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Cranbrook Herald Jun 18, 1914

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Array V
x
THE CRANBROOK HERALD.
VOLUME 16
CRANBKOOK,    BRITISH COLUMBIA,
THURSDAY, JUNE 18th, 1914
NUMBER 25
IMPORTANT ACTION
I EMPLOYERS* LIABILITY
Peter D. Hayes Secures $5,750 Damages Through
Action Against Crow's Nest Pass Lumber Co.
STRIKE CRUDE OIL IN MONARCH WELL WEST OE OLDS CRANBROOK MEN ORGANIZE
A very inniortunt cane affecting the
quutttloti of tin. riisponslbllity of employers to provide u siife working-
placo and safe appliances tor tlmlr
employees WHH disposed or iltirlllK
the present usslzes here botoro Mr.
Justice Clement und ii Jury consisting
of Messrs. A. 0. Howness, foreman;
Bardgott, iiuuil.'ld, Cameron, Brown,
McDonald. Willis mid Furlong. Tlie
plaintiff In the notion wus Petor D.
Hayes, und the defenduiit the ('row's
Nest I'uhh Lumber Co., Ud.
Very briefly stated the hints ot tha
enso are as follows: Hayes wus employed by the eompuny us foremen of
the crew engaged ln the operation ot
II.DI.MIK CASK
HOIIAHT VS. H'JiP
JiiilKiiienl for «.(MI Hut Flalatlf Mast
I'll)  Major I'erliun of Costs
It. II. Bohart, of Wardner, brought
uction, In the supreme court here on
Monday, against I'eter l.und. the well
luit.wii liiniherman of the same place,
rur (27.0011 for the cancellation of
tlio liotot license of the Wardner
hotel, at Wardner.
Tho defendant, Peter Lund, wrote a
letter to tho attorney-general ot B.
0., which resulted In the license being
cancelled,   Mr. Lund contended that
the Hume from Little Bull River to   what he did was simply In the public
the  Kootenay   river,  a  distance  of  Interest and lu this contention he was
about a mile and three-rtuarters. The
structure is carried on trestles across
and over several deep gulches. It ls
provided for its entire length with a
running board, but there Is no guard
or hand roil at the high places. The
sustained hy Mr. Justice Clement, the
triul Judge.
His lordship gave Judgment for *i
damages to Bohart for the publication of a copy of the letter In Question to a minister at Wardner, but
llumo has a grade of from 7 to 11 per | in all otlier respects upheld Mr. Lund,
cent ln some places and lt was, In and ordered the plaintiff to pay the
consequence, the contention of tlie major portion of the costs of the
plaintiff that there was always dan- trial.
ger of a man being knocked off the ; Witnesses were In attendance at the
running board if a log rose over the trial from various points In Alberta
side, or Jumped the flume. Another and British Columbia,
danger arose from the chance of u I Herchmer & Martin, of Fernie,
root getting Into the flume and pro-! appeared for the plaintiff, and A. B.
trading over the side. The defendant Macdonald, of Cranbrook, for the
company contended that the flume . defendant-Fernle Free Press.
was erected by the most competent
contractor they could hire ond that'' motor curs to Inspect the scene of the
it was a safe structure in every sense ; occurrence and counsel having ad-
of the term drissed the jury on behalf of the de«
ln his evidence Mr. Hayes stated f»'",»"t und plaintiff, his lordship left
that on the morning of the 30th of the following questions to he
October last he came down the flume J""' lThe »»»w«™ «*'**• *•*» «" »•
from the pond and was Inspecting Its questions and their findings of tact
condition. To do so it was necessary •'W^' wlth tlle 'l»estions.
for him to stoop down to see If the Wliut was the real and decisive
planks were showing any signs of cause of the plaintiff's Injury:
wear from the dragging of the logs (a). The fact that the big log was I „ m,i»i.o
along the bottom. He was at the put Into the flume small end fore- j1HMW I.*. rilU.hn
time a little above the place they call   most'; (Xo).
"The Falls."   The grade of the flume      lb).   The absence of an additional
la very Bteep there, but not so steep plank or guard rail, or both. (Yea),
where lie wns.  As he straightened up     (o).   The pluintlS'B act in travers-1
after making the inspection a big log, Ing along the running board at tbe
Unexpected Strike at Eight Hundred Feet, Sixty Miles North of Ding,
man's Discovery Well Has Caused Renewed Interest in Oil Exploitation
(Special to the Herald).
Calgary, Alta., June 18.—Strike of crude oil was made in the Monarch well yesterday morning at a depth of eight hundred feel. The exu'iil of lhe strike has not yet
been fully determined, but the drillers believe that when the well is shot that it will be
flowing well. Tbe new Monarch well is forfy miles wesl of Dtdsbury and sixty miles
north of Dingman's discovery well.
The strike, which was not expected at such a small depth, has made the great interest in the oil discovery greater than ever iu proving Uiul the field is of greater extent than conservative people were ready to beileve and means lhat a great oil field
will Burely be opened here in the near fuluie.
The owners of the Monarch are principally Calgary men, prominent among them being, Wm. Qeorgeson, O. S. Chapln and George Morfltt.
The Monarch company controls 66,667 acres of leases and liave a capitalization
of $200,000, consisting of 200,000 shares at par value of J 1.00 each. Immediately upon
the receipt of the news on the stock aud oil exchange their slock, which had been
quoted around $20.00 jumped to $40.00 and will very likely go much higher when the
news of the strike has been thoroughly and officially confirmed. Every stock in the
city has had an Impetus ln movement aud price since the announcement of the strike.
Some of the companies have taken their stock off the market, prices on all stocks in
that district jumping quickly.
The strike is of especial Interest inasmuch as the Monarch well is situated in a different formation and is not in the anti-cline wherein tho Dingman well made the
original discovery of oil.
l
Cranbrook Capital Has Controlling Interest in New
Locomotive Oil & Gas Company
8AFEBI.0WER8 MAKE
HAUL AT OOLBEX
Burglarize Post OMee and P. Baras
Store-Only Secure Small Sum
ef Money
Prospectuses lor the uew oil company, tbe Locomotive Oil & Gas company, Ltd., ar.- out .mil have Loon
freely circulating aboul the city. Tbe
new company fm* un anti orlzed capital of 5500.000. divided Into BOO,	
PKOOBAM FOR
CITY BAXD CONCERT
Tbe following program wlll be rendered by tbe Cranbrook City Band at
their usual weekly concert, commencing at 8.46 p.m. next Sunday evening:   Mr. and Mrs. II. T. William* ar* Jink-
KHESS 111 IHE
RELIABLE EGS FIRM
March—Prince Imperial Duble
Overture—American Triumph. .Miller
Waltzes—Kor get-Me-Not Brooks
Selection—Scotch Melodies	
  Arr. by Mackle
Intermezzo—The  Flower (iirl	
    Wenrleh
March—Tbe Millionaires 	
    Hennlnger
  Ood Save the King 	
James Austin, Bandmaster.
Ilk Success of Chicken Halaing
DAILY TIUIX
SERVICE KESLMIK1)
President DeUaw uf the board of
trttiie on Monday received official Information from Nelson that the dully
sehger train service has been reduced „i' little value
brunch uf thu Canadian Pacific railway would be resumed on Tuesday.
Since tiie lirst ot the month the passenger tralnservlee has been reduced
to three round trips a week, und the
announcement that the dully train
service will be inaugurated again has
caused much satisfaction to residents
shares   of  stock   of
Golden, B.C,, June 14.—Soto blow- each.   100.000 shares
ers entered the Golden post offlce aud  °*- the market.
the office of p. Burns & Co,'a branch      The ollicers of the
butcher store about l o'clock vester*     President-   It     K
duy, blew open the safe la each establishment, helped themselves to the
contents and decamped.
Tiiere were two men, It ls said, and
thut they were experts at tbe busl-
nes seems certain.    Thc robbers entered  the office of P.  Burns &  Co.
through a rear window and blew the
combination off the safe very neatly.
At the post office their work was more
clumsy.   Perhaps this was duo to the
fact thut they were disturbed. Awakened by one of the three explosions,
Sam Shaw, Canadian Pacific railway
freight agent, and a roommate, saw
tho thieves lu the post office building
from the window of their room In the
adjoining Langblock and threatened
to shoot them but the yeggmen were
too slick and made their get away. Io
P. Hums & Co.'B office they secured
about $100 and at tlu* pert office they
got  -K» and three registered  letters.
two of which are known to have been
51-iju   par  value
are being placed
Beatth
brook
Vice-President-John T. Hannant, of
Calgary,
Directors—A.   K    l*eltch.   Jaffray;
A. C. Bowness, ' ranbrook; J   A  nulls, J.  Coleman  and   M    A   Kelly, of
Calgary.
Among the shareholders In the new
D  Me-
V    W.
COUKT PBOCEEWKG8
THIS WEEK
The opportunity which lies at the
door of every man, which
only knocks once in a while
man who will go out to find it.is again
being dally Illustrated by Mr. and Mrs.
H. T. Williams on tlicir Hclluble Egg
Kami, three miles southeast of Cran-    ... ,.  ,
brook.   If you consider the amount of of ^m,."^°rlt8 mi vlolnlty.-Orand  Co.   This was un action brought by
vacant land ln thc ('ranbrook district
and tlie amount of improvement that
bas been accomplished on the Reliable Kgg Farm and multiply acres
BV PISK MERCANTILE CO and labor you will arrive at a sum
total which would furnish homes for
a large number of families, providing
all the labor wns accomplished with
Forks Gazette.
The following cases were tried here the Honorable  Mr   Justice Cle-
ent at Crar.o ook this week:
Hayes vs. Crow's Nest Pass Lumber
practical
the plaintiff, Hayes, against the ch0M,n a ,
Crow's Nest Pass Lumber company southwest
for $25,000.00 damages.   The plaintiff  township
comany are J. T. Laldlaw
Nab. Waldo; Dr. King,
Green, It. Hardy. Fort Steele; Q«
Stalker, invermere; Oeo. Stevenson,
K. 1. Paterson. J. P. Pink, V. W
Adolph. Haynes; A G Wllinot, Jaf*
fray; f>. c. Jew.il. Hanbury; J W.
Rutledge, Hyde Baker, .. a. Arnold.
J. McKay, Athalmere; E Stoddord,
Windermere; It Edwards. Wycliffe;
Geo. It. Leask. tl A Leitch W J
Atchison.
It is the intent Ion to utilize the
monies resulting from the sale of tlio
tirst stock of the Locomotive OU &
Gas Company. Ltd . for develoi ment
purposes only.
The leases held by tbe Locomotive
Oil and Gas Company. Limited, comprising twelve hundred 11800) acres
have been chosen with Uie utmost
care, never having lost Fight of the
opinions of the most reliable geologists, Mr. Elder, one of tl e most
1 men in America has
tieii of land adjoining tho
I    Firm    Donates    Largely
Boys "Marphy" Competition
The Pink Mercantile company will   a practical end In view.
closely followed by a small one, flash-  point in question, while logs were be- | give $1.00 to every boy whose plot Is     Mr. Williams was formerly the busl-
r   of   section   thirty.
MARRIED tor $25,000.00 damages.   The plaintiff  township   seventeen,   range   twenty-
■ ■ ■ was very seriously injured by being  nlnr  we8t llf „., 4tl; ni.,ri(Hnn. \n this
Mr. Chas Clifford Leask and Miss knocked off the flume belonging to p^ o( Alberta is the continuation of
Marian Francis MacGinnlss were! the defendant's company In the vlcia- the weM defined anticline on which
married at the Presbyterian manse (ty 0f Bull River. He brought Mb ac- are locate th(, holding- ot the Galon Wednesday morning at 11.30 tfon against the company for negllg- KarT Petroleum Products Company
o'clock by Rev. W. K. Thomson. Af-   ence (n not providing a hand rail on   (Dtagniam     McDougaU-Segnr    com-
r'«ny and the Mowbray-Berki ley Byn-
ed past him.   The little one Jumped  ing fliimed? (No). ■ planted and cleaned up by June 27th,  pens manager of the Reglna bonder
the big one and rose on the following      Was the putting of the big log Into j provided he shows 10 lbs. ot spuds at and fn common with most all printers
swell ot the water, came a foot or so  the flume small end foremost negltg- \ the Cranbrook Pall Fair.
over the side, struck him in the rtbs
and pushed him off tlie twelve inch
running board. If there had been a
rail there he would have had some
chance. As it was he fell over twenty feet and broke his hip and shin on
the right side. He was confined in
the hospital from 31st i October to
the early part of April, nearly six
months.
On cross examination It come oul
that the big log which he saw pass
was loaded wrong end first into the
flume and this might liave helped the
little one to overtake it. The log was
loaded wrong end into the Hume by
Charlie Lawrence contrary to his
orders. All the same If the running
board was wide enough nnd a hand
rail provided, he would liave been
safe.
James Mnckay, formerly walking
boss for the defendants, said tho
flume was always dangerous in his
judgment. He never liked crossing
the high places on tlie running
board. You could not walk the running board with your arm at your
side. There wns not room. You had
|o carry It tu the water. Frank It.
Oraves, who succeeded Mr. Mackay as
walking boss, stated that Mr. Hayes
had on several occasions called his attention to the necessity of a wider
running hoard and a hand rail at the
high places. The evening he hired
Mr. Hayes they walked down tho
flume and Mr. Hayes then complained of the danger. He also complained later on.
Dr. F. W. Green, examined to prove
the coudttlon ot the plaintiff stated
that In his opinion Hayes Is crippled for life, as far as being employed
as a mau In charge of camps Is concerned. He produced a number of
skiagraphs or X-ray pictures of the
condition of the plaintiff's hip und
right knee and explained them In detail to the jury who appeared to Im*
highly Interested In them.
uce on the part of the man who did ;    The balance to be given to the boys
It'.    (No answer). making best showing In competition,
Was the absence of an additional' $1,00 each aa (ar as it will go.
; lank or a guard rail, or both, at the ' Scare
point iu question while logs were be- { Uniformity of stand     30
fug  tiumed,
(No). Cultivation       25
Did the plaintiff agree that the risk ■ Freedom from disease, etc    20
arising from the absence ot an ad- • 	
his eye constantly turned toward
farm, the diversion In his case being
that he believed In specializing—his
particular hobby being chickens. Mrs.
Williams was heartily in sympathy
with these dreams of the future and
at
W. K. Thomson. After the ceremony they  went to tho  the flume at a place where the flume
home of the bride's parents, where a   crossed a deep ravine.   The action was  dicate.
sumptuous repast was served tlie In-. tried with a Jury and a verdict
vited   guests  and  the  happy  young   returned In favor of tbe plaintiff for
negligence on b,s ,*- V*,     » J—J-TJ^ -JS*jTaT *—groom is tbe o.est son   „.sldney „. Hun*,,*, brought  «£«£
the poultry papers published and com-
Tbe Northwestern Alberta holdiugs
...... ,    ,     ,, „ ... j,   ot this company liave al--o been chosen
mple left on the noon train for Spo-   ,5,7-50.   A. M. Johnson, of Nairn, and   wm ex(ren]e ^^ a[]d ^
"""   T. T. Mecredy, of Cranbrook. for the  ^ obu|f)|D(f ^ ,eafie of ^ v   R
plaintiff; C. R. Hamilton. K.C., of Nel-  M acr(.s of .|]e v   E  ^^ of gec_
son. nnd W. A. Nisbet, of Cranbrook. ((on    Qf   thirty-four   (34),   township
for the defendants company. thirty-five   (86),   range   twenty-eight
Huramell  vs.  Bridges  Lumber  Co.   ,2sI."west 0f ulc. 4th meridian.     Oil
wn to exist fn this dis-
kune on a few days honeymoon trip,
after which they will return to Cranbrook to make their home.
The bride Is the daughter of Mr.
and   Mrs.   James  McGlnniss  of  this
menced studying the subject.
For two years they kept up a con
of Mr. and Mrs. Jas Leask, the plon-  action   against  the   Bridges  Lumber   trlc(   for
dftional plank or a guard rail, or
both at the point ln question should
be at his risk and not his employers? (No),
Was the plaintiff guilty of negligence iu any other respect? (No).
If so in what respect?
Did such negligence tlf uny) contribute to the accident?
I )a mages?
The jury soys;  "We And tbat the
learning in the meantime all the hoc
'nl Instincts of the hen, the hatching
and care of chicks, the scienc* of
feeding and the art of extracting eggs.
Hearing of the wonderful climate of
100
Hamplr at Fair
Uniformity,    size,   color,   shape,
etc    20
Type,  trueness        10
Shape       16
Bite (10 os.) medium       15  the Craubrook district, Mr. Williams
Eyes, well marked, uot too deep wrote to the Poultry association, board
or numerous          6  0t tradei newspapers, etc., and finally
Skin, typical of variety, healthy, mft(\e a trip here, selecting his pro-
thin, not burned       8   Bent H)t« of twenty acres.   He return-
absence  of  an   additional   plank  or  Texture, fine and brittle      6  C(j to Regina and they moved here In
guard rail at the point where the ac-  Soundness        15
cldent occurred was the decisive cause  ^eedom from blemish     10
or the plaintiff's injury, and that the \ 	
absence of such additional plank   or   l**
guard rail was negligence on the part
of the defendant company;  and we  HO SKY BEEN
recommend thnt the plaintiff be recompensed In tlie sum of $6,760."
Thomas T. Mecredy, with whom appeared Mr. A. M. Johnson, of Nelson, were counsel for the plaintiff, aad
Charles R. Hamilton, K.C., of Nelson,
with whom Mr. Walter A. Nisbet ot \ DOtfc<><| by
Cranbrook, were counsel for tbe de.
fcndiiiii company,
eer   merchant  of   Slatervllle.    Both
have resided ln this city for a number
stant study of tbe poultry business.  of yi,urs and enJoy ft w|d(J acquaint.
a nee.
The Herald joins with their many
friends In wishing them much happiness und many years of wedded bliss.
f lales H. Ross and wife, J. W. Ross,
and Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Cowan motored
Co. for an account amounting to
JII'.OO.OO. The defendant company resisted the claim on the ground that
Hummell entered Into a contract to
do certain work and after taking up
the work for a period of about six
weeks, abandoned It. Judgment was
given for the defendant company, holding that Hummell had taken a contract, had  abandoned lt    and   waa
HOKE LAgflUAOE
A singular eipresslon Is "uncalled
for." If u man makes a most violent
criticism of some person, condition or
Institution, tt seems to be generally
accepted that a protest couched la
this term Is expressed about as
Strongly u the dictionary allowr, If
you cull a man n thief, wlfe-beater,
and poisoner, he is likely to assert
(hat your language Is "uncalled for."
— Harper's Weekly.
INCREASE FRUIT CROP
Print*    That    Cnabm-ak    Orchard
Owaf-rw Hbeald laretally |
Ktady.
Many remarkable facts have been
fruit Inspectors ln the
Cranbrook district, while on their regular tours of Inspection, regarding j was built.
the Importance of bees In the orchard I |n the garden tbey have lettuce, cab-
In spring during the apple-blossom Dt|[et cauliflower, sugar beets, carrots,
PhrtOd. turnips, onions and are experimenting
In the county of Middlesex there with Swiss chard and kohl raid (tur-
were comparatively few apple bios- [ nip rooted cabbage i. besides an or-
soms one season.  Practically the only j chard containing forty apple  trees.
of what can be accomplished In one
year, out of a forest wilderness. The
twenty acres are on a slight northern
Blope and eight arces have heen cleared and are in cultivation.
An attractive six room bungalow
was the first building erected, and it
was made very cosy and warm, a well
38 feet deep furnishes an abundant
supply of fresh water, his stable
houses a horse ond a cow, and a root
cellar, which Is soon to be enlarged,
In from Waldo last Saturday, spend- liable for any damages resulting there-
lng the day In the city. from. The question as to the dam-
 ,         nges and the taking of accounts was
referred to the local registrar. C. R.
Hamilton, K.C.. and T T. Mecredy
A B. .Macdonald and
W. A. Nisbet for the defendant corn-
April, 1913. The main laying house Is of the open
A visit to bis place Is a revelation   'rout *>'>** being originally built i*ix   '^^   mmjr
"0 feet with an addition this spring of
40 feet, thc house now being 14x110.
This house contulns a well-equipped
feed room and five 20-foot sections for
adult stock with five yards tor exercising. At the end ot thc main building about lliu pullets are now located
und are being matured on free range.
The Single Comb White Leghorns
are the principal variety of birds raised, although they have one pen of
Single tomb Reds. Altogether thrv
now have about !MI0 birds. They have
marketed ubout 15,000 eggs this season and their output Is Increasing
daily.
A chicken hospital has been provided, all sick birds being Immediately
separated from the others and placed
tn  the  hospital  until  they are  well
exception waa an orchard of 12 or 14  and a number of plums,  pears and  a(Wl|1    Krnm ,,reBent indications another laying house  will  have to be
erected this year to accommodate the
increasing number of birds.
This year has been a very success-
pan y.
Tom vs. Woodley. This was an ac
tion in reference to a house snd lot section
In Golden. The property Is registered tn the name of the defendant,
Mrs. Woodley, and was claimed by
the plaintiff, Mrs. Tom. The plaintiff claimed that she had bought and
paid (or the property. The defendant
pleaded that there was endue influence und that no agreement of sale or
document relating to the property had
been delivered. Judgment was given
for the plaintiff with the costs of the
action, declaring that Mrs. Tom Is
entitled to the property in question.
A. h Macdonald for the plaintiff; C
R. Humllton. K.C., and K. B. Hill. Golden, for the defendant.
Special coins with designs romme-
Mr. Russell and Mr. Stnrhlrd, the morutUl(- thv centnry ot p^ ^
latter being the contractor who erect- tW(,en t-anada afld tho United 8totM
ed the flume, gave evidence for the W|M) ,n a„ probab|,|ty be Issued as
defendants that the flume was as per- current tender by the Dominion gov-
feet a structure of its kind as they had j ,.rnment January 1st, 1916, and
ever seen. That It is a fine piece of throughout the year. The pieces to be
work Is conceded hy all who have seen , designed wlll likely be 26 cent and 60
It, but the question is, Is lt safe with-! cent .,|0(m The obverse side of the
out a wider running board aud rail [ (.0|na W|Ul the King's portrait will be
at the high places? They both believed retained and a suitable design corn-
It ls. Mr. Starblrd went as far as to ' ,,„.niorattng the peace centennial will
Bay he had erected a flume on trestles |)0 extended • to postage stamps,
eighty feet from the ground with an w\.it.hi although an Innovation la the
eight inch running board. The run- country, has boon adopted with sue
nlng board In this case was for use In
caae a hurried trip had to be made
along the flume at any time, but on
being cross-examined was not so sure
people would like to make a hurried
trip on an eight inch strip of plank
eighty feet In the air.
acrea, the proprietor of which was al-  cherries,  and  small   fruit  hush
1 so an extensive bee-keeper. ! strawberries, currants and gooseber*
j   Tbe explanation given was that, as j rles.
| thc bees were kept In the orchard, 1 While In these things they have made
i they were able even during the short | a great showing for the short time   fill  hatching  season   with   very  few
periods of sunshine, to fertilise the : they have been on their farm, they are  losses.   Mr. Williams states that much
blossoms fairly well. {only a sldo line to the main business 01  of the success of raising chicks Is iu
Bee-keeping la a paying and profit-! poultry raising. the feeding.    He mixes all his own
able occupation; one that should re- S    The Herald man was shown through  feeds   and   graduates   according   to
cess In Australia In tha famous
"Kangaroo" penny stamp. The Unit*
ed states government has already
adopted the scheme,
OVERSEAS CIiUB
The social and whist drive given
by tbe Overseas club at their last
meeting was one of the finest yet
given, there being about fifty members present.
The winners of the whist drive were
Mrs. W. Marshall and Mr. Kilby, both
years and samples of of)
have b-*-n taken from standing waler
in this locality that have tbown, after
analysis, to be an excellent quality of
petroleum. At this time there is not
one acre in thi* township that Is not
covered by an oil lease.
The remainder of the locations are
of larid.i following the great northwest
anticline and lying north of the present drilling operation- of the Monarch Oil company.
The following descriptions «f land
location-, designate the properties
held by this company under lease from
the Dominion government
Northwest quarter of section seventeen (17), township thirty-nine (39),
west of the Bth meridian; west half ot
leveu (Hi. township thirty-
five (36), range six (6), west of th**
Sth meridian; east half Of mi tion
eleven (11), township thirty-si ■*■ a
(37». range eight (8), west of the 6th
meridian; southwest quarter >a *<■>■-
tion twenty (20), township thirty-
seven (87), range seven (7), west of
the 5th meridian; northeasl eighty
(so* acres of tli-* v E quarti r of ie. ■
tion thirty-four (84), township thirty-
five 1 ::'• 1. range tewnty-eigbl (28),
west of the 4th meridian, and the
south went quarter 'if section thirty
(301, township seventeen (17), range
twenty-nine (29), west of th' 1th
meridian, making s to! •■ oi twi Ive
hundred (1800) seres 'if land
It is also tin* Intention tc secure, if
possible, another 640 screi "f leased
land in exchange for paid up stock In
the company other than that which !-•
now offered  to the public
rONNKCT   IT   BOUNDARY
Rail connections betw
celve much  more attention  than  la  their chicken buildings Inst week and  ages     Sour milk only Is given  the   being presented with beautiful prizes,   agan   section!
given to this very Important Industry.
Fruit blossoms of nearly aU kinds depend almost exclusively upon Insects
for their pollen Itation.  The wild been
was more than surprised at the care-  young chicks to drink, as he states      During the evening a debate was   railway,
fulness to detail with which they have  that   he   considers   water   death   to   given on "Is Militancy as Practiced by   tion along tin
• Okun-
of   tbe    Kettle    Valley
In course of construe*
entire route from -Mid-
equipped   and   stock   their   poultry young chicks.   Chick feeds are made
buildings. The first building visited up from rolled .oats, coarse oat meal,
Include about SO per cent of thc In-, was the sectional brooder house, broken groats, millet .linseed, crack-
sects useful to the fruit grower for . which contained numerous coops for ed wheat, beef scrap and charcoal.
this purpose, but lo large plantations, setting hens. While they utilize the u'iook for the future Is very
such as orchards, plantations of Cyphers Incubators, Biddy Is occa- good, according to Mr. Williams. His
strawberries or bush fruits, etc., the stonally given a chance and this year main trouble has been the absence of guments put up, and gave the "yea" a Bridge building is proceeding
large number of blosaome coming in fifteen hens brought off 102 healthy good roads to town, the road being majority of one vote. ly south of Pentlcton ami st
at the same time overtax the usual \ chicks. They hnve had great uue- almost Impassable at times. The gov- Tbe dance given on Empire Day to been laid to Osprey lake, fron
number ot wild bees ln the neighbor- j cess with their hatching this year, now eminent road foreman has promised  help to defray the expenses of enter-. point a section of lino Is ball
the British Suffragettes Justifiable?"
Mr. W. P. McDonald and Mrs. H.
Leaman took the "yea."    Mr. R. I>.
Cameron and Mrs. G. Hougham the
"negative."
All thc members voted on the ar-
way to Hope, are expected to be madi
within  the  next three  months.
Upon completion of u fi ft
link between t'armi and I
the entire line from Mldwa)
prey lake  will be ready  fur
m-mlle
ntlcton
to Os-
•ervice.
brisk-
•cl has
which
K built
hood so that It Is advisable to have a , having over six hundred young
Shares   In   the   Windsor   Oilfields,
Ltd., advance Monday.   Get lo quick
His lordship, the jury and the coun-   while the price Is low, $1.00 tor 60c.
aal on either side having gone over Property adjoins the Monarch wall.—
from Cranbrook to Bull River In I Armour A Kennedy, local
special stock of honey bees to supplement them, afore than this, tame bees
being kept In the Immediate neighborhood, or directly In the fruit plan
his district a road this year and with   talnlng thc children waa a great sue- [ to Pentlcton.
on thc farm.   Chicks are raised In
the International Sanitary Hovers.
The Intermediate house is 6x30 feet
In size and Is divided Into six scc-
this through he can look forward to
more prosperous times.
The success of the Reliable Kgg
Farm has heen due solely to the perseverance and hard work of the iso
lations,  ►re  more  useful   than   thn 1 tloim with separate runs.   The young
wild been which may ln many cases  chicks are placed In this house and   prletors and they expect to continue
have to fly long distance*, and can-  kept separate, according to age, three   to Increase their stock until they have
cess, after all expenses being paid I Re|>orts already published of tin.*
there wlll bc a balance left ot about' progress being made with the other
$7.00, •   I sections   or   the   Kettle'   Valley   and
Next Tuesday (June 23rd) the 1 the section of the v., V A K which
monthly dance wlll be given, to which j Is to ba used Jointly by th ■ two roads,
nil non-members are Invited to at- Indicate thut rail 'onneflfon between
tend.   Admission 7Cc. per couple.   A | the lloundary and   Okanagan   points
not reach tb* orchard durlag lh* mild, hundred   ut   present  occupying   this  all the birds that twenty acres wlll   good time Is promised.   Don't forget j and Merritt  will
[support.
■lahll  ..--I   Ini ,
the date: Tuesday, Jon* tSid.
{autumn.—-Grand Kurks timet te PAGE TWO
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
THURSDAY. JUNE 18th, 1914
CITY TRANSFER CO.
W. fi. WORDEN, I'rop'r
66   PHONE  66
Dry Slab Wood
Rick Wnod
GOAL AMD ICE
Baggage Transfer
Sand and Gravel Supplied
Giant Powder
Moving Pianos a Specialty
Purnilure uiul Baggage
Stored
.1. MUAK. MoniiKcr
I'Ui:  CRANBROOK HERALD
1. li. TUOIU'SON, Editor und Manager
Sil|iH'rIptloll link's
Ono   Year    *aoo
Six Months         1.00
Three Montlis    60
Advertising Hales
Display   Advertising,   25   cents   per
Column Inch.
Reading Notices or Classified Ads. 10
cents Iter ling.
Crnnbrook, B.C, June 10th, lllll
1ROVALE
i YEAST
MAKES PERFECT BREAD
_^S
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
Howard si. an,I Ttenl Ave.
A NEW AND
)ERN
HOTEL
(KURD l'H AN I
A miilorn eq'ilppod (!alu nl moileriitc
prices
H.itet 11.00 and up pei dny
Our bus meets nil irains
The Coeur D'Alene Company
I'BUPtllKTOKS
JABOB QOE'IZ, President
HARRY F. B\fiH, Secretary
THK  RECORD  KOHKOWEKS
in the past lew montliB the Horden
government ims borrowed no less Hum
$02,500,000. Almost $100,000,000 have
been .-.iluVil to the litibtlttlea of Canada in loaa tliiiu a rear I It is a. star-
geiing record, a Btartllng commentary upon tlio methods and the cx-
travagance and the waste characterising thc administration of the premier and liis colleagues.
In September, 1918, u loan of four
million pounds wus made In London
!,y lion. W. T. White. Three months
later, another loan of four and a half
minion pounds wus tloated. In February, 1914, Mr. White made a third
loan of live million pounds. All ln all,
then, between September, 1913, and
Juno, 1014, the government Ims borrowed eighteen million five hundred
thousand pounds, or practically $92,-
500,000.
Inevitably, such enormous borrowings have affected Canada's credit in
the money markets of tlio world,
file February loan wus not well re-
celved lu London, while the London
Times In its issue of June 5th, de-
clar a that Mr. White's latest piece of
(inanco has been "received with positive disfavor," lt la to be noted, moreover, that tlie June loan lias been
made on less favorable terms than
even tlie February borrowing. Canada's ercdit is suffering because ef the
extravagance and recklessness of the
government and the finance minister
ii i-'inditiiiii tliat would be bad
enough at uny time but Is especially
sorlo is at this period of financial de-
presnion nnd hard times In the Dominion, when nothing should be done
whicli renders It more difficult than
it otherwise would be to obtain capital for Canadian enterprises. Canadian provinces, Canadian municipalities, Canadian private undertakings
will suffer because Canada's credit
has been damaged through the course
if th. federal ministry, and directly
nr Indirectly, sooner or later, every
Canadian citizen will suffer.
Im t year, tho Canadian government
iddnd uomo $111,000,000 to the debt of
Uie Dominion, This year, by bond
lunrantees for railways, it has in-
■mi el the country's liabilities by
over $60,000,000. In less than a year
i lin i Increased tlie borrowings of the
nation by upwards of $100,000,000.
Upon this huge sum, Canadians must
pay Interest for years to come while
the principal, of course, must also be
repaid eventually out of the public
treasury. These conditions are part
of the price which Canada Is paying
for Horden rule.
G0L3 WATCH FREE.
J-IL
(!. V* NIDD
Organist    of    the    Methodist
Church
rtecclveB Pupils tor
Organ,  Pianoforte, Voice
Culture
Studio   Methodist Church
Mrs. Kred Weils was the guest of
honor nl u farewell party und presentation at tbe home of Mr. and Mrs,
James McDonald lu Slatervllle pn
Wednesday evening. Mrs. Wells la
leaving next Saturday for Chilliwack
to join her husband, who is engaged in
business there The evening was
pleasantly spent ut whist, first prizes
being won by Mr. Hughes and Mrs.
Wells, wlille the consolation prizes
were given to Mrs. Cameron nnd Mr.
Chlldos. Mrs. Wells was presented
with a cut glass bon-bon dish by her
friends. Those present were: Mr. and
Mrs. Hughes, Mr. and Mrs. Willis, Mr.
and Mrs. Messenger, Mr. mid Mrs. J.
Smoke, Mr. nml MrB. Hurry, Mr. and
Mra, Johnstone, Mr. and Mrs. Howard,
Mr, and Mrs. A. Musser, Mr. and Mrs.
Rider, Air. and Mrs. Cameron, Mr. Duff,
Air. Held, Mr. Turnley, Miss Carson,
Mr. i Widen, Mrs. Seott, Mrs. McDonald. Mrs. Wells, Mr. Brogan, Miss
Blnkley, .Miss McKonzio,
KLKO AND FLAGSTONE
(Uy Fred Uoo).
It's remarkable how business keeps
up tiiese dull times.
i It must keep tlie police in tlie old
: country busy finding whut Sylvia and
j li r tribe are going to do next aud
1 the yells they make, wo are luform-
I ed, sound like killing pigs. Vanity,
1 thy name is suffragette, and suffrag-
! ctte Is tike red hair, there ain't no
i cure for ft but to die,
; Mr. and Mrs. li. P. Stevenson, of
Cranbrook, were Elko visitors this
I week.
\ With the big developments in railroads, new industries and the central I
I position Klko holds In the best part
of Hritish Columbia, It's quite possible tho Cranbrook Jobbers wlll
move to Klko ln the near future.
Mrs. Crosby and family, accompanied by her brother, Gibson Todhuntcr,
one of Elko's most popular young
men, left for Seattle this week.
The forest grancli of the lands department fa posting some of the moat
attractive notices that we've ever aeen
for the prevention of Urea aud are
making It easier to suppress forest
lires than trading in (lour, sugar, pearl
powder or bon-bons.
Mr. and Mrs. Dean were Elko visitors this week.
A large band of Tobacco Plains In-
lians passed through the town on
tlieir way to the St. Eugene Mission
to attend the feast of Corpus Christ!.
Notable among the band was young
Chief Running Coyote, riding a taffy
colored euyttse and looking as happy
as If he'd just scalped his grandmother.
The ('ranbrook aud Fernie Moose
are to hold a big reunion and celebration at Elko in the near future. E.
Sweet, the Moose barber, ls taking a
very active part in the matter and
will make a special Moose display la
liis pool room and barber shop.
Bob Long, government district fire
warden, passed through Elko on his
way to Gateway this week. Bob, as
his friends call him, is one of the
most popular government officials ln
the district.
Norman Gardner, "Swift's Great
Pride," passed through Elko ln his
| new auto several times this week, his
I face shining like a Dutch woman's
J warming pan, while hla car looked the
| color of a field mouse's cough.
A party of Fernie people In two
autos visited Roosville falls last Sunday, returning via Flagstone and
Elko.
Nurse Kimball, of tbe Craubrook
hospital, was visiting friends in Elko
this week and drove out to the Rock
Creek pineries.
You can talk until your tongue
makes a noise In your mouth like a
tin whistle, but you can't beat the
Klko district and Roosville valley for
scenery.
Al. Rfzzuto, who runs a livery and
auto guruge ln Fernie, is so Impressed
with Elko's prospects that he Is
considering moving down here.
Play ball and don't forget it.
Besides the oil boom in Calgary, one
of the hotels advertises this boost:
'Only vacuum cleaners are employed
in this hotel."
One of the English suffragette leaders predicts that woman suffrage
will be the big national Issue In
101:"). But the styles may change before that time.
Shouldlee of Calgary wns In town
this week selling stock; Mr. Ogden,
also from the oil city. With the prospects we have for oil right here both
gentlemen left impressions like the
stuff silver linings are made of.
lta's eusier dealing at Ron's store
than joining a soap club.
A delegation of Itoosville ranchers
We have a Complete Stock
of
Preserving
Kettles
in Aluminum and Enameled
V/are
See Ottr Special
at 50c
Oil Stoves
too,
Let Us Show You
F. Parks & Co.
Hardware and Furniture
Supplies
was in Pernie tills week.
A cigar store lntliiiii nets more real
enjoyment out of life than some
people.    "Don't lie ll pessimlBt,"
Mr. anil Mrs. Hncston mill son, Miss
Taylor anil Miss Irene MeKee, Kilmarnock t'astle, College avenue, arc
camping out at tlie south fork for a
few ilnys.
U. O. Moffatt, J.I'., of Pernio, was
FRENCH
A teacher of iii years European practice wishes to give
lessons In French. First pupils
$4.00 a month; elghl lessons.
He uses the most modern
methml of teaching.
Box 81 I'lione 105
21-lt
HATS
ULailles and gentleman1*, lints, any
style or material, renovated, remodelled or rehlockeil.
HBest of work and satisfaction Rinnan tccd.
MISS   SMITH
16 Penwlc.k Ave. I'lione 201
Sborlhaiu, Stsnosrapliy. Book-keeping
ni
KING EDWARD'S SCHOOL
rriltilinnik. M. I .
IVr vein k
(Jomiwrrhil (' *ilt'H»    -       * *l""
HtsbBoliool ConrM "■""
Hrh.Kil OdlirM - r'"
Klnd'TKiirl-ti .... i
Private iVhiihjh l.o*i
H«ulmlnt,rHi ■ MlHK *'• ^ I'iibhhirotoh
l-hoiwUOO
■•nn; siiii'iiniti)
OF TIIK HILLf-H
Tin re in a character in "The Shepherd of tho Hills," the dramatization
of Harold Hell Wright's novel, whieh
comers to the Auditorium on Tuesday,
June 30th, called "Preaohln* Bill."
Despite the ruoghness ot his character, in* hitK a brand of philosophy that
in Its way Is quite equal to that of
"David Hurnni."   Some lE his sayings
lire:
"Soma fellers can dc mighty big
things in u darned little way."
"livery hound hns his strong
points, but some has more of 'em."    :
"There is a bond of fellowship in
sorrow that knows no conventional-
ties."
"(iod 'Imlghty llxed It somehow so
tli* birds and vermints don't make no
mistake, hut left lilt plumb easy for
men and women l' mako durned fools
of themselves."
"Hlt't good fer a Teller t' be down in
ihe hark olict in a while, if bit weren't
for that we'd git to standln' so durned
■ ;'.mi und Btralght we'd go plumb
over backwards,"
"in bin face was the hmw of one
wbo had [lone fought his light tn the
Unlah uiul war ten dead boat t' even
bo glad ll wnr over." [
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may   depend  upon   it   they
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laid ••/orywhere.   In boiM, 2S c-tnlri.
ItWftWW   myrhMf tftrt woman--iltouLl
aamd fha -JIikUom w.Ji ovary bon.
doing business In Elko, Flagstone and
Gateway this week.
\V. (!. Leacey, of the eustoms department, was visiting his family between trains this week.
Klko and Baynes played two games
of ball at Elko Saturday, both games
being won hy Elko.
A Calgary traveller was In town
this week trying to make us believe
they put saw-dust in dolls.
MOYIE
(Special correspondence)
Tlie Ladies Aid Society of the
Methodist church held a sale of ice
cream last Wednesday, which was
well patronized.
Mrs. Richard Brown and sister,
Mrs. Myrene, wbo bad been visiting
her here, left on the Thursday night
train for Spokane. They were met
at tbe Moyle station by Miss Erickson, of Kimberley, wbo also accompanied them on tbeir journey.
Another class has been organized ln
the Methodist Sunday school with
Mrs. J. W. Fitch as teacher. The
total enrollment of the Sunday school
Is now larger than it has been for
some time.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brown, formerly of Moyle, passed through town on
Sunday en route for the coast.
Mrs. King, who has spent several
months in Moyie, was a passenger on
the east bound train on Monday.
Mrs. Attwood ond Miss Nina Attwood made a trip to Creston on Monday.
Mr. Lafrd returned on Monday froni
his trip to the coast.
J. Wright went to Alas worth on
Monday.
Dr. Davis was here between trains
on Tuesday.
J. W. Spence, of Cranbrook, accompanied by his son Eric, spent the
week-end In Moyle fishing. The former returned home on Sunday. The
latter, wbo was also visiting his friend
Homer Dlmock, returned on Monday.
Arthur Llveuly, of Glenllly, was ln
town on Friday.
On Tuesday evening the event being her nineteenth birthday. Miss
Verle Martin entertained a number of
friends by giving a launch party. After a delightful evening spent on the
lake, the guests repaired to the house
where a dainty repast was served.
The remainder of the evening waB
spent In music.
Several Moyleites expect to attend
the Wednesday night dance to be
held at Kingsgate.
Mr. MeDougall, of Marysville, visited town this week.
Swimming und bathing Is now a
favorite pastime for many of the
Moyle ladles.
DrVEBEMEBK
(From our own correspondent).
The excitement occasioned by the
illKcov'y of u deposit of coal up
Toby creek as recently mentioned In
dispatch is still continues. One man
! Is reported to have staked as many as
j four i-*:uare miles of land. Owing to
j the fact that the original discoverer
! bas again gone away back Into the
1 hills It is not possible to get any de-
i finite details of his alleged find,
; I have lt on the authority of one of
I thc chief owners ln the Black Diamond mine that a bond which was
' given by him to a mining company
1 In thc United States has been taken up
1 and the deed of the property signed.
Development work on this holding
! was in a quiet way carried on on this
'■ holding during the past winter. The
property is situated up the valley of
Toby Creek, which ls a tributary of
the Columbia river rising In the Selkirks. The ore is what ls known as
galena and ls pronounced very rich.
Steps nre now being taken by the
government to perfect the road which
lends from off the main one Into the
property.
At a meeting of thn directors of tho j
Windermere District Hospital assocl-
atlon  held here yesterday final ar-'
rangements were perfected lu regard i
to the opening of the new hospital in .
Inveremere Heights. The work of
moving the hospital patients from the
hospital In Wilmer commences next j
week. Dr. Darrel P. Hanington re-
mains surgeon in charge of the hospital. Miss Maclntyre has been ap-
pointed matron and Miss Watt, of
Cranbrook, becomes assistant nurse.
Yesterday while driving on a wagon
drawn by a four horse team Anthony
Sullivan, an elderly man, dropped oK
on to the road and the wheels of tlie
wagon passed across bis abdomen. He
was hurried to the hospital, and as
the result of an examination It was
discovered that he had received tier-
lous internul Injuries and hut little
hope Is held out for his ultimate recovery. He was an employee ot
Burns & Jordan, contractors for the
building of the Kootenay Central
branch of the Canadian Pacific railway.   He has no known relations.
CANADIAN PEACE
CENTENARY ASSOCIATION
The movement for celebrating the
hundred years of peace between the
British empire and the United States
Is, judging by a circular just Issued by
the Canadian Peace Centenary association taking rapid bold In Canada.
Great Britain and the United States.
The general proposals contain four
main features (11 Monuments and
other memorials; (2 Thanksgiving
services ln the churches; (3) Educational propaganda;   (4)  Festivities.
The circular enumerates various
suggestions regarding tbe erection of
monuments, and states that the mutter has been referred to an international committee.
February 14th, 1915, has been selected for Thanksgiving services In all
the churches of the British Empire
and the United States. This date is
the nearest Sunday to February 17th,
1915, the centenary of the ratification
of the Treaty of Ghent.
The educational propaganda includes several Important features,
among which may be mentioned the
preparation of a series of pamphlets
dealing with the various treaties
which have made the long peace possible, which it is Intended to send to
all tbe schools in Canada. Tableau
and masques are In course of preparation which will also be sent to the
schools for production upon a date
to be hereafter arranged. A somewhat unique proposal is tbat schools
In Canada and the United States ln
places bearing the same name should
be invited to exchange shields. It is
intended to arrange for tlie writing of
competitive essays on Anglo-American relations and provision is being
made for provincial and Dominion
prizes.
About one hundred centres have
been chosen for special celebrations
in Canada and strong local committees
have been arranged for in a majority
of these.
The circular also reports the progress made In Great Britain aud tlie
United States ond contains replies received laBt Christinas from world rulers to a message sent in connection
with the celebration by thc American
committee.
The Dominion government has arranged for an appropriation to meet
the preliminary organization expenses. In announcing tbis tbe Itt.
Hon. 11. L.. Borden said: "The cause
which the Canadian Peace Centenary
association and the corresponding
bodies ln the United Kingdom and the
United States have set before them Is
one with which we are warmly sympathetic. It Is a triumph of humanity that during a century of rapid development, despite the existence of
serious international differences and
problems, the British Empire and the
United States have found wiser and
more humane methods of adjusting
differences than the arbitrament ot
war. We welcome the achievement of
a century of peace, and hope- that lt
will prove to be but the first century
of peace the forerunner of a long series stretching Into the future us far
as human anticipation can trust itself.
The list of members Is u most representative one and contains the names
ot all the lieutenant governors, all the
ministers of education and nearly all
the prenders of Canada. ' Among
those prominent who have Identified
themselves with the movement may
be mentioned:
The president of the Canadian Peace
Centenary association is Sir Edmund
Walker, of Toronto, and the honorary
secretary, Major Hamilton, of Ottawa.
Those desiring copies ot tbe circular
should address Mr. E. H. Scammell,
organizing secretary, Hope Chambers,
Ottawa.
Butter & Cream
Deliveries Made Promptly When
You Order
Phone
McPhee's Ranch
Cash Special
Take your choice of any SILK WAIST
in our store for
$2.50
There are about 36 in this lot, and they
are all sizes and colors.
The regular prices on these waists were
from $4.50 to $6.50.
Pictorial
Review
Patterns
Ilalsall & Co.
IUIES', MISSES', AND CHILDREN'S OUTFITTERS
Armstrong
Ave.
FRENCH AND GERMAN
LESSONS
(ii-titli'Tnnti wild tin** rrHili'il abroad
nut ih thoroughly •onvi-r-'nut with
tin' iilnm* binuung-R,   (li-ir**H a  few
private pupils Preparation for
txiniin. ■*((•.—■ Por particulars apply
Hus T, ll-THhlOtKw. IMt
FRANK CARLSON
BILLIARD ROOM AND
CIGAR STORE
F0.1A QUIET CAME OF POCKET
BILLIARDS OR ENCLISH
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HANSON BLOCK
EP&BBfeJ
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of
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on the
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of
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Eno's  "Fruit Salt"   contains  the   valuable
constituents of ripe fruit in a portable, agi'trable
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Packers and Pro\ isiuncrs
BUTTER
Njw /ealAn<l uiul Shamrock Croantc
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Kuipresff Crown Cri'nnieiy—
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PURK LARD-8'», Moj   6's
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COMPOUND MRD-8'8, 15.
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lO'B,
CANADIAN INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION
WINMIPEC, JULY 10 T018,1914 	
•• The Meeting Ground and Market Place between East and II 'est''
WHAT THIS YEAR'S VISITORS WILL 8EE:
A ritoftl t,ivi>*.tm'k Kx|iti*llliui
s ,..,., I,,.* dm Kriirlni' lii'iiiiiiihlnilioi.
Dominion Rliwrllnolitnl Varus Kvl.ll.it
w i»r. OinK.ht It... <' I'rogrmn
IIH.M'llKV,Worli|.Karomi»A\liilor,I.O(fflNc:Tlli:i.illll'ANIill.VIM;IIN|llH
lioWN 	
Tlw « onilwill I' i'l si.....
"Th.'Si. |ii. of IMIil"
Tilt Witll'l l'iirolvi.1
Wi.k.w m.i.i. i ..I iin. I'nimmuOi I
(75,1)00 lor PraitiitunH, I'linui mill AllrnrtlotiB
KntrlnClnn Juiifl 89ml.  Pilmi I.IbI mi A|i|ilfciitlnii
Gtt Roadv and Come.   You'll  Be Interested Every Minute
Hti:l)!.r.t't)X.!'t.»i,i..in.
A. 'A . OKI.I. Hi'iTHur.) nml M.i'.i.j:
! mm in is
imSSHE IF13D IHE lUllffF
WHY WORRY 1
If your suit does not look'fresh
semi lt to the now ilry eUinnlns
ilt'liurtnifiil of the fill ANBROOK   STEAM    LAUNDRY
und wc wlll make It look like
24-4t
How often we hear a beautltu.1
woman referred to aa having a regal
head.
lii'iuii!" that heat) of Its hair and
Instead of a queenly, royal bearing wc
have a fright. The hair makes all
the difference. To have that glorious
ubumluncc of radiant hair which always crowns "a regal head," one
should use Newbro's Herpicide.
Herpicide represents the last word
In scientific linlr culture. It destroys
the dundriUT checks falling hair and
coneets generally, diseases of the
hair and scalp.
The positive results ud IU deli
cate but refreshing odor recommends
Newbro's Herplctdc to ladies of refinement everywhere.
Send 10c. in postage for sample
bottle of Herpicide and booklet to the
Herpicide Co., Dept. R„ Detroit,
Mich.
Newbro's Herpicide ln 50c. und
$1.00 sizes Is sold by all dealers who
guarantee it to do ull that Ih claimed.
If you aro not sntlslied your money
will be refunded.
Applications made by lite best harbors and hair drcHsers.
Ueattle-Murphy  Co.,   Ltd.,  Special
	 THURSDAY, JUNE 18th, 1914
THB CRANBROOK HERALD
PAOE FOUR
FLATHEAD
PETROLEUM
COM PA
'^WW®^Ms&$4        l]A     ^wb       T&^i *!t<-'!V'j|7_.
*« -y.ir      / pgp pv*       j*k       ^*»      *' s >»<&   -*^\- ^ jjlrttwi^"'*.
Head Office, Terminal Bldg
A   HOLDING   AMI   DEVELOPMENT  COMPANY
SPOKANE, HASH.
Registered Office, Cranbrook, B.C.
"*Jj'^'-***rr*tT*iniffir"».' maaM
*Oil Is The Magnet
which   is  drawing  everybody   today,   Whether  rich  or
poor.
Oil is the King of
Money Makers
OIL CREATES great and sudden wealth at less risk
and outlay than any other business when conducted by
oil men.
ABSOLUTELY every person who has become wealthy,
has taken a risk. Government bonds, or 5 per cent Interest, will not make one rich. Neither can you buy at a
big profit into a paying mine, or into an oil well, once It
is spouting.
It was predicted twenty-live years ago by some of the
world's most eminent geologists that Western Canada
and Northern Montana would some day be the scene of a
great oil field. Present activities Indicate that day la near
at hand. :i*siM.
Industrial booms follow in the wake of "King Oil."
All industries prosper and everybody feels the effects of
good times.
Sleeping communities in a few days' time become a
varied hive of industries, and those who have a producing
oil well soon rise to affluence.
Capital Stock $50,000 10,580 Acres Oil Land Nearly 16Square Miles of land
$33,760 of Stock in Treasury for Development  $16,240 of Stock Paid on Land
No lease royalties In pay. lit.minimi (iuviTiiiiient Instead is paying a bounty of .">2 l-*e. per lilil. The amounts, li uny, pay.
able for advertising, printing, nnd commissions relative tn placing stock in the usual way, shall not exceed 85 per cent. Issued
as fully paid up uon-assessilile.
■n
Oil and (las Kerord, Calgary.
Cut showing well spouting oil, ga« and sand
Managing- director A. IV. DINGMAN
W. S. Herron will probably clean up something like
$5,000,000 if his holdings all prove as good aa the Ding-
man. His two brothers, M. W. and J. E. Herron, are cashing in way up ln the thousands.
Wm. Georgeson and associates could cash in today for
something like $3,000,000.
Wm. H. McLaws has probably added $3,000,000 to big
assets.
David MeDougall has got enough so that he could build
a few libraries.
There are hundreds of others who have made anywhere from $5,000 to $50,000.
These people all risked money and reputation, while
the more conservative stood by und ridiculed.
1. E. Segur, oil expert, recommends FLATHEAD.
OKKMIKHS  AXD DIRKt'TOHS
President :
I'OLOJiKI. «'. E. MAJiN, Waverly, Wash.—Mr. Mann has
personally Inspected tlie Flathead oil district and believes It
Is only a question of development to open up a wonderful nil
field.
Vice-President:
0LAII8 JKl.liXRSS. Spokane, Wash.—Says he thinks the
oil business Is (ar ahend nf any other kind of mining. Mr.
Jeldness hus been studying tlte-oil business and Iiuh made
some very successful oil Investments.
5C. I>. (01(11, Secretary—An ull man who has made a
study ot Held operations In many oil fields, after Inspecting
the Flathead district In company of several geologists, says
there Ib no intention but what the Flathead Held will soon bc
the CENTER of a great oil boom, which wlll be permanent.
Mr. Couch ls already planning storage tanks of large capacity, pipe lines, refinery, ect. .
I.EORGE W. SWIIIH, Superintendent—An oil expert and
successful oil Held operator, who has operated tu Pennsylvania, Illinois, Oklahoma, and who hns for the last few years
made a study of Western Canada, says be will risk his money
In the Flathead Held in preference tn any Held he has ever
worked lu. Mr. Snyder drilled the well that struck a flow at
1.10 feet, and he says it Is pnsslble to produce several barrels
per day at tills depth. Mr. Snyder ls nnw nn his way Into the
Flathead with expert drillers to continue work for the Flathead Petroleum Company.
JAMES S. KA* ALK. Director - Mr. Kumuge Is n well-
known, successful business and mining man. He has looked
into the merits of the Flathead oil Held before Identifying
himself with this company.
J. O. STEM ART. Director- Is fronl the California oil Held,
and, after a thorough inspection of the Flathead oil Held,
states that he considers an Investment in this new Held Just
as certain as where lie cumes from, and wlll bring larger returns.
A. H. IXXI8CH, Director-Mr. Immlnch ls the oil expert
for the United Iron Works, Spokane. lie Is a very able oil
chemist and his work Is accepted In many of the large laboratories of the world. Mr. Immlsch has promised to make a
trip Into the Flathead to study the advisability of constructing a small plant to refine gasullne un tlie grnund. He states
also that any company producing oil of the quality of the
Flathead oil should become a very wealthy concern.
Attorneys—l.uby & Pearson, Attorneys, Spokane, Wash.;
Harvey, McCarter, Macdonald 6 Xlsbet, Cranbrook, B.C.
Milwaukee   Railroad
Will Tap a Rich
Section
INDICATIONS   THAT   FLATHEAD   Hit A Mil
HILL BE BUILT VEKV SOON—COHIHN
ItAILKOAl) TO CONNECT WITH MIL-
HACKEE  AT TIIE  INTERNA-
TIONAL BOUNDARY LINE
Sage  Oeek  Oil   Fields Show
B*st Prospects of Any in
the World
(The Daily Inter Lake, Kalispell, Mont., November 15th, 1913.)
Thc Flathead line will no doubt be an electric
railway in keeping with the policy of the Milwaukee railroad, for general electrification of its
western roads. Recent activities in the business
world point to the development of the oil fields
in the Sage Creek country on a large scale next
spring. This fact would indicate the immedite
construction of the Milwaukee and Corbin
branches.
I. K. SEGUR, a successful oil expert and
partner of Rudolph Spreckles, opened up a portion or the great California oil fields, going sixty
miles over the burning desert from any producing well, and brought in a gusher. As soon as
Mr. Segur came to Calgary the oil excitement
started. After two trips into the Sage Creek
field Mr. Segur says: "There are excellent reasons to believe that a flow of oil will be struck
at reasonable depth in various parts of this field.
1 do not believe that there is a more promising
oil field anywhere." Mr. Segur has recommended the Flathead oil field to his associates.
Recent Oil Strike
Corroborates I. E.
Segur's Statement
Quoting from the daily drilling lop kept by-
Arthur Is, Lockwood, Mining Engineer, statloued
at lhe B.C. oil drilling camp. Sage Crock, for litis
purpose, we read Ihe following extracts:
January 1, 1914. Between 75 and Sn feet, a
strong flow ot oil and gas was met. coating the
tools and cordage and showing up well in the
sand pump or bailer. Owing to waler pressure,
it was practically impossible to judge, the quantity of oil, but it was considered possible tliat
several barrels per day could be readily obtained,
March 6th. Struck a fine How of oil at 130
feet. The oil and gas came splashing up over thc
platform while working, showing a pressure of
oil and gas. The pressure was such that the oil
and gas was not derived from mere surface accumulation.
That we have proved for a distance of about
three-quarters of a mile, north and south, oil is
to be had in commercial quantities, 1 think there
can be no doubt; but to the extent of how many
barrels per day remains to be proved.
The indications shown certainly warrant
opening up the property by larger and deeper
wells.
1 and those who were in the field with tne.
are ready at any time to substantiate any statements I have made.
(Signed) ARTHUR L. LOCKWOOD
This well is located on the apex of the
Anticlinal fold and we think by moving down the
slope a distance, onto THE PROPERTY OF TH E
FLATHEAD PETROLEUM COMPANY, also Mr.
I. E. Segur's opinion, that we would strike a real
OIL GUSHER at about 800 feet, which would
give everyone Interested a hundred to one on tlte
money he has Invested in this stock.
Auditor—W. Porter, Spokane. Wash
Bankers- Fidelity National Bank. Spokane. Wash.
THE FLATHEAD PETROLEUM COMPANY is
simply a HOLDING COMPANY, from which many
subsidiary companies may be formed. One share
means a paid interest in each of the subsidiary companies.
The company Is securing 10,580 acres of oil
leases; 0190 acres are being purchased at an average cost of only 35c. per acre in cash and $1.90 per
acre in stock, so you can see that lt it NOT A PROMOTION SCHEME. In case a gusher is struck,
figure your PROFITS BY SELLING THESE 10,580
acres at from $500 to $5,000 per acre; $100 Invested
now means $5,000 to $10,000 at that time.
WILLIAM FERNIE of the Fernie Coal Mines;
O. A. BENSON, Oklahoma oil man; COLONEL EDWARD LECKIE, M. E.; DR. G. M. DAWSON, geologist, all of whom have Inspected the Flathead oil
field, expect wonderful oil field to be opened up with
proper development.
NEGOTIATIONS COMPLETED FOR COMPLETE STRING OF STANDARD DRILLING
TOOLS, shop tools, camp and camp supplies, and
the COMPANY has begun* ACTIVE OPERATIONS.
EVERY ONE nowadays recognizes a fair proposition, which accounts for the popularity of the
FLATHEAD PETROLEUM COMPANY. It Is fair,
clean cut, open and above board, and BACKED BY
OIL AND MINING MEN WHO ARE SUCCESSFUL
AND CAPABLE MEN.
Every share sold to date is a treasury share,
from the sale of which money has gone into the
treasury to carry out the business policy of the company.
IRA E. SEGUR, oil expert, stopped off In Spokane Sunday aad conferred with M. II. Conch,
secretary of the Flathead Petroleum Co. Mr. Segur personally saw that the shipment «f material
for Ihe Flathead Petroleum Company was the best equipment to be had, and he said that il was
promptly loaded and would arrive al Belton, Montana, Wednesday. From Belton It will lie milted to the scene of operation, where already activities are already going od In connection with
establishing ramps, stables, building 84-foot standard derrick, etc, for No. I well of Ihe Flathead
Petroleum Co. Mr. Segur Is certain that this No. 1 well will strike some oil at itlM.nl SIM FEE I
AND A FLOW AT ABOIT 800 TO 1000 FEET. THIS WELL SHOULD BE DRILLED IN LESS
THAN «0 DAYS FROM DATE.
GREETINGS: To any man, woman or child, to whose attention this proposition may come,
we absolutely believe that the fairness and possibilities of great returns are certain enough In
this case to warrant your drawing out one-half of your savings and putting them into this Company's stock at 12 cents per share! Of course, life Is a gamble. This stock is a gamble. Tint turner who sows may not reap a crop, but OIL HAS ALREADY BEEN STRUCK, formation is favorable to Ihe accumulation of oil, THEREFORE WE EXPECT TO MAKE WONDERFUL PROFITS KOll ALL CONCERNED.
THIS COMPANY should pay you 100 to 1, and still be conservative. Why not? Reason il out,
then. 10,580 acres of oil lands, as soon as a big strike Is made, will be worth in one minute's
time after such strike from $500 to $5,000 per acre. At $500 per acre tbis company's recapitalization would be for not less than $5,000,000.00. Thus, If we have $1200 invested today, your Interest in the increased capital stock would be$50,000.00. $120 invested would mean $500.00,
and so on.
5000 PER CENT: A production of 2500 barrels daily of   Flathead   oil,   valued   al
$5.00 per barrel, for one year, should net the company   $4,682,600,00
Canadian Government bounty 50c. per Mil. on 2500 barrels dally for year      466.250.00
Total   $6,018,760.00
Single oil wells in Pennsylvania have produced 2500 barrels dally, year in and year out.
Similar color and quality oil.
A certificate In this company Is a check on the Oil Bank of Mother Earth, and when the drill
opens the doors to Ihe Flathead Oil Pools, the Hank will pay easily 100 to 1. Similar oil cor-
tllleates are being cashed in daily at from one to one thousand per cent above their face value.
We advise you to purchase a certificate in Ihis Company, however large or small.
A REAL OIL POSSIBILITY :
The more you look at this proposition, Ihe more certain il seems to be a sure and big moneymaker. FAIR, CLEAN CUT, OPEN AND ABOVE BOARD. But, do not take our word for It, go
or send your oil expert, and see the oil and geological conditions as they exisl, then judge for
yourself und buy accordingly.
BY LATE FALL THESE SAME 12c.
SHARES SHOULD HAVE A MARKET
VALUE OF $1.00 PER SHARE.
$1200.00 today will buy 10,000 shares.
(iOO.OO today will buy 5,000 shares
120.00 today will buy 1,000 shares
12.00 today will buy 100 shares
The Directors are holding a Reserve of Treasury Stock
and have no more for sale at this time at any price.
AND AS SOON AS THE LIMITED NUMBER OF SHARES WHICH WE SECURED FOR OUR
CLIENTS ARE TAKEN UP NO MORE TREASURY STOCK CAN BE HAD AT THIS TIME, AS
THIS COMPLETES THE SALE, AND TIIE BOOKS WILL HE CLOSED TO SUBSCRIPTIONS.
THIS SHOULD BE TIIE LAST ANNOUNCEMENT FROM THIS OFFICE.
No need to write a letter, simply return this application, filled out for the number of shares you desire, and attach money order, cheque or draft, made
payable to John Leask or Harold J Scott.
 liill
H.J.SCOTT,
Box Its, Cranbrook, B.C.
I hereby request you to allot me shares
of the capital stock of the Flathead Petroleum Company at 12 cents per share, and enclose herewith
 dollars to pay for same.   Stock Is
non-assessable.
Name 	
Address In full 	 PAGE THREE
THE CRANBROOK  HERALD
THURSDAY, JUNE 18th, 1914
CRANBROOK DISTRICT'S ANNUAL FALL FAIR
TO BE HELD AT CRANBROOK, SEPT. 15 & 16
Rules and Regulations and Partial Prize List
Department 1.—HORSES
Superintendent, J. A. Pringle
Class 1—Heavy draft horses, 1400 and over.
t'lnss 8—Agricultural horses. 1200 to 1400.
t'lnss 3—General purpose liou to 1200.
Class 4—Thoroughbreds and roadsters.
Class 5—Standard bred.
Knell ot the above classes will be divided into
seven sections with two prizes in each section, as
follows :
1st. 2nd.
Sec 1—Stallion, registered, any ago..$20.00 $15.00
Sec. 2—Brood niari) with foal at foot .. 10.00     5.00
Sec. B—Team in harness   15.00   10.00
Sec. i—Single horse or raara in harness 10.00    5.00
Sec. 6—2-year-old filly or gelding  10.00    6.00
Sec. 6—1-year-old filly or gelding ....   7.50    6.00
Sec. 7—Foal of 1914       5.00     2.50
Class ll.   SADDLE HOUSES
1st. 2nd.
Sec. 1—Saddle horses, 16 hands or over.$10.00 $ 5.00
Sec. 2—Saddle   pony,   U\b hands   and
under, boy nr girl rider       5.00     2.50
Sec. :i-Dcst gentleman rldor     3.00    2.00
Sec. 4—Best lady rldor      .1.00    2.00
Sec. 6—Best rider In i».n;. class     2.00    1.00
Horses must only bo enterod In one class, except
Class ti. whicli is open to all.
Depnrtinoni IL—CATTLE
Superintendent, J. II. McClure
Class !—Registered Holsteins.
Class 8—Registered Ayrshire.
Cluss 9—Registered Shorthorns,
Class 10—Any other Registered Breed.
Bach Class will lie divided into seven sections
with two prizes lu eacii section.
1st.   2nd.
Sec. 1—Bull, two years or over  $15.00 $10.00
Sec. 2—Bull, over on.; year ami  under
two years    10.00     5.00
Sec il—Bull calf, over six months and
under  twelve  montlis        7.50     5.00
Sec. 4—Cow, three yenrs and over   16.00   10.00
Sec. 5—Heifer,   two   years   und   under
three  years     12.60     7.50
Sec. G—Heifer, one year und under two
years-    10.00     5.00
Sec. 1— Heifer calf, over six montlis nnd
under  twelve  months        7.50     5.00
Class  II.-GUADE IIA MY  CATTLE
1st.   2nd.
Sec. 1—Two typical  cows    $15.00 $10.00
Sec. 2—Typical bolter  (two-year-old)..    5.00     2.00
Sec. 3—Typical ono yenr old heifer ....   5.00    2.60
Bee. 4—Heifer calf under twelve montlis   3.60     2.00
Class 12.   UltADE BEEF CATTLE
1st.   2nd.
Sec. 1—Two beet cows or steers  $10.00 $ 5.00
Sec. 2—Two-year-old heifer nr steer .. 5.00 2.60
Sec. 3—One-yenr-old heifer or steer .. 5.00 2.50
Sec. 4—('alf. heifer or steer  under 12
months     3.60    2.00
Cluss i:i.-HAIl{V COtV
(Confined tn owners nf not rtioro than two cows)
1st.   2nd.   3rd.
The best type, tit dairy eow.  (registered or grade!    $12.60   $7.50   $5.00
Department III.—SHINE
Superintendent, J. A. Pringle
Cluss n
1st.   2nd.
Two prizes in each section   $10.00   $5.00
Sec. 1—Registered   boar,   uny   uge   or   breed,   six
montlis or over.
Sec. 2—Best sow, uny uge or breed, six months or
ovor.
Sec. 3—Two Butchers' lings, not less than 150 lbs.
cuch on font, most Bttltcd to local market.
Sec. 4—Sow witli litter.
Department IV.—SHEEP
Superintendent, ,1. II. McClure
Class 15—Down sheep.
Class III—Any other breed.
ISach class wlll be divided into seven sections as
follows:
Sec. 1—Ram, twu shears and over  $ S.OO $ G.00
Sec. 2—Ram, shearling     8.00    6.00
Sec. 8—Ram, lamb      7.00     5.00
Sec. 4—Bwe, two shears and over      8.00     6.00
Sec, 5— Bwo, shearling     8.00     6.00
Sec, 0—Ewe lamb       7.00     6.00
Sec. 7—I'on: One rain, any uge. nne
ewe, two shears and over; one
owe   shearling,   and   one   ewe
llimb      15.00    10.00
Chi" 17.   EAT SHEEP
Sec. 1—liwo, two shears and over  $7.00   $5.00
Soc. 2—Kwe, shearling      7.00    5.00
Sec. 3—Wether,   lamb        7.00     6.00
Sec. 4—Ewe, lamb      7.00     6.00
Eat sheep emmet show iu uny ..flier class,
Depart nt    Vr—POULTRY    AMI    PET
STOCK
Superltnendent, W. W. McOregor
Premiums will he awarded ill each class of
poultry In tbe following sections :
1st.   2nd.
Sec. 1—Best cock     $1.50       .80
Sec. 2—Best   hen         1.50       .80
Sec. 3—llest cockerel     1.50      .80
Sec. 4—Best pullet       1.50      .80
Sec. 5—Pen   	
A ribbon wlll be awarded to tbe best pen ln each
class from 21 tn -Id Inclusive A pen will consist of
a male nnd three females, which may be entered for
individual  prizes.
Ducks and Ornamentals will be exhibited In
their classes witb two prizes lu each section :
1st.   2nd.
Sec. 1—Best mule    $1.50       .80
Sec. 2—Best female        1.50      .80
Geese and Turkeys will also he shown with two
prizes offered In each s.Ttinn :
1st.    2nd.
Sec. I—Best male     $2.00   $1.00
Sec. 2—Best female      2.00    1.00
If seven entiles are forward in any of tlie above
classes a third prize of 50c. will he offered.
All birds must be provided wilh leg bands and
the number of Hie liuiiil entered en Die entry form.
Poultry will lie fed ir if charge. Tlie Superintendent will be in sole charge and exhibits must not
be bundled or otherwise Interfered with, without his
consent.
ASIATICS
Class
21. Brahmas, Cochins and Langshans
AMERICANS
Class
22. Plymouth Rocks, Barred.
23. Plymouth Rocks, White.
24. Plymouth Rocks, A.O.V.
25. Wyandottes, White .
26. Wyandottes, Columbian.
27. Wyandottes, Partridge.
28. Wyandottes, A.O.V.
29. Reds, Single Comb.
30. Reds, Rose Comb.
ENGLISH
Class
31. Orpingtons, White.
32. Orpingtons, Buff.
33. Orpingtons, Black.
34. Dorking and A.O.V. English.
MEPITEBItANEAN
Class
35. Leghorns .White, S.C.
36. Leghorns, Brown, S.C.
37. Leghorns, Brown, R.C.
38. Leghorns, A.O.V.
39. Minorcas and Anconas.
40. Ciunpines
41. Andaluslans.
GAME
Class
42. Old English or Pit Game.
43. Exhibition Game.
44. Cornish  Indian  Game.
BANTAMS
Class
45. Booted Bantams, Brahma and Cochin Bantams.
46. Any other variety of Bantam.
MISCELLANEOUS
Class
47. Hamburgs, any variety.
48. Polish, Faverolle and Houdan.
49. Any other variety of broed not classified above.
DUCKS
Class
50. Rouen.
51. Pekin
52. Indian Runner.
53. Ducks, A.O.V.
GEESE
Class
54. Toulouse.
55. A.O.V. Geese.
TURKEYS
Class
66. Bronze.
67. A.O.V., Turkeys.
ORNAMENTALS
Class
58. Guinea Fowl.
59. Pheasants, Mongolian or Ring Necked.
60. Pheasants, A.O.V.
Class III.-PRESSED POULTRY AND EGGS
Poultry must bc exhibited undrawn, and feathers
must not be plucked from the head or upper portion
of the neck. Birds with breast hones broken, part
of same removed, or the carcass otherwise tampered with, will be disqualified. All birds must have
been thoroughly fasted and no bird will bc allowed
to compete If feed Is ln the crop.
All birds must be killed by dislocating the neck
or by bleeding through the roof of the mouth. Birds
that are rendered unsightly will not bc allovcd to
compete.
Two prizes in each section  $ 1.00      .50
Heavy Breeds.-ASIATICS
Sec. 1—Best two hens.
See. 2—Best two pullets or cockerels.
Heavy Breeds.-CLEAN LEGGED, YELLOW FLESH
Sec. 3—Best two hens.
Sec. 4—Best two pullets or cockerels.
Heavy llreeds.-CLEAN LEGGED, WHITE FLESH
Sec. 5—Best two hens.
Sec. 6—Best two pullets.
GAME AND CORNISH
Sec. 7—Best two hens.
Sec. 8—Best two pullets'or cockerels.
Small Bre*ds.-MEHITEKRANEAN AND TIIE LIKE
Sec. 9—Best two hens.
Sec. 10—Best two pullets or cockerels.
MISCELLANEOUS
Sec. 11—Best pair of broilers (under two and one-
half pounds).
Sec. 12— Best pair of squabs.
Sec. 13—BeBt two young ducks.
EGGS
Sec. 14—Best dozen white eggs.
Sec. 16—Best dozen dark eggs.
Eggs to be Judged by B.C. Poultry Association
score.
Class SaV-PET STOCK
Two prizes In each section  $ 1.00      .50
See. 1—Pigeons, Homers, pair.
Sec. 2—Pigeons, Fantalls, pair.
Sec. 3—Pigeons, Tumblers, pair.
Sec. 4—Pigeons, A.O.V., pair.
Sec. 6~Canaries, Crested, cock.
Sec. 6—Canaries, Crested, hon.
Sec. 7 -Canaries, A.O.V., cock.
Sec. 8—Canaries, A.O.V., hen.
Sec. 9—Belgian Hares, pair.
Sec. 10—Flemish Giants, pair.
Sec. 11—Rabbits, A.O.V., pair.
Sec. 12—Best cat.
Sec. 13—Best kitten.
Department VI.—DOGS
Superintendent, T. B. O'Connell
Class IIS—Airedales.
Class 64—Bulldogs.
Class (15— Bull Terriers.
Class 64—Collies.
Class 67—Cocker Spaniel.
Class (IS—Fox Terriers.
Class 69—Terriers, any otbor breed.
Class 7H—IrlBh Water Spaniel.
Class 71—Pointers .
Class 72—Setters.
Class 78—St. Bernards.
Class 74—Any other breed not classified above.
Each class will bo divided Into throe sections.
Soc. 1—Registered dog   $3.00   $2.00
Sec. 2-Registered bitch     3.00    2.00
Sec. 3 - Dog   (open)        1.60    1.00
Department VIL—FKUITS, VEGETABLES
AND I LOWERS
Superintendent, F. Ryekman
1st.  2nd.
Plates     $2.00   $1.00
Boxes        6.00     2.00
Class 76.-WINTEK APPLES
See. 1—Plate of Wagners.
Sec. 2—Plate ot Kings.
Sec. 3—Plate of Jonathans.
Sec. 4—Plate of Tillman's Sweet.
Sec. 5—Plate ot Winter Apples, any other variety.
Sec. 0—Box of Winter Apples, any variety.
Class ;«.- FALL APPLES
Sec .1—Plate of Duchess.
See. 2—Plate of Mcintosh Reds.
Sec. 3—Plato ot Wealthy.
Sec. 4—Plate of Alexander. .
Sec. 5—Plate of Snow.
Sec. 6—Plate of Gravensteln.
Sec. 7—Plate of Fall Apples, any other variety.
See. 8—Box ot Fall Apples, any variety.
Class 77.-CRAB APPLES
Sec. 1—Piute of Hyslops.
Sec. 2—Piute of Transcendent.
Sec. 3—Plate of Martha.
Sec. 4—Plate of any other variety Crab Apple.
Sec. 5—Box of Crab Apples, any variety.
Class 7H.-PEAKS
Sec. 1—Plate of Bartlett.
Sec. 2—Plato of Clapp's Favorite.
Sec. 3—Plate of Flemish Beauty.
Sec. 4—Plate any other variety Pear.
Sec. 5—Box of Pears, any variety.
Class 7IL-PLUMS
Sec. 1—Plate of Italian Prunes.
Sec. 2—Plate of Bradsbaw Plums.
Sec. 3—Plate of Grand Duke.
Sec. 4—Plato of Lombard.
Sec. 5—Plate of Yellow Egg.
Sec. 6—Plate of Columbia.
Sec. 7—Plate of Burbank.
Sec. 8—Pinto of Imperial Oage.
Sec. 9—Plate of Green Gage.
Sec. 10—Plate of any other variety of Plum.
Soc. 11—Box of Plums, any variety.
Two prizes In each section In Fruits.
Class Sd.-YEGETABLES AND BOOTS
1st.   2nd.
$3.00   $2.00
Sec. 1—Potutoes, bushel, any variety
Sec. 2—Potatoes,   collection of   named
varieties, Ave each   $2.00 • $1.00
lu each of tbe following sections two
prizes will be offered      1.60       .80
Sec. 3—TurnlpB, table, 5.
Sec. 4—Turnips, Swede, 5.
Sec. 5—Carrots, table, 6.
Sec. 6—Carrots, stock, 6.
Sec. 7—Parsnips, 5.
Sec. 8—Cabbage, summer, 2.
Sec. 9—Cabbage, late, 2.
Sec. 10—Brussels Sprouts, 2 stalks.
Sec. 11—Caullllower, 2. *
Sec. 12—Corn, 5 ears.
Sec. 13—Green kale, 2 heads.
Sec. 14—Cabbage, red, 2.
Sec. 16—Beet, table, 5 round.
Sec. 16—Beet, table, 6 long.
Sec. 17—Beet, sugar, 5.
Sec. 18—Mangolds, 6.
Sec. 19—Celery. 6 bunches.
Sec. 20—Chard or spinach beet, 5 beads.
Sec. 21—Lettuce, 2 heads, loose.
Sec. 22—Lettuce, 2 heads, ball.
Sec. 23—Raddlsh, 12 long.
Sec. 24—Radish, 12 turnip.
Sec. 25—Squash, 1.
Sec. 26—Pumpkin, 1.
Sec. 27—Cucumber, table, 2.
Sec. 28—Watermelon, 1.
Sec. 29—Muskmelon or cantaloupe, 1.
Sec. 30—Cltron, 1.
Sec. 31—Tomatoes, plate of 5.
Sec. 32—Onions, white or yellow, 12.
Sec. 33—Onions, red, 12.
Sec. 34—Onions, pickling, best plate.
Sec. 36—Peas, 12 pods.
Sec. 36—Dwarf beans plate.
See. 37—Beans, Broad or Windsor, plate.
Sec. 38-Kohl Rabl, 5.
Class 81.-FLOWEB8 ANB PLANTS
Two prizes ln each section   $1.60      .60
Sec. 1—Asters, 3 distinct colors.
Sec. 2—Stocks, 3 separate spikes.
See. 3—Panslca or Violas.
Sec. 4—Sweet peus, 6 distinct varieties, 3 spikes of
each variety.
Sec. 5—Sunflower, 1 head, on full length atom.
Sec. 6—Geranium, 1 plant.
Sec. 7—Any other variety flowering plant.
Sec. 8—Fern, 1 plant.
Sec. 9—Any other variety of foliage plant.
Sec. 10—Bouquet cut flowers.
Sec. 11—Bouquet wild flowers and foliage
Department VIII. — GRAINS, GRASSES
AND COOKERY
Superintendent, Wm. Hamilton
Class 88. One abeat or bunch not tela than six
Inches in diameter to tie shown In each
section (except 16). Two prlae* iu each
section     $2.00   $1.00
Bee. 1—Rye.
Sec. 2—winter wheat.
Sec. 8—Spring wheat.
See. 4—Beardlesa barley.
Sec. 6—Bearded barley.
Sec. 6—Black oate.
Sec. 7—White oats.
Sec. 8—Field peaa.
Sec. 9—Millet (Hungarian).
Sec. 10—Millet, any other kind.
Sec. 11—Flax.
Sec. 12—Votch, any kind.
Sec. 13—Timothy.
Sec. 14—Clover, any kind.
Sec. 16—Field com, 6 stalks.
Bee. 10 -Alfalfa   	
Assuring Your
Business
A policy of advertising is a policy of
life assurance, and the protection thus
secured is well worth its annnal cost."
OUt  customers  die  or  move  away—they
must be replaced.
Old customers are subject to the influence
of temptation—they may be  Induced  lo
divide tlieir cusioni—to do some ot Iheir
shopping at n competitor's.
Ncw conJprs to this community will shop
Willi   you—become  regular  customers—if
Ihey are Invlled to (lo so.
Your competitor's advertising is an  in-
fluence which must bo offset if you arc to
imiinttiiii your trade.
Not to advertise regularly to tlie renders of
tlie  CRANBROOK   HERALD  is  to  leavo
your business unprotected.
A WORD TO THE PUBLIC
It Is uu sign uf weakness to follow thn lead of ad*
wrllsing. Vou owe It lo juurself to get tho must fur
your money, Ihe best nnd the best service. Aud if
yuu tlml thut jour Inclination Is lo shop where you
nro Ini lied tu simp rather than to continue to bo u
customer of the simp which never solicits your giiud-
will, you need lune no eompiinetinns uf conscience.
Shop Where You Are Invited to Shop
►*>♦♦•>♦♦♦♦♦♦
A  Good   Home
is whut is dear to every man. A home
is where Peace, Comfort, Contentment,
nml Plenty is found. That is the reason
men throughout British Columbia, when
"Cranbrook" is mentioned think of the
provisions Jos. Brault has made for au
ideal home at the
♦      ******
Canadian Hotel
*s***********m****4i***********4%a\*.*sAAA*AAA****4
******************************************** ^
Imperial Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE:  TORONTO
CAPITAI  AUTHORIZED        - - $10,000,000.00
CAPITAL PAID UP 7,000,000.00
RESERVE AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS   -      7,000,000.00
I). R. 1V1I.UK, President.
HON. ROBERT JAFFRAY, Vice-President
Accounts of Corporations, Municipalities, Merchants
Farmers and Private Individuals invited.
Drafts am! Letters of Credit issued available in any part of
the world.
SA VINOS DEPARTMENT-Special attention
given to Savings Bank Accounts. Deposits of tl.tIO and
upwards received and interest allowed from datoof deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: H. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
»♦•»**+•>
Nervous Drinking
Men
Cured in Three Days
THE NEAL INSTITUTE
CRANBROOK        • • BRITISH COLUMBIA
The nervous thinking man,
the niun who him tn inkt; a
drink before breakfast* inn!
two pr three after breakfast)
and several during the day, to
keep from becoming net vous,
will find the NEAL TREATMENT
cores perfectly in just THREE
DAYS. It relieves them entirely of the necessity of drinking for uny cause, an it takes
away ull craving, dorire or
physical necessity for liquor in
any form.
GOOD MA MM-: KN
IS.M   |10»
l*Yo::i lit* first-bom boy to tho pro-
son May hoy youth has enjoyed tin ad-
vau'cflgii leulad to ago. Thin is thy
privilege of (being advised hy the
siren und rcnuiUsiroH.
The,*>en!ors set forth the shortcoming and needs of the juniors with
palltftll fnuiHiieHs. The juniors ought
to become Uie wisest of men and make
no mistakes in llfo. The accumulated and hoary wisdom of ages is lavished upon them. The lessons of experience are theirs to command without money and without price.
But LcBrtes is as human as Polon-
itis. The son scoff's and disregards as
did.J.ho father, Each prefers to learn
for himself und lo cut his teetli on
the hard crusts of his own experience. The precepts of the past mean
little or nothing to the children of the
present.
Lord Rosebery, a sago and reverend
gentleman of Scotland, is the latest
uctor in the role of Mentor to Tele-
machus. He hus told a set of British
school hoys that thc seventeenth century wus notable for the superiority
of Its nuintiers aud that It bred thc
greatest Hngllshmou of all time. Then
came tho corollary that the manners
of tho young men of the twentieth
century are sadly Inferior to those of
the preceding centuries,
The hoys might have tmlted how lie
knew, since he was not living In the
seventeenth century and could speak
only from hearsay. They could huve
retorted that they hud rend (hut the
, ttnseberys of that century complained
of Its deterioration lu good brooding,
j Hut they were silent perforce, Uose-
. bory enjoyed the sweet satisfaction
| of the ancient sage who can say dlfl-
' agreeable things und hear only tin*
: assenting echoes of his own voice
answer.
Hut Hen Jonsou was of that seventeenth century und, if his shade could
bc summoned to the witness stand,
would rebut tbe testimony of Rosebery. "Karo Ben" spoke severe words
about tlie Knglish boys of his time.
The cartoonists of tiie day held the
youth up to ridicule. They pictured
the father ns grasping the spear, the
son as holding tho wine flask.
Itcally, Muse of History, wore there
ovor such fine manners in any era as
we are told? The seventeenth century was less humane than ours.
Courtesy Is tho outward, expression of
the Inner grace of kindness. Do not
these facts entitle us to think that
there ia more of true courtesy in tho
twentieth century ihan in the wivon-
u-cntli century?—Exchange.
■i
m THURSDAY, JUNE lSOi, 1914
THE CRANBROOK  HERALD
TAG 10 FIVE
TbnMon-mtli u lt.e[.iit ntimi
Kooteiuy's Greatest Drug
and Book Store
The Beattie-Murphy
Co., Ltd.
Wliern It 1'iijh to bwil
ORANBROOK, IIP.
#XCJ ■
ir'^i.:'
-^m&'i Wm\*
Meot UlU Rt Hob's I'luty.
A. K .l"»K" Tl- ""in"
l'bunollHII I'  I"l
Dili UU'
Jones & Doris
Contractors and Builders
l.i.l ua Qll'lln Ynll fri.™ 11,1,.!
Vim lliill.l
Set' iih titmtil your Onnrrol* nml
llnm'tni'iit Work
The Eye-Glass
Question
How ubout (i lasses V Has it
ever oeourred to yon to wear
them, or do you prefer to
worry along witli headache
and eyestrain without stopping to figure out tlie cost.
We liave nothing whatever
to gain unless clearly promising good results. Your interests are our interests, and
if we find that your difficulty
calls for special treatment we
will be frank to tell you so,
W. H. Wilson
Jeweler and Optician
MA N V shrewd perions
save llieir money hv
buying diamonds set
in lings, pins, mid
oilier ui tides ef jowel-
iv. You mm ulwuvs Bullariiuu I
atu fair profit—1( ynu liny rij-lit,
Pur chafing diamonds Will not
only, threjoie, enhance ynur
pot conl» I apponrnnec, lull save
yum money nml hilng yon u
le.isoiiulilt* profit.
RAWORTH BROS.
JEWELERS ANO OPTICIANS
Nt-x IihI'O"! Ofllm
CRANBROOK, B. C.
TOWN TOPICS
Meet me ut Bob's Place.
A. F. Logan, ot Invermere, was i
city visttoi hist Sunday.
Mrs. J. Jordan, ot Invermere, was i
city visitor lust Sunday.
Peter Lund, ot Wardner, waa among
the city visitors on Monday.
Try our dry cleaning department—
Cranbrook Steam Laundry.
Mr. C McNabb was home from Calgary last week returning Monday.
Fancy Blng cherries, direct from the
growers, at Ward & Harris.
Creston and Washington strawberries arriving  daily.   Ward &  Harris.
New flooring is being laid this wetk
In the offlce of the Cosmomolttan
hotel.
Strawberries for preserving; bay
lieu.   Iru It. Manning.
Mrs. Q, B, Powell will receive on
Friday, the 19th, uiul not again until
October,
11. IC. Nafe was In Klko several ihiys
this   week   interesting   a   number   of
people in oil stock.
Harold J. Seott, the oil promoter,
was a business visitor ut Canal Flats
the lirst of the week.
Messrs. T. T. McVittie and IL L. T. ,
tlnlbraith, of Fort Steele, were Cranbrook visitors Saturday.
Mrs. F. A. Small bus been ill for tbe
past week ut the home of her parents.
Mr. and Mrs, MeEnehern.
J. MoTftVlsh, proprietor of the Tour
1st hotel, Hull Hiver. was In from thnt
enterprising burg last Monday.
Grant repairs harness. I'lione 160.-
Cranbrook Exchange,
Hubert F. Duvls, of the Fort Steele
Co-Operative Store, was a business
visitor in the city last Tuesday,
Boss 0. Carr is around again after
being confined to his residence for
several weeks with a serious illness.
Mrs. T. 10. South "and sou Krnie left
Sunday for Euderby, where she will
visit with her parents during thc Hummer.
A. Raworth departed on Wednesday
for England for a three months' holiday and n visit among the scenes af
his boyhood.
Vou enn be Independent for life.
Buy a few shares In the Windsor Oilfields, Limited.—Armour & Kennedy,
local agents.
Try our dry cleaning department.—
Cranbrook Steam Laundry,
Several parties of Cruubrook people
visited tbe dance ut Wycliffe ou
Tuesday evening reporting a very enjoyable time.
Meet mo ut Hob's Place.
' Don't fail to bo at the cookery sale
Saturday afternoon in the C.C.S. vacant store. A choice lot of home cooking will be for sale.
I S. L. Williams, of the Uridges Lumber company, Fort Steele, is spending
a few duys In town undergoing medical treatment for a bud eye.
Windsor Oilfields, Ltd., capital
$1,000,000. Divided into 1,000,000
shares of $1.00; 200,000 shares on sale
at 60c—Armour & Kennedy.
Strawberries, fresh and delicious.—
lra It. Manning.
Mrs. H, S. Haines left tlie eity on
Tuesday enroute to England, where
she will remain for several months
returning to Crnnbrook in October.
The Ladles Auxiliary of the Y.M.
CA. will hold a social on the Y.M.C.
A. graunds on Saturday evening, June
27th. A good musical program will be
ren'dered.
T, King und wife. Mrs. Louisa
Woodley, Herbert Blakley and S. B.
Hill, of Golden, composed a motor
party which passed through the city
the first of the week.
Genuine imported French peas, 8
tins for 25c. Saturday only. Ira It.
Manning.
Tlie Overseas cluh monthly dance—
which  will  he an exceptionally good
i one -will   be  held on  Tuesday  next.
.June 23rd  at  0  p.m,  sharp at Maple
hall.
DOST 1MY HKNT.- We will hulld you
a house to order, buy the lot and
build to suit you. If you want a
home of vour own, drop me a card.
Box A.B.C., Herald ollice. IS-tt
K. IO. Beattie returned last Saturday from a business trip to Calgary,
where tie succeeded in organizing the
Locomotive Oil A: this Co, He returned to Calgary on Tuesday.
Try our dry cleaning department.—*
ranbrook Steam Laundry.
KOll    SAlt:    lihliiiL    brhlle,    Indies
saddle and riding habit.   Apply Box
A few good dairj cows for sale. Apply W. N, Stewart. Gateway, British
Columbia.   i!5-i!t
NM'I.LY   lTI.M,K!in>   ROOMS   AM>
private board if desired; centrally
located.    I'lione  -in. L'l-tf
WANTED—-Competent mnlil for gen-
eral housework, tn begin first of
July. Apply Mrs. A. Leitch, phone
41 26
FOR Tit A hi. Han* ^Minium ri|iillj
In coast property. Whut have you
to oiler'.' Phone 318. 13d. Shackle-
Iou. ^4-4t»
Hilt SAM. Vcarlltm lien*., fattened,
16c. per In. alive f.o.b, Moyle;
freight puhl on live or over. 18c, per
ro. dressed fob. Movie, w. C, Bile-
field, Moyje, in*. 25-3t
lit S1MSS HHt SALE.-Owlng to ill-
health the owner is compelled to
sell tobacco and cigar husiness familiarly known us Bob's Place, Apply
at store. 10
ABOUT   THIRTY    WHITE    WYAN-
dotte pullets; also White Wyandotte and Hhode Island Bed hens.
All from first-class stock. Would do
well on free range. Can be seen
at 280 Pewur Ave, i'lione 4H2.   2A-tt
IMPROVLB EAHM WANTED—Want-
ed to trade a small hotel und livery
barn or improved Saskatchewan
farm, for a small improved farm
near Cranhrook. Apply Herald of-
llce or A. Slgvardsen, Paswigon,
Sask. 24
DRESSMAKING AM) LADIES
TAILORING.—Ladles suits cleaned
und presed; Chicago experience.-—
Miss Unkur, near Leash's store.   13-tf
W. F. Doran and Lester
secured a number of \
teas* s in the Flathead ci
oil boom in Calgary has
interest in the Flathead,
prospected for oil many y
Oil was thought ot* in Alb
geologist that litis visited
hus reported oil seepages
indication that it could
tiiere. The present boom
in <iii iii commercial quan
found   in   the   Flathead
mean an oil boom alt <
Clapp huve
aluable oil
luutry, The
resarreeted
which was
*ars before
lerta. Every
the district
and every
be found
may result
titles being
nich would
own.
Cn
Grant repairs haruei
brook Exchange,
; FOK SALE.—Young mare harness
[and buggy. Apply Box 1, llerald
i Offlce. 2-tf
FIRST CLASS STABLE TO RENT -
very cheap, suitable for warehouse,
dry, electric light.   Apply Herald.
The Monarch oil well is (lowing.
Genuine crude oil. Our property adjoins this on the north. Monarch
selling at $46.00 per share. A limited
number of shares ut 60c.—Windsor
Oilfields, Ltd.
Uev !•:. P, Flewelling, rector of
Christ church, und ('has. A. Cock, lay
delegate from the church, nre in Nelson this week attending a meeting of
the executive committee of the diocese of Kootenay.
Grunt repairs harness. Phone 160.*—
Cranbrook Exchange.
Fred Simpson, Cranbrook's pioneer
newspaper man. and former proprietor of the Herald, passed through the
i city Tuesday on his way from Vlc-
. torla to Calgary, where he Intends Investigating the oil  Ileitis
Tbe Women's Guild of Christ
church win hold a garden party on
the rectory lawn Thursday evening,
June B5th. Strawberries, ice crenm
and otlier refreshments,   city bund in
attendance
ti.  13,   Barber, of the Cranhrook
; Drug A: Hook Co., left lust week for
the roust for a two weeks' business
. trip. J, a. Greaves, who recently
i returned home from college, is reliev-
j Ing at the store during the absence
i of Mr. Barber,
John W. Seott, of Winnipeg, Man.,
western representative of the Frep-
seng Cork Co., Toronto, spent several
days In the city tills week witli his
firm's customers. Jack is a "corking' good fellow, represents a "cork-
I lug" good firm, and therefore hus no
j trouble In disposing of his wares.
Try our dry cleaning department. —
Craubrook Steam Laundry.
Garden avenue has been graded
during the past week. This avenue
runs straight through the eity to tlie
public school building nnd should
I make u popular automobile driveway
i now that it has been graded. Several
iof the city prisoners have been work-
ling on Buker and Units street.** cutting weeds, raking and tilling holes.    *
FOR SALE—New Democrat, cost $155,
for snle $00.   Apply Herald.       tf*
'OB SALE CHEAP—Young mare,
four years old, very gentle, harness,
buggy, cutter, will work. Just tlie
thing for rancher. Apply HcruIU
offlce. tf*
RANCH     TO     KENT —Comfortable
house, stable for six horses, about
10 acres broken, good grazing land,
plenty wood and wuter, Apply Herald Ollice.
Miss Laura Richards lends the Princess contest for tlie Chahko Mika with
n total of r»2^ votes. Miss Delia Drummond being second with 4i)fl. Miss
Whitehead, the other nominee, hus not
reported to the committee. Mr. J. I*.
Fink is looking after the contest and
all votes are reported to him.
Miss Shand. of Spokane, arrived in
Cranbrook the first of tlie week nnd is
Instructing a class in domestic science
at the St. Eugene hospital.
Key City lodge, No. 42, I.O.O.F., will
eon fer the initiatory degree at tlie
•epuln,- meeting next Monday evening, .tune 22, Reports of delegates to
Grand Lodge will be heard. Following the meeting a social will be held
In honor of P.C. II. White, recently
elected grand master for British Columbia. Mr. A. ll. Blackeby, of Ontario, superintendent of agencies for
the Odd Fellows Relief association, is
expected to he present and will address the meeting. Large attendance
of members is repuested,
Special ler Saturday only: 2 tins
French pen*, for '2m:  lra It. Manning.
11 White. S. L. Coop, J. H. Turnley,
ll. w Russell, Ralph Palmer and Robert Dickson have all returned from
Victoria, wliere they wore in attendance at the three days' session of the
Grand Lodge of the I.O.O.F. Tlie
delegation are very enthusiastic over
the election of Mr. White us grand
master and all report having a most
enjoyable time. Mrs. V. Liddlcoaott,
Mrs. II. V. Parker, and Miss Baker,
of tilts eity. were ulso tn attendance
nt tlie Rebokah Assembly at tlie same
time,
Several seaslons of tlie city fathers
have been held during ths past week
in connection with tlie construction of
the new wuter works system. An order whs placed with the Mannesman
Tube Co, tor 10,000 Eeet of 4-inch
steel pipe; 15,000 feet of C-inoh, 4,280
feet of 8-inch, uoo teet of 10-inch,
and 10,080 feet of H Inch. The pipe
will be bhipped from Dusseldorf. Oer-
iiiuiiy, and will require from four to
eight wivks to arrive. The council
have advertised for tenders for constructing the works by contract and
may do the work by this method in
place of day work. A special session
of tlie council Is called for next Monday evening to lurther consider the
wuter works question.
Last Monday evening a threatening
storm whicli broke into ruin ubout
ten o'clock spoiled tlie success of the
lawn social given by the Cranbrook
city bund, everybody leaving as thc
deluge threatened. There was a good
crowd present fur a short time und on
account of tlio warm night the icu
ereiun waa being consumed at a lively pace. The band desires to thank
all these who patronized thc social
especially Mr. and Mrs. tl. P.
Tlsdn*. for the use of tiie lawn, Mrs.
W. it. Wilson and Mrs. H. A. McKowan in conducting tlie candy booth.
Miss Delia Drummond, Miss 10. P.
VunSIyke, Miss Mas Whitehead, Ml;-.
Leaman, Misses Madge aud Marion
Robertson, Misses Mary and Sarah
Palmer, Mtss Wilson, Mis« Sleeves.'
Miss Bent, Mrs. Armstrong, Misc B.
Watt, Mr. It. J. Binning. Fred Webb,
(i. B, Willis und others who united
ut the social.
Special for Saturday only: '2 tins
French peas for 25c.—Ira IL Manning.
Sergt-Major Qustaf H. Behoof, of
the 23rd Alberta Mounted Hungers arrived in the city Friday on Ills return from Mexico and the scene of
battle and is en route to the uianeiiv-
res in Calgary, whicli commences on
June 18th. The sergeant-mayor spoke
to the boys of the public school in
the uf ternoon on the Boy Scout
movement, in which he Is deeply interested. The sergeant-major spoke
very highly of Villa, the Mexican.
showing him to be rough in liis ways
but ono whom the children worship
nnd the men admire. He says Villa
Is a tntnl abstuiner. neither does lie
smoke, und he nets while otlier would-
be lenders talk, Villa, he says, will
never consent to n return to power of
the Spanish land kings, who huve by
their grafting and stealing been tlio
ruination of the country: 400 families,
ho says, occupy 1.000,000 ucres of
hind.
Genuine imported French peas -
(Ins for 25c. Saturday only,—Ira It.
Manning.
On another page in this issue will
he found an advertisement fur thc
Flathead Petroleum company, for
whicli Messrs. John Leask and Harold J. Seott. are the local agents. The
Flathead country is the oldest oil
country in Western Cunadu being discovered muny years ago and considerable prospect work was done. With
the revlvul of tlie oil business in
Western Canada interest in this district is again becoming acute und the
company advertising are the pioneer
drillers in the held. The totul capital stock of tills company is only
$50,000 and they are ncquiring over
10,000 acres of land and propose to
develop same. Mr. M. D. Couch, the
secretary-treasurer of tbe company,
was I u Cranbrook this week and
stated that according to the best of
expert opinion the Flathead Petroleum
Co. have the pick of the oil tands tn
tile Suge creek district.
UATKR AIT
Notice tit Application for Apprimil of
Plans of Works
TAK1*. NOTICE thut the Crow'-,
Nest Pass Electric Light and power
Company. Limited, will apply to the
Comptroller of Water nights for the
approval ol tin* plans of the wurks
to li-* constructed for the utilization
of ibe water from Elk Hiver. which
the applicunt is, by Uourd Order No.
05.1 authorized to take, store and use
fur the generation of e I e ctr 1 c a 1
energy,
The plans und particulars required
by Section 71), and subsections thereof, of tiie Wuter Act huve been filed
witli tlie Comptroller of Wuter Highs
iit Victoria, with copies thereof for
iilini; witli the Water Hecorders of
■ very district affected.
Tin* territory within whicli the Com-
i nnj desires to exerclne the powers
conferred by lhe said Board Order ns
in  the  Pernio and  Cruubrook  Water
cts
Dili- p. Hon a tu tin* application may be
filed with ihe Comptroller of Water
Itiglitb, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, n.c.
Dub d ut Fernie. B.C., this .:7th day
ot May, pill.
run chow's most  pass  electric Light and power
company, Limited.
It, M. Young. Secretary.
CHURCH COLUMN.
KNOX PRESBYTERIAN till Rt 11
Pastor W. K. Thomson
Morulng service, 11 a.m. Subject:
"God the Universal  Guide."
Evening service, 7..10 p.m. Subject:
"Overcoming Evil With Good."
Selections by choir ut both services.
Choir Leader—-Mrs. E. Paterson.
Organist—Mr, H. Stephens.
S. S. und Bible class, ;*. p.m.
Knox Literary aud Debuting Society on Wednesday, 8 p.m.
"Christ's love coustratneth us."
Cool Apparel
M Summer
Sheer, Light Dresses, that combine comfort
and style are now on display. We are showing a big variety for Women, Misses and Children. They are made up in Marquisettes.
Lawns, Brocaded Cotton Materials. Bedford
Cords. Ratines and embroidery. You will find
something here to suit you
PRICES $3.00 In ffJO.CO
Summer Goods m Men
Underwear
Straw Hats
Shirts
I. if,.
In Combination hi i Panamas In tlie Ponn-
Two.pi.Ka Bull*.   W, i.rsb.pe...
•» •hawing H-« Olus Prc, ,„,„ „ og ,„          h   ,
un I 11.\ n. garments
«n.l the lUht-welgbt il0M
,    ,,    . ii'l.jeM III   L' tm    11    '
bulbtignana. Haaun.  All S)i«iim     „,,; ,„.„,.,, ,,
$1.00 to $2.00 Suit $2.00 u tS.JO     If if In.-
Q
SALVATION AILHV
Saturday night, June 20th, a bright
service will be conducted.
On Sunday, 2lst, at :i p.m. the Sunday school classes.    Subject: "Ouvid's
Kingdom Established."
Night at 8 p.m. a service tor all.
Subject:  "A Call From Best."
Meetings every Tuesday and Thursday.
Capt. and Mrs. Hustler.
MKTHOUIST I'll! urn
Hev. W. tilson Dunham Pastor.
Sunday services:   The  pastor  wtll
preach at 1 a.m. and 7.110 p.m.
Morning   subject:   "Tlie   Angel   ot
McCreery Bro
Cranbrook's Dry Goods and Clothing Stores
■■IMBWWMWBMHBBMBMMM««*«*MOMBK-:**ME**T-.T M>..—;. *.*rr ■_: 1^'
God's Face." Sunday school  3 p tn
lOvening subject:   "Daring to  His- Fellowship Bible claas 3.00 p.m
believe." Evening    worship,    7.30k     Topic;
Sabbath school and Onward Bible "Isaiah's Plan ot Salvation "
class »t :', p.m. Baptist Young People's Onion Mon-
Tiiere will be the usual strong mus- dny. 8.00 pin    Social evening,
teal program at both services under Mid-week   prayer  sen-Ice   Wedues-
the leadership ot -Mr. Chas. p. Nidd. dny. 8.Q0 p.m
During the summer months the ser- These services are open lo all the
vices will be confined to one hour, es- public   All will be welcomi d
peclatly so at the evening service.  — -
A cordial invitation is extended to CATHOLIC CHI RCH
all.  ,.
■ Sunday.--Low  mass  at   5:30  n.m.,
BAPTIST CHI IU ll high mass, 10:30 a in : Sunday Si huol
  from ^ to :. pan ;  Rosary and Bene-
Rev. O. E. Kendall, Pastor. diction at T SO  p.m
  Mondays and holy days >f obliga*
Morning    worship.    II.00k.   Topic: tion   - Ma
"Cross-roads   between   the   Ways   of W« k d
Lite; The Ages at Which Wayfarers hospital
Cross Over."
ta. ■■ ..'. G b m   at the
P. Plamondon, O.M I
Seme from "The Sheperd of the Hills"
THE
"Monarch Well"
was the second well to "come-in" with oil.
This well proves that the oil bearing area is large in extent and that
OIL in COMMERCIAL Q UAN-
TITIES is NO W an ASSURED
FACT.
We are Fiscal Agents
FOR
Locomotive Oil & Gas Co.
A Strong Local Company with good holdings in the Oil Fields
We are also Fiscal Agents
FOR
Philips-Elliott Oil & Gas Co. Ltd.
Union Oil Co. of Alberta, Ltd.
Peerless Oil Works, Ltd.
And Other Good Companies
Cranbrook Agency Co.
CRANBROOK, B.C. i:ivi''i aoAi
TIIK CRANBUOOK  HERALD
THURSDAY. JUNE 18th, 1914
a ■-' A.:.- saxj.. ..atari:m
SOCIt-IV AM) CIlUVsU
DIRECIOK*.       CJ  I
£        Cranbrook    Lodge,
No. HI
A.F.  &  A.   M.
H
3M
A.O.r„ COMPANIONS OF
tin; forest
Pride of Cranhrook Circle, No.lfiD
Meets In Carmen's Hull 1st nnd
3rd    Wednesdny    of    each
month nt S p.m. sharp.
Mrs. A. Luurle, C.C.
Mrs. A, liuUirie, Sec.
P. 0. Box HOU
Visiting Companions cordially
welcome.
LOYAL ORANflE
^ '5      LODOE, Nn. 1871
ffrh    m -i niniTin,™
,r ■.>•;-'       'Inv* >" 8 I' <"■ "> lloynl
mswSAstml     HlnokKnlghUol Icslnml
Hall, Hnk.T si.......
II S Carrot, W.M.
W. (I. Uukstas, I!'.'.Sit.
WOi'lbiM'.* INSTITUTE
Mceis in thc Carmen's Hall, Isi
Tuesday attemnnn of every immlh al
8 p.m. and thn fancy work class
meets on 3rd Friday evening In the
tunc place at 8 p.m.
Mrs. 13. II. Iranian, Pros.
Mrs. .1. Shaw, Sec. Treas.
P, 0, llox III!
All Ladies eoidiallyy Invited.
THE CRANBUOOK POUtTRY ANO PET
STOCK ASSOCIATION
I'r. hi.Ihi.i : A ll Smith
Mart. kviI.i Ij tic lint Ki'J.lr..• .-.-■■ I.iir.'.rl
tniiii.li
lnlorm.il  Poultr. ... liters supplied
Adtlws H"' S" ....my.
W. IV. Mi'tlllKCtOII, I'.O. Draw, r-I'm
(fffclff^ESSIONAL CARDS
0*l*££^crz*iZ
Regular meetings oi.
the   tliir.l   Thursdaj
of every mouth.
Visiting brethren welcomed,
11. Hlokonhotham, IV. JI.
J. L. Cranstoa, Sec.
Orescent Lui.ge No. Hi)
KNIOHTS   of   PYTHIAS
Cranbrook, li. C.
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the
rratenity Hall.
0. Donahue, C. 0.
V, M. Christian, K. ot K.^s
1'. 0. llox 522
Visiting brethren   cordially Invltsd
to attend.
I.O.O.F., KEY CITY LODGE, No. li
Meets every Mondaj
0T"**!   night at    New Kra
ternity   Hall.    So-
(ournii.g Oddfellows cordially invited
J. II. Turnley, W. M. Harris.
N. 11. Sec'y.
litliimi   i:.\(',t.iir.iii:vT .NO. .12,
i.d.o.i'.
meets lirst and tlilrd Wednesdays in
eacli month.
A   cordial   invitation   extended   to
visiting brothers.
it. W. Kussoll, Chlof Patriarch
11. White, Scribe.
MAPLE LEAF REBEKAH  LODQIi
No. 111.
Meets every second and   fourth Wed
nesday at Fraternity HaU.
(Sojourning   Rebokabs  cordially In-
»l**d
Sis. Ida na\t?r. N (I
Sis. Ada HiokcDhotham, Itec. Sec
W. F. GURU,
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
352 Richards St.,
VANCOUVER, B. C.
THOMAS   T.   MFXREDY
IS.. kmt lo ff. I-'. limit)
Barrister, Solicitor, and Notary
I'.O. I1..XN5U
ORANBROOK,  IK'.
E.A. LG7.EKT
Builder uiul Contractor
P.O. Box 183 Cranbrook, B.C.
Manufacturer    of    Cement    Blocks,
Chimney Blocks and Poreli
Columns
Concrete Work a Specialty
GET MV ESTIMATES BEFORE IOU
11111,11
Prices night
HAhVEY, MaCARTER, MACDONALD
& NISBET
Barristers, Solicitors and
Notaries
Money to Loan
IMPEMAL BANK BUItUINC,  ■  CRANBROOK Lt.
IMS. KINii & (WHEN.
Physicians ami Surgeons
in,,-. «t  Retldeace,  ArtuslroBi  ivi
OFFICE HOURS :
PEERLESS
DAIRY
J.TAYLOR. Proiirlolor
Hub just purchased n cm
High Grade Cows
(All Tuberculin Tosliili
Milk and Cream twice daily
Buttermilk twice a week
The Only Clarified Milk In Town,
WE GUARANTEE TO PLEASE
Forenoons -
Afternoons
Evenings -
>tn:i!iiys - ■
4NRR00K  .
. ROO to 10.M
2.00 to 4.60
7.1(1 to 8.81
'IM to   IM
t      H      H      I,
DR. F. B. MILES
UENTIST
OFFICE   HOURS:
H tu 111 a.m.
I to   8 (i.ni.
7 to   tt n ni
(iflloe in Hanson Block.
MIKIIOK • • - I
ANCIENT ORDER OF FORESTERS
COURT CRANHROOK, 8943
Meet! In Maple Hall .Second and
Fourth riiursday «.l each mouth at r
p.m. shun.
.1. Bird, C.H.
I,. Pearron, See., Box 618.
Visiting brethren made welcome
OVER SEAS CLUB,
, Meets in   Maple Hall 2nd   and 4th
Tuesday ever? month at 8p.m.
Membership open to British cttl
■ens.
E. Y. Brake, W. .1. Lower,
President. Secretary.
Box  217
Visiting memhers cordially welcom
Cranhrook Cottage Hospital
MAfBRNHV  AND (ir.NHU.AI. NURSINU
Tern.son Application
MRS. A. SALMON,
I'l..,i.i, anil Million
P. il. llox Hl.l Harden Ave.
***** ****************±
\     I. <i. CUiVUVllNQS
J IIIRIQATION ENGINEER
♦ DOMINION AND PROVINCIAL LAND
I SURVBVOR
J W'no?m»" Cranbrook, B.C.
*ts -Si*****************
LA19LAW & DE WOLF
Civil anil Milling rntiinccrsj
BrlllBh Coliimhin Land Surveyors
C -ANBROOK     -      B. C.
Cranbrook   Until?
^'^■■j-^-yV     ii' ■-> cm. in l.'i.viil Itlm-k
,^:':;.;i'"        K-iijr!r-='    ll.iil.    Il-ikfi
Btfli'l
Wm. Matthews, Dictator
Trunk Carlson, Sec, llox 7iiG.
W   H.  B«*Ujr, Funnr**! nirectot
l>»-ilinink D.G
l']ioiie34(t VAi. Box 585
. M.HACPHERSON
UNDERTAKER
rhnry Ave., n*xt to City Hall
WATER NOTICK
Application for a license to take
aud uue wator will bu made under the
"Water Act" of Britiijli Columbia, as
follows:
1. The name of the applicant is
Florence Edith Tibbetts.
2. The address of the applicant in
Marysville, B.C.
3. The name of the stream is: tin-
named spring rising on Lot Xo. 10367,
Group One, Kootenay District. Spring
rises on south-east corner of said lot.
The stream has its source in Lot
10367, and flows In a south-westerly
direction, and sinks about 100 feet
from rising point on Lot 10.1-US, Group
Une, Kootenay District.
4. The water is to bo diverted from
the spring where it sinks on Lot 10307,
75 feet from northern boundary line of
Lot 10368, Group One, Kootenay District.
5. The purpose for which the water
will be used is irrigation.
6. The land ou which the water is
to be used is described as follows:
I^ot No. 1036S, Group One, Kootenay
District.
7. Thc quantity of water applied
for Is as follows: Five tC) inches.
8. This notice was posted ou the
ground on the 20th day of May, 1014.
9. A copy of this notice and an
application pursuant thereto and to
the requirements of the "Water Act"
will be flled in the office of the Water
Recorder at Cranbrook, H.C. Objections may be filed with the said Water
Recorder, or with the Comptroller of
Water Rights, Parliament Dulldings,
Victoria, B.C.
i!0-5t Florence Edith Tibbetts.
It  fri   vnt  5itiifaction wit?
your washing  send
it to
MONTANA LAUNDRY
Special price* for family work.
Day Phone 288
Night Phone 36(
Frank Provenzano
General Merchant*
Employment Agonta
CSANB'OOli      -      B. C.
P. 0. BOX 108 PHONE 144
**********************
5 CHAS. S. PARKER ii
t
Forwarding and lHe-
trihntlng Agent lor
LBTHBRIDUE COAL
XI.-ITh POWDER
IMPERIAL OIL CO,
J OKAYING AND TRANSFERRING ;;
* liiven prompt attention
PHONE 6j
**********************
JSTAR CLEANING:;
I        WORKS       ♦
J (l KxlscaUocHoranddelivered,
♦    Good work only.   Prompt
tServico
j Telephone No, 405;;
P, O. Bos 79H
Works : Armstrong Ave.
LIQUOR ACT, 1910
(Section 48).
NOTICE IS HEHEBY GIVEN tluit
on the 6th day of July next application  will  be  made to the Superintendent ol Provincial Police (or tho
transfer of the license for thc sale of
liquor by retail and upon the premises known as thc Wasa hotel, situate
at Wasa, British Columbia, from Peter
Jensen, Agent for the Unionist Investment Co., Ltd., to Ernest H. L.
Attree, Agent for Unionist Investment
Company, Ltd., of British Columbia.
Dated this 26th day of May, 1014.
Peter Jensen,
Agent  for Unionist  Investment Co.,
Ltd., Holder of License.
Ernest H. L. Attree
Agent  for  Unionist Investment  Co.,
Ltd., Applicant for Transfer. 22-6
NOTICE
Of Location of Claim No. 1
! NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thnt
: 30 days after date I intend tn apply to
| the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
j Lands and Works for a license to
! prospect for coal and petroleum on
I the following described lands, situate
j In the District of South-oust Kootenay, British Columbia, In Block 4503:
Commencing at a post plnnted at
| or near the S.E. corner of 0. L. IT08.
and being the S. \V. corner post of
! the T. C. Witherspoon claim; thenco
I north 80 chains; thence enst SO
chains; thence south 80 chains; thence
west 80 chains to a point nf commencement, mulling 6-10 acres, more
or less.
located this 14th day of April. 1914,
John Virgo, Agent for
T. C. Witherspoon, Locator,
WltneBH. 2.1-H
NOTICK
Of Location of Claim No, 2
DAIRY REPORT
BY DB. RUTLEDGE
■ The following was the complete report presented by Dr. J. W. Rutledge,
dairy inspector, to the council last
. week:
Allow me to submit n report of tho
; work done in connection with dairy
j inspection after May ISth. the time
uf my appointment.
1 have made u visit to all the dair-
; les In our district, and some of them
! several times, and 1 have made a test
I of all milk sold from such dairies.
I find the dairies In very good con-
] ditlon, with the exception of ono or
I two, and I must say since we have
taken up this question of dairy regulation there have heen several Improvements taken place. They have
all been thoroughly whitewashed nnd
the premises thoroughly cleaned up.
The majority of them are trying to
comply with the bylaw and arc making arrangements to handle the milk
in bottles ami (hey are installing the
proper machinery lu the way of
steam boilers aud vats, with the exception of Mr. Bardgett and he says
he cannot afford to ilo so, and would
rather go out of business than put in
bottles.
One is more than ever Impressed,
after going over the dairies, that the
sealed bottles when properly sterilized
Is the only proper way of handling
milk, and when the top is being removed off cans continually from one
house to the other, leaving no resistance to foreign matter or contagious
germs this method cannot be tlie proper way and should be prevented if
possible. When the bylaw statoB tliat
milk must not bc transferred from
one receptacle to another in the public places, lanes or streets, those using cans could avoid this by transferring it in the houses, which, In ray
opinion, is much worse on account
of tbe danger of contamination In
houses from disease germs.
Mr. T. Austin is now building an
up-to-date milk dairy with cement
lloor and running water through It,
also a steam boiler and bottles. With
those improvements lt will be In first
class condition.
Mr. Prlngle's and Mr. Atchison's
dairies ure in good condition and
they handle the milk ln scaled bottles
and in good sanitary condition.
Mr. Joe Taylor's premises arc being improved.
McDonald Bros., which I visited recently, have their premises clean and
tidy and they nre now going to build
a ncw milk dairy and Install a steam
boiler and handle milk ln bottles.
Mr. Bardgett's premises are in very
good condition, regarding barns and
thc condition of his cows. The cows
have all been tuberculin tested by
Dr. Ilisley, of the provincial government staff with very good results, I
believe, and he will no doubt hand In
his report to you when It Is all complete.
ln all I have made twelve visits to
the different dairies and have made
several tests of milk with the following results; ,
W. B. Bardgett, butter fat ....2.1%
J. A .Pringle, butter fat  3.5%
W. J. Atchison, butter fat 3.2%
T. Austin, butter fat   3.0%
Joe Taylor, butter fat  3.-4%
McDonald Bros., butter fat ....3.77«-
The Provincial Milk Act Bays all
milk must contain 3U% of milk fats
so you can see that there Is some of
the milk that Is deficient to quite an
ertent.
1 um going to continue making those
visits and ascertain if possible why In
some cases the milk Is so low.
J. W. Rutledge,
Dairy Inspector.
lfr++4**4**+-*+*»****« + *4+-»«
CRANBROOK .FARMERS' ♦
INSTITUTE I
President . A   li. Smith f
t-lMiretarv: Ai.it M, Wbbb       t
For iiifurtim'on regarding lait'dfi *
. and   agriculture   apply   lo the $
* BwrtMarv, Uninb-'QOK< I'.O. f
Meeting-Tho :irl Tluirnlay of J
' each month, at obi Clj in , 8 p m,    •
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
30 days after date I intend to apply to
the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a license to
nrospect for con] nnd petroleum on
}>♦•>■■>•>■♦ »♦»»»»♦•»♦♦♦♦»♦» . the following described binds, situate
 _^ In tho District of Southeast Koote-
 nay, British Columbia, in Block 4503:
"~""|| Commencing nt a post planted at
or near the S. E, corner of C. L.
1708 and being the N. W. corner post
of the T. C. Witherspoon claim; thence
south 80 chains; thenco cast 80
chains; thence north 80 chains; thence
west 80 chains, to a point of commencement, making 640 acres, more
or less.
ri|.-?.N K <: i    located this 14th day of April, 1914.
,,.    M „ John Virgo, Agent for
Op-, ( itv Mali T>  C-  witherspoon,  Locator.
The Home Bakery
ROHRBT pRAMK, Prop.
Fresh Bread, Cakes, Pies, and
Pastries of All Kinds
"Saturday Specials"
T   ARGE LOT Ladies'Oxfords, and Pumps
New Spring Stock   regular J$4.50   and
$5.50 lines, Special for SAT-   (|»0 PA
URDAY ONLY       vPJ-DU
LARGE Assortment Ladies' Oxfords and
Pumps, New Spring Stock, Regular $3.25
and $3.50 lines, Special for
SATURDAY ONLY    -   -   -
$2.25
KVKltY l'AIR
GUARANTEED
EVERY Pair of these Oxfords arrived since
March First, and are, therefore, Newest
Styles and include   Patents, Tan  Calf,
Gun Metal, Black Kids and Brown Kids
See Our Window
EVERY PAIR
GUARANTEED
The
Sunkist Orange
With the Different Flavor
ifl (Hli '
F'     The Valencia Sun-
klst is the California
Summer Orange—a
sweet, juicy,   luscious
.     ■*    fruit, ripened mi Ihe tree.
kSv*- Easy to peel, and practically
, * seedless.
Some are dark in exterior appearance, some ligh ler in color.   But
nl! are a deep reel inaide and spark-
ling with healthful juice.
Oranges are picked in California every
d ly in the year, and the Lale Valencia is
one of the very finest ever grown.
Glove-picked, tissue-wrapped, shipped right
from the tree—you get it fresh with the real
iree-tipened flavor.
D m'l  1"iy merely "oranges." ( Buy the
Ask for" Sunkist Valencias
??
*r<*.f*JP$i
gfi£»    California Fruit
!
~    |= Growers Exchange
fHftW
Sunkist Valencias.     See what  you are
missing in not getting this brand.
Try These Lemcus, Too
Use Sunkist Lemons to serve with fish
and meats. Use the juice wherever you now
use vinegar. These are the best looking and
the best lemons sold. Juicy, fully flavored
and practically seedless. There's a vast
difference in different brands uf lemons.
Try "Sunkist" and see.
Beautiful Rogers Silver in
Exchange for Wrappers
Go buy a dozen each of Sunkist oranges
ami Lemons and save the wrappers
bearing the Sunkist trademark. Then
send in the coupon below and find   J*.
out how to exchange the wrap- ^fir   California
pers for beautiful Rogers      W^\Fruit Growers
Silverware     M> Exchange
for your  ^***^r
'able        ^^*   ^'u" "a *'''8 c01,p°'1 awl wo win
~   .end you our complimentary *)-
pane recipe book, Bbowfntr ovcr 110
ways of iiHlnc Sunkist OranSeB and
Lemons.  Von will also receive onr [Hum-
trntetl premium book wtiiiti tills y,.11 how to
trade Sunkist wnipiHTSIiirbi'inilitoitobie silver. Scud tills coupon or coitalabovoadanu.
CALIFORNIA FRUIT GROWERS' EXCHANGE, 105 King St. East, cor. Church and Toronto
Tlie reply of the owners of tlio Stor-
stnd to tlm action by the C.P.H. to
recover two million dollars for the
loss of the Empress Is a counter
claim for llfty thousand dollars for
damages to the Storstad and costs.
They claim that the Empress of Ireland was at fault and allege negligence lu her navigation.
NOTICE
Of Liicntimi of Claim Wo
HAVE YOU A BAD SOKE ;
If ho. remember these facta—Zam-
Buli is by far the most widely used
balm In Canada! Why has It become
m popular? Because lt heals sores,
cures skin diseases, and does what is
claimed for it. Why not let it heal
your sore?
Ri member that Zam-Buk is altogether different to the ordinary ointments, Most of these consist of animal fats. Xiiin-BuU contains no
trace of any animal fat, or any minora! matter.   It Is absolutely herbal.
Ri member that Zum-Buk la nt the
tamo time Healing, soothing, and antt-
soptlc. Kills poison instantly, and
ill harmful germs. Itis tmltablo allko
fur recent injuries and diseases, and
(or chronic Korea, ulcers, etc. Test
'low unsightly the hair, how badly It
really Is. All druggists and stores at
rifle, box. Use also Zam-Buk Soap.
Relieves sunburn and prevents freckles. Best for baby's-bath. 25c. tablet.
north   80   chains;   thence   east   80
chains;    thence    south    80   chains;
;t thence west 80 chains, to a point of
commencement,   making   £40   acres
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that   more or less.
30 days after date I intend to apply to      Located this 14th day of April, 1914.
the   Hon.   Chief   Commissioner   of John Virgo, Agent for
Lauds and Works  for a  license to t t.  C.  Witherspoon, Locator,
prospect for coal and petroleum on . witness. 23-Bt
tlie following described lands, situate '. " ■      '
in the District of Southeast Koote- ■ NOTICK
nay, British Columbia, In Block 4503: j
Commencing at n post plunted ut or
Of Location of Claim No. 6
near 1 mile east of the S. E corner
1 of C, L, 170S and being the S. W. corner post of the  T.  C.  Witherspoon
claim; thence nortli SO chains; thenco
east   SO   chnlns;    thence   south   SO
chains;    thence   west-   80  chains to
u  point of commencement, making
(ilO acres, more or less.   •
Located this 14th day of April, 1!U4.
John Virgo, Agent for
T.  C.  Witherspoon, Locator.
Witness. 23-61
NOTICE
Of Location of Claim Nn. I
Witness.
2l]-ot I
CENTURY RESTAURANT
<>|.|in«tto IM'.H   Bullion
ITHK    I'LAUB*   TO     OR I     >,
lii'H'l. MKAI. ANI
OOOD MKAI..
BOOMS Ed ■■N9,
lIciitlquiirti'rH for all   kimlti of
l!i'|inirn
Siiliiifiit'ljiin (liiiininlreil
JOE   MARAPODI
The Shoo S|n*i'inliHt
DR. DeVAN'S FRENCH PILLS «
rclln*
GOKPOKATION OI' TUB
CITY OF CRANBROOK
NOTICE  TO CONTRACTORS
Tinders for thc construction of a
Water System for the City of Cranhrook will be received at tlie ofllce of
tlie undersigned ou or before the 30th
day of June, 1914.
Specification and form of tender
may he obtained upon application.
The lowest or any tondor not necessarily accepted,
  T. M. ROBERTS,
25-lt City Clerk
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
30 days after date 1 intend to apply to
| the   Hon.   Chief   Commissioner   of
Lands and Works  fur a  HcGtlBQ' to | Witness.
prospect for coal ami petroleum ou
the following described lands, situate
In the District of Southeast Kootenay, British Columbia. In Block 4503:
Commencing at a post planted at
or near 1 mile east of the S. R corner of C. L. 1708, nnd heing thc N, W.
corner post of tlie T. C. Witherspoon
claim; thence south Si) chains; thence
enst   SO   chains;   thence   north   80
chains; thence west so chains to a
point of commencement, making 640
acres, more or less.
Located this 1-Jtli day of April, 1914. I
John Virgo, Agent for
T. C.  Witherspoon,
NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that
30 days after date I Intend to apply to
the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
Lands nnd Works Mr a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum on
thc following described lands, situate
in tiie District ot Southeast Kootenny. Hritish Columbia, In Block 4693:
Commencing at a post planted at
or near 2 miles oust of tlio S. E. corner of C. L. 1710 and being the N. E.
comer post of the T. C. Witherspoon
claim; thence south 80 chains; thence
west 80 chains; thence nortli 80
chains; thence east .so chains to a
point of commencement, making 640
acroB, moro or less.
Lomited thia 15th day of April, 1914.
John Virgo, Agent for
T.  C.  Witherspoon,  Locator.
23-Bt
NOTICE
Of Location of Claim No. 7
j NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
i 30 days after date I Intend to apply to
' tho Hon. Chief Commissioner of
" Lands and Works for a license to
' prospect for coal and petroleum on
tbo following described lands, situate
In the District of Southeast Kootenav. Brit*-1* •"niumMa, In Block 45:13:
Commencing at a post planted at or
, , near 2 miles east of the S. E. corner
Locator }ot clj- 17-")* and oeiag the N. W. cor-
nr Hi
nfor
(in.  Kiild At nil I.ru« Sli
niiiirw*ft(>Lii.'.'i'ii>ii.r |irleo<  Till Bcqheli, phiii
Co ,St. Cilliariiim. tint   Mi
PHOSPllONOL FOR MEN. S3
Vttalllftlot Ni'no mi'l "tfihi: litcrotua«"gny
iMttfrUlYjnlc-wllllnilltl.uu up. isnliof.nr
two t«r (I. ittlimit .I.."., or iiy innll onrnoatnt
jBll'Tlri'    Tin: Yixiiii 11. liKi.. i'ii ,:'t r.lhiirlii.'B.
I OkUrio. I
CAM) OF THANKS
Mr, ami Jlru. J. 11. W. Woods wIhIi
lo tlinnli tlii'lr muny (rlomlii for floral
Irllnili'M rooQlvot) anil sympntliotlc
Uliiilni'HH hIidwii in tlii'lr recent Bail
lli'l'i'llVi'llU'llt.
NOTICK
(II l.ncalliin of Claim No. 5
NOTICK IS HBR15UY GIVEN tlmt
lift diiyH aftpr date 1 Intend to apply to
tlte Hon. Chief CommiRtiloner of
Lands and Works for a license to
prospcot for eoal nnd petroleum on
the following described lands, situate
In the District of Southeast Kontc-
nn%. hritish Columbia. I" moeli 4608:
Commencing nt n post planted at or
i r the N. 10. corner post of 0,
ner  post of the T. C.  Witherspoon
claim; thence south 80 chains; thence
cast   80   chains;   thence   north   80
chains; thence west 80 chains; to a
point of commencement, making (140
acres, more or less.
Uicateil this 16th day uf April, 1914.
John Virgo, Agent for
T. C.  Witherspoon,  Locator.
Witness. 2t-6t
prospect for coal and petroleum on
the following dcscliued Innds, situate
In the District of Southeast Kootenay, British Columbia, In Hlock 4693:
Commencing at a post planted at or
near 2 miles east of the ti. & curner
of C. L. 1710, and heing the S. W.
corner post of the T. 0. Witherspoon
claim; thence north SO chains; thenco
east 80 chains; thence south 80
chains; thence west 80 chnlns; to a
point of commencement, making 640
acres, more or less.
Located this 16th day of April, 1914.
John Virgo, Agent tor
T. C.  Witherspoon,  I-ocator.
WltncBS. 26-61
NOTICK
Ol Location ol Claim No. 9
NOTICK IS HBIIK11Y (1IVI0N that
30 days after date I Intend to apply to
the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum on
the following described lands, sltnale
In the District ot Southeast Konle-
nay, Hritish Columbia, in Hlmk 4698;
Commencing nt a posl planted at nr
near 2 miles east, than 1 mile south
of the S. K. corner of C. I.. 17in. and
being the N. 10. corner posl of T. C.
Wltliersponii claim; thence south 80
chains; thence west 80 chnlns; thence
nortli   80   chains;    thorn ist   80
chains to a point of commencement,
making 1140 acres, more or less.
Located this 16th day of April, 1014.
John Virgo, Agent for
T. G.  Witherspoon, Locator,
witness. a;i-r,t
NOTICK
Of London ol Claim Nu. 10
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
30 days after dato 1 Intend to apply to
tho   Hon.    Chief   Commissioner   of
Lands and Works for a license to
Witness. 23-Bt jacr post or the T. u.  witnorspoon  prol),)BCt for coal and petroleum on
the following described lands, situate
ln the District of Southeast Kootenay, British Columbia, ln Block 4693:
Commencing at a post plunted at or
near two miles east, then 1 mllo
south of the S. E. corner of C. L.
1710, and being the north west corner post of T. C. Witherspoon claim;
thenco south 80 chains; thence east
..,.,„.„„ 80 chains; thence north 80 chains;
NOTICK thenco west 80 chains; to a point ot
commencement,   making   640   acres,
moro or less.
Located this 15th day of April, 1914.
80 days, after date I Intenfl to apply to John Virgo, Ajerrt.for
1708 and heing tho S. W. corner post! the   Bon.   Chlel   ComroUstoner   ot T. C. Witherspoon, Ijjcator
oltheT.C. Wltheri.poou claim; thcuiol I.uiidn, and] Worka tor a Ucau* to }**/itaeu. . «■*
NOTICK
Of Location ol CUI1 No. 8
NOTICE IS 11K11KBY  OIVEN that
msmm
Mi

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