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The Prospector Oct 12, 1912

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of Bvery Diacription
$2.00 Per Year
OCTOBER 12th 1912.
Number 41.
Sir  Richard   McBride  and
R. F. Green will visit
Ab u meeting of the Crnnbrook
District Conservative association
held In the purloin ot tliu Royal Hotel on Mondny night, tlm socrotary
wuh Instructed to wire the Premier
and Hon. R. P. Green, M.P., extending an invitation to a banquet to be
given by tbe citizen., of Crnnhrook
during their visit to this riding next
The following telegram., havo been
received lu reply —
Victoria, n. 0„
October 2,   1912
J. P. Fink,
Cranbrook, B. C.
Premier and myself will arrive Cranhrook Saturday nineteenth at ono
thirty and accept with pleasure kind
invitation to partake of hospitality
ol District Executive, Better wire
premier invitation direct.
Victoria, B. C,
October 10,  1912
J. P. Fink
Cranbrook, B.  C.
Am greatly obliged for invitation in
your wire of Oct. Sth for Conservative Association and understand Mr.
Green has already answered. If nothing unforeseen happens will do my
best to he in Cranbrook with him on
Oct. 19th.
R McBride
A committe has been appointed to
make tho neceBBftTy arrangements for
ontcrtalning tho Premier and Mr.
Green, of which duo notice will bo
given early in the coming weak.
A meeting of the executive of the
Cranbrook District Conservative afl-
BOCiation was held ln the parlor of
the Royal Hotel on Monday night.
AlrnoHt every member of the executive Was present, A. M. Wntts, ot
Wattsburg, occupied tbe chair. 8ec-
retary J. P. Fink announced that he
had been Instructed to cull the meeting fur the purpose of selecting del-,
egates to attend the Convention nf
tho Provincial Conservation Abs ic
latlon, which will be held at Revelstoke on October 24th.
Tbe presidents of the various local associations in thc Cranbrook
district were instructed to hnve their
association elect delegates at once
nnd have the names sent to the district secretary.
A message had bcen received from
Premier Sir Richard McBrlde and the
Hon, R. F. Green stating that they
would visit Cranbrook some time a-
bout the 18 or 20 of this month.
(Since this meeting word has been
received that his party will bo here
on the 19th of October.).
It is the Intention of the association to provide a banquet in their
honor during their short stay In tho
Dry-Farming Congress
at Lethbridge
The Lethbridge Dry Farming Con-1
Kress la now close at hand, wc have
heard several comments both for!
snd against the benefit which would
be derived to thc district by the!
presence of a Urge number of the1
leading citizens of Cranbrook.
Cranbrook district la to have aj
large exhibit there in n building;
which haa been' built by Crnnbrook
capital, arranged by Craahrook
brainB and the exhibits provided
principally by Cranhrook energy.
Tbia b?ing an absolut? fact, should
not the exhibition of so much pro-:
duce be supported by the help o! a.,
substantial number of leading clti- j
•ens? Of course it should. Every-
one would be a booster hnd could,
talk of what ls in the diatrict using:
tbe exhibit as solid arguments.
Mr.    Davis   ia   working aery hard
these days to complete the gathering
of produce to be eent to tbe congress, but one point he wishea ua to
impress and lay particular stress
upon ia the fact that a large number of the people in the diatrict
seem to think that wbnt they have
in the way of Oarden Fruits are
loo email and paltry lor exhibition purposes. In conversation with
Mr. Davis we learn that there are a
lot of amall apacea between the larger exhibits whlcb could eaally be
tilled with bunches of lettuce, apin-
ach and the like, and he would be
glad if any of our readera would inform him where he could obtain the
same—uo mntser how small, or better still they could send it to him at
hia office, everything would be gratefully received and all would help to
make the exhibit from Cranbrook all
the more complete.
Scene from Act II in  Paul Gilmore's Play—
"The Havoc"
British Army Aeroplanes
Kngland la to have an nlr tleet us
a result of the recent grand manoeu-
veri In Kast Anglia, which will put
tbls new arm of service on a par
with that of the other groat powers.
The war ofllce authorities are Imprea
sed with the necessity thnt a great
fleet ol fighting wnrplnnes be organ-
Ixed immediately. It will comprise
two types of machines, one armed
with quick firing guna for engagement and destroying of the enemy's
aeroplanea, while tbo otber will he
designed lor scouting. Exhaustive
teats of the gun-carrying war-plane
will   be   mado   by   the   royal flying
corpa. The craft la to carry the pi
lot In front and the propeller at tbe
rear. The mnrhine will be the moat
powerful built, cnpable ol carrying
three airmen and travelling 80 milea
an hour In cnlm weather. The pass-
engera, In addition to the pilot, will
bo n gunner and nn officer, who will
act aa ohaerver. The gunner will ait
in front with the pilot ao as to have
an uninterrupted view.
Just na artillery clears thc way for
Infantry, these giant aeroplanes will
seek to sweep from the air all oppos-
Ing air craft and to prepare s clear
paasnge for the swift scouts, which
will be sent into the sky In squadrons
Falls of Perry Creek, near Cranbrook
Several Gold Claims have recently been staked here.   Mining is very active
Wedding Bells    |
"All other goods by Fortune'a hand
are given,
A wife la the peculiar gift of Heaven."—Pope.
On the nth inst., at the home of
the bride's parents ln Fort Steele
B.C., Henry Ronald Hinton, of Pln-
cher Creek, Alta., and Nellie Jean,
eldeat daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.
F. Bridges, were united in marriage
by the Rev. O. E. Kendall, of Oranbrook, B.C. The happy couple will
immediately take up residence in Pin
cher Creek.
On Monday, October Tth, Miss I).
Ferrier was united in the holy bond
ol matrimony to Mr. W. Cartwright.
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Miller.
Rev. W. B. Dunham, Methodiat minister officiated.
With numerous other friends, "The
Prospector" joins in congratulating
the happy couples.
Linen Shower
At the home of Mrs. Murgatroyd,
Miss M. Roberts waa the receiplent
ol a linen ahower In honor of her
coming marriage with Mr.A. Sinclair. A large number of frlenda attended and quite a large number of
useful presents were given the prospective bride. Many thanks were glv
en to Mra. Murgatroyd for the way
she throws open her house for the
welfare of ao mnny gntheringa of the
young people, nnd many expressions
of appreciation were expressed to
her for this. The rooms were beau
fully decorated und every comfort
of the guests were provided for. A
large heart into which nil the smaller presents were put was arranged
in auch a way that when Mias Roberts wsb underneath it, the whole
heart opened and the ahower (ell
much to her aurprlae. Tho wedding
will take place at the home of her
hrother'a, Mr. nnd Mrs. J. Roberta,
on Tuesday October 15th.
and most successful efforts in securing tbe honour of the inspection, as
It was entirely due to hia efforts and
hiB alone, that the Governor-general made a public stop over at Cranbrook.
Allan Players Coming I
During the coming engagement of
the Allen Players at tbe Auditorium
they will present a revival of the
famous old Hnglit.li historical drana,
Nell Gwy
"Nell Gwy nne", which play has not
been presented here (or u good many
years past.
The play deals with a peeiod Immediately following the Restarntion,
and Is n story full of pictures <tf the
revels of Court nnd playhouae in the
latter half of tho 17th century; of
the comedies of Whitehnll, the Kings
highway, the Three Bottles Tavern,
the King's Guards; of the tragies of
taproom, nnte-chamher and throne-
room; of the ambitions, jealousies,
politics and chicanery of the nobility. It is an old-time fact in present day scenes
ent day tones, a comedy, dual between tears and laughter, with two
kings—Will Shakespeare and Charles
II,—aa the fencers, and an Empress,
Nell Gwynne, ns the prize.
The Allen Players will present thia
play with all due respect to the
scenery and costumes of the poriod
nnd there is no doubt that it will
prove to be one of the most popular
dramas ever presented by this capable company.
Ten thousand jewa foe Saskatchewan
Ten Thousand Jews
Saskatoon—Jacob Sklover, a well
known author nnd journalist of Russia, spent yesterday in the city. He
is interested in securing 10,000 Jews
to come to Saskatchewan for the pur
pose of settling on the fertile lands
oftlie province and it is oxpected
that the vanguard of the new settlers will arrive here about the Brat
of the year.
Poultry Association
At the regular monthly meeting
of the Cranbrook Poultry association held last Friday, Mrs. Robt.
Brown was unanimously renominated
delegate to thc Directorate ot the
British Oolumbla Poultry Association, The scheduled speaker for tbe
evening having failed to appear the
time was tnken up with a general
discussion of tbe different phases
and difllciilties poultry men have to
contend with in this district,
By resolution passed the member-
rh.p fee of $1.00 per annum will be
acceated from now until January
1st to cover remainder of the current
year and also for the year 1913 ln
The "Prospector" enters almost
every home—Advertise
Over-seas' Social
One of the Overseas Hub's most
ftuccessful sorial was held last Tuesday   night   in   the    Carmen's Hall.
The arrangements were carried out
In a most efficient manner by the
following ladies nnd gentlemen:
Mesdnmes G. T. Lynch, J. Haley
and A fltrnchnn nnd Messrs. J. Low
er nnd J. Malcolm.
A whist drive took up the earlier
part of the evening which followed
later with a dance.
A vote ot thanks was moved and
carried unanimously for the pleasant
evening and to thp ladies for the delightful repast which was served upon daintily covered tables.
The music was nbly provided for
by Mrs. J. Haley and Mr. H. Hal
A feature of »the evening was n
short nnd patriotic address by Mr.
Kdgar Hulnsbury.
In his few solrltetf remarks con-
rernlnr tho Inspection of the Veteran
and Boys Smuts by H.R.H. the
Duke of Connntight, tie commented
most strongly upon the ninny dtsloy
al sentiments expressed tn blm whils
making thfl arrangements for the
inspection, and nmphiinined In no uncertain terms the need of the members to show loyalty to the King,
loyalty to the Flag, loyalty to their
Country, and loyalty to the Club.
It was moved and seconded that a
vote of think! tw accorded Mr.
Bainsbury    for   hie    able, itrenuous
All of the provinces have now sign
ed agreements with tho Dominion
governmtnt by which tbey will receive tbe subsidy voted last session
by parliament. When the new admin
[titration came Into office it was felt
that n broad policy for betterment
of agriculture in Cnnada through cooperation with tbe provincial govern
ments should be adopted. It was
felt thnt nothing in this direction
could bo properly done until a general survey of the agricultural conditions in Canada have been made.
To make this survey and to report
on a general policy, C. C. Jones,
formerly deputy minister for Ontario
a mnn of undoubted standing in the
agricultural world and with a deep
knowledge and experience which peculiarly fits him for such work, was
appointed commissioner. He Ih at
present engaged on preparing his report, and it will be ready by the o
penlng of parliament.
However as Mr. James' report wat»
not ready last session, it was de
elded to give Immediate assistance
to agriculture hy voting the sum of
1.100,000 to this cause by way of a
grant to the provincial governments
on a population basis. The grnnt
was to be expended for the cause of
agriculture according to a plan ftp
proved hy the minister of agriculture. New nruiiHWlck was tbe Unit.
province to full in line, they Move
all heartily followed and taken up
the plan with enthusiasm.
The following table shows how
much eiieh  province  rocelves:—
Ontario        $175.7.1:1.32
Quebec       139,482.40
Liberal Organizer
Mr. James Connolly arrived tn
town this wetk from Vnncouver.
Mr. Connolley js thc Provincial Or-
ganlzer for the Liberal party and Is
here for tor the purpose of re-organizing the Liberals of Cranbrook district. He was quite busy on Friday afternoon calling on members
of the party who remain faithful to
Sir Wilfrid Laurier and his free-
trade reciprocity doctrines.
Farmer's Institute
A meeting of the Farmer's Institute wan held in tbe government
buildings on Wodnesday when Mr. T.
S. Gill favored the moeeing with nn
address on Bee-keeping for beginners
The paper was very instructive and
a good mnny hints were given that
will prove useful to those who are
just starting in the work.
Senator Bostock, of Ducks, B.C.,
will pass through Cranhrook on Friday next on his way to attend thi;
Dry Farming Congress at Lethbridge*
He will bo entertained at a "smoker'
by tbe Liberals of Crnnbrook.
J. II. Henderson and 0. N. Corwln left for Spokane on Wednesday
on business.
Governor-General's Party
visits Cranbrook
Warm Reception accorded to them
The Duke of Connaught and party
arrived at Oranbrook at 11: 0 a.m.,
As it was understood that His
Roynl Highness would stop but 10
minutes in Ornnbrook his reception
was Informal to a large extent.
At 11 o'clock the children of the
Public School marched to thfl depot
There was about 4iu pupils in the
parade and several of them carried n
large banner With the following in
scriptlon thereon "Welcome to their
Roynl Highnesses the Duke and Duch
ess of Connaught by tbe pupils of the
Cranbrook   Public   School.
Shortly afterwards u number of vet
eran soldiers accompanied by tho
Ornnbrook BraSH Band and Boy
Scouts, marched to the depot nnd
lined up on the platform.
In the meantime, in spite of a
slight shower ol rnln, n large nmr-fn-r
of citizens had gathered at the depot
Tt is estimated thnt nt least .{.OO peo
pic hnd assembled to join in welcoming tbe Gnvernor-Oenflrnl and his
party  to Cranhrook.
The   personal   of   the   Roynl   party
consisted of:—
Field   Marshall   H.R.H.   the   Duke  of
H.R.H. The Duchess of Connaught
The Princess Patricia
Miss Pelly, lady-in-waiting to H.R.
H. tiie Duchess of Connaught
Miss 0,    Adams.    Indy-in-waitiug   to
Princess Patricia
Lieut.-Ool. H. W. Lowther, O.M.O.M. I
V.O.D.S.O.. military Secretary
Capt.  T.  H.   Rivers Bulkely,  C.M.O.j
M.V.O.,    Comptroller    and    Wquerry
Major S.  Worthington.  R.A.M., CM. j
V.O., medical officer
Capt.   W.   Long,  D.S.O.  nid-de-enmp.
Capt. H. E, Duller, aid-de-camp.
W.   R.   Baker,    C.V.O.,    representing
the C.P.R.; and several represents-
tives of tbe British, American and
Canadian PresH Associntlons.
When the train arrived nt the plat-
(orm   the  band  played  the  National i
Anthem.   His   Royal    Highness    attended by Col. Ijowther stepped upon '
the platform immediately followed by :
H.R.H.   the   bucheau    of    Coonaufffct
and Princess Patricia.
The Duke first inspected tbe Boy
Scouts, under the command of Rev.
W. K. Dunham complementing tlu
boys uoon their bright aud soldierly
appearance, He then inspected the
veteran corp under the cuimnand of
Begt. l-l. Sainsbury.
While H.R.H., the Duke of Oon
nought wus inspecting tbe military
companies, H.R.H. the Duoheaa ot
Connaught nnd Princeas PrltrlcU approached the school children and
spoke a few words complementing
thom on their numbers and general
The school children then sang tbe
"Maple Leaf," which wae followed
by the singing of the national an
theni. Loud cheers was then given
cheers for the King which waa given
for the Royal party. The Duke then
addressed the children calling three
in   n   most  hearty   manner.
The informal ceremonies being ended a Guard or Honor was torn.e-4 of
the veterans who escorted the Duke
to his car.
The Duke of Connaught In conversation with Segt. K, Sainsbury requested bim to form a branch ot the
Veterans Association in Cranbrook.
Segt. Sainsbury has asked ua to announce that a meeting will be called
shortly, nn announcement to that effect will be placed in these columns.
Scout-Master Rev.   W;  E.  Dunlum.
Asst,   Scout-MasteT  Attree.
Physical Instructor Mullen
Ambulance Instructor Blalny
Leader*—B. Murgatroyd
Corporal—G. Walllnger
Buglar—S. Murgatroyd
Scouts,  Eagle Patrol-M.  Dallas.K.
Mslcome,   J. Noble,  H.  Shaw.
Leader—R. Johnson
Corporal—B. S pence
Bugler—D. Flnnia
Scouts, Wolf Patrol-H. Kay, 9.
Brlggs, G, Argue
lloli Call of Vttetans, Cranbrook
British £olunihiii
New  Brunswick 	
Prlnco Kdwurd Island...
HritiHli Columbia, 	
Dominatejhe World
"As    long   as    Grent    Britain and
the    United    States    stand  together
j they  can    dominate  the  world,"   Sir
| George    H.    Rflil,   high commissioner
j lor Australia Is quoted us Haying in
} an Interview published in Washington
j "Should  there be u  rupture in their
friendly      relations,"    the    Interview
continues,   "and   there is no Indications    that    such  a  rupture will  oc
cur,    other   powerH    might    seek  to
change  thn  balance  of  power  of  the
Sir George spokfl roaorvedly about
tbo Panama f until.    He derlnred that
I "Great Britain    would not begrudge
i tho    United    States any    recompense
from  the    cnnal, but     thoughi      the
American people, would observe every
treaty     right  to     which thoy     wore
i    Thu   rommisHlonor  declined   to   dle-
' cuss tho home rule bill.
Inspcctf.. hy
Field Marshall H.R.H. The Duke of Connaught, K.G.
Governor (Jeneral of Canada
-tuesbay, (Actolvr sth, 1912
Major lluwun,   W.H Wiltshire 'text.
M. Carter, O. W. K  3rd Victoria RlflM, Canada.
A. B. Donaldson, 0 R. N. R.
A. B. Malcolm,  J  Ft. N.  R.
U.M. Rutloy, F. (J Htrathcona Horse. Ho. Aire.
8.M. Campbell, J.H  Int Forfar, It. Q. A. Vol.
8.S. Morrlii, F.R  R. N. W. M. Police.
D.M. abort, B.U     9Mb Manitobn Grenadiers. Rail Bab.
Sgt. Ball, a  13th Husanni. India.
dgt: Henry, R.W 5th V. U. Highland L. I.
S-rt. Homersbam, T. K 6th Bn. Senforth Highland*™.
Sgt. Loubiwh, 0. W 15th Canadian Light Horse.
Sgt. Halnsbury, K 20tb Middlesex (Art. Rfl.)
D.R.  Johnson, H.C Hdqrs. Stall, lit. Dlv. So. Aire.
Gun. Lowe, K. O Royal Horae Artillery.
Gun. Elwell, R H. A. C.
Corp. Burton, J Lincoln Yeomanry.
Corp. Davidson, J (lord. High.    Kgypt 4 So. Aire.
Corp. Genest. J. A 2nd Can. Mounted Rlls. So. Afre.
Corp. Moth, O Strathcona Horse. So Aire.
Corp. Thompson, W. c. 13th Middlesex, Queen's   Westminster
Corp. Webb, A. H 2nd V. B. Royal Warwick Rgt.
Corp. l'ym, H. B 1st. V. B. Dorset Rgt.
Corp. Macdonald 77ttaCanadian Militia. Rel) Rab.
Art. Mullen, J Royal Navy.
Rli. Woods, F King's Royal Rfl. Corps.
Rfl, Marchant, A. I, Rifle Brigade. (P.C.O.) Indian Frost.
Pvt, 1'nrr, J Scots Guards.
I'vt. Hums,  W.  N Black Watch. Royal Highs.  Kgypt
Pvt. Chapman, f!  York tt Lancaster Rgt. So. Aire.
I'vt.  Reekie, D Highland Light Infantry.
Pvt, Taylor, li	
Pvt. Sneddon, I) Argyll* * Sutherland Highs.
Pvt. filbhs, O, W 19th Middlesex R. V.
I'vt. Klwell, A 20th Middlesex (Artist Hlflesi.
Pvt, Kennedy. J   J 5th Canadian Militia.
Pvt. Heiittie.   T Ith lln. K. O. S. Borderen.
I'vt. Martin, John  5th Royal Hlghlandera, Qinotc.
Pvt. Martin,  James  Sth Royal Hlghlandera, Quebec.
Pvt. Reece,   (1 27th St. Clare Borderers.
I'vt. CIIBord,   K Canadian  Mlllttn.
Pvt. Ilnrtholeniew, II Middlesex Rgt. China * So. Afre.
Pvt. Malone, T Royal Kngineera. So Aire.
I'vt.  McKachurn, C! Canadian Militia.
Pvt.  Macdonald, L R.  N. W.  M.  Police.
Pvt. Cheslyn, W. II 1st. Grenadier Guards.
Pvt. Mckereth, Benson  Royal Knglneera. Ho. Aire.
Pvt. Soden, W r. . R. M. L. I.
Trp- Cam, 0 11th Hussars. So. Afre.
Trp. Jocks. H. K.  .IGth Laneers
Trp. Turpin. K. K, Uth Hussars.
Trp. Rumsey, .1 Imperial Light Horse.
Trp. Salisbury,   II    Matnbele   M.P.,   Imperial L. H   8a.
Africa  and  Zulu  Rebellion
Trp   Blower, S  .South Africa L. H. Ho. Afre.
Trp. Maniilmn. (I   F Htrathcona Horse. Ho. Africa.
Tip. O'llearn, W  Htrathcona Horn*. Ho. Africa.
Trp. Kennedy.  .1. K. „ Strnthcona Horn*. Ho. Africa.
Trp- Murray, .1. li Htrntlicona Horse.
Trp. Cameron. J  Lovat'ii Scouts. Ho. Afre.
Tep. Ollln, It. II Rhodeslnn Horse. Ho. Afre.
Trp.   Murtiock, A  Houth  Africa Light Horse.
Trp.  Phillips, G .atmthcona Horse.
Trp. Henderson, V. II Houth Africa Contingent. Ho. Aire.
Trp. Blackstock, W. M.     ...Lanark  Imperial Yeomandry.
Ilglr. Lower. F. O  York L I.
llglr  Thompson, F  1. 1st Canadian Contingent. Ho.  Aire.
Gun. Hiuith, J. F B.C. Batt. Uarrlson Artillery. '
These October
days say—"wear
an Overcoat"
Style and value say—"wear
a Fit-Reform Overcoat."
We have the lightweights
that are the right weights.
All the new models —in a
splendid variety of new
Always glad to show them
to you.
The   Prophets   of   a  New   Era
by   The   Brilliant   American   Preacher
The following sermon is an excerpe from the work "Great Books as Life
Teachers."—By eminent authorities it is considered one of the
strongest addresses ever delivered on modern times
Cranbrook. B. C.
l +.-+++-S--H--S--H-++++H--s*++^^ ->
T    Drinks   o
all   kinds  can  l<e had at mv store for    %
T use during the coming hot weather. 2
•f Thirteen different flavours, y.
f Dalton's Lemonade I
I & Lime Juice J
.'.    Just   received   a   Carload   of  Six  Hundred Cases
Fremont  Grape  juice.    An   unfermented
Grape    Temperance    Wine.
A full line of domestic and foreign   wines,    liquors
and cigars.     Bar Glasses,  etc
r *******r****************\********** III II H-
*-m«<*tfm+-H-HH..|-'H- l-l-r«-m-rH«««+++++
Central   Meat !!
Dairy Butter 30 cents
per pound
;;     A. Jolliffe, Prop.        -       Norbury Ave.
Dare Yoxx JMCctr^y
Statements made by patients taking lhe tiw Method Treatment.   They knew it Cares
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Uir i |S| t,i h . tn >' ■ ■  llml   i   ■   I
nml   IIiik i'i."     Tile  worM   i  I   ,, , .., -    |   tin nth ■"■   linn-   I
iil'>»ri-i>n-i   illffnri-ni  i"  ni-   md   l   ■ ■> ■   ■>• ,  ; .-   <*un-.l   bul   <   |«il   •  m
Oml for illri-Ptlnx inr- to you    Tim hn ■■      n in you from  lit-, itarl and ynu
Iih.-ii un honoii doctor with mo" hnvn rami tan."
W*. trto.1 anil  euf«   VARICOSE   VEINS,   NERVOUS   DEBII.ITY.   BLOOO   AND
I'-iilrnt .No. 101.1.    "Thi   ipoti art all
goiK  ii -in my I
t- .. i n ■■■     i am ■■■ H    i   ■-       i
and ■hall nevti i ijbi t ihn fni in      ir
m«dli lm i ii.iv   d« ni   I ■      *■   n ■ ■■■
_,,.  mi   nam.,  li   i ■
■■ nv mfferar     i   »in  walnn l*i b»i    <■
rti>d   loon.    Thanking   i u   >n ■■   mure,
|'.ill.-m   No.   1S10S.     -.■/- Blnttlo.
Indulged in Unmoral hull    '    **ari    Of
tin til in ut in- nnd di nil * >■ uttrtit.
\ iii. ,— '.■.■ins mi ii .ih ii-iii pnlni in
back,   weak  n-xually,    He   ivrll I
r., olveil Y'iMi- ■■•■■■■■'■i "i n
,u n pi)   I um plntned I i »ay tli U   at
t.» vein l- iwn mon Ida' treatmenl   I  '
conn]<1<-r niv-.-u  ron >.e.l   cured,   ■ -   I
i, i .., I, nn **...'nn or litem i omlng
back i N- jroar).
THK  WORM) Sl.KMfl  Oil 1 '-KRFNT.
Pat Ir tit  No. t.'iiM.   "1 hn vn -1"!   hnd
roNsoi.TATION FREE   DOOKS PREE. If unabla ta ull wrlta lor n Q n
Blank for Hwih Tr-*. tin mil.
*-l__^m^_K_if\*\TtfC' All Uii-i - from Canada omit hm ■d<lr-it<-o< lo our Can-
_____*      Ww^J  1   l\i->*C« ■ili'in Correipondnncr Orpnrltnenl at (ollnw* l
Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griawold St.,  Detroit, Mich.
The ple4ge ol the "New Times" m
the promise, "In the lust duya 1
Will pour out my t-mirit on all flesh."
Therelore "(.rent vm," is not dead,
moralH ure not stationary, Insplra
turn Is not ancient history, and thoj
Bible   is   tint   olOB&U,     Men   have   been
telling ns that God once pltohed his|
tents close hesiih1 the tents ol Ahra J
ham und Moses. In those (nr ofl i
dnys He made his Irlends with each
sage and Beer      But is suid centur- ■
les nave passed sinro the .livtne mul
withdrew from the earthly scene.
Ami. lo, comes this divine overture1
Qod'a wine is freshly poured. Much
is to be a new-born hard, Inspiration is to speak in each voice, as
Bong bubbles In the lurk's throat.
Before the dullest ever, "the vision
splendid" dawns. Kach day is to he
deluged with divinity. Rllts are
made in the clouds, signals are hung
over the battlements, voices from
tho sky come and keep coming.
Bach man us challenged to make
ready for a divine invasion. Aud
Ood :s no- "of old," but is as new
as the last apple blossom, as fresh
as the last hud or babe. The dl
vine dew is not burned ofl the trass.
The divine light has not faded from
the sky The rustle of divine garments is still close tn the eat".
What God was. He is. What He
did, He does What He said, He
says. It Is little that of old He
helped Moses, if He no longer helps
men. The strength of our vineyards
is not that the sun once warmed them
because the all-maturing sun comes
to-day. and keeps coming. It is
much thut God spake to man centuries ago, but it is more, that while
He still speaks, the poets und patriots muse, and the sacred lires burn.
To our generation God comes, pour- ,
ing out his heart in tidal waves. I
making each man a sage, each
youth a seer, each handmaiden a
prophet of better dnys and higher j
To-day men are saying God is an-1
cient history.    Gone forever the age
of poetry nnd romance and heroism!!
No more Shakespeare! No more Dan-j
tes!   Genius   has forsaken  the tem-
pie.     Hollow-eyed,   she   haunts   the)
market-place.      Science    is cold   and
dead,     Ours is the nge of humdrum
and   realism.     At   home the critics,
tell   ua    Bmerson   and   Lowell   nnd;
Longfellow   aro   gone, and have left;
no   successors.     Abroad men mourn
for   Browning,    whose torch, falling
flickered out.    Tennyson, rising in a
heavenly   chariot out of the temple
of   song,    forgot to cast his mantle
upon some  waiting  KUshu,  but carried    the   divine   garment   Into   the
realm beyond the clouds.     In music
Wagner is dend,   dust is thick  upon
his   harp,    and   the new music does!
hut re-echo the old melody.      In lie-
tlon, the pessimists tell us. the rosy,
tints   of   idealism    have   faded OUtJ
leaving   only    the   old   gray    morn.]
"It   only remnina for us," adds the'
art critic,  "to ropy the nymphs and'
the rnndonnns of old."    "The age of|
great    editorfl    nnd the moulding of
communities   has   gone."  echoes thej
journalist.      "Let   us be content toj
report the dry-as-dust facts of life."
N«,    more    eloquence in statesman j
si |p, for Webster and Cludstone and
Lincoln huve passed away.    No more
, oratory    at the bar; honceforth only
] mouldy    precedents.     Nn   more pas*
i slon   in   the pulpit, fur Heecber and
Brooks   and    I.iddon   and   Spurgeon
! huve n<> succetwors     No more liher
1 ty   in theology, for sitith some gen-1
| eral   Assembly      ';ln WcBley or Gal*
| \in  Ood    reached His limits.   >Ie Is
I unequal to another   Augustine.   The
I book of   theology   is closed.    Hence-j
i forth if uny man adds unto or takes
I Hway   from   our   confession,   let hla
■ name   be   tnken oul of our book of
I ecclesiastical    Uf-* "     No more creative work, only copying, annotating,I
and    r.rltlclHttig.    The divine  rosour-
j cos, over generous to men nf yoflter-*!
day,    hud    im full   tides lor nil  flostl
today      Reasoning   UlllS.  pessimism|
proclaims exhaustion in the Infinite,]
Conservatism bsoomeii atheistic. God
ih hound up m manuscripts, ns Las
i uniH   wns   wrapped In grave clothes.
| But God  is a seed, not ll dying leaf.
, (ind is rosy dawn, imt a falling star.
Odd hi a tlamlng sun, imt the attrotl
ijiny that describes it.   God Is u liv
ing voice, not the creed that explains   bis   heart   also    felt.    All    the woe,]
Him.    God is tlamlng eternal  truth,'
not   the   manuscripts  in  which  soma
sago mice Wrote
it   that  began  i
is  to   become
to   swim in."
In   a    world
His outpoured sp.r
i a trickling utream
river "deep enough
like OUTS it ought to
seem Strang! that God hath kept Ins
best wine of Civilisation until Lhe
last of the feast. Kverythtug in ua
ture and history proclaims this as
His working principle Science tells
us that our earth, uow waving with J
harvests from Maine to Oregon, began its history as a cold, dead rock,
Slowly the scant soil grew deep.
Ho^e billows ol tire melted down
tbe granite peaks, the glaciers
ground down the bowlders; the summers and winters pulverised rock into soil that was shallow and poor.
And when the scant plant life began,
it carried forward this enriching
work the hush shook down its
leaves, the tree gave its trunk to
decay, the clouds gave rain, the
snows gave their gases, until at last
the soil became rich aud deep, and
earth was all glorious with fields
and forests. And the animal lite,
too, began at nothing and increased
in kind and dignity. After the snail
that crawled came the bird that flew
the beast that walked, the deer that
ran Lust of nil came man, lord
over all. Society also has moved
from the little to the large, and the
poor to the rich. Slowly man's hut
journeyed toward tbe house, his
forked stick toward the steam plow,
his blundering speech toward the orator's eloquence, the whistler's notes
toward the deep toned organ, the
.smoking altars toward the glorious
temple, the reign of force toward the
rule of right. So slow has the upward movement been, that man must
needs protect himself against pessimism by remembering that with God
"a thousand years are as one day."
The individual life also re-emphasizes this principle. The youth begins
indeed with rushi.ig tides of hope
and inspiration, but moving on towards bin maturity the freshness and
Innocence of his earlier days do not
die out, but the morning splendor
strengthens into the richer, fuller
noon. Surveying history, the scholar sees that the centuries have not
been growing darker, drearier and
worse. Man's march has been upward and forward until our earth ts
all afire with n glory that burns
brighter and brighter. Society Is
not like Wordsworth's child that
came "trailing clouds of glory" that
died out into the light of common
day. Man did not begin with a
great storehouse filled with treasure.
Mankind began with scant resources,
and slowly moved towards these
dnys, when society's granaries are
well-nigh overflowing. Ktich new era
brings new inspirations. God's method always is to surprise men by
bringing torth the best wine at the
Inst of the feast. Kadi new century
wins so many new tools, arts and
industries thut in contrast the preceding one seems like nn age ol dark
ness, even us the sun makes the electric light cast a shadow.
Since God hath pledged to society
new lenders for new emergencies,
what are the signs of their coming?
Whnt go we nut to see? K we ask
history to instruct us, we shull see
that every prophet foretelling new
times has three characteristics. He
Is n seer and sees clearly. He Is a
great heart nnd feels deeply. He Is
a hero and dares vnllently. Dut
vision-power is the tirst and last
gift. Thnt vision nnd outlook God
has given to every Moses and Klijah
to every John and Haul, und with
instant skill they have laid the linger upon the diseased spot in the
social life. But ft Is not enough
that the seer has the vision that sees
/nln cun di'iirrihe, Bal/.ae can picture, James can photograph deeds
and traits. But these shed no tears
They (eel no heartache. They paint,
but do not pity With solemn pageantry of words Gibbon caused tha
Honian centuries to pass before each
reader. The mind of this great historian worked with the precision ol
a logic engine—cold, smooth and
faultless, But Carlyle's eloquence Is
logic sol mi tire.   What his mind suW
und pathos, und trudegy ol the
French Revolution swept in billows.
over bim, nnd broke his heart. Gibbon worked in cold, white light.
Oarlyle dipped his pen iii bis heart's
blood. Therefore t'urlylu's history
ih iwethtng tire. But (iibbon'H Is on-,
ly the picture of a lire-mere paint
and canvas.
Moreover, tbe prophet who is guided of Ood ad\ls to the great mind
and ths sympathetic heart a third
quality. Kvery Paul and Johu, ev
eiy Savonarola and Luther, hns bad
a consuming passion for righteousness. Purity hus been the crowning
quality ot all the epoch-making men.
Kor lack of righteousness Bacon lost
his leadership. While bis head wns
ln the clouds his feet were in the
mire. So great wan (ioethe'B genius
that be sometimes seems like one
driving steeds of the sun, but self-
indulgence took of! his chariot wheels
Therefore the (lermnn.poet has never
been to his century all thnt Milton
was to his age. During his life
Goethe always kept two friends busy
—the one weaving laurels for his
brow, the other cleaning mud from
his garments. But Paul, striding
the earth like a moral Colossus, braving kings, during armies,
toppling down thrones, setting nations free, has dwelt apart from mi,
quity. John and Paul, Hampden and
Pym, seem like white clouds floating above the sloughs from which
they rise. Great was the intellectual genius of Moses and Paul; Won-
derous, too, their sympathy for human woe and pain! But their supremacy was chiefly moral genius.
In them reason and affection -dwelt
close beside conscience, and were
bound up in one powerful personage,
as light and heat are twisted together In each beam of the all-maturing sun. Heaven's most precious
gift to earth is "the soul of a man
actually sent down from the skies
with a God's-mesaage to us;" and
these are his credentials: vision-power, sympathy, sincerity, and a zeal
for righteousness.
Now if these are indeed the signs
of the prophets, then of a truth hath
God sent seers into our land and
age. Consciously or unconsciously,
the divine tides have been poured
out upon our authors. Our writer
are becoming prophets. A new spirit like a summer atmosphere Is
sweetening all our Hteraure. In
reading the works of Cicero or Seneca one must glean nnd glean for single humanitarian sentiments. Their
writings are exquisite in form and
polished like statutes, but they are
without heart or humanity. Even
English literature, from Fielding and
Smollett down to Pope nnd Dryden,
teems with scorn und sneers for the
uneducated poor. The words of Sidney Smith are filled with contemptuous allusions to the  vulgar herd.
Until recently the Unglish poets
purged tbeir pages of all peasants,
and the novelists will huve (or a
hero no man less than a squire, and
deal chiefly with lords and ladies
Hut today tbe people, with tbeir
woes and griefs have found n
standing in literature. A new spirit has been '' poured out.'' The
new era bogan with "Uncle Tom's
Cabin," when a slave stood forth as
a candidate for hero-worship. Then
Dickens became the Knight errant ot
each "Oliver Twist," and society began to hear "the bitter cry of the
children." All literature has become
permeated with sympathy tor tbe un
der classes. Great authors no Ion*
ger look with dlrlslnn upon those
underneath them, and none dare Insult "the common people." A host
of writers like Victor Hugo nnd
Charles Kingsley and George Kliot
and Walter Hesant have come in to
give their whole souls to softening
the lot of humanity. To-day nil
literature is working for the once
despised nnd unbclrlended classes.
Moreover, books that have no enthusiasm for humanity are speedily
sent to the garret, Society cares
less and less for work of artistic
finish and more uud more for books
filled with sympathy and enthusiasm
for man. In modern literature the
books tbnt give promise of abiding
ure those that preach the gospel of
humanity    to the poor.    Verily,  our
authors have become  prophets.
Our urea tent thinkers also, like
Buskin and Oarlyle, Bmerson and
Lowell, Drowning and Tennyson,
have censed to be poets ami essayists
and huve become seers. A divine
Homotbing is making each lyre sacred. Dur singers are giving themselves to lifting up those "fugitive
ideals" the pursuit of which makes
man's progress, God has always
stayed the ages upon s-fiine bard or
singer, nnd breathed his purposes
aud providences through parables
and poems. And in our day He
caused Emerson to stand forth n ver-
Itable   prophet, telling each individ
ual that being is better than seeing;
telling tbe orator and publicist that
It Is good for a mnn to bnve a hearing, hut better (or him to deserve
the hearing; telling the reformer that
the single man, -who indomitably
plants himself upon bis divine instincts and there abides, will find
whole world coming around to him.
And Oarlyle nlso wns God's prophet
—a seer stormy Indeed nod impetuous, with a great hatred for lies
and lus.im.ss, nnd a mighty passion
(or truth and work; lashing our
shams and hypocrisies; telling our
materialistic ago that it wus going
straight to the devil, and by u vul-
(Continued on Page   7.)
Resilience of B. H. Short, Cranbrook
Look for Next Week's
lllllisllliiit.slislMt rt..ti.tnli.l..t    *  -*--*-*   ■■-■■■■■- ■-  J
iPHONE 340 I
If You want  your house connected
with the new sewerage system, we      '
can do  it and  guarantee  our work
;;   Cranbrook Plumbing, Tinsmithing, and ii
Heating Company
W. V. Johnson, Prop., P.O. hox 00.
WORKS   Edward Street      •    •      Oranbrook, B.C.
I..I..I..I. J   m—M  Jul _t__________L_t ■■■■■■
rTTT ttt t TrTrrrrri
* Automohile   will   be run   weekly   on
between Cranbrook and Wasa connecting with incoming and outgoing
trains. Good Passenger Accomodation.
N. Hanson
■ i +■! **r~\-r**\ \:**\~\*\**4y y4*\ ***** \**\* |„
•ms-—I CASH rrsa^
The  Robespierre  Collar With  Its Variations Is the
Neckwear of the Moment
""PHIS dainty collar ta furnished with bonea to     *"T*HI3 pratty maid It diatinetly In tht fgshion, yst   KI OT all of tht new Robeapltrrt eollara art tatiff
1     mako it hold ita ahapa on tha nack.   It ia fash-       I     har high chokar ttoek and bonnet art copied   ■*    and neck swathing,
toned from figured net and crochet insertion, tha
odga being finished with a plaited net frill that ia
aoftening to the face. ..
Here ia a pretty modal
from modes of her grandparent!' day. Tho atook ia designed for house wear over simple frocks. It It
especially smart, with its collar of white linen turn* fashioned from embroidered net and Irish lact, a
Ing over a black velvet choker and bow. combination that la always good style.
THE woman with a chunky ntck could not wear
thia new  Robespierre collar, with Ita fluffy
frills at tho top and bottom, but tho collar la very
chlo on tht long nocked, tlender maid,   Tht black
bow at tht front adds Juat tht proper finiehing
NOTHING will give the fall costume a greater
air of swaggarnass than this Robespierre col*
lar of hemstitched linen with a plaited frill of
batiste and lace to take from the severity of the
smart style that promises to hays a vogue when the
autumn daya appear ere here in full swing.
riMIE latest edition of the Inrge hat te
J" altogether charming and ita line a
dream. Sometimes it sweeps from
back to front; again it Ifl pretty evenly
distributed all round. The most approved shape of the moment can best
h_ described as a mammuih sailor with
low, round crown, with ilie trimming
nearly always punctuating the front or
side front.
Seventy-live per cent ot these big
hats are black. Under no circumstances Is the trimming allowed to blur
the outline. In fact, the feeling Is ob-
, viously growing In favor of sparse decoration for these great shapes, several
models seen during the past week carrying nothing but a narrow watered
ribbon round the crown, the ends tied
naturally at one side or the back and
either a tuft of algret, paradise plume
or narrow ostrich upright plume In
A most singular disposal marked one
black pamdl.se fenther, which had the
end firmly attached to the base ot the
crown In front and then pressed (Irmly
down on to the brim to the edge, and
there, and there only, was It permitted
to stand erect
This patting down of feathers Is
one of the most prominent features ot
the ficason. It occurred with striking
eclat in the case of a bright royal blue
straw. The brim waa round, averagely
wldo and perfectly straight
\fUCH has been heard regarding
fuller skirts for sultn next season.
The few houses that brought out u
really full skirt tiowever, did nut meet
with success. The skirt now being
made by manufacturer)* Is a happy medium between a full skirl and lite very
narrow one in vogue a year ugo. Thin
will no doubt bo the popular width for
fall and winter. It la mill made to glvo
the atralght narrow linen, but has
enough fullness to permit of perfect
freedom In walking. A few plaits are
Introduced In a clever manner lu the
back, front or sides, but aro pressed or
stitched su ub nut to give uny Hare,
says the Dry Goods Economist
ln the high chins nulls the trad.' ts
bIbo showing aome skirls with a slight
suggestion of drapery. Thla In particularly truo of broadcloths and velvets, which admit ut draping. In the
heavier fabrics It Is almost Impossible
to show nny fullness without making
the garment look bulky.
Grout care must be taken, however,
In buying draped suit skins, because
'f they are not cleverly mado they uro
very hard to wear. Plain gored sltlrts
ire being shown in many of thu linos,
tome being finished with a wldo (trip
Sown the frunt and back, and despite
he fact that these skirts have been In
die market for some lime Ihey are (-till
neetlng with considerable success, particularly In the popular priced suite.
TV) nol let b.iby-a nursing bottle.
-*-* ttand wllh .our milk In them nt
thll Benson. They nro very tum-illn--
to germ weighted lllr..
Do not leave your pctn at hnme unprotected when you go viu-nttonlng.
There art refuge, lo which- thoy can
bo >ent
Do not forget that * drop of nromntlr
vinegar put on a wnrt with n bit of
■lick "ovoral time. • day will cure It
quickly. It will turn blnrli ami after
* lima you will find It getting loose and
you can pull II out If the linger
blecdi allghtly when you pull II out
titer* It nothing to be alarmed about.
Bind II up and In t few daya It will
heal, leaving no tear.
Do not put monoy In yonr moulh If
rou consider tht number nnd variety
of persona who mny hnvt handled It
before It oamt Inlo your posio.slon you
vlll not hav* lo ask "Why notr
For Sunday Teas     ->••»
K'Oft a sweet cake to serve at a simple Sunday tea with berries and
cream use half a cupful of sugar with
a heaping teaspoonful ot butter. Add
nn egg and after beating well stir In a
cupful of milk. Sift two teaspoonfuls
of cream of tartar and one scant teaspoonful of soda wllh two cupfuls of
flour ond stir the other mixture Into
these Ingredients. Bake In a loaf tin.
This cake muy be served either warm
(not hot) or cold. Por children's
luncheons It may take tho place ut rich
cake If It Is prettily frosted. It may
also serve as a baked batter pudding,
served with hard sauce.
A currant Jelly sauce prepared aa follows ls delicious with thla. or, tn fact
with any of the usual batter puddings,
baked, boiled or steamed: Heat two tablespoonfuls ot melted butter until
smooth with a tablespoonful of powdered sugar and half cupful of currant
Jelly. Add to this half a teaspoonful
of grated nutmeg and the Juice und
grated peel of half a lemon. Servo immediately after mixing.
'"«a. :•/■•'      '    "'!■■ .'..■',' "'\;   :v^-,t
WOO!, ■'n,,,l" !• • nwloru.1 thnt bid. fall to be much used Id Ihe mnktng of
"" full nml early winter costumes Thla fabric It particularly happy when
envplujcd fur Hie one piece frock, and auch a model la to b. teen In the Illustration. II Is mnite of alrHHld green and whli* ratln*, with louche, of black
velvet. Tlio nntty lillle lint Is an autumn ahnp* Hint will b. found serviceable
for eviTvilav wear II la of hunter's green felt, soft and pliable, na or* all th*
hats <tf ihe w.iann. nnd It Is trimmed wltll a tuft of green and black feathera
where the .Inula turns up abruptly at ont tide of tha '- •
♦£>     The Successful Hostess      €»
VOU may have a dtnner with tha
best appointment snd cuisine, and
If your guests are badly chosen the
dinner will be a social failure.
Certain elements will not coalesce,
and the woman who tries to force the
process Is courting an explosion.
Choose guests as you would shoes—
because they lit
Tou may be catholic In your tastes
and enjoy tho butterfly without a brain
and the woman who ls all brain without social grace, the artist or musician,
the snob who distrusts all the clever
coterie, the man who loves a guy story
and the woman who Is easily shocked.
But gather those friends around a
common board and you muy count on
their boredom.
Never seat your guests according to
social position. The practice makes
neither the dinner nor the hostess
popular. If you put the socially unimportant together your entertaining will
never be a success.
Custom has it that those who sit on
the   right   and   left  of   Uie   host   and
hoetess may feel themselves singled
out for attention, but choose for reasons. Do not give your guests a
chance to gibe at you as a money worshiper or one with an ax to grind.
Do not have dinners so large aa to
prevent general conversation. Not all
who go out to dinners are blessed with
manners, end the hostess should have
It In her power to go to the rescue ot
the guest wbo la neglected by her
Nor should your dinners bt long or
heavy. The day of dozens of courses
Is past The most brilliant diner out
finds It hard to ahlnt when eating
through an overelaborate menu.
Learn the art of twitching the con*
vcrsatloa Many a dinner Is wrecked
because the hostess does not know how
to stop an argument that Ib verging on
controversy and haa not the social
sense to scent dangerous topics or
sidetrack the bore.
Encourage brilliancy and gayety. but
keep a sharp watch for wit that stlnga
and Jokes that tend to license,
Frozen Desserts For Hot Days
Caramel Ice Cream.
T)UT four ounces of granulated sugar
in a frying pan and stir over the
Are until tho sugar melts, turns brown.
bolls and smokes. At thla point have
ready one pint of boiling milk. Into
thla turn the burnt sugar and eet It
over the fire for one minute, then stand
away to coot. When cold add a half
pound of sugar, one quart of rich cream
and one tablespoonful of vanilla extract Mix well and freeze. When
this 1b frozen remove the dasher, etlr
Into the cream one pint of whipped
cream, repack, cover and let It stand
to ripen for two houra. This recipe
will make enough for twelve persons.
Pineapple lea Cream.
Put one pint of thick cream In a farina holler with a half pound of sugar
and stir until the sugar Is dissolved.
Then take from the fire ond stnnd
aside to cooL Pare one good alzed
pineapple, take out the eyea end core,
then grate the rest mix with It another half pound uf sugar and stir until the sugar ts dissolved. Add a pint
of cream to thfsweetened cream and
freeze. Add the Juice of one lemon to
the pineapple and stir Into the frozen
crenm, beat thoroughly nnd pack In the
freezer to ripen for about two houra.
Orange Souffle (Froten).
Cover half a box of gelatin with a
hnlf cup of cold wuter and soak ona
hour, then odd half a cup of boiling
•voter ond stir until dissolved. Mix
one pint of orange Juice and ona pound
of sugar together until they form a
sirup Ucnt the yolks of six eggs to a
cream. Whip ont quart of rich cream.
Now mix together the yolks of the
eggs ond the sirup In a tin basin and
stand the basin in s pun of Ice water.
Strain tht gelatin into it and ttlr un
til It begins to thicken, then stir In
last and lightly the whipped cream.
Turn the mixture into an Ice cream
mold, pack In Bait and Ice and freeze
two houra. This souffle should not ba
frozen aa hard us Ico cream.
Frozen Custard,
Put one quart of cream on to boll In
a farina boiler. Beat the yolks of six
egga with a halt pound of sugar together until light and stir Into tho
boiling cream. Stir continually until
lt thickens, take from the tire, add one
tablespoonful of vanilla and stand
aside to coot When cold freeze. This
amount will serve eight persona.
Bisque let Cream.
Crush one-quarter of a pound of
macaroons, kisses ond lady fingers
(which should be stale) through u
colander. Put one pint of cream on to
boll and add to It a half pound ot sugar. Stir until boiling hot Take the
mixture from the Ure and add one pint
more of cream. When cold turn Into a
freezer ond freeze. When frozen odd
ono tenspoonful of vanilla and one teaspoonful of caramel and the crushed
cakes and (lf you use It) five table-
spoonfuls of sherry. Deat the whole
until perfectly smooth. Drain the water from the tub, odd more salt and
Ice, remove the dasher, covor tho freezer and let stand for three or tour hours
to ripen.
Alaska Bake.
Take a quart brick of Ice cream and
cover thickly with t meringue made
from tht whites of sis eggs and six
tablespoonfuls of powdered tiigor.
Stand the dish on a board and place It
In a very quick oven to brown. The
meringue acta as n nonconductor and
prevents the heal from melting the ice
cream. Thla Is a very dainty and attractive dessert
«S&    Two Novel  Blouse Sets    <*•
fJMVO novel designs In blouse sett are
of comparatively Inexpensive materials, and both are easily made. The
more practical of these seta Ib In heavy
white linen and Includes a collar, un-
derslccves and cuffs The collar, one
of the Innumerable plays upon the well
known nautical model, forms ■
straight horizontal line acroos tht
middle of tha back, covers tht shoulders to the armscyes ond In front roaches barely lo tht lops of the collar
bones, whore tht ends form two blunt
squares that art separated by a V
shaped chemisette, also of heavy linen
Tho undersloevet (It the forearms
closely and smoothly, at the Inner side
fasten blindly with Uny hooks and are
Hnlrihed at the wrlsis wllh narrow
turned back ruffs, which also close at
the inner aide of ih** arm The collar,
the top of th*- stiff stock and tht culTa
hnve hemstitched borders, which may
be done In all while or with a colored
Kor a V necked ond elhow sleeved
blouso there Is a sailor collar which
forms n perfect square al the hack and
from tho shoulder tops Ini If wny to the
bust two other perfect squares, This
sort of blouse set mny bn made up In
white crepe do chlno, cliarmcnsu or
chiffon cloth nnd edged all around with
nn mch wide band of black and white
striped satin, but weighted acmes tho
lower edges at bach nnd front with
loops of the twisted plain material, terminating with tiny buttons covered
with n matching fabric. Tho cuffs uru
merely straight, broad bands of crape,
charmnuse or chiffon cloth, top bordered with the striped satin, and where
tholr two ends come almost together at
the outer side of tho elbow they Bra
lattice Joined hy e series of three
twisted loops snd covered buttons.
HotJWeather Tips For the Housewife
plRST—Do most ot the cooking in
tht   earlier,  cooler   hours   ot   the
Second.—Use the tireless cooker for
meats and vegetables which require
long cooking. It will not only s;
fuel and money, but will keep the
kitchen and consequently the wbole
house cooler.
Third.—Keep bottles of water In the
refrigerator. Do not put lea la the water.
Fourth.—Squeeze lemon Juice Into a
bottle and swoeten at desired. Cork
the bottle and keep It on the Ice, Then
at any time lemonade can bo made
with very little trouble to host or
Fifth.—When making tea allow for
a surplus, whlcb can ba kept Cor Iced
Sixth.—The same rule can be applied
to the making ot coffee.
Seventh.—One egg shaken in a glass
ot milk with the addition ot a scant
powdering of cinnamon multcs a cum-
fortlng und wholesoina warm weather
Eighth.—-Keep ell the food covered.
Pood becomes a menace tf subjected
to the Inroads ot tiles. A special effort should be made in this direction.
Ninth.—The new vacuum bottles,
made tn fancy styles, aro convenient
for cool drinks, as well as for hot Especially useful are they In the sickroom and dining room.
Tenth.—If your refrigerator ts using
up too much Ice and If the chest It nol
cool enough why not look for u device
which can be Introduced to cave lea
and money?
Eleventh.—-There are many good fly
killers tn the shops. Every housekeeper should ba equipped with el least
pOMPADOUIt silk or wide ribbon makes this very attractive worming,
which Is Just the thing In which to keep fancy work during the summer
when ont Is sitting on the porch working Two embroidery hoops art used aa
a support for the silk, snd they also keep the bag sufficiently open to easily
accommodate the piece ot work.
The Complexion In Summer
INVERT  girl who stays at tht ai
shore, summers In tha mountains
or veajetates In the country knows that
the good times have to be paid for In a
bountiful crop of freckles, tan and sun-
ouru. Out tht game Is usually worth
the candle, snd a few appllcntlona of
cream, or, bettor still, doses of old
fashioned complexion remedies, soon
put an ond to beauty's blight
Cucumber Jules ts the easiest thing
In the world to make, for nil you have
to do Is to crush the sliced vegetable
■Mo a pulp snd strain the Juice through
thin muslin One ounce of alcohol to
eight ounces of (he Juice adds to the
long life of this complexion euro, and
a few drops of benzoin usually Improve
It as a lotion. The Juice extracted In
this way Is snld to he better than when
the cucumbers are boiled.
Lettuce Crssm,
Lettuce crenm Is another ona of our
grandmothers' remedies for preserving
the cumpleslon (hat have come Into
vogue again It Is mnde by scolding a
head ot lettuce wltb boiling wuter and
allowing It to stand for half en hour.
Pour off tht water, pound tha lettuce
to a pasta with a potato masher, then
strain through cheesecloth. Now melt
nno ounce of white wax, four ounces
of almond oil and ont ounco of spermaceti In a double boiler. Do not let
these ingredients come to a boll Just
mull them nnd then drop ->y drop add
tha lettuce Juice, beating constantly
with a fork until the cruum Is ptrfect-
ty smooth and cold.
Fig Paste.
Fig paste Is still another old world
remedy that kept the cheeks of tha
bellca of long ago a beautiful pink nnd
white. Take one ottffoo cupful of
chopped figs, the same quantity ot
raisins nnd one ounco of scum, leaves.
Put Ihem nil In an cnnrnclcd snuccpnn
with onn cup of water nnd two table-
spoonfuls of sugar Doll very slowly
until It becomes a (hick pasta. Immediately before taking from the fire add
a few drops of lemon Juice, When
properly mado It has tho consistency of
Turkish pnste. An inch square Is ie
bt eaten each nlghl. THE PHOSPECTOlt, I HAN BROOK, B.C.
©he tpro-apector, ©vmtbvooU. 13. UT,
Published Kvery Saturday   Morning at Oranbrook, B.C.
F. M. Christian, Manager.
Pottage tu American, European and   other foreign countries,   So cents   a
year extra.
ADVERTISEMENTS—Advertising* rates furnished un application    Nu
advertisements but those of a reputable character will be accepted    for
ADVERTISERS AND SUBSCRIBERS—Unless notice to the contrary
ls given to local manager advertisements umi subscriptions will be kept
running and charged up against their account.
Uth Year
The results which will accrue to
Cranbrook District from the Lethbridge Dry Farming Congress will lie
impossible to measure, The Exhibits to be sent are the best and the
large number of lending citizens taking tbe special train will huve full
scope to talk of the further posslblli
tiefl und probabilities that can be expected In the near future. Every
man or woman who j>oes will be a
booster and only guod cun result.
• •   •   •
Tbe      Vice-Regal     party     visiting
Cranbrook on their trip over thej
continent were much impressed with i
the size of the city, both the duke;
and the duchess remarked thut they \
were of the Impression Phut ('ran-:
brook was only a small place of few
inhabitants. How fortunate it is
when people who have these impress
ions can come and see for themselves
and leave with shelr opinion changed
They came in doubt und went away
satisfied. If it were possible for a
few more of the Eastern potentates
to leave their responsibilities and
come West,  thf   whole country  would
be benefited.
• •   •   •
Those who htivp heen watching the
course of the War Office in regard to
aviation, will be interested in tbe
following dispatch from The New
York Herald: The latest innovation
at Aldershot is the commencement
of an immense airship for the use of
the British navy which, it is said,
will take the country by surprise.
The new airship will huve a capacity of 350,000 cubic feet and the car
underneath will he fitted us a room,
We have always been of tbe opinion
thut those persons wbo complained
of the British government being too
slow in these mutters woulf lind out
that when aviation was worth doing
the War Office would see thut it waa
done.    John Bull  has a trick of he
Ing there with the goods."
■   •   •   ■
W«   lenrn with authority that Mr.
F. T, Lowes, representing tbe H M.
Byslesby Company, of Chicago, a
firm which deals largely in Municipal
utilities, has secured an option from
the owners ol the Cranbrook Electric Light Company for their plant.
The same linn hus also obtained uu
option on the Bull River Poi
Plant, at Bull River.
If these two deals materialise it
will he of Infinite benefit to the
whole    surrounding    community;    at
I present each of these companies ure
under   seperate control and governed
■ by    seperate    interests;   if  therefore
! they can be brought under one head
it can only mean, tbat With the interest    .-ne,    tbe district  will  he re
; garded us one big field for the ex
tension of these lines.
We   already    know ol
the immense
water power which the
' ills   ire cap-
able    of   acquireing   w
know   of tbe
large   field   the |
... ■-. iver; we
know    of   the   ■■ ssl ■'■- 1
hich the
future   holds   for   tl ■
-■.     ;  Cran-
brook;    we   have   Mir   j
faint   idea   of
the amuiit of electricity
which would
he used if the cost of pr
oductioo was
provided   for   in   such
a way as to
make    it    worth   while  f
■r  merchants
to   use   the    --tectr.c pi
wer  in  their
stores,  for the 20 to 25
mills  ut the
district  who ure all  uble to  use  it if
:he    price wns reasonable at all,  of
the    innumerable    uses
to which the
armer can direct it.
It  is easily  to be see
i that  if  the
power wus cheap enougt
the city au
thoritles would be besic
ped with up
plications   for   Bpace   t
O  build  their
factories because of the
splendid field
which  is served hy the
city  even  to-
If   the   deal   now   in   p
ogress is fin-
ally completed h  will i
id materially
to the growth of Crunb
*ook and the
dovolopiment   of   the w
hole  district.
It would become one nf
the most pop
ulous cities of the west,
Spill-way, Hull River Flume
Sir Richard McBride
Deserving   Recognition  of
executive   ability
und British Columbia wnn certainly
on the rocks when Sir diehard took
commnnd ol the craft. But he uta
more than this. He succeeded, in
placing the provincial credit u-ion
thc hll-hest possible level, thereby
giving a strength to legitimate business projects, which hus proved of
great value. While there is absolutely no connection between a surplus
in the provincial treasury und a private enterprise seeking to enlist cap
ital, it is a fact that the public credit is a barometer by which investor
judge the conditions iu any country.
It has been easier to raise money lor
British Columbia private projects
Blnce there were millions of public
money In the treasury than it waa
ever before. The establishment ol
the provincial credit upon its present
high basis was an achievement,
which ol Itself would merit for Bit
Richard the gratitude ol tho people.
But this is hot the whole stocy.
nor suy thing like the whole story.
When Sli Richard took olllce there
was a general demand tbat u policy
of railway development should be Inaugurated. Mo one was quite sure
just what wus wanted, but some
thnn; was felt to be necessary. A
weaker man than the premier, and es
penally one new to office and yoimc
in years might have yielded to the
persistent pressure put upon blm and
come forward with n policy that
would hnve resulted in disappoint
ment But Sir Richard knew how to
wait; he knew how to judge ol the
fitness of time tor thc pronouncement  of  ■■,   new  policy       He  recog-
:.,.,: thai not only was it necessary
that the province should be strong
Bnanclally but that he himself
should be Btrongly intrenched politically before he ventured upon a policy of railway development m keep-
lug with the requirements of the
province. At lencth the time seemed
ripe; his plans were announced and
results has been the opening of a period ol unprecedented prosperity In
this we submit that Sir Richard ex-
nibited a high standard ol constructive statesmanship.
The ceneral policy, which has governed the admtnlstratlo-t of public
affairs since Sir Richard took office,
need not be stated m detail. We nil
have seen its eflects, and the people
of thc province hnve expressed their
approval of it in a manner that is
almost without precedent in the liiB-
tory ol p.ditics. Under all these cir
rllmstanees we do not thi ik it is nt
all open to question that Sir Richard
deserved the honor which he received
from the Sovereign, and tbe special
recognition implied in tbe investiture by tbe Roynl Duke.—Victoria
Paul Gilmore in
The   Havoc"
For tlic tirst time since tbe pro
duction of "The Mummy and the
Humming Bird," Mr. Paul Gilmore
America's foremost actor-manager,
is presented to thc theatre-going
patrons of thc Auditorium Thentre
n play that gives him a big vital
role, commensurate with his great
acting ability. In "The Havoc"
which he will offer at the Auditorium Theatre tbis coming Thursday,
October 17th., Mr. (iiimore will por
tray a character of titantic strength.
"The Havoc" could not have fallen
into better hands-, said the New
York Times last year, "for Mr. (Ill
more has done nothing more power
fill or artistic In his whole career
than the portrait of tbe intense, almost saturnine husband in Sheldon's
remarkable play.
/^VUR Great Effort has been to maintain
Quality yet keep prices within reasonable bounds. How well we have succeeded
you can best judge by visiting the Furniture Department on the second floor. We
are very proud of this department because
we think we can meet almost any demand
made upon it.
Our stock of Carpets, Rugs, Linoleums,
Floorettes and Oil Cloth was never better
assorted than at the present moment.
Prices are Right and. the Goods are
Always Our First
Your Money Back
if you are not
The Quality in Music
A very ple.if.iMi: feature ol the my
itl viHlt wiih tbe investiture ol Sir
Richard McBrWe, at the hands of hit.
Koyal Highness the Duke of Oon*
naught, with the Insignia ul the or
der ot St. Michael mid St. Oeorge.
This order wnn established in the
year HUH to cammemorate the eatu-
blishment ol a UntlHh Protectorate
over the Ionian I-.iii.nds. and origin
ally It wuh Intended to be limited to
natives of those islands and of Malta and Hitch British subjects "as had
held inch and confidential situations
in the Mediterranean." After the en-
Ubllsbment of tbe Order of the star
of  India   m    1861,   the ordoi nf st.
Michael and  St    (leorge was extended
to all overseas dominions ol the
Crown. Of all orders of Knighthood
thi» one rn especially designed for recognition ol services performed In
tbe outlying parts ol tho empire, although it has boon conferred m an
honary way upon persons not wo
qualified, an lot example, the king of
Hlam, tlm Khedive o| Egypt, thn
King of Ahyslnla, the Ameer of Af
ghanlstuii. Ah ii rule however, the
original purpose of the Order Ih ad
hered to with u great deal ol strict
Wt think It will be generally conceded thnt tbe services ol Sir Richard McBrlde have been of a class to
entitle him to thu* distinction, and
that the Duke "f Connaught, hy himself making the Investiture, conferred
upon its recipient a well deserved
honor. The dust of party strife cannot obscure tbe fact that In the administration of the affairs of tins
province. Sir Richard has exhibited
statesmanship qualities ol no mean
order The wisdom ol a policy can
only be judged by Its results, and,
tried by the test tbe premiership of
Sir ftlctiard luin heen an unqualified
success. To say thin, is not to make
it claim that hit. Judgement hah been
infallible or that hie every public
net been beyond criticism In any way
it only moans thai t»y the prosecution of a hi.Id, yet well-considered
pohey, be has succeeded in placing
Hritiah Oollimhln in n position that
otherwise |t Would not occupy today.
If It is aald that the province h.iH
been Carried forward hy a stream of
general proaperlty, having |tfl origin
in things which no government can
control, we reply that to take a ship
off tho rocks and Hot it afloat on u
full tide Js a foat of no small merit
Allan Players coming with
Miss Verna Felton
Again    it    Ih   announced    that thc
ever populnr Allen Players are to
appear at the Auditorium lor a short
engagement, opening on Monday,
Oct 21st., and remaining here for
six nights, dulng which time they
Will produce a repertoire of plays of
n  very high order.
MlSB Verna Felton and her associate players have always heen great
favorites among local playgoers and
it-Is more than likely that tbey will
he greeted With packed houses on the
occasion of their coming engagement.
On October lUKt. tho opening
night here the company will present
the old time favorite among lovers
of comedy, entitled "That, girl from
Texas", This play Iiiih not heen
seen In Mun part of tho country for
a good many yearn now, hut there
was i, time when it was eoiiHldered
ns one of the very host comedies
ever written, aud tt certainly has
not   deteriorated   any with its long
Manager Allen haH added new talent to hm company during the past
slimmer, and tliey are now In a better position than ever to handle the
high class plays which compose tbelr
present repertoire.
It cannot be said that music Ib a
human creation, and, as (ar as the
substances of the world are concerned, a mere accident. As well
can It he said thnt man creates the
colours of tbe prism, and that tbey
are not la the properit.es of light,
because he shapes the prism by his
own mechanical art. Or, if still we
doubt, If it still seems incredible
that the soul of music Is In the
heart of all created beings, then the
laws of harmony themselves shall
answer, one string vibrating to another when tt Is uot struck itself,
and uttering its voice of concord
simply because the concord was in It
and it feels ehe pulses on tbe air to
which it cannot be silent,
Nay, the solid mountain and tbelr
giant masses of rock shall answer;
catching as tbey will the bray of
horns, or the stunning blast of cannon rolling it across from one top to
another In re ver Iterating pulses, till
It fulls into bars of musical rhythm
and chimes and cadences of silver
I have heard some hue music, as
men are wont to speak, tbe play of
orchestras, the anthems of choirs,
tbe voices of song tbat moved admiring nations. Rut in the lofty
passes of the Alps, I heard a music
overhead from God's cloudy orchestra, the giant peaks of rocks and ice
curtained In by tbe driven mist, and
only dimly visible athwart the sky
through its folds, such as mocks all
sounds our lower worlds of art can
ever hope to raise.
I stood (excuse tbe simplicity)
calling to them, in tbe loudest shout
I could raise, even till my power was
spent, and listening in compulsory
trance to their reply. I heard them
roll it up through their cloudy
worlds of snow, sifting out tbe
harsh qualities tbat were tearing In
it as a demon screams of sin, holding on upon it as If it were a hymn
they were singing to the ear ot the
Great Creator, and sending it
round in long reduplications of
sweetness, minute after minute, till,
Anally, receding and rising- it trembled, as It were, among tbe «uick
gratulatlonH of angels, and fell into
silence of pure empyrean. 1 had
never any conception before of wbat
is meant by "quality" in sound.
There was more power upon the
aoul in one of these simple notes,
thnn I ever expect to feel from any
thing called music below or ever can
feel till I bear them again In tbe
choirs of the angelic world.—Dr
'i'm /»)# r3£l>' i •'' ^r_-t:
<•""' ..*f-~v„*? J.
British Army Aeroplanes
England Ih to have mn uir Meet hi
ii result of the recent grand mnuoeu
vera in Hunt Anglia, which will put
thin new arm of service on a par
with that of the other great powers.
The war office authorities are irupree
ami with the necessity that a great
lleet of lighting warplane* be organized Immediately. It will comprise
two types of machines, one armed
with ciulck niing guns tor engagement and destroying of the enemy's
aeroplanes, while tht other will be
designed for scouting. '•*xhnustive
tests ot the gun-carrying war-plane
will   he   made   liy   the   royal flying
corps. The craft ia to carry the pi
lot in front and the propeller at the
rear. The machine will be the most
powerful built, capable of carrying
three airmen nnd travelling 80 miles
an hour in calm weather. The passengers, in addition to the pilot, will
be a gunner und an officer, who will
act as observer. The gunner will ait
In front with the pilot ao as to have
au uninterrupted view.
Just aa artillery clears the way lor
Infantry, these giant aeroplanes will
seek to sweep from the air all oppos
ing air craft and to prepare a clear
passage for the swift scouts, which
will be sent Into the sky In squadrons
The "Prospector" enters almost
every home—Advertise
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.
Girl's 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
True Strength of Nations
"Armies   are   not    strength,   Acre wants   uo   fortress   to protect blm,
and Waterloo show It, and the flnmmi be   standa   higher   than any citadel
ot   Kremlin,   imd   the   solitudes   ot „M   ralM u,m   iirl„ht|y conspicuous
Fontalnebl.au.   One honest man, on. ^   ^ ^ ^^ lmtlnlifl   0od,B
wise   mnn,   one   peaceful   man com-
 , ,.,    .      servant by election, (lod a Image by
mauds „ hundred millions without a  "■"'"'"- "*
baton   and   without a charger.   He. beneucence.—W. 8. Landor.
He benellcence.—n
The World's Favorite Bottled Beer
What made it so? - OUAUTY and PURITY.
173,184,600 Bottles sold in 1911.
Bottled1 with crowns or corks only at tht
• Home Plant in St. Louii
Anheuser-Busch Brewery
St. Louis, Mo.'
A. C. Bowness
Cranbrook, B. C.
Kootenay's Leading Taxidermist
Mounted   -   t\ Specialty
Animals, Birds, Fish and Fur Mats
Cranbrook, B.C. P. O. Box 296
iM". IIIII l-l *•*■ I ******* Hi**
C. H. Schultz
C. A. Johnson    ..
Painters and Decorators
'.',    Estimates Given Freely - - Give Us a Trial    «-
*** M 11' III I' ** I' III I I *-14 *** ********* 111 11 *****
Makes lighter,
whiter, better
flavored bread
—p r.odu ce's
more loaves
to bag.
. A
A Vital Question
because on correct Cleaning and
Pressing ot clothes often depends tbe size ol your tailor's
bills. It is often easy to put
a seemingly shabby and(shape-
.eas Suit buck into Its original
form again, and ao save the
cost of a new Suit. We can do
this trick in short order tor
/ou and at a trifling cost. We
call for and deliver orders.
Ladies' Work a Specialty
We Guarantee Satisfaction
Cranbrook Dyeing 6?
Cleaning Works
Phone 157 Ring us up
l-ll'l-l-l-l'l-l-l-M'lll-l-'l-l'IM'li Mil I IHI 111111111 III-
ll Auditorium!:
W. J. B. GUERARD, Manager
'•> THURSDAY NIGHT. OCTOBER 17th,  1912 ■
■ ■ _____________________________
:; Paul Gilmore in
H. S. Sheldon's New Play
'The Havoc'
|   . This will prove a treat to
all Theatre-goers
'.'• Advance Seats at Beattie-Murphy's Drug Store j.
'.. •
*************** 111 in i **********************
OFFICIAL ADMINISTRATORS ACT  required Irothwith to notify the un-
      . | derstgned.
..„~.,„. .. . Bvery creditor or other person hav
I    NOTICB   Is   hereby   given that on   ^   .__   mm   llp0„   Qr ln.m,t ,„
I October 10th, 1912, lt was ordered by tn6 distribution ol the estate of the
His   Honor   George   II.   Thompson,  snld deceased is required to send be-
l Esq., Judge of the county court of for* the mh <•"■" o( November neit,
Bast   Kootenay, that James A. Ar-  b»   "glstored mall addressed to tb.
. undersigned,    his   name and address
mold, Olllclal Administrator for that  ,ind th. ,„,, pn.t1cul»rs ol hla claim
portion   ot tlm County ol Kootenay   „,.   interest, and a atatement ot hla
I Included in the Electoral  District of  account nnd the nature of the aecur-
Cra-ibrnok    hr   administrator   of all   lt-* <" anV) b■,lll •>" h,m-
,     .      ,       .,       ... „.„ J    Alter the said last mentioned date
and   singular    the estate ot Thorn*..  ^ AdmtntBtrntor „,„ ,,.„..,< with
Teollng decouaod Intestate. th,   distribution   ot the estate hav-
Kvery person Indebted to the aald   Ing   regard   to thoBe claims only ot
deceased   is   required   to make pay-   "*°* b« «htt» b™ h»*J "ot'*»*    . .
'    Dated at Cranbrook this 10th day
ment   forthwith to tho undersigned, j o( o-toDer   mj,
Every    person   hnvlng in possesion j   a. ARNOLD,
I eDocts   belonging   to the deceased it 41-at
Olllclal Administrator
An Ode to The Cook
The world is always pruising all the
great folks ot tbe time:
The   artists    and the Sculptors and
the orators Bublime,
But   to  earth's   greot   heroine they
seldom cast n look,
I'll tell you who she tn at once—tbe
blessed household cook!
We hear a lot of lauding tor the man
who goes to war,
For   the   doctor nnd the lawyer and
the prophets' wondrous lore,
Engineer and decorator and the author's famous book,
flut   we   seldom   hear n word about
the blessed household cook!
Perhaps    you   think she isn't worth
the praise that I would give,
But without her ceaseless Mildnesses,
pray, how long would you live,
We would soon expire if of food we
ne'er partook,
Bo   I   raise my hat In honor of the
blessed household cook!
She saves the lives of thousands by
her duties every day.
Though  she   does It In a simple and
unnoticed quiet way;
And   when    I am   an author I shall
surely write a book
About   the queen ot womankind—the
worthy household cook!
Salvation Army.
Fred. A. Stride—Captain
Sun. Morn.ll a.m.—Holiness Meeting
Sun. Aft. 3 p.m.—Free and EaBy
Sun. Night 8 p.m.—Salvation  Meet.
Tues. night 8 p.m.—Salvation Meet.
Thurs. night 8 p.m.— Holiness Meet.
Sat. night 8 p.m.—Praise Meeting.
AU are heartily welcome to the a-
bove services.
Open airs services will preceed each
of tha above services, to which all
are Invited.
Methodist Church
Rev. W. Klaon Dunham
Morning Service 11 a.m.
Morning subject " Incompleteness
of Life."
Evening Service 7.30 p.m.
Evening subject "Municipal Advertising."
Pipe organ and vocal selections at
every service.    All are Welcome.
Baptist Church
Morning worship, 11.00 o'clock.
In the morning service tbe pastor
will preach on "Eternal Lite and its
Sunday School at 3.00 p.m.
Bvening Worship 7:30 o'clock.
In the evening he will present the
subject of "Eternal Life" under the
following captions:—"The Nature of
Eternal Life;" "The Conditions ot
Receiving It;" "What It will do tor
Those Receiving It;" "How It's Enjoyment is Lost."
Presbyterian Church
Rev. W. Kelman Thomson
Morning Service at 11 A. M.
Morning Subject—Elijah's Loneliness.
Sunday School and B,ble Class at
3 p.m.
Bvening Service at 7 P.M.
Bvening Subject—Old Testament
Characters, "Nnaman."
Ouild meets Wednesday night at
8 p.m.
For a licence to take and use water.
NOTICB la hereby given that Harry Edwards of Wycllfle, B.C., will
apply lor a licence to take and uae
270 acre feet of water out of Parry
Creek, which flows In a north easterly direction through various lands
and empties into St. Mary's River.
The water will be diverted at 800
yards from the mouth of creek and
will be used for irrigation purposes
on the lund described as Lot 3619.
This notice wns posted on the
ground on the 7th dny of October,
1912. The application will he Iliad
In the olllce ot the Water Recorder at
Cranbrook, B.O,
Objections may be llled with said
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller nf Water Rights, Parliament
Buildings, Victoria. B.C.
41-r,t Applicant.
NOTICE is hereby given that the
time tor the reception ot tenders lor
the construction ol the Victoria Harbour, B.C.. Breakwater, Is further
extended tn Tuesday, October IT,,
By order,
Department ol Public Works,
—27M8.   Ottawa, August 21, 1912
Agricultural Land in Cranhrook District
Egg Laying Competition
Interest Increases as it draws to
a close
International Egg Laying Contest,
held under tbe Joint auspices of the
BritlBh Columbia Poultry Association, Vancouver Exhibition Hoard,
and the Provincial Government.
Total eggs laid up to end ol Eleventh month, September 20th, 1912.
Pen No. Class I. Eggs Laid
Pen No
White    Leghorns
Class  II. laggs Laid
Rhode  Island  Iteds   782
White Wyandottes     771
Rhode Island Reds   695
Barred   Rocks     687
White Wyandottes      656
Rhode Islands Reds     649
Bull Orpingtons      572
White   Leghorns
Barred   Rocks      555
Buff "   541
White Wyandottes     518
Buff   Orpingtons     515
Partridge   Wyandottes   178
Columbian " 414
Silver Laced Wynndottes   ... 102
Silver Pencilled Wyandottes   108
Average price of eggs, 50 cents per
doz.      Pen  temperatures,   highest 99
i degrees,   lowest   !:;  degrees, average
mean  66.1,   (these  are  shade  temper-.
[ aturesj.      Rain  fell   on   seven  days;
the    rest of the month was Due and
fair.    On tho 21st. the minimum tem
perature   was   56   de.rocs,   and   the
highest 99 degrees.
I Very little disturbance occurred
I during the month from land-clearing
operations, and, as a result, some
very good laying records wen' made.
These were all the more creditable
from the fart that most, of the pens
have heen in various stages of moult
i ing during the month.
In Class I, quite a few changes of
position are to be noted. Pen 19
still keeps climbing, ami Pon 10
comes into the winning class. Prom
present appearances, the lourth
place can easily he captured hy either Pens 10, 14 or 18. Although
making splendid efforts during the
past three months, Pen 7 will hardly get into fourth position, although
at their rate of production, it might
he possible for them to Ktill climb
higher during the concluding month.
The following are the high scorers
in Class I.—
Pons: 7 (118 eggs); IB (111); 19 (109)
10 (93,; 9(87). Moulting: Pen 1, 3,
4, 5, 6, 8, 9. 11, 12, 13. 14. 15, 16, 17
20 and 23.
in Class II. the battle royal still
rages between Pons 33 und 38. This
month, the latter have to take second place, despite the fact that the
Reds had 8 broodies removed during
tho month, and the "Dots" only
one. Neither ot the two Pens have
yet commenced to moult. Pen 26
shortened the distance between themselves and Pen 31. and may yet oust
them from third position.
The following Pens distinguished
themselves during the past month.
Pen  33  (95 eggs); 37  (90);  26(83);  2S
32 180 oach); 68 (79); 29, 30 (76 each)
Moulting. Pens 28. 30. 37. 35, 36, 39.
Broodies: 25 (4 birds); 26 (2); 27 (4);
28  (1); 29  (6); 30 (5);  31  (5); 32 (3);
33 (3); 34 (2); 35 (2); 36. 37, 38 (1
ench);  39  (3).
Pen 45, which nt the beginning
held tirst place for four months, has
now superseded Pen 27 nt the bottom of the list.
Tho question ol holding another
Contest, has not yet heen decided by
tho Provincial Government, but,
should one be held, It is proposed to
publish pen owners' names monthly,
Department of Agriculture,
The Widest Read Paper in the District
Advertising In The
" Prospector "
  Reaches the People       	
1                                     at
_^_ti___w^Ki                                ^_n
Scenic Spot at Cranbrook THE  PllOSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  B. C.
A Modern Romance
Perhaps it wuh the simplicity of
Hilda's character that had chiefly at-
.'acted Vera tu her, for she was ah*
sr'aitcly without guile. Crawley
Hran-. appreciated this trait of her
character, and no counted upon it to
help him in his plans.
Do you expect Mr. Seymour this
morning? he nsked suddenly.
No. lie te writing very hard just
I \yonde-* if I might venture to ask
y< u to Hive me some lunch, he sviy-1
i-csted diffidently.
With pleasure, hut I am afraid it'
will tie a very simple one.
1 thought that your father's daugh*
•cr would no' refuse me. Thore was
no kinder-hearted man than Stephen i
rirant. he said hypocritically, for he
bad never met the man of whom he
7 forgot that yoi; knew him. Of
course that is something in your fav-
pi, as well as the kindness yuu are i
ihowins toward: me, Hilda said warm*:
She we to prepare the table, and '
Crawley Brann insisted upon heirm j
Allowed to help her, He proved him*'
self unexpectedly useful, and he suggested that he should be allowed to
ii.ake an omelette. She laughed at
tie idea, 1 ut th9 laugh turned to one
of admiration when she saw the skilful way in whirl: he turned it out.
1 learnt that t-ick In Paris, he said
complacently, an they took their seats.
f.t the tab'c,
As the meal progressed he began to j
congratulate himself on the progress '
lhat he was making In gaining her
favor, and he did not release his efforts. What chance had she with
a mnn of consummate tact. With a
long experience ol woman's character
tnd of th r tact necessary to manage
It was late In the afternoon when'
ne took his departure, and he bore
away with him an Invitation to return
or th" morrow.     He did not delude
himself with th«j Idea   that    he   had
touch*"-.] hrr heart, for he knew that '
slxe was deeply Ir love with Vaughan
Seymour,  but ha hoped  that a  plan
l-Heli he had in his mind would effectually destroy  that   feeling.      Al-,
t'icugh the time at his disposal to effect his purpose was short, he real- ■
,'spd that It would be fatal to hurry
.....Iters, and that patience was necessary.
When he gol back to the hotel he ■
\<rroto a letter to Vera.
Dear Miss Stafford, it ran. You
•vlll observe that I address yon by
,your proper name, and from that you j
(an easily deduce the fact that l|
mean busU.ess, There is an old oak i
.iee about a quarter of a mile from i
tne Lodge gates. You turn to the
.'fi as you come out, and walk j
straight ahead til! you reach It. I
fhall be thore at three o'clock to-mor-1
i-ow afternoon, and 1 wish you to meet
me. Do not fall, or the consequences
nu.y be serious,
During her tirst night at the Manor
V«*rn carefully considered thai it |
would he «afer I' do so. There was
filwaya tho possibility of their meeting accidentally, aud Hilda would not
fo able to understand her avoidance
of ber.
In ihe morning she wrote oul a
Hi. quo, wtlch she gave to Hiram
ITcrner, at lho lirst opportunity, when
t\h could do so without bolng ob-
That piece of paper Is good enough
lor me I'll I" and put tho wires
Into open.ion. and I hope thai in a
few days I shall have some good news
Tly th<- bye, hov. long has lady Mar-
ton been a widow? he asked, and from
hs manner on" would bave thoughi
the answer was a matter of [..differ
en'  to hint.
Aboul ten years, she replied.
Ihr roplj brought au expression of
I'eilef to his fan .
Yon dldll'l know she was a widow?
fIip asked sharply.
Quito correct, but thero am other
ways of lulling ;. goose than by bunging. You see, I didn't care to nuos-
rlou Clay.
Why not?
I really don'l kiow. If it had been
.inyone else hut l.ady Barton, I would*
a" have minded. But somehow >■
other Bho's different. Anyhow, I am
glad she hasn't a husband knocking
about anywhere.
Jt Ktrik'.*H me that you do not let
th* grass (.row under your feet, she
said with a sly look.
it isn't my way, or 1 shouldn't be in
ine  position  1  am.
Some women do not like to be taken
by storm, she ventured to remark.
I don't know whether you all believe me or not, but I've had precious
little to do with the Bex. I've been
too busy and America u women take up (oo much of a man's
time, Thoy want to boss the show,
and that wouldn't suit Hiram K,
Homer, thank you, But may I ask
you a quertlon? he asked her.
A dozen if you like.
Only one*. ls there anyone else
In  the  Held?  he  asked  anxiously.
They wen siamliug in the hall, and
V>rn gazed through the window with I sex there lies a 1
an Innocei't expression. | in the church n
1 do not een anyone, she answered I call** to prayer
Sunken Chimes in England That Walt,
'ror White Oxen ,
To this day  th.   choristers of the
sathedral at Durham.   England,   slug]
tbe Te Dunn upon the lower on tho ■
eve of Corpus Christ!.      This is to j
j commemorate tha extinguishing of a
lire on thet night In the year 1420,     \
The monk.'j had arisen at midnight
I to pray, when the belfry was set on
lire by lightning.     The flames raged
all night and until lhe following noon,
but the lower was only   slightly   Injured  and   tlio  bells  wore   not  damaged in the least.
Somewhere beneath ihe soil of Sus-
f bells, while
rby a solitary bell
In the Middle Ages
sore   FEET.
am Buk
with a demure smile. J -' is said, a certain" valiant   knight
You knnv.  what I mean.     Is Bhe  wished to preaeut to the church a peal
engaged, o. anything of that kind. of bells that would be of use und per-
No. she's not engaged—or anythingl potuate his memory as well; but the
of that kind.
I am glnd to hear it. for you see
I'm not much of a catch. I'm a bit
grizzled :v.\d weather beaten, and
'.he's a remarkable handsome young
woman, • My! but she's a daisy, he
tried enthusiastically.
They sav that tho disease is severe when one doesn't catch it lill
middle age, Vera remarked with a
twinkle In her eye.
Look here, Miss Grant, what raaki s
her  look  P.   sad? Has    she    any
trouble? he asked anxiously.
Vera he-dtated for a moment.
Every w .ma.i has troubles, she answered at List.
Is it money? if so, you can put
that all rUht for her. 1 am talking
to vou as i friend, for I like you. and
I am  going ru make that little for*
tune tor y
1 don't
-iai.i stlflh
leed tha
t as a bribe, Vera
Now I'v
wish vou
could talk
nu: m.
'o you;
foot    In    it.       1
ian,   ami    then    1
>ut you know what
I mean.
I can oi.y tell you that Lady Bar
ton does not require any assistance
of that sort.     If so. 1 shot;!:
tlrst to offer it her,      1 have udd you
lhat she is my friend.
vessel   that   brought  them   careened
ion approaching the harbor, and  the
j bells fell out and sank into the mud.
Thereupon the donor declared:
.Never :ha!l    (he    church    have    ;i
■ chime  until  that  peal   1  gave  lt  be
dragged from the sea by a team of
'. ['our milk-white oxen.
!    The oxen seem to have been dlfll
■■ cult  lo obtain:   at   any  r\;e  the  fact
; remains that to this day  the edifice
! to  Which  ihe  pious knight   made  bis
: benefaction h:ts never possessed more
, than a single bell.
;    a spot in Northumberland used to
I be puinte'.l oul  liy very old people aa
,i place where a groal  treasure was
burled.     Piually seme   curious   prisons set to digging, aud exhumed Uie
remains nf a  hell,  which  was  idem I-
: tied as that formerly belonging to the
; rulni'd   pi lory   nearby.       The   story
of the  burial  is  this:      A  pack  ol
Scotch thi'".!1.- were searching foi the
priory but it was bo situ ited thai It
; was concealed  from the gaze oi  uui-
1   rauders by the highlands aboul it.
They were exceedingly  wroth, and
marched away m    disgust,    and    the
monks, to celebrate their dellveranc<
from tlu- enemy, rang  their beloved
bell.      Unfortunately ihey  were too
bast) .      '''he     bandits    heard    the
souud, retraced their steps and sacked and burned the priory.      Il  Es sup
Tate of the Decay of Juggernaut the
Persoas whose tender childish
yeara were nurtured upon tales of
the unforgettable car ot Juggernaut,
beneath the wheels of which pious
Hindus flung themselves to ho mangled luto Immortality will hardly read
without ; pang of regret the follow
lug report from tho ancient city
A Grouch's Story
A couple of old grouches were one
night speaking of an old friend, who
upon his marriage, took up his residence in another city. One of the
grouches had recently visited tho old
friend, and naturally tho other old
grouch wanted news of tho Benedict.
Is It true that he is henpecked?
asked tho second grouch.
1 wouldn't say just that, grimly re*
i.ponded the first grouch, hut I'll tell
you of a little incident in their household that camo within my observation. The very first morning I spent
with them, our old friend answered
the letter carrier's whistle. As he
returned to us. In the hiv.ikl'ust-room,
ho carried a leller iu hla baud. Turning to hia wife, he said—
A lett'v for me, dear. May 1 open
Worn* i and  Astlima * Women are
numbered  among  the sufferers  from |
asthma by   tho  countless thousands.-
In  every c.tlnuite  Ihey  will  be found,!
Helpless In the grip of lhis rolonllosB
disease   t.-iless    lln-y     lum-    availed
l-ieiinelves of the proper remedy, Dr.
.1,   D.  ICellogg's Asthma Remedy has1
and   life lo  many
Sim!    ontlrely
without implication, show tho   onov*
mous beiiillt   It   haa  wrought  among;
WOmt     -'wrywhrre
Whenever you feel a headache coming on take
NA-DRU-CO Headache Waters
They stop headaches promptly and surely. Do not contain
opium, morphine, pheuacettn, acetanllld or other dangerous
drugs.   25c. a box at your Druggist's, jag
The Northern Trusts Company
Thla comply acts ta thu capacity or
nud we Hhutt be glad to forward copy of    our    Hooklet    "SoiueUliii
r.bout Trusts, Trustees and Trust Companies." ou request.
,»V ,  :,"t, n    brought  new hope ai
Purl    hree  hundred  mile,  south  of       ,       .•eatlmoilnlB,
Calcutta, whero Juggernaut  has had:
his  shrine  smce   119S  or  earlier.
At one place by He- walls, says the
Christian Herald, is a great ftgi.ro
of Juggernaut, carved in relief, ami
tanding «ighteen feet high, .Vn al
most horrible object ii is, glossy!
black excopi for its ape-llko lace,
which   is   brilliant   red.   Do vou I   pti-
A  L<*nuthy  Stock  io Trade
The' hitu Will MoConnoll,   an   advance agent and a Iiroadway charae- [
tor id' much renown, was stand
grims   ph.e   iruit   or   rice   belore   It.itho baggage
press ilea- roreheadc to its feet, and} Hon iu com|
p i --■ i n, i onfldenl that ihey have ap
Ijeased  ihi.   god on  their long jour
tlw Hindu's
a rail
pored   that   during   ihe   conflagration
Vou sti"V io thai and 1"!  stick ell fel   to  th    ... >und and  Hie
:■ ii Less monks finding thi pleci s,
irl< d them.
VUI ■• ki.; up n 1 "- as a
ad ling I ■ v - Income, and
raged ,! & s i Hon, but Ill-
fortune . ■."• ; d those who abetted
itered the him. Out uobi man from whom he
:s said to have won a peal ol church
Now the former had been manoeuv- bells by throwing dice was shortly
ring with the lattsr verv much in F.fterward executed on Tower Hill. And,
the same way tha; Horner had been a certain Bishop o. linger, who hav-
wih Hilda km Clay had not much i:-- sold King Henry the beautiful
satisfaction  from his  interview  with   bi is  of  his  cathedral,   went   to   see
you, Miss Grant,      Mosl
hat Hlrarr. K. Horner cat
aslons.     But I'm off,
will excus
~   wa ting   foi    '   u,
r  - :•■ sa ■■"  thai
to  tbem  r
t am sure
Vour ex
and   Lady
Out3.de the walls of the temple
lie remnants of this year's great ear
■vie els. eight feel ill dimuetetr aud
,i fool thick, mounted on axles twenty
two feet long and fourteen inches in
diameter. Due pIcturoB the ear ns
carvod from costlj wood, black wiih
.i-r i rua.nented with gold and set
.vith   pr.viotis  sun.':-.
In fac a new ear is hull I every
year, in which the god journeys the
two miles for a fortnight's rest at
his garden er country house. Vast
number o* pilgrims grasp the ropes
ami iho car moves slowly forward
to tht cheers of thousands of spectators. l»ii! tee heavy wheels cut
dee:1 inlo .he sand and it slows down
g In
ii id' a railroad ata*
with Md Rioltz, au-
her adv;.me agont, They were'
wailing In have tbeir trunks ehecked. :
Present k a baggage handler passed,,
pushing a sample trunk. Which accord-1
mr,   lo  Stoltss,  was  about  nine  feet;
long and about  Iwo feet   wide.
Kor tho love ot Mike! ejeculaled
Stollz, what do you suppose tlio own-
er of that  trunk sidls?
I don'l know, sahi .McConnell. but j
from the shape of that package I'd
sny bowling alleys.—Kansas City -
Lady Barton.
With a lover's instinct he had seen
hat   there  was  something  troubling
Vfia, and '. o could not imagine what
t could he.      lie had tactfully nues-
thetn shipped, and was stricken with
blindness—Boton Transcript.
Mlnard's Liniment Cures Distemper
Japs Want Longer Legs
The attempts now being made to
lengthen the legs of Japanese school*
. , children, so that eventually tho sta*
jtopB. interest lags the pn«at turo of ihe race may equal that of the
now accepting a mere touching of tho Europeau aUu American, were des-
ropes .is sufficient service, nud hired
coolies complete the journey, two
weeks being sometimes necessary to
traverse 'h- two miles, and an even
rreater .ime to return.
i'sb Government nnw prevents the
sacrifice of life under the car, which
probably accounts for the decline of
the   fi
Seme 1912    Forest Fires
present season has not. up to
tloned Ladv Barton, but her answers   the present, at any rate, heen char-
had heen evasive. acterized by many or   severe   forest
He now came across to Hilda, and   fires.
he carried some loiters In his hand.      Though a number of  forest    tires
These w. iv waiting tor you iu tbe, were reported from eouthern British
breakfasi room Vou evidently ['iiu- Columbia in May, e.g., around Yale,
■d Lhein *hla morning ! .ittle damage was done, tlu fires be-
Vera took them from him. but did ■ ln8 extinguished by rain
-_A.-l-f.il"---.-.!!,-'!*-.     »'*-_■*   j"'}'
' VairiiNTMf.NT1-A *M';"
! Wann
I nvlti
| cura
The liros ln 'h,1 Bulkley valley, in
,,,''',"'',''.',':; northern liriiish Columhia, reported
aurlng the flrst week of Juno, were
mostly (-round lires. The losses
consisted mostly in buildings belonging to settlers. Al Coquitlam lake.
despatches ot .Tune f reported the
lires were not In themselves serious.
though a large force of men were oe-
cupied in extinguishing them.
The forest flies In Iho Yukon Territory were finally extinguished by
heavy rains, though not until hundred
. :hose  two   iackasscs  brought   in  at
I of square miles, had been burned over  M      lt \Ll.0y_s |0 m0 as |f there were
and thousands of cords of wood piled   cnougn or t
ilonj: lho river liad been destroyed.
not open tbem.        He   was   looking
searchlngly at her, and
she could have had but little sleep.
You don't look very well, he said
There Is nothing the matter with
llather tired, that's all.  What
musing man Mr. Horner is!     I
quite like him.
He is a good sort hut you must be
ireful or he'll steal    your   chaper*
ue.     1 never saw a man make th.
running so vigorously.
I suppo-ie lie realises that    be    is
growing  o'd,  uud  tlmt  there  Is  no, 	
timo to waste P1"' Vukon District ( ouncil has Blnce
,     ,   „ ,      „     passed  an ordinance  increasing  tho
Vera was mechanically opening the | „v f„. Bta-ting foresl lires.
eltors, on- by one. lhe last was Tlie'tor6a, nl.e in Newfoundland to-
In one thai ( rawley Braun had writ-\mritB the cul 0r j,„v wiped out five
ten llie proceed ilia night. She start- v|Uages 0„ the north coast of the Is-
- sho read r lit- opening words, l:tII(]' mlrne(] several small lumber
■ •■ Staftord. She eiu.ihed m,nJ ml(, ,lf,3|roy(,rt some 100,000
mil tinned to Clay with , Ulev w0Ve extinguished by rain,
a forced smile. ile could not fail i Tll„ loss |a ,„,t li; $250,000.
to see her agitation, lint lie pretended j (,nlrte„, \] c. bad a bad fright durum lo nutl-e ii, ror ho walked away! |ng the second week of June, being
■■nd took up . newspaper from the twice thruatolied bv forest fires. The
whlel   he Idly scanned. (lrsl (|„1C 0„ jlln6 _, u was saved by
1 was thankful for bis consider-  a favorable wind, but tho lire destroy-
bul  she'hated thnt he should , oil two camps and a large quantity of
A .'oke by Mansfield
Julia Marlowe, the charming Shake-
3peai*ean actress, lells a story at the
expense oE the less brilliant members
of ber profession. The lale Richard
Manslielu's company liad been rehearsing more or less faithfully for
an hour when the hypercritical star
himself arrived unexpectedly. For
several seconds Mr. Mansfield watched tho rehearsal—hia expressive face
running ihe gamut of emotions. "Wait
a minute—wait a minute," impatiently
called ou*. the pompous stage manager. Where are those two jackasses that are supposed to come down
that hill tn this girl's cue? Thereupon .Mr. Mansfield abruptly interrupted blnr-, (Jo on—go on with tbe
scene, he ordered authoritatively.
Then he turned tn the stage manager
and patteJ his shoulder. I don't
think  it  vill   be  necessary  to  have
European and American,
crihed to the City Club recuntly by
Harvey N. Shepai-d, of Boston.
,.,,.,      Mr. Shepard hnd just completed a
! iie  Brit-  glohe-enoirclrng trip which was devot-
e* to study of local self-government.
Children in Japan now sit upon;
chairs instead of squatting, he dc-
clared. This is being done ns an 1
attempt to make their legs grow longer.
Japanese surgeons say that tho
trunk of a Japanese is as large as
that of a Europeau, but that the
tormer's legs are much shorter, making the race of Nippon appear decidedly
Dei r M
ii  hurried
aw logs; It was fought by 2_5 men.
A heavy rain soon afterwards came
on and put oul the lires.
Superior Junction, Ontario, on the
line of -.hi Grand Trunk 1'acific railway, reported serious fives in June.—
Canadian '"nrostry Journal.
Burning Oil in B.C.
1    During tii   first week In July a lo-
tiling was wrong.
SIk w. iee a moment, und thon
smoothed '-ut '.he letter which site
quickly red. She walked over to
tho fireplace and having torn up the
'■■Iter, .brew tiie pieces on to tiie (ire.
Sim 'so no- Hie slightest Intention
"f mectinp Crawley Brann, and she
wondered wha' would be his next
move.     Probably   lie   would   make
somo excuse to cnll for her, but slue I COmo'tVve using oil as fuel hauled the
-..as allowed n,' time for thought, for -aguiar passenger train on Ihe run
Mrs. do Ll'le approached her and sug-Uetween Wellington and Alborni, the
gijstcd a v.i'k. ixtemdon   of   the  Island   division   of
(To be Continued) [the Canadian Pacifi, Railway, former-
— — j :v known as the Esquimau and Nan-
TELEPKOME KOR AVIATORS       almo railway.     The experiment was
'  j entirely satisfactory  tho run of forty
Aeroplane   Pilot Can Now Talk With ', miles nnd return being made on time,
P.-cssngers iho new fuel working very satisfact
ion In- orlly,     As a result the manager of
enough or the stage already.
A lelephi 1 apparatus hai
vented which tnakos It possible for an
1 :■, 1 lat ■ pilot to talk lo his pussen-
-•ors. Owing t" tiie rm r or machinery and the rushing air. conversation
between pi! nd passenger is ex-
ei ptlonally dlfllcul "lthoul a tele-
phon ■ api aratus of soi ie -sort. Two
receivers, mado f ipeclally f"r tho
purpose are mounted in the rar flaps
en-'3CEN,. '    "    "J
Althftu-h CtillMirt flosp snfl olnlm-nt sn
S',.11., anunttsu' 't it..n-rs ...,v.t,<:.. . i,i,ft.i
lainpli "l eftsb, Willi »-i.«s. birtki t,s Hit f^fs
tut lif.ltiirnl „l lh" .hln. -Ill t«- K-"l |,"it-ttr., „tt
tpptic.uuL tu "Cutlsun," Itailt. OM. Il.,j,..ii, U.S.A.
N.   U.  »12
the read says that, as fast as it can
be done, all tin- locomotives on lho
entire lino of the Island division, consisting of 118 miles, will be equipped
r.s oil-burner; and the use of coal ub
fuel discontinued. The trahiB bo-
-weer. Wellington and Alborni are
now haultd dally by oil-burning engines Not only Is the danger from
nf each cap er helmet In sue), position ' forest fires •nt-gely, If not altogether
that they are held snugly and com-. removed, hu' be comfort 0 passcng-
tortably against th, ears when these • rs is Br-ally Increased, owing to thc
flaps are fasten.,! under the chin, elimination ot smoke and olndera,
Constructed to fit  properly wltb thej
rest of tiie   apparatus   ts   a   spc-ehl' In rn Epigram
lightweight transmitter which iB held      >iVs,   j    0.   Phelps  Htokea   (Pos.
In place over the mouth by a band of   j aslor) stated eplgrammntlcally nt
.'oft. leath, r, the en-is of which tire at-   H dinner !u New York Hie value of an
'ached to the ear flaps.     'I'he baiter-, education.
les and speech magnifying apmiratilB j     Many poor old people, she said, are
arc contained  ln a box  attached  to   rpomllng  Ihelr  second   childhood   lt|
thefra-n-   work   of   the   aeroplane,  their first earning Instead ot learulii
Communication   Is   established     by
plugging the box with    Ihe    flexible
cords with which each helmet is pro
vided.     Hi,- apparatus, It Is oxpi"
cd, will also ho used as part of the:
equipment for   wireless   communication with  stations on the ground or
wilh other aeroplanes.     On one end
of Hie box are two binding posts for
connection with the receiving side of
nil aoroplano wireless Ret.
Mining  Himself at Home
Doris win radiant over a recent nd-1
dltltiu lo 1',' family and rushed out of
tbe house te loll thc news to a passing neigh! nr.
(Hi, yoii il nt 'I know whal we've got
What   Is   II?
It's a uew baby liroliier!- and she
lettled bulk upon hor heels mid folded her ha-ds to watch the effect,
You llo.'l sny so! Is ho going to
I guoR-t i'ii —vi ry thoughtfully, lie's
I got his tilings off.
Use fer Chinese Temples
In Canton nnd Honan there aro a
large number of temples to the memory of numerous deities about whom
nothing ot very llttlo Is known, nnd
the only lime one ever hears ot them
:s onco a year, when the priests are
celcbratlne Ihe birthday of tho god or
other festival. Thc now Government is cf the opinion that without
alienating public opinion or causing
ill feeling many of theso temples
could he put to a much moro useful
purpose hy being given into the hands
of thc educational commissioner to
turn Into schools. Tho matter is
receiving attention and the funds
hitherto paid to a number of lazy
priests and caretakers is to be devoted
to education. Also tbe many celebrations held on thc birthdays of the
various gods are to be canceled and
tbo only festival," of tbls kind lo be
held aro the Confucian celebrations.
More About
The Loading Platform
The pie.i.'iil genu- lion of Western farmer:: will never know the
dllni'iilllcs and vxall, ns experienced by Ihelr predecessors In tho
earlier yearn win 11 110 ono could get a carload or grain shipped in
hulk except ly loulillg It llirougli an elevator. Thc system forced
tho majority of farmers to sell their grain to the elevator owners
al arbitrary ii'Icif, and oft limes to submit to heavy dockage and
other annoyances, causing continual dissatisfaction. Now however
tho distribution 0' ..irs as fixed hy the Grain Act, and the use of the
loading platform, provide facilities whlc:. enable the farmer to secure
satisfactory treat ..-.int in Ibe disposal ot his grain, and the highest
market prices nt time of sale. Every farmer therefore, should more
and more cidcavnr to uso the loading pli.t'irm In shipping his grain
to the terminal elevators. It ls the safeguard ot the farmers' freedom In disposing of his grain lo the best advantage for himself. If
farmers refrain Iron) using the loading platform freely, it might result in its being done away with, becaure railway companies and
elevator owners nra strongly opposed to It. lt ls easy to understand why elevator people desire tho loading platform abolished,
'flio railway 'eop!e on tholr part say L delays tho loading of cars
and helps i-j cause car shortage. This wo know to bo nonsense,
because frequently after cars are loaded whether with grain, conl
lumber or other merchandise, they are sldetracke.'. for days and even
weeks Instead of being promptly moved foi ward to destination. It
is engine shortage .'id shortage of competent trait, men thnt mostly
causes gram ilockadea on railways and not lack of cars. Let every
farmer therefore, i'., all he can to use t. 0 loading platform and become an independent shipper. In subsequent advertisements wo
will state in deti.ll the savings and other advantages of direct loading Inlo cars compared with loading through elevators.
We ban-lie tho farmers grain strictly on commission, make liberal
advances on :af bills of lading, supervise the grading at time cars
are Inspected, sc.urc the highest prices nt timo of snle and mako
prompt returns when sold. Write us for shipping instructions and
market information.
Thompson Sons & Company
Until 1839 dogs were employed to'     lho population   of   Newfoundland
,,-aw wagons through the streets of, has increased 10 per cent, in ti10 •„,.
mailer.     If the lcg3 of several I ,„„.„_ ... they are now lu parts ol I 10 years.     It now renches 242 000
,llan.   nan   Ko   ,.! -„» ,.1. ...1    V...   (,»!«» I   JjOIIOOM    RO    l"    *	
On an average Great Britain yields
generations can be stretched by using , .. ,_,,„,,
chairs, Ini.tead of the old custom of i 1''ur0'"-
squatttng, the Jap will be as tall as
men of ether nations.
No man or woman should hobble
painfully about because of corns when
so certain .?. relief is at baud as Hoi-
loway's Cc.n Cure.
Aunt Annie,  won't you spank mc. j
so? O.le fairly   shouted   at   her
Describing negro labor on the railways of tha south, a southern railway olllclal rajs Ihnt a leader niKst
be provided lor each gang of workers, and that bo must be gifted Willi
a good v.ilce. Ho uses a chant
which enables tho men lo work In
unison. Every pick rises and fulls
nt the snn-0 Instant in time with Ihe
rhythm of the song of tho leader,
says tho railway man, nnd It is surprising to note Hie speed wilh which
work can l.o done by tbis menus.
In thirty-five yenrs England has
lost tl 640 acres by erosion, but lhls
lias beti more than mado up by the
new Inln', which has formed during
that timo.
Spanking Inspiration
Olie was recalcitrant and she was j    She—You saTd,   before   wc   were
wise.     Mamma had certain ruleB for! marricd tbat my word should bo law.
punishing her irrespressible offspring i    \ie That was before I found out
and lliey were ns unalterable as those ! that Hie law was unconstitutional.
of the Modes of whom Olie had never j  ■
heard but whose rigor she understood. .   ,. possible
So when Olit lorgot mamma's com-!        , ,„„_„, ,„,. rvaVo
ssr an Mssr home-.Then | ^ffig-as
Chasing the Files
My hov Is nt an agricultural college.
What is ht doing at nn agricultural college?
Studying agriculture, of course. He
writes me that he takes care ot left
German airship has demonstrated
it could get into Kngland easily. But
it has not demonstrated that once in,
it could get ouU	
The Greek government is building
railroads, constructing irrigation
works' and making harbor improvements .
School Insoector—What was Napol-i 30 bushels of wheat to the acre;' New
eon's most famous costume? t South   Wi.les,   fifteen;    (he   United
Ki'd—Ills divorce suit. I States, twelve: and Itussia eight.
Both Wrong |    It Is said lhat each year Ihree thou-
Mv wife still thinks I'm a treasure.; sand foreign waiters find employment
I wish mine did     She thinks I'm   in England,
a treasury.—satire,
Seeing that the people aro ralher
slow In discarding their queues. Mr.
Chen Chao-chnng, Tulub of Klrln.
Manchuria, with the advice of the
local gentry has decided to open a
Government barber shop in the city,
where queues are cut free of charge.
Why, Olie;   what do    you    mean?
What have you done?
Then cc.me r. tearful confession of
wrong-dohig, and as a climax:
Please you spank me, Aunt Annie;
mamma hurts more than you do.
It is only fair to state lhat Olio
escaped altogether this time.
Recent tests in Europe of Hie durability of various bronzes showed that
thc wear was proportional to the content of tin.
Mlnard's  Liniment Cures  Garget  In
Character ia shown in typewritten
manuscripts, the sumo as In hand-
Why He wat Asked
O'Brlon- -Conic homo and havo supper wid me, Murphy.
Murphy (looking al hln watch)—
Bhure, It's pnst 0 be the clock, yoi
wlfo will he mail nn tho dlvll!
O'Brien- Via, Hint's jlst It; bul. sho
can'l lick the two by ua.—Judge,
Mnyor lihtnik, of Indianapolis, was
talking about tho recent oxhorbltanl
Inereiisii In lhe price of all foods.
'I'he men rosiionsltile, ho said, mil
making monoy. Gut la their conscience,
clear? is theirs nol another cam-
where Ihe Investment, while gill
edged, ia ht III mon: heavily gllt-odgod?
f>ur« Thing
There  is ona ni-'in I want to seo
paddle bis own canoe,
Who is Hint?
The mnn who Ihlnkn It's funny to
rock the bolt.- Exchange.
Counting bolh steamships and sail
Ing vissels of 100 tons and upwards,
their total In the world's mercantile
lnnrluo oxceeds 30,000.
A Novel Complaint
A real estate man wus confronted
with a novel cas-- of fault-finding the
otber day, and ls still a Utile puzzled
by it.
It appears that he negotiated the
sale of a piece ot land for a special
purposa several years ago, and the
property, through neighborhood
changes, las become worth ten .times
what the present owner paid for it.
Tbo other day tho snino man camo
In and snld he wanted another lot
for a special purpose. Tho dealer
told him lie hud Ihe very thing, lidding that Iio believed lhe land would
Increase in vnluj In the snino ratio
the Ilrst bad done.
Nut on your life cried the prospective customer. I bought a $8,000
loi from -oil and It serves my purpose
as well us If II cos' Iwonly limes ns
much. Instead of paying the expenses on a, $3,1100 lot, however, I am
.'.ssessed on a $30,000 one nnd bine no
posslbl: way of making up the difference, Bell mu a $3,000 lot Hint will
slay put at $3,000 this lime, und don'l
you dare saddlo mc with a hungry
white elephant,
And the dealer Is still a lillle dazed.
He Was Accepted
Geialdlnc—Am I ihe only girl you
ever loved?
Gerald—I should say not.
Geraldine—Well, you are the only
honest man who ever proposed to
me, antl Hint's just what I've bcen
looking for.
Tha Exception
Indians, you know, said thc widely-
read man, are very stoical. They
are never known to laugh.
Oh, I Jon", know, replied lho flip,
pant person. The poet Longfellow
mnde Minnehaha.
Parmer—I tell you. hcln' sheriff
atotind bore is a mighty bard Job.
Vlsltoi—Vou never arrest anybody.
l'-armci—No. nut there's an awful
lot of rulci alarms. Every time ono
of these summer girls sees u caterpillar you tl Ink there's murder being
New Theory of Gravitation
How gravitation Is propagated In-
stanliineeiisly lo vnsl distances, an it
hns nppo'iro'! to bo, has been ouo or
the profoundest tuyslerlu". Iu a
i'ronoli m.ndomy paper Prof, Iloussln-
esi| linn offered a new theory, assuming Hint each body, each material
point In spnee, Ib surrounded by nn
Infinitely iiileiiiiuled presence, and
Inal lhls connecla It—like nn elastic
lianil — witli ul' other bullion within
iih range or faction, Thc variations
of act ion are not successively trnnii-
milled, and so require no time. Tho
presence follows the malarial body
wherever It goes, and wllh It goes
the mutual attraction nn other bodies.
This hypothesis neemB to agree with
that or a continuous
i thor—milni' nil apace.
medium—or  so   lujuro
French farmers find snail culture
a prolilalde undertaking. As mail-'
us 5(ni,tiiiii first quality snails, tho
prlco of which throughout the year
average,1 $1.70 for one thousand, can
be reared on nn acre of land. They
have to he fen only onco a day, preferable lu tho evening, nnd though
extremely voracious are by no means
fastidious. After a fall ot rain,
which Booms lo sharpen their appetites, n Led of 100,000 will demolish
n barrow loud of cabbages ln a very
short spate of lime.
Wlfey- -My dear, nro umpires always wrong1'
Hubby—No1, nlwnys. Sometimes
Ibcy give lhe homo team thu best of
Give ii ii.iin or a hoy nn axe, and ho
Is likely to cut down tno many trees.
George Washington's father snld that
lie would rut lier have blm cut down n
thousand cherry lines than toll one
Pe. In cinphnslzlng lho vlrluo ol
truth-tolling, no commuted Iho error
of talking too lightly of lho nln of
Ireoriiiilng. It Ih a very sorlons ro-
flection Hint In a few minutes' work
with an axe you can dnslroy the remit
of Ibe growth o." twenty years and al-
the   landscape.— Toronto
A highgrade chew for
those who want something better than usual,
"Empire* Navy Plug" is
an exceptionally choice
chewing tobacco — rich,
tasty and lasting.
You are sure to like.
"Empire Navy Plug".
+ |H4*H**H*H*M»I«1*M»H^^
Professional   Carbf
Cofcge   Hotices
P.L.B.   &   CH.
ORANBUOUK,     ...     B.O.
The Prophets of a New Era
(Continued from page
w.   v.  OURD
Barrister,  Solicitor, etc.
Barristers, Solicitors uud Nnturies
Money  to  I.tmu
Imperiul   Hank Bulldiui-
ORANBROOK,    -    British Oolumbla
J.   T.   LAIDLAW,
Mining Engineer and B.O.
Land Surveyor,
T.O. Box .36 Phone 222
Drs.   K I N tl   &   ti R IS K N
Physicians und HurgeouB
OtHee at ReBldence,   Armstruug Ave.
Ofllco Hours:—
Forenoons - - 'J.OU to 10.00
Afternoons - - 2.00 to 4.00
Evenings - - - 7.30 to 3.30
Sundays 2.30 to   4.30
Oraabrook, B.O.
Dr.    t*.    B.    MILES
Ofllce in Hanson Block
CRANBROOK,     ...    B.O.
F. M. MacPherson
Norbury Avenus Next to City Hall
Opeu Dsy snJ Night Plione til
Funeral Director,
PHONE :)4ii
Cottage Hospital
Matron:    Mrs. A. Salmon
Terms on Application
Phone 25"- P. O. Box 845
Froo -" ,'h,h" wui> "" i>l>t'
riww and mail lhis coupon
1 AT ONfJEi Samplo of our ex-
| pert ponnianshlp antl fatal-
•   uallng ItisBiiii in Bliiirthiiiiil.
; Blair Business  College
Spokane, Wash.
I   am  InterestQ-l   lu llu-i-
,   ness Education,   I'loaso send
1   mo   full   in'iiriiiiit.ioii   ubiiut
your Collage, und especial ly
aboul  thu  suhjeuts  chunked
|   below:
1 Bookkeeping Shorthand ,*"T|
i . Typewriting Penmanship tjyt
i    ■ .Quick-figuring.. Letter-writing
,      1 can begin a course about
,,    Name
,,    Addrctts
Court Cranbrook No. 8943.
Meet ln Carmen's Hall, ou   lind and
4th Thursday of each month.
Louis Pearson, Sec, P.O. Box ell.
Visiting Brothers Cordially Welcomed
(ttjninbrook Branch)
Meets   in   tho   Carmen's   Hall 2nd
and 4th Tuesdays In every montb, at
3 p.m.   Membership open to British
N. A.  Walllnger, Pres
W. O. Crebbin, Sec'y.
P.O. Box 425.
Visiting members cordially welcome
***** l-t-ll III *** I ******
Frank Dezall
AnfMit' lor
Deering 6? McCormiek
Mowers 6? Rigs
Bicycles for Sale.
All Repairs Done at Reasonable Cost.
Works:      Opposite Depot
A. F. & A. H.
Regular   meetings   on   the
third   Thursday   ol   every
Visiting brethren welcome.
D. J. McSweyn, Worshiplul Master
J.  S. Peck, Secretary
No. 125, R. A. M.
Regular meetings:—2nd Tuesday tn
each month at eight o'clock.
Sojourning    Companions   are   cordially Invited.
Ex. Comp.—A. O. Shankland, E.
Cranbrook, B.O.
Cranbrook, B.O.
Crescent Lodge, No. 33
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
at Fraternity Hall.
N. S. Houston, O. O.
F. A. Stride, K. R. & S.
E. A. Hill, M. F.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.
Uo. 42
Meets every Monday night
at Eew   Fraternity   Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially Invited.
H. E. Stephens W. M. Harris
N. Q. Sec'y
No. 1049
Meets every Wednesday at 8 p.m.
lu   Royal   Black   Knights   Hall.
R. S. Oarrett, Sec.
Circle No.   153
Companions ot the Forest
Meets in Carmen's Hall, Second and
Fourth Thursday of eacb Month at
3:00 p.m., sharp.
Mrs. L. Whlttaker, O. O.
Mrs. I. Heigh, Sec.
Visiting   Companions   cordially   welcome. 36tl
'J. H. Smith
Practical Hatter
M ..ionic  Temple
Fenwick Ave., Cranbrook
District ol East Kootenay
TAKE NOTICE that I, William
Palethorpe ol Klngsgate, B.C., Intend
to apply to thc commissioner ot land
nnd works lor permission to purchase
160 acres ol land, bounded as loliows:
Commencing at a post planted at
the south-west corner ol P.R. Record 1118 or Lot No. 10817, tbence
west 20 chains, thence north 80
chains, thence enst 20 chains, tbence
south 81) chnins to point ol commencement.
Dated this 12th day ol August, 1912
William Palethorpe
35-9t W. B. McFarlane, Agent.
Scobcll's Liquor, Tobacco
and Drujc Cure MM
Alcohol, Tebseco ind I'rugs.   It couDtetsds tba
Alter nl Ins the nt.lin.nl there will never bsuy
nsed toMlInk Inloxlcsnls ef ale drugs gfeln. Cso
be given secretly. We h.ve yet to heir el one
Isllure. Mattel under lettirsle cover to soysil-
die... Price fI-.U01,-,-, url busts for 11009. The
toekoll Drag Co., it. C.Uu..l..s, Oat.
gar road at tbat; pointing out the
abyss Into which luxury and licentiousness have always plunged. Like
Elijah of old, Oarlyle loved righte-
oufmeas, hated cant, aud did ever
plead lor justice, and mercy, and
truth. II his every sentence wns
laden with intellect, It wns still
more luden with character. To the
great Scotchman Ood gave the prophets vision nnd the seer's sympathy and scepter.
Even our greatest art critic also
has become a prophet. By acclamation we vote Ruskin the greatest
prose writer of his century. But he
has his tame because of his work as
u social reformer, rather thun as an
art critic. The heart ol ttuaktn'a
message la: llle without Industry Is
guilt; that Industry without art is
brutality; that men cannot eat stone
nor drink steam; that the apples of
Sodom and the grapes of Oomorrah,
tbe daintiest of ashes and the nectar ol asps will leed no man's
strength; that the making ol self-sum
clng men is a business worthy the
ambition of cities and states; that
ten-talent men returning to give an
account of their stewardship can never thrust gold Into Ood's hands;
tbat man lives not alone by tending
cattle and tending corn, but by the
manna of God's wondrous words and
works; tbat justice and truth and
love alone are able to turn this desert earth into the garden of Ood until all the valleys are covered with
vineyards and the shouts of the happy multitudes ring round the wine
press and the well.
Here le Lowell, also, telling us
that upon the open volume ol the
world, with a pen ol sunshine and
deatroytug' Ure, the inspired present
is even now writing the annals of
Ood, and that while "the old Sinai,
silent now, is only a common mountain, stared at by elegant touriets
and crawled over by hammering geologists," there are tables ol a new
law among the lactones and cities,
where ln thia wilderness ol sin each
leader is a prophet of a new social
order, and where
New occasions tench new duties;
Time makes ancient good uncouth;
They must upward still, and onward,
Who   would keep abreast ol truth.
Lo,   before   us gleam her campflres!
We ourselves must pilgrims be;
Launch our Mayflower and steer
Through the desperate winter's sea.
Nor attempt tbe future's portal
With the past's blood rusted key.
II now we examine the tendency ol
Invention and the mechanical arts,
we shall And that even tools bave
become evangelists and machines
prophets ol a new day. From every
quarter comes voices foretelling an
age of wealth, and happiness, and
comfort. Many feel that we are oa
the threshold ol new and wondrous
mechanical discoveries. Already
science has fashioned sixty steel
slaves lor every family. Edison
thinks tbe time is rapidly approuch-
Ing when this number is to be increased to two hundred. But eacb
tool is ordained ol Ood lor the reinforcement of manhood. Every time
a river is enslaved a thousand men
are set free. Every time an iron
wheel is mastered a thousand human
muscles are emancipated. In nature
Ood's machines are called natural
laws. Man's natural laws are his
machines. And while the new conveniences hnve brought an increase
ol happiness to the rich, they have
done ii thousand-fold more lor the
poor. There never has been an age
when the rich could not travel rapidly. Hut steam enables the poorest
man to travel rapidly.
Always the rich could wear warm
garments, but the looms give solt
soft raiment to the poor. Always
the rich could buy books. In the
tenth century the Countess ol Anjou
gave two hundred sheep, one load ol
wheat, one load ol rye, and one load
ol millet for a volume of sermons
written by a German monk.
Now our people buy the works ol
our greatest essayist, novelists, and
poets lor one penny or two. The
new printing presses have placed all
the classics within the reach of the
poorest. Chiefly is Invention retln-
ing the multitude through the dlrlus-
lon ol the beautiful. The time was
when only the prince could afford a
painting. Now photography multiplies "the masters" and during the
long winter evenings, whlls the tired
body rests, the Illustrated paper
causes the pyramids and temples and
palaces and mountains nnd rivers ol
the earth to pass before the eye nnd
mind. The sense of beauty onco condensed In painting or statue or cathedral is now diflused. It ls aprlnk
nl upon the floor, it hangs upon the
walls;    lt   adorns   the tables; la en
riches tbe chambers uf affection; it love; hntb touched tbe soldier und
reliue.4 und sweetens the universal turned into u hero und patriot. And
life. I uow    He   is    here to touch work nnd
Indeed, the workinguiun ol to-day wages, making tbem sacraments uf
enjoys comforts that were the des-l human fellowship. t'linat Is alBo
pair of barons nnd princeB three hun-: here to enrich eucli life with new and
dred years ago. And each new dls-; Impressive forms of mental and moreover)- seems not so much to bring; ul beauty, He offers iiiun new pow-
power to tbe strong aud rich as to, ers and new Impulses, the force nf
toil in the interests of the wenk nnd! the ship is In the trtnle wind that
helpless. As in the olden daya Jesus] sweeps it on. and thc joy nf the Bail-
Christ   approved   himself   by preach- \ or is in the harbor toward which lie
ing tiie gospel to tbe poor, so now
every convenience comes in hnvlng
this divine sanction. The poems of
to-day are ships nnd engines and
reaaers. Tools tree tbe mind for
books, tree tho taste and imagination lor beauty, free tbe affection for
moves. Not otherwise the dignity
und majesty of life are in divine in,»
tlves thnt sweep the soul upward
und in the sublime destiny toward
which the soul moves. In iluys gon
by this divine 'Penchur put justice
Into law, ethic into politic,  love
social service. Thereby comes thej to religion, and planted immortal
day of universal happiness nnd civil- j hopes upon our graves. Having gird
ization of which the poet dreams, j ed the heroes of old for their tasks,
toward which the philanthropist i He steps into the new era, to cou
works. As once the prophetB so; tlnue tbe line of prophets and heroes
now Ood Is baptising inventors and | He offers to make apostolic success
their tools with the spirit ol service. I 'on a sublime fact. He bids eacl:
Some Watt, perhaps, with a new me
slund    in    line uf heroes ami
with    Paul and  Socrates ami
thod of transit, making it possible
for the dwellers in tenements to i Savonarola; with Hampden, Wush-
journey Into the country ten miles j ington nnd Lincoln. He bids ench
in    ten    minutes    for  half  us  many j maiden strike hnnds ol  noble friend
pence, will, tbrougb sunshine und
fresh air, cleanse nnd gospell/,e the
cellars and gnrrets of our slum districts. Soon tools are to become e-
vangelists of the higher life.
It ought to go without saying that
the preachers are prophets divine. It
would be sad Indeed if tbey instead
of being seers and living forces,
should fade into emblematic figurec
nt christenings, weddings, and funerals, or become mere guardians ot
theological dogmas. History tells us
every new era hns been created by a
preacher. (Jiuzot insists that Paul
did more for human llherity and Iree
institutions than any man that ever
stood on Western soil. Froude says
that It was not tbe scholar Erasmus
but the preacher Luther, who created
the Reformation. It wns a prophet
ol Florence that turned the city of
art Into the city of Ood. Those
moral teachers named Caedmon, Bede
Bunyan, and the translators of King
James' version of the Bible opened
up for us the springs of English literature.
Cromwell's letters tell tbat the
Puritan preathers destroyed tbe divine right ol kings, that citadel of
falsehood and cruelty and crime. It
was Robertson ot Brighton that Nrst
said that man was never justitled by
faith until faith hnd made mnn Just.
It was a preacher, Burnett, who
went to live in Whitecbnpel Road,
and in that wilderness of Ignorance
and misery founded a social settlement to which came students from
Oxford and Cambridge to give themselves to the poor. It was n preacher, Henry Ward Beecher, who, wheu
men said that evolution would destroy the Bible, drove out fear und
doubt, and showed us that the ther-
ory of theistic evolution insured the
Immortality of the Bible and the
permanency of Christianity,
The scholar returns from his survey, having seen that in every realm
God is causing life to expand and
take on increased breadth and richness. Man's religion, therefore, Is
assuming new proportions, greate
reasonableness, and higher ideals of
service. For the church also, a new
era has dawned. As our age journeys away Irom Bacon's theft, but
gladly carries lorward his philosophy; as society has leit behind the
sins nf Robert Burns, but joyfully
carries forward his sweet songs; so
the church is journeying away from
the falsities of medlaevulism, but
carries forward the sweetness and
light of Jesus Christ, tlone forever
the hideous dogmas thnt tortured
our fathers! Gone forever the scholasticisms that confused Rntan with
God!       Never     again      will
ship with Augusta Stanley and Flor
ence Nightingale and Frances Willard
He bids the patriot ot to-day enn.
late and surpass the heroes nf yes
Notice is hereby given thnt 110 days
after date I intend to apply to the
.Minister of Lauds fur a licence to
prospect for coal and petroleum ovei
the following lnnds situate In the
District ot Southeast Kooteuny, British Columbia, in Lot 4.1113;
Commencing nt u post planted on
the West boundary line of Lot 8588
at or nenr two miles North of the
International Boundury, and being
the Southeast corner post of Anna K
Webb's claim, thence West 80 chnins;
tbence North 80 chains; thence Enst
80 cliuins; thence South 80 chuins to
tbe point of commencement, mnking
040 acres, more or less.
Located this 23rd day of July, 1912
ANNA K. WEBB,  Locator
Eathen W. Butts. Agent
37-9t Wm. H. Brown, Witness
Notice is hereby given thnt 60 days
atter date I intend to upply to tbe
Minister ol Lands for a licence tn
prospect for coal und petroleum over
the following lands sltunte in the
District of Southeast Kootonny, Urtt
ish Columbia, in Lot 4598:
Commencing at n post planted on
the West boundury of Lot 8589 nt Or
nenr three miles Nortli of the International Boundary, nnd being the
Southeast corner poBt of Anna K.
Webb's claim, thonce West 80 chnins;
thence North 80 chains; thence East
80 chuins; thence South 80 chuins tithe point of commencement, making
C40 acres, more or less.
Located this 23rd duy of July, 1912
ANNA K. WEBB.  Locator
Eathen W. Butts, Agent
37-9t Wm. H. Brown, Witness
District nl Enst Kootenny
TAKB NOTICB thnt I, R. J. Me
Karlane, of Cranhrook, B.C., occupation married wnmnn, Intends to
apply to tbe commissioner of lnnds
and works for permission to pur
ebuse 140 ncres of land, hounded ns
Commencing ut a post plunted 20
chains west of tbe Northwest corner
of P.R. No. 1119 thence Enst 70
chains, thence North 2(1 chnins,
thenco West 70 chnins, thence South
20 chains to point ot commencement.
Dnted this 10th dny of August, 1912
Sadie Jane McFarlane
37-9t W. B. McFarlane, Agent
Notice is hereby given that DO day*
after date I intend to upply to the
Minister ot Lunds for a licence tc
prospect for conl and petroleum over
the following lnnds situnte in the
District of Southeast Kootenny, llrjt
Ish Columbia, in Lot 459:1:
Commencing ut u  post planted ut
or nenr tbe Southeast corner ot Lot
7284, and being the Southwest corner
the) post  of   Joseph   S.   Duuuer's  claim.
thence North K0 claims; thence East
80 chains; tbence South 80 cliuins,
thence West 80 cliuins to the point ol
commencement, mnking mil acres,
more or less,
Located this 23rd day of July. 1912
Eathen W.  Butts.   Agent
Ing   Christ.     We   have already seen j ;t7.c,t Wm. II. llrown, Witness
the shapes ol mental nnd moral beau
cross mean pacifying the wrath of an i
angry dlety. Never again will a man j
be asked to debase his reason in or-:
der to exalt his heart. The church
Is exchanging the worship ol the!
past lor tbe heritage ol tbe present,
the old philosophies lor the new llv-j
ty Increase In number; we have seen
our youth journeying toward thu
schoolhotise; our homes growing beuti
tilnl nnd happy, our workers moving
in   the   morning hours toward shop
Notice Is hereby given tbnt fit) days
alter date I  intend to upply to the
Minister  of   Lunds  lot'  a   licence  to
prospect fnr conl mul petroleum over
, .tho  following   binds   sltunte   in   the
nnd   store,    carrying In their bauds  n(,tr|rl „, 8oltth,„„, Kootenny, lint
the emblems ol knowledge;  uew and   ish Columbln, lu Lot 4593
nobler   lorms  of   literature   routing     Commencing nt n post planted  ut
or neur one mile due Hmit.li of  the
Northeast   corner ol  Lot  8585,   nnd
being the Southwest corner post ol
lug forwnrd with Increasing breadth,  tWOr-tO  Wykes'   claim;   thenco   Ninth
and    having the might and  majesty 180   chums;   thenco   Bunt    8ii   chains;
ol n river of Hod. | thenco South 80 chains; thonco West
,,.   _   *   .  „ , , 180 chnins to '.he point ol commenoa
Already that divine teacher, Christ „,.„.   _,„,,„„ 040'„,„,, ,„„,■  lm
hath touched poverty and clothed It      Lneuted this 23rd day of July, 1912
with   power;    hutt, touch.,, marriage! J™» ^St^T'
| BHtben W   Butts. Agent
and surrounded It with romance and| 37-9t Wm. H. Brown, Wltnoas
Irom the rapid press, and now It Is
given us to behold Christianity niov-
. RanSe
.Vlude ISspeciaUy to Hutu I!. ('
Repairs when necessary alway.-
in stoi'li nt Vancouver,
Sold   by PATMORE   BROS.
District of Kant Kootenay
TAKK NOTICB that I, Annio M.
Palethorpe of Klngsgate, H.C, occu
pation umrrio.. woman, Intends tu
apply to the commissioner uf land-;
and works for permission to purchase
50 acres of land more or less, hounded as follows:
Commencing ai a post planted at
the .Southwest corner of T. (.'adwal-
ledcr's Purchase, thence .South 20
chains more or less to Mrs. S. J-
McFarlane's purchase, thence Bast to
the liittlo Moyie River 25 chains
more or Jess, theuce North 2U chain*.
more or less following thc river up
stream to south line of T. Oadwal-
leder's Purchase, thence West 25
chains more or less to point of commencement.
Dated this 12th day of August, 1912
Annio M. Palethrope
37-9t W. H. McFarlane, Agent
Notice iH hereby given that ill) dayB
after date I intend to apply to the
Minister of Lands fnr a licence to
prospect for coal mid petroleum over
the following lands situnte iu the
District of Southeast Kootenay, llrjt-
ish Columbia, in l.ot 4593:
Commencing at a post planted at
or neur one mile due South of the
Northeast corner ol Lot 8585, and
hein^ the Northwest corner post of
Oeorge Wykes' claim; thence South
Si) chains; thence Kast 80 chains;
thence Nortli HH chains; tlience West
so chains to the point of commencement, making Hln acres, more or less.
Located this 23rd day or July, 1912
Kathen W.  Hutts.  Agent
;i7-9t Wm. H.  Brown, Witness
Notice is hereby given thut till days
after date I intend to upply to the
Minister of Lands for a licence to
prospect for coul nnd petroleum over
the following lands situate in the
District of Southeast Kootenay, British Columhla, in Lot 459;*!:
Commencing at a post planted at
or near the Northeast corner of Lot
7287, aad being tho Northwest comer
post of Joseph H. Danner's chums
thence Kast 80 chains; thence South
80 chains; tlience West HO chains;
thence North SO chains to the point
of commencement, matting' 640 acres,
more or less.
Located this 23rd dny of July, 1912
Eathen W. Butts,  Agent
37-9t Wm. H.  Brown, Witness
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
n  Manitoba,  Saskatchewan and Al-
ertn, the Yukon   Territory, the North
.■est Territories and in a portion of
the Province of British Columbia,
may lie leased for a term of twenty-
one years at an annual rental of |1
an acre. Not more than 2,560 acreB
will he leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be
made by tiie applicant in person to
the Agent or Sub-Agent, of the district in which the rights applied tor
are Bituated.
Ill surveyed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsur-
veyed territory the tract applied (or
shall be staked out hy tbe applicant
Bach application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be
refunded if the rights applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
• ■viilfy shall be paid on tbe met
chantable output of the mine at the
rate of live cents per ton.
The person operating tbe mine shall
furnish the Atrent with sworn returns
accounting tor the full quantity ot
merchantable conl mined and pay the
royalty thereon. It tbe coul mining
rights are not being opemted, such
r.'turns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
he permitted to purchase whatever
availnhle surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of
the mine at the rate of $10.00 an acre
For full information application
should he made to the Secretary ot
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or tn any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
W.    W.    CORY,
Deputy  Minister  of  the  Interior
N.B.—Unauthorized publication of
tbis advertisement will not be paid
fur. March 25-t.tu.
&f Wi» World
200 Cartoons Tell More
Than 200 Columns
The World's Best Each Month
Cnrtoona from *!..-!.-•*, ami wt-vklies published in
tins country, London, Dublin, Puis. Berlin.
Muniih, Vienna, Wat-taw, Budapest, St.Peters*
i iirn. AmstL-t■trim. Mul!enrt,Turin. Rome,Lisbon,
'uiidi, T<ii-,ii., SlniiKlnii. Sydney, Cinida, and
South America, "nd nil tin- it-vat cities nf the
world. Only lhe 200 Hrat out oi WW cartoons
each month, ore selected,
ft Picture History et WerM'i Events Etch Month
cnmpalan in   Cartoons   ami -.■..tuhtlie rip-Kin-
Ins panics caricature ench other.
■111 l.r
li.l.et. II. IM
Slt-mii   Uoilur,    Kuriiac*,
mil Septic Tank worl.
a mmeimhy
(.'usi and slock asumaui
furinsliuil uu application.
A.ldi.,. I P. O. Bo.  1«.  Cnabtaa.      A
a" a. a. a, a, a a .........a.,,,1
WW fffff ■■■»■"■»•■■"■-■■■■■■ fVfVV
District nf Bouthennt Kootenay
TAKK notice thnl I, John Robertson, nl Kim-flKiiti-. B.O., occupation
Inrmer, intend to upply lor permission to lenne the following denerHied
Commenolng nt n post planted nt
the. southonst corner ol I'.R. 1-7T,;
thence east to l.lniM; thence north
ko ohnlns; thence west ho chnins; <
thence south to l-.R. 127!l; tlience
east tn the northeast corner ol I'll. |
12711; thence south to Ihe point of
enmmen cement.
john RonmivrsoN
Name of  Applicant
linle September i'irii, 1912. -imi.
We Deal in Everything From
a Neeillu to a Locomotive,
Joseph H. McLean
rtll kinds of Second Hand Gooda
Furniture a SPECIALTY
S.-jfe'i Old  Stand. Haniou Ave
Phone Itl.
tlake* Short Work of
ii.- -i-n.-'ri'-d i..,.i npparantly ho'-fit-M euai o(
:•■■! nicn. Lumbago, Gout N.-iintiiru. ami all otltw
r.irmaoi Rheumatism yield stone* to Abbott tiros,
Itlieumatic   Homed)*,     Llko an annel of mercy it
lm irlv*m Instnnl relief toilM|i*fQrMkmsufferers,
, lifted il i from beds of sgony -no" for '£• ytsn
i.u boon curios men, women ■nd children for
t li  in then- seemed IM >X'lf>.    Juat a  few imttles
, Ii >. o cored ch ■■*■ of from rt-i to 60 years' duration
|   nnd ti dny it Niiui'la unriv-nlleil en a quick, aafe and
■  nbwdutely reliable tr.-iitmenl for all uric arid itia-
.- - i, weak kidneys, ate,   L.-t a dollar bottle of
Sbbott grot, ffli'uim.lo Stmtd-
end yur palm at once—etart your cure today.
Hen I i ■" i ■ Abbot l Bi-o... 711 S fJ-earborn Nt,
UhlcSROi   HI* if)-'i.r druiiglit doea not have ll*
Sold By tho
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.
Mft-trlM nf Hon tlio nut Kootonny
TAKU   notice   thnl  JphrIo a Wall
inner, ol CnuilinioU, occiipntlon irmr  ;
rlotl   womnn,   lnttn<1fl   to Apply (or
i-rrinirwinii to purehnso tho following
iiimri'ihtMi inniln
(tiitiioienrfni: at n |mnt planti'il It)
elm I im north ut the BOUtbOAdt nornrv
ol I,ut y.170, thonco OASt <o chtitnn,.
iiionro smith 80 chains, thonoo wost
10 rlmiiiH, thenco mirth no chnlnH t<»!
point ui com ni once mont, containing
120 aoreo moro or lean.
Name of Applicant
Data Hoptotnbor Uth,1912 40-H
Trade Marks
corvrioht* ac.
Minn a aiH'irh and deierlfrilo-t mi*
 , ....    'lain our opinion fret whether au
Hi-M-minn h r>r..in-iii*. MtetiftblA..ifoBJSunlr-e,.
 aaiMHlrt-- -Mei.ilal. HIWWW t* **.>•**»
•xui mm. nMi'M mn-m-r ff-ri.-n.niif wtuiiu.
I'.iIkiiIH i-ik.'-i  through   ■.Iumn A ('j. noalTS
■i'-m-iI icflre, mm riont orients, lo tat
Scientific American.
At the Auditorium
Acrobatic Stunt by Jacob and Sandon
Scotch Dancing and Singing
********* ********************' ' M*H"H-*H*H*M J
Utility - Economy
Three Strong Points in
Stoves and Ranges
The Production of a Celebrated Canadian
Manufacturer-At Prices
FROM S12.   TO   S75.
A Fine Selection of Heaters
FROM $2.50 TO S25. ?
Now on View al "i
Elko,      -       B.C. a
J ***4 ,||..|| I ************* ******************** '
Is'nt It The Truth?
Swift's   Premium   Harm   and   Bacon
fare a little l>etur than the Best'
Fresh Stock of all Prime Meats al
ways 011 hand.
Premium Cooked Ham
Ideal  fur Luncheon
^A Phone 72 *~X
r ******************■****_
Why are less of the morning hours  wasted?     !',
Why are less people late at work?
Why are less people missing trains?
Wireless Alarm Clocks
! j Sold liy
F. Parks & Company
T11 H I1 H H -H I11 H t-M-H-f -t-M- t*^-H"f"H"f*H"f -H I H M-4
c net
Cran be
For a very small premium you can
Insure your car from Loss by Fire
or Theft.   Call on us for rates
Local  News
Mrs. A. H. Webb will receive the |
3rd Wednesday ol eueh month.
W. W. Conk, of Crow's NeHt was
in town Tuesday.
Mr. Otto Weisni'i', ol Wardner, wns1
in town TueBday.
Pickling   reais   nt   PINK'S    PURE
Complete   change   ol   pictures all
; next week at the Auditorium
;    Acrobatic   Btunts   by   Jacobs audi
I Sandon at the Auditorium next week
w.li. McFarlane was at Kort Steele
Mnn,lay   hi business.
Mr and R. 11 Bohart, ol Wardner,
were f rapbroolt visitors on Friday
over fifteen hundred people were at ■
the depot Tuesday to welcome the.
Royal visitors.
1. I. Z Gnlbraitb; olFort Steele
Indian Agent; and A. Doyle, woe
Oranbrook  visitors  Tuesday.
C. EC. Ayre, ol Elko, a prominent
i lumberman, was lu tuwn Tuesday on
1 business.
Pickling Tomatoes at  KINK S   PORE
Mr and Mrs. J W Johnson, ol
■ei were registered .-,t the
0.   Ui nday
and Kay Burge. ol Perry
wore transacting business, at
ok Tuesday.
George   Hoggartb     J     Maclvnnld:
and    Mike    Durick motored to Perry \
. Creek  Monday.
Miss Bechtel will receive with Mrs.;
' Dunham the 3rd Friday in each!
; month.
i- H. MacDougal, ol Kimherley.
1 manager of the Sullivan Mine wan in j
[ town  Friday "ti Company  business.  ,
Mrs Harold Darling will receive
; on Wednesday, the 16th ol October j
1 and thereafter on the tirst Wednes-
| day of ench month.
\    tlreen Tomatoes about  the  last of
1 the season at Campbell it Manning's
K. K. Jones, of Kirrtbcrly. a mining
mnn, who had been at tbe Coast on
business returned to Crnnbrook Monday.
H. I,. Sawyer nnd Geo. James, of
Marysville. were at Cranbrook Tuesday. nttenditiE a meeting of the Con
servntive Association.
Seal    ol     Alberta,     "The  Faultless
Flour"—M.00 per sack—J.   Manning.
The sitting of thc Supreme Court
will be held in thc Court House at
Fernie at 11 a.m. on October 25th.,
to hear civil and criminal cases.
W. F. Gurd left on the "Flyer"
for the Const on Tuesday for a business trip. He Is expected to return
thebeglnnfng of the week.
The Dry Farming Congress at
Lethbridge will be thc next feature
that will receive the attention of tho
Oranbrook people.
I See our Souvenir China, useful aa
well as ornamental. Oampbell &
Hen Worden, of Fort Hteele, the
j genial proprietor of the Imperial
■ hotel, was ill town Wednesday on
: business.
Mr.  and  Mrs. II. 0. Hunter, ol St.
j Mary's Ont., were the guests of Mr.
I and    Mrs. W.  D.  Lnidlaw  Wednesday
and Thursdny of this  week.
j    FOR    SALE—House on Cranbroo
! Street.    4   moms    and  large  pantry
apply Christian .•:-  Jones,    terms   to
suit  purchaser.
Noil week the Kdison Theatre will
run lour reels of lilm every night,
the programme will be changed every
nlgbt and no repeater will be shown.
Mi and Mrs. Alex, llrogan are
grateful to all those friends who so
kindly assisted In helping them to
tind then- little son who strayed
Irom  his home on Wednesday.
Sn Richard McBrlde and R. F.
tlreen will lie in Crnnbrook next Snt-
urdny to enjoy the hospitality ol
the Cranbrook Dletrlct Conservative
. China at yonr own price nt FINK'H
The    Hitting nf the Bupremo court
for  the  Inal of civil Cast; isMlles and
. matters,    only,    will  be  held  in   tho
CourtHnuan,   Cranbrook, ut  11  uui
,,11 tin- 22nd of October,
The Dukri of Connniiffht ban come
and gone, all Uie pnrty rmjcli Impressed witii t.im reception they received ai the hands of the citizen*
of Cranhrook,
The   l-rovlnrhtl    house is Called to
I meet  In  BCflnlon  on  Thiiiadny.   January lflth,    to trnnsacl bucu busiuesH
of    bhe  provltirr as shall  he  brought
i before  It.
It's A Jewel
On ami after the 15th uf October
alt Barber Shopt. will opeu ut 9 a.m.
and clone at 7 p.m. except Haturtlay
on which day tbey will clone at 12
p.in. aa heretofore,
By order,
Cranbrook  Barber'b  Union.
Beef Scrapn, Oyt.ter HUella, Bone
Mo.il, Blood Meal and Crystal Oritti,
in furt all kimlH of poultry Blip piles
at Oampbell A Manning's.
The regular monthly uHHemhly of
Selkirk 1'rtH-eptory wuh held tn the
Masonic Temple on Monday nln.it. a
InrgO attendance or Mir K,.l(-..ts being present,
whatever n be that \on buy
from us Whethei a W'uteri,
Riiin. Pin, Stud, or ii Chain,
Charm, Loeket, Bracelet, Neck-
lace, Brooch or other ornament
you will gel the hiRhesi possible Kr.tde m thc lowest market
price there is sterling *. nine
in even article sold. All our
watches are guaranteed perfect
time-keepers We do repairing
too, in .ill its branches
Jewelers & Opticians
East Kootenay
A   Full and Complete
Line of Harness
Saddles, Etc
Everything Up-to-date
Repairing a  Specialty
Held in Carmen's Hall
Conducted by
Mrs. R. A. Racklyeft
Certificate Teacher Irom
London School Board
10:00   n. m.  lo i'i.i't) ui.
iliOU p. in. to 1:00 u. ui.
Phone 220 P. O. Box 238
Liquor Habit Cured
in Three Days
No Hy-iodei-nitc Injection.   Scud
Ijlor free Imnklul
Box 325 Cranbrook, B. C.
Cor Fenwick Ave. & Kains St.
WANTKD—I'lnln Needlework, Drew)
making, otr. Apply MIm N. Bum,
llox 848, Ornnbrook. 37-6t
corner of Lumttden Avenue and Kd
ward Street.   Phone 374.
FOR SALH-ROKlstered Scotch Collie pupK. Apply Qeo, A. Mi.rtln, luick
of  tioapttal. 3'J-
WANTKD-- Housework by day or
hour, by lady who realdaa at home.
AdaiTHH Mrn. Towlirinnd or f'honri
:i88, '40-31
PRIVATE.   ROOMS   for Patients at
Nurse Hinkley's residence. Phone
187.    Address Cranbrook. *40-3t
It.Gamble,    of   Kimherley.   a mining
man,  was in town Thursday.
J. P. Fink was nt Wycllfle Thursday on business.
Johu Macilonuld was down from
Klmberley this week and spent several days in Cranbrook ou business.
Mr and Mrs. ,1. Walsh, ol Kort
Steele, were Oranbrook visitors on
w. 11 MnoFarlane motored to Ht.
laUgono Mission Thursday afternoon
on biisitii'iis.
"Farewell, Orltl" -Mike Iiurlck's
dog wan run over on Monday hy a
limm and killed, "tlrit" wan about
i'i years old, ami a general favorite
wllh all.
Now is thn tune to commence and
perfect vour nchemoa for advertising.
The Holiday rush Is not lar distant,
hi 1 see the Prospector man for adver
using apnea.
Cloo. Hoggarth left on Wednesday
ncoompanlod by Mrs. F 11. Small
(or Spokane, wltere he will meet Mrs
Hoggnrth   who   is returning from a
visit to tbe coast.
Wliite Potatoes, the mealy kind, nt
Sleighs., Cutters, Bobs. etc. Snow
has uot arrived yet hut our stock of
the above has. We are going to sell
our entire stock at Bargain Pricea.—
Cranbrook Trading Oo.
Fruit, wc hnve „ large stock ol
Peaches, Peara, Plums, Apples,
Crapes, Crab Apples, Oranges, Lemons, also Vegetables, etc.—Cranhrook Trading co
Preserving Citron and Quinces ut
Campbell & Manning's.
Mrs. T. S. Olll, Mrs. W. V. Doran
and Mrs. R. Palmer are the appointed delegnteB selected to represent
the local branch of the Women's Institute at the Lethbridne Dry Forming Congresa.
At Nelson, the Overseas (Hub are
arranging a special demonstration
in celebration ol Trafalgar Day,
October 21, 1805. Is the Crnnbrook
branch going to get in line and do
the same.
Concord grapes, the best (or Jellies
and Jnms at KINK'S PURR POOD
At the Kdison Theatre will be
shown the two reel picture entitled
the "Battle of Two Palms." This
is a historical feature taken express
ly lar the Italian Government.
The fire which destroyed the bam
belonging to Mr. R. Mc Neil laat
week and which we reported the loss
at (J00.00, we hnve since learned
thnt the loss was considerably heavier nnd will reach In the neighborhood of 81200.00.
Every town and city has Its rjuoto
ol "knookers," aud some more than
their lull share. Some places nre
able to prosper in spite ol them,
whileothers nre at their mercy. How
about Cranbrook? She's prospering
above any town in the Province.
Gorgonzola Cheese at KINK'S PURE
Mrs. John Shnw is now on her
way back to Cranbrook Irom tbe
Old Country where she has been
spending the summer visiting her
friends nnd relatives. Mrs. Shaw ls
expected to arrive in Cranbrook
some time during the week.
II you wnnt a reliable nud reasonable job of plumbing done or sewer
nge connections made, call up Ed. F.
Johnson, 'phone 267. tf
Under the auspices of the Y.M.C.A.
Professor W. B. Prntty Is to lecture
in the Auditorium on Nov. Uth and
give practical Illustrations on Liquid Air, Radium and Wireless Telegraphy. Watch the "Proapertor" lor
further announcements.
The indies of the G.I.A. to the II
ot L.K. have about finished their ar
rangements for the celebration of
their anniversary. This Is being
celebrated In the Auditorium on Wed
nesdny and a big surprise Is, we understand, being prepared lor thos*
who attend.
Fresh Kippered Herrings at KINK'H
The granite steps lor the front on
trance and the boilers for the St. Hu
gene Mission Industrial School have
now arrived and will be Installed Im
mediately. These bnve been holding
the contractors hack considerably,
now thnt they nre here, the School
may he expected to he all completed
within about three or four weeka.
Some members of the Y.M.C.A. are
arranging to hnve a mock trial and
plans are well under way to make
this n success. Invitations are being
extended toward non-members interested to send or leave their names
with the Secretary ol the Y.M.C.A
so that a practice cnn shortly be nr
The largest stock ol China nnd
Olasswnro in the city at Campbell
& Manning's.
We expect to again see thn Crnnbrook howlers on top at Nelson on
Thnnksglvinef Day when a team Irom
the local association will visit that
City, The hoys hnd very little dim
iiilty lust yenr In winning and
should again lie able to do thetrlck
.lonns and Myers are now living in
Nelson and will help to strengthen
the Nelson team.
W.   W.   KILBY
P.O. Box 808 Oranbrook, B.O.
T lllll I llllll llllllll ■H..M'M'MI'1'H'M HH I ***
Are generally easily caught but hard to
get rid of
Such is not the case
when you use
Dr. Scott's Prescription
No. 99
Rexall Cold Tablets
These Preparations are Guaranteed
Beattie-Murphy Co.
"Where It Fays to Deal"
*** IHIIIH IHI I HHI"rltHfl-lllll I I I II I I III
J..l..t..l..t.,1..l.,t,lll.t III
TT'lll I TTT1"I
il Are You Fully Insured
Against Fire?
!! Beale 6? Elwell il
■ j  Go into the matter carefully
Rates are Not as High
As they were
.inti ini ■'■ i ■■■**■■■■•.■>■ ■.■.■.■ ■■ j- ■ * ■> «..■. ■ .*...*•■ ■ ■..■
lut..t.A,it..i.,|..t.,|i I iliilnl rtriliiltil
CALGARY, Alta       ..
On Meals and Lards Guarantee Their Quality-
All our Products are Government Inspected
••The Kind That Tastes Good."
ii P. BURNS & CO. Ltd. li
CRANBROOK, -        B.   C.
********* 111 llll llll II ****** ***************
************************** \****************»
When You
< i I  '
I |Our  Hardware I
New 6? Up-to-date
J. D. McBride
Cranbrook, B. C. Phone 5
\****+***4* 11 ill 11 ll I IH I llll 11111111111111*


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