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Cranbrook Herald Feb 10, 1916

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Array THE CRANBROOK HERALD
X
VOLUME 18
CRANBROOK,   BRITISH COLUMBIA,
THURSDAY,      FEBRUARY lUth, IUHi
NUMBER 0
•*>
TO ENLARGE CITY LIMITS
Council Takes Frellmlnery Steps to Incorporate New Townslte
Addition—Will Hold Tax Sale This Summer.
Many matters of importance: were
taken up by the Council at their meeting on WedneHday. Tlio Auditor's Report watt received and referred to the
Finance Committee, BtepH wcre taken
to extend the llmitH of the municipality
and lt wn;s decided to hold a tax mile
tlilH mini mer. Many minor mutters
were aluo attended to.
Tlte Mayor occupied tlu* chair with
Aldermen Hanto, KrickHon, liniment,
U'UHk and Hunwm present, Mlnutee
of previous*. meetliiKK were read and
confirmed.
Father Mcdulre waB present and nd-
dri'HHi'd tlie council in regard to the
Rectory. The rate charged \* $g,2&
per quarter, which Father McUulrc
thought was too high when the most
of the tlmo there were only two person* living ln the Rectory, the Pariah
Priest and the housekeeper, and believed this waB partly responsible for
the Rectory having been closed up
some time ago. He asked that the
council grant a rebate.    ,
Alderman Balment was afraid that
If a rebate were granted ln this cane
It would create a bad precedent and
lead to scores of requests of the Bame
nature to tbe council. On motion of
Alderman Leask and Santo the matter
was referred to the Water Committee.
The estimates of the School Board
for the present year were presented to
the Council and referred to the Finance Committee. The net estimated
amount required from the city this
year by the School Board ls $3,441.38
less than last year's estimate.
The auditor's report was received
and referred to the Finance Committee. One Item referred to ln the auditor's report was a sum of $40 missing
from the returns made by the Chief
of Police. The chief explained that
this had been stolen from his desk,
$10.25; Cranbrook Electric Light Co.
(thawing act.) $4:1.03; Campbell &
Manning $75.00.
Tlie city clerk reported that the
Imperial Hank instated upon the city
having a tax sale. Alderman Santo
was in favor of u tax sale as otherwise It wbb not giving those who did
pay tlieir tnXflfl a fair siiuw. He believed there were people who were
able to pay who wimUl not pay until
a tax sale were drought on. Half the
people were paying and currying the
burden for those who did not pay, and
he thought It was quite within the
range of possibility that unless we
luul a tux sale those wno so far had
been paying might also refuse to pay
further,
Mayor Clapp maintained that as we
only charge eight per cent interest
some people take thf stand tbat lt Is
easier to let tlieir taxes get behind
because they can't borrow money at
that rate.
Alderman Hanson: 'if the Bank insists upon a tax sale there is nothing
else for us to do."
Moved by Alderman Balment, seconded by Alderman Santo, that the
collector be Instructed to enforce the
collection of alt delinquent taxes by
sale of land on the 21st day of August, according to the clause of the
Municipal Aet.—Carrled.
The city engineer's report was read
to the council, A new valuation has
been made of the city waterworks system by taking the total expenditure under the Waterworks Debenture Act on the new system, and
adding to this the various elements of
value tbat remained from the previous
system, such as dam and reservoir, old
wood pipe branches and extensions
(manly outside the city limits), old
unlowered services, old hydrants, val-
Natal; and Mayor Clapp, of Cranbrook,
spoke forcefully along the same lines
as the other speakers.
A committee consisting of S. Herchmer, Fernie; A. B. Macdonald, Cranbrook; Mr. Hewitt, Windermere; H.
G. Lockliart, Michel; Mr. Cox, Natal,
Mayor Clapp, Cranbrook; Mr. Kerr,
Elko, und Mr. Scoval, of Golden, were
appointed to draft a resolution to be
sent by night letter to the Hon. Minister   of   Militia,
Well Attended Meeting of Ranchers Decides to Undertake the
Erection of a Creamery at Once.
\ well attended and very success-
General Sir Sam j ful meeting was held on Saturday
Hughes. Ottawa, embodying the sontl- afternoon In tlit* City Hall under the
ments of the meeting, and asking for j auspices of the Board of Trade to dts-
prompt action which would result InlcuBB creamery matters. There was
the mobilization of thc 107th regiment, j u splendid  turn-out of farmers and
Thfl following Is we resolution as j rancher rrom thu surrounding district
unanimously adopted and forwarded jane] much interest was manifested.
to the Minister of Mllltla; Mr. j. M, Cltristla, Prosident of the
"At a largely attended represents- j Hoard of Trade, occupied the chair,
tfve meeting of citizens of Fernie, Und Mr. Ivor Baiifctt acted as si-cre-
Crnnhrook,  Michel,    r,*ntttl,    Golden, j tary.
Cresun, Elko aud Windermere, being j
nll parts of the Cranbrook, Columbia
and Fernie  ridings Known  as  East
Kootenay. It was unanimously decided.
runner.*, were not raising the right
kind of cattle nor feeding them the
proper teed to produce butter fat, and
to get the farmers into the right way
would ull take time. He also advocat-
ed the forming of a Farmers' Co-Operative Co. with share capital, under
the provisions of the Agricultural
Act, so lhat the farmers could get
government assistance tn purchasing
additional cattle.
i)r. Rutledge Btatad that when In
Creston recently thu president of the
Board of Traili' Btatad that  if Cran-
Mr. Christie went over the history
of the movement to start u Creamery
since the uuflstloq wus taken up by I brook did not take up tuis proposi-
the Board ot Trade in May last, it be- tlon they would. Tltey realized that
to respectfully approach you for the j lng feR ut tj,at t)me t|(ut Bt4Ct, aH *,„_' the fruit Industry although good need-
necessary authority to Immediately j Htltuttun would bo of considerable od thu dairying along with it to make
mohollJie the 107th Battalion for overseas service, to bc equipped and traln-
Uepartnuul   of  Agriculture   was  not i district   now,  and   he   believed   tlmt
the thief caught and pleaded guilty. | ves, meters, tools, etc., with a liberal
The council decided the Finance Com- allowance for franchise. During the
mlttee should deal with this too. 1 month there hus been 22 thaw-outs of
Considerable space fn the auditor's j which 14 are chargeable to private
report was devoted to the Waterworks parties, and tiie average cost to tho
system, the proper valuation of which j city per service haa been $2.50, not
has been thoroughly gone Into with! considering work supplied by our-
the City Engineer. The auditor states ; selves. The engineer also referred at
that though an apparent loss has arls-j some length to the conservation of
en through the necessity of rebuilding the water supply, Hnd to the leakages,
the system at bucIi an early date, yet .The ordinary capacity of the reservoir
by the purchase of the original sys-' is 1,005,500" gallons, whicb is reduc-
tem the city became tiie possessor of a ' ed by ice in winter time to 580,000 gal-
profitable undertaking from which the! Ions. This would last for ten hours
taxpayers wlll no doubt benefit finan-! apart from ordinary consumption with
daily for many years to come.
Some discussion was caused by tho
presentation of the bills for rent, fuel,
ed In Beat Kootenny. We have already sent out approximately 3,000
men. All our local officers, and particularly Col. McKay, have done excellent work. Tlie citizens are en-
Kerr, Elko;  Seovel, Golden.
A committee of three from each district were appointed to do any necessary work nnd assist the officers In
the event of the request being granted, Mayor Uphill of Fernie being named chairman of the committee and A.
B. Macdonald of Cranbrook. Secretary.
The following representatives attended from Cranbrook; Mayor Clapp
and Messrs. R. McCreery, Roberts,
Santo, Hanson, Manning, Christie, McFarlane, Macdonald and Fink.
thusIaBtlc and determined and guarantee to raise a battalion In short order. We nsk and expect recognition
from yon, honored Sn*, on behalf of
the Empire." Signed by Herchmer,
Fernie; Macdonald, Cranbrook, Hewitt,
Windermere; Lockhart, Michel; Clapp,
Cranbrook and Creston; Cox, Natal;
benefit to tho district aud the farm-, a prosperous country.    They figured
ore.    Their correspondence with the I that they had 800 cows in the Creston
A FIREBUG AT WORK
Attempt to Burn Business Section of
t'ranbrook Last Week.
Cranbrook narrowly escaped a disastrous flre Friday night last, clearly
the work of an Incendiary. A bottle
full of gasoline with a lighted candle
in its neck was discovered In a
vacant room over J. D. McBrldc's
hardware store, tlie name sheltered
with a stick of slab-wood, and with
a pillow bo fixed that thc blaze from
the gasoline would at once start It
on flre.
The dlBcovery waa made by Mayor
Clapp. Mr. W. F. Attridge and several others while on a tour of exploration among some vacant rooms
after attending the meeting of the
Conservative Association in Clapp's
Hall. The candle was pretty well
burned down when found, nnd it
was only the most fortunate accident
that the work of the fire-flend was
stumbled onto. This building ls in
the heart of the business section of
thc city, surrounded on all quarters
by other frame buildings, and with a
fair start It Is hard to say where thc
damage would have stopped. The police are working on the case but the
Ove such flre stream* as were used In
demonstrating on Baker Street last
summer. During the cold weather the
and light for the quarters in which j reservoir was lowered a couple of rathe recruits have been quartered re- > dies and the pressure on the mains
cently. The severe weather has cans- j was reduced to 65 pounds by partly
ed the expense to run considerably [ closing the gate for two periods not
higher than anticipated, about $50 ! exceeding 24 hours, nnd this had the
higher than the estimate, the differ-1 effect of bringing the reservoir up to
ence being all made up of fuel. It j normal again. Arrangements have
waB, however, felt that it was up to ; been made with the Fire Chief, and the
the council to pay these Items, nnd engineer's assistant. Mr. Soden (who
that If the recruits are again brought j Is also a fl.remnn) to nave the valves
up to seventy or eighty In number the ! opened ln case of flre.
outlay will be well worth while. At The matter of extending the city
present there are only about 86 in bar- limits was brought up and lt was gen-
racks, ernlly felt that there was a portion
The following accounts vere recom- outside the limits the Inhabitants of ! re8U|t 0f their investigations   to date
mended for payment by the Finance   which enjoyed nil the benefits of In- j ftre nj|
Committee,  nnd on  report  adopted:   corporation and it was only fair that
B. C. Gazette $2.50;  P. Burns & Co  they should help to pay for them. The
$16.63; Beattie-Murphy Co. $8.56; City  following motion was made by Alder-
Clerk's  sundries  $31.90;   Craubrook   men Santo nnd Balment, nnd carried:
Herald Limited $2; C.P.H. $8.06; City  That steps be taken to obtain the con-
Transfer ft   Warehouse   Co.   $218.25;  'sent of the Townslte Co. to  the In-
Crnnhrook Exchange $20; Crnnbrook  corporation of the new townslte nddl-
Ment Market 116.80; C. r. R. telegraph ■ Hon within tlie city llmltB.
$17.79; Cranbrook Electric Light Co.:    On  motion Fire Chief Foster was
$229,11; Fink Mercantile Co. $1; Koot-   granted   two  month's   leave  of ab-
i»nay   Telephone   Lines   $22.15;   lra   lence, his place to bc taken hy the
Manning  Ltd. $7.05;  J.  I).  McBride   present driver, Mr. Rcece.
$1.90; Salaries City Official! $302.50;       Mr. Cummlngs, city enginc-r,   was
Bchool Board $1677,44;  Police $250;   anxious that tho government' should
city Engineer $125; Fire Dept $255.50 continue the readings of st. Joseph's
T. N. Parrett 50c; T. M. Huberts (ro- Creek, and war authorized to Inter-
turning officer) $25; W. J. Helby $2.50;   view Mr. Wallinger, the Oovornmnnt
L. P. Sullivan $.14; Vancouver Sten-  Agent here, In regard to the matter.
ell Al Seal Co. $025; Ward & Harris I    The Council then adjourned.
OFFER TO RUSE BATTALION
largely Attended Meet In lc from All  Purl* of  Kant  Kootenay
AnIih Authority to Mobilize 107th Iteirlment for
Overspus Service*
A meeting of delegates from   the ' quests hnd been mane to the proper
various municipalities of thc three rid- ; authorities for this provilege, but no
logs of Fernie, Craubrook and Columbia was held In Femle last Saturday
night on the call of Acting Mayor Qraham of Fernie, the object being to
ask the Minister of Militia to authorise the Immediate mobilization of tlie
107th Regment for overseas service.
Representatives wen. present from
Creston, Cranbrook, Elko, Fernie, Golden* Michel, Natal. The meeting waB
a,most representative one and much
enthusiasm was manifested, the entire
proceedings being of the most harmonious nature. Mr, J. M. Christie of
Cranbrook occupied the chair on motion of Mr. dates of Fcrnie. W. J.
Morrison of Fern.e was acting secretary of the meeting.
Mr. Barnes stated that to his personal knowledge, three different   rt-
I recognition of tbem had been received.
CHRIST  I'llrut'll   COSGRE-
GATHWAI MEETING
H. G. Lockhart, of Michel, fully
endorsed what Mr. Barnes had tald,
and stated that tho people of Natal
and Michel feel that they have a
grievance, because ot official neglect
of recognition of tlie district, and
further that there  were many more
recruits awaiting to Join an  overseas j total ot $2065 had been raised during
unit, but preferred to unite    them- the year.   The Cemetery Fund show-
A well-attended meeting was held
in the Assembly Room of Christ
Church on February 7th, the rector
being In tho chair.
After the confirmation of minutes
nnd the usual technical business, the
rector made an informal survey of
parochial conditions and plans. He
tendered his sincere thanks to the
congregation for the affection and
sympathy extended to him In bis recent berenvement. It hnd been a great
comfort to him and hnd helped him to
realize how much solid goodness there
waB In tho community. Speaking of
('hurch work ho expressed gratification nt thc btiHlnesslllce wny In which
the wardens and sidesmen had carried out their duties and nt the splendid work of tlie ladles' Guild. During bin work in Crnnbrook there hnd
always existed In tbe Parish a spirit
of good will and unanimity and this
lie trusted would continue Ho was
anxious to extend tho activities of the
church so that every member In the
city might bo reached and drawn Into
some sphere of Interest. It was with
this object In view that the A.Y.P.A.,
Bible and Literary Study Circle, Elocution Class, Home Workers League,
had been organized, nnd the Men's
Debating Society, Library and Parish
Bulletin would shortly be Bet on foot.
After tbe rector's address the church
wardens presented their report showing a balance on hand after paying
all current expenses of $2.80.   The
very promising as fur uu obtaining
Government assistance was concerned, the department taking tlie stand
that there were no* enough cowb In
tlie district ut present to warrant
starting a creuiwry, and advising that
the matter bo dropped until there
were more dairy stock in the district
when they would lie pleased to help.
The matter was then taken up with
tlie Farmers' Institute and tlie Agricultural Association, both of which
bodies heartily co-operated. The joint
committee of the three organizations
obtained as fur us possible a census
of the cows in the district. From 55
answers received we find there are
now 103 cows In the district belonging to the farmers, and another hundred owned by the dairymen, while
the probable number which would
be purchased in the event of a creamery starting Is 16tf. Mr. H. A. Ammer-
man ,who for the past year or so
lias been with the Edmonton City
Dairy ut Stettler iu charge of their
creamery there, made a visit to Cranbrook uud investigated thu possibilities of a creamery here, and formed
the opinion that a creamery could be
commenced and made a -success here.
He made a proposition to lease aud
purchuse the uiachminery if we made
the necessary arrangements to establish a. creamery at this point. His
offer was an initial payment of $200
the tlrst year and complete the payments iu I'liur Mual payments with
Interest at 7  per cent.
Mr. Christie recommended providing sufficient funds to purchase machinery suitable to Mr. Ammerman.
Promises have now been obtained
amountfng to $500 on a $1500 outfit.
This, Including the $200 which Mr.
Ammor 111 nn will put up only leaves
a balance of $800 to be provided for,
aud he suggested appointing a strong
ommittee to go thoroughly into the
matter and solicit subscriptions from
farmers and others sufficient to raise
the balance.
At the conclusion of Mr. ChrlBtle'B
report an invitation was extended to
those present to express their views
on the matter. Mr. Pownell believed that the establishment of a creamery would help the cattle Industry
in every way. He himself was 23
miles away with very poor railway
connection but nevertheless he would
be willing to subscribe some money
to it If there were nn assurance that
the merchants and business men
would take stock or bind themselves
to buy the products of the creamery
so thnt it would be more likely   to
Creston would co-operate with Cranhrook If 11 creamery wero established
here, While tiiere might be some
little difficulty ut first In getting a
creamery under way when the farmers see the money tn It they will
rapidly increase the number of COWS.
At present the cattle, nre mostly range
cuttle and not very suitable for dairying but ho believed if a creamery were
iu operation suitable cattle would
Boon be brought Into the country.
Mr. H. H. McClure was the next
to  express  Ills   views.    He  believed
nothing made a country prosperous as
quickly as the cow, but thought there
was a reason for the luck of cows lu
the district at present.    He dIci not
think the farmers hud lieen encour-
aged to make butter, and that when '
they did make It they were unable to
soil it for cash.    Farmers, no more 1
than others, can't  live  ou  groceries
alone, and unless they are able to ,
sell their manufactured product, whether It be butter or something olse, j
for cash, It creates  a  hardship  for
them,   While there were not a great
many cows In the community at pres-!
ent, people would  take steps to get \
cows aud place thc output of cream
.villi  the Creamery.    Many co-opera-
Uve  creameries  have  not  been  sue-1
cessful because their managers, being
on a salary, have not taken a keen (
personal Interest In the business.   A 1
man getting his livelihood out ut   a ■
creamery  would   puBh   the  business. 1
With the'small amount 01:■ capital required there should be no difficulty lu
getting the Creamery established.
Mr. Beattie said he could <-ndor.se
all Mr. H. H. McClure had said. Tliey :
would never get cows in the district!
until the Creamery was started. He
had made urrangements to sell ten '■
Holstefn cows from liis ranch In'
Alberta to people In the district pro-
vlded the Creamery became an ac-!
complislied fact. If the Nelson district, which was im.Mly a rock pile,
could run a creamery, surely the j
district from Kootenay Landing to
the Crows' Nest should be able to do ■
so too. Creameries might meet with
many and considerable difficulties at
the start, but the seed was sown which
eventually led to success for farmers.
The necessary capital was only a I
small amount which should be easily
raised. Business men were just as
keenly Interested in the establishment
of the Creamery OS the farmers. Let
them make a start.
Hc moved tliat the establishing of a
Creamery be undertaken at once, and
that the Chair appoint a Committee
get out, get additional subscrib-
prove a success.   If creameries can be; er8) ond gflt aU arrangements put in
made to stick In Albert^ surely they 18ha,iet tlie Committee to present all
facts and figures to a public meeting ns shortly as possible.
•an be made to stick In B. C.
Mr. A. IC, Watts advised caution and
selves with the 107th, as lt was a local organization.
W. Kerr, a delegate from Elko, stated that any resolution that the meeting saw fit to adopt for the purpose
of urging the mobilization of the 197th
would receive the unanimous support
of the peoplo of Elko.
Sherwood Herchmer, of Pernio; A
a  Macdonald, Cranbrook;  Cox,   of
ed balance of $161; Building Fund
balance $7.46; Young People's Guild
bal. $3.90; Ladles' Guild bal. $358.31;
A.Y.P.A. deficit $1.90; Sunday School
Balance $17.20, Tho Warden's accounts having heen audited by M. A.
Bealo, wcre duly adopted and tho
wardens thanked for tho businesslike
manner In which thc work had been
done during the year.
thought that it was not so much a
question of how many cows were ln
the  district  but  rather  how  much
cream would he available.   Hc advised
forming u committee or organization
nf some sort to purclmse tho cream at
tbe market price for butter fat and
let the cream out to expert butter-1 ried unanimously.
mnkers to turn into butter.    In this |    Mr. Christie   then   appointed   his
way the possibility of the district bb j committee, consisting of the follow-
a cream-producing centre could   be
Mr. D. F. Starltt seconded the mo
tion, stating thut he had helped to
start one creamery un a co-operative
basis In New Brunswick, aud that a,
creamery helps to improve farmB.
On the motion  being  put to   tbe ;
meeting by the Chairman, It wns car-1
tried out witiiout any liability, snd
when tlie supply of cream warranted
starting a creamery It could then be
done. He advocated nrst ascertaining
how much cream was available, and
secondly asking the bankers If they
would assist the farmers In purchasing cattle. He did not believe in
rushing Into thc erection of a creamery until lt was assureo that It would
be a Buccess.   At the present time the
lng gentlemen: Chairman. Mr. Stevenson; Secretnry. Mr. I. Bas-elt. nnd
Messrs. Pownall. RuUedgO, S'urltt,
Nisbet aud Christie.
Mr. Stevenson suggested that now
while everyone was wound up was
a good time to "go round with the
hat", the result being promises totalling a considerable further sum.
The meeting then adjourned. The
committee will meet on Thursday
evening.
The committee appointed to collect and Miss Harrison; Visiting commit-
subscriptions to pay off debt on hall; tee—The Ladles Guild and Mrs. Black;
were: Messrs. Cock, Webb, Hunt, Wallinger, Ormston, G. Mecredy, Delegates to Synod: Messrs. Wallinger,
Cock and Santo; substitutes, Messrs.
tfhnt, Miles. Beale. Wardens: Mr.
Cock (rector's warden), Mr. Wallinger
(people's wnrden),     Sidesmen:   Mrs.
Wolcome committee—-Tlie Vestry with
representative of Ladles' Guild. Arrangements were mate for the care of
babies and young children in the Assembly Room during the services of
the mission. Hnll committee—Messrs.
Webb,  Cock,  Wallinger,  Santo,  Mrs.
Miles, Dr. Green, Messrs. Ormston, j Beale, Miss Cherrington. Arrange-
Santo, Miles, Beale, Hunt, Webb, G, ments were mnde for u parochial ten
Mecr dy. to   be   held   Immediately   after   the
Mr. Bridge then spoke of the Eight- | Mission.
Day Mission which wns to be held j Mr. Beale was appointed ns Auditor,
throughout tlu* Dominion, commenc-; Hearty votes of thanks wero extended
lng on Fob. 20th. Tlie following com-ito Mr. Beale for his work as auditor
mittens were appointed to make local j and to Mr. Cock for the work of Seere-
arrangements: Publicity Committee— tary and for many other services to
Messrs. Wallinger, Hunt, Santo, Webb the church.
McCreery Bros.
CRANBROOK'S DRY GOODS
AND   CLOTHING STORES
Clothing 7//ade
to i/feasure
(.HEAT RANGE OF BTVLE8 AM) FABRICS
Notwithstanding the great scarcity of Dyes
mid Materials, we have been fortunate in securing a bin range of Guaranteed Fabrics. We
can suit you In Patterns and Shades and
guarantee absolute satisfaction in fit and
workmanship. We will be glad to show you
our goods.
SUITS and OVERCOATS ..   *22.00 to $40.00
9/eiv 9/ec/cwear for 97fen
Fresh shipment of Cheney Silks, newest patterns and best wearing Silks known. Come
in and look them over.
Shoes for tfioys, Sirts
and Children
All dependable goods in a big variety of styles
from the best makers. All sizes and at right
Prices 95c In 14.50
9few Jap Crepes
Whites, Colors and Neat Stripes, wearing and
laundry <|tialities guaranteed, yard SOc to Sic
9/Jercerized tPoplins
In plain colors, very popular Dress Goods for
the Spring season, 44 inches wide at 75c
lots of bargains left from ocr
stocktaking sale, see ocr tables.
the price of LINOLEUM is
getting higher every day. You
can still buy at old prices at
our store.
Will store any goods purchased until required free of
charge.
?***!**** i    m*mmAm
Cranbrook Co-Operative Stores, Ltd
.!Al' ORANGES, box SOc
SUNKIST ORANGES
Juicy and sweet, case   15.00
Half Case   2.50
Per Dozen Sic, 40c and 45c
LEMONS, per Dozen   Sir
We are still selling POTATOES at Kic 100 Ihs
Try our MODEL Brand of FLOUR at 14.00
per OH His.   Makes tlie best Bread.
Cranbrook Trading Co., Ltd. PAGE TWO
TUB CRANBROOK HBRALD
THURSDAY,       FEBRUARY Kllli, 1916
this store.  See our scientifically
constructed   eye-glasses   which j
enable you to see as well nt n i
dilauro as close nt hand—bifocal
glasses.   Don't rain your eyes
—.beware    of    cheap    glasses   |
Come tn ami >,«ve n confidential
talk—It will cast you nothing.
RAWORTH BROS.
OPTICIANS
Next to the Post Ollice
THE CHANUROOK HERALD
Issoed  Weekly  hy  Tlio  Cranhrook
Herald, Limited.
T. 11. Kuy, Kditor und Manager
jove!
■aid a well educated man thc other dap
when be w<u asked thia question:—"Why*,
when you have a cold, n cough or bronchitis (troubles, you will note, of throal
ami chest) do ynu persist in pouring
cough syrup-;, lung tonics ami the like
inio your stomach, which is perfectly
sound ? "
liver think uf it ? The stomach juui
the lungs nre m>t connected! otherwise
fund swallowed would choke you. Lune
ami throat troubles were never yet cured
by dosing tlie stomach. To cure coughs,
colds ami bronchitis, you must bnatha
the cure. Peps provide the rational treatment for these ailments. Peps are tablets
made up of pine extracts and medicinal
essences, whieh when put into the mouth
mm Into healing vapors. These aro
breathed down direct to tho lungs, throat
and bronchial lubes—not swallowed down
to the stomach, which is nol oiling. Try
a 50c. bus oi Peps for your cold, your
cough) bronchitis or asthma, All drug'
gists ami stores or Peps Co., Toiutiw,
wilt supply
peps
Cranhrook, It. ('., l-ehi-miry 111 It, Hill.
ONLY ONE OBJECT IN VIEW
The announcement that the life of
the present Canadian Parliament will
be extended far one year from October
7th next, bringing the term to Oet.
7, 1917, will be good news to the Canadian people un a whole. Outside? of a
Hnjall coterie of party politicians no
one desired to have an election, with
the accompanying bitterness of party
conflict, nt the present time while the
Empire ia putting fortli every effort
to overcome the common enemy. Both
Sir Robert Ilorden nnd Sir Wilfred
Laurier are to be congrattllati d upon
tho high stand they have taken in tlie
matter, being willing to sink party differences and even party advantage for
the purpose of devoting every energy
to the prosecution of thc war. It is
to the credit of Canada that tlie two
great leaders of the day ure big
enough to take such a broad-minded
and patriotic stand.
The present government has been
called upon to fare the biggest problem ever put up to a Canadian government, and has handled tlie situation in
a manner that has enabled Canada to
do a Blmre commensurate with her
■lie and Importune-; in tin* Empire,
and at the same time maintain the confidence or the general public to such
an extent that no election is desired
at thc present time.
pie generally may never be able to
give hint credit for the great human
force behind the Pioneer unless some-
tliing gets going.
A sprinkling of horse tense in the
Pioneer onco In a while would be refreshing,
WORDS AN» MOItE WORDS
(Canadian Courier)
!    President Woodrow Wilson nnd His
Majesty King Qeorge are working in
llfforent ways.    The King calls for
nun aud more men."  President Wilton calls far ''words and more words."
sn Europe there is action; in America
here is everything but action.
There was a time when President WH-
ion  seemed to  he n  man  of action,
but that day is past. His notes to Oer-
1 many mid Austria lirst were strong
mil  doeislve, but nothing Ims  hap-
■ tened to indicate that his feelings und
i Intentions   correspond.     Apparently
: iermany Is well informed concerning
| he President's intentions, and is unafraid.
So   in   Mexico—tlie   Santa   Ysabel
I massacre caused a furore of talk   in
,be United States, but nothing more,
'Old Glory" is a flne piece of bunting
within the boundaries of the country
which it represents, but it is not much
! protection to an "American" when he
i travels abroad.   No person realizes
' the obvious situation better than tlu*
Mexicans.
Now President Wllsou has gone on
a speech-making tour. His npooches
are line rhythmic compositions, whieh
charm tho ear and do not unduly disturb tho mind. Perhaps the Americans themselves understand liis campaign for preparedness, but the outsider is hopelessly hogged.
MIST KEEP ON PAYING
Every citizen of the British Kmpire
has a solemn duty in this trying time
ot stress whicli marks the greatest
crisis In the history of our Empire.
It Is not given to all of nn to .boulder arms and go to tlie front to "do
our bit" there tc overthrow the Prussian military autocracy which has
plunged tills world into the throes
and miseries of tbe greatest war in
tha world's history. Tiiere is, however, a solemn obligation resting upon every citizen who Ims reached the I
age of understanding to help as far;
aB In their power lies In the great '
task of deflating the enemy who
would tuke from us our liberty. If we
don't go to the front, whether it ts
because we cannot or will nol, it
surely Ib the least we can do and still
maintain our self respect to pay liberally and generously to the* Patriotic
Fund for the support of the wives and
families of those who nnvo rallied to
tha call of the Motherland and gone
forth to fight onr butties. If we cannot fight wc must pay.
Payments to the Patriotic Fund locally have come fn very satisfactorily
during December nml January, the
total payments during the two months
being $8,268.60. There must be no letup nor delinquency m paying. The
money Is nil needed, tin* officers und
collectors are contributing their services free of charge, and subscribers
should help us far its (hey can by making their payments promptly when due
at one of the live stations in the city
wliere puyin ntfl nmv oo made. Payments may be nmde nt the poit-olllOO,
the city hall, or any of tho three
bank**, and ree iptl will be issued. Let
every resident do their slinro hy paying In lull promptly on the date due.
QUITE LIKELY
fLethbridge Herald)
Whether the parliament buildings
flre at Ottawa was due to German incendiarism nr not, there is no doubt
the destruction of Canada's capital
will Inflame the passion of Oerman
plotters hiding in the United States,
and redoubled care will hnve to be
taken to guard Cnnndian Institutions
from attacks in future. The menace
is not to be regarded lightly.
NEIGHBORLY BOUQUETS.
(Ornnd Kcrkf: Gazette)
The big trouble with the Pioneer
(Phoenix) Is thnt It hns to depend on
a wandering gentry for its editorial
opinion, which changes as often is n
now pnrnslto of this species Imvcs in
sight. The lateit to Infest the Pioneer
sanctum apicnnt to have a mania for
turning on the lire-works und keen
lng the hrnss band going nt full
tltt, he has grand nmbltlona of start-
Ing some real excitement, ln lact pco-
CHANGEI) WAR SPIRIT OF THE
GERMANS.
One of the most sensible articles
on the changed spirit of the Oerman
people since the outbreak of the war
is the following by a Danish Traveller:
1 was In Berlin when the war broke
out and have twice visited Germany
since. Each timo I see a change in
the spirit of tho people.
At flr.it tlm enthusiasm was boundless. In ail Germany one could not
have found a German who was not
only confident of victory, but of fl
Wnlk-over, This feeling of the people
was crystalIzed In the saying of thr
kuiser to his armies, "Before tin* leaves
fall from the trees you will be back
In your homes again." It wus repented at every street corner, nnd constant
reminiscences or 1870 were rounded off
with boasts that 'Our nrmy is now Incomparably better and stronger."
The German mood of exaltation lusted, with certain relapses, until hist
lanuary, when the economic pinch of
the war begun to lie felt. The first
wave of disappointment was when the
great rush of tlte German armies fall
■d to reach Paris. It wns a forgone
conclusion with   the German people
bat their troops would enter Pails on
Si pt. 8, the anniversary of Sedan, But
the truth of tlio battle or the Marno
I was never divulged to them, nor wen
•he great losses on the Yser und at
Ypres. Hin der burg's greut victory at
Pnnnenburg caused wild rejoicings bul
'bey were dampened by the grim accounts brought bach to Berlin by large
tangs of laborers sent by the Gorman
government to dredge tin* Masurian
ukes In order to prevent pestilence
when tho Bhallow waters dried in tho
•wring. It was Impossible to seal tbe
mouti a of all those men. who roeov*
■red thousands of German soldier*'
bodies, Tho so-called "lakes'* aro bon
md swamp expanses   covered    with
1 /egetallou that Stimulates solid  laud
1 ind the pursuing Gorman forces f.oiin*
lend Into the sume morasses ns tin
i retreating Russians, A Oerman sol-
' Hi r who fought ut Tannenburg tnid
'no tint bis comrades perished in
heaps,
I There was natural exultation over
i he sen victory off Corouel. The we-
|Uel off the Falkland islands wns not
' o promptly communicated to the Ger*
'man puh'li*. und when eventually dl-
rulged, It caused great depression.
Nothing could longer disguise the
'ruth that Germany a naval power had
been swept rrom the high sens.
No March t» London.
Despite nil the tulk of the German
press and tho military party hist
■pring of a drive through to Calais,
't was obvious that tha German poo-
do hnd bocome sceptical, but the nn-
;fonal spirit wns revived iiy the great
iperallons on tho eastern front, lt was,
nevertheless, realised that tho success's in the oust were only accomplished
by great withdrawals from tho west
'n the suburbs of Berlin wo were kept
j iwnke night ufter night by the InceB-
! '.nut rumbling of the heavy troop
trains a stream that lasted for three
weeks, it is my calculation that 760V
)00 men wero thus shifted, Since the
■etbnck of Russia tho stream, a much
llintnlBhed one, has flowed west again,
This compulsory shuttle cock move-
in nt of Germany's dwindling forces
'ms not failed to Itnprass the Gorman
ubllc with Its significance.
The Germnn people In toot, now rec-
igulze that Germany Ih uo longer capable of attaining the end she aat oui
for. The iden hns entirely died out.
of reaching London. Nobody now discusses It except a few rabid Chauvinists.   A frequent forecast I have heard
Is that then* will be two winners, Germany and Greal Britain. Tho explanation of this apparent paradox Is that
Germany will retain tho north of
France, incorporate Belgium in the
Germnn empire and make Poland n
province of Prussia. A large Indemnity Irf expected from France and Russia but nothing is hoped for rrom
Great Britain beyond restoration of
tlm Germnn colonies and the 'free-
do'm of the seas," that great Germnn
objective which no German 1 have met
Is nble to explain.
Rope of Allied Collapse.
Italy is believed to be fighting only
for the Trentino and the Germnn public is amiably Inclined to let her have
!t at Austria's expense, It is common
theory that when the death of the Austrian emperor occurs Austria wlll become part of the German customs
union, retaining only her autonomy. R
will he noted thnt the German public
allot to tlieir nlly no spoils of the war
It Is my impression gained In several weeks' recent travel tlmt the present heartfelt wish of the majority of
the Gorman people is for pence, but
not for peace nt uny price. They nre
still In the mood stubbornly to endure
mther than forfeit compensation for
their efforts nnd lOSSOS, The Germnn
nation enters upon another winter
campaign with tho greatest reluctanee
—but the cry Is still "Hold ou" and
the hope is still tbat the allies wlll
collapse before Germany cotnes to the
end of her resources nnd has shot her
last bolt.
The psychology Of the modern Germnn has never been tested in defeat
it is my personal opinion that should
victory turn full tide npulust his arms
there would be » revulsion of feeling
culminating In a revolution. The war
has not altered the most Socialistic
people In Kurope nor Is forgotten that
bitter proverb or tho German populace.
"Des Mensch fnnyt beun Leutliat renal.'
(Tbe human being commences with
the lieutenant.)
Dwindling Rate for Englund
But, despite all these expectations,
the Germnn people are depressed.
Many have admitted to me that, whatever the result of the wnr, they can
never now realize their passionate
dream of tho destruction of British
trade, British sen supremacy and the
British Kmpire. This unachieved, all
other gains will be Dead, Sea fruit
And behind the hopes of spoliation of
Belgium, Franco nnd Russia loom.-: the
growing spectre of Germany's growing
financial troubles and food problem
Grim understanding now awakens that
victory can only be achieved if it is
achieved very quickly, It is admitted
that the war lias become a contest of
men, money and material resources.
IT tiie dreamed of indemnities were
secured they could only be extracted
in relatively small instalments spread
over many years. The'retention of territorial gains cannot Bave tho bankruptcy of Germany's national finances
-—tbey were slinky enough even before
the war. And it is sorrowfully admitted
that nothing can atone for the decimation  of Germnn   manhood.
One change is notable. Tbe n'mosf
insane hatred of England has worked
itself out. Italy's so called treachery
worked ns a lightning conductor for
some of the electrical fury.
The (ierman women were once even
more vindictive against British prisoners than tlie German men, In n
tram car nt Cologne 1 snv. n Rritfsh
civilian, under escort for nn Internment cap, offer u bar of chocolate to
u child. Tin; mother was grossly incensed and shouted, that she would not
have her child "polluted' by nil offering from nn "accursed Englishman."
Intelligent Germans now grudgingly
admit that the wnr wns not forced by
Ireat Britain and that she only entered
upon it with reluctance. One of my
Gorman friends, indeed, sarcastically
remarked that the Oerman Inspired
press give*-- Itself away continually
by reiterating Great Britain's guilt In
one column nnd sneering at her unpre-
pnredness aud slow awakening in another column. "Tlmt". he Bald, "Is difficult to reconcile with n plot."
NO ALUM
Magic
Bakino
^E^r—^f
■A war to whom tho money la to be
paid.
Information has also been received
from the I'nited states Ambassador
that prisoners of war iu Turkey are
now allowed to write only one letter
a week limited to four lines nud that
Ihis regulation applies also to letters
addressed to tbem.    Letters of greater
length will not be delivered.
OIR  NATIONAL  DUTY  TO
RELIGION
A number of our leading statesmen,
sailors und soldiers huve expressed
themselves very strongly from time
to time during this war, thnt nothing
but a national return to Ood Insures
victory. In other words we ahull win
when we deserve to. Lord Robert's
opinion is well-known. We know that
hnd this great soldier's advice been
followed In matters of defence we
should liave long ago finished this
wnr—if indeed it Imd ever eome. Shall
we bo wise enough to accept his advice In thc sphere of Religious Truth?
Or shall we wait until Canada has
been overrun as Belgium and the
agony of Belgium Ims wrung from us
the acknowledgement of the Kingship
of God?
Admiral Sir David Beatty's recent
appeal cannot leave us untouched.
When these nnd defenders on land
and sen cry out so clearly and tell
us 'yon can't win until you get right
with God' we shall be guilty of the
worst betrayal of Empire and God If
we go on with 'business ns usual1 and
make no effort to cleanse and purify
our individual and national life.
These nm some o' the considerations which nre leading the Church to
make more insistent efforts Just now.
This Is the Idenl behind Hip Eight Day
Mission which the hnglfsli Church
will commence in Cranbrook on Feb.
lflth and which we trust may bc a
rallying call to many of our citizen^.
LETTERS TO TIE EDITOR
IVe do not hold oursehes responsible
for opinions expressed by
Contributor)).
RATES ON (REAM
Tho Editor Crunbrook Herald
Dear Sir:—I notice at tlie meeting
held for discussing the proposed
Creamery ou Saturday that there was
some doubt ns to tho cost of transportation of cream.
1 beg to enclose the following ox-
tract taken from the Tariff of the Dominion Express Co.:— 26 miles and
under i> gallons can 25c, s gal, can BOc
10 gal can 86o; over lin miles nnd
under 50 5 gul can 80e, s gut. can 8Bo,
10 Kill can 40c; over 50 tulles nud under 75, 5 gul. can 88c, S gal. cun 40,
10 gal, can 50c.
These facts do not Include col loo-1
tlon or delivery service.    Returned
empty cans  which  when filled  were j
carried   uuder   Ihis   tariff,   will     lie
charged at the rule of llve cents each '
for return carriage on tlio railway.
No reduction on smaller or partially tilled cans. Two live gallon cuns
wilt not be churged at rate ot one
ten gallon can,
From the above tt can easily be seen
thero is no difllculty to be mot In this
direction.
I believe tlmt at thc highest rate
(seventy-five miles) it works out tit
nbout two cents per lb. and as this
would include Creston and even most
of the producing country beyond thero
the position for a creamery here ls
certainly favorable.
Trusting tills Information may be of
use to those Interested and thanking
you in advance for your courtesy, I
remain,
Yours truly
J. H. WHITEHOUSE
at*"-     ^^?^^
«y- It contains V^'fA
information that has        ';\KAW
saved them lime uml mone)       v »»•;
in  milking farm improvements.        *%
t has taught them (he economy of     ''
ildiutfeverythintfof everlasting concrete.
o'l   no other   huildiiii!   muter.ul   hn   durable*,  us
able,aa esiytouis ores tow in flits! coil as concrete.
:ully overythtnit tlmt son he built of wood, itons or
Heel cun lu- nmde better Willi concrete und thin book (tils
you how to do it. It i* fully illmtruted with photoi nnd
diuitruuiK mi I contains 5- pnictieul t'.inu plutm.
tf you hatinn't a copy, tend for une   today.     Keep  it
handy.    Refer to it often.
Hit free and "ill he mailed to you immediately upon      iffiBffl.
receipt of coupon below. /fiKZz
*___tl
fftS&   CANADA CEMENT  COMPANY LIMITED,    MM
dJS^ H°«w Building,      •      MONTREAL. t4\9_\_M
CUT OUT AND MAIL BES3
IA CEMENT COMPANY LIMITED, ll-i.ld Cnildins. HONTREAl,
CANNOT AFFORD TO WASTE TIME j .
Crnnbrook, B. C. Feb. 1. 1015
JiBSBDH
TO HELP FIGHT THE  HUNS
Charlie Drews, an American, came
to Cranhrook this week to enlist In the
Canadian Overseas Forces to help fight
the Huns. lie says there are scores of
Americans of his acquaintance who
are anxious to enlist with the Canadian forces, und snys if u, recruiting
olllcer could take a recruiting trip
through the States he would get more
men than he could use. He has a
brother serving in the 137th now at
Calgary and Intends to transfer to
that nattnlton.
TIIE WEATHER
I.lIl'KESSEH  BY  GROWERS'
SENTIMENTS
Mr. A. B, Smith returned on Saturday from a husiness trip to Nelson.
While thero he Incidentally attended
the Convention of the Kootenay and
Boundary Fruit Growers and waa
much impressed by thc sentiments expressed by the delegates at the session he attended. There seemed to
be present n strong desire to git together Tor tbo final good of the whole
even though it entailed some local or
personal sacrifices at the start. The
determination was evidenced of a
por&jstent effort to «eop together nnd
•rather weight till all the agriculturists of B, C nro finally found to-
gether in one strong, efficient orgnn-
Ikation for their own protection and
tho straightening out of many anomalies In their present condition.
PRISONERS IN TI'RKEY
IHrcctioni for Nmdlnir Parrels ami
Hem It lu li CCS lo llrltlsh Priwoners
In tlmt liiuntrj.
Tlu* Canadian Govorntpont ims re-
QStved notlco from London thut the
Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs
has been informed Ity the I'nited
states Ambassador, that tho Turkish
Government desire that In future remittances of money not exceeding five
nounds from private persons for British prisoners of wnr in Turkey should
bo despatched to the International.
Bed Cross Committee nt Geneva for
transmission to the Ottoman Red
Crescent Society at Constantinople by
whom payment to tho recipients will
be effected nnd a receipt returned to
the International 'Committee at Geneva.
Letters nnd parcels should also be
sent to the Internnt-onnl Red Cross
Committee nt Geneva for transmission. Such letters and parcels are
nost free. Money should be remitted
by International Money Order which
can be obtained nt nny post office nnd
which should be mnde pnynble to tbe
fn tor national Red cross Committee at
Geneva and Rent on with full name,
number and regiment ot the prisoner
The weather during tne past week
! hus been comparatively mild, only in
' one case down ns far as zero. Tho
I snowfall however has been very
heavy, a total of eighteen inches hav-
I lng fallen this week. This, makes
tbe total snowfall for the winter In
Cranbrook about 120 Inches, which Includes the heavy fall this morning.
Thc following Is the reading of the
thermometer for the past week:
Feb. 3—Max.  8 above.
Feb. -I—Mln. IS above, max. 11 nbove
Feb. fi—Mln. zero, mnx. 12 above.
Feb. fi—Mln. 10 above, max. 12 above
Feb. 7—-Mln. 1 nbove, mnx. 12 nbove.
Feb. 8—Mln. 10 nbove, mnx. 26 above.
Feb. fl—Min. 6 above, max. 25 above.
Feb. 10—Mln. 16 nbove.
Why Isn't a nautical mile the same
as nn ordinary mile?
Because it is knot.
Don't
Worry
about your digestive
troubles, sick headache,
tired feeling or constipation.
The depression that induces
worry is probably due to a
disordered liver, anyway.
Correct stomach ailments
at once by promptly taking
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
They aid digestion, regulate
the bile, gently stimulate
the liver, purify the blood
and clear the bowels of all
waste matter. Safe, sure,
speedy. Acting both as a
gentle laxative and a tonic,
Beecham's Pills help to
Kditor the Herald
Dear Sir—I don't often 'butt In' upon public affairs and just now I feel
less Inclined thnn usual but there is
a little matter demanding a word from
someone outside business and political circles. I speak of the action of
Mayor Clapp In allowing the recruits
to answer the cull of the military
authorities and join a battalion. Let
me say in the first place, no one would
have been gladder than myself to have
hnd the troops hero for the winter. I
had looked forward to a number of
activities in their connection and had
hoped to render some little service. I
recognize also tho financial asset they
would have been to the town and I
do not depreciate that. But I hnd an
opportunity of several long talks with
Col. Warden, n man of great experience nnd In high esteem with thc
military department, a man whom to
meet was to respect. In the course of
our talks Col. Warden explained the
difficulties which beset his path ln bis
recruiting campnlgn. It Is not the unwillingness of men to join, It Is not
the inability of military authorities to
organize, It ls POLITICS which ts
holding us up. Everywhere In B. C.
there are small groups ot men blltctt-
ed ln small towns and settlements,
marking time, learning things which
when they join their Battalion they
wlll have in many enses to unlearn
(the remark Is not my criticism, it
comes from a military expert). If
these men remain thus for the winter
tbey cannot get to the front when they
are wanted, they cannot be ready to
support the great advance whicli is
looked for In late spring. By then
we want to have 5,000,000 men In the
field. It will demand of us the speediest possible work. The question ls
not of numbers only but of speed: we
cannot afford to waste time. "I must
havo men now . . . . " These and
many words to the same Import were
expressed by Col. Worden at a public
meeting In town and to a few of us on
several other occasions In private.
Now when Col. Worden put this case
before Mayor Clapp bo did what Mr.
De V. Hunt said at the public meeting
he and nil tbe city would do, be acted
as n patriot—he said, In effect "The
Country and Empire need theso men:
the military authorities say they need
them at once, therefore they must go."
The Mayor acted as representative
of tho city and there Is not a man
■amongst ns who as a private cltisen
and a patriot will not acknowledge the
Mayor did the mm ighl thing. I put
the matter without prejudice to the
Hoard of Trade, and tho Conservative
Executive, Would YOU hnve kept the
men fooling around here when unimpeachable authority said, tho military
'situation demands that these men nt
once Join a Battalion? No—you arc
better patriots thun you lend us to
believe-
So here's to the health of Mayor
Clapp-—and no offence to nny man—
We bave done the right thing though
It did cost ns a few dollnrs.
I hope no one will want to jump ori
mc for tills—|C they do, Well! guess
I'll recover nnd bear no grudge.
Yours,
W. H. BRIDGE.
Snow Shovels
Regular 75c ^" f\f*
each, for     *U*U*L
jj Just what *»oh need t<i remove the snow.   Strong and
serviceable
HOCKEY SKATES, HOCKEY STICKS, ETC.
J. D. McBRIDE
Tlntnnltlilng, Plumbing anil lleallne
«^E2ES3£3KEfflSS?SXB«aEE38SB5
P.   BURNS  <5c CO.,   I td.
.SHAMROCK BRAND
meansthe Best Grade of BUTTER, SMOKED
MEATS, and LARD.
SPECIALS-
BONELESS BEEF, for Pot Roasts and *Hews
PEAMEALED BACON.
AYRSHIRE ROLL.
Get"MoroMoney" for your Foxes
MusUrat, White Weasel, Beaver. Lynx, Wolves,
Marten and other Fur bearers oulloetcd In >»ur,eettoa
HI!!I» VOPM IM'tts DIRECT (.."MI I'r.ivtr"llir larfeet
hulls, in llie i.'irln i!,.illiiu rvlii'jvrlv In M'KIII ...::;:. IV li iW FURS
arellable-n tMnalbte-HM'urlhiuttwlih i   i--.   .>m:M . ,lr.n-
!':-.'";'" -I I'rar'rti    i ■ .'       -  i l^'r^uv
AM, CKOPItAULB mama.  Write • . ' c KMatntMleier^
tbe only retlaUfl .1  arete market r»i an  ptRel tpubluned.
writ. i„ii mw 11'. intra
AR   HHIIRPRT  Inr   Sr.-?7\vf*T AUSTIN AVE.
. Is. JilUl,L.Kl, Inc. B.nlCItCHICACO.UJjC
Demonstration
Of Dr. Jackson's Roman Meal
Commencing Friday n demonstration of proper
methods of preparing i>r. Jackson's Roman Meal will
be given In our store.
You nro invited t > call and try tills new lirailt-
f::l fOOd,
Wrong
Umrt 9.U of A., UodklM In ft. W*tf.
TUW-v.tywicro. IffchMMhUar—
TEACHING INTERNS ENGLISH
A two-fold purpose will be aervrd by
tlie Y.M.C.A. representative nt Peta-
wnnn Camp, Mr, H. M. Pcnrson of
Knox College. Tlie officer In command
of Internment Operations liftH granted permission for tlie tlttlnR vm of n,
building by tho Y. M. O. A. for the re
creation of tho Hohliers, moving picture.,, ronccrU and othar forma   ot
IRA  R.  MANNING., I td.
lsyg.yr.se\r^mxrtrB:^ niayua-aryaa
entertainment, Including Uio Bupply ot
writlngjiatorials, otc. Ono section of
tho building will a: unci! for
teaching English to thc Austrian prisoners Interned thcro.
At Si ir:t Lake, another internment
camp, n latgo building Is being erected, Including a gywnaslum nnd rc-
oreatlon ronm In charge ot the Y.M.
('. A. Tills building wlll also contain
a room tor conducting day ond night.
schools tor tbe prisoners. |
By cutting tho parson's salary 10
per cent Nelson Anglicans closed the
year with a cash balance of $22.19.
An old criminal wns onco asked
whnt wus tho ilrst stop that led him
to ri in. and ho said: "Tho first thing
tint lot nu' to my downfall was cheat-
Ing nn editor out of two yenr's aub-
scrlptlon, When 1 hnd dono that the
devil Imd sucli a grip on me tbat I
could net shake him oil." THURSDAY,     FEBRUARY 10th, 191G
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
PAGE THREE
STOCK-TAKING
SNAP
Just finished stock taking ami
find we have one odd line ot
WfctcheB we wlflh to clear ut
prices which should make them
move. SEVEN ONLY left, 16
size, nickle open fuce with 17
jewel adjustment movement,
jewels In settings, fully guaranteed and an accurate timekeeper.   Regular $10 to elear at
«5.00 I-.urh
W. H. Wilson
JOrYdltir
TOWN   TOPICS
Kilby Krame.s Plctliros,
Monday next, February 14th. Is st.
Valentlno'H Day.
lluy your steamship tickets from
Bcalo & Elwell.
John Macdonald of Kimberley was
In the city Sunday.
Mrs. Coutts has returned home after
spending two months in Calgary.
Printed Butter Paper at the Herald
Office at 40 cents a hundred sheets.
Alvin E. Perkins, piano tuner, is in
Cranbrook tliis week on professional
business.
W. F. Cameron and F. Toplmm left
on Saturday for tho Winnipeg curling
bonspiel.
Another Fancy Dress Carnival will
bo held in the Arena Illnk on Friday,
Feb. 18th.
We wlll sell everything ia Ladies
and Children's Rubuers at less than
cost.—W. D. Hill.
Refreshments will be served at the
rink ot the hockey mateli Friday night
by St. John Ambulance As soclatlon.
The annual meeting nnd election of
officers of the Board of Trade will be
held on Tuesday, February 22nd.
The monthly meeting of the Ladies
Auxiliary of the Ry. V.M.C.A. will be
held on Monday, February 14th ut 3.30.
The Herald has n fine line of visiting cards, both Indies nud i*.euts. Let
us print your next supply.
The monthly meeting of Uie Farmers' Institute will be hold in the City
Hall on Saturday next nt 2.30 in the
afternoon.
Mr. J. Benson returned last week
from a two montlis visit fn the Enst.
He was tlie guest of liis niece, Mrs.
Vogan in Walkerton, for some time.
F. Warner Smith, professor ot music I
choir master and organist at St. Paul's
Presbyterian church, Nelson, lias en-
Hated (or overseas service.
The new Norfolk Middy for ladles
nnd Misses rattnot but oonvtnco tliat
the designer of stub ;i "Model" is nn j
artist.   We have them    W  IV Hill.
For your dress aud BUttmaklQg cnll i
and see Mrs W C. Adlard, 216 Durlck !
Avenue, off Hansen Avenue. Her charges are moderate to suit tbs times, Fit
guaranteed.   Fashions up-to-date.
British Columbia bolds third plaee
In the DotQlnlon for the number of
soldiers enlisted It Is only the lack
of population that keeps tlio province
from holding tlrst place.
It J. Hurler, logging superintendent
of iho staples Lumber company at
wycliffe left lasi  h trom Cranbrook for u short visit to bis homo
in Seattle,
We hnve got lu touch with a few
wise people wbo imve decided that
tin safest place to store tlieir valuables is in Deale k- Blwoll's safety
deposit vaui*   are you one ot them?
(leorge M. Davis, storekeeper with
the staples Lumber company at Wy-
ollffe, returned last week from Calais.
Me., where he litis spent the pant (wo
months visiting liis home,
	
February payments to tlio Patriotic j
Fund arc now due. Payments may
be made nt the postotlice, olty hull,
ltoynl Bunk. Imperial Bank or Bnnlt
of Commerce.
February payments to the Patriotic
Fund aro now due. Payments muy
be made at the postbffiae, city hull,
Koyal Bank, Imperial Bunk or Bunk
of Commerce.
What every mother should know-
That we havo n large assortment of
Infants' and Children's shoes at one-
half the regular prices.   Save money
i when you can.—W. D. Hill.
If you want to earn a wntch get
some new subscribers to tbe Herald.
We wlll give a wntch free to any boy
or girl who gets us two new subscriptions.
St. John Ambulance Association
have decided to scivo afternoon tea
at Little tt Atchison's store every
Saturday afternoon Instead of every
alternate Saturday.
Tho Cranbrook Board of Trade ia
extending an Invitation to all the
Boards of Trade in tliis district to
meet here ou Feb. 22 and 23 to discuss
matters of general Interest.
The subscriptions puid in to tlie Patriotic Fund during the month of January amount to $1531.30, making a
total for tho montlis of January and
December of $3260.50.
Fire insurance is not a luxury. It
Is u necessity, the Importance of which
is a recognized fact—no one can afford to neglect their fire Insurance.
Purchase insurance which insures,
from Beale & Elwell.
Mrs. Frank .1. McMiihou of Kimberley spent Saturday and Sunday in the
illy and left with her hoys, Frank
and Qeorgo, for Calgary, The boys
will take a course In the Western Canada college at tbat place,
The Cranbrook Meat Market will
move about March 1st from their present Stand on Halter Street to the
stand on Norbury Avenue formerly
occupied by the 41 Market Company.
There is first-class refrigerator equipment in connection with this building.
There will be n demonstration of
the new breakfast food, Dr. Jackson's
Itoninu Mi al, ut Manning's store com-1
mencing Friday. This is very highly
recommended for Indigestion and is
said to be very appetizing as well.
Call In and sample the cooked article
as made hy un expert demonstrator.
A meeting of the school board was
held Friday evening last nnd several
minor matters attended to. Mr. I
Shields was instructed to take charge:
of the school gardening and to In-J
elude liis own class In the work. The j
chairman was requeoted to see thnt
the hot air pipes are fixed and a coal
bin erected in the South Ward school.
The return match between the High
School Girls nnd the Blue Birds will j
take place at the Are«a Kink on Friday evening, Feb. llth, nt 8 o'clock.
The Higli School Oirls have strength- i
ened up their team and think they
can turn the tables on tlte Blue Birds
tliis tlmo. St. John Ambulance Association wiil serve refreshments.
A patriotic d?nce will he held in
Miners' hall at Kimberley on Valentine's night, Feb. 14. The dal'y trains
on the Kimberley branch will make
It possible for those from Cranbrook
Wycliffe and Marysville to go up on
Monday and return to their hemes on
Tuesday morning, a cranbrook orchestra Will supply the music and refreshments will be served.
Tbe Cranbrook Poultry Association
vjill havo on dtsp.ay and discuss
Wyandottes, all breeds, at their meeting to-morrmv afternoon, Friday. The
birds wlll be on exhibition In the store
formerly known us Stephen's Grocery,
across from the City Hall, and a cordial invitation 1** extended to everyone
to bo present
A line specimen ot an elk was run
down and killed by Nn. Sit going
enst on Monday neur Olsen. On the
return Journey Conductor Caven found
thnt the bend had been cut off close
to the BllOUlderS leaving it in splendid share for mounting, aud brought
it Into Cranbrook. it is indeed a fine
specimen, having fourteen prongs.
Mrs. J. D Murdoch and fum'ly hnve
returned to Cranbrook after n six
month's visit to the old country, she
spent Chrlatmaa week with Pte. Murdoch at her old home In Scotland,
rrom where he returned to Kent. England to finish his training as a pioneer Mrs. Murdoch comes of a very
patriotic family, her husband, father]
and brother all serving their country, j
With the exceptionally heavy boow-'J
fall householders and otliors who
ttaVO   flat-roofed   building!   would   do
well to shovel off tho snow, With n
thaw and a rainfall on top of the
mow many roofs would b< apl to
OftVS   in   With   tbe   heavy   weight     nf
snow uud loi at cumulati I, The
roofs of two barm In thi b islnoss
section caved In (his Thursday morning
Lodtasl We have In transit nearly
13,000 worth of Ladles', Mlesi ' and
Children's shoes, To make room fot
this shipment wo will sell uny of the
lines on bund at exactly one hulf
price. A shoe regular $4.00 we will
soli for W00 a shoe regular $:t.oo we
will sell for $1.50; n shoe regular]
$2.26 we will sell for $1.15, These
nre lines you cannot afford to overlook.— W.  I).  Hill.
The Udles' Aid Society of the Methodist Church are. having an afternoon
tea from 3.30 to fi o'clock, and musical evening beginning at 8 o'clock on
Monday, February 14th (St. Valentines
Day) at the home of Mrs. J. I). McBride. An excellent pfogram is being prepared, also refreshments will
be served. A silver collect'on will
be taken In the afternoon and 25 cents
ndmlsslon In the evening, Come nnd
enjoy a trent.
A quiet wedding took place Monday
at Christ Church Rectory, when Miss
Mamie Smith became the wife of
James Keith Wilson, "the ceremony
being performed by Hev. W. H. Bridge.
Tho brldesmnfd wns Miss Nellie Johnson while tho groom wbb supported
NEW SPRING BLOUSES, WAISTS,
AND MIDDIES
y HERE is an interesting variety of popular priced styles which we particularly
*      recommend to those who seek exclusive effects and models at moderate cost.
The true trend of Fashion is indicated in the many unique designs now on
view, each model exclusive in its design.   Visit this section of our store, if only to
obtain first hand knowledge as to the accredited styles for Spring.   You will find our
display interesting and instructive.
This is the Sewing Season
And we are introducing popular new 1916 Spring Fabrics at prices that will
undoubtedly interest those who seek unusual values.
We invite inspection.   We invite comparison.
VV. D. HILL
Not a dollar on credit to anyone, nor will we allow anything to leave the store on approval   Don't ask.
by Mr. Gilchrist. Both Mr. and Mrs.
Wilson nre well known in Cranbrook
and have the best wishes of their
muny friends. They liave taken up
their residence on Cranbrook street.
Kilby Frames Pictures,
A very enjoyable time was spent at
Christ Church Hall Wednesday evening, Tlio first part ot the evening
was taken up with a progressive
Five Hundred Party, the prize winners being Mr, and Mrs. Ivor Bassett.
Refreshments were served after thc
cards and at ten o'clock dancing commenced. The hall has u splendid
hardwood floor, and when seasoned
and worked up into Btiape will afford
an excellent dancing surface. There
are also very commodious and convenient dressing rooms. In addition
to a kitchen and sitting-room, and nothing could be more suitable for an
evening's entertainment snch as last
night's card party and dance. Mr.
Bert Parker presided at tbe piano
in his usual capable manner. A good
crowd enjoyed the dancing until midnight.
A runaway created much excitement
on Baker Street Wednesday afternoon
at the busiest hour nud that someone
was not seriously hurt seems almost n
miracle. Whether the horse balked
at ploughing through the heavy roads
any longer or merely wanted to show
how fn*t ft could travel on the shovelled sidewalks, certain It is that the
steed sure travelled some. Tilting the
sidewalk at the post-oftVe corner it
dashed along up the street at a furious pace, the cutter behind swaying
from side to side. Uttle A Atchison's
plate glass window was broken in several places, and a blc splinter taken
Off W, B, McFarlane's store-front hut
the horse continued on Its mad career,
on past the Cranbrook Hotel, and only
left the sidewalk at the end of Baker
street. Tlie outfit belonged to Harry
Hall, The horse wns caught some
time later apparently none the worse
for its adventure though tho cutter
was badly smashed up,
MKIitl, CONTH8T
Another silver medal contest took
place Monday evening nt Knox church
in which six girls competed. All did
exoeodlngly well and showed a wonderful talent for commuting to memory lung pieces of prose, Tin* church
was well tilled considering the draw-
hack of tlie weather. The content
was Interspersed with excellent singing by Mls« Cailafto, Miss McBride,
Famous  Wash
Heals Skin
I). Ti. D., tbe greatest of skin remedies, will remove those unsightly and
troublesome skin afflictions thnt hnve
mude your life n burden. That Intolerable itching, burning and discomfort
wlll disappear under the magic influence of this remedy. It hns cured many
cases pronounced Incurable und will
reach your cuse. It will take Just n
few moments to step in and nsk us
what our experience hns been in the
way of satisfied customers. We want
you to give I). I). D, a trial. Your money buck unless the Ilrst bottle bottle
relieves you, D. D< !>■ Soup keeps
yonr skin healthy.   Ask us about It.
WANT ADS.
Mrs. Thompson and Mr. Nidd.    Mra.
Manning with her usual ability preatd- 	
cd at the organ.   After the conclusion •iv- l|tjr wuriJ fur IlrHt weok' *••"• lc-J"-'1
of the performances, the judges retlr- ', wnnl  f"r "'"'"  """"<  »f-l	
cd for a few minutes to decide as to j    |?01t HA LU-furniture, bob slelgllfl
wbo wns the winner.  Miss Kdith Mac- | in good condition, etc.   Phone 482.   tf
doimld wus tint successful contestant.!— —~~ —	
Tbe announcement wns received with I    KDISON  A.U1IKIMH.O, .j(l ltocords*,
applause in which the unsuccessful | $85, good coudltlon,-
beartlly joined.
r
Apply phone ISO
4--.lt*
HOCKEY  DUTCH 111111
Not content wltll administering a
trimming to the High School Ghrlfl in
tho recent hoeVoy match the Blue
Birds ure now, after bigg, r game and
huve sol* mnly challangcd seven of
the prominent citizens, leading business men and respectable law-abiding
residents of tho city, to meet them In
mortal combat at tbe Arena Rink on
V/ednesday evening next nt eight
o'clock. Ken.'zing full well tbat It
will be a name to try even their much-
vatinted prowess und unwilling to
tnste tlie bitterness of defeat, the Blue
Birds have made certain stipulations I
as to costume with the idea of so |
handicapping their opponents In their I
usual garb tliat thoy will be "easy
meat" for the wtelders of the rod. i
Their request is no more nor loss than
that the gentlemen appear In skirts
no more thun oue and a half yards
wide at the bottom. Tbe following
nre the gentlemen whom the ladles
have deigned to pick out from the
common crowd- for tnelr special attention: Messrs. W. [*\ Attridge, E. H.
McPhee, W, U. Wilson, A. Raworth,
Geo. Stevenson. A. L. Mcliermott, and
M. A. Beale. Efforts nre being mude
to Induce Mr. K. Ii. Small to don a coat
of armor nnd act In the dangerous
cnpaclty of referee.
The proceeds will be In aid of St.
John Ambulance Assnolutlon.
Y.M.C.A.  NOTES
The flrst scheduled game of the
three-man bowling tournament was
rolled DO Monday evening between tin*
Shop and Bank teams resulting In a
victory Tor the Shops by ,i to I. In this
gnme k. s. Disney raised the season's
high score for ('ranbrook to 2M which
wus again raised the following day by
T. J. Brown with a score of 280 which
larks two pins only of the highest
score ever rolled on ths Alley.
The Ladles Match on Tuesday evening between Knight and .Drummond
reunited In ii victory for Mrs, Knight's
team by four straight points. Owing
to the absence of one from each team
It was necessary to bowl two n side
for the match. The following nre the
scores:—Miss M Drummond 89. fi3,
51—208; Miss D. Drummond 104, 127.
77—308: Totals 108, 180. IM— SU.
Mrs. Knight no. 120. 107-3R7: Mrs.
Adamson 124, HI. 127—345; Totals
254, 214, 284—702.
Tho Ladles' Auxiliary of this Association will hold their regular monthly meeting In tho Committee Rooms
hero on Monday afternoon, February
14th. at 3.80. It is the request of the
Committee that there be as full an
attendance as possible at this meeting.
POUND—A bunch et keys near Ibe
Post Ollice. Owner can have samo by
paying for this ad vt—Apply He rift d
Offlce,
FOK   SAMS —Fresh   Milk   Cows.
Prices from $76 to $128. Terms to good
parties, Apply Hoy Myers, Cherry
Creek. 4—4t*
WANTED—Two persons who wish
for room and board, everything homelike and comfortable. Mrs. J. F. Mennle, plione .174, corner of Lumsden
Ave and Kdward St.
.MAKE ME AN OFFER—4)s acres,
under cultivation, close to city, good
hind, with 7-roomed house anti out
building. Will sell at a sacrifice. —
John Brennan, ('ranbrook. 4—tf
Have pleasure In announcing to their numerous customers
and the public that they are removing from their present
position to the more central and commodious premises on
Norbury Avonue lately occupied by the
11  MARKET COMPANY
This property is FULLY EQUIPPED WITH THE FINEST
REFRIGERATING CHAMBERS and the most up-todate
machinery will be Installed by us to insure their perfect operation. This will enable us to have at all
times a large stock of Fresh-Killed Meats and Poultry
in addition io Cooked Meats and Fish, all cool and sweet
and In excellent condition for the table.
We will occupy these premises on MARCH 1ST.
Note  the  New Location:   NORBURY AVE*
a carload of Prime Steers and a carload of Alberta Grain-Fad Hogs
just arrived; also fretb billed Turkeys on sale Saturday.
We Shall Not
Win This War
Until wo tun . s a people wholeheartedly  to  Ood,
Until we learn and practise tho
Laws of Life as set forth by
the Maeter, Christ
- An -
8 Days Mission
will be Qonduoted in the
ENGLISH CHURCH
Iiy
REV. tl. \V, SIMPSON*
Reotor "I' UtiHslniid
Feb. 19th to 27th
Look out for details next week.
a simultaneous effort win be
madeMhroushoot Canadt*.
was c p, It intent m Wycliffe for a
number of fears, cotnblnloi ths duties
of an* nt- ticket leller, baggagemaster,
frelghl handlert operator, In hot
everything to be done round the Nation. Mr. nitick was accused ot a
shortage of funds, und having left in
the meantime .was arrested at Buffalo, He waived extradition, was duly
committed for trial by Judge Ryan,
and dismissed Inter by Judge Thompson. He then entered milt against the
C. P. R. for $50,000 damages, and was
awarded $26,000, The C. P. R. appealed this award which has now been
confirmed and tbe nppeal dismissed.
Mr. Black is now living in Buffalo,
TUNGSTEN
LAMPS
IS 25, Hi. enil 60 WATT S1/.E8, fur
35c
NITROGEN FILLED
TUNGSTEN LAMPS
IN 100 WATT 8IZE8, KOK
$1.50
W« Imvajiist open«l a consignment of DO.MKH.
wliii-li. for Iji'iiuly ami priofl 'annul **■ *iir|m>.Mwl,
COMB IN ANO SEE TBEM
Cranbrook Electric Light Co.
Limited
D.D.D.
For  lfi Yenrs
I he    Slnndi.nl
 Skin    Ri-mody
Craubrook Drug £ Hook Co, ('ranbrook
(135,001) AWARD CONFIItMBD
Word has b^en received here that
David ,1. Hindi bas won out on the appeal taken by the C. P. it. from the
award of $35,000 allowed blm by the
trial judgo for wrougful arrest and
defamation of character.
Tbe details of this case will bo remembered hy muny here.   Hr. Black
HORN
GAI.K~In Cranhrook, on the 7th Inst,
to Mr. und Mrs. C. W. Gale, a son.
At their nieetliiR hist week the members of Christ Church Ladles Guild,
Creston. showed their appreciation of
the aervlces rendered by Mrs. P. H.
Jackson, a 8-term president, by presenting her with a pair of brass candle
Hllcks. Wltli tho exception of two
every member wan present.
Ultra-Violet Rays
In   Tri-ulinit   Human   Ailments
Yminir anil Old, ut Horn*
Our Generators ran be used
tn  any   room   where   Electric
Light  Ih.
A child ran safely iipi> It. Hook-
let free, district Representative
wanted.         Write
VIOLET.IUT
888 Ml, Aw., K. ( ulnar.
• WEU NIKTiO Ml
CHRIST CHURCH HALL
FOR RENT
Large Concert and Dance HaU
with stage, Crerslng room:; and
lavatories. An assembly room
and kitchen with crockery. The
whole for rent to responsible
parties.  Terms most reasonable.
Apply to ALB. H. WEBB,
Hall Secy, nnd Manager.
Subscribe to the Herald --■ $2.00 a Year I'AGE FOUR
THK CR.VNBROOK HHRAJLD
THURBDAT,     FEBRUARY 10th, 1916
tODOK AM) SOCIETY CARDS
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
I.O.O.F.
IKY CITY LODGE. No. 41
M e e t s every
Monday night
at    Fraternity
■all.     Sojourning   Oddfellev*
eordlelly Invited.
W. M. Harris, A. M. Davis
Sec. N.O.
HAHYKY, JlfCAHTEB
MACDONALD
AND NISBET
Barristers, Solicitor*,  aad
Notarial
Money to Loan
tapei-inl  Bank Bnildllf
CRANBROOK, B.C.
KNIGHTS  OF   PYTMIAI
Cranhrook, B.C.
Meets every Tueaday at 8 f.ss. s*
the Fraternity Hall
R. 0. Carr, CC.
F. M. Christian, K. R. * 8.
P. 0. Boi til
Visiting hrathrtn eersteJlr tented to attend.
THOMAS   T.   MECREDY
(Successor to W. F. Ourd)
Barrister,    Solicitor    anl
Notary
P. 0. Box S59
CRANimOOK.  B.  C.
MAPLE LEAK REBEKAH
LODGE. NO. 19
Meets every second aad four**,
Wednesday  at  Fraternity   Hall
Sojourning Rabakan* aordlat-
ly Invited.
Sis. C. Bennct, N. O.
Sis. A. Hickiiilotlitini, Sec.
»R8. KING tt GREEN
Physician.!  and  Surgeons
Ofllee  at  residence.  Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICII HOURS
Forenoons    9.00 to 10.00
Afternoons  1.00 to   4.00
Bvtnlngs    7.30 to   8.80
■assays    130 to   4 10
Cranbrook,  B.C.
OVERSEAS CLUB
Masts  In Mauls Hall s
ud fourth Taosday  of  ovary
mouth at I p.m.
Membershl,   .Ma  te  BrMek
eltlsena.
■. Y. Brake, J. F. Uw«,
President Saoretuy
Visiting   Btemhera    aardlnU*
welcomed.
DR. F. B. MILES
Dentist
Mree ln Hanson Blook
OFFICE HOURS
» to IS a.m.
1 to  I u.m.
T to   I p.m.
ORANBROOK, B.C.
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meets In the
Maple Hall
lirst Tuesday
afternoon of
every month
nt 3 p.m.
Pres., Mra. W.
11.  McFarlane.
Seev, Mrs. John Shaw, P. O. llox 442
All ladles cordially Invited.
-*%   _
*-:.,,'■
1RAN1IROOK   COTTAGE
HOSPITAL
■Utoraity and tieneral Nursing
Cardan Ave.
Terras on Appllcatloa
MM. A. SALMON, Matron
Phone IU P. O. Box 141
CHAS. S. PARKER
ftmrdlng   and    Ulstrlhuting
Agent for
Lethliriilge  Coal
Xl-llc Ponder
Imperial Oil Vo.
Braying and Transferrin!
Olven prompt attention
Phone A3
Phone 34S P. O. Box til
W. R. BEATTY
Funeral Director and Embalmer
Undertaking Parlors
Fenwick Avenue
Near Baker St.
■MdeaarUrs  for  all  ktnda ot
Repairs
Satisfaction  Guaranteed
JOE   MARAPODI
The Shoe Specialist
L.   HI.   SMITH
II A T   It E N O V A T O II
Ladies   and   Gentlemen's   Huts
Cleaned and Blocked
OLD   STYLES   REMODELLED
Phone SOI
THB HOME BAKERY
Robt Frame, Prop.
Frail) Bread, Cakes, Pits
and Pastry
Phone 17
IMrkary Ave.      Opp. City Hall
If  you  want satisfaction
with yonr washing
send lt to
MONTANA  LAUNDRY
Bpeclal prices for family
work
LAIDLAW & DEWOLF
01.11 and Mining Engineers
B. C. Land Surveyors
CRANBROOK, B.C.
F   H. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
•far Phone 233 Night Phone II
KerVary Ave., next to City Hall
Tha
flDlPJfa OKK.INAI.
RAW FURS WANTED
Farmers, Ranchers & Trnppcrs
It does not cost ynu anything to
Get Our Cash Offer
on your furs. Express them to us.
We Pay All Charges
over a 15.00 valuation.   We make you
our offer
and Hold Your Furs
for your reply, returning them
ot Our Expense
if not purchased.   Try us.   In
business since 1888.
MACK A V \ DIPPIE
218 Eighth  avenue  west, Calgary, Alta. 47-tf
Phone 106 P. O. Box II
PROF. C. F. NIDD
Organist Methodist Churck
Receives Pupils tor
Organ, Pianoforte, Voice,
&c.
Studio: 23 Norbnry Ave
FRANK PROVENZANO
General Marchant
■■pleymeaU Agents
P. * Box 101 Phone 144
CRANBROOK. RIO	
Th*
HOTEL
COEUR D'ALENE
Spokane, Washington
"THE  HOTEL  WITH  A
PERSONALITY"
We believe wa
have more regular patrons from
British Columbia
than any other
Hotel ln Bpokana
On your next trip
to this city, let us
show you why
this is true.
Opposite new Union Station. Clone to all places ot
Interest. Rooms elegantly
furnished. Rates as low
as at the mor* ordinary
houses.
See Steamship •■ th* Heraf
DR. DeVAN'S r'KENCH PILLS «:
KtiiiUlnif Till (or Women. f"> a Ito*- or tlireoior
illl. SoM at all Drug Blnna, nr mailed to*nj
atltlrenanti receipt of price. Tun Krouiai. Diua
Co ,Ht. t'tthiiriii.M. niit.iriii	
(2£joo
Women
Ask them what they think of Zam-
Buk and you will he surprised how
many of tliem would tell you It If
[he hest known healing balm, and
tliat it should ho in every home.
A contest in "Everywomans
World " recently proved this!
Women from coast to coast havo
proved hy actual tost that Zam-
Buk Is unequalled for the skin diseases and Injuries of children a>
well as ot adults. They liave found
Zam-Buk different to ordinary
ointments in that It allays the Irritation as soon as applied; prevents
fostering, inflammation, blond poisoning, etc., and eermanently heal.
In a verv short time. As a mother
and head of a family you owe V
to yourself to have Zam-Buk always handy!
If you have not yet. tried Zam-
Buk, get a box at once.
Druggists and stores, 60c,
DISTRICT NEWS
MOYIE
Mrs. Victor Desaulnicr and baby returned from Cranbrook last Thursday.
Constable William Hilton from Pernie is hero taking Constable O'Connor's place, while Mr. O'Connor is
at the Coast .
Thomas Bates accompanied hy MrB.
and Miss Bates returned from Cranbrook Monday.
Edward Nordman was in Crnnbrook
on a business trip the first ot this
week.
Joo Whitehead lias enlisted In the
137 Regiment. Calgary.
Mrs. Conrad returned from Cranbrook Monday.
It is reported the coyotes are feeding on deer in this district, as the
deer are unable to break the ice formed on the biiow and are dying ot
hunger.
The weather has turned mild.
Nash, Pte. "Paddy" D'More, Pte. A.
McCallum, Pto. 11, Rallton, Col. Pyne,
Major Messette, Sergt. O, Pike, Col.
Oavtn, Pte. W. Carmody (wounded!,
Pte. Ritchie, (dead), Pte. White, Dr.
Saunders, Lieut. T. Joule, Pte. B. Radford (wounded) Pte. Wilkinson, Pte.
Barnard, Pte. Tanner, Pte. Chndwtck.
1 . Church Notes—Presbyterian service
in Adolph hall (Baynes) Sunday, at
11 a.m„ Sermon:"The Land ot Beginning Again". Presbyterian service in
Ross Hall, Waldo, Sunday at 7.30. Sermon "The Quitter." Sunday school
In both places 2.30 p.m. Minister Rev.
C. L. Cowan.
The Ice Carnival promoted by Mrs.
C. D. McNab, was held on the local
rink on Wednesday last. The weather
whs not too favorable but there was
a fair gathering. A number of tho
ladies and gentlemen were dressed in
masquerade costumes. All were excellent; but the prize went to MIbb H,
Madden who had donned the garb of a
Russian Red Cross nurse. Mr. Pye
donated the prize that went to the best
coHtumed boy.
Mr. P. W. Adolph left this week on
a business trip to Winnipeg.
Thc Rev. W. Madden Is confined to
bed at present owing to illness.
MrB. W. Stephens ot Crunbrook visited her daughter last week end at
Haynes. Miss Stephens Is teacher ln
the local hall ot learning, and has
matters there well in hand.
On Sunday last two men were found
helplessly drunk lying ln the snow on
the way to Baynes. Had It not been
a couple of Bobcr men the "drunks"
might liave been found frozen stiff.
These men had no whisky when they
left Baynes but got lt In Waldo. Thc
drunk men admitted that they were in
ono of the Waldo hotels. Though we
cannot prove a breaking of tile law,
we are convinced that lt was broken,
and we warn the present holders of
licenses that if a charge can be laid
it will, and no mercy will he shown.
Attention, Ladies
and Gentlemen!
W
E have secured the services of a thoroughly
competent, up-to-date cutter and tailor ot both
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Suits.
Vitilltv: for Nerve nnd Brain; 1ticre.uiM''grey
matter ':nToti(t*—will build yon up. 13»box,or
two f-»r $,V nt •'rut! sto-cn, nr by uin.il on receipt
of i.rii'p    Tut: 8C0BBI.I. Dun. Co., St. Catharine*.,
n*i**<H'
Bcattlp.Miiri.liy Co., Ltd., Agents.
During 1015 tlio Creston Valley did
an ttxiiort trado of 90 cars of lumbor,
98 cars of polos und :t of post*. In
1914 lest, than 16 cars of lumber wero
shipped,
No more frill;, <ir fnroolowfl In thi
Trull Newii Offlco. Kditor Wlllwix Ih
wiverlining hU revolving chair and
ditch prottctoirapb for ill*.
FORT STEELE
ELKO
(By Fred Roo)
Jim Thistlebeak says that any man
who attends strictly to IiIb own business has a good steady job.
Alf Cummlngs, District Secretary
of the Patriotic Fund was at Flagstone this week.
Mr. and Mrs. M, Gorman of Elko
spent Sunday with the Drydens at
Krag.
Ed. Clay of Vancouver was in Elko
tills week, and stated that man that
Is born of a woman is small potatoes
and few In a hill.
Several C.P.R. passenger brakesmen
In speaking of the cold weather stated ln Elko that It was so cold In Cranbrook that the town dogs wouldn't
howl.
Thu annual meeting of Hie Elk Canyon Chapter of the I.O.D.E. was held
at the residence of Mrs. L. Foisy, Riverside Drive, Elko, when the following
officers were elected for 1910: Mrs.
Richard Hirtz, Regent; Mrs. J. M. Agnew, 1st Vicij Regent; Mrs. Thos. Roberts, 2nd Vice Regent; Miss Irene Mc-
Keo, Secretary; Miss Inez Holbrook,
Treasurer; Mrs. I,. Foisy, Standard
Bearer. The Chapter boasts a membership of twenty two, and the following articles were made and forwarded: 14 flannel shirts, 85 pr. homemade wool socks, 3000 pieces of linen.
13 hospital shirts. The treasurer reports as follows: total amount collected, $255.40; disbursements Red
Cross Fund, $05; Belgian Fund, $30;
prisoners of war $25; material purchased $101; miscellaneous expenses for
badges, express, etc,, $27.95. Balance
on hand $6.35.
Mrs. Stevens of Cranbrook was visiting with Mrs. J. McKee, College Ave.
this week and left for Baynes to visit
her daughter who is In charge of the
school there.
Norman Gardner of Calgary was In
Elko this week doing a fat business.
The hockey match played at Waldo
between Elko and Waldo was a walkover for Waldo, the score 3-0. The
Elko team were the guests of Charlie
McNab and received the best, and take
this menus of thanking hlm for lib
kindness which was more than appreciated hy everyone. It Is expected that
the Elko team will Join thc 107th
where every opportunity will he given
tliem to make good.
Miss Inez Holbrook entertained a
few friends to a five o'clock tea Monday.
Five Rose Booth of Medicine Hat
waH iu Elko this weoK visiting some
old country friends from Dublin.
The Klko Board of Trade and the
Conservative Association are holding
meetings this week in Elko.
Winnipeg papers suy that Prince
fHear of Prussia lias grown a beard,
and Jim ThlHtlcboak says that Little
Willie Is still as ha re fared as ever.
Mrs. Mitchell of Femle is visiting
with her graud-duughter, Mrs. Ray
Hiit/, Riverside Park, this week.
Red Cross—The Red CrosB Meeting took plaee as usual on Thursday,
Mrs. Chisiu taking charge. There was
a very large attendance. The secretary of the Red Cross, Miss Ellnore
curley, announced that she had received word from the Calgary Depot acknowledging the arrival of supplies
sent a short time ago.
Last week the river had a fine coat
of Ice but the snow has put an end
co the skating.
Jupiter, having very few days of
night duty left, is putting forth all
the brilliancy he can summon. On'
Feb. 14th Jupiter and Venus will be
in conjunction and this will be worth
seeing. However, as this occurs at
5 a.m. many will prefer to see them
the evening before when they will be
approaching each other. The western
sky Is at present the most brilliant
but Mars and Slrius are holding their
own also. Mars sends at this period,
a strong light to us through sixty million miles of space.
Mrs. R, L. T. Galbraith entertained
a few friends at tea on Saturday the
■ith, A very enjoyable time was spent,
also tho weather was superb. This
afforded the guests a beautiful view
from the porch, of the surrounding
country. The "Agency" home of Mr.
and Mrs. Galbraith. ls situated on a
hill overlooking the valley of the Wild
Horse Creek, which now rests beneath
Ice and snow. In summer this creek
winds it way through hundreds of cot-
tonwood trees. The hills "on either
side the river" are studded with firs
and pines, summer and winter alike.
Also from this point there Is an ideal
view of the Selkirk Foothills. When
the sun sets behind this range there
Is such a scene of gorgeous coloring,
In fact, all the possible splendor of the
setting sun.
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas ot Fish Lake
were visitors In town on Sunday.
Mr. Harold Camp of New York paid
a visit to Fort Steele last week. Mr.
Camp Is an artist and he appreciates
our Western scenery.
Miss  McGregor, representative    of
-DOg     BUO[SS[K   U8,BJO£  S.UaWOjtA  0*11
iety, spoke at a meeting held here
laBt Tuesday". Her discourse was
both instructive and Interesting. Those
whose interest had not been properly
aroused before were morc than casually Interested when Miss McGregor
had finished. Her lecture dealt with
the topic "The Reasons why we should
carry on the Foreign Mission Work"
and together with a tew touching incidents related this made a very convincing talk.
Born—To Mr. and Mrs. John W.
Crow, on Sunday, February 6th, 1916,
a daughter.
On Friday the 4th there were the
Inevitable Sun Dogs again and as usual they introduced to us another cold
snap and then an extra heavy fall of
snow.
Mrs. Kemprud's cow, for which she
has been advertising lately, was found
dead In the Powder House. The poor
beast died from cold and starvation.
ThlB ls no small loss to Mrs. Kemp*
rud as It was a fine cow.. Many animals are suffering from tliis severe
winter. Several calves and ponies are
dead and others almost so in the
country round-about.
WALDO and BAYNKM
The local brancll of the I.O.D.E. held
a'meeting In Ross hull lust Thursday
and elected new officers for the ensuing year. Those chosen were: Reg-
ant, Mrs. Joule; secretary, Mrs. J. W.
Ross; treasurer, Mrs. L. Smith; flag-
bcurer, Mfss Marshall; first vice- regent, Mrs. H. H. Ross; second vice-
regent, Mrs. H. Griffith; Echo-secretary, Mrs. T. Anderson; councillors,
Mrs. Wilson. Mrs. Cowan, Mrs. Dr.
Saunders, Mrs. Fred Adolph, Mrs.
Tanner. It was decided to send the
socks, woollen scarfs, etc., on hand to
work in the great cause, and many
the local lads who had left tor the
front. Too much praise cannot be
given the I.O.D.E. for their devoted
lads have reason to rejoice that the
I.O.D.E. existed here. A hearty vote
of thanks was given to the retiring
officers and cake and tea finished the
proceedings.
The district of Waldo and Baynes
has reason to be proud of the boys
who have gone to the front; and the
correspondent belleveB that the following Honor Roll la Incomplete, and,
perhaps, Incorrect as to the rank of
one or two, promotion being so rapid
In many cases. Honor Roll—-Capt. J.
 on tha Formidable),
hon Alien lifi:
The financial statement of tho past
year's operations of the Monarch Life
Assurunce company, the head office of
which is ln Winnipeg, la one which
has caused deserved congratulations
to be extended to thc directors and
management. At the Annual Meeting
held at the company's head office this
week lt was reported that after providing tor a shareholders' 6 per cent
dividend, also a spectal Investment reserve, and wiping off a substantial
amount of offlce equipment and after
making special provision for policy
reserves, the net surplus again Increased over and above all liabilities,
The death claims were less than half
those of last year. The total business
In force was increased to almost eight
millions and the premiums upon the
new business In 1915 exceeded those
of 1914, while the general expense de-
creased approximately 10 per cent. In*
terest earnings on Invested funds exceeded 7.80 per cent. J. T. Gordon
and E. L. Taylor, K. C, were re-elected president and vice president respectively. W. A. Mathcson general
manager of thc Lake of the Woods
Mllllgn Co., was elected to tho Board
and D. E. Sprague, C. E. Gordon, H. A.
Mulllns, R. G. Ironside, H. W. Echlln
and J. W. W. Stewart, managing directors wero re-elected.   John Scott
S. Deed   (died  uu   »m- .«.—.—.,.-,, _„-,
Corp. lUrvy Naab, I*oet CW Fw4 * Co. vt» it-riectod wtfUow.
We, as usual, will guarantee absolute satisfaction
workmanship, materials, style, and Rt.
Our prices are very reasonable, and materials
(m hich were purchased before the BIG RISE) are the
best British Manufacture.
Ready for business March 1st
School Report
Standing of the Pupils for the
Month of January
Division 11—Percentage 94—Per-
feet attendance—Elsie Beattie, Muriel
Baxter, Oladys Brookes, Phillip Briggs
Mehllle Dallas, Jennie Hopkins, Qrenvllle Musser. Orace McFarlane, Agnes
Reekie, Margaret St. Eloi, Orvll
Tliompsoii, Oordon Taylor, John Love,
Honor Roll—Agnes Reekie, Orenville
Musser, Elsie Beattie, Margaret St.
Eloi, Muriel Baxter, Melville Diiias,
Ulad;;s Brookes, Oladys Parnaby, John
Love, Gordon Taylor.
Division 21—Perfect Attendance —
Donna Argue, Ivy Bidder, Prank Bridges, Douglas Brown, Ruby Deacon,
Harold Haslam, Ing Wai Hoy, Russel
Leask, Marion Macklnnon, May Mann,
Clifford Moth, Cecil Beade, Clifford
St. Eloi, Hugh Simpson, Harry Smith,
Albert Webb, Violet Simpson. Honor
Roll—Irma Ward, Roslo Service, Ivy
Bidder, Mary Mann, Hugh Simpson,
Irene Beech.
Ivor Bassett, Teacher.
Division Si—Perfect attendance —
Norman Beech, Malcolm Belanger,
Charles Chapman, Donald Dallas,
Hugh Hannah, Oalbrlella Hamilton,
Eric MacKinnon, Edith Murgatroyd,
Bessie Woodman, Phyllis Brown, David Reekie, Roy Rcrlchaud, Alma bar-
vis, Viola Sarvis, Ruth Simpson, Garfield Taylor, Keith Wasson, Everett
Williams, Edith Couldwell. Enrolment 39, Percentage 85.17. Honor
Roll—Delphlne Bennott 89, Norman
Beech 88, Allan Brown 83, Charles
Chapman 81, Gahrlella Hamilton 81,
Ruth Simpson 81, Otto OUI 80, Keith
Wasson 78.
Effle M. Bechtel, Teacher.
Division 41—Perfect attendance-
Elsie Black, Freddy Briggs, Mabel
Cameron, Christine Carson, Charlie
Clapp, Mabel Finley;, Lenore Hill,
Archie Horie, Martha MeBBenger, Jack
Moffatt, Harry Musser, Rieve Parker,
Frank Roberts, Maud Scott, Ray Scott,
Cyril Selby, Warren Spence, Jack
Stevens, Roblna Somervtlle, Verne
Woodman. Percentage of attendance
86.65. Honor Roll—Jack Stevens, Lenore Hill, Roblna Somervllle, Charlie
Clapp, Freddy Briggs, Frank Roberts.
Miss H. Olegerich, Teacher.
Division f,i— Perfect attendance—
Howard Brogan, Norval Caslake, Elizabeth Chapman, Robert Eakln, Arthur
Olll, Eneas Hogarth, Thomas Hogarth,
Gertrude Hopkins, Stc,lla Johnson,,
Vivian Kummer, Lenore Little, James
Logan, Donald Morrison, Charles Musser, Wllma Park, Muriel Reade, Thomas Reekie, Agnes Somervllle, Ruby
Scott, Oladys Shackieton, Sam Speers,
Oordon Woodman. Pupils enrolled 46,
percentage 91.43. Honor Roll—Arthur
GUI, Charles MusBer, Thelma Patmore
Vivian Kummer, Donald Morrison,
Vera Baxter.
Jennie M. Richards, Teacher.
Division dl—Perfect attendance-
Delia Baxter, Warren Bowness, Marjorie Burton, Ray Hill, Wong Hum.
Leonard JeckB, Walter Lee, Vera Lister, Clyde MacKinnon, Murray McFarlane, Helen Mueller, Olive Simpson, Mary Sommervllle, Hope Taylor.
Percentage attendance 82.88. Honor
Roll—Eunice Parett, Louise Kelsey,
Vera Lister, Hope Taylor, Raymond
St. Eloi, Walter Lee.
Division 71—Perfect attendance-
Malcolm Brogan, Eddie Bliss, Alway
Bliss, Meryl Carson, Bessie Hudson,
Edwin Jecks, Stanley Kimball, Elvln
Leask, Melvlllo Leask, Angus McDonald, Grey Moslley, Oeo. Nicholas,
Ralph Robinson, Willie Stewart, Willie Selby, Douglas Thompson, WU-
Ile Selby, Douglas Thompson, Wll-
helmlna Woodman, Edward White,
Chn Don TM, Jim Hint, Dorothy Data!-,     mmms******   mUHttanet WT.6,
The Monarch Life Ass'ce Co.
Head Offlre:
Winnipeg, Canada
SUMMARY OF ANNUAL BEPOBT FOR 1915
Assurances, New imd Revived—J2.043.820     Total  $7,675,334
Policies Issued—1915, Hi;  1914, 939   Increase
Premiums re. snmr—1915, $.">5,«7ll: 1914, (54,481   Increase
Met Surplus—After providing for a Shareholders' Dividend of 6 per
cent and a Special Debenture Investment Reserve, providing for
any depreciation in event of the Company selling sonic of its large
City Debentures at the present market value (which It has no
thought of doing; nevertheless, such provision has been made ln
the accounts), and after increasing Policy Reserves and wiping off
a substantial amount re office equipment, and after paying all expenses und providing for every liability, the Net Surplus has Increased to Jlll,.';96, being 110 per cent of its Paid-up Capital.
Policy   Claims   by   dentil, . .M,0S!t—practically   half those of   last
year   Decrease
tieneral Expenses—1M8, US9.I77.93; 1914, tlovtfus   Decrease
BALANCE SHEET
Assets.
Loans   on    improved
properties J361.145.32
Debentures   108,247.88
Wur Loan (lOp.o. paid)    3,600.00
Policy Loans        80,890.57
Cash In
Banks   ...J49.136.32
Cash on
Hand  ....    2.183.25
 61,319.69
J605.103.34
Net  Outstanding  and
Deferred  Premiums   87,055.62
Interest due aud accrued  *....    28,080.62
Equipment   of  Head
und branch offices..     7,000.00
J727.239.58
Liabilities.
Policy Reserves .... .$492,294.00
Policy claim awaitiug
proof (re-assurunce)   5,000,00
Premiums paid in advance and ln suspense    468.98
Outstanding Acts, and
Taxes accrued       2,962.60
Debenture Investment
Reserve      8,329.09
Shareholders Dividend
Account        6,044.60
Paid-up Capital
J516.099.26
Paid-up Cap. J100.743.3S
Net Surplus   111,396.94
 212,140.32
J727.239.58
The Financial statement and Balance Sheet bears thc certificate of
Messrs. John Scott & Company, Chartered Accountants and Auditors.
Directors—J. T. Oordon, E. L. Taylor, K. C„ J. W. W. Stewart, D. E
Sprague, W. A. Mutheson, Chas. E. Oordon, R.O. Ironside, H. W. Echlln
and H. A. Mulllns.
Auditors—Messrs. John Scott ft Company (Scotland and Manitoba)
Medical Referees—E. S. Popbam, M.D., and Wm. Rogers, M.D.
Officers—President, J. T. Gordon; Vice-President, E. L. Taylor, K.
O.J Managing Director, J. W. Stewart; Secretary and Actuary, J. A.
Macfarlane, A.l.A.
('. lt. WARD, District Manager
percentage 91.02.   Honor roll—Angus
McDonald, Dorothy McKowan, Ralph
Robinson, Willie Stewart, Jim Hlng.
E. Fisher, Teacher.
Division 8l— Perfect attendance-
Ray Beech. Clifford Blaney, Alice
Chapman, Kathlene Dallas, Irene
Kwin, Jumes Gilchrist, Fanny Hap
Chang, Stella Lee, Margaret McDonald, Joe Nicholus, Arthur Shankland,
Alice Stevenson, Joe Stajack, Robbie
Taylor, Elsie Willis. Harry Kemball,
Hoveuji Kelly, Lorau Jordan, Ethel
Atelilsun. H >r Hull-Arthur Shankland, Kenneth Parrel, Lillian Jackson,
Alice Chapman, Hurry Lowls, Dorothy
Henderson, Margaret McDonald, Ijiw-
rence Foster, Fred Stojack. Percentage attendance 81.97.
Division Ht—Perfect attendance-
Donald Burton, Qnrbut Chapman, Graham Date, David Frame, Robbie
(leorge, Sherman Harris, Sadio Jolln,
Harold Ladds, Hilly Lee, Dale Mosely,
James McFarlane Lillian St. Eloi,
Hilly Siienee, Jack Swan, Hylllurd
Simpson, Lottie Wong Hong. Number
enrolled 40, percentage of attendance
80.97. Honor Roll A class—Lillian
St. Hlni. Katherine Harrison; B class
—Jean Wallinger, Jumes McFarlane.
CUBIST CHUBCH
8.00 a.m.—Holy Communion
11 a.m.—Matins and Holy Communion
3.00 p. m.—Children's Service
7.30 p.m.—Evensong.
Preacher Rev. W. H. Bridge, B.A., Lth
METHODIST CHUBCH
Pastor,   Rev. Tims. Keyworth
Organist, Chas. F. Nidd
Services as usnul at 11 a.m. and 7.30
p. iu. Sunday Bchool and Adult Bible
Classes at 3.00 p. iu
SALVATION ARMY
Services lu S. A. Hull
Saturday evening 8 p.m.
Apple-Land Sunday School 11 a.m.
Sunday evening services 7.30 p.m.
The  abovo  services  wlll  bo of  a
bright and cheery nature und all aro
Invited.
W. KERR, C. O.
Manual Training School
Percentage
Order of merit
Reader
Attendance
Jan.   Year
V
82
5       4
Sr. IV
00
4       2
Jr. IV
96
1       1
Sr. Ill
100
2      a
Int. Ill
91
6         6
Jr. Ill
93
3         6
Honor Foil—H. Chester, O. Thompson, W. Laurie, D. Brown, O. QUI
N. Beech, V. Woodman, L. Burton,
J. Frost.
Croston'a total export of fruit and
vegetables for 1915 was 103 carloads
—*a Increase oi 60 pot cwt over UM
returns.
KNOX PBESBYTEKIAN CHUBCH
Pastor, W. K. Thompson
Morning service 11 a.m.—Subject—
"Timeless Men" .
Sunday school and Bible Claw 3 p.m.
Evening Service 7.30 p.m.   Subject
"Martin Luther—tho Reformer."
"Maitlr Luther."
Solo—Mrs. Geo.' Stevenson.
"Every word of God Is pure. He is
a shelter unto them that put their
trust In hlm." Prov, 30, 5.
DANCE
The A.Y.P. A. wlll give a dance on
Wednesday, February Hllli, 1916 In the
Christ Church Hall at M0 p. a. Be-
fmkauto served. Adalisien It oenti
■■
H
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