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The Prospector Sep 28, 1912

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SPbe fftfr^ttiit
VOL. 18
Naval Policy in November
Premier Announces Opening of Parliament at Banquet in Montreal
Tlmt ittiiiuitr Informiitloii regard-'
1UX tbs tmvui niiiiiitloii which luul
been asked far from the Imperial'
government would be In Ills lninds by
the 'end ol neit wwk nml tlmt this
Information would be ut once submitted to the cnblnot und n plan of
action In connection with thc nnvy
question drawn up, which plun
would he submitted immcdlutely to
the t'unuiliun purllnmcnt which
will be culled together ln November
was the announcement made by Premier Borden at the banquet tendered
him at the Windsor hotel, to celebrate his return from Great Britain
snd the victory ,,f htu party a yeur
ago. Hundreds of prominent Conservatives with n number ol Liberals
attended the banquet at which ln
addition to the premier, many members, ol his cabinet and leaders from
other provinces were present. The
premier spoke ot length on his visit
to Kngland, on thc administration
of his pnrty since coming into power
and in defense of the altitude of the
Conservative party In connection
wltb public questions. 1,. T. Mare
cbal proposed the toast to the premier in a speorh paying tribute to
his work and defending thc national
policy which he declared the Conservatives would always adhere to and
which bud enabled Canada to open
up tbe western country and connect
it with the, eust.
Mr. Borden suid the banquet wns
not given to celebrate the deleat ol
ths Liberals, but to commemorate
ths triumph of the national policy
and to celebrate the announced determination of the people to retain
and keep and suteguard the commercial and fiscal autonomy of the country. Other speakers in addition to
the premier were Hon. Robert lingers
who denied that there was any increasing sentiment in favor ot reciprocity in the west nnd delivered a
virulent attack upon the Liberal
press ann the Liberal leaders ol the
west who he declared, were continually stirring up race hatred and religious and sectional prejudice for
their own ends. George Drummond,
who urged thnt II Canadian manufacturers established themselves in
the western provinces the views of
the east and tbe west might become
mors simlliar; Hon. F. II. Monk
whose address was an optimistic one
dealing with the prosperity ol tbe
country and prophesying a triumphant and speedy settlement of the
questions which his pnrty had ta
handle, nnd Hon. W. T. White, who
dealt with, concisely, the commercial und financial issues ol the duy.
Telegrnms expressing regret over the
inability to be present were rend
Irom F. W. G. Hnultnln, Hon. J. A.
Mattheson, Hir Richard McBrlde and
Sir R. P. noblln.
When Mr. Borden roBc to speak, he
was greeted with a dealening cheer
which compelled hliu tn remain bowing and smiling for upwards of 10
minutes before be even attempted to
speak. Alter thanking those present
lor ths reception, he suid: -'When
we came into power the Irlends ol
ths Liberal party made the prophesy
that we could not enrry on the government ol the country for more
than sli months. However, we have
taken the liberty ol extending thnt
time. We Inherited Irom the previous government n considerable num
ber ol very difficult and delicate
questions and I am not going to enter fully upon these tonight. "When
I do lt will he In more detail than
Is possible at such a gathering as
this. But having to take these matters up we dealt with them as seemed right according to our consciences and according to the constitution ol the country. And further, I
do not believe nny government fn
Canada at Its first mission ever put
forward so much practical and reasonable legislation in the public wel
fare as those measures we hhve proposed last session."
Hs   then   reviewed   the proposals,
ths   measure   to aid agriculture, the
Manitoba grain act, the administration of the transcontinental, with an
eulogy uf Major Leonard, the Highway Improvement bill which he deleted would again be brought up
und extended and again sent to the
senate and tariff commission.
Mr. Borden then spoke of his visit
to Kngland nnd declared: "I told
the people In Grent Britain that we
in Canada had sharply distinguished
between two questions. First, that
of grave conditions, confronting the
empire which might demand certain
consideration nt our hands while the
other was more complex and difficult, the question of permanert co-op
erntlnn In the defence of the empire,
which would be brought about in
that regard. And I ventured to tell
the people aright, Canada did not
propose to be an adjunct even ol the
British empire. And. spenklng at u
great mnny places before parliament-
ians, before the Royal Colonial Institute, hefore the London Chamber
of Commerce and hefore an audience
of 5,000 people at Glasgow, no statement that 1 made was more warmly
received or more enthusiastically applauded than the statement thnt
with co operation in imperial defense
must also come a certain voice for
Canada in settling the issues of pence
and war.
Mr. Borden then announced that
parliament would open ln November
and thnt by that time, lollowlng the
receipt of detailed information regarding the naval sittfotioil Iron, the
imperial authorities next week, the
cabinet would be ahle to present
their naval policy.
Hon. Robert Rogers, minister ot
the interior, waB given a great ovation in which the wordB "Bob" and
und "Rogers" were most heard. After referring to Sept. 21 last, he
satd that recent events had Justified
every argument used in the last election against the reciprocity part.
Their friends of the opposition were
still saying that there was a strong
feeling developing In Cnnada in lav-
of reciprocity. They made thiB
claim w,th particular reference to
the western country nnd supported!
their arguments with relerence to,
the recent election which took place
in Saskatchewan. "Let me tell]
you," snid Hon. Mr. Rogers forcibly j
"as a western mnn acquainted with1
western conditions nnd responsible to
the western people, thnt I deny the
existnnce of uny such sentiment that
is either real or honeat.
The minister went on to say that
the eflortB of thc Liberal press were
now directed towards arousing race,
religions, class and language contentions nnd prejudices nnd contrasted
thnt with the "traditional policy ol
the Conservutlve party so well carried on by the present premier to
place at all times nnd under nil clr
cttmHtancea the best, interests ol the
country hefore those nf pnrty."
"Sentiment in the province of Bus
katchewan in favor of reciprocity?'
he said. "No, no. In that province
we have a very large foreign population nnd I want to say here that a
great many ol these foreigners hnve
taken on the responsibility ot our
Canadian citizenship. I want to say
further thnt such us have are numbered among our best citizens and
our most loynl British subjects. Unfortunately, we have another claBsf
who have not taken on theso responsibilities and it wns to thnt class
that the I.literal party and the Liberal presB mnde their recent appeals
In thn recent content. You naturally
ask me what purpose they could hnve
to serve in uppenling to u class of
men who were neither British subjects by birth or naturalization, and
who could not for that renson oxer
else thc franchise. My answer is
that If these men lived In any other
province of Cannda thnn In Suskiit.
chewan.they  could not exercise their
Recent   Real   Estate
Hecont real estate activity It. Oranbrook district comprised Heveral com
pnrntively large tracts of lund which
have been in.rrhm.ei. at stlfl figures
hy English purchasers,
Within the past week, a 1000 acre
tract has been negotiated for, and a
tract comprising about 4,000 ncres Is
reported as being purchased by un
English company.
Several five ncre tracts have also
been sold. !
Regardless of who the purchasers
nre, nnd for whnt purpose the proper
ties are to be used for; the transfers
hnve caused a healthy feeling among
the residents of Cranbrook district,
wbo nre confident that some large
development is heading this wny that
will great enhance thc value of real
estate, nnd increase the business activity of both city and district to no
unconsiderahle extent.
*'—■ ■     "    ■ ■ ■ ■  -i  '   ■*——■■■
franchise. But, you alt know thnt
we hnve n Dominion naturalization
law In Canada. That law is supported, maintained and upheld in overy
province of the Dominion to the extent that every province in the Dominion places upon its statute hooks
an oath which every elector who asks
for a ballot is obliged to take before voting to the effect that he is n
British subject by hlrth or naturalisation.
"It existed upon the statute hooks
o? Saskatchewan until a few days
previous to going to the country.
Then the premier of the province in-
traduced nn net by which they wiped
out that pnrt of the oath where a
man was obliged to swear that he
was n British subject. Thut was to
enable them to poll the vote in favor of and in sympathy with them in
that contest. It was the result of
that vote that elected and returned
that government. That method wus
practised in every constituency within the borders of the province. In
one constituency where things were
not at their worst. 191*1 votes were
polled and of these 214 votes were
cast by men who were not naturalized British subjects. (Shame, shame,
"In nddltion to that, over 300 loyal British subjects in that same constituency were denied the franchise
to which they had a right. As a re-
Hult the Liberal candidate was elected
by a majority of 80. This wns what
the Liberal press calls sentiment In
lavor of reciprocity."
Council Meeting
$200. Voted For Dry Congress
Exhibition at Lethbridge
Other Business
A special meeting of the City Council was held In the Council chambors
on Thursday evening. Thore wore
present Mayor Itowness aud Aldor-
men Cameron Johnson and Krickson.
A complaint from 11. Y. Parker re
Janitor of the city building was heard
and on motion of Aldormon Cameron
and Clapp referred to the Kire and
Police committee.
A communication of Mr. Sutherland of Calgary, re thc auditing of
the city books was filed.
On motion of Aldermen Clapp and
l-.rlckson Mr. John Choldlteh was appointed as Auditor for the ensuing
A communication from Mr, w. K.
Gurd re n-n exhibit at the Dry Farming Congress at Lethbridge was read.
It wns tho general opinion of the
Mayor and Council that the exhibit
at Lethbridge should be a representa
tive one of the Cranbrook district,
and that a grant should be given.
Mr, Ourd was given permission to
address the Council, and stated that
the building was to be a Cranbrook
building for future exhibits, and that
the small amount needed was for wiring and electric lighting, ns well ns
the painting of the building.
.1. P, Pink snid that thia was the
greatest opportunity that Cranbrook
has ever had, nnd that if it was possible for the Council to assist the
Board of Trade, the people of Cranbrook would never regret the action
of the council in so doing.
Mr. J. Ryan said that there would
be an exhibit of the Lumbering and
the Mining Industries, as well as the
Agricultural and Fruit Industries and
that it would be a great calamity if
Cranbrook was ,,ot represented at
this Congress; there would be exhibit
ions on a much larger scale than the
exhibitions at the local fair.
Aldermen Erickson nnd Cameron
moved that the city make a grant of
$200.00 to the Board of Trade to assist in the completion of the Cranbrook building at Lethbridge.   car.
Moved by Aldermen Clapp and
Krickson that the account of G. A.
Martin, amounting to 163.00 be paid.
Alderman Clapp gave notice that I
at the next meeting of the Council
he would introduce a motion to a-
mend the streets and traffic liy-lnw.
The Agricultural Association was I
on motion granted permission to uae J
a room in thc city building as a tem-
porary office until the 3lst of Sept.
It was moved by Aldermen Clapp
and Cameron that J. C Glenday be
appointed as clerk of tbe sewerage
Council adjourned.	
the ■JjQft'U yi)
^   i      in the
^Ifr*5 ■''
$2.00 Per Year
No: 39
Sir   Richard   Cartwright
Veteran Liberal Politician   Dies  at   His  Home   at
Kingston—Had   Notable Record
Moving of Crop  No
Sir Thomas Shaughnessy returned
from his annual Inspection trip in
tiie west Tuesday and snid to a news
paper reporter.
"Everyone in the west appears
satisfied, and there is no renson why
they should not be, for the farmers
of the west are the richest agricultural people in the world. The grain
crop will he a bountiful one, but the
wet weather is retarding the harvest
and delaying the movement of the
crop, and this will moan a very
short shipping Benson. We made am
pie preparation for the harvest before It wus ready, and under the conditions we can only do the best we
"I do anticipate the difficulties
some of our friends are predicting re
garding the movement of the grain
from the west. Of course there will
he tremendous rush—I trust we will
always bnve that-—(but with a reason
able degree of patience everything
will work out alright in the end."
AHkcd about the suggestion of the
Grain-Growers' Guide that rates via
the south should be secured, Hir!
ThoniHs replied:
"We hnve heard ao many fears ox-
pressed lately that there must bo an
extraordinary condition in the grain
traffic that we have become rather ao
customed to lt nnd realize that many
people are given t" exaggeration.
There will be difficulty of course, as
there are always difficulties in connection with the handling of so much
grain during the short seHSon before
the dose of luke navigation, but 1
do not anticipate there will be anything of a serious nature. "
Kingston,    Hept.   M—Ona   of   the
veteran  leaders of the Liberal party
and a prominent Ugure in the pultt.
eal life of Canada,  passed  away today   in   the   death   of   Sir   Richard
Cartwright.       The    ace.!    statesman
was operated on for hernia, and the
strain  was apparently  too great for
his   seriously   Impared constitution.
He was 77 years of ago.   Sir Richard
passed  away  at  the  beautiful   family
| residence   a   short,   distance west of;
I the   city   ovorooklng   the Ht. Laur-
I once.       Kor   years   Hir Richard has
suffered neverely and lias been a help
I less nipple from rheumatism, but his
! magnificent   physique nnd  giant will'
! bore   him    up    nnd until the retire-1
ment   of the Laurier government, he
held his portfolio and his interest in
public    affairs was initiated.    During
the last Beaston ho was a fairly regular attendant in  the Henate and his
share in the debates revealed an unimpaired Intellect despite his discomfort.   Hince the session lie has rested
quitely   ut   home    and    the Bickness
which ended fatally only bothered him
during the past few weeks.
Sir Richard Cttrtwrlght was horn
at Kingston, Ont., December 4, 1835.
He belonged to one of the old Tory
families of upper Canada and in the;
early days of his life gave an individual support to the late Hir John
\. McDonald. Hince the period of!
tho "Pacific Scandal," 1 st:*. bo acted
with and was a member of the Liber
al party, first under McKcnzie. then
under   Blake and finally under Laur
Cad of Thanks
The Agricultural Association wish
to thank the Mayor and Council for
the interest they havo and nre showing in the work of the association by
granting them a room in the city
hall, with lights and heat free of all
cost. This room was formerly the
.Mayor's private room and certainly
will be appreciated by the district at
large. This will have an influence to
centralize the work and facilitate the
work of handling the interests of the
district which arises in connection
with the association. Anyone desiring information of this character can
easily drop in and see Mr. Davis, be
will be nt all times ready to do the
beat he cnn for you.	
VJ02, 1907 and 1911 he wns acting
premier He was appointed delegate
to Washington to promote better relations between Canada and the United States in 189-7, ite proposed a
joint high commission lo Quebec,
1898. and In Washington in 1898-99.
In 1902 he was appointed a member
of the privy council, He was called
to the senate by Karl Grey in 1904.
In l'.h)H he carried a measure in favor of old age annuities.
Tbe funeral of the late Hir Richard
Cartwright took place In tho family
residence, "The Maples," nt Cart-
wright's Point, on Thursday afternoon to St. Marks Anglican church,
where Hev. n. Q, Dobbs, of Brock
vllle, a cousin nt Hir Richards conducted the service. Tho interment,
was made in Gatarnqul cemetery.
Ottawa, Hept. 24.—Premier Bordeu
today paid a warm tribute to th«
lute statesman
"The death of Hir Richard Cart-
wright comes as a shock to those
whu have been his colleagues in parli
anient, whether on one or tbe other
side of the house of commons," said
the premier. "He has been u great
figure in thc public life of Cnnada
for more than 40 years, and no one
can forget his strong personality,
his wonderful power in debate or the
remarkable contrast between the extreme kindliness of Ins disposition in
private life and his great command
of    attack   and    invective   in del-late,
Cranbrook   A
Everyone Shoulder their Share and It Can
be Easily Done.
Mr. R. F. Davis is the man appointed by the Agricultural
association to collect exhibits for the Lethbridge Dry Farming
Congress, prepare the same for exhibition and be in charge of
them at the Fair. It is desired that all who are in the Cranbrook District and interested in making the district a success,
and advertising the district as an Agricultural district, and show
its possibilities will send in all the exhibits they possibly can
to the above named representative, who will pay all freight
charges on the same.
All communications in reference to this exhibit should be
addressed to R. F. Davis, Box 391, Cranbrook, H.C.
He wus minister of iinunce ln thej
Mackenzie administration, from 1873.
to 187B, and subsequently, while in]
opposition, was the chief spokesman
for his party on fiscal subjects.
He developed in debate great powers of oratory, superior to those pot*
BSSSed by all public men of his time
Save possibly, the late Hon. W. M.
Macdaugall and Hir Q. W. Ross.
His speech in seconding the vote of
thanks to tho volunteers who nerved
-u the northwest rebellion in 1SM5 is
still regarded as one of the masterpieces nf parliamentary eloquence.
More recent speeches from him. both
fn the commons and wmnte, including
that creating tho Quebec baltlcli-oldu
commission in I .ton, moro thnn mih
tainod hla previous high reputation
In this respect,
Kroni July 1896, he was minister o(
trade ami commerce in the Laurier
administration, lb- was Rovernment
lender in the nutate since January
1909, Ho was regarded «s the last.
member in active public life of Mac
kousie's "obi gun id" During Hir
Wilfrid   Lnurier's   absence   in   1897,
j. chipmun, member of Mm1 geological survey, had an encounter with a
grizzly  bear on the Toby creek In the
Win der more district on Kriday pi
which ho got decidedly the worst of
the deal. While at work In the bush
bt   saw    tbt bttai   mid   succeeded  lu
whether upon the hustings or in parliament. He waB In every sense a
great parliamentarian, thoroughly
versed in constitutional proceeding
and entirely familiar with the development of parliament government in
Canada. 1 recall one instance which
will illustrate tiie kindness of his nature and his innate courtesy. A few
years after I bad become lou
der of the opposition In the
house, Blr Charles Tupper, not
then a member ol parliament,
came by thc invitation of tho
speaker and took a seat on the floor
of the house These two men bad
been redoubtable protagonists on opposite sides for many years and bad
engaged jn an attack upon each other
with a vigor which is seldom wit
noHNOd in those later days. As soon
as Hir Richard saw Hir Charles bs
made blS way, slowly, (f,»r ho walked
with great, difllculty by aid of a
Cane) through tho past-iago back of
tlio speaker's chair in order to meet
iils old antagonist.
"To Lady Cartwright ami the mem
bora of the family the sympathy of
all Canadian riti/ens will be extended
In the fullest measure."
wounding the animal which was a
female with iwo rubs Kurt-Red by
Its Injury, the bear pursued the unfortunate surveyor uud handled htm
roughly. Duly the cries of the cub*
Hpai'-il Chipman who lies In Wilmer
Hospital.-Columbia Valley Times. THE  PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  B. C.
WE'LL show you some
of the most popular
styles in New Fall Suits ever
seen in Canada.
They are true Fit-Reform
creations — originated by
Canada's greatest exponents
of artistic tailoring. Come
and see them.
Co-operation Between  Federal  and  the
State   Governments   Regarding
Demonstration Work
HOTEL g:™b™ok'
By A. F, Woods, Dean and Director of Agriculture and   Forestry,   University|!>
of Minnesota, before the Conference of the Committees on Agricultural
Development and Education of the State  Hankers'  Association
Minneapolis, Minn., August 7th, 1912
Cranbrook, B. C.
f ***********************r-r*****+l**i I I-***** +
Temperance    |
Drinks   ol   all   kinds  can  lie had at mv store lur
use during the coming hot weather.
Thirteen different flavours.'
Dalton's Lemonade
6? Lime Juice
Just   received   a   Carload   of  Six  Hundred Cases
Fremont  Grape  Juice.    An   unfermented
(.rape    Temperance    Wine.
A (ull line of domestic and foreign   wines,   liquors
and cigars.     Bar Glasses,  etc.
• ********************** H
Invi.e3 you io ihe
spokane amm
Tke Hand Empires JlolicI^
Seven days and Six nidJiisof
education and amusement
Somei/und to interestevept' vtsifap_
ReducedRaitwayt Rates
\^i|a to Robr f' Cost/ewe. Sec/ for Premium Ltd fni
Illu*lr-'«<i Daily tVojirMa lrt^._..^ni   _. _*.,  CD
with tin- practical disappearance of
cheap land suited t" tin- production
o( staple crops, the rapid Increase In
tin- value nf agricultural lands, a
population Increase more rapid tliu.
the increase En production mul a ivi
tttivi* decline tn rural as compared
witli urban population, we bave
reached ;i stage nf higher priced agri
cultural products that may tie i"on
slderod .is tairlj permanent, li is an
economic law ol agriculture that
cheap laboi. cheap methods, choap
lands and cheap products go togeth
The unscientific, unbusinesslike, uu
skilled must and du constantly give
place    to   the   seieiititif,   business like
skilled workmen.    The great problem
tlmt is before ns in agriculture is
the production ol these skilled work
■:ien. In agriculture this doe* not
mean simply ski!l*v. operatives 01
factory bands it means men or wo
men trained 111 home making- agrl
culture, rural life (.flairs, luisiness
methods and broad cltlseuBhip
This requires the cooperation ot
■:.,:;, agencies The work Involves re
search. Investigation, experi-menta
tion, demonstration, education. We
have guessed at conditions long C
nonet. We must now make an '.n
ventory of the exact conditions exist
me in ench locality a ml as ta: is
possible on each farm. Soil, .agriculture and social surveys must be made
The information gathered must he
analyzed and put into shape for gen
eral use. Soil and agriculture surveys are now in progress in many of
the other in cn-operation with the
national department of agriculture.
Such surveys, to be of greatest value
must be made according to fairly
uniform standards and classifications
For that reason the co-operation of
the government is essential This
has heen freely furnished when de
sired, nn the bnsis of equal division
of expense. The government is CO
operating also on the same basis in
making agricultural or farm management surveys. This enables a comparison of practices under similiar
conditions in different parts of this
and other countries, information of
great value to the individual farmer
as well as to the state and nation.
Rural social survey work naturally
follows the soil and economic survey
and is fully as important as these In
furnishing the basis for better organization of country life affairs, rto
far the government has not co-operated in this phase of survey work.
The study of rural health conditions in connection with these surveys
is a matter of great importance.
The extent to which tuberculosis is
prevalent in certain rural communities is truly alarming, and the cooperation of tbe United States public
health seevice and the state department of health is essential to the
proper solution of rural health problems.
In stamping out epidemics of live
stock and in the study of the more
serious diseases such as bovine tuberculosis, Texas fever, hog cholera,
glanders, swamp fever in horses, etc.
the    national  department of agricul
ture    cooperates.    The same  is  true
in lhe study  and control ot  the more
, serious   insects and diseases of farm
crops, fruits and forest  trees
in the Introduction of new crops,
the national department is working
m close co-operation with the stiate
experimental stations. As n rule tho
government gives attention to proh
Lotus of general Interstate interest
while nm tiers of more rest net ed
state or local  interest   arc handled by
the states without government coop
i-i iiinii      A   lew   years  ago.   when   the
boll wouvil nrst caused Buch serious
trouble in Texas, l hail a hand wllh
in Galloway, Dr, Knapp and others
ui organizing the farmers' co-oporn
tivc demonstration work m the sou
them -tutes The BUCCeSS of tills
work was due to the fact that local
Initiative ond organization waB developed. The government advised
and directed, but the people did the
work and furnished everything. The
whole hustna£S and social fabric was
included. The banks, merchants,
railroads, colleges, churches, schools,
state county, town and other official
were brought in united effort to secure good up-to-date agriculture, industrial training in the school's, good
roads, ami other needed improvements
A demand for similiar work in the
northern states has been met by an
appropriation enabling the national
department to co-operate in extension and demonstration work with
the states.
Some    of    the    northern states already have good extension and demonstration    organizations   in connection   with their agricultural colleges
and   experiment   stations.    The plan
of    the    government    is    to    work
with these organizations, supplement
ing    their knowledge of local conditions    with    the   experience    over    a
! broader     held.       Such    team    work
- should    result in greatly stimulating
' extension development.    Severul bills
: are   pending in congress designed to
; establish    extension   and demonstra-
| tion   work   on a permanent basis in
I all    of    the states and providing for
' definite co-operation in this work be-
! tween   the   national   department and
I the   states.    The Lever bill plans to
: put tbe extension work on the same
basis as the agricultural colleges and
! experiment   stution    work,   provided
for in the Morrill, Nelson, Hatch and
Adams acts.
The schools and stations established under these acts have prepared
the way for Industrial education in
all of the schools and have laid the
foundation of a permanent agriculture on a scientilic basis. Statesmen and fnr-slghtcd busineBB men
i and educators have long realized
thnt an extension of this idea was
essential. The result* of statiou investigation and the advantages offer
cd hy the colleges must be made a
vailable to the great majority of
farmers and their wives who are unable to leave their farms. Much has
heen    and    is    being accomplished in
this    direrl.ii ui     through    tbo    press.
Hut    the   work  needs to he organized
on a more definite and permanent ha I
>-is    wilh  a   vlOtt   to  keeping   la touch j
with    (hose   not    renchod by present 1
methods        The   provisions o\  the  l,e
vei   bill  would iio much lo bring this!
aboUl        l'l vel v     important    maiiufac   i
turlug   outer prise   has ncorps of ex*
ports   in  consthnl   touch with every
phase   of   the   work, endeavoring to
make   improvements  (II   met hods audi
HOlVO    -liilteiilties  as   (hey   arise.    The
tanner    conducting   the  most   complicated    series     ol    manufacturing  and.
business enterprises requiring the assistance    of     nearly     in cry     science I
known    to    man,   under    constantly
changing conditions', must be in close J
touch   with   an   organized system of I
research,    demonstration   and education that  will enable him to get advice and help needed at the   time he
needs   it.    The prosperity of our nation  depends upon  the  permuncy and
efficiency    of   our agriculture     From
now on it must receive constant and
careful    attention.      The agricultural
colleges, experiment stations and extension   departments   must   be made
more efficient  in all  these directions!
and must come into close and vital
touch with rural districts.    The next|
generation    of   farmers and farmers' 1
wives   must   have an education thnt
fits   them   for    the   great work they
have   to   do.    At    the   present time
this   development   is   limited to the
lack of trained teachers.
The agricultural colleges must organize departments to help train
these teachers. The normal schools
should cooperate in the work. A
system must be organized and perfected that will produce a constant
supply of teachers trained especially
for rural work and work in agricultural high schools. A large number
of trained teachers of agriculture,
domestic science and manual training
must be provided each year to meet
the increasing demands. At the pres
ent time in all those departments,
but especially in agriculture, the demand is more than three times as
great as can be met at salaries
ranging the first yenr from $1,000 to!
$1,500, and when teaching becomes a
burden there are always alluring opportunities for the competent to go
into practical work.
The frreat need in this direction 1
has been recognized by congress and
provision has been made through-the j
Nelson amendment to enable the a-
gricultural colleges to begin thej
training of teachers. Many Of the;
states bave supplemented tbis appropriation and through state aid to
agricultural high schools und consolidated rural schools have greatly
stimulated the movement. The page
bill provides national aid in extension and demonntrntion, the prepara
tion of teachers nnd industrial subjects by colleges and normal schools,
and aid to agricultural high schools
and consolidated schools, and for Industrial work in city schools. The
bill is drawn with a view to the
logical development of the work In
the entire school system .
Is a lar^e and attractive hotel of superior
elegance in all its appointments, with a
cuisine of superior excellence. Railway
men, Lumbermen and Miner*   all   go  to
The   Wentworth
13. McDonald     -     Proprietor
If You want your house connected
with the new sewerage system, we
can do  it and   guarantee  our work
Cranbrook Plumbing, Tinsmithing, and ::
Heating Company
VV. I-'. Johnson, Pi-op., P.O. Box 004
WORKS—Edward Streat      ■ Ci-unbroolt, B.C.     ■;
4-|-i<--|-l-H'-l'-M-l--l--H"l-l"t- I ********-M . I-+-H-I-.--1-H-+
Central   Meat I
It you are tired of eating salty
Hams and Bacon, try some of
the   "Mistletoe   Sugar  Cured"
A. Jolliffe, Prop.       -      Norbury Ave.    '.',
m *f**f**y*T**f'»y.»|**|**f*'*|**|«»y*|*'|**f**|**i"|"|'»|"|..|*'|"|"|"|***f**r■|"|"|'»f"f*-j.»y»»[«»|«»f*.|"f"-|"|** i ■
.,.w-*-"w i-"****^^*
 ;:!:-.:l»f*^- :.dErSw"B.::  •—*^^...
.... ......§§■- '
The Pollards
■j•MH-H-l-H-s-H--^l--l-4^l--H--<-H--H--l-t--l-1 II I***Hr*****
S Automobile   will   be  run   weekly   on
between  Cran brook  and   Wasa   i on
necting  with incoming and out^oin^
trains. Good Passenger Accomodation,
N. Hanson
r\_ a~\i.-,i_ e.^-ii. diii. I Electric Restorer for Men
Dr. de Van » Female Pills phosr.honoi,«,„,,,„„-..,,.■.,„,„-<,.
* tsll.1,1. ri."l I, ,.«nl.I.. ; n>... I.ll.    I'll... ' \        v   , 10 IIS »rop«r tsnal'iii ; r.st.ir, j
bill. sr« .sreeuln.l- [iww-rliil In rcKul.tltiif III.   .Iin sih! vkt.ltlv.  -'(.Bi.tiu- 'Ley anil .11 se.usl
■sn.f.live portion nl Hi. lews!" sy.trni    K.lu,.   weskne.s  .v-rtsd .' on. .     r-hesphoaoi  will
.11 iii.sp iimt.Mom   I*-, ii. Tea-. .'. ml,!..  tasks vmi s nsw mm,   Prlc. IB«box, nr two (nl
albni, lit lint. Inr 110.    Msll.il li, snv Bll'lrslfc    It    Bl.ll.it In .nr sddrei.    *■• HooWll Drag
• .-ekall lira. <]•., M. ntturliM, Oil . Oa., tl. Cetharlu.s. Out.
it ium bo." arranged that tlio Pol-
luril Juvenllo  Optra   Company   will
i visit crnnbrook on Woilnettnay, October 2nd,
Tbe eompeny have with thom many
nl their "Id favorites; ul the now one
i much ih expected  "f tho Uny comedienne, Cftieonle William",  Thore will
ulso in' one now Pollard, "Paulino,"
■ and a score ol now Incee will ho nocn
in the chorus.
The whn)*- Pollard system in "( *•>>*■
I moot untiBual  Interest.   Tho operatic
Irion wan ovolvod twonty Hovon years
; ago by John Pollard, who lormod n
IJUIputlan orgnnlMitlon In austrnlla.
A K hla kldilioH hla llttlo dau-fbtor
■ wlm Iiiih i;i'"wii i" womanhood, nnd
. wlm became Mm. Nolllo Oltoator Homo
v,.i„h ur*    i'i  hor fntliur'H death
Mra   Oheatoi  anil I"'1  brother 0, A
Pollnrd !""» up the work which itnn
boon undoi   tholr    mi itnmonl    tho
| pnsl Bl.tocn yonro.
I Tbo company nro pn.Hi.inK throuiih
I westorn Onnndn to HalUax, then
down t" Boston nnd possibly in i"
that longed loi goal Now York, and
thon buck ngnln i" Vnncouvor lor
theli noxt auinmor vacation.
Wonder of the Century A Love of Long Ago
To hi- 11 lavorlto with tho poople]
year nftor yonr In those days of ebtgp
vaudeville nntl pteture ehowa, thero
must lie it great merit in the produa
tion of "Tho Missouri Olrl." Thoro
Ik a reason for it. Tho people lik« it.
The Connellsvllle Dally Courier rt>-
markfld that "the oast iH tho hent
ynt soon in this popular comedy."
The Unlontown Dally Horald Bald:
"AlthoURh hitvim.* heon noon five time
in this city, "The MiHsmirl tiirl"
drew two capacity housofl to Lho
drnnd Saturday, and it wuh evident
lhat thp hln aiidlfuce onjoyed the por
formancca Immenfloly." The play Ih
Hitld to hold over <me thousand houso
recordH thn ittghoiil the country lor
the most paid admlsHions. Manager
Qourard tnm Hocurod this lamous play
for Thursday, Octnher 3rd, lu tho
.hiHt   ono   yonr ago Bopt.21flt, the
I plfl    ol    Cnnada  went t.n the poll
nml defeated the Laurier adm'lnlstra
tlon on tha reciprocity piict. Oanu-
tli an farmers are now in a position
to know what renlprootty meant to
"The Story of the Princess," a
Ht.tiK in the eocoiul act of "Managing
Mildmt," happens to he a true story
iiiid originates in Werv.hurg, where
the composer, Theodore Btorns, studded and ffihducted some years ago,
Near that quaint old Human city
now part of Havarlu) is a curious
old ruined convent called the "Heavenly Gates." In the sixteen century
't young prtnceHH, daughter of thu I
Bishop Prince of Wurzburg, ran n-1
way from her castle to he BOOretly
married t«i her rustic lover.
In vain her lather ordered hor to re!
turn. She "laughed .with rIcc" at
men* castles antl kiiif-dotnH compared
with the quaint felicity of rural life,:
until 11..C duy her young husband re-
turned no more iiiid a brutal meKHugp
from her despotic father told her her
choRPii  mate had   linen Hlail).
The princess fled to the convent of
tho "Heavenly Dates," whore sho
lived In HOelunlon all the rent of her
days, a pile id crumbling Ktonen
iiinrkH tier ImhI n-nl iih* place, sue
rounded in summer hy noddling corn
flowers, ami iu winter liy luiay brown
leaven frotn a ueai'liy npl'ICol tree, as
the wIihIh from, the main Valley BWtt'l
thORI alum;.
At tho Auditorium Friday Oct, 4th,
How many young men
can look hack ou their
early life ami regret their
misdeeds. "Sowing their
wild outs" in various ways,
Excesses, violation of nu-
turu's laws, "witii-, women
and BQtlgM*rull have their
victims. You linvo re*
formed Imt what olxmt the
seed yuu Imve .-.own-what
nbout the harvest? Don't
trust to luck, 11 you are
at pr cue ut within the
clutches ol any scent hahlt
which is .'.apjain; your life
|>y degrees; if you are Buffering from the n-Mill!. uf
f>.isi iiidlBcretloiiBj if your
ilouil hnslwoil tainted from
nny private disease ami you
dare not marry; If you are married nnd live iu dread of ayuiptoiUB breaking
out uud eKpi-siiiK your p.iat; if vou are SUfTurlUg art the result of a IlllSBpeilt
Hfi    DRS. R. & K. ARE VOUR REFUGE.   Uy your rase hefore
them confidentially ami thev will tell yon honestly if vou are curable,
•a.es and all Diseases Peculiar to Men.
CONSULTATION WEE.  Booh. Free ea DU..... ol Mae.  II uaaUa to sail, write
lor • Q.a.lioa Bl.nk lor   UO.-IIK   1'RBATMRNT .
Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griiwold St., Detroit, Mich.
All letters from Canada must be addressed tt. our
Canadian Correspondence Department In Windsor,
Out. If you desire to see us personally call at our Mcdknl Institute In
Detroit us we see aud treat no patients iu our Windsor offices which are
used fur correspondence and Laboratory for Cauud.au busluess only.
Aildress ull letters as follows:
Write im om privule ndilfcm. _^
i—'i ii'   \?w7m'im-v!mmmmmMmKmmm-\m___wmmmmm
^csm CASH nr^^
A Page foe Jhx ^dmen Folks
The Smartness of Mourning Millinery
quently does—with pleasure. (I Is nol
lhe custom, however, but la a marl, of
respect and affection to the husband
for his wife to doo deep mourning for
a short time to honor the memory of
tils mother.
Complimentary mourning ts but little used In this country, but Is o,ulte
prevalent In Franca and England
Crape ls worn for thirty days for a
friend or dlstnnt relative. We drape
our public buildings tn black for our
distinguished dead, and the concerted
objections of all the reformers in the
world will never change this custom
And the world Is not gloomloi for It
For mcurt>lnc millinery lhe hats
hhuuld nut On too large, and the low
flat dome crowns should be used, ns
lhe veils drupe much better on this
form than on any other style. The draperies or styles of draping veils nm
known as the cascade, llie Cno. the
shawl, the per Teet bn la nee nnd the
swirl.    The latter Is used only  en the
-?   Seasonable Fruit Pies   -?v*
FROM time immemorial It has
been the custom to mourn for
the departed, and customs
vary tn different countries
that differ In religion, manner ot dress
nr.'i mode of living
Ulnclt, which expresses privation of
light, represents American, English
and French mourning, while tn direct
contrast Is the white mourning of China, expressive of hope. Other hues
symbolizing grief are scarlet, occasionally worn by the old French kings, and
yellow, the sear and yellow leaf, worn
in Egypt ond Burma,
In olden times people were wont to
clothe themselves In sackcloth and
tushes, nnd In some of the barbaric
countries the widow was burned at the
death of her nusband, white in others
they blacken the teeth and abstain
from food for a given length of time.
It la Immaterial what otber countries
may do or say In regard to mourning;
lt la what la done In America, France
end England that Interests ua Mourning Is a distinct and very Important
branch of dressing, and many clever
designers command excellent salaries,
devoting their entire time aad artistic
abilities to thla work alone,
Tho material used Is. first ot all.
crape in black and white. This comes
In a number of grades of quality, some
dull, some glossy, some .crisp, some so
soft that If gathered in the hand It will
not crush. Of all the makes the waterproof Is the best To be sure, the crape
Is not so waterproof but that some water will seep through, yet Is bo nearly waterproof that It ts Impervious to
moisture and dampness and will retain
Its pristine freshness lt worn tn damp
The difference between French crape
and English crape Is that the French
crape Is made of cotton, comes tn colors and can be used for many purposes,
while the English crape Is crinkled and
la used exclusively for mourning. The
French finish crape is soft and dull and
Is best adapted for veils, while the
English finish Is bright and crisp. One
fact that must be overlooked Is that
crape Is the only material suitable for
deep mourning.
Many milliners rent mourning veils
and bonnets to be worn at the funeral,
nn arrangement that is much appreciated by the sorrowing frlenda and
relatives. A nominal charge Is made
tor tha use of the veil snd tha bonnet
QHERRT PIE.—Stone the cherries
and for one pie take three heaping
cups of the fruit and set on the back
of the range until scalding hot. let cool,
then ntid one cup of sugar with which
has been mixed a tablespoonful of flour.
I.ine a plato with rich paste, odd the
fruit and cover with a tup crust Bake
in a moderate oven.
Cherry Pie No. 2.—Mix one pint of
stoned cherries, three tablespoonfuls
of sugar and one tablespoonful of flour
together, Line ihe |>I« plato with good
paste, turn in the fruit, sprinkle over a
liHle flour, cover with a crust and bake
in a moderate own,
Blackberry Pie.—The berries should
be fresb and carefully picked over.
Swoeten to lasts, a small cupful of
sugar to each quart of fruit is usually
notigh.    Line the plate with good puff j
iiste, turn In the berries nml dredge
wllli a tablespoonful of flour. Hake
wllh an upper crust in u moderate
Dlankberry Pla. No. S.—Line a dfop
pie plnta with good paste and fill will)
one pint of very ripe blackberries,
three-fourths of a cup of granulated
sugar, a pinch of salt and a tablespoonful of flour. Pour over this one cupful
of sweet cream nnd buku with one
Red Raspberry Pie,—Bake n rich
crust; fill it with sweetened berries.
When cold cover wllh whipped cream
whlrh hns been sweetened and flavored
slightly with lemon and vanilla extract,
Huckleberry    Pie. — Clean   carefully
one quart of berries. Hue a plate with
paste, turn In the berries, one cupful
of sugar nnd one-half cupful taf water,
dredge with (lour, season with a Utile
salt and half a grated nutmeg, cover
the pie with a top crust and bake in a
quick oven.
Green Currant pie.—Stem well grown
green currants, put In a dish und cover
with sugar, allowing a cupful of sugar
to each pint of currants. Pour over a
little boiling water and let stand until
the sugar Is all dissolved. Line the pie
plates wilh good paste, flit wilh the
currants, sprinkle a little flour around
the edge and over the top. Cover with
a top crust and bake In a hot oven.
Dust the lop with powdered sugar,
jrvi-.riY one wants to save time, nnd
nearly every ono haa lo make mors
changos of dress during the day than
formerly, ami it is exasperating, even
whon one has only oneself to blame, to
come in from a morning ride to change
fur a luncheon party to (Ind the
et CQteros nf thi.  toilet tn rig led In one
drawer, the gown needing a few
stitches and the hut crushed by having
been siulfed car-.lei.hly into the wrot.g
HatS t.ikt- up fi great denl of room,
but ihelr trimmings are so ndapluble
Dial it is sometimes worth while io
pin ihe flowers of rush each lime or ad-
Just the "mounts," now so beautifully
made ready tu go on, with a etitib or
One large drawer or bos can he kept
for such, nod the hats themselves can
then iu ono nn another In fi deep boi
or ot Ionian, but if the hai remains
ready trimmed It should never be put
away without a careful dusting aim a
glance lo see tbat noflowerxnnd fcath*
ers require phklng out ntnoulh or r*»*
If -dresses are folded with perfect
smoothness several will lie on ont* shell
or In one drawer where hanging space
Is limited. Hanging up, or course. m
best, but whichever method Is adopted
the gown should be put away nl >nce
after a good shaking.
and after the obsequies the veils are
returned and other and appropriate
mourning wearing apparel selected.
Very few women are capable of making a selection In mourning millinery
at the time tbcro is a death tn the
There ts an unwritten law In regard
to the length of time for wearing
mourning, and no one ts permitted to
deviate from this rule. Modistes are
advisers, ccunselors ind physicians to
those who are sick Ir, stylt and must
have a prescription for what to wear.
Would   It  not   seem   strange   for   a
physician to say: "Here is vour medicine. Take some of It, or more or less.
Just as you may desire.** Then why
should some milliners advise a woman
to wear mourning for u short time or a
little longer time or do as she pleases
nbout It 7 No. Do 11 properly or not
at all.
A widow dressing In deep mourning
must wear crape for her millinery nnd
crape trimmed gowns end wraps, and
she must wear deep mourning for one
year. The kIx months following she
may wear second mourning, and after
that for the following sli months she
may wear what Is known as "going out
of mourning-* A daughter mourning
for a father or mother should wear
deep mourning for the same length of
time—lhat is, one year for crape, six
months for second and six months going out. l-'ur lhe mother wbo mourns
for ii son or a daughter the time Is the
same aud the conditions likewise. The
above mentioned time Is for thu mother
who hns lost a child under fifteen years
of age. The queation Is frequently
asked If the daughter*In*law should
wear mourning for tier mother-ln-lnw,
end the answer glveo la that ch« fro-
medium size hats and derives Its name
from having one coiner ot the veil
swirled arounC the crown.
No Jewelry can ne worn tn deep
mourning except thut made of dull jet
or In Imitation of crape. The wedding
ring lf worn must tie covered with the
glove. A witch II carried must be
White crape faclnas In hats are In
good form. Ostrich feathers and velvet
und chfiillle dot veils must never be
used In sny period of mourning Satins
are also taboo
i^rr r*ir*mimimr"r*trimtm% . rprr n i iw i~t
r. i        —
"VACATION llmt ll tn Ideal llmt to matte your Chrtatmat glfti, an« mnl'
trutc<l are Iwo suggestions.   On*, a Mule catch-all, la made ol three yards
of pompadour ribbon, two palre of embrolilcry boope and ten yard, of two Inch
tntln ribbon.   The pompadour ribbon I. cntr-ered enn ruff,-,]  :,r,d tbi •u.-.'a-ii'
trr-ri hO*pr -rc'D.* wltb o,« ..ilu ribbon tuiin u>« i,„i.u...
TN a 1912 almanac are to be found
the following health epigrams.
which set forth some sanitary truisms
ln a striking manner;
A good Iron pump coats less than a
case of typhoid.
Qood water is one or the best insurance policies a family can carry.
It takes time to boil a bnby's bottle.
but It saves sorrow and sleepless
Uood water ts more lo he prized than
rubles, and clean hands ure better lhan
much fine gold.
The liy has small feet, hut n million
typhoid (■■'nn.i cun rldo comfortably on
one of them.
Many a couch ends In a coffin
A stuffy room Is the grun's best ally.
A mile ventilation t» mors effective
ttian much quinine.
There never wna so cold a day oul
that a little fresh air was lioallhful
A fly fn tho milk ofleu means a member of the family in the grave
Wire so room In the windows may
keep crape fr-nn the door.
Keep tiles from iho limine and you
will help keep the doctor from the vale.
Housewife Suggestions
A CLOTH dipped in ammonia will
** often remove b till til from (he collar of nn overcoat.
Whip cream Ih a pllcher Instead of a
howl to do It In half Hie time and without spattering.
Keep tho was coated boxen tn which
crackers arn pn diced, for they make excellent polishers for Irons.
Clover Utile utensils of small price
mnde of hinged strips of sheet Iron
come for handling Imt dishes In the
To put a new wick In nny lamp burner quickly thread a needle fl'l'tt, run the
thread ncross the wick and pass needle
through burner.
Dust ull your hooks before you hcgln
the regular cleaning of yonr library,
-Remove ths books from tha shelves,
clapptng each onn. to dislodge the dust
from the tops and (ho leaves, and wipe
off the outside nnd edge of the books
that a not stained oi cracked. Put in
an equal .mount of sugar (not equal
weight) und no water Cook moderately fas! until the ]ulce Jellies when
cooled Stir occnslcnally and do not
let the fruit boll any longer than absolutely necessary, as overboiling tends
to darken the Juice Take out a little
of the juice and cool off every little
while so that you get It just na firm as
you want It lf you want the preserves
to spread over bread nnd butter you
want them less firm. Do not cook
them so long tn that cut-e. If you
want them to serve as nn ornamental
as well as delicious dish when you
have company cook them longer nnd
put Inlo glasses or bowls so that they
will fall out of a bowl or glnns upon a
plate In e pretiy linn mold. Strawberries nre especially beautiful In the
clear Jelly mold. When cooked In the
tatter way and served wltb whipped
cream they make a splendid dessert
Playing Indian Is a Sport of Sports
hours, allowing  the bookcase* to elr
thoroughly meanwhile.
A PrescrvlrK Hlnl
ANEW way ot preserving etraw.
berries or MnrUhrrrl-e le to wn.h
tho frti'l on* ilriln  " K'..ly, ll.au
meMtli-   u>* tru" *"u ' "' " lnt0 *
Wtll "• **•»■*» •*-"* »l tat* Wt
'JMIE costume In which the summer bride will be married will not be of a severe
tailored nature, but something which slie can wear for afternoon and pt-iPI-
dre.s occasions. With such u costume the plain tailored blouse would be very
much out uf (itt.ee. The little blouse Illustrated I. of hand embroidered voile
with In: i-rts of cream net and Irish lace. Tiny crochet bail oultuns down toe
1 front and on the alcevce are a pretty finish.
VOT Mile In. IIIII. hoy may r-tny tn-1'.->
-     ntiuuuiese and a i
now wllh n hhr.1.1 eull e f»
i,t,uuuiwe and a cenvu tepee for powwows wltb othei brevet t	
girl alao le Include* lb tb* game wltb Ike prettiest Pocahontas .ul »>,
made of khaki fringe ta* beadt
i hei
The Mistake of High Heels
Tir a thoughtless girl were liked
whether she preferred high heeled
shoes nr low tier-let) ones Rhe would
probably cay without n moment's hesl*
latlon, "Wby, high heeled ones, of
course IM
If the questioner perflated and asked
her reason she would mure than likely
answer: "l-tecnuse tbey took smart.
Who could hope to look anything else
but hopelessly dowdy lo tow heeled
Alas, for this all too prevalent desire
to appear "smart-** even at the risk of
overstraining tbe muscles of tbe body
and doing Infinite harm to the general
Mate of one's health!
Tbo wearing of blah heeled flir.es streets, too, the polae of the figure. No
one can expect to walk gracefully or
atand naturally wbo persists In wearing footgear with heels three or four
Inches high.
Nature never meant women—or men,
either (but tbey do not, as n rulo, offend so much)—lo alter (bo balance of
thn flgnro to such an extent as to put
tho whole mint mil v out of gear. High
heeled shoes will undoubtedly do this,
although one may not feel ths III effects until months or even years have
gone by. Bo be warned In time, girls,
nnd do not Imagine hermits your high
heeled slums seem harmless enough at
present tbat they may ever be worn
without grave fit 1(1.
The shape of ibe foot Itself ts also
ipolM if too nirch hoitl are worn.
The bt lies of the foot -m- placed to*
gltfltSI  1" Ihe f'-rm nf ni    ir- h   the ona
extremity end inn behind   ' •  ,r'" *nd
tht   **t,..| si the ■>.-«i    '■■ '   nd it
the ccnlet of this arch the whole
weight of llie foot should fall. The
great fault ot high heels Is that they
send the weight of tbe whole body forward on to the toes, causing deformity
of tbe foot, strain right up lhe baoks
of the legs and a very ungainly gait
The kind of shoes that potmess whnt
are known as Louis XV. heels are th*.
kind that ahould be tabooed most of
all. They have been the cause of more
flat footedness (Just another way of
saying that tbe arch of the foot hns
been broken) than almost anything
etna nnd, worst of all, have brought
about no end of Internal complnlnts.
In numerous cases the undue tension
on tbo nerves and muscles of the foot,
due tn wearing high heeled shoes, tins
spread lo other nerves of the body.
with tbe Inevitable result lhal nervous
trouble has set In, making life a pert-
feet misery to UlOIS alDloted wltb It
It In true (hat high heell have the effect of making the feet look slightly
smaller, but what Is that comparerl
wllb the Injury—mentally as well as
physically—that ll risked?
Hcsldca, no onn admires n foot thnt
looks too small for Ibe weight of (ht)
body, and nowndays particularly one
need never worry about llm ■*•'/« ot
ono'a foot so long ns tt Is well shawd
snd the footgear Is neat and good
High heels will never give you n tif.it
foot, even It they do mako 11 OMpt-ar i
tiny bit smaller thon H really isl
Prime   nn»   nee   *mtwe*i>4   that   •■*-
bettle ot boots oi sh.** -mmitri »• *
mun 'hsn two suit s MM •• ■ -«. •«..
ii*.-,vi i«t ihsta ensue in    » THE PROSPECTOR. CRANBROOK,  B.C.
®he Uroepeetov, (Hvanbvook, §* (£,
HSTABU8HKI)    18*5
Published Every Saturday   Morning at Cranbrook, B.C.
F. M. Christian, Manager.
Pottage tu American, European and  other foreign countries,   50 cents   a
year  extra.
ADVERTISEMENTS—Advertising  rates furnished uu application.     No
Advertisements but those o' a reputable character will be accepted    for
ADVERTISERS AND SUBSORIBBRS—Unless notice to the contrary
ls given to local manager advertisements and subscriptions will lie kept
running and charged up against their account.
18th Year
The attention of the advertiser Is
brought to the fact that the "Prospector" now has the largest circulation iu tin- city or district it is averaged that th»' paper is read by 10,*
uW)  readers every   week.
The Salvation Army has. it is said
a plan for bringing to Cnnada 117-
000 wtdowB, mothers of 200,000 chll
dim We wonder if tins Is a Roosevelt scheme, as one to supply ready-
made families for aome of the surplus
bachelors of the west.
It was just a year ago last Saturday that Canada declined to be ant
adjunct of the United States, and
made the pushers of the pact ad-.
juncts of the great party of ad ver-1
•   ■   •   «
Why does Sir Wilfrid  Laurier keep
reciprocity in tbe back ground  when!
ho speaks in Quebec"    At  MurieviUe, |
Sir    Wilfrid    was silent on the sub-1
Ject.   At St. Clet his reference to reciprocity  was on the wbole apologetic.      Wben  he  reached   North  Bay  he
was bold  enough   to declare  thnt  reciprocity would he ot inestimable val
ue    to   that part of the country and
that it was fndispensib'e to the west.
Home    people    think    that    invest
ments far away, because ol tbeir
cheapness, arc better than local investments The fact that large sums
of money arc being invested in lands
in the vicinity of Cranbrook should
dispose of tins, for tbe English investor is sharp, and only invests m
property that is sure to bring re
turns MORAL—Don't semi your
money out ol the district, purchase
property that you can see. and not n
lot on a bIde-hill or swamp tbat
is worthless and that you never cun
-.ell again.
Tin- Cranbrook Pall Fair is a thing
of tbe past. Agricultural societies
in every part of the province are engaged in holding their local (airs.
these institutions of rural life have
not lost their whole-some, old time
character. It is true tbat professional racing, midway shows and
other amusements bave wedged their
way tinnly Into the programmes,
sometimes supplanting the local attractions and keen h
Ions as the principle features but
we should not Ignor tbe fact that
the special feature tnovemi it springe
from the expansion ot rural     torests
We are in  receipt of the first  copy
of the Columbia  Valley Tunee.   This
paper is being published in the interests of the Upper Columbia Valley
taking in a Held which covers Winder
mere, Invermere, Wilmer and A thai-
mere, in which later is to be found
the publishing house where Editor
Charles Johnson has placed his editorial chair and printing otlice The
Ilrst issue turned out is one that reflects great credit upon the valley it
represents and the ability of Editor
Johnson    in    the typographical art.
tt is lip tO  the dwellers in  the valley
to give blm all nhe BUpport thoy pos
ibly can, by this means be will then
lie   better   able   to   do good to tbe
wbole   d ist net.     Tin-    "Prospector"
wishes the paper all bhe success post
ble and congratulates  tbe  Valley  on
being able to be possesBOd of such an
excellent   means  of   accruing  good   to
11 self
•    •    •    •
The   Cranbrook   Herald In no way
does    good    to    Itself ot to any one
else   by    its   references   to   llie  nialiaui'
mant of the Vgrlcultural Fair ol
tbls year tn lust week's issue it
s,'iiri "Unfortunately, owing to nog
leet on the part of the [udges and
the lack of clerical assistance, the
management   of  tbe fair were unable
to give the press access to the lists
of prize winners. The Herald delay
ed publication several hours in the
hope of being aide to give its readers
a complete list of pn/e winners bul
for causes above stated that has
proved Impossible.'' We beg to as
sert that nowhere in Canadn was
there ever .i prlxe list of the winners
published witl: the same diBpatch as
thai ol the "Prospector's" list oi
last wees We receive,! a complete
iist of the winners Friday afternoon
an.l the next dav Saturday, our reg
iss ie contaii i a full report of
the fair and prize winners We
could not have done this had it not
been for the courtesy and help of
the Fair's clerical star!—to whom we
return our thanks.
Ask for minister of mines
Associated Boards of Trade Endorse R.   F.  Green
For Position
NELSON, Sept. 26th—Declaring in folio of imines, Ernest Levy, manager
of tbo LeRol No 2 mine at Rossland
and of the Van. Roj mine at Silver-
ton,  seconding.   The resolution   waB;
"Whereas the mining industry is
one of the most important in the
Dominion, having attained a production of 1102,291,686 in the year of
1911, and
"WberoaS it lias shown a steady
growth in having risen during the
last decade from $08,231,836 to the a-
bove mentioned sum, and
"Whereas tiie most marked feature
of this development lias been the enor
moiialy Increased production of coal,
the foundation of our manufacturing
and transportation industries, and
"Whereas the mining of coal is a
hazardous occupation, requiring the
most advanced legislation und the
strictest supervision in order to protect human life and render the occupation as safe as is possible, and
"Whereas the growth and development of the whole mining industry of
u resolution that the time has arrived when the economic Importance
of the mining industry and its safe
and proper control demand the croa
tion of a portfolio of Minister of
Mines, the executive of the associated boards of trade at a meeting yesterday afternoon, and which was attended by representative mining men
and others interested in the Industry,
went emphatically on record thut
Robert K. Qreon, member for Kooten
ay, was the most lit ting person to
lill the position. Mr. Uroou's 27-year
residence in British Columbia, bis
close association with the industry,
mid the valuable knowledge tie pos
esseH regarding the problems with
which mining mon have to contend
wen- advanced as Borne of the reasons
for his appointment to the suggested
hew  portfolio.
E. K. Boos ton, secretary of the Nol
son board of trade, moved the resolti
tlon regarding tho creation of a port-
Auditorium Theatre Wednesday, October 2nd
the Dominion of Canada and particularly of the important district can ta
achieved by greater attention to the
requirements and possibilities of the
industry, and
"Whereas the control of matters re
luting to tbe mining industry are at
present in the hands of a minister of
another department, and
"Whereas it is felt that the industry would be stimulated and increased confidence be created not only
among the large capitalists looking
for investment, but among the small
mine owners and prospectors, who
have done sj» much far the promotion of the industry, and,
"Whereas it is felt that the import
ance of the industry and the qties
tlons relating to its protection and
development are sufficient to occupy
the time and attention of a special
"Therefore, be it resolved, that in
the opinion of this meeting of the us
SOCtatod boards of eastern Hritisb Oo
lumhla and representative mining
men of tbe district the time has ur
rived when the ocomomic Important
of the mining industry and fts safe
and proper control demand the crea
tion <,f a portfolio of minister of
runes for tbe Dominion of >*anada."
All interested In the industry would
be very satisfied if a man from a
mining district were appointed minister, declared 0. P. Caldwell, tuanag
et of the Uticn mine BecaiiBO the
prices of silver and lead were now bo
high and conditions were ho prosper
ous, he thought the present wns thc
best time to tuke steps toward pro-
| tecting the industry against a day
when conditions might, perhaps, not
be ho satisfactory. In his own case,
II silver were al 60 cents he was very
doubtful if lie could operate his property st a profit Owing to the lack
ol lend production In Mexico prices
[or tho metal were high but there
[ wnn alwaya the danger of the market
being Hooded and for tills reason ll*
lone he urged that tnrin protection
h!) oli Id be given to lhe Hllver lead Industry.
William niakemoro recalled that
some years ago a similar resolution
bad been passed, nt a time when lion
Clifford Blfton was minister ot the
Interior, hy tho Canadian Minim* institute at a meeting at Montreal,
The result had been tho creation of a
department oi mines
When   thp   institute   had     presented
the   resolution   the govornmenl had
taken the ground that each province
Campbell's Clothing
r    you    have
once worn
and proved correct
all we have said
•about the honesty
ol its manufacture
-you too-will place
confidence in it and
wait for each new
Season's models.
Why not start with
a Suit or Overcoat
this fall, and have
complete clothing
bad a minister of mines and that eon
sequentty a federal minister wns not
In connection with the clause in the
resolution regarding the finding; of
means for preventing loss of life in
mining operations he said that the
loss of life in Canada per ton of coal
mined, of per capita of men employed
was considerably higher than in the
old country. This was one very
strong reason for the appointment of
a minister of mines.
Nothing would stimulate the investment of. capital more in Canada than
the appointment of a responsible mln
Ister who was able to have new districts Investigated. He paid a tribute to the splendid work which had
been accomplished by the present,
"miserably underpaid" staff of geologists. Another point was the valuable work which might be done by a
minister of mines in securing information rogarding the market of the
world for the use of the minister of
finance in connection with the propar*
tlon of tariffs
Following is the resolution moved
by Mr. Beeston and seconded by
James Anderson of the Ruth mine,
regarding the appointment of Mr.
"Resolved—That it is the opinion
of this meeting of the associated
Boards of Trade of Eastern British
Columbia and of representative mining men of the district that a Portfolio of Mines should at once be creased and that there is no more fitting
person to lill the position of minister
Of mines than Mr. R. F. Green, M.F
for Kootenay, who by his residence
of more than ..0 years in this the
most important mining province it)
the Dominion and by his close association with tbe industry has acquired a large and valuable knowledge of
its present operations, its possible de
vclopment and ita requirements."
Discussion of the situation as regards tbe lead bounty brought an announcement from Mr. Anderson, win:
is secretary of the British Columbia
Mineowners association, to the effect
that the association was preparing
data on tbe subject for presentation
to the government.
<*__?*.    &
'i-V, \\   x   'r i\P*-C—:
In "The Mikado"-Auditorium,  October 2nd
Strong, neat-moderate
in price. That's how to describe the shoes we sell for little girls. We
have studied the children's shoe proposition
for many years and can satisfy tlu* most critical
parents on all the necessary requirements in shoes
for yonr xirls.
Com.' in mul l,i iis iry nn n few pillri, ll la nu
trouble—UV0II il you Uo not liny. We mini to
anli>lv you llml wc   hnve   the   shoes   ynu   want.
Some Special Prices
Fine Vici Kid All Sizes
5 to 2,    $1.50 to $2.50
Patent Leather All Sizes
$1.50 to $2.50
Gun Metal in Button or
Lace      $1.50 to $2.75
Tan Calf, Lace or Button
$1.75 to $2.75
(lAitll III-' T1UNKH j With Which thoy presented mo.    Thla
Mitor, PfOHpoctor. I Bitni nl money wuh tlio result ol tliolr
1 wnnt, Ult-otlKtt your column*-, to work in my luilniK mul I ilnnire to ox
tlmnk nil ttio members mul frlonils proas my appreciation to them for
who wore present nt tlio mooting oil nil tliolr kimlniwH mul generous iimta
tlio Over**!.** Olllh nn TllQBtla* ttlK'it, tuner to mo hIiico my iicclileut.
iin wull hh those who woro unable to
attend   for   tho Bum ol ovor (400.00,
TliunkiiiK ynu, I romnlii,
Ends Sept. 30
This week we received a Big Shipment of Dry Goods and Gents Furnishings  which will  be included in
this Big Slaughter
Still another $150 worth of Free
Merchandise to be Given Away
Come Early and get  your  Pick  of
the goods
East Kootenay Mercantile House
Mounted   -   a Specialty
Shop and Temporary Quarters
24 Armstrong Avenue
South of Imperial  Hotel
Cranbrook, B.C. P. O. Box 296
Il    C. H. Schultz
C. A. Johnson
Painters and Decorators
Estimates Given Freely -- Give Us a Trial
L ______§* JL ■■- »■■■■■ ■  ■
Makes lighter,
whiter, better
flavored bread
more .loaves
to bag-
Six Rules for Irrigation
Superintendent Nebraska Bub- Rxperl
ment  Station,  North  Platte,
in Dry-Farming for Oct.
Ttio much wntor Is an injury to soil
Plrst.—It washes out plant (ood. I
Nltrogon ih the plant food element
that thn western soil ia most dellolont
In. it Ih anally washed out. If wash
uit below feeding ground of plant
roota, it is lost.
pecond.—It ologa tho Biirlnoe tow.
lnohea of noil hy cementing the amall
particles together and tlius produces
puddling, which nil recognise aa very
injurious to soil.
Third.—It crowds out Mr. This les
HfliiH the nction of hnctorln In making
plant food.
Fourth.-lt lowers the temperature
of soil. This retards growth. Hon-,
sons are too abort in northern states
nnd growth should tie hnstencd.
Fifth. Tho excess wnter that goes
into th« soil romes out somewhere.'
lt. often soaps out on the land lower
and injures it, or oven dewtroya Ita
use for agricultural purpoaoa,
Sixth.—Water Iiiih n vnlue the same
ss nny other material. No mnn has I
a right to more than he uhhh proper
ly. If hn uses more thnn he needs or
wastes It. hn Is using up something!
thut does not belong to him. j
I      Sees Splendid Growth
! Special   to   the   Prospector.
|    Lethbrldge, Alts.—Significant state
\ ments   as   to   the   present splendid
prosperity of the West ns viewed by
V. 0. Brown, superintendent of western branches of the Canadian Bank
of Commerce,   are   attracting   widespread   attention   in   Lethbridge.   In
• an interview Mr. Brown states: "The
, thing which impresses me most as regards   Alberta   is  tbe   fact   that    the
! farmer.-, here and in the northern por-
j tion of the Province are lnrgely go-
| ing into mixed farming.   Everywhere
j there are evidences of the change in
j the style of farming.   The  exclusive
: grower Is passing out.   Public opinion ■ is  against  him.      The   go vern-
, meats,  the railways,   the  banks,   all
are working to get him to go into
■ mixed farming, and tbey  are slowly
!  Kamloops Preparing Exhibits
(Special to the Prospector)
Kamloops, B.C.—Since thc decision j
was reached thnt the Kamloops dis-!
trict should be represented both at!
the New WeetminiBter fair, and at the '
Lethbridge Fair, local farmers have j
awakened to the opportunity afforded!
fnr scoring a record and are taking
active steps toward the collection of
material. Now that the Kamloops
Centenary has been successfully ter* i
initiated, the work of collecting mat* |
erlul for the exhibits has been going
forward rapidly. Increasing attention is being given to mixed fanning
and dairying in this section of tho
Province, the conditions being especially favorable for stock breeding,
dairying and market gardening.
C.P.R. to De\e'ope Elko;
(Special to the I'rospecturi
KLKO, B.C.-In connection with
the recent annouueomont of C.P.R.
oftictuls of the intention of tbe rnilwny to double-track its line from
Lethbrldge ncroHS the mountains to
Klko, it in pointed out hy insiders
thut rnilwny development, hus he?n
responsible, more thnn uny other one
cause, for the lucrative Jortum-s that
hnve been made In recent years In
well-Boteetodlnnds nnd tow unite pro
portion In British Columbia. Tho d,.
Olslon Of the CP.H. to locate a tourist, hotel nt IBlko, similar to the one
ulreudy at Bunff, tn Hay nothing of
this place, is taken ns an additional
confirmation of the assured prospects
of the town ns viewed m official Cir-
Cl". ,   ,   .   ,   i   u.«
Auditorium Wed Oct. 2nd
Methodist Church
Hev. W. Bison Dunham
Morning Service 11 u.m.
Subject—''Divine Guidance."
Evening Service 7.80 p.m.
Subject-—"Relationship that counts'
Pipe organ and vocal selections nro
rondorod at every service.
Guilty of Murder   I ^^w^**^^
Wanita   Wallace
(Juilty of murder in the first degree,
was the verdict returned by an audience at the auditorium, Thiol River
Falls. Minn., on .Lily 17th, against
"The Missouri liirl" and ber associates. The company was duly sentenced to play a return date. The murdered parties, Messrs. Grouch, Blues
and Despondency, were very unpopular iu that community.
If you fail to laugh after seeing
"Zeke and Daisy" there's something
wrong with your liver. Better seo n
doctor!' At tbe Auditorium Thurs
day. October 3rd.
Big Sale of Real Estate
It is announced that the recent deal
for the purchase of the Wasa Town-
site hafl been comminuted, Hnd the
transfer will be mnde on November
1st.   The purchasing price is $125,000
It is also reported that a deal hus
been closed for the Pownall property
at Fish Lakes, also the A. B. Fenwick property on the Kootenay river
east of Fort Steele.
Mr. A. H. George Eiammersley, K,
0. and Sir Edward Antrofbae of England, were agents for the syndicate
that purchased the property. This is
one of the largest real estate transactions that has taken place iu tbis
district, comprising the transfer of
about4,0U0 acres, the purchasing price
is $305,000.
Baptist Church
Hev.  O.   K.   KENDALL
Morning worship,  11:00 o'clock.
Topic-'i'rayer and the I'mspri Ity
of the Church."
Afternoon 8:00 o'clock Bully Dny In
the Sunday School.
Evening Worship 7:30 o'clock,
Toplc-MB.vcr-*prosont nml Ncvor-ffilling BprlngS Of  Living Water."
Presbyterian  (.lunch
Hev.  W.  Kelim-ii  Thomson
Morning Service, 11.00 a.m.
Children's Service-Sowing and Heap
Kvenlng Service. 7.80 p.m.
Service of "I-i'iiIhc" Solos and An
(hems. *
QUlW, Wednesday at 8 p.m. to YOU
an Invitation is accorded.
The Pollards
It has been arranged that the Pollard Juvenile opera Company will
visit Cranbrook on Wednesaay, October lind.
The company have wltll tbem many
of their old favorites; of the new one
much is expected of the tiny comedienne. Queen ie Williams. There will
also be one new Pollard, "Pauline,"
and a score of new faces will be seen
in the chorus.
The wbole Pollard system Is of the
must unusual interest. The operatic
idea was evolved twenty-seven years
ago hy .Lihn Pollard, who formed a
Lilliputian organization In Australia.
Among his kiddies bis little daughter
who haa grown to womanhood, and
who became Mrs. Nellie Chestor some
years ago. Upon her father's doath
Mrs. Chester and hor brother O. A
Pollard took up the work which has
bcen under their management the
past sixteen years.
The company arc passing through
western Canada to Halifax, then
down to Boston and possibly in to
that longed-for goal New York, and
then back again to Vancouver Tor
their next summer vacation.
VV. J. II. GUERARD.   Manager
Wednesday Oct 2nd
Opera Co J
I "The   Mikado" 1
35   -    People   -   35
Prices  75c, SI.00 $1.50
St-.its mi Sale- at Beattie- Murphy's l)run Store
*-l *H******H************ | |nH||| 11| •,•„■„•„•,■. 44/
j-|-|"l-H-l"l-H--l-i."l-'l"M"l"l'1"H -H-H-H--M--I-l-l-i**********
Auditorium *\ A
W. J. II. GUERARD,  Prop, "^ TQ
Thursday, October       **-^
A "Show Me" Success
Scenically Superb - Musically Great
Prices $1.50, $1.00. 75c and 50c
•H-H-+++-H~Hi-l-l-I ••! i I i I 1 I- -H-M-M-H-H-.* I 1••! I -I -l-H-H-
W. .1. B. GUERARD, Manager
FRIDAY   NIGHT.  OCTOBER  4th,    llM2
Managing Mildred"
Musical Comedy Company
The Musical Play Unosutt
With tin- Famous
Neil Institute to Open
The Neil Institute ol Cranhrook
will open on Tuesiluy October 1st
This institution will he under the per
sonul supervision nf Mis.  Henti.
In the Institute tho now famous ••
tiny liquor cure will he administered
undor a trained nurse ami m iil.-i
physician ot the city, A mule at
tendant has heen ohtnlned tu inn).
after the patients.
Tho drug run- u also nd mini shred
There are (11 mill 60 Nonl Institutes
in the United States, Canada, Aim
tralla. where some 12U0 patients are
bolng successfully treated every month
without hypodermic Injections <.i any
Injurious after ottocts,
Aftor linos.i -ntlng all Uie drink
end drug hnhll trontmonts '» Amor
lea, Oreat Hrltlnn and tho ContMicnl
of liluropo, the Australlnn (lovorn
meat has adopted the Noll troatmotil
as the moBl nlToctlvo <»i tliout all
Mrs. IJeat,  the matron  and supoi
Intendonl   or   tho   Noll   Institute   In
Cranhrook, In woll known all through
the dlstrlot nnd will no douhl mako
it a greal siiqcoss.
Jusl mifl yonr ago Hapt.2lst, tho
people of Oaundn wonl to the poll
mid dafoatod the Imurlor ndmlnlstrn
tlon on tho reciprocity paol Canadian   fnrmers   are now in a position
to  know what reciprocity meant to
English   Opera   Singers
Ami their own
Special Ladies' Orchestra
Elaborately Staged With
Beautiful Costumes and Special Scenery
New Sonus       New Laughs
4.^_..+.-..|..H ■..■..|.....|.......+......... ■.+++++^,1..t-|-M-H-M -i.'.-..-.|--..,..|.+
Miss Kathryn Cameron as "Mrs. Grubb" with
"The Missouri (.iii" at Auditorium
Next Thursday, Oct. 3rd THE  PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  B. C.
A Modem Romance
Afler lunch Vera and l.ady Barton
moved to the Hat, and for the next
day  or two thoy  were busy  making
themselves comfortable in their new
home.     By tacit com
no mention of Ciawlej
man     was   never   f
thoughts.     Curiously
made ho effort to see
ent they made
Brann, bul the
ir   from    their
enough he had
..  ... .      Vera, and this
■ anxious. -
called once or twice, but
thing in ins maimer to
i\ uneasiness, save lhat
were   becoming   more
ind she feared and yet
was about to leil her
Phis realisation brought
y to her heart, lhal not
i>   as   io   ilii>   future
bul she did ber utmost
ve in check, and • i dea
alone with him
until the afternoon be
fore the Intended visit
to take place thai tn*
Lady Barton had
fun made h
David Cla
there was i
cause Vera ni
hla attentions
pronounced i
hoped that h
of his love.
a tumultous j'
even hev nux 11) n
could subdue, bill h
to keep hei love Ui
vored to avoid beln
It  was not
to Radnor Man-
- _ .       ^^^_^^^m 'Hi
ed In his ib sin-, fi
been compelled to pay .. .
who had stin her a threatening let
ter. which Bhe dared nol disobey,
Vern's tirst iusttnet was lo sal that
nol st home, but nhe knew
iiblti io kei p
Bbe decided
nhe was
that she \
him at bn
to see him
\\ft Fact
mid  u"'  '
for long,
id  -1
111   In
pale na Bhe rose to
lured  noi   meet
i ibe unspoken nu est ton,     1
iimt we were going to Radnor
and  l believe he Intends to
inine down us well.
1 ii mi think Mr. Clay will ask bim.
Vera sahl, for she quickly detected
that timid had laken a dislike to the
He did not nay that he was going
to slaj nt Itiidnoi Manor. He want*:
eil to know all About vou. Whom you
lm i linn seelug and that kiud of
Vou  told him?
I gave him just as little tu forma*
tion as 1 could Besides there was
nothing to say. save to tell him of
Mr. C'ay's visits. Lady Barton Bald
with n keen look.
Vera blushed slightly, nnd immediately changed the couversatiou,
I think we will Btart getting our
things ready for to-morrow. Tho
trunks will gu down by train, and we
want ilu in to arrive before we do.
The morning broke a perfect IV
cember dav ot bright sunshine, with
a 'oneh of fro t in the air. Tho ladles were warmly clad in furs v, hen
they Btart ed on their loug journey.
The two cars were of high power, uud
tbey covered the ground rapidly.
Verr. was beside l»a\ Id Clay, while
Lad> Barton Bill in lhe tomieau Mrs,
di i Isli traveled with Hiram K.
ii" ii.i, ,i keen-faced American flnan
cl r, to whom lila j had taken a liking
Bul when they made a hah for lunch
H.iiiii '■ . i .'iu*,- came o\er to l.udy
Barton, nud Vera quicUl, saw thnt
her chaperone had made an impression Upon tt-,* \u»ei l« -.n
The iikV wm u metrj on
Horn, i iiniused them sn atlj w
dry tenia, ka
The -•■ i Ho tt ll c
you voul -■■....  and they
an n •  ■   ;. en ■       bul   the people do
:■ n ■ ■   to i   ok       Uu •■ . ou i \ er
tasri d '• n spin soup, '.adv Bai ton?
No    Winn  is it  -a bird !
He laughed heart!
but this
a lime   tbey
natters of no Inti rest
could not las' -ot
. ....   suddenly  mo\ ed  it
and she was forced to meet
You know whal 1 am going '
hi  began gravely.
Please don't  say
1 have seen that
oim-d to keep me
paittetl  me.      But
fate,     From ibiu  Brann's offtc
Hilda,   inv  great
Ve   ihal
it. she
be my
W Mil Ul
e   Do
you i"
1 cm
nml  hi
Ith her
di ai
Vi ra '"iii
face in her hm
moved them.
Tel! mo thai
and I will go, I'
1 do not know,
inc. Plonse g
her distress.
Do you love ;
iv nuestion. ne Sdiu
r„,  jf you love  me
nol. and she hid In
-.    but    he    gently
„, do not love me.
snid simply.
Vou have surprlsi tl
away. Rhe cried In
■one dse? he asked
No! she
Thon i
will make
ed <i> icily
Why sh
said wll
im cont
no dlffo
and 1
not .i
hi* li
but   o
life Is J
ou biivt
will hn
I   o
mis, and win
imi f- nn
ten to
all-; .
ou want
r finger,
side, i mn
loquently of
know thai there ip
Hie world io:- me
I will mil vvoiry
iiH'tlnioR a wont in
r own heart, lm:
think kindly of me. My our- ■;. sire
Is to nialti! vou supremely happy. I
cm lavish all my love on yot|, and by
doing ho I can think lhal 1 am ii'ir.y
Ing seme of the debt thnl I owe your
Is 11 fur Stephen t
love me".' ihn cried,
or ('latitude thai Is in
llle to be your  wife'.'
You Know ii  is lini
No      Tliey are small turt le.     You
must pa)  ;. visit to the Stall *-     rhe i
soup alone is worth 'lu- Journej
Is thai all you ha\ ■; of Inti resl lu
y ur country? l.ady Barton asked
No.     We'i •• sk" ■-< rapers,     g       ■*.
ruptcb      ai ..  i -    ly Ki   ■■ ■■ e I    tt . si
mor<   • ould anyone  want?      he ans-
'.. so le
_ h< j  boi i continued the
V.        *
We .!! ■■ ne ring   Bi
iis country, she        q   i
had difflcuV *  Ifl  stea   ■ ng ■   -
i -----      The house is abi
from the e, be replied       ■'.■--    ■.
■■ i ftilnu •■•-
Vera felt that unkind Fs ■ ? wind
ing her In its coils by sending so
c'ose 'o Sunnlcolc, whi ■■ dwelt hi
friend v?hose Identi y Bhe was so anx-
io.,.- to conci al Thej turned iu
through the big Iron gates, and she
ihen kne« that the Manor was uol
much more than a mile from Hilda's
cottage. Sin- would have been delighted to have been able to turn back
at onee and He*, ''rom tin- dangi r
lhal appeared to be threatening her,
bu, she knew that such a course was
She could no restrain u cry of admiration ua thej came In sight of ihe
old Tudor mansion, wllb iis ivy-clad
Vou like ii, Cl.iy asked wllb a smiie
1 think it Is perfpet, she answered
I qulekl)
^-^- pride
if tb
One Way Fint Class    Fare   to    the
Great   Dry-Farming  Exposition
The growing Interest in tho Interim lonul Dry-Fanned Products Exposition at Lethbrldge, Alia., next Oct
ober Insures tho largest, exhibition of
grains, grasses and root crops, farm
machinery and implements evor held
iu Western Canada, aud probably the
largest of Us kind ever held ou the
American Continent. Applications
for entry forms have been received
by Chairman McNlcol of the Exposition committeo from nearly overy
quarter of tho globe, and advices
through diplomatic sources are lo the
effect that nearly all of the South
American countries. Australia, Hungary, Turkey, HusBia and the United
States will send federal exhibits. It
is stated that the United States ex-1
liitit will eclipse anything that has
ever been undertaken by tho department of agriculture, while the Dominion of Canada will collect and!
stage an euonnoi's sized exhibit of,
the products of the soil from the experimental farms and tho fairs, and
ihe pro\ luces of BritlBh Columbia,
Manitoba, Saskatchewan and AJtiertaj
will nave exceptionally large and in
tei'pstiug d-Bplays.
Throughout Alberta and Saskatche* \
wan great intoresl is being manifested
and In mnny sections   the   farmers
Hn e i.Hanged for and carried Olll
ibii i prlug and summer n system of
plots by whirii each man islses
Borne thing dlfteienl Mian hla neigh
bor ou one square rod and pays pal
ttoular attention to tha product with
a \ iev. to having the very best poind
bio to be growu In Saakati ■
the Japan ment of agriculture has
be. n i -i> actlvi In em ouraglug tbe
fat mi i i to make ut. es i rnordinnrj pro
| vinclol exhibit, on well aa dlsti Id i s
hlblta and th i Saskatcht wan com-
mlsatorer. Prof 11 N Phompson,
has np| Hei tor 10.000 square feet of
.  and
ii hte
e rsed
took evld
ihe beam
n showing
house,   lull
when    ahe
hasten  inj
■uom,     She was sorely in need
little timo io think out this tar-1
lomplicntlon in hor position, The
Hilda Grant, living within but ai
that  .discovery
bv  (ill
Is   it   n
ing you
Vhs  do
lie cried
hopo Hi
Von cannot gl
eagerly,    for
uhi deled   in
.1  sin- loved  b
ue a dlffon n< I
it any n
trap, and  waB helpless.
■r lime Khe had regained
go llirougli the evening
  ie face, and  site succeed
ed In her offorl.
TllO men were snnd-.Ing tbelr ci*
g.us. belore lhe lire of great logs tlmt
burn I in die Mail, when ibe ladies np*
penrnl irom the drawing-room, Vera
had slipped lor nrm through thai of
l.ee|  In
^ ■nin.t.'.
I ' V
,'ilii'lll.   but
an'ds au answe
'•II ;
not I"   fair.
Miu madly
self Inlo bis nrn
Her lips ■■■'■■■"■ '
kisses,  and  She
to . v.
i to Impe.
longed to thro
i, she   oni)
feel bis passional
i\,\s sorely  tempt*
,i aho loved htm.
leotn d   l-ady   nation's   r.
wben  flay  bad  gone  sli
blam al bersoll hltle
necopUd the proffer
buw thai Uads B
Bppnk to her.
Mr   Brann has lit
aboul you, Lnd>  it
■lj for not having
il happiness, she
-non    wlHhcd   to
$&: Al! Covered
With Eruption
imt Hiram Horner al
i'iy joined Ihem. He
greal talker and tbey delight*
llslenlng li htih.
mid them stories ot ibe New
Stock K\eiiaime Of the rap-
king of huge roi-tunes, which
just ub rnpidl* lost,
■ie    are    greater   opportunities
      than  In  Loudon,  l.ady  Barton
i» .narked.
i am nol bo buio of that; with a little pluck, 1 would guarantee to make
a idle on lhis side.
Do you requlie much capital? Vera
Vour prollis would depend upon the
amount*you used.     Jusl ai thi
men' all Yankee Kails are at
These are obliged ti
  .. .inn a few days,     I'm
inside, and   1  know, he saitl
smile       Son  there are some
who would give anything    for
straight   tip, lu   added.
How do \nu speculate? Vera i
qutcl I'
it \* not dlfncult, but It would
space nnd sn-wd  notice that  his re
ments will    without    d,   .-■    i ■■
ceed iV'.b I,   view   ■   th<   lai .■■
of  farmers  who  un   p eparlng  imli
• ■■ ..      (bib ta
"...       ba ie Ind     i any pj
grower* ..    pi*o^ i.-,
ooktug with wii     I eyes i pn
mium lis tt
ire ■ ■* and
in ;■'■    ■ ffei H        i Colun
ble Is lh ci lu the largest ai fines
exhil i has eve: i i i >! ■■> stage
and        ■ te In many
— a. being desirous i
■ ■    biting states
an i ■ stions   it i        before   thi
■ — leb _\ :,-..-igl ■  long I i
■ ■ ■   -;.     ,•,;■■       ~    ligpl iy oi    h  ill
md tin its booths
ugh si    f i woods and
■: lm rats i untry   Is
The  Exposlth       |   ua on Saturday
nurn'ng   Oct    19th, and every exhibit wtli have been judged :
In■.■  - announced bv th
hlblta must be In    placi    ready   for
judgh g on thi   ■ •   ■ *      ,J Thursday,
no-    i:-;.       in    .- h  ■■•" this setting
ahead ol th* da es, f-o tba   lhe dls-
tlngu'shed   for.-lm:   \ isltoi s   may   see
the wide-awake, hustling methods of
the Canadians .'nd  may carry home
with Ihem lhe most Interesting reports
about ihe progressive spirit of the
'. people ami the wonderful resources
i of the country, !t is desired that all
exhibitors prepare to be on the spot as
! early as possible.     To facilitate the
exhibitors the Canadian Pacific Rail*
i way ha*» Arranged for a special rate
j fo.* Ihem under conditions ihnt are
' exceedingly plain to understand.
j They eau purchas tickets at sny Bla-
| tlon In ihe province of Manitoba, Saskatchewan. Albertn and British Columbia, good for tho round trip, at the
one way first class fare, on (Jet.   in
. to ir,' upon presentation of a certificate from ihe secretary of the Dry*
j Farming Congress.      This certificate
] will be isaue-1  by the secretary and
I fotwa ('ed np   ■  request, but  the ap-
j pllcaui  must  tn  making the request
j semi In hi1
I ou.  In or 1 -—_____-____
assigned blm,     The official premium]
i list Is ready for distribution, and. to-i
gather will   th    official entry blank, j
! will It sent to any fanner or intend-1
i ItiK exhibitor upon request to John T. '
i Burns.   Secretary,     Lethbridge,   Al*
Intending    exhibitors   It.   Eastern
Cnnada should write to the Secretary
; lor Bpectnl Information ah to rates for
from tast of Multiloba, and the earl-1
■ Isr these  requests are  received  the |
In view of the making of nr-1 rapped It g
Experienced   Cruiser   Desc
Lako  Conditions
[ntei esl ng obi ■■ vatlous w ith regard
lo Hi.- Umber of the lludsou Bnj lie
glon   nhe  southern   porl   ot the  old
illBll Cl ot \<o> w Hlnl are found in llie
1911 report ol the Dlroctoi ot Koresi Hi
ry, published n ■ pari ot the Vnnunl th
Heporl of the Department of the In J i"
teiloi foi  Dill
Mr   ,1    T   i;    Whyte,    an    i spei
ii need timber ci nisei and tire rangi
t who has Blnce bet n drottned
In di -i harre of hi   duty)  reports bn I
ih ■ conditions ot the forest  nround J
S|>!;- i,iik i  on ai   area of aboul 2400
square miles.     Thla whole territory
w.is  ,m IgimiHy   covered   «Ith   forest. i
The Islnndi   In Spilt  Lake still beai •
Spruce, Tamarack   aud    Jack    Bine, |
Ratters of Centuries Ago !
We wear things nnd use thlngH
daily, of the origin of which we have
not the Bltghtest Idea, ami were we
to be asked concerning their history
we WO'ild be at, a Ions to answer.
This was Illustrated when Iwo
young men well but quietly dressed,
were admMng n well known picture
of life In the ttnu) of Julius Caesar:
which was exhibited In a shop window.
One of ihe men remarked, while look- j
Ing nt the picture, that he wondered
how   tiie   Itotnaus   kept,   their   faces |
smooth ami whether they ever shaved;  nnd if thev shaved; whnt  were!
their razors like?      Neither   ot    the
men could answer the nuestion. nqd /
no  they  Immediately consulted   var*'
Ions authorities on tho subject, and
found   to their sntpi'lm*. that razors
were used for shaving In a vol') early
part of the world'   history.
The  Egyptians  used   some  kind  of i
a razor, though tho i.eviticui code
expressly forbade iho Bhtivlug of ihe
beard, it is believed the primitive
shavleg Instrument), were made of \
sharp, ned tllnis. Savages In the
remote  islands Bonttered  throughout'
the    Pacific    Still    use    Iwo    pit a   of
lilm of ihe Mime size for this purpose
and pieces er hhells or Bhitrk'a teeth
a e also ub< d .
Mlnard i   l.lnliueul Co., I.lmUoa,        ,
lieiUlemeU.     Ill   .lillle,    i'S.   I   lllld   Ul>
baud ami wrist bitten and badly mangled bj  a vicious horse      1 BiifTered
grnatl)   for   sovcral   dnys   ami   ihu
tooth cuts refused to heal until your
1 agent gave mo a bottle of MINAUD'S
l.l.NtMKNT,  which    l    began    tiBlng.
I Tho effect waa magical; In five hours
pain had censed and In two weeks
wounds had completely healed and
baud  n'ul  arm  were as  well  as
•IK' I
while I
\ er
St       \lilulll
A.  K    HOY,
CRrrlnge Maker
I'he u
irgi   eooi,gh
(oi   n
lies, ■
mnl lui 1" r
\ .   hi  resl
bUI      -.     1   ■ :    :,
,.f the
■v has
pa.i    'i s "'
tlt*'\  y
anra, a
nd Ihe
ber »' k-h (In
tea   tr
om  tli
b last
'j-i'ii    ,-\,v,.,l
s  Hire
e   or   1
our ii
ill   0lllil,'(t-i .
•  short
•S  of
Lake have In
eu lm
rued c
■ver, o
i  au
uvevaK*. once every    season.       Fortunately  In  ibis  district   the   soil  is
usually dt'-p. and van always support
anoi'n r crop of trees.     The presence
of merchantable forests in protected
situations proves that the young forest now t-tarted will become sufficiently  valuable  t<»  support   sawmill  and
pulp Industrie   and supply    a   large
Threshing With Oxen
lethoda ami implements of ng
.- lu Cyprus are si ill somewhat
e,    nnd    the    light    wooden
  drawn by oxen, merely turns
poles   Up  ,■„,  B0||   .,  lt.w  iHtjiiejj,       steam
plougbB, BPlf-blnders, etc,, are un*
i known here bill every effort Is being
: made by the Agricultural Department
to induce the peasantry to adopt more
scientific methods aud modern iinple-
i ments,
I Ploughing commences In January,
■after tho wlntei    rains,   and    about
March or April   the   field   is   erosB
ploughed.    Sowing begins, as a rule.
after the autumn rains, and the liar-
I vest takes place at the end of May.
j June, July, and August. The grain
; is threshed oul In a peculiar manner.
| It. is placed on the threshing floor,
, and threshed out by means or n yoke
of oxen, attached to a board studded
population, if il can be protected from   with flints, on which sits the driver\m \ _.
little   of Ibe land   nnv
Whyte is suitable for
by  Mr
.1 T Blackford, fire ranger at
i House, leports similar condl-
v about 5400 square miles of
r\ in thnl region.
and the combined weight or the driver
and the roughness or the flints breaks
the grain. The straw, which Is
much broken In this process. Is mixed
with chaff, and used as fodder.
Good Crops
Clinton Motor Trucks
to Market Them With
Looks a Good Combination to Assure Good
Feeling in Wesern Canada*
Clinton Delivery Cars are as Usefl
to the Busy Farmer as to the Town
or Village Storekeeper*
Let Us Send You Catalo.
The Clinton Motor CarCo., Limited
Winnipeg Office:—507 Sargent Ave.
STERNS     &■     BURTON,     Saskatoon
Sole   Agents   for    Saskatchewan
Settling a  Dispute
1   must   insist    sir.   exclaimed   the
pom pi us  person   thnt   the device is
Ready-made Medicine.— Yon need
no physician fo-* ordinary ills when
you have at hand a bottle of Dr.
Thomas-' .-.electric Oil. For coughs,
colds, sore throat, bronchial troubles,
it is Invaluable for scalds, burns.
brulst-B, sprains it is unsurpassed,
while for ents. sores, ulcers und the
like it is an unquestionable healer.
It ne,i tis no testimonial other than t
the use, and thai will satisfy anyone
as to its effectiveness.
Oeorge—She sings nicely,    doesn't j
-Oh  yes, when she sings they
have to olose the windows.
j    Oeorge—-My goodness!  What for?
Tom—Her voice   is   80    sweet   it
draws the flies.
uist   in   making the  request I     ■ ",T ,M "■"■** •*—•"■
te enirv blank properly tilled i ■■-* P'destrlan.
ler that a number may be|    Slr,.1,e (J?*?,"; ' ,,t
go up
ou ihe
wiih a
i    lhat
i miked
I rangements for suitable train service
and .'ccoinuiodii'ions, as well ns the
careful hamUIng of the exhibits.
Districts contemplating • xbi/dilng (
can obtain tliti* allotment of space j
upon application to Chairman .1. \V.
MoNtcol of. the Exposition committee
:-f er August 10, and ihey will be prlv-1
il*'(.eu to ■ egin lho arianving of their
ex'.iibli ;;tn lime after Oct. 1.
fire [.lug
And I am equally confident that ii
te a water-plug, retorted lhe mild individual.
Now my dear sir, puffed the pompous person, thi.* device was pul here
primarily uh a plug ou which to attach a hoce In ease or fire in tbe vicinity. Therefore il Is absolutely
impossible that It can be anything she?
but a fire-plug. !     Tom
Vou are entirely wrong, declared
the other. This plug was placed here
in supply waler. Consequently it is
a water plug. If it supplied tire-
why,  then of course,  It   would be a 	
fire-plug. ■    -***je ,|m(1 wjjj come,  thundered a
I he pompous person stopped a pass- \ sulTragltt orator, when women    will
,      j get a man's wages!
sire to appeal to      Yes, endlv muttered a man on the
our Intelligence.      Ibis gentleman renr Beat—next Saturday night.
has b-come involved In nn argument \ 	
with me,      lie insists lhal  this de*   «,,     _,.   ■ , ,_   4 /-.        - ...    -.
vice is a W8te.-i.l-ig,   while   I,   with   MI"'"<-» *-lnlm*n* CurM c<"d»- E-6-
1'iimtl confidence, claim ilia,  il  is :i ! -a-*——*-	
Hi-e-plni?.     Will yoil kindly settle the Practical Advice
Qiiostion for us? ,lr. Lovelor wns one of those peo-
Cerlalnly, replied Ihe pedestrian, pie who on eviry possible occasion
You say .his is a lliv -plug, nil ti your . consulted his solicitor. Nothing
friend declares II is a water-plug. |,ien8eil lilm more than to go to law.
Jusl let m,- Investigate. | The lawyers regarded hltn as an In-
lle look,',, carefully al the plug nnd   valuable a«set.
wiih his cane. ,    ] imve been grossly insillled! he ex-
laimeil. rushing Inlo t lie office of tils
The Northern Trusts Company
This company acts la th,  capacity of
and we shall be glad to forward copy of   our    Booklet    -Soraethlnj
i bout Trusts, Trustees and Trust Companies." on request.
TO s-bnr.lt to a headache Is to waste energy, time and comfort.
To stop it at once simply take
NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafers
Your Druggist Will confirmyour statement that they do not contain      _^.	
anything thi-t can harm heart or nervous system.    25c. a box.    Wi^l
The Winnipeg Mineral Springs Sanitarium* Elmtvood. Winnipeg
We hnve   n*-t Mill much eUcceM rtnee tho oiienln,- «r our Bnnitni-Jutn. In
in.. trentinent/Vf 'hi> ftllOWlng dlsfusps: -8:omach, kidney and liver troubles,
rheumatism   In   severe    forms!   constipation      nervous     troubles,    catarrhal
conditions, skin diseases "nd, obesity.
The  .vii.nit."** Mineral Springs Sanitarium system comprises
iffinlI tXhs    -Wirii' light baths, electricity, X-Rsy. end mnssnge.
pioAse •mil  i postal for booklet and terms, etc, to
OR.     A.   O.  CAR6CALLEN, Superintendent.
1  ktntls t,!
I greatly feur you i
. tiui'll    remarked,
lie au Iron plus.
both wrong,
Thla Hppeura
Feventh iiint- in three
Dif-Esed  Fov«l ,
The country had never looked uo j
beautiful. H was the heydey o.f|
Bummer, and the spiting sun glided
the icHi'g and glinted on ihe Uny J
panel beneath lhe old Ihatcl
The Rui
the  ut »\i
Ki ropi.
It   Wllh   lit
•dan Hi
>Bt  and
lied In
Utile Willie, win
j hey, Hiid had neve.
I country, occupied
btool beside (hi
I .ad-
lot of ilme m make you understand
I am im* a rool, and I want lo know,
Barton, would you  bo bo kind
  fftteh me n   cloak,   I'm   ralher
cold. Vara said  tn her  with a significant  . mile
,■• thai woman hul l don'l like
to sec 'ner acting the pa l ol a do
. ou m ■■ take   ins        sin-   Is   my
11 end aa wi il as m> companion. v< u,
answered      I wanted lo speak to you
and thai   i ■•■ hj I asked hei lo go     I
:■,.   ii deratood.
'To he Continued)
dynamite, ni
over most i
cause ihelr
The 4 t ii lii
with an i"ii
.al apodal train is
moat  luxurious lu
i.  wae constructed 	
Bland n charge ollvtitYng at :ill mound him.
iiinot be laken fast |    By and by the uood holy began
I roof.
wuh a town-bred
before \lsiinl the
uu   old fashioned
wife, mar*
solicitor for lh
lu what wny, nsked
somewhat wearily.
My next-door neighbor haa declared
he will pull my noso next lline he
meete uie.      Whut Hhiill 1 iio aboul
Well, said thc former, as ir he hnd
given  ilie  case  due  deliberation)   I
should Ko.ip it. then it wl
through Ute fingers. Good dr
bill will follow iu duo course.
No so Dusty The Coa  Shoot
Twas uot the month of March, but I    poor Mary Ann was positively sick
■ill the same 'twas gouty and dusty— j 0f it.   From  morning till night  hor
uunorn'ortably gusty and    duaty,   In   ml sirens bullied her, accusing her of
rni.| wilful extravagance and otber domes-
Particles of the earth in iho form  tie cr'mea
of grit filled one a eyes, ears, nose and |    Vor woe*.H MtAt ,I0M, ,ho BCOjIM
mouth, and scraps of Tory newspapers chased shreds of Liberal pub*
llcallono wltb horrid glee nnd with
l anour leaflets at their heels.
Mrs Frigid, alter mueh struggling
' iu'«t the bluster, at length r
ll <
he Kiiropeiin linos, In
tins are loo light.
stains n small chapel
nf peculiar sanctity, u
lihrary bntlt*ro< ins. drnwlug-room,
d!nlti| room and bed rooms The
servants' ituarloili nit* ai (In* lear, nnd
co'ishl simply of nu ordinary van-llho
can |RgB iirrnnged n ith sleeping
bun) i. it- If on board ship, The
i in in |s mi made Mini it mn he
i isnged io 111 tin Russlnn or Ihe
; m!.l*Ruropean gouge,
pinch u chicken thnt was destined tor
the in xl day's dinner, and ihe lime
boy marveled tin1 more.
At. iho fen I hers came from the defunct hlnl uuil were dropped Inlo a
basket Willie's attention became more
and more lixed, ami ills mind began
to w nt freely. Filially, ho could
| stand it no longer, ho ho tilurtcd out:
On Am lake off ihelr clothes every
nlghl, i untie,
Twerty-Three Yeara in Bed
The days of our years   are   three-
score yeai'' nnd leu, slugs ihe Psalmist; and the mun or woman who nt-
I'linii ihat ag3 speuds years of his
regard! ii as
Trit-d Many Remedies 3 or 4 Yeafa,
CuUcura Soap and Olnttncnl Cured,
Bird t
I The I
i aim rlca h-llds
lung to
large as
A Quebec man, N. Henri Tardlf, of fir.
CB-'lmir. wrlie* In i leiiei dated Mar 31.19tli
"I had a very bad nkln, "Ii covort.il with
eruption, eight yeara mto. 1 have n_,\ mi of
luiih my shoulders covered with it, n*i<i tlio
hiKli part uf my arms, and my face, but It
nun ilu- worst on my shoulders, I tried many
different remedies in euro it, hut nuthlnR wai
_\l lasl I M-n' I-;     -    "    —
Bulldl Fence cf Thorns
brov ii un n of Central
i.- ■ thai should In
bl d (.'■« oi stxtlim \ .■■■■
il Ib and !-< prnvent oibei
from disturbing . homo whllo
, it Is away it build * as a protection
a fei ce "l thorns leading lo it. When
Mme Wren looks foi a hnme site she
■ i ii-< i - ,i tree *\ itci e t wo branch! i lie
paral'el aboul two feel apart. AerosH
' (lies,
A Msthsmstleal Tradition
An iih.I- tin-; problem in mat he-
inatlcB nssumes lho form of a tradition, connecting Itself wiih the namo
of JnsephuB, iho .lewis historian,
Wh-r the lliniuit^ hud captured .lo
lopot, so the story rum*, dosephtis
nml forty others soughl shelter lu a
cave      H - nfruld  woro they of fall-
lokn Ol Cillli "ra -^lll|l»
WMWHrWtn -Sri'
hb\m S bo!! 'T^'ul'-'.M btuhnM fed a     Oils :-   i
,..'o branchoii sho and hi i man
t i  th   plalform aboul  llvo feel
I.,.--,       Near iho trunk *>' the
i.ulit   u   dome ihapod   in st,
•,,-,    high       The  sides of
inn Into thi
all  of  tin-in
on > other mi
solve*      Tin
gall lo work
save films
who  wna
lie ll.erefi
bauds of tin* Romans ihai
excepting ,losophllS nnd
mn resolved to kill thorn-
wii ut ihe lilhioiiiin be-
devising a scheme   to
if and iho other man, who
llHi-uilndtil   wiih  himself
ro proposed that   they   all
I iinod Um" boxes   ' n,,.,-.,
I  i '
i rwc
nl and In ti somlclrcle, llmt they pul
1 i-iH-ii i tin r to dooth, killing overy
I .hlid man iu regular order, und Unit
ilia lasl surviving man shoujd iiioii
Jj jigryil ii.ion,
The Lawyer Knew
Within, law vers are vol lalkhig
ntiout iho "ity Wallace it. linker, who
wiih found glltlly hoo week In tbe
Divtrld Court of hilling mortgaged
proporty, showed his Ignorance of
married life. '1 lie prosecuting til-
torney wiih trying to show iimt linker
wasn't miMTled. lle aslu-d Bakoi"
lho following i(tn sllons:
Did you ever send your w'lfi- any
Yos   I senl  her four dresses.
What kind ol (lroSHOS did vou send
I si nl her one ■-■ood dross uud ihreo
common dresses,
How muoh did you May fm the
good  dies",  Mr,   Maker?
oh, I guess about, $4.HO
The lawyers put  Mr.   linker down
I ipreul it
lord t'ioi",
I tl,
, It dl
n.l mv
iRlitnR my
idorod iny
J"Kl "    n ""   ';;'    ■   ;, „-„,   with lho rcsull  lhal    lho   Iwi
md every tew innhes on  thi   Inside "" ■   "
,f ,i„, tunnel 111 le  fonr.1 ■■■ ot ihmns ' •'"'    "■
lu  such  u  way  that  nny
then und lhe
lil.d n poor gue
tin no niiiiinrli
ruptlon from
nmiiv rom Um nntin*
but Cuticura Hob; and
(SiKiied) N. Henri Toi
Ci'tt'-ura   Kimii
iliroiiuhoul in l
lifiri Btifferrtt mt''
out tt tii >i nnv <
i,t pflih i'-':1! it ;
Bud droit) »tn he ■
Addreai bolter Imhk e
f..t ii ii Av« . t'-u.-iua,
W    h    '.
and burning,   i '"'"i
: Hirei nr mitt ynai i
lintuiont cured idb,"
OllHiiinnt   nr*-  Mild
Id,  bul   tu  'I   ftbo
Inal hope ami ani >■ Iih-
inn Ht. a l'l
nm  pl._
i reaturi I ol familiar with ihn pas*
-u « .■. j tvIM gi: badly pricked, Finally, Herons, tho - uii r ond t-f ihe turn
nn \» ;i inmnbln gnlewaj^ of ihorni«.
Hint were left, und by
nr.tjfli.fi  eseapod  donth       II   is
.. .. ._ luuhlotu ninl the rj hub I Ion was
to .mow >, Tot" ihn killing began
which numbers in line Hie iwo frlonds
sbonl-l ant lime,
1 in
the liti
i njipli, nin
n.   I uip.,
Lontlrn Hotel for 91mler.tr. ""W On' D"'"
,,,,,,     a  „.-•■.    Imiil    iii    liolng      Lomltili     Only  nne ,1"'
"'    i   ftnr-iil  Bimarp, Wf-lmln-1 n'.m'v "I ".iffiilli li»» In-rii
,'    „.,.,,I,      ,,,. ■,.   Hlililcrtttl     nf' ,1-r ni   "K"i<!    II   «l">   I'.nvrniinnil'i
i   ,' lor-ni  i- nn the) limurlitioc net,
tor in iin
I,inn,I  Kill
1 OH
'llll In
lllll III
'» i
llll III .
wavs wr
.1- i tun wrong I     i inn iii-
nr, am I 11017 exiliiltued an
liuabntid dm lug an ttllcrcnlloti
wiih nd  wiio.
So, dellr   wm, lhe irtiliillngly sweet
nutt wi i. nol ii'wnya.
Nut i Iwavsl ei hm tl   hor   husband.
Why, win-to ver did you ullow thai I
WHI Mghl
l,nhi week, di'Ht. wl you admitted
■ j,ni  wen. wrong,      I  wild  yoil  wore
I ili'M iiii- i In iiTfet't-ing It,
fo lu doing whnt are regarded asl
ii mmiui dally actions. I
The nveiaga person nf seventy hns I
spent no fewer than lwonty*three'
yens In hod, assuming lhal bis j
nightly sleep hns been eight hours I
throughout   IiIh   life.        Most   people!
spend aboul fifteen ml union u day!
over lho r.iiv of (hair loath, The j
h*phingeiini'liins have thus span! nl ;
iliosl n year lu this way,
How loug have they spent ul '
tablo? Allow huh' au boih' for each
men I, and the ntiswer Is six yenrs.
in nil their Hfo ihree miles of loaves
line been consumed, supposing tlmt
th (alter uie put end to enti, in*
eluding lea, coffee, ami milk, three
hundred b'irrels of lUiuid tunc been
accounted for.
Tho otlice mail of seventy has pul
in fiv* years in walking to the illation ami to hi olllce. A woman of
seventy, even Blinple lu her dross, bus
taken »even years in eloibing herself.
A man nnd a   woman   who   have
ranched tin allotted sunn of life will
have used six hundred pulrs of pools I
lie,wiiii tliem, four hundred drosses,
and flto hiimireil lints.
rio'iMng hiiHis lioai' great cllies nre
now ci iidemued liy sanitary niuhorf*
ties, Tin' vnsl uuatitilies of HOWflgQ '
that nre dlsehiirged Into Iho Witters
lhal usually bonier such ell leu me
thought to be protluctlvo or disease
to liiithi'i'ii, ami certainly render ihelr
:i hi ut ion h or ilinilii In I \ i« luo iih a
cleansing agoncy,
The women of tilrlu,  lh the    Alls-
trim provlnca of Kraln, were so dis<
MitNCt'il wllh ihn lire brigade tbnt
thoy have formed ono of Ihelr own,
conblitilng of slxly flu women,    with
| t'rau Marie Hlruos as tbelr vomuiHiid-
' er,
ber destination—the grocer's shop.
Ves ina'im? beamed Sandem, hastening forward and pawing the conn
ler wllh eager anticipation,
A pound of ten and qulcktyl came
ihe tart relort.
i'ch'iii. Cerlalnly. Very dusty
n.-ilay. Isn't tt?
Sadly Mrs. Frigid untied her eyes
from  lho scales.
it always is. she retorted bitterly,
And the wimi shrieked its applause,
tlona heroclnlly; but the breaking*
point came eventually, when sho
dldti'l cure a hang what happened. In
ibis sp'rlt she approached her mis*
tress, and solemnly reported iimt ibe
coM-cellar waa bare.
Jus' like you! nagged Ihe mlsms.
I don't know wtint you do with the
ooalsl     Von must est them!
An hour or two later Mary Ann hud
io make i* known In the hind Hml
thorn were no more caudles In the
Candles rone! siiappod the old lady
Irritably. Why I bought hair a
pound lest- thnn a month ago!
Yos, nm'i'in, rejoined the maid ol
nil work tnrtly, bill I ate them, No Ihnt
Cnterprlalng Advertiser
Paris.—A elder shop lu  Paris ml
vein's a kin-tun and use "r the gns
hio i- free at oliofgo io all cuslomors
who " IhIi to cook their dinner, aa nn
t ] could Hwnllot,  (lie conl more
t'aliolo, a beauilful tree ilini grmv;i
nn tbe west coast of Africa, and Is
,,,„,    in   also found on lho Island of HI   Thorn-
itccoinpnnlmenl  to a  1-cenl  glass of! as, Is mild to luiiilsh the most poaily
* ''       II soinew Imi n •
The Important Point
Vou Bee wo havo good streets* ex*
oellonl lighting and Hhlpplug facilities, Trade conditions nre good.
We hopo you will locale here.
I d'.iuno. Mild tbe visitor, Things
look good       Hul lell ine lhls.
What kind of a ball team have you?
wood In Die world.
lombles twk, ami taken on ii very
high polish. lis bii'c Ih quoted as
ah.mi 13,600 a uible metro.
Ynultae (boaBtlngot American beat)
-  H's ro boi it liiniK tllO wings oil Ihu
Pal -That's nothing to Ireland. Wn
hn.'p to feed hetm on iee-cieani to
keep them fron  hiving boiled eggs.
'lhe worried mother wakes up to hear her huby'ii heavy hreaitiinr-- a llitla
einifSl. -perhepn the eruup or whoopin*( cou*(h. She docs nol want tu send lm the
doctor when perhaps lhe trouble does not amount to much. Filially bbe think* t.i
tbat medical hook her father gave her, The Common Senile Mediflttl AdvUei i y
II. V. Pierce, M. I). She nuys "juat (be thind lo find out wbul'l-t the matin- with
the lillle dear." Two million homel-olda in thin country own one mid It's to
be had for only Mo. In atampa--1,000 pages in splendid cloth bindinft. A fend
family ttdvi-er in any emer*,eitcy. It ia for either sex. Thin ih whal many wnmrn
write Dr. Pierce—in reaped to hla " Pitvorile Preacription," a remedy which liaa
m,uie tbouaanda of melancholy and mt»rible women cl-eriful and happy, by coring
Ibe painful womanly diaeaaca which ondcrmine a woman'a health nnd alreoftib.
hMy deslrn It to write h few lines lo Ini von l(Po« what
your valuable mrdtetnn has dnnn tor me." wiiin- Mnf.
Maiioaiim' /.ruii'UT. ol HK3 S. Ilonialun Sircci, (lalllnmie,
Md. "Before the atomic came, Ui ourhouwi I wis o \m *WU
woman. I wrote vou fnr nd vice which was Kindly Riven and
Which made inn ii dlfivrnii., woniitn In n slinrt time. Atlei
taking tho Ilrst, boi He of 'Favorite Prroenpllop' I U'(l»H
Improving so that I hardly knew I w«h in sitrh «rondition,
I dlil  mv own hoowwnik - wnshlnfl mid  Ironing   I'lii.l'llit'i
sewing, sud tlm worj| or nil nursed Ihree i-lilldreii w lm hint
" ' ' if Hm sdveiit len l tc-
lui us ii hulito I alt,
<\A whoopfng rough,  I hardly knew t
iZFi M--rn- Ho riifcy WPS ft... The bnby
ZvtgiiT Aim Base to all my friends.
j)r. Pierce's Kavotltr Presurlntloh I" llm bi'Ht medlelne rm
any woinsjMo take whwi lu tulb cuudllluu.   11'Ocuuttntind ll TIIK   PROSPECTOR,  CRANHROOK,   H.C.
rofesstorutl   Curbs
 ang _	
£obge   2Ioticcs
My Lady's Corner
McVlTTIli   &   fARKBR
P.Ii.S.   He   CM.
ORANBROOK,    ...    B.O.
Court Cranbrook No. 8943.
Meet in Uarmen'B Hall, un   lind aad
4th Tbitrsday of each montb.
I.oula Pearson, Sec., P.O. Box 018.
Visiting Brothers Cordially Welcomed
VV.   F.   OURD
Barrister, HoUcltor, etc.
and N.8BHT
Barristers, Solicitors and Notaries
Money to l.ouu
Imperial Bank Buildlug
ORANBROOK.    -    British Columbia
. I..I1
(Oranbrook Branch)
Meets   in   tbe   Carmen's   Hull 2nd
anil 4th Tuesdays in every month, at
8  p.m.   Membership open to British
N. A.  WalUnger,  Pros
W. 0. Crebbln, Sec'y.
P.O. noi 425.
Visiting members cordially welcome
J.   T.   LAIDLAW,
Mining Engineer and B.C.
Land Surveyor,
P.O. Box 286 Phone 222
CRANBROOK,     ...    B.O.
Drs.   KING   ft   13 It K E N
Physicians and Surgeons
Ofllce at Residence,  Armstrong Ave.
Office Hours:—
Forenoons - - 9.00 to 10.00
Afternoons - - 2.00 to 4.00
Evenings - - - 7.30 to 3.30
Sundays - - - 2.30 to   4.30
Oranbrook, B.C.
Dr.    F.    B.    MILES
Office ln Hanson Block
ORANBROOK,     ...    B.O.
F. M. MacPherson
Norbury Av.nu. Next to City Hall
Opw Day and Night Phone IO
Funeral Director,
A. F. ft A. M.
Regular   meetings   on   tbe
third   Thursday   of   every
Visiting brethren welcome.
. J. McSweyn, Worshipful Master
J. B. Peck, Secretary
No. 125, R. A. M.
Regular meetings:—2nd Tuesday in
eacb montb at eight o'clock.
Sojourning   Companions   are   cor-
dially invited.
Ex. Comp.—A. C. Sbankland, B.
Cranbrook, B.C.
Cranbrook, B.C.
Crescent Lodge, No. 33
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
at Fraternity Hall.
N, S. Houstofj, C. O.
F. A. Stride, K. R. ft 3.
E. A. Hill, M. F.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.
NOTICE is hereby given that tho
time for the reception of tenders for
th* construction of the Victoria Harbour, B.C., Breakwater, Is extended
to Wednesday, September 18, 1912.
By order,
Department of Public Works,
--27452. Ottawa, August 23, 1812.
Uo. 42
Meets every Monday nlgbt
at  Eew   Fraternity   Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially Invited.
H. B. Stephens W. M. Harris
N. Q. Sec'y
No. 1049
Meets every Wednesday at 8 p.m.
in   Royal   Black   Knights   Hall.
R. B. Garrett, Sec.
Referred to us tlio tlrst
week In August
Lumber Co., Elk, Stenographer   $05
Power Co.,  City " 150
Railroad,  City 175
Lumber Co.,Ht.Maries,Knokkrepor 175
Harvester Co.,Moscow,Stenog'pbr (60
Commission, City, Stenographer...$50
Hdw. Co., St.Maries, Bookkeeper $60
Lumber Co., Palotise, Stenog'her $65
And otbers. We cnuld'nt All nil of
these calls. We'll have a good position waiting lot YOU when you complete your course.
Write tor Free Lesson In Gregg
Shorthand, Penmanship Booklet or
Flint Ave. nnd MwlHoi,,
H piik HIM!
3-1 lilt
Circle No.   153
Coinpnuioiis ot the Forest
Meets in Carmen'.. Hall, Hecond and
Fourth Thursday of each Month at
3:00 p.m., sharp.
Mrs. L. Whittnker, O. C.
Mrn. I. Heigh, Sec.
VlsltinK   Compnnions   conUttlly   welcome. 3GtI
For Certificate nt Improvement
Dardanelles, and Mother-lode Mineral (iaiuiH situate tu the Fort Hteele
MlnliiK Division at Knst Kootenay
District, on tbe south side o( Wild
Horse Creek, atiout three miles above
old camp.
Take notice thnt I Thus. T McVittie F. M. C,No, 3727011. agent tor
Albert Hanks, Free Miner's CertM
cato No. 3737011, intend, slity days
from date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for u Certillcate of
Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown grant of the above
And further take uotice that action
under section 37, must he commenced
before the Issuance nf such certificate
of improvements.
Thos. T. McVlttlB, Agent.
Dated thin 22nd day of .Inly, A.I).1912
Cotton Root Compound Tablets
TlitM fill* ■*<) MJiii'Mumlcil with tlu gret.eit
CVl (rum tin* limit tellable rotnmtiu* known to
Science; jih.1i na h-h I-fink used wllti murli BUCHM
y ihe .iiiiil celebi ni ui I tiiiyttlciiMiii known.
They in.* n ■iNHiliic I..14.I.- dlvtreining dlaordata
lowhkli iim It-iii..;.-1.. t**niiiitiim ii liHi-lf
fine Jlf ■ ti.ii No, 4 (in nt li nltimier), 111 ■
bus, -tniil ui nil .lr< h -.t'lirH, .it liy mull rruniTaia
IM-mi Drug (!«., St. CMhf.rl.--ti, Ont.
District of I'.nst Kootenay
TAKK NOTICK that 1, William
Palethorpe of Klngsgato, H.C., intend
to ttpply tn tliu conimlrMtniicr of land
and works fnr pcrmlKSlnn to purchase
IfiO ncreii of land, bounded ait follows:
Commencing at a post plunted at
the south -went corner of VM. Re
.cord I UK or Lot No. 10317, thence
west 20 chains, thence north 80
chulns, thence east 20 chains, thence
south 80 chains to pnlnt of commencement.
Dated this 12th day of August, 1912
William  Palethorpe
35-9t W. II. McFarlane, Agent.
Interesting us the theory of methods may be, there ure other important considerations us well, which if
ignored will t-mrely bring failure In
stead of success. For convenience I
will give them as rules:—
(1) Tbe oven must be clean. If
any burnt-remains are left over In
the oven they will Impart a most ob-
jectionul flavour to your cukes.
(2) The greatest beat must be at
the beginning to make your cake rise
quickly; afterwards there may be a
very slight falling off of temperaturo
say after the tlrst fifteen minutes. It
is therefore absolutely necessary to
have a good Are when the cake is put
Into the oven, and to make it up of
ten, a very little at a time
Tbls detail is of very great impor
tance; indeed, tbe making is hardly
as Important as the baking.
(3) Cake should not be moved
while baking until quite set. It of
tens shakes them down and makes
them sink in the middle and become
henvy. Tbis is especially the case lu
ginger cakes and very light mixtures
(4) The oven door must not be o-
pened very wide when looking at the
cakes; neither must it be slammed,
as the sudden cold air current will
make the cake heavy.
(5) When baked, the cake will 'eel
firm at the top. Another test is to
thrust a skewer or straw into the
center; it should come out quite
(6) When cooked turn over on to a
sieve or pastry tray to cool. This
will keep it from becoming soft and
sodden beneath, as is the case when
the steam cannot escnpe.
(1) For rich cakes line the tins
with well-buttered paper.
(2) For plain cakes it is sufficient,
to urease the tins well, paying special attention to the corners and bottom.
(3) Currants must be well washed
and dried; then rubbed on a sieve or
In a cloth, and dropped on a plate
to discover if there are any stones.'
To remove the stalkB rub with a little flour on a coarse sieve: the
stalks will fall through the holes of
the sieve, leaving tbe fruit ready for
(4i Sultanas need only he rubbed
with a cloth with Hour.
(3) Raisins should he stoned and
cut in halves.
(6) Candied peel must he finely
(7) Eggs should be broken separately—in case of bad ones.
(8) Lemon rind should b» grated
or chopped finely, and none of the
white pith must he used.
Strain on to tbe fine bread crumbs
and return to the pun. Simmer until
the bread has swelled then add a tablespoonful of cream or one ounce of
butter.    Senson nicely to taste.
This is no ordinary blackberry tart
nothing "common or garden" about
this. It is a "speshul edlshin."
For the pastry mix together 4 oz of
(lour, 1 oz of corn Hour, one tablespoonful of baking powder, a pinch,
of salt, one tablespoonful of castor j
sugar. Hub 3 oz of butter into it
until like fine bread crumbs, beat the
yolk of an egg well, and add to It
half u gill of milk. Mix the pastry
lightly together. Roll only into
a round shape and lit it well on to a
tin plate, letting tbe edges overhang
about one inch all tbe way round.
Roll this up and crimp with finger
nnd thumb, thus forming a nice firm
edge to the tnrt. Prick the center,
und hake till a golden brown. Fill
with Jib of stewed blackberries, whip
up three-quarters of a teaspoonful of
castor sugar, and fill up on the tart
when cold.
Carefully grate or sieve four ounces
of fine white bread crumbs. Put in
a double saucepan one pint of milk
one onion stuck wltb two cloves, a
small blade of mace, ten pepper-corns
and simmer until the onion ia tender.
Notice is hereby given that CO days
after date I Intend to apply to the
Minister of Lands for a licence to
prospect for coal and petroleum over
ths following lands situate iu tbe
District of Southeast Kootenay, Brit.
ish Columbia, fn Lot 4593:
Commencing at a post planted on
the West boundary line of Lot 8588
at or near two miles North of the
International Boundary, and being
the Southeast corner post of Anna K
Webb's claim, thence West 80 chains;
thenoe North 80 chains; thence East
so chains; thence South 80 chains to
the potnt of commencement, making
li-tn acres   more or less.
Located this 23rd dny of July, 1912
ANNA K. WEBB,  Locator
Kathey W. Butts, Agent
87-0t Wm. II. Brown, Witness
As a variety to thc familiar jam
sandwich, and ns a cake so simple
that dyspeptics con safely eat it and
come again, we strongly recommend
this orange cuke. Weigh two eggs,
nnd take their exact weight in flour
and sugar. Beat sugar and eggs for
10 minutes, add flour und grated rind
and strained juice. Pour into two
sandwich tins, and bake till just set
—about eight minutes. When cold
squeese the juice and sprinkle the
grated rind of another orange over
one of tbe cakes, sprinkle with castor sugar, put one on the otber, cut
into eight, and dust over the top
with castor sugar.
For using up fragments of meats
and at the same time converting
them into nice little surprise dishes
for supper you will, we know, like to
learn how to prepare stuffed potatoes. Mix together 2 oz of finely
minced cooked meat, 2 oz of bread
crumbs, sufficient gravy to moisten
them, and a generous amount of salt
and pepper. Peel three or four large
potatoes, cut off very slightly across
the top and bottom a slice of potatoe, one to nllow it to stand on end
und the other to make n lid.
Then with u small fillet knife scoop
out tbe inside little by little, being
very careful not break It. It is a
good plan to hold it firmly in one
hand wltb tho fingers meeting around
it. When evenly scooped out all
around with wall at least a quarter
of an Inch thick, till with the meat
mixture, put on the lid, baste with
hot dripping wnter, and cook in
moderate oven for about fory-livc
minutes, basting often to keep them
moist and brown and crisp. Arrange on a dish paper or else pour
some nice hrown gravy round them.
post yt Joseph s. Danner's claims
thence East 80 chains; thenoe South
80 chains; theace West 80 chains;
thence North 90 chains to the point
of commencement, making b40 acres,
more or Icbs.
Located tbis 23rd dny of July, 1912
Eathen W. Butts, Agent
87-9t Wm. H. Brown, Witness
Notice is hereby given thnt the reserve existing over Lot 9874, Group I
Kootenay District, by reason of the
notice published in the British Columbia Gazette of the -.Tth of December, L907, is cancelled.
Deputy Minister of Landa
Notice Is hereby given that t!0 days
after dato I intend to apply to the
Minister of Lands for a licence to
prospect for coal and petroleum over
the following lands situate In the
District of Southeast Kootenay, British Columbia, fn Lot 4593:
Commencing at a post planted on
the West boundary of Lot 85)19 at or
iieiir three miles North of the International Boundary, and being the
Southeast corner post of Anna K.
Webb's claim, thence West 80 chains;
thence North 80 chains; thence East
80 chains; thence South 80 chains to
the point of commencement, making
cm acres, more or less.
Located tbls 2Hrd day of July, 1912
ANNA  K.  WEBB, Locator
Kathen W. Butts,  Agent
.'17-91 Wm. II. Brown, WI til OS 8
Commencing at n post planted 20
chains west of the Northwest corner
of P.R. No. 1119 thence East 70
chains, thence North 20 chains,
tbence West 70 chains, thence South
20 chains to point of commencement.
Dated this 10th day of August, 1912
Sadie Jane McFarlane
«7-9t W. B. McFarlane, Agent
District of Eaat Kootenay
Fnrlane, of Cranhrook, B.C., occupation married woman, Intends to
apply to the commissioner of lands
and works for permission to pur
chnsc   140   acres of land, bounded at
Notice is hereby given that BO days
nfter dnte I intend to apply to thc
Minister of Lands fur a licence to
prospect for coal and petroleum over
tho following. lands situate in the
District of Southeast Koo to llfty, Hritisb Columbia, in Lot 4593:
Commencing at a post plaiit<*d at
or neur tbe Southeast corner of Lot
7284, and helng the Southwest corner
post of Joseph S. Danner's claim,
thence North 80 claims; f hence East
80 chains; thence South 80 chains;
tbence West 80 chains to the point of
commencement, making Mil acres,
morn or less,
Located this 23rd day of July, 1912
Eathen W.  Butts,  Agent
:)7-9t Wm. M. Brnwn, Witness
Notice is hereby given that ill) days
after date I Intend to upply to the
Minister of Lands for a licence tn
prospect tor oonl nnd potroloum over
the following lands situate In the
District of Southeast. Kootenay, Br|t
Ish Columbia, In Lot 411931
Commencing at a post, planted at
or near nne mile due Smith of.the
Northeast corner of Lot 8586, und
being tbe Southwest corner pnHl of
(leorge Wykes' claim; thence North
80 chains; thOnM East 80 chnins;
theuce South 80 chains; thence West
80 chains to the point nf -commence
ment, making 040 acres, more or less
Located this 33rd day of July, 1912
CircOROfl  WYKES,Locator
Eathen W, Rutts. Agent
37-.it Wm. H. Brown, Witness
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the 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
an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres
will he leased to one applicant,
Application for a lease must be
made by the applicant iu person to
the Agent or Sub-Agent of tbe district in which the rights applied for
are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unaur-
voyed territory the tract applied for
shall he staked out by thc applicant
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of ff- which will be
refunded if the rights applied for arc
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall he paid on the mer
chnntahle output of the mine at tbe
rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shull
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
roynlty thereon. If tbe coul mining
rights nre not being operated, such
returns should he furnished at least
once a yenr.
The lease will include the coal mln*
ng rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered necessary for tbe working of
the mine at the rate of $10.00 an acre
For full information application
should be made to the Secretary ol
the Department of the Interior, Otta
wa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
W.    W.    CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior
N.B.—Unauthorized publication ol
this   advertisement   will   not  he  paid
NOTICE IS HEREBY given that i Lands Department,
Dudley Alexander, Major; and the j Victoria, B.C., Uth May,101
Right Honorable John Mark, Earl of
Ranfurley, of London, England, will
apply for a licence to take and use
. three hundred (300) cubic feet per second of water out of Elk River, which
Hows ln a southerly direction through
| the Fernie Riding and empties into
the Kootenay  River near Krag,
The water will be diverted ut the
upper falls on Lot 227, and will bo
used, 70 cubic feet Irrigation, 230
cubic feet pumping purposes on the
land described as (pumping Lot 227
(irrigation)  Lot  132,
This notice was posted nn the
ground on the 23rd day of August,
1912. The application will he filed in
the office of the Water Recorder at
Cranbrook on the 6th day of October,
Objections may he filed with the
Wnter Recorder or with the Comptroller of Wnter Rights, Parliament
Buildings, Victoria, 13.0.
The Earl of Ranfurley
Dudley Alexander
86-4t by 0. M. Edwards, Agent
March 25-6 m
District of Beat Kootenuy
TAKE NOTICE that 1, Annie M.
Palethorpe of Kingsgute, B.C., occupation married woman, Intends to
apply to tho commissioner of lands
and works for permission to purchase
50 acres of land more or less, bounded ns follows:
Commencing at a post planted at
the Southwest corner of T. Cudwal-
leder's Purchase, thence South 20
chains more or less to Mrs, S. J,
McFurluue's Purchase, thence Enst to
the Little Moyie River 25 chains
more or less, thence North 2u chains,
more or less following the river up
stream tn smith line of T. Cudwul-
leder's Purchase, thence West 25
chains more or less to point nf commencement.
Dnted this 12th duy of August, 1912
Annie M. Palethropc
!7-9t w. u. McFarlane, Agent
Notice Is hereby given that Ml days
after dale I Intend to apply to tin-
Minister  nf   Lauds   fur  a   licence   to
proipeot for coul und potroloum over
the following lands situate in the
District of Southeast Kootenay, Bnt
ish Oolumbla, In Lot 4B08:
Commencing at   a  post   planted  nt
or  nenr  fine  mile  due  Smith  uf  the
Nni'thenst  currier   of   Lot.  8585,   and
being   the   Northwest  corner post  of
George   Wykes'   clnim;   tbence   Botlth
sn  ohnlns;   thence   Knst   mi   chnins;
tbence North 80 ohnlns;  thence  West
80 chains to the point of commence
moot, funking D40 acres, more or less,
Located this Mnl day or July, 1912
Eathen W.  Butts,  Agent
87-0t Wm. H. llrown, Witness
Notice is hereby riven lhal CO days
nfter date I intend tn apply Lo the
Minister of Lands for a licence to
pronpect for conl nnd potroloum ovoi
the   following   hnuls   Bit llll to   in   the
Dlitrlct of Southeast Kootenay, Brit
Ish Columbln, lu Lot 4503
Commencing at a post planted at
ui* near the Niiitheast corner uf l.ut
7287, and being tho Northwest corner merit.—26221.
SEALED TENDERS addressed tc
the undersigned, anil endorsed "Ten
der for Wharf at Shutty Bench,
B.C." will be received at this olllce
until 4 p.m., on Monday, September
30, 1912, for the construction of a
Pile Bent and timber decking wharf
at Shutty Bench, District of Kootenay, B.O.
Plana, specifications and form of
contract can be seen and forms of ten
der obtained at this Department and
ut the offices of F. W. Aylmer, EB-q.,
District Engineer, ('base, B.C., ('. 0.
Worsfold, Esq., District Engineer,
New Westminster, B.C., and on application to the Postmaster at Kaslo,  B.C.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless
made on the printed forum supplied,
and signed with their actual signatures, stating tbeir occupations and
places of residence, ln the case of
linns, the actual signature, the nature of the occupation, and place ol
residence of each member of the firm
must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied
hy un accepted cheque on a chartered
bank, payable to tbe order of the
Honorable the Minister of Public
Works, equal to ten per cent (10 p.c.)
nf the amount nf tbe tender, which
will be forfeited if the person tendering decline to enter intn a contract
when called upon to do so, or fail to
complete the contract. If the tender
be not accepted tbe cheque will be returned.
The Department does not bind itself tn accept the lowest or any tender.
By order,
Department nf public Works.
Ottawa, August 31, 1912
Newspapers will ant be paid for
this advertisement if they Insert it
without authority from the depart1
ment.—26801, ;i«-2t
SEALED TENDERS addressed to
thc undersigned, and endor.JOd "Ten-
dor for Pile Wharf at Willow Point,
B.C.," will be received ut thia office
until 4.00 P.M., on Friday, October
11, 1912, for the construction ot a
Pile bent and timber decking wharf
at Willow Point. District of Kootenay, British Columbia.
Plans, specifications anil form of ■
contract can he seen and forms uf j
tender obtained at this department
and at the ufflces of F. W. Aylmer,
District Engineer, Chase. B.C., C. 0,
Worsfold, Esq., District Engineer,
New Westminster, B.C., Hnd on up-
plication to the puHtmaster at Willow Point, B.O.
PerBoiui tendering are notified thai
tenders will not tie considered unless
made nu the printed forms supplied
and signed with their actual signatures,  stating  tholr occupations and
places nf residence, in the case ol
firms, the actual signature, the nature uf the occupation and place of
residence of each member of the firm
must, be given.
Each tender must be accompanied ,
by an accepted cheque oil a chartered
bank, payable lo the order of the
Honourable the Minister of public
Works, equal to ten per cent (10 p.c )
of the amount nf the tendor, which
will he forfeited if thfl person tender
ing decline to enter into a cuutract
when culled upnn tu dn BO, 01  fall to .
complete the work contracted fnr.
If the tender be not accepted the
cheque will be returned.
The    Department doei not bind  it !
Hiilf tn accept  the lowest  ut   any ten
By order,
Department nf Public WmkH,
iittnwu, September 13• r.U2
NewHpapeis will not he paid for
Huh advertisement If they Insert it
without   authority   from the Depart :
200 Cartoons Tell More
Than 200 Columns
The World's Best Each Month
Cartoona from dafllea snd weekllea nubia. Im-i in
lliii country, London, Dublin, Paris, Berlin,
Munich, Vienna, Warsaw, Budapest, St. Petersburg Amsterdam. Stuttgart.Turin, Rome I. bon,
.um li. Toklo, Shanghai, Sydney. (.'.innd:-. and
■Smith America, and all tl"* great chics of Uie
world, Only tho MO be t i il ol 9.WQ cartoons
ench month, are selected.
A Picture History of World's Events Each Month
campaign in Cabtoon3 and watch the opposing parties caricature each other.
li.iie.. a. ii iistSoK, .. w. w ..v., it iai-M,caiCAco
Frank Dezall
Agent for
Deering & McConnick
Mowers & Rigs
Bicycles for Sale.
\ll Repairs Dime at Reasonable Cust.
Works:      Opposite Depot
Steam Boiler,   Furnace,
and Supiic: Tun It work
a specialty
Cost and slock estimates
I'iip-iiisIh'iI on application.
Adiit... I P. O. Bo. :..   Cr.nbrook
We Deal in Everything From
a Nceille to a Locomotive
Joseph H. McLean
Ul kinds ot Second-Hand Goods
Furniture a SPECIALTY
Sage's Did   Stand,  Hanson Ave
Phon. 151.
Cottage Hospital
Matron:    Mrs. A. Salmon
Terms on Application
Phone aS1* ■'• O. Box rus
."/lakes Short Work of
li,- -i-t.-tL.il tnd ippartnti) bopatata uhi <.r
s ii* ii-ii, ...union'., •.■■ui. Hwralfffa and nil otli**r
I -rmior \C>» ■1im.11.1n jn-lit uio t -AM...U in..
Ith. in»«fl |(oi ly,    Uh* *'» mnr*-l "f nwro it
lm niv*>nlniUntiwll*ftoaffl*p*rorHlieniulTarm,
i I Hl.-rii   fr..|||  In-iIh Of  HKiiliy  Hlnl   fm   ■.'■   >.  .1 >
i.i* bo-Mi euMni mrn, woman nml - htiilrt-.i for
v 'i m than wmnad no blip.   Juit a ten bottlm
h '-i'".i i-n ■■■ >.f from Si i» eo rem dunUon
..    I'    111   ii •litixl* uiiriiHllpI ii* il -inli-l., kufi-fcm!
nb^utflfr rrllalile trMimani fur hM urlo acid rlli-
i> - «. -A.".!* niinen. fie   Let mii.tiur u itlaol
Abbott Bros.' Rhtumilic Rjmidy
and * of iinin* nt -..,<-■' M*trt nor cori Unity.
Hon I prepaid b Abb»ti Bro-... :n s DwrbsrnSi.
Cldeago, III, if yuur <ii ,«*■•" -lot"- not i>-< ■<-
Sold By the
Cranbrook Drug A Book Co. 0
(|...,.,l fi'iflr., ."li
TriADC M*nn.
CopvniQHTi Ac.
rli .ml .|..pfl[,ll(,„....,
..   ..itiinii fro. pnetlipf .11
i' El MnJiW on SS.
T, Cf ...illllli. Wimi...
i.i.  Miinn . I ... r.i.1*.
Scientific American.
\ hwaUotnaif llimimifd wf.-ktr.   Unml .-i.
.'llnliMll   nl    iii'-f    • iilili'    '..llllllll I •-Mill    fn,
I   mull,  fi i'i  n   *i'.l,   l~.M1l'"   IHHt'il'L       "Olll   I*
Ilifcimb Offlot, i.* r M. WMtilUtfti..], THE  PROSPECTOR,  CRANBROOK,  B. C.
"The Pollards"
The Missouri Girl Managing Mildred
r*n 11 ********** .".".■'. "■"■ *■"'"■"■' '*"■ ■" ■"■" ■ ■ H ■ "* ■'■ ■':
To   Sportsmen!
Just  Unpacked a Big
Consignment of
7 x 7
10 x 12
12 x 16
Winchester, Ross and
Let me tit you up.
Local  News
Mrs. H. W. Davis, of Wycllfle, was
shopping In Oranbrook on Tuesday.
Frank    Dickinson,    of   Jaflray,  was
■ iu the city Tuesday.
|     Jelly    Jars   and    Jelly   [Hansen at
'. Kink's Pure Food Qrocery.
.     D. V. Mott ol Kernie,  was trausac
ting business la town Friday.
Col. H. I). Hendorson ol Fori Steele
was at Cranbrook.
Runners   Free   with   Wagner's  Qa
Carte.—0. 0, S.
Mr  and Mrs. a. c. BowueBS motor
ed to I'.lku nnd Jaflray on Friday
A Jewel of a Girl
Mrs.  J.  H.  King has
Brunswick on a visit ti
gone t" New
her  par-'iils
Preserving   Peaches,    just    o    lew
crates left.—Campbell  and  Manning
and Mrs
Mcliflod ol Toronto
visit.um Thursday
Harry Mather nud W T. Duncan,
ol Fort Steele, were transacting busl
ness in Cranbrook Tuesday
; Elko.       -       B.C. 1
'. W.|.H4444H,H 11 11 1 MU ******************** *■
lf you bave a Wagnet
icrs free at  the C,   C   -
nil l,ir run
V Hyde Baker, Oeo Hoggart and
P Patrick motored to Waaa on
Tuesday on a hunting trip.
is .ilnio*.! certain  to be fond ol
Jewels    if   sh.'   is   YOUR girl,
it tt ill Uo io j oui   uth untage to
bring    hei    here    uccnstoitall)
where sin* maj Indulge hei fan
cs   ul   lets   expense  ihuu  else
where      We   .nc   ttltt a v l   eai i \
Ing a special!) selected   line   ol
high grade   Jeweh \     including
ever)    article  thai   Appeals   to
Femintnit)     And oui prices ure
i essonsble
Jewelers & Opticians
■ ■ Jl
All. BrlckSOU and Dick Moore of
■ Wycllfle, spent several hours at Oran*
' brook Friday having run in on a
! speeder,
I    Tho ofllco of the Secretary  of the
I Agricultural   Association  is  now  lo-
! catod  in the City  Hall,  llrsi   door to
; the  right.
If you want a reliable aad reason
ahle job of plumbing done or sewer*
igQ connections made, call up hid. K.
lohnsoa.  'pboae 367. tf
The contractor ol tbe I-obI Oltlce
was up bofore Judge Uynn on Friday
Ohargod with setting a lire within the
tire llUlitS     II"' WHS lined gft.OO,
Mr.   and   Mrs.   A,   0    ('rain
Train Grain Co., Ltd., Torout.
in  town lasl   nlghl  staying >
their  way  to  the .oast
,.t   the
stone Jura) ,
dinger    ("■
t Fink's Pure Food Giro*
■fl-'i'l-l-H-'Ir-t-H-'HS-frl'I'l I'l't-I 'i * t I- |-1-H"H"l"t"l"M"*-H"<"H-f
.ir    placer    none a\
ne.i   operations   tins
Is'nt It The Truth?
Swift's   Premium   Hams   and   Bacon
are   a   little   better   than  the  "Best'
Fresh Stock of all  Prime   Meats   al
ways on  hand.
Premium Cooked Ham
Ideal   fur  Luncheon
~A Phone 72 rtX
Call and see our new selection oi
moldings just arrived—80 patterns to
select from     Kilby Frames Pictures
Mrs. 'liver Burge, ol Terry Creek,
was shoppme at Cranhrook oo Wednesday.
Hon Price Ellison, minister ol
Agriculture, opened the N'elson Fair
on Tuesday.
Chas Farrell. manager of the Society Girl mire at Moyie was In
town Wednesday on business.
Mr. and Mrs. R. McNeil, of Medicine Hat. were Cranhrook visitors on
East Kootenay
A   Pull and Complete
Line of Harness
Saddles. Etc
Everything Up-to-date
Repairing a Specialty
'H"l"."l"l"l"l"t"l"l"H"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"M' ■|"H..."|"H''I'.|"N"."I''I"H"I"I»|..|'' ■
i ■ -
! September ||
is the month of weddings
Ami winit is moru appropriate for tt
.OlFT that) u nice niece of
tlreen   Tomatoes
Food Grocery.
Mr.    H.    White is   attending II.  C.
•M-i-M-HI I Ill -l-H-H-H-H-t- *H-H--I-M-H+-H-+++-M*H-I,-I"I11 Trustees   Association   at    Kamloops
from Cranhrook.
BORN—At the Cottage Hospital on
Sept. 19th., to Mr. un.l Mrs. H. Mr
Olll, n slaughter.
If yon have a Wagner, call for runners free at the C. C. 3.
BORN-At the Cottage Hospital on
Sept. 25th.. to Mr. and Mrs. C. E,
Adams, of Creston. a son.
I     Mayor A. C. Bowness was at l-'ort
', | j Steele.  Tuesday  afternoon,  on  business.
+ j    Choice Timothy Hay, Bran. Bhorts.
feed Wheat.—Campbell and Manning.
Dr. F. W. (irecn, Mrs. (Irecn, and
Mr. nnd Mrs. Chester Staples, have
| gone to Alberta on a hunting trip.
Dr. Hall lelt on Wednesday for Alberta on a business trip, and incidents to do a little shooting.
Banners Free with Wagner's Qo-
Oarta.—0. 0. S.
! Cllfl Stevens now occupies the po-
| sltlon uf clerk at the Oranbrook
1 Hotel.
F. Parks & Company
J Cranhrook .... B.C.
***** ***************** **************** l * ****
An- coming into Cranbrook .nnl District DA1LV ind
Taking Up nil the Best I.ami Win let the Stranger
(,et nil the Choice I.oiatiiin. when \ou van hive
v our pick now
Here is One ol ihe mum  Good Bin. we ban-
Two mlle>  from tuwn        Two .SpriiiK*. on
Prnpi-m   and   Creek   running  through
Half Cash—Balance to Suit Purchnicr
Mr and Mrs. A. C. Bowness outer*
..lined n number ot guests fit their
n-siilenro nn Thursday niKht.
Alez Taylor of Kimborley, manager
I f'-r   the Tnyhir   Lumber  Co.   won  in
1 town Thursday nn company business.
At tin? Edison Theatre, lour reels
<-f .limn are shown ninhtly, with no
lorgomola One
<>d Grocery
ai  Kmk'H Puro
Held in Carmen's Hall
Conducted  hy
Mrs. R. A. Racklyeft
Certificate Teacher frum
London School  Board
10:00   a. ui.  to  12i(l0 in.
2:00 u, in. to 4:00 p. in.
'Phone 220 P. <). Box 238
J. H. Smith
Practical Hatter
M.isumi   Temple
Fenwick Ave., Cranbrook
I The mineral exhibit at tho Hry
Farming Congress at Lethbrldge will
be largo and attractive, and ouo wor
, thy ot a mining dlstrlot  llko Cran-
' brook
The new comont Bldownlks now being Installed on Maker street, ate a
I source of much comment by visitors.
; They are a great improvement over
t the old board walks, much better
! and cheaper, and a permanent utility
' It you have a Wagner, call (or runners free  at.  the  I'.   ('. rt.
The regular monthly meeting ot the
Women's Institute will he held in the
Oarmens1 Hall nn Tuesday next, October 2nd., at 2*30 sharp. Tea will he
served All ladies are cordially in-
' vited. to attend.
The Fink Mercantile Co. are taking j
orders foi- pickliiu* eucuinhen*. and!
Mrs. (J. Andeen, of Kitchener, wnn
taken to the Ht. Kup-ene Hospital |
on Wednesday, Buffering from appen-
dicitus. rtlie underwent her operation
on Thursday morning and is now reported as doing well.
Call up ISd. F. Johnson, licensed
plumber, and get an estimate of tbe
cost of your sewer connect ions.
: 'Phone 267. —tf
We understand thnt it is the intention of the City authorities to strictly enforce the dog and pound bylaw,
and that all tagless dogs will be
caught and placed in pound, and if
not claimed will be killed.
, Mr. and Mrs. N. G, Mcfulluni of
i Yorkton. Sask. (early pioneers of
j Manitoba and Sask.) will visit over
| Sunday on tbeir return trip from
j Nelson and the west, with Mr. and
I Mrs. Mennie and family.
See the bargains in China ou dis
. play in Fink's Pure Food Grocery
i window and priced in plain figures-.
Road Superintendent Johu Reed
j Bays that, "over four hundred miles
| of roads and trails have been repair-
\ ed and improved, and about two
\ hundred miles of new roads cotuplet*
] ed in the Cranbrook district this
I year."
Runners Free with Wagner's Go-
Carts.—C. C. S.
Crops generally throughout the
j the world this year are bumper.
This ifl shown by Ilgures in a cablegram from the International Insti-
j tute of Agriculture at Rome. Tt Is
I estimated that thc production of
' wheat in 21 countries will he 3.200,
; 0(J0,0(W> or C.7 per cent more thnn
' last year.
I Imported from Kngland "Red,
I White, and Blue" Coffee at Fink's
' Pure Food Grocery.
Cut Glass
We handle  the "Gundy
Clapperton" Line
exclusively. Tbls Ih "MADr* iu Oan-
ada" and conapiiuently yuu net mora
value lor your money than lu auy
linpurted   gltuin  that   you   una   buy.
See Our Windows
■I  Beattie-Murphy Co.
PIANO Full SALB-WIH soil cheap, j The trouble hetweon the O.P.R
in splendid condition. Apply Dux \ and tho rnilwny tologruphers hae
811 or Phone i'ii lur Itirther partlou-   been Nettled,   the men receive 12 per
WANTRD- Plain   Needlework,   Dross-
making,   etc.    Apply Mibh n. Mum,
j Box .'(i.'i. Ornnbi k. 37-fit
i corner ol l.iiinsden Avenue and l-ld-
1 .viiril Street.    Phone .'171.
w   ii   KhhIp and door-re Judtl of 	
r"orl  Rteele were In the elty on Krl- i THK   NF.AI. [N8TITUTH
dnj   on bmlnen. ,   Nuree Hunt will have the institute
It vim imve a Wngner »»» '"' run.I'""" «"l»'Pl"*'l to receive patient* lor
ners free nl the 0   ('  H
a T Roberti and .1 .1 Duritolno
Imve returned to town niter h twi
weeks vacation al  the coast.
nil  Iii
1-21. i cent Increase, Instead ol ir, per cent
naked (or. There will ho a 12 por
cent Increase In pay for overUmo,
nnd the hours ol labor will bo reduced
from un eleven-hour duy to a ton
hour standard.
If you nre wheelliiK your huhy ln n
Wanner Oart have no concern about
ii sleigh far winter, Just have a pair
of runners put on. We glvo tbem free
with nil Wngner Carts,—0, 0, s.
Con Whales ol Fernle, proprietor "i
the Napaneo Mute] wus In the city
The qunin FCloctrlc Ooinpnny bus
Installed n new electric window sign,
It. Ih ii daisy umi tin1 very Intent In
tbe electric line,
the Fatuous Tbree Hay treatment ol
tbo Liquor Habit by October 1st, at
Fenwiok Ave.. Oranbrook,
While tbe subscription  list  of this
paper Is constantly growing, It is not
I so Inrtte nn wo should like It to bo.
Pure broil Rhode Island   w» -"""' ll1" en-operation of all railroaders   in   spreading   the sphore of
Hitch uHcfulncHH us we have.   A very
simple wny of doubling our mibsi-rip
Kitchener,HI'   tlon llHt Is for every reader to send
.     us  lu  the  subscription  of  a friend,
lor cnsii. i T||(a |(| ||o( mlaM |U|ll nM lt r0|lllr„
New shipment of Fancy Olilnn nnd I '""'"•' sniuimo tor rnncn,   Also bar- )B „ |IU|,, mmn „„ ym„. lmrti
Olanswnro.    We   carry   the   Inrgost ness, buggy, cow and ohlekons.   Re- > 	
stock  in  the city.      Oampbell   and   ply „t once with lowest, price.    Doxj    Premier   llorden,   speaking    nt   a
Rod Oookcrels—W. and 16,   Apply to
.1. T  BUROH8S,
i WANTHII-To   buy,   choap
f Fancy Olilnn nntl  Horse suitable for ranch,
When ii
take    n
prnlrle 'armor  decides to |
vnentlon,   lie buys ti ticks!
and comes tn Ornnbi
I tie lund.
nk   In   look   nt
Mi", .lului Ooohrnno, wlm h
Visiting at the renlilence of Mf.  and
Mrs. l.slleur. lelt on Thursday Flyer
fm her home in North liny
'M" thin otlice. MH It   hnnqllot!   givon in bin honor at Mon
■ '    ■ troal, announced that the annual sps-
FOUND' A  small  leather bund -bug j hIiiii   of   tile    Dominion   parliament
containing- bnndkerchlef und IB costs,  would open in November,   (int. news-
nw ■ cm have hiiuio i,y applying at. i"*i"m  m"  "" « 'homsolvos with
at       ,.,„,.,       . ,.,.     ""'   Inrl thnl there will be no delay
Iho olllce ol    lie Fa r Hecretary, (Mty.   .,   ...    .,„,..     ... .  ,'
l,cen, on   tiie   part   of   the government  In
"""• 89.lt   making known Its naval poll
Hiiunoni   Free
Carts.-O. C. S.
with   Wagner's uo
FOR HAI,l'l-.Registered Hcotch (loi  , w     w     KI| |,y
do pups.   Apply Qoo, A. Martin, l-aokI pRAOTIOAli    PTOTURID   FRAMUR
of hospital. as- ARMrlTRONO  AVI'lNlllO
— U'.O. Box 802 Oranbrook, B.O.
•It- **** ■-■-■. *-|~H-l- -H-M-M- 4H--H-+++++++-H-++-H-+++++
^..|.^..|..|..|.i..(.^..|_).^.^..|..|..|..|..|,.|.+.|,+^..|,.1..|.,|..|..|..|..|..|..|.^..|..|..|..),.|.^_j..1-4.. .
ranbraok Urchards I
Now  on   the   Market.   5   acre
Tracts For Sale at
Easy Terms
Call and See Us
;! Beale & Elwell jj
nl.sl..t..ls.l.,l..l.,t,il,il, I J, I J, I -UL   .Ini, ■- H..M-.1. ■   ■   »
B.C.     i.
***** 11 I I M-H-H-I-,-M-i-M-
,J»l.lJi.t..i.sti.ti.l..l.sfs.l.st.llnl.slssl.it. Iilllllirll ll
On  Meats and Lards Guarantee   Their yuality-
All our Products are Government Inspected
'The Kind That Tastes (.ood."
. P. BURNS 6? CO. Ltd.
l.|..|..|ll|..l.l|.Ltl.|..||l|ll|ll|lltll|.Jlltl   If   Ll
B.   C.
il When You I
< ■ i >
! Our  Hardware il
New fi? Up-to-date
J. D. McBride
Cranbrook, B. C. Phone S   ' -
HfHH Ull.Ml lit 11111 * | IH 1111111 H 11111| 111.


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