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The Prospector Aug 24, 1912

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Array Waterman's
Fountain  Pen's
$2.00 Per
VOL. 18
No: 34
False Statements Regarding!Qeneral  Booth,   S.A.,   Dead
Am. Life & Ins. Co.
President Webster   in   a  Comprehensive  Statement
Explains    Situation—Oregon    Insurance
Commissioner Restrained by
Judge's Decision
In reference to the article puhlish-
ed in your paper un reproduced from
the Saturday Sunset, or tho 3rd inst.
there  is   very   little  of  it  which  Ih
true, »n(i  the few statements which
are true, nre so connected with those
which are false on to give anentirely
wrong    impression.     The    assertion
that the Company's statement, showed mortgage assets to the value of
$153,000.00   id   true.    Tbe   statement
that the TiiRiirtmce Commissioner was
not  satisfied   with   tbe   securities   te
partly    true.       The statement  that
there  were  three   notes  of  the   Marietta Realty Company amounting to
$100,000.00 is also true, but the state
ment    that   these   notes were conditional notes is absolutely and unqual
Ifledly folse.   There were notes made
directly   to   tho   Company   and   they
contained a clause which  made them
non-negotiable-   but   the  notes    were
absolutely   unconditional.     The  nontransferable feature of these notes is
entirely   satisfactory   to tbe  former
Insurance   Commissioner who occupied that  position at the   time   the
notes were taken.    Before these notes
were  token,   they  were submitted  to
the    then    Commissioner    and  were
quite satisfactory  to   him.      All    of
these notes were secured by tirst mort
gages.    It is not true that it was revealed anywhere or to anybody that
the interest on these notps had not
been paid, and, on the contrary, the
plain open entries in the books of the
Company show that the interest was
paid and Jutt ...... It vas paid.
One of the mortgages thus submitted was a mortgage for $60,000.00
executed by the Marietta Realty Co.
upon property which is conservatively appraised at almost three times
the value and the note evidencing
this indebtedness is the ordinary
negotiable note, the non-negotiable
feature .Jiaving been eliminated because of the objections of tbe Insurance Commissioner. There ls not
the least warrant or authority in the
law for the Insurance Department to
demand as was demanded by this
Commissioner, that the Company
should deposit 125,000.00; but as a
hove stated, we were endeavoring to
io placate the Commissioner as to n-
void tbe effect of his open opposition and so set about to further
comply with those demands. Arrangements had heen mnde to effect
this result when there appeared in
the newspapers a garbled account of
the affair which embarrassed us in
immediately realizing upon our securities   without   unwarranted   loss.
Conductors and C.P.R.
A deputation rapKMiittiiK tlic railway conductors ol tlic O.P.R. culled
upon the dopartment ol labor today
In connection with an application
pendniK i"r 'I"' nppolntmont ol a
hoard to deal with matter* which
have arlHcn between the conductora
nud the C.P.R. The deputation,
wblrh wa» headed hy S. N. Merry,
vice-prealdcnt ol the Railway Don-
ductora' union, Included 1-*. tl. Oookt
Mooee Jaw; .1. MoNaughton, Oaljnry
and H. W   McDonald, Clmpleau.
Ore Shipments
Ore ehlpmente trom mines In the
Oranbrook dlatrlct tor the past year
and week to date, were as tollowB
Bt. Nugent*   .
Society Olrl
272 ...
...  32
... 27
Sen Assassinated?
Dr. Hun Vat Hen, first provisional president of China und bend of
tbe revolutionary party, was assassinated today in Fekin, by troops
acting under the orders supposed to
bnve heen given by President Yuan
Shi Kai, according to an unconfirmed report in Ban Francisco Chinese
circles. The news tins reached Dr,
Sun's sons and daughters, who are
ob the Pacific cout.
After Home further effort, we decided
to take the mutter Into Court and
there to assert and mnintaln our
clear and plain legal rights as a-
gainst the Commissioner.
We have employed three of the
hest known lawyers in the state, who
have carefully gone into the whole
matter and who advise us that there
is not the slightest question that we
have a legal right to a certificate to
transact life and accident insurance
business and tbat the Commissioner
wns entirely unwarranted in the action that he bad taken. The Court
has granted us tin injunction hy
which the Commissioner is prevented
from revoking our licence and in
which he is commanded to himself
revoke and set aside his order of
suspension, thus by the mandate of
the Court fully nnd completely vindicating* our contentions, declaring
our financial stability and reinstating our rights to transact Insurance
business. This company had all of
ihe assets that it ever claimed it
had. It has never made it false stat-
ment nor tin overstatement to anybody. Tt has always promptly paid
every just claim at the time when it
should bave been paid. It has dealt
fairly and openly nnd honestly with
everybody with whom it has had
dealings. 11 has solicited business
in British Columbia and it intends
to continue to do sn and not withstanding the false and malicious
Statements of those who hope to
profit by its injury, it iH aud it will
continue to be one of tbe most just
fairest and safest companies that
ever did business in Hritisb Columbia
or anywhere else.
Claims paid out
Since May the following Claims
have been paid from the Cranbrook
Branch of the American Life nnd Accident Insurance Co.
Paul Cotie, fractured limb, $320.00;
Thos. Knloway 127.1; William Culham
$100; John Ileriningham $120; James
Chisbolm $31.65; Felix O'Donnell $7t>.
50; Fred A. Macken $10.00; Ohafl. A.
Rogers $21.6..; William Holmes $,1.00;
Elmer A. Carver $46.66; Walter Rock
$50.00; T. S. Osborn $15.00; Ben Har
grave $21.66; Russell Dickenson $48.40
Policy holders who keep up their
policies nnd hold policies with the
American Life will find more security and better satisfaction with this
compnny than with any of the new
Companies thnt offer such liberal policies and are trying so bard to gain
our business by malicious statements
thrown broadcast over the country.
Date Doubtful
Premier Borden will return to London from the north on Aug 20. Ho
far he has made no tirrangements
for his return to Canada, and it Is
expected he wll, stay in London until the opening of Dominion parliament. Hon ,1. D. Ha/en. minister of
marine, admiral KingHitiill will sail
on Wednesday on the Royal Kdward.
Burden to Great
Whether or not R. p. Dennett, K.
(!., M.P., Intends to contest a seat
for thc British house of commons be
would not say on his way home to
Calgary from a visit to Kngland,
He has heen over to the old land
three times this year and will go a
gain shortly. Referring to the navy
question iu (ireat Hi'Hiiiii, Mr, Ben
net said:
" The situation there is far more
serious tban wo in Canada have any
idea of. Tiie British taxpayer cannot stand tbe burden he is carrying
much longer. Just what my obser
viitiihis are on tbe situation between
Kngland and Germany. I do not care
to express offhand- one should
think before be speaks on such a subject nnd think seriously-.
Mr. Bennett doclal'od rather in.nkly
that be is not altogether in favor of
the visit to Onnndn nf Winston
"I nm afraid that some religious
and sectarian disputes would follow
and we have had enough such disputes la this country." he declared.
Fails to Recover from Surgical Operation—Family
at Bedside—Place of Burial Decided
Bramwell Booth, the son, to Succeed his father
London, Aug. 21.-—General William Booth, commander-in-chief of
the Salvation Army, died at 10.30
o'clock Inst night. He was born
ut Nottingham in 1829.
The veteran Salvation Army leader
was unconsioils for 4H hours before his death. The medical bulletins bad not revealed the seriousness
of tbe General's condition, which for
a week, it is now admitted, was
Twelve weeks ago. General Booth
underwent an operation for the removal of a cataract in his left eye.
For two days after the operation indications gave hope of his recovery.
Then septic poisoning set in, and
from that time, with the exception
of occassional rallies, the patient's
health steadily declined. The General
recognized that tbe end was near
and  often spoke of  hia  work being
Throughout the commander-in-chief
illness his son, Bramwell Booth,
chiel of the staff of the Army, and
Mrs. Bramwell Booth, gave their unremitting attentions to him.
The aged evangelist died at his residence, the Rockstone, Hedleywood,
eight miles from London, where he
had heen confined- to his bed since
the operation. Present at the bedside when the end came were Mr.
and Mrs. Bramwell Booth and their
daughter and son, Adjutant Catherine Booth and Sergeant Bernard
Booth; the general's youngest daughter, Commissioners Mrs. Booth-Hel-
berd, and Commissioner Howard,
Colonel Kitching nnd Dr. Wardlaw
Almost the last words of General
Booth were uttered just before he
lost consciousness.   He was referring
to God's promises and, speaking
with great difficulty, said:
"They are BUM—they "Ure sure—if
you will only believe tbem."
It is probable tbe obsequies will include the lying in state for several
days at Congress ball, Clayton, followed by a memorial service aad a
procession from Loudon to Abney
William Booth was bom in Notting
bam, Kngland, April 10, 1829. He became a minister of the Methodist
New Connection, I860; was appointed
to hold special evangelistic services
until 18(1, when, being required to
settle in tbe ordinary circuit work,
he resigned and began his labors a*
mong  tbe churches as an evangelist.
Finding that most of the inhabitants of London attended no place of
worship, he began the "Christian
__   (Continued on Page 5.)
Prizes  Given at  the   Fair
Of Special Interest to the Mothers and Daughters
of Cranbrook and District
white,    3   W,liven-
1. Bread,
2. Bread, Oraham, ;i loaves- i'i.no
3. Bread, made Irom I'urlty Flour
-tpeclal hy Kink Mercantile Cm., merchandise to amount.   3 loaves—$.1.00
4. Ilium, not less thali 12,-12.00,
K, Duns, from Five Hoses Flour.
Shr-riiil hy Kink Mercantile Oo., merchandise,    i'i or more—IMai.
6 Cake,  layer,  load—$8.00, 11.00.
Cake, lonf-M.00, HM.
Oake, Frult-»2.00, 11.00
Pit, applt—W.OO, HIM.
Pie, lemon-12.00, $1.00.
Pie, pumnkln-$2.00, $1.00
Houi.'hnutH-$2.no, $1.00
Exhibit, preserved fruits- $4.00
Jellies—$4.00, »2'00.
spiced    frulls-$4.(io,
Ilrst exhibit, jams aud jellies,
home mnde—$6.00,
10. I4xlill.lt. pickles and nitsuos,
-$4.00, $2.00.
17. Exhibit, wild native fruits
ureBorvod—$4,00, $2.00. (
18. Exhibit of jellies from wild
native !riilts-$4.on, $2.00.
in. Hest display in Culinary class
20. Dost Koncnil exhibit of bread
and buns, not. shown hy a commercial baker or camp conk—$2.00
21. Hest exhibit ot Pies and Douj-h
nuts, conditions as in laat—$1.60
22. Best display ot Home-made
Dairy Butter, exhibit to lie abown In
crocks, bricks or prints; exhibit not
to welch leas than Uve pounds. Presented by H. W. Supple, Manajer
Imperial Bank.-$15.00 $0.00.
1. Asters-$1,011,  .50.
2. Stoek»-$1.00,  .60.
3. l-iinsies- -$1.00,  .60.
4. Sweet Pen* $1.00,   60.
5. Sunflower"-$l.00, .60.
6. Best Oeneral K.hlblt-M.UO,
$1.00, .60.
7.   (ieraulum.    1 plant $1.60, .75.
H.    Other variety Howerlnji plant—
$1.60, .76.
s.   Kern, 1 plant—$1.60, .76.
10. Other variety foliage plant—
$1.50, .76.
11. Best Oeneral Exhibit foliage
and lIuweMUK house planta—$2.00,
$1.00. .60.
12. Botmuet, rut flower*—$1,50,
13. Hou,|iiel., wild flowers and foi
lage-$l,60, .76.
14. School children's collection uf
pressed wild Mowers and plants
named—$2.00, $1.00.
16. School children's collection ot
press-'d wild dowers and plants
mimod-$2.00 $1.00
10. Best display In above cluas-
1, Handwriting for children under
10—$2.00, $1.00
2. Handwriting lor children under
.•■-$2.00, $1.00.
3. Handwriting lor children under
15- -$2.00, $1.00.
0. Handwriting tor school pupils,
any age -$2.00, $1.00
(Above not to be less thuu 50 words)
Outline map ol British Columbia,
showing principle rivers, mountain
ranges, chief towns nnd existing railways
6. Children uuder 12 years—$2.00,
6. Children under 10 years—.2.00,
Freehand Drawing. Subject selected
by exhibitor.
7. Cbildreu under   IIS—U.OO, $1.00.
8. Children under   16—$2,00, $1.00.
9. Best essay on East Kootenay.
its geographical situation, resources
and climate—$2.00, $7.50, $1.00.
1. Embroidery, with silk or linen
-$2.00, $1.00.
2. Embroidery, with silk on silk
or linen.—
or satin—$2.00, ft no
3. Embroidery, valulicleuues—$2.00
shadow     work—
eyelet. $2,00,  $1.00
eollnr-42.00,  $1.00
handkerchiefs,   3,
Initials   or    monogrniiiH   $2.00,  $1.00.
8. Embroidered 5 o'clock tea doth
-$2.00,   $1.00.
'J. Center pieve embroidered in
colored silk or Until—$2,00, $1.00.
10. Center piece, embroidered lu
(Continued on Ptajt,   $'
Over   Six   Million   Votes
Cast in Prospector's Contest
Master Robert Fye wins Capital Prize with a total of
2,353,250 votes—Miss Annie Weise win*
Upright Grand Piano.   Con-
a Grand Success
The "Prospector's" Contest has I The tblrd prize goes to Mr. J. B.
passed Into history. Tbe end came ! Henderson, tbe fourth to MIM, Rob-
last Saturday night and the success |"rt» »nd the tirtb to Mrs. Wolf
which has attended the venture was j MlB" Roberts achieved splendid re-
more than could hnve been antlclpnt-1 ■,ullB   and   '» mUBt b" admitted tbat
ed.   The great Increase in circulation
for the "Prosjwctor" proves the suc-
the    most   conscientious   work   and
beat    individual   work   was don. by
cess   of   thc campaign.    The Idea nf I tn'8 popular lady.
tbe   contest was not to make money j   An''   -*ow  *■"*   "Prospector" bat *
bo much ns it wus to secure circulation and widen the scope of useful
liens ol tin- lead!np weekly newspaper
of the Kootenays.
And the candidates who participated in the voting contest are all well
satisfied. The rivalry throughout
was of it friendly nature and the re
suits accomplished hy the various
contestant* not only proves their n
hility and amhitiousness hut olso
their popularity with a host or
friends nnd supporters.
Almost six million votes were polled during the campaign. Robert A.
Pye. the youngest candidate In the
field, won the canlt.nl prize ailtomo-
mohfle wfth a total of nearly two
nnd a hnlf million votes. He had a
lend of almost n million nnd a nuur-
ter votes over the second contestant.
This is siirelv n record for weekly
newspaper contests nnd it is doubtful if ever a contestant readied thi-*
hleh   murk   in contests of a sfmUtar   limiH to wln thlH Pan
diculation of which nny newspaper
could feel proud. This will be of Interest to all advertisers, for they
know that the paper with the circulation in the paper fur the judiciom
advertiser. Advertising te of value
according to Us distribution and
the distribution which is now available through the Prospector can not
he secured in any other weekly Journal in the Kootenays.
The contest has heen a success and
everybody is satisfied. The campaign
was under direction of the Northern
Circulation Co., of Montreal, Que.
To the Editor,
Dear Sir:
1 want to thank you for the $700
Certified check which you gave me
for winning the first prize in the vot*
ing competition thut has Just clotted;
and also all of the friends who so
kindly helped me with their HUbecrlp-
natnre. On Monday, Master Pye re
celved n certified cheque for the |700.
cash prize in preference to the automobile as advertised..
Mi*--*; Annie Weise was second on
Ihe list and carries off the Upright
Grand Piano. The piano was deliver
ed tn Miss Weise on Monday and dur
in ir the week many remarks of salts
faction have been passed hy her
friends and herself upon the ei?el
lence of tone, style and workmanship of her uew instrument. The
piano is an Innis No. 10 and is the
produce of the wellknown linn, New
Scale Williams Co., Oshawu, Ont.
I  also want to thank  you for the
impartial   way   in  which  the  contest
wiih  carried  out  being   well  satisfied
with nil of the arrangements made.
Yours truly,
R.    A.    PYB
To the Editor:
"Propector" 111
I take this opportunity through
yonr columns to thank my many
friends for their generous support
during the late contest in which 1
won second prize and received therefor a very beautiful piano.
Miss A.  Weise
Report of Auditing Committee
WE, the undersigned judges, after auditing the balloU iu the Prospector Voting Contest, find the following to be the winners:
K. A. Pye  2.3&3.260
Mise A.  Weise  1,066,000
J.  B.  Henderson      863,200
Miss  Roberts      777,200
Mrs. Wolf, Port Hteele     261,800
Albert Fortier, Athalmer       26,800
Mrs. Patrick       22,000
Mrs. Draper      11,800
T. B   O'CONNELL, manager of the Royal Bank.
.IAS.  DAVIES,  manager .1 Meat Market.
Rev. E. DUNHAM, Pastor of the Methodist Church.
Alpine Auto Road
The first part of the Mount Revel-
stoke Alpine motor road was planted
on Wednesday. The ceremony was
performed by Hon. Thomas Taylor,
minister of public works. There was
a large ..umber of distinguished
guests in attendance,
To Banquet Premier
The home coming h-iii-piet to Premier liorden hy the Ottawa Conservative association has heen set for
Sept. 10 at the Chateau Laurier and
promises to be an elaborate affair
All the Cabinet ministers will be invited and the prime Minister is expected to make an Interesting speech
He will be hunqlicttod in Montreal on
Sept. 21. The premier, who ih under
stood to be sailing nn Aug. ao, is
OXpected here about  Sept. 8.
Crushed at Coal Creek
Diehard Hemhm, a Welsh miner
was badly mangled and Instantly kit
led lu No. ;i mine. Ooal Creek, this
afternoon, just before the shirt came
out of the mine. Ilembro was a rope
boss and the rope broke letting a
trip of several cars run back over
him.    He   bad   not heen working ln
the mines very long and leaves a
wife who had just come out trom
Wales to join him.
Fail to Re-open Suit
Attorney K. C. Robertson, K. T.
Post and Jobn Gray, of Wallace,
yesterday presented affidavits before
Judge William A. Huneke in aekinc
for a re-opening of the case of W. J.
aud J. B. I .am; Iry against A. J.
Devlin and Alfred page, in whlcb a
Judgment had been given ol $371,000
last  June.
The attorneys for the defendant
asked to reopen on the offering ot
affidavits of D. C. Corbin, who
wished to to correct bis testimony re
gardlng a trip he made to Crow's
Nest, B.C., in 1905. It wae alleged
that testimony would be introduced
to show th at Mr. Cor bin had not
seen the coal property previous to
the time he was alleged tu have en
tered into an agreement to buy It,
Theerror of a telegram sent to the
hotulkeeper at ('row'a Nest inking
bim to bring the betel register watt
said to have kept the testimony
from being Offered before the former
trial closed. It was alleged that the
telegram was sent in 19011 bnt when
received read "I'JW'.
After arguing the matter all afternoon Attorney K. J. Cannon agreed
to let the affidavits h-e Introduced into the record, but no testimony
heard. Judge Huneke denied the motion to reopen the case after the
stipulation bad been made. THE  PROSPECTOR,  CHANRKOOK,  15. C.
HOTEL grjnbrook,
Is a large and attractive hotel of luperior
elegance in all its appointments, with a
cuisine ot superior excellence. Railway
men, Lumbermen and Miner,  all  go  t0
The   Wentworth
D. McDonald     •     Proprietor
******************* *********************
****** III lllll -H--H "I III-1 11 I I I I I I +-M-.--H -H-T-l-.-H-
If You want your house connected
with the new sewerage system, we
can do   it and   guarantee   our work
Strikes   Imperalistic   Note
With Vigor
Premier Borden at Clydebank—Steamship Lines are
Arteries of Empire—Must be Protected
—Statesmen Relied On.
■We ot the overseas dominions are
j thoroughly conscious ol thu great
i problems which even nnw await tho
statesmen ol the empire, regarding
'the bringing aboul ol n more thorough ami more effective organization
between the mother country and the
vast overseas posseeeionB We are
conscious n[ these problems and the
responsibilities ■* bleb thai connec
turn lias laid upon us, upon you in
these   isles.
•*l am convinced that British
Statesmen, und l nne tin- word "Brit
Uh" In its wulest tM-i.ne, will he e
jqual t-> the magnitude ol the um*..
1 whatever may he its ureatness or
I developement   Ln long years to come.
'   Cranbrook Plumbing, Tinsmithing, and
Heating Company
VV. V  Johnson, Prop .  1J 0   Bo* 904
WORKS—Edward Street Cranbrook, Bl'.
• 'f*TT"r,i"f'*l''f,*f,'PT"l"l^,J*"r,I,'r'f''"■'"■"?'
tt1 | ||..|.| |^^4^4H^|-l-r4H-l--l-l-hl I I ll I hi 1^1 I 1^ I I
Automobile   will   he   run    weekly   on
between Cranbrook and Wasa eon-
necting with incoming und outgoing
trains. (Joud Passenger Accomodation.
not   a
u    much    ui extension  nf  terri
as territory- lor the empire te
\ large enough   noi bo much in
.t -   ■
Bourcee,   because   thej   are   all
me   .'t   us desire but in the in
■    of    tin-   empire    loi   the wel
ol    humanity   for the advance
■ ent
or    civilisation     :i\ d   loi    tbe
of   the world     So that ns the
says,    'Wider   st..'    and wider
hei     bounds    he    set.  lout  who
us    mighty    muke us mightier
yet "
was the stirring peroration "1
N. Hanson
,. ****************************************** +
+.H i + H |.| | | | | |.t | | !| | |»n-| , | ( | , | ..|..| ,| ■t-H~l"l"t-H"t-
|[    Drinks   of   all   kinds can be bad at my store lor
use during the coming hot weather.
Thirteen different flavours.
Dalton's Lemonade
& Lime Juice
Just   received   a   Carload   of   Six  I kindred Cases
Fremont  Grape  Juice.    An   unfermented
Grape   Temperance    Wine.
A lull line of domestic and foreign   wines,   liquors
and cigars.    Bar Glasses, etc.
a speech delivers, by Premier Borden at Clydebank on Saturday, when
Mrs. Burden christened the steamship Niagara, built for the Canadian
—Australian Bervlce. The ceremony
was the concludinu one ol Mr. Borden's visit to Scotland, a visit
which has heen as remarkable lor
Lhe warmth of welcome displayed to
the Canadian premier as any he has
encountered during the BtrenuouB
time of the last few weeks.
Premier and Mrs. Borden were
guests over nigat ol Lord Inverclyde
and with their hosts and other guests
motored to Loch Lomond, sailed up
the Loch and motored hack to Clyde
The launching ceremony was en
tirely bucccbbIuI, Mrs, Borden, as
th.- vessel glided down th.' ways,
wayiug "1 wish every success to thin
beautiful    ship "
Th? luncheon was a success Tbe
Niagara was proposed by Charles
KUs who described tbe vessel amid
applause, as the last link in the All* j
Bed route of which so much had been i
heard recently Bii .1 Mills, chali
man nl the Union Steamship com
pany, replied and said Premier Bar
den and ins colleagues had dune
much to educate the people ol thla
country as to the relationship which
oughl to exist between tho mother
country and her dominions winch
wen- no longer to he looked upon aa
naughty children or poor relations,
but as partners in the firm. He then
presented Mrs. Ihutlea with a diamond  pendant.
Mi. Borden acknowledged the gift
on behalf ol his wife and expressed
the pleasure he and Mrs. Borden had
in being present on such a happy occasion. He was not yet an old man
(laughter) in fact he considered himself a mere hoy (renewed laughter),
but he remembered some years ago
,n Nova Scotia meeting a Scotchman
who told him he liad paddled and
iorded the Clyde where the great
ocean steamers sailed to
day, it was something of a
marvel to them in Canada where the
government assisted private tnter-
prizes a great deal, to know that the
development of the Clyde bad been
practically unaided and carried out
by sheer foresight and courage of
men who had the ability, he might
say    the   audacity,   to undertake to
make   Glasgow what   she. is today.
Ho   [ell   sine ovary Qunnillnn who
bud visited the Clyde would go back
umpired     tvttll   even   kretiei    delft mm
must ul the vast
untry's command,
unices  unhoundod
had made good
'   past,   hul   look
cry   l'ana
ntlon  t uko tl
Posourcos ni his 1
Canadians hud 1
mil)   heliovod   the
USe   ot   Ihem   in   the
Ing   to whal  had beon ac
111   (iltlHl-ott    he   Wna   sine   e
illa ll would bo inspired to even
grentei things In the future Alius
nm had been made to ihe Importance
of keeping open the great channels of
Ol communications between the moth
-■I isles aud the overseas dominions,
also between tin- ovorsons dominions
themsolvos Ho had roforrod to the
courage and Foresight of the mon
\.ho had laid tho foundations of the
Industries of Glasgow and the Clyde,
but equal courage and foresight
seemed to him to have been display-
by those who under took to lay tho
foundations of the great line be
tween  Canada  and   Australia.
As cables, wires and wireless telegraphs might he likened to the nerve
of the empire without which tliey
could not live, so tbe great UncB of
steamships might ho likened to the
arteries of the empire and tbe empire could not he made secure unless
the arteries were safe. Tbey bad
that day entered upon another stage
in the development between Canada
and the othor colonies, hut he hoped
tbat the development wus only a
foretoken uf a much greater development in the future.
Then followed the peroration already referred to, the cheers of the
auditors creating a most inspiring
impression. Later Mr. and Mrs. Bor
den motored to Glasgow and subsequently entrained lor Newcastle.
Hit' vkiimiol t-iirlv li'ili-n-retl-m** '••i'i liUere*
cusses, who si'fl failures in lift*—you are the
oneawQ enn nwturo to iifniilimid nud revive
Uio spark of energy umi vitality. I'-.ri Klve
up iu'despair because you liavo (reeled with
oilier doctors, u eil oieotrlo bolts anil tried
furious drug BtOI'O lio-tii'iuH.
(lur New M-tliud Treat mr-nt hlH simt.-h.-il
)iuiidreiUfr->a, lh.i hruil. nl' iluflimlr. hus iv-
Miami happluusq to liumlmla ol uuiuea imd
tllUt lillitlu hiieiTSsflll own ul' tllOSO  Who WUI'0
"down aud out."  Wo prnseriho s]v*ulfla rem-
Odlcs for each ht-livl.liii,. ci. ■• n-.-..iili.il- tu thu
symptom, and complIo-Hinn-v wn Imve 11.1
-.iilt-iit int'dl.-hit's. 'lliininuiioofthoaoeretBof
nur wonderful auooesa in our trefttmoiil win*
uot fall, for we nresorlhe remedies uilapteu to
nah Individual esse   Only onrtihla ciues no-
ceptM, Wc ha*-, done buiin-ii tluuuitho.it
Canada for of*r 20 Ye*™.
DCinCD Are vim n victim? Kiivi. yuu lost
nUUCn hoper Aro y..ii iuti'iidiii^ 10 iiiuiiyr
[fan yonr lilooil hp.ii d.H»ii-t.--ir Have you suy
wciUi.-ssT  Our New M.thod Trf>atni-i.t will
cu nt you.   whut 11 ium 'ii for others It win
do f»r you.   Cotuullation Fro*.     No mill lur
who hus irsetsd yon, write for un honest
ulilnloil      Fro*   of  Charge.      Hook-   Kre«-~
"BoylioodiMsnhnod, RtlieruooJ," iiliu-trtu
tn! 1 uu l-._t-u--._4oL Men.
West Recognized as Never
Sir  Richard  McBride  Pays   Tribute  to   Borden-
Kootenay Member to be Champion
of the West.
. ************++**->
• illllllHlllllHllltlH "H-M-H-l-H-l-H-H-H-H-H- j
The Lund Land       ]
& Development Co., Ltd.
Addressing nn audience of over
3,000 people nt u Conservative picnic
nt Gold Btream Saturday Sir Richard
McBride dealt in an illuminating
way with the recognition the West
is receiving irom the present government at Ottawa. That the west is
at last coming Into Its own was the
keynote ol his speech.
"Thore are today" ho said, "no
more prominent questions than those
dealing with Western Canada and
considerable time is devoted to their
solution. It is unite right that thla
bhould be BO heen use the time has
como when we should demand and re-
reive thut recognition und treatment
to whlrh this portion of the Dominion ik entitled Mr llorden Ih deal-
uiK eminently tuirly with us in the
matter o| public works and lie Is rw-
r.cognizlng the importance of the
west as it has never heen roeognlSOd
"Where   there    was  u l.nuriMi' with
nn indifferent navy and a miserable
reciprocity policy twelve months Ago
there    is   to day   a    Borden   with a
btrong determination to announce an
efficient naval policy and reciprocity
down and out forever.
"lt has turned out since, that
many of the things said and felt at
the time when reciprocity was before
the country wore only too well in
season. It hue boon shown from the
disclosures ol certain correspondence
thnt n high authority in the United
States believed that Onnndn would
become an adjunct ol the union to
the Houth Surely, never again In
the history of Canada will any public man have the temerity to offer
(or the consideration of tho electorate the question of reciprocity."
Speakinr on the naval question the
premier said that bo believed that
Mr. llorden, alter consultation with
hlfl colleagues, would he prepared to
promulgate a naval policy which
would measure up to the dignity of
Canada and show to the world that
this country stood fur unity of empire. "It Would have a profound effect, " snid Sir Itichard, "in letting
the nations know that this strong
country   Ih   prepared   to spend every
dollar to keep the old Hag Hying.
Continuing, the premier delt with
the prosperity of the province which
he snid now enjoyed a splendid surplus. It is the intention of the gov
eminent, ho stated, to continue its
earefulness in the expenditure ol public money. The object of his administration will in the future, ns in the
past, ho to preserve the credit of the
province, induce more capital to
come here and ho prepared In tbe
years to come to undertake further
works that will do wonders for the
province and tin- Dominion hh well.
In the course of Ins address the
premier paid a high tribute to It. B\
tlreen, the member of Kootenay.
"When Mr. (Ireen goes buck to Ottawa," ho said, "be wilt go as a re pre
soiitative not 1 uly of Kootenay but
the entire west will lind In him au
enthusiastic, wnrm and sympathetic
friend and anient champion."
Aiming other speakers were Hon.
Thomas Taylor, It. F. (ireen, M.l'.,
.1. II, Burn ham, M.l1., tor west pe*
terboro, aad local members of ths
P. LUND, President
::News from Correspondents
Sec us about  lands in the
Beautiful Kootenay Valley
Orchard fc* Garden  Tracts
Grazing  Lands
Visit our Experimental Farms at
British Columbia
******************** *******************
Yahk Notes
( l''l E.ljl
spi'i-iiti Oui-reHimtiilenl i
The Social which tuoli lilncc "ii
p-rlclny, »•»» thoroiiKlily nnjoyoil by
nil who attanilocl. Music, HlnillhK,
Recitation*, anil unmoH l"'i"K enjoyed
nlso comliotl lions lor which |irlw»
*f I were (fivt'ii, the fortunate
Mr„. (• Hilton, Mi
Dorothy Tipper Ml
nml  Mr. Townsend
,H1CH   Ill-mi'
McDonald, MIm:;
ItrnoBt l.ythovo,
ol   Moylo.    Hi-
(reshments wore scrvod In the Interval
Mrs. Brogan uud lamllj returned to
Oranbrook on   Tuesday,   hor   lively
company will lie tnl-wod In the vnlley.
Mrs. II. I* Hay ward mnl Infant
duiiKhter returned hnme to Hleiililly
mi Saturday,   Until well.
We undoi'stntid Mr. Harrison ami
llttlo Areliy ure IijivIiik it IfOOll time
on tliolr trip to the roust.
Mm .lurk Tipper and Infant ure In
the pink,
Mr. McOookln of Moyle, held the
liy.weekly HOrvICO In the Kind's Tamp
limine, lliill on Tuesiluy. The wish
wus oxproBBQ-1 tli.it. u luri-ei   number
l.-ulhereil nt tllO next.
II  Is to ha  hoped  the  new  orKiui
will arrive In u lew duyH.   There nre
ulrendy   prepnrnlloiiH  helli).  mnde  to j
hold n musical sorvl il Its oporilnR.
Mr. Donald Taylor returned to
Ornnbrook on Tuesday, to rosumo
hln studios, We wish hliu every nue ,
ross. lle hus heen Bpenilllli; his vn
ontlon w th hln undo Mr. .Initios Tay
lor iu Yahk.
It Is Wltll deep reirret Ihnt we hnve!
to announce ihe (loath nl the liitnnl
child of   Ml-,   ntid   Mrs.   Hull,  (treat .
nynipntliy   lu  (ell.  (or   Ihem  at  their   .
Ions. 1 I
op... Everything Coiifiil.iilial. (.UMtion UiiudCwl oi Traolm.M FREE FOR HOME
Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold St..  Detroit, Mich.
R^^MB^UftTIO|T      A" Icttera from Canndauiustbeaililresseil
WM Hp^ Ivb     to iair Canadian Correspondence Depart*
P^» BMI-lBBBBHM-Mi-i       lllflil ill   Windsor,   Ollt,     If >'OU (l.itiro lu
see us netsonally call at nur Medical Institute iu Detroit as we nee ami treat
no pniirnu in uur Windsor oflices which are fur Correspondence and
Ivuboratorj1 for Canadian business only.   Address ull letters as follows:
Wrlto fur our private mltlrp-s. -
+ -H-+++-H--H-++-H-M-+-H-M" i-l-M--H-M--H-M4H-HH4-'l-M-+1,
! Central   Meat
If you are tired of eating salty
Hams and Bacon, try some of
the   "Mistletoe   Sugar  Cured"
A. Jollifte, Prop.        -       Norbury Ave.     \\
********************** *****-r**\**\**\******4
G. DOWNING, M«n»ger>
Under New Management
4-t-H.^.H-^'-h-H-H.4-|-.|-H.^> ***** *****************
Inviies you lo fine
spokane m®m
Tke Hand Empires Holiday
Seven days and sac niMsof
eduda/ian and amusement1
Same/A/nd fo interesievery vvufor
Reduced^Raitwtiv Rates
V*it- to Rob! I' CcmtriKt $e*y fer Frntuum Uttui
lllililHla. D.iyfr.(h«i» U    •--.     0)      ■ _■     UB
\ "Makes more
I       bread
and better bread"
mows ws and mum
la having a decided success. The model
pictured Is of handkerchief linen and
fa handmade and trimmed with tiny
crochet ball buttons. The collar and
cuJTb are of black chiffon, over which
la a frill of plaited shadow lace. A
black patent leather bolt and a velvet
tie add. the Frenrh note.
To return (o the boa subject once
more, If you want to bo tn the front
rank of fanhlon tu-xt fall you must own
nne of the little bun plumes that merely ein-lrclc the neck and fusion at the
buck with long hanging i»owh nf velvet
f  you   have  several   rug-red  oslik-h
j^S-P-AnAOUS, delicious vegetable, has given many a housewife weary hours
racking her brain aa to which Ih the best way to eitvo it. Now 8om« ingenious person haa invented tho dish seen In the Illustration. It eliminates ull
further cause for worry. The dish seems to be made In two pieces, but It la
really in ono nnd resembles a cigar truy ln shape. It la part of a whito dinner
~et trimmed with gold.
IT Isn't the frock that counts nowadays in tho eartorlal picture half
ho much as the accessories that
accompany It—shoes, sash, glove.*,
neckwear and the thousand a in" one
"trifles light as nlr'' which thi;. season
are more alluring than ever. Tnko tho
matter of footwear, for instance. There
are tbree styles that lead thin summer,
ali of which nre to be seen ln the footwear Illustration. i-'irst comes the trim
buttoned boot of white buckskin which
Is worn with white serge, mohair nnd
linen nnd with the summery frocks if
desired. In the center of the group Is
the new buttoned oxford, a dress j little
shoe which makes the foot and ankle
look especially graceful and which has
to a large extent supplanted the laced
oxford tie. The colonial pump, with Its
high tongue, trim, straight heel and
metal buckle across the front, la liked
with piazza and house frocks, but Is
not as fashionable for the street aa the
buttoned boot or oxford.
Fascinating things in the boa line
appeared tn the accessories sent over
from Paris the past spring, and as tbe
days go by these bewitching little novelties have become more and more attractive. Not only do young girls and
women In the forties wear the boa, but
women verging on old ladyhood are
glad to have auch things ln their wardrobe, though with-the latter the knot la
brought round In front and looks very
Flower neckpieces are the fad Just
now and are'worn at afternoon functions with low necked gowns.   Some of
these boas are masses of lilies of the
valley, heliotrope, forge tmenots and
tiny flowers sewed to tulle or black
velvet, though when the latter la used
very few flowers are put on, usually
only a stemming of the flowers, sewed
at both edges of the velvet
Summer styles demand low necks, and
some women sensible enough to know
that their necks are not pretty or young
enough have adopted this method of
concealing probably the worst part of
their anatomy.
Then, again, there are lovely neckpieces of two inch wide velvet ribbon
In color or In black, with an edge of
narrow lace at one or both sides of the
velvet Flower collars, however, soon
become common, and unless one can
originate a boa that la a bit out of the
ordinary It Is apt to look commonplace.
The charming little ruche pictured Is
alwaya good style. Black and white
net are the component parts, with
black velvet ribbon aa the leading
motif.   Such a neckpiece la quite wlth-
In the province of tho amateur to make.
Some of the picturesque parasols for
lawn use have handles at the ferrule
end, and the parasol Is carried upside
down. This la almost essential In the
case of a fringed parasol like tho model
pictured, for a fringe parasol carried In
the ordinary manner catches ln everything and Is not as graceful in effect
as when tho fringe droops downward
from a closed cover. The parasol In
the cut has a broad border of black
velvet   which   matches   perfectly   the
black velvet sash shown on the frock.
The smart little Russian blouses of
the season really come under the head
of accessories. With the peplum, plastron, postilion nnd other devices which
make It necessary to wear the wnlst
outside of the skirt, the Russian blouse
feathers that are not good enough to
make Into a long plume take the bundle
to a plutner and he will surely deliver
to you a charming little boa In a few
days that you will be delighted to don
on the ilrst cool days of autumn.
To Serve Melons Simply.
AVB tho cantaloupe thoroughly
chilled before using, then cut In
half, remove tbo seeds, but bo careful
not to scrape out tho delicate pulp
nearest the seeds, as this Is the most
delicious part of the fruit. Place the
halves of the melon on plates of cracked lee, reversing the usual order of
serlvlng Ice ln the hollow of tho melon,
which method draws out the lluvor Instead of preserving it with (he pulp.
Melon Marmalade.
Take large citron melons, quurtcr and
remove the seeds. Weigh the melon
and to every pound of the fruit allow
a pound of loaf sugar (double refined).
To every three pounds nf melons allow two lemons and a teaspoonful nf
ground white ginger. Grate the melon
on a coarse grater, not too close to the
rind. Grate off nlso tho yellow rind of
tho lemons and with thc ginger mid to
tho sugar. Mix all Die Ingredients in a
preserving kettlo. Set the kettle over
n moderate fire, boll, skim and stir until It Is a very thick, smooth jam. Put
lt into warm glasses, lay a double
round of tissue paper on the surface
end seal the jars.
Melon Mousse.
Place thc cantaloupe In a preserving
kettle with half tho quantity of sugar.
Stew down until rather thick, rub
through sieve and replace on stove.
Have dissolved  half a box of gelatin
for ench pint of pulp, first softened In
a little cold water, then moro thoroughly dissolved by pouring on it a
half pint of boiling water and placing
It over steam. Add this to the cooked
melon. KtirrlnR until It begins to cool
and thicken, then place In wetted molds
and set on Ice till firm nnd serve with
cream, Loss gelatin may be, used tl
Melons For Salads.
Perfectly ripe melons ure delicious
for Saluda, when cut In cni.es and
served alone or with other fruits ?uch
as pouches nr bananas Tomatoes may
be used. Serve with mayonnaise plain
t-r flavored with liquor or French dressing, to which has heen added » suspicion of maraschino, or serve with
Whipped cream.
Watermelon Sherbet.
. Scrape all the red pulp of the melon,
cureCully saving tl e juice and retaining
snAW-h-nt pulp in give strengih of flavor. Allow to one r/ohon oT liquid n
pound of su'-ar and freeze When hall
fror.i-n add the whipped whites of egg-t
dine for each quart of the mixture)
and finish the freezing
Watermelon Hall Fro* en.
Break the ripe pulp of a watermelon
Into line bits wilh a sliver rcrk ant
place It In an ice cream freezer without the dasher. Let tl stand for two
hours packed in salt nnd tco Serve la
sherbet glasses.
Asa rule, girls do not pay nearly
enough attention to their backs.
Yet no one can be well dressed unless
she can bear an all round scrutiny.
Mnny a woman would be astonished at
the "character revelations" which she
carries at her bach. To a great extent
a girl shows her character In her
clothes and the way In which she
wears them, but not only viewed from
the front
When a girl dresses her hair to suit
her face, with never a thought to what
It looks like viewed from behind, she
will probably give the same one sided
attention to other—moro Importnnt.
perhaps—matters. However charming
the hair mny look from the front, when
the back discloses- straggling ends or
CUSTOM cannot stale the Infinite variety of thu checked suit, and each
year It appears In a now and more nt'
tractive guise. Tho latest model In
this design Is pictured In tho cut. The
check, ss may be easily seen, Is vory
fine, almost of sn. Invisible chnrncter,
A touch of vivid green about the cul-
, lar of the coat Is a strikingly chic feature ef thll Mlty little model.
hair tightly strained—anything which
shows carelessness or untidiness of arrangement—the whole effect Is ruined.
It Is Important that a girl should
never buy a hat by merely seeing her
face beneath It Viewed so It may suit
her, but what of the back? For en-
ample, crowds of girls wear big hats
which fall over their shoulders and
completely hide the neck. The back
view In such a case Is absolutely ludicrous. Small hats and toques have
a reverse habit unless cnrefully cho'
sen and put on well. Many a toque
presents a bird-like appearance at the
back, showing a gaping void between
hair and hat Whonever a woman
wears a small hat she should be quite
sure that people behind can see she
has a hat on nnd that her hair ls dress
ed at the back In a way to accentuate
the good appearance of the hat
Women who wear veils should not
be content with an attractive frontal
arrangement A veil Is badly arranged
when It drugs unevenly across the back
of a hat or the ends obtrude In on un
graceful way.
Neckwear and the arrangement of It
arc bad feminine fallings. It Is a common thing for girls to wear Jabota and
collars which look delightful In front,
but which are fastened In an "anyhow'
fashion ot the back—probably with a
big, hideous safety pin. If pins art
Indispensable, and they seem to be for
some collars, use tiny gilt or gold ones
and fasten (hem In such a way as not
to strike a nolo of untidy discord,
When pins are not neceBsory women
should provide all their collars and
neckwear wllh proper fastenings put
on In the proper places. The latter Is
Important. Unless the fnstenlnga are
In the right places on a collar there will
either be Irritating gaps between them
or the collar will fall crooked and the
whole buck effect be altogether
The same thing applies to blouses
which fasten down the book. Many a
woman's blouse, otherwise charming,
shows a succession of little gapes
where It Is fastened. A blouse, too,
should alwaya bo well connected with
the skirt. Women often give scanty
attention to the arrangement of the
waist ut the back. Thero should be
no separation between blouse, belt nnd
skirt. The blouse should be pulled
taut and smooth beneath the skirt
There should bo no unevenncss above
or ugly ridge of blouse beneath the
skirt The skirt band should be fined
securely into position.
Thnt a skirt ahould "hang" well la
perhaps more essential from Ihe back
view even than the front. Many glrli
pny no particular attention lo Iho back
of n skirt whim II Ifl In making. Consequently many skirts look all wrong
at the back-bad length, tightness or
hideous hullilnesa cnused hy bad or-1
rnngement of materlnl.
A girl who does not trouble nbout the
back views of her appearance mny be
usually depended upon lo display a
similar spirit with regard to other
matters. There are plenty of people
who know this, people who scrutinize
s woman's back cnrefully lo find out
what sort ol person the really la,        ■
jfa For the Summer Girl jfjt>
simple, girlish and attractive is this frock of
white embroidered batiste. The skirl is slightly
gathered about the waist and trimmed with entre deux
of eyelet embroidery. The tucked waist has a bib
efle l of ihe embroidery
T IMITATE, the shape of the headgear
of the peasant girl of any country
having native garb If you wish your
summer's bathing cap to be ultra
■smart, lt ta going to be the fad to look
picturesque when In the Burf, nnd naturally thla effect must be mainly provided by the cap,
lf you firmly decline to let your locks
get wet you may- have a Normandy cup
of (luted white silk trimmed with a big
bow of ribbon matching the shade of
your suit end beach cloak, or you may
have the Russian pennant girl's trap
unless you prefer the Norway woman's
headdress or the equally elaborate one
worn by the maiden of Holland. The
shape of these cops perfectly suits the
Teutonic type of beauty, but they do
not accord well with Latin features,
and for girls of that strain of blood
there Is no prettier modol In bathing
caps than the Italian kerchief of brilliantly striped wash silk or the turban
of the masculine Turk, which ls also a
large handkerchief.
If you will adopt the cap ot the Irish
peasant woman of mature years you
may dive recklessly, for this perfectly
protects the hair when mnde up ln silk
rubber cut In circular shape and edged
with a (luted frill which stands away
becomingly from the head nnd the face.
A  Beauty  Hint  For  the
Yound Girl
Tr you nre a young girl and your face
Is marred by pimples do not be
worried. Thoy are not the sign of bad
blood or anything else. On growing
girls hairs are coming through the
■kin. It ls an Invisible down, but nevertheless It Is the cause of skin eruptions often up to twenty yenrs of age,
Plenty of water tttken Into the body
will give you In time a glorious complexion. Ten, coffee, "Hoft drinks."
etc.. Injure your chances for a clear
and nttrncllvu skin. 80 will a diet of
pics, doughnuts and pickles,
Never squeeze a plrnplu. If ynu dn It
It Is liable to cause much harm, for,
remember, pimples are only Inflamed
spots, tint) bruising them tnnki>s them
■a.ifso nnd mny bring on a kUIn affection known ns none. This totter skin
affection Is a difficult matter to cure.
Wash the facu night and morning In
wnrm waler und purs sunp. Don't use
a highly scented simp. After this dash
cold wuter over the fuce If you are going out Into the cold nlr, Then be patient -your reward will he wull worth
It. Ynti ciinn.it hurry nature In her
processes of development
Appetizing Sandwiches
Red pepper sandwiches nre artlntlc
nnd appetising. Use the canned sweet
red poppers, chop line and mil lo a
smouth piintn with mayonnaise,
A rather snappy filling is mnde from
cheese thinned wllh mayonnaise, with
chopped nuts nnd rut) peppers stirred
in On tup of Ihe mixture In placed .tn
anchovy or a bit ot boned and skinned
I sardine.
rpHlS summer the needlewoman will occupy her time with a very pretty and
effective sort of embroidery, which very much resembles drawn work, hut
Is not nearly ao difficult to do    This pretty centerpiece Is embrotdcted tn whit*.
floss on oyster white linen, and real cluny lace Is used ubout the edge.
A DELIGHTFUL pastime whlcb adds
greatly to the Interest of a vacation at a distance to any person of literary tastes Is tht private Illustration
of books by photographs gathered up
on the scene of tha story Itself.
A schoolteacher who began to form
a special library of this kind some
yenrs ago now has a shelf of favorite
stories which exceed tn novelty any Illustrated copies that could be purchased.
For Instance, while tn the fnr west
of our own broad Innd the collected
or took photographs lo Illustrate the
story of "Itamoni.." During vacation
wunderlngs In Italy she found copious
Illustrations for stories of Roman or
Florentine selling such us "The Mar
ble Faun." "RomoU.** «tc Soot land
yielded many views for several of
Scott's novels nnd London or Fnginnd
In general for fn vor lies from Dickens.
Some views of medieval Parts seemed
particularly titling for Victor Hugo's
"Notre Dume."
The traveler In question hHS no
trouble In finding surh photographic
views at very moderate prices, while
the work of searching for them gives
a more Intimate ncqiinlnlance with tho
foreign quarter in Which ihe scenes occurred
The work of reblndlng the llluitra*
linns Into thn text cun lie. dOM t>v the
collector herself or confided to u binnl.
bindery when time for lhl_ work la
A SLEEPING car robe It is—but such
" a sleeping car robe! No woman
who seen It will ever again wear a silk
kimono or shnpoless black India silk
gnrment happily In a Pullman car.
This new robe Is of the uncrushnblo
Jewel silk, lovely In coloring. It Is
muilu all In one place, buttoning
straight down the front, the skirt shirred a little Into the waist band, the
blouso. eased In a trifle aluo. This
waist band Is a two or three Inch elastic run through a soft corded puff of
the silk and giving comfortably wllh
every breath, though holding tha flock
In snugly. There Is a little SOfI collar ol
white silk, with a coquettish cruvnt.
The alcoves nre loose and JiipI below
the elbow—wide and open nt the bottom, ns are many of the new sleeves.
The frock Is trim and smart enough to
be worn even on lho street or for traveling If one chooses to do It, yet sbso*
lutely comfortable nnd ns easily slipped on nnd off as a dressing gown.
Rem ember Itl fl the appalling apparl*
lions appearing In Ihe women's dress-
Ing rooms and aisles of every Pullman
car, one feels Inclined to wish that this
nen ilee^ing unf o..t,u.iuc might be re-
d,uir*d by taw of ali ft.lrtlti.ue ir*\ei**."t;
J but   alee. It It too expensive foi   .-•«
rank and file. One af it* detectable details, by the way. la thu silk bug or
case In whlcb thu frock Ih to be kept—
an envelope shaped affair mnde of Ihe
same alllt us the frock and wllh a strap
bundle of silk. On lhe it.ip of the cusa
Is embroidered "Sleeping Cur 110110.''
nnd Just above Is to be embroidered
the monotfttiffi of the owner.
Could anything more useful and attractive he tucked Into the IroUMsail
or traveling outfit? Yet lhe whole
thing In the euse would occupy no more
space than nn sir cushion In a eiise,
uud Its weight Is almost u negligible
Chiimoisctte Gloves
rpHQ woman who Is to travel much in
* the summer Is adding to ber shopping Hut "several pnlrs of chamoiactte
gloves" TheBe come In white and
Ohflmoll color nnd nre a boon to any
womnii. for the double reason that thoy
wear well nnd are also moat reasonable They are to be procured In elbow length and short aleo, Tha new-
est colors In dress gloves are "old gold
rotor" snd "*afe sn UV»" The IsHer
I n ir Met 11« rly are eeea l» twelve mine*
®he Ifroeptctov, Qvaxthvooh, i3. Ot.
BSTABL18HKD   1895
Published Every Saturday   Morning at Cranbrook, B.C.
f. M. Christian, Manager.
fustajn to American, European and  otber foreign countries.   50 ceutB   a
year  extra.
ADVBRTI8HMBNT8—Advertising rates lurnlsbed ou application.    No
advertisements but those ol a reputable character will be accepted    lor
ADVERTISERS AND SUBSCRIBERS— Unles. uotice to tbe contrary
Is given to local manager advertisements and subscriptions will be kept
running and charged up aguinHt tbeir account.
lltti Year
Advertisers Please Note
Unless new copy for any i-hange of Advertisement is
received at our office before 6:0(1 o'clock P. M., Thursday
every advertisement will be run as in previous week. We
particularly ask that all copy be legibly written (typewritten
copy preferred). Advanced proofs supplied when asked for;
otherwise we accept no responsibility for errors that occur in
case of late copy.
We earnestly ask all our patrons to -jive us their cooperation in the above, as the increasing number of our
readers makes it imperative that we have the copy in early
to make proper display of the copy supplied and do justice
to the advertiser.
Business locals, Want notices and Situations wanted will
be received up to 3 p.m., Friday.
Correspondents Please Note.
We want someone to act as correspondents in Klko,
Jaffray, Galloway, Fort Steele, Moyie, Kingsgate, and correspondents in general throughout the district. Won't you act?
Send in your name to the Prospector Office. Cranbrook. and
the necessary requirements will be forwarded to you at once.
General  Booth   Dead
Continued from page I
mission," 1865, which soon grew to
be a larpe organization formed on
military lines, and waa in 187S re-
chriatened the "Salvation Army,'"
Under this name it has become widely known, and lms (frown to immense
A weekly paper, the War Cry, established in 1880, hns a very larpe
circulation throughout the world.
General Booth published several
hymnB and music hooks "Salvation
Soldiery" and "in Darkest England"
and "The Way Out," a work proposing ambitious schemes tor alleviating
poverty and Httprcasing vice. His
sons and dan Kilters are all actively
engaged in thp Salvation Army or
the  Volunteers of America.
Oeneral Booth's wife was an enthusiastic co-operator np to the time
of her death fn 1890.
When the name of '[Salvation
Army" wiih adopted in 1S78 military
terms were substituted for the eo
cleslastical designations! which were
first adopted. Uniforms were devised for the laborers, which- were Intended to tie distinctive hut plain
and inconspicuous, and not to depart
too noticeably from the usual cos
tume. Hence tliey vary in ll fterent
countries, and are adapted to the
national dress.
The doctrines of the Salvation
Army are described as in harmony
with those of the orthodox churches.
No distinctions are recognized, except thoRe of Individual ability and
piety, and women nerve in all duties
on precisely the same plane its mPn.
Conventionalities are thrown aside,
and ail permissible devices are adopt
ed and practices followed that will
attract popular attention. The system of government and the nomenclature are absolutely military, The
local districts and stations are pro
vinces, districts, posts, etc.. the
bodies of the working force are
corpt-t; tht' officers are the general
commandants, colonels, majors, rap
tains, lieutenants and sergeants.
While funds an- derived from subscriptions the nun is to make tlm
posts self-supporting,
The Salvation Army has extended
its   field   of   operations   until   ll   BOW
carries on campaigns iii forty-nine
countries   and   colonies   ol    Europe,
Asia, Africa, America, and Austral
alta. It reports more than 7.WH)
corps, circles, and societies The goi
pel is preached in 31  languages.
London,-In the presence of all the
Halvation Army commissioners and
the principal officials In London (Jen
eral Booth's testament, Intrusted to
tbe Army's solicitor 22 years ago,
appointing the late cotnmaiidcr-in
chief's son, Bramwell Booth, to sue
ceed htm, was opened today and read
''Bramwell Booth, who tins been
chief of staff ol the Halvation Army
■luce IHW), accepted the succession
formally  with   much  feeling.
General Booth's funeral will take
place on the afternoon of AtlgUBl
UStli, at Abney Park cemetery, in
Htoke Newlngtoti, where his wife Is
burled. ThoiiMands are expected to
participate In tbe funeral gervleo for
tbe   Army,   which   will   be    held   the
proceeding night at the great hall of
At the meeting »-f Salvation .Army
officers today the solicitor produced
a sealed envelope which had lain in
his safe 22 years, It bore in the general's handwriting:
"The appointment of my successor.
William Bramwell Booth. 21st August, 1890."
Solicitor Ranger cut open and read
the formal appointment of the chief
of staff as commander-lu-cblef, The
solicitor then formerly asked Bramwell Booth if he accepted the post.
The chief of stall replied with deep
emotion, accepting the appointment,
All the commissioners followed,
speaking of their determination to
support the new general as they had
his father.
Solicitor Rnnger then announced:
"All the legal formalities having
been thus observed, Bramwell Booth
is legally installed and is now In fact
and in law general of the Salvation
Bramwell Booth's speech accepting
the leadership of the army follows.
"My comrades, I accept this appointment. I do so, even if no other
consideration moved me ill that cour
se, because it was my general's wish.
"I promise in the strength of God
thnt I will, to the full measure of my
ability, discharge the obligations
this otlice imposes on mc as they are
set forth in our foundation document
I will do this in fear of God, out of
love for the Army and out of regard
to the memory of him whose thought
ami purposes these instruments express.
"I must, with the whole strength
of my heart, ask you to help me and
my dear wife. So tar as God shall
enahle us wp accept, these blessings
with a situ-le eye for His glory, for
the blessitit* of the world and for the
salvation of the people. My dear
comrades, I nccept the appointment
of the general."
Kintr Oeorge wns one "f the tlrst
to telegraph his condolences to the
bereaved family Messages also were
received from Premier Asquith, the
srcbblshop of Canterbury and other
prelates of the church of Dn gland (
the lord mayor of London, represent
a liven   of   nil   |'r..tpstant   creeds   and
prominent jews
Kihl'   George's   message,   sent   tn
Bramwell Booth, is as follows
"l am urieved to hear the sad news
j of the henth of your father The Brit
: ish nation has lost a great organiser
t and the poor a whole-hearted and
, Bincer. friend, who devoted his life to
helping them in a practical way.Only
In the future shall we realize the
good wrought by him for his fellow
creatures, Today there is universal
mourning for him. I join in It. and
assure vou and your family of my
true sympathy In the heavy loss
which has he fallen you."
The lying in state is to be at. the
Salvation Army Congress hall, Clap
ton, the largest building owned by
the Halvation Army.
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
A ralllble f'-tmc.i regulator- never falls Th«M
pills -iis Mr-Mil ing I y powerful In n-i-ulatlnK H.«
nneHtlvaportlonoTflMfetnilftintern.  KffjiM
nil ■ lissp Ini'tii um-    llr. da ▼■■'• are loll m\
«':.* '"".nr Hires for 110. Msllid to soy ■-Iclfsti.
h* SMtoli Dreg €•„ it, UMtarlBM, Oat
Additional  Locals
... 1-.. Jones of Kimherley. a mining mnn, was In town Thursday on
S. H, Patterson,  manager for J.I), i
McBride  Hardware  Co.,  was at  Spo-
■ kane Friday on Company business.
(1. (!. Jewel of Jftflray, president of
the Jewel Lumber Co., was in the
city on Thursday transacting bu&lne**
Mr. A. McBride, .1. 1). McBride
jind niece will leave next week on an
auto trip to Calgary, where they will
attend the big stampede.
Johu Martin of Montreal, wbo has
been visiting his brother James Martin here at Cranhrook for the last 2
weeks, left on Thursday for the coast
Come one, come all to the l-Ilocu
tionary contest for a silver medal.
Tuesday, 27th, at S o'clock in tin-
Baptist Church. Three competent
fudges will award the medal. Admit
tance free A silver collection will
he taken to buy a steropticnu.
At the Auditorium tonight a spec
lal  line of lilnis has been  pfllected   In
chiding ihe following:* "A Fool's
Head employed ko :■ bank " i sWe
splitting comedy. Scenes on tbe Nile,
educational Tin.1 Miracle ■>( 'V Neck
lace, a good comedy, also the Trou
badour These fllms are all specially
selected for tonight.
Alex     Henderson     .md     C      O'Neil I
leave   on Monday lor tho St. Mary's ]
country to look over the country as ;
to   the possibilities of building   a Wft*
gon road over tbe mountains to pi I
lot Hay.
We must clean out the Balance oi j
our Clothing Stock within 30 days
0 '■'■8-      .___
Call up Ed. F. Johnson licensed
plumber, and get an estimate of the
cost of youi sewer connections,
'phone 267 —tl
The fact that our business grows!
proves that we give satisfaction, j
Kllby r'rames Pictures.
Senator James Wilson, of Montreal Mayor A. C. Bowness and
Chief of Police Dow, were fishing at
St. Mary's Lake this week. They
returned Monday with well rilled baskets.
The Kink Mercantile Co. are suiting the China Business and are offer-
tmr exceptional values In staple and
fancy goods
At a meeting of the directors of
the Cranbrook Agricultural association, held Monday evening, tbe fol-
lowing committee was appointed to
collect subscriptions for the coming
The Kink Mercantile Co. are qult-
ing the China Business nnd are offering exceptional values in staple and
fancy goods.
HMD! Sill
We are closing out our
entire stoek of China and
Cilass and are offering our
stoek at prices that are simply irrisistable. There is a
bargain for everyone. Come
and get your share before
the best values are gone.
Mrs. I). Altstadt and daughters
Gertrude and Dorothy of Forrest, Illinois, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Kummer. Mrs. Allstndt is a sister
of Fred and this is their tirst meeting for 12 years.
We must clean out the Balance of
our Clothing Stock  within HO days.—
o, o. s.
Wm. Smooke of Merritt. B.C., was
in town this week renewing some old
acquaintances. Wr. Smooke was for
merly with the Kast Kootenay Butcher Co. nnd is now engutred in the
real est-ite business in Merritt.
WORK WANTED—Ladles and Gents
garments, socks, und stockings mended hy Isabel Hut ler. French Avenue,
north of Creek. S?
The Fink Mercantile Co. are uniting tbe China Business and are offer-
in.: exceptional values in staple and
fancy eoods.
The protrrnm at the Edison Theatre
tonight will consist of a special two
reel feature "ruder Two Flags" from
Ouida's famous novel. "The Suf
fracette and the Man" verv funny
"A Rendevous in Hyde Park."
See thoso C(\S. Suits at 19.95—
Regular price $16.00 and $18.00
Win. Myers of Fort Steele, owner
'■f the Kootenay King Mine, located
iiii Victoria Gulch, received a wire
this week re<iuostin_; blm to go to
Oalgary and receive the cash for bis
property. The amount is said to be
Tne Fink Mercantile Co are putting the China Business and are oiler -
ing exceptional vnli'cs in staple and
fancy goods,
Herbert Connolly of Kamloops arrived in Cranbrook Friday evening.
Whilst in Cranhrook "Herb" will be
the truest nl Mi. and Mrs. A. A. Mr
Kinnon, "Herb" is Old Man Simp
son's right hntiil man. and has n host
of friends in Cranbrook who will be
pleased tn hm him.
Cat of l-roservinp Fruits ready for
distribution on Monday Oampbell
ami Manning,
T. II Cassidv. of Bull lliver, was
in town on TVesdny for the purpose
of being BWorn In as postmaster fiii-
Bull River. Wm Blind has the con
tract for carrying the malls between
Wardner and  Bull  River
Hfe our prices on China and Clock
erv, mnny lines at less than co8l      At
Oampbell nnd Mnnnlng'e
Mrs   T. Hi Otwsidy   of Hull River
paid a visit to Crnnkrook t.Ute week
for tbe purpose of i/ltd Unit the dot-
tor in behalf of hei llttlo boy who
hns been filling foi Home time Mrs
r'HHiidy was the -meat of Miss .1
Bridges during her stay.
Our First Thought
We Back Up
Every Sale With a
A bulletin on tbe condition of the
field crops of Canada, compiled from
data supplied by correspondents in
all parts of the Dominion at the end
of July, is issued from the Census
and Statistics Office. The bulletin
states that, good rains which fell gen
erally throughout Canada during
duly have improved the outlook, and
on July 31 the conditio.! of all grain
crops wns favorable, with the exception of fall wheat in Ontario and in
Alberta, where this crop never fully
recovered from the effects ot the exceptionally severe winter. Fall sown
wheat represents however only a com
parattvely small proportion, viz., 7
p c, of the total area underwheat.
The condition of spring wheat is 8-3
P.c. of the standard for the whole of
Canada; it is above nu in tbe two ex
treme provinces of Prince Kdward Is-
1 iml and British Columbia and between 80 and 'JO in each of the other
provinces, excepting Ontario where
it Is just below nu and in Quebec
it frills to 7U. Oats, barley, rye, mix
■■il grains and tlax seed are all mark
'ed above HP tor Canada as a whole,
tnd for each province except Quebec
'he range is between SO and 90 and
in certain cases even above U0. In
Quebec the condition Ih lower being
between 70 and HO. Buckwheat in
the Maritime provinces shows over
85; hut In Ontmto and Quebec the
averages for this crop nre respectively 75 and 78. Corn for busking is
70.87 and for fodded 73.lit for Canada
the condition helng comparatively
low tn Ontario nnd Quebec owing to
the cold and wet weather of the early pnrt of the summer. The condition of potatoes, turnips, mangolds and other root, crops is generally excellent, the figures being above
<d) for Onnndn and either approaching or exceeding <hi in the Northwest
provinces and In British Columbln.
f"ily In Quebec nre the prospects unfavorable, the condition being little
above 70, Hay and clover crops are
nxcol'ont upon tho whole. Quebec being again tho exception. The condition |h especinlly hlrh in the Northwest provinces and In British Col urn ■
Mn Sugar belts nre given ns 77.17
in   Ontario   and   RlUO  in Alberta.
The Onnadlan Crop sit tuition at
the end of July may therefore be
Summarised as generally favorable.,
giving   neither the exceptionally fav
orable promise of this time last
year nor the equally exceptionally un
favourable promise of the yenr before. In Quebec the condition of nl)
crops is below that of the other
eight provinces.
A preliminary estimate of the yield
per acre of the fall wheat is 21.48
bushels as the average for the total
effective area of 781,000 acres in the
four provinces of Ontario, Manitoba,
Saskatchewan, Alberta and British
Columbia. This indicates n total
yield ot 10,773,300 bushels as compared with the final figures of 1911,
viz: 26,014,000 bushels from 1,172,119
acres, The average yield per ncre of
hay and clover is placed at 1.45 tons
giving upon an area of 7.633,600
acres a total production of 11,088,
000 tons. Alfalfa, with an average
yield per acre of 1.53 tons, shows an
estimated total production of 177,300
tons from 111,300 acres. Tbe ftrst
estimates of Wll gnve 12,684.000 tons
tons bay and clover and 227,900 tons
Seeking a Home Ladies
The Directors of tbo Cranbrook
Agricultural Association have made
arrangements with the O.P.R, lor
cheap rates from the following points
Front Fernle, and all points South
of Crnnbrook.
From Kootenay Landing and all
points North to Cranbrook.
From all points ou the Kimherley
Tickets on sale from the 17th to 19
Reduced rates Fare and one-third.
For the convenience of exhibitors),
the main building will he open and
ready for exhibits on the 18th. All
Exhibits must be iu place by 10 u.m.
on the 19th. Doors will be locked
from 10 a.m. to 12 m., on the IKtii,
in order to allow the Judges to ft-
ward the priv.es.
Owing to the dts-sntlsfnotion in for
mer years by having local people act
as Judges, the Directors have engaged competent un-interested part
los from outside' towns to not ns
Judges in tbe various classes.
By order of the Board of Directors
tbe above rules regarding exhibits
will be Htrlctly enforced.
Oranbrook Agricultural  Asst.
Koboct K. Davis, Hoc.
The undersigned merchants agree to
close their stores at 5 p.m. on Monday, August 26th, that all may attend tbe Lacrosse Game between
Crnnbrook and Fernie, which will he
played on the Exhibition Grounds at
5-30 p.m.
A. L. McDermot
The Fink Mercantile Oo.I Ltd.
Cranhrook Co-operative Store*
K. A. Hill
Campbell & Manning
J. D. McBride
Cranbrook Drug _. Book Co., Ltd
A. C. Pye
J. I). Murray
A. 0, Bowness
Quain Electric Co., Ltd
8. Koury
F. Parks & Co.
Miss M. MacLeod
It. P. Moflatt
Little & Atchison
Patmore Bros.
McCrecry Bros.
Beattie-Murphy Co.,
Raworth Bros.
Davis Bros. Electric Co., Ltd.
Ward & Harris
Campbell & Garrett
llalsal & Co.
Reading Defined
0, _, Armstrong, In August Canada
Kv'ry stone I hit's a roller,
An' Mils puck haiurs Just like lead.
Mobile, though, the Boss'll Btop us—
JiiHt n little ways Abend.
Dum the flies; they're getting thicker
Wiflht I had some halsam salve.
Likoways wlsht I had some llcker,
Like ole Adam used ter have.
Wlsht. when I get tired lilkln',
Thoy was somethin' I could ride.
But the only thing I'll straddle'll
lie the top o' this Divide.
Durn this pack; I'm noln' tor tump It
Wow! It's like ter hreak my neck.
II I stick with this hero outfit
Won't lie nothin' Imt a spock
Left, o* me time we hits Hahino:
But- whoopee!—wo'ro goln' ter Hop!
Now fer grub an' plpos nn' blankots;
Laws. It's good tor hit thc top.
What's In this park'/ Gunned tolnatoo
Felt like ilouhlc-hondod picks!
Now fer comfort. What ycr saytn'?
Lovely view?—aw, fiddlesticks!
This problem may be very satisfactorily sol veil hy calling up Phone No.
280. Ask tbe Cranbrook Agency Oo.
to arrange to take you out to see
the much-talked-of Buenu Vista l-ar-
dens. A very necessary thing to remember ls-l)0 IT NOW. Since the
Opening Day of the sale of I nose
choice five-acre tracts, only a few
weeks ago, there has bcen a remarkable demand from locnl business mon
and laillcs, so you can readily understand tbat It will be necessary to act
quickly like thc "lucky opes" who
have already made their selections.
A-few years from now, you, too, will
consider yourself one ol the "lucky
ones" when these tracts ure dotted
with beautiful homes.
Kelerred to us the first
week In August
Lumber  Un.,   Kik,   Stenographer    (I'd
Power  Co.,   City " $50
Railroad,   City " (Tr.
Lumber Co.,St.Maries.Bookkeeper f7l>
Harvester Co.,Moscow,Stenog'pbr till)
Commission, City, Stenographer...tliu
Hdw. Co., St.Maries, Bookkeeper $(*--
Lumber Co.'. I'nlouse, Bteuog'her Ji;f,
And others. We could'nt HH all ol
these calls. We'll have a good position waiting fot VOU when you complete your course.
Write for Free Lesson in Gregg
Shorthand,   Penmanship   Booklet  or
First Ave. and Madison,
Cotton Root Compound Tablets
'i'li.H- I'itU ure coinpoundud wltb tlu *i*"»t-'*
cure loan tlm nttial it-iuiila roniMllotl kimv-u tu
n-1-.iiu' Midi iih ure helng u->-'t with much lucca.s
iiimmi e.leltrnletl pliyilcjiitii known,
I'liev ine it ipccitlc loMfie uliliMllna disorder.
tu wlili ti tliu t-ni'il- i-.iiflrtliiUi'-ii Ih llal.lt-
I'tii i: I'.' u box. Nu. tl hunch Hlri-iiy-M-, li u
box. Milii ut ull do u store!, ur bv until Irum the
Laval Drag Cu., It. t»tb»rl0«, Out. THE PROSPECTOR. CRANHROOK.  R C.
Steel   Empire
These   Ranges   are
Fitted With
Reservoir and
Tea Shelf.
6 Hole
For Hard Coal
Soft Coal    •
East Kootenay Mercantile House
Where You Get the Big Dollars Worth.
The work will he done under thc
! direction of the Board of Works, and
the olty  Engineer by day  labor.
The sidewalk from the alley mi Van
Horne street will he constructed next
i year, ow.nt* to extensive building im
provRinents which are contemplated,
[ mid which will make it cheaper and
more convenient for the property
The work will be pushed to comple
tion na rnpidly an poKfdhle.
Presbyterian Church
W.   Kelman
Morning service—11 a.m.
Tbe Study of Comparative Religion
- Mohammedanism.
Rivalling Service—7.30 p.m.
Parable ot tbe Sower
Sunday School and Bible Clans at
li p.m.
Guild—Wednesday  eveuiiiK  8  p.m.
Topic—Christian Tact.
The Young People's Social Club of
Knox Presbyterian Church will entertain on tbe Lawn at Mrs. Davis's,
(Jut-den Avenue, on Monday evening,
August 19th
Supper will be served ut 7 p.m.
A hearty invitation Is given to ull
tht young people ol tbe congregation
-*^--7l LASH rr__^
Methodist Church
W. Bison Duutuiin
Buuday services:—The   pastor
preach at il a.m. aud 7:30 p.m.
Morning subject: "Ullt of the Heart
Evening subject: "Judgment,"
This is the secoud sermon in a aer-
iea on "Lust Things."    Pipe Orggn
and vocal selections ut every service.
AU are cordially Invited to the a-
bove services.
Choral  and  Pipe  organ   selections
will be rendered at every service.
Salvation Army
Fred. A. Stride—Captain
Prizes Given at the Fair
Continued from page 1
white or linen-$2.00, $1.00.
11. Tray Cloth, embroidered—$..00
12. Table d'oylles—$2.0(1,   $1.00.
12.00, 11.00.
13. Tray  Cloth,  any other kind—
HM (1.00
14. Sideboard Scarf, embroidered—
12.00, 11.00.
15. Pillow    Shams,   embroidered—
12.00, (1.00.
16. Embroideted  Towels,   1   pr. -
12.00, $1.00.
17. Sofa Pillows,   embroidered  in
i.Uk—$2.00, $.00.
18. Sola   Pillow,   collection -$2.00,
19. Tea   Cosy,   embroidered—$2.00,
$2.00, $1.00.
20. Pin    Cushion,     embroidered—
$2.00, $1.00.
21. Pin Cushion, any other kind—
$2.05, $1.00.
22. Embroidered    Photo    Frame—
$2.00. $1.00.
23. Handkerchief and Tie Case—$2
24. Embroidered    Blouse,    French
eyeletH-$2.0O, 91.00.
25. Embroidered    Pillow     Case, I
pair  $2.(>n, $1.00.
Embroidered Sheets. 1 pair-
Eyelet Parasol -$2.110, $1.00.
Luncheon   Cloth,   eyelet—$2.00,
Sunday Morning, 11 o'clock
Holiness Meeting
Buuday Afternoon, 3 o'clock
Free and Easy Meeting
Sunday Night, 8 o'clock
Salvation Meeting
Bible Lesson—
"The maintenance   ol  Good   Works"
Tuesday night, 8 o'clock
Special meeting in the Knox Presbyterian Church
Thursday night, 8'clock
Holiness Meeting
Saturday night,  8  o'clock
Praise Meeting
The above services are preceeded by i       j   T\-i,ir Curt.
Open-airs to which all have an invlt- j ■nla, Jr,ru» **;,
1 Alciil.'-., I nbacco and Drugs.
IN THK MATTER OF the entate of
Oeorge Goldie, late of tbe City of
Oranbrook, in the Province ol British Columbia, deceased.
NOTICK is hereby given that all
persons having claims against the estate of the said Oeorge Goldie, deceased, are roquired to send hy post
prepaid or to deliver to Anna K. Mi1
Vlttle of Kort Steele, B.C . executrix
of the snld estate, on or before the
1st day of October, 1912, tbelr names
addresses and description and a full
statement nf particulars of their
Claims and the nutate ol the security
if any, held by them duly certified,
and that after the said day the executrix will proceed to distribute the
assets of the deceased among the parties entitled thero to, having regard
only to the Claims of which she shall
then have notice.
Dated this 22nd day of August, 1919
Executrix ol the Estate of
34-41 George Goldie,  deceased
Weekly Nuwspapur of the
of Canada. It Is national
It uses the most
itiKs, procuring Un-
all over tho world.
Its articles hre Carefully selooti
Its editorial policy is thon
A   subscription    to   Tho   Stu
COSts $2.00 par year to any add!'
Canada nr Ores I  lirltutn.
axponslvo ongrav- j
photographs  frum J
il mid
TRY IT FOR 1912!
Montreal   Standard   Publishing   Co.,
Limited,  Publishers.
| As an outing place, St. Mary*a
i Lake has no eiiual in British Colum-
' bin.    It Is a hanters paradise.
Mr. und Mrs. Robert Taylor waa at
Kimherley Friday, ns th? guest ol
Mr. Alex Taylor. •
Mr. and Mrs. W. II. McFarlane au-
tored over to Kiinberley on Friday
Beet Display of  Button Holes   the upper working a still larger
| mount will be shipped.
I.lnen    Suit-
27. ^^^^^^
28. Kinhmidered
12.00, 11.00.
29. Hardanger    BnVhrotdery—$2.00,
30. Point l.ai-e-12.00, (1.00.
81.   Honlton Lace—J2.00 $1.00
32 Hattenhurg   l,ace-$2.00, $1.00.
33.   Irish      Crochet      Lace—$2.00,
Crochet work in cotton—$2.00,
Crochet    work   in   sllk-$2.00.
work   In
Center piece   luce work—$2.00,
Raffia work-$2.00, $1.00
Drawn work-$2.0fl. $1.00.
Huckaback      Doming—$2.00,
Coronation Hrnld Work-$2.00,
Hemstltchlng-$2.00, $1.00.
Darnlng-$2.00, »1.00.
2.00, $1.00.
40.    Patchwork—$2.00, $1.00.
47. Knitting in cotton—$2.0", $1.00
48. Netting—$2.00, $1.00.
49. Bead Work—$2.00 $1.00
50. Needle  Work   (girls   under  15)
-$0.00 $1.00
51. Old Ladies' Needle Work (60 or
over—$2.00 $1.00
52. Special by Royal Bank for the
best display in above class—$5.00
1. Llle Studies, portraits $200 $1
2. Llle Studies, animals-$2.00 $1.
3. Landscape or Marine—$2.00 $1
4. Portraits—$2.00 $1.00
6.   Animals—$2.00 $1.00
6. Landscape or Marine—$2.00 $1.
7. Fruit or Flowers—$2.00 $1.00
7a. Painting on silk, satin, or vel-
vet-$2.00 $1.00
8. Landscape or Marine—$2.00 $.1
9. Animals, (rom Hie—$2.00 $1.00
10. Portrait or Flgure-$2.00 $1.00
11. Pen and Ink Drawings—$2 $1
12. Architectural Drawings—$2 $1
13. Mechanical Drawings—$2.00 $1.
14. Cups and Saucers—$3.00 $2.00
15. Cups and Plates—$3.00 $2.00
16. Ornamental  Piece—$3.00  $2.00
17. Collection of Decorated.  China
-$3.00 $2.00
18. Burnt Lenther-$3.00 $8.00
18a. Burnt Woad-$3.00 $2.00
19. Htoncllllng—$3.00 $2,011
19a. Pierces Brass—$3.00 $2.00
20. East Kootenay scenery, not
less than six pictures—$5.00 $3,011
21. Six mounted Photos on Velox
Paper, any sine—$6.00 $3.00
22. Hli Mounted Photos on Veloi
Paper, any size—$5.00 $3.00
23. Special by Royal Bank fnr hest
display in Photo goods—$6.00
1.   Heaviest baby under one year of
Prettiest  baby  under one  yenr
ol age—$2.60
3. Best Papoose in show, age to he
considered, Special—$5.00
Additional^ Locals
See those 0,0,8. Suits at $9.95-
Hegulnr price $10.00 and $18.00
Ohas. Farrell nf Moyle, president
ol the Society Olrl Mining Co., wns
In the city Friday on business. Mr.
Farrell said that the mine wns shipp
ing considerable ore, und that as
soon as the apralse is connected with
Scobell's Liquor, Tobacco
t't-ini.-uiciilly   dii-
nols the need lur
.,,,.,, ,, ,i> nnviiu Hkwew, -....   It counteract*, ill
ation to attend, irrespective of class \,ntci- alim-at inmnnth— removes all cravitiB-.
or creed *■■*-• •-'*,l,:- l-,e tientmeni tlici** will never be any
u* uc-cu. nttd i.ttluiik Intoxicant, or UM drugi again. Can
Do not forget the Lecture by Col. ' be given eccr-ily.  We li*vo yet to hear of one
(-*-.«-.--. ■- *$.-. r>-.n„u-.*_.-:„.. r*u,%-nh n- : fallm*:.   Mulled under set-ant. cover to any art-
QaBkin in the Presbyterian Church on  drcs,   phc« 15.00 bon-orBboaea for $1000. kt~
Tuesday August 20th.
Chong Choy
BOX 143
Green Vegetables of sli Kinds
Delivered or Shipped
Creston Tomatoes and Cucumbers
at Campbell and Manning's
What you know we want to know
that others may know, PHONG 145,
Prospector Otlice Crnnbrook's Family
Paper.   All news is interesting news.
Cranbrook Exchange.
What you know we want to know
that others may know, PHONE 145,
Prospector Office Cranbrook's Family
Paper.   All news Is interesting news.
Mrs. R. A. Racklyeft Ib again o-
pening her Kindergarten School in
the Carmen's Hall on Mondsy,
August 26, to which Bhe is devoting
a good deal ol attention (or the future benefit of her pupils. The coming season is one to which she is
looking forward to as being the best
Bbe has ever had.
Preserving Penches, Plums, Pears,
and Prunes at Oampbell & Manning's
R. K. Benedict, ol Victoria, was In
Cranbrook this week looking over
the agricultural resources of the district. Mr. Benedict represents the
Provincial Agricultural association!
nnd besides ascertaining the quality
ofthe lands will approximate the area
for the inrormatton of the government.
See those CCS. Suits nt $9.95—
Kvgulnr price S1B.O0 and $111.0(1
The (act that our business grows
proves tbnt. we give satisfaction.
Kllby Frames Pictures.
Colonel (Inskln of the Halvation
Army, addressed u public meeting In '
the Knox Church on Tuesday evening. Acconipnning the Colonel were
Mnjor and Mrs. Oreen, nnd several
other officials, who were entertained
with an auto ride by Mayor A. C.
Newness, I. I). McBrlde and A. II.
Macdonald. All of the party expressed surprize at the productiveness
of the soil of the district.
Swift's Premium Hams aad Bacon
the hest of selected stock can he had
at Campbell and Manning's
If you wnnt a reliable nnd reason
nble Job of plumbing done or sewerage connections made, cnll up Hd. F.
Johnson, 'phone 267. tf
A pleasing ceremony was performed
by the Rev. W. K. Thomson, PreB-
byterian Minister, when he Joined in
tho holy bonds of matrimony Henry
Ahcl (liininuiii nnd .lennnle Terrace
on Tuesday at their home on Hanson avenue, Both the participants
nro well known nnd received the con-
grntulntlons of their many friends
who wished them long life and happiness.
Hoe those O.C.H. Huits ut $9.95-
Regulnr price $10.00 and $18.00
The local order ol the Independent
Order of Oddfellows are having W.
A. A. Johnson, ths Orand Master of
British Columbia (or their order,
visit them. This ls going to be a
big night for the local order and preparations are being made on a big
Beale to make thiB visit a record one
For the next three weeks the lodge
has arranged to have Initiatory work
well practised and all local lodge
members are requested to do their
best to attend. The visit will be on
September 16th and all I.O.O.F.
members should hear the date in
mind, the evening will close with refreshments, etc.
II you bave any pictures to frame.
Call and inspect our new selection ol
mouldings.—Kllby  Frames (Pictures.
The article re "Insurance Scandal"
published ln the "ProBpector" ot
August 10th, was a reprint Irom the
Saturday Sunset o( Vancouver ot
date, August 3rd, and was the cause
of considerable controversy among
the large amount of policy holders
in the city and district. We are In
receipt of a reply thereto which was
handed to us by the local agent just
as it was received (rom the president
ol the company. We are giving it
the same prominence aB we did the
original article so that our readers
can clearly see the (acts o( the case.
II there are any questions arising out
ol this article which any policy
holder or enquirer would like
answering and would address
the same to this office or to
thelocal agent lt willbe answered
In our next issue (ollowlng the receipt of such enquiry.
If you have any pictures to Irame.
Call and inspect our new selection ol
; mouldings.—Kllby  FrameB *>i«rtures.
If you want a reliable and rensnn-
1 ahle Job ol plumbing done or sewerage connections made, call up F.il. K.
Johnson, 'phone 207. tl
Drug Co., St. Ca.tha.rlu->, Out,
*4*****+*******+****4***4 ************** 11 * I*
That's What We Have to Offer
You Mr. Advertiser-Circulation
"The Prospector"
__ __. ________________ ________________j__.
r™ rrr P Hi nil ir
Copy No. 1175
W.   W.   KILBY
P.O. Box 802 Cranhrook,
Cement Sidewalks for City
The Board ol Works has about com
pleted all necessary arrangements lor
the construction of cement sidewalks
on Baker Street.
As soon ns the cement and concrete
mixer arrives work will commence.
All property ownec ron both sides ol
the street have signed the necessary
agreement, und sidewalks will be con
structed (rom the corner nl Baker
nnd Vnn Horne streets east to the
Hanson block on Norbury avenue on
the south Bide, and (rom the Imperial hank on the north side ot Baker
street ss tar east as the BdlsonTbea-
The only Bottled Beer in constant demand on
Land and Sea, on all Buffet and Dining Gars,
at hotels, Olubs, Gafes and Homes.
S.Hl.4 wllh Cwnn Cor*. Out, al
Ih. HomtPlanl In St. Lout,
Anheuier-Buich Brewery
St. Louis, Mo.
A. C. Bowness
Cranbrook, B. C. THE  PROSPECTOR, CHAN ill. OOK,  H.C.
A Modern Romance
Nn, Bho answered with u shudder.
Don't you like him?
1 hate lilm, Lady Barton paid fiercely-
But It waa he that recommended
you lo me.
l.ady Barton qlucWy saw that she
hnd Bald more than she intended.
1 only know him In a business way,
and perhaps hate is rather a strong
word. Dut he Is a cad, in spite of
his suavity, and he te a man that I
label dangetous.
I think you are right, Vera aits-,
wind with a quick look at her companion, and she could not help noticing the flushed face. She scented
» mystery, but she did not think the
present an opportune moment to inquire Into i,t. RUe really liked Lady
Burton, aud she made up her mind to
Irusl her.
1 am verv glnd you enme to me.
even If it was through Crawley Brann,
■he bs d suddenly, and now you can
tell me all about the furnishing.
everything will lie ready in a
COUple Of days. Thn place will be
charming, l.ady Barton replied eagerly, for she was only too h'lad ot the
chance of changing the. conversation.
While she was dressing for dinner
Lady Barton was busy with her
thoughts She really liked Hilda
mid she was Btruggling hard to be
Inynl to her. Were it not Coy thoso
fatpful letters In Crawley Brann a
rate, she would have been quite happy, The question that was troubling
her was whether -she might safely be
loyal to Vera, and refuse to do
Brann's dirty work, but she could not
make up her mind to run ihe risk,
If shfi had only known that he dared
not use tLe letters which ho held
she would have been supremely
David Clay was very unsettled in
mind. The more he saw Vera, the
greater became his love, but he could
not feel that she gave him any encouragement. Ho Belzed wiih avidity every opportunity to    be   in    1
nt-sa to do so.
Afier dinner David Clay succeeded
ln getting u few minutes alone with
Vera, and he used them Lo tho best
1 suppose your father told you a
good deal about West Africa, ho began.
He did not notice the Hush that
tinged her eheeka, but continued
quickly. 1 think the life there, even
if it is only for a year or two, changes
one's whole outlook. The nearness
to death—the burying of a friend who
has dined with one the night before
gives one a better perspective of hit
man nature., One values the tilings
that matter, and frivolities are thrust
aside, i nave never told you how
deeply 1 feel the sacrifice that your
father made.
Please don't, she said prntestingly.
I can never repay the debt I owe
you, but for me he would have lived
and you would have hliu with you
He quite naturally placed her agitation  lo the thought of her  father.
I am going to do everything in my
power to make up to you for his loss,
sometimes I Imagine that a kind fate
Please don't sny any more, she
luoke in hurriedly and thero were
t?ars in her eyes.
I will be Bilent for the present, he
said earnestly, and as his eyes met
hers she blushed deeply.
She could see them brimming over
with love for her, and she choked
back a sob, as she thought of the happiness that might have heen hers,
She began to loathe iho money thai
she had obtained so despicably, and
lunged to be able to undo the past.
I often look at you to try and find
a trace of your father, but I suppose
you are like your mother. Vet
there ls something in ihe expression
of your eyes- so tender—so soft—yet
capable of a change thai—
Ves, I think I take after my mother,
but I do not remember her, Bbe said
I found an old photograph among
your father's possessions. 1t war-
much faded, but the face of the woman who held a child on her knees
waa sweet, and beautiful-I suppose
that child was you.
1  suppose bo.
He did no*, tell me much nbout vour
youth. "Where did yon live before
you went to the convent.
We travelled, she answered indistinctly.
He was very fond of you.     All hla;
British      Houae    Extremely    Poorly I
Lighted Under Present System
The system of lighting tho House
of Commons Is now under review, tho
question ot substituting eleelrlo light
for the presold gas helng thu matter
under consideration.
The actual fount of the illuinlnalion
Is not visible lu tho house; there Is
no chandelier, and none of those
braekets against the wall which one
sees in modern drawing' rooms- But
the roof has a considerable space or
thiek ground glasn; there are sixty-
four glass panels set lu a framework
of brown beams, and each of ihe panels bears a rendering of the English
red rose. Above this glass there is
a kind of attle. from which the lighting te done.
The House of Commons is very often sparing *f I he gas bill, On a
quiet summer afternoon the debate
will go on in the fading light of day,
'till members can hardly see one another's  faces, and then  tho clerk of
Character in Walking
Obstinate people who. In argument
rely more on muscularity than on intellectual power rest  the feel  flatly
and firmly on the ground, walk heavily and slowly, and Bland wllh  legs
firmly planted and far nn.m.     Quick
| steps   aro   Indicative   nf  energy   and
agitation.     Tiptoe   walking   symbolizes surprise, curiosity, discretion, or
mysteiy,      Tnrning-ln loes are often
found with preoccupied, absent-minded persons.     The miser's walk Is represented  as  stooping and noiseless.
with short, nervous,    anxious    steps.
Slow  steps,  long or short, suggest   n
gentle or roflcctlYo slnle    of    mind.
When n revengeful purpose is hidden
under a  feigned  smile the slop  will
Gl'sgovys  Great  Nlflht  School       J t,c slinking and n.ilscless.     The proud
In a big, five    storey-and basement j slop te slow and  measured, the tors
building In Glasgow, whero the Tech* are conspicuously   turned   out,   the
nlcal College te   located,   600   young   legs straightened.      Where    lh
specialists work amongst lest lubes
textbooks nud  assay  furnaces dully
Hut at night the visitor sees the en
roliueni. jump from 600 to more than! Itatlon and  Indecision
,    , ,,    , , , 6,000, aud along with the night course
the  house  suddenly   real zes  that he   collegians Iwo regiments of    student
cannot see the paper under his nose,; WOrklllgmen march iu and the whole1
rectlon of Hm* step wavers mid follows
very changing Impulse of lho mind.
it Inevitably betrays uncertainty, lies
He looks up and    finds    iho    hous
building is packed.
British .Umpire snpnl
llfllm of lhe world's del
ilu for
wrapped In shadows.      He touches a      Kor ten shillings (18.50) a term, ft   g
bell: a servant comes in and receives j cUMg0W ,„.„, mav ■.,.,,.„ Ilt lho nlK|,, |
the direction for    the    lights I'he: trade   classes   the   Qrsl   principles   ot
light Is turned on in the utile above the plumber's or printer's trade, says
the glass panels with the rendering of u.e Technical World Magazine, aud
the red rose. i for seven an' slxpeuce CM B7) boiler
Tt arrives In the house like a shower, making or sheel metal work; for live
of rain on a summer night Ktrst a ■ shiUinr.s (91.26) how lo cut cobblers'
faint tentative stirring a softening, a | patterns or .i course Tor a shoe store
sponge lu the face, then after thai the,  salesman.
deluge, and the room below la drench- There nr - rooms full of looms and
ed in :' mellow downpour. Tiie dark! fabrics and dyes, if the student cures
space 8 beneath tho pal ler Us drink it \ to learn the principles and practice of
up like a thirsty. Uud       The   whole  textile manufacture, aud   there   are
The Museum Lecturer
It Is reported iu Nature that the
installation ni' an official guide lo tne
i collections of   the   British   .Museum
' has heen such n success that ihe Natural HlStor;   .Museum at South Kensington Un. added a simitar function-
ary tc its staff.     He will make two
j trips a day  through    the    Museum,
1 each  one  lasting  an   hour,  and  pre
I BUfnahly involving n visit to aud brief
I explanation of ihe   most   Interesting
land Instructive habits.    To sny that1
i this plan  a-111 double the educational
! vnlue or tin   Museum Is to stale the I
| ease for It  very   mildly.      por many !
I of the vishois. probably lhe vast majority of them, lhe collections in such1
museums UudOBCribod, mean nothing,
The same thing Is true to n lesser do
greo In zoological gardens, and even
ui museums     The provision of a lecturer,   suhViimily    land     obviously)
scientific or artistic, ro that tho tip*
dug problem was eliminated, would
add enormously tO lhe value of every
public museum.    Thero Rooms uo way
in which Uie amount of utonev necessary h  secure the services of a really
oompote mu for this position could
be spoil  lo bolter advantage.
scone is refreshed Strangers In thi
house look up Into the roof, nud lh»U
they sit no and begin a more Intelligent reading of the men and things
Great Seal of England
Besides being stolen, and twice
thrown into rivers, the Great Seal ef
Kngland was once buried to escape
being burned. In 1883 Lord Chau
cellor Eldon'a house took tire, and he
promptly rushed away with ihe Qreal
Seal, which ho burled In the flower-
garden- Ou returning, he records In
his diary, be waa "so enchanted with
the pretty sight of the maids, nho
had turned out of their beds aud were
handling buckets of water to the fire-
engine*, all in their    shifts,   and
other laboratories Cor bakers, natch
makers, tailors, furnltur- designers er
sailors. Ihree in every four of his
classmates win be older than twenty,
so he need feel no shame at going
to school again Hundreds of ilumen he passes tu the halls will have
only i\ common school education.
That Public school buildings should
be UBpd only a few hours in ihe daytime implies an inadequate return ou
the taxpayers' Investment, in Glasgow
Scotch practicability has seen this
and applied a remedy. Result: the
efficiency of an education plant was
multiplied by ten.
Ir is characteristic of tho Scotch to
solve a problem by commonsense,
whenever such a problem arises. Are
their schoolrooms empty at night'?
Then  ihey  must he filled!      The  lu-
resence,   bin   her  reception  of him i sake.
was merely friendly and nothing
mote. He was comforted by the
thought that he had no rivals, for
Brann never entered Into his calculations. '
lie happened to notice that there
was a large estate In the market, and
like most millionaires his thought!
ran Into the direction of real property, so he took a run down ln his car
to see it. The houso was almost a
mansion, and waa about, four miles
inland from Bognor. The price asked was a stiff one, but he had fallen
in love with the place, ao he closed
the bargain. The property had belonged to nn ancient family that had
fallen on evil days, and with the house
be had bought a Rreat deal of the old
furniture. He at. once started a amall
army or men at work and a great firm
of decorators and furniture people
promised to have the place ready for
habitation in an Incredibly short space
of time.
lie had no! even told Mrs. de Lisle
Of Ills new purchase, and he broke the
news al a dinner party Riven by Vera,
the night liefore she was to take poi
session of her new Hat.
I waul you nil to come down lo my
new place, he said suddenly.
Where is that? Helen de Lisle asked curiously.
Radnor Manor, in Sussex.
is ibis a new purchase? Vera asked.
Quite; and I want you to he present
at lho house warming. lie spoke
directly lo Vera, and Mrs. de Lisle
had difficulty in hiding her irritation.
1 presume you will want mo lo act
nn hostess. 1 believe 1 am your nearest ft-uinle relative, she said quickly
That was my Intention, he answered wiih politeness, 1 suggest
thai we celebrate our Christmas In
the real old fashioned way. Yule
logs and Christmas trees, and that
kind (f thing.
Aud the weather will probnbly be
muggy aud sloppy, Mrs. dn Lisle
broke- in dryly.
We will Hive you n day or ttvo to
get Inlo your flat. Will next Monday
suit, you, Miss Grant? We enn all
motor down together.
It Is a charming Idea. -That, reminds me that I want a car, 1 wish
you would choose one. for me, she said
wteh  for
alarmtd for the safely of iJdv Eldon. -
that next morning be could" not re   Nation is given and the thing Is dona
S   wJdVeS^   VoT^er"        Pi<« of "awton's ^ Tr«
•mW w  ,,:'fVTrialds Lor(l Kk!l'--- anything sn ridic-     The British Royal Astronomical So-
, m,V i.i,., \-      ?N«« -,s the whole family down ihei <•■*>• has recently become the owner
"   walks dibbling with bits of stick un- °* •"■» interesting, because apparently
til we found ir well authenticated, relic of Sir Isaac
Mr. Adolphus Llddell, who has been I Nwrtpn.     Tbls is a small log from
died, he said In his delirium that he
would make you a Princess. Your
name was almost tho last word he
I  cannot  hear  ir.  Vera
she broke into a qi
What a brute 1 am. he cried,
forgot how it must pain vou to heai
all this.
No—-no, she exclaimed, for she
hardly knew what she was saying.1 or pTated~caae, and attacheYV the!10* l0 tne Boclet>'- BPIIt Uie following
so torn was she by her conflicting' document by a tan embedded In wax ! history with it.—His father, born in
feelings of haired of herself and love Consequently the seal itself Is not a 1807- was at R('11001 when ten or
for this man, who was torturing her signet, bur consists of two heavy si']-, twelve, wiih the rector of Stoke, I.in*
so horribly with bis words. j ver plates in one of which is cut the   COlnshire, named Pearson.     After a
Afler all (here Is no reason for sad-1 impression of the front of the device ■ lu'av>' s,orm news reachen tne st:hDo1
ness.     Ho died a brave death.    Thej In the other that for the back      Th*
secretary to many Lord Chancellor*, i ^e apple tree In the garden at Wool-
if. \ era cried, and deserlles In his Reminiscences how thorpe, on which the famous apple
JR"et sob | an impression of the (Jrcat Seat [g  (the most famous apple since Eve and
        'j made.     The wax is not put upon the   Kde»- v,i,h tlie possible exception of
!'i paper as in ordinary seals, but is in   !hos,i °- Helen °- Tr0-y aml .«.*-*-*--•*!
! 'he shape of a disc with an impression   Tell), S-'*-*u'
I On each side.     This is kept in a lln' Burwash,
Mr. C. W. Waller, of
Sussex, who presented the
Victoria Cross has heen awarded for; present plates were made at a cost of
many a deed that required less pluck I £700. When a seal is requited a
for It was done in cold blood, with large chunk of wax Is fir*-, softened
death staring blm iu tho face You ; in hot water. Mien cooled in cold, af'er
ought to be proud of having had such   which It is placed between   ihe   two
plates and pressed, emerging
shape above mentioned.
Inventions by Royalties
One of the eight daughters of tl:
a father
•*She was Incapable of making any
reply, but longed for Iiim to cense.
But It waa of myself lhal I wished
to speak, he continued quickly, I
want  you   to  understand  me,   Miss,
(Irani.     Before   I   went,   to   West Arcnduke Frederick, the oldest  bro*
Africa and met your father I had led I ,her of tne Dowager Queen of Spain,
a lire or slothful ease.     i  thought I ■■ *a-**n8 out n patent for a new form
of nothing but my   own   enjoyment,!01 0-*™-,p-     She Is only following nn
and I thank    kind    pr
drove me to work for my living.     I
am sure yon would never like a mere
that Sir Isaac's apple tree had blown
down.     The rector and some of the
boys at once set out for Woolthorp?,
which is not far from Stoke.     They
found tbe tree, which for many yeafa
had been propped up to preserve it,
hi Vh'fll •ytas tm ,he B'ound.     The rector ob*
! tallied a saw, and cut a number of
i small   !ogs   from   one  of   Ihe  limbs.
Mr.  Waller's  father received one of
these  and   preserved   it   with   great
care until  his death, when Jt came
down as one of the heirlooms to bis
ny own enjoyment, of ''•••■die. She Is only fo
ml providence that example set by several other royalties. The most successful of these
Is the Grand Duke of Oldenburg, who
has patented n screw which has been
adopted by several German shipping
companies. Prince Henry of Prussia holds the patent or an Invention
for preventing lhe clouding of wind
screens on motor cars, and his nephew, the Crown Prince, has patented a
special form of sleeve link. The Kaiser Is credited with the Invention of
a brake for automobiles, but up to
the present this has not heen patent
I have had to work to keep myself,
ami I don't regret It, Even now I
would gladly live Ihose fow weeks
over again back hi my garret. How
differently 1 should act, she cried.
and her voice vibrated with the In-
tetislty of her passion.
Then 1 should never have met ynu.
Do you regret having done so?
la it the money you hate
Yes- -no, she answered franctlcaj*
ly, for the situation was becoming
lle looked at her lu astonishment,
I don't think I can be very well,
she   said   more
Early Rising In Kansas
I reckon, said the first farmer, that.
I get up earlier than anybody In this
neighborhood.   I   am   always  up  be-
nlinly,  for she had! fore :. o'clock In the morning,
Putting Him at His Ease
■When Fred Hall wna the city editor
of the Tribune, says Drury Underwood
in the Chicago Post, be was characterized by an extreme gravity, a full
beard, an office straw hat with holes
punched in it. und a corncob pipe.
Courteous and considerate, he did not
Invite familiarity, and when some old
timer around lhe shop called him
by his first name thc recruits looked
A reporter, budding into metropolitan    journalism    after   transplanting
from a amaV. town, failed to lake proper cognizance of the   gravity,    the
heard, the hat and  the pipe.      Approaching the hours when the majority were to go to supper, he went to
the main desk and said:
Anything more just. now. Fred?
Mr. Hall looked up. and replied:
Why be so cold and formal? Call
me Freddie.
Ttip Patting ot Punch and Judy
\nd Is ll lm.' lhat Punch and Judy
dear lo youthful Kngllsh clli/.eiis, and
a pleasant memory io Ihelr pa rent c
and grandparents as well, are to vanish from the laud; thai Punch and
Judy wllh IiIh Inimitable Bqueak, ami
Judy who took her healings with such
untuio cd calm, are to be read out
of court It is to he feared so, for
(he London Posl says Die law books
look <ui the old puppets ami tholr
showman as "an obstruct ion," and
one Unit should he removed. Lot.
don is so fell that the Posl complains
that busy men pursuing their relentless way down Spring Gardens must
not be forced by bunches of crowd to
diverge from tho mathematically
Straight line which Is lhe shortest and
Speediest way between two given
polnis Hut one cannot help remembering that onco upon a time there
used to be a Punch and Judy show-
In Palace yard and all good Britons
were friends of the show and the
showman. Mow, it appear, old
friends are forgotten, or considered
simply as a nuisance, and Punch and
Judy must succumb, aud molder
away in the the bunds of their present owners—or, in happier fortune—
ba cherished aa specimens of old and
once popular dlvertisements.
Speaking of the days that were, tho
London Post says; Every Wednesday
at 6 o'clock the house used to rise.
Prompt, to the minute camo that loud
and arresting crow which for so long
as any of us can remember has announced the arrival of Punch nnd his
consort. The legislators" used to
gather, and with care and solemnity
the nncient drama was played through.
Punch could not have got much nearer to the national heart than Palace
yard. Now the national heart beats
to other rhythms, and Punch is "an
obstruction." That long road which
he has followed through so many decades of unwearied journeying is
leading him at last to Its end In the
laud of shadows. He ts almost the
last of many figures that once were
with him on the road to make tbe life
of the wayfarer joyous. Where, for
instance, is ihe old dancing bear that
when we were little children so often
used to bring u* terror and delight!
Years and years ago that rough aud
genial beast shouldered his ragged
staff and marched away out of our
lives for good."
Orthodox Hlckslte
More tban a hundred and fortp
thousand Friends are now members
of tbe various meetings. In England
they are all ot the so-called Orthodox branch, and number about twenty
thousand; in America these Orthodox
Quakers are nearly a hundred thousand strong, with three-quarters of
them in the new. lands west of the
Alleghanies. Philadelphia ls the
centre of the llicksite' branch, and
their twenty thousand are chiefly in
the Kast. Furthermore, to these
main bodies must be added a few
s-altered meetings of the Orthodox
in Ireland and In Canada, and tbe
Wilburites. a small American subsect
which still professes the rigorous
Quakerism of the eighteenth century
—The Century.
made a supreme effort to recover her      The second farmer said he was al-
composure. i ways i p before that and bad part of
I ought not to have spoken of your 'he chores done. The first farmer
father, he replied, and he was sai-i thought he was a liar and decided lo
is fled that this was the cause of the| find out. A few mornings later be
strangeness of her manner. j got up at I! o'clock and went to the
tie   maintained  silence    until    he   neighbor's house.     lie rapped on the
to Clay,  who expressed his willing* | saw that, she was quite calm, but he \ back door, and tbo   woman   of   the i	
had    not.   a further opportunity    of { house  opened   lt.      Where  is  your   when he was taking them out for
speaking   for  Mrs.    do   l.isle, * who  husband? asked the farmer, expecting
had   been   looking  at   thnn  uneasily! to find the neighbor in bed.    He was
from the other   shv*   of   tha   room,  around here early In   the   morning,
came over to them. > answered the wife, but I don't know
I  have  been  telling    Miss    Grant  where   he   Is   now.—Grove   County
what  her  father  said. Clay  ?aid   to| (Knn.)  Advocate,
her. ror he wished to account for the
traces of tears which were evident on
Vera's face.
It was very sad.     \o wonder you
feel It mi deeply, Mrs    de   I.isle   re-
Itching and Burning
on Face and Throat
Sores .Disfigured So He Dreaded to
Appear in Public. No Rest Night or
Day. Cuticura Ointment Cured.
"Mr months t(fo my fare tnd throat all
broke out at.d tinned inlo a ninnm*; "ore.
I did not bother uhunt It al Imt, but ln
ine melt's uim* tha -ii-'-ii-n' imt] -i--<--d ia
Tapiilly over my fact and Throat and tha
turning Itching fon-i In*- um*" mo p;.,nf I that
1 l-H-un to HCfk ttltol lu -l.:f»*t- ut m->-l.i-.nea,
but nono leemad to Klve me any r«lM. 'I ha
■on* 'lltdlKured my faro to imrl. au eiteat
that t iln-awl'-d to appear In nubile.
"1 -unwed terribly and eould n_t no rest
i Wit or day. At !;-:t a friend advised m«
to try the Cuticura Remedial. I had about
flvni tip hope, tint Ihoiif-ht T would liavo
one more try, und BO I Uled a lillle Cuttcur*
Ointment, and it helped me from thc mart.
1 continued m-lnt* it m-l m iht weeks' nma
wm completely cured, and can say I would
odrlsu anyono suffering from Nkln •lixusaa
fo uae Cuticura Ointment, ai it is tbe best
healing b&lm In the world." i^ned- Koscoe
Good, Seven i-crnons, Alia., Feb. 13,1011.
Left Handed Genlusea
Among 'he world's lefi-hnmled f*en-
lUBOfl wiih  Leonardo da Vinci, who
wrote a (routine on aviation, the hand-
marked   bul there whs no sympathy I writing of which   travels   from   the
"My little girl when only a few weeks old
broke out f,n thn top of lutr head ami tt he-
rame a nolld scab. I'lu-n hot i heek.i ii-cama
raw am) horn anil after trying different
xem'-'iif-i found relief only froM ui ma <*uiU
mra Soap and Ointment. It hut'id nix
month* or mora, tmi after a tlinrouKb m-it-
rnt-rit wllb 'tin Cuticura Hoop and ointment
in-ver bar) anv return." (Hlgneil) Mm. W. M.
Owen, Yadk.u UoIIukv, N. Q„ Mny 20, 1011.
For more than a generation ClltlcurS Honp
and Ointment have nfTorded (he. mott mio*-
raiifiil treat ment for nkln and »•■■■■ ip troubles
cf mfanti, children nud ailulln, A llntfle ■ iiM»
nf Cuticura Hoap and Inu of Cuttciiri < imt-
rnr-nl are often HiiflU lent. Although BOllI h**
flrugglnlfl and dfatcrn throughout tho world,
a liberal eamptn of 0tcb( with 82-P, bonk on
the ikin, will be in-tit fiee, on application to
Volter Don* A riicrn. Corp., m Colomuue
Ave. Iloainii, U. 8, A.
VV. N   I'. oi.'
n her voice.
Hut one hns to take risks In lhat
dreadful climate, i expected La hear
of your death hy every mnl I. Hav id.
Don't you think we must be going. It
is rather late.
It Is only '.en o'clock, he tald im
A servant came In. and App
Mr. Crawley   Brann   hnn
win you nee him, madam.
Vera looked undecided, for she fell
ihar she could not hear any further
.strain, but, on the other hand. David
might tbink it Btrange if she refused
to seo him.
Auk him io come up   please
said at Ins'.
'To be Continued)
right side of the page to the left. Nelson,   too.   was   left, handed—hut   that
was from necessity.     ,T. It. Green records h story of Kelson's Wait to Yarmouth to receive the freedom of the
I boroug ..     A storm met him on hla
j landing, bul the dnngor failed to pre-
] v nt his appearance   on   the   quay.
j When lhe free man's oath waa tendered to l.im. th • town clerk noticed that
1 the hero placed his left hand uu the
bonk.      Shocked at the legal impropriety he aald, 'Your right hand, my
lord.'     The    observed Nelson, la at
Ther3 were times when McFee
gloried In the fact, that he wns thc
father of nine children, even if they
were on the lines of the proverbial
human stepladder, but   on   the   day
walk \e felt chnrgrined.
lie was walking along at n fairly
good nait when he was halted by a
policeman, who naked.
I say. you, what you been dottV?
Nothing, replied MeKee.     Why?
Well, whnt's the crowd following
yon for.
Cherry Garden
Londoners, In cherry time, lined
formerly to flock 10 Hennandtey lo
regale themselves with fruit at the
fimonr. Cherry Garden. Pepys, in
June, 1684, records a visit to the
place—To Greenwich, and no to ihe
Cherry (lardt-n, and IhCTlCfl by waler
Hinging finely. The site of the old
garden alluded to In later timo by
Dlc.kei,i:, |h now covered by it ulreel
whose nam*' preserves its memory
and Hltle more. You can still lake a
ticket to cherry Garden [der.
i reported from Ihsyle-, Moulin
eaiix that thn airship Conic, whh idx
passengers, has risen lo n height of
(1,830 feci which Is a record.
The strength of five men is equivalent In (hat of one hm-ae
"Yes I consider my life a failure."
"Oh, Henry, how sad!Why Hhould
you aay itiat'.'" "I apend all my
time lu making money enough io buy
food and cloth OB, and Hie food din
agrees with mu and my clothes don'l
The Way In Manx
A Manx employer has Invoked the
aid of a I7ib century statute penalizing a laborer who leaves hla employ
ment without due notice with Imprls
oinneiit on bread and water. There
la another unrepealed Manx law lhe
enforcement of which would cause
some agitation In tho Island. It enjoins all Scots i) avoid the land wllh
the next vessel that goeth Into Scotland, upon pain of forfeiture or their
gjods i.tul bodies to prison. This
law waa ih'1 result of a series of raldR
on Hie Manx const by a Galloway rover named MacCullock, whose name
inspired a prayer:
God keep the good corn.
Thc sheei  and the bullock,
iriiui Satan,  from sin,
And Ciitln- MacCullock!
Dispensing With Coal
loeail going ship :t70 feel in
capabtd Of carrying 7.4,00 ions
of cargo, operated with motors, Iiiih
been launched and fettled on tlio Clyde
aud proved a SUCCORS, Those who
fealed that Ibe World's fuel supply
Would noon run oui Here counting
without tlio Invent* r, The year that
does not ace soma developfnenl of a
device for gelling power wllhoul coal
Ik  worlh   noting.-   Monti-eal Qnxctte.
When Visitors Camo—Mollier, ask
ed the little one on the occatdon of a
number or guests being present at din
her, will the desiort hurt ine, or Is
then* tin-ugii to go sroutid?- Sacred
Heart   Ite.lew.
A Modern Instance
Murray Wheeler, vIce-en etui
KiihhIu at Mobile, snld nt a h-nilM-
balHse luncheon, ttrropoa of InJoponJ*
encc day;
it ta a sad bu! Inspiring thins to
think of thnt. hellrlngcr who, illitfhlff
oul Hie ildings of American Ireeu >m
died for Joy.
Uui a young Kngiisii remittance mnn
sneered ut this remark and said:
Have you ever known anyone to
he actually killed by Joy,
Mr. Wheel, r anilled at the Urllon
and retorted:
Well, I did know a beautiful Yankee heiress once who was found lying
(lend ncross llie coffin of her husband
ohl Lord l.tielnmlH.
During evolution* In the Gulf of
Venice, lln- Italian nuhmurhu- (ilauH
remained under wntor for 22 hour.;
without causing any IntionVoi.lei.ee
to the crew.
Often Caused  by    Tea    and    Coffee
How many persons realize that tea
nnd coffee so disturb digestion that
they produce a muddy, yellow complexion?
A ten day-' trial of Postum has
proven a meano. lu thousands of
cases, of clearing up a bad complex
A Washn. young lady tells her experience:
"All of us—ralher. mother, sister
and brother—had used tea and coffee
for mnny yearn until finally we all
had stomach troubles more or less.
"We all were sallow and troubled
wltb pimples, breath "had. disagreeable taste lu Ihe mouth, and alt of
us simply ho many bundles of nerves.
"We didn't realize that tea and cof
fee caused tbe trouble until onn dsy
we ran out of coffee and went to borrow Home from a neighbor. She
gave us some Postum aud told us to
try  thnt.
"Although we started to make It.
we all felt sure we would he Hick If
we mlrsed our strong coffee, but wt
tried l'ostiim nnd wero surprised to
find  It  delicious.
"We read Hie statement* on the
pkg.. got more nnd In a month and a
half you wouldn't have known ua.
We all were able to digest our food
without any trouble, each one's skin
became clear, tongues cleaned off,
and nerves In Ann condition. We
never use anything now but Postum.
There in nothing like It." Name
given by Canadian Postum Co,,
Windsor. Out.
'There's a reason,'' and It Is explained l» the little hook, "The Road
to Wcllviilo." In pkgB,
Ever read the above letter? A
new one appears from time to time.
They are genuine, true, and full of
human  Interest.
See here. Jean, said tho new ne
rival at lhe hotel, do you mean to (ell
me tlml thla egg Is fresh?
Meet was when eet was laid, monsieur, replied the waller.
And when was that pray? deunnd
ed tbo guest.
Alas', monsieur, 1 cannot tell, replied .lean. This Is my lind HeaV-M'
India piudnccH twelve million tonn
of coal a yeur.
Tasmania sends a greal many apples tu Kngland.
Mlnard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.
Potted Roees
There watt a lime whon English men
could celebrate Ht. George's Day by
feasting on roses as well as wearing
ihem, Old cookery books abound in
reclpOB into which rose leaves enter
Hue writer tells bow to make potted
roses. I first pound somo of the
most fragrant roses lu a mortar, then
I lake the brains of birds and pigs
well boiled and stripped of every par*
Hole of mcai. I ihim ndd the yolks
or some eggs, somo oil, a little cordial, nome pepper and aome wine
After having beaten nnd mixed It
well together, 1 place it over a slow
Are. When this dish is brought to
table the most delicious fragrance Issues rorth, covering tho guests with
delight. Every good housewife ln the
seventeenth century made rose water
which wns used for flavoring food.-*
London Chronicle.
One He Didn't Make
The colony or artists living |u St.
BotOlph street are having a laugh on
n man who has been considerable of
a nuisance to them the past few
months. This man prides himself on
a brusipieness that he mistakes for
wit. Tho other night he was introduced 'o a young sculptor whose fame
ib getting beyond the confines of Boa-
So you are the chap that makes
mud heads, are yon. asked ihu witty
man. ,
Not all of ihem. the sculptor remarked quietly.—Boston Traveler.
i> iate, reliable, anil most
effective in nil ennea of
Summer Complaint, and
Cholera Morbus.
In 25c. and 50c. bottles,
at jour Druggist's,
Sheathing Paper
..-—a hlgh-grada paper, odorless,
tasteless, free from tar,
waterproof, exceptionally strong
' —will not tear. A durable
and effective Interlining (or
vails, floors and ceilings.
Examine DURO carefully at
your dealer's, or vrlte for sample
and Booklet to the u
Sol. C.aadiaa Manafactur.r.
ol Canada, -Limited.
M.ntrr.1, Wlnnlptf, Calfary, Vancwmr.
The Wires All Carry The
Same Message—"I want
A Slander — Is it true that your
daughter has married a. highbrow
Mrs. Rockingham?
No, that story was started by some
of the girls who were jealous- Daisies husband ts n writer, but his royal
ties amount to over $40,000 a year,*-
C'lleago Record Herald.
Both Experienced
He—Dearest, you are the first woman 1 ever kissed.
She (cynically.)—Yon don't do it
llko an amateur.
He (wrathrully)— Deceitful one.
how ('.o you know the difference?—
Biltiraore American.
Could Not be   Worse
Old gent—Ton my word, madam, 1
should hardly have known you, you
have altered so much.
Lody—For the better   or   for   tbe
Old gent—.Ah, madam,   you   could
only change for the better.
When Holloway's Corn Cure Is up
plied to a corn or wart It kMis thn
roots and the callosity comes o-.it
without inury to the flesh.
You have got touk tame
)uiiit -jf (Kilt on Hie table.
Vou must use wilt In your
Cooking iitu! baking.
Arc yon using Ihe best
It> th« Httle thing*(that
count. It's Wiutlw-r Suit,
lliat wilt h-lp-jrou to Make
dainty dlsh-in-and, fl.iv.jr
food hh it sliouM be
flavored, wind-sou
hAi/f it pure and fine mid
good, (,o
Mnit.WiN.Low'. Bootiiino HvHtir Jib. been
Seed (or over SIXTY YHAHH l.y MILLIONS ol
600THE8 th:' CHILD, bOl'TENS the OUM8,
is the be.t remedy for VIARRHtEA. tt I. ab*
.olutely narrate... Be .lire and a.k for "Mra.
Window's Soothing Bvrup." and take M ether
kind. Twsl.tf.-Vt cents a bottle.
The Home of the Death Flower
The crew oil the vessel which ia setting out to solve the mystery of the
mamn-oth statutes of Easter Island
musl steer clear of _l Danoor, another
Island ot llie Pacific. One of our
early explorers. Hugh Arkwrlght, who
sailed the I'acllic In 1581, warns travelers against visiting El Banoor—the
home of the death flower. This
flower, we are told, is so large that a
man can stand upright inside one of
Its blossnms- But If he does bo he
will surely fnll nsleep. lulled by the
strange fragrance It distills. Then
the flower folds its petals nnd suffocates htm. And so he passes into
d 'ath through splendid dreams, nnd
gives his hotly to the death ihwer for
food.—London CHronlcto-
A« the Actor Sees it
Stage Aspirani—Whnl is ihe proper method of procedure Tor beconilng
ft great actor?
The Successful Actor—Five years
Marling, twenty-live yearn starving,
and two years starring. Then begin
all ov»r again.—Satire.
Grandma Knew
Grandmother, which ot my pai-euls
do I resemble'.'
Both, child. You have your mother's remarkable capacity for spending
money and your father's genius for
not milking any.—Exchange.
New York City, below Its man-
piled coverings. Is a huge stone lizard
sprawled flat on Its belly, ita head
erect at Spuyten-Ttiyvel, Its arms and
legs touching tho two rivers, Its tall
flopping the Battery. All along tho
spine and flanks of this reptile ot
gneiss tormenting men dig and bore
and blast; driving tunnels through Its
vitals; scooping holes for sub-cellars
five floors underground; running
water pipes and gas mains; puncturing Its skin with hypodermics ot
steam; weighting It with skyscrapers, the dismal streets bciow dark
as sunless ravines; plastering Its
sides with grass bordered by asphalt into which scraggy trees are
stuck and—as a crowning indignity—
crlBS-crossing Its backbone With centipedes ot steel, highways for endless
puffing trains belching heat and gas.
—P. Hopklnson Smith, in the World's
An Oil Without Alcohol.—Some oils
and many medicines have alcohol
ns a prominent ingredient. A Judicious mingling of six essential oils
compose tho famous Dr. Thomas-
Electric Oil, and there Is no alcohol
In It, so that Its cffecls are lasting.
There Is no medicinal oil compounded that can equal this oil In its preventive and healing power.
Hat 152 Living Descendants
Henry Smallwood, aged 91, formerly
employed nr a chalnnaker of High
Wycon.be, haa IM descendants living,
Including 93 great-grandchildren. Ha
has a brother aged 92 and * sister
aged 80. A son, a grandson, a great-
grandson, and a great great grandson
are all named Henry. London Dally
That's All
Oerlriide -There'are going
seventeen kinds of flowers
Kdlth-ls lhat all?
(leitrude- That's all on one
Are You Blue and Worried?
Ncrvoui ? Some of thc time reilly ill ? Catch cold taiily ■■"• frequently tuffcr
[rom bilioumcit or heedeche P The reeion it that your tyiteni doe* not rid ittr.ll
of the pinions in the blood; just ai imponible et It it for the tfratc ol e tlove to rid
ittelt of clinkeri. The w*ute doet to ut exactly what tho clinker■ do to the ttovcj
make the fire* burn low until enough clinkeri have accumulated and then prevent
iu burning at all. Your liver It tlugglth—you are dull and heavy—tlecp doea not
reit, nor is lood appetizing. In thft condition ilinen develop*.. Doctor Pierce'e
Golden Medical Discovery eradleatet the poitom (rom the body—a glyeerlo alterative extract made from bloodroot, golden teet end mandrake root, ttone and
queen's root, without the ute of alcohol. No matter how ttrong the constitution
tbe ttoraach it apt to be "out of kilter" ot timet| In consequence the blood it disordered, for the stomaoh U the laboratory for the constant manufacture ol blood. i I
Um. BfNJ. Bi.akk, of Port Dovir. Ont, Box M, writes:,"Ihave
been tt RieRt mitT-rer hr years from throat trouble, etUrrh, Indtnstkin.
f i-mftl*- trouble*, bbatliit. rsnitlpfttlon and nervousness-it tlmen I woyM
be In bed, then able tu be up ataln. Was under mmy different dortoM*
rare, and wouM get better for a little while, then I would so down with
chronic InflsmmaUoii all throufh ma. For nineteen years 1 had this
puiwin in mv Mood. After tryine nearly everything I imt woree. 1 read
In The Fooplt'a Common Sense Mtiiltal Adviser of Dr. llervo'e tlolden
Medical Discovery and Dr. Sara'f Catatrh Remedy. 1 have taken tha
'(Allien Medical Discovery' and l'leaahnt l-cllntr-,' and have used.Ave
bottles of Dr. Safe's t'etarth Remedy. 1 am now ubletodo mr week
end walk with pleasure. I feel like a new women. I enjoy everything
ainiind me and thank f lod for letting me live long enough to And eome*-
thing that made me welt again.''
Or. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate liver and bowele.
The Northern Trusts Company
This company acta In thu c-auaclty of
nud wo shall bo uled to forward copy ot   our    Monk lot    "Somethluf
I bout Trusts, Trustees and Trust Companies." ou request.
itlltlllllillllllutllllllltllll lillltl.tl.l.1t,,l,J.ti..tl,tJ*tlirt 1ll-tlrl.ril,l.rt..l..t. et-rl.4* it..tlttl.i.itl.l..t.
Professional   Carb:
£ o b Oi c   Hotices
+^4-|-f4.+ '.+ -..M. ■•■.++«•■• ■-++•! +I-l+*■ •+-M-+++++-H--H-+?
McVlTTlW   _   l'AKKKH
P.L.S.   _   O.B.
CllANBIlOOK,     ...     B.O.
W.   V.   UUHU
Barrister, Bollultur, etc
Barristers, Hollcitors und  Notaries
Money   to  Loan
Imperial  Hunk  Hulliliuic
CRANBROOK,     -     British Columbia
J.   T.   LAIDLAW,
Mining KiiKlneer and B.C.
Land Surveyor,
P.O. Boi 2311 Phone 222
CRANBROOK,     ...    B.O.
lira.   KING   S   fi R - B N
Physicians and Burgeons
Olfive at Residence,  Armstrong Ave.
Office HourB:—
Forenuous -
Kvenings - -
Sundays  -
- 9.Ml to 10.00
- 2.00 to 4.00
- 7.30 to 3.30
- 2.30 to 4.30
Dr.    P.
B.     MILKS
Ofllce ln Hanson Block
CRANBROOK,     ...     B.O.
F. Al. MacPhersou
Norbury A-.nua Naxt to City Hall
Upas Day and Nlgbt Phone IM
Kin bal mer,
Funeral Dlreotor,
PHONE :t*«i
Oourt t'ratilit'ook No. H043.
Meet In Oannen's Hall, on   2nd and
4th Thursday of each month.
Louis Pearson, Sec, P.O. Boi ,'18.
VIsltiiiB Brothers Cordially Welcomed
(Ornnbrook Branch)
Meets ln the ('urnum's Halt 2nd
and tth Tupsiluys iu every montb, at
8 p.m. Membership open to British
N.  A.  Wallimter,  Pres
W. C. Orebbln, Sec'y.
P.I I.  lln J 42.'..
Visiting members cordially welcome
CRANBROOK    t.ODUE    No.   34
A. F. tt A. M.
Regular   meetings   ou   the
third   Thursday   uf   every
Visiting brethren welcome.
. J. McSweyn, Worshipful Master
J.  S. Peck, Secretary
No. 125, R. A. M.
Regular meetings:—2nd Tuesday ln
each montb at eight o'clock.
Sojourning   Companions   are   cordially Invited.
Ei, Cotnp.—A. C.  3hanklnnd, E.
Cranbrook, B.O.
Cranbrook, B.C.
Crescent Lodge, No. 33
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
at Fraternity Hall.
N. S. Houston, C. C.
F. A. Stride. K. R. & 8.
B. A. Hill. M. F.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend.
I.O.O.F.,   KEY  CITY  LODfiF.
Uo. 42
Meets every Monday night
at  Eew   Fraternity   Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially invited.
E. Stephens W. M. Harris
N. O. Sec'y
No. 104"
Meets every Wednesday at 8 p.m.
lu    ltuyi.1    Black    Knights   Hall.
11. S. Barrett, Sec.
In Prizes
Sept. 19-20th, 1912;
S|>erial  Attractions, Horse Uadug,
Athletic Sports
Every Cily,  Town and Hamlet in  Ka*t   Kootenay
will plane on exhibition the resourses oi  their respective districts.
Don't Forgst ths Date-September 19-20.1.., 1912
Cranbrook, B.C
All Communication!, to i>« Add rus-ieil to
i   P. De Vere Hunt -       - SeoTreas.
l"l"t"l -t? V'r~*ww*ww~rw~r w r-ri fttTTTTrrTTrTT"l***1t***|-t*i**t
For Sale Hy
I Cranbrook Jobbers, Ltd
*\ *.\*y\. |.||| || HIUIIII **********************
Activity at Prince Rupert
Victoria, B.C., Aug. 23—Upon the
inalBtent urging of tbe civic authorities of Prince Rupert, the British
Columbia Government has decided
upon the immediate erection there of
Provincial buildings of metropolitan
standard (provision for which wfll be
made tu the estimates at the next
session of the legislature) and upon
the offering hy auction on tbe 28th
■mil 2»th instant of approximately
three hundred choice lots contained
in the government's reserved blocks
in sections I, li, 6, 7 and 8. The e-
rection of the new Provincial buildings will most probably synchronize
with the provision of federal build
dings of equal high-class and adequate to the requirements of a city
ot 100,000 population, which Prince
Hupert will become in a few years,
having both the Government and the
Grand Trunk Pacilie as guarantees of
Its future. Simultaneously, too, the
provision of the rnilwny terminals
and hotel, the dry dock and the immense Doughty fisheries and cold
storage plants assure the expenditure
of millions and exceptional activity
during tbe ensuing few years with
permanent business and civic prosperity based thereon. In connection
with the forthcoming government
sale, the terms of payment have
been   decided   upon as:   One .quarter
cash and the balance iu tbree equal
annual instalments wltb interest at
six per cent; ten per cent of the purchase money to be paid at the fall of
the hammer and the remainder of the
first instalment by August Slut.
The title of the property is indefeuse-
ible. Articles of agreement will be
furnished free and Crown grants at
$10 each. Corners and the lots adjoining will be apportioned by tbe
agent. When erecting buildings purchasers must adhere to the grades
fixed by the engineers. All payments
are to he made in cash , certified
checks or bills of exchange payable
at par at Prince Rupert. The sale
has been arranged for Wednesday afternoon, the 28th instant, iu order to
meet the convenience of parties wishing to attend. These may leave Van
couver on the regular C.P.R. or Union Sb, Co., steamers on Saturday
night, August 24, arriving In Prince
Rupert at 10 a.m. on the Wednesday
morning, ample time being thus allowed for inspection of the listed
properties. G.T.P. steamers, returning, leave Prince Rupert on the
morning of the HOth and arrive ln
Vnncouver on the evening of tbe 31st
C.P.R. and Union 8b Co. steamers
leave respectively on August 31st
and September 1st. The fare, Vancouver to Prince Rupert, including
meals and berths is $18 each way.
Spokane Interstate Fair
Strong recognition of thc fact that
the Canadian keeps a good dog if he
keepB one at all is made by the Spokane Kennel Club which will hold Its
annual bench show in connection wit
the Spokane Inter State Fair on October   2,   3, 4and 5.   The British Co-
lumbia dog fanciers have always won
a goodly portion of the prises at the
Interstate fair and during the bench
shows of the kennel club and added
trophies and prizes this year come as
a result of former winnings.
This year will be the first that the
Interstate fair and the Spokane kennel club have offered a pri2e for Canada only. Tbe Glen Tana farm of
of Spokane, has put up a solid silver
cup called the Maple Leaf trophy for
the "the best dog or bitch", any
hreed, exhibited from Canada. The
district classification, however, in no
way affects the entries into the other
classes of which there are some 27
different ones, all calling for either
costly trophies or cash prizes.
Another class in which tbe Canadian fanciers are expected to make a
strong showing is one for the best
dog or hitch, any breed, brought the
longest distance to the fair grounds.
The prize is offered by Mrs. Robert
H. Cosgrove, of Spokane. Vancouver and Calgnry have in former
years heen the pointB of major distance and they stand an excellent
show this year to take tbis prize.
In its premium list which has been
distributed broadcast over British
Columbia and Alberta, the Interstate fair baa given special attention
to Canadian exhibitors, giving them
the fullest Instructions concerning
the best manner ot getting tbeir dogs
to Spokane. The Interstate has
made arrangements with George 8.
Bush & Co., Ml Colman dack, Seattle, to take care of all dogs sent
from Victoria and Vancouver and
that section. Special attention will
nlso be given to the canines tbat will
be sent to the show through Kings
gate, RykertB, Northport and other
customs offices. The dogs coming
through the other points should be
shipped to Bailey and Brown, Custom house brokers, Symons block,
Spokane. The dog fanciers are urged
to give an average valuation of $50
per dog and to bill as many dogs ns
possible on an invoice in order to
Bave themselves expense. The fanciers are also urged to send an advance list of the dogs to tbe brokers
giving breed, sex, name age and color
of each dog in advance to preclude
any possibility of their being lost.
Information concerning entries and
classes or methods to be used in
shipping the dogs may he obtained
by writing to the oflicea of the Interstate fair, 503 Chamber of Commerce
builning, Spokane.
Strawberry Hints
Tbe following taken from a valued
exchange Is unique to nay the least,
and ia certainly worth trying:, "That
strawberry growers have at laat dla-
covered a remedy tor the elimination
of weeds nnd grits* from their patches
without a gnng of men. now seems
certain. The remedy Is simple. Two
geeBo lencwl in n live-acre berry
patch, it is claimed, will destroy every weed ami piece ol grass that
grows. The fowls do not relish berry vines and consequently do not destroy them. They have a mania lor
the young and tender weeds and to
ace the geese pluck weeds and grass
Irom the vines Is worth while. Ueese
are Inclined to be lary, and too much
corn will cause them to set around,
when they should he at work pulling
Swat Those Flies
Much cun he done In every houee-
hold to suppress the Hy and to cleanse
thc premises in the best way possible
to safeguard iigalnst the annoying,
dangerous und ofttiines deadly peat.
The necessity nf screening against the
fly Is now pretty generally underatoo
Hy is now pretty generally understood
but there arc mnny people In the
world who look upon dies as a nuisance rather than a menace, ln dia
euse an ounce of prevention la worth
ii pound of cure; so lu guarding
iigalnst the house tly, prevention Is
the best antidote—the surest pre*
crlpllon. Keep the premises clean
that he may "die aborning," for like
the good Indian, the fly is best when
ho Is "good and dead."
Files breed und hntch In horee manure and other filth. They walk In
tilth and then walk In human tood
and  rest tholr  feet  upont lt.   They
carry disease germs. They are not
merely an inconvenient pest, but are
an enemy to human health and life.
It Is not a fad to swat the tly, but a
decision of science tbat It la the ques
tion of whether man will kill the fly,
or the fly w|U poison his child, or
himself. In this day ol fly screens it
Is Inexcusable that files or mosquitoes ever get into the house and onto
human Uesb and touch human food.
Reading Defined
Congressman Burnett of Alabama
recently met nn aged colored man
who had in his old age learned tn
"It is a grent thing for you to
read, isn't it?" said the congressman.
"You find pleasant companionship in
hooks und papers, don't you?"
Yes, Hith," wns the reply. "Reading am a great thing. Reading,"
snid the old man, undertaking to define it, "am di- power ob hearing with
de «ycs."-Niiw York Times.
.SKAUSD TENDERS addressed to
the undersigned, and endorsed "Ten
der for the Construction of a Breakwater in Victoria Harbour, B.C."
will be received at this office until
4:00 p.m., on Thursday September "-,
1912, for the construction of a Break
For a Licence to take and use water.
NOTICK ia hereby given tbat
Francis Downs of Flagstone, Rancher
will upply for n licence to take and
use 2n Miner's Inches of water out of
Willie Phillips Creek rising east of
Lot 48t which flown in a South-wester
water'at Vktorln'Hnr'b^rT Victoria, 11*5™°"°" '?™U.l!.h ,;°'_.'S9.'""1.f"!'.
ties Into Kootenay River near Gateway. The wnter will be diverted at
the foot of the mountain aud will be
(used for irrigation purposes on the
| lund described as Kast half of Subdivision l, of Lot 367, Group 1,
j Kootenay District.
This notice was posted on the
j ground 011 the 26th day of July,
(1912,     The   application will    be tiled
Plans, specifications uud form of
contract can be seen anil forms of
tender obtained at tbis Department
and at the offices of W. Henderson,
Resident Architect, Victoria, B. 0.
C. C Worsfold, Esq., District Engineer, New Westminster, B.C.; J. G.
Sing, Esq,, District Engineer, Toronto,  Ont.;   J,   L.  Michaud,   Esq.,   Dis-..
trict    Engineer,    Montreal,    Que.; AJ;n the 0,^^^ v\»ter Recorder at
District Engineer, Que
Decnry, Esq
bee, Que.; and on application to the
Postmaster at Vancouver, B.C, .
Persous tendering are notified  that | ???*„;;*'
Oranbrook, B.C
Objections   may   be   filed with the
said   Water    Recorder   ur    with   tbe
of  Water  Rights, ]-arli*
tenders will" not be considered "unTew |ament Btt,WlB** *!£?,!.!•
made on the printed forms supplied,
and signed with tbeir actual signatures, stating their occupations and
places of residence. In the case of
firms the actual siguature, the nature of the occupation, and place of
residence of each member of the firm
must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque 011 a chartered
hank payable to the order of the
Honorable the Minister of Public
Works, equal to ten per cent (lOp.c,)
of the amount of tbe tender, which
will be forfeited lf the person tender
ing decline to enter into u contract
when called upon to do so, or fail to
complete tbe work contracted for.
If the tender he not accepted tbe
cheque will be returned.
The Department does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any ten-
By order,
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa,  August 8,  1912.
Newspapers will not be paid for
this advertisement if they insert it
without authority from the Depart
ment.-239fi3.     ®- 33-2t.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and A.
berta, the Yukon Territory, tbe North
west Territories and in a portion of
the Province of British Columbia,
may be leased for a term of twenty
one years at an annual rental of $1
un acre. Not more than 2,560 acres-
will be leased to one applicant.
Application tor a lease must be
made by the applicant ia person to
the Agent or Sub-Agent of the dis
trict in which the rights applied tor
are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
he described by sections, or legal sub
divisions of sections, and in unsur
veyed territory tbe tract applied for
shall be staked out by the applicant
Each application must he accoin-
panied hy a fee of $5 which will be
refunded if tbe rights applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting tor the full quantity <>f
merchantable coal mined aud pny the
royalty thereon, lf the coul mining
rights are not beiug operated, such
returns should he furnished ut least
once a year.
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of
the mine ut tbe rate of $10,00 au acre
For full information application
should he made to the Secretary ol
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
W.   W.    CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior
N.B.—Unauthorized publication ot
this advertisement will uot he paid
tor. March 86-6m,
TAKE NOTICE that I, Jobn Liv
Ingston of Cranbrook, B.C., Miner,
tutend to apply for permission tu
prospect for coul and petroleum over
the following described lauds situate
in the Flathead District of British
COMMENCING at a post placed at
or near one mile east of 31-mile
post on the C.P.R. survey line;
thence SO chains south; thence mi
chains went, thence HO cliuins north;
thence HO chnins east to place of
John Livingston
Dated this 31st day or July, 1912.
For u Licence to tnke and use water.
NOTICE Is hereby given thut Ir-
ing Everett of Kila, Mont., Rancher
will apply for n licence to take und
use one cubic foot per second of water out of an unnamed spring which
rises in S.W. Corner of Sub-lot H of
Lot 343, Group I, Kootenay District.
and which Hows in a westerly direction through the same lot and empties into Kootenay River neur Flagstone. The water will be diverted at
the source und will be used for irrigation purposes on the lund desrrihed
us Subdivision 14 of lot 343, Group I,
Kootenay District.
This uotice was posted on the
ground on the 26th dny of July,
1912. The application will be Filed in
the office of the Water Recorder at
Objections   may    be   tiled  with tbe
said    Water   Recorder   or   with   tbe
Comptroller   ot Water Rights.  Parliament   Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
Uy Francis Downs
Notice is hereby given that the reserve existing over Lot i-874, Group I
Kootenay District, by reason of the
nut.ee published in the Hritisb Columbln Gazette of tbe 27th of December, i9o;, is cancelled.
Deputy Minister of Lands
Lands Department,
Victoria. B.C., istb May,1918,   ai-13t
200 Cartoons Tell More
Than 200 Columns
The World's Best Each Month
C'lrtoon-. from il-uii---. nnd weeklies published in
th-.   cDunlry,   Und    Dublin,   Hans.   Bctli...
Munich, Vienna, Warsaw, Budapest, Si Peter*
■ ui K A Jn ii-i 'I.-:n. Mm I nu: I. Tin 111, Kuiiie, l.uL-osi.
'uiiih. foKlo, Shanghai, Sydney, Canada, anJ
■kjutli America, und nil llie great cities of the
wnilil.   Onlv th*. 200 betl out ut **,ivj c-utoun*
each month, am selected.
A Picture History ef World1! Evsnti Cecil Menth
CAMPAIGN CARTOONS     !■     »tie
campalnn in   Cahtoow   uui walch the ui»iw»-
in-- parties caricature each other,
U-.ha-r.Jl. II.WIM'wil'. ill W. \\*Oi,,i_!oaytrtrx,\iUC\<i,*
Frank Dezall
Agent for
Deering & McCormick
Mowers & Rigs
Bicycles for Sale.
Ml Repairs Done at Reasonable Cost.
Works:      Opposite Depot
Kor a Licence to take aud tine water.
8RALED TKNDEHrt addressed tu
the undersigned, and endorsed "Ten
der lor a Hie Wharf at (<mnAp.il, B,
0." will he received at thia oltlce until 4.00 P.M., on Wednesday, August
28, 1912, for the construction of Pile
Bent and Timber Decking wharf at
Comaplix, District ot Kootenay, British Columbia,
Plans, specification and form of con
tract can be been and forma of tender
obtained at this Department and at
the otllcea of V. W. AyLmer, Esq.,
District Engineer, Chase, B.C., 0. 0.
Worsfold, Esq., District Engineer,
New Westminster, B.C., L. B. Elliot,
Est-., District Engineer, Edmonton,
Alta., and on application to the Post
master at ('omaplii, B.O.
Persons tendering are uotitied tbat
tenders will not be considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied,
and signed with their actual signatures, stating their occupations and
places of residence. In the case ot
linns, the actual signature, the nature
of tbe occupation, anil place of resilience of each member of the linn
muat he given.
Eacb tender muat he accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a rbartered
hank, payable to the order uf the
Honourable the Minister uf public
Works, equal u. ten per cent (10 per
cunt) of the amount of the tender,
which  will  he forfeited  it  the  person
Hluaui  Boils-*,   Kuruaca,
ami buullo Tank wurk
a apucialt"
Cost and -.took •atimataa
funii.ln-il ou application.
Addl... I P. O.  ■»  IM,   Ct.U....a
We Deal ill Everything From
■*. Neeulo lo a Loi-oinotivo
Joseph li. McLean
All kinds of Second llaud Uooda
Fui-uitura a SPECIALTY
Sj.ua'. Old   Stand,  llaii.ou Ar*
Phon. 151.
Cottage Hospital
Matron:    Mrs. A. Salmon
Terms on Application
Plume 25-- P. O. Box 845
NOTICK In hereby kivhi tbnt Ir
Inn Uverett ul Kiln, Mont., Kanrber
will a-iply (or a licence tu tftke and
um   T-ree   Cubic   leet per eecond ol I tendering decline to enter Into a con
water   ont    ol     an    uunaineil   creek I mi(.t wn4n eallatt upon  to do 10, or
liy   tbree  -prince  rwlni-  on:|„n -,„ complete the work contracted
lor.    II the tender he  not   accepted
the chenne will he returned.
The Department doea not hind itseii
For Certillcnte ol Improvement
Dardanellee and Mother-lode Miner
nl claims minute In the Kort Hteele
Minim; l-lvinion ol 1-innt Kootenay
Dlatrlct, on the nonth aide ol Wild
florae Creek, about three mllen above
old camp.
Take notice that I Time. T McVittie K. M, 0.,No. :i7S70ll, m-ent tor
Albert Hank*, Km Miner's Certillcnte No. 17.7011, intend, ulity dnya
Irom date hereof, to apply to the
MiniiiK Kacorder for a Certillcnte of
Improvement", for the purpoee ol oh
talnlnK a Crown Krant ol the above
And further tnke notice thnt action
under aectloi^ 'il, mult he commenced
heforc the lattunnre of auch certillcnte
ol Improvement*.
Tboe. T. McVittie, Aitent
Dated thla ..nd duy ut July, A.D.1912
dtibdlvlelon 14 ot l.ot Hi, Group l
Kootenay District which Howe in n
westerly direction through aaid Sub-
lot and emptlee into Kootenay Itlver
near Klucatoiie. Tbe wnter will he
diverted nt a point about nntl feet
eaat ol the Kootenay lliver und will
be need for irrigntton purpoeee on
the land described na Hub-Iota |;i *
14 ol Lot 343 nml . * f, ol lot 3S4,
Croup I, Kootenny Dlatrlct.
Thla notice waa posted ou the
ground ou tbe 26th day of July,
1912. The application will he filed In
the oltlce of the Water ltecurder at
j Crunhrnnk,
Objection!   muy    he   llled  with the
auld    Water   ltecurder   or   with   the
I Comptroller  of Water night-, Parliament   HuiMiiit'H, Victoria, B.O.
liy Krnni'ia Downe
Crnnhrook, H.C.
Dr. ds Van's Ft.iu.ls Pills
A rsltiblt PtMch isfwUioriM-fw lulls. Tt-SH
pill, srs sictsdlnilf uowsrlul U rsf ulsllnf thi
(•utriM-s poilluD ol IM UmsIs S-rtla-N. Hslual
sil iiisili linltstlimi D», sis) Vm'*) srs solil si
II i boi. oi Ih-ai tor HU. Mills* lu suy sdJis**
f ko IMINU Drig VH tt, Cs.Utx-u.ss, oa*
to accept tin- lowest ov uny tOTtdar.
Hy order,
k. c DHsnooHnma,
Ii<*|iui iiiif.it of Public Works,
OUhwh, July Ao, 1918.
NVwHpapet'ri   will    lint   hr>   |miil   for
tiiiN advertisement if tUey innert it
without authority irom tin* Depart
meat,—26390, Sl-St
Dletrlct of Kast Kootenay
TAKK Notick iimt l, Mahelle
Cornel In Corwln ol Cranhrook, it. 0,
Mm rmi   woman,   ill I end   to   uptily foi
(termlflHlon to purchase tint following
ii'-HiTiiieit iiiinhi Commencing at a
pout planted nl the south-went rur
nfr of l.ot 6117, thence north forty
(401 chnins; thence went lorty i in*
chains; thence south forty i i»i chains
thertPi east forty (<I0) chiilnn to the
point of commencement, containing
no ncr*n mora or If hi.
(8gd.) Mnbtlti Cornelia Corwln
Dated June IS, 1912. an-9t
Makes Short Work of
Deep*snt*d smt ttt.pari-ntl)-   hopflrti .•«■».■- uf
s.-i.(ii.--i, Lumbago, flout. NiM.rsU.in and ell --t*..-■
lm nil Of l.hi'iim itHm > i.-lil ul tini-i' to At-biU Him.
Ulii-nini.il.    l(rii-*-..y.     I.ik<- an nitfi-l nf mr*..  it
llie im't-1'il.M-.l-l n-llrf l.,-l.-.-ji.fiir-.«k.-|| mi iff I'll,
lifted them from l»-<U of siiotiy snd for 28 >*•-..»
Ihi* Ik.-ii mi mi' mon. womi'ti snd rhil*lr*>)i fur
wti in there miud no Mi*.  Junta fi* i*.*n*«
I. ive Cltrad es es of from :>" to i'i'i yt-ara' duration
■nd lodnl ii •'Hmlti unriMallol a* a i|iilrk, eafe anj
absolutory retUbla irsstmsnl for all uric wid <i.*-
uuri, wrah kidneys, ete    Let sdollst la.ttleof
Abbott Brot. Rheumatic Btmidt
end your paim nt onee***stirt your run* today.
Belli lirepkld l» Abbolt Bio*.. 711 S. hrarhfirnSt.
Cr ihu,   III., If your drUKKiat does not have lb
Sold By ths
Cranbrook Drug I Book Co. ,
oven es ycam-
Tnaoc Mamia
.   DiaioNa
CoevniOHTe 4c.
Al'.on. ..n.lllig . .IHr'i hi,,] dafrriPH'lll .,..
nnl "Nl. Mi.rtnh, i.nr ............ fr*aj.l>«tier *n
......li.lull I. (.fi.|..l,lf l..|ai|j.J.la_J,,imniMel«l-
.1 -iiii.,iiai»iilM.MMM-'a--a-eale
 I ll.* Illilt-.t ...ni-r f'.rMnHMw-ehl..
rix.nl. I...H ir.nm.ii limn. al*,.. reeflTe
lerdiitaof-ff, "in ni..r... ituFe
Scientific American.
a tiimi».iiiifir iiinafrat-xi irsettif.   UrteM no
i-nlniiiiii .-I ..nr b.r.i.-i'i.- |i"iiii-ii 1'iin* toi
run.li, f;.'. li )i'.ti, -..."tail-- piet-aid. told l.i
all n..*nlriLi-il.
Biaucb UBos, hriU Wasbtoglua, D. C. THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, B. C.
A j • All Next Week "The Kerger's,  wire   entertainers."   This  Perfor-
At    thC    AUQltOriUni    manee is a big feature for any show in any city or  Theatre.   An
Excellent Line of Films have been selected for the Coming Week.
E+-.-.-H h 111 i-n-n-H-M-t•^•H^-r^-H-i*-<*-H-i-i*->--i--t--i*-t-H-1'.   Local  News    iTii6  F3ir   Adornment
\ To   Sportsmen!
Just  Unpacked a Big
Consignment of
7 x 7
10 x 12
12 x 16
Messrs.   ff.   8.   Santo  and   T.
Special    Vaudeville   features   i
week ut the Edison.
V. W. Adolph of Baynes Lake,
in town Wednesday.
A cur til the clflnnest, KroeneBt, new
timothy Imy in thin week uud more
Cranbrook   Tradlun Company
ff.B,   McFarlane  was
Tuoeday, ou buBlnees.
ai Wardner
We ure  anxloUB   to  doan   out  all   ***-"M«H'*+++'H'++-fr^^
Shoos, Suits, nud Furnishings within
the next thirty tluyb—r. 8, S,
Miss Julia Croobraii, oi North Uny i
Ont., is Bponding n fow wooks vacn- i
tion with Miss M; Latteur.
Greon  TomatooB   for   Pickling
Pink's l-nro Food Grocery.
at I
Winchester, Rem  and
Let nit* tit vou up,
? *^»+MH-M«^-WM'-H--lt*14 H+H4+-l*++|--r++*r*|-^+f+ $
t H1H H ti^ H^*^H^+~fr * t-ffHtH-H-K+'H-r+l-H-t
Boy'a and  Girl's  Shoes  at   Camp
hell nml Garrett's Hum store.
i'   Lund, of Wardner,  waa in town
Thursday on business.
You   ihould aee the  Shoe Bargains
.a tbe i'   0. B
?DaveSutberland  left  on    Thui sday
* ii n holiday ti Ip t" Calgary
Iny person requiring their hath
toilets, etc . connected to tin*
■r sewer ahould see i*m v Jobnson
T Estimates furnished Call 'Phone
5   No. 867 tl
•f     Th*? famous  Wwton   School   Shoes
5   at the Gash Boot and Shoe Stun'
Mis   \   C   Pye returned homo from
her trip to Winnipeg on Friday
You   should see tbe Shi ■■ Bat i alas
at t!it C   C   9.
Mr   and Mrs   C   H   it.ill   ■   Yahk
.vera Cranbrook v ail   rs  Frtdaj
.11  1
u-   fair   n-'\
ts   ih.   riches)
the mines »
I tbe world .it
the   rarest
nud    cholera!
Neatness In
li \   ia   .i   i>
• IMI       V, llll    UlOSl
e   and «c
tud) o elusfh
in pi
nviding   tel
actions uo  uio
men     You
will   acknou
(Ins   .ttr* *
.i   vlsli     You
,oi be piss
ed tu bu.   un
the    ui n>. 1
■-.    themselves
1     Mill
Jewelers &
The himiiu-NH luniHtiH  will  eloso  on
Monday nexl al .r> p.m. to enable all' J
to attond tin* big lacrosse game,
We  'ue  anxious  tu olonn  out   all i
ShoeB, Suits, and l^urnlahluga within  T
the noxl thlrtj dayB  0. B  S.
A. Carney of Nelson, provlnolal Uin ! 4"
her inspector, Bpent several days thii
week in the olty on olllotal business
UKIN'/ks    DIM.    IUOKM0H    \T   4-
[fink's Puro Food Urocory.
Mrs.    i.rainuii    oul   hor   daughter
Nellie leave un Wodnoaday noxl for a
| holiday toui  to tho Pralrlo Provlnco. |
lln' a
nr  anxious  to  olonn  out   all,
Suits, and Furnishings within
xt thlrtj dayB  C. S. S.
The   now   opera   Houso is rapidly   *\
approaching    completion   .md    when
finished   will he n Bource ol plensi.ro
and joy for many years.
Market   Company
A   full line  of Fresh and Smoked Meats,
Poultry,   Fish,   etc.,   etc.   Try   Our Premium
2 ol shi
T ren—<
T The
X -.<r. vat
•f Kllby
| Mr.
Lor Sales  List.
I     HRIN'/K'S     1)11.1.    I'H'KI.KS     AT1
Fink's run1 Food Qrocery.
Mr  h. C. Hester, of Bournemouth.
England, was in town for a few days \ -^
thia week, visiting his son. Mr. C. S. j
Hester nnd several friends.
Lots of opportunities left ut the <'. '
(V  S.  Closing Out Sale.
Doing It.
Using Talcum
I hese Hot Days make on* Ap-
precriate a Good Talcum, we
have   all   the  ljuod ones—
Rex-all's Lyman's- Colgate's
Mennen's Squibb's Nyal's
Babcock's William's Johnson's Eythymol also Mosquito Talcum
\  Beattie-Murphy Co. 12.  \
vf- rj. Ay-f. *f**f* -T TT T TT T T *•* T*T TT T *•***■ T TT -*|"^ti^*f**f--f. •f*af-af* -Tr*f"T "H" -TT-T nf
Full sizes or half sizes In all grades l-or  Sales   List. The C"»*brook Puhlio Schools will j
shoes -      men   a   men   and child- __,  open  for  thc  Fall  term on  Monday:
ash Boot Store TO  RBNT-Furnlshed houses to rent nwt'   The teac*"""8 •*»' -"oping for a
in Moyie.   Splendid boating and fish-1 recdrd attendance on opening day.
-|..H*.| l'l "fr* * H' I-l "* "i"H
Tho  fact   *.li.it   our   business grows
pri ves   that
Kilby Frames  Picture
ing. A good opportunity for the
holiday season, to Imve u good time.
Apply  Prospector ofllco f*>r    partial-
t -f /.tinn  ■'"*■    "b '■*' J    '"       HBINZE'S    nil.l,    PICKLBS    AT,
'   holiday season, to Imve a good time.   Kink*fl ,,u,.e Koo(* (-rucerv.
B   K. Taylor     of Moyie,   was
opping m Oranhrook, Thursday.
25 tf; WANTED-  A girl   to reside with a '    j»
Roomers wanted—Apply to Mrs. J,
Men nn
| private family while attending school |
I In the city.   Apply for particulars at
You   should see the Shoe Bnreains   »■   Mennie,   ■■»»■«<•<'•-   Avenue,  corner  Pro8pector 0ffice< 2«
ol Baker Park. -o-tt 	
Cooked Hum and Brookfield Creamery Butter.
"PHONE  72"
Pr.   and   Mrs.   J,   H.   King  left  un
Sunday last on a trip to Edmonton.
The  Best  fur  Cash.     The  new  boot
store. Campbell and Garrett.
Hurry Drew mul .1 \ Macdonald,
uf Klmherlev, were In town Thurs-
: day.
Men's     work    shoes—just    &   little j
Mrs    f.    McMahon,   of Kimbeley, j
r<M+WMi".'lM^ J"   ^huppimz   nt Cranbrook Thurs
For tlm benoQt ol our BportBmen   IrienilB  we   fflve  tin  under  a
copy ul
THE GAME LAWS lor 1»)12
Beaver muy not ho killed mi British Columbln until November 15
11*13. ...
Waplta, ur Kik, muy nut bo    killed until September 1st.. 1914.
Moose nre protected in tho Columbia District until Sept. I, PJU
In West Kootonny Grouse of all kinds with tbo exception of
Prairie Chicken, may he killed from September and., to Dec.
ember :11st.. 1912.
Ducks, (leese und Snipe may bo killed from September and, to
February 28th.
An open season for Grouse of all kinds Including Pralrlo chicken
has heen declared in t tie Pernio, Columbia, nnd Cranbrook
Riding   frum   September 2nd until October Uth. una
I    Yes* We have all nnd every kind of
j Boot ami Shoe. Campbell ft Garrett.
I    What    you know we want to know
thnt others mny know.  PHONE 145, |
I Prospector Office Oran brook's Family ,
■ Paper.    All news is Interesting news.
T . 	
Ti    "PBRFBCT FRUIT JARS" at the |
4*: Crnnbrook lOxchange.
+ W. H. Wilson will leave on Friday [
! 1 next for Oalgary to attend thc big
L    stampede.
•      Men's    work   shoes—lust   n   little
J I over half price--!', c, s.
Work on the New Kootenay Garage
.•as commenced by Contractor Leask
*J* I thla week.
Yon need to save the money hy pay
Ing cash. Oampbell and Garrett.
East Kootenay
A  Full and Complete
Line of Harness
Saddles, Etc
Everything Up-to-date
Repairing a Specialty
Lots ol opportunities loft at tho ('. \
C.r. Closing Out Sale.
lf you have any pictures to frame. \
| Call and inspect our new selection of 1
mouldings.—Kllby   Frames .pictures. !
FOR SALK -RoglBtored Hcntcli Col-
' lie oups. Apply (Jen. A. Martin, back
ol   Hospital. It* i
A. It. Fenwick, of-Fort .Steele, was'
in tuwn Tuesday. During the after-1
noun he took a party on nn ailtomo- i
bile trip to Wardner.
Lots of opportunities left at the C. I
0. 8. Closine nut Sale. j-
Mr. nnd Mrs. H. Q. McVittie, Mrs.
W.   H.   Griffith and Miss Orifflth, of I
Baynes Lake, were Cranhrook visitor
I   Baker Street Lots Before the   f
Price Advances
}   F. Parks & Company
+++******* * i- l-l-1+-i-l-I-1-+++++++++++++
*     What   ynu know wo ivmi! to know
"f   thut others may know.  PHONE HT,.
Prospector Otlice Oranbrook's Family
+   Paper.    All news is Interesting news
I        '__w        _, J"^
T •'        4l»     /    \ ti     ^****-». ____
Have you enough protection
against tire?    If not, call us up.   We represent strong old-standing insurance companies
hui\t M)a 11 mo
Any   person   requiring   their   bath
room, toilets, etc. connected to the
sewer   should   nee   Rd.  P   Johnson.
Est t motes   furnished      Call    'Phono
■ No. 267. tf.
Vi   W   \. Rollins  oul Mr. and Mrs
Eccles,   ffero   outlne at St. Mary's
l.nke on Friday,
Held in Carmen*s Hall
Condui'tcd by
Mrs. R. A. Racklyeft
Certificate Teacher from
Lundiin School llimiil
10:011   a. in.   lo   li!:(HI in
2:01) |i. in   tu 4:110 p. m.
Thone 220 I'   l). llox 2.1M
j    Lots of opportunities left at the C.
0. S. Closlni; Out Sale.
W. B. McFarlane   received   his new j
I McLaughlin    Automobile    from   the I
! City   Garage   Co.     It ls a 45 horse-1   +
| power mnctiinc and a beauty.
Aro you  willing  to   pay   $a.r.u  for |   J
$4.25 Shoes at the C.C.H.
j    What   you know we want to know!   T
that otherB may know,  PHONIC  145,
Prospector Office Cranbrook'-) Family
Paper.   All news is Interesting news.
Cranbi-iiok  Exchange.
************ ***-r**-r*************l**'*' •' • *+++ M-
HEAD   OFFICE OAtOAEY, Alt.       |
An Ideal Home
Men's    work   shoes—lu
iver hnll price *0. 0. s.
■Ins, Buchanan hns taken ovor tho
! rense ol the Mnnttobn Hotol frum
James Brawn
Green Tomatoos f*>i Pickling nt
I'-inkv Pure Food Clrocery
The   I and   \j
ifllrf- I
'   nnd   Development
i.k havo heen trans*
to ffardnpr,
Call up Jfid. F. Johnson, licensed
pluuibcr, and get an estimate of tbe
coat of yonr Hewer connections.
Thoae 2C7. —tf :
Crnnbrook    and Fernie   Lacrosse
teams will play on Monday evening,
August    ..nth.     ul the   race   track
j     Are yim   willing   to   pay   $2.50   for
$4.25 Shoes nt the 0.0.8.
P.    Matheson   und   Alderman    Jun|-v
(.'amphell   left   on    Wednesday afternoon on a ilMhlni* trip to Ht. Mary's
On Meats and Lards Guarantee'Their Quality-
All our  l'n ducts are  Government Inspected
"The Kind   That Tastes Good."
! P. BURNS & CO. Ltd. |
4+4.4****************** **********************
*************4****.******* I**** I "l"l--l '-I "I * 'l-l ■ I I'll
Are you   willlni;   to   pny   18.50  for
U.'it. Hlions at the 0, ('. 8,
\ colisnlei'ilih' of I'riinliriiolt peoplo
iittenileit a Hoclnl ilnnco nl Kiinluir-
Icv mi l''l'lilny nli'llt. Tbe ilnni-e wus
el'i'ii liy the Mr, A loi Taylor
III'MN/I'VS llll,I. I'll'KI.KH AT
Kink's pure K I (Irocery.
is wli-it the merchant" mul profession A. Prlco, Renoriil miperlutendont ol
Wc  nre  anx s   to  olonn   "lit  "II al men ol Criinlirnok will lie looklna C.I'.II.   al   Olllgnry,   nml   Mr, Hull
^iiiti-s. Siiitii. umi Kiii'iiisliines within for in the course nf n low years.    In- were   in    (own   on Monday,  making
ihe noxl thirty iluys- C. ('. S stciil of buying i iplo ol little 2B- their  uetiernl   ins-ei'tlon of the yard
  loot lots close-1 ii, tbey will nrolor to oflices and the Y.M.C.A. build ng,
■rrom   nrenen! Indlentlotm. and tho „et ,,   ,,i(,,.,,   ,,,   |.,„l(|   wort|,   while, —
■■.rk being dono, thla yenrs Inlr will vvh,,n,  they   ,.„„   |mvc
record one
Oreen  Tomato
We  nitlst  eleull  out tiie  linliirire of
,, ,,  .                ,        , .our Clothing stock within ;m days.—
Sluice, nil tliolr own; a place where a *                                      *
bflatttlful   garden  can  be successfully ' '	
Pickling   nt   planted with flowers of every dcscrlp |ron HAI.K-Conk   Stove,   s   holee
(rink's run- Komi Qrocery, tlon and vogotnbloo frosh from their U inP|„,B ncroBS wU.|i warming closet
,„ „.■    ,, .i ~,. "...   .   ii „,.ii,,i,„    "w"   •*'"n',!"   ''"'   "'"'''   "■"'''■'■    T|1IIM ""d reservoir;  nlso 100 lions.    Apply
BO  N   *il tlic nottage Hospital on   ..„r.. ,.uH,.,,ti..i i,,,.,,.;,,,,   i,,„„h  «,,*i, ...               .
A,.,i,,,. n.t, to Mr. and m™   ("rank   "r> ™ '"■'' "'x" ""' '"•'""' "' '' l'f   ""T "" *""»*<'"<»: Av-niieof
one   of   llie   iniml   ln-i.iit.fill   views   il. f'l.otie    !.!li                                            4-2t
iieznil, n daughter, _____
_*_—                          tho I'rovli  onn In- luul hv purenns ,„    ,          .,,,      ~  ,
„.                          ,     „ n We   hnve   still loom (or good piiy-
We   are   anxious   to   i-lenn   olll   all   ,,„. „ B ,„.,.,,   ,,.,iri     „   „„„,„,   V((tl|1 „„„.,,„„„.„
HI s   Huits, and furnishings within   „    .         „                ,   ,            , ""■ '""'"mors.
tho noxl thirty dayn  0. H  H              (l"nl"""-   f"0 "'» oxdUBlve agents- Oranbrook Trading Oompany
—,—                        The Crnnbrook Agonoy Co   at mice ,                                  ,
i   ,      ,    .   ... a.*     , k.„i,„,„   „...u John   .(    Yoiiiil'.   of Rnoltnno, for- I
.I'uli'i. ,7, A. I'liiin, of Ni'inon, was     ... .   , .....,,.,..  ..,,... nrnfirflntlnatlttn  ' .            , .       .......
"' ' rngioi youi iiiihiiibiiiiiiii.iii, mor|y proprietor of the Calgary lier
ii low yeiirii hei  iilil, wnn III town this wnnk paying n j
                             t 1 visit to tlm Chapman Investment Co |
Creon  Tomatoos   lm   Pickling   at                                  " who   nre  his agents for his Winder-1
Kink's Puro Koo,I flrncory.                       Wlmt    yon know we wnnt tn know more holdings,
holding n sitting nl He' county court
in Ornnbrook this wock
IWhen Youi
! Our  Hardware I
New & Up-to-date
J. D. McBride
nut  the   llalii
,.   .. ....    ,     .        .   I tlmt others may know. PI10NI-3 MR,     „, ,    ,
Mis Annii ii  Mcvlttlo hns been ap -We musl olo
pointed administrator ol ll state I Prospootor Office Oranbrook's family i „nr clothing amek within 30 days -
| of thc I,.U' Oeorge OoldIO, Paper.   All news Is Interesting news.   C. 0. 8.
Cranbrook, b. C.
_ Phone S   i
M111111111111111111 # i


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