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The Prospector Nov 21, 1914

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Array provincial   Legislative Assembly
.   -
Get Relief
from those headaches!
Our glasses will do it.
Wilson - Optician
The  Leading Newspaper
in the
$2.00 Per Year
V O L U M E    20.
CRANBROOK,    B.    0.
SATURDAY       MORNING       NOVEMBER    21,    1914.
No. 47
Passing of  Britain's
Greatest Soldier
London, Nov. 15.—Field-Marshal
Karl RobertB died last night In
France from pnoumon'n. A telegram
from Field Mar dial Mir John French,
commander ot tho BritlBh expeditionary forces on the continent, apprised
Earl Kitchener, secretary of state
for war, of ih- death of England's
grent soJd'er,  The telegram rend:
"I deeply regret to tell you tbat
I oni HniwrU died at 8 o'clock1 this
(Saturday) evening."
Field-Marshal Roberts, who was
colond-iii-ehicf of the Ind'ni. troops,
bad gollo to Frrnte to Rive tbem his
greeting. Soon cftsr bis arrival he
became seriously ill. He sulered
from a severe chill on Thursdny and
pneumonia rapidly developed. His
great age, 82 years, militated against
his recovery, the crisis in the disease
coming quickly.
The death of Field-Marshal Earl
Roberts, which occurred last evening
at tho headquarters of tbe British expeditionary force in France, was extremely sudden. He wns in bis usual
pood health when be left Englpni on
Wednesday with his daughter, liady
Aileen Roberts, and bis sen in-law
Major Lewin. The party had a rough
the channel, but the
felt no ill effects and
with his programme on
Tn fact be was about
when   bis   death 0-:-
trip   crossing
aged general
went through
the continent.
to return home,
Earl Roberts had motored to tbe
British bases and camps, Ind reviewed the Indinn troops, and had conferred with the leading officers. It
was not' until about dinner-time Friday evening that he complained of a
slight chill. As be wns subject to
more or less trifling cheat troubles,
he followed his usual course and
went to bed early. As bis temperature Increased, medical men were
called in nnd pronounced h's condition critic.l.. They relieve the general of what pnin he was suffering and
he fell asleep. His death occurred
during Bleep.
The passing of the great warrior
has created profound grief throughout the country. At all churches and
in the camps where soldiers are train
ing, touching references were made
today to his death, and the "Dead
March in Salt" was played.
In a telegram to Lady Roberts,
Field Marshall Sir John French, in
the name of the army serving in
France, expressed deep sympathy,
"Your grief is shared by us who
mourn the loss, of a much loved chief,
As he was called, it seems fitter to
the ending of the life of a great soldier that he should have passed away
in the midst of the troops tie loved
so well, and within sound of the
Kin^ Oeorge and Queen Mary were
greatly shocked by the news that
Field-Marshal Karl Roberts bud stic-
ctimbed lust night to a swift attack
of pneituonin while on the front, in
France, whither be had "journeyed fn
see once more tbe Indian troops ol
whom he waH Bo proud."
RobortB, of Kandahar, Pretoria and
Watorford, us Field Marshal Lord
Frederick Bloigll Roborta wast nown,
sums up briefly the career of tbe
mited soldier whose death has plunged the Empire into moiruing, Hcion
of a noble Irish family, Lord Roberts
was born in 1832 in C'awnporo, In
din, wheru his father, General Sir
Abrnhnm Roberts, was serving.
It was In tbe Indian service that
the gallant and efficient Irish soldier
achieved h's tlrst and 'acting fame.
It was in Houth Africa in Ids later
years that this was Bl Implemented and
magnified by his achievements in
Great Britain's victorious campaign
ngninst the Boers.
Bit1., if It was as u tleld marshal
and earl that Lord Roberts was formally Known, it wns as "Bobs" that
the men of the run'ts knew blm, loved
him and greeted him. In their estimation and in thnt of the admiring
public, which appreciated and applauded bis BUCC08S for bis country,
no name could lit blm better tban
Ibiu diminutive of his family nume
and word meaning "hero" in Hindu.
Showered as hn was wltb honors und
tary ability was appreciated.
"Tbe greatest soldier of hiB time,"
were   the    words used   by   Emperor
William of Germany in paying tribute
to him.
"Rofberts of Kandahar," the emperor is recorded nB saying, "has much
of the subtl.ety and ability >to deceive
his opponents that hive distinguished the greatest military geniuses o
tha ] int. I bold him the ablest of
today's soldiers."
For more than half a century Britain had occasion to take pride in
the career of Roberts, the soldier. As
lho career ripened she came to bold
him in the same affection ns Wellington, Olive und Kitchener. In nine
of her wars he was in the thick of the
lighting und many times was wounded. As he fought he rose in rank
from a ■supemumory sa'jaltern in the
horse artillery to field marshal and
commander-in-chief of all the British
armies. As further rewards he was
made a peer of the real and the recipient of distinguished orders, of
which the chief was tbe Order of the
Garter, the most ancient and higheBt
irized of all British orders. This
came to him in 1901 after his noble
services in leading the British cause
to victory in South Africa.
Paris, Nov. 15.—Today'B paperB
comment at length upon the death of
Lord Roberts. AU review the splendid career of the soldier of Lucknow,
Lahore, Afghanistan nnd the Trans-
vai.C, and pay eloquent tributes to
his sterling qualities as a man as
well as a fighter. They comment in
moving terms on the grave train of
circumstances which brought him to
French soil to end a well filled life,
and declare that he will be mourned
in France as much as in England.
Ottawa, Ont., Nov. 15.—On receipt
of the news of the death of Lord
Roberts, the acting premier of the
Dominion, Sir George Foster, sent
the following message of condolence
to the relatives of the deceased:
Please accept the most heartfelt
sympathy of the government and the
people of Canada in your great personal bereavement. Lord Roberts'
distinguished career and hiB long and
eminent services to the Empire have
been nowhere followed with greater
interest than in Canada, where he
has long typified the beet qualities
of a great and kindly-hearted soldier."
Regimental Dance
The second Volunteer Regimental
dance given by thc East Kootenay
Light Infantry C and D companies on
Tuesday night in the Auditorium was
a complete success. The ball was
splendidly decorated with flags and
on each side of the Btage was a picture cf the King and Queen of the
British Empire enveloped in the
Union Jack.
The Crnn'roik orchestra furnished
the music to the delight of the dancers and expressions of appreciation
for their excellent playing, were to be
heard in the hill. There was a Barge
number < f friends present from outside points.
Refreshments in charge of the St.
John's Ambulance Corps were served
during the evening to the dancers,
the proceeds of which they placed to
the funds of tbeir general account.
The provisions they provided were
such ns to make the dancers wish
they could eat more.
The patronesses for the evening
were Mesdames C. H. Pollen, G. P.
Tisdnle, W. Halsall, H. Venus, W.
Harris, G. H, Thompson, H. H.
Bourne and F. W. Green, ail of whom
contributed thiir quota toward the
final success of the gathering.
As a preliminary Announcement the
officers of the companies wish it to
be mnde known that the Volunteers
will hold a ball in the Auditorium on
New Year's Eve when preparations
are being made to have th!B one of
the most eventful even'ngs that hns
ever been enjoyed in Cranbrook.
cape,  tt   pr.
3 coats, t> men's ov-
Belgium Relief Fund
The following cablegram In connection with Earl Roberts' death was
despatched by H.R.H. the Duke of
"In my own name and that'of the
Canadian government, I desire to ex-
tiress our deepest sympathy with the
British nation nnd army at the loss
tliey have sustained hy ths death ol
the distinguished Pield-Mn-shal Eait
T'o'ierts. whom we nre proud to remember as the colonel of tbe Royal
Canadian artillery."
Prom New York, Sir Robert   Borden cabled:
havo received with tbe deepest
regret the tidings of the death of
Lord Roberts, In whom died a' great
soldier and patriot. His command
Ing ability, his untiring earnestness,
Ills intense patriotism, and hLs many
glial qualities of h'art anil intellect
mado him a distinguished, and even
Unique, figure among those who
wrought most and best for the Empire, which bo loved and served so
wel. He died, as he ever lived, at
Ihe poet of duty. His memory will
be honored nnd Ills death mourned
throughout thc Empire, and nowhere
more sincerely thnn In Canada."
Ascot, England, Nov. 18, via London.—Covered with tho Union Jack
and wllh his khu' I hut and sword
upon lt, the conin containing the
body of Flold Marshal Lord Roberts
ol Kandahar now lies In tho (mall
room ln his modest residence here,
In which thc great soldier was wnnt
to conduct family prayers nnd ln
which thero Is a small altar and a
Thc coffin arrived from Folkestone
this afternoon. Tho ceremony wns
ol a most simple description. Tho
collln was homo by employees of tho
Ibid marshal to bis house, whero a
brief service, attended hy Lady Rob
Bought injhe West
London—Commenting upon a recent editorial in a Winnife* paper
which suggests that Chicago is being
given the preference in the purchase
of remounts, although western Canada is in a position to supply 100,000,
Mr. A. H. Griffith, secretary for the
high commissioner's office, states
that as a matter of fact many purchases had been made in western
Canada, involving large amounts.
"We have no direct dealing in this,"
said Mr. Griffith, "as General Sir
Frederick Benson went over to Canada for the war ofHC3 and Col. Pinne-
feather is to sail to join bim but
this office Ib in constant and close
touch with the war office and the admiralty concerning the trade interests
In tbe Dominion and quite recently
orders for such articles as saddlery
have been placed in Canada." Mr.
Grifflfh said stories ahout large orders being placed in the United States
lacked details, the Inference being
they were mere advertising tr\*.s.
Special Council Meeting
A special meeting of the city coun
eil was held on Tuesday in the coun
eil chambersl there being present
Mayor Taylor and Aldermen Campbell, Leask, Cameron, Horie nnd
Tin; meeting was called at the request of Alderman Hickenhothan for
thc purpose of considering nnd passing for its first reading "a measure
for the purpose of dividing the city
Into wards,'* After a considerable
amount of discussion a vote was
ti^en on the lirst reading 01 the measure and was lost by 3 votes against
and 2 for. Aldermen CnmPlidl, Leask
and Cameron were ngalnst tbe bylaw
nnd Aldermen, Horie nnd Htckenhoth-
am voted in its favor.
Owing to there having hern several
faseg of householders lining food
from their refrigerators which in
mnny cases are placed on the verandas the police arc Warning everyone
to be more careful food stuffs arc
not left to the temptation <tf thieves.
This wee'( there have been several
eases reported and tbe miscreants,
whoever they are, will be severely
dealt wltb when caught.
The police also wish to draw the
attention of all householders that tf
anyone comes begging at the door for
food or money, it is to be refused
tbem and at tho same time refer them
to the police ofllco where any needy
case can have a meal at. noon or su liner In tbe evening. Houp kitchens
have been o'lened at tbe police station for this purpose and due respect
will bn extended to the applicant.
This souu kitchen was formerly run
by the Halvation Army but so many
applicants put In an nppearance and
tiiirir funds so limited thsUthn   work
erts   nnd   her daughters nnd   a   fow became   too much for tluun,   During
titles by his own country, It was not, | privileged friends, was conducted
by that nation alone that hla, mill, the rector of Ascot.
by I the weok there have been as mnny as
| ID meals served at onn time.
Editor "Prospector,"
Dear Sir,—We ueg to inform the
people of Cranbrook and district thut
contributions toward the Belgium Relief Fund have been received from
Kimberley, Marysville, Bull River,
Wardner, the Mission and Cranbrook.
The committee wish to inform the
donators that the contributions were
so large that they comprised 18
boxes in all, which have been forwarded to Montreal free of charge by
the Dominion Express company. The
approximate value of the goodB sent
is $1500.00. A letter of advice containing a full description of the contents has been forwarded to the Belgian consul at Montronl and as soon
ns an acknowledgement of same is
received by tbe President it will be
published in these columns bo that
all contributors will be aware of the
safe arrival of their generous gifts to
this needy cause.
The Relief committee take this opportunity of thanking everyone who
their assistance so generously,
both in the making and in the sending of this generous donation.
Mrs.    J.    H.    King,   president;
Mrs. W. E. Worden, Mrs, F. B.
Miles,    Mrs. W. B. MacFarlane,
Mrs. A. A. Johnson, Mrs. J. F.
Smith,  executive committee.
Mrs. (Dr.) J. H. King is especially
to bo congratulated for the perseverance and faithfulness she has exhibited   as   president   of   this committee
and for taking charge ot atuh a work
that assumed such magnitude beyond
the dreams of the moat hopeful.   Her
time has been given unstintingly and
the many calls on her executive ability have been responded to   most nobly.    Everyone  of those who contributed toward thiB donation will ever
bear a warm place in their hearts for
her for the ready advice and assistance she accorded to all enquirerB.
This work of charity began on Monday, 26th of Octoher and was completed and Bhipped', on the 17th of November, in all 21 days. Thc work, after it had once begun, began to assume large proportions, and it has
been a matter of great surprise to
the committee to realise that they
were able to handle the large amount
of produce sent in to the committee
rooms, so kindly loaned hy Mr. W,
IJ.  MacFarlane for this purpose.
The generous contributions received
were from all over the district, and
not contlned to any one place. They
comprised everyth tig imaginable in
clothing for the children, the women
and thc men, from a stocking to a
'Ihe committee who took charge of
collecting these gifts are to be congratulated on tbe way they have
bandied tbo shipments as they arrived; no one but those who were in
touch with the wo"k can realise the
amount of time and care mc -saury to
carry out tbe animus task they so
voluntarily expended. It was a real
delight to look over somo of the
gifts, they were perfect works of art,
tho needlework and crochet work especially drawing tbe attention of the
committee. The patience, and in
many cases thn self-sacritlce of the
givers are worthy of one's best
praise. It can be taken for granted
tbat tbe gift tbat left Cranbrook on
Tuesday will bear most favorably
with the best that will be received at
A list of the contents of the IK
boxes now on tbelr way to Montreal
is appended horo with:
Box No. 1—All new, HT suits, 2
coats, 2 vests.
Box No. 8—2 suits, 3 COfttS, 2 vests,
Ti pants, 10 coats, IS vests.
llox No. 9—28 Indies' coats, 4 skirts
10 waits, 1 capo,
Box  No. 4—2 pr. sllpfe-H,    2    nr.
gio"cs, I underskirt, r» dips,    I   pr.i
mitts.    7 mufflers,   12    llttlo   girl's |
co-its. 7 s" Ks, 7 little girl's dresses, (
4 little girl's blouses, I cape, ft swea-  »n<1
furs, 1 pr. child's slippers.
Box No. 5—IB men's heavy overcoats  (new).
Box No. 6—5 toques, 1 crib blanket,
7 mufflers, 14 baby caps, 2 caps, 1
jacket, 1 pr. gaiters, 1 fur, 5 pair
gloves, one infant's complete outfit
(new), 1 pr. leggings, 2 coata, 2
drawers, 2 shirts, 2 vests, 2 waists,
2 night dresses, 2 combinations, fi
Box  No. 7—3 vests,  1
pants, 2 suits,
Hox No. H—3 pr,  rubbers,     3    pr
nun's boots, I   pr. moccasiiH, 12 wc
men's  stockings,  4   handkerchiefs,
ties, 4fi  pr. men's socks.
Dox No. 9—27 pr, wool blaii.ets.
Box No.  10—27 collars,   1  suit,    2
pr.  pants, 2 vests, 80 top Bhlrts, 8
overalls, 2 overall jackets.
Box No. 11—1 pr. pants, il pi lows,
7 pillow slips, 4 pr. blankets, 3 fnr
lined coats, 4 quilts.
Box No. 12-10 ladles BU.tl, 41
coats, 5 dresseB,
Box No. 13—29 wool shirts, 11 pr.
drawers, 8 sweaters, 1 night shirt, 1
can, 2 Bhlrts.
Box No. 14—2 doz. shirts and collars.
Box No. 15—1 lady's suit, 1 man'B
overcoat,   2   sweaters,   1   toque,    2
child's coats, 2 pr. drawers,   1 combination, 1 gent's suit, 8 co-its, 1 lady's  coat,   3   suits,   1   vest,   1 pr.
Box No. 16—2 doz. white shirts.
Box No. 17—2 doz, top sh'rtB (new)
Box No. 13—4 doz. top Bhlrts.
Over-Seas Tobacco
shilling   with   the name of fl contributor and his or her address attached to the parcel.   The Overseas   has
m^m^^^^^___m_mm_m_m_m_m_m_m_m____ organized this scheme whereby every-
"We sailed wherever    ships    could  onfl mu>' gladden the heart of a hero
Bait; M" khaki  by filling bis  pipe and giv-
We fomded many a  mighty state,  ln* him the   cigarette he so dearly
Pray G0d   our   greatness   may not'lt,ves-
fail, I    Tbe  secretary of the local   branch
Through    craven fears   of   being : hl,B "CQlved a liBt from headquarters
great." that  leaves  the space necessary   for
—TennyBon     (tilling in the name and addreBs ofall
On   August   27th of the year 1910, |contributors,   For every quarter tbat
ls contributed   It will    provide   one
soldier with a package containing the
ui.o.'e contents and on the   wrapper
there will be written the name of each
contributor.   Vor every quarter   you
subscribe you win assure the blessing
of a lad  who is risking his life every
minute in order that our Empire may
hi' savtd  rrom  the terrors ol Kaiser-
St. John's Ambulance
The Cranbrook branch of the St.
John's Ambulance Corps, who for
the past aix weeks have heen busy
knitting, etc., for the soldiers at the
front, have today shipped a large box
of articles to the head office, consist-
in? of the following: 36 pr. socks,
29 pr. wristers, 19 belts, 15 helmets,
29 bed socks, 3 towels, five military
fienndl shirts, I muffler and 137 handkerchiefs.
They wish to now express their
hearty thanks to all thr s* who so
kindly gave their time, etc., to the
knitting of the above articles.
The Cranbrook branch of the St.
John's Ambulance Oorpa wish to
thank the following ladies for their
kind donations: Mrs. Edward Watts,
Wattsburg, 1 pr. wristers and I pr.
socks; Miss Grace WattB, Wattsburg,
1 belt and 1 helmet; Mrs. HIU, 3 pr.
socks; Mra. A. H. Webb, 2 pr. socks,
1 muffler, 1 hrtmet; Mrs. J. W. Drew,
1 helmet, 2 pr. socks; Mrs. J. H.
King, f» worth of wool; Mrs. Louis,
Kimberley, 5 pr. socks; Miss Jacques,
1 belt; Mrs. Harrison, 1 pr. socks;
MrB. W. A. Nisbet, 6 flannel military
shirts; Mns. J. S. Taylor, 1 blanket,
cash $1.00.
Arrested for issuing
worthless cheques
Upon information bring laid to the
police on Friday afternoon Edgnr
Sainsbury was arrested for issuing a
worthless cheque to P. A,, Jeff ray of
Slaterville. The accused will be
brought before Judge Arndd this
morning at 10.30 a. m.
The accused his for some time been
ntoresting himself with aflairs of
state under the assumption of a
claim that he was connected with the
general staff of the Puke of Connaught and ftn agent in come way for
the Imperial authorities.
According to information received
from Cd. A. P, Sherwood, chief ol
tbe police department, such a name
as Bdgar Sainsbury or any similar
name has never been connected with
the Puke of Connaught'« staff and
he has absolutely no authority under
the militia department  whatsoever.
Moyie Patriotic
Moyie is nothing If not patriotic,
lhis spirit Is at present being manifested by them In arranging to bold
a patriotic concert and dunce on Friday, November 27th, In aid of the
Puke of (,'ouniiuglit's Ited Cross
Fund. Great preparations are being
made to make the affair a complete
success, provision being made for the
comfort and tho well bolng of all visitors to tbe mining elty. An especial
iii.'itaMon fs being accorded Cranbrook  visitors nnd tb" committee In
ohsrgo of the nrrangomenta  nre  do
sirous ot drawing attention   to  the
facilities placed In tbelr way by taking advantage ol  the noon train west
and everyone can return home   after
having spent n ■
ing   hy   the Hi
Hefredimonts nf
but n  mm'
ters, 8 drawers, 3 print dresses. 1 set clurged for the e-
at the inception of the order of the
Overseas Club the members took (or
their motto the above lines from
Tennyson's poems. Today the results
of the principles Involved in the Above
words have created a membership of
120,000. The creed adopted by tbem
in tbelr work is "Believing the BritlBh Empire to stand for justice, freedom, order and good government, we
pledge ourselves, as citizens ol the
greatest Empire in tbe world, to
maintain the heritage banded down
to us by our fathers."
The Overseas Club in a non-party
society of BritlBh subjects residing
outside of the United Kingdom. ItB
underlying motive is to promote the
unity of BritiBh subjects the world
ovor. It his three objects: First—
To help one another; second—Tn render individual service to our Empire;
third—To draw together in the bond
of comradeship British people the
world over."
With the Motto, Creed and Objects
so clearly defined and their meaning
po transparent to all readers it is
not to be wondered at that at this
time of trial in the nation's history
the membera are uniting together to
hrin^ comfort to those on the field of
battle and in the camps.
In the 120,000 membership there
can be found those who reBide in every part of the habitable globe outside the United Kingdom. In these
are- includes representatives of almost every sections nf the peoples
'i/ing under the protection of the
British flag, Australians, Canadians,
English, Irish, Newfoundlanders, New.
Zealanders, Scots, South Africans
and Welsh,
The Local Branch of this society
have in- the *past done some excellent
work,toward uniting the units of the
Empire together; they have always
been ever ready to join hands with
other organizations when the interests of the Empire are to be fulfilled;
they have bcen ever ready to undertake anything of a patriotic nature
no matter how hard may hive been
their task or arduous their duties.
f. h'.ertulness and cordial greetings
arc ths keynotes of their meetings
and greetings toward one another
and to friends who need the hand of
sympathy. Their membership is distributed in almost every organization in the city, so then, if the Overseas tl ub is not directly connected
Ilu influence is of times felt in th.'
working for the benefit of others.
It seems just now as if the Club is
very strongly represented in the local 107th Regiment. Cnpta.n Tisdale Is a member of the Club, three
of their members are now on their
way to the battle-line, and others
are waiting to go. The Club is represented on the local Sunshine committee, Us members bave carried
their work to other fields for several
of them have sent good J to Oalgary
At tbe present time the local club
is acting on the suggestion of tbe
authorities at headquarters to "Bather than start any special work in
your city it is best to devote all the
assistance possible to help oth -r local organizations who arc working
with a patriotic motive to the <nl
of assisting those at thc front."
Apart from their many IChemea
there has heen sturted at head jiiart-
ori a scheme to provide tobacco and
mntchcB for the men in the light ini;
line. Tbe scheme outlined Is Called
Ihe "Overseas Paily Mail Toharco
Fund" for British Soldiers and Sailors at the front. A Strong appeal is
being sent out to the members to
work on its behalf, Men are always
men, and smoke tbey wll.—especially
soldiers 'n tbe grime and smo'ir ol
battle, In the trenches resting after
perhaps an extremely hnrd dny of
struggle with the enemy tn our interests (for they are fight.ng as much
'or us at homo who are unible to
go as   for their   country)     wounded
perhaps and convalescent, no tobacco
stoma at band, and no means to get
It for th"y are on duty bent. The
word his gone forth "We are lu need
of tobacro. will you help us to get
some: matches are also In great de
mand, they must be suppllfd too,
The Overseas Club toi*   up the sug
nt enjoyable oven gestlon and have made ail the neosa*
une Cnlgary Flyer, sary nrrnn'tements with a London
Iso being provided firm to supply one-quarter lb. pack
U sum Is being age of tobacco, R0 cigarettes nnd a
nlng. I boi of matchea In one parcel for nne
ism. There are no tobacco shops on
the battlefield and our gsJlant boya
are waiting. Tommy Atkins is waiting for tbe "fag" and the Overseas
ask you*to sec that he gets it.
Several of these lists bave been
through the city and a large ttinount
collected for ths Fund, and the Oversell^ Club, locally, heg to thank «the
members and (friends for their donations to the, "Local Branch list" and
beg to acknowledge and than'! tbe
following for their donations:
H. J. Brake, C. A. Cock, Bev. E,
P. Flewelling, J, Lower, G. Tiedale,
J. Whlttaker, C. McMl.lan, E. W.
Turnby, J. W. Sindall, J. Bird. M.
T. Harris, H. Hickenbotham, .1.
Shaw, Rev. A. H. Lane, A. Shankland, P. Watberill, H. B. Carter. W.
Henderson, H. Leaman, W. Hewson,
C. Tyler, W. H. Glbbs, A. Caldwell,
G. Caublwell, W. Piston, B. Murgatroyd, E. Shaw, T. Laws on, 11.
Broo'.s, F. Wood, J. Sims, R. Taylor, 0. Porter, F. Stockwell, J. Gibson, T. Walton.
In addition to the above the secretary will be glad to receive any further contributions to the above fund,
all remittances should be sent to J.
F. Lower, secretary-treasurer, Cranbrook, B.  C.
The executive committee of the Local Branch of the Overseas Club are
E. Y. Brake, president; C. A. Cock,
vice-president; J. F. Lower, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. W. Marshall,
Mra. W. Leaman, Mrs. G. Tisdale,
MriH N. Bradley, Mr. G. Tlsdale,
Mr. Whittalter, Mr. J. Sims, Mr. H.
Remember the Smoke and how
much a quarter will provide.
Farmer's Institute
At tbe Annual Meeting of the
('ranbrook FanncrB' Institute held in
the old gymnasium on Saturday, No-
vomber Hth, the president, Mr. A.B.
Smith, presided over a fairly well
attended gathering. After the minutes of t.he last annual meeting he
also gave a well prepared and able
paper on the work of the past year
and on conditions affecting farmers
at the present time.
The secretary, Mr. A. H. Webb, reported a membership of 58 for the
year. In his report he alluded to the
progress made by tbe institute in
holding a pruning school, senior and
junior crop competitions, bringing in
Sample seed and holding supplementary meetings at outside points.
The auditor, Mr. S. Macdonald,
who after holding the position of
secretary for many years still stands
i i tbe front rank for attendance and
interest in the work, pointed out that
a very small balance remained, as
rent $22.00, prizes $30.00 and a few
other expenses incurred with the new
departures had Badly depleted tbe
1 ank balance.
Out of tbe small balanre remaining
the members VOttd $.1.00 as a special
prize foi dreasid poultry at the
forthcoming poultry show in the
city, nnd (.'>.00 as a nucleus of a pa-
tiiotic fund for the institute. The
secretary was instructed to circularize the farmers and try to raise
tliO.OO to be sent off with donations
from tbe other Institute members ln
tbe province.
Under the n"W rules eight directors
were elected A. B, Smith, J. A.
PrlnglO, A. H. Webb, A. Matsle, T.
Doris, W. Nenzel, N. McClure „tid II.
Pe) mer. The directors will meet in
tbo near future to elect from tbelr
number a president, vice, president
nn I secretary treasurer.
Wm, Hamilton wiih electa) honorary president and J. Levett, honorary vice-president.
It Is to be hoped that tbe members
will respond at once to the patriotic
fund iih the money hus to be sent off
on Nov. 28th. Mr. A. II. Webb will
be pleased to receive donations, however Hiimll, as every little helps In a
cause like thi*. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  B. C.
©he #r09pector, ©ranbrook, §. CL
Published  Every  Saturday Morning at Cranbrook,  B.C.
F. M. Christian, general manager
Postage to American,  European  (British  Isles excepted)   and  other  foreign countries, 50 cents a year extra.
ADVERTISEMENTS—Advertising rates furnished on application. No
advertisements but tbose of a reputable character will be accepted for
ADVERTISERS AND SUBSCRIBERS.—Unless notice to the contrary
is given to local manager advertisements and subscriptions will be kept
running and charged up against their account.
2uth  YEAR
CRANBROOK, B.C   November 2lst, 1914
No.  47
The great leaders on nil sides
throughout the Empire by tacit and
unanimous con-ent agreed to sink
party dirlerences. The local warring
elements In Ireland, Africa and India
acted as a unit in taking up anus or
Otherwise assisting tbe Imperial authorities; the charitable spirit took
the place of the natural longing uf
those in opposition to occupy the
seats of power. The remarkable wave
of feeling swept throughout the Empire. Earl Roberts nnd Lord Charles
lieresford might have said "I told
you so. I warned you long ago,"
but with silence and dignity they did
noble work instead of complaining.
Canada might have rebuked her
Senators and those who were responsible for clipping the power of the
Imperial] fleet, of stultifying the tri-
den of Brittania, who protects the
ocean highways in the interests ot
and for the good of the universe.
The spirit was contagious, oven
those whose bent is naturally mean
and selfish assumed the earbs of
charity, patriotic spirit and generosity. In but few instances the dignity assumed has been maintained; of
Course, human failings crop out now
and then when the assumed mantle
slips from the shoulders of mediocrity and the true nature is revealed.
Wn regret not only to hive to criticise but to call upon public opinion
to scourge those who permit the assumed mantle to slip so low as to reveal the selfish instincts which
prompt them under present, conditions to make basely false and me-
less attncks upon those who hnve
done, and are doing, their utmost to
preserve the integrity and honor of
the Empire by useful and continuous
work, not tainted by vilitleation of
others, but by quietly doing and preparing thing* of a constructive nature for the good of the Province,
the Dominion and the Empire.
On this occasion we refer to a most
unjust and malicious attack on tit*
Provincial Government, by Mr. M. A.
Macdonald at a meeting of Liberals in
Cranbrook on Thursday last, and as
Mr. Macdonald is one who aspires to
tbe leadership of tiie Liberal party,
the bad taste anil odium emanating
from the same will rebound wltb double boomerang force against himself.
Prior to the war Mr, Macdonald
used the same language ami made
the same charges at many meetings;
the remarkable mediocrity of tbe
speaker acted as a shield or defence,
nnd bis words fell at tbat time unheeded, as being worth what they
wero—a reiteration of empty words
without even a shadow of proof, the
burden of the speech being "That tbe
next election wit overturn thc most
inefficient and corrupt Provincial
Government ever known in Canada
since ^confederation." Mr. Macdonald
used exactly'the same words prior to
the last election before he was a defeated candidate, and be surely bad
ample time even hft'ore war was declared to Imve produced proof of bis
criminal charge, if the Government
is corrupt Mr. Macdonald as an aspirant to leadership has failed to do
his duty to the people in not securing   proof of   the criminality; ns a
criminologist he is as great u failure
as be has been as a politician. Au as
piring statesman should invent, propound and endorse son e.hing along
(not destructive) but constructive
lines, something of use to the peo*
pie. Mr, Macdonald haH not yet
evolved any brilliant ideas, nor has
be ever suggested anything ot any
use. On tbe other baud, the one ne
so bitterly criticises and envies, Sir
Richard McUrule, has not only talked but has done things of vast magnitude for the good of the Province
and the Empire, and is now engaged
in evolving still greater things, which
when Completed will excite the bitter envy of the mediocre minds ol
puerile antagonists, who cannot even
pro tem cover the cloven boof of iel-
Qsh desire with the mantle of patriotism.
It is, or should be, a well known
fact that editors and proprietors of
newspapers are legally responsible for
'false or damaging reports, gnd if malice can be proved against the publisher the ease assumes a dangwTOUB
shape against the personal liberty o!
the traducers. A person ma> be traduced in various ways—by reporting
a portion of a statement, by coloring
the balance, by making the victim
and others appear as saying what
was never uttered 'for it he purpose of
holding the. person attacked by innuendo up to ridicule.
Like mn3t of the human race we
enjoy a lively meeting and humorous-
incidents, but when malice is in evidence and a speaker is reported as
saying wbat alt present can prove he
never uttered, there ts something
A report such as appeared in the
Herald re the Conservative meeting
was of that mature, the evident intention Ot the reporter being to hold
up Mr. A. E. Watts to ridicule at
the expense Of truth and decency
The report of what he said was absolutely untrn\ in the lirst place he
never mentioned tbe. word "Grit" or
"Liberal," nor did lie make any re-
marka about the Liberal party. Other parts of the Herald's report are
also maliciously false bearing tbe evident intention of damaging one who
has in the past done yeoman's service on behiitf of tbe public.
That kind of ancient journalism can
win only one thing and that Is, the
Contempt of all fair minded people.
(Reproduced from The Week)
Tbe Hritisb Government has established a strict censorship of newspapers Within the bounds of the United Kingdom. This was done at the
commencement of the war and to uae
a Western phrase, "the lid Ls on so
tight" thnt nothing is printed without thc permission of tbe official censors. This is not the time to discuss the wisdom of the policy. If for
no other reason, because it is one
which was laid down hy the man in
whom a3l have absolute confidence,
and on whose strategy we depend for
tinnl success. Kitchener may not be
infallible, but at the present moment
we all prefer to believe that he is, in
...mf  .
Appeals to Everybody.
Many people overlook the advantage of newspaper advertising. It ttie farmer has stock to sell,
he can tinrl buyers, if lie wants to buy. he can have
the sellers come to him. When anything is 1'ist
or found, when help is wanted, or a position is
sought; when any article from a baby carriage to
a pet fox could be exchanged to advantage, a
small  advertisement   In  the  newspaper will  accomplish the desired result.
Nearly everybody can use the advertising columns to advantage at some time, and every person will profit by reading the advertisements
Conservative Meeting
The Local Conservative
Association will hold a general meeting on Friday,
December 4th at 8 p. m
the place ol meeting will be announced later. All Conservatives are
Invited to attend.
H.I...,irr..T['tiriTl.lMi .„!.. i.-.i—i '"''IlB
It ,.;•."■"« -  f|
llVlllUIUI'li.1-1,1.1111.,l<:   .1 imi.il I
I W^tWl\%\W*Wm'-
uh^ niicui ■vm
IUwUu;|iiMi:»i< mu i.
the full knowledge that nothing will
so strengthen his arm as for bim to
realize this conviction. Naturally,
the censorship has not given universal
satisfaction, There have been many
protests, but no material change hnn
been made, nor is there any evidence
of such a probability. It is not rea-
bi nahle t(i BUggeat that at a distance
varying from 3,uoo to 7,noo miles
from the main theatre of war, it Is
necessary to adopt us stringent reg-
i Lations a« at borne, but no close observer of the despatches which have
time and again appeared in some
Onnadian papers could doubt that it
is necessary to establish some form
ol Governmental control. On lus re-
turft from the West Major Chambers,
•[ Ottawa, the Deputy Censor ol the
Dominion, is reported to have said
that on the whole he bad met witb
the most cordial co*operation on the
art of the press. It is gratifying to
read the tribute of Major Chambers
nnd to realize, a1* we all do, the anxiety ol the press to help tbe military
iml naval authorities ni every possible wuy. There is no doubt that bun
Ireds of despatches have been volun
tartly suppressed and there is little
doubt that such sensational and
groundless stories as have been pub
liahed ha»e found their way Into
print, not In any spirit of contumacy
on the part of editors, but either
through thoughtlessness, or, possibly
a different viewpoint from that taken
by the alltborities. The Week believes
that all that is necessary to prevent
the publication of alarmist and; sensations* stories is a courteous re-
tuest from the Government to the
press. This request might eo a little
further in the form of a representation to the various press agencies,
not to send out sucb despatches, if
that fails, the simple remedy would
be to censor the press agencies. If
the evil be attacked at its source, it
will be effectively checied and there
cannot be ,twu opinions that this
Might to be done, not only because
injudicious despatches are calculated
to alarm the public and to cause untold anxiety and suffering, but also
because they muy on occasion furnish
Information to the enemy; and, let it
never be forgotten that the enemy is
in ore midst, thousands strong, Spe-
cial point is given to these observations by the highly sensational story
published in all the Coast paws,
and probably, throughout the Dominion, of the supposed naval battle oft
tbe coast of Chile in which It wai
positively asserted that one British
cruiser was sunk, another ao badly
lamaged and fired that no chance of
Iht survival was admitted, and a
third limped into the port of Val-
pniraiso in a crippled condition. In
this momentous naval engagement,
although the British fleet was practically demollihid, the German fleet
wns said hardly to have received a
scratch. This fight is alleged to have
taken place on Sunday last, yet at
the time of writing there haB been no
official confirmation, and high autfa-
rities have advised that the- public
await a report from the Admiralty.
There mav have been an engagement,
although even that is doubtful, but
at present the authenticity of the report rests solely on the teBtimonv of
n German admiral, wh'ch few people
who hnve followed the war would be
prepared to , accept. Not even the
hrHiant editorials end tbe enlightened Criticism of the British Admiralty,
which tbe report evoked, would seem
to Justify its publication on sucb evidence.--Nov. 7, 1914.
In its lust issue, The Week hud an
editorial on the subject of censoring
newspapers. By the time that Issue
of The Week was on the street, the
Privy Council had promulgated, and
the Dominion Government hnd en*
dorsed a proclamation mt' mv It an
oflenre for any newspaper, pamphlet
or other pii'dlcation tn print matter
which could directly or indirectly
help the enemy, nr any stnry of the
wnr at variance witb the fads, under a penalty of prohibition of further publication, and on conviction, a
fine Of $8,000, witb a term Of lm-
nrlsonment for live yeais. Tt was
further declared to he an oflenre under this proclamation, for any person to have in his possession such a
•inner, whether published within British territory or not, The power of
prosecution Was plnced exclusively ,in
the huid'i of the Attorney General for
'he [lo-iirroii. Th»se provisions are
far more drastic than nnv nowspan
er consorlng which could bnve been
Miieii'"fited   „ii,| thev pMMMfl Llm merit
of not violating the sound prlnolole
of lournnllstlc ethics thnt  , Htor
is responsible for what he publishes.
ft pi noes the onus on the nronrlotnrs
or managers nf a paper,  ll lifts the
ban tit rensnrsliln to whirl «JOTe   of
them strongly obleeted   ni RUbstl*
tiiics a penalty which sbo i certain*
ly I fTeetlve   nnd none t, _o*yn,
The War and its Effect
on British Thought
(Reproduced from Truro Weekly
As a nation, we are profoundly
than*,fui for 8.r>G years, our land has
not experienced the awful, calamity of
Foreign Invasion. Tbe picture of tbe
conditions in Belgium und France
portrayed in the Daily Press, have
brought home to us more forcibly
than anything tbnt has happened
within living memory, wbat we have
escaped, through being an Island people. Home might say, that 1
am overlooking the ifact that num
eroiis warn have occurred between
Knglisb, Scotch, Irish and Welsh but
surely these events can he looked upon us the (|uariels of a family which
has now grown up? Now that Home
Rule has been placed on tbe Statute
Book, we have, for the tlrst time in
history the spectacle of the Irish nation unanimously on the side of Great.
Britain, This in itself is a matter
for great rejoicing, and we are en
titled to h >pe that the suspicion and
hatred, whloh has existed for 300
years ami more between the Protos
tant     and   Roman  Catholic   sections,
will disappear ,»n tbe common Baori
dee that Ireland tB living on th' -^
tar of our Dmplre.   '* lrt unthinkable
that men who to day are lighting iii a
common cause, Bhonlder to shoulder.
will, when victory In this conflict
has been achieved, tly at one another's throats. No; civil war in Ireland wil be impossible after enduring
this terrible trial, and we may look
Into the future with confidence that
out of the great tribulation, happiness, trust, regard and prosperity
will spring up to bless u united Irish
We have witnessed such an outpouring of love and loyalty to the Homeland, for every section of the .Empire
that we can truly suy that (with the
exception of Germany and Austria)
the whole world has been thrilled,
and possibly even "the rar.»;s of the
Tuscany could scarce forbear to
cheer." The cup of joy to the people of these Islands has been filled to
overflowing, and we are asking "What
will the result be? One thing at least
seems clear. that the Dominions who
have rallied so magnificently of their
own free will to the cause, must for
the future be given a share in the
councils that decide our Foreign Policy. And what of India; that land of
which has been said time and time
again, "By the sword it was won,
and by the sword it will have to be
held." How the prophecies of the
past have been proved to be unfounded. The wonderful outpouring of life
and treasure by the people of India,
has Bwept aside J.l fears, and there
is no do iht that some form of self-
government will be extended to them,
aB early as possible after the end of
the war. Tha British Empire, held
together hy such outwardly slender
threads, has already been consolidated as never before, and who can say
what tremendous and far-reaching decisions will conie about, as a result
of these glorious events?
Parliament for some seven or eight
years bas beeu attempting great
things socially, hut to many the progress has been so Blow, that they
despaired of being able to accomplish
their plans for social betterment.
Tho Parliamentary machine was
deemed Inadequate, and appeared to
bc breaking down under the great
strain, but, Lo! WAR is declared,
with the result that Parliament once
bo slow, so deliberate, becomes "in
the twinkling of an eye," efficient,
drastic, and swift. We did not begin to ask ourselves whether we
could stand a heavy tax Increase in
tbe Income Tax, or whether It waB
right for the government to take
over the Railways by a stroke of the
pen, or whether lt was a dangerous
precedent to commandeer food and
property. Not one single voice was
raised against the momentous decision to ignore the wbole Poor-law organization, nor against thc appointing of committers in every district,
to deal with unemployment and distress during the present emergency,
h0 that our peoplo might not feci the
pauperizing effect, thnt seems to havo
become attached to the hdp given
through thc Poor-law commissioners.
No; We realized that the only thing
to be considered was the Nation's
welfare, and when the war is ovor
this new sense ot proportion will not
altogether disappear. People who
have roslgnod themselves to tbe drab,
and Inadequate llfo imposed on a
great many of our follow countrymen,
by the apathy or fears of society,
will no longer accept tbat tot as Invincible. We arc divining something
of the deeper and truer needs ot humanity, and we may be mire that thc
narrow class conceptions of Prewar
days, are dissolving lu the sense of
a common Sacrifice, The feelings of
"society" In the "common"
people In view nf their miignl
cent achievements In the defense of
our heritage, me being softened and
deepened and n spirit of "trust the
people" Is arising whleh promises
well for tho social future,
It seems along time since we suffered the frantic efforts nf the   "ad
vanced" woman suffragists. How is
the war affecting this question? The
sacrifices imposed by war, are not
less heavy ior women than for men.
If thc total sum of misery ia counted
women's sacrifices arc indeed greater.
We can see this very clearly in any
invaded coi In try. It waa true in
South Africa, it is truer still in Belgium, and even amongst us, those
who give their own lives give less
than those who give their husbands,
or their sons. Nut only so, but It is
the women wbo have the [ears aud
gnawing anxiety of what, tomorrow
mny bring, the supreme misery of
want, and all the vicissitudes and
anxieties of tbe industrial community at war brought home to them,
With a much keener effect than to
men. It is Iueoticeivable that a nation whleh has pnssed through this
ordoa] ran ever be content t,, shut
tbe door upon women, to mark'tbem
ofl as no partners In the state, to
tell them that they belong to a separate order, und that uo sacrifice or
heroism can alter their condition.
BtireU UO one will ever grudge to
women, who have ho heavy a share
in the burdens of the tuition, a share
m its responsibilities ami councils?
This terrible subject which Iiiih been
ho zealniiHly preached by Lord Roberts and others, has received its
deathblow. When the German armies
were daily getting nearer, and nearer Parte, the recruiting returns went
up by leaps and bounds: 80,000 u
day ! or pruetieiUy as many joining the ('(dors daily us join in a
whole normal yenr. An island nation
defended as we are by our navy, witb
the willingness nnd ability to enrol
30,000 volunteers a day has no need
Of conscription, and the present, illustration has convinced the nation
that whatever others may do at the
end of tbis war in regard to armaments, we, for our part will have nothing to do with this form of barbarism. Further, the success of the
volunteer army in meeting the assaults of 'German ConscriptB, haB
proved the correctness of the proverb thit says "One volunteer iB
worth three pressed men."
War was condemned by most
thinking people before the advent of
the preBent world calamity, but now,
there blazes in the heart of humanity
a passion of wrath against the stupendous crime of war. It is not
merely that modern civilization cannot co-exist with war, hut there is a
sense of revolt against the arbitrament of Armstrong, Krupp and
Schneider. It is the insanity of the
thing, against which the mind rebels.
We labor through generations to
build up a system of social life and
international relationship, and then
suddenly at the inspiration of a few
despots and diplomatists, the guns
o. Krupp and Armstrong are brought
In to batter the whole thing to a
rubbish heap. The arbitrament of
war so far from being fulfilment of
Justice, is the negation of justice, for
it loads the dice every time against
the weaker side. And if war iB repudiated by the mind on the score of
justice it is no less repudiated, in
that It serves no moral end. We shall
not all become degenerates and cowards, because we do not practice the
butchering of our neighbors. The
cant—nay the blasphemy—that war is
"God's Medicine," la exploded, and lt
Ib seen to be the very work of devils.
That it is nature's way of securing
"the survival of the attest/' is not
even possible if we say that to he fit
test for fighting, Is the great end ot
man, because, the fittest do not
necessarily survive. Wbat discrimination do Krupp and Armstrong make
when their guns Bend their measen
■gers to scatter impartial death, four
or ten miles away? Nol if bloodshed Is
neceBBary to preserve the courage and
stamina of thn rcce, It Is necessary
to glvo it a place in our every day intercourse, for the doctrine of salvation by bloodshed needs for its fulfillment, not International war, but the
private duel. We havo eliminated
trial hy combat, and have placed In
its stead trial by Jury. So internationally we hope this war will lead to
the abolition of war. Lot It he the
•Never Again War," and set up In
its stead trial by u Jury of the nations. In civil life wc hive the policeman to deal with those of tho
community who refuse to fulfill the
retirements that our laws demand,
So, Internationally, let us have un
intomationnl police force to deal
with any recalcitrant State. Let us
face tho fact that we have done nothing, until we havo done everything
that war will remain, s<> long as war
preparations are permitted. 'Ihit old
saying "tho way to pronorvo peace Is
to be prepared for war," has boen
proven to bo the greatest, of lies. We
have to civilize the state as we
have civilized thn individual, A
Dream! Well, tbo alternative Is bo-
fore ns—Europe ushumhlcs, an Insult
to our lutfllllgoncn, What wo must
decide aftor the rinse of this war Is
tbe i|iieslion "Choose yo this day
whom ye wlll serve," shall wo foster
the military spirit founded by Na-
pnlcon or rfflall we foster the spirit
Of tbo teaching of tbo Man of Na/ar-
oth. Shnll our motto he "OORHI
i-i 1111*.. w nim^in i ii hih h ii 1+1 ♦++
Professional   Carbs
■ anb-
Cobge   Hotices
■+■!■ 11 llll I 111 I I -H H I I ■HI H HI 111 11 HII lllll.,
Oourt Cranhrook No. 8943.
Meet In   Mnple   Hall,   on   2nd   ami
»th Thursday ol each month.
I.   Mcl.AC1lll.IIN,   O.R.
Louis Pearson, Hec, P.O. Boi 311.
v'lHltInK Hrothers Cordially Welcomed
(Oranbrook Brauch)
Meeta   lu   Mnple   Hall on the 2nd
-iml 4th Tuesday.  Iu every month, at
1  p.m.   Membership open to British
K. Y. Brako, Pres.
W. J. l,ower, Sec-Treas.
Box 247.
v'lMltliiit  members cordially welcoms
A. P. * A. M.
Regular   meetings   on   ths
third   Thursday   ol   svsry
Visiting brethren wslcoms.
H.  Hlotccnhotham,  W.M.
J. Lee Cranston, Sec.
No. 125, R. A. M.
Regular meetings:—2nd Tuesday lu
<ach month at eight o'clock.
Sojourning   Oompanlons   ars   eor-
llally Invited.
Bi. Comp.—A. 0. Shankland, B.
Oranbrook, B.O.
Cranbrook, B.O.
Crescent Lodgs, No. II
Mests svsry Tussday at I p.m.
at Fraternity Hall.
A. Hurry, C. C.
B. Halsall, K. ol 11. & B.
B. A. Hill, M. F.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend.
I 0 O.F.,    KEY   CITY    LODGE
Uo. 41
Meets avery Monday night
at Kew   Fraternity   HaU.
Sojourning Oddlsllowe cordially lnvltsd.
5. H. McPhee, S. L. Coop,
N. O. F. S.
W. Harrla, Sec'y.
Circle No.  Ul
Oompanlona ol ths Forsat
Meeta ln Maple Hall, Flrat and
Third Wedneeday of each momtb at
1:00 p.m., sharp.
Mra. A. M. Laurie, O. O
Mra. A. B. Bhaw, Bee.
Visiting   Oompanlons   cordially   wel-
coma. ™"
No.    1041
Meets every Wednesday at 8 p.m.,
iu Royal Black
Knights'    Hall   on
linker  Htreet.
W. Mntthuws, dictator.
F. Carlson, Hoi 7.16, Secretary.
The  Cranbrook  Poultry  and   Pat
Stood Aiiociation
President—A, li. Smith.
Meeta regularly on ths First Friday
evening ol sach montb.
Information on Poultry mature
Address the Secretary-W. W. McGregor, Oranbrook,
Loyal Orange
Lodge No. 1871
Meets 1st and
3rd Thursday in
Royal Blaek
Knl phi a of Ira-
'und .mil at I p.ie. sharp. Visitors
R. S. Uiirrntt, W. M.
W   Dnnstan, Hec. flee.
Cranbrook Farmers' Institute
Prns.-A. II. Smith
8eo.-A,b. H. Webb
Meetinge   are   held on the Third
'"hursdny ln the month at I p.m. In
the Old Gymnasium All Welcoms.
Women's Institute
Meets In the Maple Hall Flret
Tuesday afternoon in every month
at 3 p.m. The lancy work classes
meets on 3rd Friday evening ln the
enine  place at  8  p.   ni.
Mrs. K, H. Leaman, President
Mrs.   J.   Shnw,  Sec-Treas.
P. 0. Boi 442.
All ladies cordially invited.
Principal, Miss V. M. Cherrlngton
Bvening classes ll necessary.   Terms
on application.    Day   courseB   are
more advisable.
Total Course, $36.00, covering   three
months' tuition.
Hight School course 13.50 per week.
School Course       $2.50 per week.
Kindergarten   |1.25 per week.
Private ClusseB by Arrangement
Drawing, Painting, etc., a
Bookkeeping,    Stenography
T.   T.   McVITT I E
P.L.I.  * o.H.
Barrlstere, Solicitors and Notaries
Money to Loan
Imperial Bank Building
CRANBROOK,     -    Brltleh Oolumbla
Civil   and  Mining Mgttears—Britiah
Columhla Laad Survayora
P.O. Boi ill        Phone ill
ORANBROOK,    ...    B.O.
Dn.    KING    «    GREEN
Phyalclana and Burgeons
OIBcs at Residsnce, Armstrong Ave.
Oltlce Hours:—
Forenoons - - 1.00 to 10.00
Afternoone - - i.00 to   4.00
Bvenlngs 7.10 to  I.U
Bunlaya t.M to   4.10
Oranbrook. B.O.
F. M. MacPherson
Norbecv Avenue Nest te Cllr Hsll
Opes DeyssdNlf lit Psoas HI
Funural Dtreotor,
P.O. HOX MS        PHONK 340
Cottage Hospital
Matron:    Mrs. A. Salmon
Terms on Application
Phone 259
P. O. Bos 845
Sealed tenders wlll be received by
the Ministor of Lands not Inter thnn
noon on the until day ol September,
1914, (or the purchase of 15,000 railway ties situated in the vicinity ol
T. L. 11660, near Htmlrn Creek, Kast
Ons year will be allowed for the
removal of the timber,
Further particulars of ths Chief
Suggestive Questions
For Sunday School Lessons
(Copyright, 1914, by Kcv. T. a. Lin-
scott, D. D.)
NOV. 22,  1914.
Jesus and Pilate. Mutt. xxvil:ll-31
Luke xiiif:1.25.
Golden Text—Pilate said unto
them, What then sliull I do with
Jeans who is called Christ? Mutt.
1. Verse 11—.lesus answered in ti.u
alltrmatlve that he wae the king of
the .lews, but in what sense did lie
mean it?
2. Unless Jesus' otter ol himself to
tho Jews was a fnree, which is unthinkable, they could have received
Iiim. If tbey had done so, what
would have happened?
3. Verses 12-14—What was Christ's
motive In not answering tbeir u-icu-
4. Wlmt things did they accuse
Iiim of?
5. When, if ever, is it wise (or us
not to answer false accusations Unit
may bo made against uh?
6. Verses 16-18—Pilate certainly la
mueh impressed by Jesus, and is
seeking a way to relense blm. How
do you estimate the character of Pi-
i. What had convinced Pilate that
tile chief priests bud arrested Jesus
for pure envy?
8. Verse 19—How would you sum
lip the character of Pilate's wife?
9. What wns the significance of Pi-
lute's wife's dreams?
10. Would you sny, or not, nnd
why, tlmt there is any reliance to be
plnced on dreams today?
11. Verse 20—Which is the most
cruel, .nd why, religious, political,
or fanr'lt bitterness?
12. How do yod account for it
that the members of tho Jewish council, composed of religious leaders of
the people, had such hatred for
good mnn like Jesus as to inflame
the people to link for bis crucifixion,
rather than tlmt of a murderer?
13. Verses 21-23—Why Is it thnt
this secnlnr court Is fairer In its
judgment thnn the ecclesiastical court
nnd whnt does history suy on simi-
Inr events?
14. Verse 24—Tf Pilnte hnd relcas
ed Jesus whnt would hnve been the
probable result to Pilate?
15. Verse 2!i—Hns (iod punished tho
Jews for thc death of Jesus, and 11
so, how?
16. Verse 26-28—How much did
God blame Pilate for consenting to
the death of Jesus when he knew
him to be innocent of nny crime?
17. Why did the soldiers act so
cruelly to Jesus?
18. Verses 29-31—These soldiers nr-
rayed Christ in mock royal robes,
and placed a crown of thorns on his
head, but how have the greatest nations of the earth Bincc then treated
19. Luke xxii:l-2B—Jesus was sent
to Herod by Pilate, what happened
when Jesus was before Herod?
20. Why did Jesus refuse to answer the question put to him by Herod? (This is one of the questions
which may bc answered In writing by
members of the club.)
Lesson for Sunday, Nov. 29, 1914.
Christ Crucified. Mark xv:21-4l; Luke
tion but in the pictures it is brought
out in vivid realism and the impression is photographed lorever on thc
brain through the world's most wonderful camera.
Methodist Church
Pastor, Rev. W. E. Dunham
Sunday services, the pastor will
preach nt 11 a. m. and 7.30 p. m.
Morning subject: "The Splendor-
Blaiu." Evening subject "Roberts of
Kandahar," (a memorial service).
There will bo special miBic at both
Sunday School and Onward Bible
Class nt 3 p. m.
Every service is bright and inspiring, with hearty congregations.!; sihg-
. Vou are cordially Invited to all
the services ol the church.
Baptist Church
Pastor, Rev. 0. G. Kendall.
Rev. Dr. Spencer, evangelist.
Morning worship, 11.00 o'clock.
Sunday school, 3.00 p. m.
Evening   worship, 7.30 K.   Topic-
"The   Biggest Real Estate Deal   In
the World."
Doctor Spencer will preach through
out thc day. Evangelistic meetings
will be continued during the week
with the following topics:
Mondny—"The Unpnrdonablc Sin."
Tuesday—"A Girl's Influence."
Wednesdny—"Dry Bones."
Thursdny—"Four Brilliant Young
Friday—"Tho Way of the Cross."
Good speaking, live singing and a
Warm Welcome for all.
The Last
Days of
Presbyterian Church
' Pastor, Rev. W. K Thomson
Morning service, 11 a. m.   Subject
-"The Exploits ol Faith."
Sunday School and Bible Class at
3 p. m.
Evening Service, 7.30 p. m. —Subject "To Him thnt Overcomcth."
Anthem morning and evening   services.
Choir leader, Mrs. E. Paterson.
Organist. Mr. H. Stephens.
Knox Liternry nnd Debating Society Wednesday, 8.15 p. m.
Treasures of wickedness profit
nothing; hut righteousness dellvereth
from death."   Prov. 10-2.
Salvation Army Hall
Revival services will be held Saturday and Sunday at 8 p. m., also
on Tuesday ond Thursday, 24th and
26th. Bright Gospel services. All
ure heartily invited.
"Tbe Biggest Real Estate Deal in
the World" is' Dr. Spencer's subject
next Sunday night at the Baptist
Church. 47-lt
Thnt the elementary feelings and
Passion* of human nature were the
snme eighteen centuries ago aB they
are today is most forcibly Illustrated in Geo. Kleine's photo drama exquisite, '"I'he Lust Days of Pompeii,"
announced lor Friday and Saturday,
Nov. 27 and 28, at tho Ilex theatre.
Tiie principal characters of the
story are Nydln, the blind llower girl
who passionately loves the handsome
nnd wealthy circuit youth, Gl.atious,
who pities the lillnd gill but is himself in love with lone, the beautiful
Athenian maiden, Another virile (actor Is tiie proud Hgyptlaii priest, Ar-
baees, whose' pnsHlon lor lone leads
htm to terrible extremes, even to
murdering her brother, A peddles.
Then tbere are tho Idle plensure seekers, Glodius and Salliint, (rlnnds of
Glniiciis, nnd tho repulsive aorceress
of Vesuvius, wbo hersoll had hcr
love talo; Durbo and Btrntonlcn,
keepers ol the tavern, tho gladiators
and host ol others, /.l.l woven into a
talc of masterly quality and absorbent Interest; nil actuated by the passions of love, hate, avarice and ambition; ench with their petty jealousies and parallel joys and pleasures.
Tt was tho samo world then, ns It ls
today, the only difference being thnt.
the development, of Christianity nnd
civilization hns tn'll;lit tho world of
today a better control — perhaps
through knowledge and perhaps
through fear.
All tbe reading anil study In the
world cannot convey one-half us much
of the awful magnitude ol the eruption of Mt. Vesuvius and the destruction of Pompeii ns n few short
minutes ol George Kleine's great photo drama "Tho Last Days of Pom-
pell," adapted    from Lord   Lytton's
George Bury Promoted
Montreal, Nov. 19.—David McNicholl, vice-president and general manager ol the Canadian Pacific railway,
will sever his connection with that
road the first of the coming year and
be succeeded by George J. Bury, at
present vice-president In charge of the
company's interests in the west. Mr.
McNicholl, who haB been connected
with the road in various capacities
since 1875, Is retiring becnuse ol poor
Montreal, Nov. 19.—Sir Thomas
Sliaughnessy, president ol the Oan-
udlan Pacilic railway, today author
Irod the following statement:
"David McNIcoll, vice-president ot
thc Canadian Pacific railway, who
hus been connected with tbo company
nnd ono of Its acquired lines, the
Toronto, Oroy & Bruce railwny, lor
upwards of 40 years, has signified his
doslre to bc relieved from tho arduous duties of his position in order
that he mny enloy such a long period ol rest and recuperation as llis
present condition ol hrul.th makes
desirable nnd ho has therefore, resigned, to tnko effect Jan. 1 noxt.
"He will remain on the board ol
directors and when his health permits
It is exported thnt he will he asked
to accept another Important post lu
connection with tho company's affairs.
"He rotlros with thc estcom, indeed
affection, of the directors, officials
and employees of the company.
"Vice-President George Bury, now
In chnrgo of tho company's interests
west of Lnko Superior, will bo Mr.
McNIcholl's successor,"
Winnipeg, Nov. 19.—Mr. Bury when
seen tonight, hnd Junt finished rending the official announcement given
out by Sir Thomas Shniiglinossy anil
hnd therefore not given any thought
to his Iuture plans. He stated, how
ovor, that ho would probably move
his residence to Montreal and be In a
position to take over bis now   office
will give bim complete control over
all divisions east and west.
Humors were busy tonight iu connection with his probable successor
in Winnipeg and the general idea is
that Graut Hall, at present general
manager, will be appointed.
Mr. Hall seems to be the logical
successor in tbe natural course of
events. D. U. Coleman, now superintendent' of Calgary, will ln aiU probability, bo appointed to succeed Mr.
Hull as general manager of- western
George J. Bury was born in Montreal on March 6, lHGU, and wns edu-
ucated at Montreal college. In 1883
he joined thc Canadian Pacific railway as a clerk in the purchasing department at Montreal, becoming n
clerk In the gonerul manager's office
the next year. He became secretary
to the vice-president, Sir Thomas
Shaughnessy, and President William
VanHorno, successively In 1887 and
acting superintendent of the sleeping
enr service ln 1839. In March, 1889,
Mr. Bury was appointed divisional
superintendent of thc 439 miles ot
road from Chalk River to Cartler
and Sault Ste Marie, with head (quarters at North Bay.
From there bo wont in 1889 to Fort
William as superintendent and was
transferred to the Crow's Nest division at Cranbrook in 1901. In 1902
ho returned to North Bay as general
superintendent of tbe Lake Superior
division. In 1904 Mr. Bury came to
Winnipe. us general superintendent ol
the Centrnl division under Sir William Whyte and later became general
manager of the western lines. On the
retirement of Sir William in 1911 he
combined the positions ol vice-president and geneTt.ll manager of western
David McNicholl who is retiring
from the vice-preBidency and general
managership 0f the Canadian Pacific
railway is a railroad man of life-long
experience. For the paBt 48 years
ho has been connected with thc work,
having entered the Bervlce ol the
North British railway, Scotland, in
1866 as a clerk in thc goods manager's office. He served in n similar
capacity with the Midlands railway
In Englani, but only for a short time
when he left for Canada. On reaching
Canada he entered railway work in
1874 at Collingwood, Ont., as billing
clerk for the Northern Railway of
Canada. From 1874 to 1881 he was
chief clerk in the office of tie general
manager of the Toronto, Grey &
Bruce railway from which railway he
entered the service of the Canadian
Pacific in 1883 as geneal passenger
agent, eastern and Ontario division.
From this position, Mr. McNicholl
worked himself through many important offices until he attained the position which he is now relinquishing
as vice-president and general manager and later became a member ot
the board of directors. He Is identified with IntereetB in the east and ie
a director of the MolBon's band and
of the Montreal Sailors' institute.
In 1910 he was appointed by the
King an esquire, Order of St. John
of Jerusalem.
Profit to_Alfalfa
Irrigated lands in Southern Alberta, wheu devoted to alfalfa growing,
return a net profit of eight per cent,
on a valuation of over $100.00 per
acre, according to S. S. Dunham,
cbnirmnn of the Rural Relations committee of the Lethbrldge board of
Mr. Dunham presented his QgtlreB
at a meeting of larmers recently held
near Lethbridge to petition the Dominion Government to extend the irrigation systeniB in Southern Alberta. A petition, pruylng the Government to undertake important irrigation enterprises, wns Bigned by over
200 fanners. The cost of bringing the
land under irrigntion wns estimated
at $18.00 per acre, and the farmers
expressed their willingness to pny
thiB amount, with Interest at four
per cent., the Government to extend
repayment over a period of forty
It was In connection with thc estimated cost ol $18.00 per acre that
Mr, Dunham presented his figures.
"Get irrigation nt $18.00 an acre
If you can," he Bald. "If you cannot
get it at $18.00 nn acre, got it at
$50.00 or $60.00, but get lt."
Mr. Dunham proceeded to Bhow the
profits which irrigation mado posBi-
ble. He Instanced alfalfa, which has
come to be an important crop in the
irrigated areas df Alberta, and presented the following figures lor an
ncre of alfalfa: $1.00 an acre for water; 75 cents for applying thc water
three times during the season, and
$3.75 per acre for putting the crop
in stack—a total cost of $5.50 per
acre. A crop of 21 tons per acre
(Mnny irrigntion'farmers are getting
four and five tons per acre) would
show a net profit of $8.25 per acre at
the low price of $5.50'per ton, without any depletion of the soil, belt actually increasing its fertility. On
this basis alfafa will pay eight per
cent net profit on land valued at
$103.33 per acre.
The fact I that farmers where' irrigation Is not available arc petitioning
for it and are willing to bear the
whole cost of Its installation Ib
tribute to the success of thc irrigation enterprises already established
in Alberta, which include the immense undertaking of tho Canadian
Pacific Railway, the largest irrigntion project on the Americnn continent.
(Diversion and Use.)
TAKE NOTICE that Edward Cov-
ell (rancher) whose address ls Kings-
gate, B. C, will apply for a license
to take and uee one-half cubic foot
per second of water . out of
two springs about 50 feet
apart, known as (unnamed), located about 300 ft. S. E. of N. E.
cor. Lot ,6424, which flow S. W. and
drain into and sink on Lot 6424. The
water will be diverted from the
Btream at a point about 100 yards
S. E. of N. E. corner post of Lot
6424, and will be used for irrigation
and domestic purposes upon the ,1 md
described as Lot 6424, G. 1, K. D.
This notice wns posted on the ground
on the 3rd day df October, 1914. A
copy of this notice and an application   pursuant   thereto   and to   the
Water Act, 1914," will be filed In
the office of the Water Recorder at
Cranbrook, B. C. Objections to the
application may be filed with the
said Water Recorder or with the
Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. 0.,
within thirty idayB after,the first appearance of this notice in a local
Notice is heroby given that sixty
days alter date I Intend to apply to
the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a license to
prospect for Coal and Petroleum on
the lollowing lands situate in the
district of Southeast Kootenay, British Columbia, in Block 4593.
Commencing at a poet planted at
or near the N. E. corner ol Lot 11960
and being the S. E. corner ol the
Dr. T. C. Witherspoon claim, thenco
North 50 cbalns; thence West 80
chains; thence South 50 chnins; tbence
East 80 chains; to the point ol commencement, making 400 ucres more
or less.
Located tbis 1st day of September,
T. C. Witherspoon, Locator
John Virgo, Agent
Witness: Arthur Rowley. -40
Use end Storage.
TAKE NOTICE that Kootenay Central Railway Company whose address
is Montreal will apply lor a licence
to take and use one-filth cubic feet
per second snd to store 18,000 gallons ol water out of Copper Creek,
whicli flows southeasterly and drains
Into Kootenay River about 350 feet
south from the South Boundary ot
Sub Lot 44 ot part of lot 4596 of the
East Kootenay District (Mile 55.3 of
tho railway). The storage-dam will
bo located at about 500 leet distant
South 71 degrees 0 E from the weBt
PoBt No. 10 ol the snld Sub Lot 44
The capacity ol the reservoir to be
created iB about 18,000 gallons, and
It will flood nbout Two Hundredths
acres of land. The water will be diverted from the stream at the aforementioned dam, and will bo used for
Steam Locomotive purpose upon the
Railway described aB Kootenay Central Railway.
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 20th day of October,
1914. i
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the
"Water Act, 1914." will be filed in
the office of the Water Recorder at
(Section 42)
on the first day of December next application will be made  to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal   of the    hotel   license   to   sell
liquor  by retail in   the hotel known
as the Yohk Hotel, situate at Yahk,
in the Province 0I British Columbin.
Dated this 15th day ol October, 1914
42-4t Applicant
(Section 42)
on the first day of December next application will be mnde to the Superintendent of Provincial Police Ior renewal   of the   hotel   license   to   Bell
liquor  by retail in   the hotel known
as   the    Central   Hotel,    situate   nt
Moyle, In the Province ol British Columbia,
Dated this 15th day ol October, 1914
42-4t Applicant
(Section 42)
on the first day of December next application will bc mnde to the Superintendent ol Provincial Pollco for renewal   ol the   hotel   licenso   to   sell
liquor  by retail in   tbe hotel known
ns the International Hotel, sitrateat
Moyie, in the Province of British Columbia,
Datod thiB 15th day of October, 1914
42-4t Applicant
Over-SeasVVhist Drive
The Local Brunch ol tho Overseas
Club held their monthly whist drive
and social on Nov. 10. There wus a
large attendance und nil wore greatly pleased with ttie program ol the
Tho whist drive of eight hands was
won by Mrs. (Dr.) Kennedy and
Capt. Tlsdale, both receiving beautiful prcsentB.
During the evening nn address was
given by Mr. Thorp, Y.M.C.A. secretary, on "Colonization." Tho address was nbly given and greatly appreciated hy the listeners. It is quite
evident thnt Mr. Thorp iB no now
hand at speech making, and the club
will look forward to mnny morn evenings with him.
Tho mi ideal portion consisted nf n
violin solo by Miss Ititn McMillan.
accompanied by Mrs. Lister. Miss
McMillan promises to bo a great
violinist, her rendering being u groat
surprise to all who heard her. For
nn encore she played "Then You'll
Remember Me" Irom the "llohoinlnn
«irl" by Hallo.
A piano solo from Mrs. (Dr,) Kennedy wns well recolved,
Mr. .1. Ke'.torlnglium gave a cornet, solo, accompanied by Mrs. (Dr.)
Kennedy, entitled "Endearing Young
Chnrnis," mid on being encored gave
"Tlpperary," everyone Joining In and
Refreshments   wero   Horved    during
TAKB NOTICE that 60 duys alter
date I intend to apply to thc MiniBter of Lnnds for a liosnss to proapect for coal and petroleum un tho
following land, Block 4593, East
Kootenay, commencing at a pout
placed one mile east of the C. P. R.
Survey line at 34 mile post
thence west 80 chains,
theuce north 80 chains,
thenco east 80 chains,
thonce south 80 chainB.
Surveyed as Lot 5926.
Dated this ,7th day of August, 1914
(Section 42)
on the flrBt day of December next application will be made to the Superintendent ol Provincial Police for renewal   ot the   hotel   license   to   sell
liquor  by   retBil in the hotel  known
as thc Wasa Hotel, Bltuate at WaBa,
near Craubrook,   in tbe Provinco   of
British Columbia.
Dated this 15th dny of October, 1914
The Unionist Investment Co., Ltd
EARNEST H. L. ATTRBE, manager for Company
42-4t Applicant
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
uerta, the Yukon Territory, tbe North
West Territories and in a portion of
the Province of British Columbia,
may be leased for a t-irm of twenty-
une years at an annual rental ot $1
an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres
will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be
made by the applicant ln person to
the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district iu which the rights applied for
are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract applied lor
shall be staked out by the applicant
Each application must be accompanied by a fee ot $5 which wlll be
rcfunoV'd if the rightB applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall he paid on the mercb-
antable output of the mine at tbe
rate of tive cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay tbo
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights arc not being operated, sucb
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working ot
the mine at the rate ol $10.00 an
For full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
Deputy Minister of the Interior
N. B.—Unauthorised publication   of
this advertisement  will not be    paid
for.-30690. Jan. 3rd-tf.
(Section 42)
on the first day of December next ap-
Objections to the application may P"««on will be made to tbe Super-
be filed with the said Water Recorder Intendent ol Provincial Police for re-
or with the Comptroller ot Waiter "cwal of the hotel license to Bell
Rights,   Parliament   Buildings,   Vic
torli, B. C, within thirty days after
the t flrst appearance of this notice in
a local newspaper.
Kootenay Central Railway Compnny, Applicant.
By J. O. Osborne, Right of Wny
and Lease Agent, Calgnry, Agent.
The date of the first publication of
tbls   notice   is 23rd day ol October,
1914. 43-4t
by Jan. 1.
Mr. Bury expressed regret that full- ' the evening by the ladles,
Ing health hnd enused the resignation The evening closed by tho singing
famous novel. With the reader and 'of itwtl an able railroad man ni Mr. ol "Tlpperary" and the National An
student, much Is lelt. to the linnginu    McNIcoll.    Mr.   Bury's new   position   them.
TAKE NOTICB that 60 days alter
date I Intend to apply to tho Minister of Lnnds for a lloanse to prospect lor coal and petroleum on tbe
lollowlng land, Block, 4593, East
Kootenay, commencing at a post
placed one mile east of tbe C, P. R.
Survey lino at 32 mile.post
thence wist 80 chnins,
thence north 80 chains,
thence east 80 chnins,
tlience south 80 chains,
surveyed as lot 5930.
Dated this 7th day ol August, 1914
TAKE NOTICE thnt 60 days after
dato I Intend to apply to the Ministor of Lunds (or n lldmso to prospect for conl and potroloum on the
lollowlng Innd, Ulock 4593, East
Kootenay, commencing at a post
placed one mile enst of tin1 0. P. H,
Survey line at 32 mile post
tlience wat  Hli cbalns,
thence south 80 chains,
thence east 80 chaina,
thence north 80 chnins,
surveyed as lot 5927,
Dated this 7th day of August, 1914
.1. LIVINOBTON, Locator
(Section 42)
on the first day ol December next application will be made to the Superintendent ot Provincial Police for renewal   of the   hotel   license   to   sell
liquor  by retail in   the hotel known
as the Perry Creek Hotel, Bltuate at
Perry Creek, In the Province ot British Columbia.
Dated this 15th day ot October, 1914
42 It Appllcaut
(Section 42).
on the first day of December next application will be made to tho Superintendent ol Provincial Police lor renewal   of the   hotel   license   to   sell
liquor  hy retail in   the hotel known
as the International Hotel, situate at
Kingsgate, In the Province ol BritlBh
Dated this 15th day ot October, 1914
42 It Applicant
liquor by retail in tbo hotel known
as the North 8tar Hotel, situato at
Kimberley, In the Province ol BritlBh Columbia.
Doted this Uth dsy of October, 1914
42-4t Applicant
LiqUOR ACT, 1910
(Section 42)
on the first day ot December next application will bc mnde to the Super
intendent of Provincial Police for renewal   ol the   hotel   license   to  sell
liquor   by   retail In thc hotel known
aB   the   Central   Hotel,   situate   at
Marysville, in the Province ot British Columbia.
Dated this 15th day of Octoher, 1914
42-4t Applicant
a reserve, notice ot which appeared
in tbe B. C. Gazette on tbe 27th of
December, 1907, ls cancelled in ao lar
as lt relates to Lot 11804, Group 1,
Kootenny District, for the purpose of
tbe sale of same to the Canadian Pacific Railway.
Deputy Minister of Landa
Lands Department,
Victoria, B. 0„
4th June, 1914. 14-lm
(Section 42)
on the first day ol December next ap
plication will be mnde  to the Super
intondent of Provincial Police lor renewal   ot the   hotel   license   to   sell
liquor  hy retnil In   the hotel known
as   the Imperial   Hotel,   situato   at
Fort Steolo, In the Province ol llrltlsh Columhla.
Dated thin 15th day of October, 1914
42-41 Appliennt
LIQUOR  ACT,  Iilili
(Section 42)
on the first, duy of December noxt np-
pllentlon will be mnde to the Super
Intendent ol Provincial Police lor renewal of the hotel licenso to soli
liquor hy retail In the hotel known
at the Kootenay Hotol, situate st
Moylo, in the Province ot British Co
Dated thla 15th day ol October, 1914
41-41 Appliennt
(Section 42)
on the first day of December noxt application wlll be made t0 the Superintendent ot Provincial Police (or renewal   of the   hotel   license   to   sell
liquor   by   retail In the hotel known
as   the   Windsor   Hotol,   situate   at
Fort Steele, lM the Province of British Columbia,
Dated this 15th day ot October, 1914
42-4t Applicant
(Section 42)
on the Ilrst day of December next application will be made  to the Super
Intendent of Provincial Police (or renewal   of the   hotel   license   to   sell
liquor   by   retail In the hotel known
iib the Wycliffe Hotel, situate nt Wy
elide. In the Province ol llrltlsh Columbia,
Dnted thin 15th day nl October, 1914
42 It Applieant
LIQUIlIt ACT, 1910
I Sect Ion 42)
on thn tint duy of December next ap
plication will tie made to the Super
intendent ol provincial Police tor renewal   ot the    hotel   license   tu   sell
liquor   hy   retail lu Uio hotel known
an the Tourist Hotel, altuat] ut Bull
lliver, In the Provlnre of British Co
Dated this 15th dny 01 October, 1914
4241 Applicant
I, Lester Clapp, Cranbrook, British
Columbia, Free Miner's Certificate
No. 79810B, has this Sth day of September, 1914, staked this ground aa
a Placer Mining lease:
Commencing at this post planted
nbout one mile west ot Bridge known
as tho Middle Bridge between Mission and Wyclifle, B. C, on south
bank of the St. Mary's River aad to
run west 1500 feet, thence soutb 2323
feet, thence east 1500 feet, thence
north 2323 feet to place of No. 1 post,
containing 80 acres and known as
Mining Lease No. — — and tbat
1 shall within 30 days make application to tho Gold Commissioner tor a
lease ot the abovt described ground.
The term for which this lease is »p-
plied (or ls 20 yearB.
Dated this sth day of September,
(Section 20)
on the first dny of December next application will be made to tho Superintendent of Provincial Pollco lor renewal of wholesale liquor license, No.
107, lor the sale of liquor hy wholesale in and ii.inn the premises known
as Uowiiobh' Wholesale Liquor Store,
situate on Baker Street, in tlio City
of Crnnbrook, B. C.
Dated tbls 15th dny ot October, 1914
A. 0, HOWNBS8,
42-4t Applicant
(Section 20)
on the first iluy of December next application will lie made to the Super
intendent ol Provincial Police lor renewal of wholcealc license No. 92, tor
the sale of liquor by wholesale lu and
upon the premises known us tbs
CrnnbrooK Brewery, situate near
Cranbrook, upon the lnnds descrlhed
ns Lot 29, Group 1, Houth Bast Kootenay.
Dated this 15th day of Octoher, 1914
("ranbrook Brewing Co., Ltd.
Grates are extra durable. Coal grate is duplex. Wood grate is the most modern type.
ffianff/9 will take extra large pieces of
M\QilyM wood—just remove back end
lining. Ask the McClary dealer to show you.
Sold by Patmore Bros., Cranbrook, B. C.
Local   News
Business &biUsual—Now in thp time
t > get tbat picture (famed you have
promised yourself so olten. BeHt selection of moulding* iu British Columbia.   Kilby friimes pictures,
Senator   Baird   ami   Benator King I   The Sil.ation Army has been sen
Join bis old regiment, tbe nth Hussars, and was transferred lo tha
Yorkshire Light Infantry, b ia been
reported as seriously,wounded..
$75 fur-thirty .lays easy work, Write
for   contract.     Bradley-Oarretson,
Limited,  Brantford. 40-3t
are the guests .,f Dr. and  Mrs.  J. H.
King this week.
Born—On Saturday, November Uth
at their residence in Slaterville, to
Mr. and Mrs. J. Draper, a won.
Born—At the Cottage Hospital, 0n
Thursday, November L9th, to Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Cartwright, a
LOST—On Sunday last a gold locket
fob, engraved with the initials "W.
R.   J."     Reward.    Return     to     the
Prospector. 47-lt
Rev. W. Stephens of Nakusp, B.C.,
is spending the week with his family
in Cranbrook and will preach tomorrow in the PreshyteTian Church in
Oeorge)Cam, who left Sirdar to re
in^ an average «»f 12 men 8 day
with soup through the aid of tbe
Sunshine Society but the work is now
being done by  the city  authorities.
W'e are asked to announce thut a
soup kitchen has beer started In connection with th.- police department.
The meal hours are   12 to 1 and 6 to
7 p. m,
I Th.- annual meeting of tbe Oran-
! brooh Agricult tral Association, will
|be held on November 2:>, at 8 p. m.
Matters of importance will come it,-
for consideration and all members
should attend.
gent married or single women for
work around home or liberal remuneration for spare time. Mrs. Davidson, «>fPee 8, Brantford, 4fi-3t
j P. BURNS & CO. Ltd. '
Try our Shamrock Brands ot
Choice Cooked Hams, Smoked
Hams, Bacon & Pure Lard
* and of the best quality J
* *
"Tii'rm m w il ia ii i«i i i«. ■ i I i I i i w pi h i i«i r i «I si ai m ■ a
Excursions to Eastern
Canada £ United
TO DECEMBER 31st, 1914
Three   Months   Limit
Very low lures to Toronto, Hamilton, Barnla, Windsor, Montreal, Ottawa, BoUevllle, Kingston, St.. John, Monoton, Hah-
tax, nntl nil otlior points in Ontario, Qcubea and Maritime
Reduced rates ta i in In CentraOStatefl, Including Minneapolis, Bt, Paul, liuluili. Ohlcago, Kansas Olty nnri other polnta,
All further information from Ticket  Agont, or
[l|Hlll  t   l'„ss I, ',,,■   \Lr**iif.
0ALOAR7, Albert,,
p > a ■ ■>■■>■>■ m * • «  ■ 1
>>>.    !■■■■■■   I
r' jf
■I ...a
'"■■¥: " *'
Mill..    ' '  ,   ■;,
illflflSta ka
v) ;\h
,\ i
ii "
The Fragrant Orchid
— breathes again in thla delightful Orchid line
of Perfume, Toilet Water, Talcum .•mil Cream.
Think of ii I The redolence of this daintiest and
rnrcsl ol flowers, skillfully extracted and retained
(or yon in ihe purest of  all Toilet  Accessories,
tc. li IiuImiI . nml    /    /_ _y f/J ft 'P   A,k rem diunlll Iol
<li.re,,1.. atloi, I      L//tlC//tt/        (Ulntr 10c. nmpli
(perfumes C^ilet^quislies ■
,''L"|':'""'•'" "jgiii,'1: rSi|:'5[i;;T«ii|i||i|!i|i|i|||BI!l|__wS_pWHI
ilMtt .iii,,,!,„. .„ ,.i.,il,;',.„jj „. Ill Lu■:.'!„'.:.,iijlll(...»id.KliB
Dr. Spencer's subjects for uext
week are on fo.luwa: "Iht World's
Biggest Real Estate Peal," "The Un
pardonable Sin," "A Girl's Intlu
tnce," "Dry Bones," "Four Brilliant
Young Men," "The Way of the
.IPC RESPECTABLE MAN OR Woman can make $2 to $4 daily distributing religions literature in own
comrai nltyj chance for promotion; ex-
pertence not necessary; spare hours
may be UBed. Home Bible League,
Brantford, 4G-3t
November IS, 3 below zero.
November lf>, 7 below zero.
November 17, 2 below zero.
November IS, 10 above zero.
November 19, M ahove zero.
November 20, 22 a1 OVe zero.
Snowfall, :) inches.
The genera] public are warned nut
to extend charity to en one who applies at their residen e* as proper
provision is hem. mado to provide
for all at tbe Ppollce Station, ad
Jolting the City Hall, where such applicants ale to be referred Mi the fu
"Tbe Biggest Real Estate Deal In
the World" Is Dr. Speucor'a subject
next Sunday utgbt al the Baptist
Church, i; it
The Cranbrook Tennis Olub will
hold tbeir second winter dance In the
Masonic Hal! oU Wednesday evening
next from 9 to 12 p. m. The Oranbrook orchestra will be in attend-
once to furnish the music. The com
mittee hope that all members will
endeavor to be present and bring
their friends.
K 1 L B Y      FRAMES     PIOTBRB8
A nuttt.a order was issued on toon-
oaj announcing thai. tnt. eight-corn-
,« n.. inian.rj regiment recently or-
feaaized tor tsnttsn Loiumuia wil be
*nown as tne lO.th East t\ootena^
rieglmenc. ih.s order wiil he at es-
^ecia: .ncerest to the members l>. the
lOCdi regimtnc n ho have oeeu awau-
-n^ recognition ior some time,
Un November 27th at tao/ie there
is tu be a patriotic dance and cun-
cert in aid ot tne Dune of Con-
naught's Ked Cross Fund. Special
arrangements are being made to receive the guests from craunroOit who
wilt leave at 12..ni noon and are enabled to be home again by the midnight train.
Mr. A. A. Johnson left the early
part of the week [or Seattle where
he has some business to transact. Mr.
Johnson before he left told the Prospector representative that thsre was
a treat in store for those who attended the Rex theatre next Friday and
Saturday whan they ure showing that
great play staged by George Kleine,
"lhe Laat Days of Pompeii."
Rev. Dr. Spcicer s address last
Sunday afternoon to the men of
Cranbrook was well appreciated. He
tioc for his subject "The Four Great-
rat Institutions in Cranbrook," referring to the individual life, the family life, the municipal life and the
church life. His references to these
subjects were of a very forceful character and i'f the deSBons are received
tn the spirit in which they were imparted much good should accrue from
hla remarks.
"The Biggest Real Estate Deal In
the World" Is Dr. Spencer's Bubject
next Sunday night at the Baptist
Church. 47-lt
Those who attended the Rex thra
ire nu Wednesday enjoyed a treat iu
seeing "Between Savage nnd Tiger,"
one cf George Kleine's masterpieces.
A word of commendation might he
here extended the management of the
Rei for tbo clearness ((f the pictures
when tbey were thrown in the ciir-
tnin. The floturea nre much better
enjoyed Whan patrons are nut rubbing
their eyos every few minutes because
they acbfl, Tho full six reels of thin
Picture    took    nearly   two   hours   to
throw on tbe icroen but the production was ho perfect tbat: no unpleas-
nnt effect was felt by those who
wire enjoying the many exciting
sen'H depicted,
Two cases of Intereat to the people
of the Valloy were tried at the County Court nt. Nelson thla ween, Pow-
el] vs. WaUon wuh an appeal from a
judgment ol Magistrate Watson who
some woeks ago lined Powell, who
balls from Crnnbrook, for soliciting
ordors for clothing in Creaton without taking oul n transient traders'
license. Magistrate WatBon'a deel*
slon wa<* sustained, Powell tailing to
put in an nppnaranoo when iho case
was Called Tb • other cane was John
Ml (1(1 let On vs. Dan English, mi action
for (fill damage done hy somo pigs
owned bv the litter on plaintiff's pro*
mlseH. Damages to thnt amount had
been ^warded bv an atbltrntion board
hut defendant rehised tn accept tho
awiinl, olnim'ng the board .vas not
legally constituted, Jurigi imt was
given In favor of MlddM,,, with
e-iitu    Creston Review.
P. O. Box 802 Cranbrook, B.C.
Ottawa, Nov. 18.—Writing from the
war offlCO where ho bad been culled
before leaving Salisbury Plain for
France, to command a hospital n»ar
the tiring line, Col. A. T, Shilling-|
ton, of Ottawa, says that thn war office in considering the ruest 'on of
Bending th" Canadian contingent to
Egypt. The letter states that Col.
John Currle, M. P.; Co', Hprry Macleod, M. P., and Col. Victor Wllt'nms
have been called to the war o'bee for
consultation.   The  letter  co itiiries
"Tb,. Aaqi Ith ministry, the mill I
tary experts, and as rar as I could !
M-dge nt clubs, the he-d unrtors Staff
are well pleaaed with tho wav thinga
are go'ng. Everyone h »ro is qulto j
sanguine nn to tho outcome, i got a
glimpse of thO inside plans, and vou j
('■•ri a wire our frlenda al Ottawa
tint a really huge army is being
rounded Into shape qulotlv, bul of
effectively, for the final strokes,"
The regular meeting ol the School
Trustees was bold In the elty hall on
Wednesday evening, there being pies
ent .1. I'. Kin',, who occupied the
.hair, and Trustees m. Quain and .1
The minutes of the previous meeting were read and adopted,
Mr. J. Gilpin applied for nud was
appointed th-> janitor of the Kootmay Orchard school at a salary of $5
per month.
A letter was also received from
Miss Cartwright tendering her resignation; this was received and accepted with regret.
Wasa Hotel, Wasa, B. C.
An Ideal Tourist Resort, near Cranbrook, East Kootenay, B. C.
Ottawa, Noi-. IS.—Thc announcement by Premier Asquitli iu the British Parliament tu the eSect that
£30.000.000 ol the £225,000,000, war
appropriation passed in the British
commons waa set aside a3 loans to
others including Canada, New Zta
land, South Alricu and Australia lor
war expenditure, was explained in a
statement made by Hon. W.T.Whitc,
minister ol linann, on Oct. 19. Mr.
White explained that satisfactory arrangements have heen made through
the Bank ol England lor timporary
advances to the dominions lor war
purposes, such ap advances to be liquidated later by securities when the
sccuritiei became marketable. The
rate of interest will, of course, vary
with the rate ol discount at the time
Birch advances arc made.
Victoria, B. ('., Nov. 16.—Hon.
William Tcmplniian, former minister
of mines and ol inland 'revenue in the
Dominion government and proprietor
of thi Victoria Times, died at tbree
o'clock yesterday afternoon.
Mr. Tetnplenian was one ol the
leading Liberals of Canada, playing
important Parts in every election and
devoting his energies not only ln British Columbia, but throughout the
whole Dominii'ii. The Liberal party
haa indeed lust a stainch friend and
an ardent supporter.
Born in Packeiihain, Ont., on September 28th, 11(44, the son of William
and Helen Hart Tcmpleman, he was
educated in the public schools ol Almonte, Out. He established thc Almonte Gazette In IBM nnd ran it for
a number of years.
Mr. Templonmn cane to British
Columbia in 1884 and entered the
newspaper business, having heen as-
BOOlatod With the Times at Vlctoriu
cer since tlmt year. He made his
lirst appearance ns a candidate lor
thn house of cntiiiions In 181)1, but
was defeated. He tried again In 1891,
and the next yenr wns called tn the
senate and entered the Laurier government without portfolio in 1892.
In 19011 lie wns created minister ol
Inland revenue and Mny ,1 of the lollowlng year was made minister of
mines on the creation of thut department. He resigned from the upper
house anil wns elected to the upper
house of commons for Victoria, In
1900. In the election of 1904 hfl wns
uisiiccesslul In Victoria but was
elected by acclamation for Cou o (
Atlin. He was deleated In I9n oi
the ijiiestlon of reciprocity.
"The Biggest Ileal Estate Deal In
the World" ls Dr. Hpeniiftr's subject,
next Sunday night at the Baptist
Church. 47-lt
Cnreful <l»'t'
men nnd WOllie
il keeps Up thl'l
(•hmI III Seott'H It
food, n curflt(vc 11
tonic to rogulnio
it content* tin
cud liver oil and
furitiiti twice us
foods- tln-ti too,
shiirprns tile np|
limn, Itreitfftllem
the uihiiVntt due
Scott'l in free
bin iiiftil drug*..
>f utmost importance to
pnHt fifty yenrs of »»!<•;
r Strength, nnd ttio oil*
tlltUJslOfl Ih h tioiu luting
icdlclttc nml ii HUtduiiitiitf
Uio functions.
i medicinal fati nf pura
sclouco proves tlmt thoy
much energy ni other
it creates pure IiIimhI,
ictUe. relieves rlicuma*
. the IhmIv mid iilh'vudi'i
to declining years,
from wini'H, alcohol or
Ittwart of suliHtituteo,
    '..   ■■       __■■ A. ■ *        •;■'.. *   v ■>
v,>*r.t■.-./' i H'
.  "if; "«'*.■. ■-•■ i>
Good huutltig nnd tlshliig in seuson.   Expuriencud ^uitleN ubmitiublu.   The hotel is elec
trii'ully llghled llii'ouglioul    Splandldly furnished.   Hot and cold water.   Excullunt cuisine.
Livery and unto service in connection wilh hotel.
 (iood Autoilicfbile Road through the scenic Kootenay Valley.	
A (/lodern Richard
Coeur de Uon
(By A. K. Wntts.)
In ancient days heroes were . ^rent
magnetic characters by virtue of the
fact that men like Kins Richard instilled the thrill of patriotism into
and through their men by personal,
physical courage and .ndnrrnce, and
led them on to victory although their
followers knew not whnt they were
fighting for.
To-dny the Imperial spirit or sentiment which rules Empires and dominates the world, gor'n-rp from a different source. 1h> Lion Hearted
Richards are not those who swing the
heavy battle axes, nor those who ply
the rifle and cannon, hut are those
who think nnd work incessantly, and
direct the currents of patriotic feeling and encourage the love of justice
nnd fair play, and so make the Brit-
ifh Kmpire the admiration of all
races throughout the world, hence
her permanent strength nnd power,
and the increasing weakness of those
dominated hy autocratic rule. Ths
time is drawing near whan men will
refuse to he driven to slaughter by
so-called Emperors per force, with
despotism behind cannon in front,
and hounded into the honors of war
to satisfy the overweening ambition
of one crazy autocrat wbo desires to
perpetuate his dyn tsty nnd military
tyranny at the expense of untold
millions of lives, whose eflorts if
wisely directed might he engaged in
honest industries and like busy bees
gathering honey, insten.l of spilling
the blood of their fellowmtn and devastating th1 Imds and territories of
their would-be friendly neighbors, besides the waste of thousands of millions of wealth wrung from the sweat
of many millions of half-starved
workers to supply unneceBssary armaments, called into being by one
mad cap autocrat, or modern Nero,
the so-called Kaiser Wilhelm, whose
own people loath his unjust and overbearing instincts and profane egotism, expressed in one sentence—
"Meln self und Gott."
Whnt a contrast the IlrltlHh Kmpire with its millions of volunteers
frum ull races, dom all parts ml the
world, with many great leaders of
".Leonine" character in physical form
and spirit, one of whom Britons nre
proud was torn und nurtured near the
western outpost of the Empire, whore
the shores of the Continent kiss the
PaOlflo Ocean. The one the writer nl-
ludcH to is one the Kim* hath delighted to honor—Blr Richard of British Oolumhifti
The general opinion prevails that
the oltlce of the Premier Is n s'n1-
ci re, that the Mead of the State occupies an ornamental position only,
that hfl rtttlly has n it much to do of
any Importance; that impression
would he changed if the true facts
were known, wh:ch thfl writer con-
11 ders should bo mado known, hence
this emanation caused by practical
observation at dose rnnga with the
Premier and his /Ministers during tbe
past few weeks, since the declaration
of wnr.
Ono continuous crowd of pco dn
waiting lor Interviews, nnvnl and
military officers, and ministin oi the
Crown, Perioral mul Provincial, tin
uncial magnates, men from the ranks
of nrmy nnd nnvy, no matter how
poor or In What trouble none are ro-
fiiHod n beaHhg, the latter class receiving  the most prompt and kindly
Then In ench Minister's o'llcn ii"0
stacks of documents waiting, for the
attention of tbe Excrutlvo head of
the Htute.
He Ik called upon to attend meetings of patriots, not the feast of
which are the Daughters of the Kmpire,  the   Patriotic    1 S'ti.ne,    Navy
League, formation of regiments, addresses encouraging the men, he appears also to act afl Commander-in-
Chief in all kinds of affairs.
One interesting incident showing
the "grent heart," the touch of human feeling, is worthy of special notice: The Premier's ante rooms as
usual were full of persons of various
classes Waiting for interviews, the
writer heard remarks-from some men
as to the calibre of the guns on H.
M. S. Cillingwood, and elicited the
fact that the men were expert ginnery men, termed "gun'layers," that
means, men who train the guns, take
the final sights and fire the naval
monsters of destruction, men whose
training costs the Empire many
thousands per man, which is easily
realized as shell practice with the
big guns costs about $2000.00 per
s-h it. These men belonged to the
Naval Reserve, and owing to circumstances caused by the strenuous financial conditions of tbe times, they
were out of funds and anxious to get
to the fighting line, and lUe most
others in troubles appeared to imagine that the Head of the State
should he the panacea, the cure-ill,
especially for financial diseases; a
wry noble avocation for a Premier
if only possible to put in actual
practice. However, tbeir story was
very interesting and breathed patriotism which tbe writer knew would
appeal tu Sir Richard, and tbat their
tbnnce of obtaining an Interview, seeing the numbers abend, would be
slim thnt day, so sent in u short
Bynopsts of their story and wns Immediately summoned to go in with
the men. Hir Richard crois-cxnmin-
ed them at lm 'lb nnd looked over
tbelr papers, aud with courtesy as
graoiOIIB to the men ns he would give
to millionaires promised' to make investigations ut Naval H»ad|itirters
at once, and we were to he on hand
a.ain at IMP, We were there on the
dot of time, the Invest igntion bud
been mnde as promised, the men were
again crofs examined and the decision
quickly given, and the men felt happy. After the men left tbe room tho
Chief remarked, "Bid you not'ee tbey
said 'lf.tbfl (Jovetnnent wtll loo?, nfter our wives and children.we will go
to tbe tiring line nnd fight without
1 av or hopo of reward.' That was
splendid, we must look after auch
men and their families. Watts take
care of them till we can fix thing*
tip, the Government wl'l reimburse
It was then close upon midnight,
more visitors announces, cables, mes-
Bttgni, wiroless and otherwise, to Ih?
attended,tn, tbo Premier works harder than any ordinary workman, sixteen hours nnd more ench day ou the
go, and he commences to ehnw marks
nr thn fatiguing strain.
The men were waiting In tho oii'.or
rooms and ns we left one raid, "Hay,
yonr Premier lOoVfl like a real
Prlnco, he should bo a King." The
writer replied "Ho Is one of nature's
kind nnd you havo seen tbo reason
wby." "Yes," said onn, "bemuse ho
hnn n big heart and human sympathy." Another ndded, "Hn puts mo
In mind of K'ng Richard of tho Lion
Heart, he (dares to do and »rely
does things." Hence the text or title
«* this story.
The Peace Terms
"We shall not Bhcathe the sword,
which we have not lightly drawn, until Belgium recovers in full measure
more than all she has sacrificed; until France is adequately secure
againBt the menace o.' a^gress'on; until the rightB of the smaller nations
of Europe are placed on an unassailable foundation; until the military
domination rif Prussia is fully and
tina.l.y destroyed."
These are the words of Premier
Asquith, at the lord mayor's inaugural banquet in London one day last
Britain's premier says in effect that
there will be no sheathing of the
British sword until the military despotism of Germany is fully and fin-
n»y destroyed.
And the spirit of jnstice-lovfng, liberty-demanding Britons the world
over is tho same. It insists upon
evtn justice for everyone, and cannot
he quenched until th: last Britisher
has heen slain.
The summing-up by the British premier waB vociferously applauded.
Concisely and absolutely the statement makes plain to the world and
to Germany in particular, where
Great Britain stands in this world-
conflict, and where Bhe proposes to
stand at the fn'sh, and having put
her hands to the plow there will be
no turning back.—Creston Review.
for Motherhood
j MOTHERHOOD li not *
/ I time for experiment, but for
Ij I prawn qualities, nnd nothtni
* ' H excecdi the value of ffood
cheer, needful exercise ind
blood with llfc-suslalnlnit richness,
suppresses nervous conditions i.i.i.s
the quality and quantity of milk
and insures sufficient fat.
lu COD LIVER OIL t-.il. ,h. ... y 1
Ufe Cl..   Its LIME «,..! SOOA h.lp
..is— rickst. utd make le.lliins iur.
14-48 Atstil-SubtUtut...
Court of Itcvm on.
(I1VKN thut on thn loth day ol December next, the Court ol Revision,
for the purpoKc of correctlnK o,ul te-
visingi the VotofB' Mat of the Monl
Olpnllty ol the City of Cninbroolt lor
the year 1915, wlll alt at the Mtlnlol-
I nl Offices, Norbury Avenue, In tho
Hold City, nt the hour of 10.30 a.m.
(local tlmel.
C. M. C.
Crunhroo'c, B.C.
November 19th, 1914. 47-:it
Court of Revision.
OIVBN that b Court of Revlsloi.wlll
nit In the Municipal Offices, Norbury
nvenuo, Cranbroolt, B.C., on the ICth
day of December, 1914, at the hour ol
10.30 a.m. (local time) for the purpoae of henr n ; all complaints uitnlnat
I the nasoaaments as made by tho as-
jlMlor for the yenr 191l>.
Anv person considering himself or
herself  having gronndi of conplalnt
| Is roqulrod to glvo notice In writing
to   the   assessor at least ten   clear
days belore the sitting of the Court
of Revision.
Bated at Cranhrook, B. C.
October Hth, 1914. 40 U


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