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Cranbrook Herald Jun 25, 1914

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THURSDAY. JUNE 25th, 1914
Local Oningvan firpan* iiooi Pro-
liniDi—1'anh I'rlif* for Atbletk-
Simrt*—Rxpeet Xu;   VlHtton
George  Eulaa  Foster, Q.C.W.Q.,
Hon.   Charles   fSugerie   Boucher
Bouchervllli. Senator, fornn r i*r<t
of Qu. hec, nml om* of thy oldest It
Inturs in the Brtttch Empire, who
A  large number ot members werelcomco   •s*r  Charles  dij   Bouchen
in attendance at the meeting ot the Q.C.M.G., and Walter E. Davidson, i
Ix»al   Orange  lodge   last   Thursday j oruor of .Wwfoum.iimd. who bece
evening when all the degrees fromislr WftRer 1Juviusmii Kr.M(;.
tin' orange tu the royal arch were put ] '    /
..        . ,      ,,*,*.       , ,i    In   the  list   of  Knight   Bachi
mi,   then*   being  Initiation1;   In   each .
case.    Among  the  flatting  brethren ; there   are   tound   severul   Canu
Hlllerest, Alta., June 10.—*Orie him-1 The former companions of the dead
dred and ninety-live miners out of minors plaee their smotliored mates
236 who went to work ut the No. 1 hi a stretcher on trnckB, over whieh
mine of the Hlllerest collieries uroLuro thrown blankets to lildo the
dead as the result of uu explosion of ghastly sight of the blaokoned bodies
black damp which occurred In the' from the eyes uf tin* crowd thut has J
mine Blmft 1,000 feet underground at gathered thawe-strtcltcn silence along
9. HO this morning. ! the trucks ou which tin* trucks are j
Forty-one men were rescued. Foro- being run. A few hundred yards
man J. S. Quigley Is among the miss- from the mouth of tin* mine tlie
Ing.    The bodies ure  being  brought, bodies ure   being   carried   Into   the!
wash house, und after being made pre-
seutable ure being taken u> the miners hull In tlie town nnd laid out to
he clalmod by tlieir bereaved families
und friends.
At 10 o'clock thut night there wore
sixteen bodies in tlie hull. An the
remains of a victim of the worst mln- bodies arc brought out of the mine
tng catastrophe in the history of', anxious, tearful women cast a horri-
Canndu. and even tho friends and re-' fled glance at the trucks eager to see
latlves of the men who are still miss* if the remains are those of their loved
log have given up hope of ever see- ones, half afraid for fear tliey may
lug them alive.   The forty-ono men ! be.    Although tlie bodies are cover-
from the mine as rapidly as trucks
can carry them to the surface. The
rescuers are working desperately to
get tho entombed miners tu the fresh
air es soon us possible in the hope
that some of them may he revived.
But each truck contains tlie charred
present was Brother Matthew, Btud-
eut In llie 1'resbyterlan mission field
at Liko, B.C., who addressed the meet*
i ing. J. F. Smith, a staunch Orange*
i man for over a quarter of a century,
i entertained with the bagpipes, aud
: Brothers Campbell, Foster and Hal-
sail gave several pieces on tho fife
and drums. Arrangement! tor the
twelfth of July celebration to be held
here are being rapidly completed.
Tlie Sunday parade ot the local lodge
to divine service will be to the Pres-
byterlun church oa Snuday evening
July 12th, when Rev. W. K. Thomson
I will preach. The Twelfth, tailing on j
' Sunday, wlll be celebrated ou the i
.Monday following.
Three automobile loads from the
i Wl liner lodge are expected to arrive
■ Sunday evening. The first train ln
i Monday morning will carry Orange-
! men from Marysville, Kimberley and
! Wycliffe. Creston lodge, with others
t from Sirdar, Kingsgate and lutermed-
I iate points wlll arrive about the noon
who    were    delivered    from    uwful I cd,    th*se    sorrowing    women    are, h ^ by t whJ,e
death in the depths of the  wrecked   sometimes able to tell by a glimpse | Uw ,odgeB JmQm ^ ^ wm Mf|fi
mine were rescued early in tlie day.. at a shoe, an exposed hand or patch , at Qne ^^^
Every carrier that comes up now con-  of clothing if the deatli trucks bear '
tains a lifeless form. j tho objqets of their grief, and  fre-
scenes result.
General Manager Brown, of the! Many of the bereaved are loathe to
Hlllerest collieries, ln a conversation j leave their homos. Overcome with
and guarded statement to a news- shock and grief, tliey sit on the ver-
peper representative, said that he did andtili of their humble cottages sway-
not know what the cutise of the ex- ing to and fro in silent pain or moan-
plosion was, and would not conjee- ing and sobbing In hysterical grief.
ture an opinion. "There is so much For the most part tlie mourners ure
contusion  now that  I  am  not in  a j subdued in tlieir expressions of sor-
posltlon to give a detailed statement."
sold Mr. Brown. "1 have not been
able to make any investigation of the
circumstances surronudlng the dlsas-
row, tlieir agony too deep for superficial manifestation.
Interview with Survivors
A peculiar fact of tlie explosion is
ter, ell my time having been occupied .; the fact tlmt vury f8W of t|l0 HuPviv
since the explosion occurred in sup- j ors Hcem to jjave any j^eg whatever j
erintending the work of recovering of what really occurred. Tliey know j
the bodies. The explosion took place I therc was a noise mch aa W0ll]d be j
at 0.30 this morning, and 10 minutes j mttUfl by tlle bursting of a niammoth !
later the rescue work was common-, 8heU) a falljng of rockH and ci,mikB
ced, willing assistance coming from of coali crtes of terror tiuit madfl the;
ah*quarters. WU1|H oE tbfl mines ring with mocking j
Rescue Crew Not Very Hopeful       echoes, then the most of them lapsed
"Two hundred and thlrty-sfx  men : into stupor or uuconseiousness. The
representative intervfew-
than (ifteen survivors, but
■ one of them had a com-
idea  of  what  had  taken
went into the mine. 1 am nut In a
position to say how many of these arc-
saved. I trust this may be the case,
although the rescue crew are not
very hopeful. However, I want you
to make it clear that nt this stage I
am unable to give exact figures of the
number of men who are dead. The
bodies wlll be checked when they
come out of the mine, and placed in
the washhimse to be made us presentable as possible to their grlef-
stricken relatives. I will nr*t" know
the extent of the casualties till tomorrow. 1 will remain at the mouth
of the mine all night, if necessary. I
will stay till every man is accounted
for by his living presence or his dead
Explosion Wrecked the Knyrinr House
"Shortly after the explosion took
place 1 sent a wire telling 0, 11. Oordon, Montreal, president of the com*
pany, of the awful happening. I received a reply from hhn us quickly
as It could be rushed from Montreal.
but It contained nothing of public lu- course
terest. Most of the other officers and |ng ■„
directors of the mine live in Mon- black,
treal, although i-apitallsts in Victoria, Nelson nnd other cities are also heavily interested. As Tar as 1
know, there ure no Calgary ofllcerB.
The explosion wrecked the engine
house ut the mouth of No. I mine, and
black smoke shot up in the air for
several  feet.    The smoke  was  what \ ISO Victim
first attracted attention to it. At tbe j Hlllerest, Alts
present time 1 am not lu a position j directly under
to make a more extended statement, j natural graveyard of victims of the
1 will make a fuller explanation later . Frank nlldo of n few years ago, was
when the rescue crew bus completed enacted this afternoon the lasl great
Us work and when l dm certain as tragic scene of the Hlllcrost disaster.
ed no fewe<
not n slngl<
In the horror of the terrible calamity they temporarily lost their powers
of observation and reasoning and remember nothing but the loud report
and the hail of pelting rocks, coal
fragments', a storm of coal dust.
.Made NotM Like u (annaii
Herbert Veailon. one of the survivors, told in a Cragtnentory way what
he remembered of the occurrence.
"1 was in the mine with six others
about tlie end of drift No. - when the
explosion took place, ll made a noise
like a cannon going off and we made
a rush for the mouth ot the pit. The
gas was so strong however that we
were driven back and Uie explosion
in No 1 mine blocked our way in the
other direction. We lay down in a
pool of water, remembering our Instructions   that   this   was   the   best
course to take in case ol gases oscup*
mine. Then all t< nn:i*
remembered no more. I
knew nothing until I awoke in the
open air underneath the blue sky restored lo consciousness by operators
who resuscitated me with a pulmotor.
.My companions were also saved by
the same means."
In the afternoon there wlll be a
grand parade to the city park, where
t'peeches will be given from the
bandstand. The address of welcome
will be given by Mayor Taylor. At
the conclusion of the program of addresses the following athletic events
with cash prises will be run off'
50-yard race, boys under seven; 50-
yard race, girls under 7; GO-yard
race, boys under 10; 50-yard race,
girls under 10; 76-yard race, boys under 15; 75-yard race, girls under 10;
100-yard race, Orangemen only; 100-
yard race, open; 70-yard race, married ladles; 70-yard race, single
ladies; 75-yard race, lady members of
Lady Orange Benevolent association;
potato race, boys under 12; potato
ruce, girls under 12; best fife and
drum band; tug-of-war, Orangemen,
nine u side; lacrosse match, Cranbrook vs. Fernie or Nelson.
Cush prizes will be offered for the
tug-of-war In which it Is expected all
lodges present wlll compete. The
prize (or the best fife and drum band
will nK-V be cash. In the other
1 events, which have been so generous-
i ly aided by the merchants, substan-
I tfal prizes wlll be given, as tbe com-
< mlttee did not wish to. professionalize
the winners, which would be done
' by cash prizes. In the evening a
daiue will be held In the Auditorium
fur which one ot tbe beet orchestras
; in the district has been secured. The
! music for thc day will consist of brass
hands, tlfe and drum bands, and bagpipers. W. L. Scott, a bagpiper, wbo
has for years supplied music on the
Tweiftli of July to thousands of
Orangemen on parade In Belfast, Ireland, has been secured for the day. A
fare and one-third Is expected to prevail uu thc Canadian Pacific railway
for the occasion.
Board tu gi> Over Gnwd nt Kootenai
Orchards •■ Appllanllen ler ft
Vw HcfcMl
\.nu\ to llest
.lune   21,—Almost
wen*  laid
iiili* around
noi a tew
to details."
No thing Men Now In the Mine
A  pall  of  gloom  hangs  over  the
little mountain town of Hlllerest. Tlie
town has about 1.500 Inhabitants, ond
fully a quarter of these have lieen directly affected by the horrible tragedy,    Many   women   have  lust  their
breadwinners, and dozens are bereft
of sous,  brothers   and   sweethearts.
The town is numb with grief and sorrow.   Everywhere ono sees girls and
women seeking for their dead. Lumber trucks running two in a shift are
being sent down Into the black bit or I ,li;u Dowers
death every few minutes, maimed by '■ row confine
willing crews ut grim tWouo work-  mortHl of fat|(er aml brother.
ers.    In readiness to   rentier   usslst- j    •„ jke  (fillet   little   vcllcy.   where
once of resusclatlng in cusc any living ; yesterday the graves .counted perhaps
men nre brought out of the depths. I less than two score."today the mini-
doctors and nurses, trained nnd vol-  t„.r   is   augmented   hy    100.     Other
unteer, awult the call of duty.    Hut I bodies urc being prepared for Hie' last
It seems quite certain thut there are \ rites  and   It  Is  feared  thut  several
oo living men In the mine. ; found a natural and permanent rest
It Is practically assured thut the 41   in-* place beneath, ton
mlders  who  wore  delivered  from  a  debris.
terrible death are the only survivors, j    0utllde  lIlllnn  lm**( . frnm    wll|o*.
Over 150 bodies Of mln
i away with funeral riles,
stood WldOWS wee] Ing i
The funeral wns an ImproEslVG one.
all the mure on account of lis silent
participants, and the little town ol
Hlllerest will for mahy n day date
Its time from this tragic Sunday.
Kven the elements showed sympathy
with the mourners, fur during Uio
tragic proceedings fell fitful spurts
of sleet, snow and rain, aud the wind
, wantonly played with the wreaths
which marked Hie nnr*
that held all that was
Special meeting of the school trus-
lees was held at the city hall Friday
evening, those present being Chairman
White and Trustees Fink, Quoin,
Laurie und Wilson.
A delegation from the Kootenay Orchards was present In regard to the
placing of a school In their district
It was decided that tbe board would
visit the district and go over the
ground on Wednesday, June 24th.
Miss McDonald resigned from the
stuff of teachers and her resignation
was accepted.
Miss K. M. chlsholm, of Kamloops,
and Miss Keatly, ot Appledale, B.C.,
were appointed to fill vacancies on
school staff.
A letter trom thc secretary of tbe
Warmers' Institute was read requesting tlmt a committee from the school
board be appointed to Join with their
committee to consider the Chinese
question, Thc secretary was Instruct*
ed to notify the Institute that thel
board wus of the opinion that they:
should not take part In this question, j
Douglas Mawson, the explorer; J.
A. M. Aikins. K.C, M.l'., of Winnipeg;
Hon.   Adam   Heck,   of   London  . Out.
minister without portfolio In the Ontario cabinet;' 1 )r. Thomas Qeorgi
Roddick, tin* celebrated surgeon oi
Montreal, and Chief Ju. tice \V. W
Bullivtui, of Prince Kdward island.
They will he near title to Sir.
The minor honors include the bestowal of the dignity of Commander
of the Order of St. Michael and St.
Georgo upon Mr. WUUojn Kirkpatrlck
MeNaught, ex-M.P.P. for North Toronto, and one of the chief citizens ot
Companionships iu the Imperial
Service Order ure conferred upon
William Hlmsworth, deputy minister
of Inland Revenue; Henry Turner
Macliln, assistant treasurer of the
province of Quebec, and Francis Cyrus Berlcau.
Lord Kitchener,/'of Khartoum, His
Majesty's agent and consul-general in
Egypt, is made an Karl.
Seventy-lire Delegates In Attendance
Klei-tinn  uf Officer*
Meeting of the Cranbrook District
Liberal association was held at Fort
Steele last Thursday evening, tiiere
being ubout soventy-iive present, representatives from Kort Steele, Kimberley, Moyle, cruubrook und Wardner.
The election of officers for the
year resulted as follows:
Hon. President—Sir Wilfrid Laurier.
President—T. J. Summers, Kimberley.
First Vice-President—C. A. Foote,
Second Vice-President—M, K. Collins,  Crnnbrook,
Third Vice-President--.!. H. Hayes,
Kort  Steele.
Secretary-Treasurer— c. i!, Connolly.
The executive wns Increased from .
live  to  ten  and  the following  were
named: T. O. Armstrong, Mr. Worth,
ll. Dim mock, c. Conover, II. W. Barr,
O.   W.   Donahoe,   B,   Harrison,   Geo. I
deary, J. F. Belanger, Thos. Walton. I
Redistribution wus discussed and
the secretary  was instructed to get
Calgary, Alta* June 15th, 111 14.
To nliom It may concern:
thi Sunday, June the 14th, I visited the Monarch oil noil
and tested holdings. Found strong Indications, und would say
oil should he struck at these diggings without a doubt.
Parker Williams (Jives Scathing He-
buke to Conservative I'aiiy Itos-.cs
lu This Province
In an address, which at times stirred the imagination by flights of
oratory and at nil times amused by
its vein of satire, Purker Williams,
Socialist member for .Newcastle in
he provincial house, addressed about
one hundred people at the Auditorium last Friday evening.
Mr. Williams hus been a member of
the house for the past ten years and
refers to its rulings and workings as
"we," und related many instances of
what "we," as a great trust body
have done for the people of Hritish
Columbia. Mr. Williams scored the
leaders of the political party In power
in British Columbia from Premier
McBride to W. J. Bowser and then
took up Robert F. Green and Thos.
D. Caven, members ut Ottawa and
Victoria, for this district
Aside from the personalities aud the
vigorous denunciation ot the graft
which exists tn the Conservative
ranks throughout this province Mr.
Williams scored a powerful bit of
logic lu summing up his address. The
electors of British Columbia ure
blinded to tiie graft perpetrated by
their legislators, Indifferent us to
whether governmental affairs are
honestly conducted, and intimidated by
the Conservative ward heelers
throughout the province, said Mr.
Williams, and If they continue to
vote at thc dictate uf the political
bosses they are continuing to fasten
he shackles around their feet and to
bind their hands more firmly in base
political slavery, destroying their own
ehanccH of success und tlieir manhood, and at thc same time thc bosses
are. dissipating the natural resources
ot the province, squandering thc
money and plunging the province
Into debt.
Mr. Williams was preceded by Mr.
Winch who elucidated the principles
of socialism. According to Mr.
Winch Socialism means tin- social ownership uf all public utilities of manufactures and necessities. Socialism
would do away with classes substituting ln the place of the various classes
of today, one cluss, which would be
the working class. Socialism would
mean the elimination of times of
"over-production" and the consequent
financial depressions of the present
day. Socialism would mean the employment of every worker and tbe
forcing of every one to work. In
other words, said Mr. Winch, Socialism means the sacrifice of profits that
everyone may enjoy tlie fruits of their
industry and labor, that no man who
labors wlll be without the necessities
and comforts of life.
The above letter, contained In a sealed envelope, was handed to The Albertan on Monday by Dr. J. Lyle Telford, of Vancouver.
At the same time, the doctor also left sealed letters respect-
Ins the I'nited Oils and Black Diamond wells, and in doing so
requested the editor of this journal not to open the communications until a strike of oil had been made at the wells or until
they hud been found valueless.
As already stated, this took place last Monday, and yes-
hi'touch with a^ afler tlle announcement that the Monarch company
md Femle with a view of more close-   had struck oil, the letter relative to the property was opened,
ly uniting the whole district. and appears al the head of this article.
Mr.  Chas.  it.  Ward,  tho  Liberal n  wj|i  be seen that in  this  instance,  at  anv  rate,  Dr.
Ztb^ tan!10 T\iC\ [T U,e MXt 'Telford's statement proved correct.    In his letter he declares
member In the provincial house, gave (,     ,        .    t im    at a (j
a brier address, touchiug on the poll-; "e full,l(1 H,ronS indications, and would say that oil would be
tical Hituntion throughout the prov- |struck at ihese diggings without a doubt.   As thc public now
Inco and stated that the outlook tor   know, this prophecy has become a fart.
Liberal success at the next election I neat Ing 10,000  Veres
"''Mr'lT,y/nnl"Mraort',7m'S'". '"•• Telford is ut present In the Calgary oil Held for the
Mr. T. S. Gill oddraaed tlio meeting , ,     ,,      ..... .,   ...     *
nu   the  last  provincial  unsoolatlon i' purpose of lociilinn 10,000 acres of holdings for a Vancouver
mooting at victoria. syndicate, who intend drilling here in u short lime, possibly witli-
A vote of thanks was extended to  iii the next two months,   Dr. Telford is not going about the job
adionrne'r °m'CrB ""^ "" mmt,llgP' selecting oil bearing lands in the orthodox manner.   On the
''VhoTtegat™ from Oranbrook mot-! C01l"'a,'y' "" '8 U8"'8 What hv Clai"1S '° bt> a !it'i<?mi,il' illsl™-
orcd over In four automobiles, those i "Uil" for l°™'ll»K hodies of oil. lie explained to the editor of
attending from here being: c. c. i Ihis fiaper that he was not in tlie city for company promotion
Conuolly, M. K. Collins. T. 8. cm, a. purposes or for exploiting his oil diviner. The machine was his
ii. Plggott, w. m. Harris, chas. it. own invention, and he had absolute faith in its power to delect
riL^.TTlep; oTC: ithe ■•'—of °" be"eath ,he 8urfa-of «"• »*•*•
tow. David Hlrd, J. K. Kennedy. T. J.; Th' l"■8m■■ w *■•
Summers, C. A. Koote, C. P. Conover, i it was stated by Dr. Telford in an interview that he be-
T. c. Armstrong. j Hcved the location of the Dingman well was situated approxi-
SI'KCIAI, JIKETIMS ! ma'ely 4".0 feet from the site of the main channel of oil, and he
CITY COUNCIL itume'' 'h*11 'l w'as on account of the great pressure of gas forcing
the oil through the 45u feet or so of intervening material thai
caused such a marked degree of refinement as was found in the
fluid emanating from the Dingman well today.
He also expressed the conviction that after allowing the
Dingman well to flow continuously, under its present great pressure, the oil might gradually form a channel, which would become more and more porqus as time went by, and might eventually result in the presence of crude oil in the well. On the
other hand, should a well be put down over tbe main channel
of oil, the pressure would gradually become less, and to such an
extent as to fail to force oil through the 45ft feet, with the re-
tult that the present well would become dry.
This, of course, is all conjecture on Dr. Telford's part, but
he must be given credit for having, unasked, demonstrated his
fo/tli in the ability of his instrument to indicate the existence
of oil by writing the letters referred to.
The communications dealing with the United Oils and
Black Diamond wells will remain unopened in this office until
each well has proved its worth or its worthlessness—Calgary
(Altai Albertan, June 19th, 1914.
Special meeting of the eity council
was held on Monday evening, June
yimt. those present being Mayor Taylor and Aldcrnvn Campbell, keask,
Htckenbothuin, Horie and Campbell.
A/tlrtn of !be special water com-
mitteo in purchasing pipe from the
Mannesman Tube Co. was confirmed
nnd the mayor and city clerk
were instructed to enter Into
contract with tire company according
to the terms of agreement.
Mr. U B. VanDecar was present
nnd addrosed the council with regard
tn the removal of the verandah from
the front of the Hoyal hotel. Tlle
matter was referred to the board of
works with power to act.
The assessor was Instructed to
complete the assessment roll by September first.
Fire and police committee were authorized to purchase additional fire
hose. „
Meeting    was   adjourned   until    5
o'clock on Tuesday evening.
Old "Dodgers" at Lacrosse Will Line.
Ip Against I'resent Stick
A number of the lacrosse fans
around town have been talking "old
timer" and "the way they used to
pluy the game." Some of them have
claimed tliat they used to play on
good teams and have Intimated that
tliey still know something about lacrosse tliat our younger players have
not learned. The younger players
claim tliat they are "from Missouri,"
so a game lias been arranged with
much difficulty, a signing of articles,
professional and amateur standing,
etc., tliat will be a hummer.
The young fellows will have as
their line-up: McKay, Dun", Hathie.
Leitch, I.atleiir. Crowe, McMillan,
Powers. McDonald, Grey, Kay,
picked from the following: W. Matthews, Geo. Manahan, Maurice Qualn.
.R C. Kakin. Arthur S. Ward. Jame:-
Brechin, E. H. McPhee, Jim Sindall,
Alec. St. Eloi, Walter Chambers, K. P.
Moffatt, Harney Scott, R. S. (iarr.tt,
Wm. Greaves, Watson Hall.
Tl,» Territorial Headquarters Staff,
on b.-l.alf of the Salvation Army in
Canada,   desire   to   express,   through
tbe press, their deep and sincere appreciation for tl.e numerous messages
Mr. H. W. Supple, manager of the.of lymnathy and condolence received
imperial bank, lias consented to act; from    comrades,    friends,    churches,
as referee for the "old timers." ; sock ties and others.   Since the event
Blind Indian Tom will probably be, of the slaking of the SS   Empress of
secured as umpire. Ireland, such mesages have been con-
Police protection will be secured.      vcyed by cable, telegram, and letter
Game starts at 7.1B sharp Monday,. from all parts of the world, and es-
June 20th,
Admission 26c.
Ladies tree.
peclally the Dominion of Canada.
It is our desire to lot It he known
that, particularly Uu assurances   of
prayer, liave strengthened our hearts.
TO FORTUNE**I***v*> encouraged our conlldcfire, and
  *   '   , have stimulated our tilth, and. fnrth-
iion't fail to sec this expensive and, ermore. as Uu realization of the ex-
sensational  mclo-draiua lu five reels'tent of OUT Ion through this appalling
taken In tiie Pennsylvania coal fields,  catastrophe la-comes  y..-
ner   day   hy
The  "Old  Timers"  team  wilt  be | realism and excitement.
This picture will show you a sensa- day, tin- kind words of cheer and cnun-
tlonal  mine disaster and the rescue sel will help us in our endeavor- to
of the entombed miners with mod- carry on the great work ol the gal-
I em  appliances,    A   picture  lull  of vaUon Army In ext, ndlng the Kingdom
of God upon earth
Hoard adjourned.
Euch tune tiie trucks come up tn tho
mouth of mine No. 2, through which
the rescue crews ure entorlng the
caverns of death on account of the
wrecking of the mouth of mine No. 1,
which Is clogged witli u mass of debris, a silent form, bluek from the
storm of coal dust which tilled tlie
sir when tlio explosion too): place, imd
cold In death, In brought to the sur-
Canada's  Presikr  lioeored  b»   the
King-Gee. E. router
Also ggyw .!
London,    June    22.—The    King's
birthday honors announced today, In-
of rock and j etude a number of prominent Canadians on tho list.
The chief Is the  premier,  Right
place the victims were taken to tiie Hon. Robert Laird Horden. P. C, who
gruve, was today a scene of grh f. ' becomes Right Hon. Sir Robert I«lrd
Wives and children wept together nnd t Horden, U. C. M. 0., thus reaching tho
even strong men broke down, willows . same rauk In the Order ol Bt. Michael
were led uwuy from the hot ,'onil- und St. George, as Is held by Right
gaze on tho bodies of their husbands i Hon, Sir Wilfrid Laurier, P.C, O. 0
and moist eyes of oiilook tu were not   M- G.
a few. It was nol tnfreiiui nl that thn ; Three other Canadian:' attained on-
IIiIh of cask, f» wen., opened and , trmice Into the order of St. Michael
hisses llllprlntdd on tha cold Itps of und St. tleorgn. They wero lion
the loved ones. I George Hulas rosier, who tats—a Ur
Scene from "The Shepherd of the Hills."   At the Auditorium, TUESDAY, June 30th, 1914 PAGE TWO
THURSDAY, JUNE 25th, 1914
W. e. WORDBN. Prep'r
66~PHONE  66
Slab Wood
Rick Wood
Baggage Transfer
Sand and (travel Supplied
Giant Powder
Moving Pianos a Specialty
Furniture and Baggage
J. MILNE, Manager
i. It. TIIOMI'SHV Editor nnd Manager
Subscription Kates
One   Vear     $2.00
Six Montlis          1.00
Three Montlis    50
Advertising Hates
Display   Advertising,   -5   cents   per
Column inch.
Reading Notices or Classified Ads. 10
cents per line.	
I'nuibnuik. tl.l'., .lime 25th, mil
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
Howard Ht. and Trent Ave.
A modern equipped (<*»(« At moderate
Kates $1.00 and up perdu?
Our hue meete all trains
The Coeur D'Alene Company
JABOB GOETZ, President
HARRY F. BAER. Secretary
A. E -Ionm T. .1. Dorm \
I'hoar :wl I'll Ini
Jones & Doris
Contractors and Builders
iM im GU't'e V"»n Pricfll Mott
You HulM
St*» ui Hlmiit .four Cnncrttf and
Kn*<«mt*nt Work
Tlw IHOr* with ii Ri'i-nt at iou
Kootenay's Greatest Drug
and Book Store
The Beattie-Murphy
Co., Ltd.
Where  It 1'a.T" to Drill
Tin* lollowlng extract la taken frum
a paper delivered by Sir William H.
Letslmmn regarding Inoculation
against typhoid:
Ah to the application of typhoid vac-
due in civil life, it seems to me that
If wl* control typhoid in the army of
peace, and we hope to do sn la tin-
future in war. that you In clvU|llfe
should not hold your hands trom the
benefit uf audi typhoid viuiinatimi.
especially If you are threatened nr exposed to typhoid in ynur Immediate
Measures of protection against typhoid bucIi ns Improved water supply,
mi Improved sanitation generally, instruction of the people us to the care
necessary to prevent this disease is
mi excellent aid, but lines not talc-
tin* place of typhoid Inoculation. This
vaccine is a very simple thing to prepare I liave had brought to my notice in several ways during the few-
days spent in Canada that you suffer
largely from typhoid In this country,
For example, Ottawa Ua:
epidemic and typhoid is at large in
various parts of your country districts. If you could organize a campaign against typhoid to persuade
people likely to bo exposed to infection to he Inoculated, you would bo
doing great good to this country and
to science in general, ami In that way
accumulate Information thnt would
convince every one.
I was bold enough at Montreal tlio
other day to suggest Unit the authorities should vaccinate the whole population.   Tliat seemed a tall order, hut
rich. Ingenious youth slights this
rather baleful Iobboii, but n time i
comes when tho question puts Itsell' j
Inevitably: Which Is tin* more do-
Blrablo and expedient possible wealth
at all costs, or a moderate competence
as the result of little more than rout-,
ine effort? Of course there is tho
third alternative of being poor hut j
honest, two tilings whicli. do not
run in harness us easily as those who
utter the platitude may suppose.
The old leaven of original sin stirs
In most of us, aud even a hard work*- j
Ing editor mlght—il no one was look-1
ing- stoop to pick up an unconsidered
trifle here and there—nay, the fellow
bath often done it. and lictli in danger
of being caught at it, Borne mis-be
gotten day, and beaten
Imd a severe j sticks.
That Almost Run Themselves
Priced from
|     $21.50
Get One From
F. Parks & Co.
hardware and Furniture
riiureli union Is still favored hut it
' seems to be as far off as ever.   The
Presbyterian Oeneral Assembly favors
consummation in the hope that unanimity will prevail iu the church's llnal
: decision.   At about tlie same time the
with hnavy; treasurer of tbe church presents a
i rather pessimistic report concerning
i finances. The waste of money lu main-
I AL1-IM; UAlit AN!) j ailning churches In competition with
ITCHING  SCALP other Christian denominations is tho
Needless- Use Parisian Sage,       {cause of the financial stringency  In
the church.   Consider the money that
union  of  the
urches and consider also the men
Now that Parisian Sage can be had ,       ,    . .
at any drug counter Is it certainly | *oum  b0 sllutl bJ.
needless to have thin, brittle, matted,
stringy  or  faded   hair.    No  matter
horn unsightly the hair, how badly it
is  falling, or  how   much   dandruff,
Parisian Sage is nil that is needed.
t Frequent applications and well rub-
I do not tee  why it should not be \ bed into tlie scalp will do wonders-
done, it acts like magic.   The hair root:; are
We do not know when we may catch j nourished and stimulated to grow new
typhoid ourselves;   why throw away   huir, itching scalp, dandruff and fall-
the chance of preventing such a happening? Think over tho thing from
that point of view, you will have three
sets of people to convince.. First, and
most important, yourself, and It is up
to you to convince the second set,
the authorities, und thirdly, the people
you are going to Inoculate. Tbe
authorities are hardest nuts to crack.
Vou may liave trouble with them,
hut not with the people. The latter I
are extraordinarily emenable to tlie
Influence of the medical man whom
they trust. If you are convinced and
believe typhoid Inoculation is a good!
tiling, it will do you no harm if you j
inoculate yourself, except to cause a i
sore spot or sore head for a day or
so. If you inoculate yourselves, very
few people will refuse inoculation i
when it conies to their turn. Of
course their is a prejudice against
this form of treatment like there is
is against vaccination for smallpox,
but these prejudices vanish In the
presence of danger. When the relatives and children are contracting
enteric tlieir friends will ily to you
and you will have no difllculty to get
them to accept treatment.
1 believe personally most strongly
in tlie benefits to be derived from this
method of treatment, and if I may
give you advice, should urge you to
use it to the utmost in adding to the
weapons which you use fighting tills
As pointed out iu previous letters,
typhoid prophylactic will be supplied
free of charge upon application to the
secretary, provincial board of health,
Victoria, B.C,
After the first dose there is some
slight reaction, the person inoculated
feeling as if he had an ordinary attack of la grippe. This passes off iu j
the course of a very few hours and
does not prevent the person following
his usual work. The second dose is
given from seven to ten days after tlie
first, and from this practically no reaction occurs. A third dose, for still
more complete protection, is given
from seven to ten days after tlie
Walter llapty, M.D.,
Acting Secretary, Provincial Hoard of
Health, Victoria.
Henry Ksson Young,
Provincial Secretary.
Victoria, B.C., June 1st. 1!H4.
that would be available for fields not
served by the church if there was one
church wliere there ure two, three and
four today. The churches preach
economy from the pulpit but neglect
to practice it. They would rather
keep up foolish competition in order
Ing hair 'c"!a;;e-y(iurliej:d feels tine,   to    preserve   doctrines   tlmt   really
Hest of nil, the hair becomes soft
fluffy, abundunt and radiant with life
und beauty.
You Will he surprised and delighted with Parisian Sage. Try vA least
one liltc. bottle from the Beattie-Murphy Co. and tbey will rotund the purchase prico if you are not sr.tlsfied.
should not separate the Presbyterian.
Methodist and Congregational denominations at any rate.—Lethbridge Herald.
Harold it'll Wright's
Hills" Tuesday,
'Shepherd of thc
.lune itotli
Division 1.   ,m
Promoted tu Junior Third
Mary Mann
|    Hrucc Laurie
I    Kverett Williams
Malcolm Belanger
Kdward Taylor.
Irene Ltnnelt
Jack Kirkland
Wallace Adams
Ou Trial
Sadie Uicey
Joint Moore
Promoted to Senior Second
Ada  McKenna
Annie Qtbson
Prank Uolierts
Artlmr Could well
Allen Livlnrrftone
Prompt'(1 to Junior Second
Itctn McMillan
horotby Bassett
Promoied to Senior First
Erma McNeil
Theresa Lacey
Prank Steiner
Division II.
Promoted to First Header
Clifford Fennesay
Uorotby Davis
Leonard Marchant
Nora Finlay
Doris Racklyeft
Robert tiakln
John Murdoch
.Minn Moore
Kathleen Tito
Jane Cnyo
Promoted to Second Primer
Joseph Uoulanger
Connie Bassett
Ethel Williams
Harold Hulling
Frank Tito
Albert Johnson
Helen Shae.kelton
Florence Bradley
Robert Askie
Sam Shaw
Charlie McKenna
Promoted ta First Primer
Margaret Horie
Ernest Laurie
James Malone
Donald Marshall
Alice Murdoch
Margaret Starritt
Ivy Sanderson
Norman Black
Hector  Linnell
George Cayo
Winnie Malone
Alfred CttlilU
Douglas Adams
II.  Wliile and   A.  II.  Hlackeby
(•nests ot Honor al Social
On Monday evening Key City lodge.
No. 4U, I.O.O.F.. held a social session
at Fraternity hall, which was attended
by about fifty members of tlie order.
The social was given to celebrate tlie
jubilee of Oddfellowshtp in British
Columbia and the election of Mr. H.
White to the Grand Mastership of thc
province. Mr. A. H, Hlackeby, of
Toronto, P.G., representative to tlie
Sovereign Grand Lodge, was also a
guest of honor for tlie evening. A
very sumptuous banquet was spread
and a program rendered. Messrs. J.
Frank Broughton, Ralph A. Racklyeft,
E. Ketteringliam and Clifford Rendall
were the committee nn arrangements.
The following was tlie program:
Selection..It.  W.  Russell's Orchestra
Cliairman's Remarks 	
   J. Frank Hronghton
It. D. Cameron
,W,  M.  Harris
Scot' McDonald
A teacher of 15 years Kuropean practice wishes to give
lessons in French. First pupils
$4.00 a month; eight lessons.
He uses the most modern
method of teaching.
Box HI Phone 405
fllAdles and gentlemen's hats, any
style or material, renovated, remodelled or rebtocked. i
fBest of work and satisfaction guaranteed.
15 Fenwick Ave. Phone 204
Sbtrtkiid, Steiographj, Boek-kecpiig
CritnbNMjh. 11.1 .
Cumni'TiinH' Hr.*   •
t« ml
Hlirli Hi'hool Ooun*
Selonl Our*.
H. Ml
. to
I nr,
rn*.t*> Istssons
L-ong—The Admiral's
Song—The Plcannlnles Lullaby ...
    R. W. Russell
Speech   C. R. Ward
Selection    Orchestra
Speech   \V. B. McFarlane
Song—Tiie Yeoman's Wedding ....
   J. Frank Broughton
Speech   J. P. Fink
! Speech       A.  H.  Hlackeby
| Selection       Orchestra
Speech Grand Muster il. White
i —        God Save the King 	
Court Cranbrook,  No. 8043, A.O.F..
are Intending to institute a juvenile
court In tills city about July  10th.
Not long ago a poor bricklayer told | Any boy between the ages of five and
his wife that he was a failure, and, i sixteen   is  eligible  for   membership
Jumping over London bridge, he
drowned himself in tiie Thames, leaving a wife and eight children "to
mourn his loss." Had he paused
awhile to meditate on failure's compensations he would be alive and
placidly laying bricks today. Because
lie could not "get rich quick" like
Wallingford or Andrew Carnegie he
went nnd "did himself in." He forgot
thut it was lie and not Carnegie who
could lay bricks and build a library.
In fact, the poor man was a mere ordinary, emotional, non-digesting human atom—and not a philosopher.
One need not be a Huddist in the
dual unemotionul stage of one's life's
career to realize that the man whose
name appears daily in tlie papers and
whose wealth is u byword in the
country is by no means necessarily a
successful man In the true sense of
the term. Something more than early
to bed and early to rise Is required ns
a rule to make a man  inordinately
lu this branch of the Foresters. A. I'l
Dtipen. of Lethbriilge, Is expected  to
bc here to assist in the Inauguration
of tlie new court.
HndiniitrMt*   Mim V. M. Chkrii'iuto'i
O-uiUmiiHii wliri huh rvfihli'it altr I
mill   i-   lIlOFOilgllly    rii  viTMllir   Mi> It
ilif ithuva l"n nng-s. tliwlmi n 'ow
privuti*    pupils     Prupirnllun   tor
••lum-. '•ti*.-l'i.r   pmli.iilniK n|iil,v
Hoi 7, llflrillil OITIm, II il
"f*:i ■■:.   ■'■:    *-
Are your feet hot,
sore ant! bltet ;:.!? If
so. try Zam-liuk. As
soon -as Z:".m-Buk is
app.ied it cools fend
soothes hijaioil, smarting skin and tissue.
Its rich, refined her- ft
bal essences penet.ate *
the skin; its antiseptic
properties prevent ali
danger of festering or
inflammation from
cuts or sores; and its
healing essence.; bdild
up new healtity tissue,
For stings, sunburn, cuts,
burns, bruises, etc. Just us
Mothers find It Invaluable
for baby's sores.
All thuifi .wl Starr,, Uf), I
■Tlie Shepherd of the Hills" the
IraniuLizutlon of Harold Hall Wright's
novel, which holds the record for tlie
largest sales of any American work of
iictlon, which lias been made by Mr.
Wright, witii the assistance of Ulsbry
W. Reynolds will be seen in Cranhrook
at the Auditorium on Tuesday, June
Thc scenes of the play are luid
among the Ozark mountains of Missouri. It Is a story of the hills and
the simple life, yet it has plenty of excitement und an air of mystery that
will bold tlie auditor from beginning
to end.
The story has to do with the father
of an artist, who, tired of city life,
■*;oes into the Ozarks for peace and
quietude, He learns of a grievous
sin committed by his son, whom he
mourns us dead. Tbe son had visited
Uie hills some years before, when he
fell in love with a simple country
girl. He painted her picture and when
he went back to the city, deserting the
girl, he earned fame because of the
canvas. Tbe girl, deserted nnd brok-
en-hoarted, dies, leaving behind her a
lialf-witted sou.
it Is to the home of this dead and
wronged girl that the father of the
artist conies, and here he Is employed to wntch the sheep. He grows to
love tlie country and Its people, and
he and tlie half-witted boy, Pete, bo-
eome friends.
Then there Is a love story running
through the play thut adds to its attractiveness. It is the ilovc |»f a
young giant of tbe bills for Sammy
Lane, a girl of unusual qualities.
Tiiere ure several characters whose
quaint humor Is a decided novelty.
Taken us a whole, thc play promises to
prove a refreshing change from the
general run of dramatic attractions
tills season,
Messrs. (JaHklll & MncVitty. the producers, are said to have given the play
an elaborate mounting, tbe mountains
of the o/.urk affording an opportunity for some fine examples of the
scenic painter's art. Tbe cast has
lieen selected for their peculiar fitness
for each style.
Boys' Suits
Take advantage of the
Reduction in Price and
get the boy a new suit.
We have put these out
in two lots:
Regular up to $4,50 for
LOT 2.
Regular up to $6.50
Halsall & Co.
Why Sin Against your Home Town
By Buying Your Clothing Out of Town when you can
Secure Expert Service and Guaranteed Satisfaction at
Prices that will Command Your Attention in your own
Our Ohothes hnve that Nobby, Dressy Effect and they
wear longer and hold Jheir shape better than custom
made olothing, no matter what price you pay.
We havo n complete Btock of English, Scotch and Irish
Cloths lo ehoose from and give you any variety of color, texture or quality.
Ladies' and Gent's Suits from $20.00 up
Special Attention Given In Cleaning, Pressing $ Repair-
ing ladies' and dent's (loads.
Parisian Cleaning Works
P. E SNOOK, Proprietor
m.THOlMST cuimcH
Hev. W. Elson Dunham Pastor.
rSunday services: Thc pastor will
preach at 11 u.m. and 7.30 p.m. *
Morning subject: "Sacrifice and
Kvening subject: "Investment and
There will be the usual program of
music under the direction of Mr. Chas.
P. Nidd.
Sunday School and Onward Bible
class at 3 p.m.
All are Invited to the above services.
Packers and Provisioned
. Saturday night, June l!7th, a bright
aervice will be bold; also on Sunday,
At 3 p.m. the Sunday school classes.
Subject: David, a Man of His Word.
Night at 8 p.m., a Salvation meeting.
All are heartily Invited.
Capt. and Mrs. Hustler.
Hev. O. E. Kendall, Pastor.
Services, 11.00 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.
Sunday school 3 p.m.
Fellowship Bible class 3.00 p.m.
Baptist Young People's Union Monday. 8.00 p.nj.
Topic of the.morning sermon will
be: "The Ways of Life, The Broad
Way und the Narrow—-Lost on the
N-JW Zealand and Shamrock Creamery—
Empress Crown Creamery*—
:t5c per lb, or 3 lbs for |1.00
PURE LARD-3'e,   55c:   5'b, 85c;   lO's,
$1.70 J 20*s, |3 30.
COMPOUND LARD-3'b, 45c; 5'«, 75c;
10'i, |1.45; 20*8,12.50.
♦4 ♦♦♦♦♦♦■» ♦*>*>*-v>vA»*»»4»»e*>»*) »♦»♦
 WINNIPEG, JULY 10 T018,1914	
"The Meefi/if/ Ground and Market Place between East and Wear
The \. underfill P-tiv Show
''Tbi-Siege uf Delhi"
The Water Carnival
Working llodel of the I'anuum t'nniil
A fiiciit Live Stock Exposition
S-imitlH)* Oiih Engine Domoimlration
Dominion Exper! men tn I Fiirm !.xliil>it
w>ht'r*i Biggest Rare Program
$75,000 forPremlnms, PuraMand Attraction**
Entriea CIofb Juno 22nd.   Prizci List on Amplication
Get Ready and Come.   You'll  Be Interested Every Minute
A. W. BELL. SiTretnry and Mannger.
FRBD J. 0. COX, President.
Pastor, W. K. Thomson
Patriotic Day
Morning service, 11 a.m. Subject:
"MogOB. tlie Patriot."
Evening service, 7.30 p.m. Subject:
"Thy Kingdom Come In Cunada."
S. S. and Tllble class, :t p.m. A <
patriotic service. Peace between
Canada and the United States, 1814-
;»14. I'urents and friends of thc
scholars are cordially, Invited to this
Appropriate music at .all the Her-
Choir lender—Mrs. B, Paterson.
Organist—Mr.  II   Stephens.
Knox Debating and Literary Society on Wndnesday, 8 p.m.
Thy will be done on earth, ns It Is
In ben veil."
Sundays—T-ow mass at 8:30 a.m.,
high mass, 10:30 a.m.; Sunday School
from 2 to 3 p.m.; Rosary and Benediction at 7:30. p.m.
Mondays and;holy days of obligation— Mass.at 8 a.m.
Week days—Mass at 6 a.m. at the
" ' p. Plamondon, O.M.I.
•henever you are troubled with minor ailments of the
di ustive organs, that these may soon develop into
:.;ore Bcriou3 sickness.    Your   future  safety,   as   well
.; your present comfort may depend on tho
quiclcnesB with which you Beek a corrective remedy.
Cy common consent of the legion who have tried them,
Beecham's Pills are the most reliable of all family medicines. This standard family remedy tones the stomach,
i.Limulates the sluggish liver, regulates inactive bowels.
Improved digestion, sounder sleep, better looks,
brighter spirits and greater vitality come after the
system   has   been  cleared  and  the blood  purified by
Beecham's Pills
Worth ■ Qulnaa • Box
Prepared only by Thorn.. Be.oh.nl, Si. H.l.na, l..nc..hirc, Rn.l.nu.
Sold everywhere in Cn.d. and U. 8. Anurrl...   In bo..., za ..nl..
Suunt; from "The Shepherd
of the Hills,"
Butter & Cream
Deliveries Made Promptly When
.   You Order
McPheeV Ranch
c. i'. Mint
OrguiiUit    of    tlio    McUiodlst
Receives Pupils for
Organ, Pianoforte, Voice
Studio—Methodist Church
WHY WOltltV 1
If your suit does not look fresh
send It to the new dry cleaning
department of llie CRANBROOK   STEAM    LAUNIHtY
and wo will make it look like
new. 24-4t
ImI  Uvtr   ■lmuUUOH
mmm                 k  •.lir.lihtfoM-lrd MMtnai
mt*J**A'«   ol,',ll" °"*'   *"»■
■HHBt'"u>m        »mW.      fill'I Oil II a      11
■*   m
MK'-i-Mff      MtrlM*. Ill J tn ttnr
*Am^^mms\W                         -       "
n li mi |h1 nil tblt *>■■* too (nod ta tm trua. tut Hind
1 It Wl.mUiatU-l.aW.Cg-nMnll.r. Hut, IdM-w.lC PAOB THBHB
THURSDAY, JUNE 25th, 1914
Rules and Regulations and Partial Prize List
Superintendent, Wm. Hamilton
Okt chests not leu than 10 pounds to he
exhibitor) t>r tho maker  fl.on   *, 2.00
Mutt be exhibited by producer.
Sec. 1—Print butter In 1 Ib. prints, not
leit thu 3 lbs  »r,.oo  j.i.oo
Sec. 2—Solid packed butter. Dairy butter
In crock of not less thnn 6 lbn..   i.oo    :i.oo
Score Cud tor Butter
Flaror   tn points
Qraln   2G points
Color  15 polntB
Salt   5 points
finish and package   10 points
Clau 86.- -HONKY
Sec 1—Honey comb in sections, about 10
(be.   Not lesB than % lb. per
'section   two   {,2.00
Score Carl for Judges.
Color, white   10 points
Color, amber   1 points
Color, dark ...*...'..,...  6 points
Perfection of copplngs    10 points
Body. ,     10 points
Flator    10 points
Beat completed section   20 points
fttraifhtaeu of comb     10 points
Sec. 8—Extracted  ■ honey,
about 10 lbs	
(Won Card
White    20 points
Amber   t points
Bark   5 points
  20 points
  20 points
Style and best market appearance ot display     30 points
Amount and arrangement     10 points
Sec. 3—Beet display of products of
apiary, Including email observatory hire aad hem    5.00
All honey must be exhibited by producer.
Ladles lu Charge, Mrs. J.
Shaw and Mrs.
Class 80
be   offered   ln
eaeli section.
. $2.00 $1.00
. 3.00
.    1.00
Two  prises   wlll
Secttone 1—4 	
Sections 6-10	
auctions 11-24	
Sec. 1 -White bread, 2 loaves.
Bee. 2—Graham bread, 2 loaves.
Sec 3—Brown bread, 2 loaves.
Sec. 4—Fruit cake.
Sec. fr-Kxhlblt preserved fruit. 12 jars.
Sec. H—Exhibit Jellies (6)
Sec. '—Exhibit spiced fruits (6).
Sec t— Exhibit preserved vegetables (6).
Sec f—-Exhibit preserved meats, lisli and eggs (6).
Sac It—Exhibit jams and marmalades (12).
Soc. 11—Layer cake, Iced.
Sec. 12—Cake, loaf.
Sec IS—Pie, apple .
Sec. 14—Pie, lemon.
Sac lt—Pie, pumpkin.
Sac. li-Doughnuts (6).
Sac 17-Cookles (6).
See. II-Tarts HI small).
Sec lit   rialn bans (ii).
See. 20—Tea biscuits.
Sec. 21—Plain cake Iced (girls under 15)
Sac. S2—Biscuits (girls under 15).
Sac. 23—Cookies (girls under 15).
Sec. M-Candy. 1 Ib. (girls under 15).
Hmrtiuent    IX—8C1IMH,    EXHIBITS,
Superintendent, E. 11. MoPhee
(lass f*5v-SCH0OL EXHIBITS
There will be two prises In cueh section. No entrance fee wlll be charged for exhibits from school
1st.   2nd.
■ladwrltflf—The first verse ot "O Can-
Sec. 1—Pupils under 7 years.
Bee. 2—Pupils under II years.
Sac t—Pupils under 11 years.
Sec. 4—Pupils under 13 years.
Sac. *~Pupils under in years.
■lft Brewing—Colored map of British
Columbia, showing boundaries and
divisions, the principal physical
features, cities and railways ..   1.00
Sec. a—Pupils under 13 years.
8m. 1—Pupils under 17 years.
t SfUah reraposltloa—Essay on Agricultural Opportunities In East Koo-
nay        2.00
Sec •—Pupils ln the Fourth Header.
Sec 8-ruplle In the  High School.
Free band drawhg with shading from objects, Copying or enlarging dls-
qualiaed    1.00
Sec. 10—Pupils under 12 years.
Sac. 11—Pupils under 14 years.
Sec. IS—Pupils under 17 years.
Palatlaf ot dowers, leaves, grasses or
fruit from nature ...:    1 00
Sec 13—Pupils under 2 years.
Sec. 14—Pupils under 11 years.
Sec. 15-Puplle under 13 years.
Sec 18—Pupil* under 17 years.     ■
Celerat <eslf*,s, suitable for table cloths,
bookracka, trays, etc    too
Sec 17—Pupils under 12 years.
Sac. 18—[*upll« under It years.
Sec. l»-Pu|ills under 17 years.
Wurtlng drawlnir) uiado to sculu fur
paper or woodwork models —   i.oo
ttme 24—puplls under It years.
Sac. 21-Puplls under 14 years.
Sec. 22—Pupils under 17 years.
1st.   2nd.
Set of Two cardboard or vaper models ..    1.00      .25
fee. 2:! -Pupils under 10 years.
Sec. 21—Pupils tinder 12 years,
yec. 25- Pupils under 14 years.
Set iii three article* in  nulla  work or
reed and ruflia combined   $1.00       .25
Sec. 3G—Pupils under 10 years.
Sec. 27—Pupils under 12 ycurs.
Sec. 211—Pupils under 14 yeurs.
Sel of two llrllelos in reed or cane  1.00       .25
Sec. 20—Pupils under 1:1 years.
Sec. 30—Pupils under 15 years.
A small model In wood containing no
joints     $1.00       .25
See. 31—Pupils under 12 years.
Sec. 32- Pupils under 14 years.
Sic. 32- Pupils under 10 years.
A -iinill woodwork model containing one
or more joints     $1.00       .25
See. 34— Pupils under 13 years.
Sec. 35—Pupils under 15 years.
Sec. 30—Pupils' under 17 years.
A larger piece of woodwork, sucii as a
piece of furniture, etc   $2.00   $1.00
Sec. 37—Pupils under 14 years.
Sec. 38—Pupils under 17 years.
A relief map of North America showing the chief
watersheds, etc $1.50      .50
Sec. 30—Pupils under 15 years.
Any common object, piece of fruit, etc.,
in clay or plasticene .' $1.00      .25
Sec. 40—Pupils under 7 years.
Sec. 41—Pupils under 9 years.
Sec. 42—Pupils under 11 years.
Sec. 43—Pupils under 13 years.
Any animal or bird In clay or plasticine  $1.00       .25
Sec. 44—Pupils under S years.
Sec. 45—Pupils under 10 years.
Sec. 46—Pupils under 12 years.
Botanical collections pressed and mounted. Give names If possible. At
least state when and where the
specimen was gathered   $2.00   $1.00
See. 47—Local wild llowers.
See. 4S—laical grasses.
Sec. 49—Noxious weeds.
Sec. 50—A general collection containing flowers,
leaves, grasses und plants.
Sec. 51—A collection of Kootenay wild fruits, luclud-
iug berries, scedpods, nuts, etc. These may
be fresh, or if the season is past, may be
shown dry or preserved ln any convenient
form. A shallow box or tray would be a
suitable receptacle in which to exhibit the
Sec. 52—A shield will bo given by Mr. Olll to be
held for one year by the schoolroom in East
Kootenay making the best exhibit in the
above live sections. The individual exhibits
wlll bc 'allowed to count towards the class
1st.   2nd.
Two prizes will bc given in each section.. 2.00   $1.00
Class   Ml- OIL   COUHtS    AND   WATEB   COLOBS
Sec. 1—Portraits or figure.
Sec. 2—Animals from life.
Sec .3—landscape or seascape.
See. 4—Still life, fruits, llowers, etc.
Sec. 5— Painting on silk, satin or similar material.
Sec. 1    Portraits or figure.
Sec. 2—Animals from life.
Sec. 3— Landscapes or seascapes.
See. 4—Architectural drawing, plan, elevation, etc.,
ot a chicken' house or barn.
Sec. 6—Mechanical drawings, geometry, scale drawings, etc.
Class 91-PA1NTI.\'G  ON  CHINA
See. 1 —Hest half dozen cups and saucers.
See. 2—Best half dozen plates.
Sec. 3—ornamental piece.
Sec. 1—Leather work (repousse or burnt).
See. 2—llurnt wood.
Soc. 3—Carved wood work.
Sec. 4—Stencilling.
Sec. 5—Brass or copper work.
Sec. 6—Iron work.
Sec. 7--Any other variety of decorative work.
1st   2nd.
Two prizes will be given in each section..$2.00   $1.00
Sec. 1—Pour pictures lo Illustrate any of the four
seasons ns they obtain In the Kootenays.
Sec. 2-Six pictures illustrating Kootenay agricultural scenes.
Sec. 3—Six pictures descriptive of any Kootenay industries.
Sec. 4—Hunting with the camera, 3 pictures of
Kootenay wild animals or birds, taken when
subjects arc In a state of freedom.
Class 01
1st. 2nd.
There will bo two prizes lu each section. .$2.00 $1.00
1—Embroidering with silk.
2—Embroidering, punch work.
Sec.   3—Embroidering, shadow work.
Sec.   4—Embroidering, eyelet work.
See.   5—Embroidering, collar and cuffs.
Sec.   C—Embroidering, threo handkerchiefs, Initialed
Sec.   7—Embroidering, 5 o'clock tea cloth.
Sec.   8—Center piece embroidered ln silk.
Sec.   9—Center piece embroidered In white.
Sec 10—Tray cloth embroidered.
Sec. H-Table dollies (0).
Sec. 12—Tnble Bot, 2 tray cloths and center piece
■    with crochet, lace.
Sec. 13— Sideboard scarf embroidered.
Sec. 14—Pillow shams enib.oldcred.
Sec. iti—TovAls (pair) embroidered. ,
See. 10- Sofa pillow embroidered ln silk.
Sec. 17—Tea cosy embroidered.
Sec. 18—Pin cushion, embroidered.
Sec. 19—Pin cushion, crochet.
Sec. 20—Pair towels witli crochet lace.
Sec. 21—Embroidered hlouse.
Sec. 22—Embroidered sheets and pillow slips (one
pair ouch).
Sec. 23—Montmcllick work.
Sic. 21—Luncheon cloth, eyelet.
Sec. 25—Ladies' underwear (ono hand-made gown or
two other articles).
Sec. 26—Hardangor embroidery.
Sec. 27—Irish  crochet lace.
Sec. 28—Crochet work in cotton.
Sec. 29—Crochet work In silk.
Sec. 30—Crochet work In wool.
Sec. 31—Crochet table mats.
Sec. 82-—Crochet lace on center piece.
Sec. 88—Madia work.
See. 34—Cross stitch work.
Sec. 35—Drawn thread work.
Sec. 30—Coronation braid work.
Sec. 37—Hemstitched pillow slips or table napkins.
Sec. 38—Best display buttonholes (4).
Sec. 39—Crocheted or knitted quilt.
Sec. 40—Knitting ln cotton.
Sec. 41—Patchwork quilt.
Sec. 42—Any otlier urticle of fancy work not classified above.
Sec. 43—Needlework by ladies aged 60 years and
over, an afternoon apron or some garment.
See. 44—Crocheted or knitted Tnm o' Shunter or
motor cap (girls under 15).
Sec. 45—Best darned stocking (girls under 15).
See. 40—Pair hand-made embroidered pillow slips or
handkerchief und tie case or similar article
(girls under 15).
Sec. 47—Hand-made fancy apron or similar article
(glrle under 15).
Sec. 48—l'air of hand-made pillow Blips or a plain
work apron (girls under 12).
A ribbon will be given by the Association with
each special earned by live stock.
1—Best delivery team in harness on the field
owned and worked ln the city by a
Cranbrook business man or tradesman,
given by Agricultural Association  $15.00
2—Best single horse or mare in harness owned by a Cranbrook business
man or tradesman, and worked in the
city as a delivery horse, given by Agricultural Association     10.00
3—Best draft brood mare, given by Farmers'
Institute         6.00
4—BeBt draft foal, 1914, given by Farmers'
Institute     10.00
6—Best draft team owned and worked by any
farmer in tlie East Kootenay, Raworth
Bros., in goods     10.00
6—Best year-old filly or gelding, Great West
Saddlery Co., Calgary  Bridle
21—Best pen of three bacon bogs, any breed
or cross, live weight 180—220 lbs., to
be judged as bacon hogs.
First, $10.00; second, $5.00
Exhibitors must be members of the B.C. Dairymen's Association before August 1st, 1914.
22—Best brood sow, given by Farmers' Institute         6.00
31—Best dairy cow, Farmers' Institute      5.00
32—Best dairy calf (1914) Farmers' Institute.     6.00
61—Best pen ot Orpingtons, Rocks, Leghorns
or Reds, Nelson News, cash     10.00
52—Best pen on the field, Farmers' Institute.. 6.00
53—Chicken raising competition organized by
the Cranbrook Poultry & Pet Stock Association. There are 25 entries. Eacb
contestant has received a setting of eggs
and wlll show all the chicks raised.
Score Card
(a) Percentage of hatched chicks raised 100
(b) Condition of flock as regards health, cleanliness and vigor 100
First, $10.00; second, $5.00; third, $2.60
54—Best bird in each class, No. 21 to 60, ribbon given by Cranbrook Poultry and
Pet Stock Association.
55—The Cranbrook Poultry and Pet Stock
Association will add $1.00 to the lirst
prize in each section in class 61 that
has three or more creditable entries.
71—To the person making the most points ln
the grains and grasses class, Farmers'
Institute, cash       6.00
First or special 2 points; second 1 point.
81—To the farmer making the most points in
the vegetable and root class, Farmers'
Institute         6.00
First or special 2 points; second 1 point.
82—To the exhibitor obtaining the most points
ln prizes at the cranbrook District Agricultural Association's Fall Fair, from
the products ot Steele, Briggs' Field and
Garden Seeds, cash        6.00
1 point for each prize for a single variety..
3 points for each prize in a collection.
In case of a tie preference will be given to first
83—Open to Western Canada, from the Pacific
Ocean as far east as, and Including Port
Arthur, Ontario.
To the exhibitor winning the greatest number ot prizes during the season from
Steele Briggs' Harden and Field Seeds:
First  $40.08
Second highest   36.00
Third highest  30.00
Fourth highest  25.00
Fifth highest   20 00
Prize t'ek't   mm I I |nced if ., ked foi   lie
pons to reach Wmuipeg oibco not later than October 20th, 1014.
Foolish Saving
A penny saved is not always a penny earned. Sometimes it is two pennies lost. The merchant who spends
nothing on advertising loses much
more than he saves.
The money spent for plate glass windows is
noi looked on as lost; nor Is the money
spent on better Interior lighting.
Anything that increases favor, that adds to
sales, that multiplies customers Is very pro-.
perly regarded as a good investment.
Advertising is a good Investment—just as
plate glass windows are. Advertising sells
more goods to more persons than shop-
windows do.
Do you resent having a merchant address his tne--
sago to you In the form ot an advertisement In our
columns! On lhc contrary, is not your impulse to
respond lo his friendly overtures?
-hop Where You Are Invited to Shop
•♦»•.♦»»••.»♦>«♦•♦♦•*♦•»•>•♦»»♦«>♦•>♦♦♦ <
A  Good   Home
ih whut i*j dear to ovary man. A hoiut*
is .v'i..p* Phhoo, C-unfort. Coutenlmt-nt,
ml Pluuty is found Thnt is the tvutH>u
men throughout British 'Vilumbia. when
■' 'ri ihr >■>'," is mentioned think of tin*
provisions .los Branll hns mad. for ht
i<l«*a) hnnit* nl tlip
Canadian Hotel
Imperial oauk oi Canada I
ctKAli dFFI. F :   !(>«' Mi
7.000,000 Of
11. K. rt'ILKIfc, Prwideni.
il'p.s   KOBEK1 JAKFKAY. Vice.Pre.ideni
Accotin's of Corporations. Municipalities. Merchants
Farmers anil Private Individuals itiviU«J
Drafts ind Letters of Credit issued available in any part of
the worl I
SAVIN"*;** DEPARTMENT- Special attention
ijIvmd to Savings Bnnk Accounts Deposits of I1.IK) and
upward* received ind interest allowed from date of deposit
CrannH Branch: H. w. SUPPLE. M*r
: ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•>♦♦♦»♦>♦»»»»«
Nervous Drinking
Cared in Three  ays
Tht* r,<""V"ii* thinking nun,
ih- kmn wb<i Im** i" ixkt: a
•1 bib    M-iie   hit-altm-i, Mini
wo ' ihref <f er bu ukfan,
au ew al iloili tt ihu da*, o
Ir,****.* I om bee iiiii v neivou*.
will li <i> he NEAL TREATMENT
,-r** ptrf.-cTv in j..-*- THREE
0AYS.    I' 'elievt-H   hem ri-
i ell i ihe iifr-t-Hfiijul linnk
inj- f.i my 'Hiift*. Hf i take*-
nw»v   il'   cr-v-ng-.   <l*"i ** in
■ihi'tl   ■! ''■*■•■•    I t f»l liquo   ill
• •    f	
Given  by Women's Institute fer members only
:1    Bi rt six Jan of pickles und spiced fruits..    $3.00
92    Bi   l . ,x jars uf canned vegetables        3.00
33    B*   i six j;.rh ctf preserved fruits        3,00
! 1    i; ttt ]• nion pie         1,00
.",   B   t apple pic        1,00
D6   Bi st i um. kin pie      1.00
!>7   Best six cookies       1.00
DS   ii   I -ix doughnuts        100
99—Best r.lx tea lilscuiU       1.00
100 Hest white bread   (loaf)         1.00
101 Best whole wheat bread (1 loaf J        1.00
102 Best fruit cake      2.00
■:,   u   t layer cake     2.00
191—Best gallon of milk exhibited In quart bottles.
First: Scale and milk lail or milk fever outfit.
Second: Scale.
Third: Milk pall.
Bxhlbltors f;>r above prizes must be members of
(,r tbfl Dairymen's Association before August 1st, 1914
.■..I    Girl tuMriK most points In cookery and fancy
work combined, given by Women's In-
i-Utut.r          5.00
202- Member  nf Women's   Institute  making
most points at the Fair      5.00
In above a first or Bpeclal counts 2 points and
a second 1 point.
All. EXHIBITS must he Id place More 10.M
Rriitemhcr lMfc.
.*  fi.ii i> must bt  "full* on or before
utu.nhOi.). SepLrubftr IKIu   I'oulU) (ed ud watered
fn*. r
Bell 4 Mac Vittys Splendid Production
Concrete Tanks and Troughs   Sftt-
Never Rot or Leak lf|
'TPHE most practical tanks, whether for water or |||j
sewage, are built of concrete.  They never runt, W$
rot, dry out or leak.    They never need ncw hoops jp$
or paint. They last a lifetime and seldom require repairing, figg
which makei them the cheapest tanks that can he built. jjp|e
Clean, Sanitary Watering Troughs >;vg
are just as necessary ;is the animal* that drink from ihem. The '^4
fanner's best interests are being* served when liis stork i- in- P|^
lured a plentiful iii|i|>ty of clear, clean water from a trough raja
tliat i* permanent ami sanitary.   ' ;'..;>
"What the Farmer can do with Concrete" is the name of !$$
a handsome free book  that  tells all   about concrete tanks,
wateriii(- troughs ami other  uses of concrete that will save
every farmer manv dollar:;.    Write for it to-dav.
Farmer** Information Bureau
Canada Cement Company Limited
532 HcrM Building! MontrenI
■■KLa * rt ni»-«? *■.'■;■■";.. ■- ■ .■-.' * •■■ *■ ■ *rara RWWfcJiWe ■ )■/-. •-..> ■:..■-■ ana, * zna
ftiri Fall Paiyi
Dig Fall rdli
Local harness nice   $75.00   $50.00
Indian pony race    15.00     10.00
School boys' pony race   10.00      5.00
Single delivery or farm work
horse   (local)   to   be har
nessed,    hitched    to    de
livery rig or similar wagon
and driven once round the
track.     Breaking   to   dis
qualify     25.00     16.00
Harness race  (open)    100.00     75.00
Relay race   (open)     30.00     20.00
Heavy team (local) to bo har
nessed, hitched   to   wagon
or lorry and driven round
track at a walk   30.00     20.00
ThiB list is published early so as to give
and trainers a chance to prepare for thc
events.   The list may be improved later If
he co-
operation of the Cranbrook Turf Association
can bc
1 that place lu pant years.
o liiformal opening of tha Win-
iLrmere District Hospital association  working second trick at the Kootenny
ok  • lace this week.    The  formal Telephone central.
■*'•■     .vill bu held nt a later per-1
(Special correspondence).
Owing *'.i a sncces&ion of hot days
follow ! by warm n!gh*s the  ivati r
'n thr    oVmbla and Kootenny rivera      '
Is   rising   wry  rapidly   and   >f   this
state of  weather  continues  without  '  I
Inter mi "--'on   for another woelt 1'.  Ih
prophesied   that   trouhl?   from   tlmt     Oi
-•wee   may   be   experienced.     Tiie
water f;v,u ci mm of the trlbnti rh i of   ,   i
the Kootenay river has already risen
ao high  as  to  be  ncroGH  tlio  main
Arrapri'inrnt"   nre   ft ber; t   rom'A^t-       ^^^^
ed for the district celebration of the   railway.    Mr. Hnola hntt severed bis
"-< - ■    • t    r*onooetion   with   Ilia   old   i*inpl(,ycrs
I  - ■  to po buck nnd ml anothor position
i,   which   should  ecllpae  the   with a firm In Spokane.    His place
•tlibratlf.ns which have characterIz-  hns been filled hy Mr. Pope. t
(Bj Fred Roo.)
I    It's easier for a woman to run up a
bill than It Ik for her husband to pay
I up.
If you want to get tn the sunlight
come down to Elko. Don't wait for
the Moose celebration, come now, aud
| wait for it.
It's about time the immigration de-
: part ment paid a little attention to the
! Roosville Valley road.   Our member,
R.  F. Green, woke up the customs,
! aud Its a good point to have a provincial  policeman, sawmills, tie camps,
and a company expect soon to start
; boring for oil,.will make the travel
I along this route look like a royal com-
1 mission on Mulligan stews. It would
: help this western country a great deal
.it thc  cabinet  ministers  at  Ottawa
would clean out the deputies, as in a
great  many cases  these people  are
i making the ministers look In the eyes
, of the voters like the figure 0 with the
\ rim torn off, and would give you the
': impression that tho minister should
pay more attention to the member for
this district than the deputy, as the
way these freak deputies are antagou-
j izlng some districts will make lt hard
I for some of the ministers and members
to hold their Jobs at the next general
! election.
Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Ayre and M:ss
. Muriel, the champion lady chauffeur
', of the district, with Mrs. A. Doss and
I children motored down to Flagstone
und visited with Mr. aud Mrs. Jim
Joyce. Miss Muriel, who is only ten
years old, handled the whvel und she
is some chauffeur. AU this week she
lias beeu giving motor parties to her
i girl friends. Every evening one could
see her on the boulevards and aveuues
going like a prairie fire—Heletty,
ocootlcus, CusBieus—she can run her
dad's buzz wagon at the rate of DO
miles per hour, and go around sharp
curves on one wheel without turning a
hair. Tlie whole family are experts
with an automobile. Her dad was a
charter member of the Porch Climbers
and Joyriders Legion, buck In Brandon, Manitoba, and won the national
Honkers medal, but Mies Muriel's feats
with the Whfmpuss makes him wonder
at times whether he's motoring or
aeroplanlng. She Ib sure some pumpkins with a 5-passeugcr Ford aud her
dad can afford It
A Vancouver old maid always wears
cotton gloves, because she has no use
! for kids.
Thc writer returned after u visit to
the famous Tobacco Plains, and Duds
not only is ll e oil excitement confined
to Alberta, but a Spokane syndicate
lias leased the land between Gateway,
Montana, .S.A., and Kexford, along the
Kootenay river, und K. J. Merrlon, of
Spokane, Is organizing a compauy In
Kureka In which Mayor Hantaan Is
much Interested in the affair and taking a great lead. At Roosville, J. McKechnie is operating a big tie camp.
II was at thin point some twelve years
ago that M. Phtltippa, Esq., J.P., thc
tdoneer t ul. giower of the Kootenay!!
discovered oil seepage, hut at the ti*-.sQ
could i.'t no one interested, and now
*,u bush :i n notice it all along t.«lr
workings, and this point la Just 26
miles due west from the Roosville
post office to Flathead oil belt.It is
50 miles from Belton, Montana, to the
international boundary Uno and 45
miles from Corbln to the boundary
line, and just twenty milea from the
eoal camps along the Flathead river
witli a down hill pull to the Roosville
Valley, and remember tbat oil Is the
same as wnter—ruuB down hill—and
the majority of oil experts, like mine
exports, they can tell you It's there
when they see it.
A large number of Fernie people
visited Klko Sunday coming down by
train and automobile.
Miss Walsh, of Fort Steele, la visiting with Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Kllngen-
smith this week.
Miss Donaldson, of Cranbrook, is
I Nearly every one has dandruff* und
{must reeonslle themselves to the idea
■ of becoming completely bald or re-
f sort to the use of Newbro's Herpi-
| clde.
The manufacturers huve absolute
faith In Herpicide to remove all traces
of dandruff. So perfect Is this belief
that all dealers are instructed to sell
the preparation with a "money back"
Such supreme confidence Is the best
evidence in the world of the merit of
Herpicide. They know the result,
hence the guarantee. It protects the
Used as directed, Newbro's Herpicide eradicates dandruff aud prevents
the huir from coming out, It stops
itching of the scalp, which is so disagreeable.
Send 10c. in postage or silver or
sample und booklet to The Herpicide
Co., Dept, R., Detroit. Midi.
Newbro's Herpicide in 50c. und $1.00
sizes is sold by all dealers who guarantee it to do all that ls claimed. It
you are not satisfied your money will
bc refunded.
Applications may be obtained at
good burber shops.
Beattie-Murphy   Co.,  Ltd., Special
'. Sheriff Tuck, of Nelson, is In town
, on otlicia! business.
i Wm. B. Scott, deputy minister of agriculture, Victoria, paid a Hying visit
j to the Creston district on Tuesday.
j O. J. Wigen. the strawberry king,
j has sixty pickers working overtime on
!nis ranch at Duck Crock.
New   potatoes,  grown   locally,  are
retailing at 5 cents per pound.
j    Twenty-eight acres of tomatoes are
j growing tn the neighborhood of Brick-
William and Oswald Arrowsmith left
ou '1 uesday fur their mining claims on
j Sheep Creek.
j    Born—On Saturday, to Mr. and Mrs.
] R. M. Held, a daughter.
(From our own correspondent)
ii'no 19th marked the second mar-
'   I dny of the Whwl-rmere Co-Opera-   ^_^^^^^_^^^^^^^^_^^^_
.    association. j    The funeral 'of Joan Kbbutt, who
i):i  Monday evening of thin  week  wns drowned while bathing near Cres-
iimentary banquot was given  ton on Friday, was held on Saturday
.. tho Hotel Invermere to Mr. E. R.; afternoon to the Creston cemetery.
Cnnis,    of   Spokane,    manager    for ]    Parker Williams,  M.P.P.. of New-
Messrs. Burns & Jordan, contractors ! castle, spoke to a crowded house on
for tho building of tlie Kootenny Con-! Tuesday evening In tho Auditorium,
tral branch of tho Canadian Pacific | Some heavy Jolts were delivered to
the   provincial   government,   which
brought rounds of applause from ft
highly Interested audience.
Shirley McDonald Is presiding st tha
high school vxamtnotloiut la VmI*
(Special  correspondence)
Mrs.   Otis   Herrttt   and   daughter
Thelma spent n considerable part of
last week at Creston. Tliey returned
to Moyie ou Sunday, but left for Creston again on Monday.
Mr. und Mrs. J. T. Browning made
u trip to Kingsgate on Wednesday.
Mrs. Richard Brown returned home
on Thursduy after u pleasant trip to
Mrs. Margaret Leo returned home
from the Cranbrook hospital on Friday.
Several Moyie people were In attendance ut the dunce and curd party
held at Kingsgate on Wednesday night.
Mrs. R. Brown carried off the first
prize for whist. The duuee was held
as a bt uetii for the St. Eugene hospital, und ubout llfty-two dollars was
Miss Esther Erickson arrived In
Moyle on Friday, where she intends to
remain for a time.
Miss Irene Nordman accompanied
Miss Erickson rrom Spokane on Friday.
A large unmber were present at
the meeting held on Thursday evening when Parker Williams, member of
lhe provincial legislature for Newcastle, aud E. Winch addressed the
people. Mr. Marcus Martin went to
Craubrook on Thursday to mt as
chairman of the meeting to be held
Saturday wus an exceptional day for
fishing. Many large catches of trout
were made. Mrs. J. Taylor reiiortcd a
good catch of trout, one fish measuring seventeen inches.
J. W. Fitch went to Creston on
Frank Foley nnd Sandy Cameron,
\ both of Cranbrook met with nn accid-
; ent on Tuesday morning while out fly
| fishing from a canoe ln the Moyle
lake narrows. The boat capsized and
the occupants found themselves struggling to reach thc shore. Cameron
held nn to the boat, which was pulled to shore hy Foley, who Is an ex-
perl swimmer. Despite the effect of
the cold water tho men have recovered from tho shock.
A meeting of the I.O.O.F. was held
on Tuesday night.
J. Feroglla and son John rescued a
young fawn on Sunday, which had
Ibeen driven Into tlie Moylo river by a
(Special  correspondence).
Mhw Charlotte McClure, of Uth-
Irtdge, Is a guest at the ranch of
ler cousin, II. II. McClure. She will
stay about a mouth.
Mrs. John Bennett returned to her
home near town after a month's visit
in Cranbrook, at the home ot her
daughter, Mrs. Dick Moore.
Frank Wright, who has been quite
seriously ill and confined to the hospital at Cranbrook, returned to Wycliffe last week and ls convalescing
at the hotel.
Mrs. Horace Davis is visiting with
friends at Calgary, where she will
meet her son, Joy, and together they
wlll take a trip to Banff.
Mrs. tt. J. Barter, accompanied by
■ her daughters, the Misses Etta and
' Ella and Master Robert, arrived Sun-
jday from Seattle and wilt take up
1 their residence at their cottage here
| for the summer months. Miss Olive
| will also arrive at the close of her
j school.
Mrs. Harry Algertaon and two chll-
'. dren left last week for a visit to her
. old home in Northern Minnesota. She
will be away two months. Miss Sallie
; Albertson will keep house for her
' father and brother this summer.
Mr. and MrB. G. F. Heath walked
out to the Bennett ranch Sunday. The
j berry bushes are loaded with fruit,
und a large crop is expected. Mrs.
Bennett has the first garden peas of
anyone around the country.
The dance given by the Cluh boys
Tuesday evening was not aa well attended as usual. The day was exceedingly warm, though it cooled off
sufficiently in the evening to make
dancing pleasant in the club hall,
t Several auto loads were in attendance
from Cranbrook. Delightful music
was furnished by the Wallinger orchestra.
Some of the people in Wycliffe who
filed  on   homesteads   May   first  are
already on their land and the others
are making preparations to be there
shortly. Gust. Johnson moved out on
his homestead two weeks ago. He is
conveniently   located  about  a  mile
trom town.   Miss Hesper Oman had a
lu-m*> raising party on her claim re*
, cently, several boy friends volunteer*
j Ing to build her house. Gus. Ouatafson
(has has house started and was for-
: tunnte in obtaining  good  water   on
the place.   Mike Palmer has a house
j under construction and with his family will move out inside of a week.
j Gus. Soderholm's house Is also near-
! ing completion,
Miss Mabee spent Snuday with
. friends ln Cranbrook and also visited
I Fort Steele during the day.
I.uclen Clolsel was taken to the
St. Eugene hospital on Thursday. He
:is threatened with typhoid fever.
Mrs. Adair and two children, ot
I Sawyer, Idaho, arrived on Sunday for
M i*o weeks' visit with her daughter,
IMts. Hugh Buchanan.
. Capt. Pumpelly, who has spent the
'summer monthe near Wycliffe tor a
number of years, arrived Thursday
from Portland, Ore., and will do assessment work ln his mine. A company has been formed, and they ex-
. pect tn do a large amount of develop-
; ment work in tlie near future.
■ The Misses Myrtle and Doris
; Staples and Walter Anderson are in
i Cranbrook, taking the high school cn-
j trance examinations.
(Special  correspondence).
Mr. H. II. Ross took his daughter
I Orace, Stanley Jackson and Ben Palmer  to  Ferule  by car on  Sunday,
where the three are going to sit for
■ their entrance examinations.      ,
Mr. T. T. Gulrns, of the Canadian
| Bible Society Is in Waldo and district this week. Mr. Galrns assisted
j at thc Presbyterian service on Sunday evening.
Mr. F. Adolph, sr., Is reported ta be
l doing well at the famous Mayo Bros.,
'■ Rochester, whither he had gone for
| eye-treatment.
The annual husiness meeting of tlie
Baker Lumber company waa held In
Waldo last week. Hyde Baker, from
Cranbrook, was present, as well as
others Interested ln the company.
Mr. James Hyslop, our school
teacher, leaves on Friday for Pentlcton.
Because of high water tho Baker
Lumber company did not saw for a
couple of days.
Dame Rumor has mentioned oil In
Waldo. Why not Tola la a ejrtoni-
trrnuc valley!
Uses, Ltd.
ANNOUNCE THE TERMINATION of thc Agreement with The Great North
Western and Western Union
Telegraph Companies effective July ht, 1914 and after
that date cannot accept Telegraph Business for transmission over these lines.
Instead, onr efforts will be
directed to the improvement
of our Local and Long Distance Service, particularly
the connections with points
on the Alberta Government
and the Pacific Telephone
& Telegraph Systems.
Phone 112 for information
and rates.
Kootenay Telephone Lines
Per S' L COOP, General Manager
The Rev. J. lions Colquhoun, late
Anglican minister of Elko, bas been
appointed diocesan chaplain of Glasgow under Bishop Campbell. Following thia announcement of good news
came word that he had to undergo
an operation for adhesions resulting
from former operations.
(.'lurch Notes
A special sermon will be preached
In Ross' hall on Sunday tlrst at 11
a.m. The day Is Patriotic Sunday lu
the Presbyterian church and special
mention will be made of the Treaty
of Ghent, commemorating 100 years
of peace between Britain and the
Look out for notice announcing the
' Anglican services. Minister, Rev. Mr.
' Ilruce.
Subject In Adolph hull Sunday even-
i Ing at 7.30: "Why Jones Should Go
I To Church."
i    Mr.  Bruce, of Klko,  preached la
| Qateway last Sunday.
(By "Cleric1*)
In reduction,—Frankly this column
; is an experiment. However, tbe
editor and myself aro not unaware of
thc fact that religion Is fundamental
In humanity, and this column will
cater to the better part of man. The
ncw feature wlll, we trust, help the
busy business man, the horny-handed
man of toll, the harassed mother, the
S.S. worker, tho boy and the girl.
Moke the new venture a success by
meditating on the truths it conveys,
and by telling your friends of It,
The Sin of Omission
"To him that knowetb to do good, and
docth it not, to him It Is ain."—
James 4:17.
St Junes la the apostle of practical
Christianity.   St Fanl ss tte 4oatf.tr.
champion of faith. Yet a proper understanding of both apostleB will show
that there ia no clash, but a lively
agreement. Luther pollshly called thc
epistle of James a "letter of straw."
This castlgatlon was consequent upon
sn over-appreciation of* Paul's central
truth, "the just shall live.hy faith"
As old professor of mine defined
clearly and very correctly, I bollevo,
the relative positions of..James nnd
Paul. "James," he said, "Is thtnktm:
of a lasy. lifeless othordoxy; Paul of
earnest but despairing. ■■ legalism.
The 'good works' of James Involved
true faith, they spring from It, are
Impossible without It, just as Paul's
'faith' necessarily prompts kooiI
deeds, Is indeed the promise and potency of goodness." So then, these sacred writers are In perfect agreomont,
Each would have'us know that rlght-
eoaasms is the fruit of faith, lhal a
man Is "juatifled by faith In Christ
alone, but not by faith thut Is nlono."
Is the letter James deals very faithfully with the converts from Judaism. They were to he "doers" of tlie
word, and not "hearers" .only. He
points out ways of doing good, showing that Christianity Ib Intensely
practical. He Inculcates that tho
gospel is a social aa well as a spiritual gospel. Nor does he forgot to remind then) that men are equal in
Divine eyes, that the essential thing
Is character, not wealth. Moving'
from thia tb mere Intellectual apprehension, he reaches tho climax of
his exhortations when- he says:
"Therefore, to him that.knoweth to
do good, tad death lt not. to him lt Is
els." It Is quite plain that It we
know ways sf doing good and shun
ths opportunity, we are guilty of tho
ain of omission. Sin, then, ls missive aa well as active: Ssjrely this Is
a. truth that should make us bestir
eomlvu! Tbere Is a serious question
(CoaOMO* oa page six) THURSDAY, JUNE 25th, 1914
Do You Require
a Watch?
If yon wish to tulk watches
come here, if ypu just wish
to SEE and to .'ink questions
—cotno here. Or for any
othar watch reason at all
come here. We expect to
have to convince you before
we sell you Like to show
you our watches, even if we
don't sell. Bocanae anyone
that sees can't for«ot. Four
of tho world's loildiltg move-
meats are what we have to
show you and Inlk about.
We repeal    have a look.
W. il. Wilson
Jeweler and Optician
Meet mo at Bob's Place.
Mrs. Maurice Qualn will not receive
again Mils season.
Fred Small waa down from Canal
Flats lust Friday. spending tlit: day in
Born—To Mr. atul Mrs. .A. A.
Ward, of Cranbrook, on June 18th, a
Try our dry cleaning department.—
Craubrook Steam Laundry.
Mrs. W, B. McFarlane returned last
Sunday from a two weeks' visit at
Mrs. Watson Hall lias returned from
a visit With Mr. unci Mrs. A. K. Leitch
at Jaffray.
Born—On Wednesday. June 24th,
to Mr. nnd Mrs. B, H. Patmore ln
this city, a daughter.
Superintendent Ilarshaw and C. C.
Connolly visited Hlllerest last Friday
to look into the mine disaster.
MA N Y ehrewd J persons
Have tlieir money hv
buying diamonds Bet
in rlngB, ptlifl, inn!
other a* tlotea of jewelry. You can hIwhv*- aellHdhtnmm]
•ta fair profit— ii yon buy nyhi.
Purchasing diamond* Hill not
only, thvejore, enhance your
pergonal Appearand*, hul nave
your money mid bring yon a
reAionablu profit.
Coma in ami have n i<Hik over
our twmitlful •election,  Every
wirt. nixpanil weigh I lo mitt all
Nfit tu thn Pout OffllM
Meet uie at Bob's Place.
The Ladles Altar Society of St.
Mary's church intend holding their
annual social Tuesday. July ..Ist.
The Church of Kngland garden
party which was to have been held
tonight has been indefinitely postponed.
Mr. and Mra. James Ryan,' of Vancouver, liave been in the city the past
week, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J.
P. Fink.
Mrs. Sissons left Sunday afternoon
on her return to Kdmonton after
spending a two weeks' vacation here
with friends.
Born—At the Cottage hospital on
Garden avenue, on Wednesday, June
24th, to Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Foster,
of this city, a son.
Mrs. .George Powell gave un at
home Friday afternoon In honor of
her sister, Mrs. Robinson, of Toronto,
who Is visiting her for six weeks.
Undertaker W. R. Beatty was called
tu Hlllerest last Saturday to assist in
caring for the bodies of the victims
of the mine disaster.
Grunt repairs harness. Phone 160.—
Cranhrook Kxchunge. 25-IU
Mrs lliiiiwell left lust week for the
const, accompanying her son, S. Itun-
well, who went to tnk»* his final examinations in law at Victoria.
Gordon  Sutherland,  formerly  train
dispatcher lor the C.P.H.  lu Cranbrook   was  down  from  Calgary  the ■
lirst of tin* week spending a few days
witli friends in tlie city.
Tlie regular monthly meeting of tho
Ladles Aid Society of tlie Methodist
church will be held nt the home of
Mra. John Shaw on Thursday afternoon, July and at ;i p.m,
Mrs. ,1. it. Thompson und little sou
returned home the lirst of the week
urter spending ubout three weeks vis-,
I ting friends ami relatives at Spokane and   Ultzvillc.  Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. II. II Bourne have
returned from the Windermere after
spending a few weeks there, where
lie relieved the local branch manager
of tin* imperial bank ut Invermere,
Try our dry cleaning department—
< Craubrook Steam Laundry.
; Maglotre and Homeo Brault, sons
of   Joseph   Hi'ault,   of  thc   Canadian
I hotel, who liave been attending Gon-
: zjfga college, Spokane, have returned
home to spend their summer vaca-
1 tion.
Mr. T. T. Mecredy and family have
changed from Lumsden avenue to
No. 143 on Garden avenue, the latter
residence being more commodious
and better adapted for Ills requirements.
L. B. VanDecar, of Vancouver, arrived in the city the first of the week
and Is spending a few days here. He
was a former resident, conducting
the Royal hotel, and Is still the proprietor of thc building.
The pupils of Miss Alice Pye will
give their annual recital on next
Tuesday morning, June 30th at the
Masonic hall at 10.30 a.m. No Invitations are being issued, but all parents and friends of pupils are Invited
to attend.
Try our dry cleaning department—
Cranbrook Steam Laundry.
Read This
We are Offering for Public Subscription Shares in
I Non-Personal l.lafdlin) nl 11.00 per share
Mr. P, c. l.owes. President of Royal Canadian Oils Limited, has transferred to this
company many of his most valuable leases adjoining the United and Black Diamond
wells, anil close to Ihe Monarch and several of the other Rood ones. He states that this
Is Ihe only company with whieh he is connected, and that it is the company on which
all liis ellorls will he concentrated.
The reputation of the linn of V. ('. LOWES k CO.. riscal Agents for ROYAL CANADIAN OILS I.HUT Kit, is so well nnd favorably known that il is needless for ub to mention ll. Mi. Lowes slates that he is thoroughly .sallsfled that Alberta is likely to prove
one of the UlOBt valuable oil producing areas so far discovered and in inviting clients
nnd fiiends lo buy predicts that this will prove one of the most attractive issues on the
ROYAL CANADIAN OILS LIMITED (non-personal liability) is the owner of
leases covering 4420 acrea of the choicest holdings money can buy, some of which Mr.
Lowes obtained several months ago, others more recently, as new development warranted, ami Bt til Others are now under consideration.
ll is the Intention of Mr. Lowes to make this company one of the strongest operating In the province nnd he advises the public to subscribe liberally to the Initial offering.
The Directors now offer Two Hundred and Kifty Thousand Shares (250,000) of
slock for sale at par, $1.00. In the next future offering of stock, each and every share-
bolder of the company will have the privilege of subscribing for stock at par in proportion to tlieir holdings.  The advantage of buying early will lie readily seen.
Call al our offlce, opposite Post Offlce, Raker Street
Write or Telegraph In
i:\cliinlvc Agents, Cranbrnnk nnd District
BEACHEY, the world's master airman, will fly on five days of the Winnipeg Exhibition: July ll, 13,14, 15 and
36. 250,000 people watched Beachcy
turn somersaults in the sky at Chicu&o,
May 18.
.Meet iik' at Bob's Place.
Artlmr Ward, tlio game worden,
made a trip ta Kingsgate today.
J. 13, Newton, an employee ol tlie
Imperial bank, Is leaving next week
iu n'lurii to liis home In Ireland.
11. A. McKowan, manager of tlie
Hash & Door company, is at Letli-
brldge tliis week on company business,
Grant repairs harness. Phone 160.—
Cranbrook Exchange. 25-3t
Don't forgot the dance every Wednesday evening at tlie Auditorium'. Tlm
n<;xt   dance   wlll    be    held on July
V. Craig, district car foreman far tin*
Alberta division of the C.P.R., Is In
tlio city today un a tour of Insnoc
J. 1). McBrldo mid family left this
morning In their big 10111*1111,' car for
Calgary and expect to bo away for
about two weeks.
Chaa, Cock und Uev. E. I'. Flewelling have returned from Nelson,
inhere they were in attendance at tho
ixecntlve meeting of tho Synod for
the diocese of Kootenay,
C. Malcolm, chief clerk of the store
and mechanics account for the ('.
P. It., with headquarters at Calgary,
was In the city the first of the week
on a tour of Inspection of (MMt.
A. C, Howness visited the embryo oil
fields in Southern Alherta last week
and secured the oil lease on several
thousand acres of promising lands.
He Is now In Calgary on husiness In
connection with his oil buds.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Alb. II. Wobb are
leaving Saturday for England j having
Joined a teachers' cluh known as
"Hands Across the Sea," whieh provides fur a ten weeks' excursion
through the principal points of interest in tlie old land. Tliey will visit for
a few weeks at the old home before
joining tlie excersion on the return
trip to Canada. They intend to return  about September tenth.
On account of inclement weather
the lawn social advertised hy the
malingers of Knox church for Tuesday
evening was postponed until Wednesday evening and then held in the
school room in place of on the lawn,
There was a fair crowd present* and
a sociable good time was enjoyed by
.ill present and the proceeds will net
tlie church a neat sum.
The Locomotive Oil & Gas Co., Ud.,
were fortunate iu securing the services of tliis famous geologist, Dr J.
L. Telford, to select their holdings for
them. This is the same geologist
who made the prediction respecting
the strike in tlie Monarch well, which
came true. Dr. Telford will also* select tho drilling site for this company. The Cniubrook' Agency company aro fiscal agents for this company. 26-lt
DOIHT FAY RI.NT.-1Ve will hulld you
a house to order, buy thc lot and
build to suit you. If you want a
home of your own, drop mc a card.
Bdx A.B.C., Herald offlce. lS-tf
Nelson, B.C.. June 23.--After December first milk cannot be sold in
Nelson except in bottles or from dairies that havo secured certificated as
to cleanliness aud sanitation from
medical health officer under bylaw
now before council.
Prank L Davis, who has been work*
! ing on the construction uf au Indian
\ school at Cluny. Alberta, under gov-
irnment contract was in the city ou
Wednesday on business, returning inlay tf> the prairie. He was formerly a
resident of Cranhrook.
Goo Niblock, who conJnctfl 0 tailoring, c'caning anil urosB.ng establishment 'in Armstrong avenue, has rented the building formerly occupied by
the Chapman Land & Investment Co.
on Norbury avenue, and is moving
tho first of July to the new quarters.
At tlie end of the month. Juno 80th,
Uie Kotenay Telephone Linos. Ltd..
'■niiiniite tlieir agreement with the
Qrpiil North Western and Western
; i'nion Telegraph companies, and can-
: mt sfter that date accept telegraph
business for transmission over these
tines li«-2t
Enormous gains hnve lately been
made in tho amount of gold handleu
by the Vancouver government asaa)
offlce For tlio first ten days of May
..duo ounces of gold dust wore ci*sli.*i'
at a value Of $1129.000. This was
seven times the business done a year
ago. Tlie shipments were large in
number, none excessively largo in
comparison, but coming from many
different places in tlie Yukon, Kootenay and Cariboo,
Grant repairs haraess. Phone lfiO.—
Cranbrook Exchange. 2&-3t
Dr. and Mrs. J. il. King returned
last Tuesday from a three weeks'
trip visiting Vancouver, Edmonton
ami Calgary. The doctor visited tin
Dingman wells while in Calgary and
reports tlie oil boom merrily on Its
way in the prulrlo metropolis, lie
uwus a nice hlock of thc Monarch
■took aud states tliat this company
hus good indications for uncovering
.1 How of oil. A large number of geologists liave flocked to Calgary nnd1
thoy ure all of tlie opinion tliat an
oil Held lies near Calgary, although 1
the amount of oil lias yet to he deter- j
T. T. Mecredy, barrister, is en*
gaged in Pernio representing the attorney general's department in connection with certain appeals from tin*
decisions of tlie justices of tiie peace
ut Michel. A party named Huml,
while drunk and disorderly, assaulted his wife and tlio constable who
came to arrest him had to appeal to
may he taken
j* a healthful bev-
mm- erage with perfect
jafety. It never cauaea griping or vrcakneaa, but gently
a-.iir.ti Nature without de-
presting the spirit* or lowering the vitality.
Iiil-1 in Furor**. Alta, Africa, Au»- '
Italia, tli- UniM-J Stun ana m
all (hn principal hwhj and citiM
of Canada.
Prtpartd only by
, J. C. ENO, LU., "Fruit SalC
W.rk», Lm4m, Li|U.d
AiHttfarCrtfada: HtraU f Rit-U«ft
Ca., U-aitat II HiCaal ll.TOJtOR TO
the public for assistance to bring
him to the Imk-up. Tor his different
! offences Huml wus sentenced to fifteen months Imprisonment with hard
labor in Nelson jail. The appeal will
fir- disposed of ut the Kernie sittings
of the county court by His Honor
Judge Thompson.
Tlie following program will be rendered at tlie concert to bo given by
the city band next Sunday evening at
S.45 p.m.
March—Washington state Young
Overture—Arcadia Laurens
Waltzes- Dream of Paradise, .Johnson
Sol ration —Scotch Melodies 	
 Arr. by Mackle
Intermezzo- Tlm Flower Girl	
March   Uonotha  McPhall
(imi Save the Kins
James Austin. BandmasterT"
PIANO   FOK   BENT.    Apply   Herald
1 WANTED- A competent lioasemald,
Apply 140 Armstrong twenue,
city. * " 2G It
In cxcollent condition; clieap to Immediate purchasers.   Apply X.Y./..,
Herald. 80-tf
IIOU(I)  \Mi ROOMS in bCfil locality,
for six or eight  weeks,    LadJe8 or
married couulo only. Apply a.c.,
Herald. 26-rit*
PIANO, hut slightly HM'dj beau tf it]
rich muhogany finish. Excellent
tone, will sell at low price. Box
P.Q., Herald office. ZMt
WASTED \ nurse ni&hl for care of
two children. Duties to begin
at one*. Apply in person.- Mrs.
!■:. Paterson, Garden Ave. :.*;-• f
Vtilt SALE- -Weaned pigs, progeny of
mature pnreuts; aUo three brood
sows and ;i thoroughbred Berkshire
hue.   Addri -s C   i.. Bechtel, Wasa
Hi'.  ■: .-■'
I nit SALE—Yearling lieus, fattened*
lfic. per lt>. alive f.o.b. Moyie;
freight paid on five or over. lhc. per
lh. dressed fob Moyie.—W. C. Bile-
field. Moyie. nr :■:,.;■ t
BUSINESS FOB SALE.-Owlng to ill-
health the owner is compelled to
sell tobacco and cigar business familiarly known as Bob's Place. Apply
at store. ' l'y
rler puppies, bred fro,m imported
dogB, sire 'I.! armont Salex" by
Champion Southborough Salex.
Dogs. {15; bitches, $10.- Waddell,
Baynes  Lake,   B.C. -'Mt*
HKfcVMMhlMi      AMI      LAIHK.S
TA 11.0IIIXI;.—Ladies suits cleaned
and prosed; Chicago experience.—
Miss Baker, near Leask's store.   i::-tf
FOR SALE.—Young marc harnrss
snd bUfST' Applv \\o\ I, llrrtld
1 >ffltt* 2-tf
*Ord 1-irHnu w^k.nml  Ir
word forfscli H-wk iiit.*-
A U'>\ good dairy cons for -Hit*. Ip.
ply \V. N. Stewart. Gateway. Uritisli
Columbia.  26-2t
private board if desired: centrally
located.     Phone   441.     24-tt
very cheap, suitable for warehouse,
dry. electric tight    Apply Herald
FOB SALE—New Democrat, cost $166,
for sale $90.   Apply Herald        tf
KOB SALE CHEAP—Young marc,
four years old. very gentle, harness,
Puppy, cutter, will work Just the
thing for rancher Apply Herald
office tf*
RANCH     TO     RENT —Comfortable
houce Mhbie   for  six   horses,  ubout
HIK TR.UIK.-lli,, MfiOOM «10ltJ   U, „rM  i,ri,kr:i.  R„„d  tril!ing  ,»„,,.
in coast property.   What liave you ,  _    .     . ....
to olterJ Phone 318.-E4 Shackle.  |,l€n,! *""d and "»«"•   AM>'* Her-
ton. 2Mt*   sti Office
Is The Time
To Buy Oil Stocks
Before the Next Well
Strikes Oil
on thc
I am Agent for the Following Companies
Western Petroleum
Millarville Oils
Bragg Creek
London Union
National Oils
Globe Oil Co.
Mud Lake
Alberta Beaumont
Flathead Petroleum
These Stocks Range from 10c to $10.
Calgary Stocks at Market Prices
Harold J. Scott
.1 Doors Sail of Royal Hunk
Baker Street
Cranbrook,   B.C. PAGE SIX
THURSDAY, JUNE 25th, 1914
■raH^rwar*****Ba^BHB»*' It
Cranbrook     Lodge,
No. 34
A.F. 4 A. M.
rtrnular meetings oi
the   third   Thursdai
_ ol every mouth.
Virtual brethren welcomed.
H. Hlekenhothui, W. M.
J. L. Crewtea, Sao.
CmtoiNT Lodoi No. 33
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meeti every Tuesday nt I p.m. in the
Viaterolly Hnll.
0. OoMkue, C. C.
r. U. OhfleUnn, K. ul R.AS
P. 0. BOI 522
W. 1-'. OURD,
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
llniluYr nml Contractor
P.O. Box 183 Cranbrook, B.C.
Manufacturer    of    Comaut    Blocks.
Chimney Blocks and Torch
Concrete Work a Specialty
lit 11,11
Prices Right
, IV. K.
Barrister, Solicitor, and Notary
r. a iiux 859
CUAN1M00K,   BC.
Barristers, Solicitors und
Mono! lo '< uan
Vlsltlug brethren   cordially Invited mHmi Bm buhhui:,
to attend.
lieete every Monday i Physicians atld SlirgeOtlS
night at New ftsr !>«.„, „ Reildence, Armitruni tie
ternity   Hall.    So-
\     DAIRY
| J. TAYLOR. Proprietor
\   Una just purchased a car oj
High Grade Cows
l All 'i'uberoniin Tested)
Milk and Cream twice dally
Ituttermilk twice a week
The Only Clnrilioil Milk in Town.
-4>wning Oddfellows cordially iuviteil
i, H. Tunhy, «• M. Harris,
N. «. Sec'y.
llFKi'l. HOURS
Forenoons 9.00 to 10.08
Afternoons  - - •  J 00 to    4.00
Evening! - - - ■ . ..in u>   S..10
Sundays - - - - 1 10 t.,   4.an
ttUNBROOI ., II    ll     u.
it /ji  wiit  t\\iilaction wltk
your washing   send
it to
Special prices lor laruily work.
Meeta Oral and third Wednesdays In
each month.
A  cordial   Invitation   extended   to
visiting brothers.
R. W. Russell, Chief Patriarch
H. White, Bcrlbe,	
No. tl.
•wy second ud   tourth Wed-
amity at Fraternity HaU.
Bolouraing   Rtbekaha  cordially In-
Sis. Ida Baitsr. N I)
Sis. Ada Hlekeatiotbsm, Ree. Set
u tn 12 a.m.
1 It;    (i [I.III.
7  In    K |i 111
Ollice in Hanson Block.
Cranbrouk Cottage Hospital
rtlAlBRNItY   \M>  aENBHAl  NliRSIMI
•ne 2.1
1.   III!
Mill Mill
Harden Ave.
___ la Maple Hall Second and
fourUi Thursday ol racb niontb at > I
(.ta. sharp.
.1. Bird, C.R.
I.. Pearron, Sec., Bos 018.
Visiting brethren made welcome
. Mrata ta   Ma»ls Hall >ad   aad 4th
ttMtoy iw raoatk at 8p.m.
Membership   opes   to Hritish   clti
E. Y. Brake, W. J. Lower,
President. Secretary.
Box 247
Visiting members cordially welcom
Cranbrook  Lodge
Nn. 10*0
M*..t. ...ry Wednsedsy
al * p.m. iu Kn.val Hindi)
Kiiiglii.' Hull, HuUi
Wm. Matthews, Dictator
Frank Carlson, Sec, Box 756.
********!    \,.'-:     t********
e> *
I   .1. Q. CUMMINGS   %
(Section IS).
on tlle Oth day of July next application  will  bu  inude to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for tho
transfer uf the license for the sale of
liquor by retail and upon the premises known as the Wasa hotel, situate
at \\ nsa, British Columbia, from Peter
Jensen, Agent  for  thc  Unionist Investment Co., Ltd., to Ernest H. L.
Attree, Agent for Unionist Investment
Company, Ltd., of British Columbia.
Hated this 20th day of May, 1914.
Peter Jensen,
Agent  for  Unionist   Investment  Co.,
Ltd., Holder of License.
ErneBt H. L. Attree
Agent  fur   Unionist  Investment  Co.,
Ltd., Applicant fur Transfer. 22-6
SUNDAY column
(Continued from page four)
contained in the following verse:
"We shall do so much in tlle years to
But what have we done today
We shall give our gold In a princely
But what did we give today?
We shall lift the heart and dry the
We shall plant a hope In tlie place of
But what did we speak to-day?
I had given out tlie hymn before the
sermon In church une evening, and
hail just said, "Let ns rise and sing,"
when a little girl, not more thnn ten,
hastily turning over tlie leaves of iier
inn hook, plpod nut. "Walt for me."
ie words ciunc to my astonished
rs quite distinctly. A year lias
ssetl but tlle child's request lias uot
been forgotten. To me a lesson of
Inenneiilalile Importance was convoy-
il. and, perhaps, a lesson to all pastors and S.S. workers. 1 know whut
she meant, but do her words not .express the thought, the wish, the need
of the child the world over? "Walt
for mo"—I am only a child, I hardly
know my numbers yet, explain wordB
that I du nut understand, do not give
uie too many ideas iu one lesson, make
me thoroughly clear to me, do not
hurry uie, give me time to think, wait
for uio. Take any S.S. lesson you like
and yuu will find muny words tliat a
mild of ten does not understand,
:.g., "defraud." "lackest," "commit,"
'verily." Teacher, please wait on the
"Tlie Son of Man came to seek und
to save that which was lost."—Luke
19:10. Hoys and girls tills Is for you.
ThC'Kon of Man" Is Josus. The lost
ire thuse who have gone astray, that
is, those who have done evil. Our
text tells of the mission of Jesus to
recover the lost, which means to make
people who do wrong do right, to
make men love Himself. Thus we
see there is hope for everyone who is
a wrong-doer, for Jesus came for the
express purpose of helping, seeking,
and saving hlni! To save means to
snatch out of dunger. One who sins
Is in danger, and Jesus rescues from
peril when He makes a bad man good.
Hut we must not furget that before He
Tel No. 113
Cranbrook, B.C.«
,»S»********A*« r.« *■••*•♦*«
Civil anil V Jn his; Eflj[lncersj
Hrilislt Ctiluinfiiii Und Suncinrs
C 1ANI3ROOK     -      D. C.
IV 0  Box 685
Of Location nf Claim So. 1
?.n days after lint*1 I intend to apply to
tho Hon. Clilef ComnitBstoner ot
I.anda and Works  for a license to
, prospect for coal and petroleum on
tlio following described lands, situate
In the District of Southeast Kootenay. Hritish Columbia, in Block 4593:
Commencing nt a post planted nt
or near the S.E. corner of 0. L. 1708.
and lielng the S. W. corner post of
the T. ('. Witherspoon claim; thence
! north SO chains; thence enst 80
chains! thenco south SO chains; thence
wes'. SO chains to a point of commencement, making 640 acres, more
or less.
Located this 14th day of April, 1914.
John Virgo, Agent for
T.   C.   Witherspoon,   locator.
Wilnest*.       . 23-6t
Pride of Cranbrook Circle, Nu.K>3
Meets in Carmen's Hall 1st and
3rd    Wednesday    of    each
month at 8 p.m. sharp.
Mrs. A. Laurie, C.C.
Mrs. A. Guthrie, Sec.
P. O. Box 602
Visiting Companions cordially
.rliury Ave xl lu Cily Hal.
Hav I'lione 288
Nigltl Phone 861
Frank Provenzano
General Merchants
Employment ^rjentl
P.O. SOX 108
-     E. C.
L0V.L ORANGE   •»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*>•♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
lodqe. no. .87. i MAS. S. PARKER!
01 Location of Claim No. 2
HO days after (late I Intend to apply to
tlie Hon. Chief Commissioner of
Lands anil Works for a liconso to
urn-meet for ronl anil petroleum on
tlie following described lands, situate
In tlie District of Southeast Kootenay, lirlllsh Columbia, In Block 4593:
Commencing at a pout lilunted at
nr near the S. 10. corner of C. 1.
170!! and being the N. W. comer post
of the T. C. Witherspoon claim; thenco
south 80 chains; thenco cast 80
chnlns; thenco north 80 chains; thence
west 80 chains, to a point of com
nieneement, making 040 acros, more
or less.     ,
Located this 14th day of April, 1914.
John Virgo, Agent for
T.  C.   Wltlierspiion.  Locator.
Witness. 2:i-M
Meet, l.t sod liiil Thurn-
ilsv. st H p.m. in Koysl
Rlick Knights ol Ireland
■•11, Bilker Htreel.
R. 8. Gummit, W.M.
W. C. llcsnT.N, Kuc.See.
Hhu   is   the Ccrineu'e  ll»ll,   1st
I'nrwarillngand Iii.--
trihotlng Agent for
Ulvenprompl attention        ',
I A llboral reward will be paid for
Information leading to the return of
i one Sorrel gelding about twelve
|years old; hranded I'l'on left thigh
small white strip In face, scar on
right leg between ankle and knee
weight about soo.
Address Charles Lenwood,
20-H (iateway. B.C,
*jr altwioo* ot ever? month at ********** **** ********
t ».m.   ud   *•   l*aer   work cl*«s	
■Nt* oa >«*!   Friday evening lo the
, ul.ee *t I p.m. **********************
Hn. E. II. Uonuw, Pret.
Mn. .1. Staw, Sec. Treas
P. 0, Boi 442
All I.silt, cotdiellyr Invited.
PrMfiLut: A K. SMITH
sMmSt r*f ilia, ly th. Brat Friday .veiling Bflel.
IafcirNHtiun en Penltri matters supplied
"f. W. HvCKBCiOH, r. 0. Ilra».r 400
WORKS       J
I'loHvered. «
Prompt   J
. (i <h]m .-.-il!..!
(ioiiiI work
Thirty days alter date I will apply
tn Comptroller or water for license
fo divert tho ntnoiit allowed hy
Water Board, I.e., 304 acre feet, to be
taken from Emily Creek for Irrigation itud dnniestlc use upon Isit 42, ill
this district.
Kd. T. Johnson.
Dated ut Canal Plate, B.C., June
ir.th. 11)14. 2»-4t
Of Locution of Claim No. II
Preeident! A. B. Smith
HMretary: Au 11. Want.
For information regarding lands
aad   agriculture   apply   to the ,
ttrrsts.rr. Oraab'ooll. 8. O.
Meeting— Tlie 8rd Thursday ol
each month, at old Ovm , 8 p.m.
i Telephone No. 405 a notice is hereby given' mat
•               p (j  »„„ -ro*!              ♦ 'M) days after date 1 Intend to apply to
J             i      .    ..    •■              4 (]]0   il(m    ciitef   CommUflloner   of
f     Works: ArraeUtum Avo,     a Lands und Works  for a license to
X                                                       ^ prospect for coal and petroleum on
**+ww+w+w++*+*+wQ+*>wvwv tin* followiiif; described lands, sittmte
  '»   the  Dlatrfet  of  Southeast Koote-
;.„„„„,.,,,,„„,            ,    .   „ _„, nay, Kriti.sli Columbia, in Block 4593:
s ("onnneneinfi at u iioat planted nt or
Tl-«   H » „«   ll: «!.«   ■■   1 near 1 mile east of the S. R. corner
I (IC   riOttie   OflKCry   I Of C. I. UOS and being tho S. W. cor-
j. BBnTFjiaml- Prop            \ liQr llost oi t,,c T- Ci Witherspoon
claim J thence north so chains; thence
east    SO    chains;    thence    south    80
Fresh Bread, Cases, Pies, nnd
Pastries of All Kinds
Nnrbil- A"> Opp. Citv Hall
hulns;    thence   west   80   chains to
a  point  of  commencement, malting
(140 acres, more or less.
Located tbis 14th day of April, Kill.
John Virgo, Agent for
T.  C.   Witherspoon,  Locator.
Witness. 28-61
i>i,l„,.li« c.l'.f morion
■HIC    lllkOB    TO     OKI    A
„      ■aunt HI im
Any Ladies Suit in
the Store, every suit
included for the exceptional
price of
Values up to $40.00. They
must go, it is our loss and
your gain. These prices are
for Saturday. Monday and
JUST RECEIVED!—A Large Consignment of Stamped Needle
Work which contains Towels, Doylies, Cushions, Centres, Runners, Baby
Blankets and Jackets, Corset Covers, Night Dresses, Pin Cushions, Envelope Pillow Cases, Etc, Etc,
Big Range of Crepe Kimonas
reply to say the "Pennsylvania"
would have been a ship with ten of
these pieces—twelve or fourteen such
guns would have been more than can
be adequately controlled, according to
British practice. Eight guns being
tlie ideal group, it becomes obvious
that the only way out of tha difficulty
of providing a better anil more powerfully armed ship lay iu Increasing
can save us, we must be willing, and the caliber of the guns—hence thc ad-
the reason that we see so many bad ' vent of the 15-lnch and the probable
early reappearance of the 16.25-inch
people is just this lack of willingness. Jesus came to save us. If we
urc willing to allow Him. He will do
It is better to fall by doing right
than to succeed by doing wrontr.—
One good mother is worth a liun-
ut'ed   sebcol  masters.—Herbe. \
God and the doctor we alike adore.
But only when In danger, not before;
The danger over both are alike re-
(I lifted,
God   is   forgotten,   and   the   doctor
Dun't grumble, don't bluster, don't
dream and don't shirk, don't think of
your worries, but think of your
Kind words, kind looks, kind acts,
and warm hand-shakes—these are
secondary means of grace when men
are in trouble and lighting their unseen   buttles.—Hall.
The battleship "Queen Elizabeth,"
and licr sister ships, "Warspite,"
"Valiant." "Barbara/" and ''Malaya,"
mark the commencement of a new
era In British naval construction, being the lirst ship to carry the new 15-
incli gun—a weapon which discharges
a projectile of 1,950 pounds weight
against the 1,400 pounds of the 14-
inch ami latest 15.6-lnch guns. In addition, tliey will be thc first ships
other than scouts and torpedo craft
to bo driven solely by oil fuel, affd
with greatspeed of 25 knots—which is
likely to be greatly exceeded on trial
■will have the distinction of being the
fastest battleships afloat.
gun when the smaller weapon becomes generally adopted elsewhere.
ln appearance thc new ships will be
very much like the "Iron Duke" class,
with the amidships turret suppressed
and an extra mast aft, Instead of the
stump between the funnels, which is
such an unsightly feature of these vessels. There is the usual pile of churt
houses and bridges forward, the
heavy tripod mast with a double-storied control-top, big funnels, and torpedo net defense. The big guns are
In four 14-Inch turrets along the center line, the third and fourth super-
Itrlng axlally. In easements in the
superstructures are along the uppet
deck are spaced the sixteen 6-inch
rapid fire guns, while eight 3-lncll
antl-ffiro guns are distributed over
the upper works, and four more ure
curried at the stern of the ship. There
are five torpedo tubes (21-inch), two
on each side and one fn the stern, all
below water.
The dimensions of the "Queen
Elizabeth" are: Length, 650 feet over
all; beam, HI feet, und draught, 27%
feet, giving a displacement of 27,500
For water-line protection there is a
13%-lnch belt extending from the base
of the foremost turret to just short of
the aftermost, with 6-Inch continuations to within about 20 feet of tht)
extremities. Above is a 10-inch
strake along the lower deck side
a midship with S-inch over the battery,
the gun positions In the superstructures being similarly protected. Amidships the hull ls civered with thin armor—two or three inches, probably
—down to the keel, and a most elaborate system of internal under-water
protection reinforces this. The thickness of tbe armor decks and bulkheads ls uncertain.
The great speed has only been at-
promoter of a wild-cat oil company,
; or fur-raising company steals a hundred thousand dollars from.ignorant
Investors, ha is accounted a great man
gets his picture In the newspapers,
and becomes a "leading citizen."
If Canada is to be the great nation
that most of us hope to see it, we
must distinguish between the essential and the non-essential. We must
l tackle the big evils, not the little
evils. We must punish the big crlm-
; inals and let the petty ones oft' with a
'■ reprimand. At present our erlnniial
law and our commercial status fall
; to mention the worst crimes committed in the name of business.—Canadian Courier.
(if Location of Claim No, I
30 days after date I intend to apply to
the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a license to
prospect Tor coal and petroleum on
the following described InndB, situate
fn the District of Southeast Kootenay, British Columbia, in Block 4593:
Commencing at a post planted at
or near 1 mile east of the S. E. corner of C. L. 1708, and being the N. W.
corner post of the T. C. Witherspoon
claim; thence south SO chains; thence
east SO chains; thence north 80
chains; thence west SO chains to a
point of commencement, making 640
acres, more or less.
Located this 14th day of April, 1914.
John Virgo, Agent for
T.  C. Witherspoon,  Locator.
Witness. 23-Bt
Of Location of Claim No. a
I 30 days after date 1 intend to apply to
i the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
\ Lands nnd Works for a license to
i prospect for coal nnd petroleum on
' the following described lands, situate
I In the District of Southeast Koote-
,nay, British Columbia, in Block 4593:
| Commencing at a post planted at or
: near the N. E. corner post of C. L.
: 1708 and heing the S. W. corner post
'. of the T. C. Witherspoon claim; thence
j nortli SO chains; thence east 80
1 chains; thence south 80 chains;
: thence west 80 chains, to a point of
! commencement, ranking 640 acres
i more or less.
Located this 14th day of April, 1914.
John Virgo, Ageut for
T.  C.  Witherspoon,  Locator.
Witness. 23-Bt
' point of commencement, making 640
acres, more or less.
Located this 15th day uf April, 1914.
s John Virgo, Agent for
T.  C Witherspoon, Locator.
Witness.      23-St
Of Location of Claim No. 8
j 30 days after date I intend to apply to
: the Hon. Chief Commissioner nf
' Lands and Works  for  a license  to
prospect tor coal and petroleum on
[the following desctibed lands, situate
'. In the District of Southeast Koote-
! nay, British Columbia, in Block 4693:
Commencing at a post planted at or
< near 2 miles east of the S. E. corner
or C. L. 1710, and being the S. W.
; corner post of the T. C. Witherspoon
i claim; thence north 80 chains; thence
. cast SO chains; thence south 80
■ chains; thence west 80 chains; to a
point of commencement, muklng 640
' acres, more or less.
i    Located this 16th day of April, 1914.
John Virgo, Agent for
T.  C.  Witherspoon,  Locator.
I Witness. 23-Bt
Of Location of Claim No. 9
30 days after date I intend to apply to
the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum on
the following described lands, situate
In the District of Southeast Kootenay, British Columbia, ln Block 4693:
Commencing at a post planted at or
near 2 miles east, then 1 mile south
of the S. E. corner of C. L. 1710, and
being the N. E. corner post of T. C.
Witherspoon claim; thence south 80
chains; thence west 80 chains; thence
north 80 chains; thence cast 80
chains to a point of commencement,
making 640 acres, more or less.
Located this 15th day of April, 1914.
John Virgo, Agent for
T.  C.  Witherspoon,  Locator.
Witness.   23-5t
Although officially designated :tallied b>" tUe substitution of oil for
"battleships," the "Queen Elizabeth' I coal- aml a BUPP*y of 4'00ti tonB of
class  are  becoming  looked   upon  us
"hattle-crufsers" from the fact that
their speed Is four knots lu excess ol
(Ih- standard speed for line ships and
obviously Intended for overhauling
the enemy's rear-guard aud forcing
au action—the generally accepted role
uf the battle-cruiser, In later ships a
return has been made to the usual
speed of 21 knots, the "Royal
Sovereign" class which are now under
construction having the same armament as the "Queen Elizabeth," but
on something like 2,000 tons less displacement—the decrease being accounted for by thc drop in speed, and
the saving In machinery weight, engine room, and therefore dimensions.
The adoption of the 15-lnch gun Is, I
of course, typical of the British pol- j
Icy, which Is "superiority both In
numbers and Individual power." It
would have been simpler to have met
foreign ships armed with ten or more
this can be stored. With Parsons lur-
blues grm-r»tlug 68,000 nominal
horse-power aud driving four screws,
the designed spued Is 25 knots.
Of the live ships, only the mime ship
and the "Warspite" have as yet been
launched (March), and these two are
due for completion In October; the
remaining three should Join the flag
between spring and summer, 1915. At
present afloat the only ships which
can compare with them iu fighting
power are the U. S. "Texas" and
"Oklahoma" classes, with the Japanese "Kjongo," the Chilian "Al. La-
torre," and tho Turkish "Rechadleh."
—Scientific American.
Our provincial governments are ]
sadly lacking in preventive states-
mansliip. Only one province, Mani-
toba, has a law to prevent wild-cat j
of Location of Claim No. 6
:!(l days lifter dale 1 Intend to apply to
the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
Lands uiul Works for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum on
the following described lands, situate
In the District of Houthenst Kootenay, British Columbia, in Block 4593:
Commencing at a post planted at
or near 2 miles east of the S. E. corner of C. L. 1710 and being tho N. E.
corner pout of the T. 0. AVlthorspoon
claim; thence south SO chains; theuco
west 80 chains; thence north 80
chains; thence cast 80 chains to a
point of commencement, making 640
acres, more or less.
Located this 15th day at April, 1914,
John Virgo, Agent for
T.  C.   Witherspoon,  Locator.
Witness. 23-6t
Headquarters fer nil  kinds of
.Sutisfartioi' (iii.ir.'inl' o-l
Tlm Minn Kp'iciulint
RiiuiHitK fill fur Woman. Jfi a box nr threofor
im. Sold lit all Drug Hlurel. tit matleil t<i.ny
li.Mr -...ni ItH'olfi! Ol Price,    Tilt rVollKU. l'HUO
Cn ,1.1.1 ..llnirillrfl. O'inil.p 	
Vim nml
il Itmln; Inerefuon "uroy
Vitality! fi
matttr m .
livo fur |.\ ut limit HblrM, ur iiy Ulllll un rooolpt
ofprlim THB Hconu.l, ukiii Go., UL ctluirlui:.,
14-lncli guns by the construction ot I speculation,
slniilnr sliiiin, but equality does not I Here Is a canker wliich is eating
nostulato annihilation, and this Is, Into the vitals ot the nation, and yet
what will probably be tlte fate of the I only one provincial government In
"Queen Elizabeth's" opponents. Brit-'[ nine has had the courage to grapple
fsli gunnery experts do not, however,' with it. All sorts of Inws are passed
fuvor the plurlng of more than ten to promote or to hamper legitimate
big guns In a ship, and oven had tlie business, but the Illegitimate runs
admiralty been anxious to retain Hie: wild without restriction,
very Blicoosriful 13,6-Inch gun which j If a postman steals it letter with a
has appeared In tho "Orion," "King j dollar bill ln It, he goes to tho ponl-
deorge" nnd "Iron Duke" types, their I tentlary and hU life la ruined.   If tbo
Of Location of Claim No. 7
! 30 days after date I intend to apply to
I the    Hon.    Chief    Commissioner    of
I Lands and Works for a license ti> f
prospect for coal and petroleum on .
I the following described lands, situate |
i In  tlio  District ot Southeast Koote- ,
nav. British Columbia, In Block 4593: j
Commencing at a post planted at or i
neur 2 miles east of the S. E. corner' ,
• of 0,1* 171». ""il being the N. W. cor- |
nor  post of the  T.  C.  Witherspoon
claim; thence south 80 chains; thenco-j
east   80   chains;   thenco   north   SO-
chains; tbonce west 80 chains; tn a..'
Of Location of Claim No. ID
30 duys after date I Intend to apply to
the Hon. Chief Commissioner ot
Lands and Works for a license to
prospect for con! and petroleum on
the following described lands, situate
In tlie DlBtrlct of Southeast Kootenay, British Columbia, in Block 4693:
Commencing at a post planted at or
near two miles cast, then 1 mile
Hotllli of the S. E. corner of C. I..
1710, and being the north west corner post of T. 0, WltlierHpoon claim;
thence south 80 chains; thence east
Ml chains; thence north 80 chains;
thenco west SO' clislnn; to a point of
tomiiiencciuont, muklng 040 acres,
more or Iosb.
Located thin 16th duy of April, 1914.
John Vlrgu, Agent for
T.  C.  Wltlierspiion,   I .orator.
•Witness. 113-61
Ni.lli'c nf tppliinlluii for Approval of
I'lannjif Works
TAKE NOTICE that the Crow's
Nest I'uss Electric Light und I'owor
Company, Limited, win apply to tho
Comptroller of Wnter lllghts for tho
approval of tlie plans of the works
to he constructed for tho utilisation
vt tiie water from Klk lllver, which
the applicant Is, by Hoard Order No.
953 authorized to take, storo and use
far the generation of eloctrlcal
Tlio plans and particulars required
hy Section 79, and subsections thereof, or the Water Act have heen died
with the Comptroller of Water Rlgha
at Victoria, with coploB thereof for
filing with the Water Recorders ot
.miry district affected.
The territory within whicli the Com*
tiany desires to exorcise the powers
conferred by the said Board Order as
in the Fernie and Cranbrook Water
Districts. *
Objections to the application may be
filed with the Comptroller of Water
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, H.C.
Dated at Ferule, B.C., this 37th day
of May, 1914.
COMPANY, Untiled.
B. li. Young, Secretary. ,


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