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Cranbrook Herald Mar 5, 1914

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Array JOB PRINTING
W« art Wfll.a
ol wort,
THE CRAiN BROOK HERALD
ADVERTISING
In tht Herald  ravi*--ity
Our   I .oca I   Colnmni
lUe. a line
IF   YOU   WANT   CRANBROOK   TO   GROW.   PATRONIZE   HOME   ENTERPRISE
E
VOLUME 16
CRANBKOOK,   BRITISH COLI'MIIIA.
IIUIISDAV, March 5th, 1814
No. 10
Attorney-General Bowser Accused
of Conducting Legislature as
if it were his own
Department
VAST NUMBER OF IMPORTANT BILLS RUSHED THRDU6H
Strong Opposition to Land Registry Act by Conservative Member Hay ward, from Cowfchan
VICTORIA, B.C., March 4.—Shorn
ot the pomp and ceremony that marked the opening of the session, the
legislature prorogued Jate tonight after hearing tbe message from the
lieutenant-governor thanking the
members for their labor. The routine
work had been finished during the
two earlier sessions of the day and
when Lieutenant-Governor Patterson
entered the chamber the labors of the
session were recapitulated In a list of
S3 bills passed, which was read by the
clerk ot th house and given assent to
by his honor. At the close of this recital the supply bill was presented to
his honor by the sneaker, who thereupon read the address from the throne
At tho conclusion ot the address
the lieutenant-governor left the chair
and Mr. Speaker occupied the chair of
office on which he has sat through
many tedious hours during the last
weeks. At the close ot the announcement ot prorogation the house rose
and sang "God Save the King," thus
ending the second session of the thirteenth parliament of British Columbia.
Speech from Throw
The speech from the throne at the
prorogation of the legislature this
evening read as follows:
"ln relieving you of your legislative
duties, I am convinced I voice the
sentiments of yourselves and the people of British Columbia In expressing
deep regret at the great loss the empire has sustained by the death of the
Earl of Mlnto. As governor-general
of Canada and In his long connection
with tho Dominion, lie was universally
respectfd for his high sense of duty,
his devotion to his country and his
ability as a statesman. These qualities were remembered by the many
honors conferred upon him for his
service and the important position he
was called upon to fill.
Important Legislation
"It affords me pleasure to convey to
you my high appreciation of the careful attention you have given to the
important questions submitted for
your consideration.
"The authority given mc for the
raising of a provincial loan will be exercised with due regard for economy
and no as to enable works already under way to be prosecuted as well as
others necessary for the continual
growth of the province to be undertaken.
"In furtherance of the engagements
already entered into with respect to
the Canadian Northern Pacific railway
and the Pacific Oreat Eastern railway
and the Kettle valley railway, the
measures approved by you will, I
trust. Inure lo the benefit ol the people
of the province.
"Other important enactments In tho
public Interest are those dealing with
municipal loans and tor the better
control of companies deealing with
trust funds.
1-umhInkIoh Report* Valuable
"The conclusions arrived at after
careful Investigation by the royal
commission on agriculture and labor
will no doubt greatly assist the legisla
ture ln Its consideration In the near
future ot these all Important inter-
8.
'The prompt steps taken to encourage the discovery of radium and to
make the store of this mineral as far
as possible available for the benefit of
humanity must meet with general approval.
"The amendments to the school act,
extending the scope of education and
providing for the teaching of technical education, are Intended to keep
pace with the demands of modern life.
"I thank you for the liberal supply
granted for the administration of public affairs and In taking leave of you
venture to express the hope that your
labours may prove ot the greatest
benefit to the province of British Columbia."
Wanted Act Held Over
Objection to the Land Registry act
which lias been forming for several
day found expression in the legislature today when W. H. Hayward,
member for Cowiclian, moved that the
entire act should be held over until
the next session of the legislature.. He
argued that owing to the late date at
which the legislation had been Introduced, it had been impossible to give
the ineeasure adequate discussion. He
said that 35 amendments had been
submitted to the house since the printing of the bill, but that the members
had been afforded no opportunity of
deliberating the provision*-, proposed.
Mr. Hayward said that he knew of
no act on thc statute books that had
caused more critics!., than tlie act
under discussion and he was sure that
while the attorney-genernl might understand Its meanings, that none of
the members of tho legislature knew
them.
Hon. W. J. Bowser, in reply, said
that It was a popular thing to attack
the administration of his department
and he quoted a large folio of statutes
to show the splendid results by the
officials of the land registry department In tho branches throughout the
province. He paid a tribute to the
subordinates of his ollice, for whom,
lu> said, he was glad to hold a brief
as they were not able to refnte the
charges of Incompetence and laxity
levied against them as they were not
members of the house, and he said
that when the time came that he could
not attend to the business ot his own
department without outside Interference, he would resign his portfolio.
In supporting the motion of the
member for Cowiclian, Parker Williams taunted the attorney-general
with an attempt to conduct the business of the house as If it were his own
department that he was dealing with
He spoke of the method of introducing bills at a late hour nnd following
their admission adding a large number
of amendments which had never appeared on the order paper and whicli
were Introduced at so late an hour
tliat they gave the opposition little
opportunity tor analysis of their provl
sions. The bill was finally read a
third time, the member for Cowiclian
still objecting when the final reading
was put.
■T.P.R. ELECTRIC LIGHT
PLAST STARTED
Will (over Tracks and EiUre Yards
With Are Lights
Tiie new electric light system for
the C.P.R. was cut In last Thursday
aud on March 1st the company lnau*
urateil their own system, cutting off
the city service which they have been
using for the past many years.
Tho new electric power plant Is
built ou the north side of the shops
and are very compact, neat and clean
iiuarters. Tbe floor is of maple and Is
poltskd and brightened until tt would
make a very pleasing parlor floor; all
the machinery is the latest and best
that money could buy.
The new engine Is a Robb-Arm-
strong, iiO-horse power, coupled to a
Westlnghouse generator 600 volts, 56
amperes, 3 phase, 60 cycles, 300 revolutions per minute and 58 kilowatt.
The exciter Is 125 volt and travels
1750 revolutions per minute.
The switchboard is the latest, being
made of marble and carries switches
for each seperate line, of which there
are three besides an emergency switch
which in case of trouble at the plant,
the city power can Immediately be
switched In, Another switch also provides, in case of trouble at the city
plant, that the full strength ot thc
C.P.R. plant can be switched onto the
city service. The small generator at
the city plant, with the help of thc
C.P.R., could carry the full city load in
cases of emergency.
The metre at the plant shows what
each building Is consuming. At present the plant will employ only one
electrician for night service. Mr.
Robertson, of Calgary, at present having charge of the plant. If it Is needed during the day, Mr. James Boyce,
the locomotive foreman handles the
service.
The new plant, outside ot poles and
wires, has cost about $3,000 for Installation and so supplying the company
at a eoBt of about 4%c per kilowatt
hour. The light Is very bright and
has proven a very satisfactory service.
It is the Intention of the company to
duplicate the present plant ln the fall,
giving an alternate engine for both day
and night service. The additional
equipment will adjoin tbe present
plant on the north.
There are at present 200 lights being used but the plant Is fully capable
of handling 2,000 lights. The lights
have at present been installed in the
C.P.R. cottages, Ry. Y.M.C.A., C.P.R.
telegraph offices throughout the shops
freight sheds, yard office, at the station and In the general divisional offices upstairs. There are only a few-
arc lights being used at present, but
it is the intention of the company to
cover the entire yards as well as the
tracks on both sides of the station for
some distance as rapidly as possible
with arc lights; which, when completed will Illuminate that part of the
city to a much greater extent than
has ever before been done and will
make the city appear much more attractive to Incoming passengers.
r KAN BROOK FARMERS'
INSTITUTE
Official Notice of tin Change of Nam
Under Agricultural Association Act
Albert H. Webb, secretary of the
Farmers' Inshtltute Is In receipt of a
communication from Wm. J. Bonavla,
secretary of tbe Department of Agriculture, In which Mr. Bonavla Btates
that the name ot the institute here has
been changed from the Cranbrook-
Ferote Farmers' Institute to the
Cranbrook Farmers' Institute.
The following tit the official notice
aa It appears In the British Columbia
Gaiette:
PUBLIC NOTICE
Agricultural Association Act, CA 8*1*
On the petition ot Albert H. Webb,
■certUir  ol   tht  Cranbrook- Ferule
Farmers' Institute, and others, I do
hereby, under authority of the said
the Agricultural Associations Act,
order and declare that the title ot the
said Institute be "the Cranbrook Farmers' Institute" aa trom this date.
Dated this 26th day of February,
1914.
PRICE ELLISON
Minister of Finance and Agriculture.
Department of Agriculture,
Victoria, B. C.
I
On Tusday aftrnoon, last, the Women's Institute held a very successful meeting, when Mrs. Q. B. Powell
gave a very able and Instructive demonstration on "Fruit Salads and After-
Dlnner Desserts," which, when the
large number of ladles present had
tasted, waa voted delicious Indeed.
KARL PARK PASSES AWAY
Young   Man   Succamb*   te   Injuries
Kecehed la Accident na Logging Railway.
Earl Park, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. M. Park of this city, who met with
an accident while working on a Staples' lagging train at Wycliffe last
Thursday, succumbed to his Injuries
at one o'clock Saturday morning at
the St. Eugene hospital.
A coroner's inquest was held by
Coroner J. H. M. Bell on Monday
morning, the jury finding the following verdict:-
"That thc deceased died at the
St. Eugene hospital on Saturday
morning from Injuries to both legs
received accldently by the wheels of
n cur and as no one witnessed the accident we are unable to tell exactly
after what manner It occurred and we
do not attach blame to anyone."
Earl Park was born In Ontario In
1S93 and moved with his parents to
Cranbrook about six years ago, having resided here ever since. For the
past three years he has been working
as a C.P.R. brakeman and was employed on the logging train for the
past three or four months.
Undertaker W.R.Beattle took charge
of tho body, the funeral services being
held on Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock
from the family residence to the
Presbyterian church, where Rev. W.
K. Thomson conducted the last sad obsequies. The funeral was largely attended, the Brotherhood of Railway
Trainmen and the Knights of Pythias
attending ln a body. The floral offerings were profuse and beautiful
and were given by friends both In
and outside the city.
The suddenness of the catastrophe
which overtook this young man and
claimed his life, is an added sorrow
to his grief stricken parents and relatives. To be cut down In the prime
of life, when It Is full of promise and
youthful, boyant, manly vigor, is
ono of the Incomprehensible mysteries of the workings of Divine Providence . and an added sting which
Death can bring to all.
PROMINENT SPEAKERS AT
MISSIONARY BANQUET
Christian Men and Their Relation to
the Ml-xiniian Micment .Strengthened l>> Forward Campaign.
Systematic contribution und special
campaign was the keynote of the
speeches heard ut the banquet last
Friday evening, given In honor of the
Laymen's Missionary Movement at thc
Methodist church. There was a good
attendance present und all were seated
at the tables shortly after six o'clock
and a considerable time was consumed
in partaking of tiie good viands provided. Mr. N, A. Wallinger occupied the
chair and introduced tiie speakers.
The first speaker introduced wbb Mr.
R. M. Hamilton, secretary of the Layman's Mlsslmiry Movement in the
Presbyterian church of Canada.
The farm and home were all engaged ln making men, suld Mr. Hamilton, and in tlie long run tlie work of a
statu Is tlu- work of tlie men of that
state. It was not Its size, its wealth.
or tbe rich resources tbat brought
Britain to tlie fqre, it was her men and
the nation tliat falls to produce men
falls, and must ultimately fall, he said
Simillarly, went on Mr. Hamilton, tf
the great work in the home and foreign missions fails, the work of God
falls. Steps sou Id be tuken to Improve
on everything that is undertaken and
succeeding generation should Improve
on the one that went before. Forward
movements such as tiie one under discussion helped toward Improvement
just as the otlier great movements did
and It added great strength to the
church, churchmen should minister
to God by ministering to their fellow-
men and to make men, they must first
of all be found, nnd then ministered to.
He referred to the great problem that
confronted Canada in her fast growing cities nnd iter sparsely populated
plains. He closed with an appeal to
tils audience to "Gut your shoulder
under the other fellows burden-
that Is what the great missionary
movement is doing.
The chairman then Introduced Mr.
H. K. Caskey, the Inter-denomlnational
secretary of the Laymun's Missionary-
Movement In Canada, who choose
"Manhood" for his subject. He said
that men were the greatest asset of
Canada. The government pays $4.00
per man to bring them to Canada and
then leaves it to the church to make
good citizens of them. The government pays large sums of money to
train men for Impossible war but gives
nothing to train immigrants for good
citizens.
ln his appeal to the audience, Mr.
Caskey stated thnt a sum commensurate with the huge sums which are being spent on thc navy, tlie military
and education should be spent on the
home and foreign mission undertaking
in order to make men of high Ideals of
the thousands of immigrants who were
annually coming to this country and
to assist In the uplift which was being
undertaken by the missionary movement In foreign fields.
Dr. J. Endicott, .secretary of the
Board of Missions for thc Methodist
church was the next speaker.
Mr. Endicott dealt with his years of
experience in western China and the
great enlightenment tliat was wrought
through the foreign missions. "It Is
absolutely necessary that Christianity
be carried to the ends of tlie earth,'
he said. "To limit its expansion la to
kill It, if it In to be sustained any*
where, it must he carried everywhere.'
"Dont you Laymen, during your campaigns, let donors to your campaigns
believe that they are philantropists—
you arc thc phllnntropists," said Dr.
Endicott. Eighty per cent of the money which was given for world purposes
was given by the Anglo-Saxons, fully
80 per cent of the people engaged In
the world work were Anglo-Saxons
and thc Anglo-Saxons were the people
to carry the gospel of Christ to the
ends of thc earth." he declared.
The Anglo-Saxons never started
out to produce an empire such as the
present British empire, but our people
could not stay at home, nnd now for
three hundred years we liave made a
great story. We can truly produce
men as brave and as true as were ever
produced," and he went on to paint an
eloquent picture of the heroism of the
late Capt. Scott, who died In an attempt
to reach the south pole. The explorers were still In the nation and, he said
the missionaries' work commenced
where the explorers ended. The explorers found continents and the missionaries told the people of the new
found lands how they could find themselves,
He went on to explain why be
thought the Christian religion should
be sent abroad just ns the learning,
science, education and commerce are
carried abroad to tlie unchristian
world. The Chinese religion was
crumbling and tli chinamen did not
know how to patch It up and a great
work was open to the Christian missionary In that field, he explained,
They were people of devotion and
deserved the best religion In the world.
Ho had seen many lifted from a degraded lite and stand the test of martyrdom for the Christian religion and
he waa confidant that they would ac
cept ft. He closed with an appeal to
his listeners to unite with the men
of the rest of Canada to stand for
iomcthing that was big and to bring
the Gospel of Jesus to the ends of the
earth.
Mr. W. A. Nisbet moved a hearty
otc of thanks ut the conclusion of
the speeches, which was seconded by
Mr. White; and on the motion being
promptly carried, tbe chairman took
occasion to express the thanks of those
assembled tor a most enjoyable evening. The meeting closed with the
benediction by Rev. W. K. Thomson.
The advantages of thc simultaneous campaign for every church proposed by the Layman's Missionary
Movement has the following advantag-
IT makes publicity easier.
Disseminates missionary knowledge
in a much broader way.
It is the day of co-operation. Tbe
world is attracted by evidence of unity and lack of waste.
The Y.M.C.A. building campaigns
have taught a lesson which the missionary campaign ought to profit by.
It Is easier to get money when others
are giving and talking about it.
It strengthens men's purpose in the
religious life when they see thc activity of others.
It Is easier to enlist lukewarm
churches when others are particularly
active.
The Impact upon a town or city of
a simultaneous canvass Is most helpful.
It developes community leaders
who will do more than their own denominational work.
It Increases thc total volume uf
prayer, and means the dedication of
life and money.
The effect upon the church, as a
whole Is helpful.
It Impresses every one, both at
home and abroad, with the actual unity of the great Christian church.
Such a campaign for the evangelization of the world should mean the
conversion of multitudes at home.
 »
ATHALMERE PROGRESSIVE
ASSOCIATION
lmmdlately following the settle
ment of the board of trade trouble, a
meeting ot Athalmer citizens was held,
F. Richardson in tbe chair.
L. J. Peake moved that an Athalmere Progressive association be formed to look after the Interests of the
town, advertise It and help ln its progress and development. This was seconded by J. Anderson and carried by
acclamation.
Officers were thereupon elected as
follows:-
President, J. L. McKay.
Vice-President, J. Lake.
Secretary-treasurer, F. Richardson.
Council: T. E. Barry, C, Kemprud,
A. S. Moor, L. J. Peake, J. E. Cornwall,
J. McCoskrle, T. Barr.
Subscription wae filed at |2.00 per
annum and over 30 members were enrolled. The council were empowered
to frame by-laws for the association.
The names of 30 persons residing In
Athalmer desirous ot Joining tbe Windermere district board ot trade were
also submitted for election at tbe next
meeting of the board of trade.
PYX-SHIXNE1
Reports of Officers and Committees and Annual Election of
New Officers
BeTHIB CENTRAL COMMITTEEJEIW10 REPORT
Various  Other    Matters   Require   Uepreftentativo
Attendance to Map Out Work for the Vear
Next Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock,
the annual meeting of the Board of
Trade is called to meet at the city hall
and the officers are urging that a large
and representative attendance should
be fn evidence to attend to the Important business whieh w|U be presented.
Besides the reports or tlie president
aud secretary and auditor, there will
be tiie annual election of officers and
the report of tlte special committee
which has been working on the matter of the cutoff to the Kootenay Central.
Several interesting papers are also
scheduled to be given among whicb
will be one on the subject of the distillation of by-products from resinous
woods. This Is an important matter
for this district and one in which
many of the citizens are Interested and
which is likely to deveiope into an
Important industry for the city.
Hon. W. It. Ross, minister of lands,
has written that the government is
becoming Interested in the project
and is engaging one of the chief forestry experts of the United States to
visit Cranbrook about April 1st and
report on the advisability of the success of the project Th|s is evidence
that the government will do something to assist in fostering this industry and the Hoard of Trade in the
place to keep the subject alive.
This is one of the most Important
meetings of the Hoard of Trade for th**
year and every ctttien should attend
and see that a working program li
mapped out for tlie new officers.   The
, city has made a grant of *»l',*,o tu the
I Board of Trnde and with the annual
[dues and no indebtedness, the orgao-
j .ration is on Its feet aud in shape to
accomplish a vast amount of good this
season*—if   everyone   win   put   their
shoulder to the wheel and help to revive inst enthusiasm and get in the
game for building b bigger ana better Cranhrook
Married—In the pro-cathedral at
Calgary, February 33rd, 1914, by Dean
Page, Miss Constance Skinner and Mr.
Francis Harding Sydney Pym, both of
Cranbrook.
t
ORGAN RECITAL AT
METHODIST CIJTRCI!
Charles F. NMd, Assisted by Xra. Ore.
Steveasea Delights Large
Aedleaee
I-ust Wednesday evening, Mr. Chas.
F. Nidd, gave an excellent Organ Recital ln the Methodist Church. Mr.
Nidd by his sensitive and aympathtlc
interpretation of many of the compositions of tbe great masters, delighted
a very large audience, the church being filled.
It would be difficult to Choose the
number most appreciated, but his
rendition of the "Storm" by Wlegand,
charmed the audience with the wonderful contrasts of the sweet strains
of nature's calm, followed by deep
thunderlngs ot the petal base in the
breaking of the storm.
There were two otber numbers particularly appreciated, namely, "A Day
In Venice" and Mendelssohn's "Two
Songs without Words."
Mrs. Geo. F. Stevenson ably assisted Mr. Nidd witb two vocal solos
rendered with her usual charming
ability. Tbe solos were "Hoeanna"
and "With Verdure Clad," both being
very much appreciated.
One of the finest musical evenings
ever given In the city was concluded
with Haudel'a great triumphal composition "The Hallellulah Chorus."
| We learn with pleasure that Mr.
I Nidd Is arranging Cor another Recital
of a little different nature, to be given
In about a mootb "s time. Mr. Nidd Is
the organist of U* Mrtto-fM cnarrh
CRANBKOOK DISTRICT
SECURES #46,000
Roads aad Bridges Will Suffer la Order to Grant C.N.B. *12404000
VICTORIA, B.C. . Feb. 26th.—Tbe
provincial estimates for the coming
fiscal year show a reduction in expenditure as compared with 1913-14 of
over $5,000,000. The total estimate is
113,700,000. as against $19,000,000 for
the present fiscal year. Public works
have been reduced from $9,600,000 to
$5,300,000.
$150,000 is. voted for government
building at Prince Rupert, $500,
000 for the provincial university and
$486,000 for public school buildings
through the province. In roads, streets
and bridges there has been a uniform
reduction to $2,900,000, making a total reduction, compared with the
present year, ot $4,000,000.
Including in the estimates are the
following aproprlatlons, under tbe
heading of roads, streets, bridges and
wharves for the districts named:
Cranbrook, $46,000; Fernie $46,000;
Grand Forks, $42,000; Greenwood,
$22,000; Kaslo. $40,000; Revelstoke.
$41,000; Slocan. $40,000; Ymlr, $80.-
000; and for the road from Banff to
Windermere, $60,000.
Under the Department of Hallways
Is included $140,000 for thc improvement of the Songhees reserve at Victoria and also a revote of $50,000 to the
Canadian Pacific railway for the con
structlon of the Kaslo-Slocan line, an
equal amount having already been
paid. A vote of $400,000 In aid of the
second narrows bridge at Hurradr Inlet has been renewed.
Detective Force
Among tlie head of miscellaneous
the appropriation for the forestry
branch has Increased from $253,000
to $331,000. Aproprfatlons under the
head of lands branch, decrease from
$270,000 to $146,000, and of the surveyor general's department from
$773,000 to $608,000. The water rights
branch hah increased from $125,000 to
$192,000, necessary through getting
the records in shape and making the
surveys fn connection with watersheds
Hospitals and charities have been reduced $120,000, but the administration of justice has increased $160,000,
part of tM*) being necssltated through
the addition of a detective branch to
the police force.
The vote for education has been Increased $300,000, owing to the Increase
In the per capita allowance as tlie
result of the Increase of population
and the Increased grants to assisted
schools. Of the education estimates
$9,600 is" for technical education a
new departure, cjvil srvlce salaries
are $227,000 Increase over lasl year;
nearly $250,000 of this Is accounted
for In new officials ln the forest de-
partmnt, land registry and police,
which have been rendered necessary
hy growing reuulrements.
Provision is also made for the creation of tiie new municipal department,
About $56,000 of the vote is for statutory Increase of the salaries. Provision (s made for the occupation of tbe
now provincial anrmal school at Vic
toria, which win he opened August 1.
Salary provision**: are alto made for
the Industrial schools just started Lu
the vicinity of Vancouver und also for
the removal of the government agency
at Borkervllle to Quesnel
EstiBMted Receipt:-.
The estimated receipts for the coming year are slightly less than the estimates for the present year Land
sales have been reduced $500,000 and
land revenue $100,000. Timber licenses have been increased $15,000 and
timber leases reduced $20,000. The
item of timber tales HI 0.000 Is new
and is created under the provisions
of th*. Forestry Act of the present
sesaion permitting the sale of timber.
The revenue from real property has
been Increased by $46,000, from wild
land $100,000 and from personal property and income $55,000. Receipts
from the coal and coke tax have been
reduced by $50,000. a reduction based
an receipts during the present year.
An advance of $!*0,000 has been made
in game licenses. Fees for joint stock
companies have been reduced by $329,-
000. while fee under the Motor regulation act has been increased by $40.-
000. The fees of $27,000 from moving
pictures are a new source of revenue.
Interest has been reduced by $150,000
consequent upon the withdrawal of
money from the banks
I'nder subsidies to steamboats, ferries and bridges, there is a vote of
$900 for the Kootenay River reclamation farm, and one of $3,000 for tbe
west arm ferry on Kootenay lake at
Nelson. Under steamboats Is a vote
of $3,000 for the Columbia river above
IteveUtoke. The grants to cities are
as follows:: Greenwood, $2,550;
Phoenix. 4,000; Rnshianri. $12,000.
OVERSEAS CUB
The members of the Overseas Club
are particularly requested to attend
the meeting to be held in Maple Hall
on the 10th Instant at 8 p.m.. sharp.
Business: Heading of a letter from
the Hon. Organizer regarding the Naturalization Reform Bill that will be
introduced at the present session of
the imperial .parliament This should
prove a good subject of discussion
and it Is the desire of the Organiser
and the central committee of tiie Overseas Cluh that the subjet should be
discussed trom a non-partisan point
of view.
After the meeting a sociable evening has been arranged by the Committee in charge, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Tisdale, who will give some surprises
to the members, ns It Is known that
the best talent In town have been engaged for the occasion, Whist drive
will follow the concert and refresh*
ments will he served.
Do not forget the date, March 10th,
Dn not forget the time $ p.m., sharp.
Come early and avoid the rush THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
THE  UfAXBfiOOK HERALD
j. R. THOMPSON, Editor and Manager
S a i> scrl.it iou Rates
One   Year     *2.00
Six Months         1.00
Three Months    50
Advertising Hates
Display   Advertising,   25   cents   per
Column inch.
Reading Notices or Classified Ads. 10
cents per line.
~CJ anbrook. B.r„ March 5th, 1911,
<UNl^3biTOBEr>
EDITORIAL NOTES
There will be little road work in tills
district this year. $46,000 won't go
very far in the Cranhrook dlstrlot and
several road bouses are due to be out
of a soft Job the coming season, to
say nothing of tho horde of laborers
who last year idled through the summer months nt au expense to the government of something like $150,000.
Evidently there will be no election
the coming yOar with so many of the
voters cut off the payroll. If Premier
Mdlride doesn't land the high com
missionerBllip he will he forced into
more than u grand-stand play and a
few parrot-cries to win Uie next election.
Next Tuesday evening, the committee appointed several weeks ago by
the Hoard of Trade to work on the
matter of securing a cut-off to thc
Kootenay central railway from Cranbrook, will be prepared to report.
This committee has been working
steadily for the past several weeks
and have an Interesting report to
present. This mutter is of such moment to the citizens tliat u capacity
house should be present to hear the
progress tliat thu committee has been
enabled to muke.
There will bo u sigh of relief go up
throughout the province on the receipt ot the news tliat the legislature
has prorogued. The present session
has been severely censured for many
errors of commission us well as of
omission. Bills were rushed through
wholesale at the last minute without
even the semblance of consideration
or debute. Staunch Conservative
members have criticised throughout
the session but McBride nnd Bowser
refused to listen nnd crammed their
measures through regardless. The
workaday people of the province will
be relieved to know thut they have
done no worse;, realizing tliat they
could not be expected to do any better.
Politicians see in the result the coming overthrow, not so much of Conservatism, but of McHrideism and Bow-
Bertem. The better element of the
Conservative party is revolting mid
thinking men are freely expressing
the opinion that tlie present government has long outlived Its usefulness.
A visit to Canada by a gentleman
who had been a president of tho United States would be at any time an
incident of more than ordinary interest, but lu the case of Mr. Taft, who recently passed a tew days at Toronto
and Ottawa, the attention of the public
wus peculiarly keen. An tnsignilicunt
few dared to say privately thnt It
would have been justifiable hud the
people ignored the visitor who In lilt-
capacity of resident llhd written to
his immediate predecessor in ollice
Intimating tlie Hkehood or Canada becoming an adjunct of the United
States. But It can ho said for the
audiences at Toronto and at the Capital that they received Mr. Tuft wltli all
the cordiality and liberality that becomes a democratic people. No person hearing this genial statesman will
ever afterwards think of accusing him
of malicious intent towards any individual or nation, und indeed instead
of causing a demonstration nt' aloofness, tln> visit or Mr.Taft will undoubtedly do much to further the friendly
relations existing between the Republic und the Dominion.—Canadian Magazine.
lc
Liberal conventions ever held ln the
city, adopted the following strongly
worded, resolution :-
That this convention has learned
with grave alarm of the introduction Into the legislature of a bill to further
guarantee the bonds of the main line
of the C.N.R. to the extent of $10,000
a mile in addition to tho enormous
and overwhelming guarantees for
which the province is already responsible and in utter violation and disregard uf the pledges given by the gov-
Brnment to the country from time to
time. Such an action on the part o!
he government under the clrcum-
stances would constitute a monstrous
betrayal of the public interests and
in unprecedented act of treachery
which every citizen iu British Columbia should do everything In his power
to prevent.
"Resolved, therefore, that OiIh ton
ventlon seize the lirst opportunity tc
condemn the proposed action of tlu
government nnd calls upon all citizens of Hritish Columbia, without dis
tlnctlon of party, to make every effort
los.siblo to save the province fron:
he Imposition of further burden:
ivhich have already grown so large at
to most seriously threaten Its (Inan
rial position."
CONSERVATIVES PROTEST
Sluing  Resolution   Also  Adopted   It)
l.lbertiN Condemlng Preputial
To    Aid    CN.lt.
VICTORIA, Feb. 25.—The most uncomfortable day Sir Richard McBrldi
has ever spent since he became premier of tho province was put in today,
when u deputation of men. prominent
In the business life of Vancouv
and equally prominent in the ranks nf
the Conservative party here, rami
over to tell him and his colleagues n
few plain truths about the effect of
the railway aid bills on the fortunes
of the Conservative party and the Mc-
Brlde-Bowser government.
Sir Richard has worn u most har-
rassed nnd worried look all week, but
in the brief glimpse of him, caught In
tho house today, he was seen to be
wearing an absolutely haunted aspect
When the sitting opened, he and Mr
Bowser wore bent over, beads close
together, the premier talking hi low
tones and with earnest manner to his
attorney-general. Mr. Bowser did not
show any particular anxiety, but both
were; so deep ln conversation that two
or three times they failed to catch
their cue for routine business. Sir
Richard soon left the chamber and
was not Heen again until I! o'clock,
except Tor a minute or two at a time,
when ho drifted Into the cnninber and
nut again like nn unquiet spirit,
At tbe wiine hour, In another part
ot the city, one of the largest attended
HERALD'S  FOOT GROWING
sulwriptloii   for J, Riley  Is  Slowl)
Growing—-Hay by Day
Tho fund started by the Herald for
Mr, J. Riley has boon slowly, but
urely, growing (hiring the past few
vueks; ul though It is yet far short ol
he necessary amount.
Following is the list of the donon
o date and the amounts tliey havt
mbscrihed:-
ileruld Publishing Co $ 5.0(
■:. U Staples     G.oi
V Friend       5.01
i. C. C      5.01
Vt.-r ,1. Murphy      1.0<
I'wo Lady Friends      2.01
lohn Levett         1.01
virs. S. W       2.01
•;. Shackieton         l.(H
There aro many moro charitably in
■lined people in the city who havi
iromlsed us their subscriptions bu
hoy delay sending them in. We di
lot wish to beg this money and w<
'eel confident that the amount wil
iventually be subscribed but peopli
.re given to procrastination. Send ii
whatever you wish to give toward (
nost worthy object and we will se<
.hat ft Is spent in the right direction
Kindly remember how you wouli
eel if your position in the world wen
• versed und you were lying on t
lospltal cot, with botii legs gone, fac
ng the problem of making a livim
Tor yourself. Tlio few dollars neces
ary to change the aspect of oacl
lay's dawn from one of helplossncs:
nd misery into one of now courag*
ind brighter promise for Mr. Riley
les within your power to accom
dish.
Every little bit counts, and remem
lor that even a cup of water to one o
ho least ot His Is remembered ant
•i* warded.
The St. Eugene hospital Is caring fo
his man with small hope of reward
ho doctors ar prescribing for hin
vithout pay and the Herald's Interes
n tills case is only that an unfortun
ito brother, weighed down by a sup
trabundance of life's sorrows, ma:
lave his load lightened a little ant
liven some small assistance toward:
miking a usi'ul citizen of himself.
There will be two more games be-
ween the same teams next Monday
night and It will .not be every great
surprise to anyone following the game
to see the tables turned In both in-
stanes.
On Friday, March 13th, there will
ho a demonstration of the work done
In the gymnasium in the Gymnastic
contest, for prizes; and Indoor sports
including races, etc. The boys are getting into good shape for these events
and should put up a splendid exhibition, keenly fought throughout. Mr.
Mlrams, tlie Physical Instructor, wMl
jive a widely varying exhibition on
:he different apparatus of the Gym.
The evening's program should prove
.musing us well as entertaining
■lown, now in training, will take
iart In everything going.
The members arc tu enjoy a teennls
-ourt, lawn bowling court, running
.ruck and Held for sports on proper-
y in the roar of the Club premises,
;eoured for the purpose, for the sum
.ner work.
YOUNG ME.YN CUB NOTES
A very lively group of members mc.)
bo seen nny night working out ln tht
3ym. or enjoying tlio swimming poo
ind shower baths. Tlie Club hat
proven to lie of no little worth to tht
foung men nnd boys of the town thlt
winter,
It Is tlit* effort of the management
to keep the Bwliuintng pool at a mean
temperature of 72 degrees, thus swimming may be enjoyed under summei
conditions,
A very lively and keenly contested
mme of basket ball took place last
Monday evening in the Gym. between
the Thistles and the newly formed
;enm known ns the Commercials
fills was undoubtedly tho best game
.ecu in tho Gym. this winter. Tlu
earns were evenly matched and Mob-
lay night's game was replete In brll-
lant passes, close checking, and c
.peed that showed the excellent con-
iltion physlally If both tennis. The
iteady onslitent work of the members
if both teams in class work through-
)ut the winter lias put the boys on
One edge. The game resulted In a
win for the Thistles by tlie small margin of seven points. The score:
Thistles, 2.! points; Commercials, 16
points.
Brechin played a magnificent gi-.nvj
as guard for the Thistles. Dallas,
playing forward fur the same team,
made somo thrilling shots; while
Arthur Crowe, forward, and Ashworth at centre for tho Commercials
played n whirlwind game throughout.
While the game wns very fast there
was little or no roughness.
As a preliminary, two junior teams
known as the Athletics and the Giants,
respectively, and made up of tbe High
School and working boys of the Club,
was played before the senior game.
With n little more experience these
youngsters will show great speed and
team work. Thoro was nevertheless,
a good game resulting In a win for
the (Hunts hy tho score of 16 points
lo IX points,
Tlm alwlys reliable "Bill" Hopkins
reforoed both games wltli A. Mlrams
an umpire.
Y.M.C.A. NOTES
The Men's mooting last Sunday was
addressed hy Mr, W. C. Atllard.
There wus a good attendance and his
alk on "Deception and VUlany Ex-
■mplitled" was listened to with rapt
ittention. Next Sunday, by request,
.lev. W. Kelman Thomson, of the
Presbyterian church, will speak on
'Is there a future life." This Is along
.he line of his sermon on Sunday
ironings whicli are proving to be of
>nch great Interest. A strong invlta*
.Ion is given to the men of the town
o take advantage of an opportunity
Ike this to become acquainted with a
subject which la engaging tlie atton
Ion of tlie greatest minds of the age
mil one which will soon become of
reneral Interest and great Importance.
After tho meeting all the young
nen Interested In religious work are
■Mi'iii'stcd to wait for a short confer-
nec. A number have boon asked to
his gathering but we hereby extend an
tpen invitation.
Tho Bowling Alleys have been keep-
ng up to the standard and are kept
;oing all tbe time. The match liist
iaturday between the C.P.R. Steno-
.raphers and the City Stenographers
vas won by the railroaders. Another
natch will be played on Saturday,
he 7th Instant, by these teams. La-
lles are invited to this game.
Tlie Bowling Committee have agreed
o allow tho ladies the use of the al
cys Monday from 20k and Saturdays
rom 14k till 19k.
On Wednesday evening, a match
.as played between tlie Brunswlcks
ind tho "Y" on the Brunswick Alleys,
nd resulted In a win for them by a
ubstuntial majority.
The revised schedule has been start-
d on and games will be played every
donday, Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday. Full details are given on
he Bowling Bulletin Board of the
landing ot the teams.
The usual weekly "hike" of the
'amera Club will be held Saturday
-t 15k. The members to meet at the
.'.MCA., it the weather Is at all rea-
onable.
Next week (we Intended to hold It
m the 20th but the Methodist church
3 putting on an entertainment at the
Vudltorlum) we will hold our rcgu-
ur monthly social. This will be uu-
ler the direction of our Ladles' Auxiliary and will surpass anything we
avc had. A further announcement
vill bo made regarding the date and
artlculars of the entertainment.
A meeting of the Ladles' Auxllllary
/as hold last Monday at which busl-
icsb of Importance was transacted.
All those Interested In "Poultry" are
isked to keep Friday, March nth
.nd come and hear Mr. A. B. Smith
alk on this Instructive and Intercst-
ng topic. Tills talk was postponed
aBt week on account ot the Laymen's
tttssionnry Convention.
Every man is invited to drop In and
ook around. There is always Bome-
hing going on. We have one of the
icst gramophones ln the city and
.bout f>0 of the latest records.
BAYNES LAKE
The monthly meeting of the Baynes
and district Farmers' Institute was
held on Thursday evening ln the
Adolph hall, when a scant attendance
mustered, owing to tho bad roads
caused by a long and heavy thaw.
The secretary, J. Radford, wus absent,
and J. Barnard, one of the directors,
acted under S. Morrow, tlie president,
in tbe chair. The replies trom tho
agricultural department to the letters
sent as directed by tho lust meeting
by the secretary ou several Important matters were read. With regard
to that requesting fuller Information
ou the conditions and proceeduro
necessary to secure nil available assistance and privileges In the matter
of erecting u suitable local produce
jtorohoUBB, cellar and railway siding
it wus Intimated that Mr. Winslow
would reply later. The secretary was
Instructed to follow the matter up
•rigorously und promptly.
From the letter regarding tho distinction between farmers' institutes
And agricultural associations, which
enables the latter to secure government grants while the former cannot,
it would appear that when a farmers'
institute decides to hold a fall fair It
automatically became an agricultural
association.
A circular was read regarding the
free distribution to Institutes of government seeds for experimental plots,
to be conducted in accordance with
expert direction and supervision as far
as possible. Those present filled the
available requisitions.
As tho meeting was not sufficiently
representative it was decided to defer tbe discussion on the crop com-
ptitlons until the next meeting. Members should communicate with the
secretary their intentions before that
meeting, as the applications for seeds,
two per member, to ho planted for the
competition close by May 1. The sec
retary was instructed to write to the
proper quarter, representing that several members whose names had been
stmt in with others had so far received no printed matter as sent by
the department regularly to others.
The llrm of Dunn Bros. Is giving up
business fn Baynes and transterlng
'.o Fernie, where they are establishing
themselves as general contractors.
T he snow Is rapidly disappearing.
Tho usual practice dunce was held
on Friday in the Adolph hall, Baynes.
rite club intends tu hold a St. Patrick
dance on March IT.
A concert is Hxod for Thursday,
March 5, in the Adolph hall In aid of
Baynes Lake special school fund. It
promises to be very enjoyable and Is
to be followed by dancing.
J. Radford left Baynes Lake on
Monday, February 23, for the coast,
order to spend a short holiday
With his relations.
We know you will be delighted
with the O-Cedar Polish Mop.
We know you will welcome
the relief it brings.
We know you will appreciate
the hard work it saves.
We know you will be pleased
with the way it dusts, cleans and
polishes—all at the tame time.
That is why we say:—
Try the O-Cedar Polish Mop for 2
days at our risk. If it is not satisfactory, we do not want you to keep it.
Tht price—$1.50-wlll be relumed
without queatlon tt It Is not all.and more,
thu w* clttm.  You to be the Judge.
F. PARKS & GO.
CATHOLIC CHURCH
Sundays—Low mass at 8:30 a.m.,
high mass, 10:30 a.m.; Sunday School
from 2 to 3 p.m. J Rosary and Bene-
llction at 7:30, p.m.
Mondays and holy days of obligation— Mass ut 8 a.m.
Week days—Mass at fi a.m. at the
hospital.
P. Plamondon, O.M.I
KNOX PKE8BYTERIAN CHURCH
Pastor, W. K. Thomson
Morning service at 11 a.m., subject,
'Tlie Fading of Christ's First Hope."
Sunday School and Bible class at
1 p. m.
Evening service t 7:30 p.m., subject, "The Christian Doctrine of Immortality."
Tlie choir will render an anthem at
both services.
Choir leader, Mrs. E. Paterson.
Organist, Mr. H. Stephens.
Bible Study Class, Tuesday, 8 p.m.
Knox Literary and Debating Club
meeting Wednesday at 8 p.m.
"O give thanks unto tbe Lord, for
He Is good."
KRKNHI TWINS
ARE SEPARATED
Iperu'Ion on Lively Children Is Hue
cessful   Both to Live Separate
Existence
Tbe operation of separating the
'Siamese twins," Madetlene-Susanne,
■vho had been born united, was performed successfully In Paris on the
lib Instant. No such operation has
nken place In France since Dr. Doy-
*n, in 1902, separated the two Hindu
■hildrcn, Rndlca-Roodlca, who died of
uberculosls after the operation.
The twins operated upon were born
N'ov. 28, 1013. At birth they weighed
10 lbs. Both children apparently
healthy and were extremely lively,
Madellenc-Susanne were joined together In the region of the stomach.
The Juncture was of the most superficial kind and an X-ray examination
showed that there was no organ of
importance In the uniting membrane.
Today's operation was considered
justified by French Burgeons In view
of the tragic deaths of former pairs.
Eng, one of the original Siamese
twins, saw his brother, Chang, die by
his Bide, and himself died of horror
n a delirium a tew hours following.
Millie-Christine and Holene-Judith
lied ln a simlllar manner.
MKUIOIUST CHURCH
Rev. IV. Elson Dunham Pastor.
Sunday Services:    the pastor will
preach at 11:00 a. m. and 7:30 p.
Morning  subject:-    "Thc place of
Character in Salvation."
Evening subject-   "The Censorship
of Moving Pictures."
Musical Programme
Morning Servlcc:-
Protude—Selected.
Solo—Selected—Mrs, (Jeo. Stevenson
Offertory—Berceuse—Burnett.
Postliide—March Anglalse—-Scotman
Clark
Evening Frrvlcc:-
Mr Nidd will give a brief organ recital before the evening service.
1. Offertoire No. 6—Wely.
2. Predulet Fugue—Bach.
Anthem—"O   Lord,   Our   Governor—
Gadsby
OlTcrtory-Iceland—{ Founded o n   a
Norwegian Melody)
Postlude—Andante  con   moto—Schubert (From Symphony ln C.)
Mrs. Geo. Stevenson, Choir Leader.
Mr. Chas. F. Nidd Organist.
All are Invited to the above services
houses, and sixteen millions in the
twelve western cities. So that the
optimists of the west have had a greater testing than the optimists of the
east.
Just at the same time, the final returns of thc January building permits
were published. These again tested
the optimists. Total permits for forty-two cities showed a decline of
about fifty per cent as compared with
January, 1913—six million last year
and three million this year. Further,
It Is again noticeable that the West
suffered more than the East. Eight
out of twenty-two eastern cities showed an Increase, and the total falling
off was under 25 per cent. Only three
of the twenty western cities showed
an Increase, and the total decrease
was approximately 75 per cent.
Certainly these are days when the
Canadian optimist needs to exercise
the best that Is in him. The bank
rato has gone down, money Is cheap,
stocks are rising tn price, and linan-
cvlul firms are issuing jolly annual reports. Nevertheless, down deep is the
trouble untouched—real estate is too
high. It will require ut least two
years of patience to overcome the follies perpetrated by those who engineered the real estate boom which
made all Canada land-poor.—Canadian Courier.
Kootenay Grill
Open from 11.30 ii.m, until 2 11.111.
LADIES' TEA PARTIES A SPECIALTY
At all hours.   Prices reasonable
Avoid tho rush and engago a private box or a larcjo
dining room table for your
Sunday Evening:
Special Kootenay Grill
Dinner, 75c
CRANBROOK ORCHESTRA IN ATTENDANCE
From 5.30 until H.30 p in.
Dr. Kelley Cures Diseases of Men
By Modern Methods,
FREE C0N8ULTAT0N AND ADVICE
My motto: Quick 'wNngcurMguttMiiteed dl moderate
pri e«. Expert mediu-tl pxiuaiimtiuti lr.*« Pr«o sxiunln-
tion of urine when ueoMiary, Consult me—(res 'un't
delay. \).U\h are tlunnorona, Cull nr write, Free Imok-
h't. Everything coiiiiiU*nti«l Hours: U a.m. to 6 p.m.
Kuaihiys, 10 a m. to 1 p.m.
DR. KELLEY'S MUSEUM
210 Howard SPOKANE
PASSING OF LORD MINTO
Former Governor-tieneral uf Canada
Closes Long and Eventful Career
Lord Minto died ln London on Sunday, March 1, 1914, at 4 a.m.
Lord Mlnto was governor-gneral of
Canada from 1898 to 1904, and both
he and Lady Mlnto were popular with
all they met generally throughout the
Dominion, as well as at Hldoau hall.
In India, too, all niembrrs ot the
family were extremely popular, both
with Europeans and natives, though
Lord Mlnto was called upon to use a
strong hand in fighting the sedition
which was spreading throughout the
country, and twice, once at Barrack-
pore and once near Ahmedabad, attempts were made on his life with
TESTING THE OPTIMISTS
Educated at Eton und at Trinity
college, Cambridge, Lord Melgund, as
be was then, entered the Scots Guards
in 1867. He was for a short time in
Paris during the communist rising in
1871, and three years later acted as
correspondent for the London Morning Post during the Carllst rising in
Spain in 1874. During the Russo-
Turklsh war he was assistant military
secretary with the Turkish army on
thc Danube, when he was present at
the bombardment of Nlkopolls and
the crossing of the Danube.
In 1879 he served as a volunteer on
the staff of Field Marshall Lord Roberts during tlie Afghan campaign, ln
1881 he accaompanled Lord Roberts
to South Africa as his private seore
tary. When the Egyptian war broke
out in 1882, Lord Melgund wns ap
pointed captain of the mounted infantry, was wounded ut the action of
Magfar, and afterward commanded
the mounted Infantry in Cairo, for
which he was mentioned In despatches and thanked In general orders.
When the Marquis of Ijuub'Iowih*
was appointed governor-general of
Canada in 1883, Lord Mclgund accepted a position ln which he won many
friends ln the Dominion, that of military secretary. This friendship was
accentuated by the action of Lord
Melgund when tlio Kiel rebellion
broke out. At once he gave up his
duties at Rldeau hall and became chief
of staff to Lleut.-Qcn. Sir Frederick
Mlddlcton, in which capacity he did
good service and endeared himself to
all the Canadian military men with
whom be came ln contact.
Lord Mlnto's active participation In
Canadian life began with his appointment as military secretary. In 1886
when tbe northwest   rebellion broke
ITJSTHE SOBER MAN WHO WINS
Drinking men can set rid of
tin* desire for tliiunr in 3 DAYS
nttheNEAL INSTITUTE.
No mnn whose nerves nre
wrecked nml whose brain ia
cloKBCfl with olcolmlk* iioisnn
can keep un his ttiil in the
hiisincus r.nil Industrial world.
Whether he he employe*.1 or
employee, both Ond tbeinselvea
handicapped. The bunincfis
man finds his competitor out-
HtrippjnK him and his cue*
turners leavinif. Tbe employee
finds thut his work i* icctlinit:
beliind nnd thnt he is lottng the
confidence of hia employer,
Thefatni.y seen the inevitable
result. A continuance of this
condition means loss nf friends,
ruin for Ihe busings man. nnd
loHHof posit inn fortheemjdoyee.
Phone BTH.
P, O. Box 21
RENO'S
feH'fRUIT SALT"
ii an efficient
mean* of pre*
vention   in level
conditions.    It is
1 NOT a cure for
1 FEVER, but  by
keeping the liver
wofkini, it prevent* th*
KcumuUtion ol poleon in
the blood   which, when .
•Mowed to continue unchecked,
ttiiht develop into I-ever.
Older a bottle TODAY from
your dealer.
Prtpartd only by
, J. C. ENO, Ltd.,  MFimtt Sell"
Work.. LONDON, gMU*d.
Agent* for Cued* i
HtnllF.Ritchie* Co, United
10 McCul St, TORONTO
general contained the paragraph under
date of April 18th: "Halted. I sent
Lord Melgund out with Major Boulton
and his scouts to reconnoitre toward
the enemy. They returned In the evening having captured three Indians of
White Caps, the American Sioux band.
At the battle of Fish Creek, he found
himself two miles from the scene of
the encounter with the river lying between. Lord Melgund Improvised a
ferry and landed his force on the other side, but too late to take part In
the engagement.
Lord Melgund continued as chief of
staff, taking charge of the general arrangements. Just befor the decisive
battle at Butoche he was sent back to
Ottawa to lay tlte situation before the
government as to the necessity for
reinforcements as It was then thought
the campaign would last much longer
Major Boulton, In his "Reminiscences
of thc Northwest Rebellions," thus
apcaks of his departure:
"Wu were sorry to lose him for a
kinder or more gallant officer no
troops ever served under."
Lord Melgund was among tho specially mentioned hy Mujor-Uen, Middle-
ton as deserving of credit for their
conduct during tho rebellion.
SUTTON'Q
EEDO
for garden end form ore beat
forB.C.toil SeeCatanloflufffor
■olid du or onteo of purity
una germination
Send new for Copy free
Sutton JSoni.Thi Klni's Swiam
Rataadinj. England
A.J.Woodward
Victoria    *     vancouv*.
.15 for, »,. ,„.aaaavl||al.
Mil A.LNT. ,u OIOTISH uuimma
OEH9
~Y     Y
Buy Your Plumbing
Supplies Direct From
Us and Save Money
We er* t**tt Isnteit ptamblnf bona* In
Brltteh   Columbia   lalllni   dlreot   to   the
pub**!,   We buy In bit qunntltle* end eel
nr c**h.     "Chut wo nv* you the tnliM1.
mane profit end you do sot pay for th->
bad debte of other*.    Foi tun reeaon <*.
can eell (or Itia than any other plum1
In* home or plumber In Brltleh Cohr-
btn.   Compare out* price*.   For InetJin
Our Prise  for i-tneh calvanlxed  pip.
W.M par 100 feet; 1-lnea
Pipe,   M.20   per   100   feet;
1-Inch pipe, 90.13 pr>r too
feet.
NOMATTBR WHAT YOU
tmSD IN THB PLUMBING
AMD HEATING  I,INR WE
CAN    SELL    VOV    FOB
LBM,
Get your plumbing eop-
pllea direct (rom ua and
eavo money. Send aion* your epeclfim
ttoei and we will five you price com
plete delivered In your town, by returt
mall, WITHOUT COOT TO TOV.
Then compare our price* witb other*
Don't pay two price* for your plumblm.
sunvUe*. We can eupply avery-hln* for
your bathroom at freat aavln* to you
Write ua today about your plumbing nn,*
heatins problem*, it will coat you noting (or advice
Remember thn1
we * a t * you
money oa all
plumbing and
heating  lupplte*
KYDD
Bros. Ltd
1S5 PENDER
ST. WEST
D.pt
COMPLETE $16 v..™™,. «.c.
Optimists arc still being tested ui out, he at once volunteered nnd went
tried,   last week, the bank clearings to the front aa chief of the staff of
showed a lower total than the corres- Major-Qen. Middleton.   Soon after he
FOB SALE—Fifty pure bred White pomlhiR total a year ago—In every arrived at the front he earned a place
Leghorn Hams.   Miller aatraln, lirst city In Cunada except Toronto.   Even in the commanding   officer's   dairy,
class breeding stock and will lay thorc thc Increase was less than one Lord Melgund, which was then his
well thia aprlng.   Apply Atchison', per cent.  Of the total decrease, seven courtesy UU*. waa engaged tn scout-1
Poultry Ranch. millions was In tho eastern clearing ing.   Tha oBclol report ot tht major-'
C. F. NIDD
Organlat. of »laa> Ma>,hna,ia, Cianrcb
Reralre. Fiaplla tor
Organ, Pianoforte, Voice
Culture
Htnajlaa: Hatbodl.tCbaitb
No Man's Collar
ia comfortable if it doesn't lit
Kirfoctly. Neither ie tho col-
r worn l,y your litirs,'. Wo
liiivo boon (lulled tin, "horoe'i
inorchiinl tnilor" IjocnuBO we
nreflo particular about tlie fit
of tho lmrui'HH wu still. Tho
liolter you treat your homo
tho bettor ho will trout you.
Got his harness hero.
W. M. Park & Co.
HWYTHIMO FOI THE HORIE
CRANBROOK, B. C.
Furnished House—On Burwcll Ave.,
to rent for three months trom
April 1st. All conveniences
Phone 442.
	
FOB SALE-Elght Roomd House with
bath, Ftnwtck Ave., Baker Hill, Ap.
ply Bot Ml. s-tf. THE  CRAMIROOK  HERAT,.,
SOCIETY AND CHURCH
DIRECTORY
Cranbrook     Lodge,
No. 84
A.F. ft A. M.
Reaular meetings on
the" third   Thursdaj
ot every month.
Visiting brethren welcomed.
H. Hickenbotham, Wa M.
J. L. Craiaton, S*o.
Crescent Lodge No. 33
KNIGHTS IT PYTHIAS
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m. ia the
Fraternity Hall.
(I. Donahue, C. C.
F. M. Chrlstlaa, K. ol R.4S.
1'. 0. Box 532
Visiting brethren   cordially invited
to attend.
I.O.O.F., KEY CITY LODOE, No. 4a
(PMT |-,        Meats every Monday
JBt*F5^SJ ternlty Hall. Sojourning Oddfellows cordially invited.
.1. H. Turiley, W. M. Harris,
N. O. Seo'y.
DURHAM ENCAMPMENT NO. 13.
I.O.O.F.
Meeta tlrst and    third Wednesdays
in each month.
A  cordial reception extended     to
visiting brothers.
Ollicers July 1st to December Slst
W. M. Harris, Chief Patriarch
H. WWte, Scribe.
MAPLE LEAF REBEKAH LODOE
No. 19.
Meets every second and  fourth Wed
nesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning   Rebekah. cordially In
•Its*.
Sis. Ida Baxter, NO.
Sis. Ada Hiekoabotham, Rec. See.
ANCIENT ORDER OF FORESTERS
COURT CRANBROOK, 8943
Mttta In Maple Hall Second and
Fourth Thursday ol eacb month at c
p.m. sharp.
J. Bird, C.R.
L. Pearron, Sec., Box 618.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
OVER SEAS CLUB.
Meets in   Maple HaU and   and 4th
Tuesday ever? month at 8p.m.
Membership   open   to British   citl
teas.
E. Y. Brake, L. Pearron,
Prea. Sec.
Bex 618
Visiting members cordially welcom
i^na-Sj
Cranbrook  Lodge
V*mT\_SJr
No. 1049
8pP
Meete every Wednesday
ut 8 p.m. in Royal Hlai k
Knights'   Hull,    Uukei
Stmt,
WII. Kiu.br, Diet.
It. S. Garrktt, Uie
ANCIENT    ORDER    OF   FORESTERS.
Pride of Cranbrook   Circle, No. 15J,
Companions ot tne Foreat.
Meets la Carmen's Hall Ist aad 3rd
Wednesday ot each month al
eight p.m. stern.
Mrs. A. Laurie, 0. C.
Mrs. A. E. Shaw, StoreUtj.
P. O. Box 443.
Visiting Companions cordially w.4-
eome.
LOYAL ORANOE
LODOE, No. 1871
Meets 1.1 and :inl Tliura-
days at s la.m. it, Kaayal
HlarkKiiiglitauf Irelslial
Hall, Baker Street.
R. 8. (iAMtXTT, W.M,
W. 0.1), sst.n, ltec. H«a.
WOriEN'S INSTITUTE
Mwii in tlac Carmen's Hall, Ist
Tni'sday ulterooon ot every month at
it p.m. and the fancy work class
meets on Brd Friday ovenlng In the
Mine plaoe at 8 p.m.
Mrs. 10. II. Iranian, Pres.
Mrs. .1. Shaw, .Sec. Treas.
P. 0, Box 442
All Ladies cordially;' invited
W. P. OURD,
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
352 Richards St.,
VANCOUVER, B. C.
THOMAS  T.  MECREDY
(Hllnaaaaaaar taa W. V. QuHD)
Barrister, Solicitor, and Notary
V. 0. Baas HBI,
CRANI1HOOK,  B.C.
HARVEY, McCARTER, MACDONALD
& NISBET
Barristers, Solicitors and
Notaries
Money to Loan
INK-MI MM IUIIDINC,  ■ CKANBROOK I. C.
DRS. KINO & OREEN,
Physicians and Surgeons
Oles at Resldsaco, Armstroag Aft
OFFICE HOURS :
Forenoon. 1.00 to 10.09
Afternoons - - • i.OO te 4.98
Evenings ■ . . ■ 7.80 to 6.19
eSuBdays .... a.80 to   4.19
ORANBROOK :,    ll    H    i,     B. C
DR. P. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE   HOURS:
9 to 13 a.m.
1 to   I p.m.
1 to   8 p.m.
OtBee ia Hanson Block.
CRANBROOK -       -       - B. 0
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
MATERNITY  AND  GENERAL NURS1N0
Terms on Application
MRS. A. SALMON,
Phone 2511 Matron
P. O. Box 845 Garden Ave.
J. Q. CUMMINGS
IRRIOATION ENGINEER
; DOMINION AND PROVINCIAL LAND , \
SURVEYOR
■ SaSSS* Cranbrook, B.C. 1
LAIDLAW & DE WOLF
Civil aad Minis, Enilneer,
Brlllih Columbia Land Surveyor,
CRANBROOK    -     B. C.
IT. R. Baattr. r.nr.1 Illratto,
Cranbrook B.C
Phone 34,1 P.O. Boi C8a3
F. M. /"MCPHERSON
UNDERTAKER
Norlinry Ave., next to City Hall
Day Phone 23:1 Niglal I'lione 351
Frank Provenzano
General Merchanta
Employment Aganta
CRANBROOK     •     B. C.
P. 9. MI 109 *H0IIII44
1 **********************
CHAS. S. PARKER;:
J | Fitrwarding and IHaa.
~ trtbuting Agent faar
LBTHBRIDUE COAI.      ;
♦ XL-ITB POWDER
IMPERIAL OIL CO.
!; DRAYING AND TRANSFERRING;;
a a l.ivaMa |aiaalil|a| aalti'llliani ,,
! I phone o., ;;
**********************
THC CRANMOOK POUITRT ANO PIT
STOCK ASSOCIATION
Pmldeati A. n. 8„ith
ftllvta avitiilaarly til. Spat Krlal.j araning Ma-la
mouth.
Information (an Poultry oiatt.ra aailapliaal
Aililnaa, ha Havre, airy,
WW. M.'i lltKllOH, I'. 0. Iirawrr 400
: CRANBROOK-FERNIE
FARMERS' INSTITUTE;
President: A. B. Smith
Secretary: Ai.it. H. Wkiiu
a For tnlormaUon regarding lands ',
a and   agriculture   apply   to tha ,
> Secretary, Cranbrook, B. 0.
1    Meeting—The 2nd Saturday ol
J each month, at old Gym , 2 p.m.
»a»»aaaB<aBa»aBaaaBBii
CENTURY RESTAURANT
Oppo.lt. O.P.R. Btallon
THB    PLACE    TO     OET    A
QUICK. MEAL ANr   a
OOOD MEAL.
■ooMsvoaaMi,
**********************
;STAR CLEANING i:
WORKS
(loolsoiillodforanililolivoroil. ■ a
(foci work only.    Prompt    ] [
Service , a
Telephone No. 405:;
P. (). Box 798
Works : Armstrong Ave.    ,
i********************
SClOl REPORT
For Febraary MM—tUumlng Highest
Enrollanat aad Per I'eetage
Alteadaaee of School
i I II 11
a   u  < *
h. J. Cran.ton
V. 0. Dexter
MIhk llarkl.
Mine Uetchcl
Milan Suttahy
Miss Klcliarda
Miss aMacdonald
MIkh L'urtwrlght
Minn Faulkner
Minn  I'y,'
21 19.82 94.40
30 26.70 89.00
« 2U7 KM
36 32.40 90.00
40 38.02 95.06
40 42.42 92.22
39 37.31 96.68
45 40.30 90.22
III 15.62 89.20
48 41.97 87.86
The Home Bakery
Rossbt Fbamb, Prop.
Fresh Bread, Cakes, Pies, and
Pastries of All Kinds
PHONE 87
Norbu-y Ave.      Opp. City Hall
Headquarters for ull  kinds ot
Repairs
Satisfaction (i iinrniiteexl
JOE   MARAPODI
The Shoe Specialist
381 348.43   91.75
South Ward Public School
Milan Woodland       1   50   44.25   88.50
Mrs. Deane 2   42   32.80   78.09
Division 3 (Mlas Darkls, teacher)
win. the Nelson Shelld (or highest
percentage.
Division I, Perfect Attendance.
Marlon Leitch, Frances Noble, Hazel Taylor, Oracle Hlgglns, Doris Kershaw.
Division II, Perfect Attendance
Alice Brown, Bernadete Doyle,
Dora Pye, Vigil Santo, Verle Taylor,
Winnifred Webb, Irving Lank, Wilfred
Carson, Harry Doris.
Division III, Perfeet Attendance
Phillip Briggs, May Dunning, Sydney Murgatroyd, Edwin Malcolm.
Alex Mennie, Mary Malcolm, Oladys
Parnaby, Agnes Reekie, Margaret St.
Eloi, Gladys Spence.
Division IV, Perfeet Attendance
Muriel Baxter, Horatio Jecks, Barclay McNeil, Orenvllle Musser, Gordon Taylor, Hugh Fraser, Mable Finlay, Ida Johnson, Mary Mann, David
Reekie, Margaret Lacey, Ferris lton-
zan, Nettle Robinson.
. Division V, Perfeet Attendance .
Donna Argue, Irene Beech, Nino
Uerlanger, Gladys Brookes, Ruby
Deacon, Grace Doris, Jennie Hopkins,
Ing Wal Hoy, Faith Kendall, Ruth
Kendall, Wilfred Kennedy, Allan
Ui'ey. Harold Leask, Annie McBlrney,
Grace McFarlane, Mable McOoldrlc,
Dewey McNeil, Edith .Murgatroyd,
Cecil Heude, Dorothy Reed, Alfred
Sindall, C'rossley Taylor, David Watson, Irma Ward.
Dltlalea VI, Perfeet Attendance
Merle Bennett, Chrlsthw Carson,
Charlie Chapman, Otto Olll, Ralph
Green, Russell Leask, Lily Lancaster,
Joseph Mueller, Murtha Messenger,
Ella McGoidrlc, Marlon MacKinnon.
Eric MacKinnon, Alma Sarvis, Kathleen Snook, Hugh Simpson. Freda
Taylor.
Division VII, Perfeet Alteadaaee
Norman Beech, Robert Beaton,
Donald Dallas, Marlon Drummond,
Willie George, Arthur Oil), Gerrudr
Hopkins, Ella Kendall, May Lancaster,
Prt-d Briggs, Maud Malcolm, John
Moffat, Stanley Moffat, Henry Musser,
Kerry MacDonald, Roy Roblchaud,
Flossie Robinson, Cyril Selby. Maude
Scott, Ruth Simpson, John Stevens,
Norman Watson, Sam Watson, Verne
Woodman.
Division VIII, Perfeet Attendance
Vera Baxter, Maggie Carr, Elizabeth
aimpavaaii. Gerald CHne, Ida Dunning,
Stanley Fyles, Leonard Jecks, Him
Hint, Eneas Hoggarth, Jack Hyde,
Louis Kelsey, James Kimball, Roderick Kennedy, Vivian Kummer, Margaret l,eask, Jlmralc Logan, Donald
Morrison, Gordon Woodman.
Division IX, Perfect Attendance
Dorothy Dufour, Marjory Dufour,
Bertie George. Candace Hendersn,
Margaret Home, Kay Hill, Wilfred
Jolllffe, Vera Lister, Ruby Lister,
John Lancaster, Henry McOoldrlc,
Alexia MesHanger, Jack Odgen, James
McGinnls, Thelma Patmore, Muriel
Reade, Ernest South, Ruby Scott,
William Selby, Hilda Steward, Edward Stone, Raymond St. Eloi, James
Taaylaar, Kato Watson, Edward Jecks.
Division X, Perfeet Atlendance
Delia Baxter, Brlmley Blayney,
Meryl Carson, Hong Wong, Dorothy
Henderson, Ralph Ladds, Elvln Leask,
Clyde MacKinnon, Orey Moseley, Eunice Parrett, Reginald Parrett, Olive
Simpson, Marguerite Sindall, Hilton
Slater, Queenie Swain, Irene Taylor,
James Taylor.
SOI TH WARD rFBLir SCHOOL
Division I, Perfeet Attendtnce
Annie Shaw, Annie Parnaby, Edna
Suunderaon, Oertrude Parnaby, Cam*
lllo Tito, Jamea Tito, Edward Taylor,
George Orr, Stella Johnson, Archie
Horlo, Tom Reekie, Malcolm Belanger,
Bruce Laurie, Badle Lacey, Frank
Roberts, Mary Lacey, Reive Parker.
Theresa Lacey, Leslie Sneddon, George
Coleman.
Division II, Perfect Alteadaaee
Nora Finlay, Robert Eakln, Edward
McLean, Mlna Moore,, 8am Shaw
John Drew, Alfred Cabin, John Murdoch, Katlilem Tito, Charlie IfcKta-
■yol  know whal lint means—Misery—Worry—Big Bills—Debts!   You know you can't an'ortl to get sick.
1    Keeping in good health means food anil clothing for you and your family.   It's up to vou to take care
ot yourself.   Its up to you, whenever you don't feel right, to take something io make you right, to strengthen
you, build you up, ward off worse sickness, protect you and your familyl   That thing we have, and in
proled you agiiihsl nioir'.v risk, by personally promising you that if it
ferine il to vou we
you against sickness.
we'll give you back your money without a word or question.    It is
doesn t protect.
it Is the Best Remedy-
When you nro run-down, no matter whal. Un* cam
!l doesn't merely Klimulale you nml make you feel good for a few
noun., bul lakes iioM of lho weakness, ami builds you up lu a healthy,
normal i audition.
It in a real iierVB-food tonlo*, a rem builder of healthy nerves, rtt-li
blood, strong muscles, [rood digestion.
I' (.oiUniiis tho Flypophosnhitea, to tono the nerved and plvoenergy,
nnd pure Olive Oil, ;<j nourish thnnerv«a, the blond, thi tirosystem,
nnd give vitality, strength nnd health.
11 is pleasant to inko, thn greasy flavor of tho Olive Oil having been
removed.
For vnu who nro tired run, nervous, run-down, debilitated, weak,
emaciate.!)—for eonvnlcseents---for <it*l  people—
for puny children—wo reeoniineud Koxnll Olive
Oil Rmuliaion as the best medicine we know of to
mako nnd Keep you well and strong.
We Make Our Living
Sold only at tha 7000 *aaS Stores   the World's
Greatest Drtif] Stores   tl .00 a tiottle
Sold In this town only lay us
laait aaf ,laa> alraiK businetsright laere ita ya,aar town,   la i. a.aar alaal> t.a niva-
you tlio lacr.l ri'liaaaly wc run for whatever aiilliaela, ya.a, iai:a\ 1,'j.v.-. aala.l
buaiae&a sense dcmuncU tliaat we recommend iiaatiaitau laaala-.s.. we laaaaw it's
^aaaaal.
Wa- know Ilcxoll Olire Oil Emulsion ia scao<l.   We Wirve i; ia ihe
be..i builder of heulth, energy and »l length then it nude. W'ekii,.» ii ia
tra-aally helping many ,.f ya.air neiKhlnara.   We believe llaal al ,,ill naaike
you well land straann again, aanal aave you money anal worry iu lh ui,
Vl'o feel it ia Raaaal blH>incaM for us lo roeommeud Ra'vaall Olive Oil
Emulsion and ne, y..u to use it, because we kna,» you'll thank ua after,
ward faar iiiaaking uair conOdenee in ii so plaaiaa,hi.t you .lialn't hesitate
ta, laka. aas all aalir word.   We alsa. f.i-1 .aire tha, aanaT
.a'lahaaveil.eal il.yaaai'lll vawaeaillatisisstii.hUiiii il aa
wa are anal willrnMrnmend it '.a yourfriend.. Read
our money-haak guarant.. and i»t a bottl. today.
We Guarantee This Remedy to Relievo and Satisfy You—or Your Monev Back
We don't want your money unless llexull Olive Oil Emulsion really helps and satisfies you.
If il doesn't, come back nml tell us, and we'll give back your money.   We believe it will protect your lieullli—if it doesn't, tlie money is yours, and we waul you to have it.
The Beattie=Murphy
Cranbrook,
Means  KINO OF ALL'
Our., is 77rc^C^aJil Store  ,n //,/.* i*ou'n.
na, Donald Marshall, Sydney Troup,
Dorothy Davis, Helen Shackieton,
(Jeorge Cayo, Joe Ilonlanger, Prnnlc
Tito, Daisy Whlttiker, Florence Bradley, Clifford Finnessy, Clara Little,
Michael Bell, Margaret Horie, Alice
Murdock,
MANUAL TRAINING SCHOOL
la.
41
■a
:
ill   1
X a. < s >t C a"
V
11       ill        fa       C
Sr  II
'.'3     91      8    10
Sr IV
10     !I7     4     4
Jr IV
11     Ufa   11)     :i
Jr 111
14    Hid     11      1
Jr  11
17     94     2     7
Sr 111
::i    91     7    8
ii
9  ioo   a   5
South Hard School
hi
1'   Kid     1     I
ii
9     88     9     9
F.IIOIKKS' IXSTITITF.
MEETS AT W YCI.IFFF.
Inten-iIiiL   and   Well  Attended  Ses*
Nion Held ut  Hyeliffe Club
HtilldliiR.
On Saturday, February 28th, Mr. A.
B. Smith president of tlie Cranbrook-
Fernle Farmers' Institute, presided
over a meeting in tin* Club house
Wycliffe. The visitors were surprised
to sit so many ladles und young people present, as tin* Cranbrook meetings would appear to tie 'for men only'
One thing is evident at any rule Trom
the meeting, viz.. the wives of Wy-
elllTe are well able to hold their own
in discussion with the fanners of
Cranbrook and when the much talked-
of vote comes along, should.be able to
handle It alright.
Id the poultry department, which
should belong to and lie governed by
the farmers' wife In any case, they
were able to speak from experience
and are determined to work along
lines that speak well for the 'hen
fruit1 as n product of the Kast Kootenay In the near future.
The President reviewed the work of
the Institute and invited those who
were not already members to Join as
soon as possible. The secretary spoke
of the Fall Fair. He enumerated tho
benefits to be derived from a fair by
the parties most interested:-the trades
men who subscribed generously and
the farmers, who up to thc present
have not played a very large part in
either the finances or the exhibition
end of the business. The farmers
were shown to have the most to gain
from a successful fair and were urged
to take a greater share In It this year.
II. H. McClure outlined a scheme
for destroying the gophers which are
ao destructive to the crop*. A club
Will b« form-Mi at tho ntxt meeting to
consider the best means of destroying them.
Dr. Rutledge gave a paper on Contagious diseases among l|ve stock
that should be helpful to liis hearers.!
Iu introducing the paper he expressed
an opinion that buulness men should '
take a more active Interst in tlie development of tiie farming Industry of
this district, as now the mining boom
inn! subsided ond the tfmber limits j
cut over something had to be found
to replace the prosperity that these fn-1
dustrles caused in the district for so
many years. Thc only lasting sub- i
stltute was Agriculture and tlie sooner
the lands were settled and Htocked and |
brought under cultivation the better
for ttie business people of the district.
He urged the business men to keep this
matter In mind In their dealings with
tiie settlers and those who were just
finding their feet as it were.
Mr. H. 11. McClure ably championed
the cause of Alfalfa as a recuperator
of the foil, a filler of the bank book,
a cleaner of the land and the stock
feeder's friend. He outlined the method of cultivation and offered to supply
inocculated soil to any who cared to
visit his farm and carry the same
(soil) away.
Secretary A. H. Webb emphasised
the following don'ts:
Don't breed mongrels. Don't attempt to hatch under detrimental conditions. Don't set eggs after May 10th,
Don't attempt to rear sickly or deformed chicks. Don't house tlie
chicks in dirty ill-ventilated coops.
Don't allow tlie young chicks to run
wltli the older stock. Don't feed as
for older stock, but fed milk at all
times. Don't run the sexes together
after you are able to distinguish them
easily.
A lively discussion followed this
paper.
Th next meeting will lie held in tin-
old gym., Cranhrook, on Saturday,
March 14th, at - o'clock p.m., when a
good program will he presnted,
BUCHANANS
BLACK AND WHITE
SCOTCH  WHISKY
Famous the World Over
Quality Unexcelled.   Always at the lead
For sale at all First-class Hotels
INSIST ON BLACK AND WHITE SCOTCH
B. C. AGENTS
RADIQER & JANION, Ltd.
P. O. Box 500
VICTORIA. B. C.
! Imperial Bank ol Canada
Suli.irilif to thr HfraM-ti'.IHI |,rr
»ear.
DR. DeVAN'S FRENCH PILLS r
Kuliitiiilt Till lor Women    |S n )-■; Of Oimfor
|iu. Solii nt til I'm* Item, ur mniiv-i ■■■ any
RdanMMKeaptunrtee. Thi Bcossu, Dsvo
C(l  ,SL I nlll«t.ll.-». lHll:l-1»
PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN. ?;,;':,;;*
Viulttyitor Naarve anal Bnaln; laacrraM, "m-y
m.tttr"aaTaania'--ar!lllaa)l]a!)-aaii up. U a lao, a,r
two tn, JV at ilriiaf atnrra. nr la, mall...»rfarlnt
of j.ria-a- Tata -■ ..a. a.a. lf.ru Co . SI. <'ataaaria>a-a.
Ontario.
HEAD OFFICE:  .ORONTO
CAPITAL AUTHORIZED
CAPITAL PAID UP
RESERVE AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS   •
$10,000,000.00
6,923,000.00
8,100,000.00
I). K. WII.KIK, Hrwi.lent.
HON. ROBERT JAFFRAY. VUa.Prwld.nt
Accounts   of   Corporations,   Municipalities,    MiTcliauts
Farmers aud Private lualiviilual. invited.
Drafts am! Letters of Crclit issued available in any part of
the world.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT —Special   attention
|  trivi-ii to Savings Bank Accounts.     Deposits of tl.iKJ   and
a a   upward* received and interest allowed from date of alet^git.
Cranbrook Branch: H. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
♦♦♦♦♦«
FOB BALK Plft) pun- tired White
Leghorn Iiqoi, Miller strain, lirst
class breeding stock und win lay
veil tills sprlriK- Apply Atchison's
Poultry Ranch,
RHEUMA
ron »ll roBMS or
RHEUMATISM
TXin't Iw skeptical about I-tliH'MA. the
modern enemy ol Rheumatism, Lumbago,
Sciatica, Arthritis, Gout Chronic Neural*
{■la.or Kidney l ns'-a*-'*. A tier taking a few
dones you will know tliat the [)<n.v>iiuU9
trie Acid ia leaving llie system.
"Kor six yeara I wu practically S cripple
on nuti ties from Khcuniaiism. One bottle ol Itheuma cumi me '   J K Oreen*
burg. 38.'*.!* Cottage drove Ave .Chicago, 111.
KllKUMA-guaraulee•]   &0t a Utile.
|>    THE    BITPKEXC    COURT    OF
liltlTMl   COLUMBIA
In I'rnl-a'e
In the matter or tlie estate of
George Pickering, late of tlie town of
Fort George, in the Province ot Ilri-
li-li Columbia, (deceaKed).
NOTIC is hereby gtveen that ail
peraona having any rlalmn or demand*, against the late George Pickering wlio died on or about the fourteenth (14th) day or April, 191.1, at
Kort George In the Province of Hrl-
ti'h Columbia, are required to Mini
by liotit prepaid or to deliver to the
underpinned K. J. Avison, of QueSDal,
lit',   Hollcttor   for   Clara   P',. String,
administratrix   of   the   Mtlt6  of   tbe
said George PlekMrlngi their Dames
and addreaes and full particular lo
writing of their claims and statements of their accounts and the nature of their security (if any) held
by them, verified by Statutory Declaration.
And take notice that after the tint
(1st) day of April, 1914. the said
Clara Pickering will proceed to distribute tlie aaaetR, of the said deceased among the persons entitled
thereto having regard only to the
claims of whicli she shall then have
had notice and tliat the said asset*
or any part thereof to any person
whose claims ahe sIiaII not then
have received notice. ?
Dated at Queanel, lie, this 7th
day of February, A.D. 1014.
Kl)  J   AVISON.
Quesnel, B.C.
Solicitor for Clara Pickering, AdinJ-
Istratrli 7 Bt TIIE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
, ^sasa ^>a>«>.r>»>*>*»v*ra»>»>4r*«'«**<ffvf-*«<»»«>traa>^^
*S3££
News of the District  ^^
Written by Bright Correspondents
VVs*a>^sNasaNasjs»s»-^r^ a»q»JN>»***g--*aWNa--**a^s^,^>-*^-^^
KLKO
illy Fred Ron)
The Ladies' Guild gave :i concert in
Hlrtss hall, Friday, Feb. 20th, which
was very well attended, the hull being
comfortably filled, making the affair
a financial success; otherwise, it was
away below the average on account of
several Vaudeville Stars failing to appear. But the dance after was said to
be by one who was there, a 'humdinger' and very much enjoyed.
Tom Prentice, manager of the A.
MacDonald Co., was ln Klko this week
and sold big order of merchandise.
thief of Provincial Police Miuty, of
Fcrnie district, was in Klko and Kootenay River points. We understand
the department will put on mounted
men in this district and the Idea is a
good one. The Tobacco Plains country is without Police protection at all
and they should have a man at Hoos-
vllle, also a customs and immigration
otllcer. Its about time the several departments would look Into these matters and apply the remedy. We believe in prevention—its the best law
in all things, when properly applied.
A mounted man In uniform will have
the same effect as the mounted police
have in the northwest, aud we cat
Buffalo meat over here before Alberta
and .Saskatchewan were created and
know whereof we apeak.   Get busy.
The writer was away visiting Roosville, Flagstone and Tobacco Plains
country last week, and In our ubsence,
the Fernie Hockey Hoy's came down to
our picturesque ami hyacinth tinted
burg and pulled tlie feathers from our
bruveH, Sunday, Feb. 22nd—score il-C
in favor of Fernie. Tlie attendance
was small, the game one-sided, and
very poor for spectators. The Ice wub
in very poor condition on account of
the mild weather. Report says that
our braves had several shots on Ferule's goal but their goal keeper was
Invincible und every hit as good as a
village wake in County Cork, und cut
rings around our boys. The Rooters,
report says, had frogs in their throats
and it was a very mild affair. We sin
coroly hope the commercial element or
this district, also the train-jumpers,
will excuse us handing our brnves any
more lemons this trip. Roth teams
dined at the Columbia hotel and were
as sociable as a couple of strange pups,
Mrs. Fred Ron. of Roosville, Is visiting Klko and I'Vrnie tills week.
Times are hard and time may be
money-hut suffering Cats, we can't
exchange provisions Tor it.
Mr. and Mrs. C Hurgcss and family
of Winlaw, Slocan vulley, moved to
Klko this week and will lake tip their
residence In the vicinity of Waldo.
Charlie C. Heard was in town visiting friends.
Harry Abrahams is expected in Klko
about Sunday.
Mr. Coolrldgo, who is looking for
land, left for Haynes Lake and Tobac-
ca Plains Wednesday.
Tliey have found another bank president iu tlie I'nited States $00,000 short,
but what about it -aren't most of ua
$60,000 short?
Tho Tango dance is taking up considerable space In the papers now
amongst the Clergy, from the Pope
down. The Hlshop of Nancy has forbidden the tango, but surely Nancy
will have something to say to this.
Mrs. J. Thompson, ot tlie Columbia
hotel, was visiting Krag and Waldo
this week.
Fred Kumnier. of Cranbrook, Is
rounding up Tyro's for tiie Dramatic
Order, Knights ot Klmrnssan, Kl Ma-
barnu Temple, Spokane, Wash. "Let
the sound roll, Freddie Old Hoy, far
o'er tlie Desert Plains and rope them
In.  "Home Dokays are homeless while
others are home—less than others.
Wherefore, lets he merry while on
earth we are here and let tlie other
fellow know Dokays bring good cheer.
Dastardly conduct "of u New York
Millionaire Railway Magnate" who has
by his will cut his son oil with *!.-ii,
000.     How   In   the   name  of   Klijah's
Grandmother does he expect the poor
child will scrape along on such a miserable pittance.
What Klko needs right now, more
thnn anything else, is a change lu
Municipal Government; and we would
suggest that the men try their hand
at running the town and let the
Queen's Bee make a few demonstrations with boiled dinners and try and
make a few dumplings, that come out
of the stock as light as feathers like
mother used to make and mother's
fair-haired boy used to love to eat.
These are the times when the wholesaler itiid out the calibre of their salesmen, and we notice several changes
already. Tlie wholesale men are after
live wires that get business, in n great
many cases through tlieir personality,
along with the goods they sell.We hear
that H. Abrahams, of Spokane, Armour's prise package salesman, accepted a position With another house
to cover his old and present territory
with headquarters at Nelson. All we
have to say about It is, that Harry's
old enough to vote and a family man
nnd never mentions his opposition,
in fact says he lias none. Well, Harry,
we'll meeet you at the Chahka Mika
A lady In Nelson writes poetry to
Fred Ron. Taking him by and largo
he Is a proty big subject to handle In
the lady's appreciation  has Inspired
the boss coke fork polisher, at the ov-
'iis, to BUplement it with a three reel
feature of his own, to-wlt:-
Were it not for ginks like you,
Fred Roo
We don't know what we'd do,
Fred Roo;
Life would indeed bo blue,
Without a single rosy hue,
Like drinking naught but Iron Brew,
Fred Roo.
We await your dope each week,
Thistlebeak;
Longingly, you rum old freak,
Thistlebeak.
It's the only joyous streak,
In a world that's drab and bleak,
It makes the dullness take It's sneak,
Thistlebeak.
Whose stuff can most enthuse?
Fred Roo's
Whose Is the brightest news?
Fred Roo's.
It's like a snort of booze,
To a loader wltli the blues,
All devils get their dues,
At Fred Roos.
MOYIE
Horn to Mr. und Mrs. Marcua Marin, of Moyie, in Cranbrook Hospital,
Thursday, February 26th, a girl.
R. A. Smith made a flying trip to
Valik, Thursday.
The Ladies' Aid of tlie Methodist
.hurch met at the home of Mrs. E.
.s'ordman, Wednesday afternoon, Mar.
lth,
Harold Darling was in town n busl-
icss last Thursday.
C. F. Uothamley arrived in Moyie
Wednesday, to look after his proner-
.y here.
The new Spokane and Alberta Kx-
iress Is expected tu start at au earll-
r date than at first reported, und will
make the run from Spokane to Cttl-
;ary In eighteen hours.
"Rill" Law sou arrived home on
Wednesday.
John Blackburn delivered his dairy
itoek to Cranbrook Saturday, leaving
he town devoid of a dairy.
W. H. Willan went t Cranbrook on
/riday, February 26th, to attend the
mnqtiet given then; by the members
if the Layman's Missionary Movement
.vim are at present touring the prov-
nee of British Columbia. The speakers of the evening were Air. McCaskey,
Mr. Hamilton, and Dr. Kndicott.
Wm, A. Wilson, manager of the Koo-
enny Ici' Co.. of Nelson, was in town
Monday negotiating with tlie ice com-
m il les of Moyie.
James S. Parkin has finished his
•ontract with the C.P.R. for plies and
a now busy hauling the rest of Ills
ies,
Miss Mury Beselgh was a Cranbrook visitor this week.
Frank Kvans, specialty man for the
niperial Oil Company, Vancouver,
vas in town Thursday, taking orders
or "blue Hume." Mr. Kvans wus also
enowing old acquaintances while in
Moyie.
Mrs. It. A. Smith, uecompunied by
Masters Nelson und George left Motility to spend a few days tn Cranbrook.
Dr. Duvis, of Wardner, made a professional call to Moyie on Monday.
Mike KiislfU returned home Satur-
lay from Cranbrook where lie had
been in tlie hospital, suffering from a
■severe atack Of lead poisoning.
D.D.D.
Prescription
—lor 15 years—
Tbe Standard Skin Remedy
ASK
("IMMMOOK liHVti Ut HOOK CO*
f'ruiibniok, II.C,
♦ ■
1UVNKS AM) WAMH)
Mrs. C. D, .McNab returned from
.ling Beach, California, on Saturday,
if ter spending fully three months In
the south with tlie children.
Logging operations were suspended
ast week owing to tiie sudden thaw.
Sunshiny spring weather has prevail-
I'd here for over u week.
Tlie Ladles' Aid met on Wednesday
at the home of Mrs. H. H. Ross.
The slimmer camp of the Ross-Saskatoon Lumber company opened up on
Murch 2nd. Chris, Turner is again
Foreman,
Tli brothers Turner came home to
Waldo last week, after spending a
week or two at Banff, Alberta.
Waldo friends were glad to welcome
back Mrs. J. W. Ross on Saturday
from Winnipeg. Mrs. Ross underwent nn operation In a private hospital lu Winnipeg, but is now almost
fully recovered.
In the imuise at Waldo, Mr. Methven
Gorrlo was united In marriage to Miss
Mary Wodyga, both of Flagstone, B.C.
The Rev. C. L. Cownii was the officiating   clergyman.    The   young   couple
way from near tlie "celebrated" Tobacco Plains. Tliey faced the homeward journey wreathed in smiles.
A concert is being given In aid of
the day school at Baynes on Thursday
evening of this week. A large and varied programme is to be given. Adults
50 cents. Children 26 cents. All
help.
Mrs. Wirtanen left for Hedley, B.C.
with her two children n Tuesday. Her
husband was engineer with the Ross-
Saskatoon Co., last season; but this
year has found employment as engineer at Hedley's gold mine.
Rev. K. S. Bruce will hold service
on Sunday ut Adolph hall.
Friends of Mr. King sympathize sincerely with him in tlie loss of his
mother. She died bttck~east' and Mr.
King found It Impossible to go to the
funeral, the distance being too great.
Waldonians are wondering If It is
true that the G.N.R. passenger Is to
run according to schedule again.
Dame Rumor tell It around that the
passenger will, on April 1st, run north
in the morning and south In the evening. We trust tliat such is the truth,
for the present time-table suits no
one save the monthly drummer.
On Sunday evening, at the Presbyterian church service, In Baynes, the
minister will preach on "A Manly
Call,"   Pastor C. L, Cowan.
A practice dance was held In Baker
hall lust Saturday evening. Quite a
number of people attended and a few
are learning.
Mrs. Love, who has been with her
daughter, Mrs. Hals Ross since last
fall, returned to her homo In Winnipeg last week. There are many who
wish that she would visit Waldo soon
again.
Alex Reddlngton has moved back
'.o the row by the river from the island.
Tiie successor of Walter Robertson
is accountant for the Baker Lumber
Jo. bus urrlved und bus taken up residence in Mr. Robertson's old home.
The advent of u number of men
looking for work ut the beginning of
the week kept friend Collins the Con
.stable busy. Some people wonder ut
the logic of the government. They license hotels und then they pay constables judges, warders, asylum keepers, to keep the product of the hotel
iu order—the drunkard! Don't shut
ip tiie poor "booze-fighter"—shut up
the bar. BEGIN AT THK CAUSE-
NOT THK EFFECT!
Needless—line Parisian Snge.
Now that Parisian Sage can be had
.it any drug counter it Is certainly
needless to have thin, brittle, matted,
stringy or faded hair. No matter how
unsightly the hair, how badly It Is
railing, or how much dandruff, Parisian Sage is all that is needed. Frc-
inent applications and well rubbed
into the scalp will do wonders—it
tcts like magic. The hair roots are
nourished and stimulated to grow
new hair, itching scalp, dandruff and
fulling hair cease—your head feels
fine. Best of all, tlie hair becomes
soft, fluffy, abundant and radiant
.vltli life and beauty.
Vou will be surprised and delighted
with Parisian Sage. Try at least one
fifty cent bottle from Beatty-Murphy
Co., Limited, tliey will refund tlie purchase price if you are not satisfied.
CONDEMNS STERILIZE!) MII.K.
Practical experiments have convinced Mr. Robt. Moud, a son of thut eminent man of sciences, the late Dr. Tug-
wig Moud, tluit tuberculosis Is not
convoyed by milk from cattle to human beings, aud further, that sterilized milk is a danger to children who
are fed on it, definitely predisposing
lin m to tuberculor Infection. The
(liiestlon Is one of considerable importance to dairymen, und indeed to
the general public. There has always
been a difference of opinion as to the
risk which human beings run ln consuming In small but regular quantities milk from tuberculous cows, but
hitherto the balance of scientific opinion has inclined strongly to tlie belief
that tuberculous milk Is a gruve menace to the public health, and moro es-
peeialy to the health of Infants. However, Mr. Mond became convinced In
the course of his Investigation thut
the danger Is practically non-existent,
and in order to put liis theory to the
test, he obtulncd some tuberculous
cows and drank their milk himself. To
use his own expression he "thrived on
it." But he adds that he would not
have dared to use tliat milk sterilized.
Tlie point of Mr, Mond's contention
Is that milk is a living fluid, Intended
by nature for Immediate consumption,
and that if boiled It undergoes a chemical change and loses its nutritive
value. He claims that the first essential Is refrigeration, which maintains the milk In Its original state,
and so Insures Its food value. In the
course or his Investigation, Mr. Mond
found that at the Children's Hospital,
hud driven M\ miles before they wero
one small poem.   The Inadequacy of ^ married, having come a round about  London, a large number ot children
w>
Build Concrete
Crib Floors snd Supports
'THKY keep the rats, squirrels anrl other
rodents from carryingaway your profits.
Millions of dollars are lost to farmers each
year through the ravages of rodents in
cribs and granaries. Part of this loss is
paid by every farmer whose crib floor
isn't built of concrete.
Concrete crib floors and support, stop the waste because
They Protect Your Grain
Concrete It strong, durable and clean. It never wears
out and need, practically no repairs. It il the cheapest of all materials for cribt and granaries.
Write lor this fr.e book ' 'What the Farmer can do
with Concrete." It tells ill about the uses of concrete and will help every farmer to have better
buildings and save money.
Farmer's Information Bureau
Canada Cement Company Limited   .„ .v,
533 Herald Building, Montreal        WP"
who were known to have been fed exclusively from birth upon sterilized
or condensed milk—which, of course,
could be guaranteed tubercle-free—
developed tuberculosis of the bovine
type. Those children were always
weak and ill-nourished, and it was
suggested that this might be due to
tlieir having been fed upon a boiled as
against a fresh diet. As a control experiment a number of kittens were obtained and fed exclusively upon sterilized milk. They all died within a
fortnight.
Tilts seemed l<> justify the conclusion that sterilized milk is dangerous,
but the evidence is not entirely conclusively, For instance, a few years
ago Prof. A. S, Grunbaum, of the
School of Medicine in Leeds University,
carried out somewhat similiar experiments, and he found that kittens fed
on sterilized milk did quite as well
as others fed on different diet, and
the death rate was normal. There Is a
conflict of evidence here that Is very
confusing to the lay mind, and tlie
whole subject is one that calls for
very close attention. Many people
believe tliat by sterilizing milk they
get rid of tlio dangerous microbes,
but it Is just possible that tlie process also destroyed other properties
without which milk is valueless as a
food. Technically sterilization, as
distinct from Pasteurisation, Implies a
tempature of about 230 deg. P.—more
or less, according to the time the
temperature is maintained. Pasteurisation, however, is effected at 160
deg. to 175 deg. P, There can be no
doubt that milk is at Its best- when
It comes from tlie cow, and If If Its
full value Is to be obtained, It should
not be tampered with in any way. If
cows are healthy and tlieir milk Is
produced and distributed under hygienic conditions the consumers will
have nothing to fear.—Family Herald.
, ,4 ■
Tilt; MEXICAN SITUATION.
So far as tlie outcome of the present situation lu Mexico is concerned
it appears to be on the knees of tlie
gods. That is If we are tu be guided
by the policy laid down by President
Wilson. To put It in plain words,
that country la to be left to work out
its own salvation, at any rute for the
time being. Mr. Wilson Is playing
what is called a waiting game. He
declares that a country of the size
and power of the United States could
wait just us long as It pleased.
Judging from tlie shrewdness and
astuteness which have hitherto marked tbe policies of tlie President, one—
however ho may consider armed intervention on the part of thc United
Stutes immediately necessary—(eels
diilldent in expressing a contrary
view to the policy of temporary Inactivity laid down. Woodrow Wilson
has arguments on his side when ho
says tliat those poople who were In
haste to havo things done were forgetting what they themselves would
have to do, that they would have to
contribute brothers and sons und
sweethearts to do It If they wanted
something done right away.
Armed intervention in Mexico, with
the nature of the country, would mean
a guerilla warfare which would continue for a period of years. ThlB the
President lias guaged. Present sentiment, born of indignation over recent
occurrences in Mexico, would wish to
see drantlc and Immediate action tak-1
en for the restoration of peace and
order—and the protection of innocent
lives.   And if such action wore taken,
The
Original
and
Only
Genuine
Mm sets.fall!.!
taUINIMCi™.!!
H—UMITED- * ,L
aatatiSOMTO Ca. HTM!\P.:..Mif
.YARMOUTH, M.S. J!
Mfea>j&tata*}i*M*****'-'
Beware
of
Imitations
Sold
oo the
Merits
ol
Minard's
Linime ot
C. F. NIDD
Organist of the Met lnniisi f'hari'k
Receives Pupils tor
Organ, Pianoforte, Voice
Culture
Studio: Mi'thoilim Cliiin-li
Women Who Take
this universally popular home
remedy—at times, when there
is need—are Beared rnany hours
of unnecessary suffering—
3imtm&
Sold ••/•rywhvre.   la boxes, SS c
SUTTON'Q
EEDO
for garden cradfarm are best
forfi.Caoil.8ee Catalogue for
solid (guarantee of purity
and germination
Send now for Copy froo
Sutton a Sons.TheKind's Soodmon
Rvadin^Gnj-jlnnd
A.J.Woodward
Victoria     *      Vancouver
•ie rorr ar. Mrerinviltait*.
Mil AUNTS r«« BRITISH COLUMBIA
But with I'residnt Wilsr.m it lu a catte
of deliberating whether the end will
Justify the mean*;. If ids atatement
that men are willing to wait, forcible
action might not be neceBsary, turns
out correct, he will further gain ln
an already established reputation.
The onus rests with the United States,
und a wcuk man at thc helm might be
possibly stampeded into action which
lie might have cause to regret.
In view of what may take place In
Mexico in tlie interim before the policy of tho "mailed flat" is called for
by ills country, Woodrow Wilson is
taking a certain amount of risk. We
can only hope In the Interests of humanity that future events will justify
liis present stand. Should they not,
then we shall see the Monroe Doctrine
the failure, which by many, It Is held
to be.—Lethbridge Herald.
there would be hardly any who In tho TO KENT—Stablo for four horses
present state of feeling would not ap- with large hay loft and oat bin.
plaud It. Electric light  Apply Herald Office.
<.r£5£-
P*
<*■
J53*
m
M
Cheapest
by the Box
How you smock your Hpn over tho delicious trine of 8
golden "Sunkist" orange! Brenkfast would bo a blank
without it.
"Sunkist" are tho finest selected oranecs grown. aSeeillcas,
tree-rlpena.-,!, thfn-sklnneal, flbrcloaw. Picked, wrapped In tianuei
paper, and packed by gloved hands. Cltantst ot all traits.
"Sunkist" Lemom on Fish and Meats
"Sunkist1* lemons nro the finest Iruit selected from tha
beat lemon groves of California. Mostly seedless. Juicier—
mure economical—than other lciuous.
,i i "Sunkist" Orange Spoon
Craronreca* Rogers A'I Standard Silver plato. Rich,
heavy. E*cluslve"Sunklst"pnttern. 27illffereutpremiums.
For this orange spoon send 12 trndenmrhs cut from
"Sunkist" orange or lemon wrappers and 12cents. "Red
Ball1, orange and lemon wrappers count same as "Sunkist."
In remitting, send ail amounts of 20 cents or over by postal
note, postofflce or express money order.
Send your name tor our complete free "Sunkist" premium,
circular and Premium Club Plan.
Reduced prices at your
dealer'*on"SUNKIST"
Orange* by th* box or
half-box.
Address all orders tor premium
silverware and all correspondence to
CAUFOntU FRUIT GROWERS EXCHANCE
IDS is.1 St, Ea.t, c«. Cluneal, TumI., Oal.
JOHN O.  MITCHELL, TAXIDERniST
MOUHTEO GAME HEADS A SPECIALTY
BIRDS ANO ANIMALS ANO FUR MATS
JOHN O. MITCHELL, Prop.
P. O. Box 134 CALOARY, ALTA
rffff WW W W WW WWW
A Good   Home
is what ii dear to every man. A home
ia where Peaoe, Comfort, Contentment,
and Plenty ia found. That is the reason
men throughout British Columbia, when
"Cranbrook" ia mentioned think of the
provision! Joa. Brault has made for an
ideal home at the
Canadian Hotel
You Can
Thank
Advertising
Next time you step into the corner
store, take a look around. Of all the
articles on the shelves, how many were
on your shopping list five years ago ?
Make it ten years, and you will find
that most of things you buy to-day—
and could not do without—were not
even made then,
You men and women who buy
things, let this sink in. You are better
men and women because of advertising, You eat more wholesome food.
You wear better clothes. Your home
is better furnished. You have cleaner
and more sanitary houses. You read
better books and magazines. You seek
more healthful amusements,
Isn't life brighter because we have
new and higher standards of living?
Let us thank advertising for it.
Advertise in the
"HERALD"
It covers the East Kootenay district
and brings results THE CRANBROOK HERALD
The store witb a Reputation
Koolenay's Greatest Drug
and Book Store
The Beattie-Murphy
Co., Ltd.
Where It I'aija to IM
CRANBROOK, B.C.
A. E .Iiinkn T. .1. Itaaliia
l'llaaaaaa llwl I'll.aaaa. 101
Jones & Doris
Contractors and Builders
1.111 un limit** Yon I'rl-*-*-* llrlon*
You Hnil.l
H**e iih illmiit ymir Conr-nttc ami
Buutmeul Work
HAVE YOU
A WATCH?
The man who misses
a train because his
watch ii slow, or because he has none,
should make the acquaintance of our
watch stock at once.
We guarantee every
watch we sell and
never lose interest in
it. for its daily deportment is of as
much concern to us
nfter the sale as before. If you need a
reliable timepiece,
come in and let's
talk watch.
W. H.WILSON
Jeweler and^Opticlan
TOWN TOPICS
J. W. Pitch, of Moyie, was a city
visitor today.
W. B. McFarlane placed in stock
over 2,000 pair of Shoes this week,
comprising Men's and Children's footwear.
E. E. Jones, of Kimberley, was a
Cranbrook visitor the first ot the week
Mrs. Maurlc qualn entertained the
Laadles' Sewing Circle of Knox church
on Tuesday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Horner, of Edmonton, are visiting in the ity the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Stone:.
Mrs. Tiffin, ot Fernie, is a visitor In
the city. She wns formerly a resident
here.
W. B. McFarlane placed In stock
over 2,000 pair of Shoes this week,
comprising Men's and Children's footwear.
Mr. and Mrs. \V. 11 McGregor moved
last week into the Rollins house on
Hyde street,
PHONE 8 Fresh killed, grain
fed pork at the Crnnbrook Meat
Market,
Mr. and Mrs. N. Wallinger left Monday for Spokane to spend a few days
combining business with pleasure.
E. Anderson, a prominent farmer of
the Wardner district wan a business
visitor lu the city yesterday.
Mrs. T. T. Mecredy will receive on
Tuosday, March loth and thereafter
every second Tuesday of each month.
W. II. McFarlane placed In stock
over 2,000 pair of Shoes thin weok,
comprising Mon's and Children's footwear.
A. I). Alexander, manager of the
American Type Founders Co., Spokane, was a business visitor fn the
city last week.
Wm. Erlor.who has been organising
the Moose lxidge through the Fernie
district, Is spending a few days In the
city.
Ed. McManus and Jerry McOregor,
who have been playing hockev with
C.rcnd Forks this season, returned to
fie city this week.
W. B. McFarlane placed In stock
over 2,000 pair ot Shoes this week,
comprising Men's and Children's footwear.
t'on't forget the Poultry Association
meeting and exhibit on Friday evening, March 6th. Barred Plymouth
Bocks will be on exhibit.
THERE'S fashion
in   chains    and   fobs
same as in hats, shoes, clothes
and neckties. We carry the
very latest—af nil priies.
Call in and look over
our extensive anal
beautiful stock. Be
Right   Up-lo.de.ie.
RAWORTH BROS.
JIWELUIANDOPTI0IAN8
N«t tu the INml Oti>,.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
PHONE 8 - We handle only
fresh-killed, choice stock, and our
meats are the best to be hod. Give
us a trial, -— Cranbrook Meat Market.
Johnson Bros, settled with the landlord, Mr. O. R. Leask, on Tuesday
lant and are conducting the Rex Theatre again, as usual.
W. 8. McFarlane placed In stock
over 2,000 pair of Shoes this week,
comprising Men's and Children's footwear.
H. A. Fleetwood, of Wardner, was a
bitsiness visitor In the city last Tuesday and a pleasant caller at the Herald office.
The Ladles' Aid Society of Knox
church met with Mrs. C, J. Little on
Wednesday afternoon with a record
attendance and an interesting meeting.
Over 2,000 pair of Shoes opened up
this week at W. B. McFarlane's new
Store. Goods are direct from
factory and absolutely new.
The regular meeting of the Maple
Leaf Rebekah Lodge will be held Wed*
nesday evening, March llth. Business
—Initiation and Social. All members
are urgently requested to be present.
Miss Marlon Rumsey, the dancing
teacher, left for Spokane today and
will be away for about a week. She
expects to learn the new Tango dance
•vhlle away and will be prepared to
.each It on her return.
Over 2,000 pair of Shoes opened Up
.his week at W. B. McFarlane's new
Store. Goods are direct from
factory nnd absolutely new.
Some wag discovered Collector of
Infernal Revenue A. B. Grace, writing
Tory 'idlotorials" for the Prospector
yesterday and turned in the tire alurm,
io damage is reported-not even by
the Prospector.
Mrs. I). A. McPhee, of Victoria. B.C.,
lias been here the past week visiting
his brother, K. H. McPhee of the Cranbrook Electric Light Co. Tills visit is
the flrBt time these brothers have met
n twenty-two years.
Over 2,000 pair of Shoes opened up
this week at W. B. McFarlane's new
Store. Goods are direct from
factory and absolutely new.
Cyril Newton, who has been on the
sick list for several weeks past and
confined at the residence of C. T. Davis
on Garden avenue, Is able to bo around
again. He has been out of doors this
week.
Jas. Austin, bandmaster of thc Cranbrook Band last year, returned Tuesday from Medicine Hat, where he had
been engaged at the Corona theatre
for the past two months, and is upending a few da)B in tlie city.
Over 2,000 pair of Shoes opened up
thlB week at W. B. McFarlane's new
Store. Goods are direct from
factory and absolutely new.
An open meeting of the Women's
Mission Circle will be held In tlie Baptist church on Wednesday, March 11,
at 8 p.m., for which an interesting programme ia being prepared. All are
cordially Invited.
We Bell for Cash and can save you
money on spring footwear great
stock of new shoes arrived this week
-W. B. McF.
Oa Tuesday. March lotli. from 4 to
6 p.m., a tea will be given under the
auspices of the Women's Mission Circle of the Baptist church, at the home
of Mrs. Dr. King.
Dr. Bayfield left last week for Ed.
nion too which he Intends to look over
with view of locating prmanently. He
has had charge of Dr. Bell's practice
during the tatter's absence on his
trip to the old country.
IF THOSE WHO NESLECT THEIR
ONLY KNEW 11
Tiie dandruff germ is a deadly enemy to healthy, luxuriant hair, No
matter how thick, heavy and beautiful
your hair looks, the dandruff germ
may be there at work and very busily
too.
Just as sure as you do not take
steps to check the ravages of this germ,
just so sure you will sooner or later
lose your hair.
BaldneBS may always be prevented
by the timely use of Newbro's Herpicide. Herpicide removes every particle of dandruff. It cleans the scalp
and allows the hair to grow as nuture
intended.    There are  no  disappoint
ments, unless the hair follicles are
completely atrophied, so why put off
the treatment until it is too lute?
Newbro's Herpicide in 50c and $1,110
sizes is sold by all dealers who guarantee it to do all that is claimed. If
you are not satisfied your money will
be refunded.
Applications   at    the   besl    barber I
shops and hair dressing parlors
Send 10c in postage or silver to The
Herpicide Co., Dept. it., Detroit,
Mich., tor a nice sample of Herpicide
and a booklet telling all about the
hair.   Beattie-Murphy Co., Limited.
BORN—Sunday, March 1st, to Hr. Mr. and Mrs, J. Webster Burton
and Mrs. F. C. Robinson, a son, at moved this week Into the residence
Mrs. Benti' hospital In thts ettr oa Garden Av»„ recently vacated by
Kd.   Holme   and   family,   who   have
moved to Bull River.
We sell for Cash and con save you
money on spring footwear great
stock of new shoes arrived this week
—W. B. McF.
Mrs. R. T. Brymner, of Lethbridge,
was a visitor in the city last week
assisting her sister, Mrs. J. Martin
McCreery, at her first reception last
Thursday.
The many friends of Miss Margaret
Kennedy will be pleased to learn that
she is rapidly recverlng from her recent illness. Her mothr, Mrs. Kennedy, remains about the same.
PHONE 8 - Fresh Sanaa**.
daily, We make them on the pre
n.ises und can recommend them.—
Cranbrook Meat Market.
Mrs. Lees has removed from Bur-
well Avenue to corner of Armstrong
and Edwards St., and will be at home
to friends on Wednesday, March llth.
We sell for Cash and can save you
money on spring footwear great
stock of new shoes arrived this week
-W. B. McF.
Camp 5, King Lumber Mills, has
closed for the season, having finished
their logging opratlons. This camp
has been operating all winter starting
with about seventy-five men and is
located about eleven miles northwest
of Cranbrook.
Justice of the Peace E. A. Hill was
called to Wardner last Saturday to
hear a case involving the ownership
of some railroad ties. The case was
dismissed on account of the evidence
being conflicting with a strong savor
of perjury.
We sell for Cash and can save you
money on spring footwear great
stock of new shoes arrived this week
—W. B. McF.
H. A. Moore, of Blairmore, promoter
of the distillation proposition for
Cranbrook, was in the city the first of
the week and reports progress in thc
matter of Incorporation of the company and every indication that the
new project will receive government
support.
Mr. Swift, an employee of the Standard Lumber Co., had the misfortune
to slip and fo,JJ. early in the week,
sustaining a fracture ot his teg. He
has been employed by the company
for several years. This is the second
time he has broken the same leg.
A band of Brooklyn society women
are pledging its members not to give
their children champagne except at
dinner time. This Is a proper reform.
Babies who booze at all hours of the
day will never make good men and
women according to the very best
authorities.
1 can save you from 60c to $1.00 on
a pair of shoes, because 1 am selling
for cash.—W. B. McF.
Wednesday afternoon, the fire department answered an alarm from the
post ollice where an incipient blaxe
was discovered before it had made
much headway. Burning soot, falling
through a ventilator hole on the roof,
started the tire among the rafters of
tlie attic and but for Its timely discovery by Mrs. FyleB, would have proven
a serious blaze.
On St. Patrick's Day, March 17th,
the Udies' Aid Society of Knox
church will give a Shamrock tea at
the home of Mrs. Simon Taylor from
:■ to 0 in the afternoon. During the tea
hours, a program of vocal solos and
Instrumental music will be rendered
by tlie best local talent. A collection
will be takn for aid of the pipe organ
fund.
I can save you from 50c to $1.00 on
a pair of shoes, because I am selling
for cash'.—W. B. McF.
The regular moathly meeting of the
W.C.T.U. was held at the home of Mrs.
R. P. Moffatt. The programme, a very
Interesting paper on "Citizenship.
Mrs. Garrett also read an article on
equal franchise. Refreshments were
served by the hostess and meeting
adjourned.
An entertainment will be given at
Knox Presbyterian church on Monday evening, March 23rd, under auspices ot the Ladles' Aid Society, who
have secured Mr. H. Treby Heale, ot
Calgary, late of Savoy Opera Co.,
London, England. Mr. Heale comes
highly recommended. He will be assisted by the best local talent. Full
program wilt be given next week.
I can save you from BOc to $ 1 .Ou on
a pair or shoos, because 1 am selling
for cash.--W. It  McF.
The rival aspirations of distinguish
ed Canadian patriots to servo their
country und Empire at London as
Canadian HIkIi Commissioner urc
proving decldedy trying to Premier
Borden's nerves, The political pat-
ronago not wns never boiling more
fiercely than at present. Each day-
brings its quota of political intrigue
and a new embarrassment for tlie
Premier in trying to keep the peace
between the warring factions.—
Moose Jaw Times.
The farce comedy "An Afternoon
Tea in Friendly Village 18112." in two
acts, at the Auditrluni, Friday, March
20th is a scream throughout.       10-3t
The new switch-board at the Kootenay Telephone Linos, Ltd., has been
installed giving 200 additional new
numbers and relieving the crowded
condition of the old hoards. There is
now switch-hoard room for 715 numbers in tlie. local central exchange.
A new switch-hoard has also been
placed for the longdistance. Three day
operators are required to take care of
the business. Considerable of the old
wiring in the central ollice is to be replaced with new, the work now being
executed under the direction of Hush
Adamson, the superintendent of tiie
idant for the company.
Don't fail to see the Farce comedy,
'Afternoon  Tea  in   Friendly Village.
1802"   at   the   Auditorium, Friday,
March 20th, i0-St.
Tlie ladies of the Methodist church
ire to give the two act pluy "An Afternoon Tea In Friendly Village, 1802" lu
.he Auditorium, Friday March 20th.
This play Is a farce comedy, full of
witticisms nnd quaint expressions and
s costumd after the fashions of fifty
years ago. The play is it parody ou
tlie conversation ot an afternoon tea
ind presents many ludicrous features.
Vbout twenty of the most prominent
ladies of the church are in tlie cust of
characters; each part is strongly
oharaceterized; ami the presentation
3f this well-known comedy, by the
local Indies, should prove a great success.
1 can save you from 50c to $1,00 on
a pair of shoes, because 1 um selling
for cash.—W. B. .McF.
According to Dr. Heutley, medical
health inspector for the London, Ont.,
listrii't. 28 per cent of the male pupils
.ind 42 per cent of the female pupils
'lave contracted tuberculosis as the
result of the defective sanitation and
ventilation of the schools of the district. As tluit part of Ontario is one
tt tiie oldest ami richest sections of
Canada, it would be interesting to
have statistics on the subject from
ather districts throughout tlie Dominion. Tlie figures given hy Dr. Bent-
icy are appalling ami if tlie same conditions are obtained throughout the
country, there can be no doubt that
combatting tuberculosis is the most
serious question Canada has on its
hands at tin- present time.
Whatever may be one's opinion as
to tlie general feasibility of the Henry
Ford generosity, it has hud one very
wholesome and salutary effect: about
half of the employees affected got married without delay. We hnve been
asking ourselves iu mournful numbers
why such a large percentage of people nowadays refused to marry and set
up housekeeping, and the employees of
Mr. Ford have answered. Tliey are
not marrying because tliey cannot afford It. Tliey are counting tlie coBt
In dollars and cents, and the reckoning appais them. Of course tlie high
cost of living nnd low salaries are not
the only barrier confronting young
people and middle aged people who
would marry, hut since the striking
example of the Ford company's workmen, there can he no doubt that these
(actors constitute one very potent obstacle to that highly dsfrnble ron'
summation.—Ex.
Several carpenters are busy tills
week in the Leask building, next to the
Imperial bank, making several interior changes and repairs. The building is occupied hy the MacDonald
Cigar store and pool room on tiie lower floor and by a lodge hall on the
second floor. This building is one cf
the old landmarks of the city, lining
one of the earliest two-story stuct
ores to be erected here. New si'.id
beams are being placed on the lower
floor to help support the socon.t story
and new flooring is heing laf 1.
Geo. Goldsmith returned to Cran
brook this week after spending the
winter at Beaton, II C., where he has
Wen engaged In looking after mining
NO ALUM
f*P5aRK puuNiSr^rN
w
Magic
baking
POWDEF
properties, He reports mining flourishing In that section of the province.
Tliey have had very little snow In
thnt district for the first time in 25
years.
Lnst week tlie C.P.R, installed a
new Are pump in the local shops,
whicli is one of tlie latest and best
pumps made; and Is capable of producing UOO pounds pressure at tiie
end of tho nozzle. This new engine
was purchased ot a cost of $1300 and
completes the flre-protectlon equipment nt the plant. The pump can be
started by turning throttles whieh
are stationed in various parts of the
plant and automatically stops when
tlie throttles are closed again. It is
always ready for operation, night or
day. A storage tank of 25,000 gallons
of water is always on hand for any
mergency and connected with the
city water for further supply if need-
id. The old pump, which has been tn
use hero for the past twelve years, is
heing overhauled and will he sent to
Maeleod.
Mrs, (JuahiN first lteccptlon
Mrs. Maurice (juuin received ou
Thursday afternoon for the first time
tlnco her marriage. She charmingly
received her callers lu a shell pink
~,atin witli an overdress of cream shadow lace. Mrs. J. H, King, who help-
ad her ercetve, was b'ecmlngly gownod
in dove grey satin, with a black hat
trimmed with rose illumes.
Mrs. A, C, Bowness poured tea, She
wore light grey satin with a vest of
small pink and shadow lace and a
large pink beaver hat trimmed with
phinies. Mrs. G. R. Leask poured coffee and looked quite charming in a
deif blue satin and velvet dress with
large black hat trimmed with plumes.
Miss Mae Whitehead and Miss Jessie
Murgatroyd assisted in serving. Both
young ladles looked quite fetching.
Miss Whitehead in pale blue mull
trimmed shadow luce, black lace tiat,
tiny pink roses and streamers of black
velvet. Miss Murgatroyd in cream
satin trimmed witli shadow lace and
overdress of tan ninon, black beaver
hat trimmed with clusters of yellow
flowers.
Little Ethel Atchison attended the
door and looked quite sweet dressed
all in white with under dress of pink.
The parlor was nicely decorated
with red carnations nnd smilax, while
the dining room decorations were
chiefly pink carnations, smilax and
pink tule, wltli a targe table centre of
pink and white hyacinths.
in future Mrs. Quain will receive
every second Thursday.
I'lu K>:
DR.DeVAN'SFwi,*,tHPli.U>
Kiiiiuii.K 1*111 for Wuiiien. %h a bo< or tart	
(tu. .-olil Bt nit I'-iik stim***, or mniip-i t'i"ii-
tddnuon receipt of price. Tim Soassu, Dttra
Co.. Bt C-Uhnrinet. Qntnrio. 	
PHOSPHONOL FOR MEN. $£•£,
Vitality: for Nerve and Brain; IncittUM "gray
matter';a Toni'*—fill tiulld you up. IS a bos,nr
two /or $5, at drug Itnmi, or lif mall on receipt
Of price THK «cqbi:i.i. Hatu Co.. **t. Catlmrinit.
Ontario.
RHEUMA
POP! »LL FORMS OF
RHEUMATISM
pnn't be skeptical about RHEUMA, the
modern enemy of Rheumatism, Lumbago,
Sciatica, Arthritis, Gout, Chronic N.-ural-
gia,orKidn*jyIJi.scase. After taking a few
duses you will know that the poisonous
I ric Acid is leaving the system.
"Kor six years I was practically a cripple
<,n crutches from Rheumatism. One bottle of Rheuma cured hie,' -J. K. Green*
burg, 3839 Cottage Grove Ave.. Chicago, 1IL
RHEUMA—guaranteed—50c. a bottle.
Women Who Take
this universally popular home
remedy—at times, when there
is need—are spared many hours
of unneccsnary suffering -
WANT ADS.
2r per won! for first wwk. ami leper
word for each week idler
PRI'MNG—Fruit Trees pruned properly and at reasonable rates. Address A. II. Smith Box 852, City 10-lit
WANTED—Day Work, by young woman.   Apply at the Herald office, it.
WANTED—Nurse or nursery governess for four children, Apply Mrs.
Wi J. Atchison, Armstrong Ave.
WANTED—Pour Bear traps, nothing
smaller than No. 5. State price in
first letter. Addrein Boi 102, Coleman, Alto. Mt
Distinctive Designs
made up in
Fashionable Fabrics
We have now ready for
your inspection a new lot
of Coats and Suits that are
adaptations of the latest
Paris and New York
models.
You will not be able to
obtain these exclusive garments elsewhere. Our big
selection this Spring is attracting much interest.
Vou will have lo pay less
for your Spring Suit or
('out if jour buy it her,-.
Take advantage of our big
range of correct styles
N"a IW
McCreery Bros.
Cranbrook's Dry Goods and Clothing Stores
ranch     to     RENT  ■ Comfortable
house, sin hie for six horses, about
10 acres broken, pood grazing land,
plenty wood and water. Apply Herald Office.
FOR SAI.K—Young mare harness
.Hid buggy. Applv Boi I, Heiald
Office. a-tt
Strong deinociat almost nt«' tot
sale cheap. Apply \\o\ l Herald office. :tf.
Five-roomed cottage for rent, good
warm house. Apply Mrs. L, »P. Sullivan, Cranbrook St. --a
A good set of double harness foi
sale cheap. Apply Bov 1 Herald office. 2-tf.
BABY'S BATH FOR SALE-Cheap
almost new, largest size. Apply Box
B, Herald.
MRS.  H. R. BINKLEY
Practical Nunc
Phone 1.S7    Cranbrook, B.C.
$3.50 Recipe Free,
For Weak Men
Send Name and Address To-day.
You Can Have It Free and Be
Strong andViijorous
We have in our powilao & premfption
for Detrain debility, lack of rigor, wrakent-d
manhood, bdltns memory and him- bade
I'lmjjrliT on by rerertM, unnatural drain*, ot
tbefoll.Mol youth, tbat bai eared to many
worn mi,I nereone im-n right io tlmnntn
Ntmiaff—«.*. i' t». .,jf anyjuldltlooal help nr medicine—tbat **■ i ink avery man abo aUbei to
rcjfiiin liia manly pom r toui virility, qolcklj
ixid quietly, flu i ii 11 haw u copy Bo wt low*
determlMil to semi a copy ol tneprnarlpti a
fm* <d charge, in a plain, ordinary eealed
envelope! to any man who win unite na for It.
Thin proscription enmea Irom u pbyefdan
who Iihh made n ipedal study <if men,and ire
nr** eunvlncfd it i- tli** until actingcomU*
nation for tbe core nl deficient manhood and
vigur [allure aver put t.>itfther.
He think sreows it to onr fellow man I i
twiid tbem ii copy in confidence, no that m.j
man anywhere wbo li ireak end discouraged
>wtii repeated failures may stop dragging
liituni'lf wiiii harmful patent medicines sw di*
what wa believe Is tin. nnlck*»t**a**ting restorative, upbolldlng.Sl OT-TOfJCfllNfJ r« I*.
over devised, nnd no rare himself at home
quietly and quickly,   Jusl drop u, n i like
this i Int. i-t,tt" Ketni'lv in., 7820 Ooodyeai
Building, Detroit.Miob., and srewfilrwidyoti
acop* nl tlit" npiendid "wipe In aptaloordinary envelope free *.f ebarga A great manj
doctors wonld charge fa 00 to Ifi.tO f«r
merely well log out a prescription like tbla—
hut we send it entirely free,
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
Howard Bt, and Trent Ave.
A NEW AND
MODERN
HOTEL
(KUROPEAN)
A modern equipped Cafe at moderate
prices
Kates 11.00 and up per dny
Our bus meets ail trains
The Coeur D'Alene Company
rROPBIBTOKS
JAB0B (10ETZ, President
HARRY F. BAER, Secretary
CITY TRANSFER CO.
». E. WOIIDEV Pfop'r
66   PHONE  66
Dry Slab Wood
Rick Wood
COAL AND ICE
Baggage Transfer
Sand and Qravel Supplied
Giant Powder
Moving Pianos a Specialty
Furniture and Baggage
Stored
J MILNE, Manauer
For Sale
BABY CHICKS
S.C. Wbiia- Lefhorai. . I2000perl08
R.C.     "     Us-laona! .... 23 00 « "
S.C. Anconan      .      _ S3 00 " "
Ha,real liocka      SS 10 " "
While Wy.iidotle.   ... _ 25.00 " "
S.C. Rhode lflan.1 Heals 87.00 " "
R 0. Rhode IiUnd HhI« 27 00 " "
Bod Orpington.  27.00 " "
Can tnpplV iia 25 SO, 75. or 100 lot.
Itook uaaleae eatly
Also S. C. White Leghorn
Hatching Eggs
Pen No. 1-Heaaleai l,y Chilliwack Boy       »5.00 |..< 13
Pen No. 2—Headed lav Can-
l,r<.„la Boy     '   _    |3 00 per 13
Partridge Wyandotte*
llea.lcal by Provincial Boy,
15.00 par 13
Winning,  for  1111-81   Ki,,i,„n«.  17
Special*
E H. Slater
Phone 2'.'.;
Oranbrook, B. C
II you wanl       P.O. Box JUV
WOOD
Phone 485
and your order will
receive prompt
attention
FIEDLER & ROSSELLI
Cranhrook, B. C.
II you want satisfaction with
your wishing;  send
it to
MONTANA LAUNDRY
Hpeci.il prices for family work.
TO KK3T—Stable room, for horsei, in
good warm Rt&ble. Double stall with
hay loft and oat bin. Electric light.
For two liortti'K, $2.60 per month.
One horde, $1 fiO per month. Applr
Herald office. •tt. THE   HtAMIROOK   HE BAIT*
A l'aper Rest! Before The W.t'.T.l.
Last Week, by Mrs. A, V. Johnson
In tlit' beginning God created the
male und the female and He said:
"Let them have dominion over all the
Earth." Not let tlie 'male" liave dominion, but let 'them' have dominion. So
you see, God started us alright, but
tlie men for various selfish reasons of
their own have tried to read it le tho
male have dominion over the lemale.
It is very Interesting to read of the
Political Evolution of Women, of thc
status of women In ancient Egypt
ami Assyria; Greece and Home. We
will pass over those with the exception Of historical Home. Two hundred
years before Christ, conservative Ko-
iiuiiis .greeted the woman movement
With all dismal prophecies with whicli
many greet it in our own time. Tlio
new religion which came to Rome
gave women Ideas whieh lead them
to resent tho subjection Inflicted upon
thorn.
Greek and Asiatic courtesans were
pouring in and Roman fathers must
have their daughters educated if
these women wero not to hold the
position they hail done at Athens and
Corinth, Women found their vulue
and stipulated for the extension of
ber dowers, if not for other property,
As their wealth grew, lawyers entered their service and taught tbem
how to evade tlio law. Divorce which
had been unknown for centuries, became frequent, mock marriages were
entered into which withdrew them
from a father's control without substituting tliat of a husband.
About 11)0 B.C. the now spirit ol
the women broke out in fiery eruption.
During the'war with Carthage, a law
had been passed (215 R.C) forbidding
the women to wear Heavy golden or-
naments or many colored robes, and
restricting tlieir use of chariots. At
the close of tlio war the women demanded the repeal of Gils law, as It
had been passed to secure funds.
Ctt'to, who was consul, and others, resolved to retain this law, and a struggled ensued tbat one culd almost
transfer from the forum of Ancient
Rome to tlie Parliament square of
Modem London, Not only crowds or
men of opposing sides invaded tin
capital, hut the matrons, themselves,
broke loose from tlio control of tlieir
husbands, beset ail tlie ways tliat led
to the Forum and demanded the votes
of legislators. Reinforced hy crowds
of Provincial women, they kept up a
noisy agitation during the debate in
tho Forum und flared to approach tin
consuls and other magistrates, and al
length forced their way into the bouses
of the tribunes und won them to the
cause. Conservative patricians looked
with alarm ut this new species of woman. The consul said, "If the men
did not wish to see themselves up ilor
the heel of the women in a few yenr-j,
they must keep their wives at home
and forbid them to appear in puhlic.
jrit as there are today, ther** won
then men who sympathised wi'h tilt
woman's cause. I'nm that till".' itil-
Witrd, the women ni Rome continued
to enlarge their power and so It wont
on until the Roman Empire bogan to
lecny and the cause of women was
lost ln the general catastrophe.
We will pass over tlie other coin-
tries where the evolution was going on
and come to England when Defoe, in
K.B7 printed an essay on "Projects,"
one of tils 'projects' was a plea tor
the education of women, lie insisted
that "Women's faculties are equal to
men's, tlte only difference is in education." There was not much response aud the education of Knglish
women remained very low until little
more than a generation ago. The records of English literature are relieved by few feminine names until we
reach tbe age of Queen Victoria.
About the beginning of the 17th century, Kngland Imposed the sex disability. A great Knglish lawyer, Sir
Edward Coke, refused the testimony
of women, on grounds of sex; so you
con easily see how tills fatal sent!
ment had heen gradually permeating
thc mind of Kngland.
Before the end of the 18th century
we find legul writers classing women
with Infants, Idiots aud liiuntlcs, in illustrating "natural incapacity." Tho
women of Kngtand seemed to liave entirely lost their birthright.
Then there broke out a series of political eruptions that changed the face
of tiie world and awakened a fresli
ambition in women Unit would never
again ho stilled.
America fnaiigeiiratoil tho change,
Tlie Declaration of Indepeudance set
up tlie lirst modern democracy. From
tlie very first moment, the women of
America denounced the injustice of
tiie male electorate. The appeals at
tliat time of Mercy Warren and Abigail Adams were almost forgotten and
fn* masculine Idea was firmly incor-
podated in the American Constitution,
when a young Scotch woman, Francos
Wright, used tlio comparative freedom of the country to start a brilliant and fiery campaign for the rights
of women. She was Joined by other
women. Saw the democratic Americans Jeered and tlie clergy hounded
them and the litle company grew larger and larger. You may read in Mrs.
daily Stanton's tiistory. Tlie poet
Whittle? took up tho pet) for them.
They had proved their capacity for
public life by their share In the anti-
slavery campaign, lu the meantime,
the Hccond democratic wave passed
over Knropu    lu chief expression waa
the passing of the great Reform Bill
in England With singular logic*, the
men who hud prepared the forests of
pikes to withstand Wellington and
who gathered by thousands io sing
Hail. Dawn of Liberty" and threaten
ed to march on London, now turned
on tlie women and expressly excluded
them from political life. In their resentment that a superior class should
dictate to them. How were they to be
represented? The men of England
sacked cathedrals, challenged tho
troops and trampled on the portrait
of the King; then, they turned about
and dictated to the women how they
Should be represented.
The whole world reuds In large
headlines of a suffragette who strikes
a policeman. No one remembers the
weary bringing to Parliament of Petition alter Petition, for 50 years without recognition; tho slow educative
measures that have brought the movement to its prsont position; the patient work of half a century. Tlio men
of Kngland were always free. In
seeking political rights did they use
no violence? Why was Charles I beheaded? Why did the Civil War ensue? Why did Cromwell declare a
Commonwealth? Those were drastic
measures to win political liberity.
The man who lights lor political liberty is ;i patriot. The woman who
fights for the sumo end is a virago,
hi the struggle for liberity, the men of
England beheaded their king. In thi
same cause, the women of England
striko a policeman. Yet the world
stands aghast at so depraved a spocta'
ih*. Liberty is dear to tlie heart of
an Englishman, it Is equally dear to
tlie heart of an English woman. What
presumption of men to think that
tbey alone love freedom! Thc long,
long struggle of the women of England to win the liberty their fathers
loved is pathetic. There Is something
stupendously absurd in tho refusal
:>r those, whose atieestors died in tlie
cause of liberty, to tyrant equal! liberty— of which the symbol Is the ballot-
to the women of the laud. Consistency, thou art a jewel!
Tin* Reform Rill made the electorate, for the lirst time, exclusively
male, while the church has been the
most serious opponent, tbey have done
more than any to give woman an interest outside the home. Rut church
affairs and missionary enterprises and
charity bazaars wore quickly suppl
mented hy other interests. In 1840
Londoners forbade a group of devoted
American women from speaking at an
Antl-Slav**ry Convention on the ex
press ground that woman's place was
the home. It seems centuries remote
from our day of hundreds of organ lz
ations in which women are on equal
lerms with men. The psychology of
.ha Conservative or the Liberal, who
ipproves of the Primrose League or
the Woman's Liberal Federation, and
the employment of women ut elections
yet. when these ladies ask for tlie vote,
murmurs that their place is the homo.
is a thing too insincere for analysis.
Tin* strength it has gathered In the
Hritish Isles will become historic.
The northern countries of Enropi
felt it. In 1007 Norway granted full
■mffrago to women. In Finland, besides the suffruge, women wero given
the right to sit in Parliament. Sweden gave its women the franchise on
generous terms. France feel It; ftus-
sla and Germany feel it. Not long
ago a remarkable thing happened in
many. Tlie llermnn women, re-
■ued for tlieir domestic virtues,
and the veriest patterns of patience
and forbearance, sunt a dignified rebuke to no loss a personage than tlieir
Emperor, who aroused their just indignation by a stupid, short-sighted
speech .bidding them In tiie face of increased taxation which forces them into tlio industrial world so tliat they
and their children might not starve,
to keep in their homos and refrain
from interesting themselves In matters
affecting public welfare. Austria,
Bulgaria and Servia are deeply moved
Italy feels it, Greece and Switzerland.
It has touched Cape Colony, Japan nnd
Slam (where women have a limited
franchise), America and the Philip*
pines, Canada, Australia and New Zealand. In 1913, New Zealand granted
adult suffrage. South Australia gave
it iu 1804; West Australia hi BOO;
New South Wales In 1901. and Tasmania, in 1904. Even in Turkey tiiere are
sweeping changes In preparation. In
India, the very walls of tlie zennnas
are shaken. And when China becumo
ii republic she granted suiTrugo to her
women.
The last four years lias seen tho
presentation of petitions for woman's
siiiiraKo to is governments in Europe,
to the Culted Stales Congress, to 2ft
state legislatures, the Parliament of
Canada, the legislature of the Philip'
pines and one legislature In Australia,
making 61 legislative bodies. England, today. Is tlie storm centre of this
movement, lu other lands there has
been evolution; in England u bloodless
revolution. There the women have added to persuasiveness, political methods and tactics, and It is a significant
fact, that while muny of the ladies of
the movement did not sanction the
newer methods of stone throwing,
cause for which they were working
was so important that they did not
stop to censure, although the outside
world was censuring, thoy contlned
tlieir work without dls-union; they
quadrupled tlieir activities and enlisted large numbers of women workers, and today, we, with ull the world
an; waiting to hear the cry of victory,
Tiiere is no effect without a cause
anti tiiere must be some reason for
the universal upheaval of women,
for this is u world wide movement.
(in* reason Is that woman Is going
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A complete lias of EdiioR Phonograph* and Record* will be found at
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Send your name uiul iiiMrwm (nr u
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through an evolutionary process,
reaching a higher status in civilization
and ultimately attaining to her true
position an man's help mate, not his
toy or slave. Too long has this later
barbaric idea obtained nnd at thia
stage In our history, when we speak
of heing so enlightened, it is time
that that utittide wan forever relegated to tlie lower regions. All down
the ages, with few exceptions, woman
has been .suppressed and opressed
and subject to injustices and Inequalities, There are wrongs which must
he righted, anomalitles and Iniquities
which must be abolished. It is certainly an anomaly that In tlie most
Jivllized empire of the world, women
are denied the rights and privileges of
citizenship and are therefore included in the category with lunatics and
crimlnlals. Is that just? Under a
representative government such as
ours, the people should make the laws,
but do tliey? No, one half are forbidden any share in law-making. Woman lias no voice in making the laws
whicli she must obey. In fact she Is
only recognised when she trangresses
man-made laws; und In regard to tax-.
ationj Ye "Governments derive their
just powers from tlie consent of the
governed." No taxation without representation" is another principle of
which we boast. No mother can have
voice in making the laws which decide tier legal relation to her child.
.She Ih, however, permitted the suffering of bringing them into existence
ind toiling for them generally. Why
did the men tight for the franchise?
To protect their interests! Are they
going to deny a like privilege to women ?
In British Columbia-, tlie position of
woman is unique. In New Westminster, woman have all the voting privileges except tor Parliament. In Victoria aud other municipalities, the
householder vote was taken from tile
woman four yeurs ago without any
just cause, in Vancouver, an unmarried woman who owns property can
Vote, but us soon as she marries, she Is
placed in tiie same position as thc
womun of Russia. The question lias
been asked in this province as well hh
otlier places, "why women want the
franchise." Wo want tiie privilege of
the franchise not only for
nuke of woman's right but for the sake
of human rights. It is that we may
he better able to protect the Interests
which belong to motherhood and to
childhood and this includes the questions of purity of food, sanitary
science, remuneration of labor, the
protection of women and chidren by
law und muny other kindred subjects.
I wonder If many of you realize
just what some of the luws mean to the
womanhood of B.C. Do you know tliat
tlie fattier is the guardian and lias
sole control of tlie children? Do you
know       that any       naturalized
mule citizen who, residing
twelve, months in the municipality
registers and pays u poll tax of $2.00
can vote in municipal elections, but
no woman, except in Westminster,
can vote unless she owns property?
Do ynu know, tbat a girl's honor Is of
less_ importance in the eyes of the
law tlinn her property?—the former
heing protected only until she Is 16
and In some .Instances 14, and the
property until she Is 21? Do you
know that un llleglmate child is supposed to bo the child of no one? No
right over It In given by the law to
A   Baal  Layer   Simulation
GOLD WATCH FREE.
..< Kiit forward tantrum
ir ni no Mtabllntwd
We ate fWinr awar
im io thouMnd* ,,(
i«'!i!o all over Um
world it a hnn
n i>«.-t he muni. Now
ii ynur ili*,n.*" to
oliUin ono. Wrlta
now,   tiu-lMlw   U
Iwlilanalila Ladlei'
T.UI..I U turd i, or
U*m«.* Albert*, toot
Mr-tin raid to -utr
watcb, which
Im  i
llllM.
HuStmiU'
.h.iild   ,
Vn
I    tad-
lnu« otTor. Wa .'■-vi"*- ron ta tell ynur friend*
elm.it ui and illon th«m Ui* Ixautllul watch.
11,iii't think till* niter tuu Kuod ta I* trim, hut tend
■S cant* today nl '■»'"■ * •*>•* vturti. inn
will h» emu*-- -W l.I.IMI!* A t,IX)Vli, Whofoale
JewMIe**- mm! li ■ I. *" Cornwall.! Ht.nl, Ituwoi "
En elan J.
the mother and It may not even Inherit ber property. Nevertheless she
is held responsible for its maintain-
pace and if harm comes to it through
Iter neglect she Is liable to indictment
for manslaughter. Although a wife
lias worked hard for years ln help*
ing her husband to accumulate money she would he entitled only to the
use, for life, of one-third of the property as liis widow. Then again, why
should then* be a dual standard of
morality? Is that Just? Why Is
tiiere not equal pay for equal work?
Why are women's salaries so much
lower than those of men? Many more
such questions might be asked, but
let these suffice, Every sensible woman must take an intelligent Interest
in politics, for the sake of her children us well us for her own Bake,
because politics dally enters Into her
home in the shape of impure air and
water, adulterated food, milk, etc.,
and outside polities lies ln watt for
her boys in the form of saloons and
vice. Therefore women need the ballot to protect tho Interests of the
home and chidren and business, to de-
feud their own inalienable personal
rights, They should, at least, have thc
sacred right and control of themselves.
They should liave the right to vote to
put men of sterling principle into office, men who will frame and enforce
good taws. Women should have the
ballot because they are citizens and
taxpayers and because the vote means
power—and when she ges it she will
be a force to be reckoned wltli and all
forever.
foever.
Our Creed Is: "Not by might, but
by right;" and our motto:: "No sex
In citizenship."
I AIM, OK THANKS
Wc desire, hy this means, to express
our heartfelt thanks to ull those
neighbors und friends who so kindly
offered their sympathy and ready assistance during the illness and after
Die death of our beloved son and
brother, Karl Park.
W. M. Park aud family.
♦
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on Windermere Lake, consisting of
one fi-liorse power Mulllngs (Salem)
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etc., 2 tents, bathing suits, towels, 4
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willing to grant Inspection of books,
Open to fair offer. Apply C. C,
Bather, ('nnal Flats P.O., B.C.
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Goods Priced Regard=
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ww.i wmMtAgMt-ssagtri
Some Tasks are Hard and
Some Tasks are Easy for
ADVERTISING
While Few Indeed are Impossible
The easy advertising tasks are usually
accomplished through ONE PUBLICATION of the advertisement. The
hard advertising tasks may require REPEATED PUBLICATIONS of the
advertising — sometimes growing into
the dignity of " advertising campaigns."
And, while purely " transient" advertising may not complete the task set for
it, an "advertising campaign" does not
fail if sensible persistence is used. This
means that such difficult advertising
tasks as that of finding ONE BEST
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TO BE ACCOMPLISHED if you
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You Are Business-Like in Most Things, and Yet Not an Ad. Reader!
If you'll take the trouble to read the
advertisements carefully, interestedly, in
this and future issues of the " Herald,"
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business judgment in overlooking them
in the past. You'll find, even in your
reading of the advertisements, buying
opportunities — clues to business opportunities that should be followed up —
money-saving and money-making Facts.

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