BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Prospector Mar 7, 1914

Item Metadata


JSON: cranbrookpro-1.0083230.json
JSON-LD: cranbrookpro-1.0083230-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cranbrookpro-1.0083230-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cranbrookpro-1.0083230-rdf.json
Turtle: cranbrookpro-1.0083230-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cranbrookpro-1.0083230-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cranbrookpro-1.0083230-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Provincial   Legislative Assembly
Must you strain to r.ad this.
1 have spectacles in my stock
which you should have on your
The   Leading Newspaper
in the
Koof .nays
$2.00 Per Year
V O L U M N _    ao.
No. 10
Board of Trade
Tuesday, Man
Business of Importance tolbe Discussed,! .
  1.  _#.***#..>
A Good Attendance ReqiJ
Parcel Posttakes 11 lbs
OTTAWA, March B.-Tlw ultimate
11 pound limit uf weight for the parcel poet went into effect today. Thus
the restriction to six pounds for each
package accepted for transmission hy
parcel past during the months of Feu
ruary, March and April has been removed. The order that has gone forth
from the post office department alao
eliminates the additional fee of five
cents to btt prepaid by postage stamp
on each paro.l mailed for local delivery in places where the letter carrier system iB in operation. However
the insurant:, of packets docs not become operative until the first of May,
as at first set forth, and in the mean
time packets af the parcel post may
merely be registered.
Information gained at the local
postoffice was to the effect that an
order had been received from the department setting forth the changes
in the regulations aa indicated above.
The rush on the mails since the inception of parcel post has not boon
as great as exported. It is expected by the officials tlmt the new department in the mail service will
loom large since thc full weight provision, and that manufacturers ne
well as the public in general will take
advantage of the cheaper rates afforded by parcel post in preference to
those of the express companies.
As High Commissioner
A rumor ln circulation at Mon
I real Is to the effect tbat Sir Thomas
MhauRhnosay has been offered tbe position ol high commissioner lor Canada; lt ls believed that tbe suggestion has been made to bim Irom an
official quarter.
Sir Richard McBride will be in Ottawa in about two weeks. After his
arrival there may be something doing in tbe way oi naming a successor
to Lord Strathcona.
King will give Cup
King Oeorge will offer a cup for an
international race to be held during
the Panama-Pacific exposition at the
San Francisco in 1915. The value of
the cup will be £100:0:0 and Sir
Thomas Upton's entry, Shamrock i,
is expected to be one of the competitors.
Customs Receipts at
the Port of Cranbrook
Customs receipts at the Port of
Cranbrook for the last month totaled
13,410.88, showing a slight reduction
from that of the amount collected in
February of last year.
Inland revenues collection at Cran-
broi K last montb amounted to $2,348
44, showing an lucrease of 50 per cent
over the amount, collected in February of last year.
Come to the
Style Show
E are all ready to show you
the real novelties in Spring
Suits and Overcoats.
In  Spring  Suits,  narrow individual
stripes and small checks will be most
worn. The fabrics are Worsteds
—*.      and  fine  Saxonys, in  blues,
HI      grays and browns.
m^ In Spring Overcoats, the
medium form—fitting Chesterfield will be most popular —
made of Cheviots in grays and
Oxford mixtures.
We have all these styles—from
$15. to $35.
Card ofJThanks
e beg to tbank all those friends,
uatntanc's,  and  fraternal  organ-
.tlons, who, by tbeir sympathy and
.any kindnesses assisted in helping
us to bear the trial of the bereavement that recently visited our family
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Park
...and family.
Americans here
for Tax
United Slates Citizens living ln
Canada and other foreign countr'.os
are liable for payment of tho Income
tax provided lor In the new Democratic income tax legislation, according to a ruling of tho United States
treasury department which bas been
received by the various American
consular agents throughout the country.
That thiB tax, however, cannot be
collected by the United States government nor penalties for non-payment enforced, unless Americans residing in Canada own property in the
United States or return to tbat coun
try is pointed out by the legal fraternity.
"The law imposes a tax of 1 per
centum per annum upon thc entire
net Income of every citizen of the II-
nlted States whether residing at bis
home or abroad,'' states the ruling.
"The status of an American citizen, respecting his liability to the
provisions of income tax law is not
changed hy a residence abroad for
purposes of health, education, amuse
ment or business, for an Indelinltc
period. He may acquire a commercial or civil 'domicile abroad, but If
he shall maintain a true allegiance
to this government and does nothing
Inconsistent with his pre-exiBting allegiance, he is entitled to thc protection of this government ami subject
to Its laws."
The ruling continues that all citizens of the United States must make
returns of thtir incomes for the period of March 1 to December 31, 1913
Immediately, il their income is over
{2,500 per annum.
Penalties lor failure to make returns range from fines of $200 to
12,000 and imprisonment of up to one
The various American consuls ln
the different cities have forms to be
filled out by United States citizens
who are liable under the laws of tb air
country to pay the tax.
Minto'sDeath Canada's
LONDON, March 2.-By tbe death
ol Gilbert John Elliot-Murray- K.-
nynmond, fourth earl of Mlnto, former governor-general of Canada,
which took place Saturday morning
ae Hawick, Scotland, the Dominion
of Canada is the poorer today. In
everything that made for tbe welfare
of that country, the deceased statesman took a keen Interest which did
not abate even after he resigned the
reins of office which he held from
1898 till 1904. A year later he succeeded Lord Curzon of Kedlrston, as
viceroy of India and occupied tbat
poet until 1910.
OTTAWA, March 2.—When Informed of Lord Mlnto's death Premier Dorden aald: "The news of
Lord Mlnto's death will be received
with profound regret by his friends
in Canada. He served tho empire
faithfully and well, both ns n soldier
nnd diplomat. As governor-general
of Canada and as viceroy of India he
filled high and sometimes difficult
positions with ability, firmness and
discretion. His association with this
dominion, both In early and later
life, won for him a well-deserved
placo in the affections and respect
of the Canadian people, whose deep
est sympathy will be extended to
Lady Mlnto and her family.
McCreery Bros.
Cranbrook, D. C.
Provincial Legislature
. TKa Provincial Legislature prorogued on Wednesday night, after tho
message from the Lieutenant ({over
nor thanking the inombors for their
labor, waB read. Tho labors of tho
session wns recapitulated tn a list of
93 bills paused, which wero read hy
tho clerk of the house and given as
aont to by his honor. ,
At the conclusion nf the address
the Lieutenant-governor lott tho chair
and at thc close ol the announcement of prorlgatlnn, the house rose
and tang "Ood Bave tho King."
Largest Ferry in the
The old Atlantic has borne on ita
turbulent bosom many strange craft.
it has permitted tbe Vikings' prows
to grate on unknown shores; it allowed the Roman galleys to lasb ita
blue waters with thc sweeps of
slaves; lt carried the Plnta, Santa
Maria, and the Nina, to tbe discovery of a new continent; it saw the
gilded galleons of Spain harried to
the dopths by tho men ol Devon; it
absorbed to itself the frigates of
both Napoloon and Nelson. In the
pnst centuries it tested and triod o-
ecan greyhounds and steel dreadnoughts propelled hy steam and   oil.
But never before will it havo carried so strange a craft as that which
with the Bnout and bottom of a scow
and the frame-work of a sky-scraper,
will shortly cross its blue waters under steam.
This ungainly looking vessel ls the
ferry which wlll ply hetwo.*n Quebec
and Point Levis, carrying on its
upper steel deck, the trains of the
National Transcontinental Railway,
until the bridge to span the St. Law
rence will have been constructed.
This latest wonder in the world ol
scientific engineering constructionwas
launched about one month ago by
thc Cammell, Laird & Co., of Birken
head, England. As stated, it was
made purposely to carry the National Transcontinental trains across tho
St. Lawrence.
This ferry, coBt about $560,000, nn.l
la made of steel. Its principal dimensions are: Length over all, 526
feet; beam, 65 feet, and a mean
draught of 15 feetf It has an upper
or tidal deck upon which thc trains
will be carried. This deck has three
lengths ol track, each being about
272 feet long, and capable of carrying three passenger coaches. Owing
to the tldo having a fluctuation of
nbout 15 feet at Quebec, the deck is
tnudo to be raised or lowered, even
with the coaches on it. The gearing
is arranged to lift this deck fully
loaded, at the rate of one foot l-ir
minute through a distance of 18 ft.
While making the crossing the coaches are securely fastened by means
at stop blocks on the rails, - and ...
case of a rough passage, and to relieve any fear of being top heavy,
the upper deck can be lowered right
down on top of the main deck, and
on reaching the other side It Ib raiB-
cd to the level of the dock tracks.
At each end of the tidal deck an
adjustable hinged gang-way is suspended, while above the highest position of the carriages on this deck a
promenade is arranged all around the
vessel, witb a bridge platform, from
which all the operationa ol steering
and manoeuverlug are directed. The
tidal deck rests on large gun metal
nuts working up and down on ten
vertical lifting scrows on each side,
supported on columns, the columns
being buttressed against any sudden
An ice breaking propeller, or cutter, is fitted at the lorward end,
driven by a compound condensing engine. This ls tor the purpose of keep
Ing the passage open during the winter months.
Altogether there are three engines
on the ferry, .two for driving the
boat and ono lor the ico breaker, and
the steam for all of them is supplied
by eli;ht monstrous, single ended, cylindrical boilers. Some Idea of th-!
size of these boilers may he imagined
when lt is known that each one o'
thom ls larger than an ordinary English yard Or shunting engine
The propelling machinery consists
of two sets of triple expansion surface condensing engines, designed to
run at 120 revolutions per minute. A
particular feature of these engines Ib
tho shafting, which Is made much
strongor tban usual to stand tbo
shock It will receive when the propellers Btrike the Ico during thn winter tripB. Tho propellers nre especially strong for the samo reason, being ml.de of nickel ateel.
When fully loaded, the ferry Ib capable of mnking a speed of IS miles
por hour, and lt Is calculated that it
wlll make the two and one half mile
trip across the river ln three-i|iiarter
of an hour, and tlilB period Includes
the time lor ndjiiHtlng the upper derk
running tbe ears on, making tbe passage and then readjusting the deck
and running the cars off on the other
It In expected Hint thlu boat, wlll
be ln operation this coming summer
[dying between Quohee and Point Levis, Immediately henonth the path
traversed, away ovor one hllndrii*
yearn ago, by the screaming shells id
Wolfe's butteries nt Point Ls ifl In
tbelr flight to tbo ram,n-t.s of tk»
C. P. R. Pay Big
Pay day on the C.P.R. ls an eager
ly anticipated event; and each month
the company pays out over $6,000,100
iu chequ-s, distributed over the system.
By actual count the cheques reach
a total ot 120,000, and this number
with thc growth of tho ByBtem ami
the consequent need of more men.
ovor grows.
"We do evorythtng in our power to
accomodato the employooB," says
Mr. H. H. Suckling, the treasurer ot
the C.P.R. "There In a great deal
Ol time and work associated with
tho monthly pay dny, antl if we hai
to have it twice a month, as is the
ease ln certain of the stntes—well, it
would mean a lot of trouble, a doub
led staff, nnd considerable moro expense. We have to do it ln Vermont
nnd Maine, which we pasn throng*
nnd which have th? bi-monthly payments, and I can tell you It is work.
In several of the states It is thc same
but wherever It Is found it Is becaus)
state legislators pander to the so-
called labor vote. Our people have
not sought for short term payments,
and in fact, seeing tbat they know
for a certainty that on a corta'n
date, without tall, they will get their
money, they are perfectly satisfied to
have it once a montb. Think of a
ioh of sending out twice a month
120,000 cheques. There was some
talk at Ottawa some years ago of ln
Itiatlng bi-monthly payments, but
the matter was not pursued.
"The single monthly paym.it
works well: it is a certain fixed dnte
which does not vary: there Is a fixedness which gives security; and it
suits all the people with whom tliev
deal. Branch hanks will h? lound all
over the system, close to the place of
work and payment, no that there In
no trouble In getting the cheques
cashed anywhere. 6
"The wages list Is constantly increasing on the C. P. R. A decade
ago the total number of employees
was something like 65,000. To da>
It is ovor 120,000 in all grades of activity. It might be Baid that over
500,000 persona are directly interested in, and look forward to, the monthly pay-day, while if we consider
allied Interests, the indercct relations
sustained one way or another, the
commercial and Industrial affiliations
of the company outside the regulnr
list of employees, we get over 1,000-
000 people here
000 people more or less directly concerned in the isnunnce once a month
of those seemingly innumerable hltn
of paper which are so eagerly transmuted Into bread and butter."
C.P.R/sJIew Pump
A new Are pump hns been installed
at the C.P.R. shops. The new pump
cost |1,800, and wlll produce a pressure of 300 pounds when UBod for
fire protection. With an electric light
service, the shops give an indication
of permanency that means much for
Ancient Document Recently Unearthed in Cranbrook
It camo to past in tbe third year
of tho reign of JAWRG, there was a
certain man of the tribe of tne Pyro-
logit, who, having a piece of
ground, called together his friends
and acquaintances and said "Friends,
I have a piece of ground and desire
ino to dig a cellar for, Lo, these
many days have I labored and made
no progress.ii Lend, I pray thee, thy
horny bunds In this tlte hour of my
extremity." His friends, berausc ol
his Importunity, aeswcroil "Wato,
Ube-cher, Ol-nnlJ' wlileli bolng inter
preteil minus "Friend, We go to help
Some dnyn alf'rward, when the Jim
was at Its meridian, a bunch of men
apparreled like unto hohtitiks, winded their wny cityward and at the en
trance to the homo of tbe "Y's men"
they were stopped by tllO sentinel
and anked "Whence eniiien yo?" Tbey
answered, "Frlenda, wn be men of
thine own tribe and como In poace;
Wc are thus nttlreu on account of an-
nintlng Harold Dronsdoti to dig thc
Cellar of bin new liollln."
The strange hahlllmotltci] men were
allowed to pans in hnvlng Riven nut
Infliction. The sentinel, hnvlng re
ported the orcurnnc* to the proper
authority, was Instructed to Inform
all and nilndry thnt a solemn ci n-
clave wlll bo assembled In accordance
with ancient custom, to which the
snld Harold Brouadnii will be summoned that, he may ro?clve dee ad
monition and counsel ere Joining the
ranks of tho Knights of St   lleueillct
Cranbrook Farmers'
On Saturday last, Mr. A. B. Smith
the president of the Cianbroak Farmers' Institute presided over a meeting in the Club House, Wycliffe.
The visitors were surprised to see
ho many ladies and young people present as the Cranbrook meeting* of
Inte would almost appear to be "for
men only." Oue thing is ovident at
any rate from the meeting, via,: tbe
WiVfll of WyclitTe are woll able to
bold their own In dlBOUSSlon with tbe
farmers of Oranbrook and when thit
much-talked of vote comes along
should be able to handle tt all right.
In the poultry department, which
should bolong to and hfl governed by
the farmer's wife, In any case they
wore able to speak from experience
and are determined to work along
linen thnt speak well for the "hen
fruif'as a product of the Kast Koo
tenay In the near future.
The President reviewed tbe work of
the Institute and invited those who
were not already members to join an
soon as possible.
Change in Name
Albert H. Webb, secretary of thc
Farmers' Institute fs in receipt of a
communication from Wm. J. Bonavla
secretary of tbe Dopartmont of Agriculture, in which Mr. Bonavla states
that tbe name of the institute here
has been changed in accordance witb
tbe wishes of the members of the Institute from the Cranbrook-Ferolfl
Farmers' Institute to the Oranbrook
Farmers' Institute.
The following is the official notice
as it appears in tbe B.O, Gazette;
Agricultural  Association  Act,  C2.91.
On the petition af Albert H. Webb,
Secretary of the Crnnbrook-Forme
Farmers' Institute, and others, I do
hereby, under authority of tho said
the Agricultural Association Act,
order and declare that the title of
tbe said Institute he "th*' (*rntil»i_n.k
Farmers' Institute" as from this
Dated this 26th day of February,
Minister of Finance and Agriculture,
Department of Agriculture,
Victoria, B.O.
Re-elected Grand
H.R.H, the Duko ol Connaught wan
on Wednesday night, in London, rc-
elictcd (Irnnd Maater of the United
(trend Lodge of the English Free Ma
. ns. The Lord Mayor of I.on t io
*..hc proposed tho motion, paid b
'.l m t-ome tribute to His Hoynl liii.ii-
n *ss for the Interest he ban shown in
Masonory and fnr His distinguished
s • i Ices to the army and the emlure
Overseas Club
The members of the Overseas Club
sre particularly, rei|tiested to attend
on the 10th Inst., at a p.m. sharp,
i.he mectng to be held in Maple Hall
Business: Reading ol a letter
from thc Hon. Organiser, re thc "Na
truallnatlon Reform Bill" that wlll
he Introduced at thc present session
of thc Imperial parllamnct. This
should prove a good subject lor discussion nnd It is the desire ol the
Organiser and thc Central Committee
.,f t.l»* Overseas Club that tbe silh-
cct should be discussed (nun a non-
party point of view.       •
Alter the meeting a sociable meet
Ing tins hern arranged by the cim.-
mittee in charge ol Mr, and Mis. O.
'I isdale, who wlll give so surprises
to thc members an It in known that
the bent talent In town linn been
engaged lor the occasion. A whist
drive will lollow the concert nnd ie
fi-eshmentn will tie served.
Do not lorgut the date, March 10,
fine 8 p.m. sharp; come early and a-
■ nn! tli* rush.
Six Senators for B. C.
The Provincial legislature went on
record, Monday, thnt tbe senatorial
representation of thfl province should
he In. rd.. oil to six mrmhcis and ho
be placed on n par with tbo other
WOStflm provinces. Tbo premier, Kir
Richard MoBrldO, pointed out that
the province wns growing at 0 groat
er rato than nny other provlnre nnd
its prosent population, whlcb he
tlmated at .25,000, Indicated rloarly
that it wns entitled to a higher mea
sure  of senatorial   representation.
Y. M C._A. Notes
The men's meeting at tbe Railway
Y.M.C.A. last Sunday was addressed
by Mr. W. C. Adlard, who took for
his topic "Deception and Villany exemplified. There were quite a number of thp boys present, and they expressed their onjoyment of the talk.
point of getting to this meeting and
N-ext Sunday Rev. W. K. Thomson
Of the Presbyterian Church, wlll be
the speaker, taking for his subject
"Is tbere a future life." This Is a-
long tlir lines of the sermons he has
boon preaching nn Sunday evenings.
Thfl men of the town should make a
point of getting to this meeting and
hearing Mr. Thomson's views on
what has been engaging tin attention
Of the greatest tnlmls of the age.
Tbe lure of the unknown; Tbe penetration of the veil which hides the
"{'.rent Beyond" has a fascination
tor ns all and we appreciate every
ray of light we can get on the subject.
After this meeting n gathering will
be held of the young men who aro
interested in rellglouB work. Personal Invitations bave been given to
some, bnt we will be glad to see aa
many as possible attend.
The Howling Alley have been getting all they could handle. It would
encroach to much on the space which
this paper so generously gives us to
give all the particulars. They may
tie seen any time by a perusal of tbe
Howling Uulletin Board bung up in
tbe rotunda.
Tbe second schedule bas been started on and games will be played every
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday, Last Saturday, the C.P.R.
Stenographers played a match with
thi* City Stenographers, which result
ed in a win for tbe former. A return
match will be played Saturday March
7th, at 10.3(1. Ladles are invited to
witness thlH game.
The Rowling Committee bave been
pleased to eee their way clear to allow the Ladles tbe uso o[ the Alleys
on Monday evenings from 19k, and
an BaUrdays from 14k until 18.30k.
The prices will he the same as for
mate members.
The usual wei?;ly "Hike" of ths
Rambling Club will be held to-day,
leaving the Y.M. at 16k provided tha
weather is good enough.
The Social wc are advertising »-
round the town will be held on Thurs
lay, 19th, fust. This is in honor of
the patron saint of Ireland St. Patrick. The Ladies Auxiliary are In
charge of it and it will be hy far tbe
host we bave bad. A cordial welcome is extended to all to come.
Further pnrticulars will be given to
you through the press and by othera
On March Uth Mr. A. B. Smith
will speak to the Literary Society on
"Poultry." ThiB talk was postponed
from last week on account of the
Laymen's   Missionary   Movement.
A meeting of the Ladies Auxiliary
was held last Monday night at which
business of importance was carried
The class in Air-Brake and Electric
Headlight, which is instructed by En
uinecr Walter Cartwright, meeta every Tuesday and Friday.
Rutlltins are issued giving the time
of this in the shops and the Y.M.C.
A. This class is open to all Railroad men whether members of the V.
M. or not.
England may Aid Fair
By n substantial majority, tbe
house of Commons put on record, on
Wednesday night, a desire that the
Oovernment reconsider its refusal to
partlelp&tfl In thfl Pnnama-Pacitlc In-
ternatlonal exposition and agree to
A memorial to this effect, signed
hy mon* than r.O members of the
house, representing ail political par-
tles, was presented to premier Aa-
■liiith on Thursday. The slgncre in-
ctudfl Arthur .1. Halfour, Arthur Bon-
iir Law, and more than half of the
Unionist members of the house, prac-
tically all the Nationalists nnd La-
borltes and more than one-third of
lhe LihontlH,
'I'll.' ladles of tbo Knox Church wilt
hold n Shamrock Tea on Ht. Patrick
Day , nl. the home of Mrs. H. Taylor,
from •'< -o f* o'clock.   During the time
thero will iio ii programme of song-,
nnd   muslo,   In   which  the  best  local
talent will assist.
A slight Ore in tbe post ofllco building brought out the lire brigade on
Wednesday, The llr.^ was caused by
BparkB from a burning chimney which
dropped through an open trapdoor
lending to the roof, no damage was
©he tyvozpsr-tov, ©ranbrook, §. GL
Published Every Saturday Morning at Cranbrook,
P. M. Christian, general manager
Postage to American,  European (British  tales excepted) and  other foreign countries,  50 cents a  year extra.
AD.EIITI_KMKNT_-Advertt»lng raten furnished ou application. No
advertisements but those ot a reputable ebaracter will be accepted for
ADVERTISERS AND 8UBBCRIHKRS. Unless notice to tho contrary
is given to local manager advertisements and subscriptions will be kept
running ami charged up agalnat tbeir account.
Pat Burns' Advice
i , iaw^fW_w:*1
A iMitetm-eiit,
K   11nilv carried
»     Ih-   v^_bBvi_t
80th   VKAR
The hack vtew of a gown is just a* important as the front view, and dre-wmakt-rs recognising tin. are con
centratint; their attention thin Bea.on on the rear of tbe gown. Hence tht* ■■bustle" Puck, which is predicted
for spring wear, and the numerous varieties of slashes which have -.ngrossed cur attention for the lust season
Illustrated are two new models, which show how attractive the feminine back can be made One shows a new
ilrapKy for a sash, nt-" m s'i:arr. version of tht' Medici collar and the other Illustrates the rear view oi a new
walking gown.
Possibilities are Now before you
Mr.   Advertiser:   Have   your   customers
and possible patrons been properly acquainted wiih the Golden Opportunities that await them from
buying of your products at the reasonable prices you offer.
If not, then you can use the columns of the "PROSPECTOR"
th advantage. Our paper is widely ciculated and eagarly read,
consequently you may be losing mnny dollars by your sales
not being represented in these columns.    It  means  to  YOU
Money-and lots
of it.
Advertising   Rates cheerfully furnished.
Subscription Rate, $2.00 yearly,
payable   in  advance
All enquiries address to
The   Prospector   Publishing Co.
Cranbrook, R. (..
Phone 145
CSpecial to the Prospector)
VICTORIA,   B.C..   Mnrch   3.   Wide
spread   interest   has   been   shown   in
the timber royalty bill Introduced by
Hon.   William   H    Koes,   minister   ol '
lands.    Newspapers all qvm the  a
merlean   continent   tind   many   \\\   the
Dnlted Kingdom i<uidish.d despatches
in which a feature was made ol tbe
recognition of the profit-sharing pun
i'i pie in handling public timber te
The New Vork 'rimes ou a lengthy
editorial under the caption ol "Profits lor Qovernnflenta" complimented
•lie Hon. Mr. Moss ou the idea. The
New   York   paper said:
"The Hritisb Columbia minister ol
lands last week Introduced « hill pro
viling for a government regulation
ol prices on lumber from the public
property, and Using the royalties to
be paid by those working the timber
lands in proportion to the prices.
The lumbermen are said to approve
the idea, and the government expects
eventually to get $2,500,000 annually,
while retaining the land from which
tho timber was taken.
"lt is singular tbat the idea ol ar-
socifttiuR prices and profits from the
; proceeds of public resources has been
: bo tanty in arriving. Hitherto the
j problem haB been attacked from the
I point of requiring the excess of profi*
of such exploitation by taxation.That
nly makes tbe product more cosc'.y
o the consumer, without reducing
the profit to the exploiter.
It Ib not too late to profit from
the example of Canada."
"Praise for Mr. Rosa and the New
Royalties" is the head under which
several newspapers reprint an editorial from the Mail and Empire of Toronto, referring to the new hill intro
duced by the minister of lands.
The Toronto Mail and Empire says
"The magnificent forest areas of Brit
ish Columbia are a heritage the people of that province ought to watch
over most carefully. Few provinces
or states are so bountifully endowed
The timber should be regarded, as far
as practicable, as a trust to be administered for thte general benefit.
not mainly, as affording opportunity
for prlveleged exploitation. Because
perhaps, the timber resources of the
continent bave been thought inexhaustible—a sadly mistaken view—
this principle has never properly imbedded itself—as a matter of cardinal policy—ln tbe public mind, either
in the United States or Canada. The
output from public or crown lands
undfcr lease has been taxed by the
several governments, but without any
restrictions upon the price charged.
The consequence has been, naturally,
that the users of lumber bave had to
pay the government taxes, and there
has been no regulation of the extent
to which the public, the owner of the
leased limits, could be bled for Its
own property.
"The government of British Columbia, which has been foremost in forestry regulation, has taken a stand
on this matter deserving of the warm
est commendation. It is readjusting
the terms of royalty upon which tbe
leases are granted. In making substantial increases in the amounts due
to the government it is also undertaking to regulate the lumber prices.
The scheme covers eight periods ol
live years each, the royalties being on
n sliding scale. The principle upon
which the measure, which has been
laid before the legislature by the mln
inter of lands, in based on that of
profit-sharing by thc government in
tho exploitation of the timber. It
proposes to obtain for the provincial
treasury part of the regulated value
of the timber without permitting the
amount thus diverted from the pockets of the timhermen to be taken
out of the timber consumers. That
is the true basis of forest administration."
"Public will come in on the unearned increment" Is the title ln red Mr. Ross1
letters across a two-column wide editorial on the front pagv of the Vancouver World" over the signature of
the managing editor, I.. 1). Taylor.
He wrote ns follows:
"The tiiniier royalty bill as ex*
pounded by the Hon. Mr. Ross, mln
inter of lands, Is a measure to which
commendation wlll bu readily extend
cd by all llrltlsh Columbians, public
Intelligence all over the Dominion Is
quickening to the recognition of
thr fart thnt the natural resources
of the country ought to he exploited
na natural resources and,n_ mich pro
perty   nf   the   people,   through   tne
crown, under conditions wblch will
not he burdensome to particular Industries.    Mr. Ross claimed that Uie
fundamental prlnolplo ol the bin is
Its recognition of lhe profit sharing
prlnolplo, the profitB being shared by
the holders of tlmhei lauds wilh the
government from which they hold
them iu other winds, the right of
the people of British Columbia to
Bharo m ibe prosperity of the lumber
Industry while nt Hie same time giving to tlmt Industry reasonable ata*I
hility of tenure. In eoiuplianci* with
these two principles, Claims Mr. Uoss
the hill Inw been Irnmed.
"lt i-i possible, of course, that the
bill will tail to meet with the approval of some lumbermen, hut. any
grievances which might be advanced
by those actively engaged In the lum
beting business will he regarded by
the general public ns being fairly
met in the hill. It in merely a measure to protect the interests of tbe
people uh the owners of timber properties. The portions of the revenue
which it exacts for tbo people is
in the nature of ground rent.
No one questions the fact that
profits hy tbe lumbermen were not
great duriug the past year, rather
with the majority of those engaged
in the business was it n question ot
breaking even. It was not true,
however, to say tbnt during tbe past
year the mills were kept going for
the benefit of the men employed in
them. British Columbia lumbermen
measure up well against other business men, but it is too much to expect any body of business men
to keep a concern going without any
regard for their business or for
themselves, and merely for the benefit of the men they employ. There
hnve been years in which much money has been made in the lumber
businless in the province, and there
will be many more. For the lumber
companies In British Columbia to
have closed dawn merely because the
market conditions during the past
year made tbe making of large profits any where impossible would have
been for them to have dealt a Ber-
Ioub blow at an industry iu which
they are primarily interested. Let It
be conceded that business was kept
going for the Bake of the business.
The business has yellded good profits
and much employment during quite
a number of years. With the passing
ot thia blllf not only timber ownerB
and mill workers and men of the log
ging camps are interested, but the
people of British Columbia as a
"Government revenue from lumber
will increase with a more active mar
ket. As the profits of the active
partners increase, so will tbe share
of the silent partners—the government, the people. Other natural
resources are inexhaustible; the tor
eats can be rendered permanently
"The timber royalty bill in many
respects is the most important mean
nre introduced during thc present
At the University of Washington
the new hill introduced hy Hon, William R. Ross was the subject of an
address to the students in the forest
ry class by Overton W. Price, former
associate forester ot the United
States under Glftord Pinchot, and
now vice-president of the National
Conservation association of the
United States, of which Mr. Pinchot
is president.   The lecturer snid:
"Hon. William R. Ross, British
Columbia's minister of lands has insured hy his royalty measure thnt
tho people of British Columbia got a
fair share ot the increasing vnlue ot
their own timber, now hold under
lease by lumbermen. He has given a
uew and very wholesome stability to
the lumber industry, and ho has
taken a step which makes straight
toward practical forestry on all public timber lnnds,
"I expect to see great results trom
royalty bill-large public
revenues from public timber, takon
fairly as the people's sham ot the Increase on lumber prices; practical
forest conservation in tho woods
which will issue n second crop of
timber, and the wider application by
the Hritisb Columbia government of
the profit Sharing principles ln other
great public resources In public ownership. And one moro result: I ex
poet to ae. this royalty men sure
result In a much morn rapid recovery
from financial depression in the lum
Iter Industry In British Columbia
thnn would otherwise have taken
place." ...
Pat BurnB, the well-known cattleman of Calgary, ia nothing If not
practical. The other day Mr. Burns
gave utterance to an aphorism which
Is worth keeping in mind. "Tell everybody," he said, "to go out and
buy a bit of laud and grow something." This is excellent advice, and
Mi. Hums went a little lurther. He
expressed his renditions to buy the
ahbnireH. tin* chickens and the but*
producers. If this
more gen-
irns added,
;o new Zealand uiilf ny^iUa nii-f. Japan for
produce to *«Hte a K|siposB in
"lhls line big, rich western jbuntry.'
It Is this latter fact wb^B makes
the high cost of llvhig W^^unneces
snry a factor in tbe IMVmlnion. The
trouble is that the number ot produc
i rs of tbe necessaries of lite Ih small
in comparison with the number of
It Is to he hoped   that   the   frank
advleo   tendered   by   Mr.   Mums,   as
well   ns   its   encouraging   corallary,
will he taken to   heart.     Now   that
the bottom hns fallen out of the real
estate boom, and the artificial   infial
lion of land   values   has   practically
come to end, Mr. Hums already sees
signs   of   an   augmentation   ot   tbe
ranks of the cultivators of the   soil.
If this is continued and an increased ]
number   of   small   cultivators   bring
their produce  into   the   market,   by
and bye there will   he   no   necessity
for a commission to inquire into the
high cost of living in   this   country.
The   people   themselves   have   it   In
their power to very materially minimize the trouble,   and  a  realization
of tbis fact, is beginning to be more
generally appreciated.     In   the   full
Hush of prosperty,   with   everything
going   full   steam   ahead,   only   big
things are regarded, hut the event of
stern necessity makes   way   for   the
dny ot   small   things.    When   every
city, town and village in the west is
surrounded by a circle of market gar
dons, chicken farms and dairies, with
well-organized system ot   distributing the different  kinds   of   produce,
the problem of tho high cost of   living will be well on Its way to a final
solution.   It ia really a misnomer to
call the high cost of living   a   prod-
lem.   As a matter of  fact,   there  Is
'thing mysterious about lt   at   all.
It. begins with the individual and ex
tends upwards.   Wben the   individual
puts on hia thinking cap and flrst re
vises his   own   expenditure the  all-
round downward tendency will follow
as a matter af   course.    The  disappearance of the real estate boom baa
already had this effect, and the   restoration   ot   land   values   to   their
proper and normal level fa  the   first
indication of the change for the   better.
It is little short of ridiculous tbat
Western Canada should be so largely dependent upon outside sources
for thc Bupply of the real necessaries
of life. The growing of grain ts desirable, but no longer can only one
egg be put into the agricultural basket. It Ib equally Lndespensable tbat
the cultivation ot vegetables and
fruits, as well as the providing ot a
constant supply of milk, butter,
cheese and eggs, ahould form an integral portion of the agricultural
economy of Western Canada.
well ae human fallibility will always
have to be reckoned wltb. A code of
regulations may not he worth the paper lt is written on lf there is relaxation in the routine of enforcing it.
The work of the convention of London marks an epoch lu the protection
of life at sen. It may be regarded aB
the enduring monument to those who
died on the Titanic.
Death of Mr. Edgett
An Enduring Monument
The signing ol the London convention called to make regulaslons lor
tlic greater security ot llle at ua
took place almost two years alter
the Titanic foundered. Looking back
at that awful calamity, it may de
wild soberly that 1,500 persons died
for humanity's sake; for there eau he
no challenge of the statement that
II the world had nol been shocked by
that disaster we should not have
now the system of regulation, as
perfect or experience, can make It,
which promises to render sea travel
uh safe as travel on Innd, it not
Among the prernutlons provided
for will he ice patrol ol the Atlantic
passHge under control of tbs United
Stntes Government, better «riiipment
of vessels With wireless telegraphy
nnd n new code of signals, regulation of speed during thick weather,
double bottoms for passenger atoam-
ships In addition to watertight compartments, stronger construction ol
of all steamships, an Improved system nf lighting, tin* prevention nt Are
nt sen, thc hest life saving apparatus
available aud the requirement ol
thorough and frequent Inspections,
with constant drilling ol crews lor
emergencies. Alter the rules ol the
convention go Into force every ateam-
shlp of Ihe fourteen signatory nation
will be obliged tn carry enough lite-
boiits, nillH or their equivalents, tn
nccommodatM nil persons nn board,
Including members of tbe crew.
Mbibornte as the new code Is, lt
assumes that no ship In unslnkable.
As Lord Mersey, the president of ehe
convention, snid lu his address, no
mutter how vigilant commanders
might be, there would always remain
the possibility of "a serious and even
totally destructive accident." Yet
the chances of it seem to he reduced
to a minimum.    Human  neglect as
Few deaths have occurred in 81m-
coe In years that have so shocked
and saddened our people as that ot
the late Mr. Kdgett Tisdale, which
took place on Tuesday forenoon a
bout ten o'clock. A powerful-looking, robust mun, in the prime of
llle, he was naturally the last one
would have in mind as likely tu bo
early called by thc Grim Harvestman
Known to almost every mau ln Norfolk, the friend of every child in Bim
coe, the startling suddenness of his
taking away has profoundly moved
the   whole   community.
He had not heen well, it is true,
for some weeks, thc result of a bad
cold contracted at Long Point, towards the close of the shooting season. But neither he nor bis family
gave his condition serious thought,
other than to feel sure that when he
took hie customary winter cruise in
West Indian waters he would be
made as good as new. This trip he
had arranged to have started on
from New York yesterday. But fate
willed otherwise. Two weeks ago, as
the result of medical treatment he re
ported himself as feeling improved
and he was down town and at his
ofllce daily up to Friday, January 22
The following day he was so much
Indisposed as to remain at home,but
it waB not until past, the middle of
last week that it became piain that
he had contracted pneumonia and
was in a critical condition. Everything tbat trained nursing could do
and the highest medical skill in the
Province advise was exerted on hia
behalf, but without avail, and he
died, as stated above, on Tuesday.
The deceased gentleman was born
in Simcoe 50 years ago next month
the elder son and third child of Hon
Col. David Tisdale, Minister of Militia in the government of Sir
Charles Tupper and one ot Norfolk's most prominent sons. He was
educated here in the Public and
High Schools of the town; studied
law with tbe firm ot which his
father was head, afterwards in the
office ot MacCarthy, Osier _ Company, Toronto; he was called to the
bar in 1888, and joined the Arm ot
Tisdale, Rohb _ Tlsdale, which, ou
the elevation of Judge Robb to the
bench, became Tlsdale, Tisdale _
Reid. A sound old lawyer, his services were always ln demand by a
wide circle of clients. His ability as
a lawyer was recognised by the government of Sir James Whitney ln bis
appointment as a K.C. in 1908. A
year later he succeeded, upon the
death of the late Mr. A. J. Donly,
to the office of county registrar,
with the all but universal approval
ot the people, whom he has since served faithfully and with ability. For
yeara before his appointment as registrar, Mr. Tisdale bad been looked
upon as general in-chief ln Norfolk of
the working lorces of the party to
which he belonged, and it was widely stated and generally believed that
be might have bad nny political nom
inatton in Norfolk thnt he wanted.
But he always proclaimed his dislike for public lite, ami a desire to
get out of politics at the Ilrst opportunity that he could do so creditably.
Besides attending to his own business and devoting nn enormous n-
monnt ot time and energy to the advancement ol thc Conservative Party here, Mr. Tisdale found possible
to take an interest nlso In the affairs ot the town, lle was In the
Oouncll lor live years, and served as
mayor in the years 1897  and   1898.
His widow was heforo her marriage
Mary, eldest daughter of the late
John Wilson, M. II., who was Him
coe's first mayor, In the years 1878
and 1879, and again In 1882 nnd 18811.
Two young children, Margaret and
David, are old enough to he heartbroken over the loss of a father they
Idolised. There also survive a
sorely stricken mother, two sisters
Mrs. Canfleld, of New York, Mra.
Reginald Rnulthee, ol Simcoe, and a
brother, Mr. D. Rohb Tisdale. Alao
n very wide clrclo of more distant
relatives, for Mr. Tisdale, through
bin paternal grandmother, waa connected with the Price's, and Tisdale's
und Price's are pioneer Norfolk Inm-
lllen that struck diwp into the noil,
nnd their drncemlautn are many.
Tn the members of the two households, so profoundly sorrowing today, this paper would convey thn
sympathy ot nil Ihe people. As they
mourn N do we mourn, nnd none
more sincerely than tho writer, to
whom Kdgett Tisdale waa lor over
forty-Ave years plavmato. school
chum, neighbour, nnu through all
the stress ol political turmoil, Irlend
P.H.—The Mr. Tlsdale ahovo referred tn Is a cousin to Mr. (leo.
Tlsdale ol Oranbrook. + llllinillHIIH'll'llllf*l-H **•*
Professional   Carbs
Cobge   iHotices
j-Ha|..|..|..H..|..M nil ii 111 hi i in 1111111111 in 111..
Oourt Oranbrook No. 8943.
Meet ln Carmen's Hall, on   2nd aad
4th Thursday of each month.
Louis Pearson, Sec., P.O. Boi Ml.
Visiting Brothers Cordially Welcomed
(Oranbrook Branch)
Meets   ln   Maple   Hall on the 2nd
and 4th Tuesdays in every month, at
I p.m.   Membership open to British
01 titans.
B. Y. Brake, Prea.
L. Pearron, Secretary
Box 618
Visiting members cordially welcome
A. F. _ A. M.
Regular   meetings   on   the
third   Thursday   ot   every
Visiting brethren welcome.
H.   Hiclienhottiam,   W.M.
J. Lee Cranston, Sec.
No. 125, R. A. M.
Regular meetings:—2nd Tuesday ln
each month at eight o'clock.
Sojourning   Companions   are   cordially invited.
Ex. Comp.—A. 0. Shankland, B
Cranbrook, B.O.
Oranbrook, B.O.
Orescent Lodge, No. tl
Meets every Tuesday at I p.m.
at Fraternity Hall.
O. Donahue, 0, 0.
F. M. Christian, K of R. * S.
B. A. Hill, M. F.
Vlaltlng brethren cordially Invited
to attend.
I.O.O.F.,    KEY   CITY    LODGE
Uo. 41
Meets avery Monday night
at Eaw   Fraternity   Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially Invited.
J. Turnley W. M. Harris
N. O. Sec'y
Circle No.  Ui
Companions of the Forest
Meeta in Carmen's Hall, First and
Third Wednesday o^each month at
1:00 p.m., sharp.
Mrs. A. M. Laurie, 0. O
Mrs. A. B. Sbaw, Bee.
Visiting  Companions   cordially  welcome. ****
No.    UMI
MeetB every Wednesday at 8 p.m.,
In Royal Black
Knights' Hall on
linker Street.
R. 8. Oarrett, Sec'y
Meete In Royal Black Knlghta Hall
Baker Street
Meets every 2nd and 4th Thuriday
ol aach month at » p.m. aharp.
Mra. L. Hayward, ree. sec.
W. B. MacFarlane, chief ranger
Visiting brethren made welcome.
The Cranbrook  Poultry  and  Pit
Stock Association
Preeident-O. R. Bheppard
Meets regularly on ths First Friday
evening of each month.
Information on Poultry mattars
Address the flecretary-A'. B. Smith
P.O. Box 852, Oranbrook, B.O.
Loyal Orange
Lodge No. 1871
Meets 1st and
3rd Thursdny ln
Royal Black
Knlghta ol Irs-
8 p.iv. sharp.   Visitors
land .iall at
R. 8. Uarrett, W. M.
W. Iiunatan, Ree. Bee.
Pres.—A.  B.   Smith
Sec-Albert H. Webb,
Address—llox 605, Cranbrook. B. 0.
Meetings are held   Second  Saturday in ench month at 2 p.m. in the
Old Gymnasium.
Women's Institute
MeetB in the Carmena' Hall 1st
Tuesday afternoon lu every month
at 8 p.m. The fancy work classes
moots on 2nd Friday evening in the
same place at 8 p. m.
Mrs. K. H. Leaman, President
Mrs.   J.  Shaw,  Sec-Treas
P. 0. Box 442.
All ladies cordially invited.
T.   T.   McVI TTI E
p.l.i. _ o._.
ORANBROOK,    ...    B.O.
Barristers. Solicitors and Notarise
Money to Loan
Imperial Bank Building
CRANBROOK,    -    British Oolumbla
Civil   and Mining E_t;i-eers—British
Columhla Land Surveyors
P.O. Box 136
Pbons 111
...    B.O.
Drs.    KING    _    GREEN
Physicians and Surgsons
Office at Residence, Armatrong Ave.
Office Hours:—
Forenoons - - 1.00 to 10.00
Afternoons - -1.00 to   4.00
Bvening! T.80 to   1.80
Sundays 8.10 to   4.11
Oranbrook,    .....    B.O.
F. M. MacPherson
Norbury Avasat tint lo Cltj Hsll
Opu Dlr and Nlfbt Phut HI
Funeral Director,
P.O. BOX MO        PHONE 346
Cottage Hospital
Matron:    Mrs. A. Salmon
Terms on Application
Phone 259 P. O. Box 845
Sealed tenders will be received by
the Minister of Lands not later than
noon on the 7th day of March, 1014,
for the purchase of Licence X 159, to
cut 380,000 foet of Douglas Fir and
Tamarack, an n portion of Lot 7799,
Kootenay  District,  near Cranbrook.
One year wlll he allowed for the removal of the timber.
Further particulars ol the Chief
Forester, Victoria, B.C., or ol District Forester, Cranhrook.
Cotton Root Compound Tablets
TIimo Pllll ire cuniiiuiiiii.il wllh th, |_ itMt
cite hum lln moHt i_iHblo reniedlvi known lo
science; such nl ete buhl* imc* with much lucceil
by tho ii_-r»t colol.int. I i.IivHlclatiN known.
Thor '*e I ipocllii: L.rllie illfli elllns dlfordiri
to which tho l_ii.il,: onWlllulliin In liul.lL-.
I'ricfl ):.' s box. No. it (much itrnnser!, M S
box. wild nt nil ilr S ■_>__, nr livnilll fiimiTlM
Laval Ul us to,, SI. <.-.Il_.il...., Out.
NOTICE Is hereby given that a reserve, the notice of which appeared
in the B.C. Gazette on the 27th of
December, 1907, Is cancelled in sn far
as lt relates to land covered by expired Timber Licence No. 43070 tor
the purpose ol Issuing Pre-emption
Records covering a portion of same
in favor of MeBsrs. Jesse P. Abbott
and Dolbert Van Abbott. The remainder will he open to entry by
pre-emption on Friday, the tlrst day
ol May, 1914, at 9 o'clock in the
forenoon; all applications to he made
at the office of the (tovernrnent A-
.ent, Cranhrook.
Deputy Minister of Ijinds.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B.C.
2-th January, 1914.
5*3 mths.
given that tho
reserve established by notice publish
ed in
tho British Columbia
on the 27th day of
December,  1907,
is cancelled In so far as it
to Timber Licences Nos. 31481
and 11347.     That said
been  surveyed
as   Lots   2698,
!700, 2701, 2702,
2703, 2704, 270.1
2707,   2708,   2709,   2710,
8279,   8281,   8283,   10331,
11C25,         11781,
11791,    11792,    11793,    11794,    11795,
11796,    11797,    01798,    11799,    11800,
11801,    11802    and    11803, Kootenny
District, and wlll be opened to entry by pre-emption on the 1st day
of May, 1914,  at 9 o'clock in    the
forenoon.     No   Pre-emption Record
will be issued to include more than
one surveyed  lot,  and all   applications must be made at the office ot
the Oovernment Agent, Cranbrook.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B.C.
28th January, 1914.
5-3 mths.
NOTICE is hereby given tbat thc
reserve establisluil by notice nub-
Itshed In the British Columbia
Qazette* on tbe 27th day of December
1907, ls cancelled In so Inr ns lt relates to Timber Licenres Nos. 41426,
9082 and 4481, and that said lands
having heen surveyed as Lots 11514,
11515, 11518, 11519, 11520, 11521, 11526,
11685 and 11689, Kootenny District,
11681, 11681a, 11682, 116H3, 11684,
11685 and 11789, Kootenny Dletrlct.
will be opened to ontry by pre-emption on the Ist day of Mny, 1914, at,
9 o'clock In the forenoon, No. preemption record wlll bo Issued to Include more than one surveyed lot,
and all applications must he made
at the office of the Oovernment A*
gent, Fernle.
Deputy Minister nf Landa
Lands Department,
Victoria, ll.C
28th January, 1914.
5 3 initio
This is a picture of the new White Star Line leviathan "Britannic"  launched nt. HHfimt on Thursday, February 26th, ,sl4.
The "Britannic'- perpetuates the historic name of a pioneer vessel of the famous White Htar Line (leet, unci thc comparison Illustrated here
Is most interesting. The original vessel built in 1871 -.vas a single steamer 468 feet, long, 45 feet broad and 5<»i>'t tons register— a mighty vessel for
those dnys. The old steamer wus retired from active service nearly a decade ago, nml is now succeeded hy this mighty vessel of 50.000 tons,
which ha-i tnkeu the wntor. Thc new "Britannic" is 901) feet long and 92 feet broad—the largest vessel hy severul thousands of tons ever launch
cd from a British shipyard, thus retaining to the White Stnr line the bu pr ney long held iu BritlBh shipping.
Notable changes in the methods of ship construction have heen Introduced, nnd wltll u complete double hull, similar lo tbat built ln the
White Star Liner "Olympic" wblcb now holds the record for size in Hritisb shipping, the "Brltnnnlc" will be literally two ships In nne.     Every
device for safety nnd comfort will he introduced inlo this new vessel.
Coal mining rlgbts of the Dominion
tn Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the North
west Territories snd in a portion ol
tbe Province ol British Oolumbla,
may be leased for a term of twenty
one years at an annual rental ol 11
an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres
will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be
made by the applicant in person ta
the Agent or Sub-Agent of the dletrlct in which tbe rights applied lor
are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and ln unsur
veyed territory tbe tract applied tor
shall be staked out by the applicant
Each application must be accompanied by a fee ot 15 which will be
relunded If the rights applied tor are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on tbe merchantable output ol the mine at the
rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating tbe mine shall
furnish tbe Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the lull quantity ol
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. II the coal mining
rights are not being operated, suoh
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee ma}
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working ol
the mine at the rate of 110.00 an acre
For lull Information application
should be made to the Secretary ol
the Department of tbe Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent ol
Dominion Lauds.
W.   W.   CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior
N.B.—Unauthorized publication ol
this advertisement wlll not be paid
lor.—10690. Jan. 3rd-tf.
School Report for
5        1
i •>_
m*   .4
I,.  .1. Cranston
|.\   O.   Dexter...
Miss   llnrkis	
Miss  Boohtol   ...
Miss Suttaby .-
MIhh   Kklmids...
Miss   Miieilonnld
Miss ('art wrlght
Mi sn   . iiulHiicr...
45, HH
Miss  Pye 	
87. mi
Division :i iMm«h iii.ri.ir., teacher).
wIiih tho NolBon Shield Inr highlit
liercontiigo ol attondftr.ee.
houth WAiu> SCHOOL
1. MIm  Woodland.    50  44.88   BB.05
2. Mrn. Define     42  32.ho n.u.
Marion Leitch
Francis Noble
Hazel Taylor
Oracle  Higglns
Doris Kerahaw
Alice Brown
Bernadeite Doyle
Dora Pye
Vigil Santo
Merle Taylor
Winifred Webb
Irving Leask
Mellred Carunn
Harry Dorlfl
Philip Brlggs
May Dunning
Sydney Murgatroyd
Edwin Malcolm
Alex Mennie
Mary Malcolm
Gladys Parnaby
Agnes Reotilo
Gladys S|>ence
Margaret St. I.loi ...
Muriel Baxter
Horatio Jecks
Barclay McNeil
Grenville Musser
Nettie Robinson
Gordon Taylor
Hugh Fraser
Mabel Finlay
Ida Johnson
Mary  Mann
David Reekie
Margaret Lacy
Ferris Bonyzan
Donna Argue
Irene Beech
Nina Belanger
Glndys Rrnnkes
Ruby Dnncon
Qrace Dorlfl
Jennie Hopkins
Ing Wai Hoi
Faith  Kendall
Ruth Kendall
Wilfrid  Kennedy
Allan Lacey
Harold  Leask
Annie McBlrnlo
Qrace MoFarlano
Mabel   McGoldrlc
Dewey McNeil
Edith Murgatroyd
(Veil Reade
Dorothy Heed
Alfred Bin-dull
Orossby Taylor
David Watson
Minn Wmi<!
Merle Bonnotl
Christine Carson
Charlie Chapman
Otto Gill
Ralph Qreen
Russell  l.i'SHk
Lily Lancaster
Joseph Muollor
Martha Moflflenger
Ella  McGoldrle
Marion MacKinnon
Hong Wong
Eric MacKinnon
Dorothy  Henderson
Alma Sarvls
Ralph Laddn
Kathleen Snook
I.lvin Leask
Hugh Simpson
Clyde MacKinnon
Freda Taylor
Cry MoBeley
Run loe  Parrett
Reginald Parrett
■ —	
Olive Simpson
Norman Beech
Marguerite Sindall
Rpbert lleuton
Hilton   Slater
Donald Dallas
CJueenie Swain
Marlon Drummond
Irene Taylor
Willie George
Arthur Gill
James Taylor
Gertrude Hopkins
South Ward School
Ella Kendall
Mav Lancaster
Maud Malcolm
Division   1.
John MolTat
Annie  Shnw
Stanley MofTal
Annie Parnaby
Harry  Muhh-'I*
K*Inn Sanderson
Barry MacDonald
Gertrude  Parnaby
Roy Rohichaud
Oamilio Tito
Flossie Robinson
James Tito
Cyril  Selby
Edward Taylor
Maud Scott
George Orr
Ruth SlmpBon
Stella  Johnson
John   Stevens
Archie Horlo
Norman Wasson
Tom Reekie
Sam Wnt son
Malcolm Belanger
Verne Wordman
Bruce Laurie
Theresa Lacy
Vera Baxter
Reive Parker
Maggie Can*
Mary Lacey
Elizabeth Chapman
Leslie Sneddon
Gerald Cline
George Coleman
Mn Dunning
Stanley Fyles
Leonard Jrcks
Him King
Eneas  Hoggarth
Nora Finlay
Jack Hyde
Robert  l-.akui
Louise Kelsey
Edward McLean
James  Kembnll
Minn Monre
Roderick Kennedy
Sam Shaw-
Vivian Kummer
John Drew-
Marngret Leask
Alfred  Cahill
Jimmy  Logan
John Murdock
Donald   Morrison
Kathleen Tito
Gordon Woodmao
Charlie  McKenna
Donald Marshall
Dorothy Davis
Dorothy   DllfOUr
Helen Bhackolton
Marjory Dufour
George Cayo                    «
Bertie George
Joe  Houlnngier
Candacc Hcndorson
Fran Tito
Margaret Home
Daisy Whltttker
Ray Hill
Florence Bradley
Wilfred Jollfle
Clifford   FinnesHy
Vora  Lister
Clara  Little
Ruby Lister
Mii-hcnl Bell
John Laneasl ir
Margaret Horrie
Helen McGoldrlc
Alice Murdock
AleXllI   Mi'HHr.Ugl-1
Jnck Ogden
James MrClnnls
Manual Training School
Thel ma Patmore
(AM.ni   ii. Wciiii, teacher)
Muriel Reade
inmost Bouth
It.il,--   Rent!
Per cent.   Order Ordet
William  Selby
of           for      for
Hlda  Steward
lloador Roll   Attendance Month Year
Edward si one ...
B.      o           in           .      r.
Raymond RtElol
Br.8,      2:1            in             m      iu
Jnmes Taylour
Br.4.      in             97            4       4
Kate Watson
Jr.4       11             05            io       3
Edward  Jocks
Jr.8.     14          ion           r,      1
Jr. _.       17              94               2        7
Br.8,      88            '.tl             7       H
2.         'J              101)               3        fi
Delia Baxter
Brlnloy Blnyney
:t.      2          100           1      2
Meryl Carson
8       9             Mti             9       » THB  PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK,  B. C.
Methodist Church
Rev. W. Elson Dunham
Sunday services: The pastor will
preach at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.
Morning subject—"The Place oi
Character in Salvation.''
Evening subject—"The Censorship
of Moving Pictures."
Musical Program
Morning  service
Prelude    Selected
Solo       Selected
Mrs. Geo.  Stevenson
PostlUde— March   Anglaise— Scotson
Evening Service
Mr. Nldd will give a short Organ Recital prior to the evening Bervice
1.   Oflertoire No.   .   Wely
__.   Prelude   Fugue  Bach
Anthem—0 Lord Our Governor-	
Offertory—Iceland (Founded on a Nor
weglan Melody),
Postlude—Andante con  moto—•Schubert.     zFrom Symphony in Cj
Mrs.  G,  Stevenson, choir leader
Mr. Chan.  F.  N'idil, organist
All  are  invited  to  the  above  _er
Presbyterian Church
Rev. W. Kelman Thomson
Morning Service 11 a.m.
Subject—"The Fadfing of Christ's
First Hope."
S.S. and Bible Class at 3 p.m.
Evening service 7.30 p.m.
Subject—"The Christian Doctrine
of Immortality."
The Choir will render an anthem at
eacli service,
Choir Leader—Mrs.  E.  Patterson
Organict—Mr.  H.   Stephens
Bible Study Class, Tuesday 8 p.m.
Literary and Debating Club will
meet ou Wednesday 8 p.m.
"0 give thanks unto tbe Lord, (or
He is good."
Baptist Church
Rev. 0. E. Kendall
Services Ll.00 n.iu. and 7.30 p.m.
Bunday School, 3.00 p.m.
Fellowship Bible fllasa, 3.00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday at 8.00
A cordial Invitation is extended to
Salvation Army HaH
Hanson Avenue
Commanding Officers
Captain nnd  Mrs. Carruthers
3 p.m.—Sunday School and Adult
Bible class.
7.30 p.m.—Open Air service at the
Cranbrook Hotel.
8 p.m.—Gospel Mertiiu' in Citadel.
Local  News
See me about that picture which
you are about to have framed. 80
samples ol mouldings to choose (rom
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Bryan, ol Jaffry
were Craubrook  visitors  Wednesday.
W. Rankin. . f Bull River, was transacting business at Cranbrook   Wed
Mr. and Mrs. \. ._. Wain:'-'": were
at Spokane during the early part ol
this week.
SAUSAGES-Fresh Daily
We make them on ths
premises and we recommend them.    Cranbrook
Meat Market.   Phone
Makes Hard Work Easy!
DUSTING, cleaning and polishing hardwood floors is hard, bar'n-l. reak-
ingwork.   An almost  never ending task and seldom satisfactory the
old way.   But it ta easy, quick onr. -_»i<.i*»rt .ry the new way— usinst ihr O-C.dar
Poli-h Mop,    Wilh it yog cnn apen.l _ fnw minute* iloinn what it now take* yoiialmc.it
half a day    You simply pan., tlir U-Crd-r Polish Mop ovrr th_ floor ami ere ry particle of
du-t and dirt ia taken up and held.    The Hoof ia given a Kara, durable, la sung polish  and
ie alio Used for the diistin**- and cleaning
of the topa of high fumiiu.c, t.t-twe*. n
the banistera of the Blair** and ia to m .de
that you can get to the far comer under
lhe bed, beneath the radiator nnd olher
ha td - to- get - at- p lncen.
Saliafscttaa Guru.**-! er Mo__t R-laa-td
Try an O-Cedar Pollfh Mop for
Iwo days ut our  risk,   Teal it
every way lor two daya and  if
ynu nre nol delighted with it we
v. illjuumi-_y icliui . yuur .none***
F. Parks & Co.
Cranbrook, B. C.
M-M. Il Eur .0 Clean "I ho.c 11 ur d-t ^-Ocl-At-Plac M
For Sale Rents & Wants
FOUND—Oold Loekot with picture <>f
llttlo j;irl Inside. Owner cnn have
same liy applying at Mi it. otHco and
paying for tills advert.
Twenty -flvo second-hand Hewing
Machines for Bale on monthly payments-, aome o[ thom cabinota, Ml
ovorbnuled and In good condition.
Worn -?r».oo up, Ringer Btore, phone
187, 4-tf.
KOH SAM. -On easy torms, two
Brunswick Hnlke Pool Tables, almost new, with ull accessories com
plete. These tables cnn be bought
for $10.00 rash, nntl balance at
Jio.oo per month without interest.
Apply It. P. Jo1 mo:. Box .03 ur
phone 866. 7-4
I.ost -i m or aboul the lasl week In
January( n f,-,], watch, having a
white dial with hi <■ markings, fancy    hack   and   pi iin   Mark   [ob   at.
taehed, Under w tl be sultal iy rewarded on returning same to the
Proapeotor funr.
FOR BALK 1 Cyprus IneuhnMr, IH
e_;tj; l Peerless Incubator, i l_ i gg;
can he neon at the [.ranbrook Ex*
. c
i hi
Villi 8AliE—Ono pair ol Chape and
Bridle, Spun, and Itenrlng roin.—
Theae will nil rn choap lot Oaalt, Ap-
ply Protpoctor OITIro,    ... in
Investiga tc
tho Liberal Co n'li lions, nnd
Low Monthly Promium Rules
or iim
I'lll.K'll-.S ,.[ ll,..
Pollnlon Written   nml  Indemnities
1'iiiii illrool rrom this olDoe,
T'llKH. W. SWAIN, il.mi. Agent
Ag'intM Wimiiii
Since I Got a Box of Gin Pills
Church St., Cokn.vam.is. N.S.
January ajril,
"About a year ajjo, I wa. suffering so
much with a dreadful Lame Kick aud
Hips, that I could not stand up Straight,
I v.a_ Informed by a friend about GIN
P1U.S. I got a hox. It helped ms
immediately. I
hfive taki.ii about
twelve boxes ami
the pains in my
hack and hip', are
all gone I cannot
speak too highly
of the wonderful
effect. of your
Liniments and
plasters won't cure
Lame    Hack -- he-
cause   tbey   never
re .ch the part lhat
ii causing the pain.
The whole trouble
is with the Kidneys
and you muit euro
the k i d ti i- jra in
order to   itop   the
pain.    CIS' 1'ILLS
cure    weak,    si' It,
strained   K tjneTI
asnothtiiK rUe wi!!.
GIN  PILLS  drive
awavlhepit'.u everv        _____________________
time—or youi money promptly refunded
go< a box, 6 for C2.50, sample free 11
you wnte National i. rug A* Chemical Co,
of Canada, Limited, Toronto.
NERV8 TAHl.KTS help pale, nervoui
women to get well.   5«x. a hox.        199
■ THE!!. CL0THB8
Geo. Wutson, of Fort Steele, wan
in town Wednesday.
Wm. Brier, of Fernie waa in town
this week. "Bill" ts the official organiser for the Moose lodge.
Over 2,ODD pairs of men and children shoes placed in stock this week.
W. B. McFarlane'b new store.
A letter   from the coast,   received
early in the week, states that Mr. J.
A,  Arnold, has been appointed police j
magistrate for Oranbrook.
A meeting of the City Council will j
bfc held in  the City  Hall on  Monday 1
Mrs. Ray Robinson left on Thurs-1«
day lor nn extended visit to Anita, |.'
Iowa. 1
The Johnson Bros has resumed the  I
management of the Rex theatre their I
legal  entanglement having  been s*t
tied satisfactory to nil concerned,
H. T. Lloyd, id Spokane, waa reg 1
latered at the Cranbroolt Wednesday, 1
The Herchmer  rink  ol  Fernie,   who
journeyed to the Vancouver bonspiel
waa defeated on Monday by the Jones J
rink  of  Vancouver,  by  the  score of
10 to 11.
The regular mooting of Maple Leaf
Rebekah Lodge will he held Wednes;
i day  evening.   MarchHth.    .All  members are urgently requested to be pro
I Over 2,000 pairs of men and children shoes placed in stock this week,
W. B. McFarlanes new store.
j    On   Monday,   March   23rd,   Mr.   H.
1 Trely Heaton of the Savoy Opera Co
London, Eng., assisted by local talent, will give a concert in the Knox
I Church.    Admission 50c.
Messrs. Fink, Quain and Roberts,
visited the public schools on Thursday; they found the building in an
excellent condition, but will suggest
some improvements at th*1 nest meeting of the trustees.
On Tuesday March 10th, from 4 to
6 p.m., a tea will he given under the
auspices of the Women's Mission Circle of the Baptist Church, at the
home of Mr. (Dr.) King. .\n admission fee of 20c will he charged.
An open meeting of the Women's
Mission Circle will be held in the
Baptist Church on Wednesday, March
llth, at 8 p.m., for which an interesting programme is being prepared.
All are cordially invited.
Now is the time to consider your
footwear; My stock is complete and
new, prices are for cash, and you
will find it. consistent with doing
business on a cash basis. W. B. Mc-
Farlane's new store.
Now is the time to consider your
footwear; My stock is complete and
new, prices are for cash, and you
wlll find it consistent with doing
business on a cash basis, w. B. Mc-
Farlane's new store.
Contractor D. Woods, of Victoria,
was in town this week on business.
Mr. Woods 1ms completed bis contract for the construction of the Industrial school at St. Eugene Mission.
Cranhrook is fortunate in having
n tirst clnss tire department, anil n
wnter supply that Is ample for fire
protection, Only one lire occurred
during the month of February, and
the total damage was only $25.
At tbe Wet theatre tonight will he
a special two reel feature, entitled,
"the next generation," this will be
followed hy n comedy and a drama,
and Included In tho program Misa
Bbepard, the popular singer will en-
tertaln with a new song.
Crnnbrook District is in good shnpe
The larmers are becoming more scientific each year, are diversifying
tholr ctops and have discarded obsolete methods of cultivation. The hap
py-go lucky method is taut becoming
a thing of the pant and llie peoplo
are learning to make two bushels of
potatoes grow whoro formorly only
one grew.
It may be that your eyes are
becoming weak and yon are a-
frald to acknowledge it. That
is the way with a good many
people, both old and young.
The young, particularly, soem
afraid to admit tholr falling
Bight, but it is uo novelty
nowadays and certainly no dis
grace, We will remedy any de
fecttve  eyosight   aud   guarantee
satisfaction,     Delays are dan
geroUB- -Como Today.
Jewelers t. Opticians
Cranbrook, B. C
lTho nVr thai colors ANY KIND*
of Cloth Porfectly, with tho
Ni. OhUM *>' MUt-kM,   ( Inn nml Blfl.pl*.
h ...... 1'...w-rnto 1,-r. S....I ...r ll.."-M.
.-1..iniu....I .1.. . i 0 1 in.iiril, Mimuu-I
lRexall Store'
The Store with a Reputation
Beattie - Murphy
Co., Ltd.
"Where It Pays to Deal"
Cranbrook        -        B. C.
within the reach of all
That-Alcoholism ia a disease is
now recognised hy Science. No man
in his senses brings disgrace and
tuin on himself and family through
Alcura stops the craving for drink
builds up the system, steadies the
nerves. It is guaranteed to cure or
benefit or money refunded after a
fair trial. Alcura No. 1 can be given
Recretly by any wife or mother wanting to restore a dear one to health
and usefulness. Alcura No. 2 is the
voluntary treatment.
Can be bad at our store only $1.0u
per box. Ask for our free booklet a-
bout Alcura.
Beattle-Mnrphy Co., Ltd., Druggists, Cranhrook, B.C, 42-2.
Miss Maggie Kennedy, who has been
.11 at the St. Eugene hospital for
several weeks, is now well on to the
road of recovery, this will lv good
news to her many friendB.
It is roported that n new moving
picture theatre will be started In
Cranhrook In the near future. Kotir
hundred aud lift y new opera chairs
huve been ordered through n local
firm, also au up-to-date machine for
projecting tho pictures,
The Kdison Tll'Oatro Is showing an
oxcellcnl line of hltus those nights,
and all next week will he presented
new Special, two aud threo reel (ea-
turon, also comedies uud dramas, for
further Information seo posters outside the  theatre dally.
iiver 8,000 pairs ol men uud children shoes placod in Btock this weok,
W, 11. MoFat'lnno's new store.
The Knox Ohdrch Literary and Debating Society  will discuss tl Idle
of Hums" at their meeting In the
schoolroom adjoining the I Meshy I it
lan Church ou Wednesday nest, at 8
p.m. An attractive proglamino Is
arranged und all are welcome to attend,
Fresh killed grain-fed Pork
at the Cranbrook Meat Mar
ket.   Phone   -   ■
"Radium Bill"
The Premier, Hon. it. McBride, pre
sented a bill hefore the house at the
last session, its purpose being to give
encouragement to the prospectors in
British Columbia, in the discovery
of that most precious of all metals
This new act will he entitled the
"Radium Act.''
Radium, as the act declares, means
all deposits of carnotite, pitchblendes
or other ores containing radium in
sufficient quantity for commercial extraction.
In looking for "Radium" it might
he well to note that the person who
first discovers radium within the
province of British Columbia, and
satisfies thc authorities to that effect
he will receive a reward of Si*. ,000.00.
The malting of an act of this character in wblcb such encouragement
is given is a step forward, prospectors are men who make great sacrifices, their lives are lonesome
and ofttlmes dangerous, and an appreciation in thia way marks a new
epoch in the business. ...
Ub Ccewa*.   i**o_i__.
r_*M   THV  _m__D
sh Arthur Couuu DoylG forwarded tu Premier Asquttu n petition from
promineut Hillisli uuttioi. uriiiiii* l.i-Ui.slt participation ln ttio l'uniuuu-Faclfle
Exposition In 1015.
Tlio petition dwells on tlio small expenditure involved compared with tbs
grent Imnn rrom deterioration of the .ood relutious existing between Greal
Britain and the United Stntes.
The slKimti.rii's Include William Arrher, Mgr. Itobert lln. h Benson. Henry'
Arthur Junes, Miss Mury lirnildun. Jobn Masefleld, Sir Arthur Plnero, Own
Seaman, Humphry JVnrd nud Si lus Hocking.
•M-H-M■*•* *r******Hr******-*~lr****M
Kootenay   Grill I
OPEN FROM 11.30 UNTIL 2.00 A.M.
Ladies' Tea Parties a specialty at all hours
for a reasonable price
Avoid the rush and engage
a private box or large dining table for
Sunday Evening
We handle only fresh killed
choice stock and our meats
are the best to be had
give us a trial. Cranbrook
Meat Market. JPhone
on Tuesday altornoon lunl, tin* Wn
iiinnii' Institute Iml'l i. vory k :t_ .ul
meeting, whim Mrn. Cl, II. 1'iiwiill
I'livi* ii vry nlilfl nml Instmotlvfl Dn*
j inoiiHl ration nn "Fruit Hnliiiln anil
I Alter Dinner DoMorts," which when
the l«r_'! number ol Indies prosont
tnateil, thoy voted wiih delicious In*
Your Home
Will he one thnt you cnn look
forward to with much added
delight If, upon returning all
fiwu-_4 out from your day's
work, your wife cnn have read-
y for you a bottle of
X Port Stout
Then yuu wlll must (ally an-
prerlfite this Rtrenlheiilni. brew
It will restore your ener.y,
(timlHli needed Humiliation to
tbe tired body nnd put you In
n Irnme of mind to respond to
the pleasant, reception await-
inn you.
Tho use ol KerrlKnn's XPort
Stout ln the borne spells
rood niitnre. .ond lniliKeatlon
and . o.hI sleep. Let UB supply
yon with a case.
$2.SO per case of a do.. pints
James Kerrigan
Cranbrook,        ■ B.C.
Don't know they have
Mnny Ornnbrook people who hnve
chronic appendicitis, which iu not
very painful, have doctored for yeai'H
or constipation. The Health*-Murphy
(lo. stuti'ii if them people wlll try A
for gas on tbe stomach, sour srtiniiiirh
HINtiMS DOMIC of simple buckthorn
bark, glycerine, etc., aa compounded
In Adler-l-kn, the remedy which be
came lunioiis by curing Appendicitis,
they wtll be surprint! at the QUI. K
benefit. 41.5t
Seeing by Wire now
Berlin, Feb. 21.—prof. Arthur Korn
whose telephotographic system is to
be employed over the transatlantic
cable to New York, in connection
with the Panama-Pacific Exposition
at San Francisco, stated today that
direct service from Europe to San
Francisco for exhibition purposes
must be wireless, because the connecting up of the overland cables for
through scrvic could not be arranged.
The new patent consists of a method whereby a weak current registering thc varying shades of the
photo Ib transferred by means of a
galvanometer into a high tension cur
rent capable of li-ing transmitted either by submarine or wirelesB. Tho
correspondent asked if the profcssor'B
discovery brought seeing by wire nny
"Seeing by wire is now possible,'.
Prof. Korn replied, "though tbe cost
iB still almost prohibitive. It la pos
nibh» now to lit instruments on either
side of the Atlantic whereby a portion facing a screen ou one aide would
have his picture thrown on another
screen on the other side. To transmit
such a screen picture from Hi'ilin to
Han Francisco would cost, about
910,000, while a capital of .2,01)0,00(1
would cover the expense uf an efficient trlnl service of screen reproduction,
"Thc reproduction of moving BOOnei
in equally possible," Prof. Korn wild
"The expense ol transmitting the ordinary puhlisbable photo from Ireland
to New York hy tho p.'lnforced sol.-
mun method would he about $7f» to
$1.00. To transmit a street scene or
landscape would take about as lotig
as to send four or five thousand
words by cable. ti
While Prof. Korn is now working
on tho problem of quickening tho
transmlttion of photos, he sees llttlo
prospect, at present, of cheapening
the transmission, lie wns asked whether the multiple cell system invented
hy Ernest H/htimer wiih practicable
for BOOtng by wire,
"While Tlhnmer'H Byfitom is un
donbl.eilly worknble," he answered,
"tllO huge size of the Instrument required makes its construction and
cost impracticable, whereas the Korn
system, re.|ulrlng bnt onn hundred
magnetic arcs, may he expensive, but
It In not impracticable or prohibitive
as regards size.
Cranbrook Orchestra in Attendance from 5.30 till 8.30
p. m.
ala_l_.laXJa_f_.la •,_!_   __LA___,_I_I__J__J_I    ll   fllllll. 1 .lflll.lt 11 Tiifnfiif 11 *      ..ft     I   ■ I.,I..1.1..I.
P. O. Boi 801 Cranbrook. B.O
1 P. BURNS & CO. Ltd. I
8  ~   " I
| Full Assortment of Fresh, Smoked
and Salt Fish, and Poultry
NOTIOH Ih h.ioliy kIvcii that, with
In Sixty ilnyx trom tin* date h.r.ol,
I Intend tn apply to tlm Minister n!
Liiiiiin lor >i Licence to prospect lor
('mil nnd Petroleum nu the follnwliiu
descrlhed lands In Houth East Kno-
li'iiny. B.C.
Commonclni; nt a post planted at
thr Huntil Enst Corner Of Lnt 7M5,
licilnR the North Enst corner: thence
.until ahnut Mi rlinltiH, Weat ahnut
till rhnlns, North About Till chnins,and
En-t aliout fill chnins to point nl com*
nii'iiciunrnt. containing 2ri0 acres,
more or Ies.,
Lncntcd this (ith day ol February,
GEO.  W.   SYNDEn,
notice is hereby ni.™ thai, wltb
In Sixty dnys trom tin* dnte hereof,
I Intond to apply to tllO Minister of
Lands for n Llconco to prospect lor
Conl nml Potroloum on the fnllnwing
dotorlbed Inn,Is  ill South  Kast Kni,
tenayi B.O,
Oommonolng nt n post planted nt
the North West corner of Lot 7133,
heliiK the South West corner: thence
North about 20 chains, East nbout.
to chains, North about cn chains,
I. a nl aboul 10 ohnlns, South Htl chnins
nml West Kll i-ltitin. tn point of roin-
I.orntnl Mils ln.li dny of February,
NOTICH Is hereby i;lven that, with
In Sixty dnys from the dntn hereof,
I Intend In apply to the MlnlHter of
Lnnds for n Llconco to prospect lor
Conl nml Potroloum on the following
described IiiihIh In Bouth Kant Kootonny, n.c.
Oommonolng at a post planted at
till) South Kast comer of Lot 7_Ht,
bolng ttie . until West, cirner: tbenre
North Kll rhnlns, Root HO chnlnn,,
Houth Hli chains, Went BO cbalns to
point nf cnnitnenciMiient, nnd contaln-
Ing 010 noros moro or Icbh.
Located Ibis Bill day of February,
.ua. FI81I-R, Agtnt
NOTICE ln hereby given that, with
In Hlity dnys from the dato hereof,
f intend tn apply to the Minister of
Lands for a Licence to prospect for
Conl and Potroloum on the lollowlng
dr. .rriheil lands In South East Ko.i-
l.enny, B.C.
Commencing nt a post planted at
the South West corner ol Lot 72811,
being the South Enst corner: thence
North 10 rhnlns, Went about H chnlnn
South 40 chnins, nnd Enst nbout 8
chnlnn to pnlnt of commencement.
Located thin 9th dny of February,


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items