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The Prospector Oct 19, 1912

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Array I.llT-irr L°R. Assam 9-5-1 r
EMBLEM   PINS
Anil
BUTTONS
of Every   Discretion
WILSON
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TJjft^eading News$$S*V
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BfiA.1912
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$2.00 Per Year
VOLUME 18.
ORANBROOK, B.C.
SATURDAY MORNING
OCTOBER  19th,  1912
Number  42
Centenary of the Battle of
Queenston Heights
The Story of Sir  Isaac Brock
Sunday lust, October 18th, was the
100th anniversary of the Battle ol
Queens ton Hei|*htB, nnv of the glorious events, from a Canadian standpoint, in the War of 1812-14. Unfortunately, however, the joy of victory was tinged with the Borrow of
uu irreparable Iohh, imiHii.uch as the
triumph of British arms was saddened by the death of the gallant lead
er of the British forces. Major-Gen-
eral air Isaac Brock. These forces,
consisting of 80ft regulars and militia and 200 Indians put to route nnd
American force of 1600, killing and
wounding over 500 officers and men
and taking prisoners 73 officers (including two generals and Ave colonels
and 862 rank nnd (He. The total A-
merican loss amounted to 1,425 officers and men; the total British, loss
to 110 officers and men, of whom 14
were killed, Including one major-gen*
eral and one aide.
The following account of the death
of Brock nnd of the battle is taken
from "The Story of Isaac Brock,"
by Walter R. Nursery:
They were getting at close quarters now. The redan was lesB than
fifty yards above.
He was calling to those nearest
him to hold their fire for a moment,
to prepare to rush the enemy and
use their bayonets, when, from a
thorn thicket, an Ohio scout, Wick-
low by name, oue of Moseley's riflemen, stepped forward, and, singling
out his victim, deliberately aimed at
the Oeneral. Several of the 49th, I
noticing the man's movement, fired j
but   too   late.   The rifleman's bullet |
entered our hero's right breast, tore
through bis body on the left Bide,
close to his heart, leaving a gaping
wound.
Brock wink slowly to the ground
quite sensible to his grevious fate.
A grenadier, horribly mutilated, fell
across him. To those who ran to
aid him, anxious to know tbe nature
of his injury, he murmured a few
broken   sentences and—turned to die.
He tried to frame messages to loved ones, and then, more audibly, as
he gallantly strove to raise his head
to give emphasis to his last, faltering
words—the same Isaac Brock, unmindful of seif and still n indful of
duty—he said, "My fall must not be
noticed, nor impede my brave companions from advancing to victory."
And with a sigh—expired.
Thus died General Sir Isaac Brock,
defender and savior of upper Canada
Died the death he would have selected, the most splendid death of ail-
that of the hero in the hour of victory, fighting for King and country,
for you and me, and with his face to
the foe.
Kor a brief space his body rested
where it had fallen, about one hundred yards west of the road that
leads through Queenston, and a little
eastward of an aged thorn bush.
Above the dead soldier's head,
clouds, sunshine and rustling foliage;
beneath it, fallen forest leaves, moist
and fragant. About tbe motionless,
body swayed tussocks of tall grass1
nnd the trampled heads of wild flowers. The shouts of the regulars, the
(Continued on Page 5.)
Roosevelt Shot By
Assassin
Cranbrook Operatic Society
Wounded in Milwaukee Prior to Addressing Political Meeting—Will Recover
The third annual meeting of the
Oranbrook Amateur Operatic Society
waa held in the Y.M.C.A. last Tuesday evening for the purpose of electing ofllcers for the coming season and
taking a review of the work they
were going to undertake this Fall in
. entertaining the Crnnbrook Music
lovers to their Annual treat.
An encouraging number of the old
members were present together with
several new faces. It was decided
for the practice nights to be held on
Tuesdays and Thursdays, a suitable
place to practice in will be arranged
for by the executive.
The election of the following officers took place:
Pres.—R. T. Brymner
Viee-Pres.—O. W, Laubach
Sec.-Trens.—D.  J. McSweyn
Executive—Mrs. R. Patterson, Mrs.
R. T. Brymner, Mrs. A. I.. McDermot
Mr. A. Graham,   Mr,   E.   Patterson
and Mr. A. Raworth.
Musical Director—U. T. Brymner
Stage Manager—C. W. Laubach
The play which is going to occupy
the   ntsention   of   the   Society   this
Pnll is called  "Cingalee."     This is
taken from a hook by .lames Tanner:
the versification is by  A. Robs and
P. Greenbnn; and the music by Lionel  Motikton.
The "Cingalee" will he an excellent
piny for the locnl talent owing to its
large cnRt of well assorted parts,
tuneful music and simple stage music.
The costumes arc all arranged in
Modern nnd East Indian styles. •
A brief synopsis nf tho play will
he Interesting to our readers nnd We
present herewith the general argument of the play in brief.
ARGUMENT
Hurry Vereker, presumptive heir to
an Em-lish title, leases a tea plantation of Chnmbuddy Ram. Tired of
being un idler, he undertakes the man
agement of It, nnd becomes en-raged
to Nanoyn, one nf his tea girls, a
ward nf Chnmbuddy. Sir Peter Lnf
tun, high commissioner, is on his
wny u p country to settle a native
emu, In which Bondhumlm Chettur
May accuses Chnmbuddy Ram of ub
Roberts-Sinclair
Miss Margaret Roberts was united
in the holy bonds of matrimony to
Mr. Allen Sinclair on Tuesday evening, at the home of her brothers,
Mr. and Mrs. ,1. Roberts; Rev. 0. E.
Kendall, pastor of the Baptist
church officiated.
At the appointed hour the couple
took their places under the archway
between the two rooms, directly under two large wedding bells.
The bride wore a dress of Gloria
trimmed with chiffon, and aB Bhe
stood with her hnthrothed they looked happy in their union as they received the congratulations of the
guests present.
An excellent lunch wns served nfter which the newly wedded couple
prepared for their departure on the
''Flyer" going Rust, their first stop
being Kenora and they will afterwards proceed to Richmond, Quebec.
They received a real hearty send-
off, many frlengs gathering at the
station to wish them Good Luck.
The   couple are well-known ln the
ducting his wife, married to him by
proxy, ln her fourth year, whom up
to the moment he haa never seen, of
illegally leasing her property to Vereker, nnd of stealing n valuable black
pearl, bought for him in London by
this same Ram.
While Sir Peter is stopping at the
plantation both natives appear, and
on hearing the case, he gives Rain
twenty-four hours to produce both
the wife and the pearl, with tbe alternative of going to prison for seven
years if he fails. The latter having
prtsented the pearl to Lady Patricia
ln Loudon, and having no knowledge
who or where the wife cnn he, is in
terrible straiss, but luckilydiscovers
that Nanoya, Vcreker's betrothed, is
the missing lady, and that Harry
has just presented the black pearl,
purchased n few days before, to her.
He induces the girl to appear while
the guests are present, and hands
her over to Boombambn, to the dis-
inny of Vereker, who determines to
rescue her from her disagreeable predicament.
The second act takes place ln Boob
hiimba's palace, to which Nanoya
has been removed. Vereker followg,
and in order to pusb thc guards and
also to outwit Sir Peter, who, disapproving his marrying a native, has
ordered his arrest on Bight, disguises
himself ns a coolie, nnd helps carry
some of the English visitors to the
ceremony to which they hnve been invited. Chnmbuddy Ram, wishing to
even matters up with Boobhamba,
dons the costume of the court nstrol
tiger, and announces that the stars
nre very unfavorable Boobhamba, un
willing to brave the anger of the Btar
surrenders Nnnoyn to Vereker and
marries someone else, st) that the
guests mny at least not miss the
wedding fete.
The last plays given hy the Cranbrook Amateurs Society is not hy
any means fnrgnt.en and we ran as
sure our renders that the one now tn
preparation will surpass any they
have attempted. Tiie date nf the pro
Auction is not detihately arranged
hut it will be sometime during the
month of December.
city  aud  were   the recipients of numerous tine and useful gifts.
"The Prospector" extends to the
happy couple Its warmest congratulations.
Sir Richard Here
Sir Richard McBride nnd the Hon.
Robert F. Green, M.P., will be in
Fornle this morning, and this evening will he the guests of the Cran*
brook Conservative Association.
They are to he entertained at a
banquet at the Cranbrook hotel.
Proceeding from Crnnhrook, they
will go by -mtnn.nhllcN through the
Kootenay and Upper Columbia Valleys, to Windermere, Wilmer and
Athalmer, then to Golden, which
they will ronch on Monday, October
21, On Thursday, Sir Richard will
bo at ttevolstoke to attend the Provincial Conservation Convention.
From there he will go to Nelson,
reaching that city on Friday the 2!.,
and the next day will be spent ut
Creston.
Colonel Theodore Roosevelt waB
shot in thc right brest on Monday
night by a would-be assassin just as
he left the Gilpatrick Hotel en route
to the Auditorium, where he was to
address a mnssmeetlng.
The colonel's life, in all human
probability, was saved by the manu
script of his speech and other papers
which he carried In the inside pocket
of his undercoat.
The bullet passing through overcoat, coat, manuscript, vest and
other clothing, penetrated the body,
stopping about two inches under the
skin.
Despite the wound, despite the
blood that was Rowing freely, the
colonel insisted on fulfilling his engagement with the people of Wisconsin. H. F. Oochom's, the former foot
ball star, introduced the colonel and
told the crowd  what had happened.
When the Colonel arose to speak
there was tremenduous cheering. He
drew his manuscript from his coat
pocket and allowed the audience
where the bullet had gone directly
through it.
He pointed ont the bullet hole to
the crowd. '"You see it takes more
thun that to kill a hull moose."
SHIRT   COVERED WITH   BLOOD
As tho colonel opened his coat and
vest, it was seen that nlmost the en
tire right side of his shirt was cover
ed with blood. He said that if it
bad not been for the manuscript he
had in his pocket on that side he
would have been killed.
The colonel declared that certain
newspaper influences wero to blame
for this attempted assassination;
that violent and unjustifiable newspaper attacks undoubtedly had influenced this weak-minded man to try
to kill him.
The colonel's physical strength,
however, was not equal to his courage and when half through his speech
he had to stop and wus then taken
to a hospital, where doctors examined the wound and probed for the
bullet.
The man who fired the shot told
the police he wus John Schrank of
370 East Tenth street, New York.
He is young, apparently 30 yearfl old
five feet, five inches high, weighs 170
pounds and has a light compaction
and is bald.
It is evident from papers on his
person he has been trailing the colonel for a long while—ln fact, he
had the colonel's Itinerary written
down on a sheet of note paper of a
southern hotel.
WITHOUT DOUBT INSANE
The man Is without doubt demented. Two insane proclamations wore
found on his person, ln which iB sot
forth that it was his duty to kill
any man who aspired to a third
term. Quick action on the part of
bystanders alone saved Inin from
violent and sudden death.
He was hustled to the police station, whore he refused to reveal bis
Identity and reiterated time and
time again that he was justified in
killing the colonel and wns sorry
that be had not done so.
Ho snid that he had been trying to I
get a chance to tire the shot that
would remove Roosevelt from the
world for a long while, hut had been
unable to get the opportunity.
He had picked Saturday night in
Chicago at the Coliseum, as tho proper time and place for Ins act, but
tho crowd was so enormous that he
could not got within reach of his
victim.
Before 10 o'clock n tremendous
crowd of peoplo who were yelling for
the unknown's blood appeared in
front of the Milwaukee jail and their
numbers and pcrsiste-ico so rl armed
tho otilcerH that, fearing a lynching,
tliey removed him to some place
where he will be safe from mob violence -
Theodore Roosvclt was not merely
superficially wounded by the bullet
fired Into his hrenst last night In
Milwaukee  by   John  Schrank,   Aftor
Pat Quirk Missing
The police at Portland, Ore,, have
been r«:<uestot| to assist in the search
for Patrick Quirk, who left Crnnbrook September Hist fnr Hpnkune,
Where ho received what was supposed
tn he a serloiifl Injury, ami on September 23rd left that city for Portland, Since that time, when he was
plan-it n-hnnrd tho train by friends,
nothing has be-on beard of him.   He
an all-day examination and consulta-
sion the physicians deflnately described tho injury as "a serious wound in
the chest" and "not a mere flesh
wound."
A late bulletin which prohibited
communication between tbe Colonel
and persons other than those who
are attending him, declared tbat
"quietitude  is absolutely essential."
The patient slept well at intervals
during the day, ate ravenously of the
articles customarily making up his
bill of fare, read long extracts from
that he would not object to a ride
in the fresh air.
Finally learning that the correBpon
dents accompanying him on his apeak
ing tour, who had left him after the
assault in Milwuukee to file their
stories, had rejoined his entourage
at Mercy hospital, Colonel Roosevelt insisted that the edict of bis
physicians against communication
with him be ignored for the time.
The bullet wound Indicted in Theodore Roosevelt's chest at Milwaukee
was announced in Chicago on Thurs
day to be healing without infection.
The statement that no complications have shown themselves was
made after an examination in Chicago, Thursday.
LITTLE   CONTUSION
A description of tbe wound waB
given by Dr. W. B. McCnuley, the
lirst. to be made known by the surgeons. Dr. McCauley said the bullets path through the muscles of the
chest is lacerated to some extent,
but there is little contusion and no
extensive area qs bruised and extra-
vasated surrounding tissue.
"The bullet did not mushroom as
might have been expected," said Dr.
McCauley. "For that reason it cut
a comparatively small hole in the
skin and did not reduce a large portion of the nearby tissues to pulp, as
is the case in a soft bullet that mush
rooms in animal tissue after it hits
the bone. 1 think the bundle of
papers checked it, and the spectacle
case for some reason failed to spread
the bullet much.
WOUND   CLEAN AND SMALL
"The wound is about big enough
to put your finger in at the surface,
and it does not appear to get very
much larger. I would cull it a
clean wound. The skin is torn at
the surface in a ragged way, hut not
badly,  and there is little bruising.
"There is not a Bign of suppera-
tlon in the wound. Tbe flesh is in
good condition and seems to be
healing without evidence of complication. If there were pus forming
deep in the wound we would know
it at once hy au unusual rise of
temperature."
Dr. McCauley added that It is
now certain from the X-ray pictures
that tho bullet has not entered or
Injured the pleural cavity.
Dr. McCnuley confirmed previous
announcements that no attempt
would be mnde at present to remove the bullet, which Is not expect-1
ed to hinder the healing of the fractured rib.
MOVES   ABOUT   EASILY
There wnn little in the appearance
of Colonel Roosevelt to indicate
that he was not In his usual health.
Ills face has not lost biH color and
as he sat propped up wltb pillows
he moved about easily und apparently was free from pain. As he
talked he used IiIh characteristic gestures, although with perhaps less
vigor than usual, and at times his(
laugh could he heard in tho corridor |
outside. J
Relieved from politics for the first1
time In months he seemed to enjoy j
his care-free state and to be deter*
mined to make his stay at the boa {
pftal an enjoyable vacation. His
three children who are in Chicago
dropped tn to see him three times
during the day. Mrs Roosevelt would
not permit them to remain long,
IcHt her husband tire himself I
wnn to have visited Mrs. L. Hodg
Minion, of Portland for a few days,
then tn rontlnno his Journey tn Southern California.
Mr. Quirk wuh an old time minor
in thtfl district, having come to Wild
Horse Creek during the gold excitement of IKM-6. He wan the owner
of a big ranch 4 mites east of Fort
ytJcoto, Many enquiring fricmlH will
tie surprised and sorry tn learn that
he is missing.
Once more this afternoon Mrs.
Roosevelt found 0. K. Davis, secretary of the progressive national cum
mittee, in Colonel Roosevelt's room.
He remained there ouly a few seconds after the appearance of Mrs.
Roosevelt, who without debate exiled him to the corridor.
The nervous tension of yesterday
was somewhat relaxed today. Tho
few persons who were admitted to
the corridor near the Colonel Roosevelt's room on the third floor spoke
in natural tones instead of whispers.
When the score of the base ball
game in Boston began to arrive by
innings, Colonel Roosevelt was almost forgotten for a time
MRS ROOSEVELT   PRESENT
Ah soon as Mrs. Roosevelt reached
the hospital this morning she took
charge of affairs. She wns accompanied by Theodore Roosevelt, jr.,
Mrs. Nicholas Longworth and Miss
Ethel Roosevelt. Later in the dny
Congressman Longworth arrived,
Mrs. Roosevelt installed herself in a
room adjoining that of her husband
and during the day seldom left his
bedside.
Mrs. Roosevelt's first move was to
decree thnt the Colonel must see no
visitors except members of his family
Once or twice during the day she
mnde exceptions, hut otherwise she
adhered firmly to her resolution.
The colonel was feeling fine and
ready to receive visitors, but Mrs.
Roosevelt gave him no opportunity
to pass upon her ruling, for she
made tt on her own authority and
saw to it thnt it was enforced. She
received the cards and meflsages and
sent back her replies with the result
that the colonel himself did not
know who wished to see him.
Tbe impression grew today that
Col. Roosevelt would be able to do
little or nothing in the campaign.
Although he expressed the hope of
leaving for Oyster Bay on Sunday,
It is probable that he will be compelled to remnin in the hospital for
at, least a week longer and that after hifl arrival home he will not be
permitted to plunge Into the campaign again, Associates of Col.
Roosevelt said that he was deeply
disappointed at being obliged to
leave the fight daring the closing
weeks whon it was to be the hardest,
he was showing nn concern as tn the
possible effect of his removal from
the field of battle.
It is Col, Roosevelt's desire to
make at least one more speech before
election day and that in his own
state of New York. If he can do
nothing else, he hopes to speak in
Madison Square Garden,
CHICAGO, Oct. 17,—Campaign activities should not cease because of
Colonel Roosevelt's attempted assassination, so far as he is concerned.
The following statement was issued
by Colonel Roosevelt today at Mercy
hospital in answer to what Mr. Bryan Bald yesterday in his speech at
Franklin, Tnd,:
"I wish to express my cordinl a-
greement with the manly and proper
statement of Mr. Bryan nt Franklin,
tnd., when in arguing for a continuance of tho discussion of the issues
at stake in the contest, he snld:
"The issues of this campaign
should not be determined by the act
of an assassin. Neither Colonel
Roosevelt nor his friends could ask
that the discussion be turned away
from thc principles that ure involved
11 he is elected president It should
he because of what he has done iu the
past and what he proposes to do in
the future,"
"1 wish to point out. however, that
neither I nor my friends have asked
that the discussion ho turned away
from the principles that are Involved
On the contrary, we emphatically demand that tho discussion be carried
on precisely nf- if I had not been shot
"I shall be sorry if Mr. Wilson
dnoB not keep on the stump and 1
feel that ho owes It to himstdf und
the American poople in continue on
the Htiim-p.
Steele for_ K.C.R.
Steel fnr the 30 miles of the Koo
tenay Central railway, north of Fort
Btooio, arrived this week and track
laying mi that section haH commenced, on the northern section be
rweon Carbonate and Spillinachino,
six cars of steel uiid nine cut's tif ties
have arrived at Carbonate, The first
car of freight for points In the upper Columbia Vulley lias arrived at
Carbonate.
The G.I.A.   to  B of L. E.
Birthday Party
An   Unique Social  Event
of the G.I.A. the announcement
was heartily uppluuded because
those who were in the know, knew
whut a treat was in store for all.
The Ludies taking part ln the drill
ware in two sections, the first under
the leadership of Mrs. 0, M. Barmy,
upported by Mesdames O. W. John-
on, H. A. Murgatroyd, T. 8. GUI,
T Drummond and A. Cameron; the
second section was under the leader
ship of Mra. W, O'Hcaru, supported
by Mesdames J. Roy, J. T. San-la,
M. Callahan, J. Kinnessey and J.
Baldwin offlcia
At the Auditorium the members ol
the above orders and several intimate friends joined together in celcbra
ting their third anniversary in Cranbrook of the Grand I nternntionnl.
Auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Lo j
comotive Engineers and the Twelfth'
anniversary of tbe Engineers them-1
selves.
On the front of the stage this wuh
very neatly symbolized by n two-deck I
Birthday cake, the lower part having
around the edge 12 cuudlcs denoting
thc number of years for tbe brothers
and the upper part was circled with j Roberts.        Mrs.  W.
three candles for the sisters. | ted at the piano.
The gathering took the part of a jn „triking ot! tbe opening chord
large family, every brother and sis- | lhe Ladies started in single file with
Ler joining  bands to help make the | fcjrBi B,-.rney leading across the floor
turning and turning about performing some very clever foot work; dur-
A short programme had heen pre- j ing the course of their drill forming
pared which was enjoyed by all. Mr. the letters G.I.A. to B. of L.E. as
J. Sarvls occupied the position of] tbe last letter was concluded tbey
chairman and performed his duties 1 form a cross and standing at atten-
Mr. Sarvls wished all of those pre* i tion song In pleasing tones "E'en
aent to know that this was not n '■ Though it he o Cross, Nearer My
ball, ns was generally supposed by J God Tu Thee." (Hearty Applause.)
some friends, hut a little social gath j From the crows a cresent was made
ering for themselves. and the whole ol the evolution clos-
Miss Edith Caslake was tbe first I ing with a large double wheel. Tbe
on the programme with a pianoforte Ladles taking part in this are to be
solo which was very cleverly render- [ congratulated    for   the splendid way
they carried out their parts.
Mrs G. W. Jonnson as the oldest
member supported by Mr. Dan Murphy   took   their   place by the birth-
ither
time.
make thc
enjoyable  and  social
ed.
A vocal solo by Miss Frances Drum
mond entitled "Can't you take mo
back and change me for a boy" in re
reiving an encore. Miss Drummond
sang a laughable piece unacenmpan
ied which brought the house down,
Recitation by Mr. Charles Porter,
entitled "Bill  Mason's Ride."
Instrumental solo by Miss D. Murphy.
Vocal solo by Miss Madge Robin
son entitled "Forgotten"
When Mr. Sarvls announced the
next item  "Fancy Drill" by the La-
day cake and, taking up the knife,
Mrs. Johnson performed the pretty
ceremony of cutting the cake.
Ai 'in- i'i -■■ Mi **.■ i ■'- -nnounced
for the next few hours that dancing
would be in progress. This was enjoyed by all. The Guerard Orchestra rendering some of the beat danc«
music ever tripped to ln the Auditorium, the orchestra consisted of
six pieces.
May Strike
A report has just been received
from Fernie to the effect that fail
ing to get their claims for yardage
submitted to arbitration, the miners
in the employ of the Crow's Nest
Coal mine numbering '1,000 have
practically declared that thoy will
not continue negotiations any longer
hut will go nn a strike. Notice to
this efTeet has beeu served on the
company. The president of the Union has Issued the statutory notice
to strike and a board on industrial
disputes haH been asked for in un op
plication to tbe minister of labor.
Any
Qtlli:
tan-
Free Powder
VICTORIA—As an advance step to
what is hoped tn be •- more general
system of aid to settlers In clearing
timbered lands in this province, the
department of agriculture has Issued
notification to nil various agricultural societies and farmers lnstltu-j
tlons that it is prepared to issue i
supplies of stumping powder to bona
tide Bottlers free of cost upon con-1
dltkim which shall be equitable to!
both the settler nnd the province. J
ttl r whn is desirous of bene ,
mm this boon can obtain do-
f how to secure it from his
provincial representative from the
secretary of bis local agricultural
society, of the furmer's institutes <t
failing both of these, by direct application to the minister ol agricultiure.
Tbe suggestion hnn been mnde that
tbe government should assist settleis
by direct grant. That suggestion ig
under consideration. Meanwhile th
prior step has been taken of providing settlers with material with winch
to attempt the work of stumping.
Tins should be successful in view tl
the fart thnt the explosive materiel
is provided and only the individual
Is required. But if thle experiment
does not hove the results expected,
then further action may be laken by
the government, but ni tne meantime
thfl supply of free powder is cohsld
erod as a distinctly advance step u
is oue given hy no other province
and Is another prool ol the dOBlre ol
tfie government to extend aid and
co-Operation to the settlers where It
ean tie done to public nnvnutage.
Death of H. Bradford
Word was received this we.k of the
death of Mr, Harry Bradford, of
Vancouver, from Khtiematmm.
The deceased wan an old timer in
tbo district, having come here In
1894, and located at Fort. Steele.
Mr. Bradford wuh n miner and pro*
pent or in the early days of the district.
lu IK.I7 Im took up a large tract
nf Iau d on Perry Crock, then built
the Wvelnle hotel at Wycllfte. About
four years ago he sold nut tho
hotel to Mr. Harry Edwards, who
wuh married to Mr. Bradford's sis
ter, and wont to tho const in search
of renewed health.
Ills demlBC,  whlrh  was unexpected,
Mining Notes
What might haw been a serious
accident took place in tbe Ht. Ku-
geue mine on Mondny. Frans Guidon and A. Johnson, wbo were wom-
ing in a drift, had fired a shot and
were sitting on the dump waiting
for the smoke to clear, when Guidon
observed what he thought was a
piece of ore on the dump. He picked it up and tapping it on a rock It
exploded, tearing his thumb and fore
finger from his right hand and severely burning him and Johnson
about their faces and hands. What
lie thought was a piece of ore, waa
a piece of gelatine, which had come
out of the mine and bad lain on the
dump for years. Guidon was at
Oranbrook having his wounds dressed on  Monday.
Additional Locals
That tbe Dominion campaign whlcb
Sir Wilfrid Laurier attempted to
make, did not reacb farther West
tban Macdonald, Mon., with wheat
selling Irom » to 8 cent" a buahel
higher in Manitoba than in Minneapu
lis, the local larmers gave Sir Wll-
(rid the grand "Ha! Ho!" The result of tbe Macdonuld election showed why Sir Wilfrid abandoned hie
Western trip.
Ontario Concord Grapes at Fink's
Pure Food Grocery.
Blr Itichard McBrlde. K.M.C.O.,
premier of British Columbia, accom-
p.mipcl hy tbe Hon. Robert P. Green,
M. P.. will he In Crnnbrook today.
A banquet has heen arranged to take
place nt the Cranbrook Hotel, tbe
special object of which ie to show
the hli-h regard In which tbe Premier
nnd Mr. Green are held amongst
their constKntents in the Cranbrook
tiding.
The Manitoba hotel Is being renovated throughout, and according to
the repi rt will he known in the lu
ture its the Crossed Keys hotel.
Thc Manitoba was one ol the tlrst
hotels established in this city and is
now under management of Mr. Jae.
Buchanan, wbo changes the name ol
the hotel, to that of "Crossed Keys'
ths name of the principle hotel In
bis hnme town in Rcotlnnd where
Mr.  Buchanan came from.
was a loss to tbe community tn
which lie lived, and his many (i-tends
In this district will be sorry to beat
ol hla death.
Bull River Notes
William Cook, who for ths past
aiiiih has held the position ol Head
Cook nt the O.P.R., Cump No. 6, re
signed hm position nn tbe ll«h Uist.,
owing to the crippled condition of
Ills lelt knee
The new C.I1.It. (tamps which are
to he occupied by the crew now al
Ciiuip No. G, are Hearing completion
undor the ahle management ot Mr. a.
McDermld.
The Hull River Highway, which Is
under O.P.R, construction along the
weat hank, ts now completed to
Camp i and the balance sods II
miles Is assuming the appearance ol
a driveway. THE  PROSPECTOR,  CRANBROOK,  B. C.
EVERY part of every
Fit-Reform Suit is
tailored by an artist — a
specialist—on this part of
the workmanship.
It is Artistic Tailoring that
has done so much to make
Fit-Reform the wonderful
success it is.
Have you seen the latest
fall  styles  -in   Fit-Reform
City Council Meeting
McCREERY BROS.
Cranbrook. B. C.
<4^.-H4H-l-M-H-t-M-H-H-H-l-      -PH-l-H-H-l«-i-H-H-H++
LEADERS
A meeting of the City Council wus
held in the Council Chambers on Mon
day afternoon, there were present
Mayor Bowness and Aldermen. Campbell, Clapp, Atchison. Cameron and
Erickson.
The minutes of the last regular
meeting was read and adopted.
The  city   clerk   was   instructed   to
write to the  John Gait Engineering
j Company iu reference to Mr. McKin*
] aou's account for tbe Catch basin.
I    That  the  sum  uf  $50.00  be  given
to Mr.   EJ,   C.   Merritt   for   services
rendered  ns  Clerk  of  Works  for  the
sewerage   system.
A grant of $1*00 was made to the
City Band.
Tin- Finance committee prescribed
their report and rerommciuled that
nccouuts to the amount of $12007.93
lie paid.
The City l-.uginet-r was instructed
to cover the hydrants bo as tn pro
teet them from frost.
It  WUS   moved   that   tile   City   Asses
Bor complete tiie assessment roll of
the City ou the 31 Ht day of Decetribor
and that the same shall be returned
to the Council prior to that date.
That By-law No. 114 lie now read
ii lirst add second time. The council
then resolved into a Committee of
tbe whole to discuss Bylaw No. 114.
On    rising    the   Committee reported
I that)     siiui      by-law      had      been
; considered   clause   by   clause   and   re-
commended  it to.  its third reading.
1 Said   bylaw   was   then   read   a   third
j time.
i     ljeuve was granted to  introduce by
law No.   ll.", this being cited us the
' Pound   and   Dog   Tax   amendment   to
I bylaw   No    4    Said   bylaw   No.   115
was then read a lirst nnd second tiuiu.
The Council then resolved itself in- j
to a coihmittce of the whole to dis.
cuss bylaw No. 115; on rising the
committee reported that by-law No. I
115 had heen considered elnuse hy
clause and recommended its third
reading, bylaw 115 was then read h<
third time.
Bylaw No. 114 is an amendment to I
thc street sign bylaw and provides
that electrical signs may be placed
ten teet above the sidewalks and live!
feet from building, provided, that
not less than too candle power power
lights be used and that the same be
illuminated until  11  p.m. every  night
By-law No. iif> is au amendment to
the Pound bylaw and provides a
penalty for anyone taking cattle,
horses or dogs from the pound with ]
out the consent ot tbe pound keeper.
The    following    Recounts  were  pre
sented for payment.
Beattie-  Murphy Oo., Ltd     *       1.20
Hell. .1    U    M. 2.00
City clerk Sundries 10I-.77
City  Officials  Salaries 340.-00
city Engineer's   Pay   roll        614.80
Central  Meat  Market   .Jollitlei *,'■
Cranhrook Cartage A  Transfer    5.35
Oranbrook Trading Co
Craabrook Foundry
Calgary   Drafting   Co ,   Ltd
Cranbrook Sash A   Door Co
City Transfer jt Warehouse Oc
O.P.R.   Freight on Mixer
Oranbrook Drug   .-i Hook Co.
Sidewalk  Pay-roll
Copelund-Ohnttersou Co. Ltd.     39
Davis Bros. Elec. Co. Ltd. 7
Kast Kootenay Merc House 91.
Kink Mercantile Co. Ltd. 37.
Herald Publishing Co. 12.
Kootenay Telephone Lines Ltd, 29,
Liddicoatt & Waller 25,
McVittie, T. T. 43.
McCreery Hros. IL
Mcltride, J.  D. 868.
McCnllum & Co. 20.
McMillan Hook Co. 18
McLintock, A. A. 1*7.
Police Pay-roll 380.
Prospector Publishing  Oo. 14.
Parks, K. A Co. 788.
Steam Laundry
Quaiu ID loe, Oo., Ltd 27.
Santo, W. S. 34.
Selby. W   .1 3.
School Hoard Orders 1187
(Q, 11. Leask) 1600,
Technical Supply Co 12.
Patmore   Hros 12
116.00
110.15
16.50
160.36
69.1.02
76. tU)
5.95
12119.15
Kire  Dept    Pay roll 250.00
City Transfer & Warehouse Co. 27,33
Cranbrook  Klee.   Lgt,   Co. 100.72
sHWRtuan
Seattle Murphy Co., Ltd
Cranbrook Foundry
Cranhrook Cartage & Trans.
Olty Transfer A   Warehouse
0   C. Stores
Kootenay  Telephone  Lines
McBrlde, J   D
Parrett, T   N.
Parks a. Co.
Sewerage  Pay-roll
Wash   B   L,  &  8   I',  Co.
(4,180 09
1.80
27.00
Co. 4.BO
18.55
10,00
1.50
529.9H
3.90
.59
131.70
* 105.50
1769.90
216.99
2827.86
$12,007.95
RYES
Gooderham & Worts, special
B.   C.   Distillery   Co.,   special   reserve
Corby's Special select
WINKS
Sparkling Burgundy      Pomniery  See.
Mumm'S  Extra Dry      White Seal
SCUTCH
Dawson's Old Currio
Dawson's  Rare   Liqueur
Dawson's Special
Dewar's Special
King George  IV
Black &, Whit.*
Kilmarnock
Talisker
Caledonian
White Horse Liqueur
White Horse Cellar
Kegulia
Glen Arthur
Spey  Royal
Rothmore
Distillers Liqueur
Bee-keeping for the Beginner
Paper read before the Cranbrook Farmer's Institute
bv T. S. GILL
CALIFOUNIA    WINES
Claret
Hock
Ohablis
Tippo Ohiante
Italian Grappa
Cresta Blanca
Vermouth
Family Orde'H Promptly Killed
A  Full Line ot other Choice Branda of Winea, Spirits ami I.i- J*
ciueurH.   l-iKum and Bar GlaHsee. T
A. C. BOWNESS ;i
Phone 95 —Wholesale Wines and Spirits—Box S    ',',
Cranbrook- B.C. ;;
\***4********+*******     *++**+*****4**+*+ *+\
. *******4************ l~Hi***+*****r*i****+*i
\ Central   Meat
Market
SPECIAL
Dairy Butter 30 cents
per pound
PHONE 175
Norbury Ave.    1
*******************      ***W**1**4*********
A. Jolliffe, Prop.
NERVOUS, LIFELESS
DEBILITATED MEN
YOUNC. MEN AND MIDDLE-AGED MEN,
lllr kid  ' «-T-)t{.HM rtu-1 Ut. - -
I   11.
I..
:  t-, ii.,.!.!-.---!  itixl   r
Bl  I   V f,    ll  lit
l  yotl  lv ■; tr-ul'-l
the
OOMWfl li in 1 ■ ■
lllu   1*0 ■ '■( • ■    '■
up in <lt-     Irboi   ■   . .
other doelort. 11 1 i  "rid htiti «i"'  in«l
rurloiuUr ■.: tore eo I  ■
Our Now Method Trutmefil hm sim'. Inti
liiindn-l.fr 1,1 '.. 1. k ft It******* r, Iim i-
itorod liappl ■ <■ lo b .iidn u oi hnmi. *n\
hu titt-lt. RUcetMiftil mea oC th'*
■«lo<
eilli ■* foi
W\r
iipl.
nml
w.. preacrlbti nn ■ lfi.11-
Ithlim. .-ri - 1. ■ ■ r .   KW I
lm
"'I.'in
bur *vo*iilorful mecenai   ■ ir trwmetii i-«n-
ii'it full, f r \vf» preMTttM] r-iiii I ■■!«; ■•■■■! •■>
ptut) indlvltlualcMd   Only aiirnlil*) cuoi u<
eeptMli    Wo hi*---  tirtn-i  butineti   throUfhout
C«n»d ■ for u»-.r 20 Yean.
CURABLE  CASES   GUARANTEED
OR   NO   PAY
b you ft rlctlm I  Hut.- jrmi Mt
I pope) nre you na ndlnu -u ""••"Or
 blood been alK-uawl? Hava you Miy
caUncHf Our N«w Method '.'-•■i-m-**-.* will
1 r.r
Wli
Conaultf-lion  Fr.
- fop ol h"
llnlOn       Frre   of   Chart*.       Hook*    Pft»—
I. vl I.Mftnh I  r'i.Ui''rl.(.«*.|.     . IlhiMirut
h on Ulwuei or lieu.
NO NAMES USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT.   N., nam*H -.-. Un nr wtval-
?»••.    Lvrrvtlimv t.onfi.i*mlUl.    Quaitiun UM eJM <-o*l of I ••ati-i«..l FREE FOR HOME
HEATMLNT.
DnsKENNEDr&KENNEDY
Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold St.,  Detroit, Mich.
NOTICE
Alt letter! from Canada musttwaddresied
to nur Carimliiiii Correspondence Depart*
mail in Windsor, Out.   II yon desire to
•ec ub personally rail nt our Medical Institute In Detroit as we see and treat
■o BtiUnie in our Windsor offices which ore fnr Correspondence nml
laboratory for Canadian huslncsa only,   Address nil letters un follows 1
DRS. KENNEDY & KENNEDY, Windior, Oat
Wrlto for our privet*! wMrnM.
You bave made up your mi uii to
get b -live ot heen and try your luck.
The first thing to do is to subscribe
(or a bee journal to keep you posted
in the yearly routine of work. The
Canadian Bee Journal of Bfantford
19 v«ry good at $1.00 per year. The
next thing necessary is a hive of
bees which -should be ordered iu winter to be delivered in early spring,
about the 1st of -April aud should be
pure bred Italian, guaranteed free
from foul blood disease. You should
also order supplies which I would ud
vise to consist of two hive complete
(ahould be *L' pattern, S or 10
frame, would recommend the S frame
at first 1 ;, .supers with frames, 5 lbs
medium brood foundation, Jib spool
foundation wire, 3 queen excluders,
bee vail, wire imbedder. bee brush,
a four-inch smoker and a hive tool. I
LesB supplies would carry you thro'
but It costs as much to bring 50 as
100 lbs and always comes in handy.
It will be cheaper to have it come
Hat nnd you can get your hand in
putting it together while you are
studying your bee literature.
Spring has come and also your
hive of bees. You will feel rather
nervous when you hear the noise
they are making Inside the wire
screen. You muke up your mind to
succeed as others have done and you
will. Select the spot where you
wish to place tbe hive in such position as to get the early morning and
evening sun, set two blocks on the
ground, one for the back of the hive
and one lor the front. They should
be made level and about a foot from
tbe ground facing opposite from the
coldest wind (this is to protect them
on cold windy days and will often
prevent the young brood from chilling) set a lighting board from
ground to hive. Now get your smoker ready, put the live coals iu the
bottom of it, add some dry materials, such as planer shavings or old
cotton, don't use any kind of wool
it will make the bees cross and they
will surely sting you, put your bco
vail on and for the first few times a
pair of leather gloves, carry tbe hive
to the stand and set in the exact
position In which it is to remain for
tbe season, then remove the wire
screens after blowing a little smoke
into tbe opening place the cotton
q lit It over the frames driving the
bees back with a little smoke.
Some bees may be on the top, so
take bold of the ,-uilt and move side
ways a little so as to roll any bees
oil and down m between so as to a-
voiil crushing any when replacing
tbe wooden cover Next get a piece
Ol paper and fold the size of the hive
and lay Hat on the cotton then put
on the wooden hive oover. (let som«
inch square blocks ami cloBe up part
■ -f thfl entrance. 1 have found it u
good plan to cover the hive, excepting the entrance, with some sacks to
keep it as warm as possible will assist the bees greatly in the spring.
If the weather is cold leave them a-
lonfl for a lew days. On a bright
warm day get your smnkor ready,
youi 1 eil on, hive tool and bee
brush handy, llll the wooden cover
oH and set. aside, raise one corner of
the quilt, blow a lew putts ol smoke
in and then finitely pull it back and
give another pull ol Hinoke to turn
back any bee:, that may have, come
iil>. When they Heem nettled, take
tbe liiu* tool and pry the division
hoard louse, CfltCh the ends and lift
It out. very gently, use a httle more
smoke il the bees seem m-iis; now
pry the first flOltlh to tbe sldo ol the
hive where the division board was,
take it by the top enils and lilt
straight out slowly, look carefully
for the queen, there should be honey
in this eomb, nearly full. The three
centre combs should hnve brood and
egga    in    a    half    moon shape.   The
queen is longer than the worker and
slightly larger and slower in her
movements over the comb. Thfl
drones ure male hees, larger than the:
workers but their hind extremities
are rounder while the queen is more
pointed. If you don't find her this
time don't worry—that is if you have
discovered eggs and young grubs,
close again and if they have some
stores don't opeu for a week. If* you
see the bees coming home with big
balls on their hind legs you can rest
assured they are doing alright. It
will not hurt the hees to examine
them occasionally providing you do
uot anger them and put them in a
uproar.
If the hive is full of hees at the
commencement of June put a super
on filled with foundation from your
supplies, but before you do so take
a comb out ol the brood nest that
is all sealed over and containing no
eggs or unsealed brood, shake all the
bees of! on the ground in (rout of the
hive to he sure the queen is not on
it, (should there be uny queen cells
destroy them) put. a comb of foundation In its place, put queen excluder
on, then super, place the comb of
brood in super, put on mat or cover,
remove all blocks from the entranca
to give bees full width opening. It
much honey is coming the hees will
commence to draw out the combs in
the super and store honey. They
are liable to swarm now any time,
so have a hive ready and be prepared
When bees are preparing to swarm
you will be attracted by the noise,
they come out of the entrance with a
rush as if something was after them
and they were leaving as quickly as
possible, In a short time the air will
he full of hees much like a snow
storm nnd you may wonder where
they all come from, get a pail of
water nnd throw water on them
which will make t-iem cluster quicker
When clustered, give them a good
wetting if possible to reach them.
(let a sheet of cotton and see the
hive on it. as near the cluster as
possible. You may be able to shake
them of! the limb if it is not high
and let them drop on the cloth or
you can cut off the limb nnd enrry
it to the hive. l,i.y close to the entrance, starting the bees with a
spoon, alter they commence to go in
there is no trouble you can use the
smoker to drive ami keep them go
Ing.
I prefer to put a comb of brood in
the hive along with thc other empty
combs. Now gq to your old hive and
lift It off, set to one side on a new
stand, then set the new hive on the
old stand, put on 11 super and queen
excluder. There will he no more
swarming this year. Watch the hees
and give them plenty ot room, not
too much, should they be crowded
add another super, lifting a comb or
two out of the other hive and put
into thc (super and till both with
comhfl of foundation. About the end
of .Inly remove tiie supers and take a
look at the brood nests, remove any
empty combs and replace with full
combs, store the balance of the honey comb where bees can not get at
it. This is the month to get Ita)
inn queens if your bees are black order an untested-queen for each hive
and Introduce tbem, Your bees will
be   all   Italian   by   .tune next year,
Hen    that your been have sultlrlent
honey for she winter, 1 prefer six
full combs tor outside wintering.
Now prepare a winter rase in which
to park the hive. It vou are to win
ter outside. It should have H Inches
oil around tbe hive of ebaff or plan
ei RhnVlnitH, Tut some chips In the
bottom to raise the hive to tlm pre
pared outside entrance then '.ll up
mth packing set hive on .md fix
board from tin- hive to allow heen
to go In and out freely, thnn I'll |
and pack   material down all   AtOUndJ
to tap of hive, put cover on aud
something to keep rain and snow out
of hive. About the middle of September open hive and see if *.hey
have a queen and six.combs full of
honey. Put division boards on each
outside, then put on cotton uuilt •*"''
till to'top of box with packing 8 inches or a foot deep. Then cover the
whole with a good protection from
rain and snow, tilt back ot case a
bout 4 inches set a board from
ground to entrance. After cold weather sets in place a hoard slanted
from the ground, the top end touching about a foot or more above the
entrance -to prevent the «un from
shining in, see that snow does not
block the entrance in winter. If
bees are flying freely in early spring
don't open hives lor some time
take them out of cases about the
time they need more room.
Don't jar the combs or hives while
working with them, also avoid breathing or blowing on them. Always
clean hands with unscented soap before handling the hees. Do uot
leave horses standing near a bee-
yard in the direction of their flight
and if handling horses or working
w th them do not go directly to the
bees. Dont leave any parts of comb
lying around or sweets exposed in
time of scarcity will cause robbing
und stinging. Don't strike at thc
bees or move hands quickly over 0-
pen hive. Work quietly. Don't jerk
a comb containing queen cells, it
will kill the queens. If a bee or
bees follow and threaten to sting
move to one side and kill it with a
shingle. Don't use too much smoke
or it will put the bees in a panic,
some bees need very little if any.
If a colony is vicious give it a good
smoking at the entrance and pound
sides of hive with your hands, repeat once or twice, then open the
hive and give more smoke, after they
roar for a while you can generally
handle tbem better. Buch a hive
should have a new queen introduced.
Don't introduce un Italian queen to
a yard of black bees or vice verwi
as it will spoil the bees and make
cross in early spring any hives Irom
which the bees do not fly, examine
and clean entrances etc., see if tbey
have queen, If not unite with some
colony with queen.
If you should have a colony whose
worker cells are raised instead of
Hat, the queen is no good und you
should introduce another. The drones
hnve no sting, neither will the uueen
sting you. Do not touch the queen
If possible, she Is easily hurt; if necessary to catch her, do so hy taking hold of her wings, set her on
combs. Dees will sometimes have
quite a Hy and lead you to think
they are swarming, but go close and
you will see that they are mostly
young and rather brighter looking
than usuul and will he llyliu: with
heads towards the hive, alighting
and running up the front. Young
queens mate with the drones generally before the 7th day and after that
should begin to lay. Sometimes a
virgin will he deformed and cannot
liy and so cannot be mated and will
return to the hive; should you discover such a case, about the time
they should hnve a good laying queen
better destroy hor and give them a
comb of eggs from some other colony. Shake all the bees off at toe
hive yon take it from. After supply
Ing the bens with winter stores, you
may eut up some of the combs of
honey for your own use, Such combs
are valuable and lt is better to put
a comb or two in with n starter of
foundation that Is about one inch
from thn top. Without wire these
combs should be used at the table
because they will be drone nlu, You
have read the tlee Journal the year
round und got along fnlrly well, 1
will leave you.
T. a. UILb
When You
Build
See
Our  Hardware
New & Up-to-date
Patterns
&
Designs
J. D. McBride
Cranbrook, B. C, l'hone 5
|.^+.|.^.|.+.H..l..H.|..^^.l-t.a>i^..|..|..|.^..[..t..f.-..|..|..t,.|..|..t..|..|..|..|..»
Kootenay's Leading Taxidermist
GAME   HEADS
Mounted   -   a Specialty
SEND KOR PRICK LIST
Animals, Birds, Fish and l-'ur Mats
JOHN  G.   MITCHELL
PROPRIETOR
Cranbrook, B.C. !'. O. Box 2%
.tffiia
•n
c
3}
o
CD
m
0)
,
•H-H-M-+-M-.-H--I-H -H-fr-H-1 +
I    C. H. Schultz
-M-H-M-H-4-H + H-
C, A. Johnson    i.
SCHULTZ   &   JOHNSON    I
Painters and Decorators X
1
Estimates Given Freely -- Give Us a Trial    *
PHONF 441 ARMSTRONG AVE. +
<"M*H"l--M--M--.-H'H-H
I PHONE 340 j
? If You want   your house  connected %
with the new sewerage   system, we
can do   it and  guarantee  our work
ESTIMATES   OF   COST   CHEERFULLY   GIVEN
I   Cranbrook Plumbing, Tinsmithing, and
I Heating Company
\V. p Johnson, Pi-op., I'.O  box Do'
WORKS   Hid ward Bti-oul Cranbrook, B.C,
•M-+++M-M-*-M-++-M+-M+++^
^,,|,l|M|,,^,l,,),|,,|,,|,,|,^^-.^^i^^,^a(.aH-.^t-r'i-i'i--i-^-M-.*H-t:
[    AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
I CRANBROOK-WASA
r
j. Automobile   will  be run   weekly   on
TUESDAYS
between Cranbrook and Wasa connecting with incoming and outgoing
trains. Good Passenger Accomodation,
N. Hanson ;)
*', **** ***** \..H****************************}
[WLUQARREIT
*r*~\ LASH rr=a^
BOOT AND SHOE STORE THK  PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  B. C.
AgriculturalResources
Farming in the Cranbrook District in it's Several Branches
By G. H. Ashworth
Cranbrook is proud of tbe great
mineral nud lumber wealth iu ber Immediate vicinity, and although these
resources have as yet been scarcely
tupped, one occasionally comes across
a "knocker" who asks: What will
support and contribute to the ex*
pansion of tbe city when these
resources an- exhausted?" The
chances that any of these pessimists
wilt live long enough to see this
come to pass are very small indeed;
and long before there is any dimini-
tlon of the income from theso, sources
agriculture ia its various forms will
huve grown to an extent undreamed
of hy those wbo have not studied the
capabilities of our soil and climate.
Many who huve attempted the raising of fruit and vegetables have made
a lamentable failure of it, but in
most, if not all cases this bus heen
due to lack of knowledge or perseverance. A friend of the writer only the
other day made the assertion that
the district was of no use for farming purposes, and cited as proof, the
fact that on his father's farm in
Ontario they could produce more
from one acre of land than could be
produced from five acres m this country. This is no doubt true to a certain extent, as the old homestead
had hnd the muscle and brains of at
least two generations put into it,,
there is not tbe slightest doubt that
our soil and climate can produce
quite as much as can be done in not
only Ontario, but any country in thc
world, and in a fraction of the time
it Cook my friend's ancestors to get
their farm Into its present state of
productiveness, owing to the im
mense improvements in agricultural
implements and the publication of
the results of experimental and
educational work done by our
provincial and dominion governments
as well as private individuals.
crn crops and eastern methods, and
llnds these a failure, he ls just as
much justified in condemning the
country as would a settler from Klor
Ida or California who failed to grow
a crop of oranges In Hritisb Columbia.
In this article the writer will deal
as far as possible with what he considers the hest methods to be adopted to ensure success in the immediate
vicinity of the city, or as fur as the
same conditions of soil, altitude and
climate apply, and ulso as fur as
possible with matters that have come
under his own experience or observation only.
Tbe tirst subject to be considered is
the preparation of the soil, so that
it becomes suitable to thc requirements of the crop to be grown on it;
the soil may contain any or all of
the constituents necessary to plant
life, but these require to be got into
such a condition as to be readily absorbed in the crop planted, and he
converted as quickly as possible into
the finished product; to imagine that
all that is necessary is to break the
land and sow the seed, or plant fruit
trees, is to make a big mistake, and
to adopt this plan is to ensure failure und disappointment, forest trees
and farm crops requiring totally different conditions. New land cannot
be broken too deeply, or cultivated
too muoh before even a rough forage
crop is put in, and the better results
obtained by the thorough working of
the soil in its raw state will more
than compensate the cultivator for
bis pains, besides being a so much
better start towardsgetting the land
into a condition in which it will do
itself and its owner justice, and become a remunerative and permanent
asset. Liberal dressings of manure
should also be supplied, not only to
supply the humus which is necessary,
The government of our province, up
to the last few years took little interest In the development of the land
being content with the revenue produced from its mines, fisheries aud
lumber Industries, but our present
government realize that our greatest
and most stable* wealth will come
from tbe soil and are sinning neither
pains nor money to help the farmer,
and would-be farmer to get the best
results from bis labor, by engaging
the best experts to be had in tholr
various lines, the support Ol farmer's
Institutes, agricultural societies,
(armor's Co-operative associations,
etc., not to" mention tho amount
spent yearly on the opening up of
new roads, and ihr Improvement of
old ones.
Referring again to the difference between our district, ami tho older cultivated parts of the country one must
always take Into consideration the
difference between the prices obtained
by a farmer in British Columbia and
one in the oast, which in many products, is several times as grout in
the former instances us in the later.
It would be worse than useless to
assert that the farmer lu a new com.
try does not have more difficulties to
contend with than the one in .an old
settled district, hut as mentioned bo-
for thoso are more than compensated for hy tho higher prices obtainable for his produce, when thu ditli
ciilties are overcome.
Ttio farmer of tho east absorbs the
knowledge of what will "do," and
what will "not do" In the soli from
childhood up, but when he changes
his location to the west he must find
out tbe best crops to grow, and the
method of treatment necessitated liy
strange conditions.    If he tries east
1>ut also because the decomposition
of organic matter in the soil, helps
to convert many inorganic substances
lu the soil from a condition in which
thoy are unavailable for plant food,
into tbe reverse. The treatment mentioned is also of extreme benefit in
enabling the soil to absorb and retain the moisture required during the
dry spells when no rain falls to replace evaporation. Kvery reader is
familiar with the law of capillary attraction us illustrated by the manner
in which tho oil of a lamp ascends
through the wick; the same principle
applies to tbe action of the soil iu
conveying the moisture from the subsoil, to the surface, and the more
finely and deeply the soil is broken
up, tbe more this action Is facilitated
This rising of moisture to tho surface is generally to be easily observed ln a well dug and finely raked gar-
don, more particularly if the surface
has been gently rolled; look at your
garden in tho evening after a hot sun
or a dry wind and it will appear absolutely dry, but early next morning
it will often be found as dark in
color as though ruin had fallen during thc night.
Too great stress cannot be laid on
the Importance not. only of having as
much as possible of the moisture
contained iu the soil available for
use, or of the importance of carefully conserving all the moisture that
fulls either as rain or snow. This
moisture is infinitely more beneficial
than any that ean bo applied by
menus of irrigation, both because It
is the same temperature as the land
and because It becomes saturated
with the plant foods contained In the
soil and builds up a more solid
plant, tissue.   This fact is well known
by tbo user or dealer in root crops
who finds a great dilTerence in the
quality und keeping properties of
non-irrigated roots as compared with
thoso. grown under irrigation, the
difference being overwhelmingly iu
favor of the first mentioned. How
often do we see land ploughed lute in
tho spring, und left in the furrow
until it is dust dry, or baked as hard
as a brick?
Wben   it    is   remembered that, soil
imlly in view by the originator.
Some varieties have heen raised with
the object of getting the earliest possible maturity, others to mnture lute
others for special quality or size;
others again to resist drought, or
cold, or extreme temperatures, und so
on; so tbat the importance of careful
selection is self evident. If the rules
mentioned are ohserved good crops of
clover, grain, and nil common roots
can   be   relied    upon; but at. present
thus exposed to the drying effects of
sun and wind loses several tons of
moisture per acre in one day, is it
nny wonder that we so often hour it
suid that irrigation is necessary to
ensure a crop?
During the six yenrs the writer has
lived in British Columbia we have
never had a season when root crops
have failed through lack of moisture,
where thorough methods of cultivation have been used, and varieties
adapted to the country and the nature of the soil have been sown.
There are, of course, u certain number of high gravel benches in places
where it would be ridiculous to expect to grow either fruit, vegetables,
or grasses, without the artificial application of water, but these spotB
are smnll, few, and fir between.
After the soil hns been prepared it
is advisable, if not altogether necessary to grow u forage crop on land
that is intended to be used for fruit
or vegetables, some species of the
leguminous or pen family for preference. For fairly rich, well drained
land alfalfa is one of the best, but is
sometimes a little difficult to get established. When it is established,
however, it constitutes a useful and
profitable crop either for pasture or
hay.
For moist bottom land, alsiko or
red clover will be found suitable aud
remunerative, and for dry situations
vetches, once started, will stand
quite a severe drought, particularly
if sown with a cover crop of oats or
rye, in fact the majority of the
clovers soem to get a better start
under these conditions.
When sowing root crops it is important that suitvible varieties of
eacb class bo choson; oven In, the
hardest clnsses of vegetables it is im-
the more delicate crops, such as
cucumbers, squash, string beans, etc.,
ure subject to damage from the slight
summer frosts to which we are liable,
though, as haB been pointed out in
previous articles, these will probably
disappear as the district is cleared
and cultivated.
From observations made for several summers the writer found that
practically all the damaging frosts
last only two or three hours before sunrise and bb more land iB
broken and cultivated more of the
sun's heat will be absorbed during
the day. and so raise the night temperature. It ie also noticeable that,
many of the frosts occur after a rain
due. partly, if not wholely, to the
lowering of the temperature of the
atmosphere by the evaporation of
water which has remained on or near
the surface of the ground. This
forms another instance of the advantage of deep and thorough cultivation, enabling the water to soak into
the ground and thus avoid "rapid
evaporation and consequent lowering
of temperature That this is the case
was proved by the writer a couple of
years ago, when he had two lots of
tomatoes planted out, one lot on
lund flhat bad beou deeply spaded,
and well manured, the otber on a
shallow ploughing. When the first
frost came the former was uninjured
whilst the latter were ruined, although not more than twenty or
thirty feet Intervened between tbem.
Hmall fruits of all kinds grow to a
perfection unknown in many districts
which hnve a big reputation for fruit
growing. Prof. I.nke, of the Oregon
College nf Agriculture, who was
through here some two or three yearB
ago, remarked that he had seen blac
ago, remarked   that tie had seen black
portent that suitable varieties of
each class be chosen; oven In the
hardest, classes of vogotftblus It Is important that n careful study be made
of the best variety to be sown. In
such things as turnips, cabbages,
cauliflowers, carrots, onions, etc.,
each variety found lu the seed catalogue has been produced after years of
careful cultivation and selection with
some   particular   object kept contln-
Clirt'untfl grown hero that wore a sur
prise to bim, and that looked almost
llko cherries.
A good many varieties of apples
and plums are suit-able for our ell
mate and soli, but here again care
must be taken to plant the varieties
which are suitable, and also to have
tho soil in a suitable condition, and
to plan! correctly.
Ono thing the writer has found
most    beneficial     in     iitai ting     newly
plunted trees and small fruit bushes
is to put a fork full of manure under
neath, but not in actual contact with
the roots, that is to say, having u
thin layer ot earth on the top of It.
This must be well tramped into the
bole, and saturated with water, the
tree put in aud the hole about half
filled with curth, thou again well
soaked with water. The advantages
of this method arc that the slight
heat produced by the decomposition
of the manure induces tbe formation
of new rootlets, while the rotted
manure becomes a porous layer
through which the newly formed rootlets penetrate easily, and it also assists the capillary action referred tu
previously.
Another fatal mistake, which, in
the opinion of the writer is responsible for much winter killing is the
vicious tree butchering often perpetrated in the name of pruning. Every
horticulturist knows of course that
pruning is necessary to produce good
fruit, but this should be done skillfully and with a definite object in
view, not a single cut should be
made without the person who makes
It knowing what effect it will have
on tbe tree, whereas, many would-be
horticulturists seem to be under the
impression that pruning and slashing
are synonymous. ,
Many illustrations of tiiis idea may
be seen in numbers of ornamental (a
big note of interrogation, please Mr.
Editor) trees in our city, which are
wonderful specimens of urborical
monstrosities. |t should always be
borne in mind that no matter how
much growth a tree makes during the
summer, unless the new growth iB
well ripened before winter, it cannot
wHhMC        	
STRONG
comfortable shoes that
withstand all Johnny's
or  Jane's   pranks   built   for
what   they  are  sold  as—school shoes.   We
have  all  styles  to suit all   pockets  at   all
prices.   Before you buy that new pair come- in and
look over our stock
Girls' Shoes in Box Calf, Gun
Metal or Russian Calf
$1.50 to $3.00
Boy's Shoes in Gun Metal &
Tan Calf—$1.75 to $3.00
ELECT
HOE
TORE
withstand the frost, so that it is far   which   will    be   read   tbe   following
more   beneficial   to huve a moderate  spring.
growth  which will stand the winter,!    The   writer   hopes   that   the lore-
t.bnn   to have u rnnk, sappy growth'going    remarks    will    at   least   lead
i some reader to study his planta and
trees and to carefully note the effect
"f uny particular treatment which
will be the most effective form of education he could possibly procure.
The question may he asked an to
how much of tbe information referred
to in this article may be obtained.
Hue method by which much may be
lenrned is to write the Department of
Agriculture -ii- Victoria, who send,
freo of charge, pamphlets on moat
subjects, but much better still, to
attend the meetings of the Farmers'
Institute which are so little taken
advantage of, Admission is free to
ull, and many of them are addressed
by experts sent by the Government
at considerable expense, but the
greatest benefits of all are to be derived by bringing up your failure*..
some other member often having bad
to face the same difficulties; and
J found means to overcome them.
Cranbrook
District
for
the
Settler THE  PROSPECTOR,  CRANBROOK,   B.C.
©he fpttwyector, Gfaantrtooh, #. (£.
BSTivBUSHED   1895
Fuhllabed Every Saturday   Morning at Crnnbrook, B.C.
K. M. Obriatian, Manager.
SUBSCRIPTION  RATES J2.00 PER YEAR
Pottage to American, European and  otber foreign countries,   50 cente   a
j«ar_ eitra.
ADVERTISEMENTS—Advertising, rates lurnlsbed 0u application.    No
advertisements but those o! a reputable character will be accepted    lor
publication.
ADVERTISERS AND SUBSCRIBERS-Unless notice to tbe contrary
li given to local manager advertisements and subscriptions will be kept
running and charged up against their account.
Uth Vear
CRANBROOK. B.C.,OCTOBER  19th
New Dairy Stations
Lover of Sport and
1909 be again put in to effect  and in \
additfion   that   surveys    be   made of
lands so that Intending settlers will
be occasioned little trouble In select-
Ing tbeir future homes.   The deputa- !
tion   urged    tbat    lumber companies
interests be properly safeguarded bat
that tbe togged over lands should be j
thrown   open.   Mr.   Maber   met   the'
board    very   warmly    and   promised
favorable consideration of all recommendations.
Prospects of Timber
Trade in West
By   A.  E.  WATTS
Bel
Animals
starting   out ou their pres
The department ol agriculture since
the advent ol tlic new government
has   been giving particular attention
to the queation of dairying.    During  sent   tour   the Allen Players made a
the past lew months a dairy station   Hying trip to Prince Rupert
has   been erected nt Pinch, Ontario, j though
It is now being operated as a model | ol each day  given
cheese  factory   and   creamery,    lt ie
equipped with all the latest apparatus
and   with facilities lor investigation
and   experimental work.   It Is hoped   competlt: ■■,
by    the   erection    ol this station to
-fleet some improvement in the char-
arter    ol    tbe    cheese    factory    and
creamery  buildings in Eastern Ontar j
io,     The   contract has just been let
and al-
there  was a certain  portion
nei  to renersals,
the   members   ol the corapnay found
plenty    Ol    time    for recre
there    were
daily
tlon,   aud
buffleboard"
Miss   felton   won all th,. prizes In
I these   events    and   at the end ol the
I voyage was proclaimed the champion
However,    not   only   at this game is
Miss   Felton an adept, she is an ar-
„,r the erection .,f .. s.niUUr station  dent admirer ol all oat-door worts,
which will relate| devoting much oi her time to watch-
> the butter-malt- l»"   the   baseball   games in the various   towns    in   which   the company
play.
During the past summer, Misa Pel-
New  dairy  record centres  were or-   ton   never    missed   one game of the;
ganized during the present season at   Victoria   team   on the home ground, j
the    following    points       Llstowel,   ami   sh,- can name
Frankfort,     Kingston.    Malloryto-wn  the    Northwestern
at Brotne, Que.,
more particularly
ing industry.
DAIRY    RECORD OENTRE8
After a period of most unusual de
pression which has prevailed slues
1908, the trade is on tbe 6Ve ol re
rovery hut no gratitude is due to
politicians, who have ignored ths
tii,'hs of the lumber Industry to pro
tectum against the (lumping of for
eign lumber
The west has a most magnificent
home market for lumber, which during the past four years has suffered
nearly to the verge ol ruin for inter
lor manufacturers, lumber having
been dumped on to the market by A-
merlcans at one hall the cost ,,( production, owing principally t,, the
failure of the crops in the Northwestern states and tbe weakness of their
hanking institutions, which are not
able to carry then clients through
periods of depression uke the powerful Canadian hanks The American
manufacturers, w.th little home ,ie
mauds, "ere compelled to sacrifice
11 the players in j their product for anything they could
League,    besides} <et.   their   banking   system   and tbe
' many in the Major leagues in the
United states
This tnlented young actress is also
t great lover of animals and her two
Fox      Terrier      logs.    "Teddy"    and
•'Casey,''    are well known in almost
. every   town   of    any size m Western
Canada,    having    travelled   with tbe
company    now      [or     four     seasons.
■ These dogs,  like  most dogs of their
i kind,   show   almost   human   intelli-
: genre   at    times    They know where
the Opera   House  and  theatre  are  in
Ity ot the country is the amount of, ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ hut(,,s    TUey
i are allowed to lie uown in the dressing rooms during tbe show und they
j never attempt to go on to the
stage    until   they hear the orchestra
and Farmer's Union in Ontario, at
Way's Mill and St. Prosper in Quebec and at Menslngton, Prince Edward Island. An expert is in charge
at each ol these centres. The organization of these centres has given a
strong impetus to the cow-testing
movement.
Revenues Increase
An   excellent index to the prosper-
CUitomS revenue. Increase denotes
health and decrease indicates decay
The customs department of Canada
had been administered lor yenrs in a
slipshod manner. Business efficiency
was sillily lacking, Officers became
careless and the country suffered,
But the change of government on
Sept. 21, Wll, sweat olll the old re
glmo anil the lippolntmenl ol the
Hon. Dr. Ileid at the new minister
Introduced a new era.
UNPllROBDRNTlCi) (NOIIHASH
But tbe eflect nl real business me
thuds wns soon apparent, and the
flip Van Winkles were awakened
The real lest is found In the unprecedented Increase loi the ilrst six
months  of   the  present  iisc.ni year.
Month by  i ith tbe figures plied up
and if the proportionate increase is
maintained tlu Increase will soar
past the thirty million mark before
the end ol the year is reached. More
than Hint. Figures just issued show
that  the increase for Hie llrsi  hall of
the ilsca! year is greater tban *as
the Increase In the whole ol the lis-
cnl year 1910-11. For tbe six month
ol the llsciil yenr 1412-19 just closed
the revenues were $56,420,180.60, an
Increase ol 116,178,804.08 over those
of the half year 10U li The. sur
plus ol this year in custom* duties
will he more than Hie entire customs
revenue in lu9ti.
ABLE ADMIKTSTRATION
While the general expansion ol ths
country during Hie past twelve
months, due in no small measure to
the feeling ol security In commercial
Interest* sltei tbi defeat ol rsetpro
city, was responsible (oi lbs to.' mi
customs    receipts,    the aide adllllnis
.ration    ol  tbi department   is a COU
trlbutory cause    Tbe Hon   nr  Reld,
wltll vision and foresight, suited Ins
ways to an expanding country and J
since his entrv lilt,, oltlce new ports
of customs hale heen created, The
new i,Ulcers appointed are faithful
and diligent in their duties The department employs a small army o(|
men    through,,tit
playing "Ood save
Sean-lung  Canada
the King,"
ill   Hud Husband.
Hunting Husbands
uttawa Hir Qeorge MeRne. chairman of tbo. Local Government Board
of Scotland, ih touring Canada looking into cm-ten wherein Old Country
mnn have deserted Ihelr wlvee and
coin*' to tbiK country. There arc
said to In- thnm.ni.dl. of such nines
in tbt* Dominion. Mc wishes to fur
ther un urrnngement ix-tween Canada ami BcoClund by which husbands
may be deported, or [ailing tbnt.
that they should contribute to tbe
nupport ot their spouses.
"in tin* city >>t OluBgOW alone,"
Bald Sir George, "tbe number ol
wives and obiltlron deserted last year
was ''70. which coBt the city no less
than ML250, The number for the
whole of Scotland was 3,808, repre
eentlng an expenditure to the conn
try of $167,500. Why should we have
to pay al! tins" Tbe l.'-eal Uoveru-
menl board 'tf Scotland, ol which I
nm vice-president and chairman, be*
Sieves we should not and that an ar
rangement should be made between
the mothei country and th* colonies
to   cover   it     In thin we differ from
the view <>t the English board."
Blr George will also Investigate
the   condislons   obtaining   In homes
when-   i i    law    children  sent out
from Scotland are boarded out.
Creston Homesteads
s Mabei ol Ottawa, the ootnmlis
loner appointed bj tbe Dominion
government • <» enquire into the
claims of squatters on lands in the
railway belt and the adjudication of
such claims ind the opening of this
area <<( agriculture lands for settle
meat iiv homesteaders is at present
the Dominion, and I conducting mve.-t.tfatu.nii m this dls
the necessity for discipline is appar
ent. The new minister has secured
ibe confidence of all the officers of
his depnrtmenl a splendid spirit of
devotion to the country's ner vice ih
being developed and the outlook is
indeed promising, The new customs
outports number twenty,seven, new
rhlef ports three, new manifesting
ami collecting stations four, and new
preventive station, one
It tn good to Imve ideals and to
keep them always in view, to IM
the wiiii of things even thotlgfa the
rough exterior, the real, growing
I'pliit of good amid mueh that Ih Iin
perfect, feeble, and sinful.
trict.    nn   Monday evening, October
7th, he was met hy H deputation ot
Golden board of trade which body
has fm some time been urging upon
the government ths necessity foi the
speedy inauguration oi a satisfactory
arrangement for the nd ministration
of these lands, having assigned M
Parson ta take up this matter with
the minister of the interior at Ottn
wa recently The deputation of the
Golden board of trade recommended
to the commissioner the granting of
Hia acres tn ail bonaflds settlers and
urged upon him the neressity of en-
tries beim- granted an (illicitly as
pCMSlble. In brief the board suggested that the regulations suspended in
QUALITY
Always Our First
Thought
commodities
wby.    Who
lack of courage of our politicians to!
enforce the collection ot dutjy are en-1
tirely responsible for the ruinous!
competition and ureal loss sustained
by the ■■•■.-.tern Canadian manufacturers; tbis loss will run into millions
of dollars, and according to the opin
ion of eminent counsel, lumber manu- !
lecturers have a good cause for ac- j
tion against the customs department
of Canada for losses incurred through |
their neirlect to enforce the law as it'
stands on the statute books.
An "approximate idea can he ob-1
tnlned of what the losses amount to j
by tbe demorialization of the trade
in western Canada by over 500,000,-
000 feet of foreign lumber per annum
being dumpted on tbe market at $G
per 1,000, or $6,000 per million feet
less than cost of production. Americans resent this statement but fnctB
and tlgnres submitted to the minister of customs prove it. Canadian
mill men desirous of unloading their
burdens on to unsuspecting investors
disapprove of publicity in this res-
pest.
Trade conditions in the United
States having Improved, they at
once leave the Canadian market severely alone, and whilst we in the
west over-produce, prices will not
touch the standaed obtained during
11*04 to ia07, but in the
mountainous regions uf the in
tenor over-production in not
likely to occur in the immediate future or until prices are very materially raised, owing to most of the
timber convenient to transportation
having he-en cut, aud the Increased
rust of logging, wages and supplies,
extra burdens imposed by the government, lack of efficient help, the education of the masses having demon
Btrated to them the possibility of ob
talning "something for nothing," a
la railroad ami other great financial
operators whom they are leurning to
emulate in a very practical manner.
Cnn we blame them? It is thc spirit
<>f the) day.
OHRAP LUMDRR PASSED
Consequently the day for cheap
lumber has passed, provided bankers
<h< imt act m the future as unwisely
as they have m the past, that is,
during the times of prosperity to
Hive any Tom,  Hick or Harry, il he
i- HSCiired a block of timber, nil
the money lie oi tbey ask for In a
a slump bits them, thon all thc tinuii
clal sharks get hungry and want
principle and Interest in a hurry, in
double-quick time. Consequence, ,ic
moralised trade losses for all concerned-
Outside of a few dangerous shoalsj way Association, although his coii-
ahead the himbei trade of the west; jicctiion ceased on January 3rd, 1912,
has a mngnlfloent future, and for the i as was proved by a statement sign
in,in oi firm who enn weather the! by him ami read at. the meeting.
Storms and hold the timber there Is I Mr. Clark was present at the ga
nothing to fear except the stupid nud I t her ing and wiih given an opportun
puerile fear of financial operators, Ity to present his aide of the argu-
provlded transportation facilities can; ment, After listening patiently to
bi- managed by the railroad coiupan-! his explanation Mr. ('lark was ad-
IBS,   who,   in  spile  of   the    pap   fed i vised to celiac from his activities and
Apples Apples
Our first car of Apples has been
shipped and will be here the first
of the week.      In it there will be
No. 1 Northern Spies
Grimes' Golden
and Kings
These Apples are grown in the
Kelowna district, B.C. and are
guaranteed to be the finest the
Okanagan produces—All Selected Fancy Fruit.
Let us  Send You a box or two—we know the
Quality and Price will please you.
Your Money Back
if you are not
Satisfied
The people nre asking
iu answer tbem? People attracted to the country by the
magnificent possibilities advertised by
railway companies and the govern-
nieiit, dumped onto land: they work,
work, work and produce. Their produce is left to rot on the nround.
They wnnt shelter, tbey want fuel.
Neither lumber or coal can be trans
ported. Why? The railroad manipulators can travel in their palaclal
cars, ships and yachts, provide troop
to IlKht in Alrica, or any otber old
place, net title and otber useless,
vainglorious truck, but lull to attend
to their proper business—to transport shelter, luel (ood und clothing
to the poor victims they have Induced to part with their cash and tbeir
homes in other lands. Nemesis will
not forget the guilty. 'I'he sufferers
in all occupations will remomber
those who dare to crittze and to
light   lor   their rights and common
justice.
Highway Association Repudiates
H. M. Clark
H. Maxwell Clarke, whu has been
in Winnipeg on several occasions dur
int* the past twelve months, repre
sen ting himself as Dominion Origan
Isor (ur the Canadian Highway As
soclatlon, has no connection with
that body, according: to a statement
made at a meeting ot the Manitoba
('.nod Roads Assoc latlon by Mr. W
J, Kerr, President ol the Canadian
Highway Association.
Members have been secured by Mr.
Clarke, not. only in Winnipeg, but in
many other cities from Halifax to
the Pacific Const, by iidvimclng the
argument thnt he was working in
the   interests of the Canadian High
Men's and Ladies' garments cleaned
and pressed.
Ladies' work a specialty.
We also clean and repair all kinds
of fur garments, and guarantee our
work.
All goods called tor and delivered
without extra charge.
BENTON & SCUDDER
Proprietors
Late ol the City Dye Works
ol Spokane
Cranbrook Dyeing and
Cleaning Works
Phone 157
King us up
them by government), with subsidies
ol cash enough to build them roads
and mllllOhl of dollars' worth of ho
tels, empires of land given them,
bonds   for    iiiIIIIoiih    upon    millions
warned that   im. presence would not
he   tolerated at   the Canadian Highway Aiiriorint ion's convention- to he
j held here,
j    lu the opinion of several who have
and it was considered ndvlseuble to
publicly repudiate the self-styled Dominion ()rgani7.or.
While acting as unauthorized or-
gani/or Mr. Clark has done a great
deal to prejudice the cause of the
Highway Association in many /quarters, and has, because of bis hasty
utterances, created antagonism In
high quarters. The action taken on
the Mutative of the Manitoba Qood
Ituads Association was hastened be
cause Clark had drafted a, program
for the convention. He had two
speakers for the four-day
Banquet
in honor of
Sir Richard McBride
And
Hon. R. F. Green
;; Under the  auspices of the Cranbrook District
Conservative Association, Cranbrook B.C.
at the
CRANBROOK HOTEL
SATURDAY, OCT. 19th., 1912
Plates each $5.00     Commencing 21:30
Everybody Invited
'.IHIHIIIHIHIIIHIIII   .•;• i- * i -i * ************1
mon.
guaranteed hy the pi'ople, anil yet, In the punt come in contact with
they cannot nupply ram enough to Clark, IiIh Interest In the cause nl
move  gruln,   lumber,  coul  or other. Uooil Huailu baa become an obaewion
Would Challenge Once More
New York—Hir Thorn-m Upton, ar-
riving toilay hy steamer Caronia,
•mill lie propound to iIIscuhh with the
New York Yacht Huh olllciala terms
miller which he might challenge tor
lhe international raring trophy,
which III Iiiih tlirli'i- tried to lilt.
"I am always ready to challenge,"
mild Hie English hnronet, "and II
the New York Yacht Huh would mo
dily the rule requiring the challenging hunt lu cro-M the Atlantic on ilu
own bottom I hellevii I could hiilld u
boat to hold her own with uny Amer
lean luillt limit o| the ■aim. Htyle,
type and weight II I Imlll. a Irciuk
boat ami nailed her acroHti tbey
wuuld build a lighter one here to
bout me.    There la no aport In that.
S%yrd
Now—you can afford a l-ord. The
price is within easy reach—down
to where the man who has to count
his dollars must count his time of
small account—if he does not drive
a Vanadium-built Ford.
Runabout
Touring Car
Town Car
Theic new prices, f.o.b. Walkervllle, Out , with
•II equipment, An curly order will nu-aii nn curly
delivery. Get Catalogue Irom Kooiciiuy (iuriigt-
Company. Cranbrook, II.(J.
"The Prospector" does Job Work ■ »t<--H--H."H-*H**i*-H--H4-^
r** ************************
r*************************
r****************4*4******i********
rTTi •'HtTT1
•H++-H--.-+-H- H t--H**-i-M--l--M--l-+-H--r+-l--l-++-t-H-H.
•M*+*M--I-+-H--H-+-H-+-H*-H
the Auditorium
For One Week Commencing
Monday, Oct. 21st
...
tt
Opening Bill—Monday
"That Girl  From
r—r\ **
Texas
A Comedy Drama by C. T. Dazey
During this engagement nothing but the very latest
in Comedies and Dramas will be presented.
Prices-
Seats 25c. 50c. 75c.
Seats un sale at til. Beattie-Murphy Store
Special Music by the
Royal    Hungarian
String Quartette
A Special Feature-A treat for all
During this engagement nothing but the very latest
in Comedies and Dramas will be presented.
Prices-
Seats 25c. 50c. 75c.
Seats on sale at the Beattie-Murphy Store
...    L
*************************^^                                                        innltn 11in11hiiinm».-i.-h^->--hh4-mh--m*^i-i.-i.i-Wi
*********************************^   ^™^
Centenary of the Battle of Queenston
Heights
clamor of the militia, the shrill war
cry ot the Mohawks, and the organ
notes ot battle, were bis requiem.
Then the corpse was hurriedly borne
by a few griet stricken men ol the
49th to a house in the village, occupied by Laura Secord-the future
heroine ot Lundy'B Lane—where, concealed by blankets—owing to the
presence ot the enemy—it was allowed to remain for some hours, un visited.
Later in the day Major Glegg
Brock's faithful aide—the brave Mac-
donnell, in extreme ugony, lay dying
of his wounds—hastened to the spot,
and finding the body ot his lamented
friend undisturbed, conveyed it to
Niagara, "where it was bedewed by
weeping friends whose hearts were a-
gonized with bitterest sorrow."
Hrock wus killed in action about
half-past seven on tbe morning of
October 13th, 18U. His body wus
removed from Ooverment House,
Niagara, to .. ravaller bastion at
Fort (leorge, for tliuil sepulchre,
This bastion was selected by Major
Glegg, it helng one which the General's genius had lately selected—tbe
one from which ths rango of an observer's vision covered the principle
points of approach—and had lust
heen finished under his dally superintendence.
After he fell, the handful of men
who were with him, overcome by his
tragic end, overwhelmed hy superior
numbers and a hurricane of buckshot
and bullets, wavered, nnd though
Dennis attempted to rally them, fell
back and retreated to the far end nf
Queenston village. Here about two
hours luter, Colonel Macdonnell,
Brock's aide, collected aud reformed
the scattered units, and mnde ano
ther bold dnsh to re-scale the heights
and retake the redan. A detailed
ocrount of the Incidents that followed In dramatic succession would fill
a book.
With the cry of "Revenge ebe Gen
eral!" from tbe men of the 4'JtJh,
Macdonnell, on Brock's charger led
the forlorn* attack, eupporsed by
Deuuis.   At tbe game time, Williams,
Continued from page 1
with his detachment, emerged from a
thicket, shouting to his men, "Feel
firmly to the right, my lads; advance
steadily, charge them home, and they
cannot stand you." The two detachments then combined, and Macdonnell ordering a general advance
they once more breasted the ascent.
The enemy, over four hundred,
strong, but without proper formation
fired an independent volley at the
British as they approached to within thirty yards of the redoubt. Tbis
wns responded to with vigor, and
thc grenadiers and volunteers, in
response to brave Mucdonnell's repented callB, charged fiercely on Wool
men, now huddled in disorder a-
round the eighteen-pounder. Some of
them started on the run towards the
river bank One American ottlcer
Ogllvie, ot the 18th regulars, thinking the situation hopeless, raised bis
handkerchief on his sword point in
token ot surrender. Woll a soldier
ot a different calibre, tore it down,
and a company of United Stntes Infantry coming at that moment to
his assistance, he rallied his men,     j
The momentary advantage gained
by Mucdonuell's small band of heroes
was lost In the exchange ot shot
that followed, Mucdonnell's horse-
Brack's charger—was killed under
him, while he—his uniform torn with
bullets—was thrown from the saddle
as the animal plunged in Its death
struggle—receiving several ghastly
bullet wounds from which he died
the following day atter enduring
much agony. Williams, a moment
later, fell desperately wounded; Dennis, suffering from a severe head
wound, at first refused to quit the
Held, but Cameron having removed
the sorely stricken Macdonnell, and
Williams having recovered consciousness and escaped tbe dispirited men
fell back, retreated down thn moun-,
tain at rarrott's Tavern, retiring
upon Vroomnn's battory. Here they
awaited unmolested, until two in the
afternoon, the arrival of reinforcements from Fort George. The fight, ■
though short, hud heon furious and
deadly.   Americans aud British alike
were glad to take breath.
Meanwhile, unobserved young
Brant, with 120 Mobnwk Indians,
had scaled the mountain, -east of Bt.
David's, outflanking the Americans,
and hemmed then, in until Captain
Derenzy, of the 41st, and•Holerott,
of the Artillery, arrived with the
car-brigade from Fort George and
trained two tleld-guns and a howitzer upon tbe Ian ang. Meeritt, with
a troop of mounted infantry, at the
same time reached the village by the
Queenston road. This movement
whlcb was a ruse, deceived the enemy, who at once redisposed hia
troops in readiness for an attack
from this new quarter.
The American commander was ignorant of the fact that General
Sheaffe—with four companies of tbe
41st, 30). strong the.same number ol
militia, and a company ot negro-
troops from Niagara, refugee slaves
from the United States— was at
that moment approaching his rear
in the rear of the Indians. The
British advanced in crescent-shaped
formation, hidden hy mountain and
bush, aud were shortly Joined by a
few more regulars and by two dank
companies of the 'Imi regiment of
inilltlu from Chippewa. Indeed,
many persons of all ranks of life,
even veterans exempt by age, seized
their muskets nnd joined the column
to repel the invaders, "unappalled"
by Denrhorue's threats of conquest
or by the death of their beloved
hero "Isaac Brock." By this movement the Hritisb escaped tbe enfilading tire of tbe Lewiston batteries,
the Htcop ascent of the Heights lu
thc teeth of thn enemy's field-works,
and compelled hltn to chtnige front.
The British ot all ranks numbered
less than one thousand.
Tbe United Stntes troops which
had been heavily reinforced, consisted at this time of I mm lighting men
on or about the mountain. Tbls
number was slowly supplemented by
fresh arrivals from Lew IB ton, encour
nged when they saw tbo American
Hag   planted   on   the   redan.      The
wounded were sent across the river.
Nearly all the new nrrivals wereVeK-
ulars. Colonel Winifield Scott, of
Mexican fame, a tried soldier, six
feet four in bis stocking.,, was now
in command supported by. a second
field-piece and many sharp shooters.
Van Rcneselaer, narrowly escaping
copture, had retreated by boat over
Lewiston, ostensibly to bring over
more troops. Finding the conditions unfavorable, be did not do so
but sent over General Wiidsworth, as
a vicarious sacrifice , to take command. The gun in tbe redan had
unspiked, and the summit strongly
entrenched, but as Scott's men betrayed strange lukewarmness, orders
were given to shoot any man leav
ing his post.
Shenffe's men having rested after
their forced tramp, a few special
ease-Shot by Holcroft drove out the
American riflemen. His gunners had
at last silenced the Lewistou batteries, nnd finding the river range,
sunk almost every boat that attempted to cross. The Indluns were now
ordered to drive In the enemy's pickets slowly. Scouting the woods
they routed his outposts.
About four p.m. Captain Bullock,
with two (lank companies of militia
and 15(1 men of the 41st advanced,
and nfter firing a volley in tbe face
of a dense smoke, charged the enemy's right, which broke in great
confusion. A general advance was
ordered, and, with wild war-whoops
hy tbe (Indians and white men, the
heights were rushed, Wadworth's
veterans were stampeded, the redan
retaken at tbe pnlnt, of the bayonet,
and Scott's command forced to tbe
scarp of the cliff overhanging the river.
The American soldiers to quote
United States historians, now "tied
like sheep," nml scuttled off in all
directions. Home raced hcndlnng
down the mum road, seeking shelter
under the mu/zles of Holcroft's guns,
some sought refuge in the houses;
others raced to tbe landing only to
find the bouts no longer there. Not
a few hot. pressed by Brunt's nven I
glng Molluwks, threw themselves!
ovee the precipice, preferring sulfide
In the rod man's tomahawk. Others
plunged Into the Niagara, essaying
to swim its irresistible eddlos, only tn
he blown out of the green wuter by
Holcroft's grapeshot or suckeri down
by the river's whirlpools.
One boat, with fifty struggling refugees, sank with its entire crew.
Two others similiarly laden were
benched below tho village, With only
one dozen out of one hundred souls
still living. The river presented a
shocking scene. On the face of tbe
water, men, many maimed and wounded, fought nnd struggled for survival. This pitiful spectacle was actually taking place under the eyes'ot
severul • thousands of American soldiers on the Lewiston bank, who, a:
most impossible to believe, and to
their lasting disgrace, refused to join
or attempt even to succour, their
comrades—dent to all entreaty—allowing them to perish. Kvery room
nnd shuck at Queenuton was an improvised hospital or morgue, filled
with tbe mangled bodies of the
tquick and the dend.
Cruikshunk says 120 wounded United States oflicers and meu were taken, of whom thirty died at hospital
in Queenston und Niagara, while 140
more were ferried across to Lewiston
LoBsing the American historian, ho!
emly records the fact that "less than
(MO American troops of nil ranks ever landed at Queenston," and thut
of them only HOO were overpowered"
—some United States histories of the
colonial wars need drastic revision-
yet %H American soldiers were taken
prisoners by tbe British] "captured
by a force," ho officially wrote Tol
one! Van Ltensselnor, atter tin* battle
"amounting to only one-third of the
united number of the American
troops." Captain Cist, of the U.S.
Army, placed their own killed nt -too.
Among those who, wheu defent was
certaini fled to the water's edge, after lighting vuiicntly, w*n Colonel
Winifred Scott, Oeneral Wndsworlh,
und otber United States officers,
Pursued by the Indians, thoy lowered
themselves from shrub to shrub.
Wben escape was hopeless, Scott, tied
the white rruvnth of bin comrade,
Tot.ton, on bis sword point, and
wltb another oflleer. Gibson, wna
hurrying In present this flag of truce
when two Indians confronted them
on the narrow trnll .lacobs, Brants
powerful follower, wrenched Scott's
sword away, hatchets were drawn,
and bud not n British Grenadier
rushed forward, Wlnlleld Scott would
have fared badly,
General Van BensBclaer'H defeat'
wns complete and disastrous, f 1 is
chagrin at his failure "to appal the
minds of the Canadians" wns ho
great that ten days later lie resigned
bis command.
The account between United States
und Canada at sundown on that
day stood as follows: Total American force engaged, I,C00. Killed aud
wounded, or sent across the river,
during the tight, BOO. Prisoners, 7..
officers, including two generals and
five colonels, together with 852 rank
and llle. Total Iosb, 14...r. men besides
the colors of tbe New York regiment
one six-pounder, 815 carbines nud
bayonottes, and 5,950 rounds of ball
and buckshot.
The total British force engaged was
1.000.     Of    these    800 were regulars
and militia, and 200 Indians. Killed
H, injured one major-general and
aide. Wounded and missing,96. Total American 4osh, 1,425. Total Brtt
ish loss, UO. The next day the British General, Sheuffe, Isaac Brock's
1 successor, signed another armistice.
; The second armistice within the per-
1 iod of nine weeks.	
;    Such   is tthe Btory of the Battle of
Queenston Heights.
The centenary of Brock's death and
, thc Battle of Queenston Heights was
celebrated throughout the length and
breath   of   Canada Saturday by pa-
| triotic   demonstrations.    Sunday the
, great event and tbe influence it had
, tipon the   destiny of Canada waa re-
| furred to in many Canadian churches
and   the   services partook of the oa-  '
ture of a patriotic character.
C. P. R. Special Excursions
SPECIAL   KAIL FARES
in connection with
Trans-Atlantic Tickets
Montrenl   %11 15
Ht. John  186.15
Dote* nl Bale—Nov. 7 to Dec. :il
1912
Return  limit  li  months from data ul
1MU6
Liberal H)».t0n*ton privilegei.
Knr    liirtlmr   Information,  rail   unri
Hound Trip Rate (rom t'runhrook to
RTrHMSHJP    TU'KKTH
International Dry Farming Congress
LUTHUrUDQB, ALTA
October I'i **.'. I9W
HINtll.rS KAHK
lor tha round trip
lionit' Datei, October in a.',
Iletnrn   Limit,  oetiober 2»,   1912
Thanksgiving Day
October 'in, 1913
KAHK   ANN   ONnVTHlRD
for tlio round trip
Hnw.  nil Htntiiiuii Porl  Arthur to
Vnncouver IlirluilltlK l>tnnrli*M
III,ilil, llnl.'i..    October  25-2H
Itetiiiii   Limit  <>iltol>er 30.  1912
Por Tickets umi further Information of tin- above apply to
J. VV. Spence, ticket audit. Cranbrook; or
K. G, McNcillie, district passenger a-jent, Calgary, Alta. THK  PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  B. C.
ff:	
1
1 jt
i                                                      j?
.iiii . t  fe» 14£ -■'^^.44
•JU*«KJWH             I        .uf.'-li   ii   v*. Hi         '    irfl-' •■ _1_~ ____£____%
(roPwwil • i iiarariiMiMT ■/>v*»*wLJrM
iMilE
^■^^^^u/^f'f*vJBI*i**%^*Srr1fi,^*5i  H
J3fSgiClKl',y.?v.-', :fe,&^?ZQK£X,'>Ai''frW__JF-
BMMV;-*'r •^^ivli»^^^Wj|n&
fl »?,•;■■•?■  ''••*?^*--*j83S«mI
IP^f- •&       ■■ -'^IwS^li
tar's.- ^.?Bl*S_t S-T
^4^^-t.^^-H4.^.|..|.,l,^.,|,t,|^.^^<4-t^^.^.4.<.4-1.^^^.
Commercial    Orchards   at   Cranbrook
THE "PROSPECTOR" FOR CRANBROOK
and   Cranbrook   for   the   People
Description of.Wasa
The Coming Center of  Industry on the
Kooteney Central Railway
Twenty-lour milen from Cranbrook,
and twelve miles from Kort. Steele,
is Wasn, one of tbe busiest, most
up-to-date and modern settlements io
the valley.
As an illustration of what may be'
taccomplished by industry and enterprise may be mentioned that about
twenty-four year ago, Mr. N. Hanson
settled in what was then the wilderness, and today owns about lfiOO j
acres. *f 'and, where hundreds of cattle graze ami plendid crops are
raised. He is the proprietor of the
most modern hotel in the country,
has a general store, which supplies
the ranchers and minors with their
wants, his own electric power plant,
saw mill, cold storage and garage.
Wasa ia now a townsite on the
Kootenay Central railway and the
prospective centre of a largo mining
und agricultural district, it baa a
pust otlice and public school
With the unlimited land, timber
und mineral resources and the rall-
roah which shortly will be in opera
tion, this district has u bright future and Wusa promises to he a
place of importance in Kast Kooten
ay Valley.
Kniit. nnd vegetables of various
kinds are successfully  raised.    Hither
to fruit growing haa been m an experimental stage only. >>ut the Kootenay Fruit Land and Development
Co., not long ago acquired about
1.200 acres for fruit growing purposes, and will, with modern irrigation und cultivation, have one of the
Bnest orchards in the valley.
A large English syndicate has acquired some of the hest lund at
Wasa for colonization purposes and1
intend to spend a good deal of money in improvements and the cultivation of the land.
Among the best known mines'
nround Wasa may be mentioned: j
Tbe Stella, eight miles distant. The1
Canby, Oanhy No. 1, Fisher lliver
and the .Jennings, located on Wolf
Creek, about fi miles from Wasa. A
strong ore body on the ilrst named
mine sboiVH values in gold and curries a combination of tbe rarer metals. Tbe Inst mentioned group is a
Qaleena property showing a very extensive lead of ore, which curries a
high percentage of gold and copper.
Hesido those two there ure numerous
other promising more or less developed claims.
Home of theso claims will according to authentic reports be developed
next  summer,    Outside capital lu at
their disposal to make thi- claims
paying mines and great interest m
local prospects has of late been a*
wakaned among mining financiers.
Logging and saw mills are one ot
the Important industries around
Wasa The C.P.R. company maintains .. permanent logging camp
about sixteen miles from there, where
millions oi feet of logs and ties are
cut in tiie winter and taken down
the Kootenay to the company's mills
at Wardner. Also the Crow's .Nest
Pass Lumber Co,, who own large
timber tracts in the vicinity plan
logging on a large scale. Many individuals are cutting timber on their
land and selling the logs to the
saw mills, thus making a good profit and getting the land cleared.
Among the most prominent ranchers around Wasa may be mentioned:
Dr. E. A. Onie, Ch. Stevens. A. B.
Smith, Mrs. Donahue, H. E. Birtch,
H. Barr. Wm. French, T. Mayne, T
Fleetwood, P. Jensen, K. McNair, C.
H. Pollen. J. B. Crow, U. Bechtel,
A. J, Miller. J. H. Parker, J. W.
Blake and others, who. some of them [
bave heen there for years and others
recently settled but all are prosper-
ous and ent'iiusias-i.c over the future
prosperity of Wasa.
j
Professional   Carbs
it n 6
Cobae   Uotice:
f-M4-*.M-H-4-M-+-.-l^
McVlTTlI.   -4   l-AHKKK
P.L.B.   &
ri-ANiili-'i-K.,
Ch*.
VV.    I''.   U U K U
Hun Ister, Solicitor, etc.
ORANfHIOOK,
B.O.
HAItVKV, McCAItTlCH, MACDONALD
und  NIBIIRT
Barristers, Botloltors uuil Notaries
Money   to  l.oiiu
Imperial  Hunk  I-nlldiut'
CRANHROOK,    -    llrltlsh Columbia
J.   T.   LAIDLAW,
Mining Engineer und B.C.
Lund Surveyor,
P.O. Box 236        Phone 'i'i'i
ORANBROOK,    ...    B.O.
Drs.   K 1 N a   &   ORUKN
Physicians nnd Surgeons
Ofllce  ut  Resilience,   Armstrong  Ave.
Olllce Hours:—
Forenoons ■ - tl.OU to lu,uo
Afternoons - - 2.00 to LOO
-.veiilugs - - - 7.30 to 3.30
Sundays  • - - 2.30 to 4.30
Cranbrook, B.C.
Scene from "The Great Divide"
which the Allen Players will present duriiit, their
engagement at the Auditorium
Dr.    P.    B.    MILKS
Dentist
Ofllce In Hanson Block
CRANBROOK. ... B.O.
ANCIENT ORDER Or' FORESTERS,
Court Cranbrook No, 8013.
Meet iu Carmen's Hall, on    'ind aud
4th Thursday of each month.
W.  HENDERSON, 0,  It.
Louis Pearson, Sec, P.O. Box ,'18.
Visiting Brothers Cordially Welcomed
OVERSEAS    CLUB
(Ornnbrook Branch)
Meets   in   tbe   Carmen's   Hull 2nd
and 4th Tuesdays in every month, at
8 p.m.   Membership open  to British
Citizens.
N.  A.  Walllnger,  Pres
W. 0. Crebbin, Sec'y.
P.O. llox IM.
Visiting  members cordially welcome
ORANBROOK    LODGE    No.  34
A. P. & A.  M.
Regular   meetings   on   tbe
third   Thursday   ol   overy
month.
Visiting brethren welcome.
D.  J. McSweyn, W-.rshiptul Master
J.  S. Peck, Secretary
ROCKY    MOUNTAIN    CHAPTER
No. 125, R. A. M.
Regular  meetings:   2nd  Tuesday  iu
each montb at eight o'clock.
Sojourning   Companions   are   cordially Invited.
Ex, Comp.—A. C. Shnnkland, E.
Cranbrook, B.C.
Pi^^'^lf
WASA    HOTELi    N, Hanson, Prop.
"Bally Tommy Rot" says
Rd mon ton, Alta. -The steel jacket
ed bullet whizzed through the air,
before tin* echoes of thft shot lost
themselves in the foothill*, at Mount
HodHon in tlic .luHpai Park, a public
playground in tho heart of tin* Canadian Rock leu, n mountain sheep,
with horns that would have delighted
the BOUl of ii  [latum l.-vrr and  warm
ed   the   cookies ol the heart, of the
most blase collector, toppled over
J'ing-
Another bullet cut ita way  through
the atmosphere- with the same v«r
oration   io,   before,   and   the   second
" nhtit-p   Niippmi   down   the   mountain
side
"Great day's work,  what.'*
Back ol tbe rlllc was Lord Conglc
His Lordship
ton, an ardent I'muint-t, who came
from England to western Canada to
hunt bii,' name, lie waa accompanied
hy an English retainer who acted aa
gun hearer, guide and vale. They
rode mdlan ponies, carrying their
supplies on pack horses.
Lord Congleton waa in front on
the return trip to PtUhugb, where he
made headquarters He carried the
rifle across jhh right shoulder and
Kiiioked and imported cigarette, K'dd
tipped and branded with his coronet.
The park UuPmm followed, with two
sheep carelessly tossod on tholr backs
and bringing up the rear wim .lorkin,
Kun bearer guide valet.
Troublel ■
MRT UY THK MOUNTED
When tn . lordship, hm horses and
companion on the chase reached the
mid park railway settlement, near
whore the waters of the mighty Atha
bosca and the M lotto rivers come to
gethor, a member of the Mounted po
lice met tbem and trad three pltgOfl
oi ua- regulations reap-ectlug Jaspnr
Park, mid placed the slayer of tbe
two sheep unddr arrest.
Hm lordflhlp, still IntoilcaUd with
hiH suooess aa ii marksman, protested be know nothing about the "bally   thing/1 meaning the law against
kill mi:  wild things in a national re-
serve*
More trouble!
The policeman, hooted and spurred
and mounted on u wiry horse, kindly hut (Irmly explained that "ignorance of the law ia no excuse," adding
"you'll'have to come along fllrl"
"Hut I'm Lord Congleton, a member of the house of lords," put in
the nobleman, and J or kins lifted bis
eyebrows and nodded his head, as if
to emphattlze his master's declaration
DIDN'T SHOOT MONKEYS
"Now, cut that, young fellow,"
slipped out of the corner of tbe ofllcers mouth. "Take .. 'tip' from me
—don't monkey with the mounted police, Bay, whats your name',' Give
it to me straight.    It'll save tine"
As this is Lord Congleton'fl Ilrst
visit to America, he did not fully
understand the pollcemnn's Injunction about not attempting to pull tbe
wool ovei1 the eyes of the minion of
thu law.
'itut I didn't shoot any monkeys,"
protested his lordship "1 only killed two sheep, 'pon my word. Jolly
clever, don't you think?   What, eh''"
"Cut that," thundered the officer.
"Cut it, quick! Your name; tht
right one, I mean. Now, no funny
business."
"All bally rot," ventured the hunter, and then be rattled ofl the
whole family tree, which had beau
tacked onto his signature when the |
venerable prelate inquired the name
that bad been decided upon for the)
sou and heir to the Congleton es i
tatCH. I
The    ease in which  tiiis slipped ofl I
waa nil ill ('lent to convince the police
man, also tbe park keeper, who had;
come    up in the meanwhile, thbt the
prisoner    who    bad    bugged  two line'
HpecLmentt of mountain sheep wuh Indeed' a lord.   They held a conference
1I41I the policeman and the park keep
er.   Conviction   on the charge would
menu   a term in the pollco barracks
at  Kind  BnBkatchowau.
KKI'T WIHKH ItllHV
Tha opera torn nn the government
telegraph lino between Pitfthllgl. and
Edmonton put In a lively hour with
despatches, the bunion of which wan:
"What shall wc do with a member
of the house of lords who Hhootfl
mountain   sheep in Jasper Park ami
bring Ihem to l-'itrhugh, carrying ah
unloaded gun."
No one appeared to know Just what
to do. Lord Congleton'fl HUggcetloii
that   everybody wan "making a bal
ly fuss about—well nothing at all.'
He didn't know it was against the
law; what, eh?
Hadn't he come all tbe way from
Kngland to shoot mountain sheer,) in
western Canada? he asked, adding;
"Didn't 1 shoot tbe first mountain
sheep I saw? Bally tommy rot. you
know! Constable, have u brandy
and soda; wbat, eh?"
Finally the guardians of the pork
and the minions of the law reached
tbe decision that the only tiling that
could he done wltb the hunter entitled
to wear the ermine and sport a coro
net was to get him out of the park
before he shot more sheep.
Lord Congleton. who made a brief
stay lu Edmonton a few days ago,
carried with him home over the seas
a copy of the Dominion parks regulations, • which he will teeumire ae an
interesting souvenir of the occasion
on which he nearly went to jail.
The
choice of
thousands of
housewives because
of its fuel-saving,
' cooking and  baking
[qualities,   (.all and
I seethe "Kootenay.'
We guarantee it
to be perfect
in every
respect.
McClarys
M-mIo K.s|n-i-iiilly in Kuril M. C.
Coul
liepiili-a when ii-iuosnai-y always
in slni-l- ill. VailCOUVOt',
Sold by PATMORE BROS.
F. Al. Alacl'licrson
UNDERTAKKH
No.buiy Avetiuo Neit tu City Hall
Open Day ind Night
Pliou. 211
VV.  R.  BEATTY
I'll,If I'taker,
Kiuhatmer.
Funeral Dlt'tM-lor,
ORANBROOK, B.O.
I'lIUNK Dili
KNIGHTS     OF    I> Y T HUB
Cranbrook, 11.0.
Orescent Lodge, No. 33
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
at Fraternity Hall.
N. 8. Houston, C. 0.
F. A. Stride, K. K. & St.
E. A. Hill, M. F.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.
I.O.O.F.,  KEY  CITY   LODQB
Uo. 42
Meeta every Monday nietil
at  Eew   Fraternity   Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially Invited.
E. Stephens W. M. Harris
N. Q. Sec'y
Cranbrook
Cottage Hospital
ARMSTRONG AVE.
Matron:    Mrs. A. Salmon
Terms on Application
Phone 2S» I'. O. Hon H4S
LOYAL, OHI'KH OF  MooSE
No.   104a
Meets every Wednesday at II p.m.
lu   Royal   Hluck    Knights   Hall.
K. 8. Garrett, Sec.
PRIDE    OF   ORANBROOK
Circle Nu.   153
Companions ol the Forest
Meets in Carmen's Hull, Second nnd
Fourth Thursday ol eneii Month at
31)0 p.m., sharp.
Mrs. I,. Wliitlakur, 0, 0.
Mrs. I. Heigh, Sec.
Visiting  Companions  cordlully  wol
coma. nntl
Fmaa t.i lliii.c who till mil.
I '** ami mull this uou|hiii
AT ONCISl Snuiplr ul out* ...\-
] |      |ll*l't    pi'llllKIIIMllip    Itllll     'tll.1'1-
• >   lulling Iuh-uii lu sliorthaiiil.
The
Blair Business College
Spokane, Waah.
I   am  Inlcri-sti'il   In  llii-l-
II.---.   I'lllll'llUtltl.     I Mount! MOIIll
iih. lull iiiloi-maliou alsinl
your Coll«)fe, nml .i.piM'inlly
about llm nulijnuts uhookod
bulow:
buitllk.upllla        SIllHlllallll       L***)
Tyiirwritliis      l'fllilliali,ltl|>   !_^|
QtiU'k-fieiiiln.   Lt.ttar-wrltl.iK
Tyii.writli
OiiU-Bkii
I I'UII Infill It
Itlnillt
,,    Nam.'
'.',     Ailil rn
Frank Dezalf
Audit for
Dt-i-riiiK & McCormick
Mowers 8t Ri«s
Bicycles for Sale.
All Keji.nis Done al Reason
ulilu Cost.
Works:     Opposite Depot
HATS BLOCKED
;j. H. Smith
Practical Hatter
0|)|io»ll«*
Mmuiilc Ttim-.lt*
Fenwick Ave., Cranbrook
ty\\t jftitntofc
MONTREAL.
THE  STANDARD   Ih  tho   Nutlonul
Weekly  Nownptt|ioi' ot llm  Dmnlnluii
♦.
(if   I '.lllllllll.        ll    |H   IHllliMI.il   In   nil   ttH
ii I mull    MHl'H   llll'   ItliiHl   t-XpDUHlVf)   IllltfritV-
tllKH,   IH'Oi'DI'lim   Hh'   |i||itl<iKnt|lllH   rniiM
iiii ovor ihu world,
Iih urtlt ten arc fiiri-rully itoloctntl mnl
I Im    mlliot'i.il    policy    in    thorouffhly
lllilipi'liilrllt.
A    - hi rijx    iii   Thu   Htniiilnnl
COHtH $2,00 por yo.ir tn uny iiililh'HH III
I'liniiitii ni- liiinl   Mrltiiln.
TRY IT FOR 1912!
Montreal  Stantlaitl  Publiihln-| Co,,
Limited, Publisher!. THE   PROSPECTOR,  CRANBROOK,  B. C.
Our Columns are The Best for
"The Advertiser"
The "Prospector" is read all over the Kootenays
CRANBROOK    LANI1    DISTRICT      COA1,   AND   i't'THOLKUM    NOTICK
OFFICIAL  ADMINISTRATORS   ACT
NOTICK is hereby given that ou
14th day ol October 1(112, it wub ordered by His Honor Judge George
H. Thompson, Ksii., Judge ol tbo
County Court ol Euit Kootenny
that James A. Arnold, Olllclal Administrator lor that portion ol the
County ol Kootenay Included in the
Electoral District of Cranbrook b«
Administrator ol all and singular i
the eatatc of John Huckstrom alias
K.  Backstrom deceased intestate.
Every person mdebtcd to the said
deceased is required to make payment forthwith to tbe undersigned.
Every person having in possession
etlects belonging to the deceased is
required lorthwith to notify the
undersigned.
Every creditor or other person
having any claim upon or interest in
the distribution of the estate of the
said deceased is required to send he- ]
lore the 25th day of November next, {
by registered niail addressed to the j
undersigned, his name and address
and the fulL-particulars of his claim '
or interest, and a statement ol his I
account and the nature ol the security (il any) held by him. .
Alter the said last mentioned date
the Administrator will proceed with
the distribution of the estate having
regard to those claims only of
which he shall hnve had notice.
Dated at Cranhrook this Uth day
ol October, 1912.
J. A.  ARNOLD,
42-2t Official Administrator.
LIQUOR ACT, 1910.
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on
tbe tlrst day ol December next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police lor renewal of the hotel license to wll
liquor- by retail in the hotel known
as the Central Hotel, situate at
Marysville, in the Province of BritlBh
Columbia.
Dated this 16th day ol October,
UU.
PAUL HANDLEY.
42-4t Applicant.
LIQUOR AOT. 1910.
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on
the tirst day ol December next, application will be made to the Superintendent ol Provincial Police lor renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Perry Creek Hotel, situate at
Perry Creek, in the Province ol British Columbia.
Dated this 16th day ol October,
1912.
ARTHUR BUROK,
42-4t Applicant.
LIQUOR ACT, 19111.
(Section 41|
NOTICE is hereby given that, on
tbe tlrst day of December next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Kootenay Hotel, situate at
the Town of Moyle, ln the Province
ol British Columbia.
Dated this 16th day of October,
1912.
W. J. BREMNER,
42-4t Applicant.
OFFICIAL  ADMINISTRATORS   ACT|
NOTICE Is hereby given thnt on
14th day ol October 1912, it was ordered by His Honor Judge George
H. Thompson, Esq., Judge ol the
County Court of Enst Kootenay
thnt James A. Arnold, Official Administrator for that portion of the
County of Kootenay included in the
Electoral District of Cranbrook be
Administrator ol all and singular
the estate of Joseph McGlue deceased intestate.
Every person indebted to the said
deceased is required to make payment forthwith to the undersigned.    j
Every person having in possession
effects belonging to the deceased is
required forthwith to notily the
undersigned.
Every creditor or other person
huving any claim upon or Interest In
the distribution ol the estate ol the.
aaid deceased Is required to Bend belore the 25th day of November next,
by registered mail addressed to the
undersigned, his name and address
and the lull particulars ol his claim
or interest, and a statement ol his
account and the nature of the secur-1
ity (11 any) held by him. |
Alter the snid lust mentioned date'
the Administrator will proceed withi
tbe distribution ol the estate having!
regard to those claims only ol
which he shall have had notice.
Datod at Cranbrook thlB 14th day I
ol October, 1912.
J. A. ARNOLD,;
42-2t Official Administrator.
LIQUOR ACT, 1910.
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on ''
the tirst day of December next, ap-
plication wilt be made to the Super- j
Intendent of Provincial Police lor re- j
newal of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known!
as the International Hotel, situate
at Moyie, in the Province ol Brit-
Ish Columbia.
Dated   tbis   letn    day ol October, j
1912. ;
MICHAEL J.  BONNER,
42-4t Applicants
LIQUOR ACT, 1910.
(Section 41)
NOTICE Ib hereby given that, on
the first day ol December next, application will be made to the Superintendent ol Provincial Police lor renewal of the hotel license to Mil
liquor hy retail in the hotel known
as the Windsor Hotel, situate at
Fort 8teele, in the Province ol British Columbia.
Dated this 16th day ol October,
1912.
H. S.  MATHER,
42-41 .   Applicant.
LIQUOR ACT, 1911).
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on
the tlrst day of December next, application will be made to the Superintendent ol Provincial Police lor renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
aB the Moyle Hotel, situate at Moyie
in the Province ol British Columbia.
Dated this 16th day ol October,
1912.
PHILIP F.  JOHNSTON,
42-4t Applicant.
LIQUOR ACT, 1910.
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on
the tirst day ol December next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail iu the hotel known
as the Imperial Hotel, situate at
Fort Steele, in the Province of British Columbia.
Dated this 16th day of Octoher,
1912. '
B. W.  WBRDEN,
42-4t Applicant.
LIQUOR ACT. 1910.
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on
the tlrst dny of December next, ap
plication will he made to the Superintendent ol Provincial Police lor renewal ol the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Wycllfle Hotel, situate at
Wycllfle, In the Province of British
Columbia.
Dated tbis Uth day ot October,
1912.
WATER NOTICK
Kor a licence to take and use  water
j     NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that
' Leask & Johnson ol Elko, B.C., will
I apply   for a license to take and use
■ one inch of water out of Elko Spring
! The    water   will be diverted at Elko
and    will be used for industrial purposes    on   the land described aa Lot
321.
This notice waB posted on the
ground on the 11th duy ol October,
1912. Tho application will be filed
in the office of the Wator Recorder
at Crunbrook, B.C.
Objections may he llled with said
Water Recorder or tho Comptroller
ol Wnter Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
LEASK & JOHNSON I
Applicant.
Thos. W. Loaak
42-5t Agent.
WATER NOTICB
For a licence to take and use water
NOTICB IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Leask & Johnson of Elko, B.C., will
apply lor a license to take and use
one Inch of water out of Elko Rivor
which flows in a southerly direction
through East Kootenay and empties
into Kootenay River. The water
will he diverted at Elko, and will be
used for industrial purposes on the
land described ns Lot 321.
Tbis notice was posted on the
ground on the 11th day ol October,
1912. The application will be filed
in the office ol the Water Recorder
at Cranbrook, B.C.
Objections may be tiled with said
Water Recorder or the Comptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
LEASK _ JOHNSON
Applicant.
Thos. W. Leask
i'i-ot Agent.
WATER NOTICE
District ol Southeast Kootenay
TAKE notice that I, John Robert
son, of Kingsgate, B.C., occupation
farmer, intend to apply for permission to lease the following described
lands:—
Commencing at a post planted at
the southeast corner of P.R. 1275;
thence east to LlOl'-lll; thence north
80 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence south to P.R. 1279; thence
cuBt to the northeast corner of P.R.
1279; tbence south to the point of
commencement.
JOHN ROBERTSON
Name of Applicant
Date September 23rd. 1912. 40-»t
CRANBROOK    LAND    DISTRICT
District of Southeast Kootenay
TAKE notice that Jessie A Wall-
inger, ot Cranbrook, occupation married woman, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted 4u
chains north of the southeast corner
uf Lot 9970, thenco cast 4(1 chnins,
thence south 80 chnins, thence west
to chnins, thence north 80 chains to
point of commencement, containing
;I20 acres more or less.
JESSIE  A.   WALLINGKlt
Nnmo  if Applicant
Date Septembei   uth.1912 40-9t
CRANBROOK  LAND DISTRICT
District of Enst Kootenay
TAKK NOTICE that I. S. J. Mc
Farlane, of Cranhrook, H.C'., occupation married woman, Intends to
apply to the commissioner ol lands
nnd works lor permission to purchase 1411 acres of land, hounded as
loliows:
Commencing at a post planted 20
chains west of the Northwest corner
of P.R. No. 1119 thence East 70
chains, thence North 20 chuins,
thence West 70 chains, thence South
20 cliuins to point of commencement.
Dated this 10th day of August, 1912
Sadie Jane McFarlane
37-9t. W. B. McFarlane, Agent
CRANBROOK  LAND DISTRICT
District of Enst Kootenny
TAKE NOTICE that I, William
Palethorpe ol Kingsgate, B.C., Intend
to apply to thc commissioner of land
and works for permission to purchase
160 acres of land, bounded as loliows:
Commencing at a post planted at
the south-west corner ol P.R. Record 1118 or Lot No. 10317, thence
west 20 chains, theuce north 80
chains, tbence east 20 chains, thence
south 80 chains to point ol commencement.
Dated this 12th day ol August, 1912
Wllllum Palethorpe
35-9t W. B. McFarlane, Agent.
WATER NOTICK
.. | For a licence to take and use water j ,.___ _ Uemaj t0 takc „„,, „„. wllter
42-4t
HARRY  EDWARDS, j
Applicant. I
OFFICIAL ADMINISTRATORS  ACT
NOTICB is hereby given that on
Mth dny ol October 1912, it was ordered by His Honor Judge George
II. Thompson, Bug,, Judge nl the
County Court of East Kootenay
that James A. Arnold, Olllclal Administrator tor that portion ol the
County ot Kootenay included in the
Electoral District ol Cranbrook lie
Administrator ol all and singular
the ostiato ol Allan K. Johnson, alias
Albert E. Johnson, (Incensed Intea-
tate.
Every person indebted to the said
deceased Is required to mako payment lorthwith to the undersigned.
Every person 'having in possession
effects belonging to the deceased Is
required lorthwith to notily the
undersigned.
Bvery creditor or other perBon
having any claim upon or interest in
the distribution ol the estate ol the
said deceased ia required to Bend he-
tore the 26th duy ol November next,
by registered mull addressed to the
undersigned, his name und address
and the lull pnttlculrrs of hla claim
or Interest, and a statement of his
account and the nature ol the security (If any) held hy him.
Alter the snld laat mentioned date
the Administrator will proceed with
tho distribution of the estate having
regnrd to those claims only ol
which he shall have had notice
Dated nt Crnnbrook this 14th day
nl October, 1912.
" J. A. ARNOLD,
42-2t llfllcltil Administrator.
Scobell's Liquor, Tobacco
and Druic Cure «-&•£.
Ak'.lml, T„l„iiu> nm! Dtiign. It counteract, the
fljfrtt uii,,,,at In,i.,i,il. -temiivc. sli crBvlngi.
Alto. InkliiK the Itoktmeiit tilde will never be iny
need tiAllniik liituxkmil, ut mu tlnitfi ....iin. Cud
tl Rl.ua ifrretly. We b.ve yet ,o htm ol one
li.lli.ru. Moiled under letierelu enver tn aiir.il'
rite... I'.irr uuilimt. or«l,o>ei l,.r llo an. Tke
*•»»•'- Drag Co., tt. OMUrtoei, Uut,
LIQUOR ACT, 1910.
(Section 41)
NOTICE Is hereby given that, on
tbe flrst day ol December next, application will be made to the Superintendent ol Provincial Police lor renewal ol the hotel license, to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the International Hotel, altuate
at Kingsgate. In tho Province ol
BritlBh Columbia.
Dated this itth day of October,
1912.
GEORGE T.  LOIINGPRE,
42-4t Applicants
LIQUOR ACT, 1910.
(Section 41)
NOTICE Is hereby given that, nn
the first day ol December next, application will be made to tile Superintendent ol Provincial Police lor renewal ol the hotel llcenae tn sell
liquor hy retail In the lintel known
as thc North Star Hotel, situate at
Kimherley.   in the Province nl Brit
I Ish Columbia.
I    Dated   this   16th    day ol October,
I 1912
H. W. DREW,
42-4t
Applicant.
LIQUOR ACT. 1910.
(Section 41)
j    NOTICK    Is hereby given thnt, on
| tbe   first   day ol December next, np
; plloatlon will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police lor re
{ newal   ol   the   hotel   license to sell
liquor  by retail In the hotel known
as   the Falls View Hotel, situate at
Maryevlllo, ln the Province ol Hrlt-
tleh Columbia.
Dated   this   16th    day ol Octoher,
1912.
COLBURN  At  RIIIIICIIAIM)
42-4t Applicant.
LIQUOR ACT, 1910.
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on
the first day ol December next, application will be made to the Superintendent ol Provincial Police lor renewal ol the hotel license to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Central Hotel, situate at
Moyle, la the Province ol British
Columbia.
Dated this 16th day ol Octoher,
1912.
V.  DB8AULNIBRS,
42-4t Applicant.
LIQUOR ACT. 1910.
(Section 41)
NOTICE Is hereby given that, on
the first day ol December next, application will be mnde tn Uie Superintendent ol Provincial Police lor renewal of the hotel license to sell
liquor hy retail In tbo hotol known
aa the Wasa Hotel, situate ut Wasu,
In the Province ol BritlBh Columbia.
Dnted this Uth day ol Octoher,
1912.
N. HANSON,
42 4t Applicant.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that]
Alex. Herbert Smith ol Bonners Fer-1
ry Ranch, Gatewny, B.C., will apply!
for a license to take and use 300
inches (all) ol water out ol n aprlng
which flows in a southerly direction
through lot 328 and empties into
Linklater Creek on same lot. Tbe
water will bo diverted at the said
spring and will be used lor domestic
and irrigation purposes on the land
described us sub-lots 11 nnd 12. par*,
of lot. 328.
This notice wua posted on the
ground ou the 7tli day ol October,
1912. The application will bo tiled
in the ofllce ol tbe Water Recorder
at Cranbrook, B.C.
Objections may be tiled wltb said
Water Recorder or the Comptroller
of Wator Rights, Parliament Buildings. Vlctorln, B.C.
ALEX. H. SMITH
42-5t Applicant.
LIQUOR LICENSE ACT,
(Section 19)
1910
NOTICK Is hereby given that, on
the ilrst dny ol December next, application will he made to tho Superintendent ol Provincial Police lor renewal of the license to soil liquor by
wholesale In nnd upon the premises
known us the Moylo Brewery, situato
nt Moyle, In the Province ol Brltleh Columbln.
Dnted this If.tli day nf October,
1912.
MUELLER AS  HESS,
42 4t Applicants
WATBR NOTICE
For a licence to take and use water
NOTIOB IS HEREBY GIVEN tbat
Alex. Herbert Smith of Bonners Ferry Ranch, Gateway, B.C., will apply
for u licenso to tuke nnd use
4 cubic feet of water out ol Llnklater Creek, which flows In a southerly
direction through Lot 328 and empties Into Kootenny River neur International Boundary. The wuter will
be diverted at the north aide ol sub-
lot 11 ol Lot 328 and will he used
lor irrigation purposes on the land
described as sub-lot 11 of Lot 328.
This notice wns posted on the
ground on the 7th day of October,
1912. The application will he tiled
nt Crnnhrook, B.C.
Objections mny he tiled with said
Wuter Recorder or the Comptroller
ol Wnter Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C,
ALKX. H. SMITH
42-5t Applicant.
LIQUOR ACT, 1910.
(Section 41)
NOTICE is hereby given that, ou
the Ilrst day ol December neit, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police lor re-
iiowul nl tbe hotel license to sell
liquor by retail In tho hotol known
aa tbe Yahk Hotel, situate at Ynhk,
In tbe Province of British Columbia.
Dnted tbln 16th day ol Octoher,
1912
RILEY  ft LARSON
42-4t
Applicant.
LIQUOR LICENSE ACT
(Section 18)
NOTICE In hereby given that, on
the llrsi day nf Docmbnr next, up
plication will be made to the Super
Intendent ol Provincial Pollen tor the
renewal of a llconso for tbo sule of
liquor hy wholesale In and upon tlio
premises known an my store, situate
on linker Street In thc City ol
Oranbrook, H.c.
Dated this 18th day ol October,
1912.
A. 0, BOWNESS.
42-4t Applicant.
i
WATBR NOTICE
For a licence to take and use water
NOTICB IS HKREIIY GIVEN that
Alex. Herbert Smith ol Bonnors ferry Ranch, Gateway, B.C.. will apply
tor a license to take and use
ono cubic foot of water .out of Link
lusor Creek, which flows In a soutber
ly direction through Lot 328, and
empties Into Kootenay River near
International Boundary. Tho water
will he diverted at about 1000 font
west ot tho west boundary ol sub-lot
K and will bn used for Irrigation pur
poses on the land described us 25
acriiN of Hub lot .8.
This notice was posted on the
ground on tbe 7th day of October,
1912. The application will be tiled
In the office of the Wntor llecurdot'
at Crnnhrook, B.C.
objections may bn filed with said
Wator llororilor or the Comptroller
of Wntii'i Rights, Parliament Build
lugs, Victoria, B.O,
ALKX. H. SMITH
42-Jt Applicant.
NOTICE la hereby given that Harry Edwards ol Wycllfte, B.C., will
apply lor a licence to take nnd use
270 acre feet of water out of Perry
Creek, which tlows in a north easterly direction through vurious lunds
nnd empties into St. Mary's River.
Tbe wuter will be diverted ut 800
yards Irom the mouth of creek and
will be usod for irrigation purposes
on the lund described us Lot 3619.
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 7th day ol October,
1912. The application will be llled
In the olllce ol the Wator Recorder at
Cranbrook, B.C.
Objections may lie tiled with said
Water Recorder or with tho Comptroller ol Water Rights, Parliament
Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
HARRY  EDWARDS
41-5t Applicant.
OFFICIAL  ADMINISTRATORS  ACT
NOTICB is hereby given that on
October 10th, 1912, It was ordered by
HlB Honor George H. Thompson,
Esq., Judge ol the county court ol
Eust Kootenay, thut James A. Arnold, Olllclal Administrator lor that
portion of tbe County oi Kootenuy
included in tlic Electoral District ol
Cranbrook be administrator ol all
und singular thc estate nl Thomas
i'ecling deceased Intestate.
Every person indebted to the said
deceased Is required to make pay
ment   lorthwith to tbe undersigned.
Every person having In p,.session
effects belonging to the doceaaeil Is
required (rothwltll t tlly the undersigned.
Every creditor or other person having any claim upon or Interest In
the distribution of tlic estate uf tbe
said .lei'i'iist'd In required to send before the 14th dny of November next,
"liy registered mail addressed to the
underslgnod, Ills name aud address
and the lull particulars ol his claim
or interest, nnd a stutement of his
nccount and tiie nature of tllfl security (il any) held by blm.
Alter the said last mentioned date
tbo Administrator will proceed with
thc distribution of the estutv having regard to those claims only nl
which he shall have had notice.
Datod ut Ornnbrook thla 10th day
of October, IM". -
J.   A.   ARNOLD,
41-21. Official Administrator,
LIQUOR ACT, 1910.
(Section 41)
Notice is hereby given that 60 days
after date I Intend to apply to the
Mlnlater of Lands for a licence to
prospect for coal and petroleum ovei
the following lunds situnte in tlic
District of Southeast Kootenay, llrltlsh Columbia, iu Lot 4593:
Commencing at a post plunted at
or near one mile due South of tlic
Northeast corner ol Lot K585, and
being the Northwest corner post ol
George Wykes1 claim; tbence South
SO cliuins; theuce Eust aO chains,
thence North HU chains; tlience West
80 chains to the point of commence
meat, making 640 acres, more or less.
Located tbis 23rd day of July. 1912
GEORGE  WVKKS.Lucutoi
Eathen W.  Ilutts,  Agent
37-9t Win.  H.  Brown,  Witness
COAL   AND   PETROLEUM   NOTIOB
Notice is hereby given that lid days
after date 1 intend to appiy to' thc
| Minister of Lands for a liccnte to
' prospect tor coal uud petroleum over
the following lnnds situate in tin-
l District of Southeast Kootenay, Brit
' ish Oolumbla, in Lot 459:1;
Commencing at a post planted ut
or near the Northeast corner ,,i Lot
,287, aud bolng tbe Northwest corns
post of Joseph 9. Dnuner'e clam:
thence East hu cliuins; thence South
Ml chains; tlience West 80 chains
tlience North 80 chains tu the point
of commencement, making 640 acres,
more or leas.
Located this 23rd day of July, 1912
JOSEPH S. DANNER,
-      Locator
Eathen W.  Butts.  Agent
37-9t Wm. H. Brown, Witness
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that 60 dnys
utter date I intend to apply to the
Minister of Lands tor a licence to
prospect lor coal and petroleum over
the following lunds situate in the
District of Southeast Kootenny, lint
ish Columbia, in Lot 4593:
Commencing at a post planted at
or near ono mile due South of the
Northeuet   corner nl Lot  85B5,  and
being the  Southwest corner post of
George   Wykes'   claim;   thence   North
80   chains;   theuce   East   80   chains;
thence South 80 chains; thence West
8o chains to the point of commencement, making 640 acres, more or less
Located this 23rd day of July, 1912
GEORGE  WYKES.Locator
Eathen W. Butts, Agent
37-9t Wm. II. Brown, Witness
NOTICE in hereby given that, on
the Ilrst day of December next, up
plication will be llllldo to tbe Supor
liitoiuleiii of Provincial Pollen lor re
nnwul of the hotol llconso to sell
liquor by rot nil In the hotel known
us tbo Wardnor Hotel, situate al
Wardnor, In the Province of llrltlsh
Columbia
Dated   this   n.tii   day ol October,
1912.
II. II. BOHAIIT,
'. 't Applicant
COAL   AND   PETROLEUM   NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that 60 days
after date I intend to apply to tbe
Minister ol Lands tor a licence to
prospect lor coal and petroleum over
the following lands situate iu the
Diatrict ot Southeast Kootenay, Brit
ish Columbia, in Lot 4593:
Commencing at n post planted at
or near tbe Southeast corner ol Lot
7284, and being the Southwest corner
post ol Joseph S. Danner's claim,
tbence North 80 claims; thenco Plant
80 chuins; thence South 80 chains;
thence West 80 chnins to the point of
commencement, making ii4u acres,
more or leas.
Located this 23rd day of July, 1912
JOSEPH S. DANNER,
Locator
Eathen W. Butts. Agent
37-9t Wm. H. Brown, Witness
COAL   AND   PETROLEUM   NOTICE
Notice is hereby given tlmt 60 days
after dute I intend to apply to the
Minister of Lands for a licence to
prospect for coul and petroleum ovor
the following lands situate in tbe
District, ol Southeast Kootenay, Brit-
ish Oolumbla, in Lot 4593
Commencing nt it post planted on
the West boundary of Lot 8589 ut or
nenr three miles North ol the International Boundury. and being the
Southeast comer post ol Anna K.
Webb's claim, thenco West 80 chuins;
thence North 80 ehalna; thenco East
80 chains; thence Soutli 80 chains to
the point of commencement, making '
640 acres, more or less.
Located this 23rd day ol July, 1912
ANNA K.  WEBB,  Locator
Eathen W. Butts, Agent
37-9t Wm. H. Brown. Witness
SYNOPSIS    OF    COAL    MINING
REGULATIONS
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the North
vest Territories nnd iu a portion ol
the Province of British Columbia,
may be leased for a term of twenty-
one yearB at an annuul rental of $1
an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres
will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be
made by the applicant in person to
the Agent or Sub Agent of the dle-
(rict iu which the rights applied lor
nre situated.
in surveyed territory the land must
l,e described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsur
veyed territory the tract applied for
-hall be staked out by the applicant
himself,
Each application must be accom-
panted by a fee of 15 which will be
refunded if the rights upplled [or are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the raer-
chantable output of tbe mine at the
rate of live cents per ton.
i'he person operating the mine shall
tumlnh the Agent with sworn returns
iccounting lor the full quantity of
merchantable coul mined and pay the
royalty thereon, lt the coal mining
tights nre nut being operated, such
r, turns should tie furnished at least
once a year.
Tiie lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of
tbe mine at the rat« of 110.00 an acre
For full Information application
should be made to the Secretary ol
Uie Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent ol
Dominion Lands.
W.    W.    CORY,
Deputy  Minister  >,i the Interior
N.B,—Unauthorized publication ol
tills advertisement will not be paid
for. March 25-f.m.
of Th World
REM PICTURES
INSTEAD
OF TYPE
200 Cartoons Tell More
Than 200 Columns
The World's Best Each Month
Cartoon*, from dallies nnd wpt-klif-N published in
his coiinlry, London, Dublin, I'fiiih, tkilin.
lunlch, Vienna. Warsaw. Hildar*"-'. St.Pttem-
■.': j;. Am »iei ti in.. Slim (.'art,Turin, Rome, Liibo-i.
'timli. Ti-ki'i, Slnii.<:ii-ii. Syilni'v, Canfidi. and
Soulli Americn. and all tht- peat emeu ot tha
world. Only Lho .!(W best out ol 9,W"j cartoons
■.,. ti month, arc ulectvu,
A PitrtUrt History 9t World's Evintt Each Month
CAMPAIGN CARTOONS-Pollowtht
cnmnalnn In Caktoowt una wntui the opposing parties caricature each other,
YIAftLV SUBSCRIfH IOH SI.SO; SINGLE COPY tl.
ASK    YCUR    NEWSDEALER
COAL   AND   t'ETMOLBlUM   NOTIOH
Notice te hereby given thnt lit) <li.yn
after date I intern! to upply to the
Mi ink iff of I.iiiiiiu (or 11 licence to
prospoot for coal mul potroloum over
the   following   Innilh   situato   in   the
District of Southi'i-nt Kootenay, BritlBh Columbia* in l.ot -t.v*;,
C.-minenciiiK ni n pout planted "ti
the Went boundury line of Lot BBB8
nt  or  nenr  two  unlet-.  North   nf  the
Interna tlon a I  Boundary,   and   bemn
the Southeast coiner post of Anna K
Wflbb'l claim, thence Wet-it no chainn;
thence   North ho chains; theuce Bast
SO chains; thonoo Houth ho chains to
the point ol commcm-eincnt,   making
Tito arret*, more or IflBS.
Located thin 2r.nl day of July, 1412
ANNA  K.  WBBB.  Locator
Kathen w. Butts, Agent
87-Ot Wm. II   Brown, Wltiu-nw
OlUNDItOOK LAND UIBTfUOT
Dlstrlot of  Bast  Kootenay
TAKK NOTION that l, Annie M.
Palethorpe of Klngsgato, B.O,, occupation married woman, Intends to
apply to the commissioner of lamir,
auti works for permission to purchase
mi acrea of laml moti> or less, hound
nil an .i'IIiiwh
Oonunonelng al a post planted at
iim Houth we Ht corner of T t'adwal
ledor'a Purchase, thence South iw
chains more or Una to Mrs. H. J.
Motfnrlntia's |*urt!liaso, thenoe Kant to
tbe Little Moyie Itlver 25 chains
more or less, tbence North 'IU chains
more or letm MIowIiik the river up
stream to south line of T. Oadwal*
teller's Purchase, tbence Went 'lb
chains more or ten* to point of commencement.
Dated tbln uth tiny of August, 1912
Annie M. I'aletbrupe
37-9t W. B. McFarlane, Agent
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
A.  WALLER  ;
MASONRY
Steam  Boiler,   Furnace,
and So-iti-: 'fault work
a s.jix-ially
Uont and slock estimate*'
furnished ou application.
Add,... i P. O. am M, CrusfHk
***********************
We Deal in Everything From
di Needle to a Locomotive
Joseph H. McLean
DEALER IN
All kinds uf Second Hand Quodt
Furniture a SPECIALTY
BUYER OF FUKS
Sage'* Old   Stand. Hanaou Ave
Phon. Ul.
i 'inkcs Short Work of
RHEUMATISM
l»o p-umtf*-] mul inpuontly hopelni cjuei of
s i.itlm, Lumbatro. OoaL nturalgusnqsll othei
i' o in* .,( Illiiniti-it inn. yi-'kt ul OTici- to Alihotl Mr-*
Hln iiniiiili- l(ciii--ily.    I.i,,.- nn ni-yd of mnry It
I.   *,,'!.. HllT-llim I- ll. f (.■*.|.'.-|*.fiira»ki-l. -illT*-lr-«.
.   in i-l tin-in frum bral uf mr-my tuul fur '£, petti
lii» Ih- n f 1111111/   tta\a, wmmtri ■ml  -.iiUIh'U fur
Ml hera leomn] no h.-lp.  J ml ■■ (■■■* battta
I. f« ■■! *"i '■« of .>.ui ^11 In "i y'-iiis ilur.-i.-I.
ii .-I to.) iv it ■•••iiiili iHiri-.nllfrl nn * (|iil<l;, mfe am I
i.'m-iIui.'Iv reliable traumtnl fomll u-lr u--i<! iim-
a <• l, nink I. .lm 11>. We     Ut * (i'-llnr bottHnf
Abbott Brot.  Rhtumitlo fttmidy
! fir| *,,,ur |.-ii/i- ut onee*-*eUli jrnur rum lodiy.
; Bon I i r.-i-'.i't l>v AM.<>o Bra*., 711 H. TVnrlnrn Hi..
j OilCftfo, III, If your .Iruirt-lat dock not hi vr> lb
Sold By thi
Cranbrook Drug li Book Co.'
oven es vear*-
cxpcricnci
Tn«oi Mums
D.eiatia
CopvaioMTi 4c.
.!'v,;,,i:,:;::,/;!.m
'■' —t RHIlOf f«if li-i'ii..
>  Ifir'nii-li  Mmiti
i, I Mill-it tiuniier f«ij
,i| I-iK'-m iTir'iiii-li .
i.-ifi--, wiilm.it cjliHri/n, In tht
I'liiiiniiiiili-n
; mi I'Htriiti
if [ml pi it a.
VaTn "
Scientific American.
A hinrUoTMlf UlUtfttMl «HMr<    Urn*** rt*.
•"iliilinii  nf  liny   ■•H-iill.li>   l->tilii*tl.     Iriini   Iih
• .iiiiiiu, »ii'- » »■•*». (kmUM" |n*|Hld.    rwitt bf THE  PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, B. C.
Verna Felton
All
Next Week
At the
Auditorium
»niiiniinili-H-H-i-H-i'iii"i11*1111iii-n-t-H-1    Local News
Reliability
Utility - Economy
Three Strong Points in
Stoves and Ranges
The Production of a Celebrated Canadian
Manufacturer —At Prices
FROM $12.   TO   $75.
A Fine Selection of Heaters
FROM $2.50 TO $25.
Now on View at
J. M. AGNEW
Elko,
B.C
Jf ++++-.-..■.++++-M-+******** ******************** *
n-niiU'i-i-i'iiiU'in t hi ii 11 H'.-'i"i"H*H*H-i-i-i***
Is'nt It The Truth?
Swift's Premium Mams and Bacon
are a little betttr than the "Best'
Fresh Stock of all Prime Meats always on hand. __~ ]
TRY OUR
Premium Cooked Ham
Ideal  for  Luncheon
A\    MARKET COMPANY   A\
~ A Phone 72 * X
KILBY FRAMES PIOTURBS
D. J. Klmer, ol Victoria, te mnk-,
ing n business trip in Cranbrook.
Toilet nud Dinner Sets at Bargain I
prices.     Oampbell & Manning's.
Mr C, McCalluu. and Ute sou, J.
McCallum, leava for the Coast today
A. 0. BownesB wus transacting
business nt Miuysvi.lt- on Tuesday.
The C C.S. unloaded a ear ol new
furniture  this week.
c. A, KHngansralth, ol Blko, won
in town Tuesday.
Q r Pownall ol Fort Steele was
in town Thursuay,
Housekeeper ot Waitress desire sit- '<
tuition  at   once    Write  Drawer  M.      j
Northern spy Apples ar Fink's
Pure Pood Qrocery
Dr    Hall  and  family   are expected
to return to Cranbrook  In u fow ifciy i
Mr and Mrs. a W. Bishop, ol
Strathcona, were Cranbrook visitors
on Thursday.
We have those Wagner Runners call
and eet yours if you have a Wagner
Cart —C C.S.
C H McDougall, ol Klraberley,
manager ol the Sullivan Mine was
in town Thursday.
C   D   McNabb.   ol  Waldo,   whs Ln
the   city   Monday  attending a meet-j
Qf>     : the Taylor Lumber Co.
A Pointer for You
DO
lr nun be thai j our e) es ure
becoming weak antl vou ore
afranl to acknowledge it Phai
i*. the wns with a ni mil main
people, both old and y oil tig.
rhe > ouug, particularly, seem
afraid to admit their falling sight
hut it in no noveltj nowadays
.mil certalnl) no disgrace We
will rented*) am defective eye*
sight quick.). accurate.*- and at
low   COSt
RAWORTH
BROS
Jewelers & Opticians
* Miss Jeanne Palmer of Croslon,
| has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. A
1 McKowan Inst week. MIhh Palmer
i left on Tuesday lor Wardner after a
; pleasant \imt in Ornnbrook.
ttuy furniture where tiie assortment
I is largo and price is right—0. C. 8.
Mr ll. c. Gilchrist, nt Victoria, * i
representing (lore & McGregor cl ' •
vil iOnginoers, is at present in Oran-L J
brook  district survoytng over O.P.R. | > «
lands.
Kll.HY KltAMKM PIOTURBS
Miss K M. McDonald, of Detroit,
Mich . is Halting in Ornnbrook with
her brothers, D. A. and .1. A. Me
Donald       Miss  McDonald  will winter
in Ornnbrook.
Seal    of    Alberta,    "The FnultUss
Flour"   (4.00 per sack   J    Manning.
40-if
Noxt week at the Rid 1801) Theatre
will be shown the two real tea turn
entitled "l.ady And ley's Secret."
This ih a very Interesting number,
uud well worth BOOiUg.
COLDS
Pickhns     Tears
Pood Grocery.
at     Kink's    Pure
The Human Mind
;• when considering any specific subject is apt to
;■ connect some famous name with it.   This habit
■ is especially marked when applied to our business
Thus u Lock immediately suggests the name uf
"Yale"
A saw the name of
Disston
Ami paint the name of
Stephens
And  they unconsciously suggest the best place
to purchase them
F. Parks & Company
HARDWARE & MILL SUPPLIES
• I Cranbrook .... B.C- ■ -
Mrs   E   D   Shackletoo and Mrs.  0.
\\      McLean    are   visiting  at   McLeod
and Calgary for a lew- days.
KILBY FRAMES PIOTURBS
Mrs. U. Mclntyre ol Calgary audi
Mrs Renkon of Toronto are visiting
with  Mrs.   Woodman.
Buy furniture where the assortment!
is laree and  price  is right—C.  C.  S.i
Malcolm Mclnnis, of Crow's   Nest,]
a prominent lumberman was tn town
Wednesday on business.
Creston Celery at Kink's Pure Food
Grocery.
,1.    P.  Fink and    J    F.  Hutchcrolt
- were at the Mission Tuesday on business.
A E, Watts and daughter, of
; Wattsburg, were at Cranbrook Tues-
i day.
The C.C.S. unloaded a car of new
! furniture this week.
!    Mr.   and   Mrs,    J. I,.    Gerlick, of
. Winnipeg were Cranbrook visitors on
Sunday last.
H. A. McKowan, of the Sash and
■ Foster, of Wyclllle. were guests at
. ttio Cranbrook Sunday last.
A   large   stock of   Souvenir   China.
; some   dainty   pieces       Campbell   and
Manning1!,
,     "Blondy"   who  has uvea running a
I motor car service in Cranbrook,  has
sold out to Deacon & Dnimt.
East Kootenay
Mercantile
House
A   Full and Complete
Line of Harness
Saddles, Etc
Everything Up-to-date
Repairing a Specialty
Liquor Habit Cured
in Three Days
No Hypodermic Injeetlqn.   Send
fur Irce liookltii
THE NEAL INSTITUTE
Box 325 Cranbrook, B. C.
Cor Fenwick Ave. 4 Kaius St.
r* * ****+*+* *********** * l-l III II' I*
Kll.HY FRAMES PIOTURBS
HA. McKowan, ol the Snshand
Duor Factory. left on Thursday tor
Utliliriilge on company business.
Mrn. W J. Manley and Mias Man-
ley nre leaving un Thuraday lor a
visit to their home in Nnnton.  Alta.
We have ttiose Wagner Runnera call
and get yours if you have a Wagner
Tart —C.C.S.
H.  v. (lralianT~n7pect„r    ol    cua-j, Tll» *'r-M'  ">''™^'l " ''■■''' "< ""»'
turns,  Oalgary,  Alta.,  Is Inapt-ting  *«trnlturo this week.
the local Customs Office here. j    MlBli Kelt.m and the Allen Players
will appear at the Auditorium Tbea.-
WANTBD—Plain Needlework, nress-
maklng, etc. Apply Misa N. Kuril,
Box 313. Crnnhrook. 37-6t
ROOMKRS WANTED.-. Apply to
corner ol Lumsdeu Avenue and Edward Street.   Phone 374.
FOR    BALE—HmiHe on Cranbroo
Street,    4   rooms    and large pantry
apply Christian _ Jones,   terms   to
suit purchaser.
WANTHU— Housework hy day or
hour, hy lady who resides at home.
Adnress Mrs. Townsend or Phone
358. *40-3t
PRIVATE ROOMS for Patients at
Nurse Hinklev's residence. Phone
IK".    Address Crnnhrook. "40-3t
>-V.   IP*
I »t• ***■ J  *.'
>
%m\\ \'\ .        \   i\>_ s    '     «;
I  w
Automobile
Insurance
I-'or a very small premium you can
Insure your car from Loss  by Fire
or Theft    Call on us for rates
Hui-4&Darlii\g
REAL ESTATE t GENERAL INSURANCE >5*
Every Monday and Friday evenings
1 are being taken up at the Y.M.0.A,
by the Machinist" Apprentices' clnss.
Mr and Mrs. A. L Taylor, ol St.
Paul. Minn., were Cranhrook visit
,.rs Wednesday.
Bus furniture where the assortment
is large and priee is right—C, 0. S.
Dan McNeil ,,| Feline, road superintendent of Fernie District, whs
mi town Wednesday
Don'l forget that Miss Verna Fel-
ton nnd the Allen players will he at
tbe  Auditorium all next. week.
Born On Saturday October 12th,
to  Mi    and  Mrs.   H.   Hlckenhotlmm,.
a hoy
\ few Preserving ijuince- and
Oreon Tomatoes at Oampbell & Manning's
In   the   Barbers'   Union advert, of
last   week  the closing hour for shops
should    have read K pur  Instead ot
7   p Ml
tre on Mondny, Uctoher .1st, lor an
engagement ol one week.
Manager Young of the Imperial Oil
Co. has heen looking ovor the district in the nterests of the company
he represents.
We huve those Wngner Runners call
and get yours if you have a Wagner
Cart.-I'.C.S.
Senator Hewett Rostock ol Ducks,
H.C. was the guest of Mr. nnd Mrs.
.1. II. King during Ills stay at Cranhrook.
Mr. 0. S. Johnson, manager ot
the Wasa Hotel, returned home on
Monday from a short tup to the
const.
Tho Ladles of the Methodist Church
will give a ten at the parsiriiago,
.there will also ho a tahlo ol Home
Cooking, on Saturday atth October,
You will llml something nice In
our Ohlnn department, ('nil und
look at the stock. Oampbell and
Manning's.
Messrs   0'Oonnell,    Frank    De/ntl
ivi   riorno,   manager   oi tie  <;nnt    . , ,.   ,            .  ...   , , ..,
,.     ,            ,      ,        ,,         ,   , ,.          nnd   Duvls   was  at  Steele and   Waan
Kootenay   Lumber   0o,, of Jnlirny,    .  u ,.. ,     ,   . ,    ., .
,                        'un  Saturday  last, fur the purpuse uf
wns   in   town Tuesday on company .        , , ,   .     .,,,..,
1     ', securing  eihllnts  lur  the  hlg   Isith
business
(iroreriftH Still loom fur mure
gnod paying customers In this linn
either wholesale oi retail cran
brook Trading 0o,
A Court ol Revision, under I'rnvln
! rial    EleclMins  Art,    will  he held at
I the tloverninont  building on November With ut 111 a tn.
bridge  Fan
Mother's Favorite Klniir I'i.fill por
cwt.; |l.7.'i per r.llllis.; $,M per 2.r,llis,!
Ornnbrook Trading Co,
,1. Mardonuld, owner ul the big
steam shovel mine, accompanied by
a mining export, named 0, S, Osnwd-
vskle, wan In town Thursday en
route to Perry Creek.
Save  Money   Duy  Pride of   Alberta
Flour—equal   to the   Hest   $3.75   Per
| cwt.; $1.90 per SHItiB.; $.95 per 35l1)s.
i Cranhrook Trading Oo.
( At the Edison Theatre tonight,
"The quesrlon of hair" a roaring
comedy sketch, and in the interest-
features entitled "Dinner Time;" Un
cle's Presents," und "At the hour of
ten;" and u comedy Cowboy full ot
lile.
R. W. Ketterlngton baa taken tbe
position ol assistant-secretary nt the
Y.M.C.A. This position was made
vacant by Ed. Halsall leaving lor
Nelson last Sunday to take up a pos
ition iu the Maryland Picture Theatr
Citrons at Fink's Pure Food Oro-
cery.
Mr. John Santo ot London, Ont..
was in town Friday, visiting ber son
Mr. W. S. Santo. Mrs. Santo is
touring tbe west and will visit Banff
Vancouver, and California, before returning to London,
Conductor J. B. Hull is wearing a
broad smile these days, which is occasioned by the news that a daughter has arrived at tbe home ol Mr.
and Mrs. Kemp. "Grandpa Joe' is
nu aged and most respected title.
We have those Wagner Runners call
and get yours if you have a Wagner
Cart.-C.C8.
R. Aikens of Vancouver, formerly
Cranbrook's Cnndy Mnn, spent a few
days in Cranbrook this week looking
up a lew friends. "Bob" says things
are booming at the coast, and thinks
Cranbrook lias considerably improved
since last be was here.
On Monday 28th October, the ladles
of tbe St. Mary's Church are giving
a Cblcken Dinner in aid ol the church
This will he held in the Carmen's
Hall Irom 5 to 8 p.m. Music also Is
being provided and it is anticipated
a good time will be spent.
KILBY FRAMES PICTURES
NOTICE
Bay horse, with patch of white on
hind  leg.     Branded   6.   Now In the
city   pound.   Will be sold on Saturday at 2 o'clock unless redeemed.
W. 80DBN,
42-lt Pound Keeper
The Directors ol the Taylor Lumber Co., ol Klmherley, held a meeting on Monday alternoon jn tbe parlor of the Cranbrook hotel In, this
city. It ls understood that the company hnve hud a fairly successful
yenr.
Poultry supplies—('heap. Now la
the time to buy yonr winter's supply
ol Wheat, Bran, Shorts, etc. Get
our prices and see tbe quullty ol our
guods.     Cranbrook Trading Co.
We very much regret to announce
the death ol Reggie, the little lour
year old son of Dr. II. E. Hall. Ths
little fellow pnssed away last Hun
day morning about III o'clock at
their homo in Ryley, Alta,, where ho
is now laid to rest.
Miss Mary Whitehead, sinter ol
Mrs. A. C. Bowness, lelt on Friday
for Maeleod, where she will attend
tho wedding ol Miss Etta Crawford,
formerly of Cranbrook, uud Mr. Robert Crunks ol crnnbrook. The contracting parties will make their home
In this city.
QuinccB at Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
A. F. Whitney, 2nd Vice President
of the Brotherhood of Railway Train
men wns In town Tuesiluy the guest
of Buckley Lodge, Anumher ol railroad men were at tbe depot to welcome Mr. Whitney, lie was given an
automobile ride during the afternoon
and attended a banquet at the Cos
mopulltan In the evening.
lln Saturday Inst n train nl 18
curs ol Doiikhobors mtiiscd llirougli
Ornnbrook enroute for Rrlrhunt nnd
illiulc. nn Monday another train ol
211 cars pnssed thmiigh fur tbe same
settlement*,    Thin   Intlui   ol   over
2000 Doiikhobors will  Increase tbe to
Ini   number  In British Oolumbla by
nearly 75 por cent.
Are generally easily caught but hard to
get rid of
Such is not the case
when you use
Dr. Scott's Prescription
No. 99
And
Rexall Cold Tablets
These Preparations are Guaranteed
{  Beattie-Murphy Co.
Ltd.     2
"Wliere lt Pays to Deal"
^.^.^.^..•.^.^^+.M••l■-^-l•'l••l■•l*'l•-^-l-•l••^.'.•-^.■.-•^.'l••^l■•l■li••l■-l••l•■l-•l'•l•-H••l•
Are You Fully Insured ii
Against Fire?
SEE
I! Beale & Elwell I
AND
Go into the matter carefully
Rates are Not as High
As they were
**
Preserving Pours
Food flrocery
at    Fink's   Pure
Scnutor Hewitt linstock ot Ducks,
II.C. wus In town Friday Ibe guest
uf the Cranbrook Liberal Association
•H-H-M-l-H-M-
HEAD   OFFICE
•HH-«r*H--H--l^*+-H^-H--H4--l-M*++t
CALOARY, Alta
OUR BRANDS
On Meats and Lards Guarantee Their Quality-
All our Products art- Government Inspected
"The Kind That Tastes Good."
I P. BURNS 6? CO. Ltd.
CRANBROOK, - I).   C.
i...H,| t"fr-H | i h h 11^
Salvation Army.
Fred. A. Stride-Captain
Sun. Morn.II a.m.—Holiness Mooting
Bun. Alt. II p.m.—Freo and Raay
Hun.  Night 8  p.m.—Salvation  Meet.
111111.1. I.BBSON
"Spirltuul Growth."
Tues. night K  p.m.—Salvation Most.
Thurs. night 8 p.m.— Holiness Meet.
Bat. night N p.m.—Praise Meeting.
All nre heartily welcome tu the ft"
buve services.
Open airs services will proceed each
ol tbe above services, to which all
are invited.
Kindly send cast-nil clothing to tbe
Army Hall as we greatly need them
Methodist Church
Pastor—
Rev. W. Klson Dunham
Morning Service 11 a.m.
Mnrnlnv Subject "Overtaking tho
Truth."
IQvening Service 7.30 p.m.
Kvenlng Subject, "Hemic Service."
Pipe urgnn mid vocal selections at
every service.    All are Welcome.
lu the evening a smoker wns given
in his honor ul tho Our-
inen's Hall, Mr. linstock, at one
tune wnn the member lu the Ottawa
House lur tbls district, lie Is enroute to attend Ihe Dry Fnrnln?
Congress at  Letlibrldge.
IV.    W.    KILI'IY
.RACT1CAL    PliTrUK    FRAMHR
ARMSTItllNII   AVKNtlK
'.0. Hu. Wi Cranbrook, 11.c
Presbyterian Church
Pustor-
Rev.  V7.  Kolinnn Thnuisuu
Morning  Service nt  II  A.  M.
Morning Subject—Elijah's Loneliness.
Hominy School nml II,hie Clnss at
:: p.m.
Kvenlng Sorvlre at 7 P.M.
Kvenlng     Subject-Old    Testament
(luilil moots Wodiiesiliiy nlgbt ut
il p.m.
Special Church Notice
Neit Sunday will hu an occasion
ol great Importance to all churches
In Cranbrook In the presence and
work ol a quurtotte ol Sunday
Bchool exports. These gentlemen,
Rev. I. W. Williamson, tlen, Sec'y.,
British Oolumbla Sunday Bchool Ae
snclatinn; Rov. Clms. It. Fisher, San
Francisco; Rev. Clou. T. Pratt, Sea-
attic, Wash; Mr. Alfred Crowcrolt,
Vancouver, B.C., will occupy the
pulpits ol tho Methodist, Presbyter
inn and Baptist churches at the
morning nnd evening services. Thoso
mon are not only nxjiort workers but
also singers. Two Union Meetings
will he held In tbe Presbyterian
church: an inspiration meeting nt
four p.m. for nil workers nml others
that can attend; and tbe other at the-
rlnso nf the evening services. Adult
I1IIILK CLASS work will be the tnp-
ii' of tho latter meeting nud the sullied will bo Illustrated with the ster-
loptlcon, Male tjunrtctte selections
will  be  rendered nt both meetings,
Collectlnns to defray expensed will
he taken nl tbo Union Meetings nml
a cordial Invitation is extended to
every one to attend.

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