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Cranbrook Herald Apr 9, 1914

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Array i,eg.t>.tiU<o Assembly
AjirU •ii-ii
volume it
Wa E. Worden Secures Contract
For Cleaning Garbage Front
Ihe City
I'lilel  ol Police  A|i|>oIaled   Nanllary
Inapertirr aid Pound Keener and
Pound Bylaw Amended
City i'iiiiiii'II met at tlio city lii.lt nn
Monday evening wltli Mayor Taylor lu
tlio chair. Prurient: Aldermen Hick-
enbotliam, Ilorlu nnd 1-euHk, city Clerk
lloberte and City Engineer Olenday. I Mra' •*■ M MoPherson and MrH. I. 11
Organisation of (runlirook   Women's
Morning Musical (lull Perfected
Through the efforts ot Mrs. Geo. F.
Stevenson the Cranbrook Women's
Morning Musical Cluh ims been urgun-
laod nnd the Hrst muslcale wus given
at the Masonic hull on Monday iifter-
Inoon, April 6th, at 8.110 p.m. The
club will devote ils efforts to increasing the musical talent or the city
among tin; ladles, atrrl in widening
tlicir sphere of activity create n
greater musical atmosphere and nn
Increasing demand for better music
und deeper appreciation of Uio
groat master composer..
Thc    following wus    tlte program
rendered on Monday afternoon:
Piano duet—"Cuprlciuilc"  	
    Paul   Wachs
Mohammed Khan Confesses
To Hindoo Double-Murder
When Called as a Witness Against Other Hindoos, He Quietly
Says—"I   Killed  the Two Men"
Reversal of Former Fernie Confession
A Sen Method  of Paying  (iamlillag
His   Alleged   Confession   Implicated  Two Men, But When He
Was Called as a Witness He Refuses to
Testify Against Them,
An action which attracted a deal ot
public attention was decided before
Ills Honor Judge Thompson in the
county court here on Thursday last.
T T. Mecredy appeared for tlie
plaintiff, Leon Carlow, and A. U.
Macdonald for the defendant. John
Armour, who was sitting behind the
game and dealing the cards In a
gume of "draw poker" some time ago.
At tire end of tliat game a jack-pot  Conditions  Need  Itemed! inn  for Fire
liiuiiitiiriition in' Clean-Up Bur
Prompts Trip Thrmieli
was In piogress nml the matter ri
solved Itself Into a deal between four
sevens in the hands of Armour and
four nines in tlie hands of Carlow
There was a bet or sir und then a
raise of 1128 iu chips, whieh Carlow
lutil iu front of.liiui. Armour "saw"
Mohammed  the bet and culled for a show-down.
Safety and Similar,  Serurily
The llnunce committee reported the
following  bills    whicli
were ordered paid:
passed  and
Solo—"Until Vou Came
  Jo1'" w- Motealf judgu Thompson nn Monday In con
Mrs. A. 1.. MoDermot
Iloattlc-Murphy Co., Ltd $     2.601 Duet—"1 Would Thut My  Love"..
Uicknell, Bain ft Co    llG.OOj        F.  Mendelssohn
llodwell ft Lnwson       20.00  Mrs. O. F. Stevenson nnd Mrs. J. II.
City clerk's sundries       17.701 King
Cranbrook Steam laundry ...      2.30:Solos la)—"One Spring Morning"..
On Tuesday evening Mayer Simon
Taylor, accompanied by tiie police
commissioners, Messrs  F. Dezall aud
II.   Mickelibotlralll.   AlrlerineU   Ueurgo
Leask nnd Malcolm Heric, Fire Chief
Foster. Chief of Police Adams und a
to    pay on the   l'air of  newspaper  reporters,  visited
swiped" a nine   Cranbrook's Chinatown witb tlie view
Manning, Ira R	
McBride, J. D. 	
Neptune Meter Co	
Police payroll 	
City engineer's payroll
Fire department payroll
City officials payroll
School board   1623.44
wus n dramatic conclusion to window.    Budgbram then turned tin' to be tin- best of friends,
of  the  two   Hindoos,  Belir rille on  Sltrbnn  Singh,  who was sit- Shortly       afterward
Singh and Uildgeram Singh, who wero ting ou the bed.     The first shot did Klinn   left  Sarbon  und  went to  live He lost and refused
brought up for trial in court before not kill, though it wounded, und Sur- with Uehr Singh lid Budgerniu Singh, ground tluit Carlow '
ban crawled under the bed. Then telling scverul people that he had out of tlie discard. As pointed out by of ascertaining conditions tor the
noctloii witli tlie murder of Sarbon Behr Singh lit a match and hold it, trouble wltli Puliar Singh and Sardnu Carlow's counsel. It was strange purpose of making rules for the clean-
Singh and I'nltar Singh at Bull ltiver while Budghram shot tlie unfortunate Singh and thut If he hud any more thut Armour, If lie saw the nine be- Ing UP process which Is soon to be
a few days ago. When Mohammed Surban as he crouched beneath the trouble he would shoot them. jug "swiped" ran the risk of winning started by the city.
Knhn was asked It he was ready to bunk. Mohammed says that Itam Sarbon Singh also hinted to white, Carlow's money Instead of objecting From a sanitary point Chinatown is
give evidence against the two Hindoos Singh was under the bed himself und people at Bull Hiver that lie had tu the cheating. Tlie thing ended In in u deplorably wretched condition
he said, "Why, no, I killed the two saw all that wus going on, but ho wus trouble with Mohammed Khan, whom Armour neither paying what he lost and the property owners of that dla-
nien, myself." The case was immed- not molested. This was Mohnni- lie culled "The Big Hindoo," and to Carlow nor paying Corlow tor tin trlct should be' forced to obev the
lately dismissed against the accused mod's first story. stated that ho was afraid of hlni. Ho chips lie hurl In front of him when he lawa and clean up these places.'
and Mohammed Knhn was token back Slory of lhe Case stated that he had once paid him made his bet. Whether Jack Hanlon chief ot Police Adsms has made sev-
to Jail, where lie will remain until he Mohammed Khan's latest frank ad- »40.00 •„, pis supposed Interest lu nml the heroes of Poker Flat would oral raids lu tin- district since his
Is culled for the double murder. mission that he did the shooting Is In the team, although Mohammed Khun have allowed the matter to go to the advent In ollice and as soon as the
Confession ul Fcrnie. I ne with what was early believed by had never put up any money for tho cold arliitrainent of the law Is another party had entered tin' lirst building
Illldgerum  Singh and     Behr Singh tne ollicers who were working on the purchase. quostlon;  hut tlio law, us laid down   t|„. 'whole  district   ms  alarmed and
  Helc" K""l'r were apprehended In Cranbrook last case.    Sarbon Singh and Mohammed On the night of the tragedy Mo- by Ids honor, shows that the Camb- innumerable   Chinamen
MrB. F. M. Mcpherson              w<,eii on an alleged confession   made Kuan were supposed to hnve purclias- hammed visited ut the shack of Sor- ling Act Is not such n panacea for the   |n the streets and alloys
at Fernie. erl i, team of horses last summer   lu hon Singh nnd Pnkar Singh enrly  in easy avoidance of the payment of debts  progress of tin'
According    to    Mohnninied  Kubn's Cranbrook.    Neither      men  iutd any the evening and  had several  drinks of honor us some people appear
(b)— "Danse Cresle"        Ktory  i„, anu> the two men  last ar- money und  Sarbon  borrowed $20(1.00 with them, consuming n bottle       of think.
    C. Cluiuilnudc rested hud been drinking and     they irom his brother, Pnkar Singh, which brandy.     He then went away.
MIsb Mabel Wellnuin                wont „,, t„ the shack occupied     by lie paid down.    Sarbon    Singh  then lliini Singh, who lived In u shack
The organization  of tlie  club lias  snrbnn  Singh, Hiikhnr Singh       and look charge of the team nnd worked nenr the brothers, heard somo shots
been claiming the attention of     tlie U|lm  S|ng|,,     Tliny must have been them nnd wus supposed to have heen during tlie night, about 2 o'clock, and
ladles for some   time past   and wns i00K|ng for trouble.   Budghram Singh paying  for  the  tonm   with   what  he on looking out his window sawn tall
III'.,  finally perfected this week by the elee- cmicA ipc. rific and did the shooting, made with them.     Mohammed Singh man with u long dark root and black
    Etlielbert Nevin
lb)—"A Memory"  	
   Edna II. Park
Mrs. A. B.  Macdonald
Violin solo  	
Mrs. Arnold Wallinger
Solo—"Wert Thou a Slave"  ..
Cranbrook Electric Light ...
Cranbrook Cartage ft Transfer
Crane ft Ordway 	
City Transfer   ft Warehouse
Copeland-Chatterson      42.47
Herald Publishing Co      17.50
Kootenay    Telephone    Lines, ,,,..,„ ,, ;■■
,. 167(1 Solos ((a)—"Chanson (Ini
Isudor Phillpp
Provincial gaol (Kamloops).
Provincial gaol (Nelson) ...
Parks, F. ft Co	
Quain Electric Co	
Ward ft Harris 	
Sash ft Door Co., Ltd	
tion of tho following ollicers: When llakhar Singh opened the door demanded money at various times from   hat, and currying a rille onierge from
Honorary President—Mayor Taylor. of t|10 8|,nt.K i,c WIlB si,ot trom   thc sarbon, whicli was refused.    At that tlie otlier shuck and hurry away. He
Honorary    First    Vice-President- 0utntde and fell In the doorway. Mo-  time Sarbon and Pnkar and Moliuni-  hns positively Identified the man as
Mr. Oeo. F. Stevenson.
Honorary Second Vice-President—
Mr. Alan Graham.
President—Mrs. Geo.  F. Stevenson.
Vice-President — Mrs. Maurice
Secretary - Treasurer — Mrs. Ffi.
hammed Khan saw it all through the  nierl lived together and were supposed  Mohammed Khan,
KEGEM'li.C. BAlt
In September lust. Mr. Mecredy took  SI'EN KAIMVAY
Motion by Hickenbotham and Leask
carried that the installing and expense Paterson.
of telephone at the residence of   the     Program Committee-Miss Wellniun
chief of police be borne by the city.     Mrs. A. B. Macdonald, Mrs. (Dr.) J.
Bid. for the work of cleaning    the! H. King, Mrs, r. M. McPherson.
city ot garbage during the summer
montba were then opened. Those bid-    AS APPEAL FOR .1. RILEY
ding were Jalaies Ross Si'.art, Cra>A- » 	
brook Cartf*|L and Transfer Co., R. More Funds Seeded for Assistance of
S. McPhall W. E. Worden. R. S. Mc- Man Without Legs
Neil and W. J. Selby. 	
Motion by Hickenbotham and Horie There lies in tlie st Kugene hos-
that mayor and city clerk be Instruct- pital a man who has lost both legs,
ed to enter Into contract with W. E. through being frozen while lost in
Worden for the city scavenger work the woods. The Herald has been i n
carried, deavorlng for some time to raise    a
Hickenbotham and Horie moved fund for Mr. Riley and lias partly
that the appointment ot sanitary in- succeeded, the amount still nol being
specter bc transferred from the lire sufficient. The amount subscribed
chief to the chief of police without has been deposited iu the Imperial
salary.   Motion carried. bonk as a trust fund and much more
Is needed before tlie required amount
will have been raised.
We confidently appeal to our readers to help n fellow man who is in
dire distress nnd whoso future, unless he Is provided for, must he    so
. T. T. Steered' Successfully Pusses
und Is Culled to the Bar as
EXAMINATIONS over tlie offices and business of our
lately respected citizen, Mr. W. F.
Gurd. now engaged in practice at Vancouver, and amongst the other large
interests entrusted to thc former may
be mentioned the Canadian Bank of
Commerce, the East Kootenay Lumber
company, the Vellowhead Pass Lumber company nn£ the South Alberto
Hay Growers, Ltd,
Wo very heartily congratulate Mr.
ys to watch tile
Several wash    houses, stores  and
restaurants were visited ami the coll-
Tho   following   Is   the  text  ot  the   ditlons existing In sonic of tliem were
Judgment In the case: „„ ey0 opener to many in Uie party.
This Is an action taken to recover Many of tlie buildings are veritable
•rtnin moneys paid to thi' defendant tire traps and once a lire was started
as hanker In a game of draw poker, aud had any headway it would be Imam! other moneys which the plaintiff possible to stop It until the whole dis-
alleges lie won but which were not trict was wiped out Tlie manner of
paid over. erecting cblmneys and running stove
In my notes an erroneous entry   is   Pipes over boxes snd through  walls
mode    in  tlie    evidence  of    Carlow  increases the tire danger In lhat quar-
wliere I have written "We were play-  ter.
ing witli  chips for    which    we  paid      Piled in every available corner wos
money."   At sonic period during  the  found heaps of rubbish and tlie waste
Former   Agent   at   Wycliffe   Claims examination  I asked the witness or from the wash houses is allowed to
Tnenty-tlve Thousand for Alleged False Arrest
We are glad to uiinour.ee that Mr.
T. T. Mceredy was on Monday last
amongst those honored hy the benchers of the Law Society by being formally called to practice within tlie bar
as counsel learned in the law.
Mr. Mecredy was admitted as a soli-
liis counsel  how    much    money bad run under the buildings and into tlie
been paid hy tlie plaintiff to the de- back yards.   Small cess pools in the
fondant und  was told 14.00. buildings or close to tbe walls were
I). J. Black, formerly Canadian Pa-1    Under tlie authorities cited by Mr. in  most  cases   covered  with  a  tew
eilic   railway   station   agent   at   Wy- j Mecredy on behalf of the plaintiff I loose boards, not only being unsani-
cllffe, B.C., nine miles from here, ban; must hold that    the    defendant, al- tary  but dangerous as  well  as any
Issued a writ in Buffalo, N.V., against  though lie was sitting    In the game one passing along might inadvertently
the  Canadian   Pacific   Railway   com- and playing a hand, occupied a dual Pu»b a board aside and fall into the
pany for $25,000 for alleged false ar-  capacity as a player and as a stake- cavity beneath,
rest.   Black, a married man about US  holder, and to tlie extent of tbe money Climbing a rickety, shaky stairway
dtor of the supreme court in Ireland  Mecredy on liis success, and Judging  years of age, was In charge ot the Wy-  paid lu    by    the plaintiff—14.00—he to the second floor of one building,
the great linn of T. T. Mecredy & self In Cranbrook. we predict for hlni
Son. of Merrlon Square, Dublin, sollci- " distinguished place in Ills profession,
tors for ninny years for the Dukes of 	
ion nnd Sale
Leask and Horie moved that salary
of lire chief be Increased to $u;> per
month.    Carried.
On motion of Horie and Hickenbotham the chief ot police wan appointed pound keeper.
Motion    by     Hickenbotham    and     T||)B ,8 nol m „„,,„„„ „, .,„
black that It Is difficult lo realise it
Horie carried that salary of W. Soden (illpnl afvmX (or fvmds ,0 bl, ,.,„,,„ ln
as Janitor be reduced *JU per month ,ttempUng „, remodel tl.e mora' I of
from April 15th and that he be so yi>1|ow mm ,|( (,]l|n0 ()|. |n converUnF
notified. 0iai.K ,,„,,, tn Attica from '(lieullien
Matter of amending the uulldlng by- |Im« t0 nny oilier "Ism." it a plain
law was discussed and It was decided Btatement of the sod plight ot o white
to consider new bylaw at nn early! nmn who [B now an Inmate of tin
meeting, giving tbe fire chief author- cranbrook hospital, the victim of one
Ity to pass on the matter of lire pro- 0, ,|„, tragedies of life whose nocos-
lection, and the wire Inspector au- Buy t« d|re, who Is down—nnd almost
thorlty to condemn bad wiling, etc.     oul,
\V. S. Santo appeared before the wHen you hove read this dont say
council and Btated that tlie alley be- i,|ow awful," nnd then forget tlie
bind Ids house waa 18 inches higher matter, or "Something should be done
than Ills back door and that when- (or tiiin hy someone,'' nnd do nothing
ever It rained all the garbage from : youraclf. Vou cannot withhold, your
the alley wus washed Into Ills prom- nympathy—how nun Ir Is your syni-
Ises.      lie also asked tliat steps be   |mt|,y worth!
taken lo protect street parking and Tn|1) ,„ a cmi, „t ymr ,,„„ door, lu
boulevards so that the public would ymt ()Wn towll .|.|„, vt.-tltn may be
not use them as a public highway. He ( Blriin|Ipr m tin, sense tluit ho Is
wan assure 1 that lhe matter of the' n()( u r|lg,||lir resident of this lown or
alley would be glveti attention In lho; dintrlct, bul he Is hero, and he need!
near future assistance und always will. Give him
Motion by Horlo and lllckenbolliam your llllltaaco,   Th Ilior will ieo
that lenders be called for thc erec- (hat the donations to tin' fund ure
Hon of a board fenco at the rear of properly applied, and we shull be
the city hall and the lire hall waa car- pleased to acknowledge nil subscrlp-
rled. tlons through our columns.
Report of the city engineer re the |„ this man to face n dark future
cost of Installing of steel piping for ] without hope, without friends? We
the water works was left in tho hnnds believe the people of Cranbrook will
of a committee, consisting of Alder-1 answer these queries, and for the pro-
men Horie, Leask and Hickenbotham | »ent we leave the matter there.
for Investigation and a report at the |  :	
next meeting. |    Ge0  j,    Leask,   contractor     and
In 1886, and practised as a member ot him by the high repute gained for blm-  clllfe station for about four months In  must refund. the stairs running up a dark blind
tlie summer of 1912 and left the ser-      Tlie   evidence    submitted    by   the and back passageway, two bedrooms
vice.   The company brought him back   plaintiff and to which no defence was were  found,    in  one  bedroom  were
from  Buffalo  lost fall charged  wltli  made, is that when    tlie    last hand, thirteen beds and In the other small-
the theft of 1160,   He waived examln-  which  was  what the  players call a er room  five beds.    Inside and out,
ation and after being In jail a month,  "jock pot," was played, the plaintiff most of the premises. Indescrible de-
awaitlng trial,  ho  was acquitted  by  pad $128.00 in chips in front of him. bris and filth  were piled '.ito all a-
Judge Thompson.                                    Tlie cards were dealt to the three men vaiiable   space.    c.i.jrook thttiundry
Black's Buffalo attorney, Mr. Wcch-] who   were   playing,  Including     the was encountered             e store pos-
  ter, was In the city last week gather- i banker, tlie defendant.    The plaintiff  sessed some sr  of order, other
Madame Grohe, at present teaching  [ng   evidence   for   the   action,   when   held four cards   and    drew another wise  China             v-yplcal  of many
dress-cutting to tho members of the  judge Thompson and the registrar of card.   The second man named Albey larger c1             ' \:ie of small rooms,
Women's Institute, will, on Friday af-  tlio  court   were   examined   before  a \ threw down liis hand the banker who blind    '"'* junk plies, cess pools beat thc old gym, commission as to the evidence given : w-us the third  to  draw cards,  drew side chop suey bowls, and  over all
himself, ns the rules of the Law Soc-   following  tin' class,  show  some ex-  at tlie trial when Black was acquitted,  two and made four sevens. The plain- an odor of decayed meat, stale cook-
iety at Victoria require tliat a sollci-  QUlsita   specimens   of   tills   beautiful                   _ ,                     tiff bet ono or two dollars, the defend- Ing and  others  peculiar to the dts-
tor   originally   qualified     elsewhere  laco,    The  latest   designs  In  collars      city  Engir v    Olenday started     i. ont raised the bet to the extent of the trlct.
than in this province, to practice for and cuffs.                                             mrce of we  at  work on  Tuesday   balance of the chips In front of   the T1|erc js no doubt but lhat string-
plulntlff.     Tlie plaintiff then "saw" ont enforcement of the law Is necess-
tlie defendant, the   hands    were dls- ary l0 array danger of a dangerous
played, and nccordlng to the invar- epidemic  arising  from  this  quarter,
lable and time honored rule amongst ,„ ,0 K^rr a ,„„.„, an„ M close lo
the devotees of what the defendant atl ot,,er portions of the city, an epl-
in   his  pleadings  calls  "the  ancient aPmic 0f disease could start easily In
game of draw," the plaintiff won the Chinatown   and    rapidly   cover   the
pot.      Tlie  defendant  thereupon  ac- wjlore cny_
Leinstcr and numbers of tlie nobility
of Ireland,     Mr. T. T. Mecredy   wus
personally solicitor for the local gov-   ^  |rW|  ,,al^„mW ,ia0,.-Kx,„„,;.
erntueat lioanl fn Ireland ami was also
fur year a member ami also t-XHraliK-r
fur tho law society of Irrlnnd.       He
Qualified to practice as a solicitor in
British Columbia lu  December.  1W2,
and the recent bar examination   wus
the  first ut  which lie could  present   ternoon, from 4
twelve months before being eligible The lace is the famous f'arrock Ma- morning ai iU* dtBponal works cte-il.
for presentation f»r examination as cross lace from the Itoyal Connaught ing out tho i;ii"*ing beds nnd repine
barrister. School of Lace, of Ireland. 'ng the gruv\
Special Easter Services at the Churches
>u im vr < hi mil
Rev, W. Klson Dunham Pastor.
Sunday services:; The pastor will
preach al u am. and 7..H) p.m.
Morning Biibject: "Kaster Morning."
IS von ing subject: "The Living
Tiiere will be an open session of
tin* Sabbath school at :t o'clock. A pro-
urani of appropriate hymns nnd recitations will he given by the children.
Holy Communion   fi.ao a.m.
Holy Communion    8 a.m.
(witli Ehster hymns)
Matins and Holy Communion. 41 a.m.
Children's service   3 p.m.
Kvensong   7,80 p.m.
Hymns Km. 168, 883,
Uesponses   Tallls' Festal
Proper Anthem   (iram! Chant ....
Proper Psalms—II.   Cooko   In U.;
LVII,   Rlmbnubt    in    13b.; CXI.
Ninety   and    .Nine"—Campion  Te  Deum-Woodward.  Smart, Turli
Mrs. (Ieo. F. Stevenson
Morning   Service:
Prelude on the Kaster Hymn.
Anthem—"Awako My lllory—Barnby.
Offertory—"Impromptu op.  17  No.2
PHstor, W. K. Thomson
Morning services at 11 a.m.    Subject—Immortal Life
Kvening service at 7:30 p.m.   Subject—The Day of Hope.
Programme of Music
Morning Service
Anthem—"The Choir Angelic"
Soloist—Miss Collings.
Anthem—"Chrlst Our Passion."
Soloist—MrH. Macpherson.
Kvening Service
Anthem—"He Hath Risen."
Anthem-"As   It   llogan   to   Dawn.'
Soloist—Mrs. K. Patterson.
Solo—Selected—Mrs.   Maurice   Quain
cased the plaintiff of having cheated
hy surreptitiously purloining out of
the cards on the table one of the
, nines. A verbal and fistic argument
then ensued and the game broke up In
a row. There is no evidence before
nm that any money was paid back by
tlie defendant to the plaintiff.
Postludo—Easter March—Blacow
Kvening Service:
Prelude—"Worthy is thc I-amb"
"Ameu"   (from  the  Messiah)
: p. m. «
Knox Literary and Debating Soclflt)
•T...   .,, .,  ou Wednesday, 8 p.m.
Hence ictus       Troutbeck '	
"It Is a good thing to give thank-
Anthcm-"Why Seek W  Clare  mU(( ^ Un) „
Communion ollice with "Agnes Del" 	
and "lienedic.tus" Caleb Slmpes
must he
same the same argument would be
made If the medium of betting had
been matches or beans in the form
of l.O.C's or even a succession of
promissory notes. If they wer** the
latter, undoubtedly tlu* plaintiff could
not recover. I cannot see by what
conceivable argument a poker chip
or a match or u bean ran occupy a
Sunday,School and Bible class at different standing to an l.O.U. or a
promissory note. I hold that the defendant must refund to the plaintiff
llie sum of M04.
The usual monthly meeting and exhibition of the Poultry association
was held last Friday evening in tho
Mr. Mecredy urges that these chips olu gymnasium and tiiere was a good
'onsidered as money. I pre-  attendance.
Two very intending papers on artificial incubation were nad hy .Mesurs
.Shephard and Saund**rson and were
very much appreciated Both papers
showed that the readers had a masterly practical knowledge of the subject and were full of valuable information to the poultryman.
The birds on show were Leghorns
and Mr. It. T. Williams won both first
and second  prizes   witli  a  very nic«
white male bird and a female of heau-
Rev. O. K. Kendall, Pastor.
if dishursements.
C, II. Thompson.
         -     a, ..a      Hymns 16fl, f.20. 170,37 Preaching services,   11.00 a.m. an.
Bylaw No. 137, which was anjiraend-  DlllWer, on last Monday morning com- Antheiu~"God so Uved the World"- ! Responses    Tallls Festal  7 30 ■»•■»•
menced the erection of a new addition   Stalner tProper Psalms-CXIII. ImUlshll! In Sunday school, 3.00 p.m.
to the Hanson garage.   When the pre- offer to ry-"Canr.onetUi, Op. 16. No. 3. i    D.;    CXIV.    Tonus    Percgrlnus; Fellowship Bible class, 3.00 p.m.
sent garage was built It was thought            Hellor |    cxvill. Ooodson In C. Baptist Young People's Union Mon
to be large enough to accommodate Anthem—"BleHfled   Be   the  God  and Magnificat and Nunc Dimlttis     W* 80° la
ment to the Pound and Dog Tax By*
law, was Introduced and read first
and second times. The council resolved Itself Into a committee on the
whole with tbe mayor In the chair for
the discussion of the bylaw. Bylaw
passed third reading. The amendment
to the bylaw strikes out the portion of
thn old bylaw which provided that the
i.ound keeper will receive fees for
eacb head of stock taken to the
Communication from City Engineer
J, C. Olenday, ln answer to a letter of
H. Y. Parker ln newspapers on the
difference between wood and steel
pipes was read. It Is reprinted ln
full ln this Issue.
Council adjourned.
Judgment therefore will be entered  tibul ,yi*" wd f"" of (1"alitJ'
for the plaintiff for the sum of $4.00  -,rl*',s ror ,hl* """petition «'-re two
and  costs,  which  costs   will  consist  ««€»■»•       (lrinkf»K       fountains
donated   by   Mr.   K.   H. Slater.     Tiie
(piestlon of locally produced, strictly
Judge   irvf,ii   f**H   ,iav,nK  to  compete   with
imported  eggs of doubtful  age,  was
discussed but no definite line of ac-
F. E. Coffey, manager for P. Burns  t,on on xh{, I)art of til). a<,»oolatlon has
H Co.. is in Creston for a few days  yfit bm dpcl(|(ld upon
this week on business for the com* 	
j pany.
the business for some time to come       Father"—Wesley.
but the rapid growth of the automobile ao|0_»|   Know   t|mt   My   Redeemer
business In the city has necessitated
this addition within two yenrs of thc
erection of the former building.  The
new edition will occupy tlie full lot
33x122 feet and at tho front will be
two stories the second stary being (li
full width and extending back for 32
feet.   Mr. Hanson has equipped    the
present garage with all tho modern
machinery for quickly executing any 1-eador.
repalrB to machines nnd his business     Mr. Chas. F. Nldd-OrganlBt.
Is growing rapidly as the unmber of     All are Invited to ihe   above serin the city Increase. 1 vice*.
Liveth"    (from    the    "Messiah")
Mrs. Geo. F. Stevenson
Mr. Nidd will give a special pipe-
organ   recital  fifteen  minutes  before
the evening service.   Mr. Geo. F. Stevenson will assist the choir at the evening service.
Mis.    Geo.    F.    Stevenson—Choir
A huge mountain lion has been
seen frequently of late In the vicinity
of Barton's    camp
Trail, II.C. Aiirll 7.—Trnll •■> vln-
ti'-irr    Morrlflaey   "-*'''  on   ■*-'"I"'!l.v  afternoon  at  about
linnni'ii In A. I    Social prayor meeting Wednesday,
' ..' I ! 8.00 p.m.
....„.!.. i    Week-end meeting for  prayer, Sn-
CATHOUC CHI'RCH ,,,rd.y, 8.00 p.m.
  Tlio topic of the  morning  ncrvlre
will bc "Lily Sermons."
Sund.ya-I.nw  marrs  at 8:30 ».m.,l    Thl)  „„,„,„„ „,rvlcf,  „.,,,  ,,,,  „„„.
high maaa, 10:30 a.m.; Sunday School l|hma| , numb(,r 0, rw(,nt r(,nv(!rU	
from 2 to 3 inn.; H"«nry ami Bene-L,,,, make tl)clr puDl|(. con(OT,|0n of like the crying of a baby and hi. cry
diction tt 7:30. p.m. jcbrlat.   Thi'topic of the Bormon will might tempt nonte aofl-liearted per-     Jamea Finlay returned lhe flrat nf
Mondaya and holy daya nf rrMlgu- (l(, „A Klgu Greater Than the CrOH."|Mn within range of   his flying leap.'the week from a trip to Inspect    hi.
tion— Mas'- at 8 a.m. Specinl Harder mualc will be rendered Ordinarily thr? cougar will not attack' mining property at Hellevuc, Attn. He
Week dnyH   Masa ul 0 a.m. at the'throughout the day. | human., hut when It la hungry It la | will leave the llrat nf next week for
Several pernonn have seen the animal r' "•c'ock  W  »n   earthquake  laatlng
but hunten have gone nut after him »«"«I»I »eeond».   Xo damage wan done
have Invariably returned without hli bul ,llc "ulldlnga and rontenta were
ncalp.      The  cougar  makea   a  nolae ahaken quite noticeably
Plumnudon, O It 1
A cordial invitation la eatended   lo j not particular aa to iti meal.—Fernie i Hnawnlgan Iaik„, (I.e., Whore he own.
.all b'n-u Preai, la hotel. THE CRANBKOOK HGBALB
5 -   aa **••- a "■ ■"*■   -  i ■ age a - -■ ■■ e
Supscrlptlon Rates
One   Year    	
Six Months     	
Three Months   	
Next time you go to the theater or[
$2.00 to  the  "movies" just  notice.  If  you j
1,00 please, how many of our home ladles
,60 have beautiful hair—glossy, lustrous,
and well-dressed.   Then, if you will I
Advertising Kates pick out  live or teu of those whose;
Display   Advertising,   25   cents   per  hair seems to be particularly pretty,
Column inch. and will ask them what they use on
It,  we feel  sure that at least more i
than half of them will say "Harmony
Hair Beautifier." It is fast becoming'
the rage with both men and women
who are particular about the appear- j
anoe of their hair.
Sprinkle a mtle Harmony Beautlfler 1
on your hair each time before brutth-
Ing it. Contains no oil; will not!
change color of hair, nor darken gray
Reading Notices or Classified Ads.
cents per line.	
Cranhrook,  H.C., April 9th, 1914
Tiiere ure   two articles    published
To keep hair and scalp dandruff-free
and clean, use Harmony Shampoo,
this week concerning the water sys- This pure liquid shampoo giveB an Intern from two of the local engineers slantaneoun rich lather that Immc-
and from two divergent points of view J*S??.P»ft[^„^«!^>fi!* tlf
as regards the material to bo used In
the water works. These articles are
published to give the puhlic Information which may be useful at such u
time ns an Improvement to tho water
works system Is started by the city
council, which has been discussed for
some time and which may be placed
before the electors at an early date.
The information Is given as each man
views the situation and it will be the
public which must eventually Judge
whether wood pipe or steel or some
other kind will he the best for permanent installation In tho water system.
hair and sculp, Insuring a quick, thorough cleansing. Washed off just as
quickly, the entire operation takes
only a few moments. Contains nothing that cuu harm the huir; leaves no
harshness or stickiness—just a sweet
clean inosa.
Both prepurntions come In odd-shaped, very ornamental bottles, with
sprinkler tops. Harmony Hair Beautifier, $1.00. Harmony Shampoo, 50c.
Both guaranteed to satisfy you in
(■very way, or your money back. Sold
only ut the more than 7,000 Rexall
Stores, and In this town only by us.
—Beattie-Murphy Co., Ltd.
The tariff announcement made by
the minister of finance yesterday will
prove to be perhaps the most far-
reaching lu its effect of any since the
announcement made by Sir Itichard
Cartwright In 187G, wheu the Mackenzie government resisted all pressure
aud declined to turn towards a protective policy.
The government yesterdny announced its policy It is one of high protection. It has learned nothing from
thc history of the United States people.
It has learned nothing from the buoyant trade conditions in (Jreat Britain.
It lias not responded to the tendency
towards greater freedom of trade the
world over It has hitched Its destiny
to tbe Canadian manufacturers and
has decided to stand by them to the
There Is not even a promise of a revision of the tariff. There are a
couple of changes, but tbe general
trend is upward. The people expected the removal of the tariff upon
agricultural implements. The government has reduced the tariff slightly
upon two articles—not the most important articles, either—harvesters
and reapers. Thc change has been
from 17% per cent to 12% per cent.
On the other hand the government
has placed a duty upon rolled Iron,
steel beams and other Items of a kindred nature. The decrease in taxation
by the change in agricultural Implements lu at most a very few thousand
dollars. Tlie Increase in taxation
through the increased duties on steel
will mean hundreds of thousands of
wheat. It does not do so. It ls a gov*
ernment merely for tho pampered
However, tho cause of economic
freedom was never so promising as
now. Thc Liberals have adopted the
traditional attitude of the party. They
liave won the battle of religious freedom and fur political freedom. Now
they are prepared to fight the battle
for economic freedom. That Is the
great Issue In Canada today.—Calgary
Auditorium, Friday and Saturday, April 17 & 18.
fcjiu the
The reduction.
la tr. d™
ue V i^i;
lmpoVvK-q ,'
tariff on har-
'" •fling.    Ac-
vesters and reap
cording to the blue %~ift8"VeB> 2>315
harvesters were lmpoViirq „'!' year,
paying a duty of $37,647. Haii'uH.-new
tariff been applied the decrease in
taxation would have been about $12,-
000. During the same time 1,390 reapers were Imported, and the duty was
$12,000. Under the revised tariff the
taxation would have been reduced
about 4,000 more.
But what about the other agrlcul-
It is said that If ul) tlie money that
has been sent out of Suskatoon tn the
past few years had been spent here It
would have provided business sufficient to conduct several good stores.
In like manner enough contracts for
work that could have been handled
here were given to outside firms in i
the days gone by that would have
vven employment to a great many ot
•-.ir own men. In numerous instan-
(fi, the same goods could have been
.'uvuntagGously secured here as elsewhere. We are sorry to say the
tendency in the direction noted abn**o
Is still apparent. Keeping up thin
,'rnctlce is a more serious matter than
is apparent on thc surface. The men
mgaged In business hero hnve made
Tar as wo can ascertain are not exorbitant. It is only by patronizing home
institutions that we can hope to build
ap n prosperous city. The story Ib
told that several weeks ago two business men of this city while at Winnipeg were passing one of the large
stores when one remarked that he
was going In to purchase a rug.
"Don't you buy a rug ln that store,"
remarked his friend. "Remember you
arc doing business in Saskatoon and
there are stores in Saskatoon where
you can get a rug just as good and
just as cheaply as you can in Winnipeg. But even if you must pay a
little more you will have the satisfaction of knowing that you are patronlz-
  One of the finest bowling matches
Boundary Mining and Exploration Co. fchat was ever played in Cranbrook,
Elect New Ollicers and Pass        ' <-&™e olT I"5* Wednesday night tn the
Resolutions. i V.M.C.A. between the Machinists and
  ! Boilermakers  of    the    local    C.P.R.
Annual  meeting of the Boundary'' "hops.
Mining & Exploration company wbb     The Boilermakers have the far bu-
lield In the city of Cranbrook on last j perlor team, the  Machinists lacking
Monday evening.   Several special re-; in consistency.
solutions were passed and the report j probably, at some near date, the.
of the president, M. A. E. Watts, was i Machinists, with a little practice, will
received and accepted. j be able to make It Interesting lor the
The annual election of officers    re-! Boilermakers, but with their present
suited as follows: [strength It would be useless to corn-
President —  Mr.   A.   Carney,     of! pete with the "steel benders."
Come in and sue this handsome book. It will uid you
greatly in selecting a suitable
color scheme for your home.
Of course we sell
Paints, Stains and Varnishes,
because they are the very best,
being especially made for this
Western climate—no severe
changes in temperature can
harm this paint.
F. Parks & Co.
Ilalsall & Co.
FRILLING in tl<» trading colors.
BOOTS  AND SHOES  for  Women,
Misses and Children.
LADIES' WAISTS   in   Silks, Mar.
quisettes, Crepes and Lawns.
invertraenta    In goods    Bnd |'he energy and .perseverance
Thu iirlceH they charge
Kaslo, B.C.
First Vice-President — Mr. James
Finch, ot Medicine Hat, Alta.
Second Vice-President — Mr. T. D.
Caven, ot Cranbrook.
Secretary-Treasurer — A. E. Watts,
ot Wattsburg.
General Manager—Ed. Watts.
Auditor—Allan  Smith,    ot Nelson,
Directors—Mr. Wilson, of Opportune
tty. Wosh.; Mr. McNeil, of Fernie, B.
C.j P.. H. Bohart, of Wardner, B.C,
A. E. Watts, of Wattsburg, B.C.; and
W. B. McFarlane, A. A. Macklnnon
and U. S. Hougham, of Cranbrook.
A vote ot thanks was passed to Mr.
A. E. Watts, the retiring president, for
whicli he has conducted the business
ot the company during the past year.
The affairs of the company are la
good shape and much progress ln the
development of the property Is
pected to be made during the coming
The teams were
C. Tyler
O. Plant
J. Bennett
It. Smith
J. Draper
Reserve: W.
A. Shankland
J Lower
C. McMillan
S. Enderby
F. Woods
That the demand for better roads
In the United States Is not merely the
cry of automoblllsts, but tbat farm
populations and the cities needing
farm products need good roads. Is the
gist of an article In "Scrtbners' Magazine."   At first farmers said    that
,    the automobiles spotted the roads and
ing the home merchant and he needs ^ ^ good roadB movement wa8
your money now more than he ever I., ,n fayop rf owner(j rf motQr
.1I>)  hafnM "     Wnnrtlncu tn  env »«■".  niir-    .......
Now that the formers themselves own
did before." Needless to say the purchase was not made there. That ls
the spirit we would like to see every
Saskatonlan Imbued with.   Of course
tural implements? For lsntance, there , there w|n a,wayB be more or *C88 buy.
are ploughs, in which some leading j, done outBlde the c!tjf( but the habtt
Conservative members of parliament cau be reducod to a minimum if
are Interested. During the same year eVery perBon wlll con8titute himself
the Canadian people paid more than or her9e,f Q coromtttce ot one and re-
a quarter of a million dollars tn duties frftm to purchaM from catalogue
upon the necessary Implements. Tho   |louseB._SMkatflOIl Star.
Grain  Growers'    Guide    publishes a  _
comparative price list of Minneapolis
and Winnipeg retailers.     The highest   REDISTRIBUTION AND A
Will there be a general election this
so many cars the good roads Idea Ib
getting more favor. Bad economy Is
often permitted, and the lnlalal cost ot
a good road shirked by towns and
counties. But they are not learning
that a poor road means an enormous
cost ln repairs, while a thoroughly
good road lasts long without great
expense for upkeep. The automobile
is the return to Individual transportation. The illustrations ln this good
roads article shows an Interesting
meeting on the plains. A house wag-
on of the old type, drawn by two
horses, with a canvas top and a stove-
plpe peeking out, meets a great motor car.   The wagon is evidently   a
ed for It.   But tin* government has decided that there sliull be no change.
The Western Canadian farmers
know the value of a wider market.
They can readily imagine thc deplorable conditions of the western provinces had there been no Uuderwood tariff measure, with free access to our
cattle and hogs Into the United States.
That privilege was denied to us by  ence.
thc Borden administration. The policy ! Hardly looks right, does it? It would
of the government is to restrict our; never happen ln the Mother country,
market. \ whence Canada ls supposed to get Its
It is a manufacturers' tariff entirely.' political example.
Thore Is a general movement towards ;    There nre two reasons why there
greater freedom of trade throughout, win not be an election ln 1914. One ls
the world.   The Borden government j tho hope that time may remove that
world at their own sweet will, rather
than by train schedules,
priced gang plow In Minneapolis cost
$63, and in Winnipeg $82.50. The other
prices were as follows, the Minneapolis price being given first:  Hill and
$80.50; $21 and $2G; $42 and $51; $11 I    ,\llt much chance.
and $15; $411 and $52; $11.50 and $16;   By all the laws of precedent and com- itam^ Raveling Bomewhere    In the
$18 and $17; $14 and $18.50; $16 and   mou decency there should be, but we j old-tahloned way, and the party tn
20.50; $17.50 and $22.50; $19 and $25;   are arrald might, not right, wlll pre-,tll<! motor cnr •irov0Bi that J""* thlB«"
$88 and $17.50. VHll, and Fremlei1 Borden and his col-!ua 8-jeed »d ««WWtaMt «■• «■«»>
There ls no change In cultivators,  leagues wlll seek safety by the crea-! P°°»to rtl» ',rcfer lo K° about-
drills,   rakes,   rollers,  harrows,   hay   tion of u precedent of their own.
loaders, liny tedders,   hoes,   knives,     A general election should follow rc-
soytboi and muny other Items of con-  distribution.      It always has.    It ia
aidcrablc Importance to the farmer.      right that it should.   A redistribution
The government lias decided against bill Is to be passed beforo the house
free wheat.     The   western   farmers   rises.     The    governor-general    will
hnve asked for It.   The Conservative • sign  the bill.     It will become law.
legislature of Manitoba have petition- New seats will be created In the west.
Seats will bc taken away in the cast.
A new political map ot thc Dominion
will have to bc drafted. But for another whole year, for another session
which promises to be one of thc most
eventful in Canadian history, tho re-,
presentatives elected In 1911 will continue to alt for the old constituencies
that have been  wiped out of exlst-
(From our own correspondent).
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Thorpe have
returned to town from Corbin.
Mr. Richardson, adjuster for tbe
Insurance company, waa ln town on
Wednesday, looking after the fire loss
on the Moyie hotel property.
On Wednesday evening a dance
was held in the Kootenay hall, for
which Joseph McLaren supplied the
Tbe following Ib a report of the
public school for March:
Division 1.
Miss Verle Martin, principal,
Number of pupils attending.... 24.
Total actual attendance  482.60
Average dally attendance .... 22.02
Honor mention   for regularity   and
Mary Bates
Jean Blackburn
Alma Desaulnlers
Julia Dome
Hilda Wills
Division 2.
Miss Flornce McLean, teacher
Number of pupils attending .... 25.
Total actual attendance  itt.SO
Average daily attendance 22.56
Honor  mention   for  regularity  and
Gertrude Conrad.
Albert Besegh.
Helen Dimo'ck.
Entitle Desaullners.
Louis Home.
Thclma Herrett.
Bertha Kenny.
Walter Martin.
Charles Martin.
Use Parisian Sage
If your hair Is getting thin, losing
its natural color, or has that matted, i
lifeless nnd scraggy appearance, the]
reason Is evident-dandruff and failure
to keep the hair roots properly nourished.
Parisian Sage applied dally tor a
week and then occasionally is all
that ls needed. It removes dandruff
with one application; almost Immediately stops falling hair and Itching
head; Invigorates the scalp and makes
dull, stringy hair soft, abundant and
radiant with life. Equally good tor
men, women or children—every one
needs It.
A large bottle of this delightful
hair tonic can be bad from Beattie-
Murphy Co., Limited, or any drug
counter for 50 cents. You wlll surely
like Parisian Sage. There ls no
other "Just-as-good"—Try it now.
Miss Mary Bates entertained a number of her youthful friends by giving
an April Fool Party at the home of
her parentB, Mr. and Mrs. T. Bates,
St. Eugene Ave. Those present had a
very enjoyable time.
Mrs. Itichard Brown was the host.
ss for  Thursday evening when
On Saturday night a meeting ot the
Conservative Association was held.
Mrs. T. Harrison, ot Kimberley, is
visiting friends tn town.
Mrs. A. Ewlngs entertained at cards
on Saturday evening in honor of her
daughter, Kate.
Dr. Davis, of Cranbrook, was ln;
town between trains on Sunday after- j
Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Johnson, ot the
Queens hotel, Cranbrook, were here j
ono Saturday and Monday.
John Eccles, an old-timer, Is In I
Moyle again.
Vour men went to work at the Society Girl mine on Monday. Tbe mine
is resuming operations on a small
scale again.
Harold Darling, of Cranbrook, was
in town on business Monday.
The Rev. Father John Is here and
will hold services during Passion
"Peter," the Indian, an old-timer tn
these parts, was here last week from
St. Eugene Mission.
Miss Terle Martin will leave on
Thursday to spend her Easter holt-
days with friends In Nelson.
The first rowing trip of the season
was made across the lake on Tuesday
by Messrs. Qoselln and Montpelller.
Mr. O. Herrett entertained a number of friends on Tuesday evening.
Kootenay Grill
Open from 11.30 a.ui, until 2 a,m.
At all hours.   Prices reasonable
Avoid the rush and engage a private box or a large
dining room table for your
Sunday Evening:
Special Kootenay Grill
Dinner, 75c
From 6.30 until 8.30 p.m.
(From our own correspondent).
Ono Important point for the good nurabor of friends paid her a surprlB
roads movement to consider ls   the 'nt vl8lt-
lack of good taverns or Inns along
country roads In the United States.
These places could be clean and provided with plain but well-cooked food.
The good roads movement, says this
writer, wlll awaken the country hotel-
keeper to his opportunities.
could easily have moved along the line
to the great advantage of the Canadian people.
Canada is an agricultural countrv
grand old leader, Sir Wilfrid Laurier,
from tho direction of the Liberal for-
cob. Tho other ls the hopo that good
: crops and a settlement of thc world
Its proBont tariff benefits tho agrlcul-: unrest may disperse tho llnanclal
turlatB In no respect. Tho govern-! gloom. Two very good reasons tbey
ment, by one stroke of the pen, could j ure, too, from the stndpolnt of tlie
opon an    enormous    market to our: party ln powor— Lethbridge Herald.
The well known Oliver J. Eckhardt
Stock company are booked tor a
limited engagement of two nights beginning April 17th, including a popular school matinee on Saturday the
18th from Mr. EckhardtB extensive repertoire of plays he has selected his
two best bills "Bought and Paid For"
and "A Happy Family." The latter is
a rapid fire comedy that should list
tho capacity of the Auditorium at the
Saturday matinee. Manager Baldwin
has arranged with Mr. Eckhardt to
make this performance a bargain
matinee, and while the night prices
are 25c, 60c, and 75c, tho Saturday
afternoon prlcos are 10c. and 25c. The
reserved Boats for tho two night
performances go on sale Tuesday
Mrs. J. Atwood left Friday on ■
visit to Creston, returning home Saturday.
flt-ntk'-nnn «-tin linn it-nlded abroad
"nd I* tlioroxglily ro«rprpaDt wlih
iho nli'iw Inn ling-it. dsffrM a '•■*
jiriviiti* pupils Preparation for
rxau.ii. Bt«,—for partli-nlan «nt*ly
Do* 7, Herald Office. li-4t
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson, who have been
living at the Wardner hotel for the
past few mnnths, moved this week into the cottage recently vacated by
Mr. J. Downing.
Mrs. Duncan McColl and Mrs. Oeo.
Lesselyang, were shopping In Cranbrook last Wednesday.
Mr. W. B. McFarlane af Cranbrook,
spent Wednesday evening with friends
In Wardner.
Mrs. E. C. Wilson and little son
spent Friday last visiting with Cranbrook friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wlsner, who havo
been visiting tor the past few weeks
with relatives at Thompson Falls, arrived home this week.
The new planing mill belonging to
the Crows Nest Pass Limber company,
opened this week for the season.
George Wilson, manager of the
Western Canada Lumber ft Grain
company, was visiting In Wardner on
Roy Anderson, ot Cranhrook, called
on old friends here on Saturday ot this
Carl Lovick left for Spokane a few
days ago with his shipment of furs.
Chester Lyons, who waa employed
at tbe Crowe Nest Pass Lumber company's mill here last season, returned
to town a few days ago.
Mr. Wm. Graham, who has been engaged In the office of the Crows Nest
Pass Lumber company for several
months, left on Saturday evening to
accept a good position In Vancouver.
Mr. Stephen Bourne, ot Denver,
Col., ha* accepted a position on the
Hire BUS bt tht Crewe Neat   Pa-s
The Neal Tbree-Dsy Trcstacat Cere, tbe Harden Cbreslc Drlsker ol His
Crsvlsg tor Liquor.
The drinker doesn't g.t th. rvaponalble poeitlon he la normally oapnbl.
of Oiling IrecuUM hi. chief cannot tell when he will go on a .prne aud eiulurraan
Climb higher. Stop d- Inking and take the position you deeerve. The
Neal Three-Dny Liquor Car. remove, all rleaire for drink. Hue eured tuou-
No bypoilennlr'.—no danger ol Irlood poisoning—n pure vegetable medicine that, nenrnllze. tlm pol.no ot uk-.ili rl. Imrlds up the ayateru and leave, the
aame healthy condition aa belore you drank, ao lar na tbe efleeta of alcohol nre
concerned. Many iratlent. after taking the Neal Treatment have a poaltlt.
repugnance Ir liquor.
The Neal Three-Day Liquor Cure I. .nrlora.il by clergy, pretw and prominent, phveiciuue It i. uaed ia the n>w government fn.titnt.in South Australia.
P.O. BOX 21
Practical Nun*
Phone 187    Cranbrook, B.C.
Buy Your Plumbing
Supplies Direct From
Us and Save Money
W*an JM mtnm MamMaf mmm In
■•* ■**»»«. w. mm rw fa. ■ueie-
!**■ ■ E***. sat tm fi ut gar B th.-
•a. Mil tar Wa rata au KSm Man.
     la ami* oiiun
Omsvrn m areNa.
-    '   A. tan
 . jjjjU mfm^ y^ m9ainat.
- wttl tJra r*< tH*» ms*
MM. Mtmi ai rev urn *r "trim
■an, wmotrr cow io ion.
**«■> msomn nr ssrUm win where.
gegt ear M. irtoM tn rmr eMMlna
msmttm W. u ,.,«, •*****• for
BS mSmsmm ai sraat aavkaft. you
wnu m. Mh «l»ua raw KaMH •*«
kMttat Biniiwa u win MMfeejwia-
lu fer aO*le..
i7 win ta*'
w.   nn   r.a
mo   m   all
1*4 PBtDER
sr. win
For further .
Claaae. or Private Leeeona uppl
Hoi 4M     Phone LIT
.tienlnr. rpepecting
No Man's Collar
is comfortable) if it doesn't tit
perfectly. Neither is tho col.
far worn by your horso. Wo
hnvu liean called the "horse's
merchant tailor" Ivjcniise we
are so particular iilxmt tho fit
of tlie harness wo sell. The
better you trent vonr horse
the hotter he will trent you.
Oet his harness hero.
W. M. Park & Co.
FOB   SALE—Settings   Pekin   Duck
eggs.     Phone   Awmsck's   Ranch,
Box 142.
1 Amber company. gene hospital at Cranbrook, last Sa-
Mr. Hayes, who was very serl-eisly j turday afternoon. His many trlends
hurt at the flume near Bull River last ■ here are glad to welcome him homo
October, was allowed to return to his and wlll he glad to hear of his corn-
home In Wardner trom the It Bu-[plete i THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
S 1
A.F. * A. M.
Regular meeting, oa
the   third   Thursday
_ ol every month.
Visiting brethren welcomed.
H: Hickenbotham, W. M.
J. L. Ciurton, See-
CkiooiNT Lodoi No. 33
Cranbrook, B. C.
lisets every Tuetday tt S p.m. ll the
Fraternity Hall.
0. DoMhue, C. C.
F. H. Chltotean, K. ot R.AS.
P. 0. Boi Ul
Visiting brethren   cordially Invited
to attMd.
urgr.-,        kleete every Honda;
BnX eight at Nsw Fra-
W&Sl*& teralty HaU. Sojourning Oddtellows cordially Invited.
J. H. TurrJey, W. M. Hauls,
N. O. Sec'y.
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
352 Richards St.,
(Succeeaer Irr W. F. (Juan)
Barrister, Solicitor, and Notary
P.O. iioj»r.o
Barristers, Solicitors anil
Money lo Loan
Meet. Drat and third Wednesdays ln
each month.
A  cordial  Invitation   extended  to
ilsltlng hrothsrs.
R. W. Russell, Chief Patriarch
H. White, Scribe.    	
No. II.
Meets every second and  tourtk Wednesday at Fraternity HaU.
Sojourning   Rebekahe  cordially Invited
Sit. Ida Baxter, NO.
Ste. Ada Hielaabot*a*m, Ree. See.
ia Maple Hall Seegnd and
Fourth Thursday of eacb month at r
p.m. sharp
J. Bird, C.R.
L. Pearron, Sec., Box IU.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
In   Maple Hill fta*  and 4t*
'" at 8p.m.
to British   citl
Tasilai evecr moatk at 8pm.
Membership   open
a Y. Brake, L. Pearron,
Pres. Sec
Visiting member! cordially welcom
W M. E.I.E., Diet.
Cranbrook Lodge
Nn. 1049
Meet, every Wedneaday
at 8 p.m. in Royal Black
Knight.' Hall, Baker
R. 8. Oa.RBIT. fee.
Pride ol Cranbrook   Circle, No. 153,
Companion, ot tne Forest.
Meeta la Carman's Hall 1st aad 3rd
Wednesday ol each month at
-eight p.m. starp.
Mrs. A. Laurie, C. C.
Mra. A. B. Shaw, Secretarj
P. 0. Box 441.
VMtmg Companions cordially wjI-
LODOE, No. 1871
Meets 1st am! 3rd Tbur..
days at tl p.m. in Royal
HI.ckKniglit.oI Ireland
Hall, Baker Street.
R. 8. GASBBTr, W.M.
W. 0. Pusat.K, Rac.Sec.
Meats le the Carmen's Hall, 1st
Tuesday atteraoon ol every month at
8 p.m. and the fancy work class
meets on Ird Friday evening In tho
sane place at 8 p.m.
Mrs. E. II. Leaman, Pres.
Mrs. .1. Shaw, Sec. Trees.
P. 0, Box 442
All Ladles cordiallyy Invited.
Pre.ld.at  A R. Smith
Umls regularly the aret Friday evening Meh
Information on Poultry matter. .upplM
Addrw. th. Beeretary,
W. W. McORKOOR, P. 0. Drawer 400
President: A. B. 8a mi
Secretary! Alb. H. Wkbb
For information regarding lands <
i and   agriculture   applv   to the
j Seoreury, Cranbrook, B. 0.
Meeting—The 2nd Saturday ol
I each month, at old Gym., I p.m.
********* IMWOMM Oi
Oppo.it. O.P.R. Station
THE    I'LACE    TO     GET    4
Physician.*, and Surjceons
Oloe at Reeldeaoe, Armstroig t.i
Forenoon 1.00 to lll.lls
Alternoone - - - 2.00 to 4.00
Eveolnge - . . - 7.80 to 8.80
Sendays .... 2.80 to   4.10
ORANBROOK II    II    <)    l>    B, t
I to 12 a.m.
1 to   I p.m.
7 to   8 p.m.
Office in Hanson Block.
ORANBROOK -       -       - B. C
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital.
Terms on Application
Phone 269 Matron
P. 0. Box 845 Garden Avo.
Ti.°it??i488 Cranbrook, B.C. )
Civil end Mining Engineers
British Columbia L.nd Surveyor.
B. C.
W. R. Ba.Hr. Funar.1 Director
Cranbrook B. C.
Phone340 P.O. Box 5S5
Norbary Ave., next lo Cily Hal'.
Day Phone 333
Niirhl Phono SN
Frank Provenzano
Ganaral Merchant.
Employment Agents
CRANBROOK     -     B. C.
Forwarding and Die-
Intuiting Agent ior
• i
• >
(liven prompt attention        ,,
PHONE t>,\ ||
WORKS       |
Grants called tornnd delivered. J
Oood work only,   l'ronipt    J
Telephone No. 405:
P. 0. Box 7».i
Works : Armstrong Ave.
The Home Bakery
Robsbt F'BAMK, Prop.
Fresh Bread, Cakes, Pies, and
Pastries or All Kinds
Norbo-y Ave.      Opp. City Hall
Headquarters tor all kinds of
Satisfaction Guaranteed
The Shoe Specialist
How many people stains on the
rear of tin observation car watching
mile utter milt* of track go past, ever
consider Uie work undertaken to allow them to ride 500 miles witli tlie
same degree of comfort that they
have in tlieir homes or in tlicir automobile on asphalt streets? Or that
every mile of track means 2,700 to
:i,000 tliiH, the work of one hundred
men for one day. felling and hewing? Or thut every four miles of
such track reduces tlie forest area of
tie timber ou tlie mountain hy one
square mile und tliat trees so felled
took from 160 to 200 years to grow
to the stage suitable tor the purpose?
Tics tm Western Canadian railways
are Br, taniarac, jaak-plne, cedar and
hemlock. These are technically
known as cross ties und switch ties
and iirc of the Following dimensions.
Number one tie, 7x9x8 sawn square
on  ull  sides ni* 7x7  tn  11 "xV  hewn;
number two ties 0x8x8 sawn und
li'xti to ll"x8 hewn; cull tics used in
siding und yards must liave u fa<
ut least Ii inches.
Witli the tremendous extensions of
the last few years the question    or
BUpply has become of serious moment
to the heads of our railway systems.
The average life of a   truck    tie in
Western  Canada  is seven  yenrs and
the problem facing the railway companies ut the present time is how and
where to get ties for renewal and construction  purposes.   The   tie timber
cast  of  Winnipeg  is  practically   cut
cut; the prairie provinces do not supply any tic timber, und the harden of
tho future supply must fall on Hritish Columbia. It is easy to sec the end
when one considers there are 20,000
miles of railroad at present in West'
em Canada, unless   the   government
and private    parties    holding    large
areas of timber take up more seriously the question of conservation. Fifteen years ago ties were of little moment, for miles nnd miles of the timber was   contiguous   to the railway
and it seemed as if the supply was in-
exhaustable.     The last    few    years
have changed this    aspect    entirely.
Thc tremendous drain by the railways
Is a factor, but little or nothing compared with tiie ravages of forest lires.
which, it is estimated in B.C. alone
have  destroyed    more    timber  than
would have kept the railways going
for tifty years to come.   The C.P.R.
j were the first to peer into the future
and  some  eight years ago reserved
large areas for tie supply. Unfortunately they fwere too late, having sold
from their land grants the best    and
most    accessible    timber    to  private
concerns, leaving timber for reserve
far   from  transportation  and  expensive  to  operate.    However,  "half  a
1 loaf is better than no bread" and tbey
: are in a better position than the otli-
; er transcontinental railways so far as
< ties are concerned,   and in   addition
| have turned  their attention to    con-
i serving the remaining timber.
j    An average tract of timber in the
Crows Nest district of Southern Brlt-
; Isli  Columbia may he selected to 11-
| lus'trate the difficulties to be overcome
1 to supply ties from mountain timber
] to the railways tracks.   Coast timber
| is not considered worth handling If
': less than 20,000 feet to the acre, the
; usual run being 50,000 to 75,000 feet.
This tract was interlarded with large
: burnt areas, causing a year's opera-
r tion to extend over a wide territory,
; increasing the cost by compelling the
construction of extra camps to keep
operation centralized.      Logging   engines could not be used economically
and the work had to be done by teams
aud chutes.
To those familiar with B.C. coast
timber areas, one look at this selected tract would be sufficient to deter
1 them to starting operations witb nny
I hope of coming out on the right side
of the ledger. It is situated in the
! heart of a mountainous district 4,000
to 5.000 feet above sea level and the
i bulk of the timber is twenty miles
I from transportation. Four years ago
the only means of access was a government pack trail leading from Fernie across the Divide to Fort Steele, a
relic of tlie gold-rush to the Wild
Horse creek in 1S79. At that date
Fort Steele was a Western mining
town with a population of 500. since
dwindled down to 400—the chief excitement in the day heing the arrival
of the train on tlie K. C. railway,
which, owing to its erratic timekeeping, acquired the cognomen of "the
Blue Flea." The tract of timber in
question wns romposed of precipitous
mountain side, drawing east aud west
to a narrow valley, through which
(lowed u mountain stream. Thc boundary line wns surveyed where possible,
but on the east side the surveyor
found the mountains Inaccessible, unfortunately the timber lying almost
wholly on thnt slope. The , only
means of getting thc timber to the
railroad was by driving this stream,
whicli is a typical mountain stream
fed by glaciers, with a boulder-
strewn course and falling through a
narrow gorge with a sheer drop of
90 feet.
The lirst step to get timber from
this or any tract ls to havo an accurate cruise made and plans prepared
showing the contents. For this purpose an experienced mountain cruiser
is required who has also a knowledge of logging, his duty being to
ostimato the timber, show the most
suitable camp site and the best grade
for logging road. After this has been
done the most essential matter Is to
get a good camp foreman, well versed
fn mountain logging and able to control und get a full day's work out of
bis men.     Fully 75 per cent of the
cost of logging being wages, every
minute lost means added cost to the
tie. It ls In fact a common saying
among mountain lumleimen thnt
'•every time yon look twice at the
tie costs lc." The wages usual to
this work are as follows; Foreman,
40c; sawers. 37 1-3C, swampers, sand-
jbtllmen and road-monkeys 25c;
teamsters 27 l-2c, and tie makers 9c.
ito lie. per tie, with a deduction     of
live to six dollars per week for hoard.
The cook und Ids staff, upon whom
depends to a great extent the success
tor failure of the camp, get $75 to $125
per month.    Ha is the autocrat     in
: the hush und has in most cases to be
! humored. The stranger going in
for a meal aud failing to notice in
the cook's shack "No talking allowed." will find this to his cost. A good
cook means a satisfied camp und is of
wonderful assistance in keeping good
lumberjacks on tin* job.
in addition there are the river drivers, a class by themselves, commanding from |8.76 to 84.00 per day.
Their work extends from April to
October, their most arduous time being the period of high water, June and
July, when the melted snows raise the
river from a placid stream to u rug-
fug torrent, this being the time when
the water is used fur driving the logs
to the storage pond.
During lirst operation on tlu* timber in question the foreman hud many
difficulties to contend with, tlie principal being the transport of supplies
for men nnd horses. As stated the
only access was by pack-trail and all
material for his camp, including cook
stoves, had to lie brought in on pack
ponies. Another difficulty was getting enperienced lumberjacks. Each
year the old standbys are fulling out
and more hayseeds from the pruiric
coming in. New men tuke considerable time and trouble to break in
They only come for tlie winter and
immediately spring opens hike back
to the farm and necessitate the
breaking in of new men of still poorer
class. These men claim a knowledge of bush work nnd demand current wages. The foreman has to
take tlieir word to start with, as hi;
gets few to enlighten him as did the
Englishman looking for a job. Asked if he was experienced, he said,
"Yes." "Aro you a canthook mnn?"
"No d m fear, 1 am an Englishman."     He got a job as cookie.
The Syracuse Journal prints what
it gives Its knightly word is true and
untampered collection of answers
written by children confronted with
examination papers. It ls more Impressive than are most such papers.
Try it for yourself:
The function of the stomach is to
hold up tlie petticoat.   -
Elaine gave Lanucellt an omelet before he departed for the tournament.
If it were not tor the fish ln tlte
lakes the water would overflow and
destroy the forests, for tish drink a
great deal of water.
A mountain range is a large-sized
cook stove.
A mountain puss is a pass given by
tho railroads to their employees so
they can spend their vacation ln the
The permanent set of teeth consists of eight canines, eight bicuspids,
twelve molars and four cuspidors.
Typhoid can be prevented by fascination.
Georgia was found by people who
had heen executed.
Mohammed wus the son of .Moses.
Two French explorers of the
Mississippi Valley were Itomeo and
The hop snake is a protozoan.
The invention of the steamboat
caused a network of river to spring
To resuscitate from drowning—
tlrasp the arms of tlie deceased. If
he don't coine to in two or three hours I
he won't come to ut ull.
Longfellow wus horn In Portland,!
Me., while his purcnts were travelling!
in Europe.
Monkeys eat bananas and tho high-;
er class of monkeys are getting to:
look like men.
Two chief provisions of the May-
ilower compact wen* salt-pork uiid
Combustion Is when the wild cucumber pods get dry and bust.
The feminine gender of fryer Is
There were no Christians among
lhe early Gauls, they were moBtly
The fish go tip the river to spoon.
The earth Is an ahsolete spheroid,
George Washington married Martha Curtis and lu due time became
ir.thtr of his country.
The assumption by Mr. Asquith of
the portfolio of secretary for war was
a great surprise, though it was the
outcome of a surprising chain of clr-'
cumstances. It indicates tliat in the
opinion of the prime minister the
implication of army ollicers in tlie
political fortunes of the Unionist
party in defiance of the laws of discipline and the basic principle of representative government as it is
known in British countries, has precipitated a situation fraught with
grave responsibilities which require a
cool head aud a steady hand. Mr,
Asquith has botli to a degree possessed hy no public man In the country.
Realizing  his absolute  responsibility,  he  is determined  to  uphold     tiie
supremacy of parliament at all huz-
urds. Chaos reigns on any otlier
path. Not only will there be no re-.
petition or the extraordinary incident
lu whicli the army council surrendered to the demand of General
Gougll aud fellow ollicers in Ireland
relative to service in Ulster, but he
apparently is going to take no ehun- i
ces in allowing extremists In tin* oth-
er direction an unchecked rein for
their reforming zeal. There will he
no excesses on either hand witli the
prime minister in charge of the war
depnrtme.it. What is required ls u
moderute course which will restore
confidence in the junior branch of the
service of defence, which unquestion-:
ably has been seriously impaired.
According to cable reports the!
Unionists have not made up their =
minds whether they will oppose Mr.
Asquith when he seek;; re-election.,
They realize that the battle will rag-
around a broader issue than Home
Rule for Ireland. The question ]
would be, as put by John Ward, tin
labor member in the house of commons, nmld tumultuous cheering,
whether tbe people are to be permit-
ted to make laws without the Inter-:
ference of the army, and uny contest
on this issue would extend to a.
struggle between the forces of democracy and privilege which would
shake the world. There would bo
but one outcome to such an upheaval.'
The people and parliament would win.
as they always have won.
But whatever may be the outcome;
of the present crisis, there Is no
doubt that the present army system Is
doomed. The agitation which has
been started in radical quarters will
not be satisfied until steps are taken
to ensure the subordinntlon of the
army to parliament and a complete
change In the conditions under whicli
officers are appointed. Under the
existing system they are recruited
largely from the upper social stratum
which regords the commissioned
grade of the army as one of its exclusive preserves. What will now be
aimed at will be the elimination   of
To begin with, it is perfect.   To the
end it remains perfect—the Edison—
No musical-mechanical triumph has approached this remarkable invention of Edison. The new composition
of which it is made catcher and holds the natural beauty
of tone of the world's greatest singers, orchestras and bands,
and holds it after you have played it over 3,000 tunes.
The Blue Amberol ia a per- of lhe Ediion aValtr, listed be-
pelual, practically unbreakable low. You'll be welcome any day.
record that reproduces in an
amazing way the art of the performers. Don't mi« the oppor- y**V|F f) Q.°
tunity lo hear it played at *ome C#M/HOnitt*. Lv CCl40tt»»
Eduoa Ptioaosrapri* aad Record, are .old by
BEATriE-nURPMV CO., Limited
Art You Billioiu ?
WHEN aubjret to bilioutneM, tht liver it,
employed in setting rid of exceteive
quantities ol certain inyredienti, md when
unable lo do io, tick headache u produced bv
llie retention of bile in llie blood. Eno'*. "Fruit
Salt" eserciiei a simple but definite action on
the liver, by which the secretion of bile n
regulated. It rida the body ol ihe? rices* hilt
and carriti off all the impurities, cleansing and
purifying the aystem- Eno'a may be safely taken
at any time by young or old.
Order a bottle TO-DAY from your dealer.
Preparad only by
J* C. EIS0, Iti, "Fn* Silt" Wt-fcs, LsmW Ea,!tt*l
AgaateforCaaa-la- Ha-V*J F RHc!>:* A Ca.. LiroitaJ
Vou know what that means—misery
—worry—big bills—debt! 	
You know that you can't afford to I    Tenders are hereby Invited for the
Seanstod SffSfcS,EV?S 1°""°° * * "°^ «— « '"* "»
„ clothing for vou and your family. Iti of the City Hall and Fire Hall. Plans
the social caste and the dcmocratl- j ,„ u|) tr) y0|| t;) ,ak(, care o( yourse,f 'and spec|ficationf mav be otltalned at
zation  of   tho  service,  under   which jit |s up to you, whenever you don't tl,e nty Office
tion from the ranks. I       lip WMd off wors(, s,ck'ne68_pro.; designed not later than the 18th day
The Westminster Gazette, the official I teet you and your family.   That thing of April. 1914.
organ   of  the   government  and   the i we have inJtexall Olive Oil Emulsion.     rtr. towsi 0T ar)v tender not neces-
most  moderate  of the  radical  Jo,,, ^J,^' » P^-O" sar.iy accepted,
nals,  speaks  plainly on  thc  larger promlslng vou that ,( lt does not res. T M. Roberts,
subject.     It    says:   "Wc    say  quite tore your health, we will give back      Dated at Cranbrook this 7th day of
frankly that rather than this should I your money without word or question. Apt.||   19,4 i'5.2t
go on  we  would cheerfully see the | Wc believe il ls the best builder of
gu ou  nc .health, energy and strength you can
government out of office,    and    tne 1    (     u   ,a   nelp|ng   man}.   0,   your
Liberal party sent into the wilder- j neighbors. If It don't help you, we
ness there to work as free men In i will give back your money,
defence of their liberties" The Man- «« o^^aTli
Chester Guardlnn. which represents 1 an„ ,|le Hyp6pho,pnite* Each has
the prevailing radical sentiment ofjong bP(.n endorsed by successful phy
the midland districts, used even 1 slclans. Here they are for the first
time combined.   The    result is a re-
I ertifieatc of   Imiiroieuiwit*.
stronger language,
Imarkable nerve, blood and strength-
Movie Fractional. Hen Fractional,
Trail Fractional. Eric, I'ine, Annie. Ken, Winnie Fractional. X.
L. Fractional, I.iny Fractional,
Korl. Mineral Claims, situate In
thc Fort Steele Minim; Division
of East  Kootenay  District.
Where Located: On Sullivan Hill,
near Kimberley, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Cousoll-
bullder of good blood, strong muscles, dated Mining L Smelling Company of
curbed the Lords, wc allowed a com- g00d (ilgeBtlon. Pleasant to take. It Canada. Limited, per c. II. MeDougall,
mlttee of Ijiucers or Dragoons to put;contains no alcohol or habit-forming: Agent, F.M.C. No. 61162B., Free Mln-
blts In our mouths and say which of-drugs. If you don't feel well, econo- er's Certilieate No, (1267B., intend,
„,,- i„w« «h«ll he enforced and m,M l"),h '""<"•? ar"' strength by be- sixty days Irom date hereof, to apply
our laws shall be eniorceu. «"" !,,,„„„„. loiay to lake Hexali Olive Oil. to the Mining Hecorder tot a Certlfl-
whlch left for anyone to break who Emulalon, Sold only at the Rexall cate of Improvements, for ttu purpose
With the passive simplicity of! Stores, and In tills town only by us. of obtaining a Crown lirant of the
$1.00   Beattie—Murphy Co.. Limited     above claims.
  And further take notice tliat action,
.    ,.,,..,.,.   .,,.,-, under section "7, must be commenced
Al III I'l A  STILL before the issuance of inch certificate
"A veritable peal of derision would ] -building remedy that Is both food and
go up from thc whole empire were j medicine. For all who are nervous,
we to set up these spoiled children, "a-***" Qnd debilltated-no matter
we 10 sec  up wwi of" j what the cause:   for old people:  for
these, at most, obsolete, spoiled child- convalescents; for puny children, we
ren, in the cavalry regiments, as poll-! know of nothing that will give health
tlcal dictators over us. What would and strength as quickly as Rexall
the Dominions think of us, after we °"T°   on   Kmulsion.     It   Is   a   real
our army, the thought is unendur-
tihle. No Englishman with any
warmth of blood will be able to take
ii lively interest in any other question until this question of civic self-
respect and national safety is settled
beyond all revival."—Victoria Times.
siauxti (Kioii
IMPORTS  EflGS of   Improvements
  Dated this sotli
Edmonton. Alta., April 7—While
poultry growers in Edmonton have
shipped it few cars of fresh eggs to
Montreal. Toronto and otlier eastern
markets, It must not be understood
COWS CHEAPI that the Industry Is overdone In Al-
_ berta,   A. W. Foley, superintendent of
day Of Man li
In order to keep a steady, experienced population on the land, the
Kaiser has worked out a scheme for
the insurance of the farm loborcrs on
his Cadlnen estate. Each worked is
Insured for $250 with the state Insurance department. The premium, except a trilling portion, Is paid by the
Kaiser. The amount of thc policy is
payable to the heirs In the event of
death, or to the worker himself as
soon as he reaches an age between 65
and 66, depending on the time he en-
tored Into employment on the estate.
The Knlser hopes that neighboring
tarmers wlll emulate his example.
The following Ih a sample of what the provincial poultry farm at South
•s discovered by the simple welghinfl
of nillk and testing of Bam pies.
f(.i:r-year*old cow gave in one montl-
.f'.'O iiounda of milk containing :!"
pounds of fat. In the same hi.rd u
liw-ycar-old gave only 330 pounds ul
m*!k and 19 of fat. Thus the Dral
COV/ gave more than the other iWi
'IMs further fact Is Interfiling:
•Ms particular cow was sold b> ii
man absolutely ignorant of her value
or dnlry capacity. The present ow-|^e"™e day-old chirks are sold to
ner through keeping individual ro- growera llt actual cost. There arc
cords, knows her better and would ;700 )Jl|ro bm] bjr(]s nt lhfl Htlitlon
not sell her for less than thirty dollars more than he paid for her.
Another fact is worth careful attention: the total of the herd yield tor f
a day or a month will never   reveal yjt A, KK/KKT
these good individuals, what the ow-      Builder and Contractor
ner needs to know for certain is ob-  p0   Box 18:. cranbrook. B.C,
tnlncd only from a record of each Manufactdrar    of    Cement    Blocks,
cow he keeps.   You can save labor chimney Blocks and Porch
nnd good feed by bestowing them on; Columns
cows that you know aro worth keep-]        Concrete Work a Specially
Ing: you wlll then be In a position to OET MY ESTIMATES IlKHCKt: VO|'
keep your beat cows, and will not lose III III)
money by railing cows cheap. Prices Bight
Kitmoiiton, reports that fully 2,600,*
ooo dozens of eggs were Imported
from lin* United States alone last
year "This," he said. "Indicates
there i-- yel a long way to go before
our growers can even think of an export trade,- The production In Alberta fu 1813 was 14.027,700 dozens of
eggs, valued at $8,031,086, and 667.904
fowl, estimated at $440,sr.6. The provincial government has installed in-'
cubators with a total capacity of |
000  eggs  at  t|:.     BOUthslde    farm.
Several hundred will he added this
year. Egg circles'are being organized in various communities.
The World's
Confidence in
any article intended to relieve
the sufferings of humanity is
not lightly won. There must
be continued proof of value.
But for three generations, and
throughout the world, enduring and growing fame and
favor   have   been   accorded
because they have proved to
be the best corrective and
preventive of disordered conditions of stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels. The first
dose gives quick relief and permanent improvement follows
their systematic use. A trial
will show why, in all homes,
the use of Beecham's  Pills
To Increase
SaU aaafrarhara.   In b*>«... 2. tnar.
IU taaaaat a* af aar BriMa..   Ka aaa .Wall
■^tana.iaa«r>U~>«..nn aa. THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
1 when the water stands In'the malm
for long periods, so that the acid gets
Letter to the Council Written by City * <*-"-co to act uP°n tUe P^ wa»-
„    ,        .  _  „.    , It, however, the water Is In constant
Engineer JM\ Glendny. mMm   a9 )n ^ ^ of munlclpol
water system, there ls no danger of
tu he mi la tion even if tlie water should
carry a certain amount of free carbonic ucld. Mr. Parker quotes from
Rider tluit a 12 inch steel pipe will be
necessary to carry the same Quantity
of water as u 10" Iron or wood pipe,
but if you will refer back to excerpt
from letter received from the city en
To the Mayor and Aldermen. Cranbrook, B.C.:
Gentlemen: ln the issues of the
Cranbrook Herald and The Prospector, under dates of March 19th and
21st respectively, and subsequent Issues, Mr, 11. Y. Parker, had a series
of articles on tlie Water Supply System of this city relative to fire pro- glneer of Vk.toria you wiU aeL. that
tec tion and the costs and merit:
after five years use there is no tuberculatum whatever.
In Dundee, Scotland, tiiere is a mild
Bteel pipe V thick laid across the
Tay viaduct, which has been working
since 1887, 27 years. This pipe Is laid
In a wooden box which affords it a
measure of protection from the elements, but the pipe is practically exposed to i.u atmosphere laden with
salt water moisture, which you know
is very hard on Bteel. This S inch pipe
supplies water to a population of 10,-
000, covering au urea of approximately eleven square miles and Is good for
some time yet.
At tlie construction of the new Mot-
Scotland. Mannesman
steel pipe was used for the hydraulic
pressure plpo. This pipe works under a pressure of 700 pounds to the
square inch, six days a week, 24 hours
each day and as yet there Is no report
of a failure. Information taken from
the proceedings of Institute of Civil
Engineers, 1018.
Ilegording loss of head by friction.
I give you herewith a few examples
of what size pipe would he required
to discharge approximately 2000 gallons per minute under different heads.
! If the fall Is on a 6% grade a 10"
| main discharges 2000 gallons per
| minute.
All of these steel pipes are dipped J if the fall is on a 2% grade a 12"
while hot in Mr. Angus Smith's solu- main discharges 2080 gallons per
tion, uud then wrapped while wet, with  minute.
wood stavo pipe as compared  with
steel pipe.
Mr. Parker lu his first article shows
how the first cost of wood stave pipe
Is much lower than steel pipe, but regarding these prices, permit me to
draw your attention to the fact that
they are not correct. The price of
44% cents per foot for 10" wood pipe
is f.o.b. New Westminster, and then
adding freight rate, this pipe would
cost about 55 cents per foot f.o.b.
cars here. The price for steel pipe
varies according to tlie maker, and 1
am submitting herewith comparative
statement showing prices f.o.b. Cranhrook of wood pipe and three makes
of steel pipe for sizes ranging from Ml docks, in
ti to 24 Inches, statement being compiled  from  this year's quotations:
Mntlile- Stewart
Size  Wood  Munnesnnu
6      »0.:i4
8          0.«
10          0.67
12          0.73'/,
14           0.85%
16         1.12*4
18         1.40%
20         1.7C
24         2.23
Jute hesBlan, which has been previously dipped tn the name solution.
ThlB has been tound u successful preventative against corrosion.
Mr. Parker also states In the same
article that the life of wood pipe depends entirely on the material with
whicli It Is bunded. This statement, 1
would say, Is hardly correct, whereas
the following information wlll help to
show. In January, 1901, thc Seattle,
Wash., water department put In commission a 42 Inch continuous wood |
stave pipe line. After thirteen years
the steel bands do not scein to be corroded very seriously, the staves, however, or to be more correct, Individual staves here and there showed
signs ot decay after seven years use
and after thirteen years uso hnve hud
to be replaced by new staves, the old
steel bands, however, being used over
again. The cost of this work
$1.78 per foot. This Information ii
taken from Engineering and Contract
Ing for March 18th, 1914, und waf
compiled from data furnished hy Mr.
L. II. Youngs, superintendent Seattle
water department.
The city of Victoria Installed Man-
It the fall ls on a 1% grade a 14"
main discharges 2080 gallons per
If the fall is on a 0.6% grade a 16"
main discharges 2000 gallons per
These figure0, are based on lap-
welded steel pipes, asphalted, which
have a very smooth surface. Cast
Iron or wooden pipes have a somewhat rougher surface and the friction
is about 5'« more than ln steel pipes.
Therefore In order to get tho same
How of water from cust iron or wood
pipes it would be necessary that the
inside diameter bc 6% greater than
l^fMffir^MMatawi, *T *T M JT *T ■MT****'*****' ^*>fr<rW^rX*f^»JVff1fHji^^4Hj
H^  News of the District  mm
Written by Bright Correspondents
V*j>jr\Ng>j>BN*>vgs»<>aj*sr.a«s^ji\*-ajs*^B^ ^y*i>s«^i,**t*4i***.**^i*^a^<^^|^^^j^K^NB^fcs^
Several new settlers arrived in Elko
last week from Victoria, Indiana and
Saskatchewan, and went cn the land
purchased from the International
Securities Co.
A very successful and smart dance
took place in Elko April 1st In the
opera house. Thc affair was got up
by Messrs. stenhoi.se, Hoss, Sheridan
and  other
staple  foodstuffs  at  this
Mrs. Fred Roo of Roosville, came
up to Elko this week and accompanied the writer to Fernie, the guests of
Miss Blanche Goodyear, of Cranbrook.
We rambled up to Fernie town,
This April,
Ere wo returned    we   thought we'd
This April,
and Newcndorp, who spared no ex- (To the city hull we took a boat,
pense In providing every comfort pos- And scare- knew If we'd sink or float,
sible  for  their out of town  guestB.lThe sea of mud "fair got our goat."
which was one of thc main objects of! -phis April,
the  dance—to  reciprocate   tho  good |
times tliey had often enjoyed at the i Elk rivers Ice romps to the sea,
hands of their Waldo   and    Baynes [ jn April,
friends  whenever  they vlBitod those I Tho lambkin frolics o'er the lea
places on similar occasions—and we ■„ April,
were pleased to note that both Baynes and Waldo turned out en masse.
Thc decorations were elaborate. So
many potted plants have not been assembled ln Elko since the Hon. W. R.
Hoss was elected to a cabinet position. Tho orchestra, from the Isis
theatre, Fcrnie, supplied the music.
Mrs. C. E. Ayre and Mrs. R. Joyce,
who were beautifully gowned, received the guests ln Queen Ward McAllister's stylo. The ladies of the town
supplied the lunch, coffee, cocoa and
lemonade, which was a banquet In Itself, and would make a C.P.R. palace
dining car look like a 6c. lunch counter. The dance was the greatest social BUccesB of the year. The floor
manager, Mr. Rowllnson. from tbe
Sheep Mountain round-up camp, proved himself a past master at the game,
and some of his calls were very amusing.
First four forward and back to place,
Second Col tie gollop back,
Now you've got to even paces,
Swing 'em till their trotters crack,
Gents all right and heel a toein',
Grab em, kiss 'em, If you kin,
On to the next and just keep going,
Till you hit your mates agin.
Mr. Ross, of Waldo, and Mrs. Hard-
man, of the Elko Central, won first
prize for the Highland Fling, while
Mr. Ray Ilirtz, manager of the Roo's
store, cut the tan out of the Tango.
The residents of the town all took
an active Interest In the dance, and
the    atmosphere     that     permeated
Sweet brooklets thro' the annex flow,
The aldermen don't see them, no,
Their cycslghtB very bad, you know,
In April.
Tho weary carpet beaters beat,
ln April,
Despondent sloughs adorn the street,
In April,
The gleeful urchins gaily swat,
The baseball o'er the vacant lot,
At nine It's warm, at ten It's not,
In April.
Back to old Elko's clime we fly,
In April,
And thank the Gods we're high and
In April,
In our "dolce far Monte" clime,
The good old sun works overtime,
We'd choke if   we   didn't bust into Tuesday"
In April
•—Jim Thistlebeak.
Considerable Interest Is being shown
ln the government land which will be
thrown open for settlement in this
section of the country on May 1st.
Several persons havo signified their
Intention of filing. Somo of the land
Is only a Bhort distance out of Wycliffe, other sections being convenient to Marysville, [and Klmborloy.
All ls cut over land, slightly rolling,
with only slight underbrush.
A. E. Rose, of Lethbridge, representative of R. Q. Dun & Co., visited
G. F. Heath on Saturday.
MrB. Llddlcoat, of Cranbrook, Ih the
guest of Mrs. S. G. Clarke for u few
A Jolly party of outdoor enthusiasts
consisting of Mr. and Mrs. Sterling
Staples, Rev. A. B. Lane, Mrs. William Crosby, Miss Mabce and Mr. and
Mrs. Q. F. Heath, walked out to the
John Bennett ranch on Sunday where
they were royally entertained at a
sumptuouB dinner. In the afternoon
the party was given a sleigh ride by
Mrs. Bennett to Marysville, whore
they attended church services, arriving home early in the evening,
John Dixon ls building a fine log
bungalow on his ranch two miles west
of town.
The birds and gophers made their
appearance three weeks ago. The
fanners are jubilant over the snow,
as the added moisture will give the
spring seeding a good start.
Mrs. Sadie Hope, who has been
spending a couple of months with her
sister at Monarch, returned home on I
by the Box
How you Htnnck your lips ovcrthe delicious time; nf a
golden "Sunkist" oruneel Breakfast would be a blank
without it.
"Kimlrlst" aro tho finest noloctoil oranges grown. SuedUia,
troe-rlnenorl, thln-skiuuotl, nbrelcas. l'leke,!, wrapped lu linauta
piuKir, aud packed by gloved bands. Clctticst ot ull fruk:'.
"Sunkist" Lemons on Fish and Meats
"Stmklst" leniouHiiro tho finest trait selected from the
beat leninii groves of California. Mostly soedlesu. Juicier—
more economical—than other lemoua.
"Sunkist" Orange Spoon
Crroranfeea* Rogers A.l Standard* Silver plnte. Rich,
heavy. Eloluslve"Sunkl3t"pattorn. 27ilitlerent premiums.
For this orange spoon rend 12 trademarks cut from
'Sunkist" oraue,o or lemon wrappers nnd 12 cents. "Red
Ball*' orange nnd lemon wrappers count same ns "Sunkist."
In rcniittiiiK, seud nil amounts o( 20 cents or over by postal
note, postofuce or express money order.
Send your name for our complete free "Sunkist" premium
Reduced prices at your
Orange* by th* box or
Address all orders for premium
silverware and all correspondence to
105 Kfjf St, Eut, est. Cluck, Torato, Oat.
that of the steel pipes. Mr. Purker In. tilroUghout the whole evening was ot
his remarks Hint wood pipe cuirkis] [h(. Bonuiuc frontier hospitality tbat is
IO'/i more water tliim steel pipe, evld- raroiy Boen these days. Everybody
ently refers to riveted steel pipe. It had a delightful time nnd the dance
is quite patent that the rivet heads j ]|lstl!(1 UIltll the c0|d daylight splashed
B; diminish the carrying capacity and i t|,r0Ugh the windows ot the morning
any engineer will corroborate this j tt(tcr tho n|g|lt before. On account o(
statement. ! urgent business beeping htm In Ot-
Mr. Parker lu Ills second nrticle I mwa, Sir Richard McBride was unquotes Gillette on the life of different j nbln to attend.
materials used in water works con- j it is to be hoped by everyone ln
structlon, but the article says noth-! Elko that the same committee will
ing regarding the length of life of | give more entertainments of the same
kind, and that thoy wlll all prove as
popular as this one.
nesmun steel tubes about live years steel pipe. He nlso quotes Trautwlne
ago. I have a letter from Mr. C. H. un the use of bored oak and pine logs,
Rust, city engineer of Victoria, and which were laid ln Philadelphia 50 ,to
give following excerpt from his let- ■ GO years ago.
ter: "Wc have been using It (Mnnnes-i in ]i|a third article he mentions a
man steel tube) for live years, nnd; number of cities which have had
pipes that have been eut show no j wooden water mains for long periods
signs of tuherciilation. We have had | but on ncconut of not being large
no maintenance charges so far. We; emlgh to supply the demand made
laid Btime 10,000 feet of wooden pipe upon them, were replaced by Iron
eight years ago, which has nearly all' p|pe,
been replaced by steel pipe." !    if the superiority of wooden pipe ls
The City of Lethbridge has also in- B0 manifest and so much cheaper than
stalled a quantity of the same pipe either iron or steel pipe, why should
and 1 give you excerpt from lettur; these cities not have used larger
'Vhlch I have received from Mr. A. M.! wooden pipes?
Orace, Commissioner of Public WcriW \ Regarding question of water hnm-
for Lethbridge. "I may say tha. we mor caused by shutting oft hydrants
Intend laying our new high pressure quiokly; this would he a negligible
system entirely of steel pipe, and as factor In a properly designed water
nuances wlll allow, wo will lift our > system. The vuIvch on thc hydrants
wooden water mains nnd replace ti.eni being so constructed that the flow of
with steel." water through the hydrants Is eased
We wlll now take the experience of; 0fr Wl,en closing the valve. Mr. Par-
oiii own city with a wood pipe system ker's example of shutting oft a stop
of mains and lutcrals. The chy |nnd waste cock, which ls quick acting,
bought the present water supply about; ,.„nnot be compared with the closing
the month of October, 1000, and lir-10(r o( a j,y,rrunt wl,lctl Is eased off.
tween that time and the end or; Referring to leaks at Joints caused
the Inst flsra. our hns spent t..e sum by heaving or subsidence ot the
of '28,408.in which represents Intnrost; ground, I would point out to you that
at C7< on n cupltnl outlay of 14711,280.11|„. elastic limit of steel pipe Is great
Approximately eight or ten thousand j enough so thnt the pipe will conform
dollars (8.000.00 or }10,000.00) of the uB0lf to the new foundation ot thc
above cha.gc Is directly due to lenks bottom of the trench, whercaB tho
In the mains. The balance ls charge- article shows that the wood pipe pulls
able to frozen services and mains, put ot the collur through tho heaving
lowering services und mains, mulnten- ur settling and so causes leaks,
ance In general nnd repulrs to dam. steel pipes come III longer lengths
I must also cull your attention to than either enst iron or wood pipe,
Mr. Parker's paragraph on tubarcula-, The average length of wood pipe being
Hon of steel pipe and give you the foi- about 10 feet und enst Iron having
lowing information which I have nt, standard length of 12 feet, whereas
bund. Tubcrculatlon ot Bteel and t|le steel comes ln 24 feet IcngthB,
iron pipe docs not occur In live mains, over 12' diameter nnd under 12" ilia-
I.e., there will be no such occurrence meter, about SS to 40 foot lengths.
In mains where the water Is constant- TliiB has an added advantage over
ly (lowing. The tuberculatlon ls chief-' either of the other pipes, there being
ly due to the presence of carbonic acid ' fewer Joints nt which possible leakage
in the water and the corrosion or]might occur. Another udvantagn of
tubcrculatlon  will    only    tnko place! steel pipe ls that It Is lighter than
Mr. Wm. Coulter of Kalispcll, was
In Elko this week, looking up business
for the Armour Co., of Chicago.
There Is great activity around Flagstone these days—lots of men and
work—but the town Is short on flour
James Crawford, better known as
"white man Jim," was tound dead in
ills cabin on Saturday. Crawford left
Kitchener about September 15th, 1913,
for 'the head waters of the Goat river
on a trapping expedition, taking in
six months provisions and informing
his friends not to expect him back until about the end of March. When he
not put in nn appearance at the time
specified, his friends became anxious.
Joe Dubec made a trip In and found
Crawford dead. Provincial Constable
Forrester was notified and left Sunday to bring in the body. Crawford'B
cabin is situated near the White
Orouse Mountains, about twenty-eight
miles from Kitchener. The trip wlll
have to be made on snow shoes, as the
depth ot the snow will not permit the
use of horses. 'Rocky Mountain Jack*
was trapping near the same locality
when he fell ill and managed to make
Kitchener, but died in the Cranbrook
hospital shortly after.
The recently organized brass band
expect to be proficient enough to play
In public by July 1st.
Thomas Ross made a business trip
to Craubiook on Saturday, returning
on Sunday afternoon.
Dan Cameron ls considering the ad-
vislbllity of opening a cigar store here
at an early date.
[church, which the women wish to ftn-
A. Anderson, who suffered a severe ish before Easter Sunday,
bruise from a fall in the Otis Staples  .
mill about two weeks ago, has returned fsom the hospital at Cranbrook
and Is rapidly recuperating at his
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Davis were dinner tuests ot the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Horace Davis on Tuesday evening.
The Women's Guild, of St. Andrew's church met at the home of Mrs.
Charles Johnson on Wednesday afternoon. The time was spent in covering and padding the kneelers for thc
—tor IS years—
The Standard Skin Remedy
Don't be skeptical about RHEUMA, the
modem enemy of Rheumatism, Lumbago,
Sciatica, Arthritis, Gout, Chronic Neuralgia, or Kidney Disease. After taking a tew
closes you will know that thc poisonous
Uric Acid is leaving the system.
"For six yenrs 1 was practically a cripple
cn crutches from Rheumatism. One bottle of Rheuma cured me."—J. K. Green-
burg, 3839 Cottage Grove Ave., Chicago, 111.
RHEUMA—guaranteed—fiOc. a bottle.
Bfotiie-.Uurpli) Co. Ltd., AgMitn.
cast iron, easier handled, and transportation cheaper, and being unbreakable no pipes will be broken or cracked as in case of cast Iron pine. It ts
but little heavier than wood, 6" wood
pipe weighs 11.5 pounds per foot, and
steel pipe weighs 12.8 pounds, while
24" wood pipe weighs 66 pounds per
foot and 24" steel pipe weighs 82.8
through water and Ice to the hubs for
four miles near Mirror Landing, and
then made the trip across Lesser
Slave Lake, 75 miles on the Ice, ln
four hours. On the return trip he
encountered a terrific storm twenty-
five miles south of Orouard, at the
head of Lesser Slave Lake. He repair-
de the leaks with a mixture of flour
and water.    Later he ran out of gas-
In this report I have tried to show | °"ne. but borrowed sufficient coal oil
you the   advantages  of  Steel   Pipe, 'rom freighters on the trail to enable
wheras you were   before  shown Its
probable disadvantages   and I think
you will agree with me that there Is
a preponderance of evidence favorable
to thc advantages.
If there ls any further Informa-
matlon which you may wish, kindly
let me know and 1 will place It before
City Engineer.
Cranbrook, B.C.,
April 6, 1914
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦4-*># ♦♦♦♦♦♦•»•»♦•*»
A Good   Home
is what is dear to every man. A home
is where Pence, Comfort, Contentment,
aud Plenty is found. That is the reason
men throughout British Columbia, when
"Cranbrook" is montioned think of tho
provisions Job. Brault hns made for an
ideal home at the
Canadian Hotel
***********************************. i
With a view to preventing tires and
keeping buildings us free as possible
from dangerous substances, the Ontario government Is establishing a
siuiclul fire department. There will
he a lire marshal! with a staff of deputies, and the department wlll be
fully equipped to Investigate all questionable llri'H, and tako such steps as
will stop as far as posslblo the
great waste from tire. The Insurance
companies will bear the expense ot
thc department, and the fund wlll be
provided by a tax of one-third ot one
per cent of the gross premiums received by such corporations on the
business transacted in Ontario during
the preceding year. The province wlll
not be put to any expense In connee
tion with the department.
the party to reach Sawridge, a new
settlement on the Edmonton, Dun-
vegan & British Columbia railroad,
from which he negotiated the 116
miles to Edmonton In record time
over the smooth trail.
Edmonton, Alta., April 7.—Jay
Cooko Aldrlch, wbo was Identified
with tho (Hidden and Munsey tours
und runs for motor clubs of Harris-
burg, Pa., has Just returned to Edmonton from a trip Into the Peace
Ilivcr country, whicli, he says, makes
former Journeys appear like Sunday
afternoon picnics. Accompanied by
three man on March Htb, he drove
An eminent scientist, the other day,
gave his opinion that the moat wonderful discovery of recent yeara was
the discovery of Zam-Buk. Just
think! As soon as a single thin layer
of Zam-Buk Is applied to a wound or
a sore, such injury ls Insured against
blood poison! Not ono species of
microbe has been found that Zam-
lluk docs not kill!
Then again. As soon as Zam-Buk
Is applied tu a sore, or a cut, or to
.kin disease, it stops tho smarting.
That Is why children are such friends
of Zam-Buk. They care nothing for
the science of the thing. All they
know Ib that Zam-Buk stops their
pain. Mothers should nevor forget
Again. As soon as Zam-Buk Is applied to a wonud or to a diseased part,
the cells beneath the skin's surface
are ho stimulated that new healthy
tissue Ih quickly formed. This forming of fresh healthy tissue from below Ih Zam-Buk's secret of healing.
The tissue thus formed ls worked up
to the surface and literally casts off
the diseased tisBue above It. This Is
why Zam-Buk cures are permanent.
Only the other day Mr. Marsh, of
101 Delomler Ave., Montreal, called upon thc Zam-Buk Co., and told
them that for over twenty-live years
he had been a martyr to eczema. His
hands were at one time so covered
with soreB that he had to sleep ln
gloves. Four years ago Zam-Buk was
Introduced to him, and In a few
months It cured him. Today—over
three years after his cure of a disease
he had for twenty-five years—he Is
still cured, and has had no trace of
any return of the eeiemal
All drugglata Bell Zam-Buk at 60c
box, or wc will send free trial box If
you send this advertisement and a
lc. stamp (to pay return postage)
Address Zam-Buk Co., Toronto.
Some Tasks are Hard and
Some Tasks are Easy for
While Pew indeed are Impossible
The eas ya vertising tasks are usually
accomplished through ONE PUBLICATION of the advertisement. The
hard advertising tasks may require REPEATED PUBLICATIONS of the
advertising -- sometimes growing into
the dignity of " advertising campaigns."
And, while purely " transient" advertising may not complete the task set for
it, an "advertising campaign" does not
fail if sensible persistence is used. This
means that such difficult advertising
tasks as that of finding ONE BEST
BUYER for your property, or the man
who will be glad to invest in your enterprise, or the best possible tenant for that
store or business property, are SURE
enter upon suitable advertising campaigns.
You Are Business-Like in Most Things, and Yet Not an Ad. Reader!
If you'll take the trouble to read the
advertisements carefully, interestedly, in
this and future issues of the " Herald,"
you'll decide that you've been using poor
business judgment in overlooking them
in the past. You'll find,even in your
reading of the advertisements, buying
opportunities— clues to business opportunities that should be followed up —
money-saving and money-making Facts. ■M
77U *K«Mt«*X Stan
TV store with ir Reputation
Kootenay's Greatest Drug
and Book Store
The Beattie-Murphy
Co., Ltd.
Wber. It Pay. to Deal
Meet me at Bob's Place.
Jp pit word t.irHrat week, and lc
word tor en <-lr WTk utter
The ladlcB branch of the Men's Cluh
huve started new clauses in phyBic
drill and swimming.   A large nmnb.'r
arc attending and they expect to give i r0„ SAlE_N-9w Democrat, cost tl
for sale f»0.   Apply Herald
Born—To Mr. end Mrs. S. L. Coop
on Sunday." April nth, 1914, a son.
inhibition about thc ■...
AR Jokw T, J. Porih
Phtmit AHil i'hunn 101
Boi ma
Jones & Doris
Contractors and Builders
l>t an quoin You Prion Belorn
Yon Build
8t*t» ai nbout your ronrrtt# and
liiuwmtiit Work
Eye Glasses
With Kryptok Invisible Bifocal Lenaes
Distinctive and appropriate where individual
appearance counts.
We have the very
latest things in the
Eye-glass line.
Let's show yon.
Jeweler and Optician
That piece of jewelry you broke can be made as
good aa new at a nominal cost.
Bring it in here today nml
let na give you a price on it.
We can uieml anything in
reason—stones reset and jewelry altered to suit ynur fancy,
Next to the font Office
Meet roe at Bob's Place.
Wm. Schad of Bull River,
on Wednesday spending the
waB up
duy  in
P. F. Dalley's pure spices and (lav-
oring extracts just arrived at Ward
and Harris.
Mrs. Oeo. Leask entertained at 500
at her home on Norbury avenue on
Monday ufternoon. Mrs. W. J. At-1
chison won first prize and Mrs. C. J.
Little won thc consolation. Refreshments were served.
Itic.wlt"., Bicycle*. Another hIiI|>*
ment Just In.   Compart* our price*.
.'illUH'IC   Hli'**.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Hall, Mr. nnd Mrs.
J. Tenn and Mr. S. Hllford, of Bristol,
England, arrived In the city Wednesday. They have purchased farm
lands In the district and will immed-
lutely stiirt improving their property.
Safety deposit boxes to rent at
..militiaI rates Apply to Beale
.*;■ Blwell
When times are quiet and money
is scarce is tho time to buy a home
for yourself. Prices are low. Beale
&. Klwell liave some snaps in residential and other property, which can
jo purchased on the monthly payment
sji-'om. Now is yui.r chance S-ief
ijiem nt once.
Place   your   valuables   where  they
This week the Royal hotel has
started their annual spring clean-up
with a force of men cleaning and decorating the interior of the dining
room, pool room and bar, besides
FOR SALE.-Young mare harness *w™> of the rooms are being com-
and buggr.   Apply    Box    1,    Herald   Pletely overhauled.
FOR SALE—Nearly New Electric Vacuum   Cleaner  Cheap.     Telephont
125. 10-u
Mr. h. B, Van-
2-t(      Deoar. the owner of the building,   is
 expected   here  from    Victoria     this
, month and will then take up with
Landlord Steward the matter of
painting the entire building.
FOR   SALE—Settings
eggs. Phone Awmack
Box  142.
Pekin    Buck
I  Uanch    or
very cheap, suitable for warehouse
dry, electric light.   Apply Herald.
Cheap oranges: Special Easter
.Monday week* by (he raise $.'UU and
$8,7ftj by the down, SOc. to •l.'ic.—
Cranbrook Trading ''<*., Groceries and
sale or exchange; two weeks old
chicks, $.i.(i0 for 10.—H, Butcher,
P.O 15-lt*
EttilJH FOR IIATCHIN<; - From S.
C. it. I. Reds. Evangeline strain; (8.00
per 18; win treat you right  Address
L. P. Sullivan, Box -Hi...
four rooms; $25.00 per month. Apply Mrs. is. P. Sullivan. Cranbrook
street, or Box 403, 15
red Rock settings, $1.50 per 18; Infertile eggs replaced; good laying
strain.—H. Hlgglns, Box 37.     15-lt*
FOR RENT—A Farm of 30 acres, all
cleared and irrigated, good buildings. Easy terms. Apply J. Brault,
at Canadian Hotel. tf,
Little Dorothy Henderson, daught r
ol Mrs. Henderson, who resides m
Rtirwoll avenue, created some excitement last week by not returning home
from school, About six o'clock In the
evening her mother became alarmed at
her not appearing and started a
12-tf hunt.   The police   were notified and
 the Boy Scouts called out.     About fc
o'clock in tlie evening she wus found
at (1 neighbor's house, where she had
been playing with another small
V.!] ih* j.-rson who lost u uavel
run on the Fort Steele road, wMeli
was recovered by menns of this
paper, kindly call and pay for the advertisement. 15-tf*
Don't fall to sec Homer's
tonight at the Rex.
BORN—To Mr. and Mrs. Leltoy Harrison In thlB city, on Wednesday, April
1st, a son.
Mrs. A. H. Webb will not receive on
Wednesday, the 15th nor again this
OdyS30y" j ;■''' bo Perlectly secure-wlth Beale £5g^jS Hater Spaniel -Betty.*':
& Elwell
Finder  wlll  be    reworded.
Williams,   Rellntile     Egg
'Phone Hillside Dairy.
-R.  T.
Form. I
Little Winnie Steword, the three-
j year-bid daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
' Wm. Steword, aecidentolly fell on
j some  concrete  steps on   Wednesday
afternoon  cutting    a    gosh  In  her _  _
| chin. Dr. Davis wos colled and dres- MAKE Ml! AN OFFEK on ray select
_^  i scd the wound and she Is recovering j
Mrs. John Shaw will not receive thls»| nicely.
month but will be at home an the 3rd
Wednesday In May.
Mr. Oarbutt Is ln the city -today
(rom his ranch at Jerome, being on
his way to Marysville.
Sweet apple cider,
at Ward and Harts
25c. per yuan
Mrs. H. A. McKowan and family
are leaving Friday for Creston to
spend Easter with friends.
BORN—To Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Nisbet, on Tuesday, April 7th, a daughter.
Raxawa tea, 35c, 50c. and 60c. per
lh. at Ward and Harris.
Surveyor J. O. Cummlngs and Stewart Morris left on Tuesday for Fcrnie
where they have about three weeks
work surveying.
Derg's celebrated nwnlngs for store
fronts und windows; put up complete.
—Patmore Bros.
G. S. Dunn arrived this week from
the Old Country and has accepted a
position to manage the 360-acre farm
of Beattie-Murphy Co,, on St. Mary's
1'ralrie. Tliey expect to go into extensive farming and will improve as
mucli land as possible this season.
George Raesuk was taken from he
train last night by the  local police
and this morning sentenced to thirty
days hy Magistrate Arnold for purloining a grip.   An old man who was
travelling   through     to     Spokane   to
visit liis wife, who was in n critical
condition in a hospital, lost his suit
case and appealed to a  brakeman,
twenty-acre tract (Lot one In Glen; who discovered  it in  the  possession
Eden)   three   and   one-half   miles; of Kaesuk.     When the train arrived
south of Cranbrook.   P. L. Mayhew, ut Cranorook the 0UlprU WUH t,irned
PLOWING HONK—Let us know where
you nre. We will call and see you
about it. Address Box 48, Cranbrook. 15-2
Suits and
We want to call your attention to another lot of Suits
and Coats tliat we have just
placed in stock. We would
particulatly mention two Si.k
Suits, om* iu Navy Moire Silk
and the other in au Alice
Koline. Tliey are, we think,
llie smartest Suits we have
ever shown, and would lie delighted to have you try them
ou. The prices, too. are lower
thiin suits of this class are
usually sold for.
Come in the first time you
are down town.
The success of tide department (his Bearon
hiii been due to splendid assortment of niylit-h
hats at such iuodeia-le prices* t'ach week we
will adit tlie newest things aa they come out.
Don't fail to eee them.
McCreery Bros.
Cranbrook's Dry Goods and Clothing Stores
12(13 Nebraska Ave., Spokane, Wash.'
11-lit. ov,ir t0 tne police.
■"""■"■—■""■-*-™—■——"-1*"-1    The Kootenay Telephone Lines   are
FRIDAY NIGHT. APRIL lOTH1*™- •»•«•»•'■>« ■»"» ™ ™rl°"s
. L'ti-dAtD   r\t   tVita  nit
Extraordinary Engagement
ItltESSJlAKIMi AM* LAMES Do,,'t forget tlie Ladles AW sale ot
TA1L0BI.WI.—I-atlies suits cleaned fancy articles and cookery to be held
and preBed; Chicago experience.-— ; at the old C.C.S. furniture store, next
Miss Baker, near I.eask's store.   13-tt to Patmore Bros., on Saturday uticr-
—  ■  , noon, April llth.
.SITUATION  WANTED.—lly band re-| 	
saw aud planer mill clrculnr   saw
filer. Can furnish best of references.
Apply Uox 10, Herald office. H-2t*
Wc are agents for the well known ((. f, WHITE I.KIJHOItX
Berg awnings of every description. hatching, f.1.50 for 13
(Jet our price.—Patmore Bros.
The Cranbrook Tennis Club are glv-
Iny (lie lhat uf their series of dances
at the Masonic Hall on Friday, April
17th. Invitations are being issued by
this popular club for the last dance.
which they propose to make the best
of tlie season. Dancing will start at
y o'clock and continue until 2 a.m.
100.   It. T. Williams,
Farm, Cranbrook.
ElitiS   i,
$9.00 per Hnii.
Reliable Egg
14-3t i    An
Hlryrlr*, Bicycle". .We hare another shipment (if English Wheels
iiiikIc especially for our trade, Just ar.
rived. .We are proud of the t'nalily
and tbe Value. .Come In and see them
while the line Is complete.- Patmore
Dr. Kelley Cures Diseases of Men
ByModtm Mithodi
My motto: L^alck,lMtiar carat naMut**d iU moderate,
pri tl. Bxpcrt m-.)unl *>*.ar*jinnti<>t* fr-*** Vtt* -"c.i-iiiii-
tiini of tiritit- w'jfo nMttaarjr Oon-.nU ni-*~fr>*t Don*l
■Mat*. DfUjtan dangtroni. i'hI! or writ* Krw book-
l"t. Rv-jrjthing ■-oi'll'.lMHial Hoart: ft n in t*. 3 p.m.
Suodajrta 1" a m to l c tn
810 Howard SPOKANE
opening   meeting   of  the   Wo-
  j men's   Missionary   was   held  at  thc
EMPLOYMENT fur man and team | manse Tuesday evening, April 7th.
wanted by day, month or job. Can j The chair was very acceptably filled
furnish buggy or wagon. L-ock Box ■ by Mrs. H. White. Mrs. Ryekman se-
48,   Cranbrook. 14-2t* cured excellent musical talent,    who
    I again and again delighted the large
team, RU(j|ence    during the    evening.     A
pleasing   feature   of the pro-
»♦♦•»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•»•»♦♦♦♦ 4
1 Imperial Bank ol Canada !•
Three Reels
Tbe $200,000 Sensation of the
A story of 15,000 years old.
The talk of Europe and America.
Bee the Giant twenty feet high.
Bee the Swimming Mermaids.
See tho arrow piercing a man's
Bee the slaughter of sacred
See the Transformation Scenes.
See the Destruction of Ship and
See the Burning of the City of
See the Devouring Monsters.
streets of the city on which they will
I erect new lines.
R. Adamson, plant spucrinteudent
of the Kootenay Telephone Lines, was
'called to Femle on Tuesday on cotu-
' pany business.
.    Mercies aad Sundries   Look over
i oar atock.—Patmore Rros
Dr. J. H. M. Bell, accompanied by
i Rev. W. K. Thomson left this morning
1 for Wycliffe and Marysville on his of-
! Hclal duties as medical school Inspector.
Mr and Mrs. H. A, Stinson have
■ arrived In the city from Bull River
and eipect to remain here. Mr. stln-
Ron recently sold his business at Bull
Awnings of all descriptions,
our prlceB.-— Patmore Bros.
Mrs. W. Hainan, accompanied by
Miss Macdanald and MIrb Harkis, are
leaving this week for the Halsnll
ranch, where they will spend about
ten days.
R. E. Beattie, Dr. J. H. King, Dr.
J. W; Rutledge and Allan Wllmot
started last Monday on a motor trip po]{ HALE
to Athalmer but were unable to get variety
farther than Canal Flats on account
of the condition of tlio raods. They
spent n day with E. li. Small and returned to the city, arriving Wednesday.
FOR SALE—A sound,   gentle
about 1100 lbs. each;  well mated;
wltli ha.ncas and wagon, $275.00.
Box 48, city.
Raspberry   plants,  Klug
best for this locality; $4.00
per hundred; orders promptly sent
on    remittance.—J.    Dclmer,   care
Box 755. 14-2t*
FOR   SALE   CHEAP—Young   mare,
was a presentation by the
" ^ society of a life membership certificate to Mra. M. MacEachern, who
was the only charter member present of the society organized twelve
years ago. Another agreeable surprise to those present was the pre-
sen tuition of a life membership certilieate to Mrs W. K Thomson by Miss
Sutherland.     The  Rev.  W.  J.  Mac-
With the advent of warm weather
the baseball enthusiasts and the lacrosse players are ln evidence on the
sunny side of buildings and on avail-;  —
able dry   spots on   the   side streets.' "* Kt^ii
With an early season both sports are
Mt.ely to rot./tve good attention    *nd
ihe organisation of   teams   for the
summer conn sis.
four yenrs old, very gentle, harness,
buggy, cutter, will work.   Just the: «uarrl0 a»f th,e Rev' Mr' Tl">m8''"
Apply   Herald; Eav<! very ln»P|l,|nK   addresses   and
thing  for   rancher.
brought such pressure to bear on the
ii-icket books of those present, that
Comfortable four roomed the society Is able to make very sub-
cottage witli bath and all modern' slantial contributions to both Home
conveniences, fenced, use of kitchen j; pa Foreign M-fbtons.
range and heater. $20 per month; ■^■^^mb.^^.mwmm.
Including water.   Apply Herald.      |
O. R. WILKIE. PrwMnt.
HON. ROBERT JAFFRAY, Vice.Pre,i,lent
Accounts   of   Corporations,   Municipalities.
Farmers anil Private Individuals invited.
.Merchant* i
Drafts am*. Letters of Credit issued available in any part of
the world.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT - Special attention
given to Savings Bank Accounts. Deposits of $1.00 and
upwards received and interest allowed from date of deposit
Cranbrook Branch: H. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
PHOKE H-Fresh   sausages   dally. RANCH    TO    RENT — Comfortable
We make them on the premises and  house, stable   for   six   horses,  about
i    recommend
ul Market.
Choice apples, orange*-;  mid  granr
fruit at Ward aud Harris.
Chief of Police Adams today took
into his custody a large quantity of
Chinese liquors which he found on
the premises of Wong Chong. About
twelve gallons in one and two-
Rallnn Jugs were, confiscated by the
chief, as the possessor had no liquor
license and the premises, according
to the police, had every indication ot
heing n liquor wtore.
Mrs.   Lester Clapp   entertained   u
number of Invited ladles last Thnrs*
Hoetlie most womlerfnUy start- <>ay " whist.   Mrs. Llddlcoat oantur.
ling biindiitgoC tho giant by bam. :«> flrsl Pj*    Ua,nty refreshments
inK out his single eye with a blaz- were «'n,,<*
ing log.   A most amazing illusion,
An entire Grecian city rebuilt.
l,iX)0 Men ami Women iu the
Production. Next  Sunday  afternoon   lhe  Cran-
Endorsed by tho leadingt'niver.'l'rook city band will give their »»t,
title* of the world summer concert nt the hand stand | [wy™ »■"> »"- ot7^w™.r;„"
near the government building, woattl-
i   Mrs. J. D. Gllmoiir left for New-
| market. Ontario, on the third lust
10 acres broken, good grazing land,
plenty wood and water. Apply Herald Office.
FOR   KENT  CHEAP—Four roomed
cottage with bath, phone, electric
light, large cordwood shed, kitchen
range and heater, good location,
fenced. Three minutes walk from
P.O. Furnished or unfurnished. Ap-1
ply phone 317. 14-tf*
or two
Will hold a
Sale of Fancy Articles
Jeffries * Co., who huve tl.o work ot
numbering the lumrien In hand are
Irrniccillni! rapidly wltli their work
mid liriirlil ww numbcm now adorn
most of tlw holiseH In the city. They
wlll complete a directory of tlio city
in ndilltlon, whioh will bo published
I Kootenny in
' lhe dlKtrlet.
complete directory of
Meet me tt Bob'. Place.
Mra. C. T. Davis will not receive
Main thia season.
Rev. A. I). I me, vicar at Wycliffe,
waa a city vital or last Friday.
Modern residence to let. Apply to
Beale ft Blwell.
Maurice Qualn bas returned from a
business trip to Medicine Hat.
Miss Irene Donahoe, of Wnrdner,
wu visiting In the olty this week.
Miss Edith McBrldo has returned
(rom a visit with Calgary friends.
spend three months In vltritlng tit her
parents home. She will also visit
various friends in Toronto.
Seed potatoes i the potato, we bare
nre irood while ones and would do for
ynur aeed.—Cranbrook Trading Co,
Urnrcrlc* and Feed.
and Cookery
Saturday Afternoon, April 11
rkmshki.   KOOMSV-On.     large Commencing Bt 2.80
room for two    ecntlemen    or two  r   ,h   o](, c c g Fltrnit,,re ytor(,
young ladle., with privilege of light; nej(t ^ patuiore Bro9
housekeeping;   sn.no   per   month.
One small room to.00 per month j Afternoon Tea will be served nni!
bath  and
a Fish Pond in connection
PHONE S—Fresh killed, grain (oil
pork at the Cranbrook Meat Mnrkct.
Hatching eggs (ruin pure bred
Single Comb White l.cghorne; good
laying strain, |l.r,0 per 18| $1.00 per
Hatching eggs from good laying
strain of Pekin Ducks, J1.C0 per 10;
110.00 per 100.
Hatching eggs from Knglish bred
Indian Runner Ducks; limited number,
12.00 per 10.
Invitations have been issued for the j
Initial dance of thc Maple Leaf Dane-1
Ing club, which wlll conduct a series j
nf dances nt Maple Hall, on the first
H. A. McKowan, manager of   the I and third Thursdays of each month,
Cranbrook Sach and Door company, commencing on Thursday, April 16th
is In Lethbridge this week booking n ' and continuing until October.  A corn-
large order of mill work for the local! mlttee consisting of 10. Y. Brake, D.
manufacturers. ■ I Burton, T. K. South, O. Tlsdale and L.
  | Pearron will have charge of the club.
Mr. B. C. Hunt of Nelson, arrived 	
Monday and started the pruning ! Mr. & Mrs. W. H. Wilson and little
school on Tuesday. A class of six daughter. Oeno, have returned from a
turned out for the Instruction, the six week's trip to the coast and south
fine weather keeping many formers into California ns far as Tla Juana,
at home doing their spring work. The Mexico,  where they  visited all the
class visited the orchards and trees of principal points of interest. They re- j ture at Victoria, to demonstrate and
F. Worthlngton, J. P. Fink, O. Brick- port n most delightful trip with beau-1 teach the memhers ot the Women's
son, Mr. Hopkins and Mr. Wm. Ham- tlful woather and enough variety of j Institute, Is in Cranbrook. and giving
llton and will finish the work to-mor- sights nnd climes to make their en-1 froe lessons to members, twice daily,
row. Mr. Hunt Is employed by the tiro time ovcntful while they were j in the old gym. Any ludy wlshl.ig to
Mra. Dow, of Creston, who has been j horticultural department of the pro- away. ! Join can do so hy applying to
confined In the St. Eugene hospital vlnclal government and lho school Is j .  I ntcrotary, Mrs    John Shaw,
(or some time, Is leaving for home to- being conducted under tho auspicesj   (let your new awnings now. Wa can I '.'■■« or alciil the
*V. lof Um Fknatra' Institute. jsupply you,—Patmore Bros. 1? 30 p.m.
Try a sack of
Word and Harris.
Quaker Flour nt
Mr. J. Moss Is clearing a largo tract
of land southwest of town, stumping
operations being now In progress.
PHONE 8—Wo handle only fresh-
killed, choice stock, and our meats are
the best to be hod. Give us a trial.—
Cranbrook Meat Market.
Madam Qrohe, the dressmaker appointed by the department of agrlcul
las.-.es at 'l.'.'.Q nn 1
bt«* W. E. WORDEN. Prop r   C=l
66  PHONE  66
Dry Slab Wood
Rick Wood
Baggage Transfer
Sand and Gravel Supplied
Giant Powder
Moving Pianos a Specialty
Furniture and Baggage
J. MILNE, Manager
Cranbrook Electric Light Company, Limited
New Rates for Users of Motors, Electric Irons, Toasters,
Stoves. Heaters, Etc. :
First 400 h.-p. at 6c, per h.-p. hour.
Second 400 h.-p. at 6c. per h.-p. hour.
Over BOO h.-p. as 4J*?C* per h.-p. hour.
These rates apply to electricity consumed between the hours of 7 a.rn
and 7p.m. from the 1st of March to the 1st of September j end from ^a.m.
to'i p.m. the remainder of the year.
On motors there will be ii charge "( per h.-p. capacity in addition to
these rates, as-
On motors from i to i5h.-p.~-Up toSOh. p. consumed, $1.00 per b.-p permonth.
100   "       •* .so
200   "        " ,88
Over 2oo h.-p. consumed no charge par h.-p.
On motors o*-er [Oh -p.—Up to ioo h.-p. consumed, 60c. per h.-p. per month.
200   :• "      25c.
Over 200 h.-p. consumed. DO Charge [mt h -p.
You ure cordially Invited to the demonstration at our office between the
3rd and 16th of next month.
Orgaolil of tbe ftfetaorllit church
I   .'■' lll'l.   I'Ulrll* fur
Organ, Pianoforte, Voice
Studio: M.'Tli'i'JiH" I hupli
My .took is All lru.ll Importer! from Ontario
Pen No. 1—Cockerel Msting—
S3.50 PER IS
Pen No. 2—Pullet Mating—
$3.50 «R 15
Hoi 'IHU
Hl.tcrvillc. OIUNBKOOK, B. C
on the
I'li tint IA
What Pipes May Be I'sed To Increa-i'
Fire Protection.—By 11. V.
Before going farther, please note
the cost per mile for maintenance of
east Iron pipe In the city of Chicago.
This table gives tlie year: the total
milage of Pipe (T.M.P.): and the average cost of maintenance per annum
per mile (A.M. per M.).
Dignified New Structure Will Ureal-
ly Assist iii Handling Large
Willie the lul'gc bulk of thc new
Windsor station und offices of the Ca-
nadiull Pacific at Montreal has been
complete for some time past, tiiere
bus been much work to do In tlio
way of putting the finishing touches
1895 .
1896 .
1897 .
1S9S .
1899 .
1900 .
1901 .
1902 .
1903 .
1904 .
1905 .
1906 .
. 1612 .
. 1691 .
. 1730 .
. 1801 .
. 1S46 .
. 1S72 .
. 1890 .
. 191S .
. 1939 .
. 197S .
. 2038 .
. 2073 .
per M.
Wearing artificial hair ls a harmless
deceit of which muny ladles are guilty. These women ure all objects for
sympathy rather than criticism.
Early neglect tn the care of tho
scalp has caused the loss of so much
hair that their personal appearance
Is sadly marred. To correct this defect tbey resort to artificial hair.
Most ladies would resent any imputation of personal carelessness
here and there, to give completeness, and neglect. And yet very many wo-
: men permit their natural hair to bc-
'■ come so dull, brittle and luBteriess
: thut It looks no better than the art-
aiul perfection to the ensemble.     On
the main  lloor it was necsosary to
lay down new flooring, open up an In- i tjiciul"
formation bureau, a nursery, a lunch- j    All this Is an unfortunate us it is
eon and    dining   room,   where not j unnecessary.   Hair that is unsightly
,    ., , ,... ,, or thin niuy usually be attributed to
more-ly the employees, but the gen-. l|a, UHlU,voU,nl actlvlty of t|,„ Uan-
eral public, can bo sun' of appetising i (lni(( germ, xhls vIckiiiB germ bur-
dishes at moderate prices. Part of rows down Into the hair follicle,
the plan was to Incorporate the old shortly destroying Its life. Tlie hair
front   entrance  on    Osborne    street
: uocnics dead, looso and finally falls
There is a remedy sold by all druggists, the Intelligent use of which will
remove all traces of dandruff. It also
cleanses the scalp of all accumulations and makes the hair shine with
the luster of life and beauty.
That remedy is Newbro's Herpicide, "the Original Dundruff Germ
Newbro's Herpicide In 50c. and
$1.00 sizes is sold by all dealers who
guarantee it to do all that is claimed. If you arc not satisfied your
money will be refunded.
Applications may be obtained at
tiie best barber shops and huir dressing parlors.
The Herpicide Co., Dept. R„ Detroit
Mich., will send a nice sample and
booklet to any addresa upon receipt
of 10c. in postage or silver.
Beattlo-Murphy Co., Ltd., Special
Compare our malntenainee for the
past throe years with tliat of Chicago.
1911 .
1912 .
1913 .
T.M.P. A.M. per M.
. 10.44   t 35.00
. 11.10       31.00
. 11.44      184.00
: To get individuals to deal with you
direct, it is neccBary to udvertiso in |
j some form. After you establish your j
] husiness it will not bo necessary to j
( keep on advertising unless you wish j
One Cull-
It wlll be noted that Chicago's average per year per mile is $104.14 for
enst-lron pipe; while our heaviest
year, "from no good wooden pipe"—
much of which Is laid under extreme
adverse conditions, Is hut $20.00 In excess of the Chioago average; while It
Is $56.89 under one year for Chicago.
Just compare our figures for 1911-12
with Chicago.
We will now look at our maintenance from another point of view. We
will consider tlie distributory part of
tlie syHtem, which includes ull pipes
but the Intake mains from the city
limits on the East to thc Reservoir.
Since the Intake mains contain 2.71
miles of pipe, which figure has remained constant for the three years
uuder consideration, the figures for
my second table re. Cranbrook Distributory System will he us follows:-
with the great concourse and give a
| new entrance on the corner, with
modern and rapid elevators. This
work, which did not make hulk, but
was most Important, and which has
been carried on for many months, Is
now complete, and three new elevators in the northeast corner of the
new building, racing at one i Wind-I
sor and  Osborne streets, have been |'« '»cre»8<! >""" m»rllet'
. opened to the public. The old lunch-., 'orniu wnlnut grower advertised his
,on room-for that is the space used, entire crop in ten pound bags by par-! 	
! -Is now beautifully tiled and wains-1 ™1 post.     He sold all he had and
rotted with marble, delicately veined, bought from his neighbors to meet' rare and one-third for Round Trip
and exquisite In polish and colors the demand. He got more for his, „]l stations, Port Arthui and West,
while the elevators express the latest nuts than ho ever got belore, and his „ .     _
word In speed, comfort und rellubll-. customers got them cheaper. jomp;    uteri
ity. The whole space, which was de-; But we must remember several
voted to the public, the ticket offices, tilings in establishing this trade,
aud  which  went the length  of the [<'trt!t, we must never send poor stuff. I '     ^
whole  building,  will  now  he taken  if we do, wo muy never get a com-1 For further particulars apply to
-- Incorporated   with tlio new plaint, but wc will lose a customer.
1911 .
1912 .
1913 .
.. 7.70
. 8.36
.    8.70
A.M. per M.
 $ 47.89
These figures show an average of
470.00 per year for the maintenance
or wooden pipe as against $164.00 for
iron pipe in Chicago. 1 huve taken
Chicago for my comparisons us I have
data applying to no otlier city.
Let us segregate the intake pipe-
lino of 2.74 miloB. Tlie old 8-lneh
contains 1.7 miles of pipe; and the
new or large muin, of 12, 14 and 18-
inclt pipe, is 1.04 miles in length. During tlie year 1913 there was expended
on the Intake pipes $1009.08; as follows:
tvwu       .. .v..    ....           [>uiiin,    uui    viv    will   iu»c   u   i uniuuii-i . ,    . , ,
large and dlgnill.:! Send the very bent, In Up-top shape, i neareW Agenl 0r t0
us It is, wlll he considerably augmented, thus giving to it u sense of
miircsstvcnoss und space, which wlll
.*•■ much appreciated by tho tn.Wi
i"ig public. With a new cntnuicv
new tilevutors, a big cloclt facing Uio
1-nh c( the Improvements ami renovation will give to the old building a
new and desirable character In kae,)-
int with tbat which the great station
am' ollice building presents tu Uio
eje from Osborne to St. AftlOiiH-
street, and which on St. Antoine
etitet will, with completed bMlcil:igflt
soon extend to Mountaoin street, thus
forming, In
whole the finest terminal, almost,
whether It bo butter, dressed poultry
or cabbage.
Next, wo must be satisfied wltli a
good profit. The minute we begin to
demand us much as the retail mer-
chaht gets, we lose it, for thc retailer
is able to charge something for convenience nnd for delivery. We must
make it worth while to trade with us,
aud our stock In trade Is not Instantaneous delivery or telephone connections, but freshness, quality and
cheapness. So, let us charge a price
above what we get from the commis*
Qulndon, Ferrobe and Alice Traction
Mineral Claims, situate ln the Port
  Steele Mining Division of East Kooten-
great and dlgntflfld ■*« merchant, but not so much as ay Di8trict.
It,' the regular retail price, and in this'
District Passenger Agent
Certilieate of Improvements
Ladies'Suits and
in all the very latest styles and
shades are represented here.
Our dress section is particularly strong at this time.
Whether it be for morning,
afternoon, or evening wear,
our stock can meet the
good purpose and
Straf democrat   almoat uw for
■h •**-*. tttiT Box 1 Herald ol-
For Sale
Where located—West side of Lower
Moyle Lake.
TAKE NOTICE that Frank Guln-
To build up   a   good parcel   post:,jon|  R5IC    Xo   63C04U| act|ng ,„,.; Barred Kocke	
trade, one must pay some attention to myBM aIHl aa ag(mt for Joseph QoMe.: White Wyandottes
8. C. White Leghorns. .
8. C. Anconas  „
$20.00 per 100
2HD0   "
25 00   "
25.00   "
might be said, on this continent.   II- way wc serve t
lumlnatod at night with the myriad benefit ourselves.
office lights, reaching to the sixteen-:
th story, each quivering point becoming more tenuous us thc altitude   he- appearances.  Give your farm a name.
comes more marked, und enswathod  '*- m'«a» uttractive and costs notli-
by the white and softening glow of ing.     Vou   should   have   envelopes
the great ores outside, the monstrous, "ud letterheads, neatly and attractive-	
hulk gives to thc eye of the visitor 1> P'lnted. When you receive letters,,PMC No 63321B| ,ntend slIty ,,„.„
the sense of power and vastnoss mod- answer them promptly, and in a busl-:,rom date ,)e].eot| t0 apply t0 the „,„.
ulated hv the fairy-like illumination j ncssllkc manner. The parcels post;,,,,, Becoruer for a certificate of Im-
wlilotj claims the admiring regard.     "* u "leans to good service; let    us j proVements for the purpose of obtain-
|make that service as good as    pos-j,ng  a  Crown   Qrant  0,  the  above;AiSO S. C. White Leghorn
lin, F.M.C. No. S3505D, David Fortln,
F.M.C. No. 5:1,101111, Alphonse Demers,
F.M.C. No. M507I1, Joseph Montpelller,
F.M.C. No. 67244B, Adella Montpelller,
8.0. Rhode Island Reds 27.00 " "
R 0. Rhode Island Reds 27.00 " "
Bufl Orpington.    27.00   "   "
I    Two cent, eitra eacli on orders of
25 chicks
Can aupply in 25 50, 75, or 100 loll
Book orders early
Per Mile
1.70 ...
...  $ 390.65 ...
...  t 220,80
1.04  ...
...     019.08  ...
...     606.10
It is reasonable to believe, thnt owing to tlie scarcity of water, during
the lant two years of ownership of tho
system by the Water Co., that every
leak on the 8*lnch main was tiuickly
repaired In order to stop all possible
waste. Assuming these conditions
and thc fact that the lurgc mnln was
installed In 11)09, we muy be pardoned
If we take the maintenance charge for
1913 and divide It by Tour to give us
the average yearly maintenance for
tbe four years since 11)09, during
which time there wus about $42.20
spent on the 8-inch main outside the
city. Including thc $42.20 spent In
1912, we get the following:
Main       Av. $ per year
..    8"    $ fiS.OO
..  18"      148.00
1.70 .
1.04  .
This shows that the average cost of
mnintenui.ee per mile for the distributary Bystem during three years hns
been $70.00; while that ou the 8-lnch
intake main has heen 08.00 per tnllo.
Is this not u very satisfactory average?
At the time of laying the 12-18 Inch
main, when the water was lirst turned
Into thc pipes; the leakage wus sufficient, being on a hill side, to cause n
stream of water to run down the ditch
which gullied It In places causing the
pipes to settle and sepcrute allowing u
heavier flow of water which did much
Before relaying this pipe which wus
necessary, the gullies emitted by thc
rushing water, were tilled from tho
cast up from the trench. This earth
was not properly tumped to make it
firm. The weight of the water in this
large pipe, together with the weight
of earth on top of it, caused the pipe
to settle to a linn foundation which
sprung many of the joints, causing
leaks. This fact is borne out by virtue of most of the leaks being on the
underside of the pipe; hence the extremely high average charged for tills
piece of work. The same fuels apply
to Norbury Ave., south from the creek.
On Durlck Ave., the water was but
slightly turned on, "Just to swell the
pipe," which was plugged at one end;
but not blocked. The water filed the
pipe, the pressure Increased until,
'zip' went many of the joints, juBt
sprung apart slightly. Then the man
who had disobeyed Instructions, shut
off the water; but said nothing to me.
The damage had been done, and It was
not until a year later that I heard a
couple of men discussing the occur-
nnce, and learned the truth about the
excessive louks on Durlck Ave. You
see that tiiere are reasons.
During the past four years, there
have been laid 1.12 miles of wood pipe j
for the city of Cranbrook, on whieh i
< slble.—Fruit and Farm.
A fire broke out In the operating room
of the Orpheum picture show at Fernie last Thursday night when the op- \ 1;1.;,t
erntor was changing films.   William
Johnson, the manager, asked every-
'lhe Canadian   1'ucltlc  Expects  Tluit
the High-Class Trade Will be
About Equal te That ni Previous Tear**,
Vancouyer, B.C., April 7.—Pros-!
pects ure bright for the approaching | hody to leave the hall, which was rap-
season Is the belief of C. E. McPher- \ idly filling with smoke and looked like
son, assistant traffic manager for tho serious results, but the fire brigade
C.P.R., who returned this morning j Soon had the flames under control.
from San Francisco, where he at-1 \(, gerlous damage was done to the
tended the meeting of the represent- maln hall, but the operating room was
utlvcs of the various railways of. completely destroyed, as well as the
Canada und the United States to dls- j contents of the living room upstairs.
cuss transcontinental rates for the chief Mlnty, of the provincial po-
Panuma Pacific exposition next year,  nee, has been promoted to an Inspec-
"Thcre Is u decided improvement j torshlp on the main line of the Grand
now becoming noticeable," observed Trunk Pacific and will leave shortly
Mr. McPherson, "and p.eseut indien- for his new charge,
tlons lead us to believe that the com-1 Constable German, of Elko, brought
ing season, ns far as thc high class j Dawson Benedict from Elko to Fer-
tourlst travel is concerned, will bc. nle. He was sentenced by Fred Roo,
eijual to previous years. On account > J.p., to 15 days' hard labor for theft.
of the big fulr at Sun Francisco next j s. h. Dunlop has severed his con-
year there wlll no doubt be a number ncctlon with the Kootenay Telephone
of travellers who will defer their company and I. Renwlck has now
trips until  liiKi, hut we arc not ex-; heen appointed local manager.
pectlng that factor to affect the bus!- \ 	
ness tu any great extent." j    Final plans have been filed at Ed-
With reference to the company's I monton for the route of the Canadian
plains for handling the many travel- j .Northwestern railway, which Is the
I ere to the Panama Pacific c*x poul tion,' name under which the Canadian Nor-
Mr. Mc PI i or son said that arrange- ; thorn system is being extended Into
ments nre being made for a big bunl- \ the Peace Hiver country. The grade
ncss. | Is completed on the road practically
"it Is estimated that at least one l™ ■"ur a» White Court, near the con-
mllllon Tor tho east will visit the Pao« fluonce of the McLeod and Athabasca. 0li,KrJ1Ji
lfic coast next year," the official   re-1 rivers.   The line wlll follow the val-   	
marked. "Of these u large propor* • UV of lho Athabasca for about fifty |
tion will undoubtedly avail themsel- j mlloa on the south side, crossing the
ves of the alternate routes via the t McLeod by a separate bridge Tho line
Canadian Northwest and Vancouver [will orocs tho Smokey river about
and the American routes. The fum- inT(i0 mttm ,rom tho confluence of the
ous scenic grandeur of tho Rookies Wapiti.   It will pass just south      of
And further tuke notice that action, I
under section 37,' must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 20th day of March, A.D. ■
Frank Gulndon.
Hatching Eggs
Pen No. 1-Headed by Chilliwack Boy     $5.00 per 13
Pen No. 2—Headed by Cranbrook Boy     l.i.OO per 13
Partridge Wyandottes
Headed by Provincial Boy,
$5,00 per IS
Winnings  for  1018-81   Ribbons,  17
E. H. Slater
Phone 202 Cranbrook, B. 0
JOHN G. MITCHELL. Taxidermist
Send {or Price List and Instructions
F. O. Box liia
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
Howard Bt. and Trent Ave.
irulatitiK fill (Dr Women.  $5 a box or three'or
|lu.  f-nlii At nil Unix Htorei. or nulled to any
iddmion receipt of pries, th* Bcossu Dsw
Co , St I'uDiiir.tH'H, i inliiriii.
Vim tud
Vitality: for Kcrve nnd Dralti; iBfltMN "nny
mutter;'!'r.Milr -will hull., you iip.f3ft-<oi,nr
two for j."i. nt drill itorM, or iiy mall on mslpl
fluonce of tbe McLeod and Atbabasca sfiH "" Boosstt, Jiira ci., 81. Cslbtrltiw,
tbe town of Grand 1'ratrle between
Saskatoon and Bear Lakes.
A Heal Lf.var limalallM
and tlie Selkirk^ will attract many of
the tourist to take tlio trip at liiant
one way via Vancouver."
Di.icussliiis'  tlie convention  at San
Francisco.   Mr.   Mel'li r»on  said  tbat
arrangements tor attractive rate. ,f yo.. only knew as much as wo ami
west of tlie Missouri river find been tlioso who have used them do .about!
decided niton. The fares will run Itexall Orderlies, you would be as en-1
from «.50 return wltli lire privilege: thuslastlc about recommending them j
„, alternative routes through Canada,!-;-- AgM-*%»g*&\
tor S1..S0 extra. Between two hund- taking them is a pleasure,
red and two hundred und fifty convert- [ Rexall Orderlies have a splendid
tlons, lie said, arc already booked for! tonic, cleansing and strengthening ef-
the exhibition A great many „, the j E^ffi} *2 g» ft
delegates, lie believed, will probably ailments that result from Irregular
travel via Vancouver one way. | or Inactive/ bowels.     They do   this
 ! quietly, without griping, nausea, purg
^^^~"^~^^^^^^^^~^™""" ing or excessive looseness.  In a short
there has been four leaka during the J|mo ittcJ •»»*"* make unneserrary
.   .*, *. i« the continued use of physics,     We
three years at an average cent of $6.46 ; (ion-t aHk you to uke our word   for
or a total of $21,84; or an average this.    We want you to make us prove
annual maintenance of $6.68 per mile. | U, and at no cost to you.
Please note: Here Is one tenth of
the entire system that Is costing but
■•.ti.fi.i per year per mile for maintenance, and I say that the rest, If properly maid und laid, would have given
tho finme satisfaction.
lluy a box of Rexall Orderlies. If
not thoroughly satisfied, tell us, and
wu will return your money without
i.iifHtlon In vest pocket tin boxes;
10c, 26c, fiOc.
Vou can buy Rexall Orderlies only
at the Roxall Stores, and In this town
only of ui. -Ileattfe-Miirphy Co., Ud.
wi* an ,i,ii,« twi-
ii1* lo it.mi.tnd. i.|
l- l.'j   til    OTV    MM
wrw  ii   •   tiiun
■.Im tlKiiunl. Now
I- mil' cIuiwm lo
W.1-..H i,n*. Writ*
now,   --tt'lMlot  u
fin.li fnr on* of Olir
la-M'Miihli  LatllM'
rj.NH (lUMrlt, or
(.■■in*.1   Albert.,   imt
MtliltB-.    pfalrj tQ WMT
ill tlit Wftlrh, uhlrh
ml   In)  i
iilu-t       _      _._
■ntltntcnJ ti\* rtftfit,
ihiiilJ ran teka ai-
nnttn of our miml-
lniH effor. w» Alport Ton lo Ull *iur Iricndt
tbrrit ui mil ,'nK thtm tht limolllul «ttth.
I>'n t think tlii*. irlttr too food to l*i trot, tat Mad
19  cant*,  tndtr  nni  itln   *.   F-ra   Witch.     You
lr»H-f-*, llxpl l:i. I. Kl, Corn-Mint »««■!, Lotnlon, N„
A modern equipped Cale nt moderate
lUtet 11,00 end up per day
Our bu. meet, all train.
********************** **********************
Packers and Provlsioner*.
Niw Zealand and Shamrock Creamery—
40c per lb. or 2 lbs. lor 75c.
Empre.8 Crown Creamery—
PURE LARD-3'i, 55c;  6'b, 85c;  io'i,
(1.70; ai'a, ti m.
COMPOUND LARD-3's, 45c; 5's, 75c;
10'., 11.45; 20'«, »2.60.
The Coeur D'Alene Company
JABOB OOETZ, President
HARRY F. BAER, Secretary
H you   want latisfa ction witt
your washing wnd
f   It to
Special prlcea (or (amily work.
For Sale
witli Acme Automatic Lamp.
Can Iii' seen nt tho Crnnbrook
Will  trade  for  Chickens, any
breed,—Apply Huggini, Box 8711,
for garden andiaTm are best
for B.C (oil. See Catalogue for
solid guarantee of purity
ana jtermtnc.ti'ra
S tad now fer Copy It**
S utUn t Sens.The Kinji's Soettaon
aiarer.tr.        aartrenvillatr.
sum aitjjTt rem — itim tauHmt,
You Can
Next time you step into the corner
store, take a look around. Of all the
articles on the shelves, how many were
on your shopping list five years ago ?
Make it ten years, and you will find
that most of things you buy today—
and could not do without—were nol
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 Gast Kootenay district
and brings results


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