BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Cranbrook Herald Mar 26, 1914

Item Metadata


JSON: cranherald-1.0069155.json
JSON-LD: cranherald-1.0069155-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cranherald-1.0069155-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cranherald-1.0069155-rdf.json
Turtle: cranherald-1.0069155-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cranherald-1.0069155-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cranherald-1.0069155-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

No. 18
Cabinet   Split,   Stormy   Scenes in
War Office and Great Excitement Throughout the Old
Pioneer ('Itlsea of Fort Sfwle Died at
Elko  Ufit Nrtnnlaj.
  A proponed British Columbia redlB-
AidJeiM    Pleased    With    H. Trebj   tribution has been prepared, and the
Healc—Assisted by Loral
A splendid entertainment was lur*
occasion  of the    visit of   H.
Twby j cbmprlBO  the  provincial 'ridings of
Heale,  whose  splendid    performance
was Kuppli'inintw) by an equally artis-
(Ireal exrllement ha* been In Toxue
In Ibe old country dnrlnn the pant
week over Ihe Muter Mltnatlon nnd
the Home Bale question*. The mobilisation of troops for nae In Ulster was
ordered, followed by the resignations
of Ike army officers acting npon In*
formation received from the throne,
which precipitated n seething cauldron of excitement
The Matonallsts are naturally resentful that Home Bute should have
been endangered by the acllon of the
army officers In resigning rather than
aerre against Ulnterltes, and the Labor wing of the government's supporters are ne less Incensed against the
army as a result of the occurence,
partly because of their apathy to militarism, but chiefly because they regard the occurrence as an attempt to
dictate to them aa representatives of
the people In parliament.
Tbe si nation Is confused beyond
measure.. The next few dnye nre likely to be a time of tease excitement and
perhaps of unexpected developments
In the political life of the Mother
Country, which may be seen from the
following despatcht
London, March 24.—Westminster
continues to be a seething caldron
over what the Liberals now denounce
as tbe "Mutiny of the army aristocrats" against democratic government.
The fact has been established from!
all obtainable evidence that General!
Gougli and the other officers of the
third cavalry brigade, demanded and'
obtained written assurance which had j
been drafted by a lawyer, that tliey
would not be ordered to flght Sir Ed-
ward Carson's Ulster volunteers, and
that these assurances were obtained
largely through the personal Intervention of the King.
Before they left London yesterday, j
they sent telegrams to their brother
officers In Ireland, that they had found
Buport "from the highest quarters.";
On their arrival at the Curragh today,
tbey were welcomed by a guard of
honor, with cheers, and related the'
outcome of their summons to the war
Throne Is Involved
The throne, which has traditionally
kept out of party controversies, both
because of aloofness and as a point of
honor, with public men and newspapers, is Involved In tho discission
as It has never been before during
King George's reign, or that of his
most diplomatic father. The section
of the Liberals who oppose what they
denounce aa a surrender to a military
oligarchy, are criticising the king wltli
the greatest freedom. They resent his
action In summoning to the palace
Field Marshall Lord Roberts, who, in
his speeches, advised the officers that
they might properly refuse service In
supresBlng the Ulster Irreconcilable*,
aud criticise his majesty for dealing
personally with Field Marshal Sir
John French, chief of tbe General
Staff, and Gen. Sir Arthur Paget, commanding the forces In Ireland, who
should have been deatt with, they
think, only by the secretary of state
for war, In accordance with the cus*
tomary official routine.
(Jovernment ln Banger
The government has promised to
throw moro light tomorrow upon recent history hy giving to parliament
all the written communications with
Gen. Paget and the officers who refused service, but how far the negotiations were carried on by written communications, remains to be seen. Tbe
government's two spokesmen, Col.
Seely, secretary for war lu the commons, and Viscount Morley, of Blackburn, in the lords, were confronted today by persistent demands for explicit
Information. They were asked as to
exactly what assurances the govern*
ment gavo the military officers, and
whether they were written or verbal.
Both refused to answer any questions
before the papers were presented to
the houses. If these papers disclose
that the government surrendered to
those who refused duty ln Ulster,
Premier Asqult's administration will
face great danger from rebf'llon In its
own ranks. The most reliable parliamentary writers will make the statement ln the morning papers.
Labor Member's Revolt.
The Labor party members, who
through out Mr. Asqulth's administration have been criticized by many of
the rank and file of their party for
seeming to be docilely chained to the
chariot wheels, are In open revolt.
They harp upon the fact that Tom
Mann was sent to prison for six
monthB for Inciting the soldiers for
refusing to fire on the strikers when
ordered, an demand to be Informed
as to whether there is to be one law
for aristocrats with commissions
and another for pleblanB In the ranks
when It comes to matters of conscience and obedience to orders.
Criticises (trrernment
The army approplatlon bill was under discussion In the commons, and
Leopold C. Samary. a Unionist, moved
a resolution criticizing thc government, on tho ground that it was not
entitled to use the army for party purposes, which is thc basis of the Unionist position in tbe present crisis.
The Laborlte, John Vard, who was a
dock laborer and at one time a private
In the army, seconded the motion, but
from a different view point. He said
that the Conservatives by approving
the rebellion of the officers, had started to smash the British army. The
house, he said, had to decide whether
ft was going to maintain the discipline ot the army as a nuetrat force,
or whether the parliament elected by
the people should "absolutely, without Interference from the King or
from the army, make the taws ot thc
Rellectlon on King.
When John Ward uttered, in stentorian tones, "without Interference
from the King or army," giving a calculated and dramatic pause after the
word "King" half tbe house was on
Its feet cheering. All the Labor members and all the home rule Irishmen,
and not only they, but very many of
the Liberals, stood and shouted for a
considerable space of time.
Parliament bas not witnessed such
an obviously hostile criticism ot the
throne in tbe memory of the oldest
member, nor even In the past century.
The mapy friends ot the late Dr.
I Hugh Watt will learn .of his death
| with  sincere regret,  which occurred
j unexpectedly  last  Saturday  in  Elko nlslied    those    who   attended   Knox
i at 7.30 p.m., following a stroke  that church  hist  Monday evening on  the
i came upon him the previous Thursday.
| Seventy-three years ago Dr. Watt'tic program of local talent. Tiiere
[was bom n Fergus, Ontario, of Boot- was a fair-sized audience, and tliey
jtlsh parents. Following a keen de- were enthusiastic In their applause j
| sire for education he proceeded, after of the various numbers on the pro-1
I preliminary tralulna to Toronto Unl- gram. Mr, Heale delighted In ills im-
verslty, wher-8 he received his M.D. personation*, and character sketches:
degree. Before he graduated he a8 wt>n U8 his concert work which j
taught school a few years. Later he wu 0r high order.
owned, published, and edited a paper special mention of alt the local per-
j which waB well-known for the. formers was deserved. Mrs, Wallln-
I strength and brilliancy of Its editor- ger opened the program with a violin
lalB. But it was to IiIb medical career < solo, "Sing, Smile and Slumber," and
that he devoted the greater part of was encored. The vocal duett by
his life. He practised In Toronto, and' Mesdames Paterson and Qualn was
then In Victoria, B.C. Over twenty j beautifully rendered, tlieir voices
years ago he left Victoria for the: blending ln perfect harmony. It wns
Cariboo country, where    he enjoyed, one of the best numbers on the pro-
map Is now before the redistribution
committee at Ottawa. While there may
be some minor changes tlie redlstrl-
button Is likely to follow the proposed
The present constituency of Koote*!
nay will be divided Into East and
West Kootenay.     East Kootenay will'
gram. Tlie pianoforte solo by Mrs.
F. M. Macpherson was a difficult rendition ably executed, pleasing the
audience. The Odd Fellows male
quartette also came ln for their share
of applause for a well rendered selection.
Following   was   tlie  complete  pro
, during the boom, an extensive pruc
ticc. Then Fort Steele began to
bound up, and In 1897 Dr. Watt moved
to iiint town, which rapidly grew to
the proportions of a city In boom
days. The work of Dr. Watt tor that
town Is too well known to be recapitulated. To the doctor the credit of getting the charter for the Kootenay! gram
Central is largely due. Twice did he.
travel to Ottawa to lay the needs of the
district before the government, which
i was then Liberal.   It was his bounding
! optimism tliat Anally won over the C.
; P. B. and the Federal house,
!    Dr. Watt was a Liberal in politics
land his Influence was felt far beyond „,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,■■■■■■_-■_
1 his/Immediate circle.   Had Dr. WattjBecltatlons     "The Slave'
; loved public life as well as the study ' "Boll on Thou Bale"
Cranbrook, Fernie and Columbia.
West Kootenay will comprise the ridings of Nelson City, Ymir, Hossland
City, Slocan, Kaslo and Kevelstoke.
The present New Westminster riding will also he divided One will be
called New Westminster, and will comprises the provincial constituencies of
New Westminster City and Delta, and
all that portion ot the provincial electoral district of Richmond lying
south of Burrard Inlet, except the'
municipalities of Vancouv r City,'
South Vancouver and Point Grey.
An   Entertainment  Given  by  the
Ladies' Aid of the Methodist
Church at Auditorium
ladles    Aid    societies    are    often   moro
charged  with being merely gossiping  Kcll>
clubs or    societies    devoted to    the: and stood
discussion  of    nearly every    subject'
local    import,    personalities  or Mis* Jane Skinning a
Of course, this charge la
in the character of Mrs. Mary
proved a goou natured hostess
for the men when they
landered.   .Mrs. J t. Sarvis a*
and Mrs J. Shaw
_^_mmmmmMmmmK fn friendly    Village,''
has been  written and was  produced
The electoral district of New West- Uy tl|e   ud.es Aid Society   of   the
£?.• £.*** **"^!-CT^..«f|M««»<>dlBt church at tl.e Auditorium
Mrs. Jemima liuod sense, carried
not true but a clever little farce two important roles and won several
comedy on the subject entitled, "At* | laughs and mud
ternoon    Tea
applause from the
the ridings of Dewdney and Chilli
wack, and all that portion of the provincial electoral, district of Yale, adjoining the provincial electoral districts of Chilliwack and Dewdney,
bounded by a line commencing at the
southeast  corner of  the    provincial
audience. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
ln the second scene which represented a quilting party Mrs. Vernon
and Mrs. Good, two visitors from the
city, ably Impersonated by Mrs. W. B.
cess, proving: that the ladles are not; McFarlane and Mrs.  W. C.  Morton.
last Friday evening with great sue-
Violin solos '.	
  "Slug, Smile and Slumber"
"Silver Threads Among the Gold"
Mrs. Wallinger.
Songs—"My  Dreams"       Tostl
"Bonny Mary of Argyle"
H. Treby Heale.
great honors would surely have fallen
 P    II. Treby Heale.
his way.   For keen dialectical skill, Vocal duet—"Nocturne" ..  L. Donza
his master would have been hard to      Mesdames Quain and Paterson.
find.   His gifts were large and varied. Songs       "Avourneon"
He was master of six languages and; "Little Irish Girl"
an Indan dialect.   He-was at home on   (Encore)   "Mother Macree"
the public platform and brilliant as a H. Treby Healc.
leader writer.   As a medical practi- j Recitations—"Philosophy    of    Life
tloner he enjoyed the confidence of the '■    Elocution Contest"
public,  and  although    advanced    In H. Treby Heale.
years was not laggard   In his own j Pianoforte solo—"Believe Me of All
special service. Those Endearing   Young   Charms"
Fully a year ago he sold out   his:                Mra- McPherson.
practice In Fort Steele and moved to; Son**a  "uttIe Grey House"
only gifted with histrionic ability but
are  also  able    to   appreciate  jokes
even on themselves.
Tlie  entertainment  opened  with
 .      ...  ...~    »'""""*"*'! musical program rendered by saver*)  pha-i-iiv vtiu«
electoral district   of Chilliwack   »»d 10, t|,o bo.t mu.loUns ol   thc city and "^ """"
each number was freely encored.
The sketch opened with o scene of
country life in 1H62, tiie ladies' costumes of that date being something
wonderful to heboid and caused many
of Die cynical men of tlte present day
to express the opinion that up-to-date
styles were not more wierdly grotes'
Elko. Last summer his two sons died.
One was a medical man at Victoria,
the other was luwyet for a large corporation in Toronto. Tbis catastrophe broke hie heart and he had been
in Indifferent health from that time.
"The Veteran's Song"
H. Treby Heale.
Monologues—"Algy ':i a Streot Car"!
"Home Made Melodrama"
H. Treby Heale.
Odd Fellows Male Quartet
thence along the International boundary of the provincial electoral district
I ot Similkameen, then northerly, following said last mentioned boundary
to the northeast corner of Bald provincial electoral district of Similkameen,
thence ln a straight line northerly to
a point to the north bank of tbe Fras-
es, one mile cast of the village of
Yale, thence following a straight line
:o the northeast corner of the provincial electoral district of Dewdney.
Vancouver City will have two members elected at large. There will be
a Vancouver South riding, consisting
of the municipalities of South Vancouver and Point Grey. Victoria
City riding will remain practically as
it Is today. Nanaimo will also be
about the same, consisting of the
local ridings of Cowiclian, Esquimau,
Nanaimo City, Newcastle, Saanlch and
the Islands,
The seat called Skeena will be comprised of tlte local ridings ot Skeena
and Atlin. Yale-Cariboo will be divided into two seats, though they are
not yet named.    One will consist  ot
i the local ridings of Cariboo, Lillooet,
Kamloops and Yale, except that portion of Yale cou talned in thc electoral
district of New Westminster district
as the same is above described, and In-
created quite a sensation on their np-
' pearance not only by the gowns they
wore but some of tlieir Ideas were too
far advanced  for tlie other Indies of
One of the features of thr production
was the exhibition of thc Family Album In the Kelly home, which carried several Ilto slto photos of relatives and friends. The photos were
POied by local people and proved one
of the hits of the production.
The Auditorium was well filled for
que than they were sixty years ago tn<* I,Ia>' Rnd •*■ m*I«mo were highly
and In many cases showed marked appreciative throughout The sketch
improvement. Even the btvles (■■ j- *" tM of l**"**119 and every part was
^re'ts- carried out faultlessly.
Tlie ladles acted their parts natural-      Following  was the    complete pro-
ly and true to life.   Mrs. ("has   Pat*  mm
The deceased' ww'i life-long membei>|?ck#en8.' Character Impersonations:
i eluding the whole city and district
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  i municipality of Salmon Arm.
of the Presbyterian church, and for Pa*?,n the Jew.... from Oliver Twist:    T,,e other wm conB|8t 0( the elec--
many years an elder.   To this church Sargeant Buzfuz  from Pickwick; torftl diBtr!ct ot Okanagan, excepting j
Daniel   Peggatty  from   David  Coppr-
Walkford Squeers from Nicholas Nlck-
he was a faithful son and a very large-
handed giver.
Dr. Watt waa twice married.   His
first wife died twenty-five years ago.
The two sons were born of that union. 	
He married Mrs. Jennings a few years
ago.    The officiating clergyman   at CRANBROOK POULTRY
the home was the Rev. C. L. Cowan,
of Waldo, who by request went    to
Fort Steele with the body and preach-
ed the funeral service in the church. | fh,rt„ „,,.,     (>1Iip,tltlon For Ibe!"* °' ******** ">*■**'?' **• ««*J*J|
After the services the Mason..      of!       „ . ,„ ,    ...   „, , , .       , of the eaat branch of the Squamlsh
Boys and (ilrls of the District       I r|ver at the head of Howe Sound, |
any portion of the city or district
! municipality of Salmon Arm. which'
; may he contained therein, and the ■
: provincial electoral districts i of i
| Similkameen, Greenwood and Grand
\ Forks.
The thirteenth seat has not yet been j
> aann, > ri/iv ' mm'i' Du' " wl" consist of the rld-
\S80CIATIOJI | [„ga 0f Albernl, Comox and all that!
_ ; portion of the provincial electoral rid*!
which order the late doctor was      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
member, interred   the body   in thej 	
cemetery beside friends of earlier { The following scheme originated by
days. Mrs. Watt la left to mourn his Mr. Albert H. Webb, has been adopted
loss. Almost the whole population of by the Poultry and Pet Stock Asso-
Fort Steele went to see the body as it I elation. The competition Is open to
lay In thc church In state. ' all boys and girls In the Cranbrook
| district under thc age   of   eighteen. |
thence in a southerly direction along!
the easterly shore of Howe Sound to
Burrard Inlet.
Delegation of Business Men Interview \
Hallway Official.
The prizes offered are tlrst prlie, $10
cash; second prize, $6.00 cash, third j
prize, *2.60.
The object of the competition is to
encourage the raising of pure bred.
poultry among the younger members'
of the district.   The poultry keepers
      are convinced that when properly car- S
  rled out there are both profit andjlry M80c,,t|o„ at their meeting last
v.e„ pmuu., n~, «..,. n, ,s J 1"e*"or<! ,0 be e«lnc(1 ln thc "»r,°«i Thursday at the residence of E. H.
Vice-President Geo. Bury ot the! 0, pnre bred birds. Mr. Webb don.t- „,,„,. „ „,„, „„,,, ,„,,„,, ^
Canadian    Pacific     railway    passed ed the third prize and the secretary of'       „,  <.„'«„,,,„    the    numer0UB
Officers of  Ponltrr   Association Are:
Aroused at Kecent Frepnent
The directors of the Cranbrook Pout-
through the city this morning at nine | the Association, W. W. McGregor, is
cases of poultry thieving occurring
o'clock, stopping here for only a few!open to receive donations towards the]n^"ln""th^ia"8't"fe^"^™k*
1. Ovwmnuf—"Zampa,"
Mrs. lra Manning und Mr. C K Siitd
2. Dim (a) || I Would That My Love"
(b) " Tuscan Love Song "
-Mrs. G. K. Stevenson and Mrs. M '^unin
3. Heading—Selected
Mr. H. Darling
4. Qcartettes—(a) " PhiUeda Flouw Me"
(b) Quartette from "Arcadians"
Mrs. G. F. Stevenson       Mrs. H. H. Bourne-
Mr.   G. F. Stevenson       Mr.   H. H. Bourne
5. PlAXC DCETT fN D ^L^^_
Mrs. Ira Manning and Mr. C. F. Nidd
"Afternoon Tea in Friendly Village, 1862"
SCENE I.—Mrs. Kelly, a hospitable Irish woman, is entertaining Mi's. Barton and Mrs. De Vere. visitors from Garden
City, at her home in Friendly Village, when a knock at the door
is heard, nnd Miss Skinning and Mrs. Goodsense enter. Miss
Skinning is an old maid and very pronounced iu her views After
some discussion, notice is taken of Mrs. Kelly's new photograph
album, whereupon Mrs. Kelly exhibits the family photographs to
her friends, who make divers comments thereon. Before her
guests depart, Mrs. Kelly imiites them to a quilting bee on the
following Friday at her home.
Miss Jane Skinning  Mrs. J. T. Sarvis
Mrs. Jemima Goodsense  Mr. J. Shaw
Mrs. Caroline Barton -  Mrs. A. H. McKowan
Mrs. Maggie De Vere  Mrs. J. R. McNabb
Mrs. Mary Kelly _  Mrs. Chas. Patmore
SCENE II.—Opens upon Mrs Kelly preparing for her
guests, who begin to arrive. Excitement is created by the announcement that Mrs. Vernon and Mrs. Go»xl. stylish visitors
from the city, are coming up the road. They are very superior
beings, and the ladies of the village are correspondingly shy.
Mra. Donnely nrrives, bringing her baby, who also ootom in for
his share of attention. After various discussions, Mrs. Vernon
and Mrs. Good endeavor to enlighten the Friendly Village ladies
upon the subject of electricity and other marvels, which are
received with incredulity. Mis. Vernon reads a paper on
" Woman's Rights," whioh also meets with small favor. The
discussion is interupted by the arrival of Deooon Hykes, in search
of a housekeeper, and who is promptly led aside into the kitchen
by Miss Skinning, to the amusement of the others.
BrUl.li   Colanbla   Senator   Heceltc.
High Honor, at Ottawa.
Ottawa, March 11.—At a gathering
ot the Liberal members of the senate
this afternoon, Senator Bostock, of
Kamloops, was chosen leader of the
opposition, to succeed tbe late Senator George Ross. The choice was
The congratulations of the people
ot British Columbia are due to the
Hon. Hewitt Bostock for the service
he has rendered this province as a
senator and for the high honors
which ho has deservedly won In being elected leader of the senate. Senator Bostock came to British Columbia In 18,1 and engaged ln ranching
at Monte Creek. He established
"The Province," whioh was first a
weekly In Victoria and afterwards became tha Vancouver Dally Province.
He wu elected to the houie of common! (rom Yale-Cariboo ln 1N5 and
was later elected to the senate In
1104. He waa married In 1811, and
has three sons and three daughters,
who reilde In this province. He wu
educated for the bar bul never prac-
An Important meeting of the lady
members ot the Young Mon's club
will be hold at the club next Monday
afternoon at 4 o'clock. Every member
is urged to bo present.
Tea will be served by Mrs. J. It.
McNabb and Mrs. W. E. Dunham.
The annual meeting ot the Ladies
Aid of the Methodist church will be
held at the parsonage' next Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
The report of the year will be given
and the annual election of ollicers will
take place. All members are requested to attend.
When asked to make a statement ln
regard to the recurring rumor tbat
he would take the office of high com-
mlsloner, Sir Thomas Shaughnessy
said at Montreal: "These rumors are
quite baseless, and I cannot under-
s'and how they got started. Even If
my ambition lay In that direction, and
I wanted, I feel sure that the Canadian Pacific railway would have a
Hen on my services until I am too old
to be ol rartber usa."
moments, being on his annual tour of
inspection. A delegation of abou
twenty business and profesional mc.
were at thc station and Interviewed
Mr. Bury. Cranbrook citizens possess
a warm Interest in the success of
Mr. Bury aa a C.P.R. man, as he was
at one time a citizen here, being one
of tho early superintendents of this
division. In fact, It Is stated on
good authority that It wu during his
I Incumbency as superintendent that
| tlie Crows Nest Pus was lirst made
! Into a paying branch line for the
t company, and It wu his success here
: as well as at divisions where he later
succeeded ^u superintendent which
Anally secured for him the position of
vice-president of the company and the
personal supervision of western lines.
The visit of the business men wu
well received by Mr. Bury. They requested that he make a longer stay
tn the city as a guest, which he was
forced to decline, until his June visit,
when he stated that he would be
pleased to accept their Invitation.
Various matters In connection with
the C.P.R. and local conditions were
discussed, all of which received Mr.
Bury's personal assurance that matters would receive proper attention,
The special train with Mr. Bury's
private car remained In tbe city only
a short time and then proceeded cut
ward. Mr. Bury was accompanied by
Superintendent Ilarshaw from Kootenay Landing
other two prizes or even the offer of
a fourth prize would he acceptable.
1. intending competitors must
make aplication to either Mr. Alb. H.
Webb or Mr. W. W. McGregor and deposit a fee of fifty cents which will be
applied towards the prize money.
2. They must name the breed they
wish to keep as several fanciers have
arranged to supply settings free on
the condition that they may be allowed to pick out one bird after the Fall
Fair, $2.00 to be paid the breeder for
the bird chosen.
3. The number of eggs hatched
must be recorded with the secretary.
4. All the flocks must be shown at
the Fall Fair. (No entry fee will be
6. The score card will run aa follows:
(a) Percentage reared ot     i
birds hatched 100
(b) Condition of flocks as
regards cleanliness and
general health 100
C. R. Sheppard. W. Harvey, A. H.
Pigott. Any one of these will be glsd
to receive any reliable Information
leading to ttie detection of these miscreants.
6.   Eggs may be   obtained
April 1st or after April 80th.
... 200
Rev. A. E. Bruce, Anglican pastor
for Elko, Baynes, Waldo and Oate-
way, was a city visitor last week.
He was soliciting funds for his church
and met with good success io the
It has been brought to the notice of
different ollicers of the association
that numbers ot fowls are disposed
of to the Chinese restaurants and other
dealers In Chinatown at a very low
price by a number of young boys ofl
the city who spend a great deal of|
their time in this part of the town j
Suspicion points very strongly to sev-
eral youths whose families would un- i
doubtedly be much surprised ,„ | W. W. McGregor; director., T. S.
learn where their sons put In so mud:
of their time, one ot these lads wss in
tact surprised on the very night of the
meeting by a director of the
association with a bag ot fowls over
his shoulder.
So bold and Insatiable have these
thieves become tbat the officers of
the association, feeling that some action should be taken ln the matter,
passed a resolution offering to follow
up any Information laid with them
Aid to assist by the action of the association the efforts of persons suffering from these depredations. The
secretary of the association hu already in his possession circumstantial evidence in certain cases requiring
only one or two more links to make
it conclusive and any Information or
complaints given to any member of
the executive will be enquired Into and
acted upon It sufficient for the purpose.
Tho members of the board are:
President, A. B. Smith; vice-president, E II. Staler; eecrelnry-trsunrer,
Mra. gaily 	
.   Mr. Caaa. Paimor,
Mr.. Kur.1.1-     -
Mr.' G. 8 Cowall
Mra. J. T. Sarv',
Mr., rtkkl	
Mr.  J   Ii  McrlnO-.
Hn. Govdaana*
Mra. J. Shaw
Mra. ataaa	
Mi. W. K Dunham
Mra. H. A. McKowan
Mra. B*nd	
Mra. T C, fbllio.
Mr. Da Vara ...
Mra. 1. H McNabb
Mr.. Donnal>   ..
His, T. Walton
Mr.. Vernon  ....
Mra. W. B. Macfarlan.
Mr. l.an. 	
.   Mr.. J. R. A,lan..'i
Mr. <;,».!   	
Mr,. W. Morion
Thonuu'a Wif, .
Mr. D V. N"
Thc second annual meeting of the
Graduate Nurses' Association of British Columbia will be held in Victoria,
B. C. this year on April 13th and 14th,
Easter Mondsy and Tuesday.
There will be morning   and after,
noon sessions on   the   Monday
morning session on Tuesday.
One or last night's festivities In
which a large number of people participated was the dance of which tbe
members uf the Overseas club were
thc hosts. This was one of the
and monthly dances and it was in every
way enjoyable and much appreciation
The meeting, will be held In the was expressed of the excellent music
rest room of the Y. W. C. A. building.' which was provided by Mr. L. Van
Monday morning will be taken up en- Stavercn, assisted by Professor
tlrely with business, and some good Teddy Ilalsall.
papers have been arranged for tho Mr. George Tladale acted as floor
other sessions. manager.    HI. genlul presence   snd
The Victoria Nurses' Club will hold untiring energy in the direction of the
their Annual Ball on Tuesday even-;dances was greatly appreciated, es-
Ing, the llth April, to which all mem-1 peclally the new addition to the circle
[bera aad delegates are Invited two .Up.
J. B. THOJtrSON, Editor and Manager
Supscrli'tlon Dates
One   Year     12.00
Six Monthi          1.00
Three Months    50
Advertising Kates
DiBplay   Advertising,   26   cents   per
Column inch.
Reading Notices or Classified Ads. 10
centB per line.
~ C'raiihrooh. B.C., March 26th. 1911.
Description ol tho various lots
Which will bo opened Id tlie Cranbrook and Fernie land districts on
May lirst for pre-emption nre published In full in another part of this
issue A large number of Inquiries
aro being received by local people concerning the lands to bo thrown open.
All of these lands are valuable for
mixed farming. They do not comprise thc best lands In the district, but
wood and water are easily available
to most of tho tracts and there is
every indication that they will be
rapidly taken by prospective settlers.
Most of the lots will make good farms
for tho man who will devote liis attention to mixed farming, which, after
all, is the safest and surest farming
in tho world. The government has
Issued pamphlets covering tlie location, value and description of the
lots as well as tho climate, etc., of
the district. The man who goes over
the ground and chooses well, with an
eye to availability of roads and markets, Is here given an opportunity for
making a homo of his own, with an
inexhaustible home market for everything he can produce, wood for the
cutting, water at hand, the finest climate ln the Dominion and amidst
Rcenic beauty tliat pleases tlio eye with
Us constant changing panorama of
Htately and snowy peaks, forest ven-
dure ever green on rolling hills and
warm pleasant valleys coursed with
Hunlit mountain rivers, ever deepening, ever widening as tliey leap along
on their hurried journey to tbo sea.
The success of the best farmer In this
district Is assurance that others will
follow In tlicir footstcpB and that this
opportunity for which the people of
the district have been laboring for
years, will give a great Impetus to thc
farming Interests and the cultivation
and Improvement of the lands of the
kenzle aud Mann, that thoy would be
back again this seslon for considerably
more and tliat they would havo to be
Public sentiment, however, has to
bo consulted oven by a Conservative
government. The renewal of the application on a lurger scale this year
witli tlu*t consequent arousing of
public suspicion and resentment has
convinced the government that they
must be at least a show of driving
a hard bargain with the Railway
Knights. Moreover, apparent reluctance to meet their wishes would of
course help the driving of the bargain.
What Is wanted by the government
and Its followers Is a quid pro quo.
A campaign contribution of at least
$750,000 Is whispered in the lobbies
;is being one of tho "considerations,"
To placate public opinion there must
also be some show of a complete accounting by Mackenzie and Mann of
ivhat has been done with thc public
iHnistanco already granted towards
inaucing thc O.N.R, system. The
*.id, including cash and laud subsides and bond guarantees, both provincial and federal, now amounts to over
,-200,000,000. And as- yet there has
icvcr been any real or complete
itatement made to parliament or to
•he public as to how tho funds thus
raised have been expended.
The government  realized  that    In
■ranting further assistance to Messrs.
The greatest gift to your family and
yourself is an
Edison Phonograph
Disc or Cylinder
It's the greatest musical enjoyment-bearer that has ever
been made. For years Mr. Ediion has been adding
improvement after improvement to his Cylinder Phonograph. He made the Blue Amberol
Record, the diamond-point reproducer
and the wonderful, steady motor.
And now conies another great achievement, the Diamond Doc Phonograph.
Everything aboul it is new. It ii marvel-
ouily dote lo perfection. There ire no
changeable needles to fun with; il ii all
permanent. Its tone is beyond description.
You must hear il.
Drop in al your dealer's and uk lot > concert on either the Edison Disc or Cylinder
Midline.   A hearing will amue you. dim ftonrna
Cabia.l ia eak.   Draw.,
Sd with siilonulic *t*p,
and pewMtuI wriag n
wilh worn antam man
A cobbIsK )JM ol ErJisoB Phonogripln and Records will bo found at
tfackensie and Mann it Is apt to bump T||E   BEATT|E.MUHPHY  CO ...FAS *, LIMITED.
lp against a very etrong and impatient THE CRANBB00K DBIj<j AND BOOK COMPANY, LIMITED
iUbllo  whose long suffering has al-j 	
eady heen  struined  nearly to
Skin Sufferers--Read!
Alarming as conditions seem tu b.
ln Ulster, still the saner newspaper.1
ln Britain, such as the London Times,
and saner still, tlie operators on thr
money market, are not seriously worried at tho outlook. They aro not
expecting  anything  very serious.
It is to he hoped that this proves to
ho true. Tiie ordinary Canadian, who
has sen a well protected and satislled
minority living in Quebec, and a contented and littppy minority in thc
other provinces, cannot understand
tho terror and determination of tlu
Ulster people, particularly as they are
well protected by the Homo Rule
bill and have thc option of withdrawal from tlie union for six years
now, and if thc Irish parliament is
not fair and tolerant, doubtless would
be excluded for all time. That Canadians should leave Canada to give a
helping hand in »fight against what
corresponds to provincial rights in
this country, cannot well be understood.
Unfortunately tho Ulsterltes are desirous or renewing the ancient battle of creed and race. It la not that
cause the Ulsterltes themselves admit tlie need of greater local autonomy, but that it seems to be a concession to tlio ancient enemy, au opposing religious element tu Ireland.
What if Ulster should triumph?
The Home Rulers in Ireland, so far,
have shown great control and moderation. If the minority ln Ireland can
succeed by defying me law, what
about the majority after the defiance
It is stated tliat Col. Sam Hughes
has rather encouraged the wholesale
departure of sympathizers of tho Ul-
sterites to cross to Ireland ami take
part ln the war ngalst tlu* Hritish
forces. Col. Hughe* has made no
denial of the statement. If It is
true, It Is outrageous. Canada cannot, for its own welfare, permit thia
country to become a recruiting
ground for any revolutionary force.
Statements such as Col. Hughes Is
said to have made are mischievous.—
Calgary Albertan.
urealttng-poiut. Hut at the same tlmej
he government realizes that Its poll-
Llcal exigencies, und tho needs of Kb
financial allies demand that the bond j    Wo want all skin Buffers who have' wonderful cures,
'imrnntee  be  given       That  is  now j suffered for many yearB the tortures     The effect of D. D. D. Is to soothe
,.      ,     .     ■,,'„..    .,„„ ,.„„ ;of   disease,   and   who   have   sought  Instantly as boi
veil understood between the two con- med(ca, ^ ,n ya,n to read thIfl< penetrates the pores,    destroys    and
trading parties.   Thc public of course j    we, aB old established druggists ot throws off all    disease    germs   and
■vhlch pays the shot is not taken into this community, wlBh to recommend  leaves the skin clean and healthy.
onlldence : to   y°»   a   product   that   has    given      We are so confident of the marve-
' .,,„'ninny relief and may mean the end  lous power of D. D. D. that we have
The present stage-play is for   thej()f yQur Qgony    Thfl product ,g mllf]( taken advantage of the manufacturerB
benefit of the public.    That is about simple wash, not a patent medicine  guarantee, to offer you    a    full-size
ill they will get out of it. concocted of various worthless drugs,  bottle on trial.   You are to judge the
  but a scientific compound made of merits of the remedy In your own par-
well-known antiseptic Ingredients.  It tlcular case.   If It doesn't help you,
'ISSll'ATIXJ  Till.   INHERITANCE. Is made In the D.D.I). Laboratories of It costs you nothing.
< Toronto and Is called the D.H.I). Pres-     D. D. D. Soap Is made of the same
  crlption for Eczema. healing Ingredients.   Ask  us  about
„     . ., . _. „„    I   This Is a doctor'B special prescrlp- It.   Cranbrook  Drug and Book  Co.,
For two years the present Finance tlon-one   that   ha8   effected   many  Cranbrook.
Minister was able to get along without [
illllculty on his inheritance from the!
ilberal regime.   Six mouths ago the!
*/ave of Liberal progress ond prosper-
ty had spent its force.   Revenues be- j
jan to decrease and trade began to fall
iff.   Nothing was done by tho present
ilnilnlstratlon to meet the   changed
onditlons, except to attempt a fictions prosperity by increasing thc na-
ional expenditures and by borrowing
nouey from nbroad.
The result of the steadily accelerat-
d process of falling revenues and in-
.■caslng    expenditures    during    the,
■.st half of the present fiscal year Is!
een in the financial statement of the -
.r.minion for February.   The figures'
ne startling:
During February the revenue from!
>ll sources    decreased, as compared
■vlth February   of   last year by $3,-j
Sundays—Low mass at 8:30 a.m.
|high mass, 10:30 a.m.; Sunday School
from 2 to 3 p.m.; Rosary and Benediction at 7:30. p.m.
Mondays and holy days of obligation— Mass at S a.m.
Week days—Mass at 6 a.m. at the
P. Plamondon, O.M.I.
Rev. O. E. Kendall, Pastor.
lhe services In th Baptist churti:
will be of s jeciftl c aracu-r Uirough-
out the entire day.     The pastor has
Kxpenditurcs for thc ordinary cost,bcf,n conducting meetings every even-
jf   administration   increased   during •In* of thla week- navlnB m v!ew the
he same time by $2,630,754. I deepenng and   strengthening of   the
In the one month thc net Impair- i spiritual lives of the members and
ment of surplus of revenue over all jalso he declBlon for the Christian life
.rdinary expenditures was, as com- \m ,lie ni-rt of the many who have not
.ared with tho corresponding month;thus declared themselves. Mr. A. E.
if last year $0,277,504.
During the month thc net debt of
he Dominion Increased by $2,785,-
Customs revenue for the month de-
rcased by $2,322,864.
This indicates a falling off in Im-
orts of about 25 per cent and the ln-
llcations are that the tide will not
urn again for some months at least.
During the first two months of 1914,
is compared with thc first two months
jf 1913, the total revenue decreased
)y $6,860,375 while tho total expendl-
,urcs Increased by $8,215,816, Going
to tlie bad" $13,567,191 In two months
:i by all odds the worst record In the
ilstory of Dominion    finances   since
ln the face of falling revenues the
.overnment has Increased tho expend-
tures for the year by approximately
? 4".000,000.
The addition to thc net debt of the
.lomlnlon during the liscul year Is es-
matcd at $20,000,000.
Tho outlook for the coming year Is
>r a steady continuance of the pro-
i'ss of going from bad to worse.
Increused borrowings, increased
lebti increased expenditures und In-
reased taxation nuder the Ilorden
overnment have replaced the Laur*
■r process of growing annual sur-
luses applied to decreasing taxation
nd to decreasing tin* national debt.—
liberal   Monthly.
Stlllman of Calgary, well known to
the business men of this city as a
consecrated business man will be the
-speaker for the day.
Sunday School and Fellowship
Bible cass meet at 2.00 p.m.
Special meetings will be held every
■ \cning throughout the coming week.
A cordial Invitation Is extended to
Rev. W. Elson Dunham Pastor.
Sunday services:: The pastor will
preach at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.
Morning subject: "Tbe Gracious
Evening subject: "Tbe Unavoidable
Sabbath School and Onward Adult
Bible class at 3 p.m.
Morning Service:
Prelude  Selected
Solo—"Come Unto Him" .... Handel
Mrs. (ieo. F. Stevenson,
Offerory—Meditation Ross
!Poatlude—Marche Solennelle ..Adams
Bofore the government publicly
surrenders again to Messrs. Mackenzie and Mann and allows them to
shake the plum tree for another forty
or fifty millions, political exigencies
require considerable stage-play for the
benefit of the people of Canada who :
provide thc money. For tho past fortnight or so there has ben n lot of this
Btagc-play on Parliament Hill. Tho
Conservative caucus held on Wednesday last, ostensibly to enable the government to consult Its followers and
ask their advice as to whether thei
proposed old should bo given to the!
Canadian Northern or not, was merely
"playing to the gallery". As a mat-1
ter of fact, Hon. Robert Rogers, Hon.
W. T. White and Premier Ilorden1
knew last session when tlie fifteen
million dollar* gift wrb made to Mm-
Evening Service:
Mr. Nidd will give a brief organ recital prior to the evening service.
1. Prelude In D. Major Op. 73 No. 4.
2. Melody In F Vincent
Anthem—O How Amiable Are Thy
Dwellings Richardson
Offertory—Ltedor Ohne Worte Nos.
|    24-48   Mendelssohn
We find thc use of salts nnd other Solo—Angels Ever Bright and Fair
nrsh physics is becoming less every j Handel
ear because more and more people      " "
ire using Rexall Orderlies, which we
Mrs. Geo. F. Stevenson.
nd they firmly belfevo to bo the best Postlude—Marche des Olrondins....
bowel    remedy  ever    made.     They j      Scotson Cark
taste so much like candy that even;    Mrfl>    Geo>    R    stevenaon-Cholr
lie children like them. At tho same ,
'im: tliey act so easily and'natural- er*
y that there is no purging, griping     Mr. Chas. F. Nidd—Organist.
ir pain.   They promptly remove   tho     All are invited to the   above Ber-
constipatipn  nnd, 'by  soothing and vices
strengthening   the   bowels,   make   it] 	
less liable to occur again. We know j
what they aro mode of and the pleasant, beneficial results that always
follow their use.
You needn't tako our word for It. If
Rexall Orderlies don't help you—If
they don't entirely remove all your
bowel troubles—come back and tell
us nnd we'll glvo hack your money.
In vest pocket tin boxes; 10c, 26c,
Vou can buy Rexall Orderlies nt
the Rexall Stores, and In this town
only of ub.—Beattie-Murphy Co., Ltd.,
f'ranhrook, B.C.
Pastor, W. K. Thomson
Morning service at 11 a.m., subject,
"Studies In the Life of Christ: The
Anointing at Bethany."
Sunday School and Bible class at
3 p. m.
Evening service at 7.30 p.m. Sub-
Jort: "Judas."
Selection by choir at each service.
Choir leader—Mrs. E. Paterson.
Organist—Mr. H. Stephens.
Communion preparatory service Friday, 8 p.m.
Knox literary and debating society
Wednesday, S p.m. Subject: "Immigration."
I give thanks unto the Lord, for He
is good.
Ilalsall & Co.
The Display of
Is a Style Show Every Lady Should See
HE many new models in Suits and
Coats offer a most pleasing selection
to choose trom.
No disease germs or insects
cm exist on a wall covered with
Alabastine. And Alabastine,
from teits, has proven it allows
air to circulate through the
j walls, thus keeping air
j In room pure and
fi lb. plifi. of this
crtiBtic ond sanitary
F. Parks & Co.
Hardware and Furniture
The graceful lines, beautiful fabrics, the
charming models — all combine to make this
store the place to come for your Spring
REMEMBER—We bavo a InrL'e Block of SUITS FOR
BOYS up to twelve years of iik« nt reasonable rates.
well stocked and up-to-date.
Meets first and third Wednesdays iu
each month.
A  cordial   invitation   extended   to
visiting brothers.
R. W. Russell, Chief Patriarch
H. White, Scribe.
Use Parisian Sage.  It Makes
the Hair Fluffy and
It is needless tor you to have hair
that 1b anything short ot perfect. If
It is falling out, losing color, splitting
or if the scalp burns and Itches, Immediately get from the Beattie-Murphy Drug Co. or any drug counter a
50-cent bottle of Parisian Sage—use
it frequently—the first application removes dandruff, Invigorates tbe scalp
and beautifies the hair until It Is gloriously radiant.
Parisian Sage supplies hair needs-
is perfectly harmless. It contains the
exact elements required to make the
hair soft, waxy, glossy and to make
it grow thick and beautiful.
You will surely like Parisian Sage.
It Is one of the best and most delightful hair tonicB known.
NOTICE Is hereby given that George
ll. Anderson carrying on business as
an Hotel Proprietor at Jaffray tn the
Province of British Columbia, assigned
to Harold Darling ot the city of Cranbrook of the Province aforesaid accountant in trust for tbe benefit ot bis
creditors all bis real and personal
property credits and effects which
may be seized and sold under execution which assignment bears date the
14th day of March, 1914.
AND NOTICE Is further given tbat
a meeting of the creditors will be held
at the Office of tlie assignee Cranbrook
B.C. on the 25th day ot March 1914 at
the hour of 4:30 o'clock ln the afternoon for the purpose of giving directions for the disposal ot the estate.
AND NOTICE Is further given that
creditors are required to send to the
assignee on or before the 25th of
March 1914 particulars duly verified
of their claims and the security (If
any) held by them.
Dated at Cranbrook this lGh day of
March A.D., 1914.
Beattie-Murphy Co., Limited, report
they are making many friends through
the QUICK benefit which Cranbrook
people receive from the simple mixture of buckthornc bark, glycerine,
etc., known as Adler-i-ka. This remedy became famous by curing appendicitis and It Is the most thorough bowel cleanser known, acting on BOTH
the lower and upper bowel. JUST
ONE DOSE of Adler-i-ka relives
constipation and gas on the stomach
Kootenay Grill
Open from 11.30 a.m. until 2 a.m.
At all hours.   Prices reasonable
Avoid the rush and engage a private box or a large
dining room table for your
Sunday Evening:
Special Kootenay Grill
Dinner, 75c
From 5.30 until 8.30 p.m.
July l.'.tli, 10K1
Neal Institute Co.
Grand Rapids, Mich.
An employe, a liijrri [mule
man, throw-h too Intimate association with John Itarley*
corn, became a regular none count, lib wns vial mil lo
when sober, but the- trouble
was to find him sober.
T arranged for his taking the
four dnyh he wax back on the
job—bright ns a new Lincoln
And he's staying right to hit.
cure, too, He told mo just the
other day that not onceoince
he ho took the NEAL TREATMENT had he any desire whatever to take a drink,
Very truly yours,
J. W. llA0FiEi.11.
Dr. Kelley Cures Diseases of Men
By Modern M ft until.
My motto: Quick 'Hitii.Kmri-H r^inrii.tml nt modnrat«
pri e4. Expert mi'dicil cxauinatiiii) frw Frtw extttuin-
tlnn of urine when m-cw-mry. Commit m**—fr»e 'un't
dflay. D-Ufa aro ilaonmni. Cull or writ*. Prw hook*
In. Everything aonfldentlal. Honm 0a.m. to G p.rm,
Sunday*), 10 a m. to 1 p.m.
210 Howard
Tenders for Street Cleaning
TENDERS are Invited tor the Removal of Ashes, Refuse Garbage, etc.,
from all the streets, and alleys In the
city ot Cranbrook for the current
Tenders, marked "Tender for Street
Cleaning" will be received by the undersigned not later than the 31st day
ot March 1914.
The successful tenderer, If any, will
be required to enter Into an agreement with the city for the due performance of his contract.
The Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Dated at Cranbrook, B.C., March 12,
City Clerk.
FOR SAI.E.-Young mire b»rneil
and buggy. Apply lloi 1, Henld,
Oilier *-M
For 5ale
S 0. White Leghorn.. ... |20 00perl00
S.O. Anconas    23 00 " •
Barred Rocks   26 00 " "
While Wyandottes---.... 26.00 •' "
8 O. Rho lo Island Rrds 27.00 " "
R C. Rhode Island Reds 27 00 " "
Bull Orpingtons - 27.00 " "
Two cents extra esch on orders of
26 clucks
Can supply in 26 60, 76. or 100 lots
Book orders early
Also S. C. White Leghorn
Hatching Eggs
Pen No. I-Hendcd by Chilli-
wsck Boy —    16.00 per 19
Pen No. 2—Headed hy Cimi-
lirook Boy    t:i 00 per 13
Partridge Wyandottes
Headed by Provincial llov,
$6.00 per 18
Winnings  for  1013-81  Ribbons,  17
E. H. Slater
Practical Nurse
Phone 187    Cranbrook, B.C.
Phone 292
Cranbrook, B. C j
f04 a quiet came of pocket
Buy Your Plumbing
Supplies Direct From
Us and Save Money
BrlUak OMaratl. aalliaf ilMt I. lha
nrtiia. w. mar I. .I« .MMIIttw aae aai'
tm aaati Tm. at. a*.. r« Ik. MWIr
•*•" fr.ni .nd tm a. .r. mm ta III"
... ant. <f .tnara.   ru ua mm* «
pan a.11 far l»a thu ..r *tft«r alum'
Im Sana, or plumt.r I. BrltUk Coin
b%. Carapmr. »ur .riaa*. P*~
OurarlM (a, |-moi mra
*}** Par lot fMtj Mm*
flpa. U.70 par 100 (MIJ
Mnj* PIP*. It.ll par 114
ij»to r» mi ri.cKBno
axd nuTura UNE Wl
CA»    MUX    TOO    KB
„°« »»«r plnrAIlt ms-
pllaa llrm trom aa ul
aara m„nay, a.aa aan« rmr apeetriia
nana an. w. will tin roo price com
Plata (I.i! -.rat In four town, br rotur-
Than eonpara our prtcaa with other.
Dunl par rw. prleaa for yonr pliimbln,
•upvtlaa. W. MB auoplr avaryuwc for
your bftthraom at trut mtIbc U yuu
Writ. n. today .boat your plmbinc .nd
baatlnt protlaui U will MM rn aolh.
It far atylce.
w.   ....   you
mmwr   m   all
Csiht     and
lint enroll"
For fnrtlli'r particular.   r.-r.|i< i-rtr'ht
I'la-ciw irr I'rlvrtte LwniiS n|i|.l,v
Hcix4">8      Phono 187
No Man's Collar
is comfnrtnblo if it (lnusn't tit
perfectly. Neither is tho col.
fur worn by your lioreo. Wti
have been called thn "horse's
merchant tailor" because we
are so iinrticulur about the fit
of tlie harness we sell, The
belter you treat your horse
the hotter he will treat you.
Get his harness here.
W. M. Park tVCo.
ittlt BALK- Settings I'okln Duck
i eggs. Phona Awraack'a Ranch.
Cranbrook     Lodge,
afr^  iteeular meetings ol
WpH '   the   tbird   Thursday
Visiting brethren welcomed.
/        H. Hickenbotham, W. M.
J. L. Cnuuton, Sao.
Orescent Lodge No. 33
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the
Fraternity Hall.
0. Donahue, C. C.
F. M. Christian, K. ot H.4S.
P. 0. llox m
Visiting brethren   cordially Invited
to attend.
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
362 Richards St.,
been  cut. only  the  Btumps, scarcely
more than 20 to the acre, and scatter-
llfBral Mat  «f  Unds tn   br ll|rrned ed small pine and !ir remaining.
~ ^ n^ .ne and tamarack.  ...north pert,. ,. ,a, bene d. ,,h
wards he Kootenny r ver.  The soil I. L repaired.    Numerous spring    ap- ,rl,a on    On„ ,''   T°° "'^'or sandy ,oan, 5oll.   A maU creek now.
Zon    Tn YT '' ?" Er"vel ""' " ,nu™1* *»<« "-e  ,„°d. f         °nag°oi™A'             H> though  the  westerly portion
Mihsoil.    All   the   large   timber   has though the quantity of water Is small 1,4"-Ata»»t   '"el.     Soil    light Can   be   partially   irrlBotnd.     Urge
There   Is   a   creek   running   on   the t   ,       ""     E°0'' '""'!"y °""i "ePlh i """"'r ''"' 0ff'
west side of the road. imnercnt.   \ry small clumps of Or;    11687.-40 aceres.   Slightly rolling
underbrush; easily cleared.   Too high|Sand,   lou„,   »„„.     Kxtrem(.   J™*
Wit* Surrejoin Motes nn K.rh
Northwest From Wulilu
(Sm'tieugor to W. F. Gvun)
Barrister, Solicitor, and Notary
P. 0. Ito* HQfl
10352.—Bench lund, (airly rocky in for irrigation
| places.    Best lund lies in north-east
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ corner.   The ground here Ik level and
Northwest Troni Waldo station, on well timbered, chiefly with tamarack,
tlie Oreat Northern railroad, which So11 ,s dark and appears fairly moist,
crosses the international boundary at »lthough there Is no water visible on
Gateway   to   connect   with   the  coal *ny part of tbe lot.   There are numer-
of °iis old logging-trails on the whole of T".   *™     ,
.. ■   .     t      ~, ...        . i       ,      j   **> ■oani a,ld gravel,
est  Lids bench, and tbe making of roads'
Barristers, Solicitors and
Money to Loan
As  more  Interest  is  developing in
tiie lands whicli the government will
throw open for    settlement    on May mines at Fernie and Michel by
tlrst, we herewith publish the full of-! the Kootenay vulley, and on tin
flcial list of the many tracts together;aide ot Kootenay river, is a group of  would entail little expense.   The Gov-
with the surveyors notes, i *• lots which have been subdivided eminent wagon-road from Cranbrook
These lands ure all logged-off   and!for pre-em|ition on lodged off timber to Perry Creek and Marysville.
expired timber licenses.    It has been
satisfactory demonstrated that this
district is an ideal one for mixed
farming, raising successfuly ordinary
N Id crops, grains, vegetables ami
traits of the best (juallty.
Lund's Nfjir Cranbrook
licenses. The large timber lias been 10353.—Largor part of this lot is
taken off and the lots surveyed into level bench land, with growth of turn-
tracts ranging in size from 40 acre urack brush. Soil dark and gravelly,
upward. An old logging-road runs through
Much of this group, which Ih in tlie. from enst to west which could easily
Cranbrook land recording division and be made Into a good road. There is a
must be recorded
' government agent n
m the office of the'small creek on tho north side of this
t Cranbrook, cov-  road  which appears at Intervals    In        ,rurk;
mtMmmmmmm\m\^i\mmm\\aa^ia^Bma^ good road.
..oar., KEY ^^ No.48j      drs k|nq 4 ^
I ers  u   park-like  country,
some  extent  and   slightly
On a good road.
11408.—Level. Soil first class; sandy loam. Timber cut. Not much underbrush; easily cleared. Suitable,
but too high for irrigation.
11500 and 11501.—Gently rolling and
fiat. Soil first and second class; san-
. Timber cut. Not
much underbrush; easily cleared.
Partly suitable, hut too high for irrigation.
lir,U...-~Gent.y rolling. Similar in
other particulars to Lots iif.in and
1 KM.—Western border high, sloping down hillside northeasterly to
north-east corner. Soil sandy loam.
Timber mostly cut; some fir, pine and
Clumps of flr-bush. On a
Above possible Irrigation
im rrJ.w°*F»' | Phy-iclans and Surgeon,,
Mtot al KMld.ua, Arnutroai  in
ternlty Hall. Sojourning Oddfellow, cordially luvltad
J. H. Turnley, W. M. Harrla,
N. O. Sec'y.
Meet* first and tbird Wednesday.
In each month.
A  cordial reception extended     to
visiting brothers.
OBIcen July 1st to December Slst
W. M. Harris, Chief Patriarch
H. White, Scribe.
No. 1».
Meeta every second and  fourth Wed
nesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning   Rebekabs cordially in
Sis. Ida Baitsr, N.K.
Sis. Ada Hickenbotham, Ree. See
Meeti fn Maple HaU Second and
Fourtb Thursday ol eacb month at t
p.m. sham.
J. Bird, C.R.
L. Pearron, Sec., Box 618.
Viaiting brethren made welcome.
Maets In   Maple Hall 2nd  asd 4th
TttMfiy everr moath at 9p.m.
Membership   open   to British   citl
Forenoons 1.00 to 1II.M
AftaeaooM ■ - • 2.00 to  4.80
Evenings - . . - 7.110 to   ISO
riundays ... - g.M to   4.H
JR ANBROOK :■    ii    u    »    B.
I to 12 a.m.
1 to   I p.m.
7 to   8 p.m.
Office in Hanson Block.
level  over 'he form or wrings, though thoro Is »levatloi
rolling hi not a largo amount of water.   Tho ,,.-„.    ,.„ ,„
other places, Some portions are brok- western portion Is entirely rock und *"""-—B"*"tly ro"ln8 '" western
len,    Tho northern  part, comprising tho western boundary runs along thc '*mne™: ™*'ern Quarter slop-
;Lots 27011 n, !7io. wns examined by sides of a high rock bluff for the last ol,                '"wards   the   northeast.
iG. H. Prince, of tho Forest Brancll, -'0 chains of Its iengtli    Tho Cran- ,             ' l0"'" "' fI0<"1 dC|rth-   r[m'
j who  roimrto.1  thai  the  greater nor-  brook-Perry Crook wagon-road pass- °Ut'        8"'a" fiM mi "r r<,mal"-
Hon of this lund Ib nearly level, with' ea close to tho north-east corner
! gravelly   knolls   showing   In   several |    10364,-Thls lot la composed of two
The group nearest  Cranbrook are
subdlvlsoln* of former timber lieen-(
r-es on the Houth of St. Mary's river,
\ nearest of the lots to Cranbrook bc-
: Ing not more than three miles from
the city.    They reach  to St. Mary's
river.       The     t'ranbrook-Klmberley
branch of the road runs through some
of the lots, and tbe government wagon.   , ■—m-,,,,■■■■■■imi.. ■■ ■■■ ■■iwi*— ■«„
road between Cranbrook. Perry Creek | Jj*™8;   A Hteei> graveily bank' ,rom:»»de W»« a'0*111* down i0 "« G«vern
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
Terms on Application
Phone 259 Matron
P. O. Box 8-15 Garden Ave.
200 to 300 feet high and In pomej ment wagon-road from east and went.
places very stony, extends along the That on the east side Is almost entire-
bank of the Kootenay river.   About 40; ly rock; that on the west Is gravelly ■ high und water not convenient,
acres in all would  be comprised by and well timbered.   There Is a small 11506.—Mostly level, steep westerly
these gravity knolls, and these places creek on the west side of the road, slope on west side.   Soil sandy loam
together with the stony section of the; but It could not be used for irrigation and gravel, mostly lirst class.   Timber
river bank, are not fitted for agrlcul-: except by pumping   The Government cut,   Little underbrush; easily cleared
ture.   The remainder could be profit- road from Cranbrook to Perry Creek irrigation suitable, but rather high.
  ably utilised as agricultural land, but, runs through this lot from north to nr.07.—Fairly rough, mostly hillside
from'iJo'tol'o. stumpa'Mngleft to|w,th  tlle em!Ption  of H0,nfi of the south.  Timber:   tamarack and fir. Sol)   lirst   and   second   class;   sandy
the  acre.    Clearing  will  consist  of j010**"' wouId rm*uire irrigation.   The1    i035«.-Bench  land,  with  northern loam and gravel.   Tiber cut.   Tndcr-
altltude Is between 2,600 and 3,100 ft. Hiope nf abollt 8 dtJKreefJ    Uark-loum brush   on   parts   fairly   heavy;   fir.
The slope is eastward In Its general di- H0,|    Timber: tamarack and flr.   The spruce and tamarack.   Too rough for
rectlon.   On a number of the lots the rajirtm(i from craiibrook to Klmber- possible Irrigation ut present, except
soil is a fair loamy clay; ln general  *ey pa!(Hl,a through the north-east cor* on parts.
In this section It is u deep gravelly ner llflOS.-Fnlrly level.   Some side-hill
clay.   There Is much black and rich      10357.—Bench,   with  average  slope Soil   sandy  loam   and  some  grave],
and Marysville also extends through
. the group. The greater portion lies
between Joseph creek and Perry creek
a group of eight lying -cast from the
former, reaching to within halt a mile
of St. Mary's river. The land has been
logged off and surveyed Into blocks
ranging in extent from 40 to 160 acres.
The  large  timber  has  all  been  cut
weest corner marshy. Can be partially irrigated.   Timber cut off.
11538.—40 acres. Kast half slightly
rolling. Sandy loam soil and gravelly subsoil. Top soli gravelly in places
west half mostly snndy loam, except
small portion of swampy hind, where
clay predominates. A small creek
hows northward through the swampy
area. Can be partially irrigated.
Large timber cut off.
11533.- 40 acres Central and
southern portion slightly rolling
bench land. Sandy loam soil, with occasional rocky ridges. North part
billy and rocky. In north-west corner is ;» small creek (lowing north.
Can be partially irrigated I-arge
timber cut off
11540.—39 acres. South-east quarter level bench land, sandy loam
soil. South-west t.uarti-r rocky flat.
North half bushy Mat. with fair soil,
but rocky in places, a small spring
rises here and Hows north. Can be
partially Irrigated. Large timber cut
U541.—-160 acres.    South  and east
portion Iii«ii beach land; soil gravelly
with gravel subsoil.    About  10 acres
corner   of   I^ota
Ing.   Not difficult to clear.   Above Irrigation level.
11505.—Level.      Soil    moBtly    first
class; sandy loam and gravel.   Tim*,
ber cut.   Little underbrush; clearing! adjoinin*t  "Uth-east
»...v     Irrigation  possible but rather! «"• af.d.llMSJ^^_!Bnd" wllh deep
the removal of these stumps and a
few scattering small piue, flr and tam-
arac trees. There is not much underbrush on thc majority and on others
clumps of pine and flr underbrush.
Surveyors who subdivided the lots es
timate that clearing will not exceed!Bo11 ,n plat:eH
$75 an acre. Land in the vicinity produces excellent crops without irrigation.   It is likely, however, that If wa-
Descriptlon of the Lots.
mostly lirst class. Timber cut. Underbrush thick in spots; fairly easy
to clear. Mostly suitable for irrigation, but high.
t..Vo°i«8 Cranbrook, B.C. j
U509.-Uolllng   and   broken
sandy loam, som« large stones.
E. Y. Brake,
L. Pearron,
Box 611
VWMng members cordially welcom
Cranbrook Lodge
No. 101S
Maets every- Wednc«da>
at H p.m. Id Royal Blaet
Knight.' Ball, Bakei
R. 8. Qashitt, Uev
Cfvll aid Miolflu Engineers
British Colon*Mi Und Surveyors
CRANBROOK    -      B. C.
of ti degree to the ..orth.   Soil sundy
loam aiii. pruvel, but free from rocks.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ No a"allablc water.   Timber:  tuniar-
The following brief descriptions of tick, pine und i,r.
ter were utilized better results could, the various lota ure given by survey-     lOUfifi.*   tlcnch    land,    with    s ■.■..■/:
be secured*   It la difficult to get water' ors:— si [fm t j the nortb.   Soil sandy loam,   ..^__^_____
on   the  majority  of  them,   although      li COS.—Fairly heavily rolling.   Tim- hut becomes rocky toward the east. No ber cut, some mall pine and (Ir re-
there are creeks and sprlngB on a few. ■ ber cut.   Not much underbrush; easl- water available. malnlng.   Clumps of lir underbrush
The   greater   portion   are   on   bench i ly cleared.   High, but suitable for Ir-
land   and   rolling   country   reaching  rlgatlon.   Soil first class; sandy loam,
from 100 feet above the river bottom..    2G99— Gently rolling.    Timber cut.
Those to the east of Joseph creek are Not much underbrush; easily cleared
on   bench  land  and  rolling  country' High, but suitable for Irrigation.   Soil
above the creek.   The land rises with ! first class; sandy loam,
a slope of about 10 degrees from a     2700.—Rolling.     Soil    first   class;
wagon road which skirts the east side sandy loam and gravel.   Timber cut.
of the tract, following the course of Not much underbrush; easily cleared
Joseph creek to a bench.   Most of It Is     2701.—Gently    rolling.     Soil    first
fairly level, but hard to irrigate.   It and second class; sandy loam.   Tim-
sandy loam. Timber cut off. only
young stuff remaining.
11648.—-39 acres. About SO acres fn
south-east corner is hillside and high
bench laud, with gravelly soil. The
extreme- north-west corner is rocky
and flat The remaining land is level
bench, witli sandy loam soil. This
lot can be partially Irrigated, The
timber has been cut off
11543.-lt.0 acres Level nnd slightly rolling bench land, Big timber cut
off. Heavy growth of Jack pine on
southern portion.   Soil rocky.
11544.—161 acres. High bench land
Soil Bandy loam and gravelly. Small
slough in extreme north-east corner.
Timber cut off.
11515.—1(0 acres.   With the excep-
Soj*  tion of a ravine through the central
103fi9.—Hest part of this lot Is that Koads constructed are accessible from
lying to the north-east,  which  con-  this lot.   Above Irrigation level,
slats of rolling bench laud.   Remain-      11510.—Almost   level   over   greater
der is exceedingly rocky.   No water.      part.   High Hut about 100 feet above
lOatJO."Rolling bench, pronounced river, bordered on east by steep river-
slope to north-east. Soil sandy loam • bank covering strip of about seven
and gravel. Rocks numerous on west > chains. Bench land all cut over. Can
half.   No water. be   easily   cteaud.     River-bank   has
10361.—-Fairly open, park-like land, growth  of  yo3m  fir
with sandy loam soil and no rocks. ■ trees and underbrush.   Too high for
would be possible, though at some ex-  ber cut.   Not much underbrush; easily
pense,  to  pump  water  from  Joseph ■ cleared.     Rather   high    and   partly
creek.   The soil throughout this group! rough for Irrigation,
of lots Is generally sandy loam, with'    2702.—Rolling heavily     at   places.
Scattered  tamarack,  flr  and
fir left after logging.   No water.
10362.—Greater part of the land Is
situated on the east slope of a high
I rock bluff and is only good for graz-
and south-east portions, this lot Is
high bench land; mostly Bandy loam
soil. Water could be obtained in tha
south-east portion in well sunk In the
ravine The large timber lias been cut
Hold—160 acres. With the exception of the south-west corner, hlgb
bench land mostly level, but slightly
rolling In places. Tbe soil is Bandy
loam,  with  gravel  subsoil.    A  small
and "tamarack creek riseff allJI1t?sitle ■*• Tranbrook-
Wycllffe road and flows north.   Tim-
Soil sandy loam of good  ber cut off. only young stuff remaining.
11547 3S acres.   North half rocky
gravelly subsoil.    South
A    small    creek    flow**    northward
W If. Kiti.EH, Diet,
Pride of Cranhrook   Circle, No. 15S,
Companions ot tne Forest.
Meets in Carmen's Hall 1st and 3rd
Wednesday of each month at
eight p.m. ifaarp.
■rt. A, Laurie, C. 0.
Hn. A. E. Sbaw, Serretar
P. O. Box 442.
VWtlng Companions cordially w.l
W. R. Battr, rnnmJ Dlr-Mtw
Crubrook 8. C
Phone 340 p.o. Box 585
Norbury Ave., next to City Hall
gravelly Boll In some places.   Joseph ' Soil first and second class; sandy loam ing.    Remainder  to  the  east  fairly to river.
creek Is a small stream which sup-1 and  gravel.    Timber cut.  Not much good  land,   with  gravelly  soil.    No about  7  chains  on   eastern   border.
piles   water  to   the  municipality  ofj underbrush;   easily  cleared.    Rather water.- Timber   mostly
Cranbrook.   Perry creek is one of the i high and partly tough for Irrigation. 10364.—Chiefly     side-hill     sloping | trees left.
oldest placer creeks in British Colum-     2703.—Rolling.     Soil   partly   first, down to the Govreoment wagon-road slope to  river.
bia, having produced many millions of j and partly second class; sandy loam between Cranbrook and Perry Creek cleared.
dollars in gold dust.   Flumes and pipe | and gravel.   Timber cut.   High for ir- from both sides, east and west.
quality and depth.
11511   and   11511a.—Mostly   bench. and "Hlng.
100 feet above river.   Slightly rolling•tMlf s*nd*v loam- with rocky
and breaks off ln steep hillside down
Slough occupying strip 0fl'Uiro,I*h tht MUlh-e"t Portion.   Can
be partially irrigated.    Urge timber
part of the creek systematic prospecting methods are being carried on.
Day Phone 333
Night Phone 35*
LODGE, No. 1871
Meets 1st amlKnl Thure*
rSu._      days at 8 p.m. in Royal
"***     BlackKnightsof Ireland
Hall, Baker Street.
R. S. tiARKKTT, W.M.
W. C. Di'NHTAN, Kec. See.
Meets in the Carmen's Hall, 1st I
Tu.sdsy afternoon ol ever)' month at!
> p.m. and thi> lancy work class
meets on 3rd Friday evening In the j
same place at 8 p.m.
Mrs. K. II. Leaman, l'res.
Mrs. .1. Shaw, Sec. Treas.
P. O, Box W
All Ladies rorrliallyy Invited.
Frank Provenzano
Ganaral Merchants
Employmant Aganta
CRANBROOK     ■     B. C.
P.O. MI 101 PHONE I..
Furwardt&g ami Dis.
tiilrnting Agent fur
i i Given prompt attention
] | PHONE <ij
m "^M01™ «*•"
PrwdMll A R, Smith
«-at. rrgularl. tli. Brat Krtila. ...n|n.„r„
, . month. .
Into.matron on Poultrjr malic aaunll«d    I 9
W. tn. McCillKOOH, p. 0. Dravvrr .00
President: A. B. Smith
Secretary: Am. II. Wkiis
For informatr.on regarding lands 2
and   agriculture   applr   to the *
Secretary, Cranbrook, 8.0. f
Meetlng-The la* Saturday ol *
J each month, at old Oym , 2 p.m.
Oppo.lt. C.P.R. Station
THB    I'LAOB    TO     OET    A
Goals allied foranililoliverml. ^
Uootl work only.   Prompt
Telephone No. 405 i
P. O. Box 798
Works: Armstrong Are,
few  scattered cut "J1-
No underbrush, except on     "Ma
Most ol lot easily
Too high     ter Irrigation
East- Soil sandy loam ot good quality, ex-
lincs were constructed about a year f rlgatlon. era portion rocky, with tew hr trees, cept on nteep river slope,
ago preparatory to working the old,    2704— Rolling.    Timber  cut.    Not Western   part better,   with  gravelly     11612—Rolling and broken in parts
diggings at the falls; and on another j much underbrush.   Too high for Ir- soil  and  tamarack and flr  timber, with general slope In north-easterly
rlgatlon.   Soil mostly lirst class; san- There Is a creek running beside the direction.   Soil sandy loam, stony In tr„.,0rM"°°^ ,°™    KLU,l,h°"
dy loam aud gravel. wagon-road on the west side but It parts. Timber mostely cut; some small
•   ni 2705.—Rolling;   tome   steep   side- could not be used for Irrigating the lir. tamarack and pine trees.   Clumps
>orth of St. Mary s Rl.er hn|    T|ml)Pr out    Somo patch(,8 of ocnch |and on tnc ,ot of underbrush.   Portions of lot easily
underbrush; not heavy clearing   Too:    10365.—Western  portion  high  and cleared.   Too high ter Irrigation.
high and rolling for Irlgation.   Soil' rocky, no timber.  Good only for gras-     11513.—Bench about 100 feet above
lirst and second class;  sandy loam Ing.   Eastern portion contains some river; slightly rolling and breaks off
and gravel. good land, and, though there Is no In steep side-hill about 7 chains back
2706.—Heavily roiling; side towards: water visible to the eye, the soil ap-'from river slough.   Soli sandy loam
river  very  steep side-hill,    Timber pears fairly moist.    Fair growth of of good depth.   Timber cut except on
cut.    Some patches of underbrush— | young pine and tamarack.   Soil grav- steep   river-bank.     No   underbrush;
easily cleared.    Too high for irrlga-
  Fairly level land, with dry Hon.
second class, mostly second;  sandy sandy loam soil, free from rocks.   No     11528.—Rolling   bench   land,   with
available water.    Timber logged off. exception of level flat, about 15 acres,
2707.—Generally   level;    cast   end Scattered tamarack, pine and Mr of adjoining   south-west   corner.    Soil
rolling.   Timber cut.   Not much un-! good growth remaining. sandy loam to gravelly.   Urge timber ar"ok "nd |jr_on> western portion.   Soil
dcrbniBh; easily cleared.   Part suite-     10307.—Mostly   level   bench.    Soil cut; scattered small pine and Dr.   Nol*7*T'1'*:
ble   for   Irrigation;   balance   rough, light sandy loam, with some gravel.. water.
Soil  lirst  ond  second  class;   sandy No  water.    Willow  bottom  extends     U6M.—Western   half  high  rolling I>rB.<?''"w'
loam and gravel. through the middle In northerly di- bench; eastern half broken hlll-alde
2708.—Rolling;   high  at  cast end.; rectlon.  Timber cut off. sloping to Kootenay River.   Soil Ban-
Timber cut. Not much underbrusli; i 10369.—Gently sloping to south and dy loam to gravelly. Urge timber cut
easily cleared. Part suitable for Irrl-' slightly rolling. Several level benches scattered small pine and flr. No wa-
gatlon.   Soil first and second class;  There is a small creek which sinks In ter.
sandy loam and gravel. ; the north central part. Timber mostly        1530.—89.4 acres.   On St. Mary's
2709.—Level; wi-st end higher ridge, cut off. River, between it and the Cranbrook-
Timber cut. Not much underbrush; 11488.—North-east half low; south- Kimberley branch railroad. Rolling
easily cleared. Soil first class; sandy west corner high. Timber cut off; some bench land. Gravelly soil. At east-
loam and gravel. tamarack left. A few clumps of un- era end is u flat with sandy loam soil.
2710— Ridge at east end; slopes derbrush; fairly easy to clear. Most- 11531.—Rolling bench. Soli sandy
gently toward tin- wist. Timber cut. ly too high for Irrigation. Soil lirst loam to gravelly. Gravel subsoil,
suitable for Irrigation Soil first class class, sandy loam; second class on'Large timber cut; scattered small pine
sandy loam; a few acrea second class, side hill. and hr.  Nn water.
11489.—Level, western edge on rldgi-     HB32.-ii7 acres.    On  North star
The Home Bakery
Robert Fbami, Prop.
Fresh Breid, Cakes, Pies, and
Pastries of All Kinds
Norba-7 Ave.       Opp. City Hall
Northward from five miles nortli-
west of the group south of St. Mary's
river Is another block of lots on the
east of the Cranbrook-Ktmberley railroad. These lots, subdivisions of former timber licenses which have been
logged  ofT,   lie  to  the   northeast  of
MaryavlUe at the junction of Mark flr' ton,arack and Vine-  Mostly clear; I velly.
creek  aud   St.   Mary's   river.    Luke Iba,ance easil>' clean:d-   Soil first and;    103C6.-
creek which joins S t.Mary's river opposite Perry creek, runs through the I!oam and Sravel
.... ... ,.      ' 'fits'!  f'.■IIIT'll
centre of this group, and logging rail-
, roads are found on some of the lots
which could easily be converted into
wagon roads. The land, in general, ia i
1 rolling, although tiiere Is a good extent practically level situated in a
| kind of flat valley. The northwest part
1 is a level, plain-like country. The
1 tract is about 3,300 ft. above sea level.
, The soil here is good and deep as a
rule, although some parts are some-
■ what gravelly. There are several
, good lots, some specially adapted for
dairy funning. The timber has been
cut, only the stumps, about 20 to the
acre being left by the loggers remaining to be removed. In the opinion of
surveyors, a number of lots ln this
tract would make good apple growing
country if water could be used. Levels
would have to be run from Mark or
Cherry creek.
A mile north ot this group Is another block of lots. Lota 11689 and
11590 of this group are about a mile
and a half east from Kimberley, where
the North Star and Sullivan mines are
: located. Like the other group, this
, consists of logged off Umber licences,
the stumps and small scattered timber
only remaining. Clay soil and swamps
j are found on much of this area, the
swamps being not difficult to drain.
\ Part of this tract can be Irrigated.
Some of the settlers on the lands
north of St. Mary's river Id the Cran-
' brook district are growing good crops
: and vegetables without water. West of
St. Mary's Indian Reserve are several
! farms where profitable farming Is be-
I ing carried on without Irritation.
-160 acres. With the exception of the ravine traversed by the
Cran brook-Wycliffe road, this lot la
high bench land; mostly level, though
i sandy loam to gravelly. .> Mnail
slightly rolling In places. The soil is
creek flows along the road fn a south-
on. Tomb
1154&.—Bench land on either side of
Cranbrook-Perry I reek wagon road.
Part on wesit «ide gravelly, with flr
and tamarack timber: that on east has
sandy loam Mil for greater part, but
towards the soutfw-ai-t becomes rocky.
Timber moBtly small fir. No water except in draw i-rintaining the road.
This would not be suitable for Irrigation, as it ih below the level of the
1155*5.--Bench land on either side of
Cranbrook-Perry Creek road. That
on west side fairly level, and on east
rocky and steep Pair growth of tam-
fir on
Small creek on west side of
road, but irrigation from it is im-
Headquarters for all kinds of
Satisfaction Gunrantetd
The tthw Specialist
Lots Near Fort Steele
About three or four miles south
from Port Steele three lots have been
sub-divided op logged off lands and
[include among those to be thrown
open   for  pre-emption  on   May  lit,
8^78.—Hillside; mostly fairly steep. .	
Timber cut.    Not much  underbrush. Timber cut.    Not much underbrush;   branch   railroad.     About   half   level
Too high and steep for Irrigation.
Easily cleared. Soil tlrst and second
class; sandy loam.
bench land and half valley slde*hlll;
the level portion occupying the south-
11663.—Rolling bench land and
mountain. To the north-east fairly
level, with dark loam soil, but towards
the south-east becomes rocky and
broken. The BOUtl) boundary passes
over the .summit of a well*timbered
mountain. Oood timber, tamarack
and lir. .No gprfn.fl or creeks encountered,
115.1*1.—I6fl   acres,    North   portion
level   bench   lari'l.   with   gravelly   SUb-
soil. Timber burnt. South portion
rolling CODUtry; noil rocky, especially
in IOUU)*west and south-east corners.
Tin* south boundary croses the north
end of a lake of drinkable water.
11555.-Mostly rolling. Soil sandy
loam to gravely . Timber cut   Scat-
west corner. Sandy loam "and gravel- ter,,(- J,ln" and ftr remaining. There
Is a certain amount of level land along
northern    and    western    boundaries
ly subsoil.   Itocky along side of railway,   large timber cut off.
11588.—180    acres.      Holing    high
bench land.   Sandy loam and gravelly
easy clearing.   Suitable for Irrigation.
11490—Level   to   gently   rolling.
^| jTlmber cut.    Underbrush light; easy
8878.—Heavily  rolling;   steep nor-j clearing.   Suitable for Irrigation.
them   slope.    Soil   first  and   second1    11491   and   11492.—Gently   rolling,
class.; sandy loam.   Timber cut.   Not Timber cut.    Not much underbrush;
much    underbrush;    easily   cleared.Ieasily cleared. Suitable for Irrigation.
High; nnd slopes too steep for lrrlga- j    11493.—Eastern   side   hill.     Small  subsoil.   Timber cut on*,
tion. slough on centre.   Timber cut.    Not     11684.—166 acres.   With the excep-
8281.—-South-west     corner     fairly much    underbrush;    easily   cleared, tion of a strip of about 10 chains wide
steep hill side; southern slope.   Soil  Part suitable for irrigation. bordering on the North Star branch of
first and second class; sandy loam. 11494.—Slightly rolling. Soil sandy the Canadian Pacific railway, which Is
Timber cut. Fairly high, otherwise loam of good depth. Almost all trees hill-side sloping down to the railway,
partly suitable for irrigation. * it;  few scattered fir and  pine  re   this lot is high bencti land.   Thc high-
8283.—Fairly level.   Soil lirst class; mining.   Few clumps of fir and pine est land is situated In the south-west;
sandy loam.   Timber cut.   Not much ■ underbrush.   Land easily cleared. Too, corner, from whence the land has i
underbrush; easily cleared.   Suitable | high for Irrigation.   On a good road.     slight slope both north and east.   The  soil   Is  alkaline.    Lake on  southern
for Irrigation but high. '    11496.—Gently   rolling.     Soil   first soil is sandy loam, gravelly in places, boundary   contains   brackish   water.
10331 For most part rocky.   Small i and second class; sandy loam.   Tim- The large timber has been cut off.        soil gravelly to rocky.   Urge timber
which might be Irrfgatedt but only at
considerable expense.
11556.—Excepting approximately 30
acres along the northern boundary,
rough and broken. On eouthern half
are two rocky buttes, between which
Is a small lake of 3 or 4 acers In extent. Scrub flr and pine.. I.arg« timber cut.
11557.-Hough and broken. Small
flat on southern central portion, but
creek ln south-east corner. Fair
growth of tamarack and small amount
of jack-pine brush.
10361,—Bench land on either side of
the draw, through which passes the
Government    wugon    road    between
ber cut.   Not much underbrush; easl-<    11686,-88 acres.  South half rolling cut; scrub fir and pine left
ttaSSS—^*^* "■*• *"* ■'■"^^IrS.^^L*?*-*^ *ll^!?r f*>f     """.-Approximately « «rea of
f0attW   rolling.    So,,   -^:^
anl second class; mostly sandy loam,'the extreme norll..«ast corner.   CttlJShZi brokln  Si n
Cranbrook   and   Perry   Creek.    Th.^
bench on Ihu oast slilo Is fairly rocky.!Mali tor Irritation .'.,.» Iul"1     ,n «"•"■*• north-wait corner
|„, , All Umber cut olt. Tho bonch em lho'    U4M.-llolltai  rl.ln. toward, lh.      , '"'""'    AIX"" 0,H-U"rd> ."out 3* a.-n-s which has been
Thoy can be recorded at th. offlc. of west side has gravelly soil; tamar- west. IkSto.,^^ T^ *""* """" f «■«"*•"* >'>' BU Bttftno Mi.slon.
th. ,o».rnn.nt aiaat at Crutoook. art „„ „, umber,   The. Is an 3*[S d„l.^J ££r,^l" ^ -A,0"«   ""'   mMb"a   to"""*™   «h«|Koll    somewhat    .tk.lL     Timber, THE CRANBUOOK HERALD
11658 —I e rcl Uu.i. It nJ
proximately to acres adjoining northern boundary, which is gravelly Bide*
hill. Soil sandy loam, gravel subsoil.
Timber cut, Binall pine and Hr remaining. Could not be Irrigated unless al
considerable expense
11501.—High bench, Blightly rolling,
in parts. Soil gravelly to sandy loam
Scattered flr and pine; some cut
Could b'.* Irrigated only at considerable expense.
1166&.—High bench Blighty rolling
in parts. Soil gravelly to sandy loam
Scattered fir and pine; some cut
Could be irrigated In parts at consid
erable expense.
11573.—Level ground, but poor duality of gravelly soil, The Kaotena:
Central railway passe i through thi
western i ortlon, There Is good Um
bur ou both oast and west -id j, now
In tho centre. A mall bench run.
down tho contn. with poor
soil.   Timber all pine    No wator.
11674.   High i' ri I hem b, with ex
caption   of   aouth-wo t   quarter  and
strip Borne 5 i halns In width aloni
tho eastern boundary, which are most
ly hillside,   Hlglp  I lui 1 ta that Bur
roudlng tho Bouth-weal corner, whenci
the land has a general slope to tl
noith-oast   Soil Is gravelly I i wn I
loam,    Luke  ci ck  Hows  southward
along the ea tern boundary    in tin
northern portion the tlmb r
burnt, and elsewhere I      b
leeavlng oi
and tlr.   A
II rocky Thoro id
ter in tlie north-
tber burnt; new
ind tamarack over
oping io the north
small j.'
r burnt i
:k-plne, tamarack ant]
ml   No visible wat r.
!   -Miatl
- fairly level; slightly
li.il;  baa
-eastern portion. Sou-
Blight slope to north.
- timber
i.i, somewhat n cky.
rarnt ofl'; small Jack-
, reek int
jr iccts tho west boun-
inl portion. Only dead timber lu
outhern portion; on remainder Jack-
Itie in burnt-over country. Soil aon-
y  loam  on  the bench,    i: mainder
e Taylor Lumbi r company's
extends Ini ■ tl t-cen
possibly be Irrlgn
Luko creek, bui i
la suitable for ps
elly soil. No wal
ind ■pruco.
11570.- Alma I
,l l»
:), might
lug fn n
this lot
1159!-.- Mostly   fairly   level   1
Bulll an     rei      Hoi
■   igh deep ravine ten
ortlon.   Timber burn!; - mall growth
■ i- pine.
Compi     i   of  bi /eral   love]
li bio    tor    trult-ralslng,
j loam, w Itb   i mo grav-
. 'i creek runs through middle
rom north to south, which possibly
Excoirt for a little scattered timbei
along the oaBtorn side, the land has
been wdl logged off.
11025.—Practically all level. Exit' tiiii' for the fact that It has no wa-
t r on It, exceedingly pood piece of
land. Soil light aoudy loam. Timber
cut oft, very few stumps left; in fact
this piece la practically ready for the
116S9.—-River-flat of 27 acres of first
class land, with rich loam soil and
gravel Bubsoll, on Elk river, about
one-third mile from Sparwood station.
on Canadian Pacilic and Great Nor-
thern railways, on opposite side of
Klk river. Steep mountain-side of
7.43 acres along tlie wostern boundary.
11781. Situated on hill-top. Soil
Bandy loam, No water. Nearly all
timber not removed by loggers blown
dawn; some small tamarack and jack-
11785. Level, Sandy sou. Pair
growth of yellow-pine, No water. The
Coo nay Control railway right-of-
way forms u boundary lor 2.7-1 chains
n thi south-west,
11780 includes both sides M a
bench running north and south. Soil
du eastern portion gravelly and poor;
that on th« west Is sandy and slightly
better, The bench is gravel. Tiiere
;= nn open patch of prairie country in
Ito south-east free from timber or
brush. Remainder of tho lot has mod-
rate growth of yellow-pine.   No wa-
♦* .   » M .    - ~- |
News of the District
! Families Are Buying
(By Fred Roo.)
Mrs. E. B. Holbrook, Elko's pioneer
merchant, und Mis* Taylor, principal
nf Elko's rural temple of learning, visited Uie Martin Harvey show in Kernie
uiul report it was the hest thoy imd
seen ill the Pal s.
Mr. and Mra. Ayre und family motored, to Baynes ullii Waldo tills week.
Wc are Borry to announce tho
loath of Dr. Hugh Watt, who died
Saturday at 7.30 p.m. at his residence
:n Klko, and on Monday tile body was
nhnii to Kort Steele for burial. The
attlaena cf Elko wish lo express to
the family tln-ir deepest sympathy in
heir bereuvemoiu,
\ sudden change at tiod's command
lu- toll,
lie had no chance to bid his friends
Vmlctlon came, without warning given
And bade liliu liaste to meet liis God
ln heaven.
IKi-oni our own correspondent).
in   summer.
er ti
:< r.
■ tlm
with grav-
ill Jack-plni
Soil   Band;
nail Bprne
lir nnd Jack-pine ri
Immediately adjoin
boundary sll Ml)
here Is a little gn
springs of good wa
and southern bound
11577.- Almost loi
ly broken in nor
mostly sandy loan
northorn boundary
logged oil': small
p-it. li Is probable
east poi lion wati i-
from wells at no grt
Ing fair Btecd springs
south of the bo ith-easl i
1157s. Rolling. Bi
Timber out off; small
nnd sprue.'. Suitable
No water.
11679.—Almost level
loam. Large timber i
nnd spruce left Sprlni
ter In north-east porth
11580 Almost   love
loam. Urge timber cu
spruce left Spring i
In north-west portion
11681.—Slightly  roll!
saBtern boundary,   ■'*■
level.   Soil sandy loam.
tbat in tho south- |
could be obtained
it depth, then be
ila loi
has tbo advantngi
—Luke crei 1;     run-
h It,
tiid though the land
ly on  both sides of
b il om ol
1      lly be made
n rom
1.   Timber nearly all
Soil nam
it; small li
B of good v,
* it is ah
I ,-.;- timbei
atony i
|    |y    ;, i   .i,    i   '..
I e land i; mo tlj
■ .
■ ■■   .      .'.     '    H .1
. ifng,   Tl
■ll   !
able water mlgl ' !    ■ ■
in southern portion.
U682 Ain I eve!
loam to gravelly. Lar(
small Jack-plno and fir.
11583. Level ground, poor gravellj
Boll. WeBtern boundary runs dowi
centre of narrow bench, remainder "•
lot being level, There la Borne good
timber, yollow-plne, all over tlio lot
No water. A large open prairie lie-
in the north-i aat corner free from
timber or brush.
ll684,--,SligUtly rolling. Soil and:
loam. Large limber cut; email Jack
pine, spruce and lir. There i ■ a possibility that water might be obtained
from shallow woIIb In the eastern
11685.— Almoi t li te\, Boll Band]
loam. Largi timber logged; small
spruce, tamarack and fir. No water
on surface, bul thi re la a poHslbtlltj
lhat watt r might btatned In shallow wolli ni nori I
U586. -Almo i    lei ad:
lonm. Timber burnt oft.
Could be Irrlgati tl onlj   '■.      i ■■
wator from Luke cri ok.
11587, Exc i ting a strip ol ain
level land, approxlrately in chains it
width, adjoining the nothorn boun-
ary, this tot i- rough broken country,
with gravelly and roi i.y Boll, Thi
highest portion la in the !
corner, and from there sloping nortl
and weat, in the northern hair tin
timber has hi en burnt off; In thi
southern half ti ha b i n cut, and h
tew scattered pine, tamarack and 111
remain.  No wator
U888.—Southern halt gravelly hill-
n man
on'the north boundary,   Somo
Hmbi r     left     in     west-
rly end which would servo for build-
.. fencing, etc. No running water,
lit westerly portion contains a flat
,'.'),*. bottom whore water would
fTcoly bo found in .-'hallow wolls,
11611.—Roll Ing, sloping gently to
lorth, Soil stony, with some sandy
oam. in westerly portion l:* a willow
lottom with good black loam. No
tinning water, but by digging in tin.
/Mow bottom it is likely to be found,
iomi cood building timber left by log-
11812 - Plat bench, with no timber
o Bpcak of. Soil sandy loam, with
ui'.. hlack lonm In willow bottom In
.vusterly portion. No running water,
and Ih on old wagon road to Marys
'—Includes land on botli side*?
rolling   ,f bench.   That on east aide Is grav-
Oil light  •'"■*' ant- P°ori and on west fairly good,
nt crop-   rhere is a fair growth of yellow-pine
ally all  *l" OVC1' *,ua ■0i'-   *s*'° water.
>  rocky.      HTSs.---l.ninl   on   southern   portion
runuing  fairly   good,   though   broken   by   pot
holes,     That   on   north-east   rocky,
sing  to Skookumchuck Creek Hows through,
h  Bomi   i!l" 1,iml B-°Phig down steep to tho
runniii-  week.    Largo  timber  cut;   scattered
uial trees left,  Soil gravelly.
11789.- With exception of small strip
slou ;   Bonth   boundary,  this   lot  consist.; of the-banks of Shookumchuck
■i' >!;.   There is another small creek
In    the   north-west.     Soil   gravelly,
N'ot much timber left.
I1700.-L.evel for most part, though
broken in north by pot holes. Soil
•ravelly. Pair growth of small tamarack and fir. Spring near old logging
amps situated about middle of the lot.
L1701.- Mostly hilly. Oravelly soil,
ledar creek runs through north-east
ornor, lu the north-west the boundary runs annul the base of an ln-
iccesslble rock bluff . Good growth of
tamarack in south-west corner.
11792.- Mostly hilly and broken.
Kast and south boundaries terminate
ui a lake. Boll gravelly. Timber: lir
nd tamarack of prop size, of which
there Is a good growth. Cedar creek
runs through this lot.
11793.—FalMy good land, much
broken by pot holes. Soil gravelly.
! arge slough to northern portion,
though no running water. Timber cut
xceptlng some small stuff along the
western boundary.
117!)".,-Hest portion of lot is on
south-west, which lies on level bench.
Gravelly soil. Good reproduction of
line, tamarack and lir. Xo large timber:   Xo water.
1179G.—Takes In bottom of a draw,
also   fair   amouut  of   side-hill,   witli
house on Half Moon avenue lately occupied by L. 1*\ Quance and family.
YV. P. Scott substituted for \V.    D.
rolling. A
. Xorth-
>y. There.
ling there
nail rocky
operation   for  appendicitis  ut    Calvary, returned Monday and its really
: hard to believe that he hnd anything
| wrong   with him, and   speaks very wlnan Sunday evening.   He gave nn
j lighly of the treatment lie received nt interesting sermon on "Fishing," tak-
Jic Calgary hospital, and nt tlie hands jng as \t\s text "Cost Thy Xet on the
af our old college chum, Dr,  Mew-  night side."
bum* .    Miss P. H. Hillier visited friends
.    It's bad for the country to have one *n cranbrook a few days this week.
1 party In power all the time, says Jim     Gottfried Johnson left Monday for
{ fhlBtlebeak,  miles  it  happens  to  be  Kimberley, where lie lias accepted a
. uir own party. position as machlneman In the Sulli-
!    Mr. Harby, manager of the Roos-' van m*nc<    jjrB. Johnson will remain
, /llie Cash stores, Flagstone, is build- fn Moyie for a-few weeks.
j ing a line     residence    on  Riverside __
! avenue, opposite the mouth of   Gold
| 3 reek.
J. M. Agnew of Elko, was a Flagstone visitor tills week.
A big bunch of lumberjacks aro
hanging around Flagstone, waiting
for thc Bonners Ferry Co. log drive
jn Gold (.'reek'.
i ■. iiei I an I 11116 -Level bench
indy lonm soil.   No water. Par-
adapted   ror    dry-farming.
. | 11018 on old Moryavllle road.
l oiling.   Soil light and san-
rock.   TImbi r logged.
catt rin    trei    left.   No water.
'ractlcally adaptable tor grazing.
;    Very  rolling,    Considerable
imber 1 fi 111 fi r building purposei,
'nol and fence posts.   Soil sandy loam
ivel and noma nek.   No water,
11610.-  On north i lope of a butte,
■.oil on south side rocky; on norther-
, ortlon and on we i i ido light san-
loara   I I   f ir  mixed  farming.    No
■ n land.   Timber removed ex-
Blde, the lilgheal portion being In vl*j eptlng few scatl n  d tamaracks nnd
chilly  of  Boutl ih I.,     i
the nothorn and     rl f of tlu
eastern ...t mdaiy, the
lev. I.   Boll Bon ly h Thoro 1
ter on tho south-cnBtern portion ris
ing from a mi :■ : about 3 acr In v.
tent, but it docs not appear lit for
drinking. Timber logged off, leaving
only young Bprucc, tamaai k i
11580.- Slightly broken, rolling
country. Soil gravelly, Small spring
on western and novtherO boundaries
' ■   .    Mostly level Hot bench, ex-
iti     ■  it !■■ I.- r, which rl ■■
ta th    butte  i*i   Lot  11619.    Soil
I 111   andy loam, with Borne rock in
uth   oal  conn r,    Timber cut
i.i i ,:..■  porth -I  ha i a  willow
i nil  ;u with Bonn  good soil,   Staples
itiml' r    < ompany'a    logging    rond
■ - thi ■ land, the grade belnp a-
n'lnhio for conversion into a wagon
Timber   cut;   small   fir,  spruce  and i    11621.—Slightly rolling.   Good wil-
Jack-plne,   No timber on northern or low bottom fn northerly portion. Soil
western portion, it being burnt over bin h ham and sandy loam.   Timber
country. cuf off.   No water.
11690.—Along west and north boun- 11022.   1 - vol.      Soil    light ' sandy
darles level bench approxlmtaely 16 loom.   Timber cut off, nnd excepting
chains wide, broken  with occasional for few pine Btumpa la ready for the
ravines. Soil mcky. No timber.
South-east quarter rocky Rat; small
jack-pine on It, Along eastern boundary are several small .-.('rings of
good wator.
plow.   Adapted for dairy-farming. No
,v, i !• on the land.
L1623    Slightly rolling, rising to a
small rocky butte ln  Uie north-east
corner.    Soli  has considerable rock
11894.—Fairly   level   bench;   Some with it and is composed f light sandy!
broken country in north-central por*  lonm    Tlmbor cut off. No water. A-
tlou,     Sull   sandy    loam,   somewhal  ilnpted for grazing.
rocky.   Now growth of kick-pine over     1162*1,   North-woal     portion     flat;
burnt country.   A small oreek Im Hci t   half   rolling   and   rocky.
Electa east boundary near the centre,    Two  puiu are divided  by a  willow,
11595.- Hillside   nloplng    lo   north   huitom.    Soil sandy loam.    Xo water.'
good tamarack timber. Soil dark
loam in draw, gravel on side-hill.
There are some good spruce in the
draw, ninny blown down by storms.
There is a small creek about 60 yards
east ot the south-east corner, but no
water on the lot.
11707.—Mostly bench land, with
, Jack-plno brush. Somo good tamarack left after logging to north-east.
Soil gravelly.   Xo water.
11798.—Level bench nt mouth of
draw which runs south through the
hills for several miles. Soil good
dark loam. No rocks. Timber cut.
l'air amount of tamarack, jack-pine,
and in places, spruce brush. No wati r.
11789.— Level ground, comprising
bottom of draw. Slight rise at either
ido. Soil good dark loam. There is
Et slough near the south-west corner
through which the west boundary runs
Timber cut. Smalt timber nnd jaek-
plne brush.
11800.—Long narrow strip, taking in
bottom of draw, Soil good dark loam
Tlmbor logged. Some good timber:
tamarack and spruce. There Is u lake
to the west of the west boundary, but
■ i water on tho lot.
Usui. Level ground at mouth of
draw. Very bushy; no good timber.
Soil dark loam, no rocks.   No water.
use::.    Takes   In   level   Hat   to   the
south of Skookumchuck creek at the
top of Bleep hank. The soil is good,
bul ihere Is a large amount of cedar
and willow brush. No good timber.
There Is a spring 5 chains west of the
west boundary, but no water on the
lot. The south boundary follows the
bank above the creek.
11803.—Includes hest of the land at
top of the hill from a draw extending
southward. Most ot thc timber was
ruined by storms In June 1913. Fair
amount of jack-pine nnd cedar brush
on northern portion, Soil good dark
loam.   No water on the lot.
fur (jui don ond farm ore best
for B.C.soil. Soe Catalogue fox
solid guarantee of purity
ana germination
Solid now for Copy free
S'utton & Sona.ThoKiaji's Soodmon
..'•n*.li«/i I. u^l I .-.nil
A. J. Woodward      |
Victoria     ft      Vancouver
619 rorf fit. «.C7firnnvllt-jM.
} The farmers around Flagstone pro-
; :ose forming a company for the pur-
. lose of building a large irrigation
1 litch, and have called a meeting for
1 Saturday night, March 28th, in the
j board of trade hall at X p.m.
! The hardware dog seems to be the
', jopular dog lu the Pass just now.
I Some men are so smooth tliat they
j can give you a jack knife and make
you think you are getting a fruit
farm with the fruit on the trees.
(From our own correspondent).
Mr. and Mrs. Dana Slade, accompanied by their two daughters, are
■flatting for a few days with Mr. and
Mrs. E. C. Wilson, of this place, Mrs.
Wilson was formerly Miss Henrietta
Mr. W. L. spraguo, who has occu-
plea the position of machinist rpr the torni0i""who'imv.e 80ld their" farms In
Jrows  Nest Pass   Lumber  company min l(J ^ tQ Cima(la „„,, aguIn
for  some  time    has    resigned.  Mr. cl|gag(, ,„    .^ mmQ „, them
3praguo left this week for Miror Lake. ,)rin|,,ng ,„ c,irloada o( e(,ectB| 8CVi.u
Miss Janle Ramsay, cashier at the suc.,, mn ma,Bg thtoug„ ,,„„ ou
lompany'e store, received the and Ti„,r„,i,iv on their way to tlie pralrl.-,
.lews on Saturday that her father, who M be,ng we,, wppltoa wlUl horB08r
resides In Prince Kdward Island, was clU„„ ,,,„, oh|oken8| together with
.cry ill. SI.,- left this week to visit ,,„, ne0e8ary riirral„R impl0montB,
his bedside. Miss Louise Holfstad, wllluh woll,„u )ri(j|alU) them to be a
formerly an assistant In the Wardner  m,1i.t().ao ,.las, o[ tarmorB.
post ollice. lias taken her place In thc 	
Mr. nnd Mra, Pert Johnson     nnd MISASTKOI'H   KIMK
Ch Q __, ^ 1-. e"|i "
: position iu Calgary.
Just to remind us tiint summer had
i not yet come to stay, we were given
; a nice showing of the beautiful on
Monday. Some of our sister towns
might have acepted this, but Wardner
people were not  looking  forward  to
i any snch treatment.
tl. P. Powell of Cranbrook, was In
town Wednesday,
John Blackburn made a huslnese
trip to Cranbrook Thursday,
Mrs. Doll nf WatUburg was visiting
friends iu town Wednesday.
George Dateman of the Cedar Urove
l-'arnl, ami i-'l-ed Kt-sler went to Uh'll-
llly Tuesday to attend tlie lectures at
tlie Farmer's institute.
Mr. Seott went to KIngBgate Saturday to hold the weekly service at tliat
Mrs. Sheridan of Seattle, visited
friends la Moyle a few days last week,
on her way cast.
Considerable real estate Is being m,-. and Mrs. Mordcn left Moylo for
turned over around Flugstone and their home In Cranbrook Tuesday, af-
the Roosville Volley—io otlier words ter spending the winter months at
plowing is general. jlimcs Parker's tie camp at Mirror
Qeorge H. Scott of Nelson, who owns i,nit0i
i big ranch at Itoosville Is breaking a      MrB, l, P. Quance and family left
bunch of line two-year-old colts,  for Saturday to    join    her husband    In
Lhe Chahka Pack train parade. Custlegar, where they intend making
Wm. Mai-dock, manager of tho tlieir home in future. Mr. Quance has
Roosville Valley Saw Mill company, accepted the position of log-sealer for
was a Flagstone visitor tills week.       ti1G government.
Prod Roo wns visiting Gateway, Miss Florence McLean spent the
itoosville and Flagstone last week.     week-end In Cranbrook.
Mr. Younger, a new settler Into the Lou|s Ha„.a found ore on his pros-
Flagstone district from Illinois, is lKlll near Lamb Creek. It looks very
proving himself a live wire and raak- promising, showing white uuartz two
ing tilings move. Mr. Younger Is feet wido, thickly sprinkled through
ooking up locations for several other   w|tl] galena,
families   who   expect   to   arrive   at      \v. P. Willan was a Kimberley vlsi-
.'lagstono some time in April. tor for tho week-end.
A large party of Elko's young people c. P. Uotliamley shipped an unique
ittended tlie 17th of Ireland dance at cnr 0f iumber t0 Three Hills, Alberta,
Baynes Lake and report a splendid un Tuesday. This car consisted of
time. Tho people of Paynes ure royal the lumber from four houses which
■ntcrtuliicrs. Mr. Bothaniley polled down aiul in-
Mr. ti. 1-1. Ingham of Sheep   Moun- tends rebuilding on tlie prairie,
tain,   who   has   been   undergoing   an      Mrs. R Hutt has moved into    tlie
..'.,, delicious meat ami sweet, tangy juice of
, :'. in-sjanned, seedless "Sunkist" oranges.
Have this golden fruit for breakfast, dessert and
' between meals."   Cleanest of all fruits—never touched
bj bare hands.   AH'the pickers'
and packers of "Sunkist'"
oranges and  lemons wear
clean, white cotton gloves.
"Sunkist" oranges aro tlio fin-   mnnvi      *&£!il
cot, juiciest oi-m>;v-.i in lho wuiid.    ""iw^l^*'^*$v!
Ti-cc-i'ipenei!, iilic.i-.-Mi. I-! Jt a seed   *5(p^ jl^v'iVv^
in "Sunldst" Buy them l<y tho box     •'W|f|*
or half-box.   That is cheaper than lmy-
inu by tho dozen.   Tliey keep fur weeks.
Ask fur "Sunkist" Icntc.iis — so full of juice
that llu-y go farther than otlier lemons. Try "Sun-
kUt" lemonade—hot oi cold. Lemons add flavor
to fish, meats and salads.
Rogers Silver with "Sunkist" Wrappers
Cut tho trademarks from "Sunkist" orange nnd
lemon wrnppors and send them to us. \Veoffer27dlf-
(erent premiums, all Rogers A-l Standard Gu, ran.
Iced Silverware,  Exclusive "Sunkist" design.
For this orange spoon s.-iul 12 "Sunkist" Oramje or
Lemon Wrappers ami Pi cents, "Rod Ball" orangoand
lemou wrappers count same as "Sunkist."
la remitting, scnl amounts of tO cents or over by Postal
Note, Pust Offlce or Express Money Order,
Cuy "Sunkist" C.-rnrjes and Lemon3
at Your Dealer's a^P^-'"''** ej
Send your name and full ochircn for    <y\'''; ■■ i'f/ftPM
free premium shut ..--! !'• •■l.:::-i Chili   ftfaA!'-:   ..K.V&a
Plan,   Address all . rdcrs for ; :eml "      *"--="*»
aad all Inquiries t»
California Trait Growers E::chr.n^e
103 King St., Ea.t, Cor. Clrurch        Tcraalo, Oul.
JOHN G. MITCHELL, Taxidermist
Semi fur Price List nntl liistrui-tions
P. (t. Bos 134
(From our own correspondent),
Tho new train service recently put
into effect by the Canadian Pacilic
railway and known as the Alberta-
Spokane Bxpreaa between Spokanpe
and Calgary, is proving lo bo a popular one, Judging from the very largo
number of people it carries each trip.
Conductor J. B. Hall of Cranbrook, is now on tiie Alberta-Spokane
run between Kingsgate and Calgary;
William Cameron, also of Cranbrook, Is on this run.
Miss Bryan, teacher of Glenlily
school, has been n week-end visitor
at the home of Mrs. G. H. Hales.
J. S. Adums and son of Pullman,
Wash., arlved and cleared customs
here this week with two carloads of
horses and settlers' effects, on their
way to Carmangay, Alta., where Mr.
Adams has recently purchased a section of land and Is going into the
mixed farming.
Indications point to a larger number
of settlers coming into Canada this
year than ever, most of them being
farmers from the States of Idaho,
Washington, and as far away as Call-
I A Good   Home
is what is dear to every man. A koine
is where Peace, Comfort, Contentment,
ami Plenty is found. Tluit is the reason
men throughout British Columbia, when
"Opanbrook" ia mentioned think of the
$ provisions Jos. Brault has made for an
f ideal home at the
i Canadian Hotel
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦.>♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦* ♦♦♦«'*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
^^^^^        AT WlliMtilt
The residence ot   Capt. and   Mrs.
Stuart at Wilmer was burnt   to   the
ground at n    curly    hour yesterday
morning.    The outbreak te attributed
to the up setting of an oil lamp.   With
a strong ehlnook blowing, tlie Hume*,
spread wltli great rapidity ami there
was no opportunity to save any of
,   ,, ,   ,    ,      the valuable effects or tlie owner. The
been vstng wtt his parents In In-.. .„ .    .       , ,,    .   _,     .1
..-,   «^. r..     »—.  .i.„    -,„,.*  »i.-„„  ■oss w''*  "° beavy    as   Capt. Stuart
daughter Tliurza left on Monday of
Mils week for Cranbrook, where they
will make their home. Mr, Johnson
and family have resided hero for
only about nine months, but during
that time tlu-y liave made a number
of warm friends, who deeply regret
their departure.
Mr.  Alfred Johnson,  formerly    of
the Crows Nest store stuff,  who 1ms
wood, Ontario, for the past three
months, returned to Wardner on Sunday.
Mr. T. C.affnoy loft on Sunday morning to visit with friends In several of
the western cities,
Mr. Jim Downey, who has been engaged at the Crows Nest Pass Lumber company's mill in Wardner for
several seasons, left on Sunday to
accept a new position at Canford,
Mr. C, M. Pennock returned a few
days ago from a business trip to the |
Mr. Lawrence Itumball, who has;
boon engaged ns clerk in the Crows
Nest Pass Lumber company's store,
for lho past few    months,    loft on j
possessed a Unique collection of silverware and many priceless family heirlooms. The occupants escaped unhurt.
Don't be skeptical about RHEUMA, tho
modern enemy ol Rheumtitlam, Lumbago,
Sciatica. Arthritis, Gout, Chronic Neuralgia, or Kidney Disease. Alter taking a few
dosea you will know that the polnonoua
I ric Acid is leaving tlie system.
"Kor six years 1 waa practically a cripple
i i crutches from Rheumatism, One bet- j
tie ol Rhcuma cured me."—IK.Green.
burp, 3839 Cottage Grow Ave.. Chicago. I.i.;
UHEUMA-ltuar.iiiteel -SOc a battle,   j
Thursday ot last week to accept a good | llraltlf-Murphj (!o. Ltd., Agent..        I
You Can
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 bettor 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
It covers the Bast Kootenny district
and bring* results THE CRANBROOK HERALD
*■*• Sfesa*?. **»
Tb* store with * Reputation
Kootenay'* Greatest Drug
and Book Store
The Beattie-Murphy
Co., Ltd.
Where It Pay. to Deal
A. E .losus T. J. Union
Phirai. WW Plume 101
Hoi till
Jones & Doris
Contractors and Builders
Let ut. Quota Ynu Prliim lli-fnrt'
Yuu Build
He* ui nhciHt your ('.nvr»t«* and
HiiMnine.it Work
No one who admires diamond* need have an; hesitation about buying as many as
they can afford, for they're
almost as safe to buy as gold
dollars. We have a splendid
assortment just now.
They are perfectly out and
exquisitely set, and show the
very latest styles in Pins,
Rings, Brooches, Etc.
We invite your inspection.
Jeweler and Optician
We specialize in women's
beautiful watches—the kind
that are moderate iu price as
well as good. Come in and
let ns show you to-day.
Ladies' KxpunditiK Wrist-
lft. Wiitihes,those we can
thoroughly recommend.
Wnlthmn nnivoinent,
Lftdlei1 Open Face Watch,
gold- tilled cane, »it,»ll
me, as worn now, f Iii 00.
Next to thn Post Oflkt*.
W. E. Worden and family nave re-
turned from a aeveral weeks* sojourn
tn Southern California where they re- j
port very enjoyable weather and a de*!
llghtful holiday nnd vacation. The:
heavy ruins a few weeks ago did con-:
rjldernble damage to parts of Southern
California, but the orange crop Is a
bumper one and buslnes conditions
are prosperous in that section.
I can save you money on footwear.—-
W. B. McF.
Mrs. Ira Manning entertained the
cast of the Ladles' Aid Society of the
Methodist church which produced
"Friendly Village" at the Auditorium
-liiKt week, at her home on Harden
avenue on Tuesday afternoon. All ot
the members of the company were
present In their stage costumes and
group pictures were taken. Refreshments wore served.
John and James Martin, comprising'
the real estate firm of Martin Bros..;
returned Wednesday from Montreal,
where they have been spending the
winter. They report Some extraordinary cold weather the past winter in
the east and expected to find summer
weather on their return, which was ln
Wednesday's snowstorm.
2e per word for lir-t ff-fk, nnd lo per
word 'oreaab H'fleli ufier
ECH3S    FOR  HATCHING.—From   6. i I
A. E. Jones and family returned the
first ot the week from a five months
i trip to the old country, where they
visited the old home and spent a most
" ~   "■"""  enjoyable time.   Mr.   Jones   reports     liver to any part of the city.   Ap-
  business  none  too good  in  the,old     ply F. Godderis, city. 12-2t.
Born.-—At the Cottage hospital, country on account of the country be- t
Cranbrook, on March 23rd, to Mr. and I Ing in a state of unrest over Home I ff*J*?*^.!!.t_u_ft_tion. ft!J_??m"J!c -?!?
Mrs. T. H. Casstdy. of Bull River, a Rule and other matters. He is glad
son. to be back In Cranbrook again and
  1 will devote his attention to his con-
When you save money in buying j trading business In which he Is asso-
your salary goes further.—W. B. McF.  ciated with Mr. T. J. Doris.
We want to get the news to all old
people about Rexall Olive Oil Emul-
. sion, a remarkable new food medl-,
C. R. I. Reds, Evangeline strain; $2.00 j cine which we (Irmly believe Is the'
per 13; will treat you right. Address pest remedy ever made to overcome
L. P Sullivan, JJox 468, 12-tf Ithe weakening, debilitating effects of
1 increasing old age. it helps to re-.
build wasted tissues, strengthen thel
I nerves* and give new energy and a:
lively feeling to the body. It con-j
tains no alcohol or dangerous drug..
; It may not make you feel better for a !
i few days, but if you do not feel much i
better and stronger before you have!
taken a quarter as much as you have
of any other medicines that have not
helped you, we will gladly give back
your money.
Rexall Olive Oil    Kmulsion     con-
talns  pure Olive Oil and the Hypo-
I phoBphltes which, though they   have
; long  been    endorsed    by  successful
physicians, are here for the first time
combined.   The result Is a real body,
nerve and  blood-building  food-modl-
Icfne that we believe la superior   to
anything elBfl hi overcoming debility,
weakness and liability to disease, and
tw.»      .. ""~~~ t0 tone anu    "trengthen    the nerves
I OH   NALL--300   fine   young   Apple1 and enrich the blood.     Vou who are
treeB. hardy verities,   Owner's sole! weak and run down—you who are of-
property, has trees on hand, great; ton troubled by various cold weather
bargain.   Sell In any sized lots. Ap-1 ailments, use Rexall Olive Oil Emut-
ply Box K, Herald office. sion to get and keep well and strong.
M__  „,__,_  jit Is a sensible, pleasant-tasting aid
row BENT—Slx Roomed House, big; to renewed strength, better spirits
stable and chicken house, and six | glowing health. If It doesn't help you
acres of land suitable for chicken come and tell us and we will give
ranch and gardening. Apply F. you back your money without a word.
Godderis. 2 miles east of the city., That is how much faith we have In it.
lti-2t.  Sold only at thc 7,000 Rexall Stores,
  and In this town only by us. $1.00.—
FOR  HALE—Roan   and  Pekin   Duck Beattie-Murphy Drug Co., Cranbrook,,
Eggs.   $1.00 for ten eggs.   Will d-  B.C,
ANY BOY anxious to earn
money can secure a position
with us. Good pay, easy
hourH. Also prizes—everything from tops to Shetland
pony outtlts. The work it-
easy and need not interfere
with other duties. Apply to
Beattie-Murphy Co,, Cranbrook,  B.C., Canada,
Charming Array of
Spring Millinery
or housekeeper.   Address M.P., care
of Mr.S.G. Clark, Wycliffe, B.C. 11-31
FOB SALE—Set of  double harness,,
almost new $28. Apply Herald office. <
An old fashioned prayer meeting
will be held in the Baptist church
Saturday, at 8.00 p.m. Mr. E. A. Still-
man will lead and will sing.
Qarden seeds ln bulk and pkge. All
the best known varieties.—I. It. Manning.
  t'DBNITUBE FOK 8ALK-Cheap. Ap-
The railway committee of. th* board l* He™ omcc-
of trade 1b working   lu   conjunction  ~
with the boards   ot trade   of other I OB SAIE-Strong Democrat or light
....       ;...-.-, wagon, Just the thlug for a rancher,
towns along the Crow In the clrcula- Cne8|, A))I),V Herald omc(,
tion of a petition asking the C.P.R. to 	
reinstate the local train, which
When   tho   cost,   time, rare
A t'reut variety of stunning
huts aud a host of pleased
ladies is the story in short of
our advance showing of
(Spring Millinery.
Thieseason we have planned
to receive the newest styles in
Millinery each week, as they
ooina out in the centres of
fashion. We will have some,
thing Interesting to show you
each time you visit Ihis do.
Dainty Blouses
A shipment of the prettiest
BIoubob tluit we have ever
seen has just arrived. They
ure made up in beautiful sheer
Marquisette, daintily embroidered, We have only a limited quantity and they
quickly.    Better see them at once.
Sale of Prints
Five thousand yards of English Prints, regular IV. to
ut lajo.   Guaranteed good quality and fust colors
"a" FOB HALE—A lot of Youg 1'lgs, also1 largo protlt Is taken Into consldera-
dlscontlnued on March   16th.      The     . Ualuse Gander and Turkey (Job |
petitions are being generally signed.     bier.   Inquire at Mission.        IMt m ^ ^ ^ ^ J^ 	
!    Friday night at the Rex the "Fin-. The committee points   out   that the JtTrTLnmti i,.n,. h„.   ">°m8 f»r «'«'' °«" *»»l«s or Mr tho *S-asSS=-*B=
i «-er nf Fate " a two met Paths     The ', ><><*' was the only train of value to " ASTED—A pair of second-hand bug-        .
ger of Fate,   a two reel Fathe.     lue » accommo-     ™ wheels-dlel*"-  Wrll° c-Howard Ct' i0K **« '""I' "W """I experience lhat
photography is excellent and      the I JtotarJ   ™^'    ,e »°    ™™Z-     KMm' B'C- U*     A't"<>,"!" "" ™"''C' 'm"m,S    °' '"" s°cW ta<^'ls ■«*«» -* M-
[plot Is of unusual Interest. «««»■[ ™r/.°_°™.    .     ° _P    ... — ...   mushroom culture are well known to ,mtarv „, ,hl) a„lrlllml    T|,; „„„,,,
England     and eliurcli of this eity iiniler the leader-
McCreery Bros.
Crfutbeook's Dry Goods and Clothing Stores
thej the local trade, the most accommo
dating to the public and the most pro-
  : "ta''10 '» "'e company.   Ab soon   as rui> SALE—Bight Roonid House with g„od cultivators    In
Fernie board of trade is addressing ! all the petitions are In the matter will batll| penw|ck Ave., Baker Hill, Ap- fontlncntal Europe, the
a memorial to the C.P.R. In an endeav- j be taken up with the proper officials. piy uoX 54a o,.tf,
or to have the    Kootenay    Central |    .
trains run Into that city. Patmore Bros,   have secured   the FOB BENT—A Farm of 30 acres, all
  agency for the geunlne "BOUND OAK [    cleared and Irrigated, good bulld-
%When you   save   money in buying; CHIEF" ranges and furnaces for this     lngi   Ea?y '?™»-.  AlJP'y Ji Brault,
your salary goes further.—W. B. McF.■ district.   These ranges   and furnaces
Buy your shoes at W. B. McF.'s new
A. E. Stillman, ot Calgary, is a clty|be aD80,utely tne beat tllHt mone). can
visitor this week and is assisting; bu}. „le nnfe bmg ,fce „„„ wlnner
Rev. O. B. Kendall with revival ser- over all oti,ers at the ALAHKA-ICKOS
vices at the Baptist church. PACIFIC EXPOSITION at     Seattle.
Patmore Bros, have the reputation for
and might be extended with proilt to
the grower, and pleasure to the epicure who at present cannot satisfy
, , v .   . '''" aPPe'l'c 'or this esculent mainly i ,|i„ neonle of this western lami'maic.
are conceded by competent critics to MAKE ME A> 0PFEB on my Belect  rrom ]ack „, 8upp,y l,IR <H»»l> »'■<"" '-'"J '•">»•
twenty-acre tract (Lot one in Glen I    wm, carerul   atte„t,on t0 tne de.
at Canadian Hotel.
growing or   si,!,, ot |,or |)Ustot.   Rcv   0   g   Ken.
miishroomB fo the American continent  AM< ,B at preBent CI1BIM5ed u a mls.
Is connned within loo narrow limits   slo„ tor t|„, morc con„,,etc establlsll'.
ment of professing Christians in the
faith.     The Incessant round of pleasure Inviting thc time and strength of
  ! fresh-killed, choice stock, and our nines and the "BOUND OAK CHIEF
Mr. Garhutt 0'Jerome, was a visitor j meats are the best to be had   Give ranges and furnaces are .n keeping
the lirst of the week. j us s trial. — Cranbrook Meat Mar- Kitn  the   poltey   of selling   GOOD
My stock of shoes
new.^W. B. McF.
are  absolutely
W. B. McFarlane was 1 Fernie vial-
tor yesterday.
Mrs. A. C. Ilarshaw will receive on
Thursday, April 2nd, and not again.
J. S. Mennic has rented the Leask
< building on south Baker street and
has fitted it up and opened an automo-
tilt and carriage painting shop.
WOODS only.
By selling for cbbu I am endeavoring to get prices down to where you
will find It to your Interest to spend
your money in Cranbrook—W. B. McF.
Buy your shoes at W. B. McF.'s new 1
Mrs. J. L. Walker will not receive
on Friday, April 3rd.
PHONE 8— FimIi killed, grain reels of universal excellence.
fed pork at the Cranbrook Meat 	
Market. A complete stock   of   fresli vege-
  tables;  dally shlpmcut.    Cauliflower.
If you pay as you go, here will be tomotoes, cucumbers, asparagus, spin-
no month-end bills to worry you.—W. ach, celery, lettuce, green onions and 9.4,
B. McF. radishes.—I. II. Manning.
ft imperative for the church to relieve
Eden)" three and one-half miles. *'"" .■»"'»' »"«»»>■" «•' «'« «*- herself periodically that she may
south of Cranbrook. P. L. Mayhew, t"'18 of culture there Is probably no; glve attention to the more stable ele-
1203 Nebraska Ave., Spokane, Wash, crop that is more easily raised than; nients of human life    Mr A E still-
l-,tmore Bro.  have ire renutallon .or -  "'6''  m"»l"'oon,"• mi wh™ " '" considered : ma„ of Calgaryi wh0 'has .„Q      „
PHONE 8 - We handle only L"g^Ss^mZZaWM 1-0HT OB STBAIKD-Feb 6th, last, «»' they sell In this country at four    ddressed the people of Cranbrook Is
  - nan.uint»ni>   xceiuonaiiy.ui.nE Fox  terrier  dog  pup,  about  'our " "ve times the price obtained by | aa8|st|ng ln lh)g work    wuh hu w(n.
niontliB old, marked black and tan European growers for them, It will be | n|ng poWcr   |n 90ng   and his sweet
ofe.e»'e''re?u™btoaT f tm or "Stone'' t^"' ^ """ they nU"" "e & """ '■ a»MI™ B™>»',">- "" the distresed
W Snd get reward SyoSelSund "ro"tabl<! "<"> t0 "N™ Tllcn' t0°' «"» erring, this consecrated business
retaining the Jog will lie prosecuted, "'ere Is such a variety of situations in , man i,as a message for all.   Though
„...a. ...nro^r™.   ..„„ ,     w,llch tllCy "* be *'°m """ °"!"""i  t,le »eek past has been far from lav-
BIFF OBPINCTON I.I.OH-»«.00 lor „vlng w|thln reach of a horse stable, orablc by weal„er coniMmi thc. at.
13; show stock; good laying strainJ mlght at least have a plentiful supply tt.ndancc and lntpre5t havp been most
—A. R. Webb, Hernld office.   13-t' for his own table and where circum-   encouraging.
  stances permitted might raise them 	
FOK SALE.-Set of lire   Irons   with prontab,e ,or market.    The work „,
13 light and may be carried on without -ll.AUUia.
LADIES i '"ter'ering with other business.    The ; When I was a beggarly boy.
bed can easily be made and mater-     And llvod ln a cel)ar damp
lals prepared In odd moments and ] |lad not a [r|end mr a t0).
then the work Is finished, with the ex-1    But , had Aladdin's lamp;
ccption of an occasional watering and when , cou,d not s]ecp (or the cold
LADY STENOOBAPHEB  WISHES! gathering thc crop. I had lire enough in my brain.
It certainly makes a person   very And bullded with roofs of gold,
enthusiastic to go down Into the eel-     My beautiful castles in Spain!
n , r u- .•.„„„ m,   t- a 1- «...»v      !IIRS• lt "•   EDM0ND80N (gradu-i lar or Into the garden and pick from
li>rj. t. \\. oreen, Mrs. oeo. r. sieev- ate of ^ }x>nim CMege o, MuBlc). flyc (o ^ ^^^ of ^ tnBh ^^
enson.  Mrs^ i,.   uncxson,  mrs^ ueo.     i]Aa (o mmmce „lal her c,aaa ,n from , Bma„ bed cve     other
Hoggarth. Mrs. Dan Burton and Mrs. ^^ thcory w|„ conlmence g,,,,,.'       or so wh|ch can ^ $M {nm 60(.
day, April 4th, at the Maple Hall, (rom to (1.00 per pound, according to the
. to 5 p.m. 13-lt; price paid.   Anyone who observes or
dinary precautions should have
Buy your shoes at W. B. McF.'s new
Easter Monday, April 13th, 1914, the
Charity Ball in aid of St. Eugene hos-
Mr. and Mrs. Dennison of   Blair- P"**' **»' *» "el" »t the Auditorium.
screen.   Apply Herald office.
I arc visiting for a few days with her
mother, Mrs. T. Drummond and family.
more, arlved the first of the week and >"e   lollowlng  committees  have  the TA1L0BIN«...-Ladies   suits
matter in hand:  General committee,' and   prcsed;   Chicago   experience.—
Dr. J. H. King, J. P. Fink, Maurice: Miss Baker, near Leask's store.   13-t'
Qualn, Robt. Nafe, Alex. L. McDermot
-. — and C. H. Knocke; lady patronesses,
Mrs. J. F. Smith will not receive on     T|le  world-tamous  Helen  Gardner Mrs. (Dr.) J. H. King, Mrs. Alex. L. POSITION. Apply Herald ollice. 13-
Wednesday, April 1st, or again this wnj ^ 8een at the Rex theatre Monday McDermot, Mrs.  Ed.  Paterson, Mrs.
season. i and Tuesday In moving pictures   as
Helen Gardner In Cleopatra."    Six
W. 1-:. WURDfcS. Prop-r
66   PHONE "~66
Dry Slab Wood
Rick Wood
Baggage Transfer
Sand and Gravel Supplied
(liant Powder
Moving Pianos a Specialty
Furniture and Baggage
Maurice Quain. The Cranbrook orchestra has been engaged and the
ladies committee are arranging' the
supper.     Dancing will commence at
' Since then 1 have toiled day and night,
I have money and power good store.
1 But I'd give all my lamps of silver
For tliat one that is mini- no more;
Chief Coiutable Mlnty of Fornle.
tiKN been upending tho week In the
Dr. and Mr». P. W. Green have returned  from  their  trip    to  thc  old
country, reporting a pleasant voyage
I and an Interesting time ln the   old
Sweet! innd.
family;    domesticated.
F. K. Trautman.   C.P.R. publicity i Kendall, Hanbury, B.C
man of western lines, stopped off be- \ .	
.—-—.-  ,  _..__._      no Take. Fortune, whatever you choose,
REFINED lOl'NG LADY DESIRES( difficulty In raising mushrooms. With ;    You gave and may snatch again;
POSITION as help or nurse In quiet ] good re|[able spawn, the right amount  I  have  nothing  'twould  pain  me  to
Miss I
Oranges at bargain  prices.
and Juicy 1. R. Manning.
 •—- j    Arrangements  are  being  made by
T. T. Mecredy Is spending the week ; the Maple    Leaf    Rebekah lodge to
•t the coast    In   attendance   at au-: hold a ball In the Auditorium on April
Apply    miss j 0j moiature and temperature, success
13-u*'' iu bound to follow.
,   ,     .   , u    .      n,    .„„„„* . ;    The   total amount   of mushrooms
tWOetl trains last Sunday. Mr. Traut-li*nii     d|'\T—Verv    reasonable     for    , .    ,     „.        j        j j ...
 ru"   *■•*■« l~ .  '   .    it aifi !i'     fi ! tliat a bed wl   produce depends on the
three months from April third, well-1       .„, .    ..    ...       ...    .   ,
furnished, new and thoroughly triod* condRIona and   the life   of the bed,
ern house on Armstrong Ave. Large! whicli should produce mushrooms : happened to one of the popular younfe
yard, central location, all conven-; anywhere from two to four months.' men eonncted with th** Hy. Y M CA.
particular^'5   J   °'  Gllraore:J1.f^tr! From one to three pounds per nquarc ] Kootball Club last Tut-Hday.   Mr. Geo.
preme court.
; 23rd.    Invitations will  bo Issued the
  | first week In April.
You will need new shoes.   Call and I open,
aee my stock.    Everything Is new.
W. 11. Mi F.
Keep the date
man wrh Investigating the published
grievances concerning the train service now in vogue on the Crow and
stated that It was the policy of the
company to please the public at all
hazards. He advised any persons
with grievances to take the matter up
with  Superintendent    Ilarshaw,  who
For I own no more castles ln Spain!    j
-James  Russell   Lowell.
A distressing and painful accident
MjMoek La allfrMb Importa] fr-.u, Ontario
Pen No. 1—Cockerel Mating—
S3.60 PER tS
Pen No. 2—Pnllei Mating-
Boi m
Mlaa Kdith McBrldo left on Wednesday for a ahort vl.lt with relatives and
friends In Calgary.
You will need new iIioob. Call and
•ee my stock. Everything la new.—
W. B. McK.
PHONE 8 - Freah So,uia#»
daily. We make them on the pre-
miles and oan reoommend them.—
Cranbrook Meat Market.
California navel oranges, extra
nice, from 26c. to 50c. per dozen.—
I. R. Manning.
Mlaa E. L. Prest waa called to To-
would speedily remove causo for real
grievance.   Oordon Sutherland, head'
My stock of shoea  are  absolutely •of lll° car aorvlco   ,or ,he Alberta |
new.—W. B. McK. division, accompanied Mr. Trautman
  ; and was accompanied home by his wife;
11.   8. Kakln    has returned   from' who has been visiting friends In the
his trip Into the Okanagan country | city for the past month,
where he Inspected    the    Dclsel oil
burning engines and was very favorably lmprcsed with them from the
standpoint of efficiency and economy.
1 can save you money on footwear.—
W. B. McP.
Ladles Aid of Knox church are giving an Kaster sale un Saturday,
April llth, of useful und fancy articles and cookery. They will also serve
afternoon tea. Watch tor further particulars.
George Hoggarth and F. R. Morris,   accompanied    K.    H. Small to
The following program has been ar-.
ranged for thc organ recital at the;
Methodist church Wednesday, April!
1st, 1914, at 8 p.m. by Charles P,
Nidd, assisted by J. L. Rumsey, vlo-1
UniBt. Rev. W. Elson Dunham will;
be the chairman:
1. Concert  fantasia   on Scottish    j
melodies  A. L. Peace
2. (a) Meditation   Lemare!
(b) Caprlcclo   Lemare |
3. Violin solo—"Cujus Anlmam".    i
•onto on Sunday last to the home of I canal Plats on Tuesday In Mr. Hog-,       Rossini
foot between   the   time of your first GlbbB, who Is well known In business
TO KENT—Stable room, for horBes, In  gathering and the final exhaustion of clrcleB In tin- city, wus playing in a
good warm stable. Double stall with the bed, would be about thc quantities   practice game und In tin- scrimmage.
hay loft and oat bin.  Electric light, to expect; for example, from a 100 was placed liora de combat.' his nnkli-
For two horBes, $2.rr0 per month, square foot bed, 100 to 300 pounds of being   badly   sprained.    That   more
One horse, $1.50 per month.   Apply mushrooms should be gathered. damage was nut dons was Indeeed re-
Herald offlot. *U.     Durng thc winter months, mush- markable. Messrs. Branson and Brio-
__ rooms will grow in cellars, sheds  or  tow immediately applied lirst aid, and
RANCH     TO     RENT — Comfortable j outbuildings   where  tlie  temperature   n0  raore   practicable  demonstration
house, stable   for   six   horses,  about; does not go below 35 degrees, and dur- could lie given of the value of a know-
10 acres broken, good grazing land, lug   the   spring   and   fall, may be ledge  of  this  Important  branch   of
j plenty wood and water.   Apply Her- grown out of doors In box frames or I healing, ami taking each an ami as-
i aid Office. ridged shaped beds.    Spawn broken slated him home.   Mr. Olbbs, although
  Into small pieces and Inserted under suffering much pain, bore himself with
COR BALE—Good  Boating Business j the sod of the lawn or meadow during great fortitude and smilingly answered
on Windermere Uke, consisting of | the summer, will produce mushrooms the   questions  or   his   sympathising
»i„. 11,
ilileri .broad
reraam alta
or,- ianmagrs, da
pupil,,. Preparation tnr
exam., ate.—Por lam-uinn. n|,r.|v
Box f, Herald om... :i,t
her sister, who Is serloualy ill.
Born.—To Mr. and Mrs. M. Bonner,
of Moyle. at Mrs. Bent's nospital, In
this city on Sunday. March 15th, a
Born At the    Cottage    hospital,
Gsrden avenue, on March 21st to Mr.
and Mrs. James Terrls, of this city, a
Buy your shoes at W. B. McF.'s new
[garth's motor car, spending two days J
visiting there. Mr. Small was a visitor here for several days and reports business flourishing In that section.
Mr, and Mrs. F. M. Macpherson entertained a number ot Invited guests
at their home on Garden uvcnuo on
Tuesday evening at progressive whist.
Prison wore won by Mrs. F. A. Small,
Mr. W. W. McOregor and Mrs. J. W. J10.   Orand March from
Burton.     Dainty refreshments   wore,    ser" 	
J. L. Rumaey.
4.   Theme with Variations..Faulkes
6.   Humoreske Op. 101 No. 7.Dvorak
6. Spring Song  Hollins
7. Gavotte from Mlgnon 	
8. Violin solo—Salub d'Amour....
J. L. Rumsey.
0.   Fantaslo de Concert "II Trove-
tore"   Verdi
Arranged by Alphonse M. Knabel.
... Wagner
one 6-horse power Mailings (Salem)
steel Motor-launch with reverse
gear, 18 foot six, carry ten passengers, lited with headlight and usual accessories 4 canoes with paddles,
3 row boats, gasoline, greaae, oil,
etc., 2 tents, bathing suite, towels, 4
deck chairs and otlier equipment,
willing to grant Inspection of books.
Open to fair offer. Apply C. C.
Bather, Canal Flats P.O., B.C.
Hatching eggs from pure bred
Single Comb White Leghorns; good
laying strain, 51.60 per 13; $7.00 per
Hatching eggs from good laying
strain of Pekin Ducks, $1.50 per 10;
(10.00 per 100.
Hatching eggs from English brod
Indian Runner Ducks; limited number,
$2,00  per  100.
In the fall of the year. friends and i-onipanlons, the heclc
Most spawn dcelers furnish a, Hush on his face betraying tiie almost
treatise on mushroom culture, giving; excruciating ugony lie was so bravely
full particulars how to make the bed' endeavoring to still'-. Next day, aland market the crop, and it would be; though feeling a little fevered and
well to send to a reliable dealer In sore, all fear of Internal complications
spawn, and secure all necessary in- had passed and with the application of
formation nefore starting to make sqnie embrocation, the remedial ef-
your mushroom beds. fects of which were miraculous, and a
  quiet day In bed, Mr. Glbbs felt himself again.
for garden and farm arobett
forB.Cmil.Soe Catalogue for
■olid tfuarantoo of purity
ana germination
Stud now lor Copy froo
Sutton *Sens.ThtKini"s Soodnm
It•» • d injf EnjjUnd
A. J.Woodward
Vie t•no     ft      Vancouver
• is rcrr »r. MTftranvmolt.
Mtt avimti r*a ooiTitM •touyxoifc
JtiKdlng from the reports coming to
us through the rellgiouH papers of
Canada the day for purposeful sane
and successful evangelism Is far from
waning. A sentiment han for some
y.'ftrs be.t'.n gradually rooting Itself in
the minds of many ministers that thc
work of the church is becoming niore
than ever of a social nature. The
socialized church    is no   doubt the.
ATCHWOyK roirisTBT EAlfCV.   Uhuu'h of tht futwc, but ahe Is learn-1
Stiong   demociat    almost now lor
; fttlo cheap.   Applv   Box 1  Herald of- THE CBANBBOOK  HERALB
By Using Newbro's Herpicide.
The dandrull germ Is a busy little'scarf skin.     Herpicide prevents   the
microbe constantly at work and al- hair Irom coming out.
ways doing the same tiling. Appar-.    While many Imitations and substi-
cntly with fiendish intelligence it bur- tutes ure ottered for NewbroB Her-
rows down Into the   hair   follicles, plolde, there is nothing   Just like It
destroys the    hair  life    and  finally or "just ns good,
crowds out the  hair, causing  bald-'    Get genuine Herpicide
,. " Newbro's    Herpicide    ln  50c. and
Tiiere are two sure ways ot stop- ?1.00 sizes is sold by all dealers who
nine the harmful career of this In- guarantee it to do all that Is claimed.
visible mlcroblo growth. One Is to If you are not satisfied your money
wait until the germ has Induced Incur-1 will be refunded,
able baldness, after which tho ntro- Send ll)c. in postage for sample
pied liolr follicle offers no sustenance and booklet to the Herpicide Co., Dept.
to the germ;    the other   Is to USE 11., Detroit. Mich.	
NBWBBO'S  HElll'ICIDE Applications obtained at the better
' Dandruff cannot exist whore New  barber shops nnd hair dreslng  par-
bro's Herpicide Is used Intelligently, lors. „„„„,„,
11™   destroying    the  dandruff    unci     Dcattle-Mltrphy  Co.,  Ltd.,   special
checking  further   accumulations    of Agents.
YOUNG MEN'S ('lA'B NOTES. llll'r Information along these linos,
l shall bu pleased l.i give all that 1
  have In hand und to get more gladly.
Tlio Basket Ilall game between the It Is my desire to place this lnformn-
Ilaukers and Thistles last Monday tion before the public In such shape
night was a hummer. The Thistles that the public will know which way it
showed a reniurkublc reversal ot form wishes to vole when a Bylaw is sub-
not playing their usually consistent milted to Improve or extend the pres-
and accurate game.   Consequently til
Hankers had little trouble In runnlni
up a comparltlvely large score. The
defense ol the Hunkers was particularly strong, nnd had no little part In bewildering the Thistles. But like Hi.
good sports that they arc, the Thistles, though dissapointed, liave promised to come back In the next game In very less cost.
better shape and with a different re-     Tills  week  while discussing  wood
•run, and steei pipe, a man of wide Influ
ent system. Jinny say that wood pipe
is mi good; others say that they want
to improve nnd extend; but, at the
present time, we cannot afford the cost
of steel pipe. My purpose is, to show
that wood pipe; properly made, handled and laid; will prove as satisfactory In all respects as steel and at a
By mistake our notes were omitted
last week.
The social given by the Ladles'Auxiliary of thc R.R Y.M.C.A. last Thursday was a Bucceaa from every point
of view, except the accommodation,
which was taxed to the utmost, some
of our friondB having rather uncomfortable seats. The concert waa
very good and very much enjoyed. It
would be Invidious to Bay more
about the ladles and gentlemen who
so kindly contributed tholr Quota
tliun that they all gave entire satisfaction, the hearty applause of the
audience evincing that. The program was: Readings end recitations
by Misses proctor, Van Slyke and
Hickenbotham, Messrs. W. B. Reid
and Harold Darling. Solos by Mos-
domes Sinclair, Paterson and Stevenson, by Mr. W. H. Scott, accom-j
panh-d hy Ills guitar. Male quartet
by thc Odd Fellows Male quartet. In- ■
strumentul selections by the orcheB-j
tru, composed of Messrs. Edward |
Ilalsall. L. Von Stavcron, C. McCow-
nu, R. W. Kettermgham, George
Soanc, Reg. Hockey and the Tuley
brothers. piano duets by Messrs.
Ilalsall and Staveren. Cornet solo by
Jack Kettrlnglmm, and piano and violin duet by Miss Wanda and Master
Vincent Kink. The collection was for
special purposes of the Ladles Auxiliary and $27.30 was taken. We take
tills opportunity of publicly expressing to those who assisted us ln thc
concert and to the Ladles Auxiliary
t'ertlBcete at Improvement.
Ouindon, Ferrobe end Alice Traction
Mineral Claims, situate In the Fort
Steele Mining Division of East Kootenay District.
Where located—West side of Lower
Moyle Lake.
TAKE NOTICE that Frank Ouindon, F.M.C., No. S3504B, acting for
myself and as agent for Joseph Gosse-
Un, F.M.C. No. 5150511, David Fortln,
F.M.C. No. 5350CB, Alpllonse Demers,
F.M.C. No. ii:i5071i, Joseph Montpelller,
F.M.C. No. 67244B, Adelia Montpelller,
F.M.C. No. 58521B, Intend, sixty days
from date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate ot Improvement i for tlie purpose of obtaining a Crown Grunt of the above
And lurther take notice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before tlu- Issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this tenth day ut March, A.D.
13-9t Frank Ouindon.
entertainment.    It was  Intended to
have this dono at the social but could
IKS ACT (U.S.II.C. 1911, Chap. 39 and
VIS BROTHERS Electric Company,
Limited, In Liquidation.
the above named Company carrying
on business as dealers in Electric
supplies at Cranbrook, British Columbia, has gone Into voluntary li-
our appreciation of such an enjoyable quidatlon pursuant to the provisions
of the Companies' Act and that James
A. Arnold, ot Cranbrook, B.C., Ac-
A. Bridges, the long range centre of encc in this city said, "No wood pipe, not bu   carr|cd   out      Mr   Harold I countoht, has boen duly appointed Lithe Thistles, did not play his usual ag- If 1 can stop It; put ill steel and have i Ilro„BU(.ll| w|lu „, ably acted as chair- j quldator.
gresslve game, nor had he any buc- something   that   will   Inst   forever."jnM11   wa8 Blvon „ beKtty round   ofl    The Creditors era notified to meet
cess In shooting.   This usually rellu- Many n trutli is spoken in jest, and | „,,„„,.„ b). ,,,„ boys, „, tho offlc|J 0, ,he undeI,slgned Sollcl.
ble pluyer was decidedly off color.
The Bankers hud the greater number
of fouls called against them, hill
Bridges was unable to convert them
Into points for his team. On the otliei
hand, Ashworth, the fast centre ol
the BankerB, seldom missed Ills foul
throws. Tills effectiveness seemed to
give Inspiration to the Bunkers, for
many a Jest, when repeated Is told for
truth.   Steel Is   however, considered
  i tors in the city of Cranbrook on the
Mr. A. B. Smith waa good enough Um „ay 0, March AD mut TnrM
hy many persons ns being permanent. 110 prepare a talk on "Poultry and j (3) 0,c,ock m tne efternoon for tbe
To show the wide range of variation came down to the "Y" on Friday I ,raru08e of reCelvlng a statement of
In age, 1 will give excerpts from scv-; „|gi,t to find his audience a minus j the a(falrB 0, the Company ana tor
iral authorities, that you may draw j quantity. We regret this very much i tne pUrpoac 0[ determining whether
your own conclusions, ollletto says, | and humbly tender Mr. Smith our [ an application shall be made to the
it will be noted Hint the average HIV | apology, but It was evident M'e! court tor thl! app0|ntment of any
A ten steel bridges (railway) Is 16.11 counter     attraction      proved    too per8on a„ u„u,dat0I. ,„ place „f or
NO small measure of the charm of the new Spring Gowns will be
due to the Corset—the correctly fitting corset—moulding the
figure naturally to the lines desired. We are showing a most
comprehensive assortment of new models of "American Lady" and
" Madame Lyra" Corsets, embracing styles suitable to every physical
proportion and offering a selection to meet every individual requirement.
In the accompanying illustrations are shown three of the most popular
they walked riglit along to the Baltic   /curs; thut Uie life of an uncovcre'i jutrong.
tune—every man-jack of them.   Like
wise the Ineffectiveness resulting from
missed   foul   throws  seemed  to   unsteady the Thistles.   The score:
Bankers 37;   Thistles 17:
Ilev. W. E. Dunham refereed the
game and handed out the penalties
with lavish kindness. A. Mlrama
proved au able assistant as umpire.
Tho Bankers and Thistles meel
again next Monday night. There was
a largo atendauce of spectators, l»»t
tl.e next game from all that wc hav,
heard will And a still greater numb i
of enthusiasts present.
The Harriers of the Club have been
out for several runs during the llm
weather, but with the return of winter conditions the "boys" will have t<>
keep at it Indoors.
The classes under the able leadership of Physical Instructor Mira.nn
are still doing good work . The Men'i
classes met Wednesday and Thursday
evenings ut 8:30 o'clock. Spectators
nre allow to watch the class work.
Tho School Boy's class Is held Tues-'
How truss wooden bridge is rarely un
ler ten years, and I* frequently twenty; while a closed in How truss way
taken down at Zanesvllle, Ohio, after
hlxly-flve years of service." Oille'.'c
fives the following tuble showing tlu*
are or different materials used lu water works construction
jointly with Liquidator appointed by
The men'B m^Tng teat s„„„ay '*■« Company or for the eppolntaent
was addreaed by Rev. O. E. Kendall!0 » committee of Inspection, and tor
on the "Future Life." It was splen- *M«* "' •»» «lf«u»" *»lcl* »J7 ■»
did. This Bubiect. which has been'.nec'"^ "> connection therewl h
taken up previously, is provocative A>> per»0»8„" ComW«"M M^
of much discussion end it Is evident!'0 * ■*• f ° ronk»8 "«*'*"
that men today are seeking after the mu8t "le their claims with the under-
signed on or before the 31st day of
(Years Useful Life) I truth-almost  with anxiety. ^ ^  ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
'"■'"'""' uO-lwi     R^  w   Elaon Danllam   paBtor of|Llquldator will proceed to distribute
the Cranbrook MethodlBt church j the assets thereof having regard to
will betho speoker next Sunday. We: 'hose claims only of which he shall
invito men to this meeting. It Is; then have received notice and he will
a good one and quite informal. Re-; not be liable for the said assets or
member and keep en hour next Sun- any part thereof to any person or
dny from IB till 17k. Company of whose claim lie has not
  then received notice.
The Football team Is rounding Into     Cranbrook, B.C., March llth, 1014.
shape.    They  have been  practising'; J. A. ARNOLD,
nearly every night.   The Bankers didi Liquidator.
not   turn   up  last   Saturday  but  a | By his Solicitors,
scratch team took their place and a Messrs Harvey, McCarter, Macdonald
good game resulted. & Nesblt
— Cranbrook, B. C,
The Bowling still holds its own
Standplpes       25- 40
Masonry Buildings     40-60
20- CO
50- 75
20- 40
20- 30
15- 30
20- 30
Wooden Buildings	
Cast-iron Pipe, largo dia. ..
Cast-Iron Pipe, small dla. ..
Wood-stave not iron wound
Wrought-lron Pipe 	
Hydrants      40-60
tlatcs         40-60
Triintwlne, one of the greatest authorities says, "Water pipes of bored
oak and pine logs, laid In Philadelphia
50 to 60 years ago, are frequently
quite sound, and still lit for use, except
where outer sup wood is decayed.
When this Ib removed, many of these
day and Thursday at 4:16 p.m., aud vim ar0 rellllll i„.factories, etc."
Saturduy at 10:00 a.m. i„ excavating for a subway in Wln-
Wo have heard It gently whispered „|pegi  ttlQ   w00,ie„   g„u  aud   ecwer
that the ladiea of the club arc going |jlpt,B wl,k.i, hall bccn laU a number
to have a reunion In the near future. or y(,ar8 wcre (ound t0 b(, ,,orfectly
Wo hope-though wo gould not offer „„„„„.   bul   wrought   nnd   caat-lron
It by way ot suggcstlon-that It means „,„„, of th0 Banlc. agC| Blmtlarly locat.
an open  house, with  plenty to eat. j „„, woro (olmd B0 baljiy corro(i0(l that
now Un't thnt the man of It. |lolcs conti bc RnoltkP,i through them
Some ot the Club members are talk- wnb a Hi,0vel.
Ing of donating some Victor or Colum- </aat.iron  water pipes which have
bia recordu for the new gromaphonc „„„„ ,„ t,,„ Br011nll rur 80 yc„8i ln
That's right "boys," get the habit anil Kllg,amlf whon sawn  hav0 u„„eared
do It often.
The Club has just passed it's lirst
birthday, ulthougli It has not put on
It's birthday togs a la John Wilson.
The year bus been a successful one.
and tiie cluh lias passed beyond the
stage of experiment. We would like
to suy much about wliut lias and whal
has not been done, but It would hardly be good taste on our part.   A num-
to be apparently In as good shape as
when laid.
It Ims been pointed nut in this city
Hint tiie 8" intake main Is badly decayed. Upon Investigation I find that
an occasional length of pipe has a bad
stave 111 It; but none of this pipe has
had to be replaced on Ibis account bo
fur as 1 know. Kngineerlng nnd Contracting under dale ot March 18, 1014,
ber of members have signified tlieir g,vos Bump ,„„,„„„,, ,„.„,.„,„,,„„ |„
Intention of renewing tlieir member- c ,„.„„„ „,„, „„, wood.,taTe „„„,
ship, a canvas will bc Instituted In the „f „,,, SmU|(, Wu|,r WlJr|(lt    Thls ,„.
near future, and the same hearty res- ,,„.„,„„„„ „„,,„.„.    u,ut tho l]vcny ,„
ponse aB made last year Is hoped for. ,„ „„, ll„,|vll|ual „[„,,,, anu conllned to
the outside ot the  pipe;   tliat steel
bands nre practically us good as new
The Ladles have the right to uso th' DR. De VAN'S FRENCH PILLS bi."nt
Alleys on Saturday afternoons from; guium. pui for women, is a box or Mire, lor
ii ,111 lfi-'m nnd nn Fridav nights i t10- 8o'd .t ull Unig storea, or nulled to say
14 till is.JU ana on rnuay .""*"» !^dr»aonTi.-relpiol price, tu. sco.au. Dace
from 19 till 22:30k.   The C.P.R. team | oo-tit futimrUiM, Ontario.	
Vitality: for Nerve ami Unln; Innini. "tr.y
matter" :n Ton lc -will liulid you up. 11 .boi, or
leaves on Friday to play a series of
Howling matches with Nelson teams.
We expect to have a pleasant time
there. The Tennis grounds will be
started on next week. We hope to
have a great time this year. Their
use Ib free to all tho ladles ot the
town and to members of the Ry. "Y."
Wc are making Improvements which
will make It a popular place with
two for y>. nt ilnii, atom, or try mail on raceipt
•t price   TtiiiScoBEi.Lli.i-o Co., St. OaUmrtnei,
after 30 yenrs service.   This pipe was I '"{•   They soothe the Inflamed etom-
nut coated In ;iny way, nnd both tin
wood and stcM wore subjected to all
the possible chances of di*terloratlon.
The article saya that niter 18 years the
steel bands do not seem to be seriously corroded,  The staves, however, or
What riiic May lie I'mmI To Inrrea-c
Fire !'rol-wtlon.-By II. Y. Parker
In a previous article 1 showed tin*
first cost of wood nnd steel pipe 10"
In diameter to differ ln price per font more accurately speaking. Individual
from .40 to $1.88. I will now show staves Ik to and tiiere, began to show
you the difference In cost per foot In* 1 evidences of serious decay as early as
stulied. using steel pipe of a size to seven years after Installation. Otlier
give the equivalent of a 10" wood pipe staves, right ulong side of them, have
two yenrs after installation. These rcmnlned practically sound. It has
figures an; taken from requisitions been necessary, therefore, to renew
No. 1 and No. 6. as prepared by the' certain staves, rather than the entire
Water Department In 1913. The conn-' pipe. Whenever the pipe was renewed
ell wished to Install some steel pipe I the old bands were replaced,
as a demonstration for future years.1 Some one says, "Install steel pipe
Five hundred feet to bc laid on Baker j and do uwuy with all this uncertain-
Street from the post ollice cast, eight j ty."   Has It occurred to you that In
You know us—your home druggist. You know we wouldn't guarantee any remedy to relieve Indigestion
or dyspepsia, or money back, unless
we felt the utmost confidence In that
remedy. Therefore, when we offer
you Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets with
this proof of our faith ln them, It
leaves you no room for hesitation or
The remarkable success of Rexall
Dyspepsia Tablets Is due to the fact
thut they contain among other things,
Bismuth and Pepsin, two Ingredients _
endorsed by the medical profession as I _„_..-»- ...-..«.-»■.    .. ,
Invaluable ).. tin- treatment uf stomach CYPHERS INCUBATOR. H ■ c-ggi.aiul
A  a«d Uio SlMiUH—
A ttn'ilitlon-tri i
nff-T    imp)   an   Mt)    _
Arm.    W« in «1ti*ji twif
WatrlMt   to   tboOMMi    «l
iwni'a tvll ont Um
work) *■ a hnm
•Jn.lUMMnt Now
li iow MUM lo
obtala cm. Write
now. ivlcoltw M
(wit* for mm of ner
lubloiMliI*, Lftdlot'
Lon« (Inn-ill, or
Ornii*   Alb-Mi.   Mnt
tATtitJt*   Ptld U Mil
wlih tin nteh, which
will   ht  a'trn   Frta
(thMt      WHIathM       m
ntnnM-4 Bu rom),
ihinli rem Um id-
       ...       .—    1*001   bifAtta
kboot ut ua (how (tiom tbo boHtllnl wurh.
D'lti't tlilnk thti ott*t too nod to tm tn*. tat tMd
!• eont*. to-rUr .ort Mia a F*w W«-h. Too
will t* »m»iv* -WiIXlAHrf A L1.0YI), *.Vho!Ml«
Jowrllcn H'-Pt IS*. ), W. Comwallli lU.nl. I*ndo.i, MH
No. 2416
We are also showing a complete range of Brassieres at 65c. to $3.50.
The Ladies' Shoe Department
Is now complete. Almost every new last
and leather is being shown—Suedes, Patents,
Kids, Gun Metal, and Satins in Boots, Oxfords, and Pumps.
The Suit and Dress section contains all
the newest creations for Spring and offers an
excellent opportunity for your selection for
It It Is In Style
we have It
II we have It, It li guaranteed to five «atlffaction
Hotel Coeur D'Alene]
Spokane, Wash.
Howard St. »nd Trent A?«.
For Sale
feet deep; nnd Seven hundred ninety
feet to be laid on Cranbrook street ln
front of the ttchool.
Baker Slreet
12" steel pipe Installed per ft.    $3.13
10" wood pipe InBtallod per ft.      1.32
Cost of steel over wood
Cranbrook Street
8" steel pipe Installed per ft.
6" wood plpo installed per ft.
selecting, at random, a half dozen
lengths of steel pipe from a large
shipment, that you mny be getting as
many different qualities of steel? It
Is seldom tbat two Ingots of steel are
of the same chemical composition,
slight variations are allowable; but
out side these limits, steel of very different qualities occur. Who Is going
to  reject  tbis   Inferior   pipe?    Like
1.201 wooden pipe It Is Impossible to have
 j every length perfect.
Cost of steel over wood $1.14,    Mr. nusluess-maii, Will you not bo
Those figures show a difference In; glad to see your Insurance rate cut
cost per mile of |0,r>O4.OO for 10" pipe about three times In two?   It enn bo
an dof $6,020.00 for 6" pipe. (donu by the cipendlture of a coroparl*
flhouM any rata payar dtslr* fur- tllvtly small turn of tnoniy.
ttch, check heartburn   and distress, ] PEERLESS INCUBATOR,   120   eggs,
with Acme Automatic Lamp.
Can bo seen at the Cranbrook
Will  trade for  Chickens, any
breed.—Apply Huggins, Box 871
stimulate the secretions of gastric
juice, aid In rapid and comfortable
digestion of the food and help to
quickly convert It Into rich, red blood.
In a short time they tend to restore
the stomech to a naturally comfortable, easy-acting, healthy state. They
also benefit the bowels.
Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets are sold
only at the more than 7,000 Rexall
Stores, and ln this town only by us.
Three sizes, 25, 60 and $1.00—Beattie
Murphy Drug Co., Cranbrook, B.C.
A modern (quipped 0*1* nt moderate
Rate* 11.00 end op per d»y
Oar but meet, .11 train.
am. Iiirtaa w,raTi>liaafll,aaa>**J,
MM*.,., awa ia nr, wir ■ *—
raH'aO'ft. i:an»
Free demonstration in our
All thli Week, commenclnt
March 33d to 28th
Come and learn how lo aave and grow
vonr hair
The Beattie-Murphy Co.
Cranbrook, B. C.
The Coeur D'Alene Company
JABOB OOETZ, President
HARRY P. BAER, Secretary
It you wut latlifictlon with
your walking noi
tt to
Special price, lor family work.
Organl.t ol tli. MilMlat Church
KmwIt'b Pupil. Inr
Organ, Pianoforte, Voice
Imperial Bank ot Canada
D. R. WILKIE, Preeident.
Accounts of Corporation., Municipalities, Merohants
Farmers and Private Individuals invited.
Drafts and Letters of Credit issned available in any port of
tbe world.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT- Special attention
given to Savings Bank Aooounts. Deposits of $1.(K) and
upward* received and interest allowed from date of deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: If. W. SUPPLE. Mgr.
North, South, East, West
men and women are subject to the numerous ailments caused
by defect! ve or irregular action of the organs of digestion and
elimination. Headaches, lacy feelings, depression of spirits
are first consequences,and then worse sickness followsif the
trouble is not removed. But thoujunds have discovered that
JSeedtam'd 9iff<f
Ctmm Urns* Sal. el Aaf MtMSe la Ike W«W
an tho most reliable corrective, and th* belt preventive of then common ailments. Better digestion, mora restful sleep, greater strength,
brlghteranirlts, clearer complexions are given to those who use occasion,
ally this time-tested horns remedy. Beecham's Fills will no doubt help
jm-it Is to your interest to toy them—for all ovsr the world they
Are Pronounced .Best


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items