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Cranbrook Herald Jun 4, 1914

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THURSDAY, JUNE 4th, 11)14
Manual    Training    School    Show.
Ilaplil Advancement anil lluy*
nre Making Klae Shew
—  Thin afternoon and this evening the i... ,,,      .,      ,.        .., ,,.,,,
Canadian Pacific Liner Collides With Collier "Stor. manna, training school was open J™»* *■* ou Hre Md «■*
stad" and Sinks—Over 1,000 Persons Drown
Only Four Miles from Shore
Uimotiskl, Que., May 2ft.--The twin
screw Canadian Pacific liner Knipruss
of Ireland, carrying 1,437 persons,
passsougers and crew, sank in the
darkness before dawn, today, In the
Ht. l**awreucu river near here. Uatl-
inutes ot thu dead vary from 678 to
more than 1,100.
The vessel hound from Quebec for
Liverpool, with 77 tlrst, UOO second
and 606 third class passengers, was
cut wide open by thn collier Htorstadt
and sunk within 20 minutes In 19
fathoms of water. Of those saved the
majority appeared to be members of
the crew or from the steerage. Many
were badly Injured aud 22 died after
being picked up.
The crash occurred about 2 o'clock
off 1*  -her Point.
Call* for Help Heard by Pilot Boat,
The collier, bound for Quebec,
struck the Empress ot Ireland on the
port side, about the middle of the
ship. She literally tore her way back
almost to the liner's screws, leaving a
rent through which tbe water poured
In such a deluge that the ship sank before many of tbe passengers were
aware of what had happened.
Brief calls for help, sent out by the
Marconi operator, were heard by the
pilot boat Eureka, here, ten miles from
the scene, and the Eureka followed by
the Lady Evelyn, a malt tender, put
on full steam and all speed for the
It was these two boats that found
afloat the few lifeboats that were
launched from thc stricken ship and
picked up by the survivors they contained.
Three hundred and thirty-nine were
saved by the Lady Evelyn, and sixty
by the Eureka. Among those saved
was Captain H. S. Kendall, ot tbe
Most of the first-class passengers
apparently perished.
Among those In the first-class cabin
were Sir Henry Seton Karr, a famous
English lawyer and big game hunter,
any but Incoherent and utmost hysterical accounts of whut had happened.
J. L. Black and Mrs. Black, of Ottawa, said they had Jumped together
Into the river. Tiny had ben aroused
by the shock of the collision and, unable to get Into a lifeboat, had risked
the leap. They were picked up by a
boat from the Liuly Evelyn, Another
survivor was Mrs. Paton, ui Bher-
brooke, Que.
Twenty-eight residents ur Kootenay
and the Boundary are now believed to
have been in the wreck of tiie ill-
fated Empress of Ireland and of those
seven have been definitely reported
saved, while twenty-one arc not reported among the rescued.
Included among those saved from
the wreck are the names of Martin
GUI, of Nelson, Miss Florence L. Barbour and R. S. Crellln, of Silverton,
Charles Malloch of Howser and E. K.
Erickson of Rossland, while word was
received In Nelson on Saturday by
J. F. Kilby that Mr. and Mrs. George
C. Bowker of Nelson were among the
passengers that were saved. Their
uames do not, however, appear on any
of the lists.
Among those of the dlstrlot who
were reported to have taken passage
on the steamer who are missing are
MrB. T. W. Barbour, Miss Evelyn Barbour, W. S. Barrie and J. W. Langley
of Silverton, Mrs. A. Cole, of Princeton, 0. Francis, Mr. and Mrs. Morton
and two children, Edward Hockley,
Joseph Sliroba, Steve Zsuft, A. Sim-
Isack and F. Borsel, of Fernie, Mrs.
E. B. Cay Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ryan
and child, and Suproyn Supra, of
Golden, and D. Poulox, who Ib said to
have booked from Nelson.
The father and brother of W. A.
Hays, of the Western Pine Lumber
company, Grand Forks, are also reported to have booked pussuge on the
EmpresB of Ireland ,but their names
are not Included among those of the
Mr. and MrB. Charles Erickson, of
and Laurence Irving, son ot the late ; Ma,akwat near Revelstoke; F. W.
Sir Henry Irving, and his wife. Mabel h^jmi-w, of Mrs. Martin .of Revel-
Hackney, stoke, and Mra. Ross Evans are also
Of a party of one hundred and forty reported among tll0ae who ^Mea. pas-
Canadian Salvation Army members on gaf e on the Hteamer who8R namea are
board, only twenty were rescued. They  not among thoM of the 8nrvivor8.
had left Quebec yesterday bound for
the Army's International conference in
London. So quickly did the Empress
sink that those passengers fortunate
enough to get Into lifeboats found
themselves garbed only In their night
clothes. No baggage was saved.
The condition of the survivors was
O. Swanson and Miss Tatley, of
Kamloops. are mtsstng, while S. Nelson of the same city is in doubt, as
there Is a name F. M. Nelson on the
list of rescued which may be that of
Nelson of Kamloops . M. Churmack,
of Fernie. is also one of the doubtful.
pitiable.   Some had broken arms and ; Th<! mme *"*"'" Sch,n,olk »»"«"'8 °»
tl.A   Hat   nf   .uunnod    anil    it    Bill) V    IIP   flint
legs, and all Buffered terribly.   L. E.
the list of rescued nnd it may be that
of the Fernie man.
May Exercises at SI. Mary'i Church
In Whieh Twenty-Five Little
Qlrli   Participate
tiosselln, a prominent lawyer of Montreal, saved himself hy clinging to a
When the rescue ships docked here,
the station platform was converted
Into a hospital and thc townspeople,
bringing food and clothing, united to
aid the suffering.
Twelve bodies with fares covered,
lay side by side on the wharf. They j The services at St. Marys church
were passengers who had made the gunday evening, the closing of the
lifeboats but who were fatally hurt, i Muy eX0rclses, wns most Impressive,
Wrrrkagr Strewn on River at Sreae w|,cn twenty-ttve little girle neatly
of Nhlp Pinaster i dressed In white, wearing veils   and
Wreckage strews the St. Lawronoe ■ carrying flowers and banners, headed
for a long   distance   near   the   snot j by   a   little   flower   girl   and   crown
visitors and will be open again tomorrow afternoon and evening. A
large number ot Interested citizens
responded today to the invitation issued hy tlie pupils and members of
tlie exhibition committee were kept
busy showing the drawings und
models and exhibiting the work.
Tiiere ls a vast amount of improvement shown In the work during the iwst few months and the
Cranhrook public can feel proud of tlie
progress of this school during the
short time It has been In operation.
Principal Webb states that all the
classes are doing good work and there
Is every evidence of this at the
Special mention might be made of
some of the products turned out by
the boys. Wilfrid Dallas has made a
handsome writing desk with draw
tpp. Albert Laurie has a neat writing desk. Hollo Johnson Is credited
with a Une book lack. Carl GUI has
a bath room cabinet on exhibition.
Vincent Fink Is being praiBed for a
tabouret. Sid. Murgatroyd Ib showing a hat rack. Alex. Mennle has
made a boat and M. ("arson a foot
stool. All of these articles are first-
class and a credit to tlieir makers as
well as to the school.
Other boys deserving of special
mention for good work are: E.
Spence, Gordon Wallinger, C. McNabb, Merritt Leask, Grenvllle Musser, Fred Swain, Gordon Taylor, Or-
vilie Thompson, Dewey McNeil, Alfred Sindall, Walter Laurie, Ing Wai
Hoy, Harold Haslam and Allen
where the Empress sunk. The sun
shone brightly during the forenoon,
though the waters were still ley. the
temperature   today    was    not    low
bearer, marched In good order up the
aisle, followed by one of their com*
nuntmis who had been balloted to
crown the Queen of May. Thc singing
enough tn Increase  (lie suffering or lof the children was nicely rendered,
the survivors. I the solos being tnken by the Misses
The vast majority of the saved were i Frances    Drummond    and    Dorothy
members uf the ships' crew. Early estimates here Indicated that not more
than sixty passengers were saved.
Beildol Captain Kendall, the find
and second engineers and the ship's
surgeon  were rescued.    Thc captain
Mackey. Miss Dells Greaves presided at the organ. Rev. Father Welch
preached In his Inimitable style. Ho
exhorted the parents to try by their
exemplary lives to keep the hearts
and souls of those sweet children fron
was too overcome to give at first any ; from evil Influences, and to the children he said that he hoped all through
tholr lives they would have frequent
recourse to prayer, thereby gaining
'.or themselves the grace to leud
good  Christian   lives  und   work  out
#;»;,iMH> In Premiums and Purses Offered by the Big Pair
The prize list for the twenty-fourth
annual fair of the Canadian Industrial Exhibition Association, popular-
known as the Winnipeg exhibition,
is out. The attractive cover, an artistic embossed creation on thick dull-
tinlsli buff paper, provides a fitting
envelope for the feast of good things
within. The Canadian Industrial exhibition is the premier affair of Its
kind In Western Canada and the distribution of the annual prize list Is an
event looked forward to with lively Interest by thousands, not only in tlie
prairie provinces but throughout the
A glance at the title page shows the
total amount offered In premiums and
purses to be $57,000, or $7,000 more
than was offered last year. This
total Is made up as follows: Horses,
$10,000; cattle, $6,500; sheep, $1,500;
swine, $2,000; poultry. $2,000; dairy
products, $800; dogs. $1,500; fine arts,
$900; horticulture and agriculture,
$700; ladles' work, $1,000; natural history, $200; school work, $800, and the
sum ot $29,000 Is provided for speed
events. All popular breeds of horses,
cattle, sheep, swine and poultry are
represented In the list.
Tlie patron of the exhibition is His
Royal Highness the Duke of Connaught. The officers are Fred J. C.
Cox. president; W. J. Boyd, vice-president; W. H. Evansou, treasurer; A.
W. Dell, general manager and secretary. The directors Include the
muyor, members ot the board of control aud the city council, and a great
muny of Winnipeg's best known business and professional men.
A Famous Airman
A picture of Beachley, the world
famous airman, who wlll loop tli>
loop and fly upside down at the exhibition and who thrilled a crowd of
1150,000 spectators with his sky som-
ersuults ut Chicago last month, appears ut the end of the book; also a
list or tlie principal fairs throughout
tin* Dominion and the United States,
The exhibition dates are July 10 to
18.   Entries close June 22.
Little Daughter ot J. 11.
Little Flora Woods, the tour-year-
old daughter of Mr. and Mrs J. R
W .Woods, was burned to death lust
Sunday afternoon. Mr. Woods ttt a
butcher In the employ of P. Hums Al
Co. und tin* family have been rending
on tlie second floor over the old iCi-d
Kootenay Butcher Co. market in
the afternoon the little girl, In company with her older sister and several
Other small children, was pluyiug iu
the alley behind the house und in
some unaccountable munuer her
clothing caught on fire and she ran
down the alley u mass of flames.
She wus caught, at the next street
by Mr. Carson and his son and they
endeavored to put out the flumes, being badly burned ln their attempt.
One of the little boys ran to tell
the father and she was hurried to
Drs. King and Green's office, where
she was found to be terribly burned.
She was taken to the. St. Eugene hospital and died about-6.30 In the evening.
It ls not known how the fire started, as tlie children claim they were
not playing with matches, and It is
thought she must have stepped on a
match, which set fire to her shoe
laces und as she run was funned into
a blaze, burning ull her clothing off
and reaching as high us her shoulders before It wus stopped.
Funeral services were held from tlie
Methodist church on Wednesday
afternoon at .! o'clock, being conducted by Hev. W. E. Dnuham.
extended   account   of   the   disaster.
He hud Kent a wireless to his line
after the vessel struck, saying: "Ship
The residents ot Ittmnuskl, number
Ing 3,000. came silently to the dock |-*-* _rt-"™^1/^™"™
where the dead and exhausted living
were being landed and, under direction from Mayor Fleet, gave aid wherever poslble. Every doctor In the
town was on the scene, and many Injured were taken to private homes.
From cedar chests and closets tbe
townfolk brought garments of all descriptions for those who had lost their
belongings. Two headquarters were
established at the wharf and at the
station ot the Intercolonial railway.
At the station those Injured and not
removed to homes were cared for.
The rescue boats, Eureka and Lady
Evelyn, found on reaching the point
where the Empress sunk, a scone not
unfamiliar to that whicb greeted the
liners which rushed to the Tltanlc's
aid. They found the chip sunk and
the surface of the water, fortunately
calm, dotted with lifeboats and smeared with floating debris.
In the lifeboats were huddled the
survivors, dusted and moaning, some
dying of injuries in the rush of leaving
tlw slaking Brapreaa.  Pew could give
Tim chllu
tnt. In charge ot Mrs. (Dr.) Kennedy
showed that they had been carefully
named In their singing nnd march-
Woodstock, Ont., June 4.—Church
union, lt Ib certain, wlll be tlie big
question at the assembly of the Presbyterian church congress which begins Its International session here In
Knox church tomorrow night.
It is reported that the committee
will recommend that the whole question be again referred to the Presbyterian congregations and sessions for
final Judgment.
Prominent Presbyterian divines are
arriving from all parts of Canada for
the annual Presbyterian parliament.
Special trains have been placed at
the disposal of those from tho west
to facilitate travel. Elaborate preparations have beau made for tho on
^attainment of the visitors here.
The following letter was received
this week by Mr. J. P. Fink, secretary
of tho board of trade:
To   the   President  and   Members  of
the Board of Trade, His Worship and Council of Cranbrook,
Cranbrook, B.C.
Dear Sirs:
On behalf of the Trad*. Expansion
committee of the Industrial Bureau
and the business men of Winnipeg,
who made up the special train that
visited your city recently, I wish to
express our fullest appreciation far
the most cordial reception given our
party. Every member of the party
was pleased and greatly surprised
at the development that Cranbrook Ib
making. I can assure you that the
business men of Winnipeg greatly appreciate the warm greeting you tendered them on this occasion, and I
am Instructed to say that we will be
delighted to reciprocate should your
men of affairs at any time decide to
pay a visit to Winnipeg.
Cordially yours,
Chas. F. Roland,
Construction Work Must Start on New
Hallway Within Three
Ottawa .May 28.—Tlie route map of
the Calgary and Fernie railway has
been approved conditionally by Hon.
Frank Cochrane, minister or railways.
The locution of the line from Fernie
to a point about IS miles from Calgary has been approved and from
that point Into the city the Calgary
and Femle railway is to be given running rights over the Western Dominion, which must start construction on
Its line from Calgary within the next
three months. Tlie Calgary & Fernie railway must also go ahead with
tiie construction of Its line to Kanan-
askis Pass, if*the Western Dominion
road Is not completed by the time the
Calgary and Fernie railway Is ready
to enter Calgary tlie latter Is to be
allowed to build Its own line.
Calgary, May 26.—That tlie Western Dominion railroad ls to construct
s line down tlio valley from Calgary
to the oil fields was announced today. Instead of building one hundred miles of road, as was Intended until recently, the road will be carried
south to the International line, where
it may be met by a branch of the
Chicago, Milwaukee and Puget Sound,
how under construction from Great
Falls. Judgo Mann, counsel of the
Chicago. Milwaukee and Puget Sound
company, is on the board of the Western Dominion. Tlie road has been
financed by a joint syndicate ot New
York and London capitalists and work
is to commence immediately.
Hon. Frank Cochrane, minister of
railways, Ims just promulgated an
order to the effect that the projected
Calgary and Fernie railroad, which
will also tap tiie oilfields, must run
over the Western Dominion line from
Calgary to OU City, if that is to be
the name of the new town that Is to
be built up in the neighborhood of the
Dingman camp.
Alherta may have its oil, which no
one denies, but hritish Columbia has
just caiiKe for congratulation In the
news of proposed development on
Tulameen creek beginning In June.
The Hritish Columbia Platinum company, an English concern, lias taken
over four leasee on Die creek and wlll
thoroughly test the ground. The syndicate is a powerful one, with great
faith In tlie district. This faith wlll
not be misplaced. For years placer
leases liave been hold by Individuals
without sutllclcnt capital to work them
properly. They have never been discouraged, for the surface showings
were sufficiently good to prove that
It ls not a gamble. Both gold and
platinum are believed believed to exist
In large quantities.
Mining in British Columbia Is on the
threshold of the most enormous progress In the history of the province.
With the opening up of new territory
to the nortli lt becomes possible to
ship ore from districts otherwise closed to proper development. The result
of this Is already felt and many prospecting parties are out already this
season. The resources of the province aro   still   practically  untouched
largely  Attended Services nml hong
Cortege   follows   Remains  te
Last Resting Place
Funeral services of the late W. M.
Park was held on last Saturday afternoon. There was u large attendance
of the Knights or Pythias, the lodge
being represented in a body and the
members of the Uniform Bank acting
as puii bearers. The cortege* started
from Custle hull and proceeded to the
residence, where brief services were
held and then the body was taken to
the Presbyterian church, where Rev.
W    K.   Thompson   held   the   lust   suit i
services. Interment was made iu the i
Cranbrook cemetery.
Mr. Park was born al Watson ;
Comers, Onl., ami in 1SD1 was mar- j
ried to Miss Kinnielliie Pur don ut
Mac Donald's Corners, Out. Before
coming to Cranbrook the family re-
Hided for a number of years at Pilot
Mountain, Manitoba.
There wus a profuse inus.s of floral ,
tributes from tlie muny friends In the
city. The members of the Order of
Railway Trainmen were in attendance
und a long procession of carriages
followed the remains to tlieir last !
resting place.
No word of ours could add to the
deepest   sympathy   which   the   many:
friends ln the city have expressed In |
tlie grout loss which hns come upon
the  bereaved   family—in   the  double
tragedy, which hus torn the home in
the  last  few  weeks,  hi  the  loss ol
sou,   brother,   husband   and   father.;
The  Great  Muster   has   claimed   his ;
own  nnd  the  solace  of  friends  is
weak,    Indeed,   for   the    sorrowing
hearts that mourn
Enormous Wealth To Be Developed and Capacity
For Millions of People to Find Homes—
A Marvelous Future
product  wus  placed at  $1,904,987.
Five years later, or in 1905, Alberta
North   Battletord,  Sask.,  June 2.—
"Western Canada is.on tiie threshold
of an era of agricultural, industrial ; ftione Uau l2fi manufacturing 'plants',
lommerclal development and ad-, employing 16,545,821 capital and 2,045
cement that will eclipse anything j men  mii women,  who  received 11,-
world  hus ever  witnessed," said   l67il07  •„  Juries aud   wages.   The
J   Magrath, president of the Ed- value of the finished products is given
i  Industrial ussoclutlon, at the L8 $ri.lHi,"82.
colonisation    and   development
, tlu
Mich   Of
■ bo\
Pile glance
Phe formal word, the smllo, Hi
All over In u moment's time.
And then the  whole  world  changed
Ileal Load In  Vancouver Derided to
Keturn to Their Native Heiith
Vnncouver, B.C., June 2.—-The Hindus ou board the Komagatu Mum liave
aud i
convention for Western Canada here
this afternoon.   He added:
"We ure making remarkable pro-j
gross in ull lines of endeavor and to
successfully distribute this enormous
wealth and derive the greatest bene-
dt, it wil! be necesary to build more
railroads, develop water transportation ami power transmission facilities
.ml establish more factories and
mills. This will create more markets, und the direct result will be mixed fanning, the real source ot wealth.
"Comparing the province of Alherta with the older provinces of the
Dominion, the states of the Union,
>r with tho countries of Western Europe, there is no Question that between agriculture und manufacturing
it lias the potential capacity to sus-
aln I un iuhubitunts to Uie square
mile, which would mean a population
of 2,000,000. Populated as densely as
Massachusetts, our province would
ilave 120,000,000 Inhabitants in cities,
towns und country. The present population of Cunadu is less than S.500.OOO;
Vlberta hus ubout 435,000.
"Alberta has within its boundaries
fully 100.000.000 acres of fertile l?nds.
LVallable for settlement. This is exclusive ot ubout 1,520,000 acres occupied by lakes, rivers and creeks, and
io.ooo.ooo acres of mountains, hilly
ml oilier lands, not suitable for ag*
ulture Ht present.    We had under
ultlvatlon last year 2,7»9.2e'7 acres,
■v less than
According to tlte lust census bulletin, issued by the federal government,
Alherta had 290 manufacturing establishments in 1910 These plants
employed 6,980 men ami women and
(29,518,346 capital; they puld 84,365.-
titii iii salaries and wages and $9,998,-
777 (or raw materials, The value ot
tlie product was $l*x7$S,S36.
"To give an adequate Idea of the Increases throughout the province," Mr.
Magrath continued, "1 might cite the
fact that the value of the output of the
factories iu Kdmonton atone jumped
from $243,788 tn 1900 to $4,493,304 In
1910. We have at present 143 manufacturing plauts. or 23 more than were
In operation in the whole of the province in 19iiii. and the value of the products today is fully three times that of
the output ni four years ago. Other
Cities made proportionate gains.
"What the future holds for Alberts
iu manufacturing and agriculture the
Drain of no man can grasp. We are
lacing a stupendous tusk. We know
that railroads cuunol be built rapidly
enough to keep pace with the development of the western country; we know
loo, thut if the railroad were equal to
our increasing needs It would change
ihe economic equilibrium of Canada itself. The railroad yards are the real
harbors of tlie prairie provinces.
■Traffic experts report that the Pan-
j aniu canal will add ten cents to tbe
I value of every bushel of grain to be
3 per cent of the available i8"/" iu lh*  Provinces of Alberta
tunning area, and from this our farm
land Saskatchewan.   1 believe also our
decided to give up their light to gain | lTS   producea   76,576,882   bushels   oj ; ""-ulacturlng will share equally
admission to Cunadu and will return
to India.
Gurdlt Singh, king ol the Hindus,
with his third of u thousand men, having crossed tbe broad, blue, deep und
bright Pacific, is going to sail right
back again. Tbe komagatu Mam und
tlie whole Hindu excursion party is
going with htm. In other words, the
Hindus have given up the ghost.
But only In this quarter. Tliey hav
met a stone wall in tills part of Canada and now they are going buck to
India to tight tiiere.   Just what they
in   addition to   livestock,   bay,
well in this unearned dividend. But
igetablee and dairy products f minufactunng, mining, lumbering and
.laving a farm value of between 815,- wiieal growmg are not Uie °»fr mo«y
.00,000 and $20,000,000.   The increase   mrteM lD lne western countrr- »*
will do ln fighting tlieir cause when j farms nre rapidly supplanting the
they get back to India they do not (bonanzu wheat ranches fn Alberta,
say, but they make no secret of  the
intention they have to stir up just as j llli0 a manufacturing enterprise, in-
much trouble as they can because they j creasing the efficiency of the plant
liave  been   refused  the  right  whicli | :lnu eliminating all waste."
ed farming and dairy and livestock
will do more than all tbe rest put together for many years to come.
"We have In the province of Alberta about 3,500 miles of railroads of
all kinds, and I am informed by tho
provincial rail way department that
7'rfj miles of standard gauge lines will
be built this year, as against 600
mean  that   modern Imilea  in   1S13* al8° lhftt n**™ ****
ii the acreage of 1913 over 1912 was
107,415, and the crop increase was
■1,331,140 bushels.
"From official sources we learn that
I larger rea Is being cultivated this
and tt is predicted that greater
will follow, when our farmers
will liave devoted more attention to
diversified agriculture, which may be
nterpreted     to
$$11,000,000 is available for construction work on railway lines guaranteed
md mat the farm is being converted | ■*»  ■*«  government.    This  includes.
$•1,500,000 recently placed to tbe credit
of the government under the Alberta
they think they have as British subjects of travelling anywhere they like
in tbe British Empire.
Heallxe They Cannot Inter
Official confirmation of tlie determination of the Hindus to change
front in their fight came this evening
from Edward Bird, counsel for tlie
Hindus in Vancouver.
"Yes, lt Is true," said Mr, Bird, "that
I have Just been instructed by the j H*1-*-'*
local Hindus to withdraw from representing the new arrivals at the
court of Inquiry now being held by
tlie immigration officials. The Hindus
liave just received word from the viceroy of India, Lord Hurdinge, tliat lie
can do nothing for them. So far us
Ottawa is concerned the Hindus realize now that the curds are stacked
against them, tliat no mutter what
evidence is submitted at these courts
of inquiry they wlll not be allowed to
enter this country, and that they
might as well go back now without
going through the farce of submitting
evidence and having it turned down."
ts Great Waterways agreement.
"Construction to be undertaken this
year probably will include 350 miles
by the Canadian Northern, 200 milea
by tbe Canadian Pacific, 100 milea by
hie Edmonton, Dunvegan & British
Columbia, and 120 miles by the Alberta it Great Waterways line.
"With   the' opening  of  the  Grand
Trunk    Pacific    and    the   Canadian
Northern    railroads   to   the   Pacific
and the value ot the finished   eoast, and the extension of railway
" ■ ■ .— ,.   — lines into the Peace River country and
CltlMiKOOK CIVILIAN other   parts  of  our  vast  hinterland,
Regarding the manufacturing de-
velopment of Alberta Mr. Magrath
-aid tiiat prior to 1905 what are now
provtnees of Alberta and Saskatchewan were grouped as to figures. In
1900, the two provinces had 105 manufacturing plants, employing 1,168 men
and women and $1,689,870 capital.
salaries and wages amounted to $465.-,
MS, the value of the raw product was
Kim: ASSOCIATION *U**co0Uto Und capable ol support-
___ ing from three to four times the en-
Will Arrange for OltlMs ''omneUtlen  Hr* population of Canada, will come
on July  First- Rf-nlts nf
A general meeting of the Cranbrook
Uille association has been called for
lune 10th, to meet at the offices of
W. E. Worden at 8 p.m. for the purpose of arranging for outside com-
the development of Alberta's mining
and lumber and pulp wood Industries
and the harnessing of the mighty rivers of the north, to supply cheap electric power to thousands of busy
: wheels.
■■British,   Canadian   and   American
iliitalht-  are watching the explora-
pctltion to contest at the local ranges  tlrjn oI petroleum, natural gas and I
Tlie June meeting of the above association lias been postponed from
Friday, the 5th. to Monday, the 8th
Instant., when Mr. J. K Terry, chief
poultry instructor of the province,
will speak on Important phases of tbe
poultry Industry.
The speaker of the evening l* one
of the most thoroughly practical of
present-day authorities on the* utility
side of the poultry question and his
talk will not only be of practical benefit to poultrymen, but the consumers
of poultry and eggs in this town
should attend this meeting ulso us
Mr. Terry is devoting a lot of time and
work, not only to Increasing tbe
supply of good poultry and eggs, but
also to eliminating tlie great waste
caused by the purchase of stale, partially Incubated nnd otherwise unfit
A question drawer  will  be opened
ui July first, it is hoped that either
Creston or Kernie may be induced to
Following an* tlie retultl of the
shoot held on May 26th, 44 marksmen
For the Baker cup—First, Fred
Coffey competition "Irst, Guy K.
Curwin; second, G. P. Tisdale.
Special prizes were won as follows:
At 200 yards, first. Mcl,aln; second,
Milne; lliird, Graham.
At .100 yards—First. Curwin; see*
ond. Lister; third, Atchison.
At 600 yards—First, McMahon; second, Tisdale; for third. Little and
Bowness tied, won by Little. Aggre-
g'ate for the three ranges, first, Curwin; second, Tisdale.
phalt prospects In various parts of
Alberta, and It is predicted that millions or dollars wlll be expended In
this aud otlier development work,
"Recent compilations show that the
cotl ares of Alberta Is larger than tbe
combined areas of lhe rest of Canada. The reserves in our province are
estimated to contain,00*)
metric tons, or 14'^ pet cent of the
total reaooreea of the world. We have
in addition enormoiiB undeveloped
beds of salt and aspbaltum and minora!. An abundance ot natural gas has
been found In Southern Alberta. We
have millions of tons of ores, shales,
clays silica and other sands and
marls, also great fur and fish resources.
"Thirty yearB ago what Is now the
province of Alberta was a territory
t'lwifvv considered fit only for the habitation
HA>» ( OM MM of w|l(J animal Indians and fur-trad-
NEXT Sl'NOAY   EVENING  ing voyageurs.   It was the BUbJect of
weird tales of cold and privation. All
On account of the warm weather
the city bund will give their concert
next Sunday evening, commencing at
8.45. Tbe following Is tlie program
which will be rendered:
and any questions puzzling those pre-   Mnrch-Lion  Heart    Billings
sent will be dlsccuased by a practical
and unknown.   The ground ras been
scratched,  nothing more.    Once the I authority.
rush begins, as It Is bonud to do In : The meeting will be In tho old
the neur future, British Columbia will I gym at 8 o'clock and a large aud-
take Its legitimate place as the' fence Is hoped for. Open tn every-
wealthiest province In the Dominion, j body, .ladles especially welcome
 Vancouver Saturday Sunset. 'Bring your queries with you
Overture—Birth  of  Ix»ve Laflerty
Waltzes-Slgnora    Laurens
this has changed. Tlie feeding ground
of buffalo are occupied by factories
and mills, the red man's wigwam has
given place to sky scraper business
and office buildings and beautiful
homes, and the rutted trails, over
which the early pioneers trudged
westward,  have been converted Into
Selection-Bohemian Olrl  Balfe uinm ufl(| fi,ectri(: rui|way gradei Md
intermezzo- Anona    0w'r'; farmroada and  automobile  highways.
March -Prince of Victory... .Billings I wh|o|) ^ Md rMro„ vaB( BMM of
God Have the King Uw. m0st fertile soil on the American
• Jamea Austin, bandmaster,    .continent." ^ TAGE TWO
THURSDAY, JUNE 4th, 1914
W. E. WORDEN, Prop r
66  PHONE  66
Dry Slab Wood
Rick Wood
Baggage Transfer
Sand and (Iravcl Supplied
Qiant Powder
Moving Pianos a Specialty
Furniture and Baggage
J. B. THOMPSON, Kditor anil Muuugcr
Snpscrlptlon Kales
One   Year     M.OO
Six Months          1.00
Three Montlis    00
Advertising Kates
Display   Advertising,   L'j   cents   per
Column Inch.
Reading Notices or Classllled Ails. 10
cents per line.
Cranbrook, IU'.. June Hli, lllll
J, MILNE, Manager
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
Howard St. and Trent Ave.
A mularn equipped Cafe at moderate
Rates $1,00 and up per day
Our bug meete all trains
The Coeur D'Alene Company
JABOB OOETZ, President
HARRY F. BAER, Secretary
LTI.U I>>■-• that colors ANY KIND!
i      of Clot h Perfectly, with the
No Chitic* Bt Mimkto.  ClMaandSlnpli.     .
_ r\s: > .,i'ii.i,irKi.!i>[D*tlcr. Send lor Booklet.  ,
Mb. i„„.,. ...■H.ili.tJMjnCo.Uroli.d.MoDl'.al i
a  r.Biu  imvit einolautm
A itralf-httor--***] manna
"ii"' hi'itt ta nltbllnhM
ii.i.i     \V( tn iltin« twar
li .ti-tm   ia   ihnuMndt   o(
WpU all   aim   tha
-will   in   a   ban
••*.tl**m*nt.    Mow
»nni   ehanM   to
tain una,     Writ*
■<w,    cr.-liHln*   to
■ t* lor on* ol   nur
■ .iunaiiln Ladlia'
'"I     Onarda.     ar
' 'i'   Alhtita,   wnt
i ■ *« pati] to *****
1 ilia watrh, which
I   i**   iki a   Fiaa
* ■     watfhea    W
:.r .i.tc-.i nm rrani,
uriMlM   mn   talt*  atl-
*«.l<uaolnitf maital'
Uttt   ron   tn   I II   rnui   frlcniU
.'   iiirni    tli*    Inaiitllul1   watch.
if ■ -j ,r od (<i ' j un*.. hut ttmi
.■!,l,,l,'^ j rpi-^fi .*■«
* Itrw*. iMIdOD, I
• I-adics and gentlemen's hats
renovated, remodelled and re-
blocked, in any style and material.
jJBest worli and satisfaction
15 t-ciiwlfk Ave.       I'lione 204
r. r. MIHI
Organist    or    the    Methodist
Receives Pupils for
Organ,  Pianoforte,  Voice
Studio   Methodist church
Invitation a  liavo  bean  Issued an-
i nclng the marriage ol Mr. Chan.
r, l.ciiHk, Hon of Mr nnd Mrs. Jumt's
A. Leoflk, "l Blatorvlllo, and MIhh
Marian Cranela McUlnnlfla, daughter
ur Mr. and Mrs, .InmuB MuQtnnlsfl, of
tills city, i" tnko l|||1(''' nt die "*Hhl-
nnco of Un- brldc'H paronta, 189 Van
Home Btrcol on Woilnowuay, Jupe
i Naturally a large number ot people
ut tlu? present time urc Interested if
not endeavoring to matte some money
out of Investments in nil stock. Oil
stock Ih one of the chief topics of conversation on the Btreet these day*.
ICuongh rupltal lias poured Into Calgary in tin1 past few weeks und lias
been Invested in the different companies to bore holes commencing forty
miles north of Calgary In every utile
J of a strip forty miles wide to the International boundary. Hundreds of
thousands of dollar**: have already been
expended In Uie oil craze license
imnu*y to the government, salaries of
olllcerti of companies, broker's ohice
rent and commission a, lithographed
stock, drills for boring and salaries of
experienced drillers and the mau who
owns tlie stock has footed all these
bills. Figure out for yourself how
many barrels of oil must bo secured
before dividends can be paid on this
amount of money. The whole oil
business at the present Is a stock
selling game with the chance tliat
some will make some easy money but
the great rank aad Hie of stock owners will eventually lose. For those
who have spare money on which to
gamble the buying of stocks may
possess that element of chance which
they may wish to take advantage of
and which no one may gainsay, but
the person who sacrifices the wherewithal necessary to meet legitimate
expenses in so uncertain a chance, is
foolhardy in the extreme and foolish
to tlie point that they should have a
guardian appointed to take care of
tlieir affairs. This buying of stocks
should be approached circumspectly
at best and the buyer should get all
possible Information concerning the
companies before any investments unmade,
Speaking on the subject the Calgary
Herald says:
For the protection of the public
outside of Calgary, even moro than In
the city, the rapid formation of »
properly constituted oil exchange Is
highly desirable.
Since the beginning of the boom unscrupulous dealers in oil stocks huve
beeu taking exorbitant toll from Investors In outside places. Shares in
Calgary companies have been sold at
double and In some cases three times
their actual market value on thc day
of sale.
With the operation of an authorized
exchange here, having responsible
members doing business In other cities, in direct wire touch all the time,
outside Investors will be protected, as
they should be.
Wednesday was the King's birthday
and flags were floating from the several flagstaffs In the city celebrating
the anniversary as well as the fifth
year of his successful reign.
Canada has been shocked during the
past week by one of the worst marine
disasters In the history of the country, if not In the history of thc world.
While the loss ot life was not so
great as In the Titanic disaster thc
suddenness with which tbe tragedy
fell upon the unfortunate passengers
and caught them like rats in a trap,
giving them no chance for escape,
brings a sense of pity for their helplessness and a shock that so great a
disaster could fall upon the pride of
Canadian ships, this mighty empress of
the seas. The two disasters—of the
Titanic and the Empress of Ireland-
coming one upon another wlll bring
to people travelling a sense of th?
fact that safety has been sacrificed
for luxury. There Ib to be an Investigation of the latest disaster and
papers and people are blaming first
this or that captain, or officer for the
that It was one of those unfortunate
accidents which no power of man
could avert. Like children piling
blocks one upon another until the
mass falls, so men have erected skyscrapers until laws were made to restrict the height of buildings. Likewise the ingenuity of man has constructed these moving mountains tbat
ply the sea with their human cargo
encased In magnificent luxury. So
long as they float and move at thc
helmsmans wlll they are allowed to
make their journeys. If drastic measures are necessary for the protection
of life upon the sea, stop this building
nf monster ships and limit the length
nnd breadth of passenger boats even
at the sacrifice of profits to the end
thut lives may not be risked or offered
up as martyrs to engineering laurels.
A hoot fiOO foot long Is considered
small these days and yet we believe
tlmt Ih long enough for safety, Some
maximum standard should he fixed
for the observance of ull nations Is
tlie lesson that we gather frum tlie
two appalling disasters uf the p»Ht
two years.
Hume of the coast papers have criticized the jury in tiie case of the
Chinese boy, Kong, who came ofl with
a verdict of manslaughter. The details of tills murder und the disposal
o[ tho victim's body are too well
known to reiterate and just how tlie
jury arrived ut the verdict of manslaughter is not clear to most people.
Similar cases of this have developed locally during the past year. The
lirst was tho murder of Ernest Twlgg
ut Creston by a half breed, Clms.
Nell', who ut his trial ut Nelson was
found guilty of manslaughter. Bruno
cutri shot Zappia at Rampart lust
September in tlie sight of at least two
eye witnesses and he escaped hanging. At Fernie Inst week Mohammed
Khan was found not guilty of murder
nt' one Hindoo at Hull River after he
Imd confessed the crime once In
Cranbrook and two other suspects
were released on IiIh confession.
hi all of these cases the trial by
jury system Ims certainty worked
wltli extreme leniency ami bus caused
some questions to be asked with regard to how juries frame tlieir verdict.
All of these cases mentioned were
murder nf the most cold-blooded calibre   and   the   evidence   published    in
each case seemed overwhelming for
murder in the lirst degree. If the oul-
' |irltB are allowed to escape with light
sentences be'eauso of verdicts by jury,
1 the sy.-itciu will become due for abolishment or revision.
See Samples in
Our Window
From $1.50 lo $5.00
v. »
F. Parks & Co.
Hardware and Furniture
On Wednesday und Thursday evenings of tills week the theatre-going
public of ('ranbrook were favored
witli the appearance of one of the
Pantages' circuit shows at the Auditorium, The chief attraction at tlie
sow was Little Hip, the smallest elephant known in captivity and a pet
chimpanzee. Both of these animals
exhibited line training and cleverness
and went through their paces on the
stage in excellent form. Another of
the leading acts of the show was the
lialhilinu family of Italian musicians.
They performed on a number of Instruments, their specialty being an
uccordiu quartet with full harmonica
effect. Solos on cornet, violin and
piccolo were given and received great
applause. The hoop rollers who
opened the performance were good
und tlie whole show wus well balanced
and one of the best which has visited
Craubrook for many weeks.
Tlieir visit here was to flit In time,
us they have one week to jump from
Calgary after closing there to open in
Spokane und they made Cranbrook
and Fernie en route. Tbey were
greeted with well filled houses, of
whicli tliey were fully deserving and
may expect good support should they
happen to return to Cranbrook again.
primarily, inflicting damage that sometimes takes a generation or more to
repair, but it also brings distress, if
not ruin, to the farmer or to the
poor settler In the vicinity. It sweeps
away the" stock aud home and crops of
the agriculturist. It Impoverishes
him .and the diminution or loss of his
purchasing power makes Itself felt
among business men near or far. Directly and still more indirectly the
forest lire is a handicap to the development of the territory where lt occurs.
Patrol of the woods is so thorough
and effective now that there Is but
slight  excuse   for   forest  fires  originating.   Tliey almost always start In
j curelessncs   or   from   some   trifling
I cause.     All    that    is    required    is
' thoughtfulnesH and painstaking on the
part of tlio public.   Let us all remem-
lier, then, not to fling matches around
tlie woods nor to leave lires burning
when we break camp or find ashes
any wliere   smouldering.
Amutt Mngurn, writing in the June
number of the Canadian Magazine
under thc caption "Redistribution In
the Commons," hus tills to say in his
concluding paragraph:
"The inevitable result of redistribution wlll bc dissolution, us it would
be Impossible to continue legislating
with the west undermanned by twenty-two und the oast overmanned by
nine. There Ib no law, however, to
prevent the holding of another session. That, muny believe, would be
an obvious mistake, so the coming
autumn will probably see the two parties In the field 'u outrance.""
We do not know Mr. Magurn, and
ure not beset with tlie   betting   pro-
llvity, but we would wnger our bunch
of oil shares against Ills that he is
wrong ou  his forecast ot a general
lection before another session. The
government will take advantage of thc
fact that there is no law compelling a
general election Immediately following redistribution, and wlll hang on
another spasm.—Lethbridge Herald.
W. Scott has disposed of thc Star
Cleaning works to Chenuz Brothers,
tlie new proprietors taking Immediate
Armour & Kennedy's pool room Is
undergoing a spring cleun-up, a force
of interior decorators being busy with
paint and brush transforming the appearance of the interior.
The season of the forest fire has
opened, lt Is already upon mi In the
Pacific Northwest, und hus broken out
lu Michigan, Minnesota and Wisconsin.
An ounce of prevention Is wortli a
pound of cure. A word of caution to
thu people of East Kootenny seems to
be In season, especially us tiiere was
so little snow last winter.
The forest lire Is the enemy and
evil of every class In the community.
It affects thc  forest nnd  Its owners
Use 1'urlslan Huge
If your hair Is getting thin, losing;
Its natural color, or has that matted,
lifeless and scraggy appearance, the
reason is evident-dandruff and failure
to keep the hair roots properly nour-
Parisian Sage applied daily for a:
week und then occasionally is all
thut Is needed. It removes dandruff'
with one application; almost immediately stops falling hair und itching
head; Invigorates the scalp and makes
dull, stringy huir soft, abundant and
radiant with life. Equally good for
men, women or children- every one
needs it.
A large bottle of this delightful
huir tonlo cuti be imd from Beattie—j
Murphy Co,, Limited, or any drug
counter for (10 cents. You will surely
like Parishm Sage. There Ib no[
other "Juattts-good"—Try it uuw.
Address   by    Kev.   K.  I*.   Flewelling
(■iven lo the School Children on
Victoria Buy* I'uiU-r the Auspices
of the Overseas Club
"Some years have passed since I
was a boy; nnd yet I well remember
witli what interest, und with what expectancy, we looked forward to the
coming of the 24th of May.
"And 1 call to mind u rhyme we
used to repeat:-
'The  24th  of  May  is  the  Queen's
If we don't get a holiday, we will
all run awuy.'
We hud however no occasion to break
uny rules of school, for a holiday was
always given us.
And we, too, had our way of celebrating the day, to keep In mind, and
to do honor to, our then, beloved
Over two generations she ruled
wisely and well; but though Queen,
she could not live alway. ' The time
came when the nation far and wide
lamented her death.
There was sadness over the Empire—even over the world at large—
for Victoria had proven herself a
good Queen—a good wife— a good
Many of you are too young to remember her; but for you and for
others, the day of the commemoration of her birth has been established
to he observed continuously, year by
year, in memory of her many virtues.
"If I mistake not, this day Is called
Victoria Day,' nnd I like the name;
for it brings to our remembrance,
year by year, the beautiful life of the
l'iiihI Queen, nnd a good woman—one
who In public und ln private life was
Influenced by the highest ideals.
She entered upon her life as Queen
wltli prayer; and she held her faith
In Cod (Irmly unto the end, and ever
looked to Uod for guidance.
Like the King of Israel of the ancient days, she asked of Uod Wisdom
and Understanding, that she might
govern well and faithfully the great
Km pi re over which Uod had pleased
lo make her the ruler.
And tlie children of the Empire In
every age may well keep In mind
her many virtues, and be stimulated
by the knowledge of how she lived to
wulk faithfully und circumspectly lu
the pathway or their public and private
Whether tlieir homes be under the
cool brilliancy or the Northern Lights,
wliere tlie hearty Arctic fisherman
follows his dangerous calling, or beneath tho shades of the luxuriant
vegetation of the Islands of the
Southern Seas; whether In Africa's
sun-scorched deserts, or on the windswept steppes of Central Asia; whether amidst the mighty forests of this
Canada of ours, or in the lonely Aus
tralian bush; whether on the plains
I ot our vast Indian Empire, or in the
; far-away secluded groves of New Zea-
j land and Tasmania; from every parti
i of the Inhabited globe Into which the j
i adventurous  Anglo-Saxon   bus   penc-
i trated, it will be the wisdom of the
; children  of  the  empire  to  keep   In
; mind the virtues of that noble queen,
I to commemorate whose  virtues  this
duy has been appointed as a holiday.
And, children, tn your study of the
history  of  the  empire  in   the   19th
century, give always special attention
to the lessons of Victoria's life.
Learn what motives governed her,
and note the power of those motives
upon her conduct.
Tho empire Is great—wondrously
great—and ta attained Its greatness
very largely under her wise administration.
Rut remember, the greatness of a
nation will depend not only upon the
virtues of Its ruler, hut also upon the
conduct of those that are Its citizens.
You who are now tlu* children of
the empire will (If Uod spares you)
lu a little time only be the men und
women of thc nation.
If therefore yon shall learn faithfulness and loyalty und obedience
white you are yet children, it will be
easy for you to practice these vir-
tues in your later life tu the Interests
of the state.
This Is your growing time—but we
look for you to ripen as your years
increase; and so maturing, to have
your influence for good upon this
portion of the nation, that it may be
stronger and better because of your
having had a share In its develop-
Be loyal to the empire as children.
Be loyal as young men and women.
Be loyal also In all your later life;
and ever be  the exponents of that:
"rlghteousnes   that   exalteth   a   na-1
Live as did she, tor the perpetuation of the memory of whose virtues
we  gather  together  at  this  season
year by year.   Her'B was a life spent
In the service of the state—a life that
may well be taken as an example for ■
all the children of the empire today.!
So live, that when you pass from j
the scenes of earth the portion of the
nation   that   immediately   surrounds
you wlll feel your loos, and will speak i
of you as having been faithful citizens, and loyal servants of the em-
And If we shall all so live, the nn-
tion will be blessed, and will advance
in favor both of Uod and man, and be
a power for good among the empires
of the world.
We have It tn our power to be of
service to the empire.
And the freedom which w,e have
under the beneficent laws ot the cm-
pire—the blessings that aro ours un-
der the system by which we are governed—these call for the highest service from every citizen.
Let us each grant such service to j
the empire,  and  pass  on  to  future
generations   the   blessings   that   are
ours, that they, as we, may hall the .
coming   of   Victoria   day,   and    be
thankful that the empire takes note .
year by year of the virtues that we ,
come together this day to commemorate.
Rev. W. Elson Dunham Pastor.
Sunday services: The pastor will
preach at 1 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.
Morning subject: "The Conference
Pastoral Address."
Evening subject: "Unexpected Visitations of God."
During the summer montlis both
morning and evening services will be
shortened to one hour.
Sabbath school and Onward Bible
class at 3 p.m.
Mr. Charles F. Nidd, organist and
All are Invited to the above services.
Rev. O. E. Kendall, Pastor.
Morning service 11.00k. Tho pastor wlll deliver the Becond blackboard address on "The Ways of Life
—The Broad Way and the Narrow."
The topic will be "The Ends or the
Ways of Life."
Sunday school 3 p.m.
Fellowship Bible class 3.00 p.m.
Evening service, 7.30k. The pastor
will lead a memorial service for the
late A. E. Still man who perished lu
the Empress of Ireland disaster. All'
friends of the deceased ere Invited to
participate In this meeting. Tlm
hymns used In this service will bo
the favorites sung by Mr. Stlllman.
Pastor W. K. Thomson
Divine service at 11 a.m. and 7.30
p.m ,
The pastor will preach.
Selections by choir at both services.
S. 8. and Bible class, 3 p.m.
Knox Literary and Debating Society on Wednesday, 8  p.m.
"It Is a good thing to give thanks
unto the Lord."
Sundajra—Low mass at 8:30 a.m.,
high mass, 10:30 a.m.; Sunday School
from 2 to S p.m.: Rosary and Benediction at 7:30. p.m.
Mondaya and holy daya ot obligation— Maaa at 8 a.m.
Week daya—Maaa at t a.m. at the
P. Flamwdoi, OKI
Summer Waists
White Lawns and Marquisettes
from $1.50 to $4.50
Middy Blouses
Trimmed with Red and Blue
from $1.00 to $2.50
Balkan Waists
White Trimmed, Red, Blue and
Saxe from $1.50 up.
Halsall & Co.
Gentleman who Han n>nidp(l ahrnnil
nml in thoroughly poaTfinaot with
tho abova Imiuimgn., drain**! a »ew
private pupil*. Preparation lor
Hxam**., etc—Kor particular! apply
Box 7, Herald Office. 11--It
oo the
There is Comfort In
knowing that you can obtain one tried and proved remedy
thoroupily well adapted to your needs. Every woman
who is troubled with headache, backache, languor,
extreme nervousness and depression of spirits ought to try
fleechaM @m
(Th. Lutnt S.I. at Anr M.dicin. In Ik. Wo.U)
and learn what a difference Ihey will make. By purifying
the system they insure better digestion, sounder bleep, quieter
nerves, and bestow the charm of sparkling eyes, a spotless rosy
complexion and vivacious spirit;. Thousands upon thousands of
women hav* learned, happily.thut Beecham's Pills are reliable and
The Unfailing Home Remedy
Prepared only by Thonai Bcecham, St. Helena, Lancaehire, Fa**lan*l,
., Sold) everywhere in Canada ami U< S. America.   In hates, •tSctntt,
You Can
Next time you step into the corner
store, take a look around. Of all the
articles on the shelves, how many were
on your shopping list live years ago ?
Make it ten years, and you will find
that most of things you buy to-day—
and could not do without—were not
even made then.
You men and women who buy
things, let this sink in, You are better
men and women because of advertising. You eat more wholesome food.
You wear better clothes. Your home
is better furnished. You have, cleaner
and more sanitary houses. You read
better books and magazines. You seek
more healthful amusements.
Isn't life brighter because we have
new and higher standards of living?
Let us thank advertising for it.
Advertise in the
It covers the Bast Kootenay district
and brings results THURSDAY, JUNE 4th, 1914
News of the District   KM
Written by Bright Correspondents
£t/   /'///J For Prevention of Disease
^\W   % Natural Means
JF.ARLY all forms of disease are traceable
lu sanitary ignorance and an imperfect
action of the liver.
Eating between raeali is a frequent caure of indigestion and intestinal disorders, because introducing
a fresh mass of food inlo lhe mass already partly dissolved
arrests the healthy action of the stomach and causes the food
first received to lie until incipient fermentation takes place.
The liver, unlike the stomach, is conslantly secreting, and when
too much carbonaceous food has been taken, the bile becomes
too thick and consequently unable to perforin its office. Every
intelligent person, who appreciates the inestimable value of
good health, should read the "Rules of Life" set forth in the
booklet enclosed in every package of
By strict adherence to these rules, even those of impaired constitution have been made healthy and comparatively robust. Eno's "Fruit
Sail" is a health-giving, cooling and invigorating beverage, which sliou'd
be kept in every household in readiness for an emergency. Where it has
been taken in the earliest stages of disease, it has in many instances
prevented what would otherwise have been a serious illness.
Order a bottle TO-DAY from your dealer.
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Agrata for Canada: Harold F. Ritchie & Co., Limited,
10 McCaul St., Toronto.
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unkist Lemons
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1*5^      AJJ'>WKSS	
M IhIiii No. 1
UDtiY GIVEN that
Intend to apply to
Commissioner   of
for a license to
uiul petroleum on
■Ibed lands, situate
Southeast  Koote-
biu, in Hlock 4593:
u   post  planted at
■mer of 0. L. 1708.
W. corner post of
inon claim; thonco
thence   east   80
li 80 chains; thence
' a  point of com-
K tilt) acres, more
clay or April, 1014.
i, Agent for
herspoon,   Locator.
f Claim No. 2
iU-:i!Y GIVEN that
I Intend to apply to
Commissioner    of
for a  license to
ami petroleum on
the following described lands, situate
In the District of Southeast Kootenay, llrltfKli Columbia, in Hlock 4698!
Commencing at n post planted at
or near the S. E. corner of C. L.
170X und being the X. W. corner post
of the T. C, Wltherspnon claim; thence
south 80 chains; thence east so
chains; thence north 80 chains; thence
west 80 chains, to a point of commencement, making 640 acres, more
or less.
Located tbis 14th day of April, 1914.
John Virgo, Agent for
T.  C.   Witherspoon,  Locator.
Witness.  23-Bt
east   80   chains;   thence   south   80
chains;    thence   west   80  chains to
a   point  of  commencement,  making
uio acres, more or less.
Located this 14th day of April, 1014.
John Virgo, Agent for
T.  C.  Witherspoon,  locator.
Witness.    23-Bt
OI Location of Claim No. 3
30 days after date I Intend to apply to
the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum on
thu following described lands, situate
In the District of Southeast Kootenay, British Columbia, in Hlock 459:1:
Commencing at a post planted ut or
near 1 mile eust of the S. E. corner
of C. L. 1708 and being the 8. W. corner (Hist of the T. 0. Witherspoon
claim; thence nortb 80 chains; tbcuce
Of Location ef Claim No. 4
30 days after date I Intend to apply to
thc Hon. Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum on
tlie following described lands, situate
In the District of Southeast Kooto-
nay, British Columbia, in Block 4593:
Commencing at a post planted at
or near 1 mile east of tbe S. E. corner of C. L. 1708, and being the N. W.
corner post of the T. C. Witherspoon
claim; thence south 80 chains; thence
east 80 chains; thence north 80
chains; thence west 80 chains to a
point of commencement, making 040
acres, more or loss.
Located this 14th duy of April, 1914.
John Virgo, Agent for
T.  C.  Witherspoon, locator.
(Witness. 23-Ot
(By Fred Roo),
j    To   escape   criticism,   do   nothing,
say nothing, be nothing.
!    Mr. T.  T.  McVittie und  assistants
| are  surveying  out  government   lund
j near Flagstone this week.
T. Letcher, or Fernie. is visiting in
the Roosville valley this week,
Wm. Leonard) or Eureka, was In
Klko und Cranbrook this week
<;. i*\ stalker, the government agent
at Fernie paid his first visit tills week
receiving the freedom of the eity and
:i building site.
Several box cur tourists arrived In
1 town this week, und getting a birds-
eye view of "(ionium." one of tlte
| hero's In Sir Conan Doyle's works,
| they left on root.
The Klko Water, Light and Power
| Co. is putting lu a power house at
; the government bridge across the
Elk river, on the road to Fernie,
und will sell light to the business
men and residents or the town.
The buslnes men of Elko signed and
forwarded to the Hon. G. H .Foster,
at Ottawa, u petition in favor of the
poor lumbermen.
One of the recent song hits In
Coal Creek hi this; "I Want to be a
Man Like Ma."
"Frankel," the Jaffray meat man,
Ik moving to Elko and Is building a
large plant on the Sheridan estate.
Miss Hattle Maria Mubelle Two
Stockings was In Elko this week with
some lovely bead moccasins and
gauntlets, her beautiful hair black as
tlie ravens wing, hanging down her
cheeks like seaweed round a clam.
Mrs. O. H. Thomee left for (lards-
ton, Alherta, Saturday to join ber
husband, who left here some time ago.
On account of the writer being
away at Roosville and Flagstone most
ml last week, the society news wae
like tlie strawberry short cake—only
Did somebody mention OIL.
J. D. Hartley, of Kalispcll, was an
Elko visitor this week.
Dr. Foster, the government vet,
Gateway, wus inspecting some Imported rib roasts on foot this week,
making the trip In his new car
"Bradford City."
The tie camp ut Roosville Is working
full blast:
Tlie tic-hack is a happy man,
And in the woods is free;
Xo foreman looking down his neck,
No need of boss has lie, etc., etc.
The Flagstone branch of the Tobacco Plains sunshine society's picnic
was a soclul success, and the dance In
the evening a humdinger.
The Elko Conservatives are getting awful busy these days—something going to happen soon.
"How do you like the now dollar
hill," asks an Ottawa paper. Well,
speaking for ourselves, we like It
best right iu our hands .
It Is possible that a company will
prospect for oil In the Roosville valley. About twelve years ago M. Phll-
llpps, J.I'., of Fruitlands, and the
pioneer fruit grower of East Kootenay saw oil seepage below the lime
kiln, und oil experts say that the.
formation, altitude and the ground Is
more favorable than the Okotoks and
High River sections for oil. A big
company is being formed In Elko by
local capitalists and It is expected
that by July 1st operations will be
ready to start lu the vicinity of old
Crows Nest Landing on the Kootenay
river. Several prominent Cranbrook
men are interested, lt was predicted
by a profesor ot the Columbia University, D.C., who spent bis vacation ln
Itoosville Valley several years, 1899,
1900 and 1901, that In fifteen or twenty
years the valley would be the richest in B.C. And Its becoming to come
our way now, and the ranchers In the
valley arc wearing smiles like
Quaker Oats.
We have just received confirmation
from Nelson that George Bernard
Shaw will not visit Elko this summer.
If you want to say something big,
say elephant.
A great many pleasure seekers
came down from Fernie Snuday by
train and plcnlced at tbe canyon.
Several automobiles came In over the
government road, which Is tn splendid condition.
It's an ill wind that don's blow
somo one some good. A band of
jUypsles camped on the outskirts of
the old historic; burg, aud created ■
demand for padlocks.
London suffrugettes are "baiting"
King (leorge, but his majesty doesn't
seem to nibble.
A. Carney, of Kaslo, and J. Scho-
lield, M.P.P., of Trail, Is expected In
Elko next week, for a fish tn the
Roosville valley, where the trout jump
high, and you have to stand behind
tlie trees to bait your hooks.
About thirty-live automobiles visited and passed through Elko last Sun-
day. John Stanbouse took a party
of friends via motor to Dorr, Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. Ayre going along ln their
own car.
Albert Mutz, of Fernfe-Port Steele
Brewing Co., was in town and the
water works stopped for several hours
so the men could get the frogs out of
their throats.
The directors of the Elko Light,
Water am) Power Co. held a meeting
Monday ami transacted considerable
business. The meeting, of which
there was a full attendance, was
opened with railroad promptness and
dosed without prayer.   Hr. Stirling,
of Baynes, was appointed superintendent of wuier works und is as busy
as a curate at a Sunday school picnic
Installing new mains and connecting
up residences and business places.
'Ihe report tliat the plumbers union
has gone on strike was a gosh-darned
lie, although the oldest burg in the
dlstrlot, the most picturesque and
therefore the most popular we arc
proud to say ,we hnve never suffered
with a strike yet, nol even a coal
The Cranbrook aud Pernie Moose
will hold u big celebrutlon lu Elko
in .luly. Teddy Roosevelt will not be
invited. We have this ou good authority .
Mrs Todhuntcr, Cumberland house,
Uherslde Park, and her married
ilttUghter from Seattle, Mrs. P, Crosby, were Cranbrook visitors this
(Special correspondence I
Arthur Blackburn aud Nelson
Smith were tishlug at Dosaululor's
creek on Thursday aud made a tine
The following Is a report of the
Moyle public school for the month of
Division 1,—-MISS Verle Martin, principal.
Number attending    21.
Total   attendance     387.50
Average attendance      19.87
Honor mention for regularity   and
Mary Bates.
Jean  Blackburn.
Alma Desaulnlers.
John Feroglla
Julia  Home
Douglas Home
llilmer Nordman
Doris Smith
Olive Smith
Division 2.—Miss P. McLean, teacher
Number attending       27.
Total   attendance     611.
Average attendance     25.50
Honor mention   for  regularity and
Gertrude Conrad
Helen  Dlmock
Emily Dlmock
Myrtle Garden
Louis Home.
Walter Martin
Ida Pearson
J. Kenny, who spent a week In
Moyie visiting his family, left on Monday for Rogers' Pass, where he lias
been employed for the past several
', months.
I Mrs. Ed. Ilutt changed ber rcsid-
; once last week and ls now living In
i one of the Johnson cottages.
William Pitman went to Alnsworth
; on Tuesday.
j J. T. Martin and J. T. Browning
were trolling on Moyie lake on Fri-
I day and got a large number of trout
i as well as the first char of the season, which weighed Impounds.
; Misses Linea and Hilma Nordine
! left for Yahk on Saturday, where they
i are visiting Mrs. Larson.
I Fred Kesler went to Nelson on
I Monday.
j W. P. Scott returned from a trip
' east on Monday.
On Sunday a large number of
| launches were In evidence on the
: lake.
i At the beginning of the week a
I large unmber of people held u picnic
at the old Macbeth ranch on the up-
j per lake shore.
j 0. Martin, of Wardner. spent Sun-
} day and Monday in town visiting rc-
, latlveu.
\ W. B. Willan left on Tuesday for
[ Cranbrook. From tbere ho is to
j leave for Naramala, on the Okanagan
i lake, where he expects to occupy the
! pulpit of the Methodist church.
I Joseph R. Norton, of Rossland, is
1 expected In Moyle this week to till thc
vacancy caused by the leaving of
Mr. Willan.
; Mr. and Mrs. Martin Thorpe have
, returned to Moyle.
■ Miss Mary McKay and little brother
John went t^ Cranbrook on Tuer.ay.
1 On Tuesday evening Arthur Black-
j burn returned from Lamb creek,
| after a day";. Ilshtng and reported a
catch of about thirty trout.
Mine Superintendent MacDougal
of Marysville, was In town on Tuei-
(Special   correspondence).
Several members of the Craubrook
board of trade came out by auto Saturday und made a tour of inspection
of the Staples mill. They were much
interested in the working of the
Geo .Davis, Kingsley Doe, Chas. McDonald aud Mrs. G. F. Heath were
among   those   who   visited  Cranbrook
during the week.
Mr. aud Mrs. Fred Davis drove out
on Sunday to Oldlown and spent part
of tlie day at the Perry Creek hotel
Pishing is reported good now In
Merry Creek.
Kd McFurlaud, barn boss for the
Staples Lumber company, left last
week on a three months trip to Ireland.
Wycliffe people are in high spirits
over tho Inauguration of the new
daily train service, making It possible to spend the day in Cranbrook
the train going In at 7.30 a.m. and
returning at 4 p.m.
Hev. Jos Herdman returned Saturday trom Fernie, where tie tilled the
pulpit at tlie Methodist church in the
absence of the regular pastor. He
also visited witli friends from the old
country  while In that vicinity.
Mr. Geo. Hoggarth and Mr. and
Mrs. McNabb motored out last Friday
from Cranbrook.
Hev. A. B. Lane, who has ministered to thc people of Wycliffe as
pastor of the English church for the
past year, left on Wednesday for a
trip to the old country.   He expects
to be absent three months.
Mr. and Mrs Bayard Staples, who
have spent the winter In California
and Washington points, returned last
week und will occupy their cottage
for the summer months.
It is learned un good authority
that a party of Scotchmen, experienced in the granite industry, have staked out a bed of granite of ten acres
adjacent to Wycliffe, which they
bought last fall, aud will In the near
future develop the same. The granite
Is of a very tine quality, and the promoters are of the opinion that it is as
good. If not better, than that of Scotland.
And Keeps Vou hook hit; Young
Don't look older than you are. It
is just us easy to look younger. While
lack of hair or poor hair is not always an Indication of age, it is fre-
Muently accepted as such.
A person well advanced In years
possessing a good head of hair is always spoken of as "well  preserved."
Everyone can retain beautiful, luxuriant hair if they make the effort.
In almost every Instance poor hair
or the loss of hair may be traced
to the activity of the dandruff
germ. N'ewbro'B Herpicide prevents
the scale-like accumulation and puts
the scalp in a perfectly healthy
condition. Witli the elimination of
Uie dandruff the hair no longer drops
out. The Itching of the scalp stops
almost at once.
Newbro's Herpicide is the remedy
for which there are many substitutes,
preparations claimed to he "just as
good." Vou don't have to accept a
substitute Insist upon having genuine Herpicide
Newbro's Herpicide in 50c. and
il.Oo sizes I*, sold by all dealers who
guarantee it to do till that is claimed If yuu an* not satlsiled your
money will be refunded
Applications obtained at good barber simps. Send 10c In postage to
The Herpicide Co., Dept R.. Detroit,
Mich., for sample and book.
Boattle-Mifrphy Vo , Ltd . Special
1708 and heing the S. W   corner post
of the T. C Witherspoon claim: thence
north    80   chains;    thence   east   80
chains;    thence   south    so   chains;
thence west SO chains, to a point of
commencement,   making   6*10   acres
more or less.
Located this Hth day of April. 1914.
John Virgo, Agent for
t. c   witherspoon. Locator.
Witness 23-St
(From our own correspondent!.
Empire day for the district was
spent fn a continual round of games
and athletic sports at Wilmer, people
from all four places assembling there
in honor of the occasion. The weather was perfect in regard to its brightness but at times the wind rather interfered with the pleasure of the onlookers.
The chief events were a football
game in the morning, in which Wil-'
mer beat a team from Athalmer, and a
baseball game in the afternoon, in
which Invermere nine gave Wilmer a
good beating. Great enthusiasm was
manifested throughout. Visitors were
present from I 'ranbrook and Fort
All the tributaries of the Columbia
river havo been rising steadily for
over a week. The increase In water
due to the melting of snow on the
high peaks of the mountains has been
further augmented by heavy falls of
rain In the higher regions.
The work of construction on the
Kootenay Central branch of the Canadian Pacific railway is being pushed along. Most of the construction
of the roadbed is being centered
along the shore of the Columbia lake
tu the south of this place. The piece
along there which remains to be finished Is all which prevents our union
with the southern steel-head, connecting this district with the Crows Nest
Pass branch of the company's system. ,
(Special  correspondence)
E. Mallandaine, president of the
Creston Conservative association,
attended the Conservative smoker at
Proctor on Monday night.
' Miss J. Dow. of Belfast.' Ireland.
Is visiting her brothers. J. W. aud
' William Dow.
i Dr. (!, B .Henderson has purchased
a Ford touring ear through the Cres-
I ton Auto and Supply Co.
A. Bryan Williams, provincial game
warden, of Vancouver, paid un official
visit to Creston this week.
Last week one nf Duck Creek's
crack shots fired at a woodpecker
and bit a valuable horse belonging
to J. J. Grady.
W. G. Llttlejnhn, of Erickson, has
set out 1200 pepper plants.
The recent frost did very little
damage ln tbe Creston district
The Erickson hotel it* heing remodelled and plastered throughout
Mtss Estelle Bradley, of Culgary,
Is visiting her brother, S. Bradley, secretary ot thu Fruit tlrowerv union.
iFrom our own correspondent).
On   Wednesday   and   Thursday   we
had severe frosts, which played havoc .
with the gardens and potato crops All
delicate* plants, such as beans, squash,
corn, etc., were completely killed
As a leqUSl  to the  fight  at  Waldo
on the 96thi sight Hindus appeared
ii'-iur. Mr Btatker, police magistrate,
summom-d hy four other Hindus for
assault, causing bodily harm One man
had a broken arm, the others cut
heads ami Imd contusions The case
was remanded for eight days to en*.
abb* defendants to procure legal advice Mr. S. Here Inner appeared for
the  prosecution
Tonight there wlll he a meeting nf
the library committee and general
public to elect a new president, in
place of Rev. Phillips, who resigned on account of his leaving*
the district. A light supper was served at the otose of the business.
The police appear to be still busy
hunting the two men who broke goal
at l-'ernle. Reminds one of the
comic song: "Hs walked right In und
turned around; And he walked right
out again."
Of Ural Ion oM'laln No. .">
20 days after date I Intend to apply tn
the Hon chief Commissioner of
Lauds and Works for a license to
prospect tor coal aud petroleum on
the following described lands, situate
In tlie Iii nii I of Southeast Kootenay, British Columbia, In Block fBMi
Commencing at a post planted at or
uvar the N. K. corner post uf C. L
Ot Local Ion ef Claim Nn. 0
30 days after date I intend to apply to
the Hon Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works fffr a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum on
the following described lands, situate
in the District of Southeast Kootenay. British Columbia, in Block 4593:
Commencing nt a post planted at
or near 2 miles east of the S. E. corner of C. L. 1710 and being the N. E.
corner post of the T. C. Witherspoon
claim; thence south so chains; thence
west SO chains; thence north 80
chains; thence east SO chains to a
point of commencement, making 640
Acres, more or less.
Located this 15th day of April. 1914.
John Virgo. Agent for
T.  C.  Witherspoon.  Locator.
Witness 23-5t
Of Location of Claim No. ;
30 days after date I intend to apply to
the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum on
the following described lands, situate
in the District of Southeast Kootenay. British Columbia, in Block 4593:
Commencing at a post planted at or
near z miles east of the S. E. corner
of C.L. 1710, and being the N. W. corner post of the T. C. Witherspoon
claim; thence south $0 chains; thence
east SO chains; thence north 80
chains; thence west SO chains; to a
[wint of commencement, making 640
acres, more or less.
Located this ISth day of April, 1914.
John Virgo, Agent for
T C. Witherspoon, Locator.
Witness.  28-tt
Of LoctOoi of Claim No. 8
30 day*-; after date I intend to apply to
the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
l-imi** and Works for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum on
the following described lands, situate
in the District of Southeast Kootenay. British Columbia, in Block 4593:
Commencing al a post planted at or
near i miles east of the S. E. corner
of C. L. 1710. and being the S. W.
corner i»ost of the T. C. Witherspoon
claim; thence north SO chains; thence
east SO chains; thence south 80
chains, thence west SO chains; to a
point of commencement, making 640
acres, more or less.
Located tills 15th day of April, 1914.
John Virgo, Agent for
T. c.  Witherspoon, l.ocator.
Witness.           23-61
of Location ol ' lulm No. ft
:i0 days after date I intend to apply to
the Hon Chief Commissioner of
i-ands and Works for a license to
prospect tor coal and petroleum on
tlie following described lands, situate
In the District of Southeast Kootenay. British Columbia, in Block 4593:
Comim-ix Iiik at a |Mj«.t planted at or
Dear 2 miles east, tlun 1 mile south
of the S E. corner of C L. 1710, and
being UlO X E corner post of T. 0.
Witherspoon claim, thence south 80
chains; theme west SO chains; thence
north SO chains: tbOOee east 80
chains to a point of commencement,
making 840 acres, more or less.
Located this l.'.tli duy of April, 1914.
John Virgo. Agent for
T.  c.   Witherspoon,  Locator.
Witness. 28-St
of Location of Maim No. io
itO days after date 1 Intend to apply to
the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
l*ands and Works for a license to
prospect for coul and petroleum on
the following described lands, situate
in the District of Southeast Kootenay, British Columbia. In Block 4593:
Commencing ut a post planted at or
near two miles east, then 1 mile
south of the S. E. corner of C. L.
1710, and being the north west corner post of T. c. Witherspoon claim;
thence south SO chains; thence east
SO chains; thence north SO chains;
thence west SO chains; lo a point of
commencement, making 040 acres,
more or less.
Located this I Bth day of April, 1014.
John Virgo, Agent for
T. C.  Witherspoon,  l^ocator.
'Witness. 23-«i PAGE FOUR
THURSDAY, JUNE 4th', 1914
Rules and Regulations and Partial Prize List
1.   Member's fee $1.00 to Jununry 1, 1015.
H. All entries positively to be made ou or before
September 12th except poultry, which must be made
by Wednesday, September llth.
3, Bntrlea to he made on form provided to the
4, All entries must be In place by 10.00 a.m.
lirst day of exhibition. All exhibits must remain
In place until .*> p.m. second duy.
r>. lu uwardlUK prizes for breedliiK cattle, sheep,
or pIks the judges will be specially instructed not
to tuke Into consideration their present value to
the butcher, but to decide according to their relative value of merits for the purpose of breeding.
6. Inhibitors of thoroughbred stock must show
a certilieate of registry to the committee on pedigrees at thc time of judging or the animal cannot
be exhibited as a pure bred animal, excepting pure
bred stock under six months of age that have been
bred from sire and dam that arc registered as
thoroughbred stock. The ages of all stock shall be
computed from actual birth, except Dairy Cattle,
which shall date from 1st August, and junior calves
from March 1st, 1011, und at tbe time of making
tho entry the ago shall be given to the Secretary,
who shall write the age on the entry card. Men
in charge of stock are strictly prohibited from making any remarks regarding the stock, unless information be required from them by the judges. Judges
will In no ca8e award a prize when there Is no exhibit, and in case there Is but one article or animal
exhibited In a division or class they will award only
one prize in a division—the highest or second or
third, as may be proper. All articles ot field,
garden and dairy produce must ba bona fide, the
production of the exhibitor, and must be grown or
made during the year.
7. No person shall be permitted in the horse or
cattle ring or pens during the time of judging, except the judges, the grooms or persons in charge
of tbe animals, and members of the press.
8. Any person who shall attempt to interfere
with or influence the Judges while in discharge of
their duties ,or who shall at any time on the
premises of the association, use any contemptuous
or abusive language to any judge in consequence of
any award made by him, shull forfeit bis right to
any and all premiums to which he might otherwise
be entitled, and may bu excluded from exhibiting
for one year thereafter. Judges are particularly
repuested to Immediately report any breach of this
*9. Upon thc discovery of any fraud, deception
or dishonest practice either in the preparation,
ownership, or of any misrepresentation concerning
any animal or article exhibit, which may have affected, or have been intended to affect, the decision
of the judges, the board of managers have power to
withhold tlie payment of any and all prizes awarded,
and may prohibit any such party or parties from
exhibiting for one or more years, and may also
publish the names of such parties or not as may be
deemed most expedient.
10. Entry tickets, with class number, entry
number and name of aitlcle, wlll be furnished exhibitors. Tbe Judges are requested to place the
prize cards on each article witli exhibitor's name.
11. itoot crops and vegetables of all kinds shall
be delivered Into the show room cleanly prepared.
12. All exhibits of stock, articles of manufacture of every kind and specialty are eligible for
entry for prizes only by the owner, or authorized
13. The President and Board of Managers shall
have tbe general supervision of the grounds and
* mire exhibition, and cuntrol tlie police regulations
and entrance and exit gates.
14. Thc Fair Grounds will be open for the reception of exhibits from September 14th, and anything
may he shipped in care of the managers of the
k rounds, but in no case will such articles be
brought to tho grounds and placed on exhibition,
except by and at the owner or authorized agent's
I.i. All feed for stock wlll liave to be provided
hy exhibitor, but there will be feed on the grounds
for sale.
11.. The Board of Managers will use every
precaution In their power for the safe preservation
of articles and stock uu exhibition, but will not be
accountable for loss or damage. Exhibitors must
give attention to their articles or animals during
the fair, nnd at the close ot the exhibition attend
to their removal.
17. Any person knowingly violating the rules
of the Society may forfeit any premium that muy
be awarded to them. ,
IU, Officers of different divisions to be distinguished uy different colored badges with the name
of the office printed on each badge.
10. Should there not be funds enough on hand
lo pay prjxoa In full they will be paid pro rata.
SO, Any person handling or taking any exhibits
thut do not belong to them may be prosecuted
according to law.
21, Au exhibitor who may desire to enter a
protest must enter such protest lu writing previous
Lo close of snow.
;*.'. Exhibitors entering articles for special
prizes must provide a special exhibit, except lu the
tuse of live stock and tlie school room exhibits.
Special prizes will be open for competition to members of ihe Cranbrook District Agricultural Association niily.
ii;'.. All stock can compete In one class only,
except  where otherwise stated.
24. Owners of all prize stock shall bring their
stock out for parade when called for, or prizes carried will be forfeited to the Association.
26, Admission fees to grounds shall be, single
admission, 60 cents; all day tickets, 75 cents, good
to re-enter.   School children free.
26. So person will be allowed to act as a judge
who Is In any way interested lu the articles to be
27. It Is particularly requested that the Judges
wlll nut enter into argument with the exhibitors as
lo the merits of their exhibits.
28. Should there he any disputes or mlsunder-
standhigs, wlih h none of our by-laws and regulations will govern, whether lu connection with Judging or otherwise. It shall he referred to tlie Hoard
of Managers who: q decision shall he Una).
•Exhibitors rend clause .. carefully.
As attempts are frequently made to obtain prizes
on old articles which hnve previously been shown at
this ami oilier exhibitions, exhibitors are particularly
requested to note thut articles which have been
awarded prizes at previous exhibitions cannot be
entered in competition for tlie prizes named in the
prize list ihis vear. Declaration to accompany
Any exhibitor may be required by the directors
if the question is raised, to make a statutory declaration tluit Hi- work exhibited by her Is of her own
make and has not been awarded prizes at any previous exhibition.
All entries must be the work of exhibitor and
uny article tailing lirst prize at any former time
wlll not he allowed to compete for a prize lu the
Art Department, School Exhibit and the Ladles
Fancy Work,
Department I.—HORSES
Superintendent, .1. A. Pringle
Class I—Heavy draft horses, 1400 and over.
Class r»-Agricultural horses, 1200 to 1400.
Class II—General purpose 000 to 1200.
Cluss I   Thoroughbreds.
Class .1—Standard bred or roadsters.
Each of the above classes will be divided into
seven sections with two prizes in each section, as
follows :
Sec. 1—Stallion,  registered, any  age. .$20.00 $16.00
Sec. li—Brood mare with foul at foot .. 10.00     5.00
Sec. 3—Team In harness   15.00   10.00
Sec. 4—Single horse or mare in harness 10.00     5.00
Sec. 5—2-year-old Jllly or gelding  10.00     5.00
Sec. ti—1-yeur-old filly or gelding  ....   7.50     5.00
Sec. 7—-Foul of 1914      5.00     2.50
Sec. 1—Saddle horses, 15 hands or over.?10.00 $ 5.00
Sec. ^—Saddle   pony,   14-/6 hands   and
under, boy or girl rider      5.00     2.50
Sec. 3—Best gentleman rider     11.00     2.00
Sec. 4—Best lady  rider       3.00     2.00
Sec. 5—Best rider in pony class      2.00     1.00
Horses must only be entered in one class, except
Class ti, which is open to all.
Department II.—CATTLE
Superintendent, J. II. McClure
Class 7—Registered Holsteins.
(■lass B—Registered Ayrshlres.
Class il—Registered Shorthorns.
('lass 10—Any other Registered Breed.
Each ('lass will be divided into seven sections
with two prizes in each section.
Sec. 1—Bull, uny age   $15.00 $10.00
Sec. 2—Bull, over one year and under
two years     10.00     5.00
Sec 8—Bull calf, over six months and
under  twelve  months        7.50     5.00
Sec. 4—Cow, three years and over .... 15.00 10.00
See. 6— Heifer,   two   years   and   under
three  years     12.50     7.50
See. 0—Heifer, one year and under two
years     10.00     5.00
See. 7—Heifer calf, over six months and
under   twelve  months        7.50     5.00
(lass ll.-(iK\lli; IIAIKV CATTLE
Sec. 1-Two typical cows   $15.00 $10.00
Sec. 2—Typical heifer (two-year-old).. 5.00 2.00
gee. 3—Typical one year old heifer .... 5.00 2.50
Sec. 4—Heifer calf under twelve months   3.50     2.00
Sec. 1—Two beef cows or steers  $10.00 $ 5.00
Sec. 2—Two-year-old heifer or steer .. 6.00 2.50
Sec. 3—One-year-old heifer or steer .. 5.00 2.50
Sec. 4—Heifer   or   bull   calf   under   12
months       3.50     2.00
(Confined to owners of not more than two cows)
The best type of dairy cow, (registered or grade)    $12.50   $7.50   $5.00
Department III.—SWINK
Superintendent, J. A. Pringle
Two prizes lu each section—First, $10;  second $5.
Class  14
Sec. 1—-Registered   boar,   any   age   or   breed ,six
months or over.
Sec. 2—Best sow, any age or breed, six months or
Sec. 3—Two Butchers' hogs, not less thun 160 tbs.
each on foot, most suited to local market.
Sec. 4—Sow with litter.
Department IV,—SHEEP
Superintendent, J. II. McClure.
ClSJfl  15—Down sheep,
Class III -Any other variety.
Each Chiss wlll be divided Into seven sections as
follows :
Sec. 1—Ham, two shears and over  $ 8.00 $ 0.00
Sec. 2- Ham, shearling       8.00     0.00
Sec. 8—Ram, lamb      7.00     5.00
Sec. 4—Ewe, two shears and over ....   £.00     0.00
Sec. 5--EWO, tdioarlliiR      S.OO     0.00
Sec. fl—Ewe lamb       7.00     5.00
See. 7—Pen: One ram, any age, one
ewe, two shears und over; one
ewe shearling, ami one ewe
lamb     15.00    10.00
Class 17.—IMT NllKKP
Sec. 1—Ewe, two shears ami over  $7.00   $5.00
Sec. 2—Ewe, shearling       7.00     5.00
gPC, 3—Wether,  lamb        7.00     6.00
Sec. 4-Ewe, lamb      7.00     5.00
Cat sheep cannot show In any other class.
Department    V.—POULTRY    AND    PET
Superintendent, \V. \V. McGregor
Premiums will be awarded on each class of
poultry In the following sections :
Sec. 1—Best cock     $1.50      .SO
Sec. 2—Ileal   hen        1.50      .SO
Sec. 3—llest cockerel     1.50      .so
Hue. 4-- llest   pullet        1.60        .St)
A ribbon will bo uwurded to the best pen hi each
class from 21 to 4!) Inclusive. A pen wlll consist of
a male ami three females, which may be entered for
Individual  prizes.
Ducks  aud  Ornamentals  will   be  exhibited   In
tholr classes with two prizes in each section :
Sec. 1    Best  mule     $1.50       .80
Sec. 2   itest female      1.50      .80
Geese und Turkeys will also be shown with two
prizes ottered in each section :
Sec. I—Best mule    $2.00   $1.00
Sec. 2—Best  female        2.00     1.00
If seven entries are forwarded in uny of the ubove
classes a third prize of 50c. wlll be offered.
All hlni*. imii*-! he provided with leg hands and
lhe number of the bund entered on the entry form.
Poultry will he fed free ef charge. The Superintendent will he lu sole charge and exhibits must not
he handled or otherwise interfered with, without his
21. Brahmas, Cochins and Langshans
22. Plymouth Rocks, Barred.
23. Plymouth Rocks, White.
24. Plymouth Rocks, A.O.V.
25. Wyandottes, White .
20.   Wyandottes, Columbian.
27. Wyandottes, Partridge.
28. Wyandottes, A.O.V.
29. Reds, Single Comb.
30. Reds, Rose Comb.
Poultry must bc exhibited undrawn, and feathers
must not be plucked from the head or upper portion
of the neck. Birds with breast bones broken, part
of same removed, or the carcass otherwise tampered with, will be disqualified. Ail birds must have
been thoroughly fasted and,no bird will be allowed
to compete If feed is in the crop.
All birds must be killed by dislocating the neck
or by bleeding through the roof of the mouth. Birds
that are rendered unsightly will not be allowed to
compete .
Two prizes In each section  $ 1.00      .60
Heavy Breeds,  ASIATICS
Sec. 1— Best two hens.
See. 2—Best two pullets or cockerels.
Sec. 3—Best two hens.
Sec. 4—Best two pullets or cockerels.
Sec. 5—Best two bens.
See, 6—Best two pullets.
Sec. 7—Best two hens.
Sec. 8—Best two pullets or cockerels.
Sec. 9—Best two hens.
Sec. 10—Best two pullets or cockerels.
Sec. 11—Best pair of brollerB (under two and one-
hulf pounds).
Sec. 12—Best pair of squabs.
Sec. 13—Best two young ducks.
Sec. 14—Best dozen white eggs.
Sec. 15—Best dozen dark eggs.
Egg-* to he judged by B.C. Poultry Association
Class «*».- PKT STOCK
Two prizes in each section  $ 1.00      .50
Sec. 1—Pigeons, Homers, pair.
Sec. 2—Pigeons, Fantatls, pair.
Sec. 3—Pigeons, Tumblers, pair.
Sec. 4—Pigeons, A.O.V., pair.
Sec. 5—Canaries, CreBted, cock.
Sec. (1—CanarieB, Crested, hen.
Sec. 7—Canaries, A.O.V., cock.
Sec. 8—Canaries, A.O.V., hen.
Sec. 9—Belgian Hares, pair.
Sec. 10—Flemish Giants, pair.
Sec. 11—Rabbits, A.O.V., pair.
Sec. 12—Best cat.
Sec. 13—Best kitten.
Department VI.—DOflS
Superintendent, T. B. O'Connell
Class Bit—Airedales.
Class 64—Bulldogs.
Class th"*—Bull Terriers.
Class 66—Collies.
Class 67—Cocker Spaniel.
Class 68—Fox Terriers.
Class «»—Terriers, any other breed.
Class 76—Irish Water Spaniel.
Class 71—Pointers .
Class 72—Betters.
Class "il—St. Bernards.
Class 74—Any other breed not classified above.
Each class will bu divided Into three sections.
Sec. 1—Registered dog  $3.00  $2.00
Sec. 2- Registered hitch       3.00     2.00
Sec. :i    I log   (open)        150     1.00
Department VH.-Fiu ITH, VEGETABLES
Superintendent, F. Ryekman
Sec. 1—Plate of Wagners.
Sec. 2—Plate of Kings.
Sec. 3—Plate of Jonathans.
Sec. 4—Plate of Talman's Sweet.
Sec. 5—Plate of Winter Apples, any other variety.
Sec. ti—Box of Winter Apples, any variety.
Sec .1—Plate of Duchess.
Sec. 2—Plate ot Mcintosh Reds.
Sec. 3—Plate of Wealthy,
Sec. 4—Plate of Alexander.
Sec. 5—Plate of Snow.
Sec. 6—Plate of Gravensteln,
Sec. 7—Plate of Fall Apples, any other variety.
Sec. 8—Box of Fall Apples, any variety.
Sec. 1—Plate of Hyslops.
Set!. .2—Plate of TraiiHcendnnt.
Sec. 8—'Plato of Martha.
Sec. 4—Plate of any other variety Crab Apple.
Sec. 5   Box of Crab Apples, any variety.
Bargain - Hunters
In this community are hundreds of
individuals and families on the watch
for an advertisement which will offer
them what they want at an advantageous price.
Call them bargain-hunters if you will, but
there is nothing wrong in waiting for a
bargain, especially when the seller is anxious to sell at a ruduced price.
One family wants a new carpet—the need
is not urgent. Another family ls looking
forward to buy a set of dining-room furniture—It may not be for a twelve month.
One man Ih thinking ol' buying himself a
One woman u shopping bag; another an
All can be made to buy earlier—by advertising.
Sllniulutc  business  by  111* offer of none  slow-
moving Until it special prices.   Hrlghten up business liy advertising some desirable goods nt re.
• ilured prices.   Hike advertising banish dull busi
ness. Often jon eaa tempt the bnyer who la
biding his or her Uue, to buy from jou—at a
time of your naming.
Shop Where You Are Invited to Shop
WINNIPEG, JULY 10 T018,1914	
"The Meeting Ground and Market Place between East and West'
A Gi eat Live Stock KxporritloD
S"iPtiiiHr Uhi Engine Demount ration
Dominion Kxiimmnntnl Farm Exhibit
We*.t "h RiggPBt Rare Program
The Wonderful p.py Show
"The Siege of DhM"
The Water Carnival
Working Model ol the Panama Canal
(75,000 lor Premiums, Puriei and AttractiouH
Knl rien Clone June 2'ind.   Prize list on Amplication
Get Ready and Come.   You'll  Be  Interested Every Minute
FKBl) .IC. (OX, President, A. W. BELL, Secretary and Uatrnger.
Packers and Provisioned
N.w Zealand and Shamrock Creamery—
4Uu per Ib. or 2 lbl.lor7.lt.
Empress Grown Creamery—
:i5i'per lb, or :ilbi lor 11.00
I'l'HE I.AKl>-3'»,  51k;   6's, 86c;   10's'
(1.7(1; 20's, »3 30.
COMPOUND LARD-3't, 45c; 5's, 75e;
Ill's, 11.45; 20's, »!.50.
> thc sooner such cities as Montreal.
MUNICIPAL BOSSi Toro,lto ana> Ottawa learn the lesson
  i the better tor municipal government
Many people seem to think that the ! ln C^a-Canadlan Courier.
Idea ol a city being governed by a
•'commission" or   by   "a   municipal THK YEAR'S MOST
manager" is a purely American Idea, PLEASANT HOLIDAY
and that the British people have no _
sympathy with such ideas. This, how-:    0f a„ ^ holidaya of toe year Em.
ever, is not the case.   Leeds has lust    , ,. . .   .       ...
adopted the two ideas in a modlflcd "lre "»"• » ,l ha8 conle ,0 be ca,,ed'
form, Is most full ot delight.   Nature la
Leeds is a city ot 500,000 people, and
has a municipal council ot 68 members, of whom 16 are labor men. Finding ltBelf recently hampered by a
strike of civic employees, the city
council resorted to extreme measures.
It appointed a committee of seven
aldermen to run the city, and these
seven men appointed a Mr. Hamilton,
then at Its best. The year la yet
young and the bright spring days,
warm and genial, yet not sultry aa
they will be as the season advances,
compellingly invite open air enjoyment.
Clothed In Its fresh green habit, all
nature presents a picture which la the
manager of the civic street car lines, j more „,,„,„, becluM tn. rlgor of
as "boss" responsible only to the com-1 wmt(,r ,„ yet ,rmh ,„ ,„„ mM,
mlttee. InBtead ot meeting once a j KnTyv,,me |H m ,„d growth. Tho
week, the council will meet once ln ; n(.wly w„ddfll „„,,„ tw„ler ,„ the
three months. All the administrative | lre(!l(| U|0 wlw den|,en, 0, the wood,
work Is to be done by tho committee j Bcurry ,„,„„„„ tho graH| lntent on
of seven and thc boss.
This chango In method was brought
| about mainly through tho efforts of
Aid. Wilson, a promlnont business
mun, who proved that the city was being badly run. Ho found the departments were not co-operating, that the
puy-sheets wore padded, that useless
officials wero drawing salaries, that Incompetence was rife In all the de-
thelr household duties, the sun gleams
from the asure sky, bedecked with
fleecy clouds, and hills and dale, majestic mountain and sliver stream,
cool woodlands and dower spangled
mead all bear tho charm of aprlng
and cry aloud to tho lover ot nature to sharo the rural Joys they pro-
nlfer with so prodigal a hand.
Those who spend the day wisely
partments.   Ho proposed to run the ' ,,„„„,„ ,„„ t0 niun t0 ,Mr ,,&,„
city on business principles, and the b„ncllUci|   m„„ully  and   physically.
council adopted his suggestions.
All tills but mlds proof that munlcl-
unil more than ever Inspired with the
Joy of life.   And while the holiday la
pul government everywhere Ib face to one tlmt offers peculiar dollghtn It
face with the same problems.   It mutters not whether It Is Leeds, Toronto,
hears u slgnlllcanco that should not
bc forgotten.   The day Is a memorial
Montreal, New York or St. Ixmis. The j to Victoria the Good, whose memory
old system of government by an elec- j it keeps green In tho hearts of those
tlve council Is breaking down under who wero her subjects, and tor whom
the strain of modern conditions, and' she labored so devotedly. For the
especially municipal ownership. The ] younger generation, to whom Queen
Victoria Is rather an historic figure
tliun ono for whom personal affection Is felt, the day carries with It
rather a suggestion ot Imperialism.
It leads them to reflect upon the
grandeur ot the Empire of which Canada Is so Important a part, and reminds them ot tha duties and responsibilities that membership In the Empire carries with It, responsibilities
the generous assumption ot which
militates In no degree from the perfect performance of tbe dutlaa due
to Canada.
United States people, more daring and
ventursome, have abolished their city
councils and appointed commissioners. The English people, being less
revolutionary, are compromising and
trying to combine the two Ideas, as
Calgary, Edmonton, Moose Jaw,
Reglna and Saskatoon have done for
ten yearB.
Efficiency In city government cannot
he secured under un elective city council u.iless that council wlll vest administrative authority In a commission or a boas. That In the lesson, and THURSDAY, JUNE 4th, 1914
Tht Tlm>XailL Star.
The More with B Repntatfos
Kootenay*! Greatest Drug
and BooK Store
The Beattie-Murphy
Co., Ltd.
Where ft Pays to Ileal
A. K  .IliMH T. .1. IIOSIH
I'll.me .'IH.I I'll,mv llll
Hi,i tin
Jones & Doris
Contractors and Builders
l.i*l tinQiiiit# Vmi PricM Ucfiiif
You Bulla
H.'c ui uhoul .vt'iir (JnBcr-Jt* nml
ltiiM<m«lM Work
Auto Goggles
THE George goggle ia tbe very
newest tiring out.
Tbey nre made of celluloid
and are very durable nnd exceptionally light, only weighing about one-sixth of an
ounce. We have them in
clear, amber, and London
smoked. Protect your eyes
while motoring, as it will only
cost you 50 cents.
You should  see them to
appreciate their value.
W. H. Wilson
Jeweler and Optician
"2f per word lor flnt ti
word fur «ch «
t. and leper
l alter
Don't bc skeptical ahum RHEUMA, the
i modern enemy ot Rheumatism, Lumbago,
j Sciuiu-a. Arthritis, Gout, Clirunu- Neural*
' gia, or Kidney Disease. After taking a few
i doses vou will know tliat the puiionous
8U3EHEB COTTAGE OB HOrSE FOB < LVie Acid is leaving the system
rent. Apply Smell'e, Proctor, j ror six year,- I was practicaliy a cripple
13 ^ 21-2t* ' on crutches trom Rheumatism,   One bot
tle of Rheuma cured me." -J. K. Greer
FOB SALE.-L.it 17, Mock 87, <-p-
poslte Masonic Temple, 1500.00. Apply Herald offlce. 21-2t
MANY shrewd persons
Bnve tlieir money bj
buying diamonds **e-i
In ringH. pint), and
other iutirlen of jewelry. You can always ael la diamond
aiafair profit -if yuu Imv right.
Purcliating dittmonds will not
only, thcrejore, enhance your
personal appearance, lint save
your money and bring yon a
reasonable profit.
Coma in and liava rt look ovrr
•ur DSaUttfu) MlMtlM. Kvwy
■nrt, alaa atul weiirlil lit unit all
Ntlt to th* HoMt Officii
WASTED—A young girl to help with
children and house or domestic servant.    'Phone 260. -2-2t
ro KENT-Two story house, with all
modern con veni en ces, in perfect re-
putr. I'p-to-date furnace. Suitable
lor large family or roomers. Apply
H., Herald office. 22
FOB SALE   One solid oak roll top
desk and chair; a bargain for cash.
Apply Mrs. Slssons, Fenwick i
avenue. 21 j
LOST.-One hay More, Ll bands high,;
branded white hind feet. Finder I
rewarded. Box 83.!, Cranbrook,
B.U 88-Xt* I
burg, 3839 Cm iage (Irove Ave., Chicago, III.'
RHEUMA—*^uarahte«fi—50c a bottle.
Iteatlie-Miirphj Co* Ltd* Agents.
FOK SALE. Heat) (earn of work
imrsi's for $2f»o or will exchange
fur milch cows or young cattle.
Must sell uuick. Box L„ Heru.d
office. 28-lt*
Meet me at Bob's Place.
Tbe regular monthly meeting of
the Woman's Missionary Society will
be held at Mrs. R. P. Moffat's, Fenwick avenue, on Thursday, June llth,
at 3.30 p.m.
The annual meeting of the W.C.T.U.
was held at the home of Mrs. W. B.
McFarlane Thursday afternoon. Mrs.
A. A. Johnson waB elected preuident;
Mrs. J. Shaw treasurer, and Mrs. G.
Hougbam secretary.
Special Saturday cash sale: 8 tins
Quaker Tomatoes lor 11.00; not over
-lra R.
WANTED. Employment by experienced woman; hotel or housework. Good references. Address
M.A.R., c|o  Herald  offlce.      38-lt*
FOB SALE.-Owaer leaving town. Pen
of Buff Orpingtons. Fine yearling
cock and six yearling hens. Three
winners. Proved winter layers.
Apply X„ Herald offlce. 21
health the owner ls compelled to
sell tobacco and cigar business fam-
'    Marly known as Bob's Place.  Apply
at store. 19
, Catarrh, Hoy Fever, Sore Throat,
Headache, Piles, Kczema and all ln-
! 11 am motions. By mail 50c. Stamps
1 accepted.—Vito-Vlgor Co., 1200
i    Clayton St.,San FranclBCO, Cal.
8 tins witli one grocery order.
Miss Anderson and Miss Paterson
left last Sunday for Kaslo where they
will visit with friends, after which
Miss Anderson will go to the coast for
a visit, Miss Paterson returning to
R. W. Russell, Ralph Palmer, John
Dixon, J. H. Turnley and S. L. Coop
left today for Victoria to reuresent
Key City lodge, No. 42, I.O.O.F., in the
coming golden jubilee celebration of
tlie Order of Odd Fellows.
Fred Kummer and E. A. Hill have
FOR SALE.—Young mare harness
and buggy. Apply Box 1, Herald
Office. -Ml
very cheap, suitable for warehouse,
!    dry, electric light.   Apply Herald.
FOB SALE—New Democrat, cost $155.
for sale $90.   Apply Herald.      tf1
TAILORING.—Ladles suits cleaned
and presed; Chicago experience.----
Miss Baker, near Leask's store.   ll-IC
OK SALE (HEAP—Young mare,
four years old, very gentle, harness,
buggy, cutter, wlll work. Just the
thing for rancher. Apply Herald
office. tf*
Meet me at Bob's Place.
Rev. W. K. Thomson made a trip to
Fort Steele today.
Mr. Bodkin, of Calgary, was a visitor in the city this week.
Mrs. M. MeEachcrn will not receive
Friday, June 5th, or again this season.
Nice assortment of pickles and
olives at Ward & Harris.
Mrs. H. W. Russell will not receive
on the second Tuesday or again this
Mrs. F. L, Parks will not receive
on Tuesday, June 9th, nor again this
Fresh fruit arriving dully at Ward
& Harris.
Mrs. Woodland will not receive on
Wednesday, June 10th. nor again this
Mrs. A. A. Johnson wlll not receive on Friday, June Mh, or again
tills  Ufa 8011
Nice sweet Valencia oranges 85o.,
880, and 40c at Ward ft Harris.
Fred Wells, the barber, left the first
of tbe week lor Spokane on a ten days'
business trip.
Horn (lu Tuesday, June 2ud, 1914,
to  Mr.  and  Mrs.   R.  A.  Wbebel.  of
tills city, a daughter.
Mrs. 10, 11. Small came ln from
Canal Flats on Monday, returning
home on Wednesday.
Kaxawu tea, 35c. title, and 60c.
pound at Wind & Harris.
Mrs. J. ll. Thompson and little son
left Wednesday for Spokane for a
few weeks visit with relatives and
Miss Florence Belau left Tuesday
for a visit ut her old home at Hamilton, Out. She wlll be away for about
six weeks.
Try a pound of Cochran's Crescent
coffee, fresh ground, at Ward t Harris.
The Utiles Auxiliary to the Y.M.C.
A. ure holding u lawn social on the
Y.M.C.A. grounds on the evening of
Saturday, June 27th.
Mr. and MrB. M. A. Beale and baby
left last Saturday for Victoria on account of the serious illness of Mrs.
Beale's mother, Mrs. J, F. Armstrong.
The W.C.T.U. will hold a cookery
sale and serve afternoon tea and straw-
berries and cream in the vacant C.C.8.
furniture store Saturday, June 20th,
from 3 to 6,
Special Saturday cash sale: 8 tins
•Quaker Tomatoes for $1.00; not over
8 tins with one grocery order.—Ira R.
returned from Kamlcops, B.C., where ■ RANCH TO RENT — Comfortable
they attended the British Columbia ii0UBei stable for six horBes, about
Grand Lodge of the Knights of Py- 110 acres broken, good grazing land,
tlilas. They report a pleasant trip j plenty wood and water. Apply Her- i
and a largely attended and entliusias- rt]d office.
tic meeting. —	
Meet me at Bob's Place.
See our line of souvenir china. Four
splendid local views.—Lloyd Crowe &
Tin numerous business friends of
the late A. E. Stlllman, of the firm ot
W, J, Hudd. Calgary, deceased In the
Empress disaster, wlll he glad to know
that a special service in his memory
will he held in the Baptist church
! next   Sunday  evening,
a branch general merchandise store
Is heing opened at Bull Hiver by tlie
Fink Mercantile Co, of this city. The
new store will be tu charge of Mr.
Kolph Palmer or this city, and will
carry u full line uf gents' and ladies'
furnishings as well as other lines of
merchandise carried in this city by
this well known firm. The growing
Imprtance of Bull River as a trade
center aud Its future outlook has attracted several of thc Cranbrook
business men and this venture of tlie
Fink Mercantile Co. ls fully justified
by the growing transient trade the
linn already enjoys from that section.
We often hear severe crltlslsm on
Cranbrook grocery prices, 1 am prepared to meet any prices on the same
basis. Is it fair to the local merchants that they should bc asked to
make twenty delivetleu und wait from
thirty to forty-live /flays for tlieir
pay, and compete with un outside
house who get money In advunce and
make one delivery ou the come
order?—Iru R. Manning.
The special election last Monday
on the city bylaw resulted In the new
bylaw carrying by an overwhelming
majority. There were 164 votes cast,
153 for and 11 against. Work on the
water system will commence as soon
as the debentures are disposed of,
probably about tlie middle of July.
An automobile wus ln service on Monday carrying the voters to the polls,
as the city fathers desired a full expression of sentiment on the subject.
While the vote might huve been larger
the result would Indicate that the
citizens are in favor of Improving the
water system in a permanent manner.
Notice of Application for Approval of
Plan*, of Work*.
TAKE NOTICE that the Crow's
Nest Pass Electric Light and Power
Company. Limited, will apply to the
Comptroller of Water Rights for the
approval of the plans of tin1 works
to be constructed for the utilization
of the water from Elk Hiver, which
the applicant Is, hy Hoard Order No.
!-T,:s authorized to take, store and use
for the generation of e 1 e ctr I c u 1
The plans and particulars required
hy Section 79, and subsections thereof, of the Water Act have been filed
with the Comptroller of Water Highs
ut Victoria, with copies thereof for
tiling with the Water Recorders of
every district affected,
The territory within whicli the Company desires to exercise the powers
conferred by tlie said Hoard Order as
iu the Fernie and Cranhrook Water
Objections to the application may he
(lied with the Comptroller of Water
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victor-
la. B.C.
Dated nt Fernie, |K\, this 27th day
or May. 1914.
company. Limited,
It. M, Young, Secretary.
The total Immigration to Canada I
during the fiscal year ended March j
81, 1914. was 384,867, made up ofj
142,622 British; 107.530 Amerlcuns,
and 134,715 from all other countries.
During the fiscal year ended March |
81, 1913, the total number was 402,-
432, composed of 150,542 British, 139,- ■
009 American, and 112,881 from all
other countries. The decrease is 4 j
per cent.
Mr.  A.  H.  Web3ter, of the C.P.R.
Special Saturday cash sale: 8 tins
Quaker Tomatoes for $1.00; not over
8 tins with one grocery order.—lra R.
Shlgeru Takenaka, a Japanese boy.
19 years ot age, died of pneumonia at
St. Eugene hospital on Wednesday.
Funeral services were held from the
Roman Catholic church this afternoon conducted by Father Plamondon.
Undertaker Macpherson had charge of
the funeral.
Miss N. M. Hanson, formerly a
nurse in Cranbrook, returned Monday
from New Michel, wliere she has been
in charge of tbe hospital for the past
six months, and after spending two
days tn the city visiting old friends,
left for Vancouver, where she Intends to make her future home.
Special for cash Saturday: Gard-
willle's ft Culvers' preserved fruits
25c. not over 4 lots with one order.-
lra II. Manning.
A meeting of the Knight Templars.
Selkirk Preceptory lodge, No. 45. wns
held at the Masonic Temple on Monday evening, June 1st, and was largely attended, the occasion being the of-
llclsl visit of Provincial Grand Prior j KrIl|l)y fl*d WRg t,)e guest of Mr ftnd
It. E. Plowman, of Hossland, H.C. A ; MrH w H V(,ilson for the week-end.
banquet was held following the meet- j H(> loft t,,fl n„t of the wcck for
•'•*■ I Kimberley, where he will spend the
summer months doing practical work
DONT PAY RENT.-We will build you
a house to order, buy the lot and
build to suit you. If you want a
home of your own, drop me a card.
Box A.B.C., Herald office. 18-tl
The contest for the princess to
represent Cranbrook at the Chahko
Mika has been started with three contestants, and from the indications at
present it will be a fast contest. The
three popular young ladles who are
receiving tlie votes are MlBses Whitehead, Delia Drummond and Laura
Richards, Each of these young
ladies is armed with an abundant
supply of postcards, whicli they are
disposing of at 5c. each. Every card
furnishes u vote tor a candidate. Re-
llrittsh Columbia land department, re- : turns on the voting nre not completed
porta that the whole of the ready-
made farms at Morrissey have been
disposed of within the last month
and twelve families ot settlers have
recently arrived to commence the improvement of their properties. A new
rond is being constructed through the
colony to connect with the proposed
Hull River bridge, which isexpeeted
to be built this year.
go to press but will be published next week aud from time to time
until the contest closes.
! Among the list of those lost in the
| wreck of the Em pres of Ireland was
I the name of Mr. A. E. Stlllman, of
j Calgary. Mr. stlllman is well known
| in Cranbrook. having spent consider-
i able time here during the past year.
; He was the vice-president and gen-
Special  for cash  Saturday:   Card- I eral "»«"•*■■" °f tlie W. J. Budd Co.
Willie's  & Chivers'  preserved  fruits j»f CtxlKm, and was 27 years of age.
26c. not over 4 lots with one order
lra H. Manning.
Harold Ralston, of Nolton, Quebec,
who recently completed his second
year tn mining engineering at McOlIl
University,  arrived  in  the city  last
The monthly social and whist drive I
of the Overseas club will be held Tues-
iii  the  Sullivan mine before he re-
' turns to McUlll in thc fall.
day next, June 9th, nt 20.30k. This
social wlll be a specially good one, nnd | Misses Leaman, Flnley and Bard-
all members are urged to be there on j gett, the obliging young ladles who
time. A report of the Empire day I bundle the malls at the Cranbrook
dance will be given. Don't forget: > post office, were entertained last Sun-
The time—20.30k sharp; the place—i day by Mr. 0. W. Johnson, of Wasa,
Maple    hall;     the    cause—Overseas I to an automobile drive to that pleasure
monthly social.
W. S. Santo has started thc erection ot a decorative Iron fence around
his residence property at the corner
of Louis street and Oarden avenue.
Mr. Santo takes a great deal of pride
In the grounds surrounding his residence, has parked both streets, und
with the new Improvement will have
one of the most picturesque residence
properties In the city.
Try a Mutt and Jeff. It's great.—
Lloyd Crowe ft Co.
resort on the Kootenay river and a
day spent In outing on the lake and
amidst the beautiful scenery of the
valley. They were pleasantly entertained by Mr, and Mrs. Johnson and
driven back to the city In the evening.
Capt. Hustler, of Nanaimo, arrived
today to take charge of the local corn
of the Salvation Army. Capt. and
Mrs. Carruthers are now stationed
at New Westminster.
Teacher of Dancing
Hesitation Walts
Oae Stop
A Tango Class Wednesday at
8 p.m. at Masonic Hall.
For further particulars apply
Box 418 Phoie IM
We want to tell those In Cranbrook
! suffering from stomach or bowel
trouble that we are agents for the
simple mixture of buckthorn hark,
glycerine, etc., known as Adler-i-ka,
the remedy which became famous by
curing appendicitis. This Is the most
thorough bowel cleanser known and
JUST ONE DOSE relieves sour stomach, gas on the stomach and constipation almost IMMEDIATELY. You
wlll be surprised at the QUICK action
of Adler-t-ka.—Beattie-Murphy Co.,
He was a vocalist and was often
I heard in the local churches and a
few weeks ago assisted Hev.Kendall
of the Baptist church, In conducting
series of revival nieetins. He was
en route to England to close up a
lurge deal for his firm. His family
reside in Calgary. His body has been
recovered and Is being shipped to
Erl Etemlu Eytton, foimerly a clerk
in the local government office, died at
the Cottage hospital this (Thursday)
evening at eleven o'clock after an Illness of several weeks. His body was
taken In charge by Undertaker
Realty and wlll be held awaiting Instructions from England, He leaves a
wife to mourn his loss.
At a meeting of the Retail Merchants Association last Friday afternoon It was decided that the matter
of transient traders In the city, especially flouting oil stock salesmen,
should have the attention of the association and a committee was appointed,
consisting of W. C. Marshall, W. B.
McFarlane and W. Ilalsall, to take the
matter up with the city authorities
and see that transients who came in
and carried away bundles of loose
change, were forced to observe the
city requirements and made to pay
the city license before tbey were allowed to do business.
John Cox, who was Injured iu an accident at Waldo while working for the
Hoss-SuHkutoon Lumber company,
was brought to the St. Eugene hospital last Friday only living eleven
hours ufter his arrival. Ills body was
taken to the Heatty undertaking parlors and shipped to Park Head. Ont,
for interment.
Millinery Sale
We have placed on sale a limited number
of Trimmed Hats, sold regular from $7.50 to
$1000, now to be sold at
Be on hand early to secure the benefit of
the whole selection.
Ladies' Suits Marked Down
We have still a few left to sell at $15 00. but
we have also placed on sale another lot regularly sold up to $45.00.    They are now going
$20.00 and $22.00
McCreery Bros.
Cranbrook's Dry Goods and Clothing Stores
Season's   Series   ni    F.ntcrtalnment*
(then by Women'* MiihIciiI Club
rinsed Lust Monthly
The last musical of the season was
given by the Cranhrook Women's
Morning Musical club at tlie Masonic
hull lust Monday afternoon at 3.30
The following was the program rendered :
Plona duet—Two Spanish Dances	
Miss Pye and Mrs. G. Stevenson
Vocal SOlO—(tt) "When Song Is Sweet"
lb)   "(Irey  Day"   	
Mrs. Maurice Qualn
Piano solo—"Arabesque"  	
Miss Wollman
Vocal    solo—(a)    "The    Valley   of
tin "Eelegra" 	
Mrs. A. B.  Macdonald
Violin   solo—"The   Golden   Sceptre
Overture"   Mrs. A. Wallinger
Vocal duet—Nocturne  	
Mrs. Kd. Paterson and Mrs. Maurice
Vocal solo—Arlette from Romeo and
Juliet Mrs. Geo. F. Stevenson
Piano duet—Wildfire	
Mrs. I. Manning and Mrs. Ryekman
Vocal quartette—"Woodland   Croon
Mrs. Geo. F. Stevenson, Mrs. P. Mcpherson,  Mrs.  Ed.  Paterson,
Mrs.     Alex.     L.     McDermot
"It Can'i Be Done"
Whrii Pulton -»,.i hi' muM i>n*(**l a
l*ual by •*->*!ii. Uu* tooffttf*! chorua
siiixilitt    "It can't bttdOM."
When iii* Wrigfal BnAhm rWtfil
in  ihr   -Ut-ahip orv   tht*   hUlli>i>a in
Oft/ton, tin- MMinUiti niMTCdi "It
i'ftfi'1 twilonu."
When l>r. NVat annotlftCfd h* HIlM
curt' AWiolism In tlit>T iU)!t intttwd
of four to six wtwka, all th« iloutninf
Thom«--**» fihoutixt      It rani In- dont."
But it i* (ton* and well done at the
p**nwri*l au pel-vie ion of a trahinl nura*>,
with a t-MponailiU* phyajctftfl i". alien*
If VOt1 think " It cant b* don* " -
investigate     Doit NOW.
Shortkaid, Stenography, Book-keepiig
flriiiilnii'ik, Hi .
famuii-rrhil Count"   -
Nigh School CoiirHA
School Cmirae
I'rivHte IjfMiin*
Per wf*k
-     lit no
9, no
j no
l ar.
1 on
Head in iMii't'i"   M'"" V. M. ('hkruhuton
fkvut JTWt
Ottawa, June 2.—The census and
statistics ollice fn a bulletin Issued
today states that according to returns from its crop correspondents,
made on May 6th, about 19 per cent
of tbe area sown to fall wheat in
Ontario bas been winter-killed, this
percentge representing a reduction
of 132,000 acres, i.e. from 694.000
acres, tbe area sown, to ntSlf.OOrt .\cres,
the area expected to be harvested.
In Alberta, the other large fall wheat
province, fall wheat has been winterkilled to the extent of 15.6 per cent,
representing 36,000 acres, which will
make tbe area to be harvested 193,-
000 acres instead of 229,000 acres, the
area sov i last fall. At the corresponding uate last year the percentages reported of fall wheat killed
during the winter of 1912-18 were for
Ontario 18 per cent and for Alberta
43.5 per cent, so that whilst the winter killing of wheat In Ontario is thia
year slightly more than lt wus last
year In Alberta it Is very consider-;
ubly less, this favorable result being
attributable to the mild winter ln the
west. The total area estimated to
be sown to fall wheat. Including besides Ontario and Alberta, :i,000 acres
In Manitoba. 78,000 acres in Sas-
katohewan and 2,700 acres in Drlt-
lsb Columbia, was 1,0011,700, now reduced by winter killing In Ontario
und Alherta to 838,700 acres.
The condition of full wheat on May
tith was In Ontario returned as S1..1
per cent und In Alherta as 87.3 per
cent of a standard representing the
promise of a full crop, tit'* percentages on April 80th, 1918, being 83.4
per cent in Ontario and 7*i per cent
in Alberta. Kor all Canada, the conditions of fall wheat on May 6Ul this
year was 83 per cent of the standard.
or 103 per cent of tlie average oondl-
|tlon of the past live years represented by 100. On April 30th, 1013, the
| corresponding figures of condition
i of fall wheat for all Canada were fc2
!per cent of a standard or 101 per
| cent of the average condition of the
I previous four years. The condition
jot the fall wheat crop this year is, in
i fact, superior to that of any year
since 1910 when the record was over
89 per cent of the standard.
Upon the whole, spring seeding was
well advanced except in the Maritime
Provinces, where the spring this
year is reported us abnormally late
and in Quebec where not more than
3 to 6 of spring seeding was reported
to have been done by May 6th. In
Ontario  at  thia  date  about   24   per
1 cent of wheat, 43 per cent of oats and
; 41 per cent of barley had been got In,
; and 40 per cent of the total seeding
wos reported as completed on May
; 6th an against the same proportion
I last year on April 30tb.   In Manitoba
Cranbrook Electric Light Company, Limited
New Rates (or Users of Motors, Electric Irons, Toasters,
Stoves, Heaters, Etc. :
First 400 h.-p. at 6c. per h.-p. hour.
Second 400 h.-p. at 5c. per h.-p. hour.
Over 800 h.-p. as 4 Sc. per h.-p. hour.
These rates apply to electricity consumed between the hours of 7 s.ts.
and 7 p.m. from the 1st of March to the 1st of September; and from 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. the remainder of the year.
On motors there will be a charge of per h.-p. capacity in addition tt
these rates, as-
On motors from 1 to 15 h.-p.—Up to50h. p. consumed, $1.00 per h.-p. permontfc.
100    •■ .50
200    " " .25
Over 200 h.-p. consumed no charge per h.-p.
On motors o»er ljh -p.—Up to 100 h.-p. consumed. 50c. per h.-p. per monU.
200   '.' ■'        25c.
Over 200 h.-p. consumed, no charge per h.-p.
You are cordially invited to th4 demonstration at our office between tha
3rd and 15th of next month.
********************** 4
Imperial Bank of Canada
I). R. WILK1E, PrMident.
Accounts   of   Corporations,   Municipalities.
Farmers and Private Individuals invited.
Drafts am1. Letters of Credit issued available iti any part of '
tlie world. *
SAVINGS DEL'A HTM ENT-Special attention
given to Savings Bank Accounts. Deposits of fl.iKJ and
upwards received and interest allowed from date of deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: !i. W. SUPPLE,Mgr.
saa   _ .    ■ ■- ■*■*— -,y*T        ■  ■  —
! A Good   Home
is what is dear to every man. A home
is wliere Peace, Comfort, Contentment,
ami Plenty is found. That is the reason
men throughout British Columbia, when
"Cruubrook" is mentioned think of the
provisions Jos. brault has made for an
ideal home at the
Canadian Hotel
67, in Saskatchewan 79 and in Al-
berta hS per cent of the Hprin* wheat
crop was reported nn seeded by May
6th, tlicxo proportlonn comparing
favorably with the progress reported
hint year on April 30th. For the five
province!! of Quebec, Ontario, Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta the
proportion of seeding reported as ef-
foctefl on May 6th wus about 4S per
cent of wheat, 23 per cent for oats, 16
per cent for barley nnd 117 per cent for
all cropa.
About 14 per cent of the area in
buy and clover meadows Is reported
as winter hilled as compared with
'I'l per cent last year. The average
condition or these crops on May 6th
was S6.7 per cent as compared with
fcn.ti per cent last year and 74.6 ln
The condition of tlte live stock remains generally satisfactory, being
reported for all Canada as over 90
per cent of a standard representing a
healthy and thrifty Mate. r-AGE SIX
THURSDAY, JUNE 4th, 1914
I'ranbrook     Lodge,
No. 34
A.F.  ft A.  M.
Rcstilar meetings oa
the   tbird   Thursday
- w ol every mouth.
Visiting brethren welcomed.
H. Hiokenbotham, W. M.
J. L. Craiston, S«o.
UuKSUENT  Lodge No. 88
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets evety Tuesday it 8 p.m. ll t*»!
Fraternity Hill.
0. Donahue, C. C.
F. M. ChtiaMan, K. ol R*9-
P. 0. Boi sua
Visiting brethren   cordially invitee
to attend.
Heats every Monda, I
night it   New Fra-]
vsaas.^s.-mw-   ternlt-   Hall.    So-
lourning Oddlellows cordliHy tnvi**l
J. H. TurUey, «• «• Harris,
N. O. Seo'T.
Meets flirt ami tlilril Wednesdays In
each montll.
A  cordial   Invitation   extended  to
visiting brothers.
R. W. Russell, Chlet Patriarch
H. White, Scribe.
Banister, Solicitor, Etc.
3SS Richards St.,
Itiiilclcr nml (.'ontroctor
P.O. Box 183 Cruubrook, B.C. ;
Manufacturer    ot    Cement    Blocks, i
Chimney Blocks und Porch
Concrete Work u Specialty
Prices Right
(Silcewewr tn VV. Y. (inno
Barrister, Solicitor, and Notary
1'. ii. flux 850
.   & NISBET
Barristers, Solicitors and
Money to Loan
mpi mm iank imiDiNC,
No. II.
Herts every second md louit* Wed-
nesdiy it Fraternity Hall-
Sojourning   Rebekaha  cordially in
Sis. ldi Bitter, Nil.
Sis. Ada Hiekeobothim, Ret. Set.
Meet* to Maple Hall Second ind
Fourth Thursday ol each moats it s
p.m. sharp.
J. Bird, C.R.
L. Pearron, Sec., Box 111.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
Moats in   Maple Hill 2nd   an J 'Hi
I unday nvetr moath at Sp-m.
Membership   onei   to British   cltl
E   Y. Brake, L. Pearron,
Pros. Sec.
Bex 118
Visiting members cordially welcom
Cranbrook Lodge
No. 1019
Meets «m» Wtduefday
hi n ii.iii in Royal Black
Kiilgbtn' Hall, Baker
Wm. Matthews, Dictator
r'rnnk Carlson, Sec, Box 750.
I'rlde ol I ranbrook Circle, Ko.168
Meets In Cnrmen'B Hall 1st and
Brd    Wednesday   of   each
month nt 8 p.m. sharp.
Mrs. A. Laurie, C.C.
Mra. A. Guthrie, Sec.
P. 0. Box 602
VlBltlng Companions cordially
LODOE, No. 1871
Meets lstandilrilThun
days at 8 p.m. in Royal
Black K nights oil reland
Hall, linker Huem.
K. s.iiiunvn, W.M.
W. 0. Hisn»t»h, Ree.Sec.
Meets In tlie Carmen's Hall, lit
Tuesday afternoon ol every mootb it
3 p.m. nnd the lancy work els*,
meets on Ird Friday evening la tte
same place at 8 p.m.
Mrs. 10. II. Imiiioh, Fxw.
Mrs. .1. Shaw, Sec. Tree,
I'. 0, Box 412
All Ladles cotdiallyy invited.
Physicians and Surgeons
Jlee at Residence, Armeirosg  it,
Forenoons i 0(1 to 10.M
Afternoon, ■ - - 8.00 to 4.00
Evenings - - • - 7.80 to 8 88
tsandays . ■ ■ ■ 8.10 to   4.88
CRANBROOK :,     :,     H     H     ■. I
J. TAYLOR.. Proprietor
Has just puivliust'il a car of
High Grade Cows
(All Tuberculin Tested)
Milk and Cream twice dally
Buttermilk twice a week
.lust ordered A OlnriEying
that the Canadian PaolQo Hallway
Company (us Lessees und exercising
tha Franchise of tlie Kootenay Central Railway) lius (ln pursuance with
tlie requirements of Chapter 116 of
the Navigable Waters Pratectlon Act)
deposited With the Minister of Public
Works ut Ottawa and on the 9th day
of April, 1814, with tho Registrar of
Heeds ut Nelson. B.C., as number
litis (Bridge Plan number 12) plan
and description of the site showing
proposed diversion of the Columbia
River in Lot 257S, Oroup 1, Mast Koo-
teuuy District, near Mile Do of said
Kootenay Central Ituilway.
Dated at Winnipeg tills sixteenth
day of May. A.D.. 1914.
P. McPlierson,
Rlght-of-Wliy      and     Lease     Agent,
Western   Lines. 21-41
I to li a.m.
1 to   I p.m.
7 to   • p.m.
Offlse ia Hanson Block.
CRANBROOK -       -       - B. C
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
Terms on Application
Phone S59 Matron
P.O. Box 845 Garden Ave.
Cerlltirute of Improvement
. St. Mary's and Cobalt Fractional
niin ral eluim, situate in the Fort
Steele mining division ot East Kootenay District.
Where located: On Luke creek,
about IU miles northeast of McDer-
mid's ranch.
Take notice that J. T. Laldlaw, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 40,473 B, In-
teud, sixty days from date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for tho
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And further take notice that action,
under section '.',", must he commenced
before the issue of such Certificate of
Dated this 14th duy of April, A. D.,
1914. 1(1-61
. Tel. No. 143
Civil aid MIoIdk Bnf liicri]
Brlllib Columbia Und Surveyor!
B. C.
V. R. BMttr. hMtll DIractoF
Crwtbrook B. a
Phone 34" P.O. Boi 5B5
Certificate of   Improvements.
Moyie Fractional, Ben Fractional,
Trail Fractional, Eric, Piue, Annie, Ken, Winnie Fractional, X.
L, Fractional, Liny Fraction 1,
Korl, Mineral Claims, situate iu
the Fort Steele Mining Division
or Kast Kootenay  District.
Wliere Located: On Sulllvau Hill.
near Kimberley, B.C,
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company of
Canada, Limited, per C. II. MeDougall,
Agent, F.M.C. No. 61262B., Free Miner's Certilieate No. 61257B., intend.
sixty days from date hereof, to apply
to tlie Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose
uf obtaining a Crown Grant of the
above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the Issuance of such Certificate
of  Improvements.
Dated tills 30th day ot March, A.O.
1914. 14-9t
If it may tic assumed that tlie farm
or the average factory patron Is fairly
well adapted to dairying) thut the
patron himself is Inclined towards
dairying, rather than, let us say, fruit
growing, and tliat Ills cows are fairly
good, then it will hi* of Interest to
note how the rami is made to respond
to tbis dairy Inclination.
There are frequently noticed yields
as low as 250 pounds of milk per
acre cultivated, Including pasture,
but some good patrons obtain 750
and SOU pounds per acre. Even this
is little enough, for thete are plenty
of authentic records of 1,100 and
2,100 pounds of milk per acre. It
should not be extremely difficult to
obtain more than this, even 2,500 or
3,000 pounds.
This latter figure Ib a long, long
way ahead of the yields already mentioned of only 250 pounds, which may
be found on many a so-called dairy
farm In Canada, and is Indicative of
tlie possibilities In reach of the factory patron who ls really anxious to
attain first rank.
It is i|ui'sMi*mible if the average
yield per acre In Ontario Is much
more than liOO pounds of milk. If
loyal, whole-hearted support Is given
to the local factory and to our national industry of dairying, the farm
and tlie dairy herd will be made far
mure productive. Grant help will be
derived by keeping Individual records of each cow, because the old
established, complacent "average"
cow has no Intention whatever of assisting tlie average patron to get
3,000 pounds of milk from the average acre. The first necessary step Is
to know for certain that each cow
a good producer, then one may aim
witli more hope at $30 or ?40 per
Norbury Ave., next to City Hal!
Day Phone 233
Night Phone 361
Frank Provenzano
General M.rehint*
Employment Agents
CRANBROOK     -     B. C.
P.O. MX 101 MOM 144
Furwarding and Distributing Agent fur
(liven prompt attention
i'n.iili.Hl: A  li. Smith
M—t. regularly iti-llr.i Prirlny evening cacti
Information on Punllr) matter, rapplfed
«'. w. UcallKGOII, P, 0. Drawer 409
President. A. K. smith
■W •■I'vxrt: Ai ll, II, Wekh
Kor informa'son regarding lands
and   atf-icnluiie   Applv   to  the
HtMirniarv. OninhrnOKi R.C.
Meeting-The :.rl Thunday nl
1 t'lirti month, at old flym., s o.m
Oppnillfl (' P.H Rtsllon
THK    I'LACE,    TO     OUT    A
Goad work only.   Prompt
Telephone No, 405 i;
P. O. Box 798
Works : Armstrong Ave.
Application for a license to take
and use wuter will be made under the
"Water Act" of British Columbia, an
1, The name of tlie applicant Is
( Florence Edith Tibbetts.
i 2. The address of the applicant Is
! Marysville, B.C.
I 3. The name of the stream Is: Un-
! named spring rising on Lot No. 10367,
i Oroup One, Kootenay District. Spring
{ rises on south-east corner of said lot
i The stream lias its source In Lot
! 10367, and flows in a south-westerly
I direction, and sinks about 100 feet
! from rising point on Lot 10368, Group
! One, Kootenay District.
I 4. Tlie water is to be diverted from
| the spring where It sinks on Lot 10367,
7fi feet from northern boundary line of
Lot 10868, Group One, Kootenay District.
j    5.   The purpose for which the water
will be used is Irrigation.
6. The land on which the water Is
to be used Is described as follows:
Lot No. 10368, Group One, Kootenay
7. The quantity of water applied
for Is as follows: Five (fi) Inches.
8. This notice was posted on the
ground on the 1.0th day of May, 1014.
fl. A copy of tliis notice and an
| application pursuunt thereto und to
i Uio requirement)] of the "Water Act"
will b.- filed in the office of tlie Wuter
I Hecorder at Cranbrook, B.C. Objec-
1 tlons may be filed with the said Water
I Hecorder. or with the Comptroller of
Water  ItightH,  Parliament Buildings,
Victoria. B.C.
I 80-61 Florence Kdith Tibbetts.
If you  want sathf action with
your washing  send
it to
Special prices (or family work.
An order-in-councll has been passed
at Ottawa setting aside as a national
park an urea of ninety-five square
miles located within the railway belt
of British Columbia, and In the vlciu
Ity of Mount Kevelstoko. The park
will be known as the Hevclstoke National Park. It will border on the
lllicillewnet river. It possesses striking natural beauty, Including glaciers, great mountain peaks and waterfalls.
Summary   of     Attendance   for
Month of May
i u
P. O. Dexter  2
Miss liarkis  3
Miss Heclltel  4
Mini Sullaliy  I>
Miss Hie hards (I
Miss MacDonald 7
Miss Cartwright  ....8
Miss Faulkner  9
Mlaa I'yu  10
South Ward I'ublle
Miss  Woodlund   .... 1
Mrs.   Deane     I!
63  91.18
54  87.96
The Home Bakery
Robiit Fu», Prop.
Frtsh Bread, Cakes, Pits, and
Pastries or All Kinds
Norliti-T Are.       Opp. City Hall
WXlMK MJ *\*H*.
HexU|tiarterB (or nil  kiwis nf
Nntitfaitioii (iiiurtuiti*il
Tbe Hhae Bpeomliat
(Section 48).
on the Clh day of July next application   will   be  made  to  the  Superintendent of Provincial Police for tho
transfer of the license for the sale of
liquor by retail and upon tlie premises known as the Wasa hotel, situate
ut Wnsa, British Columbia, from Peter
Jensen, Agent for  the  Unionist  Investment Co., Ltd., to Ernest H. L.
Attree, Agent for Unionist Investment
Company, Ltd., of British Columbia.
Dated this 2<Uh day of May, 1914.
Peter Jensen,
Agent  for  Unionist   Investment  Co.,
Ltd,, Holder of License.
lOrnest 11. L. Attree
Agent  for  Unionist  Investment Co.,
Ltd., Applicant for Transfer. 22-0
Miss Suttahy wins Nelson shield.
Division 2
Vera Bradwln
lleruadette Doyle
Delhi Greaves
Lottie  Leask
Irving Leask
1 (an let Moffot,
Dora 1'ye
Vigil Santo
Winifred Webb
Division 3
Philip Briggs
Mlna Carson
May Dunning
Mary Leask
Bernard I.i-en
Sydney Murgatroyd
I'll win Malcolm
Alex Mennle
Mary Malcolm
Agues  Hit-kit*
Margaret St. Eloi
Gladys Spence
Marion Henderson
Candace Henderson
Vera Lister
Alexa Messenger
Velum Patmore
Wllmo Stevenson
Thelma Stinson
Division 4
Muriel Baxter
Bradford Curson
KuliitiiiK I'UI (ur Women.   Jfi ft box or three (or
(lu.  Sold nt all Unite sturiN. or niftlled tunny
Vila ftiid
Vluiltrjlpr Nerve nml Brain; ln0NMH"|i«y
iimtl'T" h Tunic-wlll Inillilyim up. Ufthoi.nr
two l»r 15, nt ilniK •,1'ircn. or hy roftU on raw!*-!
of prim THS scuhkix piuij Co., sl UMmIm*
"Saturday Specials"
Four Large Lots ol Children's Colored Dresses
All sizes, 3 to 17 years
One Lot up to $1.25 for                             . 75c
      1.85 "... $1.25
     3.00 " .     -                     - 1.90
      4.75 "... 2.50
Every color and style is represented in these four lines and all are
fully guaranteed to give satisfaction.
Saturday Only
We are showing a full range of LADIES' DRESSES and PARASOLS for the warm weather.
Melville Dallas
Nellie Marcellals
Orenvllle Musser
John Noble
Nettle Robinson
Oordon Taylor        _.
Hugh Fraser
Mary Mann
Dave Reekie
Margaret Lacey
Division 5
Donna Argue
Irene Beech
Nina Belanger
Gladys Brookes
Ruby Deacon
Harold Haslam
Ing Wal Hoy
Therza Johnson
Violet Jones
Faith Kendall
Ruth Kendall
Wilfred Kennedy
Allan Lacey
Harold Leask
Annie McBlrnte
Wilma McNabb
Margaret Morrison
Edith Murgatroyd
Dorothy Reed
Violet Simpson 1,
Allred Sindall
Crossley Taylor
David Watson
Division C
Mary Bartlam
Christine Carson
Charlie Chapman
Lily Lancaster
Edith Lewis
Ella McOoldrlc
Marion McKlnnon
Eric MacKinnon
Alma Sarvis
Hugh Simpson
Freda Taylor
Vivian Fraser
Flossie Robinson
Marlon Drummond
May Lancaster
Donald Dallas
Barry McDonald
Verne Woodman
Robert Beaton
Warren Spence
Harry Musser
Roy Roblchaud
Division 7
Ruby Appleyard
Leonard Burton
Faith Ewin
Danny DanlelR
Joseph Frost
Lenore Hill
Bella Foster
Gertrude Hopkins
Ella Kendall
Fred Briggs
Maud Malcolm
Stanley Moffat
Hugh MacDonald
Martha Messlnger
Ethel Nicholas
Ruth Simpson
Dudley Stone
John Stevens
Oarfleld Taylor
8am Watson
Division II
Gerald Bartlam
Una Brogan
Elisabeth  Chapman
Him Hlng
linens Hoggarth
Thomas Hoggarth
Roderick Kennedy
Vivian Kummer
Dorothy l.ea»k
Margaret Leask
Willie Leask
Jimmy Logan
Donald Morrison
Patricia McDermot
Hope Taylor
Leonard Jecks
Division 9
Robert Boyter
Marjorle Dufour
Dorothy Dufour
Bertie George
Ray Hill
Wilfred Jolllffe
John Lancaster
Arthur Lower
Murray McFarlane
Jack Ogdeu
Dr. Kelley Cures Diseases of Men
By Modern HKbodi.
My motto: Qalfek, luting cure* naraatMd ataod*»U
prl.M. Kiptrt nrdlcal •lamination fn*. Fm tumlo*
tino of urlnt whan ntceMiry. Commit ma—tn*. Uoa't
dflaj. Drlt.ii »w dugtroH. Call or writ*. Fret booklet. Everything eoDfldtntUtl. Boart: ttk.u.to fip.m.
Sundayi, 10 a.m. to l p.m.
110 Howard
Eddie Spence
William Selby
Raymond St. Eloi
Douglas Thompson
Kate Watson
Edward Jecks
Ralph Robinson
Eunice Parrett
Reginald Parrett
Olive Simpson
Mona Gartside
James T. Taylor
Why Song
Division 10
Albert Badhum
Clifford Blaynoy
Malcolm Brogan
Hawey Dixon
James Oormley i -'
Hlng Gun Jj      J
Oladys Johnson
Stella Lee \  j§
Harry Louis
Joseph McOoldrlc
Rovenna McGlnnls     \
Bennle Murgatroyd
George Nicholas \
Joe Nicholas
Willie Stuart
Irene Taylor 't ?.v
Robert Taylor
William Taylor ** \'~
David Watson
Eveline Wells 'l£
South Ward Public School.
Division 1
Phyllis Racklyeft
Annie Shaw
Edna Sanderson
Irene Llnnell
Winifred Phillips
Elsie Black
Camilla Tito
James Tito
Edward Taylor
Arthur Couldwell
Jack Kirkland
Ada MoKenna !
Nettle Johnson        X
Norman Black
Ivy Sanderson
Mary Moore
Edward Walsh
Harold Hailing
Margaret Sterrltt
Hazel Livingston
Hector Sanderson
Douglas Adams
Teacher, Alb. H. Webb.
Craubrook High   and   Public School.
Jr. 3
Sr. 4
Jr. 4
Sr. 2
Jr. 'l
Sr. 3
South Ward School.
2 90 2 3
16 99 19
Mac Kirkland
Archie Horie
Allan Livingstone
Tom Reekie *:
Malcolm Belanger
Bruce Laurie
Sadie Lacey
Oladys shackieton
Frank Roberts
Mary Urry
Everett Williams
Jessie Fennessy
Helve Parker
Theresa I*coy *
Marie Darr
Frank Steiner
Wallace Adams
Division i
Nora Finlay
Robert Kakln
Mlna Moore
Leonard Marehanl
Winnie Malone
Albert Johnson
Sam Shaw
John Drew
Alfred Cahlll
Robert Askle
John Murdoch
Kathleen Tito
James Malone
Charlie McKenna
Donald Marshall
Doris Racklyeft
Frank Roy
Helen Shackieton
Frank Tito
Daisy Whittaker
Florence Bradley
Ethel Williams
Clifford Flnuesay
Margaret liurrla
S' ;1
r i
Death Daly oi Lard Strathcona Estate Aaouats to Over Fair
MllUoas-Probate GmM
London, May 27.—Personal property left by the late Baron Strathcona and Mount Royal, former high
commissioner for Canada, amounted
to 123,257,000. ThlB was disclosed
when probate was granted today.
The value of the real estate left by
Lord Strathcona, who died In London
January 21st this year, waa not made
public, but the fact that the death
duty paid amounted to 14,189.190 Indicates that his entire estato, real and
personal, had a value of 117,218,000.
Held Muek laaaalaa facile
Ixindon, May 17.—The deceased
peer's holdings conalsted of: Oreat
Northern railway, |«,<60,000; Northern Pacific railway, 13,180,000; Canadian Pacific railway, 14,112,000.
Bank of Montreal, $045,000; Uuren-
tlde company, $4(0.000: Dominion
Steel corporation, $400,000.
If the wlll had come under the provision of Lloyd George's budget Just
Introduced the duty would have been
over £1,170,000, Instead of £837,139.
Ills lordship's interest In the Hudson's Bay company amounted to
£248,000; Anglo-Persian, £M,000,
and Raring Brothers, £44,000.
Sunburn, blistering and Irritation
are the commenest form of summer
skin troubles, and Zam-Buk ends
these vary quickly. It works In two
ways. Aa soon aa applied. Its antiseptic powers get to work and kill all
tha poison In a wound, a sting or a
sore. This generally ends the smarting and the pain. Then Zam-Buk begins the healing process, and fresh
healthy tissue Is built up. For sore,
blistered feet, sore hands, heat rashes, baby's spota, sore places due to
perspiration, etc,, you can't equal
Zam-Buk. It also cures outs, uloera,
abscesses, piles, and all Inflamed and
diseased conditions of skin and subjacent tissue. Druggists aad stores
everywhere sell Zam-Buk, 00c. boi.
Use Zam-Buk Soap mlao, lie. per
tablet. AU stores, or ta-fek Co,
Tom to


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