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The Prospector Feb 7, 1914

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Legislative Assembly
Have your
The Optician
The Leading Newspaper
in the
$2.00 Per Year
FEBRUARY 7th, 1914.
No.  6
Critics Counfounded by
Public Accounts
Sound Security Held for Delayed Payments to Government, aud Interest is Good.
Victoria, B. C—Much has been
heard ot late from critics of the administration ns to the exhaustion of
governmental revenue and the hazardous condition of public affairs
genernlly in conseo,uoncc.
Happily the prophets of pessimism
do not appear to be well supported
by the unimpeachable evidence of the
Public Accounts which the Minister
of Finance, as is his custom, presented to the house at Its opening.
These Bhow the revenue for the fiscal
year ending March 31 last to have
been $12,510,215.US, with nn escess ex
pendlture of $8,139,799.32, largely accounted for in the circumstance .that
prevailing conditions in the money
market have delayed the collection
of large sums due to the government
on account of land sales, etc., tor
which accounts the soundest security
is held, and interest at a profitable
rate being received during the period
ot given grace.
Every good man of business wlll
recognize the policy herein indicated
—of not unduly pressing good customers in hard times—a wisdom tbe
more strongly emphnsized in the fact
that interest earnings of the government are at n considerably higher
rate than the government is obliged
to pay for money ponding collections
owing to the most satisfactory con
dition of the Provincial credit. The
fiscal year closed with a money creh-
It balance aggregating 14,429,844.00.
Of the revenue total of $12,510,215
.1,723,990.60 was obtained under the
Chinese Restriction Act, 12,344,596.52
was from land sales throughout the
Province, and (1,939,457.18 from timber licenses. The amount of tbe Dominion subsidy for ihe year was (732
489.46, while J155.163.36 was from
mineral tai.
Timber royaltie( for the year
brought to the treasury 1517,672.19,
while registry fees aggregated $712,-
258.43, land revenue amounted to
$301,184.95 and an additional sum of
$22,053,48 was obtained from the; survey fees.
The revenue tax for the year waa
$360,663.00, the real property tax was
$459,570.44, and the personal property
tax $197,790.44. The land tax including the taxes on wild land, coal and
timber lands, aggregated $546,037.20
uud tbe royalty on coal brought
$302,225.35. Under tbe heading of
miscellaneous receipts which amount
to $290,457.71, a sum of $100,136.60
was obtained from fees under the
Motor Regulation Act, while $135,800
.67 was received from the O. T. P
Company for improvementr ln. Prince
Rupert townsite.
Ford Approaches Per-
petual Motion
Hybrid Gas and Steam Engine for
Power Plant is Remarkable!
Henry Ford's recently announced
plan for dividing $10,000,000 in pro-
tits annually among his thousands of
employees has aroused widespread in
terest among the general public.
Varying opinions have been expressed
as to the wisdom or practicability
of this policy, which has been characterized ln maoy quarters as visionary and Utopian. Ever since he
jolted about Detroit in his first prim
itive experimental automobile, Ford
has been a dreamer who makes his
dreams come true, and he is not
likely to worry very much over being called visionary at this late day
Indeed, It Is exactly this daring
quality of Imagination which has
been responsible for his remarkable
Almost at the same time that Mr
Ford announced his unprecedented
profit-sharing plan he startled tbe
engineering world ln a manner less
spectacular, perhaps, but quite as
revolutionary from a scientific and
mechanical standpoint. He Is preparing to spend a million dollars on
what will come as close to a perpetual motion machine as the theoretical progress of modern science
permits. The perpetual motion inventor tins been n standing joko for
generations— but here comeB Potd
with a practical application of at
least part of the will o the-wlsp ol
mechanics, and what Is more ho hns
placed a millions dollars worth of
contracts to embody his dream in
thc brick and stone nnd iron and the
steel of a gas engine-electric power
plant tbat will he. absolutely unique.
The power, to be turned (nto electricity and thus distribute through
tbo great automobile factory covering many acres, wlll be produced by
four big 6,000 b.p. engines whlcb may
be best described as a hydrld ot gas
and stoani. Some engineers wben
they first heard of the plan called It
a "mechanical nightmare." Bach
engine will havo four cylinders ln
tandem nn each aide, ono pair of cy
lluders being operated by producer
gas and the other by steam. The
steam will be generated from water
heated in tho water Jnekot of the
gas engine, further heated by exhaust gases and by waste heat from
the producer gas plnnt. The water
or steam will be used as the feed
water fnr thc boiler  which supplies
the steam engine cylinders.
This description may sound a little
technical, but it will be exactly the
same in effect as if oae to_i hot
water from the radiator of a gasoline motor car, further heated it a-
round the; exhaust pipe and with this
water or steam operated a steam engine to help out the gas engine cylinders ln driving tbe automobile.
This process carried to the limit
would be practically a perpetual.mo
tion machine inasmuch as all energy
wasteh In heat and friction would be
utilized again and again. Any school
boy who has struggled with physics
will have aome vague memories of
the law ot conservation of energy.No
energy is ever really lost and Ford's
plan in this remarkable apparatus Is
to round up as much as poreible of
the energy wasted by the ordinary
engine in tbe form of heat. Tbe four
6000 h.p. Hamilton-Gray gas engines
of this novel design will drive the
same number of 370k.w., 250 volt, 80
revolution, direct current generators
having the largest capacities on record for machines of tbls type. An
idea of the enormous size of theae
generators may be gained from tbe
fact that it will be necessary to
build them In sections to permit tbe
clearance through tunnels and bridges
In shipment to Detroit. Tbe generators will then be finally assembled at
the Ford plant in Detroit.
This remarkable power plant, by
utilizing the energy usually lost in
wnstc heat Is expected to give the
Ford factory the cheapest power in
the world.
Pruning Schools at
under the auspices of the Farmers'
Tbe Secretary of the above Institute desires to obtain the names of
all those ln the Cranbrook-Fernle
District who are desirous of t_.ing
advantage of the offer of the Department of Agriculture as mentioned below.
If the minimum of eight names is
obtained tbe Directors will take the
necessary steps to fulfil the conditions as required by thc Department
with regard to room, orchard, etc.
Names to be in by Thursday, Fob.
12th, addressed to Albert H. Webb,
Secretary Farmers' Institute, Cranbrook, B.C.
The Department of Agriculture, in
accordance with its policy of past
years, of providing means whereby
the fruit growers may receive special
training in the more difficult branches of their work, has decided to hold
pruning schools at a number of the
points during the coming winter.
The pruning schools will be conducted along lines similar to the
paiking schools.
The department of Agriculture will
provide a competent Instructor, and
pay his expenses. The local administration of the pruning schools will
be placed in the hands ot a responsible local body, such as the Farmers
Institute, tbe Fruit Growers' Association, or the Board ot Trade, ml.
wlll be responsible for the guarantee
of a minimum of eight pupils, - but
not more than twelve, with proper
qualifications, at a fee of two dollars each, to take ten lessons of 3
hours a lesson, the school utendi.ig
over five days. Where the number
of pupils in a district justlflo., two
pruning achools may be arranged for
in which the minimum guarantee v i.i
be sixteen pupils and not over 24.
The local organization wlll also
provide an orchard or orchards.
where the Instructor may hold thc
pruning classes, and a hall or room
in which the lecture may be held.
Besides the actual practice In tbe
orchard, of which thc course will con
slst chiefly, where tbe pupils will
prune trees under the supervision of
the instructor, tbere will be several
lectures on the following subjects'—
1. The theory of pruning.
2. Formation of fruit buds.
3. Pruning   as   related   to   plant
4. Top-grafting undesirable varieties.
5. First aid to injured trees.
The pupils wlll provide their own
pruning tools. The necessary tools
lining, a pair of shears, a saw, and
a pocket whetstone. A pruning pole
and a light ladder may also be necessary for large trees.
The Department expects that the
instructor will be met on bin arrival
by some responsible person, who will
provide him with all the necessary
Information, so as to get thc school
under way without loss of time.
Farmers' Institute
A meeting of the Oranhrook-Kernle
Farmers' Institute will he held In the
old Gymnasium, on Hnturdny, ("efirit-
ary Uth, at 2.00 p.m.
Business—Crop Competitions
Pruning Classes
Report   of   Delegate   to
Papers and discussions-
Potatoes  in  East  Kootenay, Mr. J. Levett.
Oats and thetr cultivation, Mr. B. Palmer.
Review of Mr. Wlnslows
Horticultural        Report
special   reference  tn ths
Oranbrook    District, Mr.
Fred Pain.
The above papers will he Interesting
and to tha point and   should   form
the   basis   of some good discussion.
All  are welcome,    Come prepared
to chlmo ln.
It hardly seems necessary to present to you the Important advantage to be gained from a prunlngg
school. Pruning is one of the important operations in the production of first class fruit, and one on
which the orchardlst cannot have
too much Information.
Deputy Minister
Prov.  Horticulturist
Britain's EnemiesCheer
at the news
The news that the Government
would probably not introduce tbe
Naval Bill thiri session was received
with shouts of triumph in the Laurier Precs.
Every enemy of Old Kngland will
re-echo that shout.
Let them cheer.
Traitors and waverers tried to
break the claims of Empire before.
They did not succeed in tbe palt;
they cannot and wiil not triumph at
it now.
But the sturdy descendentB of those
Ood fearing men who in dark and
troubled days gone by, sacrificed
their all that British liberty might
live on this continent of North A-
u..rica. will not soon forget that in
this, the hour of England's trial, era
ven falterers in the name of Liberalism, turned their backs upon the
Mother at whose breasts their ancestors were fed.
Every Briton who loves thc Union
Jack, and the principles of which 11
is the symbol; every Canadian worthy the name, must not be permitted
to forget that they are prevented
from giving tangible evidence of their
loyalty to Mother England by a dozen men who are the hirelings and
tools of that arch-enemy of the British Empire, Hir Wilfrid Laurier
Free Institutions are degraded, and
the voice of the ueople stifled by a
few men, who, if measured by the
standard of intellect, administrative
capacity or love of country, would
not be deemed worthy of public con
fidence; men who occupy their seats
in the Senate solely as a reward for
the money or the service which they
contributed to the Liberal party.
But these tools of Sir Wilfrid Laur
ler, are, after nil, mere pawns ln
the game. Most of them have not
even tne slightest conception of the
world or international politics, and
nre unable to realize the possible con
sequences of their rash and unthinking act. The real responsibility lies
with those who are seeking to disrupt and dismember the Empire, under tbe guise and in the name of th
"Canadian Autonomy."
"Autonomy," "Independence," and
"Nationalism," have become common
places with the Liberal party. The
black Mag of the Separatism is already discernible on thc horlzen.
Political advonturerc have divorced
the Liberal party from every moral
nnd patriotic consideration.
The responsibility which theae men
are taking upon  themselves is terrl'
ble to contemplate.
Should Armageddon come, and England fail—which God forbid—the
real assassins will be those, who for
political gain, gambled with tbe destinies of an Empire.
Women's Institute
Tbe Womens' Institute held a very
successful meeting on Tuesday afternoon ln the Maple Hall, when Mrs.
J. Shaw gave an Interesting demonstration nn tho making of Puff pastry, which was greatly appreciated
by the large number of ladles present. After the business ot the meet
ing had been transacted, a very
pleasing event took place. The Secretary, Mrs. Shaw, being presented
with a Cut-glass Cream Jug and Sugar Bowl with silver tonga; also the
following address.
Dear Mrs. Shaw,
The members of the Womens' Instl
tute desire to express to you in somo
tangible manner our appreciation of
your services as Secretary of our Institute for the past two years. We
realize the importance of having an
efficient and capable secretary, as the
success of our lnstituto greatly depends on the work being done In sn
elliclent manner.
On behalf of the Instutute and its
members I have the greatest pleasure
in presenting to you tbis cut glass
sugar and cream witb tongs. Tbe
gift ls indeed small compared with
the estimate we place upon your services to this organization. ,
Kindly accept lt ae a token of regard from your fellow members, and
not for its Intrinsic value.
Signed on behalf of the Institute,
Mrs. W. B. MacFarlane
Mrs. T. S. Gill
Mrs. E. II. Leaman, pres.
Mrs. Shaw suitably replied, tbai_-
ing the members for their kindness
and appreciation of her services.
Maple Leaf Rebekah
Lodge Elect Officers
Tho regular meeting of the Maple
Leaf   Rehokuh Lodge was held last
Wednesday.   The business of tbe even
ing was Installation and a     social.
A large number were present and a
very pleasant evening spent.
Tho following officers were installed:
Noble Grand Sister Ida Baxter
Vice Grand      "    Lilla Blaine
Rcc. Sec'ty      "    A. Hickenbotham
Fin.  Sec'ty      "     Alma Llddlcoatt
Treozurer  .      "    Rose Johnson
Chaplain  ..     "    Cclestia Bennett
Warden        "    May Chapman
Conductor        "    Pearl Bird
R.S.N.O.   .      "     Sadia McFarlane
L.8.N.O.  ..      "    Campbell
R.S.V.O. ..      "    Cameron
L.8.V.O.  ..      "    C. Fyles
R.8.8       "    M. McGuinness
L.8.S       "    B. Hickenbotham
Inside Guardian      "A. M. Davis
Ootslde Guardian Bro. J. Manning
Organist    Sister N. Baker
Canada at San Francisco
Exhibition Building now being Built. Large Canadian
Interests will be Strongly Represented.
The Parcel Post In Canada will
come Into force on Tuesday neit. Instructions ns to rates, etc., will be
expected to reach the postmaster at
Oranbrook today or Monday,
-BATaoN r-Yir.0 ship"   built in savannah, mor-ia, ion, ron the
pwwosr or a trans auantic .u«ht •****« aw am or m km> (VM construct*.. *
Whatever the result of the efforts
which are still being made to secure
adequate representation for the government of (ireat Britain, at tbe
Panama-Pacltlc Kiposltlon, to be
held in San Francisco in 1.15, it is
certain that the Dominion of Canada
will play a most creditable part In
the celebration.
The dual plans for the Canadian
pavilion, which Is to lie one of the
handsomest among the buildings representative of foreign nations and
states, were accepted on January
and the process of actual construction will hove begun before the publication ot thin article, under the supervision of Colonel William Hutchison of Ottawa, the Canadian Exhibition Commissioner.
Colonel Hutchison arrived in San
Francisco January Hth, to inaugurate the work upon the building, preparatory to the arrival of tne Canadian exhibit, which is now on the
way to Frisco. He was joined here
by George Freeman, the London architect, who is the designer of the
building, and his staff.
The pavilion, which will cost approximately 1380,000 will be the largest exposition building ever erected
by the Canadian Oonernment. It
will be 340 feet long, 240 feet wide
and SO feet higb. The whole annuel-
pended upon the building and its
contents will amount to ((00,000 or
more. , .
A portion of the products that wlll
form the display .ere shipped .several
weeks ago from Ohent, where they
were exhibited at the recent exposition in that city, a portion coming
by ship by way of Cape Horn, and
the remainder hy the Isthmus of
Pamaraa. Further axhlblts.however,
wlll be added of articles of products,
and animals, shipped to San Francisco direct from the Canadian Provinces.
The pavilion and these exhibits are
by the Dominion government and it
is probable that there will lie additional independent exhibit" arranged
by many if not all of the several provinces.
While tbe exhibit will cover all agricultural, manufacturing, and educational interests, great emphasis Is
being laid upon the importance of
tbe Canadian Live stock exhibit. Recently Cnarlea R. Mitchell, Minister
of Public Works of Alberta, Canada,
and Commissioner Lanagan of British Columbia were guests of the exposition officials and In Conference
with I. I). Graham, assistant chief
of tho Live Stuck Department, tn reference to Canada's part in what is
to be the greatest live stock exhibit
ever held at any exposition. View
herds will be maintained by various
Hockey at Cranbrook
The game of hockey at the Arena
rink on Wednesday night, between
Dlalrtnora and Cranhrook, was a
clean and (ant panic, the local team
seemingly not getting into the running fiuly in the game, and yet,
while   laboring   under   several   d.sad-
. an tags*, holding the visitors to a
ucore o( 6 to 4.
The line  up was aa foi. owe:--
Illalrmore -Brlsco, I-erdis, Gardner
(.race, Goddard, Turner nnd Turcott.
Cranbrook—Messrs. ('rowc, Bltni,
Connolly, Mclllwalne, Hhattord, Me
.i.tnH.. and Nordman.
Rcferree - Harold   Hcott.
Thursday's game The game played
>n Thursday evening between the a-
bove named teams watt won by ('ran
irook* the I nail boys playing a good
-omhlnation, Hint from tbe start had
lhe game well In hand at the close
the first t|uartei-. The line up of
lOth trains wan the Name hh on thi*
-Vi'iliH'Htliiy evening. It In Maid that
Lhls game wa* the llmt defeat which
he   Illulrmiiru    hoys   have   received
bin He.tt-.oii, and that tbey hold tbe
iliamp-oiielilfj of southern Alberta,
ind tbe Crown Nest rasa. The wore
*nn ft to 4 in favor of  Of AO brook.
.eit week the Cranbrook hoys wlll
journey to Bllilrmore and other of
Lhe Pointi In the I'hhh, giving the
ulnlrinore team a return match.
record associations, constituting a
continuous live stock show, and affording every visitor an opportuoity
not only to see live stock of different
breeds, but to see animals that are
certified by their record associations
aa being typical of the breed they represent.
That neither the people of California, the exposition otHciala nor those
l-nglishmen who are conversant with
the importance of the matter, have
abandoned hope of having a representative exhibits by the government
of Oreat Britain at tbe exposition,
was evidenced at a luncheon given
by the president and directors of the
exposition at the Palace Hotel, to
'Mr Robert Balfour, during bis recent
visit, in company with Lord Rich-
urd Farrar Herschel, Sir Robert had
been conducted over the exposition
grounds, shown tbe almost incredible progress of construction of exhibit palaces, the electrical models
showing the methoh of illumination
tbe sculpture studies and the mammoth activities of the horticultural
department in preparing trees, plants
and flowera which are to grace tbe
grounds, atid expressed himself as
having received new confirmation of
bis belief in the importance and inevitable success of the exposition.
"1 have not yet abandoned hope
tbat Great Britain will participate In
tbe exposition," said Hir Robert.
"1 can assure you tbat the declination of the British Oovernment haa
not been due to unfriendly feeling,
but wholly to a question whether
British manufacturers could be induced to send a truly representative
"I am not here to accuse or excuse
but to give actual facts of the situation.
"Karly last year tbe British Board
of Trade sent a reprerentative hue
to look over tbe situation. Ou Ins
return he reported favorable for a
successful exhibit on a large s.'.l.,
and that on that score no chaii-.is
wauld be taken in deciding to participate. The Board of Trade cun-
vaased to sec who would send e.hib-
Its. from the result, a fear arose
that Great Britain might not he rt
presented in a creditable manner unless the government came to aid
with a large contribution. Money
was scarce and taxes already blgb
and the government could not see it(
way clear to accept tbe invitation
to participate."
Hir Robert expressed himself as believing thnt, now the people and In
interests of Britain have l>een impressed with the commercial and social
significance of exhibit, a more favorable determination of the matter
may be reached.
Gathering of Old Timers
A gathering of some of the
Craubrook old-timers took place at
Long Beach California, wben Mr.
nnd Mrs. James Ryan, one tlm*?
citizens of Cranbrook, entertained a
party of frieuds iu their apartments
Tuesday, January 20th, in celebration of their  wedding anniversary.
Tbe aparement was transformed In
a bower of fragrance with the many
floral offerings tendered hy their
warm friends, some of whom had
been guests at their wedding. Deli-
clous refresbmeuts and afternoon tea
were daintily served and an afternoon of pleasure enjoyed by those
uHfM'inbli'.l. The guests bidden to
participate In the pleasures of the
occasion wore, Mr, and Mrs. W. B.
Worden and Miss Helen Worden of
Oranbrook, B.O.; Mr, and Mrs.
Short and Mhw Maud Hhort, Hnnta
Monica; Sonfttor O. T. Balrtl and
Mrs. Balrd, Andover, N.B,; Mrs. J.
A Harvey, Miss Mnrguerlte Harvey,
Hollywood; MIhh t'hoWii, Miss Myles,
Vancouver, B.C.; Mrs. Adolph and
MIhh Adolph, May ties Lake, ll. O.J
Mrs. C. I). Mt-Nah, Waldo, H.C.; Mrs
0. L. Rogers, Vancouver, B.C.; Mrs.
L. II Vantlecar, Victoria, B.C.; Mrs.
Vetura Noble, Vancouver, B.C.; and
Mrs. R. M. Roberts of the Renfrew
There ls a Popular Opinion That Old Sol Is Beneficial, bur There Is More Need lor Carelul Protection from the Sun During the Early
Portion of Warm Weather, as Its Rays May Be as Deadly to Man as They Are to Microbes—More Suicides in SummerThan in Winter
BY  lAMES )   WALSH. M   D. Ph  D. L.t   D
WITH tie equlnoi at
tie •_,. of Mamh
we passed "into ths
sea_.,*i of tbe ytar
when the amount of
daylight exceeds tha
nlgbt, and now for all tbt
months until the end of September we _li_.ll have mors
light than darkness.
Ordinarily light is assumed
to be one of the most beneficial factors for life and
health, and undoubtedly it i.*».
yet iu recent years there arc
many important observation1!
with regard to Uie deleterious
effect ot* light, especially of
direct sunlight, on living thing.,
Chinamen    Are    Notably Immune from
the Sun.
act li; recent years a
Dumber ot medical obaer-
ratlooa have served to la*
Ind I ate "-hat. like every-
thing else, sunlight in ex-
te*u way produce serioun
effects. The old Greek
adage "Nothing too muoh"
is un true BW■» of •uinl.jebt.
in spite of Its llfegtrtng
FInsen qualities In proper amount, as of every;
showed by a series of Interesting scientific] thing else. A typical examplein our ver.»
experiments nnd observations, for which latest medical literature wilt serve '.o
he was awarded the Nobel prise, that Illustrate this."
sunlight when concentrated could*destroy We hav. mad.* a very lnt.re*-tin-t dis-
certain pathological tissues that were of Icovery in disease here in the United States
lessened vitality, and thus guve a atroug during the laat three year*-.    There is a
hint aa to the possibilities of danger from
overexposure to light.
While w. think of the sunny days as
the typically healthy, joyous, vital periods
of life, it must not be forgotten that there
• re many more suicides during thn summer than during the winter. While most
of iih are likely to think of the dark winter weather a*, move depressing and disturbing for men generally than the slimmer, il must nol hn forgotten thai the
maximum number of suicides daring th'1
year occurs fn June, the month of sun-
tight Unit Immediately Follows ths darkct
winter and spring months.
Un thu other hand, tils smallest uum'
ber of suicides occurs during December.
'i'he longest dsy in lho year co
little after the middle of June, ilu- short*
em tiny of ibe yenr a Mill,' after the mid-
die  Of   Hi tuber.      June   ..  the month
which has the mott sunlight in the year,
I'i her the mouth that haa the lenet
sunlight, Evidently sunlight, though
supposed to lie no precious for health and
good feeling, nm by Ita irritative over-
Stimulation product! tveu a deyreaalve re-
curloua mutilating disease which produces
very serious effeeta on tbe body, sometimes causing even insanity, that has
been observed iu many of the 9uutbern
European countries, it is called pellagra
and it hns counted Its victims by the thou-
sandl during the last century, We were
quite sure that tli-? disease did not exist io
this  country.     Professor Osier,   io   hia
KreHl text Imok of Medicine, 1907 edition.
declared live years ago that uo cases of it
liad been observed, About three years
ago, however, some suspicious canes were
noted here and there through the Southern
'States, uuil it was uot long before it was
found lliat these were pellagra, though
under a aome what different form from
that familiar in llaly. Above all It was
found that a number of the insane pa-
tlcnti iu the Southern Slate-* were suffer-
era  fn»m   pellagra,    The   United   States
especially   maize,   on   which,   under   Utelof grsin  and exposed  nit
name of poleuta, the Italian peasants live This appears to furnish
so largely.    That explanation, however, pellagra occurs mainly in
baa not satisfied recent Investigators, and countries where human bei
mnllght: thinga,
on why, means
tropical Then
exposed health
i pe
■ ilie glare ot aunllghl and among bowovi
.ii.tr.v who take least care u> pro-jgors tl
nselves against the sun. [Nearly
and    hii.1i    overstimulation    hy     While th<
if sunlight cnn readily take place, human heh
are   decided    advaiiiages    for mlcrohlc lift
aud   sunlight,     gome   of   theae, would have
•, itidicate of themselves lhe
■re  are  iu   exposure   In   the
all mlorobos, tor Instance, ihe in
i pos ii re io
sites carried their Infectious material from i la always verj healthful.   In the Hummer Ihan  sunlight,  except,  possibly,  boiling
patleut to another and lhal tbe dls-  ,lm,. pe0p|e Ilk  ter their children iol  Waler, and ll is n wise provision of nature
ease was a .low running Infectious and tauued well, and youni folk, nud even thai theso are the two easiest mbstaiices
contagious disease Even tbls wplann thetr elders, come back rrom their sum- for humanity to obtain. The dual par-
.lou,  however, has uot entirely satisfied ,.,..■.  vacations proud  to exhibit   a  good tides tlini eau Ih- seen In » ray of sun*
medical investigators. .,„.., o( .....     .*.,lU js illlM„iM„| ,,*, |„, „„ [igh|  ndmltted iniu a dark  room ■ slut
.V recent experiment has been of Special   Index   ibat   Ihey   have   absorbed   au   im    mainly of organic particles, most of ihem
interest, then, becauv It Mems to help ia mense amount of health givlug sunllghi j bacteria of various kinds.    All that la
the disease has evidently doveloped I
sons  ift  whom   there   was  uo question  of the
the eatlug of spoiled com oc grain of any:teet
kiud.    It  was attributed  to  Hies  for  a Danger in Kxposure. tbo course of a fow hours in
time, and it waa thought that these porn-|    Ordinarily ii is presumed thai sunlight sunlight,    There Is no hette
nun Ih thus healthful for
I, Inasmuch as ii destroys
il might lie expected that It
i  similar effect on the ceils
h-u-jof human hpltiga This is what has nwn
■uu. actually found whenever special pn..
.vision*, are not made to pruievl human
beings frum sunlighl. Kortuimtely human llalurs i« so fashioned thai, if given
the opportunity, a definite deposition of
pigment takes place In the sklu. and this
pruvents sunlight from being overstlmu-
hint or Itritutiug for underlying tissues,
This is wlml Ibe process called (aiming
in the summer time means and represents
whal happens tu wnlies who live for a
considerable time In hot climates. They
need to be careful, however, not to subject themselves too much to the sun when
they first come intn tbe tropics, or the]
result** are likely to be serious. Nature
has not us yet bad tbe opportunity to
protect them hy pigmentation.
Sun and Vacation.
Army surgeoua lu the Philippines
called attention to tbe fact tbat soldiers
from Lhe States suffered severely if exposed to sunlight In that warm climate-
A great many of them developed mental
Symptoms and a number of them were
seriously injured physically by the irritative effect of exposure to the sun.
The old custom thnl men have bad ot
planting shade trees nround houses Is
founded not alone ou man's craving for
comfort, bul on the precious instinct for
health which no often saves him from
serious errors of life lhal might prove
disturbing. Exposure lo lhe sun tbeu
should he- iu.lnlgi'i] in only moderately
during the warm weather, and tbere
should not he sudden overindulgence In
it at the beginning of vu cut ion after man
has been working ami living in rather
dark quarters iu ilie city during the preceding twelve months. Many a young
person spoils his or her vacation by auch
exposure, for often the digestive aud
nervous systems sutler severely from
Chinese Careful
Probably   llo  1 pl<
Cork Helmets are Used in India.
whatever they du Is always under good
head covering. Most of the ..astern peoples have such habits.
Westerners who go to India learn to uss
the thoroughly ventilated cork helmets
and various contrivances which provide
shade and do not prevent free circulation
around the head, lt hns been said that no
one hns ever known a Chinaman to suffer
sunstroke. While this is probably an exaggeration Chinamen are notably immune
to 111 effects from tlic sun, even when living in very hot climates, because of their
sensible racial habits.
Early Summer Vacations.
I.iere la more need for careful protection from tbe sun during the early portion of the warm weather, when after
the darker months thu system Is as yet
unaccustomed to it, than later in the summer. Physicians insist that vacations
early in tbe summer often do more good
than those taken in August, because toward tbe end of the summer men are accustomed to the beat nnd the sunlight and
work easier in it. Hot, sunny weather
early in July is particularly prostrating,
and is likely lo he followed hy more heat
strokes and by various nervous disturb*
lerstjiml  better lances from irritative exposure to sunlight
the cure of their health as regards danger
from the sun than tiie Chinese. They retain their customs iu  the matter wheu
thoy come to this - ntry.   On tlic Pacific
Coast during Ihe summer llie peillers sell-
than later. Sunlight must not be considered as always beneficial. It must be admitted freely to rooms In order to cleanse
them thoroughly, destroying mlcrohlc life
as only sunlight can, but living rooms dur-
Many a Young Person Spoils Their Vacation by Too Much Exposure,
Ing vegetables ami ihe like all have their ins the hours of occupation should be well
the explanation of tbis curious disease, I
When white rats are fed plentifully on
buckwheat while their cages are kept
much iu tbe aun they develop a disease re- j
sembling pellagra.   Such cxpnsure to sun-.
In recent years, however, physicians have
come to recognise more and more ihnt
especially iu bloud or fair people, sun
light can be very Irritating when indulged
iu io excess, ami can produce even rather
.serious pathological effects. While it is
good for plants, even they make provision
through their leaves for protecting some
of llm more vital parts of the plant from
too much sunlight, Cell life generally is
las though the nutrition of lhe animal may (stimulated  by sunlight, but overstimula*
,    .      . .,   light on the part of animal* .vlthoul  pig-
Marine llof-piinl Service SOOt an mveati-    " '
gator to Soutb Carolina last year and he mentation Is known lo he fatal ll con-
brought hack note* of almost four hun*[tintied long enough, but this is ilio Jin**,
dred cases. time thai the development of a disease like
Naturally we are very much Interested pellagra has been noticed. It would seem
In the cause of tho disease, It has been as though the nutrition of lhe animal may
attributed to Che eating of diwased grains.■ bs seriously modified when fed oa oue kiud Hon io usually disadvantageous tor living
 [umbrellas.   Even when they carry what
needed, however, to make the Immense! (hoy sell on a burro they walk heebie it
number of such microbes present iu tbe with thc inevitable umbrella.   When tbey
air quite harmless is to expose them to
sunlight. A room that has uo sun in it
nt some time during the day readily becomes a dangerous room to live in. Where
tbe sun has free play the room itself is
healthy. It lias been explained that the
sun invites the microbes in dance in its
beams, and thut they dance themselves
to pieces. It overstimulates them and
tbey die.
work outside, even ai placer mining and
other occupations In which wblte men
are likely to be so careless of head covering, the Chinese wear large bamboo straw
hats, usually with abundant opportunity
for ventilation ot the head as well aa
shade. In market gardening of any kind
their work is likely to be done largely at
tbe beginning and at the eud of the day
when the sun's rays are not direct, and
shaded. There is no justification in our
present kuow ledge of the irritative effects
of sunlight for that submission to discomfort from over free admission of sunlight
iuto living rooms which aome persona in
recent years have taken up aa a fad because tbey bad received the impression
that It wai eminently hygienic. The instinct of man aud the animal to get in
tbe shade it founded on a great natural
truth, and, as with instinct, always should
be Implicitly trusted.
Army andNavy Drop Old Forms of Stilted
Amy   iu-1   N«»7  Olub.   No.   lift   Wut|wlral   i. Man-lid   pined  tkrougb   thel
furl.-third .treat. N.w York cllf. ]junlor wardroom, or berauae I piece ef
JOHN A. SMITH.    ! tli- g»ld leaf os 111. cbipitil abewid dlngy|
Whether or lot the i__..vari«i> I. to be when tli. Prealdent earn. aboard  hr ll*
rarried further .nil reault ll the ellmlea- apectloa.
• to, tiering trait holoa la hir guawilw
•a* bringing ber aperi aad Uc'Uo U tht
deck, in htprlua ruin Altkeagk tkt
b.ttle WM Ml; tn whjiiUl old Ik. «■«-
_y'. tn wm m hot  that  rh. frigate
■be the ...» I nt ami. Ce.   Aii.ru.ili the -'1.1 and   I Oui regiment of in
rift* —.rew.i I fun117 nn.l  lliree laid t-atterlw to jr.ur!
UK   United   St.te.  An_-i|)0.itjai]     y,,,, -_u mk, command e« the*
at  000a  anl  ..ndnaror   10   renin    -our'
trffoebtt   an.l  iir-venl any eooteaiplited
llanil tnnveliK-uL
"Truly  your..
"Major Oeneral. r*___a41a(."
Thll I, Um new way I—
"Qtntrtl i> ..
Iir.r Sir Tliey r. tio away fir na.
'ware on lhe run Wi iMta have hell
or they'll make .0. eld roa. tn. Oia't
you in but. t •IXWWBLU"
The reply
"Bu|.W.II     lie, buk el the Jib.    Yen
oun bar. ,11 lh. he*Ip you wnt, inly make
,ood: ivo."
The War I'e|>.rt!ueii, appeieitl}   tak
in|  llie  irotlld that  ao amy  -.gin   Ue
ben-i.-.i.y   dtfttttd   while a  ee__..o_iug
oflirer   w a.   wadlaa
1.   getting   down   to   real
buelueM        Not     rooteni
wllh atrinpinf off in.,.' of
, (old lata, It haa juat
ided  to  «tn*j  off   UAiml
Ib.  red  tape,  pertl.Mi-
lltly II regard, otli.'lal mea«..ea .nd SO.  I
mpondanoa.   Her. la now tbi; u«ed to
du II .
"l_«i„i BaamI ._»" Kun.
"Oommindloi   Third  llrigad.,
Army al lhe liudaio,
-lieparlnaenl et the l"-aat.
■ U_.-je.-led   Blr -Willi   .•iprea.ion.   of
ll,.. dtapail tU| 1. and with keen regr.t.
I hay. Hie anrrow to report that th. enemy.
Ihree i.*a:iuenii alrong. allAfked our •■
irtm. Ml al iWltJ-Wa mmilti. after
throe o'clock iiii« aflimoan. and iwlag
lo our eiun*. .1 pu.ilioa and lack if ade
mm.    lid 11 lore, ha.e dri»iu ua hack
,„d 11..w „ |ij our iniebii.   1 aai llmt
aud now 0 IU our macaw.   1 aai awn tbrough   tke
forced  lo Hie I oli.'lulim,  llr.   that  lh.*y   lhe   Mew   Style   1/„llBl.,ri,
„a,e  ul.mplalioi a dank moeemeoi
which   with 0111  depl.t.d rank.,  we ar.
lo no poaltloo io combat   With profound
regret I haee 10 iiirorm yon inal we are
■till falling l*»ck. and are in deayalr ot
aanivtig ade.iuate aupport.
Tt,W|,erlfully aulililllled,
"ItwitNAltD BD08WB--,
"l.teiili'liant Colonel.
"Twelfth  Iteglmen, .  U. i. -■
•lU.pe .fully firward»4,
"Jon., It   Knniao,
"Lieutenant Colonel,
"Commanding Second nifUlea."
The rnily.
"Head, lartera, Army nf Ilia Hildaon,
"Otptrtm.nl of the Dial.
"Birnard llu«.well.
"I.leutenatil f'nlnnel,
"Twelfth Itaglnient, V  8. A
prellmlnrtw . tho
of   Corretpond- old at.li
enca. "•''. hn l«tl  tw-
nulgated I h . rule
which cull official daealtcbai tiwi t. •
mere ..t form, which i, littl. wore thai
filling out . hi.nl All of tbe "mpwu4
i.lr," "reipectfully nihmitled, ''rcapie_allp
forwarded," aid Un* like, are dlapaaaaa
Iwlth. 111.lead, the new leltera befll wltk
lhe name nf tile ufflrer wrltlnt. aad Wl
rank and poaitlou, uie name of ih. •_■_.
iddrraaed, Ihe IUO..0I nf the latter, tkll
Ihe letter proper, wrllien a. hrlaty la pw
tlbl., annietliiug  like  tbi.:—
M.dl.nn Barrack!, N. T„
Seplemher 22, 1912
From:- raptalu John ... Hraltb, Mtk Ia(.
Toi- The Adjolinl O.ntftl, 0.1. A.
HllbJ.nl 1— Lenrn of aharnri.
ken n.lr.ntaie if thi
1 hare tllla d
"Bin—I not. with wrmw ynur report^liate (ranted m* li] Tar. I. 8. 0. 1, He,,,
at tkla morning     W. are .adaayorlm to D  E., lllll.    My iddr.H wlll ho can if
"W_«i. Are Your Cloven, Sir?" Demanded the Commanding Officer.;
Tbi ipaculitlio la thia direction 1.
vlvea many talaa ot tho old daya of pint;,
and tha War of 1812, when the I'nlled
Stale, fought Britannia on tba howm of
hir own .lenient.
Thi alibi •pound aliell. were howling
through tbi rigging ot thi Ainartcan trig-
Baa *t aome of the good old form upon
wk_k irrny and nary roan cul tbelr teeth
aad wltk wklch the.v wanl Into hailla, I.
a .obliet lor Htloni roflaotlen by m.n
In thi lerrlca. Jt may »t»nd la lhe navy.
Many a man lm. heen dlldpllned for
firg.ttlog ti Hand when  ih.  Uenr   Ad
wa. beglnalai la Ink Ilka a dlaminlM
wreck, and her porl aide, whleh wae la
tbe bailie, wa. badly riddled. Taklag
•-.vanliia if a quartering wind tk. eaemy
made a brilliant aiovemenl, Mllad ikead,
rime ahoui. and auddialy fluid aarai_
on th. al.rboird aide if th. Iiakoe
The gun. on thai .Ida bad aaai lat 4
the friy. and, 1. miiim, w.r. Idle. 1%i»
were loaded aid primed, however, aid tke
craw. Jumped to poaltlta aad awiltid
orrtera. A. Ibe enemy npaied In IMW
the Yankee, atood reidy to rittiri, ind
the crewa looked hick to IBalr o*cir,
ntatidlng Jllll bihlnd,
"Heady, men," hi cillid la a itiadjr
v ci.   ". 1"	
"Wkafi tkli?" dianadad Uh niamind-
lag ofllcer, ruihlug acrow tbi dick.
"Whin 11a s.at glove.';"
"Uy glo-w!"
"Yiu kaaw well that Itula A, Hec. H.
3b, provide* tint no olUcer la i-omiuaid
of 1 gua crew aliall to luto actliu except
In full uniform! Cut ou your gloria!
Tata reuurl lo un> afler the engagement."
The iforer plungi"! ihtwn lo ail quieter.,
■eart-hed In i.-rrlhc Im.te thnugh hli
wardnhe ind dually futtud hia gloroi. Ill
mailed hack 10 the gun dick, got lh.
glovea idjunled ind give tka cvmmaad lo
•rr Juat aa the battery wen iut if btial-
nea. el iccaiiit of I well directed abut
from the enemy.
r'i.t ti_nu."i after tlte hli at ahittered
Ihe Milne In Havana Harbor tad tbe
water wia creeping up above tbe berth
deck Oeptlln Blgihee wa. making hli
wiy through the witer from bi. cabin ti
(he companiaawiy. H. mel Ml orderly,
who bad ruahed be-
law In mi.. M him. «w ,„ s^^itt
"8lr," the ortUrly I. _ _   ." ~
»ld .0 hi.a re »«»"l Batlar
marked, drawing up Coma Abova."
allDy la four feel if
water ind ..luting, "ll ia my dutf ti ia*
port thit Ibe alilp haa heen hlowa up aad
la alakiag."
"Viry Wtll," replied the flapttla. "Oa
abort aid await irdora." Both made thalr
way la nfety ta the deck above lid lit
•way ii imall kilt.. Hid the new eraet
uf Ullage heei fully 1 rglilied then the dialogue might bave bin like thla:—
"Orderly   We're alakin', haw.   Battir
"Oa»Uli l>o you tkiik I'm bllid'f Uet
c__t et sst salI"
TW er4e*Af wW 4ashes up frsn the sut-
nt Mm, -■■■m-t- sees thit the rttss srs
._ «Wut his arm st the proper softs,
ifM Ms hat aU ulutss, then Iias*i
ths uriw.i meaMse ts tbs coMmsaMnc
ofl_c«r, will fl« war ts the srdsrly who
iaehM ttp, throws th* pap" *» *h* •«°»p'»
teet, an« -tomands:   - "Any ssuswer?"
11 Is ma-edei that a Ist sf rims ai4
brsath will lis ssts4, Md Hm. sMOffh Mr
b* isms* u wUa battle wMck oUsrwUs
wwdd ta tost U past yesrs the strlet-
urss et efflclil form sud red tup* httvt
been Imposed even under such tenie eo*-
dltlons aa ths hluckaditiK of Hiutiut*
Harbor, from which Atliuirml Cervera's
llset wu expected te cmer|{e tt say uitt-
went. Id fact, the meu uu board all ths
American war ablpi were lluioi up for regular Huuday wornlug iii-pectloa oa ths
Qiurnlng of July II, 1SPH. With their ahws
ahloed. uslforuia bruithed, nipt* and gUivcs
adjuated properly, they wer* assembling
lu ranks as. deeds when the bow of th*
Maria Torsaa appeared around Hnilth Cay.
It Ia duo to both nteu and utthvri to oay
thst us couslderatloni of red tapn nr
regulations hsltl them for more than ouo
aud one-half oeeonda. The men lore uflf
tholr Jacket* and capa and ran to their
posts, ami the oftlcera didu't set theu
auy bettor eiai_.pl..
As a matter of fact the reduction of
tb* verbo.lty In oArtal deapatches U hm
om more stsp la tbs process of simplifying thinga In both tbe army snd navy.
The elaborate uniforms of tra yssra ugo
are gone, aad many of the trkaomt rules
art now aJ-oltahed.
It wasa't ao many yeara ago tbat uaval
oftcera took their wi?e* with iheiu wh.u
thsy wout en cruiae, and aererat atorles
art tsM ss to tha origin of the atrlut
rule barring women from naval vernels
sicspt as visitors when ths reseda nrs
In port. Tbe most generally secepted
on* has ts do with the vi_ii uf au American cruiaer ts s Houth A111.ri.n11 repitblis
where a revolution waa iu progruKa, about
thirty yeata »gu. Aa the v*-_ael lay al
nnchor in the purt a huat drew up alonK-
side and a bril.itKKh'.l Hgure aprang uuts
ths sftsr deck. There waa no one tkers
aicspt ths wifa of oni* uf the ottlcers, Hitting
on a dock chair. The vialtor tsld a tala
of woo, declaring thai truopi were after
him, that hs wan roudrmuvd to hs .hot If
captured, and Implored her to hide klnv
flhs inaliy csnaeuted aad sheltered him
ou hoard the v.m.i unkuown ts uny sf
tbs oflBews or crew. The fugitive proved
to bt ona ef the revolutionary i*-".■>■.'*', and
tb* affair almoat  prooipltatid Lntwna. --"7
Professional   Carbs
•an. ;
Cobge   iHottces
Court Oranbrook No. 8943.
Meet In Carmen's Hall, on   2nd and
4th Thursday of each month.
Louli Pearton, Sic, P.O. Box Nl.
Vlaltlng Brother! Cordially Welcomed
(Oranbrook Branch)
Meets  in Carmen's  Hull   lnt nntl
3rd ThurBdays    In every month, nt
I p.m.   Membefihlp open to Brltlib
B. T. Braka, Pret,
L. Pearron, Secretary
Box 618
Vltltlng m.mbere cordially w.lcomi
Cranbrook-Fernle Farnurs'
PreB.—A.  B.   Smith
Sec—Albert H. Webb,
Address—Box 60!i, Cranbrook. B. C.
Meetings  nre  held   Second  Saturday ln each month at 2 p.m. in the
Old Gymnasium.
A. F. _ A. M.
Regular   meetings   on   the
third   Thursday   ol   tvery
Vltltlng brethren welcome.
H.  HirCenbotham,  W.M.
J, Lee Cranston, Sec.
No. 125, R. A. M.
Regular meetings:—2nd Tuttday In
aaeh month nt eight o'clock.
Sojourning   Oompanloni   arl   oo.
dlally Invited.
Bx. Comp.—A. 0. Shankland, _
Cranhrook, B.O.
Women's Institute
Meets in tbe Carmens' Hall 1st
Tuesday afternoon in every month
at 3 p.m. Tbe fancy work classes
meets on 2nd Friday evening in the
same place at 8 p. m.
Mrs. B. H. Leaman, President
Mrs.   J.  Shaw,  Sec-Tress.
P. 0. Box 442.
All ladies cordially Invited.
Cranbrook, B.O.
Oresc.nt Lodge, No. 81
Mttta tvtry Tuttday at 8 p.m.
at Fraternity Hall.
O. Donahue, 0. 0.
F. M. Christian, K of R. _ 8.
B. A. Hill, M. F.
Vltltlng brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Uo. 41
tvery Monday night
at Bew   Fraternity
Sojourning Oddftllows cor-
dlally invited.
J. Turnley
M. Harris
n. a.
P.L.B.   ft. 0.1.
ORANBROOK,    ...    B.O.
Barristers, Solicitors and Notarial
Homy to Loan
Imperial Bank Building
ORANBROOK,    ■    Britiah Columbia
and  Mining Emglnetrs-British
Columbia :
P.O. Box 236
Phom til
Ooal mining rlghta ol tht Dominion
Id Manitoba, Baakatchtwan and Al
txrta, tha Yukon Ttrrltory, Un North
mat Territorial and In a portion ol
tba Province ol Brltleh Columbia,
may ba leated lor a term ot twenty-
oot ytara at an annual rtntal ol fl
an acn. Not more than 2,6*. aorta
will ba leated to ont applicant.
Application (or a ltaat muat hi
made by tbt applieant In ptrton to
tht Agtnt or Bub-Agtnt of tht dittriot ln whloh tht rlghta applied ior
art .dtuatid.
In lurviyed territory the land mint
bt duerlbtd by ttctlont, or legal tub*
dtolilont ol teotlont, and In untur*
riyad ttrrltory tht tract applied tor
•hall bt ttakid out by tht applicant
Bach application mutt hi accompanied by a let ot »5 which will bt
relunded it tht rlghta applied for art
not avallablt, but not othwwiii. A
royalty aball bt paid on tht merchantable output ol the mini at tbt
rata ol five eanta per ton.
The ptrton operating tht mint -hall
furnlth tha Agtnt with tworn return,
accounting for the lull quantity ol
merchantable coal mined and pay tht
royalty thereon. II the coal mining
rlghta art not being operated, tuob
returne ahould bt furnished at liaet
onct a ytar.
Tht laaae will Include the coal mining rlghta only, but the lessee may
bt permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be eon
lidtred necessary for the working ol
the mine at the rate of 114.00 an aori
For full information application
■hould be made to tbe Secretary ol
the Department ol the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent ol
Dominion Landt.
NOTICE is hereby Riven that a re-
sorve, the notice of which appeared
in the B.C. Gazette on tbe 27th of
December, 1907, is cancelled in so far
as it relates to land covered by expired Timber Licence No. 43070 for
the purpose of issuing Pre-emption
Records covering a portion of same
in favor of Messrs. Jesse P. Abbott
and Delhert Van Abbott. The remainder will be open to entry by
pre-emption on Friday, the first day
of May, 1914, at 9 o'clock in the
forenoon; all applications to bc made
at tbe office of thc Government A-
gent, Cranbrook.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B.C.
28th January, 1914.
5-3 mths.
W.   W.   CORY,
Dtputy Ministir ol the Interim
N.B.—Unauthorized   publication   ol
thll advertisement wlll not bt paid
for.—30690. Jan. 3rd-tf.
Clrclt No.  ill
Oompanlona of tbt Forttt
Maett id Carmen's Hall, First and
Third Wednesday ol each month at
8:00 p m., sharp.
Mrs. A. M. Laurie, O. O
Mrs. A. B. Shaw, Btc.
Vltltlng   Oompanloni   tardlally  wtl-
comt. lit!
Oranbrook      Lodge
No. 1041
Meets every Wednesday nt 8 p.m.,
In Royal Black
Knights' Hall on
Unkcr Street.
In ,.
R. 8. Uarrett, Btc'y
Meets in Royal  Black   Knlghta Hall
Dakar Street
Meeta every 2nd anil Ith Thuriday
of each month at It- p.m. iharp.
Mrs. L. llnywiiril, rcc. soc.
W. II. Miii'Fui lum'. chief ranger
Vltltlng brethren made welcome.
Pretldeut-0. R. Bheppard
Meeta regularly on tho Flrtt Friday
•venlng ot each month. '
Inlormatlon on Poultry mattari
Addreta the Secretary—A. B. Smith
P.O. Box 862, Oranbrook, B.O.
Loyal Orange
Lodge No. 1871
Meets lat and
3rtl Thursdny in
II ii y ii 1 Blnck
Knight! ol Ireland .mil nt 8 p.it, sharp, Visitors
n, fl. Garrett, w. M,
W. Iiiiiiiitiin, line, Soc,
Dr. de Van's Female Pllle
A rall.hl. French regulator: mv.r fall.. The.,
pill, ara exceedingly, uuweifiil In regulating th.
generative pnrllnn nt ilie trinale avaleln. Kefult
all cheap Imitation..  Dr. do .aa'i ara ..,1.1 al
»a bnx, nr Ihreo Inr llll.   Mailed to any addrMe,
a leokoll Drug «•„ 11. Citharlaoe, Oat
Dn.   KINO   ft   QRBBN
Pbytlclani and Surgtont
Offlci at Rasldtnca, Armatrong Avi.
Oftlci Hoiirt:—
Forenoon! - • 1.00 to 10.00
Afternoon! - - 1.00 to   4.00
Bvenlngt 7.80 to   1.10
Bundayt - - - I.U to   4.10
Oranbrook, B.O.
F. M. MacPherson
Norbury Annan Nait lo City Hall
Open Day and Night Phoae III
Funeral Direotor,
P.O. HOX 585
Section 48
Notice is hereby given that on the
6th day of February next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for the
transfer of the licence for the sale of
liquor by retail in and on the premises known ae tbe Moyie Hotel, situate at Moyie, British Columbia,
from Philip F. Johnston, to JameB
H. Doyle of Cranbrook, British Columbia.
Philip F.  Johnston,
holder of licence.
James H. Doyle,
Applicant for Transfer
Dated this 6th day of Jan. 1914.
Cottage Hospital
Matron:    Mrs. A. Salmon
Terms on Application
Phone 259 P. O. Bog 845
Doctor:—"I found thi patient to at
inffarlnc from tbritlon of thi cullcla,
tumefaction, acchymoid, aad extra?*
tatton In tha Integument aad cellular
(June about thi lift orbit!"
Judge;—"You milt hi hid _ blMl
MHWtsHltl--'   -*"      	
Fort Steele Assessment District'.
NOTICE is hereby given that a
Court ol Revision and Appeal under
the provisions of the "Taxation Act*
and the "Public Schools Act" for
the Fort Steele Assessment District,
witb respect to the assessment rolls
for the year 1914' will bc held at the
Government Offices, Fernie, H.C, on
Monday 16th February, 11114, at 10
o'clock In the forenoon, legal time,
and at the Oovernment Offices, Cranbrook, B.C., on Wednesday, 18th of
February, 1914, at 10 o'clock in the
forenoon, legal time.
Judge ol the Court of
Revision and Appeal.
NOTICB is hereby given that the
reservo established by notice publish
eil ln the British Columbia Gazette
on the 27th day of December, 1907,
is cancelled in so far as it relates
to Timber Licences Nos. 31481, 83411,
34221, 30358, 36502, 26787,
41344, 31201, 31330, 34406, 32711,
21907, 37993, 37922, 37994, 33460,
33459, 269211, 28183, 22661, 34273,
43176, 32022, 31180, 31184, 31185,
37580, 24432, 23116, 28182, 39363,
34310 and 11347. That said lands
bave been surveyed as Lots 2698,
2699, 2700, 2701, 2702, 2703, 2704, 2705
2706, 2707, 2708, 2709, 2710, 8281a,
8278, 8279, 8281, 8283, 10331, 10351,
10352, 10353, 10354, 10356, 10357,
10358, 10369, 10360, 10361, 10362,
10364, 10365, 10366, 10367,
11488, 11489, 11490, 11491,
11493, 11494, 11495, 11496,
11498, 11499, 11500, 11501,
11503, 11604, 11505, 11506,
11508, 11509, 11510,
11512, 11513, 11528,
11531, 11532, 11533,
11536, 11537, 11538,
11641, 11542, 11543,
11546, 11547, 11548,
11552, 11553, 11554,
11557,    11568,    11559,
inu.. rail-,  i.-i ,i .mart suit of the fashionable new material duvutyn, with  u
uffs of prat fox,   A lovely afternoon gown, with draped cort and skirl, i.s a
iso sho.\ II.
School Report for January
11562, 11573,
11577, 11578,
11582, 11583,
11587, 11588,
11595, 11596,
11603, 11604,
11608, 11609,
11613, 11614,
11619, 11620,
11624,   11625
11786, 11787,
11791, 11792,
11790, 11797,
11511, 11511a,
11529, 11530,
11534, 11535,
11539, 11540,
11644, 11545,
11649, 11650,
11555, 11566,
11560, 11561,
11575, 11576,
11580, 11581,
11585, 11586,
11590, 51594,
11598, 11599,
11606, 11607,
11611, 11612,
11616, 11617,
11622, 11623,
11781, 11785,
11788,  11789, 11790,
11793, 11794, 11795,
01798,  11799, 11800,
The Department of Lands, Forest
Branch, point nut tn all holders of
Timber Licenses that the annual
fnreit dues, and lease rentals mutt
be paid at tho Victoria Ofllce on or
before the eiplry date. This Is
clearly laid down In thc Forest Act,
hut a good ninny licensees are jeopardizing their holdingH by not fnllnw
ing the above Instructions.
Section 48
Notice Is hereby given that on the
2nd day nf February unit, application will be mnili' to the Superintendent nt Prnviticinl I'nllce fnr thn
transfer nf tlm licence fnr the sale nf
liquor by retail In anil nu tho promises known as the Kails View Hntel,
situate at Marysville, llrltlsh Columbia, Irom John w. Oolhurn, tn
Uonlge Welch nf Marysville, llrltlsh
•iniiii w. Colburn,
holdor nf llconco.
Gonrgo Welch,
Applicant fnr Trnnsfer
Dated this 6th day nf Jan. 1914.
11801,    11802    and    11803, Kootenay
District, and will he opened to entry by pre-emption on the 1st day
of May, 1914, at 9 o'clock ln   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 of
tho Oovernment Agent, Cranbrook.
Deputy Minister of Landa
Lands Department,
Victoria, B.C.
28th January, 1914.
5-3 mths.
8      8    6
Il M f
li il j
W <    •<■«      A,
1. L.   J.  Cranston
21   20.45   97.38
2. F.   0.  Dexter...
30   26.05   86.80
25   22.22   88.88
4. Miss  Becbtel   ...
37   31.60   85.41
5. Miss Suttaby ...
41   36.12   88.10
6. Miss  Richards...
45   41.02   91.16
7. Miss Macdonald
35   31.30   89.42
8. Miss Cartwright'
45   40.25   89.40
9. Miss Faulkner...
47   39.62   84.30
39   32.96   84.48
365 321.68   88.53
Division 6 (Miss Richards, teacher,
wins the  Nelson   Shield  for highest
percental*** of attendance.
1. Miss  Woodland.
61   40.65   79.65
42   32.65   77,73
Oracle Hlggins
Marion Leitch
Francis Noble
Hazel Taylor
Beatrix Parris
Qrace iinni. *ti.
Delia Oroavos
Vigil Santo
Merle Taylor
Hollo  Johnson
Albert Laurie
NOTICE li hereby given that the
reserve establishiM by notice nuh-
lished in the British Columbia
(inset te* mi the 27th day of December
1907, Is cancelled ln so far aa It relates to Timber Licences Nos. 41426,
9082 and 4481, and that said lands
having been surveyed nn Lots 11614,
111515, 11518, 11519, 11520, 11621, 11626,
11685 nml 111189, Knotenny District,
11681, 11081a, 11682, 11683, 11684,
IU',86 nnd 11789, Kontenay Dletrlct,
wlll Iw opnueil to entry by pre. omp-
tinti nn the 1st day nt May, 1914, nt
9 o'clock Iii tin* forenoon. Nn. pro*
mnptinn record wtll he Issued tn include moro thnn one surveyed lot,
nnd all application! muni, bn made
nt lho oiiict' nf tlio Oovernment a-
gent, Ki'iiilo.
Deputy Minister nf Lands
Lands Department,
Victoria, B.O,
28th  January, 1914.
6-3 mtlifl
Gordon Argue
Mlna Carson
Margaret Davis
Merritt Leask
..Mary Leask
Sydney Murgatroyd
Edwin Malcolm
Alex Monnio
Mary Malcolm
Dorothy McLean
Gladys Parnaby
AgneB Hml. In
Annie McBlrnie
Dewoy McNeil
Edith Murgatroyd
Dorothy Reed
Doris Sainsbury
Clifford   StEloi
Lily Taylor
Edward Turner
David Watson
Elsie Taylor
Merle Bennett
Mary Bartlam
Charlie Clapp
Christine Carson
Charlie Chapman
Otto Olll
Herman  Hollander
Josoph Mucllor
Ells McGoldrlc
Marion  MacKinnon
Eric MacKinnon
Alma Sarvls
Joo Swain
Viola Sarvis
Hugh Simpson
(iai-tli'lil Taylor
Mabel Cameron
Ernest South
Ruby Scott
Raymond StEloi
James Taylour
Douglas Thompson
Wong Hum
Clyde MacKinnon
Gertrude Scott
Olive Simpson
Jnmes Taylor
Irene Taylor
Rovcnno McOlnnls
Won-,- Hong
llllll Hlng
Grey Moseley
Hilton Slater
Hownrd ArniBtrong
Muriel Baiter
Beryl Comeron
Horatio Jocks
Nettle Robinson
Fred Swain
Mary Mann
Ferris   H.iiiyziin
Nlnn Bclnngor
Gladys Brooko!
Allan Hi..wn
Huliy Doncon
(Inice In.i in
Hat tin Hollander
Jentile Hopkins
Ng Wnl Uny
Vlolot Jonos
Faith Kendall
Ruth  Ken.lull
Willi i.i Kennedy
Allan Lacey
Walter Laurie
ilarnlil Lonsk
Nnrman Beech
Robert Beaton
Mary Carson
Marion Drummond
Wi.lle George
Arthur Olll
Gertrude Hopkins
Ella Kendall
Fred Brlggs
Hnrry Musser
Barry MacDonald
Flossie Robinson
Cyril Selhy
Maud Scott
Ruth Simpson
Sam Speers
Sam Watson
Vera Baxter
Maggie Carr
Ida Dunning
Leonard Jecks
Him King
Alfred  Jolllfle
Juntos Kemball
Roderick Kennedy
Dorothy Lensk
Lennre Little
Jimmy Logan
Donald  Morrison
Helen Muller
Patricia McDormutt
Freda Osbnrno
Wilmii  I'm li
South Ward School
Division 1.
Annie  shnw
Annie Parnaby
Camillo Tito
.lames Tito
Bdward Taylor
-Jack Klrklnn.l
Mac Klrklnn.l
Archie Horie
Alan Livingston
Tom Rookie
Malcolm Belanger
Bruce Laurie
Smile Lacey
Gladys Bhackleton
Mnry I.ncoy
Earl FennoBsy
George Coleman
Leonard Mcrchent
John Drew
Alfred  Cnlilll
Snm Shaw
John Murdock
Helen Shnckclton
Genrce Cayo
Joe Boulangier
Cllflonl  Finnes-y
Clnrn Little
.   Marcnret  Hnrrle
Rita McHiirnlo
Dorothy Dufmir
Mnlji.lv   IHlfnIir
Killllt  Krlek
Mini,in Henderson
Onndacc Hondorson
Margaret Homo
Wilfred  .Inline
Stanley   Kiuiilinll
Vera  I.Inter
Walter Leo
Arthur Lower
Helen McOnldrlr
Eloanor Lnveque
Leila Moisanger
Muriel Heinle
Mn   Tnung. ire   Mv   hiuba,,.  ear.
won would hive mule i clever burglir.
Ir. Mlii-lln*'. that, lady'
I    Mra   Ynuntelfe    (termite we alwarl
lad tr. little vvnlvmt uf yeur having
fcui hm
Gustav Hamel, fl*ing in » .Morn...'
Baulnier monoplane with Lady Victoria
Pery as a passenger, recently looped
the loop twlco and made an upside
down flight ut Hendon, England.
Lady Victoria Pery is tin- daughter of
the Karl and Countess of Limerick, a
peerage which was created In 1700,
Mr. Hum .1 Is ono of tho most prom!
uent aviators in l.nglaud and was one
of the first in thai country to take up
aviation, lu al! his flights he has used
a Morune-Saulnl e. monoplane and,
with the exception of several minor accidents, has always been successful in
tiift fl.KhtM I
t*Cr vicToe_A.P£*ev
Trains Nos. 11 and 12
to be
Last train Westbound, Feb. 4th
Last train Eastbound, Feb. 6th
Consult local Tiokol A^ent ns
to re-arrangement of schedules.
R. Dawson,
Districl Passenger Agont,
Why Do Women Suffer
Whin They Could Ba Wall?
It is so easy to he well and strong and
■ble to enjoy life, that it is surprising
how many won.en drag themselves
through the day suffering tortures from
Ume back due to kidney
trouble. Mrs. Wilcox
found the way to cure
herself mid gladly writes
about it to that others
muy he induced to use
tht same remedy.
For Sale Rents & Wants
Any person wan tint: a good Pri-
\ate or .Maternity Nurse. Have
good references. Phone 415 or write
Boi  517. Wt*
FOUND—Gold Locket with picture o(
little girl inside. Owner can have
same by applying aj this office aad
paying for this advert.
WILL TRADE—I havo two big mares
and two colts which I will trade
for two geldinpa, or one gelding;
for further particular., write or apply to D. Burton, P.O. Box 804,
second-hand     Sewing
Machines for
monthly  pay-
moots, aome
if tin
in cabinet...     All
overhauled ai
it  in
d    condition.
From $6.00 ill
.   Singer
store, phone
Local  News
See mo aboul that picture which
you are about to hnve trained. 80
samples of mouldlngfl to chooBe (rom
It. E, Beattie wa_ at Creaton thin
week mi liuaineHs.
A. l.mi-t,
n| Wnrdner.  wns in town
il.   Henderson,   of   Vnncouver, was
it the Oranhronk Monday.
Wat i
uf  Sp.'kune, was  in
id II   W. DavlB, of Wyclifle
own Monday on business.
Hanson, ami 0,
i a buslners trip
[.cask, returned
to Spokane.
ster  Staples
; town Wednesday
|    B. Macdonald
! Wednerda]
Of   Wycliffe was  in
i   business.
if Tabor wat* In town
Hu; Lorraine:.
"Daring the last winter, I was bothered
very tuudi with a Weak Back. I was
advised liy n friend to trv I UN PILLS
and 1 did! The tirst hox _ found helped
me very much and I found when 1 had
taken the second, I was completely
cured." Mit... F, WlI.CuX.
If OIN PILLS do not do ell that we
■ay they will—let Ul know, tnd we will
cheerfully refund you your money. Send
for a free sample and see for yourself
that they will do you good. Then buy
the regular boxes at yom dealers—30c.,
6 for $2. 50. 202
National Drug and Chemical Co. of
Canada, Limited Toronto.
Break Whisky's Grip on Your
Loved  Ones
Drunkards win tell you with ten/.
of sincerity I hat they do not cant
to drink. The cravlhg cu oh_ troen
the inllnmed membranes of Ihu w mi
act] drives them to it.
Alcura will soothe the troinhilag
nerves and remove the cravMig that
Ih mining your hnme and *r**i..m.:
nn otherwise kind Inislinnd >it 'lithe;
from you. It coats only .l.on o,r
hot, nnd if It does nol euro «r ban I
Ht after  11  trial  tha mi v  will   tie
Alcurn No, I, In liisto'oss and ran
bn Kiv-*ri secretly In Ten, Coffee, nr
food. Alcurn Nn 2, ih t aken vo]
nntnrlly I * v those wlllliiR tn help
Alcurn can now he obtained at our
store, Ash for !•'■..■ rinnklot toll Ing
all about It anil rive Alcurn n trial.
Bent tlo Murphv flo , Limited, DrtiR
gists,  Ornnbrook,  n [1 12 1
Collins of
.(   Mo
EG    Walls
ol Wntts
iir..uk Thursday
a. J. Millir nl Skoo-umchuek,
brought hit. son to the St. Kugene
Hospital on Saturday last luffering
from a severe attack ol typhoid lever
Mrs. P _. Parks will receive oo
the aiterooon ot Wednesday, Febru
ary llth, from 3.30 until 6 p.m. an
afterwards  on the second Tuesday.
C, H. HeDougal, manager of the
Sullivan mines ar Kimberley. return-
i*d Wednesday from a visit to Montreal.
Chief of Provincial Police Minty of
Fernie, was in town Wednesday, attending a sitting of the County
Vi. P. White, ol Spokane, was In
town Tuesday. "Billy" is an old
timer in the district, was here in
1894. and has a host of friends who
were pleased to see him.
Thursday was the coldest day of
the season, the thermometer dropped
to 22 degrees below zero in the morning, but during the day the sun came
out anil the morcury rose to zero by
It is o.perteil that the present sen
Blon "f the provincial legislature
will eiidln March.
iiiiii,   [.r. .tit   if he gams
rid and does not tave
What will
the whole I
lus local   paper''
A   I.. Todhunter, Wm, Todhunter
of     Fernie, ar.il  J, 0.   Todliunter, of
Elko were at  Cranbrook  Sunday last
QlO,  Welch of Marysville was linn
■acting imHineHM at Cranbrook Tuea
H H. Hevnii, ..( I'reiitou, wuh in
the city Thursdny on btlllneM, Mr
llevan is tin- local agent at Creston
for the For.l automobiles
They used to bluff hem lo lay by
iiiiiatis ol clniiii oggs, now they want
to blufl un int.. eating tin. same
The prophetic ground hog mine oni
on Moii,lay last nml lulled to see his
shadow, bill can we Biped a very
COld  bu.   Illlort   ivnilei
The lovers of tho "besom and
atane," still make the curling rink
resound every afternoon and evening
as they light foi tho different cups.
In the display window ol the Fink
Mercantile Co., are several pieces of
jewelery   which  are  being  played for.
Despite the many attractions this
winter the Edison Theatre iis drawing
good houses, and showing splendid
pictures. Tho programmes each
evening appeals to all, both old and
young, there being drama, comedy,
and special features. Six new and
splendid  reels every  night.
The Ladies Aid Society of the
Methodist Church arc having an alteration tea anil sale ol home cookery
on St Valentine's Day, February 14
In flu* old stand of the C.O.S., corner Armstrong Avenue and Baker St.
Ten will he served from 3 to 6. Everybody invited to attend.
From oui eichanges we lind nothing but praise for the elegant production ol "Oraurtaik" whlcb tbe
United Play Company is presenting
in a lew ol the more Important cities ol the Middle West. Tbo play
wns -li,iiuuii. -.1 by draco Hnyward
iiim Oeorge Hnrr McOutcbeoms
widely rent  book  of  the same nnn
Joe. Uvanni, of tlreal Fails, Mont,
has leased the Club Cafe Irom N.
Hanson, and will  open tlm aatiiii   on
Monday, February Uth, The New
i life is Hie bust lilted up restaurant
in Enui Kootenay, and,wlll no doubt
is* well patronluil    Mr, Uvanne   is
l,n excellent i-lltorer. one who thor
,.uglily iitnleistaml tun buiiliieus, and
will provide every.bltig thai is on
lln-  market  for bis patrons,
W.  W.  KII.BY
I'   O.  Ilu,  IU i IKUlllOU.. B.O I
It may  bu that  your eyes are
becoming  weak and you are n-
fraid to acknowledge it.   That
is  the  way   with  a  Rood   many
people, both   old   and   young.
The  young,   particularly,  seem
afraid  to  admit  their   falling
nitc.it,   but   it   ia   no   novelty
nowadays ami certainly nu din
grace.    We will remedy any de
.t'ctivt!   L-yeniKl-t   and   pimrni.t.e
satisfaction,       DolayB  are  dan
gerOUS -Comfl    Today.
Jewelers 6f Opticians
Cranbrook,    - B. C,
Between Rushes
Wes. Flnley handed us this oue
The teacher was waiting for
someone iu the class to give her
a sentence containing the word
Piually, Tony, whose father
sells bananas, put. up his hand
"My fadder maka de fire in de
morning. Hegetamad. He say,
•Dauia disa range!' "
Ernest Jones says:
"The mule has a reputation
because he knows which end ef
his ability to use"
The hardware dealer's reputa
tion hinges upon his willingness
to use both ends of Ms ability—
the buying end and the selling
We use the two.
F. Parks & Co.
Hardware and House
'Rexall Store'
The Store with a Reputation
Beattie - Murphy
Co., Ltd.
"Whire It Piyi to D«»l"
Cranbrook B. C.
the Liberal Conditions, and
Low Monthly Premium Kates
of tho
Policial Written   and Intl. mriltlea
Paid direct from this office.
FRED. W. SWAIN, lien. Agont
Agent! Wanted
One of England's Beautiful Women
How Men Learn
lleMttlftMurpliy Oo. dMtfVM pralaa
from Crnnbrook people for Introduc.
mk her* thn almpla buckthorn bark
and i-yctrlna mlsture, known an
Ailler ten. Thla almpla Ctarrfuui rawed], flrat becama fatnoua by curlnn
uppendtoltla and It haa now baan dto-
covarad that A HINOI.M DOBR ra
llaraa aour atoruach, (aa on tha
atotnaeh and count, pa tlon INSTANT.
LY. It'a gulck action ia a big aur-
prlat to paopla. „     «-l
The physician.* ol the world have
met in conference in London, the
lawyers of America In Montreal, the
road builders in Detroit and commer
cial travellers in Baltimore. Danker*.
Insurance agents, publicity men, musicians, tailors, teachers, social service and prison reform leaders, and
men and women af practically levery
profecsion and calling meet annually
in convention to confer, advise, suggest and co-operate. They go hack
to tbeir work with new ideas and
new ambitions, and work and service-
move on to higher standards from
year to year.
Bhould members of the Christian
Church be one bit behind in asking
what otherc have learned to be practical, helpful, and of the greatest efficiency in the service of the Kingdom? Shall a year pass without
new goals Bet and new records established in the work of the churches
The 16 District. Conferences in British Columbia are planned to give
men Just the latest experience of oth
er men on what can be done to bring
a congregation to the highest standards on missionary lines-—your
Church will surely be represented by
Its representative men.
Mane the opening months of 1914
memorable in the history of your
Church with a splendid delegation gt
the Conference, and a canvass follow
ing that will bear fruit, for years.
One of such conferences will be
held In Cranhrook on February 27th,
and another in Fernie on March 1st.
The past six years hnve been mark
ed by a great awakening of laymen
in the larger centres of industrial
life to a fuller realisation of their essential place in the supreme work of
tbe Church, and it is now proposed
to extend this movement into tbe
.mailer thoroughfares of life, the supreme work heing, of course, the
making of Jesus Christ known, loved
and obeyed throughout the entire
world. Tbis awakening has shown
Itself in the Introduction of better
financial methods in the personal ef
forts of laymen by means of tbe Bv-
ery-Member Canvass to enlist every
member of the parish ns u syHtema
tic giver, both to current expenses
and to missions. This carefully organised canvass by laymen has done
more thim merely to increase money
gifts, It has brought blessings to the
men engaged in the work, it bas
spread much information where such
was most needed and has acted us
the mightiest spiritual stimulant
that many a parish hns received,
The above announcement speaks of
a series of district missionary conferences for men, to prepare for Just
this kind of work in Hritisb Columbia. Tbe experience of Ontario last
autumn, as well as In several wbole
communions in the United Htates
haa shown tbe immense value of such
simultaneous effort.
Would it. not be n splendid thing
If during Lent the laymen of your
Parish would give themselves to thla
highly productive work. What hotter use could be made nf that solemn season than by devoting our en
irgles to tbe work of making our re
Hpertive parishes larger factors In
Ihe Christianizing of our clvlll/n
tlon and In the evaneli'/atioli of the
We would urge you personally to
deavor to attend the Conference and
to Induce ullur men to tin ho.
A Charter has been opened in
Cranbrook for membership in
of the Dominion of Canada
which will remain open until a
membership of  50  has been
The fee is $20.00.
For lurther inlormition and Membership Applications, enquire oi
4i at the Royal Hotel
Presbyterian Church
Rev. W. Kelman Thomson
Morning Service 11 a.m.
Subject-Studies in the Lile ol Jesua—"The flrst Ministry.
S.S. and Bible Class at 3 p.m.
Bvening service 7.30 p.m.
ijibjeit— "Questlfoni lhat disturb
many minds.
Mid-week service on Wednesday e-
vening at 8 p.m. *
'Young Peoples' Meeting on Tuesday evening at 8 p.m.
Choir Leader—Mrs. K. Patterson
Organic.—Mr. H. Stephens
"He that dwelleth in the secret
place of the Most High, shall live
under the shadow ol the Almighty.
Methodist Church
Rev, w. Bison Dunham
Sunday services—The Pastor will
preach at 11 a.m. and 7.80 p.m.
Morning subject: "Being a Christian."
livening Subject: "The Relation ol
Hi'llglim to The Home." This iB the
second of a scries ol four addresses
on "Religion in Modern Life."
Program of Music: _ irnlng service
Anthem—"Lord We Pray Thee." J.
V. Huberts.
Offortolro— "Morning Hong" Alfred
J. Dye.
.OBtludo—March in K. Wallls.
livening sorvlco—a) Ollertolre No. ii
in 1 .    Wely.
b) HorcolHo in 1). Flat,    Paulkes
Anthem—"! wlll sing of Thy Praise
0 Uod," by Sullivan.
Ollertolre—Hymn Celeste.     (Imy
Bolo—Thero Is a tlreen Hill Far
Away.    Mrs. Goo. P. Stevenson.
Postlude ln C Major.    Baptists
All aro Invited to the above serl
Baptist Church
Rev. 0. K. Kendall
Morning worship 11.00 K.
The topic of the morning service—
"Our Honvcnly  Father."    This  will
In* the lint of n scries of discourses
oi tlio Lord's Prayer.
...livening Worship 7.30 K.
Tho evening topic wlll be—"The
Kingship and Priesthood ol Bellevorl
Social IViiyer and Pralre service
every Wednesday 8.00 p.m. An Invitation Is intended to all.
Two Alternatives as to
Victoria, II. G„ Feb. Ti.-Members
nl the lumber Interests of the provlnre mot Hon. W. II. Rose today in
regard  to the ..uesllon ol royalties
snd ground rents. In the event of
an early settlement of the differences
of opinion that exist, legislation will
lie introduced on the question of royalties. There are two alternatives,
one advanced by the lumbermen of
the province and the other advanced
hy the ministers of the land. The
lumbermen are desirous of having a
Hied rate for a period of years, generally estimated at 21, while the
government favors a sliding scale of
One of tho lending arguments advanced by the lumbermen in favor of
the fixed rate ovor a long period ia
that) the bonding houses refuse to
deal with thom on account of the uncertain element ln the rate. Thoy
say lt interferes with their calculations In reckoning thc prospective
value of properties.
Among the lumbermen horo nre: A.
K. Frank, secretary of the Mountain
Lumber Manufacturers' association;
W. A. Atistit* nf Revelstoke, N. Murray of Kamloops and F. W. Adolph
nl Haynes Lako, all membera of the
Mountain Lumber Manufacturers' association.
The delegation wlll ho joined tomorrow hy roprcsontnolves of tho
Coast Lumbermen's association.
Your Home
Will ho one thnt you can look
forward to with much added
delight lf, upon returning all
fagged out from your day'i
work, your wlfo can hnve road-
y for you a bottle of
X Port Stout
Then you will moat fully appreciate this stronthcnlng brew
It wlll restore your energy,
furnish needed stimulation to
tho tinnl hotly and put you ln
* a frame of mind to respond to
the ploiiKnut reception awaiting you.
Tlio use of Kcrrlgnn'l XPort
Stout In the home spoils
good nature, good indigestion
and good sleep. Lot us supply
you with a case.
12.50 per ense of n <lo«. pints
James Kerrigan
Cranbrook,        -        B.C.


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