntn o' which
huve just 1)60(1 published, t'anada's
foreign  tradn rem lied  the  very a tli
factory total nf 9874,687.794, if wblcb
'.r>.'r9,320,r,44 were Imports 'I'he duty
collected was $87,576,080, wl Ich work
out. at. the rate of nbout 16 per cent,
on all foreign products stilpied Inti
this cuuntry.
I COAL   AND   PBTROLBUM    Mi'l'lll-
Notice is hereby given that GO dayi
after date i intend !•> tippiy to in.
Minister uf Lnnds fur it licence te
prospect fnr cunl and petrnleiiu. ovei
the following lands situate u, tin
District oi Suiillieasl Kootollay, Ul|l
ish Columbia, in Lot 4693:
Commencing ut u post planted a.
or near tno Nurtheust corner ol Lot
.287, uud being tbo Northwest cornel
post uf Joseph ti, Danner's claim.
thence Kast sn chains;_theine South
SO chulns; theuce West su chums,
theuce North su cliuins to thc point
ul oommeiicoinent, making C4o acres,
more or less.
Located this 23rd duy uf July, 1912
Bathen W. Butts, Agent
37-Bt Win.  li. Brown,  Witness
ll   tin
Notice is hereby given that i.n
after date I intend to upply t
Minister of Lunds for a llccn
prospect for eoal and petroleun
the following lands situnte ii
District uf Southeast Kooten
ish Columbia, in Lot 4593:
Commencing nt it pust planted at.
nr near one mile due Smith uf ttic
Northeast corner of Lot 8585, nnd
being tlic Southwest corner post, ot
George Wykes' claim; thence Nortli
80 chuins; tlience Must 80 chnins,
tbence South 80 chains; theuce West
80 chnins to the point of commencement, making 640 acres, more or less
Located tills 23rd duy of July, 1912
Entlien W.  Butts.  Agent
37-9t Wm. H. Brown, Witness
Notice is hereby given thai CU dny.
after date I intend tu upply lu tho
Minister of Lnnds for a licence to
prospect for coul uud petroleum over
the following lnnds situnte in the
District, uf Southeast Knotenny, Brit
isb Columbia, in Lot 4593:
Commencing nt n post planted ut
ur near the Southeast corner of Lot
7284, nnd being the Southwest corner
post of Joseph S. Danner's claim,
thence North 811 claims; thence Bast
so chuins; thence South hh chuins,
thence West Kit cliuins to the point of
commencement, mnking i',4n ncres,
more or less,
Located this 23rd day of July, 191
Bathen W. Butts. Agent
37-9t Win. H. Brown. Witness
Cool mining rights of ttie Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Albertu, the Yukon Territory, the North
west Territories anl in a portion of
the Province uf British Columbia,
may be leased fur a term of twenty-
one yours ut un annual rental of $i
.in aire. Noi more than 2,560 uereB
will he lensed to one upplicnnt.
Application for a lease must be
tiiHde by the applicant in person to
the Agent ur Suit Agent of the district in which the rights npplied for
are situated.'
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions uf sections, und in unsur-
veyed territory the truct npplied for
shall lie staked out by the applicant
Kacli application must he uccom-
panled by a fee of J5 which will be
refunded if the rights applied for are
not available, Imt not otherwise. A
royalty shall he paid on the mer-
ihantable output of thc mine at tbe
: ite ot live cent- per ton.
I'he person operating tbe mine shall
imisli the Agent with sworn returns
iccounting for the full quantity of
lerchantahle coal mined and pity the
royalty thereon, If the conl mining
rights are not helng operated, such
returns should he furnished nt least
itiee a yenr.
Tile lease will include the coul mining rights only, but the lessee muy
no permitted to purchase whatever
ivaiiabto surface rights may be con-
slderod necessary for the working of
the mine nt the rate of $10.00 an acre
l-'ur full information npplicntlon
ihould be mnde tu the Secretary of
ihe Depart incut of the Interior, Otta-
va, or to any Agent or Sub Agent of
Dominion Lands.
W.   W.    OORY,
Deputy   Minister  uf  the   Interior
N.B.—Unauthorized publication ol
this advertisement will not be paid
for. March 25-Cm.
of TKe World
200 Cartoons Teli More
Than 200 Columns
The World's Best Each Month
Cartoons frum dailies and weeklies pulil-ahed in
this country, London, Dublin, Paris, Bt-rliti,
Munich, Vienna, Warsaw, Hud-ipest, St, Peters*
i iit'K. AmstricJam, Stuitr;:irt.Turin, Komi*.Lisbon,
.unci., Tnl io. Shartnli.il, Sydney, Canada, and
Soutl) America, and all tin- great cities of tbo
world. Oriy i!i,' '„''K) nest <>ut "1 9.**-*. cartoons
each month, an- •■-■ loctctl.
a Picture History ef World's Events Etch Month
campaign in Cartoos3 and watch the opposing imi lies caricature each other,
i; Iter, 11. II.WINDSOK, i
n W. \\., ihltigtnn BUWt, CiiirA.,-*
Notice in hereby given thut r>ll iluys
nfter ilute I intern, to upply to the
Minister of I,mills lor ;. licence to
prospoct for cou! nnd petroleum over
the following lands Bltuate in the
DlHtriet of MnutlieiiHt Kootenay, Brit-
lab Uolumblti, in Lot 4598:
Commend nn nt a i-nst planted on
the We«t boundary of l.ot KfiH'l at or
near three miles North ol the International Ibnmd.try, und being the
Honthcnst corner pt.Ht of Anna K.
Webb's claim, thenre Wost HU chains;
tlience North 80 chains; thence Kant
hO chains; thenco Smith H'J chains to
the point of commencement, makiiiL'
',4n acres, more or less.
Located this 28rd duy of July, 191..
ANNA K. WEBB, Locator
Kathen W. Butts,  Agent
..7-9t Wm.  H. Brown, Witneiw
•Sti'uii]   Boiler,   Furnace,
..ml Septic Tank work
u specialty
('d.sl -and Hlock  estimates
furnished*on application.
Add••>*.• : P. O. Boi  Ha, Criobrooh
We Deal in Everything From
d Net-dlw to a Locomotive
Notice is hereby given that. f,U daya
after date I intend to apply to the
Minister of Lands for a licence to
prospect for conl mid petroleum ovor
the following lands situate in the Safe's 01(1
District of Southeast Kootenay, British Columbia, in Lot 4693: 	
Commencing at n post planted <<n
the West boundary line of Lot *5S8
at  or  near  two  miles  North  of  the .
International   Boundary,    and   being    -,•*
thn Southeast corner post of Anna K    .j fi
Wfibb'l claim, thence West xu chains;
thence   North RO chains;  tlience  Knst
KO chains, thence  South  Mi chains to     '    •
the point of commencement, making ', '
040 acres, more or less. '< i»
Located this ;>;ir.l day ..( July, I'm , [..'.j
ANNA  K.  WEBB,  Locator
Eathen W. Butts,  Agent
.17 'M. Wm.   H.   Brown,   Witness
Joseph H. McLean
All 'Kinds nf Second-Hand (ioodi
Furniture a SPECIALTY
Dlttriet nl I'iihi Kootenay        I
TAKK NOTICB thnt 1, Annie M.
i-i.ifiti..i |.» ol Klngsgato, lie, occupation married -vomau, Intends to
ii|il>ly to the commissioner nf lands
unit wnik-. for permission In pill-imBn
:,n ne.ren ot limit more or Iphh, bounded  .ui  NiIIowh:
''nmtuaiiclng nt 'i pout planted at
iim .-loniliwihi eornor "f T Ondwal
lodor's Purchase, thonce Smith 20
chains more nr less In Mrs. H. .t.
doPnrlnne's Purchase, thenco Kimt to
the l.lltle Moylo lliver 'it. ohnlns
mi,in or loss, thonoo North ;fll nlnilim
 1*0   or   loss rollo-*ln° the rlvi-r up
Hlrenm tu smith line ol T. Oadwal
loder's Piirohnso, thonoo West ur,
rtiiniiH inure or leiw to point ol cmu-
Imted tlllu 11th (Iny of AUgUtt,  1911
Annie M, Piilothropti
37-.t W. li. McFarlano, Agent I
Stand.  Hanson Ara
Phoae 111.
i-skes Short Work of
' ■■mil ind apparent!? hopelMi cuet of
. 1 ;.. 1.11 i,Ii:.hm, Gout Kciira1irii. Hml all oUifff
r -.. nf it i«uim .i-;:. yi'ld atoncoluAbtxai Hm*.
uinaUc i.fii."ly. Like hm nnj-f-l nf mm-y it
• . - .e-nlnitantrelief toi.Mp-fot-ttkmiuiTtren,
1. I il im from bedi of au-my wai for 2H **■».■»
iii. be 1 curlog min. women and obUdren fur
\ It ;,. liir-r. ■evmad no help, Jusl a few bottle*
li • cured ■**;». <*. i.f from n to «iy-*nr»'duration
1 11 tod iy n Rimi-l- unrivalled an ■ quirk, aafa and
ubfolutvly reliable troatment f»rall tirli- arid dia-
D ■ ■, wMk kltlneyn. ttfl    I-<*t a dollar bnt'toof
jbhett Bros, rlh-umitlc JUmjdy
*•. .1 /.-ur palni 01 once—iUrt your rur** today.
S 111 1 r.|i.id U Abbott B.o... 711 S. DtwrbornSU
( hleago, III, If your druvg.it doaa not hav* tt
Sold By tht
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.|
Timde Mam*
Co»v-.iaHT« Ao.
*!'■   I'M r-niirr, *■ 11 nuut uiinnvt iu m*
$cict.iific American.
\  handi 'v nilttft-ajari •»*»**kly.    I*nt"«t •■.*■
mini   -ii  ii   i-i'}-   *   rnilltlfi   .•■urn-.!.     Inn:*   In,
1 iinli, HT'- ii )• •>. |''"-i*.'!" l-i»|'siU     tiuld t'j THK  PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, B. C.
Special  Announcement
A complete change of Programme Every Night next
week at the Auditorium Theatre
Utility - Economy
Three Strong Points in
Stoves and Ranges
The Production of a Celebrated Canadian
Manufacturer —At Prices
FROM S12.   TO   S75.
A Fine Selection of Heaters
FROM S2.50 TO $25.
Now on View at
Elko,       -       B.C.
.■..■..•..|..i..|.....:..i..|..t..]_i..|..|..|..|..|...^ W-l-H-H I—1—■—*--!—•—■-
T-*ri-t-t--i--i--t'-i"-i*-i--i'-i-'r'r'i'i-i''i-i-i"-i--i--i--i--v ^^^^•^^■l■^l■^l ■i--i--»-t-**'-i*'<''*-i-i'*''*'j
|    Is'nt It The Truth?    |
t Swift's   Premium   Hams  and   Bacon T
t are   a   little   betttr   than  tin1  "Best" ?
X i*'resli Stock of all  Prune   Mens   al- 2
Z wavs on hand. T
T -
i        Premium Cooked Ham
Ideal for Luncheon
4.1    MARKET COMPANY   11
"-1- Phone 72 ~X
■V.|-,-M-H-*-l-!--l-l-l-l-H-l-M-H-+ -M-'~H-M-I--W--l-W-l-++-l-l-!-l-H-
Local  News
how tu Imve thut Picture Fnmieil,
which you have promised to havo
clone foi- no long punt, BHH KILBY,
2o years oxporlonce ami so sainplOB I
of moulding to Belect trom, Kll.HY
November    ..Sth  will he Tlmnki-u-iv
tng iluy iu the United States,
Boys' Spring Runnor sietlrt~r)0eU
-0, c. s.
Kimove Btaples left, ou Tuesday
on ;i business trip t<> Bpokann,
\ i.mul, <>r Wardner, wus In town
Bee kinks Window ■>( Kancy |
fresh Fruits.
\ W. Ohisholm, ol Fort Steele,
wuh in town Thursday on business.
Mr, and Mm. M. J. Donne, of Omaha, Neb., were Oranbrook visitors
Sunday last,
A. 0. Bowness and F. il- Morns
motored to Marysville Monday on
Spratts Dog Biscuits—Nothing
better.—Oranbrook Trading   Oo.
U   i.. T   Oalbralth, ol Kurt Steele,!
Indian  Agent,  wus transacting  bum
ness at Oranbrook Tuesday
Buy*-    Spring    Runner Sleds—50cts]
-c. c. s.
George Hoggarth and .\. J. Mott,
.-ere    at    Kernie    Thursday  on busl
Feminine Admiration
A joint meeting of the brotherhood
of Railway Oonduotora and Trainmen was held iu Leask's Hall on
Tuesday evening.
K. Homos, of Jaffrayi manager of
the l<luHt Kootonny Lumber Oo.,
iu town Thursday on Oonfpany Mini
i u* hh.
This weatluu will ilemund a
tjlolglt   for   Baby—Onlt   and Se« our
stoek   <*. r. S.
Bruco   l'n I icy   uud   tiie Burge BroB,,
I who   have   beeu  hunting   on   Perry
Creek   foi   the  past week retuinoil  to
Oranbrook   Thursday with tour deer.
can be ensll) won for nctil nntl
nttrscth e articles ol Jewelry,
Particularly is tins s,» In out
store, whore we are constant!)
showing a splendid sstoi tment
of Inuh grade mil.I aud silver
Jewelry, precious stones, plato,
etc oui large \ srlet) ol dls
moml engagement Rings make
a constaul attraction for young
people >>t both sexes, because
ol qualh. and prices
Jewelers & Opticians
0, 0,
H|Ulll|t     ItUllliei    HIl'llH    lilleta
■M-M-M-1-I-H-H-I-H-I-I-I--M-M- *r****H********r***r't*
We have a Complete Stock
Ladies' Beauty
and Waltzing
Mic Mac & Automobile
Skate Straps, Hockey Sticks and Pucks, too.
F. Parks & Company
Cranbrook .... B.C   ■■
• !'
********************** inn i-i *** ****
KOR SALE—in excellent condition,
une Kara Organ, f> stops Apply 'X'
Prospector's Office 45-tf j
Chas. Klmgensmitb. ol Klko, was)
transacting business at Crnnbrook
This      weather      will      demand    a
' sleigh   for   Baby—Call    and See our
stock—C. C. **■
A. E. Watts,   of   Wattsburg,    was
transacting business in Cranbrook
Children    and   Baby Sleighs,    Just
I in, Prices $2.50 up—I". 0. 3.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Fink were visiting friends and relatives at Spokane on Thursday.
Comer Jones has returned from a
business trip in the Upper Columbian
Seal    ol    Alberta,    "The Faultless
Flour"—$' OU  per  sack—J.   Manning.
J. 0. Mitchell, Taxidermist, has
moved from Armstrong avenue to hia
old quarters on Hanson avenue.
Mrs. J. H. King returned last
Saturday from an extended visit in
New Brunsw ck.
See FINK'S Window ol Fancy
Fresh Fruits.
Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Fenwick, of
Fort Steele, leave toiiuy ou a holiday trip to England.
Win. Curliii. T. T. McVittie and Al
Doyle, of Fort Steele, were transacting business  in Cranbrook Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Tavia, of Win-
j nipeg,    were   registered at the Cranbrook. Sunday last.
WATCH     FOR    "Hopp,    Skipp    4
' Jump"    at the Auditorium, Nov.  i >
' 15.       50     local     aniateirB    taking
part. "-2t
A    special 101, two reel feature en-
I titled  "The Battle around"  will  be
i exhibited nt ehe EiliBon Theatre to-
, : night.
I^-I-Ur.- '"     ,  '    .'        '   1/      -
,    I-  V,'\        WS~       V   V »/f
'■■ *i i . \f,\   *i4v ->->■■*'■ ,*■-   **.- '  \
hor a very small premium you can
Insure your car from Loss  hy Kire
or Theft,   Call on us for rates
sleigh   f
ir   Baby—
and  See
O. S.
East Kootenay
A  Full and Complete
GQLine of Harness
QSaddles, Etc
Everything Up-to-date
Repairing a Specialty
Liquor Habit Cured
in Three Days
No Hypodormlu Injection.   Send
for free booklet
Box 325 Cranbrook, B. C.
Cot Fenwick Ave. 6t Kains St.
IU,UN Al thn Cottage Hospital,
Crnnbrook, on Friday, Nov. Htll to
Mr und Mrs. VV II. Ilnldwill, ll illlllgh
I imitN   At   tho    Cottage   Hospital,
Cranbrook. on Friday, Nov. Htll to
Ml.atid Mis, O. (1 Evans, a dutlgll-
WATCH FOR "Hopp Skipp &
Jump" al the Auditorium, Nov. 14
lf». 50 lorn) amateurs taking
pari. *'-.t
Mr. .1. 11. King will lie at home
Friday, November 1'ith, between 4
and 6 o'clock p.m.. and thereafter on
tbe tlrst Tuesday of every month.
Mr. and Mrs. II. 0. staples; Mr.
and Mrs. B. L, Staples, Miss A.
Johnson anil J. 11. Davis, of Wyclllle, were Oranbrook visitors Thursday.
Me. and Mrs. li. H. Bohart and
daughter motored in from Wardner,
Monday, and after a brief Bojourne
in town returned home in the evening-
Wanted to Trade—New Sleighs or
('utters for second-hand ones of any
kind or will sell the new ones- at
Bargain Rates.—Crnnbrook Trading
Company. 44-tl.
Rev. and Mrs. Stevens entertained
the Young People of the Knoi Presbyterian church on Hallowe'en at
their home last Thursday. A very,
enjoyable evening wns spent.
Lester Clapp, tho Tobbacconist,
hns renovated his store. New floor,
new paper and new paint. It presents 1, most pleas ng and attractive
Children and Baby Sleighs, Just
in, Prices $2.C0 up—C. C. S.
The C. P. R. declare that they
have no knowledge of a strike, but
the merchants and business men
know (ull well that a serious strike
Is on.
lf you want a reliable and reasonable job of plumbing done or sewerage connections made, call up Ed. F.
Johnson, 'phone 207. 44-tl
FOR    SALE—House on Cranbroo
Street,    4   rooms    and large pantry
apply Christian ,4 Jones,   terms   to
suit purchaser,
WANTED—Competent help for general housework. Apply to Mrs. A
Leitch. 45-tl.
Furnished Rooms to Rent, two min
utcs from PoBt office, enquire at this
ofllce. or write Box "M".
See    FINK'S
Fresh Fruits.
Window   of   Fancy
Classes in Drawing
Wntor Colors, Pnstels, OUb and
China Painting will be opened the
second week of November. For further information intending pupils
should call or write
Miss M. A, Doyle
at  the   residence   of   Mr.    Louis Mc
A public bar has been opened for
women 11 New York. Thus are women securing recognition of shelr
Miller llros. liil Ranch feature,
three reclB. with W J. McQueen
lecturer, will be shown at the Auditorium tonight.
Boyi1    Spring    Runner sleds—fiOctB
0. S.
Homer's       Odossy—A      historical
sketch of iiiueii interest at. thc Audi
tortum  '111    Monday   and Tuesday ol
. next week.
See FINK'S Window of Fancy
Fresh Fruits.
Mtb. II. II. Short will receive on
Friday, November Kind and there after on the fourth Friday of each
A great many new papers will be
established in the Mulled States in
the interestH of, tho Progressive party
November nth, 1(112 will bo long
rflmemberml   in  the United States as
Uio  birthday of  the new  Progressive party.
Boys' Spring lluniier Sleds—SOcts
-C. C. H.
Big Surprize to
Many in Cranbrook
Local people arc surprized at thc
QUIOK results received from simple
buckthorn hark, glycerine, etc., as
mixed in Adlcr-i-ka, the Gorman remedy which became famous by curing
appendicitis. Beattie-Murphy Co.,
states that, this simple remedy nntl-
septicizes the digestive syatem and
draws oft the Impurities so thoroughly thut A SINGLE DOSE relleveB
sour stomach and constipation INSTANTLY. 43-Ht
For a great big dollar's worth
the oflor this season by tho Family
Herald and Weekly Star ol Montreal cannot, be beaten. A sample
copy of their now picture "Mother's
Treasures," size 28 hy 29 inches, nil
ready f. r framing, hns roachod this
olllce. It certainly Is beautiful and
every homo ,11 Onnndn will bo bot-
lor for having a copy in tho houso.
The Family llm aid umi Weekly Stnr,
bigger, brighter and bettor than ovor
along w th such 11 bountiful picture,
all for onn dollar Is a bargain thnt
Bhould be tulieii advantage of. It Is
only Uie Family lleruld nnd Weekly
Star that ran offer such a p cturo
free wilh a year's subscription.
People wonder how it can bo done,
yet ut 11 It In done, and the people
got the benefit.
A number of speakers have signified their intention of submitting
several Important propos.tions and
suggestions at the Conservative
meeting on November Hth.
Clarionet for sale—Key of "C".
Buffee Crampon Pnris make, a high-
grade Instrument. Price $15.00.
Cost $35.00. Only slightly used. Apply to   Edward Hawkins 45-tt
At the Edison Theatre tonight,
the 101 feature the "Garrison Triangle," a drama of immense power,
touching deeply the chord of human
sympathy.    A p cture that will live.
Spokane client who hns a couple of
bouses in Spokane will trade for
■lend cheap, well located land In
Southeast Kootenny. Hoe Beale _
The local veterans' association
will hold a meeting for the election
of officers at the Royal hotel on
Mondny November Hth at 8 p.m.
All veterans are cordially invited.
Mother's Fnvorlte Flour cwt. $8.50
5011, $1.75; 25tb $.90. Pride of M'otto flour, cwt. $3.75; Suit, $1.90-, 25th
$1.00. Five per cent off for cash.
Crnnbrook Trndlng Compi.iy.
In tho big displny window of the
Fink Mercantile Co., thore is a tine
displny ot winter apples. Mr. Laid
law, manager of tbo Tocery department Ib nn expert on window displays.
Boys' Spring Runner Sleds—Mcts
-0. 0, H.
At a meeting of the stockholders
of tho Arena Rink Co., W. H. WlUon
was elected president, E. H. Mcpheo,
secretory-treasurer, W. F. Altrldge,
J. P. Fink and K. Elwell as a board
of directors.
N. Uarone, was up before Judge
Thompson Tuesday chnrgod with
stabbing a man named Fiorina. He
wns found guilty as charged and
sentenced to 18 months nt the Nolson
An old drunk named Knowlos
broke two large plate glass windows
In tho Royal Hotel Wednesday. He
was arrested and taken before the
"honor," ninl received six months at
hard labor.
L. .■■«.■........«.»   *.|,ii,i,|i,|,iln|i I.
1* TTirrTnTnTnTrTrTTT
il Saturday
Bowser & (Dullard's
Turkish Delight
Half Price
These are Good, Pure Candies
and cannot hurt the Children
I Beattie-Murphy Co.
I Beale & Elwell I
about a Loan on your
house and put in your
connections   with   the
Sewerage System
Willi llllll H I II I I- -H-HH-H-I ■■■■l-l I I I I I I ***'
Duty Calls—Do It Now
LISTEN—Old and new subscribers to
the "Prospector" or the "Family
Herald and Weekly Stnr" or lf you
are not already receiving these papers into your home, take advantage of our
of the two papers and send into this
office 12.50 and be entitled to the two
papers and a beautiful picture Ut for
any palace—A Bargain.
Drawer M. Oranbrook
Children   and   Unity Sleighs,
in, Price* li.CO up—C. O. H.
ThlB weather will demand a
sleigh for Baby—Oull and Seo our
stock—0, 0, H.
Tho danger of „ gront European
war Is increased by the remarkable
success ot the Balkan stntes In the
war now In progress. The vultures
may light for a place around the
"Sick Man's" bed If dissolution
seems imminent.
Apples, ApploB, Apples— Wagners',
Jonathan's, Baldwin's, Ben Davis'
Washington Black's, etc., Bating
and Cooking.—Oranbrook Trad ng
J. M. Agnew, of Elko, wns In
town Thursday on business. Mr.
Agnew says that hunting is good
south of Elko, nnd that while shooting ch ckons last week, he killed a
deer with a shot gun loaded with No
7 shot.
J. B. Culley's pool room was
filled with people on Tuesday night,
who were desirous ot bearing how
the elections in tho States were going. "Bruce" Is always there with
the goods for bin patrons. Tho returns came promptly on time, and
wero correct tn detail.
Children and Bnby sleighs, Just
in, Prices |2.r,0 up—C. 0. H.
Just     In   the
case   of the King Lumber
against    th*   O.P.R.,   ta
which the Superior Court found tor
tho pluint.lt!, and which wns appeal-
oil by the railway compnny, and
carried to the highest court in the
Dominion, tho appeal wns dismissed,
und the (ladings of tho lower court
sustained. Tho verdict gives to the
King Lumber company damages to
lhe amount of '200,000.
For a license to tnke and use water.
Frances Rlake of WnBa, B.C., will
apply for a license to take and use
100 acre feet of wntor out of Skookumchuck creek, which flows in a
Easterly direction through C61G and
empties into Kootenny near Waaa.
The water will ho diverted at i mile
upstream trom foot bridge on the
Skookumchuck-Crnnhrook road and
will he used for Irrigation purposes
on the Innd described ns 6616.
This notice wns posted on the
ground or, tho 1st dny of November,
1912. Tbe npplicntlon will he Died
In the ofllco ot tho Wntor Recordor at
Objections   mny   ho   filed with the
sold   Wnter   Recorder   or. with the
Comptroller ol Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.O.
Frances Blake,
by J. A. Arnold,
46-M. Agent.


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