BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Cranbrook Herald Sep 26, 1912

Item Metadata


JSON: cranherald-1.0068814.json
JSON-LD: cranherald-1.0068814-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cranherald-1.0068814-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cranherald-1.0068814-rdf.json
Turtle: cranherald-1.0068814-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cranherald-1.0068814-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cranherald-1.0068814-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

We are well equipped to
turn out tlie liestrlmn
of work.
In the Herald Pays—Try
Our   laical  Columns
10c. a line
NO. 39
Cranbrook's Fall Fair being a
thing nl the past, attention is now
lieing concentrated upon the Dry
Fanning Congress at Lothhrldni. at
wh|6li it is the iilen tn make i showing in every way creditable to Cran
brook district.
With the object of securing the
boKt results, the board of trade,
which body took thc lead In preliminary organization wnrk, hns, alter
conference with the Cranbrook Agricultural unsocial inn, turned over
the work ol gathering the district
exhibit and thc arrangements tor
shipping and installing same In the
special building to he erected at
Lethbridge, tn the Agricultural association, which br/y has appointed
their secretary, Mr. R. F. Davis, to
devote his time exclusively, the next
lew days, in tact, up to and including the dates ol the Congress, tn
the gathering together ol the district
exhibit and tn the proper hnuslng and
display of same at Lethbridge.
Mr. Davis is a man ol lew words,
but is greatly interested tn this class
of work and will heartily devote his
time Irom now on to accomplishing
the best possible lor Cranbrook district. In course ol a chat with s
Herald representative, in reference to
lis new wnrk, Mr. Davis remarked
that whilst he was willing and anxious tn devnte all his time to securing the finest possible, display for
Ihe Dry Farming Congress, his
individual efforts could not nt all
adequately meet all the requirements
ol the situation. Consequently he
would request the hearty co-operation
of every resident In the district. He
would like all interested to communicate with him as to possible exhibits. Where exhibits cannot be
forwarded to his rare hy freight or
express, Mr. Davis would like to he
notified promptly, so that be can arrange to collect them personally.
It Is up to Cranbrook district to
make good at Lethbridge. Tbe board
of   trade are    supplying a hand  .mf
R- F. Davis, whose duties will be
largely confined to the care and supervision ol the agricultural exhibits,
Mr. Joseph Ryan has agreed tu get-
together and arrange a tlinruubbly
representative display at the ores nf
this district. Here Is another opportunity lor t'ranbrook district to
get in some good work. We can make
such u showing of minerals as will
open the eyes ul thn majority of
visitors tu tlw Dry Farming Congress and it behooves all Interested
in the development ul this loatdre of
nur resources tu actively co-operate
with Mr. .Inseiih Ryan in this branch
nl the work.
II the work lie heartily participated in, Irnm now un, by ull concerned'
tliere is every prospect nf Cranhrook
making a distinctly lavurablc showing at the big Congress.
The Herald very cordially endorses
the efforts being made by residents
ot Cranbrook district to do their section ol thc province proud at Lethbridge next month, and it'earnestlyi
invites all its readers to get in and
Hm OF HOIU. w. si™
Winnipeg, Sept. 21.-There died
last Thursday evening here Hon. J.
W. Silton, the president ol the Free
Press Publishing company, and one ot
the foremost old-timers of the city.
Mr. Sifton, who has been ailing Ior
some time, was one of the oldest inhabitants ot Winnipeg, and tbere was
no part ol the west with which he
was not familiar.
He was a native ol London, Ont.,
and coming out here early in llle, he
soon rose to a high position, and
showed his capacity in being elected
to the office ol speaker in the provincial assembly.
Mr. Silton, who Is the father ol
the ex-secretary ol the Interior, Hon.
Clifford Silton, and the present premier ol Alberta, Hon. A. L. Si ton,
was   well   known    throughout    the
In Cranbrook's Successful Fall Fair Last Week—After*
math of the Exhibition-—Future Plans.
'llie Herald is utile to publish today
a complete list of prize winners in
lasl week's exhibition. The same
hus been carefully revised anil is cur
reel fn every particular
The fair just passed was in sonic
respects a great improvement npon
previous efforts, but in cannot be
denied that in many particulars
there was obvious room tur improvement, and if these lessons be taken
to heart, the coming fair should
prove an even greater improvement.
This is as it should be, local officials
can only learn by experience, and the
general public,* loo, who find this,
that, or the other to complain of,
If they be honestly interested in the
success of Cranbrook's annual big*
Fall Fair, will be up and doing next
year to see that any and all past
deficiencies are made-good.
In discussing the exhibits with Mr.
Winslow, the judge of the fruits and
vegetables, this well known expert
remarked to the Herald that it was
rare Xto liest results. F!e urged
very strongly that odorts should be
made tu have same placed iu the
hands of prospective exhibitor* not
later than the mouth of April. This
would afford fanners, fruit, growers,
ami others ample opportunity of
studying same and would undoubtedly mean larger and more numerous,
With regard to the showing of
fruits, Mr. Winslow expressed pleasure at the (jtiality, but regretted
the relative small display.
of the display of vegetables, roots,
grains, etc., etc., Mr. Winslow could
not speak too enthusiastically. He
has always held that it was to these
products farmers hereabouts should
mainly direct their attention und the
showing made In these lines thiH year
he thought fully endorsed his views.
Mr. I'argctcr, ot Nanaimo, an expert poultryman, who acted as judge
of the poultry exhibits, expressed
unqualified     surprise at the splendid
quite apparent the prize lists      were   showing made.     In fact     Mr.     Pur-
issued too late in   the season to sr  • geter bad his eyes very considerably
opened by his visit to ('ranbrook.
He hud heen urged by coast friends
not to venture into this district. IK*
was told nothing could grow here hut
sage brush and that he would be
quite out of thc world in these parts
Mr. I'argetcr was delighted with the
city, its surroundings and tlie line
samples of its capacity as u fruit
and vegetable growing district. He
secured several photos to tuke hack
ta tlte doubting Thomases of Nauaimo, and particularly requested
friends to secure him a photo showing tbe post office and the Hanson
building, something wherewith to
show the coal diggers of Nanaimo
that they didn't know it all.
Whilest a reasonably good showing
was made this year in ull branches
there is ample room for Improvement
and with the lesson learned aud
taken to heart Cranbrook's next an-
nual Fall Fair should be just u
little bit of all right.
The pri/e    list, In full, will
found elsewhere in this issue.
(Continued on page two).
The double suicide case In Calgary,
in whlek a Mr. aad Mrs. lathout ended their lives, ii creating some local
interest.    The Inthouts spent   Mine
.<.<> nr th.ee weeks in this city    he-
spacious exhibition building, tbe Ag-. fore going to Feraie en route to Cal-
ricultural    association are providing gary.       Tbey stayed for a while  at
competent men to look after and assemble exhibits.    In addition to Mr.
Elt 26TI1.
the   Imperial lintel and thenee
to a private hoarding house.
Veteran Liberal Leader Passes Away
at Kingston
Kingston, Sept 31 -One ot the
velernn leaders nl the Liberal part)
nnd a prominent figure In the pollti-
r.il llle nl Canada, passed away todaj- iu llie death ol Sir Diehard
Carl*right The aged stateaman
was operated nn last week lor hernia, and the strain was apparently
Inn great Inr hi* seriously impaired
constitution He was 77 years ol
age. Sir lti.-ltard passed away at
llir henutilul family hnme a shnrt
dl*tnn,-e nut of the city overlooking
Ihe SI Lawrence, r'nr years Sir
Hieliiird lu* snili'icil severely and had
been a hnpelesN cripple Irom rheunia-
ti*ni, lint his magnilicent physique
and giant will hnre him up and up
to tlie retirement nl tlte Laurier
government lie held his pnrtfnlln nnd
hi* interest in puhlic affair* wa* un-
abated. During the past session he
wa* a fairly regular attendant in the
senate ami his sli.ire in thr debates
revealed an unimpaired intellect despite ptHKirnl discomfort. Since the
srssion lir lias rested quietly at
hnme and tbr sickness which ended
latally nnly bothered lilm during the
puht lew weeks
Politicians nl tbr older w'tliml will
long remember the "Kingston
Knight " He wa* the great protagonist nl Sir .lohn A. Macdonald, and
was a tnwer nl strength tn his party in Ontarin. No more keen debater ever sat In the commons, aid on
the slump he hit those sledge hammer blows which make the enemy
squirm and earn the bitterest opposition Ile was an ardent eiponent
ul the tarifl Inr revenue as the'only
pulley, and was perhaps one of the
greatest authorities on economics
who ever held office In a Canadian
Right 'linn. Sir Richard John
Carlwrlght, K.C.MO., wan one ol
the outstanding lorces In Canadian
politics, being first elected to parliament lor Lennox and Addlngton In
. IHU at the age ol ID. He wat hon
•t Kingston, tint., on Dec. 1.1, IMS,
aad educated at    Trial.-
Dublin. At the time ol Conledera-
tinn he was still sitting member lur
Lennox and Addingtnn, and alter
1867 continued to sit Inr tbe same
constituency until 1878, when he
was defeated al the general elections Alter his deleat he wns returned nn bye-eleelinns (nr the next
two terms in Center and Snulli
Huron respectively In 1887 he wa*
elected at thc general elections fnr
South Oslord, and was returned
consecutively at the elections in
1801, 1818 and 1900. lie was finance
minister in the McKenzIc administration Irom 1878 to 1878, and when
the Liberal government was returned
to power In I8S8, was chosen by Sir
Willrid Laurler as minister ol trade
and commerce In the new cabinet,
which portfolio he held until the
present administration was swarm
in last October.
Sir Richard Cartwrlght was nne nf
tbe lighting politicians ol the nld
school, but at the same time always un able administrator whose
tenure nl ofllce was marked by an
enormous Increase in Canada's trade.
He was one ol the recipients ol Her
Majesty's Jubilee honors in 18*7 when
he received the Grand Cross nt the
Order ol St. Michael and St. Oeorge,
He was acting premier on several
occasions during the absence abroad
ol Sir Willrid Laurler. ln 1887 he
was a member ol the commission to
promote better trade relations with
the United States. He waa made a
member ot the imperial privy council In 1002. He was called to the
senate in 1804 and was leader ol tbe
Liberal party In that house. He was
married In 1858 to Frances, daughter
ot Col. Alex Lawe, ol Cork, Ireland,
who survives hlm along with a large
In hia eariy political llle Sir Richard Cartwrlght was a Conservative,
but he differed with the policy ot the
late Sir John Macdonald in Confederation daya, and then became a
supporter ot tht Liberal party, with
watch he had been actively Ideritifled
The tollowing communication from
Miss Dorothy Davis, nt Victoria, 11.
C, organizer lor the ll.C. Woman's
Suffrage League, is self-explanatory:
Editor The Herald:
Sir: ln view nl the extraordinary
interest being manifested, nnt only
throughout the world in general but
particularly iu this Dominion, in tlie
now vital oiiestinn nl woman suffrage, and especially in view of the
fact that Mi Rj.rden has consented
to rccelve-a* deputation ol Canadian
women on this subject, and that the
newspapers uf every shade nt political opinion are opening their columns
tu sympathetic discussion nf it as n
matter nl practical politics, it lias
been decided hy the headquarters
branch ol the Political Equality
League in this province tbat the lime
has enme tn urganizc the movement
throughout the land, lorming local
branches which shall distribute in-
tnrination, arrange fnr meetings, and
collect signatures tn a petition
wbfch is to be circulated broadcast,
asking that the government will introduce and carry a bill giving votes
tn wnmen the coming session.
The decision nl the headquarters
committee had to be made rather
suddenly, owing to unexpected and
very promising developments, which
convinced us that il a widespread
and united demand were made hy
the women as well as by the present
electors, we shnuld get nur recognition as citizens at once, withuut all
the expenditure nl time, energy and
money, which has been necessary in
less enlightened lands. And this opinion hns been since confirmed by 'the
magnillcently progressive step taken
by tlie government in the new University Aet—the first I believe in the
history of Canada to provide expressly fnr absnlute equality nl
senpe and privilege between women f,
and men in every department of university liie, even as regards the appointment ol officials Irom the highest downwards.
The men showing such liberality nl
mind, such foresight, judgment and
courage, are nnt likely to delay to
carry the principle it embodies tn
its Ingical conclusion, nr tn deny to-
their cnuntrywnmen that recognition
ol citizenship, and the key to its effective use, whieh they accord tn
any European immigrant, when he
has been in the country the stipulated time and has taken the nath ol
allegiance (however far removed his
traditions . and ideals ol llle, social
and political, trom Canadian standards), who has happened to be born a
I am therefore being sent out on a
tour ol organization and hope tn he
tn your distriet Irom October 2Ith
to October 36th and later.
I enclose a copy ol my Itinerary,
and shall be very glad to hear Irom
all those interested in this vital
question, on my arrival or before, especially Irom any Australians or
New /.calenders, who always give
this movement the valuable support
based on successful experience.
The following letter Irom the secretary of tlie Lethbridge hoard ol
trade is self-explanatory!
The Craiihrooh Hoard nl Trade, Mr.
W. Halsall, Secretary, Cranbrook,
Dear Mr. Halsall:
Mr. ,1. II. Turney hns handed over
to the writer your letter to him uf
September 31st extending a cordial
invitation to us to vftit t'ranbrook
on nur proposed trip tlirnu^ti the
Crows Nest Pass.
We have bail tills trip under consideration for some t.nir, hut have
been unable tn make arrangements
owing to the C.P.R. not having the
necessary equipment available. The
company has Pullmans available after October lirst but no diner, and
as the latter is essential we nave
had to pnstpone the trip until sometime alter the International Dry
Farming Congress.
The writer feels sure, however,
that yuur kind invitation tn extend
the trip to Cranbrook wiil be accepted nn matter when the trip is
Ynur letter will lie placed before
the board   nt its meeting nn Thursday nlternnnti next.
Y'nurs very truly,
The  Lethbridge Hoard nl Trade,
.1  T. Manwaring,
Lethbridge, Sept. 35, 1913.
mum mil Oil
'    SPORTS.        *
A visitor tn tlie Athalmer fair
last week, reports a good attendance
and n splendid showing of district
products. The fair will do a great
deal to advertise the district from a
mixed farming point of view. The
amusement programme provided was
most enjoyable, everything being
conducted in good style.
Winnipeg, Sept. 21 —Minneapolis is
tn be the location ol the next convention uf the S (IL. uf (Ud Fellows. Such wa* the decision nl tbe
lodge in their meeting before adjournment. It was stated that no otlier
city on/ the continent had extended
an Invitation and therefore the lodge
would meet in Ihe Twin citv.
San Francisco, Sept. 35.—Contract
No. I which calls Ior the Oiling in ol
seventy-one acres ol Harbor View
lands, has heen completed by tbe San
Francisco Hridge company. The
overflow lands that have been tilled
In cover that portion nt the exposition site bounded by the center line
ol Webster street, the southerly line
ol Day street, the center line ol
Devisadero street, the southerly line
ol Tonquin street, the center line ol
Scott street and the southerly line
ol Lewis street.
This contract was let nn March
25th and was completed within one
hundred and eighty days. The con
tractors received no bonus, nnr was
there a penalty attached, and thei-
showed their inteiest in thc exposition by speeding their work and completing it belore the expiration nl the
time set Inr dning the task.
ln making this fill 1. inn.onn cubic
yards ol silt was pumped frum thr
Bay on to tbe land; and fn order tn
appreciate the vast amount nf snil
used in this work of Oiling In the
overflow lands for a foundation to
the exhibit palaces, which are to be
erected on that portion ol the lair
site, engineers estimate that it wnuld
fill an area equivalent to I'ninn
Square to a height ol 230 feet, which
is practically as high as the Ferry-
Hnrings  lor the foundations ul the
Exhibition Palaces   are about     hall
completed.    These borings are  made
tn determine the quantity nl the nil.
Opening    their  short   season here
London, Sept. !
F. Howard nf Hie
was appninted chief
Dorothy M. Davis,    'succession to Hramwell Month
Dorothy M. Davis, became general on the death nl
817 Fntt Street,        lather,
Victoria, II C. Booth.
with tbe old musical comedy lau.r-
ite. "Sergeant llrue," Pollard's
Juvenile Opera company was given a
very cordial reception at the English
Hay theatre laat tight, says the Vancouver World. The regular theatregoers noticed several familiar faces
with the company, and many familiar names Ogure nn the programme,
thnugh some ol the lormer members
nl the company have changed sn
greatly that it is rather difficult tn
recognize them now. Teddy MeN'amara and Willie Pollard, Frank Chester, Misses May and Eva Pollard
are sntne ol the member* ol the
lormer "l.llllputlsn" company, who
made tbeir homes in Vancouver during thr last lew years, and are again
to be seea with the Pnllards-u
little mure matured, it Is true, but
nnne the less interesting un that account. "Sergeant Brtie" I* brought
up-to-date by the introduction ol a
number ol popular songs, and as
presented by the Pollard's company
retains all Its (acuities Inr mirth-
producing. Teddy McNamara is immensely amusing, and keeps the audience in one continued scream with
his antics and mannerisms. Willie
Ilevan Is decidedly comical as
('rookie Scrubhs, his presentation ol
that laughable English burglar type
being ludicrously tunny I'uite a
number ol smart local allusions are
made by members ol the company
who have evidently, during their
sojourn in the city, taken stuck ol
various topical events and use them
tn great advantage In their prrlor
> — Commissioner j —aa-
Salvatlnn Army |   The regular mnnthly meeting nl thr
if stall today  in   Women's Institute will he held      In
who   the Carmen's   holl nn Tuesday t,ext.
his  October Ist, at 2.30.     rVu'will      !»•
(Speeial to the Herald).
Thr Queen Charlotte Islands lie
about seventy miles oft ihr west
coast ol liritisli Columbia, and
about four hundred miles north ol
Vancouver The two main islands in
the group are Graham ond Moresby
Islands. Thr northern end ol (Ira-
ham island is almost in a direct line
"est Irom Prince Rupert (Jueen
Charlotte city,    where I am writing
lr<     lies at thr southern end     of
Graham island on Skidegate inlet.
The Prince John, a O.T.P. boat,
makes weekly trips here, carrying
passengers, mail and freight. The
fare from Vancouver to Prince Rupert is »I8, and (rom the latter
place to the islands about II more
The trip is a delightful one
The climate seems to he ,er\
even nn these islands Tlte Japan
currents continually, sweep thc
western slmres, tempering thr temperature to a most mild degree. Kor
Ihis reason you AID Ond a more
vigorous growth 61 (ruits and vege
tables here than vou will Ond on
the mainland.
The (,tiren Charlotte Islands are
truly the last west—the farthest
west—the grins ol (hr Pacific I believe hrrr (hr settler will experience
the same degrrr of success and satis
faction as did tlie pioneer of Vancouver island over srventy-live years
ago. So lar not much nf tbe land
has hern settled, and this is principally along thr shores Itoads and
trails are bring built by the government, but It will take several years
to open up thr country a* it should
he. - Fishing is one nl the main
Industries at present Halibut are
abundant, and are creditable reported to bc the largest and fattest
known. Salmon, herring and black
cod are also very plentiful Sir
(leorge Doughty, ol Orlmsby, Kngland, has spent over a million and a
half dollars in building rannehrs and
packing plants on these islands, and
Mackenzie and Mann have several
large whaling stations here Hut
along with agriculture and fishing,
these islands are rich also in eoal,
copper, gold and timber.
There are wild cattle on these
lund*. probably- tn over a hundred in
niH'itx-r * These keep fat the ..year
round, whirl) speaks well for the
climatic conditions. Many a resident
of the islands depends on these wild
cattle fnr his supply of beef. It is
presumed these cattle were brought
to the islands by the Hudson's Bay
enmpany years agn, and were later
abandnned and allowed to gn wild
Masset, at the north end of l.ra-
ham island and Queen Chartntte City
at the south end aie the main towns
I look for both tn become pretty
gnnd sized places. In time the two
will in all probability- be connected by a railroad.
I have met several Kootenay
peuple since coming here. K. M.
Sandilands, at one time connected
with a private hank with John I.
Itatallic in Sandnn. and also a provincial officer in Three Forks, Sandnn and Kaslo, is the government
agent   here. (leorge .Heatlle,   it
brother of II. !-'. Meattie, ol (ran
brook, is running the largest gen
eral store here and is postmaster
T. R. Deasy, at one time fire rhlel
ol Nelson, is the Indian agent lor
Ihe islands. W C. Slade. who was
in Cranbrook When the late Colonel
Muket and llvde Maker were its only
inhabitants, is here and is !ntere*ted
in some mining propositions K M
.Morgan, who was In Poplar t'reek
iluring the boom, is opening up       a
big copper proposition in Mnresby
island. "Hilly" MoMorfls, an nld
time printer of Nelson, is with a
company operating a large coal pro.
POsitll ly a In milrs frnm    this
place. I). II Young, at onr time
publisher ol thr Slocan city News
and well known In the Kootenays.
is managing owner ol the Queen
Charlotte Cltj lownslte and is
publisher ol thr Queen Charlotte City/
News and the Masset  Leader
Hai ley burr, Ont , Sept 34.—In the
course of liis address here last
Thursday night, sir Wilfrid stated
that his attention had been directed
to an article in the Montreal Star
criticising his reference lo reciprocity
in the northern Ontario visit
"The Star tells me," lie said,
that the people o[ Canada in September last, pronounced against it,
the debate was closed and I should
no more ipealt ol it
-If this hi- tun*, if the debate be
dosed and closed forever, then it
would be very, impolitic, if nothing
more, if 1 should continue it Say,
though tbe rented) which we proposed was rejected bv tbe Canadian
people, the question still rests and
must he dealt with I bow tn the
declaration that the people have rejected the remedy which we proposed, but. fellow-Canadians nf Ontario, for the sake of your country,
face the problem If you will not
giV-j the west reciprocity tind them
a substitute, and give them tbe rem-
edi the) rightly seek at your hands.
You cannot leave the three prairie
provinces in a state of discontent it
you are to have a united, contented
and prosperous Canada
"if (Jod spares me and keeps me in
the splendid health in which lie is
keeping me. I hope within the next
few years to go through the whole
province of Ontario, if 1 can get an
opportunity, and ask tne people, as
true Canadians, loyal tu the best interests of tbe whole country, to look
into tbe whole matter with nie and
consider the economic problems of
tbe west I want to win, and I intend to do my best, but if I fail will
not whine I will take my defeat
like a man "
Spokane, Wash., Sept. 25 —There
will be an airship at tbe Interstate
fair again this Ull. Manager Robert
H Cosgrove hesitated about engaging another airman because of tne
death of Aviator Dixon at the
grounds last year, but finally signed
a contract with K Takeisha, the
only licensed Japanese aviator in
this country to give two dalle exhibitions Takeisha sent bis machine sixteen miles through the country outside of Spokane last week
in seventeen minutes arid claims the
record fot cross country flights in
tlie state Of Washington
the races at tbe Spokane Interstate fair next week will see more
entries than in any former year at
the Spokane race track Tlie harness
races are all full and the overnight
running races will have all the entries at Walla Walla and North
Yakima to draw from besides a
number of horses that have entered
already The racing purses     this
vear aggregate over $10,000 and are
verv attractive to the horsemen of
the countrv
Purchase Made by Strong English
Syndicate, Who Will Develop the
Property and Bring in Desirable Class of Settlers
the   late Ucucral     William
wive.'       All MIm are i-i'Unilv in
vited toatttad
Some time ago the Herald announced that negotiations were under
way for the purchase ol N Hanson's
Wasa estate by an Knglish syndicate.
We are now ahle to announce, authoritatively, that the deal bas been
consummated and that the eash will
tie paid over to Mr. N Hanson by
November 1st, the total payment
amounting to SI2.V0Qn. The same
syndicate contemplate tbe purchase
of other lands in the vicinity, including portions of the Fenwick and
I'n'.ui.ill estates, but as vet no sale
has actually taken place Sir Kd
numd    Antrobw aad   Mr.    A    St
(leorge Hammersley, M P. K.C,
of Kngland, put the deal through for
the Knglish syndicate, which includes
a number of wealthy men, who are
anxious to assist fn tbe development
of this section of the province along
sound commercial lines- It is their
intention to cut up the estate into
small holdings and to place thereon
settlers of the right type Tbe new
syndicate will continue to operate,
the hotel at Wasa, a popular resort,
which will he improved in many respects and made thoroughly attractive to visitors frnm all parts of tho
Prize List-Con'd
Toulouse,   mail'—lolin
Toulouse, feiiiale—lollrt
Class 1.
1. Stallion, any asc, registered—
Oblate Fathers, SI. Kunene Mission.
2. Stallions, any aise or grade-
John Reid.
3. llrood mare, foal at fool—lolin
lleid; Oblate Fathers.
■I.   No entries.
5.   One-year-old    filly    or gelding—
John Reid.
II.   Foal for l(il2-John Reid.
7. Team in harness—W. K. Worden.
8. Lumberman's team—Sasli ami
Door Co,
Class 2.
1. Team in   harness—Lionel Leash
2. Mare and loal-»H'm. Hamilton.
:i.   Two-year-old   coll—lohn   lircn-
1. Hest farmer's outfit—John Reid
Special prize donated by !•;. K. M. ,\
P. Co.
Class 3.
I.   Stallion,   any   age—Al.   Doyle,
comb, pullet—Mrs. L. P. Sullivan;
Mrs. R. Brown.
21. Orpingtons, buff, cock—A. II.
Webb; A. M. Denttle.
311. Orpingtons, buff, cockerel—A.
M. Beattle, 1st anil 2nd.
31. Orpingtons, hint, ben—A. M.
llealtie,  1st ami 2nd.
32. Orpingtons, buff, pullet—J.
Sanderson; A. M. lleutlle.
33. Orpingtons, while, cnck—Itev.
11. E, Ktmlall, Ist and 2nd.
Fort Steele;
Hat, Alta.
E. J. Capwcll, Medicine
Class 8,
1. Mares—James Drown.
2. No entries.
3. Two-year-old   lilly  or gelding—
J. Fennessey; VV. 11. Dardgett.
I.   One-year-old   filly or   gelding-
Mrs. W, F. Doran; VV, Hamilton.
S and fl—N'o entries.
7.   Single  driver   in   harness—Jas
Drown; E. J. Capwell, Medicine Hal
Class li.
1. Gentleman's    saddle   horse—F.
Clifford; John Patterson.
2. Ladles' saddle    horse—F.  Clifford: Mrs. W, F. Dnran.
3. Hois'   and girls'   saddle pony—
John I've; Edith Caslakc
I.   No entries.
5.   Special—loe ' Patterson;  Leonard BlirtOh; .Inr Patterson.
Worden's special—Mrs.   IV.  F.  Doran; Mrs. D. Durton.
Class 8.
1. Single delivery   horse and rig-
Sash and Door Co.; \V. K. Worden.
2. No entries.
Dray team and rig—W. 13. Wor-
Class 8.
in milk—lohn
hi'iler—Lie Tav-
fieifer—loe   Tar
dairy type—John
No entries.
2.   Two dairy- cow
llrrnnan; Jim. Tailor.	
3 Two dairy cows—F. Horis; Joe
1.   No entries.*
!i.   Two-year-old
lor, Lst and 2nd
6. One-year-old
lor Ist and second.
7. Call   of PHI     	
llri'iiiiaii, Joe Taylor.
*.   Cow in milk—lames Carroll.
II. For best cow and calf—foe Taylor; John Drennan. Special by
Farmers' Institute, lsl 15.00; 2nd
1. Boar, pure bred—1. Ilayukawa.
2. Sow, any breed—No Ist award;
John Brcnnan, 2nd.
Class in.
I. Exhihil ol goals— I. Provenza-
no; T. Christian.
Class II.
1. Plymouth Hocks, barred, cork-
Mrs. .1. P. Leslie.
2. Plymouth Rocks, barred
erel—Mrs. J. P. l-slie.
3. Plymouth Rocks, harreil.
A. M. Beattie, Waldo; Mrs.
■ I.   Plymouth Rocks, burred,
-Mrs. J. P. Leslie; A. M. Beattie
I, f>, 7, 8, 9 and 10—N'o entries.
II. Wyandottcs, whil^,. cock—D
F  Starrllt; E  11   Slater.
12. Wyandottcs, white, cockerel—
E. II. Slater. Win. llnrvey
13. Wyandottcs, while, hen—ll. F
Starritt; J. Sanderson.
H. Wyandottcs, white, pullet—1-'..
II Slater; Wm. Harvey.
II. Wyandottcs, buff, male-Mrs
A. E. Jones   Special prlr*.
18. Wyandottcs, buO, female—Mrs.
A. E. Jones.    Special pri/e.
17. Wyandottcs, Columbian, male—
A. M. Dcatlie
18. Wyandottcs, Columbinn, female—A   M. llealtie.
19. 20 and 21—No entries.
22. Rhode Island Reds, rose comb,
cockerel—lohn Levett; Sam. Macdonald.
23. No entries.
2-1. Rhode Island Reds, rose comb,
pullet—lohn Levett; Sam Macdonald.
2.1. Rhode Island Reds, single
comb, cock—Mrs  I.. P. Sultlran.
26. Rhode Island Reds, single
comb, cockerel—Mrs. L. P. Sullivan,
Ist and 2nd.
27. Rhode Island Reds, single
comb, hen—Mr*. It. Brown; Mrs. L.
I*. Sullivan.
28. Rhode     Island     Red*,    single
Orpingtons, white, cockerel—
O. H. Kcnilall, Ist and 2nd.
Orpingtons,   white,   lion—Itev.
Kendall, Ist and 2nd.
Orpingtons, white, pullet—
11. K   Kendall, Ist and 2ml.
Loghorns,  while, cock—I-;. 11.
Slater, 1st and 2ml.
38. Leghorns,    white, cockerel—M.
J. Smoke; C. Hilton, Vahk.
39. Loghorns,   white,  hon—E,   II.
Slater, 1st and 2nd.
In.   Lcgharus, white, pullet—M.  J.
Smoke; J. Sanderson.
I     12.    00080
1    93.   Ilecsc
i llrciinau.
j   91.   (Iecse,    other    varieties, male,
special prize—Mrs. Cadwulluder,
1   !ir>.   (leese, other  varieties, female,
special prize—John Drennan.
'   Oil.  Turkeys,    Bronze,   male—Sam
.Macdonald; John Brcnnan.
I   97.   Turkeys,  Bronze,  female—lohn
llrelinuu; Sam Macdonald.
98, 99, lllll and 101.    No entries.
102.   Specials by     A.    M. Hcattlc,
Waldo,   for best    Rhode   Island Red
cock    and hest   Leghorn    cock, two
Oriental cups—Mrs.     !,. P. Sullivan;
E. II. Slater.
E. II.
. hen—
J   P
No entries. *M^^
Lcgliorns,   brown,     cockerel—
Reed; Mrs. I-'.. Sainsbury.
No entries.
Leghorns,     brown,   pullet—E
II. Rood, Ist and 2nd.
15 nnd 10.   No entries.
17. Minorca, black, cock—A. M.
38.   No entries.
40. Minorca, black, hcn-E. II.
SO. Minorca, black, pullet—A. M.
llealtie, lsl anil 2nd.
.11, .12, .13 and II.   No entries.
.11. Clamo, Cornish, male, special
prize—Mrs. A. E. Jones.
fit;, llame, Cornish, temafe, special
pri/e—Mrs. A. E. Jones.
■17 and 58.   No onirics.
.19.   (lame,   Old   English   or   Pit,
male, special prize—M. J. Smoke.
on. Game, old English or Pit, lo-
nalc, special prize—M. J. Smoke.
71. Asiatics, best cock—A. II.
62. Asiatics, best hen—A. II.
Webb, 1st and 2nd.
113 Asiatic, liest cockerel—A. II.
Weill,. Ist and 2nd.
01. Asiatics, hest pullet—A. H.
Webb, 1st and 2nd.
05. Rest Brahma type, any sex nr
age—A. IL Webb.
Illi.   No entries.
67. Other standard breeds, not
•Isewbcre specified, male—A. H. Pig-
08. Other standard breeds nol else-
vhere specified, female—A. M. Heat-
tie, 1st and 2nd.
«0. Ilantams, flame, male—Sam
Macdonald; E. II Slater
70. Ilantams, llame, lemaie—Sam
Macdonald; I-:. II. Slater.
71. Bantams, Black Cochin, male—
3, Macdonald; !.. P Sullivan; Dun
'ocbtn, male—A. M. Beattie;      San,
72. Ilantams, Black Cochin, lemaie—S. Macdonald; L. P. Sullivan;
'luff Cochin, lemnle—A. M. Beattie,
-sun Macdunald.
73. Barred Risks—Mr*. .1. P. Leslie.
71 Buff Cochin, male-A. M. Ileal
tie, Sam Macdonald.
71a. Buff Cochin, lemnle—A. M.
lleattie, Sam Macdonald.
75. White Wyandotte*, liest exhibition pen (3 leninlcs and 1 malel—
Win. Harris.
76. Rhode Island Red*, best ex-
hib.lion pen (3 females and 1 male)
—Mrs. It. Brown.
77. Orpingtons, hull, liest exhibition pen 13 females and 1 male)—A.
M   llealtie.
78. Orpingtons, white, hesl exhibi
lion pen (3 female* and I male)—
llev. O.  E. Kendall.
79. Leghorns, while, lies! exhibi
Hon pen   {3 females and 1 malel—E.
11 Slater.
80. Leghorns, brown, best exhibition pen (3 females and 1 mole)— F.
II   Reed
SI.   No entries.
Faverollc cockerel—lohn Brcnnan.
Fuverotle pullet —lohn Rrennaa.
Whito     Crested   Polish,    male—.1.
While Crested Polish, lemaie—I
S. s. Hamburg*, male and.female—
Cecil II   Ross, Waldo
llnudans, male nnd lemnle—Mrs A
.1. Moll
Black Orpington*, male and lemaie—A. C. Piggolt
While Faced    Black Spanish,      le
male—A. M. llealtie. Waldo.
82. Ducks, Pekin, male, old—Sam
Macdonald; D. F. Star HI,
83. Ducks, Pekin, lemaie, old-
Mrs. C. R. Shepparh; D. F. Slarrll.
81. Ducks, Pekin, male, young-
Mrs C. R. Sheppard; I). F. Star-
85. Duck*. Pekin, female, young-
Mrs. S. It. Sheppard, D. F. Starritt
86. Ducks, Rouen, male, old-Mrs.
John Wlllanl.
87. Ducks, Rouen, lemaie, old-
Mrs. John Willard.
88 Ducks, Rouen, male, voting—
11. E Stevens.
89 Ducks, Rouen. Icimile, young—
11. E. Stevens.
99. Ducks, other varieties, male,
special prize—John Brcnnan.
01. Ducks, other varieties, lemaie,
special prize—.lonn Biennun.
103. Pheasants, Ring Neck, female
-A. M. lleattie, Waldo.
101. Pheasants, Oolden, male—A.
Ml Ileal lie.
195. Pheasants, (lolden, lemnle—A.
M. lleattie.
196. Pheasants, Silver, male—A.
M. lleattie.
167. Pheasants, Silver, lemnle—A.
M. lleattie.
Class 12.
1. Pigeons, Homers, pair—J.
Kirkland; K. II. Slater.
2. Pigeons, Fantulls, pair—Dr.
Mitchell, Kingsgate.
3 and 1.   No entries.
5. Cunaries, cock—E. II. Slater;
Bertha Hickenbotham.
li. Canaries, hen—Bertha Hicken-
7. Rabbits, Belgian bare, pair-
Sam Macdonuld, 1st aud 2nd.
8. No entries.
9. Rabbits,.other varieties, pair—1
Ernest Jones; Frank Oodderis.
10. other pet stock, not elsewhere
mentioned, pair—Mrs. M. Campbell.
Class 13.
1. Collies, registered, dog—Geo.
A. Martin; Joe Patterson.
21 Collies, registered, bitch—Geo
A. Martin; II. E. Stevens.
3. Collies, dog, open class—No
lirst; Dewey McNeil; C. Hilton,
Yahk (Award of Merit).
I, ,1 and 6.   N'o entries.
7. Fox Terriers, open class, dog-
No first; Charles Clapp.
8. -Fox Terriers, open class, bitch
-Donald Durton; Bertha Gill.
0. Setters, dog—M. .1. Smoke.
10. Setters, bitch-M. J. Smoke
11 and 12.   Nn entries.
13.   Cocker    Spaniel,   dog—Walter
II. Cocker Spaniel, bitch—No
lirst; E. II. Slater.
15. Irish Water Spaniel, dog-
Florence I'ren.
Hi. Irish Water Spaniel, bitch—No
lirst; Walter Laurie.
17. No entries.
18. Bull Terrier, hitch-Mrs. E.
I. Brake.
19. 20 and 21.    No entries.
22. St. Bernard, bitch-No lirst;
Sam Macdonald.
Class 11.
1. Best cut on exhibition—Mrs. M.
Campbell; Mrs. Cadwullader.
2. Best kitten un exhibition—Alice
Brown; Miss E. Wells.
Class 15.
1. Apples, boi Iall—Mrs. W. S.
Ryckman, Creston, Wm. Hamilton,
2. Apples, box winter—Mrs. W. S.
Ryckman; Wm. Hamilton.
3. Apples, Iall, 5 fruil-Mrs. W. S.
Ryckman, Ist, ind, 3rd.
I.   Apples, winter, 5 fruit—Mrs. W.
S. Ryckman,   lst and   2nd; Mrs. .1.
W. Don, Creston, third.
.5.   Pears,   best    box—Mrs.   W. S.
Ryckman, Ist aod 2nd.
6. Pears, plale lull, HI fruit—Mrs.
VV. S. Ryckman 1st; Mrs. .1. W.
Dow, 2nd and 3rd.
7. Pears, plate, winter, 10 Iruit—
.Mrs. VV. S. Ryckman, Ist and 2nd;
Wm. Hamilton, 3rd.
8. Prunes, plale, 20 Iruit—Kn Drst;
Win. Hamilton.
I. Plums, plale, 20 Iruit—Mr*. W.
S. Ryckman, l*t and 2nd; Mrs. .1.
W. Dow, 3rd.
Hi and II    No entries.
12.  Quince*,    plale. 5   Iruit—Mrs.
VV. S. Ryckman.
II, Peache*. plate, 5 fruit—Mr*
.1. W. Dow.
11. Nn entries.
15.   Crap   Apples, box—Mrs. W. S.
Ryckman,   Ist;    Mrs.   J. P. Leslie.
2nd; Wm. Hamilton, 3rd.
18.  Crab  Apples, llyslop, 11 Iruit
F. II.    Worlhington, lsl;  Mrs. W.
S. Ryckman, 2nd; Mrs. J. P. Leslie,
17. Crab Apples, Transcendant, 12
Iruit—F. II. Wnrlliiiigton. Ist; J.
Sanderson, 2nd and 3rd.
18. Crab Apples, any other varle-
Iv, 12 Iruit—Mrs. J. W. Dow, l»t;
Mrs. .1. P. l-esllo, 2nd.
10. Best display of Crab Apples
by resilient id Cranbrook electoral
district, special prize ol t.i by Mr.
VV. A. Rollins-Mrs   .1   P. Uslle.
20. Best display of apples hy resident of East Kootenay, special
prize by Mr II II Short-Wm. Hamilton.  1
Special hy Ik-ale and Elwell, best
plale of apple* grown within a radius ol 21 miles ol Cranhrook, 115—
Wm. Hamilton.
Class HI.
1. Potatoes, any variety—Win.
Hamilton; D. F. Stoddard; 10. Anderson & Son, Wycllfto.
2. Potatoes, collection named varieties, 5 of each—lohn Levett.
3. Turnips, table, 5 roots—John
Drennan;, Frank Godderis.
4. Turnip, Swede, 5 roots'—Rev.
W. Maddon, Waldo; John Hronnah.
5. Carrots, table, 10 roots—Wm.
Harris; Frank GoddorlB.
6. Carrots, stock, 10 roots—Win.
7. Parsnips, 10 roots—John Levett.
8. Cabbages,
Godderis; A. J.
3     summer—Frank)
^^^  Miller.
9. Cnbbagos, 3 winter—lohn Levett; Otis Staples Lumber Co.
10. So entries.      .
11. Cauliflower, 3 heads—No first;
John Levett.
Ila. Exhibit ol cauliflower and
cabbage—lohn Levett.
12. Corn, (I cars-No first; John
13. Beets, tnble, 5 roots—E. Anderson nnd Son; Rev. W. Maddon.
II. Heels, stock mangels, 5 roots-
John Levett; Otis Staples Lumber
1.1. Deets, sugar, 5 roots—No first;
Otis Staples Lumber Co.
lfl. Celery, 6 bunches—H. II. McClure; Otis Staples Lumber Co.
17, 18, 19 and 20.   No entries.
21. Squash, winter, 1—Mrs. J, P.
22. Squash, summer I—Mrs. J. P.
Leslie; John Mitchell.
23. Pumpkin, 1—John Mitchell.
21.   Cucumbers,      table,   3—Frank
Oodderis; Mrs. J. P. Leslie.
25, 2(1 and 27.   No entries.
28. Rhubarb, 12 stalks—John
Drennan; Fred Clark, WyclllTe.
29. Tomatoes, plate, 6—Mrs. W.
S. Ryckman; Mrs. Geo. Taylor.
30. Onions, white or yellow, 12—
Rev. W. Maddon, Waldo'; John Mitchell.
31. Onions, red, 12—Frank Godderis; Rev. W. Maddon. ,
32. No entries.
Class 17.
1. Rye, sheal of—Geo. Hannanl,
2. Wheat, sheal of winter—II. II.
McClure; O. P. Tisdale.
1. Wheat, sheal ol spring—I). F.
I. Barley, sheal ol hull-less—Fred
Clarke, WyclllTe.
a. Barley, sheal of bearded—Geo.
6. Oats, sheal ol black-0. P. Tisdale.
7. Oats, sheal ol white—11. 11. McClure; O. P. Tlsdale.
8. Eshibit or threshed grains, 16
Ibs.-G. P. Tisdale.
9. Exhibit ol sheal ot grains,
small sheaves—G. P- Tisdale.
10 aad II.    No entries.
12. Exhibit of noxious weeds of
the district with numbs attached
and short notes on crop affected
soils tbey are lound on, and methods
nf propagation nnd eradication—Sam
19. Exhibit native grasses, small
sheaves, with names and notes on
adaptability to cultivation, soil preferences, and quality as lorage
pasture—G   P. Tisdale.
14. Best collection ol grains In
sheaves ol not more than 6 Inches In
diameter-G. P. Tisdale.
Rest collection nl grains ln sheaved
ol not more than six inches In diameter. Exhibits to become property ol association: Special by O. W.
P. Carter, Sin, O. P. Tlsdale; special
by Dr. Green, $10, O. P. Tisdale;
Special hy W. R. Bnvck * Co., Cal-
garv, Alta., silk umbrella, value (5,
O. P. Tlsdale.
Rest collection ol roots, special by
Farmers' Institute, ist (5, 2nd 12.50,
—John Levett; Frank Godderis.
Class 18.
1. Honey, extracted, I quart—E.
Sainsbury; T. Gill.
2. Ilonev, comb, 5 Ihs.-E. Sainsbury; T. (illi.
3. Best bee keeper's exhibit. Pro
test entered.
Class 10.
I Bread, white, 2 loaves—Mrs.
McNeil; Mrs. W. Haywood.
2. Bread, graham, 2 loaves—Mrs.
McDonald; Mrs. Fink.
3. Two loaves bread, made Irom
Purity Hour-Mrs. Doyle; Mrs. 0,
Hilton, Yahk.
I. Buns made Irnm Purity Hour,
nut less ihan 12-Mrs. Doyle; Mrs.
Ihimlord; Mrs. Ilaslam.
5. liest general exhibit ol bread,
buns and pistry made Irom Purity
Hour-Mrs. Hurge. Perry Creek.
II. Cake, layer, iced-Mrs llaslani;
Mrs. .1. Atkinson.
7. Cake, loal—Mrs. .1. Atkinson;
Mrs. llaslani.
7a. Cake, Iruit—Mrs. Ilaslam; Mrs.
II. Brlggs.
8. Pfe. apple—Mrs. Ilaslam; Mrs.
*. Pie, lemon—Mrs. Ilaslam; Mrs.
10. Pie,     pumpkin-Mrs.     Dallas;
Doughnuts   nr    tried   cakes—
,1.   Atkinson;    Mrs. M. Camp-
14. Exhibit spiced Iruits—Mrs. S.
15. Best exhibit jams and Jellies,
home made—Mrs. II. A. Mott.
16. Exhibit pickles aud catsups-
Mrs. S. Macdonuld; Mrs. Ilaslam.,
17. Exhibit wild native frdits,
preserved—Mrs. II. A. Mott;' Mrs.
Hurge, Perry Creek.
18. Exhibit of jellies from wild
native fruit—Mrs. Hurge; Mrs. Mott.
10. Best display iu culinary class-
Mrs. J. McClure.
20. For the hest display of homemade butter, special by manager of
Imperial bank—Mrs. E. McPhee; Mrs.
A. C. Morrison.
Special for dark layer cake by Women's Institute—Mrs. McClure.
Special for best decorated table-
Mrs. John P- Smith,
Best potted plant—Mrs Lyman Ist
uud 2nd.
Government prize, house plants-
Mrs. Lyman,'
Speeiaf by Cntnphe.l and Manning,
for two lonves of bred from Ogilvle's
Royal Household flour, lst (20 set of
dishes, Mrs. S. Johnson; second, 111
cut glass—Mrs. A. Drogan.
Special hy Cranbrook Jobbers, best
rack of potatoes between Sirdar and
Fernie, Ist a barrel Five Roses Hour,
Harry Kirkland; second, hall barrel
Five Roses Hour—Sum Macdonald.
Special by Cranhrook Trading Co.,
hesl collection of live stock, horses,
cattle, pigs and lowls, $10—J. Taylor.
Best exhibit Iruits, vegetables and
grains, $10 in goods—Opiate Fathers.
Best array of bread and biscuits,
made from Mothers' Favorite or
Pride of Alberta Hour, lst 100 lbs.
flour, Mrs. J. Atkinson; 2nd 50 lbs.
Mrs. S. II. Pope.
Class 20.
1. Asters—Miss Bertha Hickenbotham.
2. No entries.
3. Pansles—Mrs. VV. Harris;   Miss
B. Hickenbotham.
4 and 5.  No entries.
0.   Best  general exhibit—Miss    R.
7. Geranium, 1 plant—A. Hurric;
Mrs. A. E. Jones.
8. Other variety flowering plant-
Mrs. E. F. Johnson; Mrs. A. G. Hill.
0. Fern, I plant—Mrs. II. Drlggs;
Mrs. A. Ilurrie.
10. Other variety, foliage plant-
Mrs. E. F. Johnson; Mrs. A. G. Hill.
11. Best general exhibit foliage
and flowering house plants—Mrs. A.
12. Bouquet cut flowers—Mrs. J.
F. Smith; Miss Finnessey.
13. Bouquet wild flowers and foliage—.Miss E. Macdonald; Mrs. J. P.
II.   No entries.
Special—Exhihit by Woman's Institute for potted plants—Mrs. Lyman, lst and 2nd.
Special—Exhibit by Women's Institute for table decorations—Mrs.
.1. F. Smith.
Government prize—Mrs. Lyman.
Class 21.
1. Handwriting lor children under
10—Mary Mann; Irma Wurd.
2. Handwriting for children under
12—Rose Fenwick, Fort Steele; Doris Kershaw, Fort Steele.
3. Handwriting for children under
15—Edith Caslakc; Gertrude Mathers,
Fort Steele.
4. Handwriting for school pupils,
nny age— Astrld Skrclleberg, Fort
Steele; Mah Ring.
Outline Map ol British Columbia
5. Children under 12 venrs—Marion Lcltch; Bertha GUI.
6. Children under 1.1—Laura Rich
arils; Wanda Fink.
Freehand Drawing
7. Children under 12—Alex. Men-
nie; Hilda Hood.
8. Children under 15—Carl Gill;
John W. Dallas.
0. Rest essay on East Kootenay—
E. Caslake; W. J. Dallas; Jessie
10. Flowered drawing, natural color—Jack Ilaslam; Dorothy Wtbb;
Carl Gill.
(Continued on page three)
Westminster, B. C.
Oct. 1-5,1912
Fare from Cranbrook
to Westminster and
Going Dates, Sept. 28 lo
Oct. 3
Return Limit, Oct. 8,
Further iiiTormniiuii ami Tit tain
frum any C.I'.H, Ticket Annl
Diet. I'liM-eiinor Agent
IO=Acre Fruit Farm
One mile from town
175 Apple Trees, bearing
200 Currant Bushes
150 Gooseberry Bushes
GcxhI Bungalow
Poultry House
Root House
Corwin-Bruce Investment Co.
Real Estate and Insurance
P. (). Drawer 50 Phone 4:17
Eshibit nl    preserve* fruits-
llaslam, Mrs. S. Macdonalrl.
Eshibit   jellies-Hrs. W.   Har
ris; Mrs. 8. Mardoaald.
stop rn
To 1*3 sure, you ean have the combings converted Into switches, pulls, etc., hut why have any combing* 7
Fslse hslr never looks as good ss one's own growing solidly on ths heed it silorns.
Falae hair, no natter how car.lnlly arranged, can never popaersthe Hie, lusleren.l liiauiiaiiii.il nsluisl
• bsir receiving pioper. intelligent caie.
Throw away yonr hall receiver snd make np yonr mind to keep yonr hair on your hesd. Msksliao
U'sulilnl hy tlw use ol Nowbro's Harpldlde Ihat it will increase your psrional clia.in and altracllvrntll and
cease to Ite a source olansiely and a very donlitlul suet.
Herpiclde kills Hie dandruff germ which islhecsureol
g and combing ont.
clean and healthy scalp.
^^^^——-^^^^^^^-^^—, hair troubles and prevents the bsir I mm
falling anil'i ombing ont.  II makes Ths hair loll and fluffy and it gives a sheen and shimmer indicative ol a
Tha dalighllul and eiquitita odor ol Herpicide. the Original Dandruff derm Destioyer. sppesl* to
persons ol relinement and distinction. As s lisir diestiig, Hsrplclda hss no equal. It stops Itching almost
Sold and guaranteed avary whir..  Yonr money back ll you art) nol aatlalltd.
A Bottle and Booklal Ier 10 conl*
Send 10 cents In poslsge or .liver to cover cost cl packing and malllrg, lo Tha Hsrplclda Company,
Dept. wi-B. Detroit, Michigan, lor sample bottle and a booklet telling all alioul lhe hair.
Application! obtained at tb* better barber shops aad hair dressing parlors
... -...
41 Market Company
Wo handle nothing but the finest quality
Hams, Bacon, Fresh Meats, Poultry and Fish
A trial order will convince yon ot their excellence
Try our Brook field Creamery Butter
UKUdtern "Resfoentfal Schools
Dl»tlnctlv.*lv Chrtatlan - Nen-DtmomlMtlmftl
A lii-fiM-ltiMt rmiilrntiill uml .Ih-,- ft-hoo.
for gi ill uf nil ogee.
Hliailghnciw*/ Ht-in.it>., Vniirnnvcr.
\.nrt~ Knuiiiiin, mti|tiiitl<-»ut huiltliniti.
with errrjr mntl.-rn appliamw for health
A rwiilcntial and da** nlmul for liojra.
Fift'fn icm, a-ljoiiilng Hhmii'liiici-n.v
Hfinhtn. Vancnimr.
BolI'lingH. fmlM-Hlyiiit* (lit. Intn-t iiti-n«
In rfhwil an-bitiftiue, to iiiromiinnliito
800 boja.
Kilunitiunal Mtantlart) uf tlie highi*..
Foil proviaionforathletini.
Both aehttota apan thfa autumn.  For Mtloulara a-lrlraaa
Dr. E. D. ncLAREN, 4 5unley Court, Vancouver, B. C.
Stuff ntutimilVil; t'ViT.v t.*Hrht*r n ap*>
I'iaUrt in Iht uw ii uVpnrttntiit.
Light Your House
in the city or country with onr Tungsten
lump.   We can cut yonr
Lighting Expense Down
to the Minimum
Also ns.. our boating nml cooking devices.
Kvorything pies with nn nlsjuluti1 guarnnloe.
Davis Bros. Electric Co.
The target! Klectricnl Suppl}- House
in the Kootenays
l'hone : Soyninur 71W0
Palace Hotel
UULLINS ItHOS., i'ropriutori
1221 Granville Street
VANCOUVER      -      B. C.
Two hundred elegantly fumiihotl roonii. Every modern
convenience Klevntor service. Cafe in connection. Roonta
$1,00 por day and upwanli.
Up-country visitors to tho Terminal City will find every
convenience and comfort at the Qrauvillo Palace, apecial
attention being paid to their wanta.
(Continued Irom pane two).
Class 22.
1. Embroidery, with silk on linen
—Mrs. J, S. llrake; Mrs. dames
2. Embroidery, with silk on silk
or satin—Mrs. .1. S, Bruise.
8. Embroidery, Valenciennes—Miss
Wade, 1st and 2nd.
■1. Embroidery, shadow wurk—
Mrs. .1. Moll
5.   Embroidery, eyelet—Mrs. .1
Brake, 1st and 2nd.
ft   Embroidered collar—Airs. A
Hill; Miss Wade
7.   Embroidered   handkerchiefs,
initials    or    monograms—Bliss
*.  Embroidered    ■*»    o'clock
.-Inili—Mis    .1. A.   Murrey; Mr*. S
». Center piece embroidered in colored silk or linen—Miss Van Slyke,
Miss Wade
III. Cantor piece embroidered Ih
white or linen—Mrs. 11. Titlin; Mrs.
.1. S. Menn'le.
11. Tray cloth, embroidered—Mrs.
Ji II. Doyle; Mrs. .1. P. Kink.
12. Table doylies ((!)—Mrs. Has
lam; Mrs. (Ieo. Taylor.
1,1. Tray cloth, any other kind-
Mrs. .I. V. Smith; Mrs. Howard.
M. Sideboard scarL embroidered—
Mrs. K. M. Christian; Mrs. ,1. K.
15.   N'o entries.
Embroidered towels, 1 pair—Mrs.
K. H. Foster, Gateway; Mrs. W.
17. Sola pillow, embroidered in
silk—Mrs. .1. A. Murray, 1st and
18. Sola pillows, collection—Mrs.
.1. A. Murray; Mrs. Fred Wells.
19. Tea cosy, embroidered—Mrs.
W. Ilaslam; Mrs. (1. P. Tisdale.
20. Pin cushion, embroidered—Mrs,
W. Ilaslam; Mrs. K. It. Foster,
21. Pin cushion, any other kind-
Mrs. .1. S. Brake.
Embroidered     photo   Irame—
Harrison,  Yahk; Mrs. W. Ilas-
Collection of decorated china-*
II. A. McKowan;   Mrs   W. I Lis-
No entries.
Burnt   wood—Mrs.
-Miss MacFarlane.
19.   No entries.
Ilia.   Pierced       brass—Miss      Yuu
Slyke, lst and 2nd.
2(1.   East Kootenay scenery—It.  .1.
HiiiniiLii. lst and 2nd.
21. Six mounted photos on Yelox
-Miss M. Mott; .lames Hales.
22. Six   mounted photos on Velox
—Miss Cartwrlght; Mrs. McKowan.
liistrict No; 5—si. Kiijomic Mission
Districl No, :■—llami.Inn's Hill 2nd
i jiwurils   ol   eighty Infants   com-
iliy show, making    it
itlrai-tioii id the    cx-
duties were
wpro Mrs. c.
i; Mrs. .1. I'L
anil Mrs. Illli'lirlst,
Handkerchief   and   tie   case—
A. 0. Hill.
Embroidered blouse, French
eyelets—Mrs. V. I.iddicoat,' Ist and
25. Embroidered pillow case, I
pair—Miss Bertha Hickenbotham;
Mrs. Harrison, Yahk.
25a.   Embroidered  sheets,  1 pair-
Mrs. W. Ilaslam; Mrs. Shacklelon.
26 and 27.   No entries.
28.   Embroidered     linen suit—Mrs.
Bates; Mrs. Ilaslam.
Hardangar     embroidery—Miss
Cartwrfght,    Mrs.   Harrison,
poled in the li.
quite the star
Tha fudges,
somewhal inv
(i dodgers, ol
Itoss, of W'nld
of Fernie.
Tile first pri/c wus awarded to
Mrs. A. 0, Hill, a seven drawer
Sinner Sewing tnaclilno.
The second to Mrs. W. D. Laldlaw,
n Wucner go cart, donated by the
The third to Mrs. C. Nelson, of
Yahk, $fi presented Iiy (lus Theis.
The judges of lho various divisions
were us follows:
Horses—lames Fusee, Waldo.
Cattle, sheep and swine— Horatio
Webb, Victoria.
Poultry—.1. Pargcter, Victoria.
Pet stock—Dr. F. W. Crr-en, Cranbrook.
Fruits and vbgetnldes—E. Wlnslow,
drains and grasses—1 ..In, Levett
nud .loe Mott, Cranhrook.
Culinury—Mrs.   W. F. Dornn
Mrs. (I. P. Tlsdnle, Crnnbrook,
Apiary—E. Winslow, Victoria
.lohn McClure, Crniihrook.
Art—Mrs. Chas. Itodgers and
Ilobt. Heed, Creston.
Fancy work—Miss Mi-I.ny, Lethbridge.
School exhiblt-A. II Webb and
Mrs. II. McKowan, Cranbrook.
Flowers and plants—Hev. U Mud-
don, Waldo.
District exhibit-John Levi'll, .loe
Mott and E. Winslow
that  all    persons   having any claim
' against the   estate ol lhc  late (Mis
j.Staples, ol Wycliflc, B. ('., who died
on   or about, the 9tb day of August,
; 1912, at tlie City of Spokane, Wash-
i ington,    are required   on or    before
j tbe 3rd day ol   December, 1912,     to
send   by post   prepaid   lo the undrr-
' signed, solicitors lor O. Bayard Stap-
j It's, Elmer Lowell Staples,     Charles
Otis   Staples and F. William Grwn,
the   executors   id   the said   estate,
their    names uud addresses and   lull
particulars   id their claim in writing
and a statement ol the accounts uud
tbc nature    ol the securities, if any,
lii'lil   hy Ihi'in, and   such   statement
shall Is, verified Iiy statutory declaration.
AND TAKE NOTICE that after
II*' 3rd day ol December, 1912, tbe
said ciiTiilois will proceed lo distribute the assets ol llu' suid do*
reused having regard only to the
claims ol which they shall then have
had notice, and will not be liable to
any person ol whose claim they shall
not then have had notice.
I larvey, McCartcr, Macdonuld and
Solicitors for the said Executors.
*********** *********** ***tttl
I   Fruit Ornamental J
Trees Shrubs      »
* VERNON, B. C. •
« »
4 IN OUR OWN NURSERIES                      »
• P. DE VERE HUNT, Local Aeent   £
* Phone 139 Cranbrook, B.C.          •
4 Smo        •
*****49 4 494*4*************4 4
Point lace-Mrs. .1. K. Smith,
lloniton    lace—Mrs.      J.    F.
Smith; Mrs. .1. S. Brake.
32. llattenburg lace—Mrs. ,1 F.
Smith; Mrs  C  0, Rodgers, Creston.
33. Irish crochet lace—Miss E.
Maystre; Mrs. -I. S. Brake.
34. Crochet work in cotton—Mr*.
,1. S. llrake, lst and 2nd.
35. Crochet work in silk-Mrs. E
Ismay; Mrs. A. Bernard.
38. Crochet work in wool—Mrs. .1.
Roberts; Mrs  \Y. Ilaslam.
37. Crochet table mats-Mrs 0
I* Tlsdale. Mrs. II. (iridlcy.
38. Center piece lace work—Mrs.
.1. Mott. Mrs.   I. F. Smith.
39. Raffia work-Mrs. D. Barrett;
Mrs. W. Ilaslam.
10. Drawn work—Mrs. C. O. Rodgers, Creston; Mrs. ,1. S. Brake.
11. Huckaback darning—Mrs. .1.
s  Brake; Mrs. .1. Roberts.
42. Coronation braid work—Miss
M. Mott; Mrs. K. R. Foster, Gateway.
43. HeniKlu thing—Mrs James
Bates; Mrs. W. Harris.
II. Darning-Mrs. • C. Hilton,
Yahk; Mr*. .1. S. Mennle.
15 Best display ol button holes-
Mrs. Jas. Bales; Mrs. C. Hilton,
46 Patchwork-Mrs. \V. .1. Mali-
ley, Mr*. Maystre.
47. Knitting iu cotton-Mrs. II.
Argue; Mrs...I   S. llrake.
48. Netting-Mrs. ,1. S. llrake;
Mrs. J. Mott.
49. Bead work—Miss 11. Cooper;
Miss E. Maystre.
50. Needle work (girls under 15)-
Mlss II. Doyle, Ist and 2nd.
51. Old ladles' needlework (M or
nver)-Mrs. Maystre; Mrs. J. S.
52. Special by Itoyal Bank-Miss
M. Mott.
53. For best collection In Ihe
above class—Miss E. Maystre.
Class 23.
I and 2.    No entries.
3. Landscape or marine—Mrs. W.
J. Manley; Rev. W. Maddon, Waldo.
Oil Colors and   Water Colors (open)
4. Portraits-Miss II. Maddon,
Waldo; Mrs. W. J. Manley.
5. Anlmals-MIss Clafa Whitehead, Moyle; Mrs. J. E. Bartlett.
7a. Painting on silk, satin or velvet-Mrs. L. A. McDonald; Mrs. J.
E. Bartlett.
Miscellaneous Druwlngi
8. Landscape or marine-Mrs. W.
J. Manley.
II.   No entries.
10. Portrait or ligure-MlsB Annie
Hvckman, Creston, Ist and 2nd.
11. I*en and Ink drawlngs-MIss
Annie Ryckman, Creston; Mrs. W. J
Siiu-r lhc new edition of tin* bulletin "Sheep Husbandry in UtHiada"
was issued a few weete ago, tliere
has been a constant stream or requests Tor it flowing into the publications branch at Ottawa. A great
many of tlie applicants state that
they are just commencing, or are
about to commence, sheep raising
and that they wish to learn how to
handle a flock successfully. This bulletin contains a chapter specially
prepared for such uersona describing
how best to establish a Hock of
commercial sheep (appearing elsewhere in this issue). The author,
Mr. .1. H. Spencer recommends a
flock of fifteen ewes as the minimum
lor a farm of one hundred acres.
Such a ll nek can be increased with
experience, but not beyond twenty to
twenty-five unless it is desired to
make a special business of sheep raising. With the management and care
described *in the bulletin, an increase
through lambs can be expected ol
from 150 to 17» per cent and it
should be the latter-
The early weeks of autumn is stated to be the best time to purchase
ewes as then one can select those
that have raised good lambs.
liefore the present edition of the
bulletin is fully exhausted a still
further one will be ordered so that
one need hmitate about ordering
a copy, which will be sent free to all
who apply for it to the Publications
llranch, Department of Agriculture,
Ottawa, .Sept 2.V-Thursday, November 11, will probably be selected
for tbe opening of the session of
parliament. It is expected that an
announcement of the naval policy
will be made early in thi* season,
and that important legislation, including the Hnnk Aet, will be
brought ilown soon after the opening. The various departments of
government nre already working on
the estimates.
■ ♦
I Wish to express mr sincere
thanks und appreciation of the kindly
generosity tendered me by tbe members of the Overseas cluh and other
citizens nf Cranhrook since my unfortunate accident ami the loss of my
(.   Lynch.
The Home Bakery
RmiKiiT Kuxmk, Prop.
Fresh Bread, Cakes. Pict, and
Pastries of All Kinds
Norbury Ave.      Opp. City Hall
tbat thirty days alter daso I iutcid
to apply to the Cblcl Commissi'nrr
ot iAnds and to the Assista'ts <*."!>■
missioner ol Lands lor the Dii.rict
ot East Kootenay lor a licenso tr,
prospect tor coal and petroleum en
tha following described lan-ls, .s'.-j.ito
on thc North Fork ol Michel t icek,
about sii miles in rlh ol tne Canadian Pacific Railroad and lying'lo-
tween the Mclnnes Oroup and lho
Crows Nest Pass Coal Company i
Commencing at a post pointed    '
mite north nl a point one mile cast 11
Uw Intersection ol thc cast slrto Iii u
ot tbi' McliHies Oroup and the north
side line ot thc Crows Nest Puss
Coal Company's land, said post bo'
ing thc initial pnst.ot C. I.. W. i>-
mann's claim and mn.-.ed "1". K.
Weismann's north-east cini'.-r,"
thence 80 chains south; Ihencc sn
chains west; thence 80 chains 'i.i'lh.
tliencc 80 chains east to place ol l.e-
glnnlng, containing 640 acres, ii:Ot.e
or less.
Located August 20th, 1"12.
C. K. Weismann, Locator.
Batice Lameroux, Agodt. *1">5
********************** ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«»«>e><^
i! Imperial Bank of Canada I!
! . HRAIl Itprirc .  T„IM.aJ1-n ' '
D, It. wilkie. President.
ll"N. ROBBRT Jaffuay. Vice-President
Accounts  of   Corporations,   Municipalities,    Merchant! ;
ronuora and Private Individual* invited, '
llio^rorM "'"'' I"•"t'^so, CtMi '-"•■••'•l available in nur part of
Kivi'ii to .Snvinija Bunk Accounts.     Deposit! of 11.00   nml
(| upwards racoived aud interest allowed from date of deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: 0. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
wwwiwwmmM ♦♦ j
thai thirty days alter date I intend
to apply to Uw ChW Commissioner,
ol Lands and to the Assiseant Com-.
missioner ol Lands lor tbe District nl
East Kootenay tor a license to
prospect lor coal and petroleum on
the lollowlng described lands, situate
on the Nortii Fork ol Michel Creek,
about sli miles north ol the Canadian Pacific Railroad and lying between ths Mclnnes Oroup and thej
Crows Nest Pass Coal Company's
Commencing at a poat planted at
C. K. Weismann's north-cast corner,
same .being the Initial post ol A.
Hopson's claim, aad marked "A.
Hopson's north-west comer," thence
80 chains south; thence 80 chains
cast; thence 10 chains north, thenee
80 chains west to place of beginning,
containing KO acres, more or less.
Located August 10th, 1*12.
A. Hopson, locator.
Ballot Lameroux, Agent. 35-5
Mac's Auto Service
Prompt Strvlce New Cars
Dr. Maud's Female Pilb
Nineteei Yean the Sludard
Prescribed aad recommended tor women's ailments, a scientifically pit-
pared remedy of prove* worth. Tbe
result Irom their use is quick aad
permaaeat. Por salt at all drugstores
Hotel International
Uk„. Losoess, Proprl.l..r
(Ins ol ths Imi hotel, in British
Columbis. l.ot-ate.1 on lhe llouii-
■lar. Una, between the United
mates and Canada, in a spot ul
rare scenie beauty, wbeie ganic
abound! and Fish are plentiful.
Correspondence ol tourist!
promptly answaied
Hates Reasonable
B. C.
Min Marion Rumiev holds
elniwi at the Masonic Hall
in the above accomplisli-
•Invenile Claaa to continence
Saturday, Oct. .Ith, at !i p.m.
An adult claia ia being
formed for Fancy Dkncintt
iCIaasicid and National!.
Private Loasoni by ar-
For partlciilurs nddreaa
Hoi ItJtT I'hoM 851
II. I.. BTBPII.KN8, Prop.
CALGARY, Alberta
The Hotel with "The Reputation"
You'll get your Money's Worth.
In. ,,r..,.-ar«.f  ](*sg
Caplul Paid Up S6.150.oo.> Reserve $7,450,000
Total Asseti. S110.5a8.51a.10
H. 8. HOLT, Presideni      E. L. PEASE. General Msnsger
Acconnuol Firms.Corporstionssnd Individuals tolicii*.!.
Out-ol town liuaine** receive, every attention.
Ba VINOS OKPARTMENT-Depwilsol 11.00 and upward* received
aad intereit allowed at current rate.   So tbrmalily or delay in
A lieneral Banking Buiinesitraosai-te.1.
Cranbrook Branch : T. B. O'CONNELL, Msnsger
A Good   Home
is what ii dear to every mnn. A home
is where Peace, Comfort, Contentment,
and Plenty ia found. That ia the reason
men throughout liritisli Columbia, when
"Cranbrook*' ii mentioned think of tbe
proviiiom .los. Brault hm made for an
ideal homo at the
Canadian Hotel
If You Want
Ymir home conneeU.l with Ihe new aevreiaip. lyilem.
Pill INK 111". Onr work Rtumntoad. Kstimatcs of eott
cheerfully given.
The Cr&nbrook Plumbing. Tinamlthing
tvnd Heating Company
YV. P. JOIINriOS, Proprietor
Nn ilniiKvr ol import If-* prata.   Nn injory Iron t.ii*i*nf ion
Nu ilrt/iriR out iti nttirw of •h.pmMt
Alloor trr-Manwtatttrd ■> Iroal-prool nHI»ni
Tlit-f-rfor-* pmt-t-t ynnn»H h.r b-*ji*t*- onr Xr**m.    Write for D'hUIobu-*
itn.l Prii* l-lst to
l)P.Pr. B. liKAMl KIIKKS, B.C.
Kaiahli.heil ioOO.   Onabnndeid .ml tsrntjr-I.earre.
Rcprucntatlvc: P. H. WORTHINMTON
N II -W. ha.. IIWAKI   link lo Mrlsto.li M, W.«llliy..losallooi.l'i.*'.
l'r*SRr. Onl.rln. S„rlf,.rn Hpy mix! Wa*,iirr
4******4*4****.***************************** THE   t'RANRHOOK    flKR.AL.ll
Hy Mif Herald   Publishing Company,
K, .1. Deane, Managing Editor,
CRANBKOOK, B. C, September I*. 1912
Notice to Advertisers
Notice is hereby given that all
changes of display advertising
must reach this office not later
than noon on the Wednesday
preceding day of publication.
Copy received later connot be
guaranteed attention.
A question of supremo Importance
lo fruit gro worn in tho Kootenays is
just at prosoni receiving a good deal
ol attention from Alberta news
papers. Kor Instanco, wo mid In
the Calgary Herald:
"Something     in   very     radically!
wrong witli xto distribution of British Columbia   fruit throughout    thc
prairie -market.        Prom the correspondence     which   appeared    iu   last
night's   Herald   on the   subject      it
would   appear    that the local wholesaler Is discriminating In favor     nf
ureen     picked stuff from the     Washington    orchards.     If that were the
only trouble lhe situation   could    he
met and   settled in very quick   tin
Itut   whether     it  is possible to ship
ripe peaches   by express nud     utakc
that   husiness pay is ;i matter    the
fruit   growers    .if  liritisli Columbia
will havo to discuss nlth lhe rallwa)
commission        I a    to   the presenl
with tin- exception    or small berries,
everything iu the way of fruit    autl
costly vegetables, such as asparagus,
lias heen hroughl  iu hy freight, leav
inf! a margin of   profit for the grow
Undoubtedly tlie express rales froin
Hrilish Columbia are too L-jtgh tn
permit of profitable shipment of pro
perly ripe fruit to the prairie pr»
vinces, and tl* time has surely com
when au attempt should Ih> made U
organi/e transportation on a profit
able basis. We are paying ton mucl
for fruit in Calgary and iiidm
throughout the west, and as usual i*
is an excessive freight rate that i;
at the bottom of tlie trouble. Krom
our very geographical position we
are dependent on rail transportation
for everything we eat and wear, and
necessarily have in pay through tin*
nose for it."
On the same siihiect the following
remarks hy Mr. K (i Fauquier, ■»
well known fruit grower on the Ar
row  Lakes, are worth consideration
"American's are dumpim*. their loti
Kradc fruit on the prairie market at
any price which can he secured."
said K (i, Fauquier Oil his return tr
Nelson the other day. "None ol
this fruit which he saw, he stated,
could compare witli Canadian No. J
Kradc He declared that the Amen
tan boxes were marked witn nothint:
to show the name nf the grower nr
where thev came from or anything of
the kind The Canadian regulation
provide that boxes must he marked
with the name and address nf the
grower, the number ol tiers in tbe
box, the varietv and the grade and
Mr Fauquier expressed the opinion
that the fruit inspectors ihould take
tbis matter up Ml this fruit is tie
ing handled nn commission, lie saitl,
mine ui xto wholesalers buying any
of jt In one case that he knew of,
Iall cars of tins inferior fruit had
lieen sent io on consignment
Mr Fauquier said that hr was 100
cessful in placing three carloads of
fancy aud No   I grade    apples   from
his ranch on the .Arrow LakeB. Buyers were looking for the better grades of fruit, he suid. He found that it
was Impossible to deal with the commission men.
These are matters affecting the
welfare of our fruit growers, which
should receive the united consideration of the hoards of trade of the
Kootenays. II would he well to
organise a joint meeting, prepare resolutions and havo same submitted
to the proper authorities at Ottawa
and Victoria. We cannot legitimately complain of the unfair treatment',
being meted out to Kootenay fruitgrowers if we fail to take strenuous
action looking to the rectification of
the injustices. Correspondence.
shnuld he opened up with Hon.
Martin Hurrell, dominion minister uf
agriculture, aud Hon. Price Kllison.
provincial minister of agriculture,
immediately. Whilst it may now he
Ino late to accomplish anything that
will lie of service this season, we
should take steps to safeguard the
nterests of our fruit growers next
season and for the future.
Iu thc sudden death nl Sir Hichard
Cartwrlght Canadian public life sustains a severe loss. No man in public
liie in Canada ever devoted his tal
ents to the service of his country
more unselfishly than did the late
.Sir Richard Cartwrlght. For many
years be was in the thick of tne
light fm popular rights, a staunch,
fearless advocate of true Liberal
principles. He was never a self-
seeker, his whole public rareer was
devoted to what lie belie-.eil to he
the welfare of Canada. The "Frosty
Knight" was never a man tn arouse
great popular enthusiasm, lie would
never have been a successful leader
in chief, but us a lieutenant of Sii
Wilfrid Laurier be rendered Invnlu
able service to the Liberal party ami
to Canada. His death will he sin
cerely mourned by Liberals Iron
one end of the Dominion to the nth
.Music lovers UirouKhout the city
und districl will learn with pleased
anticipation that the Cranbrook
Operatic Society have decided to
Kile a production ol that excellent
musical comedy, The CiuKalee, at a
relatively early date. A meetinK of
lhe members was held last eveninu.
ut which it was decided to present
the Cingalee this season. Scores have
been leleKraphed lor and immediately
upon their arrival all members wiil
lie notified. Any in town wishing to
loin this society should promptly
notify the secretary, Mr. 0. .1. McSweyn. From past experience
Cranhrook music lovers know that
Ihei have a great treat in store in
lhe production ol the Cingalee by
the Crunbrook Operatic society,
aboul lleceiuher 151b.
Toronto, Sept. 31.—The Ontario
department nf agriculture has Issued
the lirst of a series of weekly crop
reports, which will be supplied by
departmental representative* In
every district of the province. The
bevw rains bare dune great damage
to gram, while potato blight will
cut down what otherwise would have
lieen a bumper yield. Tlie apple growing countries all repnrt splendid
crops, hut other fruits do not make
as good a showing.
citANimook PUBLIC school in ildimi
PROMISES     TO BE      ONE    (IV
The portion of the Canadian transcontinental motor highway, between
llanfl and Sinclair, which is now under construction, will be one of the
scenic wonders ol the American continent. Travellers who have explored the territory through which
the road passes this summer have
been wonderfully impressed with the
beauty ol the canyon and mountain
scenery alollK this portion of the
Two C.P.R. officials, .1. M. (Ilhboli,
head of the advertising departmeni
at London, England, and 1.. 0.
Armstrong, manager of the Industrial and colonization brunch ot llie
department of ii.-ilur.il resources of
Montreal, will make the trip over the
new road on horseback, in the opinion ol Mr. (iibbim, Ihc hlghwny will
be one ol the biggest attractions ol
tlie Canadian west when it is completed in mi.'l.
Thc superintending engineer, II. ,1.
Hanner, hns one hundred nnd lift >
men engaged in the work at present
nnd camps will be maintained throughout the winter at Castle and Sinclair.
This will be the final link in the
live hundred mile circuit route
through the mountains from llanfl
through Sinclair, Vermillion, Oolden, Windermere, Cranbrook and the
Crows Nest Pass. The route, whicb
will be known as the Highway of the
Great Divide, is a portion of tlio
(ive thousand mile motor highway
across Canada, planned and under tair
en by the Federal government a lew
years ago.
Horn—At the Cottage hospital on
September 25th, to Mr and Mrs C
Adams, of Creston, a son.
Mr. II. White is attending thc
convention ol B.C. School Trustees
at Kamloops, which is in session iu
that city this week.
llev. E. P. Flewelling returned today from a diocesan meeting at
Nelson, at which the llishop of Columbia was Present.
Horn.—At the Cottage hospital,
Armstrong avenue, on September
l»th, to Mr. and Mrs. II. McOill, ol
this city, a daughter.
A card party and social will be
held in Carmen's hall on Friday
evening, under the auspices of the
Shamrock club, ol St  Mary's church.
The new post ofllce is all but ready
lor occupation. Delay in the transportation ol certain requirements Is
all that is keeping back the final
finishing touches.
Some sneak thieves 'last night appropriated two ol the wheelbarrows
Ihat hare been In use at the new
post office building. The police have
the matter In hand and Mr. .los.
Ryan will shortly have to deal with
Hie thieves.
Senator linstock, ol llritish Columbia, says the Lethbridge Herald, will
be one ol the distinguished visitors
at Ihe Dry Farming Congress. The
senator has already reserved accommodation, and will spend the whole
week here. Ile has been one ol the
strongest supporters ol the movement in llrilish Columbia.
Among tbe commercial exhibits at
the lair last week, one tbat came in
lor very speeial attention was that
ol tbe E. K. Mercantile company,
consisting ol rigs, carriages, agricultural machinery, parts, etc., etc. Mr.
■I. O. Murray was warmly congratulated upon his enterprise by several
out ol town visitors, particularly by
the representative ol a large eastern
abrienltural machinery manufactory,
whose goods Mr. Murray does not
That this year's lair was a financial success is practically assured.-
Whilst accounts a* yet have not been
finally balanced, it appears probable
shat there will be a showing of some
six hundred dollars to the good on
the operations. This is as It should
be, and llie directors will leel relieved to know that they have not smith-.
er ver\ hear, deficit to lace.
"The. Missouri Girl-' is a comedy
that, produces more genuine, hearty
laughter than anything yet written.
In connection with a strong aud interesting plot, it.contains the most
ludicrous situations ever conceived.
The companj presenl lug the play this
season is composed oi some of the
liest known people in Uie theatrical
profession who an* fully capable of
extracting this fun, and dealing it
out to the puhlic iu a must natlsfur-
tory manner. Nine of thee old favorites remain iu the cast; home nf
Ihem have played tlieir respective
roles toi- eight seasons continuously.
This guarantees a flrsl-class performance. The new people added fur
this season were selected for their
peculiar fitness (or the roles they are
to assume, anil it is safe to predict'
that a "better than ever" line can
safely lie added to the advertising
matter. The vaudeville portion of
the show has heen enlarged and
strengthened. The production will he
seen in its entirely at the Auditoe-
ium Thursday, October 3rd.
Get Your
Hardware and Mill Supplies
Cranbrook,       -       B. C.
Kor Liquor Ullllit
complete'" . ra Hi-ill-* II raving
in this.' dny*. No li.ipod.rnllo
iiiji'i'tion*. Tin lidurlntia idler
effects.   Write [or free Uoikl.1
HOI.TJ5.(ranlirnnll, II
An artist who occupied a studio
on the top floor ol a large building
wus always friendly with the woman who cleaned his rooms.
"How many children hare you,
Molly?" he asked one morning as sbe
was polishing the lloor.
"It's siven I have, sir, thank ye Ior
ask-in'. It's lucky I am sir, bless
'cm. I have lour be the third wile
of me second husband, and three be
the second wife of me first."—Ex.
OCT. 3
Yours truly
Prices    -    $1.50, $1.00, 75c and 50c
Advance Halo at Beutty-Mitrphy's Drug Store Monday, Sept. 30
Prompt payment of Insurance
is a feature of all our companies.
Phone us for a rate on your
house or Store.
Halsall & Co.
Splendid Showing of Children's Wear
Everything New for the Little Polk
- New Bonnets—New Hats—New Coats- New Dresies
and New Shoea
New Bonnets and Hats
Felt Hats—the Newest Shapes
Newest Bonnets in   Silks,   Cashmeres,
Felts and Plushes.
New Shoes for Children
In Black Patent with Tan Uppers, Black
Patent with Red Uppers, Tans and
Blacks.   All sizes.
Children's Dresses
In Combination Effects, Serges, Checks
and Cashmeres, from 1 year to 10 years,
Children's Coats
In Serges, Blanket Cloths, and Knitted
Goods. Colors: Creams, Browns, Greys,
Reds, Etc. In sizes from half-year to 10
September 24, 25,26, 27
PAUL AND LEROV, Comedy Horizontal Bar Act.
TNE INDIANIS TROUPE of 6 Bennliful Girla.
Reduced Kales on nil transportation linea.   Single (are
for Hound Trip
A. D. Kmobv.
U. Horuteah, Secretary,
P. O. Box -«I2, Nelson, 11. C.
Armstrong Avenue and Louis Street
Four and a-half Lota X. E. Comer of Armstrong
Avenue and Louia Street, with perfect lawn and
elegant eleven-roomed modern reaidoncc, Furnace
heat and open hearths in hall and dinig room. Bath
rooms, etc. About the finest aile in Ihe city for a
hotel or large buiineaa premises.
Armstrong Avenue
Eaat aide of Armstrong Avenue. Store premises,
25 feet frontage, 122 ft. deep. Living noma (5)
upstairs. Furnace heat. Water nnd electric light
laid on.
Garden Avenue
371 feet frontage, 122 feet in depth. Basement already excavated. Quite dote to Government Building and public acliools.
220 Acres
within three miles ot eity. Prime land. Motor
road into the promieea. Hood dwelling house ami
excellent well sunk. C. P, R, tracks form part of
the boundary.
Willi, Title Deeds, Mortgagee, Inninmce Policies
or other valuables in one of these boxee
mnn Am* to
R. T. Brymner, ""-snager Cranbrook, B. C THE   URANBROOK   HKUALD
Wednesday, Oct. 2nd
The Juvenile Pollards
Thursday, Oct. 3rd
"The Missouri Girl"
Do You Wear a Truss?
We have just received the largest shipment of trusses ever brought into the Kootenays.
In all sizes
These are not instruments of torture, but
The Beattie-Murphy Co., Limited
The ftexq&l-l Store
Cranbrook • - - B.C.
•lust received another shipment of 18 pure white Wen-
Heltons. We have had them
aet in regular Tiffany and
fancy Tiffany settings. These
stones were nil personally
■elected under 11 strong magnifying glass nnd wc guarantee them to lx> nlisolutcly
flawless. ".Prices range from
$lu to S'Kl. Come in and
examine them.
Lombard     pluiM
VuuA Urmvrj*.
ut     Kink's Pure
•i. it. iirii-.i'i'M-ti nns transacting
bualnen ai Walilo tho first ol llir
Spwlal prifrs on Crown fruit jiirs
at Want anil Harris.
Orilrr Uriel** o( ive rrrnm from uh
tor ymir Suniluy ilimirr — VV. I., .lnhii-
stmi anil l'o.
Ilrin/ pun' iiili'r vinegar In bulk
it) Kink's I'tirp Komi (Jrocpri.
At tbr fnir ftportl on Kritlay last,
U.liir I'WHl wnii tbr haintsnmr sll
• i'l tropbv, prMBbUd bv .lamps Kin
lay tor thr uinner ol thi* l\\e milr
tunning ttCfl. Tbrrr \w*rr but
IhtCfl nuitpHtiintM.
Miss Ida Brown has gone down to
Nelson to atted the fair in that city.
Heinz pure elder vinegar in bulk
at Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
Cliil Stecvps has succeeded Al.
Rankin as chief clerk at the Hotel
AU Wagner carts will be fitted
with sleigh runners free of charge —
Mrs. Dr. J, II. King has gone down
to New Brunswick on a visit to her
All Wagner carts will be fitted
with sleigh runners free of charge —
Mr. and Mrs. J, D. Cummlngs arc
up in Windermere and will remain
there for several davs.
S.C.R.I. Red cockerels for sate.
Prize winners at last Fall Fair-
Also pullets-Mrs. I,. P. Sullivan.
On Sunday last .ludge and Mrs.
Thompson. Mrs. P. K. Wilson ami
Mr. Martin, ot Nelson, motored to
Call up Ed. F. Johnson, lioenacd
plumber, and get xa estimate ot the
coat of your «**« connections.
'Phone 267. 28-tl
Many friends will be pleased to
learn that Mrs. Gen. Hoggarth is
pxpectrd home from the coast next
week. Her health has greatly improved.
If you have a Wagner go cart it
will serve as a sleigh when winter
comes, by having Wagner runners
put t»n We give thp runners'" for
thp cart free—CO,3.
As a sun* sign of the growth of
population and business generally
In the Columbia Valley, there has
been issued at Athalmer, the first
issiip of the Columbia Valley Times,
an eight page weekly, to be issunl
every Saturday. The publisher fl Mr
Chas. Johnston, an pxpprienppd
newspaper man, whose, maiden effort at Athalmer gives promise ot
brilliant WOCMI.
of ito mott practically tiHeful
kind areartiHtirally designed
silverware. W« ate offering
some beautiful examples of
the nilver«uiili'n art in our
en.at>lii!liment at present, in
plain and ornate designK and
solid.or plated metal. Eve-y*
thing you need In silvetwaie
and cutlery islierein the hest
qualities at the lowest mar*
ket prices.
Everything for Cold Weather
Harness and Harness Repairing
"     Saddles, Etc.
Phono 1HH
Store opposite station
Bring your Wagner cart in alter
October 10th, and we will nt it .with
runners Iree.—C.C.S.
Bring your Wagner cart in alter
October 10th, anil wc will fit It with
runners Iree.—C.C.S.
Mrs. N. A. Wallinger, who has
been seriously ill [or some time
past, an inmate ol the St. Eugene
hospital, is now happily recovering
and has been removed to her home.
II you have a Wagner go cart it
will serve as a sleigh when winter
comes, by having Wagner runners
put on. We give the runners lor
the cart Iree— C.C.S.
Manager Ouerrard, ot the Auditorium, has secured some lirst class attractions lor next week. "The Missouri Girl," a musical comedy will
he put on Thursday evening next, October 3rd. "Managing Mildred," another musical comedy comes on Kriday evening, anil thc ever-popular
"Pollards" will.be thc attraction
for Wednesday evening, October 2nd.
Holbrook's Knglish malt vinegar in
bulk at Kink's Pure Food Grocery.
This is the micst vinegar procurable
lor pickling.
George II. Chapman, ol the Kink
Mercantile company, lelt this week/
lor Portland, Ore., and other coast
cities. Whilst this Is largely a vacation trip, Mr Chapman will make
it his business to inspect the latest
products of coast furniture manufacturers, with a view to keeping his
department in the big Mercantile
stores, thoroughly up-to-date.
Kaxawa tea is the best lor the
price, 86c., 50c. and 60c. per pound-
Ward and Harris.
Great activity is now being displayed in preparation* lar Cranbrook
district's display at the Dry Farming Congress at Lethbridge next
month. Mr. It. K. Davis has charge
of the agricultural end, whilst Mr.
loseph Ityan will look after the
mineral exhibits. Special efforts
should be made to put up a really
comprehensive display of minerals
from this district and it is Mr.
Ryan's aim to get together sum a
collection ol ores tbat will Indelibly
impress itsell upon the minds of
every visitor at the Dry Farming
Congress. Ile will welcome correspondence on the subject Irom all Interested.
Any person requiring their bath
room, toilets, etc., connected to the
sewer should see Ed. K. Johnson.
Estimates furnished. Call 'phone
M7. H-U
A visitor in town Irom Vernon
this week was Mr. W. E. Marble,,
who drove through aa lar as Creston In his motor ear, an Oakland,
No. 40-90. He made the trip byway ol Vernon, I'entlcton, ororllle,
Greenwood, Grand Forks, where he
again crossed the line to Laurier,
Wash., thence by way of Marcus,
Colville and Spokane. From Spokane
he drove to lionners Ferry, thence
to Creston. Alter a short stay In
town Mr. Marble lelt lor Golden. He
will return here in a lew days and
proceed to Medicine Hat. Mr. Marble
thinks a great deal ol his car, which
made the long trip without a breakdown ol any kind. At an earlier date,
the same car made the run between
Medicine Hat aad Balalo.
Dr. and Mrs. F. W. Green, and Mr.
and Mrs. Chester Staples have .gone
lo Alberta to, enjoy two weeks'
Lombard plums at Fink's Pure
Kood Grocery.
Miss Viva Gill, eldest daughter   of
Mr. T. (lill, has returned home after j
a long    sojourn at HaulT with      her
■lelly glasses and jelly jars ut.
Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
P. A. (Irenon, ol the Herald stall,
left Monday for a two weeks vacation, which he will spend mining in
the Flathead district.
•Icily glasses ami jelly jars at
Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
Dr. II. B, Hull left for Alberta
yesterday, lie intends putting in a
couple of weeks in the vicinity ol
Edmonton, shooting.
.1. E. Ilartlelt and Walter Chambers are represent ing the Corwin-
llruce Investment company at Fernie
and Michel this week.
Holbrook's English malt vinegar iu
hulk at Fink's Pure Fond Grocery. I
This is the finest vinegar procurable
(or pickling.
,1. W. Hriliinsi.il is back frnm a
trip to Alberta. He says the crops
have heen harvested in good shape
and that there is every prospect of
splendid returns.
C. N. Corwin, ol the Colwin-,
llruce Investment company, inude a .
trip over Tobacco Plains us far I
south as Eureka, Mont., spending
several days in the districl lust
The ofllce ol the secretary ol the
Cranbrook Agricultural association
has been moved to the citv hall,
where the secretary) requests thai all
We invite you to inspect our stock ol
Ladies' Furs, comprising all the latest novelties
in Mink, Lamb, Sable, Fox, Bear and Marmot.
We have extra good values this year at prices
Per Set, $8.00 to $125.00
Our Coats and Suits
are meeting with approval on all sides this
season. We are showing thc newest in styles
and fabrics. It is impossible to describe them
all, but we will be delighted to show them
Prices $15.00 to $65.00
having business with his office
transact same as speedily as
sible    so that   Ihe   olllcc ma,
v. ill
Lombard    plums
Food Grocery.
at    Fink's Pure
 ^^B*. things
being equal llie good milkers raise
the hest lambs. The Iambs' as well
as the ewes' tails should be trimmed
neatly square across up to the stump
«n||   i.,.f,,T„   I,,,;....   l',i.»l „a
11 timber rntij in llritish Coluin-/
bia were better, a market could l»-'
found in Australia, says Mr. F. C
Howard, managing director ol the
Broken Hill Silver Mining company
and the Broken Hill Globe Timber
company. The mines import much
timber from the Pacific coast, mostly Irom the I'niled States, but Mr
J Howard says that because ol sentiment they woiild-sonner huy in llrilish Columbia if thr rates were as
Fink's I
glasses   and    jelly jars   at
'ure Food Grocery.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Cranbrook Poultry and Pet
Stock association will he held at
8.30 p.m. on Friday, October 4th.
A discussion will be held on "Co-
Operation," led by Mr. II. I.. Davis,
and the nomination ot the association
representative In the provincial association will also be taken up.
Every member is especially requested
to be present.
A. II. Smith, ol Unite, an expert
metallurgist, was a visitor In town
during the week. Mr. Smith, together with Mr. .1. T. Ileslby, the well
known Kootenay Lake Iruit rancher,
have secured some three hund.-cd
acres ol land In the Gateway district, which It is their Intent on to
cultivate. Mr lleulby ' will he a
valuable acquisition to the Oate.vny
district. Ile Is an expert h.rtlcil-
turlst and together with Mr. Smith
will shortly have their new lands
under cultivation.
Heins   pure cider vinegar In
at Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
Children's Coats
Now is tlie time to think uf warm coats fur
the little ones.   We are slmwinu ninny differ.
ent stylos in nil sizes nt      $2.50 to $H).Ul)
Ladies' Sweaters
In nil lengths anil colors, witli nntl without
collars.    Exceptional values nt $2,60 tn $8.50
Wool Blankets
All weights nml colors ns well ns white,
including tlie original Hudson liny.
$2.75 to $11.60 n pair
Rugs and Linoleums
We have the lamest anil l»-st a wirlixl
Stock In-tills district in nil House Furnishings. Lot Ita show you our designs nml
i|iinti' |irices for your new Bug or l.inolniin.
Wfl i-iiti satisfy you.
Cotton. Feather and   Down   filial,  witli
plain and fancy oorerlngs.
Prices $1.60 to $18,00 each
Conditions are fairly safe now lot
tlw lorests ol British Columbia in
tbe matter nf fire this year. Thr '
week-end reports sent In to the'
chiel lorester, Mr. II. II Macmtllan,
by the divisional wardens are all
most hopetul in tone. There has been
a good deal nt rain and the regeta-
tlon has nnt dried up except in the
very dry districts. The constant
patrol kept up hy the lire rangers,
seconded hy what the railway companies have done along their lines,
has materially reduced the danger,
and It Is not unlikely that the rrst
ol the season will be got through
without any serious fires. Testimony
ts borne by lhe divisional wardens to
the sals* ol the patrol system.
Several miles ol telephone wire, in
ISO leet lengths, suitable lor lenelng,
con be purchased at bergaia price
Irom the Kootenay Telephone Lines
Ltd. Apply to J. R. McNabb, manager. S0-U
The city council has kindly placed
office accommodation at the disposal ol the Cranhrook Agricultural
association, in the city hall building. Secretary Davis will lie on
hand lor the next lew days, ready to
issue cheques tn all prize winners in
the recent fair. The cheques are
all made out, and winners should
make apulicatinn at once for same.
Mr. II. K. Davis, who is taking
over the responsible work of prenan
ing the Cranbrool. district exhibit lor
the Dry Farming Congress al Leth-.
bridge, Is most anxious to get into
loinmunicatinn with anv and all per
sons having products to display.
Drop him a line at once, he will
respond promptly and render any
assistance ln his power.
Bring your Wagner cart in alter
October 10th, and we will lit It with
runners tree.—C.C.S.
A portion nl the King Ed*aril
Highway is to be built ol concrete,
the contract (or it* construction
having been let on September Illli.
by the Hon. .1. E- Caron, minister
ol agriculture and highway* nf flic
province ol Quebec The King Ed
ward lllghwav Is the Canadian section ol tlw international Highway,
connecting Montreal wilh several
large cities nl the I'nlleil States Ultimately, It Is expected that this
road will continue as lar south a*
Miami, Florida It wa* the origin
al Intention that tlie entire railwaj
should be built of macadam, but the
honorable minister, who ha* under
his jurisdiction the Canadian hranch
ol tbe work, has become interested
In concrete roadways and has decided (
upon this Important undertaking as a
good place tn try It nut Govern
ments and municipalities are grail
ually coming tn recognize the necessity nl a more permanent lorm of
roadway construction. That con
crete is tbe material which best (ul
fills all the requirements ot a per
nianent roadway, is a laet thai will
ultimately obtain world-wide rrcog
FOR HENT—Storage space at
reasonable rates. Apply Herald office.    Phone 18. Mil
pup. Apply
-Thoroughbred   Collie.
Box II.,   Herald of-
carriage in good condition Apply
E (>., Herald olliee Ill-
Sir .1. Herbert Roberts, MI'., arrived in town today and will leave
on the Flyer tonight. Sir I It Rob*
erls has for the past twenty years
represented a Welsh constituency,
Iienhigh West, in the British parliament. His place of residence is somewhat unfamiliar but not readily forgotten once one gets the name clear
,n one's head. It is known as llrw;
j If you w-ast a reliable and reasonable job ol plumbing done or sewerage connections made, call up Ed. F
lohnson, 'phone 287. 28-tl
We give estimates cheerfully on any
kind of painting or decorating. Oive
us a trial. Residence phone 441.—
Srhultz and Johnson. 37-tt
''all up Ed. F. .lolinson, lionised
plumber, and get an estimate ol the
east   ol   your      sewer   connections.
Phone 267.
II you waat a reliable and reasonable job ol plumbing done or sewerage connection* made, call up Bd. F.
Johnson, 'phone 267. 28-tl
Kllll SALE.—Voting spring chickens read, lo kill. Apr.ly Herald office 39-tt
farrcll and
ssourl Girl,'
Anita .lames Appearing in the Laughing Success "The
at the Andilorlu m Theatre Nexl    Thursday, Ocl-
oh cr ,'lrd. THE   DBANBHOUK   HERALD
:    News of the District
(Special to the Morale!)
Invormere, It. U., Sept. 25.—
Amongst the many visitors who
were hero in tho past week were the
members <tf the Provincial Municipal
Coin miss ion. This week there has
been entertained here Mr, X. K.
Dawson, surveyor-general for the
province, who spent part of a day
here on his way throURn hy motor
ear from Cl olden to Cranbrook. Mr.
II. .1. UalTner, C.K., one of the ccA-
tractors for the BanIT-Wlndermere
automobile road also spent some
time* in this part. He is in chargo
of all the construction work on this
Important trunk road.
Mr, .1. Murray Ribbon, of London,
Knglaml, Kuropean advertising agont
for tlie Canadian Pacific railway, is
inspecting this tlistriet on his annual
tour It is safe in saying that
there aro not many mon who visit
Western Canada, who place sn much
advertising matter in regard tn it in
thc year anil who do so much, single
handed, to give this rich province
general publicity in the Knglish
press as does Mr. Gibbon, fie lias
also written n bonk known as Scots
in Canada— Kccgan Paul and Trench
—whieh has had quite a sale and is
road with much interest by those
who have friends, nr relatives iu this
Andrew Kennedy, tho bee expert,
wan down from Hull River this week.
Wade not in unknown waters but
L' o I" Klko for good trout llshlng.
Our popular (Jueeii Mary, let it bo
known, that she disapproves of,woman suffrage. She dislikes thc p'rln-
and must havo seen some    of
a few days to aeeopt a position
chief of police in a town nn the majr|' the suffragettes
tlno- j    Messrs, Thompson and Barker,    of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bohart left on j Newcastle-on-Tvue, arrived in     Klko
Tuesday    morning    to    visit   with I Monday and bought fruit tracts
friends in Nelson. |H0,,th fork, of tho Klk river.   II pavs
We are sorry to report that    Mrs.   to advertise if you have tho goods'
P.   I.und   is on the   sick list      this i    p. DcVere      Hunt,   one of    Cran-
Mlss Muckloy,  teacher at Mull lliv-   brook's    oldest     and
Wt't>k citizens, is thinking oi
with   the Roosvllle valley..
Vou ean nearly always tell whether
Semi-ready Suit!
To Swill Oidtf
If THtRB ti no Sr-ral-TMdr Itut Is
youi luwp nm may )>avr abtmMradr
lull made lo yuur tueclal oidri I to iti pat*
una. Bend tot ' Kim'i Own'- trtu
mill at f 10. wllh uyli book and tell-
meawtini. toi mi. CiniinteH, hid at
tht iimt pile* Itt-ywhrie la Canada,
Havo you ie» tbtityle book, "»ltl"
On* (oi yooii Mni-indr LI*l»d,
•nd-mi* Wtart>|
0. Fred Johnston, Penile, li, C,
er, spent    Sunday in Wardner
her friend, Miss Itninsny.
Mr.   Robsoti, of  Pernio, was
Wardner this week on business.
most popular
moving    into
country    who have  enme fr<#i    Old
The fodder crops for this year
about all     cut and harvested.
oats    make a good   showing,
i ratiapple crop is a luxuriant nne
the   larger   apples, though not
many in number id hearing trees, I*
gradually on tho Increase. Man) Jiufi
dreds of new trees wero planted tills
year and   should he making a    noon
showing in      the wat nf fruil       hj
DIM,    with the prospecl oi     pulling
apples   upon the   market fnr outside
shipment and   salo by the year 1015.
At  present   the   supply is all     enn
sinned locally.
(Special correspondence).
Mr. Kay, of Vancouver, called un
friends in town on Thursday of last
Mr. Clarke MoKon/io visited Cran
brook on Thursday of tast ween
Policeman Kgglesbaw assisted   the
Cranhrook force during the days      of
tbo agrieultural fair last week.
Mr.- Petiuock, assistant manager ol
tho Crows N'est i'ass Lumber com
pany, returned a few days nt»n, al
lor an extended visit at his old
homo, and other points in Michigan
Mr Pennpck is t-lml to to back ir.
Wardner again.
Mr (J. W Donahoe, the Wardner
postmaster, took in tho agricultural
fair at Cranbrook last  Krlilny.
Mr, ti, A Anderson and son Arth
ur, of Lake Valley Ranch, attended
tho fair at Cranbrook last week
Mr. It T. Wilson and son, of
Wasa, Wisconsin, are visiting tor a
short time in lown with lhe for
mer's sons, (leorge and Kdgar
Mrs. I'rcil Burgess and Miss Ham
say were visiting with Cranbrook
friends last Saturday.
Mrs. P. P- Ilerric was In Cran
brook last Saturday on business.
Messrs Walter MagOOtl and Tom
lledtcan were visitors at the Cran
brook fair last Kriday and Saturday.
Mr. Htom, of Calgary, was in
Wardner lust  Kriday on business
Mr Kreil Ilerric and Charlie Willis
took in the lair at Cranbrook last
Mr. Bradley, nf the Craubrook .lubbers was dning business in town last
Mr. and Mrs It II Bohart are in
Nelson this week attending the Nol
ron fair
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Martin and
little son Kddio, lelt on Sunday
morning for points west. Mr Martin
will go to Vancouver and Mrs Mar
tin to visit her parents at Chase, It
Policeman Kggleshaw   will leave in
(By Prod Hon).
All last week crowds of people
wore passing til rough Klko to visit
the Cranbrook fnir,.and returning
from that fair eily tbey all speak
well of Cranhrook and her citizens.
It's a line place and they are a lino
lot of people. It'* the second host
town ou the Cn.w, and if we' had
only hud mir Tobacco Plains and
Honsvillo fruit exhibit there it would
have been a humdinger.
D. Manning, of Itoosville, was n
Kernic visitor this week.
Another bunch of Kalispell sawmill
experts arrived "in Klko Monday and
left for mil) points between Rlko nnd
A suffragette    speaking to a     big
crowd in    llydo Pari., London,   ting-
ar(1 - land, staled   In a    easl  iron voire:
The ' "Women will ycl till    men's shoos."
The ■ Sliri" *lal*   •m*' -""' VnU'" I'md thorn
ii gosh darned si^hl more roomy and
-iimniilahfe than   the one's  you   are
tearing now.       Come to Klko    nnd
hm  a     fruit    farm and   tot     I.Imd
(leorge finish his work.
W. F. Brown, of Honsvillo, was au
Rll-Kj visitor this week.
The (ireat. Northern railway is buying up all ihe spuds on Tobacco
Plains for their dinim:. ear service.
Winston Churchill is to visit Klko
this fall and Tobacco Valley via
Baynes Lake, where some of his old
college chums are playing cow pas
ture pool and rawnehing between
meals. He escaped Irom thc Boers
In South Africa, but he can't do the
same trick if tie comes to Rlko.
N. K. Suildahy, "Kernio's leading
druggist." and wife, Dr. Foster and
wife, id Gateway, spent Sunday at
Roosvllle Kails.
The charming aud over refreshing
Lillian     Russell, tho actress, who is
reported to have I ghl a forty acre
fruit tract in Roosvllle Valley, declares that the nose Is an ornament
and wo believe she is right aboul it
—that is except in cold weather.
Frances Downs, Ibe man that put
Flagstone on tho map, and Mr. New-
endorp, were chaperoning seventeen
Alberta farmers around Tobacco
Plains last week, mostly from rlar-
osholm (in Sundaj thoy visited lho
Frederlckson on-hard. The Sunklg,
c II. Conner, (!. II. Scott's orchard
and Ihe Itoosville Falls,
American papers say that broom
corn is selling for J2.MUI0 per Ion,
wbieh is double Hie normal price,
and the worst of it is if this thing
continues the poor man will have
nothing to clean his pipestem with
C. II. Skinner, manager of the
Western Canada Wholesale company,
was an Klko visitor last week, buying up the big onion crop.
The Lincoln County fair will be
held in Kureka, October int, I tli and
5th, and people who have any
doubts as to the products of Tobacco Plains should visit ibis lair. The
Kureka people are 11 i-.i^t, Hall
marked, and visitors will ho well
treated hy the committees, and the
citi/ens Tho mails are In splesdid
'million Vou will tie amused rn
tertained, instructed and well satis-
lied, and you'll he gosh darned sorry
it yon miss It Put Cunningham
and Ins {auntlng ear meets all
Messrs. Arnold ami Anderson, nf
London, Kiidarili. and Wm Murdock,
of Cranhrook, were visiting'ttie fruit
orchards in the Ronsvillo Valley
several days last week, and Visited
Crubrook More returning east
a woman    is a Bible render or
lover     of novels by lhe names      she
gives her children,
If you want to build up your town
build up tho roads leading to it,
glvo the fanners a chance tn get into
it, and treat them right wben tbey
do come in. Make them think thoy
are in the best town in the province. Of course if it was Elko they
would know it was the host town,
but we've got to let strangers know-
1*1.EDO 13   THEMSELVES   Tf) ItK-
Hi'llast, Sept, JI—Sir Edward
Carson, cx-solidtor Renernl for Ireland, will snliinit for the approval of
Hie lister Unionist council the
wording of the covenant whicli Ulster Unionists throughout the country will sin  September 28.    The
covenant will lie as follows:
"HeiiiK convinced that home rule
will lie disastrous to the material
woll-being of 1'lsler as well as to
llir whole ol Ireland, subservient to
nur civil anil religious freedom, and
perilous to the unity of the empire,
we whose names are underwritten,
men of Ulster, loyal subjects of His
Gracious Majesty, King George,
humbly relying on (ind, in whom our
lathers relied in days of stress and
trial, confidently hereby pledge ourselves in solemn t-ovenant through
out lliis, our time of threatened cal
amity, to stand by one another
in defending, for ourselves and for
our children, our cherished position
of equal citizenship in the United
Kingdom ami using all tbe means
whii-ii may lie found necessary to defeat the present conspirators who
wish to set up home rule tn Ireland,
and in the event of snrli parliament
lieing forced upon us we humbly and
mutually pledge ourselves to refuse
to recognize its authority, in the
sure confidence that find will defend
ihe right."
A covenant similar in tenor has
lieen prepared for signature hy the
lister women.
KTTE, Defeased.
thai all creditors and all person*
having claims against, the estate ol
I'etcr l.uchcttc, late of Wilberl, in
the Province nl Saskatchewan, deceased, who died on or about the
Ith day of February, A.D. 11)11, at
Wilberl, aforesaid, do send by post
prepaid- nr delivered In A. O'Neill
Mai'Milleu, nf Korrohcrt, In said
Province,, solicitor for Santa I.uch-
ctte, Administratrix ol the said estate, nn nr hefnre the first day of
November, A.D. UM2, their christian
and surnames and address and descriptions with full particulars iu
writing nf their claims and statement
of their accounts and nature of security, if any, held by them duly
verified hy oath.
ANI) TAKE NOTICE that after
the 1st day of November, A. I).
1912, thc said Santa l.uchcttc will
proceed to distribute the assets nf
the said deceased among the persons
entitled thereto, having regard only
to the claims ol which she will then,
have had notice and that the said
Santa l.uchcttc will nnt he liable lor
the said assets nr any part thercol
to any person of whose claim she
shall not then have received notice.
Dated at Kerrohcrt lliis 18th day
of September, A.D. 1912.
A. O'Neill M,icMillcn
Solicitor Ior the said Administratrix
Crnnbrook    Lodge,
No. 34
A.F. * A. M.
Regular meetings on
the   third   Thursday
of every mouth.
Visiting brethren welcomed.
D. J. McSweyn, YV.H.
J, S. Peck, Secretary.
Electric Restorer for Men
Phosphonol rselsws .my ner ve In Ih. body
. ,. „. I? It" Proper tension; reltoree
vim and vitality. Fnmalme decay andallaeiual
weakneu .veiled al met. rkMptunaol will
SP'V.U f " ""l. MM JS* bo*, or Iwo lor
IS. Mailed to any addresi. thsSoiriMll Drag
Co., It, calharuae, ft-*
Crescent Lodge No. 33
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets   every   Tuesday at 8 p.m. at
Fraternity Hall.
N. S. Houston, C.C.
F. A. Stride, K, ol R. & S.
Visiting brethren   cordially invited
to attend.
Meets every Monday
night at New Fraternity Hall. Sojourning Oddfellows cordially Invited.
II. E. Stephens, W. M. Harris
N. 0. See'y.
J. Oat.
Forssle at Beattie-Murphy Co., LU.
The Leading Business College
of the Northwest
Where young people can receive
a thorough IiuaIiicss training.
Is In KiiBsion twelve month* In
the year.
No entrance essmlnatlons.
Board sml room nt very reason-
stilo rates.
We secure poiitions lor our
Our new liosutilnlly illustintcil
catalogue cent Iree upon request.
Write lor it NOW I
H. C. BLAIR, Principal
l»l.v MsiUmiii     -      KPOKANF,
Elko, II. C. Sept. 25— In connection with the recent announcement
nf C.P.R. officials nf the intention of
the railway to double track its line
frnm Lethbridge across the mountains to Elko, it is pointed nut by
insidcrs that railway development
has been responsible, more Ihan any
other one cause, for the lucrative
fortunes that have lieen made in relent years In .well-selected lands and
townsite properties iu llritish I'o-
Wmtiiu The decision of the C.I'.R.
to locate a tourist hotel at Elko,
similar to the one ntready built at
llanff, ti. say nothing of the proposed railway repair shops at this place,
is taken as an additional cnnllrma-
linn nf Ihe assured prnsprfts uf the
town ns viewed in nllinu! circles.
■ District ol East Kootenay.
TAKE NOTICE thai John Angus
Kergusson, ol Cranbrook, B.C., occupation, tie inspector, intends to apply Ior permission to purchase the
following described land:
Commencing at a post planted at
the southwest corner ot Lot No,
10317, thenee north 80 chains; thence
west 20 chains; thence south . 80
chains; tnence east 20 chains to the
point ol commencement, and containing 160 acres, more or less.
•lohn Angus Fergusson.
Dried August 17th,  1013. 37-9t
O. Boi 425
THE SWEETEST ST-",IHn* »«■***"• cordially welcom
Meets first and    third Wednesdays
in each month.
A   cordial reception extended     to
visiting brothers.
Officers July lst to December 31st.
0. P.-H. Clayton.
Scribe-W. M. Harris.
No. M.
Meets every second and  fourth Wednesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning   Rebekahs cordially Invited.
Miss Nellie Baker, N. 0.
Mrs. Anna Beattle,   Rec. See.
Meets in Carmen's Hall Second and
Fourth Thursday ol each month at 8
p.m. sharp.
Wm. Henderson, CR.
L. Pearron, Sec., Box 618.
Visiting brethren^ made welcome.
Meets In Carmen's Hall drst aad
third Thursday of each month at
8 p.m. sharp.
Mrs. Lulu Hayward, Rec. Sec.
W. B. McFarlane, Chief Ranger.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
| East Kootenay      ?
1 Butcher Co. I
meat market
Dealers In
Fresh 'and Cured
Poultry, Game and Piih
in Season.
® East Kootenay
® Butcher Co.
Meets in Carmen's    Hall 2nd   and
4th Tuesday every month at I p.m.
Membership   open   to British   clti
N. A. Wallinger,        W. C. Crebbln
_   pres. Sea'y.
— P,
Cranbrook   Lodge No. 1049.
Meets every   Wednesday night at
p.m. In Royal  Black Knights   Hall,
Baker Street.
32-U       R. S. Garrett. Secretary.
Semi-ready Suit*,
Bl III „, 11.
T OOS lw ta. p,l(*-,ai a.M-wva
** I. Ih. po,kr, ,l.i). O. HM.
Set Me. Ckablff aa. w*. a* H.l.
tee* a*. ampl. a."Stat'. On'*
leateetll.. Ite, .Ir.rtt.S.au'.r.ee'r,
Lb*]*., Me.mil, let W»a eeillle.
'•«.i"ll m „..«mm.sse*.
Cratllirnok Agent.
OrPIOBl Mf-Alt CI.KANIN'M miss*
When the owner ol a nicely located
garden tract points to his well cultivated land and tells you he Is prospering, it is a good sign. By his
own efforts, of cour.se— but then the
land has a lot tn dn with it. On barren land he would be a failure. That
is reasonable isn't it? The soil in
Buena Vista Hardens is ol the very
best. This statement is proved by
the successful growing ol Iruit and
vegetables hy Mr. .1. F. P. Leslie,
right on the property,, during the
past sli years. Aside frum the soil
question "Ilucna Vista Hardens"
will make the very best residential
sites in or around Crnnbrook, lor
it has good water, a beaut llul view
nl the city, the Rockies and the Selkirk* a* well as overlooking the city
Itself; the hest nt roads; the beat nl
locations, being right in the direction
ul the town's greatest growth and
enough trees growing on it to make
it appeal to those who wish beautiful I ips.      To invest in a live-acre
tract ul the present low price and on
the very easy terms means that you
will he richer by a large percentage
In a very short time. Why not see
the exclusive selling agents at once?'
THE CRANBROOK AGENCY COMPANY will be pleased to assist you
in investigating this property fully,
and while in their office will show
ynu tlieir window display ot Iruit
grown on "Buena Vista Gardens."
Act promptly snd win.
Pridc ol Cranbrook   Circle, No. 1S3,
Companions ol tne Forest.        >
Meets in Carmen's Hall 2nd and 4th,
Thursday ol each month at 3
p.m. sharp.
Mrs. I.. Wnittakcr, CO.
Mrs. I. Heigh, Secretary.
Visiting Companions cordially wet-
The Old P. Wood's
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
Money to loan on favorable terms.
Barristers, Solicitors and'
Money to Loan
Physicians and Surgeons,
Oflee at Rssldsaes, Armstrong  tee,
l.oo to nine
Forsnovna • •
Afternoons -
Evenings - -
Sundays • •
• 2.00 to   4.00
- 7.10 to   6.30
- 2.60 to   4.M
II    >i il    BO,
I to 12 a.m.
1 to  I p.m.
7 to  I p.m.
Olliee in Hanson Block,
B. O,
H. E. HALL, D. D. S.
Crown and Bridge Work
a specialty.
Office over F. Parka Hardware
Store, Baker Street
Phone No. 290
ilppiMlt.. C.P.R. million
Ht'iidqiiartera for all kimls of
Satisfaction Guaranteed
The Shoe Specialist
Diseases of Men
MakM Short Work of
JUaWSeello Rem*    Ilk. uwl of mere. It
tg!fj!g'P'*^'W*t'l**< CSaTSSaSMa.
•kn* laW.MerMdlH> Inl*. IM a r.w. kotUee
..MfiftalnoMg.  'M. r.*r bottle.
I MM. el nsanjB ts M seal*' duration
-,11 aland, onrlvslkatm • quick. Wh ssd
Sold by   the   Craabrook   Drug   and
Hook Co.
l»,«Mit,.|j run-Hire,-',,iiriliaol.il the
ram Ihnl are iilaoilut.1. IneuntlHVh.aii;
aaelhoila other Ihnn tho-. I enaploj. I do
not wra who hs. timed vou or bow losg
or hy what mean* annas tre.t.il j ou: lb.
probaMlitjr la that I ,-an cur. you, and I
•III be ahl. to a|H'.k I'FllliiM.v in Ih. natter when 1 know Uw ,1, tail, of jrour caw.
wsjiti ron nu book
If jrou oon't call at my oflra writ, for
ra. hook, wbti-a dewribM my ssftbod.
All letter* ah. given .pedal attention.
Carries a full stock ol
Repairs lor abort always
In stock
guccMKir to F. T. F. PKRHV
BC-     _
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
Terms on Application.
Phone 259 Matron.
P. O. Box 84o   Armstrong Ave
Cranbrook and Fort Steele
B.  C.  Una  Sortroyor
CRANBROOK    •     B.C.
A H. Can.Hoc. O.K.
Civil Eofincer aad Architect
Office over Cranlirook Ding ami Rook
Co's. Hiore
' ************l*»»****i
President: T. f>. Giu
Hacretarr: 8, Mscoonsio
For Information regarding lai
and  agrlcnltuia   apply   to ths i
Uecrstary, Oranbrook, H. O.
Kverjr seeoad Wedaasdey
Nelton'a Leading Hotel
Rooms with Baths.   'Phone in
story room
Barber Shop on the premises.
Thoroughly up-to-dsts.
Ratea, SIM a day aad up.
GEO. P. WELI.8, Propristor
B. TONKIN, Msnsger
Telephone 'M
P. O. Bos 37
W. 0. laalar. Mull MneUe
ftlrtink B.B.
Phone 346
Norbury Ave., nest to City 11.11
Day I'lione 2X1 Night I'lione -ISO
Brsctrkal Englreeer
IsoUtnl Plants for Liifhl ami
Power in Mills, Mines, Kir.
Municipal Inslallntions ami
wta m ruM'
fa^aMsto HID
WeeMSBItf*   I For ssls
B. C.
Frank Provenzano
Osnsrsl MsrshsnU
Cmolsymsnt Af snU
CRANBROOK    -    B. C
r.*.mm      mm***
a you want Mttt|«tion with
your washing send
tt to
Special prices lor lamlly work.
Dr. do Van's Penuk Ptlla
(Mr. J. B. Spencer).
The advantages at the hand, ot any
intelligent farmer, who wishes to establish a dock ol sheep lor use in a
commercial way at the present time
are very much greater than prevailed
many years ago in the older provinces ol the Dominion. Then the only
material at hand tor the foundation
ot a (lock ol grade sheep was the
"common sheep," as they were frequently called; nnd common they
were indeed in at least two important ways in which the word is used.
They prevailed everywhere on the
terms of the English-speaking people
ol the Dominion and they lacked
every indication ol good breeding, as
evidenced by the qualities making lor
a present-day lirst-class carcass. Hut
they were hardy and looked out Ior
their own sustenance so well as to be
very, little expense to their owner In
that way. Yet they were nimble at
scaling the' fences ot those days, and
often made trouble between neighbors by feeding on the growing crops.
They were rather long legged, shallow bodied and Ihin fleshed. Their
wool was nnt very fine, though dense
and short and usually quite course on
the hips and thighs, and worse still,
became very scarce belore two years
old, and quite bear on the under
parts ol the neck.
Those who used these sheep as a
Inundation for flocks found that .it
look several generations Irom the use
nl good mutton type rams ot ttie pure
breeds belore tlieir crop ol lambs
would   have the uniformity necessary
to success
Al the presenl time it is mute different, anil the beginner lias grade
breed* to choose from, and can com.
mence with a selected il.,, k ,,l grades
of «lui'hever breed be may lanci,
practically pure to Ihe type of the
pure-bred. Kor many years the best
breeders of ntl the breeds hate been
striving to establish in their respective Hocks the same Ideal form ot
i-arcass, varied only in sire, tt will
lie necessary to have thi* ideal in
ticw when makitiK* selections. A well-
covered hack is required, broad because ol .veil sprung rib*, and wide
loin, the flesh Kinooth and elastic to
the touch—If in good condition, and
not Molt and hlilhherv, nor yet hard.
In no case should the bark hone be In
evidence to Ihe touch, 11 tlie animal
i* In good flesh. We shoM took lor
long deep (ull quarters, well illicit in
the twist, and in*lde and outside
muscles of the thighs In Ihe point*
given we have the most valuable
palls of the cnri'ns*. Hut In addition we require a good depth ol rib,
good depth and width In Iiml and at
the heatl, to give room (or the vital
organs, so we unit have sturdy con
stllltlon With these will go a med
lum length ol seek, «tr»nger at the
shoiiliieis and well set on A clean
Intelligent head and eye*, witn noth
Ing sluggish in appearance, bright
eyes with reasonable prominence are
all desirable.
We must be carrlul to select ewes
with good firm bone, sad strong,
short pasterns, not set back too tar,
leet ol lair sire and good shape, the
legs straight and set squarely under
We must pay a great deal nl attention to the wool also, In making selection*. The heavy shearers—when
the quality is rlgbt-of whichever
breed we hare, are the most profitable, and In order lo get weight of
fleece we must have density of fibres,
as well ss length nl staple, tt Is ot
great Importance tn hare It uniform
In quality all over the body, not
running lo coarseness on Ihe thighs.
After we have clearly Is mind the
tyae we waat, then the thing nl
greatest Importance to ua. Is to
Tsere is
profit ln this because we can sell a
uniform bunch ot lambs to better advantage, aad lor a higher price, fly
uniformity more is meant than that
the flock be of the same type, and
similar in size. It means not only
they look alike, but that the individual sheep be uniform in itself,
that it has general unilormlty, good
conformation, not weak in places nnd
estra good in others.
In selecting a ram, too, this jndiil-
idual unilormlty is particularly important, since in this at least he. is
really hall tbe flock, and with his
better breeding is likely to reproduce
his conformation and type in tbe
A medium size will be lound the
most desirable, with an inclination to
good sire rather than underslre it
varying any Irom medium. Roominess
should be looked for in tbe ewes, as
those of that lorm will be more likely to be good mothers. Avoid a ewe
that Is short In the ribs and has a
"tucked up" appearance. In the ram
we must have the same good qualities
of carcass and of wool, and should
look Ior more compactness and
strength, In appearance a good lot of
masculinity, a strong, bold carriage,,
stronger bone, and with all nol ani
above the average size lor rams of
his breed. Ile must be pure-bred
and typical of the breed we nave selected. It is almost invariably a
mistake to cross, except lor a special
purpose. Continuous Indiscriminate
crossing is always suicidal.
A flock ol fifteen ewes should be
the minimum on a larm or one hundred acres which is devoted to mired
farming. Such a flock can be Increased with experience, but not lie-
voml twenty to twenty-five, unless it
is desired to make a special business
ol sheep raisin,,. With good management anil good care, an Increase
through lambs ran be expected ol
from ISO per cent to 17S per cent,
td It should be the latter.
A flock of this size wilt, If given
opportunity, clean up n very great
number ol tbe weed* on n larm, yet
we must not make the mistake
expecting them tn get nil their living
oft the weeds and waste places of the
farm, even though It is a good help
Provision (or teed supplementary to
tbe pasture, such as rape, which can
be very cheaply produced, Is generally
very profitable, and should always be
counted on. I.nmb* niter being;
weaned gain tn weight very rapidly
on rape, and when oats are ted along
with It towards the finishing fnr the
market, the flesh is firm and good,
likely to bring Ibe highest price. If
led on Inr marketing in March, whicb
is usually Ihe most profitable, the
rape makes a good loundation tor the
winter leading. Tliese supplementary
foods are desirable to develop the
dock profitably.
The hest time to purchase the
ewes is August, Just alter the lambs
have been weaned. We can purchase
then as cheaply as at any time and
eaa make ths hest selection II choosing ewes that have raised lamas as,
their milking qualities and strength
cu hs ascertained. Besides we will
hare them, Is good time to prepare
for the aeit crop of lambs.
While then Is one sddltionsl year's
usefulness In a shearling ewe, one
that Is sixteen or seventeen months
old, II she has not had a lamb, still
ss s nils two shear ewes are to be
preferred la selecting. We have then
a guarantee that they are breeders
and have the advantage nl being able
In judge nl those likely to he the
best brewder* aad hent milkers. Howry law  sbearllsg swess prose
non-breeders.       These  ewes   should
have the run of the stubble Holds, not
sown to clover, or   old pastures, until near the middle of September ami
then given access to n rape or clover
field.      If this     green   food   is   nut
plentiful, it will pay to feed a small
quantity of grain to make sure    the
ewes are   strong and    thriving well
when bred.     This is the secret      nf
having   a large    percentage of twins
dropped.     It may bc  well, us claimed   by   some,    to breed   from ewes
themselves   twins, hut even so, tliey
must be strong and thriving well to
have the best results because      not
ouly will we have larger returns, hut
the lambs will he stronger anil more
likely to live ami  do well, providing
the treatment ol    the ewes continue
good up lo lainhing time.
The ram also   should    he hearty,
rugged anil   healthy at the time    of
coupling.     Usually stronger      tainlis
are sired by rams one year old     or
over, yet  lor a flock ol about fifteen
bwch, a well developed lamb will give
good     results,   uud   tnuy    he   more
chcuply purt'liuseit, as well ns Being a
ycur younger and perhaps more valuable when a change of ram is to   he
made.      But    when   the  number of
owes runs up  to twenty    or   more,
then an older rum shnuld he secured.
In case a lamb is used on       from
fifteen to twenty-five   rwes,      which
should   be avoided it   possible,      he
should nnt run with tlietn, hut should
be kept separate nr   with, say.   one
ewe [or company, and allowed  with
the flock   only    long    enough    each
morning to serve once such ewes   as
are ready.    More than that Is needless and helps to destroy the vitality
and usefulness of the ram. If short of
help, or If one does nnt wish to take
the time, which need not be much, a
ram may be allowed to run with    a
small flock   of ewes during the mating season without much npparcnt injury, it  the ram   he matured. However, it is profitable to control      a
lamb, as he is often more ambitious,
and   more likely   to   injure himself,
and    naturally    produces      weaker
lambs.    The profit from the flack Is
largely dependent upon the    number
of uniformly well grown lambs    we
raise, aud   which wc can have,    by
these reasonable precautions, and after care and  ' attention, if the ewes
are good milkers.
The flock should be strong and in
good flesh when winter sets in, and
they will be, if reasonable provision
has been made for fall Iced. If in
good condition they will be thc more
cheaply wintered. They can bc
kept doing well on clover bay and a
few roots—say three pounds per head
each day and a liberal feeil of pea
straw. If a little grain be fed for
about lour weeks before they lamb—
one pound 'per head eacb day of mixed oats and bran Is good—they will
be in good condition when lambing
time comes. The grain feed should
be doubled alter lambing nnd thc
quantity of roots (mangels or turn
ips) increased to nearly all thev .will
eat. This will insure a good flow of
milk, and it is during the first two
months a lamb is sent on tbe road to
profit or becomes stunted and small.
Alter that age they can more easily
be helped by other loods.
The reason tor not feeding tne
ewes largely with roots belore lambing is thnt they are bulky and cold,
being largely composed of water ami
wben eaten in large quantities seem
to affect the foetus so the lambs are
born soft and weak and very difficult
to save. Either turnips or mangels can bc led to-ewes with safety.
although very many prefer turnips liefore lambing and mangels after, because the latter are considered better
milk producers. But mangels should
never be led to ram*. They hove the
effect ol producing stnue in the bladder, and sometimes cause serious
loss. Turnips do not have this effect and sheep should have some succulent feed when not on pasture. Ensilage is not a safe food, if often, or
generally Is Ino acid, and will cause
severe indigestion, which will in turn
cnuse a loosening nl the wool by
feverish heat in the skin, nnd much
ol tlie llecce Is olten Inst liesides
lowering the vitality ol the sheep.
The lambing time is the only nne
when Inr a lew weeks the Hock is
exacting ol the time nl the shepherd
and his attention. It Is very pro
Otable to be olten with the ewes at
that time to see that tbe lambs when
they are dropped are not allowed to
get chilled or become weak for want
of a little nourishment soon alter
tbey nre horn. It Is well to have a
few Utile pens, which can be readily
made with movable hurdles in nne
end or corner ol the large pen. The
ewes seldom reluse to mother their
lambs when tbey are separated Irom
the flock, and alone with them. Ewes
seldom require any assistance In
lambing, but olten a little prompt
help to a weakly lamb will save its
liie, and alter they are once nn their
leet, and have found the teat, are
very little more trouble, unless the
ewe is a poor milker, when It will
be profitable to assist the lambs
with a little cow's milk until they
eat well.
Their tails shnuld be docked when
the lambs are not more than ten
days nld. II lelt longer, or until
they get very plump and fat death
sometimes ensues Irnm the shock,
and occasionally Irom loss ot blond.
The latter can olten be prevented by
tying a cord lightly   around Ihe Iall
lifting, niul
is lessened
so longer.
i- castrated
just, above lhe place
danger from the fm
by cutting one joint
Tbe ram lambs shiuil
al the same time.
Shearing should he (lone as early
in the spring as possible. The beginning of April is usually a good time.
Very soon after the. ewes have lambed, or, if tlTey conic iu later than
that, then before they have lambed.
If not shorn until after lambing,
then all tags should be trimmed
from around the uililer before or immediately after lambing. 11 this is
neglected, the lumhs sometimes will
suck those tags and swallow Ihem
frequently causing balls of wool to
form iu tbc stomach, which causes
inflammation ami death. This occurs
also sometimes when sheep are allowed to get very much infested with
lice or ticks, causing tbt'lil to bite
ami |iull out I heir wool, swallowing
a portion of it, and llu; halls form
in the same way.
■ lust, as soon as the weather is
warm enough lu Ibe spring, all the
slleep and lambs should be well dipped in some of the good dips that unsold. A vat, can he very cheaply
made for this purpose and the work
quickly done. Tbey should he dipped
again in the lull, before the weather
gets very cold. A half-day for the
purpose is a very prolltable investment; vermin left on the sheep tn go
into the winter will he very expensive for tlie owner.
After the Hoik has gone lo the pasture, they wifl not lie much trouble
except to see that tliey have plenty
of clean water ami salt. To have
plenty of clean water nil the yenr
round is very important to insure
the thrift nf the flock. Do nnt let
them depend on snow in winter—they
will not do so well—nor let them
drink from a stagnant pool at any
time. They nre very liable lo take
parasites into their system, which
will cause trouble. If II enn be or-
ranged to give the Hock a change of
pasture every two or three weeks,
und not necessarily to heller pasture, Ihey will thrive and do much
httter. To nlternule Ihem belwccn
two lields every lew weeks will answer the purpose.
Augnst from 1st to lath, is a good
time to wean thc lambs. Tliey will
do better alter thut If separated
Irom the ewes, arfd arc given a nice
fresh hit of clover or rape In run on,
and besides it gives the ewes a
chance to recuperate and gain In
flesh. The ewes' udders should be
watched closely for a short time after weaning, and stripped out, when
necessary, nnlil the tnifk has lelt
them. II any have bad or spoiled
udders they should lie marked lor
drafting out, and careful note should
be made of which are the hesl milkers, tine of the important things
that make for success, Is in having
the ewes good milkers; other things
being equal fbe good milkers raise
the best lambs. The lambs' as well
as the ewes' tails shnuld be trimmed
neatly square across up to the stump
ol the tail before being turned on
fresh green feed such ns rape or
clover, so they will not soil their
wool so much behind II they become
soft in their dropping, which they
often do.
When lambs or ewes arc turned into rape they .should have access to
other pasture, rise sometimes their
ears, and occasionally the whole
head will swell, and blister as when
frozen, and often the cars will drop
ofl. If allowed other pasture with
the rape there i* very little danger.
Sometimes losses come trom bloating when the sheep or lambs first
have access to the rape, or even to
fresh clover, llul (his ean be avoided hy a little reasonable care. They
should never be allowed to Iced on
thc rape the first lime when any
moislure Irom dew or rain is on the
leaves. A nice sunny afternoon is a
desirable time, and then they should
have had a hearty meal ol some other food liefi.rc lieing tinned on. Tliey
will eat greedily ol lhc rape at Iirsl,
but afterwards will lake several
days belore they will fill up on It
again, nnd then the danger i* past il
tliey have other pasture on wbicb
they can Iced nt will. Further reference to precautionary measures necessary in rape feeding appears in
the chapter on "Feeds and Feeding
Before sheep nre allowed Into any
field alter .luly lirst, where they
have out been before that summer,
all burrs ol any kind or "pitchforks"
should be carefully removed. II permitted to get into the fleece they are
unsightly looking, and depreciate the
value nf the wool
The ewe lambs (rom the best ewes
aud the best milkers should, II well
developed, and promising, be marked
at weaning time, and trom these the
selections should be made to keep in
the flock, always being careful to retain those as near thc Ideal type
as possible. Tbey should be liberally led to Insure growth and development, but It Is nni necessary lo leed
extravagantly al all. They should
not be bred until thev pass one year
old. II bred when lambs they are
retarded In their growth and seldom
make as vigorous ewes Their lambs
are nllen smaller, nnd not ol so much
account. The best of tliese shearling ewes should lie nclerted In the
Iall to   replace those drnlled    Irnm
llie owe flock (nr any reason. But do
nut. cast nut an old good ewe that is
also a good breeder and milker (or a
young ewe unless her teeth have fail
ed or for spoiled udder.
The ewes will now he used in lhe
same wuy as described for the lirst
year. Those with delect ive udders
or whicli have proved unthrifty and
those that ure not good milkers
should be drafted and led with the
wether and ewe lambs for market.
Their places Ior this year being filled
hy purchase.
If lhc lambs arc to he sold in the
fall, say October, they will generally
give a prolit for a small feed of grain
each day, yet, if thc green feed be
plentiful they will he fat nnd heavy
enough without any grain.    '
liefore being ollercii for sale tliey
sli,mid be made as preHciitable as
possible, hy trimming tlieir tails
nicely, as well as all tugs, etc., that
may detract from tlieir appearance.
Some successful shepherds suy il
pays well to wash them carefully if
tliey be long wools, and probably
Ihey are right; It certainly Improves
their appearance very much. Generally It will lie lound most priilitnble
to keep the lumhs over until March,
feeding them well with clover, hay,,
roots nnd some grain. At that season tliey are suitable lor export either to the United States or tn Great
Britain, where heavier lambs ure
desired. In addition to the large
gain they will make in weight tbey
usually bring a much better price per
pound. II it is desirable to ostnli
lish a special sheep farm, or devote
tho whole farm to sheep raising it
will still be better for the beginner,
11 without slleep keeping experience,
to have only n small flock at first,
as already described, and the Itock
will usually Increase as fast as the
average man can prepare and accommodate his farm to the special purpose, nnd furnish suitable housing,
yards, etc. Possibly if the larm lie
not suitable for any other kind ol
farming, that is, very rough and Inl
ly, he tnuy- begin with n large (lock.
but even under such conditions, lie
lind better go slowly until tic lias had
a yenr or two ol experience In any
case, to have success with sheep
raising, us with any other business,
a man's close pbservatlon nnd imliv
iduality will play a very large pail
in his study ol the success and advice
ol others which can be only un as
sistance and not a rule to follow
without careful consideration ol one's
own conditions, and a free use of
good judgment.
TAKE . NOTICE that I, .Joseph
Livingston, ul I'raiilirnok, iu the
Province of llrilish Columbia, Intend
to apply lo the Minister of Lands for
a license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on lhe following described
land in lllock 1503, South East Kootenay:
c° lonclng at a post placed at or
near 2 miles east of the s. K. corner
of Lot 1008-1; Ihence west 80 chains;
thence south Sll chains; (hence east
«0 chains; tbence mirth 8(1 chains to
place or commencement.
Joseph Livingston, Locator,
■I. Livingston, Agent
Located .luly 2.1, l!H2. :«i.r,i
TAKE NOTICE thai I, Joseph
Brault, ni Cranbrook, in the Province of llrilish Columbia, intend to
apply to the .Minisler ol Lands (or n
license lo prospect lor coal and
petroleum on the following described
land lu lllock 4503, South Kast
Commencing al a post placed al or
near 2 miles cast and one mile'south
nf the S. R. corner of Lot must-
tliencc west Sll chains; tbence south
80 chnins; ihence east SU chains;
thence north sn eliains to place, of
Joseph Brault, Locator.
•I.  Livingston,  Agenl.
Located July 2:1,  1013. as .ll
TAKE NOTICE thai I, ,j. j.
Cameron, of Calgary! in the Province of Alberta, intend lo apply to
the Minister of Lands for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum on
the following described land in Block
1503, South East Kootenay:
Commencing at a post placed at or
near :i miles east of the 32 mile pnst
nn lhe C.P.R, survey line, Rlnck
1603; thence west 811 chains; thence
north Sll chains; tliencc cast 80
chains; thence south sn chains to
place of commencement.
J. J. Cameron, Locator.
J. Livingston, Agent.
Located -luly 2utb, 1013. 38-5t
TAKE NOTICE thut 1, John Livingston, ol Cianbrook. in the Province ol British Columbia, miner, intend to apply to the Minister of
Lands for a license tn prospect lor
coal and petroleum on the following
described land in lilnck 1N3, South
East Kootenay:
Commencing at a post placed at or
near 2 miles east ol the S. E. corner
ol Lot. No. 10081; thence west 80
chains; thence nnrth 80 chains; thence
east *80 chains; thence south 80
chains to place ol commencement.
John Livingston.
.nested July 23, 1013. 38-5t
that thirty
to apply to tin
ol Lamls and t
days alter date 1 Intend
Chief Commissioner
lhe Assistant   Com
missioner „[ |,a„ds |or Hjj r>fatrlct
cl Enst Kootenay Inr a license t„
prospect lur cnal and petroleum on
Ihc following described lands, situate on the North Fork ol Michel
Creek, about six miles norlh of the
Canadian Pacific Railroad and lying
between the Mclnnes Group and   the
('rows  Nest Pass  Coal Company's
Commencing at a post planted at
\. Hopson's north-west corner, name
being the initial pnst ol J. K. Wil-
son's claim and marked "J. K. Wil-
ion's south-west corner," tbence 80
chains north; tlicnce 80 chains cast,
thence 80 chains smith, thence 80
chains west to place 61 beginning,
containing tlio acres, more or less.
Located August 20th. 1913.
J. K. Wilson, Locator.
Batice Lamercuz, Agent. 35-5
TAKE NOTICE tliat I. Allen De
Wolf, of Cranbrook, in the Province
of Hrilish Columbia, intend to apply-
to the Minister of Lands for a license In prospect for coal and petroleum on the following described
land in lilnck 1593, South East Kootenay:
Commencing at a post placed at or
near 2 miles easl and one mile south
ol the S E. corner n( l.ot 10081;
Ihence south 80 chains; thence east
80 chains, ihence north 80 chains;
thence west su eliains to place ol
Allen Dc Woll, Locator.
J. Livingston, Agent.
Located July 23, 1913. ;|» 5t
District ol South East Kootenay,
TAKE NOTICE that Benjamin
II. Ralph, ol Winnipeg, Man., occupation physician, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the lollowlng
described lauds:
Commencing at a post planted on
the south end ol an island in tlie
Elk River, opposite Lot 227 nnd
following the shore around the Island to point of commencement, he
ing 10 acres, more or less.
Benjamin II. Ralph
Dated 38th August, 1012.      SMI"
that thirty days alter date I intend
to apply to trie Chief Commissioner
of Lands and to thc Assistant Conn
missioner of Lands for the liistrict
ol East Kootenay for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum on
lhc tollowing described lands, situate
on thr North Fork id Michel Creek,
about six miles north of the Cnad-
dian Pacific Railroad and lying between the Mclnnes Group and tho
Crows Nest Pass Coal Company's
Commencing at a post planted at
J. K. Wilson's south-west corner,
same being the Initial post of Irwi.
Bowlus' claim, and marked Lewis
Bowlus' south-east corner," thence
88 chains north, thence 80 chains
west; thence 80 chains south, thence
80 chains east to place ol beginning,
containing BIO arrrs. more or lev*,
.ncatcd August 20th, 1912.
Lewis Bnwlus, Locator.
Batice Lameroux.  Agent   35-5
TAKE NOTICE that 1, John Cam-
eron, of Calgary, in the Province ol
Alberta, intend to apply to the Minister ol |..mils lot a license to pros-
•pect tor mai mnl petroleum on the
following described land in Block
1593, South East Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
or near 2 miles east nl ibe s E. corner ol Lot 10081; thence south 80
chains; thence cast 80 chains; tbence
north 80 chains; thence west 80
chains to place o( commencement.
J. Cameron, Locator.
J   Livingston, Agent.
located July 23, 1812. .18 5t
Anyone lound trespassing on the
jllardarrock propcrey, formerly known
|a» Palton's Lake, will he prosecuted.
33-«t A. II. Playlc.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Mrs. II.
II. Hughes, of Cranhrook. in the
Province of British Columbia, intend
to apply to the Minister of Lands
fnr a license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on thf following described
land in lllock 1593, South Kast Kootenay:
Commencing at a post placed at
or near 1 miles east of the 32 mile
post on the C.P.R. survey line,
Block 1593; thence west 80 chains;
thence south 80 chains, thence east
80 chain*; thence north 80 chains to
place ol commencement.
Mrs. II. II. Hughes.  Locator.
J. Livingston, Agent.
Located July 20, 1912. 38-St
TAKE NOTICE that I, James
Glendy, of Cranbrool*. in the Province of British Columbia, intend to
apply to the Minister of Lands tor a
license to prospect for eoal and petroleum on the following described
land in Bloek 1593, South East Kootenay:
Commencing at a post placed at or
near 2 mile* east ol the S. E. corner
ol IM lOOSi; tbence north 80 chains;
thence east 80 chains, thence south
SO chains, thenre west 8li chains to
place ol commencement.
■lame* Glendy, locator.
•I   Llpingston, Agent
Located July 23. 1912 38-St
Collections — I.et us collect four
rid accounts. No charge II we don't
collect.—Sale* Agency and Adjust
rn.-nt Co, Box ill, Cranbrook
BC 11-U
Mmt ftwm late Utgctl Malleable Baagc Wwto la Cm^i
t MlUfaetorj* kitchen rang* made, writt
19 vou mat to aava from $i% to $ y >. an<l at xto
for our Catalogue am! took into the merits ni
If wt uM you IdrBtieallv thr Mine mi*
ip -ante time cet Ibe ■
MINION PRIOR," at from fci to #19"
i Hie -IH »J|
you identically tlie same 1 ange in tlie usual way. through a dealer! you would bate to t*ay
from J69 to f 78 for it   You would I* paying two ritra profil*-:   to wholeaaler and retailer-which would add
#**5 to f jo lo tlie coal of your range, but abaoltrttly nothing to
ita vulue.
1 r-Mii>» Mnvk im* than Mtor raagaa to ha ct	
hhc miir-feHer-f.  ll la made «f taunt.
Hi 11 iM* 11 all-d Material, whkhwwi
.   M
M* CaebStoM*
epe-XIJ*. about
I e—.kl»«l***«
* the it me iht
Cave liwflten
dr-i*,-*.*-. I ml •Ion*'*
lau tlie i^tto boll
It.  Ita:*" ulliall
•bout • 'tmaMM
Pride"   Kaacf*
Whether van ne-d  '
• Kaagt )'i.i now
•r  at  \<>n  win
•a)ey i-s: *« ihu
Mm* tar free rear.
**t**m. aaallMUa t-m and the fed
oal wa*---. evaafc «e hreih.
The -x.l-.J-,- .1 .if - 1 date mi need black la f-al»*,!» nib tt wee with a
doth.  Wllh It* caM rolled ateel (Mate ****•  awilaaal free Are baa Italag.
"ill.  air rhamhtta-aad -iouUe-walled lute lined with anWHor,- iht
iKiMiMON PRIOR' ta the m*M ccoaenittal taunt w enn bay, a.im!
le.i. have proved thai ll aavaa otoe Mt af lua(fc*ia.a| cuter wood
taak ar ■•eh'-eMr-/*-!-,
A "DOMINION MID*" lange, wllh high ettavt •tolfaadtkealrd
'. wilb atac abaci ia fa aider range. I evcttoae
" -,,!^,^f^"l4^'*t.u.'*f*M.,#aar*a«au In
bl-ee palleted cdetl jit* aad twaetto   _.    „        __, „
Ontario. Qaet-ec ar the Me fl Maw rwelatea far lit, ar to aap ataltau lu
ih» foNrWeMeraPriitiBrrtr-sr-Uv-ifiabaarat-alihorderaadbalaofaia
'"*M ***** 'h* *•"■' " ^"y^M1 VMV ■M**to**  * *al aaaaaaaeul oft
Sl.aSnl lwa» »«»wariii THK ORANBROOK H BR AUD
 ., * *-''*>."'''*aafei***mBMKI
. j .    ?r>w^rMjM
U*al?Vv«yJfeu,>( ^W,*rida
|PW~r™-™"- 'ij'Jg^;?a**inSeS^e^a3
I'm* 4 ^JStfHM
HI                                        BwT**^"
WANTED.—Good general servant
Apply to Mrs. W. P. Gurd. 37-tf
FOR SAM-:.—Forty thoroughbred
s. c. Rhode Island Reds. Apply C
\V. Bernard, general deliver)*, Cron
lirook p, 0. 38 If
I.O.ST.—Our Collie pup about two
months old, Unlit fawn color with
white face and whito collar. Finder
return to Herald offlce. 38-lt'
Koit S.AM-*.—One pony, harncus,
liuggy, etc. Apply lo .tan. Caslakc,
city. 38-lt4
KOK SALE.—A piano; almost now.
Apply to Box 311 or phono 221,
city. 38-lt*
l-'Olt SAM':.—One mouse colored
horse, weight 1100 pounds, good und
sound. Apply J. Itr.iult, Canadian
hotel. 38-2t
FOR      SALE.-One   team   heavy
draught   horses.      Apply 1). Finlay-
son, Mr. Robinson's saw mill, ('run-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   brook. 33-4t»
  I    AGENTS  WANTED. - II you can
Rev. W. Elson Dunham, pastor. hustle apply Id    writing   to     Sales
Sunday  services: The pastor    will   Agency am)    Adjustment  Co.,    Box
preach at II a.m. and 7.80 p.m. *W, Cranbrook. 21-tl
Morning—Divine Guidance. I ——
Kvenlng—Relationship That Counts    kor RENT—A first-class building
t suitable   tor    lodging or restaurant,
HAS A    RECORD   FOR GROWING   lim f^t Irom C.P.R. station.   Apply
HAIR. to Hox 37, Creston, B.C. 37-It
Sundays—Low mass at 8.3(1 a.m.;
high mass, 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school
from 2 to 3 p.m.; Rosary and Heno-
ilictii-.ii at 7.30 p.m.
Mondays and holy days ol obligation—Mass at H a in.
Week days—Mass al, ti a.m. at the
I*. Plamondon, o.M.l.
Morning service—Children's service
Evening service—Service of praise,
solos, anthems, etc.
Sept.  29th.
Rev. o. K. Kendall, win tor.
Morning   worship,   tuple: "Prayer,
and the Prosperity of Die Church."
Rally Hay fn the Sunday school at
3 p.m.
Kvening worship, topic: "Ever Present and Never Failing Springs of
Living Water."
A cordial imitation is extended to
Machela, Nature's Scalp Tonic, will
do it in 05 cases out of 1»0. It is the
only remedy discovered that is similar lo the natural hair foods or
liipiids of tin* scalp. Removes dandruff, prevents fall imi of tire bair and
all other diseases of the scalp. Each
package contains a packet of Machela
Dry Shampoo Powder. Price for
complete home treatment, (1.00.
Sold and guaranteed hy the Cranhrook Drug and Bonk Co.
FOR SALE.—Circular sawmill
machinery, complete with edger,
trimmer and sorting rig, In lirst-
class running order, also all np-
ioitciianci'.s thereto. Capacity
To.oon ft. ll. M. iht 10 hours. Several logging trucks and sleighs ami
general loggers' outfit. Also two lots
; nd offlce building, corner Baker St.
and Fenwick Ave. For further par-
liciilars apply le The Lund Land and
Development Co., Ltd. 33-tf
can to   cured  by the great fruit kidney and liver remedy,
Branlford, Ont., Aug. 13, 1911.
Your medicine, Fig Pills, has worked wonders for me. The rheumatic
pains have entirely lelt me and I owe
everything to your remedy. You are
at liberty to publish this.
K. IL Oailman.
At all dealers 25 and 50 cents or
mailed by The Fig Pill Co., St.
Thomas, Ont.
Suid hy The Cranbrook Drug and
Book Co., Ltd.
FOIt RENT.-Olllce building on
Fenwick avenue, corner ot Baker
street, formerly occupied by the
Lund Land and Development Company. For particulars apply to P.
Lund, Wardner. « 37-tf
FOR SALE—One steam -holler and
engine, almost new, have only heen
in use for six weeks, 10 h.p., with
all fittings complete, and In good,
working condition. Price $400. Apply to T. .1. Mott, Cranhrook,
B.C. 35-41*
TO RENT.—Warehouse or storeroom space at reasonable rates. Furniture, pianos, trunks, buggies,
sleighs, etc., stored In good dr/
warehouse. Apply at Herald offlce.
Phono 18. 27-tI
Au eminent scientist, the otlii
day, gave his opinion that the mo»
wonderful discovery ol recent yeai
was the discovery of Zam-Buk. .Im
think! As soon us a single thin layt
of Zam-Buk is applied to a woun
or a sore, such injury is insurr
against blood poison! Not one spech
of microbe, has been found Unit Zau
Buk does not kill!
Then again. As sunn ns Zam-Buk
applied to a sore, or a cut, or t
skin disease, it stops tlie smurtim
That Is why children are such friend
ot Zam-Buk, They care nothing fc
the science of tlie thing. AH tho
know is tint Zam-Buk stops the:
pain. Mothers should never forgi
Again. As soon as Zam-Buk is aj
plied tn a wound or to a disease
part, the cells beneath tbc skin
surface are so stimulated that nc
healthy tissue is quickly format
This forming of fresh healthy tlssi
from below is Zam-Buk's secret i
healing. The tissue thus formed
worked up to the surface .and litcra
ly casts off tlie diseased tissue abov
it. This is why Zam-Buk cures at
Only the other dny, Mr. Marsh,   (
101 Drlormier Ave., Montreal, calk
upon the Zam-Buk Co. and told ther
that for over twenty-five years      1
had been a martyr to eczema.     Hi
hands   were   at one time so covere
with sores that he had to sleep
gloves.   Four     years   ago  Zam-Buk
was Introduced   to him,    nnd in     a
few  months it    cured him.   Today-
over three years after his cure of    a
disease he had fnr twenty-five years
—he is still cured, and has had     uo
trace of any return of the eczema!
All druggists sell Zam-Buk at 50c.
hox, or we will send free trial hox iT
you send this advertisement and • a
le. stamp (tn pay return postage.)
Address Zam-Buk Co., Toronto.
FOR      SALK.-.Several
horses   at the   »St.    Eugene Mission,
These are fine animals and will     be
sold at a reasonable price. 39-t(
HERE'S   nothing
freakish about any
of   the   new   fall
Just beautiful and good
cloth materials, made as
well as we know how to
make them, into attractive, conservative styles to
suit the average business
. .    ,   HOUSE   TO RENT.-Sltuate    on
driving  Djwaj   avenue;    contains six     bed
rooms,   kitchen, dining room,    bath
room. etc.    Apply to Mr*. CE. Bent,
I*. 0. Box S25 or 'phone 27S.     SMI
For Sale
One Matbeson Locomotive Firebox
Boiler, moiinteil on wheels; 40
inches dinmoter bv 15 It. long ;
pressure, B. C. inspection, 100
Also one Oxford Engine, 11 x 11.
May be seen at IVmilict Siding,
one mile east of M.-ijook. B. ('.
For further imrticulnrs apply to
Leask & Johnson. Elko, B. C.
ilutle pullets
nld oflice.
-Crystal White V/van-
Apply Box 18, ller-
AIREDALES   FOR  SALE.—Pedigreed pups for  sale.    Apply to    \V.
arnell, Eernie, B.C. M-lt*
liifferent sizes -
CIIEAI'-ISO    pigs.
I.   Brault, Canadian
Held in Carmen'--] Hall
Certiliealdl Teaehei from
London School Board
llonr*: into IJ ii m.; 2 to 4 |i.m;
PHOXK 3*1 F. O. BOX 1)98
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
A modern equipped Csle at moderate
Rates 11.00 and up per day
Corner ol Howard Bt. and Front Are.
Our bus meets all trains
The Coeur D'Alene Company
JAB0B G0ETZ, President
HARRY F. BAER, Secretary
John O. nitchell, Prop.
Cranbrook, B. C,
All Our Meats are Gorcramcot
Head Office, CALGARY, ALTA.
II Battleford
We have an exceptional offer to
make you in the above property.
Requires a cash payment of
one-third; balance twelve and
eighteen   months;   no  interest.
Call and see us at once
Beale & Elwell
I This Range Makes Cooking Easy
: The Range to Buy. Come in and see them
|  Cranbrook, B. C,
Phone 5


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items