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Cranbrook Herald Sep 25, 1913

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Array "iWatif,
Awi
April
etnblm
M-i,
JOB PRINTING
We are well equipped to
turn out the bait class
ol work.
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
ADVERTISING
Id tbe Herald Piyi-Try
Our   Loral  Columns
10V. ■ line
IF   YOU   WANT   CRANBROOK   TO   GROW.   PATRONIZE   HOME   ENTERPRISE
VOLUME  15
CRANBROOK,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER H5, 1913
IMPROVEMENT IT THE
ST. EUGENE HOSPITAL
THE NEW X-RAY MACHINE WIL.I
DB A SCIENTIFIC MARVEL
-THE HOSPITAL HISTORY,
Nirvana Is a Buddhistic concent-ion
(I absolute rest supposed to tie enjoyed in the oilier world by the
thrice blessed and holy ones. It is
well that un fliioh condition is known
in our physical life. We either go
forward,, or wo do thc other thing.
It is either up the hill of betterment
or down the inclined plane of slackness und Inefficiency al the bottom, of!
which fs the veritable hell or Failure
wherein there Is really and truly
gnashing of teeth. Hospitals must
progress upwards ns conditions
around them move from bad lo better, from good to better still, Tho
St. Eugene hospital illustrates progress.
There   was   a  time    here   where
Cranbrook now    stands when conditions   were   about     as bad as they
could be.    That    was in 1807 when
■the construction    gangs were strung
along   from the    Crow to Kootenay
Uuding engaged ou the building    of
the present railway system. At that
time it was commonly accepted that
the breaking   ot fresh ground    with
pick and shovel, with ploughs and especially with, the steam shovel     in
some     way released   some principle
from Hie virgin soil which was    the-
cause of typhoid fever.    The average
man never    thought   of the relation
between the    disease and unsanitary
camps and  hod    water.      The part
played in the dissemination or     the
disease by   the   common  housefly—
bred in millions and billions in    tlie
stable   manure    around    the  horse
tarns—by contaminating the food and
food vessels    of thc men   was Mien
hardly suspected even by the medical
men.    Nowadays the domestic fly 4s
rightly named the typhoid (ly and  is
being   "swotted"   out    of existence
whenever thc chance    occurs.      The
verb "to swot" is a good one    and
fills an age old want.    One.does not.
know precisely how to "swot"     on
scientific   lines, but    it sounds like
what you'd Iik> to do to a fly, a tyr*
phojd    fly—"swot"   him.       But in
1897 the     men on   tlie construction
were dying by the h.ilf score and tlie
camp on .Joseph's Prairie was growing to be a  camp of tlie dead.    Mr.
Mi J. Haney, contractor for the construction of the road for (lie C.P.R.,
was fairly in the grip of a dangerous
outbreak.     At that time there  were
two or three .Sisters of Charity     in
charge of thc childrens' RC-ttool      at
the Mission.    "Would you," Said Mr.
Haney and   the   C.P.H.,   "lay aside
for the moment   the teaching   of the
children and nurse back to health our
dying comrades it    we build yot    a
Crow for the    C.P.H.—tlie epidemic
their hearts and their hands to    the
bigger and the    newer   work.     The
•hospital wus built    on thc hanks of
tie St. Marys river near tho Mission
bridge, and after a desperaie grapple
with Ihe outbreak    under tlie direction   of     Doctors King and Green—
tfcrii both young practitioners   fresh
from McCili University a"d iu medical charge of the camps along      the
died down.     After a   little time   il
brook    and   too    district grew     i»
was found that the hospital al      thc
Mission wns    ineonveiiicniMy Situated
and on this account     tlw St. Eugene
hospital was erected here in     Cranbrook      At (list it was a very modal structure hut sulTlecd for thc requirements of the t'ime,       As Crau-
contagioiis   diseases  und  the general
pomihiiinn the    hospital grew In increased accommodation, so that    It
now contains within its ambit, Ito-th
the   hospital1    for the treatment for
cantuglous iliscatcs    and lhe general
aad surgical   hospital .for the entire
district.
•Iu»t as in the days of its fouudn-
Won Doctors King and Green, assisted by Dr. KcKinnon, still constitute
the medical stall and the Sisters of
Charity are still in charge. Between
tfcnn, they have proven that progress
has ever boon the keynote of the institution and lhal their endeavors
along thnt line have not slacked of
late. |
In 1013 thi*    new brick wing    was
NO. 39
along the C.P.R. still provide a large
percentage of the surgical and (general 'cases, so that the hospital Is to a
very considerable extent supported by
the company which through Its officials keeps Its sympathies in its sic*
and Injured employees warmly in
touch with their welfare Only the
•ther day when Mr. George Bury,
the vice-president, was in Cinnhrook
his enquiries after ihe condition of
mine of the injured members of fhe
train crews were as marked and cordial as the interest he showed in the
progress mid good work of the hospital when he was superintendent of
this division.
The majority ot railway eases consist of broken limbs and obscure dislocations, sometimes presentiiug problems which Imflle all experience.   But
those cases   yield    up their secrets
under    X-ray   machine.      The skiagraphs provided by the present stut-
tiio machine, which, by the way,    is
the largest of Its   kind between Winnipeg and the coast, are not all they
might bo   and,   therefore,    thc machine is being    pushed   to thc wall,
scrapped, in fact, in favor of a much
better and newer one which is on its
way from Chicago and will be      installed in a week or two at an    expense for the medical staff of    over
$12fift.       The   present machine performs its wonders by means of    the
indirect electrical current, but     the
new one will, automatically, convert
the   indirect     current, into a direct
current,   so that    skiagraphs which
now may take three    minutes exposure   can be   taken    in   one or two
seconds.     Prolonged or careless   exposure .of healthy tissue to the X-ray
produces   dangerous burns, which are
highly   difficult to    cure.      This, if
one may so    call it,   snap-shot machine will preclude nil possibility   of
such accidents.      It will also afford
an opportunity of examining the   Interior of the    body and investigated
the deeper seated organs.     Tims,   if
stone in tlie   kidney or bladder      he
suspected or where some foreign body
has intruded or been driven into the
softer tissues, the true position    of
the cause of the trouble can be    ascertained   with   speed and ecrtiipitv
to the increase   of the hopes of    recovery of   the patient.     Very      recently thc use of the rays has,    been
extended to the inspection of the digestive tract.      By swallowing       a
small   quantity     ot   carbonate    of
bismuth the cavities of the stomach
ami the coils of   the intestines    are
rendered impervious tn the rays  and
thus, by rendering   it'possible #     t0
have a skiagraph taken, tell Uie tale
of     their   diseased   coitdiMon to the
doctor.     It has also been found pos- j
Bible   to    inject   certain substances
which render the    kidneys opaque so
that the state of these organs can be
studied   without resort to   the knife.
One often heard, in the old days   before Roentgen    discovered   tlie rays,
after a party had visited a doctor an
expression something like this:
"I went to see Doctor So-ttnd-So
and he looted through mo." It has
come to pass lhal the) can now, by
means of this marvellous white
magte, literally nnd actually "look-
through yon"—and out at the other
side, if they want to.
Another department of the hospital
now perfected in its appointments
and administration is the maternity
ward. Only those who have know-
lodge of the Buttering and the risk to
both mother and child involved in
unsuitable, and especially in filthy
aud unsanitary surroundings at child
birth, can realize what an actual
.blessing this department has proved
since it was instituted. If those
who avail of treatment, those who
can pay are expected to do so, awl
indeed, invariably do so; hut if they
are really poor and not able, everything is done for tltem free of charge
and with as gentle a care ns if they
WCro as rich as some of those whose
material instincts are lavished (Cod
help the future of our race), on pet
dogs and chimpanzees,
We hear a deal about the mayor of
Rochester, Indiana; hut our local
hos'pital is doing as good, maybe
better, work in Us degree and taking
il as a matter of course as being
vail in the days work"; ami what a
day's work means for lhe medical
stall hardly they themselves can
realize. They are the slaves of
every ill that flesh is heir to. The
Grecian myth wherein Hercules
Wrestles successfully with Death for
the life of tlie beautiful Alcestls ty-
over
CRANBROOK'S FAIR
BEST IN THE INTERIOR
Outside Judges Say the Poultry and Stock Exhibits Equal to Large
Coast Cities—Farmers Did Not AH Exhibit in Fruit and
Vegetable Classes.
REFEREE
SHALL
(ISQUALIPIES MARIN   ELEVENTH
Complete Official Prize List of Winners
Cranbrook's fifth annual fair came out only one entry, the property of
lo a close at six o'clock last Friday W. B. Bardgetl, a very promising
evening and proved an unqualified heifer that fully deserved her win-
success throughout. The closing day ning. Mr. Dardgett also showed
of the fair was one of brilliant sun- t two cows iu the aged Ayrshire class
shine and the attendance was much that in an average class would have,
in excess of the opening day. ThcreJ been in the honors but were just a'
were more    outside   people   in and   hit outclassed by the Hillside entry. |
gray, possessing splendid manners   ii
the lint;.
The following    is tlu* ollicial prize
list: t
.Judges-
completed with the exception of   tho! Plies tlie   triumph ot science
tafitollai.oii   of   the elevator.     This disease and   dissolution, and as such
has not lieen   completed so that pat- has -been it-he   theme of many classic
lenls can be lifted    from tlm ambul- sculptures and paintings.     The doc-
ance on the ground floor level on the tors of the St. Eugene hospital levy
outside    of the   building and carried successful war with Death In half  a
smoothly to Use level on which   his dozen.different forms every day     of
cr her room   may be situated,    thus their laborious lives and do it   wilh
•aving alt thc wretched agony    and Httle, or indeed no regard for     re-
JoUina    of    a   trip   upstairs on a w**"1-    Stilllcc It if their work    for
Btretcher.    The deviating plant   was Poor,   suffering   humanity be fitting
supplied by the famous Otis Elevator sacrifice to   Duty, stern daughter of
company ami   .» operated by electric the Law of   God-     In this consists
power.      It has been    in operation t"e true nobility of   their profession   mii
IDW for several weeks nnd giveB   the and ol    Ute   utterly   self-sacrificing   w,itlR a,tnON,   wh|(f aw| wUn
utmost satisfaction. .Sisters   who are    associated    with   strong head now favored.
every event on thc programme of
races and sports was keenly eontest-
eu belore an enthusiastic audience.
All of thu concessionaires at the
grounds did a big business and tlte
executive nre fully satisfied with thc
financial results, and tliey state there
will be a surplus of funds this year.
Mr. Pargeter, the poultry judge,
from Nanaimo, stated tbat tire poultry ami egg exhibits were the best
seen this year in the interior and
fully up to the exhibition by 'New
Westminster in this regard, Wm.
Gibson, of Victoria, judge foi the
r(ock exhibit, stated that the show
In Cranbrook was undoubtedly the
best shown anywhere in the interior
of British Columbia and was a
credit to any town of the size of
Cranbrook. All of the buildings for
poultry 'and stock were filled to over-
Mowing anil additional quarters will
have to be provided anollier year,
As an educational advertisement of
the agricultural resources of thc district Ihis year's fair set a high mark
because of tlie varied exhibits in the
vegetable and fruit class. There
were a large number of growers who
did not exhibit and should he encouraged to do so another year. The
fair management did all in their
power to provide prizes and the opportunity for exhibition and it the
growers have not enough pride in
their own district to show tlieir products it|Is not the fault of thc fair
management.
Tlie sports were well conducted and
most of the prize money, aggregating about ($1000, was won by local
men. The parade of the live stock
o-ii tlie second day was a new feature
and one which should be given more
attention each year.
The Cianbrook city band, under the
direction of Prof, .lames Austin,
rendered high class musical programmes both afternoons.
The cattle exhibit was the best yet
hehl at Cranbrook and in dairy
stock especially a vast difference was
observable as compared with former
years. The outstanding feature of
the stock exhibit was the surprise
sprung on the public by the enter-
prising proprietor of Hillside Dairy
I. A. Pringle, who brought out
about a dozen head ot Ayrshire
cattle of first-class breeding and giving evidence that Mr. Pringle believes in having exhibition stock In
exhibition shape.
Tiiis is the lirst time that the
ethics of large metropolitan stock
shows have been brought into play at
Cranhrook fair and we venture to
say,will mark a revolution in exhibition practices here. Hillside
Dairy won first, second and third in
registered Ayrshire cows, with Burn-
side Missie," "Barcheskie l.ady
Pride" and '"Lassie A," respectively
ir* a class of five good animals.
Burnside Missie won out on large
capacity both of barrel and udder
and is a large useful looking animal
and won for her owner in addition to
the above, Kink's $10.00 special, for
champion dairy cow of the show,
the Not'West Farmer's special for
champion Ayrshire and the Farmers'
Institute special tor best dairy eow
with calf, having her three weeks'
old calf showing with her in this
class.
"Barcheskie I^ody Pride," winner of
second, is an imported cow, having
been bred by Mitchell, of Barcheskie,
Scotland, and by many was expected
to win over the others, but Mr.
Gibson gave the larger cow the premium place.
The third prize cow is a smaller
sample of the breed tending to the,
older type, and is of Trimbles breeding, showing in shape a Oneness ol
type not often beaten, her only fault
being lack ot .size.
Tlw Hillside entry had the      only
number out in two-year-olds in "Ivy
of Lone Spruce,"   a   very large animal ot the  modern   typo    and color
the
In Ayrshire bulls first place was
taken by Lakeside Flyer owned by T.
E. Austin, a very typical two-year-
old, brought into the district by-
Mr. Pringle lasl ycai and fully justifying his selection.        This animal
ART DEPARTMENT.
■A. Falrbairn nnd Mrs
Reid.
Animals from life in oil und waler
colors—First, Miss Vigil Santo; second, Clara Whitehead.
Landscapes or seascapes, oil aud
water   colors—First,     Mrs.   Symes;
also won VV. E. Worden's special for  second, Clara Whitehead,
hull    and ('algaiy
for best bull, any
ftven, as In 18117, thr men working  them.
I
Ayrshire   yearling females brought
bestl registered
Herald's special
age or breed,   -j
The second prize in Ayrshire bulls
was won by Hillside Dairy In a recent purchase from Ness, of Allierta,
that promises when filled out In another year to make things more even
in this class.
In Holstein cattle only one representative of thc breed was entered, a
very large growthy bull, full of breed
type, belonging to McDonald Bros.
In Dairy .Shorthorns the same was
the ease, W. B. Bardgetl showing
the only entry in a strong animal
with plenty of length that should
sire a good useful sort of heifers.
In grade cattle, class one, for two
typical dairy cows in milk, Hillside
Dairy won first and second on two
pair of grade Ayrshires that arc
practically pure bred. This was a
strong class, six or eight couple* being shown and requiring quality to
win.
In grade two-year-olds, Hillside
Dairy won (iist and W. B. Bardgett
second on a pair of promising heifers and one-year-old was won by
•I. Brennan,
In class six best cow in milk for
owners of not more than two cows,
I). Moore won on a very fine type of
Holstein, that he brought in from
Salmon Arm and one of the best
animals on tlie grounds, T. H. Doris
winning second on a grade Jersey.
THK HORSE SHOW.
The horse show in stock classes
was about equal to last year, but in
harness classes quite an improvement was seen, both in numbers aud.
fitting. It is to lie regretted that
thete is so little competition in the
regular classes of horses. It is no
honor to an exhibitor to get a prize
by default of competition, if he has
any sporting,instincts and here in a
countrv full of young horses only two
foals were present, one in draft and
one in general purpose class.
While there is no line of stock bet
ter adapted to this district than
horses, and the countrv has a lot of
good ones, It. seems strange that
none of tlie owners take pride enough
in their work to get it before the
public.
The draft stallion class (registered) brought out two entries. The
Mission Fathers Belgian and A,
Doyle's Pcrcheron, the former getting
first place.
In unregistered stallions •'. Held
won on a young Clyde.
Brood mare and foal W. E. Worden won without competition, the
foal being a good one sired by the
above mentioned Belgian.
The lumberman's team prize went
to the Sash and Door company on a
very well fitted team of blacks that
were admirably set off by a special
set of harness made for the oecasion
by W. M. Parks and Co. that was
not without effect on the outfit
In standard bred horses A. Doyle,
of Fort Steele, had out the only entry in Onward Lee, a handsome horse
with plenty of speed that has already left some fine coins in the district.
In single roadster ini harness W. F.
Doran captured first on his young
fliestnut, nn animal that shows up
well both in form and training, giving evidence in ihe ring of a lot of
pains to devclope her manners. Dickinson and McTavish, ot .laffray, came
in for second here in a large class
with a nicely moving black.
The gentlemen's saddle horse, lft.I
hands and over was won by K. Clifford on Dr. Oreen's roan, with Futa
second on a small black.
Ladies saddle horse was taken by
A. II. Playle, with a. very
11.
Miss
■I.
Still life, fruits, flowers, etc.,
oil and water colors—Firs', Mrs
White.; second, Vigil Santo.
Paintings on silks or satins, in oil
and water colors—First, Mrs. J. F,
Lower; second, Miss J. M. Hawkins,
/Pencil, Pen or Ink.
Portraits or figures—First, Miss
Annie Ryekman; second, none.
Landscapes o r seascapes—First,
Miss Annie Ryekman; second, none.
Mechanical drawings—First, Wilfred
Dallas; second, Mah Ding.
Paintings on China.
Halt dozen plates—First, .Mrs. •).
A. Tanner.
Ornamental     piece—First
M. Cartwright; second,   Mrs,
Tanner.
Decorative Work,
Burnt wood—Rirst, Mrs. Storey.
Carved wood—First, Mrs. J. S.
Brake; second, D. Moore.
Stencilling-First, Mrs. K. M. Harrison, Yahk; second, Miss II. M. Col-
lings.
Brass work—First, Miss Elsie Van
Slyke.
Amateur Photography
Four pictures to illustrate the four
seasons as they obtain in the Kootenays—First, Mrs. II. A, .McKowan.
Best display of amateur photography—Prize divided into two: First
won by C. Courtwrlght and Mrs. II,
A. McKowan.
Six best photos on Volox paper-
First, Miss A. M. Cartwright; second
A. 41. Playle.
Six best photos on Solio paper-
First, Mrs. H. A. McKowan.
ROUND OF FAST GO.
Referee F.d McMabon disqualified
Dick Marshall in thc eleventh round
of his match with -loe I'vanni at the
Auditorium last Friday evening and
awarded the match to I'vanni. There
was considerable protest raised from
tlit? Marshall corner but popular
opinion supported the referee's action. The agreement before the
light was [or clean breaks on call of
referee. Marshall was repeatedly
warned throughout the contest for
his unfair methods .of hitting in the
clinches. I'vanni fought very clean
nnd fair and the crowd approved of
his gentlemanly conduct.
The contest was for the middleweight championship of Canada and
was one of thc best ever pulled off
here. Although Cvanni was much
ihe cleverer of thc two and landed
telling jabs almost at will and*had
his opponent bleeding from the iir*-t
round lho bull dog tenacity and grit
of M.iisliiill won him thc applause of
the crowd Although Marshall did
not land any telling blows, and at
the cud of the contest t'vauni seemed
us lit as ivlien In- began, he continually bored -in and although I'vanni
jabbed him with both left and right
he continually forced the lifclitin*.! and
in the last two rounds t var.nl was
kept busy dodging and avoiding his
rushes.
I'vanni displayed several bad bruises very low on his body the next day
which lie claimed he received In the
light, bul as thoy did not happen to
hurt him, made no complaint. In the
lasl light here Marshall fouled Mclean of Hull River, and these , tactics are not making him any friends
in this eity.
The contest was staged by R. E.
N'afe, the local promoter, who is -to
be congratulated on the class of
matches he is showing here. T. Hedigan Officiated as time keeper.
Two good preliminaries between
Young Kay and Rcotty Taylor a1"!
Kddie Hanley, of Marysville, and
Nathan Barnhardt of this city, were
both declared a draw by tbe referee.
Cam Lindsay introduced the prin-
was taken bj Photographer Binning.,
was eaken by Photographer Binning, j
Hick Lucca, who meets Fighting
Dick Hyland in Fcrnie next month
was present and also -fim Burrows,
who challenged the winner of thc contest . Thc weight of the principals
was announced, Cvanni 158; Marshall, 160. There was a fairlv
large crowd present. I'vanni returned to Great Falls, Mont, ihe next
day and Marshall to Fernie.
MM-I
POPULAR    MAMQfeR   OK   THE
PALM JOINjf XHK ARMtf OF
BEfWllCTiyi
DAIRY
PRODUCTS
MENT.
DEPART
Judge—Norman Gardner.
Print butter, not less Mian three
pounds — First, Miss Edna MoPhec
set'ond, Mrs. A. ('. Morrison.
Solid packed Putter, not less than
five pounds—First, Mrs. II. II. Mr-
I'ltile; second, Mrs. A. ('. Morrison.
Best displav ol butter in crocks,
bricks or prints, not less than live
pounds—First, .Miss Edna MoPhec
second, Mrs. II. II. McClure.
Best gallon ol milk, exhihitax! in
bottles—First, W. E. Worden, 100
points; second, Miss Edna Mcl'hec,
12 points.     Dr. Bell was tile judge.
CI1.INARY.
•Ind ges—Mrs.
W.
Klinpton and Mrs
Marshall.
bread,    two    loaves-First,
S.   .McNeil; second, Mrs. .1.
(irahain   or brown,    two
Mrs. Haslaiii, second,
White
Mrs. R.
U-vett.
Bread,
loaves—First
Miss Smith.       ^^^^^
Two loaves or bread, special by
Cranbrook Trading Co.—First, Mrs.
It. S. McNeil; second, Mrs. F. Dezall.
Two loaves ol bread, Ogllvlc's
flour—First, Mrs. .las. Page; second, Mrs. It. S. McNeil, third, Mrs.
I've.
Cake, girls under 15—First, Hilda
Hood; second, Mabel Brown.
Biscuits, girls under 15—First,
Mabel Brown; second, Edythe Mac-'
donal.1.
Candy, one pound, girls unda>r 15—
First, (inna McNabb; second, Dora
Pye.
!.ayer cake, iced—First, Mrs. D.
Moore; second, Mrs. I.yman.
I.oaf cake—First, Miss 11
lings; second, Mrs. II. Moore.
Fruit cake—First,   Mrs   II
second, Mrs. (I. P. Tisdale.
Apple pie-First, Mrs. 0. B. WU
lis; second, Mrs. Pye.
(Coatjaue* <m tH* «»«*)•
M. Col-
While
ELK VALLEY FI il SUCCESS
N'cw. Michel.,    B.C., Sep!   22-The
first annual fair of the Klk Vallev
Agricultural association was held
in New Michel today with great success. , Despite threatening weather
a large crowd from Michel, New
Michel, the Klk valley and neighboring towns was in attendance. The
exhibits were of high class and. demonstrated the fruitfulncss of the
Klk vallev. The races were well
contested and furnished great excitement.
Premier honors in dairy cattle
were carried off bv William Weaver
and the competition^ in this event
points to a great dairying industry
in this district. The principal prize
winners were as follower
Poultry—Dr. Wcldon, Messrs.
Hampton, Cunllffe, Lockbari and
Smith.
Vegetables1—Murray, Weaver, jr.,
Musll, Hampton, Crook and Plan.
There was a line display, of thc culinary art.
BOY SHOOTS LITTLE SISTER
BULLET      PASSES     THROUGH
BRAIN    OF     SCHOOLMASTER'S DAUGHTER AT
WILMER.
Invermere, H. <'., Sept. 23.—An
accident occurred yesterday evening
at Wilmer, when the nine-year-old
son ot Mr. Patterson, schoolmaster
of Athalmer, shot his little sister of
five, years through the brain.
The boy, who had been out shooting wilh ;i small rifle, came with it
loaded inlo the house, where it was
accidentally discharged nnd the bullet passed through the forehead of
his little sister. Thc child still
UveS, hut recovery is hopeless.
l.Ir. I'iiitcrson only came from
Scotland tfcie ipnag
At the Presofotlan manse at
o-cloek on VW-dm^poVeiiing, September 21th, 1813, Mr. David H.
IfcKay aud Miss Annie Roe, were
•Wiled in marriage by Rev. MT. K.
Thomson, iu the presence of( a few
tovited   guests Mis:, Sallie Roe,
aster of the bride, was bridesmaid
and Mr. Harry DatuWld was best
man. Mi. tt. Marshall gave the
bride away.
The bride won* .. dress of Cadet
brocaded silk with white and gold
trimming. I'hc bridesmaid wore
pale blue silk. Ailer the ceremony
all motored to the home of Mr. and
Mrs. W. Marshall, where a splendid
wedding supper was served. The
rooms were decorated with red fells,
beautiful (lowers and .lapanesc lanterns.
The groom is ihe manager and one
of thc proprietors of The PaJm, the
pioneer confectionery and loe cream
store of the city, on Norbury avenue.
lie has been here for the pasf five
years Tbe hnde arrived in t'ran-
tflftok from West Hartlepool. England, about eighteen months ago.
They have [uroiaMd a house on Ko<\-
tenay street, where they will reside.
Those present at ihe ceremony
were- Mr, and Mrs. John Leask), Mr.
and Mrs. If. Orid.Vy, Mr. and Mrs.
Hnwlctt, Mr. and Mrs. K M. Christian, Mr. and Mrs, James Beech, Mr.
and Mrs. T. K South, Mr. and Mrs,
J. I'. Tanner, Percy tt'eatherill, Mr.
Swettnan, Misses Lillian and May
Turner.
The happy young couple were the
recipient of many presents as follows:
Mr   -lohn Roe,     silver vases, Miss
S. Roe,   chma tea set. Miss M. Roe,
silver   cake    knife aDd needle work;
Mr. and   Mrs. AlHston, guest towels
and covers,   Mr. and Mrs   -loe .lack-
son, silver tea service; Mr. and.Mrs.
F. M. Christian, cut glass cream jug
and sugar    bowl;   Mr. and    Mrs. W.
Marshall,    satin  eiderdown; Mr. and
Mrs.   K. Marshall. Vancouver, handsome    cushion    cover, Mr. and Mrs.
Howk-tt, china salad bowl and servers, Mr. and  Mrs. If. Grtdley, china
berry set;     Mr. and   .Mrs. .1. Leask,
Batteoburg  buffet    covers;   Mr. and
Mrs.   Turner,     glass   berry set; Mr.
and Mrs. Ed. Ismay, electric toaster;
Mr. P. and B. Weatberall, cut glass
tumblers, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. South,
cut glass fruit bowl: Mr.  McQuarrfe,
cut glass    salad   bowl; Miss M   Mc-
Cowan, handsome    Batteoburg table
cover. Mr.   Ban field,   set of cutlery;
Mr. Swetmaa, dinner service. Mr. W.
B  McKarlane,    rascrolt-    bowl   and
custard set   A   Raworth, brass horde
stand,
l
MARRIED
im Tuesday ai ten o'clock a quiet
but pretty wedding was celebrated
at the residence of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs George litis-
croft at Creston, when theft daughter Vera was united in marriage to
George Lions Faulkner, of Fort
Steele. Miss Maud Huscroft was
bridesmaid and the groom was attended by Thomas Boss. Rev, O,
W. iB'ato perform* d the ceremony.
The happy couple left on th<* noon
tiain for Cranbrook, where thee will
make their home.
Harry Knight Clayton and Mis*
Ethel Ben I were married at the
home of the bride's mother, Mrs.
Edith Bent, in this citv on Saturday
evening, September 30th, ISIS, by
Rev. W. K. Thomson, pastor ol the
Presbyterian church. Mlffl Elite
Bent, sister of the bride, was hrides-
-j*fd and (Ir- Wm. Harrison wae
pQomamaa. Tbr wt-ddfcig »»s a
very quiet borne wedding, only a
lew being present. They were the
recipients of many valuable presents
in linen and silver. The groom'si
gift to tin- bridesmaid was a pearl
necklace. After the ceremony the
young couple departed for Calgary
and after an extended wedding trip
will make tlieir home in this city.
The groom is employed as hrakeman
on the C.P.H.
OVERSEAS CLUB
On Thursday, October 2nd at 8.3ft
p.m. the above tctub will give a
whist drive, and a short programme
ol readings, songs, etc., In the Carmen's hall tor members only.
Refreshments will be served and a
good time is assured. It is hoped
that »H members possible will turn
•ut. THB   OBANBBOOK   HERALD
COMPLETE OFFICIAL PRIZE
LIST OF WINNERS
(Continued Irom page one),
Lemon pie—First, Mis. Pye;, sec
onil, Mrs. il. H. Willis.
Pumpkin pia—So first; second, Mrs
.1. Mitch ill.
Doughnuts an tried cakes—First,
Mrs. A.   Brogan;    second;   Dorothy
Webb.
Cookies—First, Mrs. Page; second,
.Mrs. Pye.
Tarts—First, Mrs. -I. Sliaiv; sec
itiui, Mrs. E. I!   Lea-man.
Kxhiliii ol preserved fruit-First,
Mrs, A II. Webb; second, Mrs. F
Hrown.
Exhibit ol spioed (mils—First,
Mrs. .1. Murray.
Layer cake—First. Mrs. Robert
Drown.
Hiv inrts—First, Mis ,1, Shaw
second, Mrs. ii. II. Willis.
Two pies— First,   Mrs.   I.aainau.
Fruit, in Economy jars—First,
Mrs. R. Brown.
Display of vegetables In Economy
Jars—First, Mrs. It. Blown.
Ivsjiliiv nf ini'iit and lisli in Economy ]ars—First, Mrs. I!. Bi'Oawn.
Ill INKY.
Judgo—Irn Manning.
Honey combcil In sections containing mil less iliaii .1-1 III, per section-
First, Robert Sainsbury,
Extracted honey, nol less Ihan
IS pounds—Flisl,   Robert Salisbury.
FLOWERS.
.fudge— il. H. Willis.
Asters-First, Mrs. 15. II. Slater;
second, W. M. Harris.
Pansifs— First, Mrs. ,1. A. Murray; second, W. .M. Harris.
Swccl pens—First, L. P, Sullivan
second, Albert l-l, Webb.
Sunliowcrs—Firm, John Mitchell;
second, L. P. Sullivan.
Besl genoral i-xhiliit—Firsl, Mrs,
E. II. Slater; second, Bertha lllekcn-
liialhaiii.
Geranium—First, John Mitchell;
Second, Mrs   W.  Ilaywaial.
Other variety plant—First, Mrs. F
Dezall; second, Mrs. E. II. Slater.
Fern— First, Mrs. A. A. MacKinnon; second, Mrs. E. II. Slater.
Foliage plant—Firsl, Mrs. II
White; second, Mrs. W. II-.iywaril.
Besl general exhibit foliage anal
[lowering house plant—First, Mrs. E.
11. Slater; second, .1. Mitchell.
Bouquet cut flowers—First, Mis
E. II. Slater; second, L. P  Sullivan,
Bouquet wild flowers and foliage-
First, Mrs. .1. F. Smith; second,
Miss Aliar Reed.
School, chlldrcns collection nr rii-si,
ivilal flowers anal plants— First, Annie
Johnson, scoonil, Ellen Johnson.
School chiltlrens collection of prcs
sad wild flowers ami plants, named-
First, Net Iii- Johnson; second, Ellen
JfilllJSIUI
I. 1RIES FANCY WORK.
Judges—Miss   Jessie     MoLeay   nml
Mis. A, II   Webb.
Embroidering villi silk am linen—
Mis. li. M. Barney; second, Miss Elsie Van .Slyke.
Embroidering with silk am crash-
First, Mrs. ll. Harrison, Fort
Steele; second, Miss   E, M. rollings.
Embroidering, punch work—First,
Miss Elsie Vail Nil lie; also second
prize.
Embroidering, shadow work—No
firsl, second, Miss Alice Pye
Embroidering, eyelet work—First,
Alice Pye-, second, Mrs   V, Llddlcoat.
Embtoldcring, handkcrohlofs, three
initials—No lirst; second, Bertha
lliclicnbolliuni.
embroidering, 5 o'clock lea cloth-
Firsl, Mis. w. II. Mavis. Wycliffe;
second, Mrs. s. Taylor.
Center piece embroidered in white
silk or llnoa—First, Mis. iliislam;
second, Mis. I,. Loveck,
Center piece embroidered in white-
First, Miss Elsie VnnSlyke; second,
Mrs. tl. P. Tisalali'.
Tray cloth embroidered—First,
Mrs. 1. Lev,,!,-, second, Mrs. Iliislam.
Table doilies-First, Mis. Iliisliiln;
second, Mrs. L. Loveck.
Tray cloth, any other kind-First,
Mrs ll. P. Tlsdolo; second, Mrs. .1.
Shaw.
Sideboard clolh, embroldored-Ni
lh si. second, Mis   Harris  Yahk.
Pillaaw    shams,        embroidered—No
firsl, second, Mrs. (1   P. Tisdnle.
Towels, embriaialered—Firsl, Mrs
w. II. Hans, Wyclllte; seconders.
11,is!,im
Sofa pillow embroldereil in silk or
linen—First, Mrs. J. A. Murray;
second, Mrs   \. II. Webster.
Ten cosv embroidered—First, Mrs.
Oeo. Tisdale, second, Alice Pye.
Pin cushion embroidered—No first;
second, Miss Suddaby,
Pin cushion, crochet—No firsl; second, Miss Maysti'c.
Towels, crochet—No first; second,
Mrs. liiislaiii.
Embroidered blouse—First, 0, M.
Barney; second, Miss II, M. Collings.
Montmcllick ,witrk—No first; second,
Mis. s Taylor.
Hardanger embroidery—No first,
second, Mrs. Harrison, Yabk.
Swi'dish darning—First, Mrs. Has-
lam; second, Miss 11   \v. Harrison,
acramo*cord—No drat, second, Mrs.
Ilaslam.
Irish crochel lace—First, .Miss Symes, second, Miss Mustrcy.
Crochet wank in cotton— First, Mas
I
0. B, Mills  second, Mrs. Sanderson.
Crochet work in wool—First, Mrs.
Leroy Harrison, Fort Steele; second,
Mrs. Burt Johnston.
Crochet table mats—First, Miss
Maystie; second, Mrs. L. Leveck.
Crochet lace nn center piece or
doylies— First, Miss Maystro, second,
Mrs. Leveck.
Ratlin work—Xn fust; second, Miss
Suddaliy.
Drawn work—First, Mrs. L. Leveck; second, Mrs. 11. Munroe,
Cross - stitch work—No lirst; second, Mrs. J. Roberts.
Coronation braid work—No first;
second, Miss Dewar.
Hemstitching—First, Miss I've,
second, Miss steane.
Darning—No first; second, Mrs. F.
Payne.
Patchwork quilts—First, .Miss May-
stra'; second, Mrs. C, Moore.
Knitting in cotton—First, Miss
Mnystre; second, Mrs. John Shaw.
Knitting in wool—First, Emma
Johnston; second, Miss Maysire.
Needle work, girls under Iii—First,
Edith Macdonald; second, Grace McFarlane.
Needle work, girls under Hi—No
lirst; second, Doris .Nainsliury.
Old ladies work, fiU years or over-
First, Mrs. Maystre; second, Mrs.
Spraggs.
Sel nf ladies underwear—First,
Mrs. John Shaw; second, Mrs. J. F.
Smith.
Hest display of fancy work)—First,
Mrs. Ilaslam; second, Mrs. J. A.
Murray.
POULTRY".
Judge—I.   T.    Pargeter,   Nanaimo,
B. C.
Pit (Ifiine, male—First, I). Moore;
second, A. Playlr.
Pit. Came, lemale—First, A.
Playle; second, 1). Moore.
I'it llame, ba-sl bird shown—D,
Moore.
Hest pair Pit Games—First, D.
Moore.
Columbia Wyandotte, male—First,
A. M. Beattie, Waldo; no second.
Columbia Wyandotte, lemale—First
and second, A. M. iieattie.
Columbia Wyandotte, host bird
shown—A. M. Beattic,
Plymouth Rock, Haired, cock-
First, A. ,M. Beattic; second, J. F.
Smith.
Plymouth Rock, Barred, cockerel—
Firsl, second and lliird—Win. Harvey.
Plymouth Rock, Barred, hen—Second, 11. Il'Jggins; no first.
Plymouth Rock, Barred, pullet—N,,
first; second and lliird, Win. Harvey.
Pea, ol Plymouth    Hocks, Barred-
First and   second   prize and ribbon,
Wm. Harvey.
Best male Wyniulolle— First anil
ribbon, W. M. Harris; second, II.
Muggins.
While Wyandotlo, cockerel—First,
T. s. (Jill, second and lliird, Win.
Harvey.
White Wyandotte, lien—First, W
M. Harris; second, C. R. Shepherd;
third, W. M. Harris.
White Wyandotte, pallet—Thus.
Dill; second, R. T. Williams.
white Wyandottes, exhibition pen-
First and ribbon W. M. Harris; second, T. S. QUI,
Black Orpington, male—First, A
II. Playle.
Black Orpington, female—First ami
Black Orpington, female—First,
ml special, A. H. Tiggott;
second, A, H. Playle.
Orpington, best bird shown— A. II
Piggotl.
Ilainburgs, any   color, male—First,
\. M. Healtie..
Brahma,   Light   or Dark,    male-
First, II. S. Haynes.
Brahmas, light nr dark, female—A.
II. Webb, lirst and ribbon for host
Brahma; second, II. s. Haynes.
Cornish, female—Firsl and second,
and ribbon—W, II. Bardgott,
Cornish, male — First, W. B. Bard-
gett.
Orpingtons, white, cock—First and
second, O. l-i. Kendall.
Orpingtons,   white, cockerel—First
A. II.   Plggott; second,   o. E. Ken-
■tn.l>-
Orplngtons, while, lien—Firsl nad
second, o. E. Kendall.
Orpingtons, white, pullet—First
und second, O. E. Kendall.
Orpingtons, white, exhibition pen-
First, second and special, O. E. Ken
iln.ll.
Orpington, While, besl bird shown—
Rili'll  II. K. Kendall.
Orpingtons,    Bun,  cock—Pint, A
M. Beattie.
Orpingtons, HilIT, cockerel—First,
nml ribbon, A. II. Webb; second, A.
M. Beattic.
Orpingtons, Bull, hen—First, A. M.
Beattie; second, A. II. Playle.
Orpingtons, Ruff, pullet—First and
ribbon, A. M. Healtie; second, A.
II. Webb.
Orpingtons, besl male—First, A. II.
Webb.
Orpingtons, Bud, exhibition pen-
First, A. M. Beattie; second, A. H.
Playle
Exhibition game, male—First, E.
11. Slater.
Exhibition game, female—Firsl, W.
Hardgctt.
Exhibition game, best bird shown—
0. II. Slater.
Rhode Island Reds, S. C, cock-
First and special, L. p. Sullivan.
Rhode Island Reds, S.C., best bird
shown— L. P. Sullivan.
Rhode Island Rods, S. C, cockerel
—Firsl und second, E. II. Heed.
Rhode Island Reds, S.C.', hen-
First and second, L. I'. Sullivan.
Rhode Island Reds, S.C, pullet-
First and second, E. H. Reed.
Rhode Island Reds, S.C, exhibition
pen—First, L. P. Sullivan.
Rhode Island Reds, B.C., eoek-
First, Sam Macdonald.
Rhode Island Reds, R.C, cockerel-
No lirst; second, Sam Macdonald.
Rhode Island Reds, R.C, hen-
First, Sam Macdonald.
Rhode Island Reds, R.C, pullet-
First, J. Levett; second, N. A. Wallinger.
Rhode island Reds, R.C, exhibition
pen—First and special, .lohn Levett;
second, N. A. Wallinger.
Leghorns, white, S.C, cock—First,
E. II. slater; second, A. II. Playle.
Leghorns, yvliite, S.C, hen—First
W, lv Haynes; second, A. II. Playle.
Leghorns, white, S.C, coflfierel—
First and second, E. II. Slater.
Leghorns, while, S.C, pullet—First
nml special, E. II. Slater; second, A.
II. Playle.
Leghorns, white, S.C,, exhibition
pen—First, E. II. Slater; second, A
ll. Playle,
Special by E. II. Slater—Silver cup
A. II. Playie.
Leghorn, While, S.C, best bird
shown, K. .11. Slater.
Leghorns, brown, S.C, hen—First,
s. Macdonald; second, W. Stevens.
Leghorns, brown, S.C, exhibition
pen— First, W. Stevens.
Leghorns, Hrown, S.C, best bird
shown, S. Macdonald.
Hull Leghorns, male—First and ribbon, A. M. Beattie.
Hull Leghorns, lemale—First, A. M
Beattic.
Best Leghorn, A.O.V., lemale—
First, W. W. McGregor.
Leghorns, A.O.Y., male—First and
second, W. W. McOregor. >
Leghorns, A.O.V., female—Filst,
W. W. McOregor.
Bantams, Cochin, male—lirst, L,
P. Sullivan; second, S. Mnodonald.
Bantams, Cochin, female—First, I,
P. Sullivan; second, S. Macdonald.
Bantams, Cochin, best bird shown
—First, L. P. Sullivan.
■Came Bantams, male—First, E. H.
Slater.
Game Bantams, lemale—First, E.
II. Slater.
Game Bantams, best bird shown—
E. II. Slater.
Minorcas, best male—First, Mr.
Troop.
Minorcas, best female—First, R. A.
Racklyeft; second, Mr. Troop.
Antlelusialis, besl leinab—First and
special, Robt. Sainsbury.
('ampincs, Silver, male—First and
speeial, John Cholditeh.
Cnmpines, Silver, female—First
and second, John Cholditeh.
1'aiiipiiies, Silver, best bird shown
—John Cholditeh.
Besl     Faverolle,   male—First   and
second mid ribbon, John Hrennnn.
. Hest Faverolle, female—First    and
second, John Brennan.
Champion Wyandotte cock—Ribbon
and $5 easii, donated by John Levett, E. II. Slater.
Best pen Wyandottes— First, E. H.
Slaler, with Partridge Wyandottes.
A.O.V. Wyandotte, male—First, E.
II. Slater; second, N. A. Wallinger.
A.O.V. Wyandotte, female—First
and ribbon, E. II. Slater, second, N.
A. Wallinger.
Best pen ol Orpingtons, Rocks,
•Rhode Island Reds or Leghorns,
special by Nelson Daily News of
tlO.wi cash—First, E. II. Slater,
won wilh pen ol White Leghorns.
DICKS.
Judge—Same as poultry.
Pekin duck, best male—First, C.
R. Shephard; second, Harry Doris.
Pekin duck, best female—First, C.
R. Shephard; second, Harry Doris.
Rouen ducks, best malt—First, F.
Godderis; second, A. H. Playle.
Other variety ol duck, male—First
and second, Mrs. John Brennan.
oilier Variety of duck, female-
First and second, Mrs. John Brennan.
(loose, Toulouse, male—First, Sim.
on Taylor.
Goose, Toulouse, female—First,
Simon Taylor.
A.O.V. Goose, male—First, "Mrs
John Brennan.
A.O.V. Goose, female—First, Mrs.
John Brennan.
Hronze Turkey, best male-First,
Mrs. J. Brennan; second, S. Maudon-
aid.
Bronze Turkey, best female—First
s. Macdonald; second, Mrs. J. Breir
nan.
Male Pheasant—First, A. M. Heat-
lie.
Female Pheasant — Firsl, A. M,
Beattie.
PET STOCK.
Judgt—Same as Poultry.
Homer Pigeon-First, II. B. Kirkland.
Oilier variety ol pigeons—First, A.
II. Webb.
Rabbits, Belgian Hare-First, Mrs.
J. Brennan; second, S. Macdonald.
Other variety rabbits-First, Mrs.
J. Brennan; second, S. Macdonald.
CATS.
Judge—Same as Poultry.
Rest cat on exhibition—First, Mrs.
Maystro; second, Mrs, J. Brennan.
DOGS.
Judge—Same as Poultry.
Registered    Collie dog—Mrs. J. A.
Tanner.
Collie dog, open class— Firsl, W, I).
Smith; second, F. Godderis.
Collie bitch, open class-First, F.
M. Christian.
Fox Terrier, open class, dog—First,
T. B. O'Conncll; second, May Brake.
Fox Terrier, open class, bitch-
First, Edwin Malcolm and Grace
McFarlane; second, I). Burton.
Setter, dog—First, J. Smoke.
Setter, bitch—J. Smoke.
Cocker Spaniel, dog—First, L. P.
Sullivan.
Cocker Spaniel, bitch—First, R. A.
Racklyeft.
Irish Water Spaniel, dog—First,
John Black; second, Waller Laurie.
Irish Water Spaniel, bitch—First,
R. T, Williams, second, G. 11. Willis.
Bull Terrier, dog—First, Jake
Smo'.'e; set-' ml, D. Moore.
Hall Terrier, bltoh-First, Mrs. P.
Dallas.
Hull dog, dog—First and second, R.
A. Pye.
st, Bernard, dog—First, F. M.
Christian.
St. Bernard, bitch—First, S. Macdonald.
DRESSED POULTRY AND EGGS.
Judge—Same as Poultry.
Small breeds, two dressed cockerels for market—First, Robt. Sainsbury.
-Heavy breeds, two hens, dressed—
First, C. H. Fleetwood.
Heavy breeds, two cockerels, dressed—First, c H, Fleetwood.
Heavy breeds, two ducks, dressed—
First, Mrs. John Phillips.
EGGS.
Best dozen dark eggs—First, C. H
Fleetwood; second, J. Levett; third,
O. E. Kendall.
Best dozen white eggs—First and
second; third, Mrs. J. F. Smith.
FRUITS.
Judgo—Mr. Appleton.
Plate ol Duchess—First, Mrs. J.
Maxwell, Creston.
Plate ol Wolf River-First, second
and third, James Cook, Creston.
Plate ol Wolf River—First, second
and third, James Cook, Creston.
Plate of 30 oz. Pippins—First, second and third, James Cook.
Plate of Wealthies—Firsl, second
and third, James Cook.
Plate ot Wagners—No first; second,
James Cook.
Plate of Golden Russets—First,
second and third, James Cook.
Plate of Golden Pippins—First,
second and third, James Cook.
Plate of Northern Spies—First, sec-
mid and third, James Cook.
Plate ol Kings—lirst, second and
third, James Cook.
Plate of Spitzenhcrgs — First, second and third, James Cook.
Plate of Hyslop Crabs—First, second and third, James Cook.
Plate of Transcendent Crabs—First
and second.
Plate of Martha Crabs—First and
second, James Cook,
Plate of Flemish Beauty pears-
First, James Cook.
Plate of Bartlett pears—First, second and third, James Cook.
Italian Prunes—First, second and
third, James Cook.
Plate of 'Lombard Plums—First,
second and third, James Cook.
Box of Wealthy Apples—First, second and third, James Cook,
VEGETABLES.
Judge—Mr. Appleton.
Winter cabbage—First, J. Levett;
second, J. Brennan.
Summer cabbage—First and second,
F. Godderis.
Lettuce loose—First, H. ll. McClure, second, S. Macdonald.
Canteloupe—No first; second, F.
Godderis.
Citron—First, F. Godderis; second,
J. Mitchell.
Winter squash - First, Mrs. J. P.
Leslie; second, J. Mitchell.
Summer squash—First, Mrs. J. P.
Leslie; second, J. Mitchell.
Pumpkin-First, J. Mitchell; sec-
ond, F. Godderis.
Potatoes, bushel —First, F. Payne;
second, S. Macdonald; third, J. Mitchell.
Cauliflower—First, Fairbairn Bros,
and Tittcrton, second, J. Levett.
Stock beets - First, J. Levett-
second, J. Brennan.
Sugar beets — First, F. Godderis;
second, S. Macdonald.
Table beets - First, J. Levett;
second, J. Brennan.
Potatoes, collection—First, J. Levett.
Table turnips-First, J. Mitchell
second, J. Taylor, Yabk,
Swede turnips—First, J. Mitchell;
second, Fairbairn Bros, and Tittcrton.
Table carrots—Birst, F. Ooddcrls;
second, II. H. McClure.
Stock en-rots — First, F. Godderis; second, J. Levett.
Parsnips—First, J. Levett; second,
W. M. Harris.
Pickling onions—First, Edna Mc-
Phcc; second, F. Godderis.
White onions-First, Edna McPhec,
second, S. Macdonald.
Red onions—First, S. Macdonald;
second, J. Brennan,
Corn—Firm, J. Mitchell; s.cond,
F. Godderis.
Cucumbers—First, F, Godderis;
second, Jos. Taylor.
GRAINS AND GRASSES.
Judge—Mr. Appleton.
Sheal ol rye—First and second,- F.
Godderis; third, .1. Palmer.
White oats-First, C. H. Fleetwood; second, F. Godderis; third, H,
H. McClure.
Field peas—First, J. Brennan.
Spring wheat-First, II. II. McClure; second, J. Dulmer. third, F.
Godderis.
Beardless barley—First, F. Godderis; second, H. II. McClure.
Bearded barley—No first; second,
J. Brennan.
Alfalfa- First, W. B. Bardgott)
(highly commended); second, J. Le-
vetat.
Clover—First, J. Brenuana; second,
W. B. Bardgott; third, .1. Brennan.
Timothy—First, W. B. Bardgott);
second, F. Godderis.
Display of grains unit grasses-
First, W. II. Bardgott; second, F.
Godderis; third, 0. IL Fleetwood.
Grain in sheafs—First, W. B. Bardgott; second, F. Godderis.
Twenty pound sack ol rye, lor
which no prize had bien sel, shown
by J. Dulmer, was highly commended by the judge.
HOGS.
Judge—Mr. Gibson.
Two butcher hogs—First, Harry
Doris; second, Mr. Troop.
Brood sow with litter—First, J.
Brennan; second, Mr. Troop.
Champion brood sow—First, John
Brennan.
HORSES.
Draft.
Registered stallion—First, Oblate
Fathers, St. Eugene Mission; second,
A. Doyle.
Stallion, nny age or grade— First,
J. Reid.
Brood marc, loal at foot—First, W.
E. Worden.
Foal, 1913-First, W. E. Worden.
Lumberman's   team—First,    Cranbrook Sash and Door Co.
General Purpose Class.
Team in harness—First, W. E.
Worden; second, J. Reid.
Mare and foal, both competing—
First, F. Clifford; second, J. E.
Kennedy.
One-year-old colt—First, R. K.
Futa.
Mercantile Class.
Single delivery horse and rig-
First, 1'. Burns and Co.; Seconal, Ira
Manning.
Single heavy dray horse and rig-
First, Cranbrook Jobbers, second,
W. E. Worden.
Dray team and rig—First and second, W. E. Worden.
Standard Bred Horses.
Stallion, any age—First, A. Doyle,
Roadsters.
Single drivers in harness—Firsl, W.
F. Doran; second, Dickinson and Mc
Tavish, Jaffray.
Mare under 15 hands, foal at foot-
First, J. Reid.
Two-year-old filly or gelding—First,
W. F. Doran.
One-vear-old filly or gelding—Fiist,
II. Hollander.
Foal ol 1913-First, J. Reid.
Thoroughbred stallion—First, P
Matheson.
Saddle Horses.
Gentleman's saddle horse, 15 hands
or over—F. Clifford; second, R. Futa,
Ladies saddle horse—First, Mrs
A. II. Playle.
Boys and girls saddle horses-
First, Elsie Taylor; second, May
Pattinson.
Horses—Special Prizes.
Champion marc—First, Frank Clifford.
Champion two-year-old—First, W.
F. Doran.
Foal ol 1913-First, W. E. Worden.
Best team, suitable for lumbermen
—First, Cranbrook Sash and Door
Co.
Champion registered stallion—First
A. Doyle.
Best loal of 1913 shown in general
purpose class—First, J. E. Kennedy.
CATTLE.
Judge—.Mr. Gibson.
Registered Animals
Ilotslcin bull-First, McDonald
Bros.
Ayrshire bull—First, T. Austin;
second, J. A. Pringle.
Registered cows (Ayrshire)—First
second and third, J. A. Pringle.
Registered heifer (Ayrshire)' one-
year-old—First, W. B. Bardgett.
Dairy Shorthorn, registered bull-
First, W. B. Bardgett.
Grade Cattle.
Best two typical grade dniry cows
in milk—First and second, J. A
Pringle.
Best two-year-old grade heller-
First, J. A. Pringle; second, W. B.
Bardgett.
Best one-year-old grade heifer—
First, J. Biennan.
Best cow In milk, confined to owners ol not more than two cows-
First, D. Moore; second, H. Boris.
Cattle—Specials.
Best dairy cow in call—First, J.
A. Pringle.
Champion bull-First, T. Austin.
Champion calf—First, J. A. Pringle
Champion dairy cow—First, J. A.
Pringle.
Champion Ayrshire cow—First, J.
A. Pringle.
Best registered bull-First, T. Austin.
SCHOOL EXHIBITS
Judges—Mr. O'Hara and Mr. DoWolt
Handwriting Section
Pupils under nine—First, Layvson
O. William; second, Margaret Lacey.
Pupils under eleven—First, Ella
Fenwick; second, Isa Cameion.
Pupils under thirteen—First, Orvil
Thompson; second, Rose Fenwick.
Pupils under sixteon—First, Francis
Driiiufliood; second, May Gould.
first
Map Drawing.
Pupils   under    thirlwn—No
second; Margaret Davis.
Essay on East Kootenny— First,
olive Heat; second, Rose Fenwick,
Free Hand Drawing.
Pupils under 't welve—First, Isa
Cameron; second, Rose Fenwick.
Pupils under fourteen—First, Allien l.uilrle; second, Lewis Willi
colnhr.
Pupils under seventeen—First, Gordon Wallinger; second, Dorothy Mc
Kay.
Paintings nl Flowers, Loaves, Ele.
Pupils under nine—First, Norman
Beach; second, Gordon Woodman.
Pupils under eleven—First, Jake
Wise; second, Ed. Harnhardt.
Pupils under thirteen—First, Rose
Fentwick; second, George Kcro,
Pupils under seventeen—First and
second, Vigil Santo.
Colored Designs.
Pupils under thirteen-First, Caroline Ito; second, Rose Fenwick.
Pupils under     seventeen—First, D>
M. Webb; second, Edith Macdonald
Drawing to Scale.
Pupils under thirteen—First, Ing
Wai Hoy; second, Willie Daniels.
Pupils under fifteen—First, Dorothy
McKay; second, Beatrix Harris.
Cardboard Models.
Pupils under ten—First, Joe Flost,
second, Norman Beach.
Pupils under twelve—First, Mah
On.
Raffia Work.
Pupils under ten—First, Muriel
Baxter; second, Doris Sainsbury
Pupils under twelve—First, Irene
Beach; second, Florence Rutledge.
Woodwork Models—No Joints.
Pupils under twelve—First, Harry
Webb, second, Alex. Minnie.
Pupils under iourtecn—First, Vincent  Fink; second, Edwin Malcolm.
Pupils under sixteen—First, Rollo
Johnston; second, Gordon Wallinger.
Woodwoik Model—With Joint.
Pupils under twelve—First, Alex
Mennie.
Pupils under seventeen— First, Gordon Wallinger; second; Jack Wilson.
Piece of Furniture.
Pupils under seventeen—First, Wilfrid Dallas; second, A. Powers.
Relief map of North America—First
Bertha Gill; second, Dora Pye
Modelling in Clay.
Pupils under seven—First^ Alice
Brake.
Pupils under nine—First, Tom
Reekie; second, Mack' Kirkland.
Pupils under eleven—First, Bruce
Laurie; second, Ellen Johnston,
Pupils under thirteen—First, Annie
Orr; second, Jack Kirkland.
Animal or bird—First, Violet
Jones; second, E. Chapman.
Botanical collection Kootenay wild
flowers—First, E. Macdonald; second,
Dorothy Webb.
Kootenay wild grasses—First, E.
Macdonald; second, Dorothy Webb.
School loom doing the best in botanical collections for shield.given by
Mr, T. S. GUI—First, won by E.
Macdonald and Dorothy Webb for
room one, Cranbrook public, school.
BABY SHOW.
There were fifty entries in the
baby show, the, awards being as follows: First, Mrs. I>eonard's baby;
second, Mrs. W. II. Baldwin's baby;
third, .Mrs. Robert's baby; fourth,
Mrs. Garrett's baby.
APPLE PACKING CONTEST.
Judge—O. II. Appleton, Proctor.
This Is the first year the directors
of the fair feature! tlie apple packing
contest, provided by the provincial
government, and the management express themselves ns very well pleased wilh It. A specially built plat
lorm was erected In front of the
grand stand and thcanpplos of the
Wealthy variety placed thereon by
independent parties. There wero
four contestants, all from Creston,
for the prizes of $15, $10 and $5.00,
by the government, nnd which were
duplicated by the association. The
•teslants were slightly handicapped
in the speed by an wind just strong
enough to blow thiilr wrapping papers, but Judge Appleton expressed
himsell as much pleasedtwlth thciro-
sults, tho results of which lyere as
follows: First, J. Ryekman; second,
L. D. Timmons; third, O. Arrow-
smith; lourth,- E. Pease
HORSE RACES.
Judges—J. P.   Fink,    Dr. Rutledge,
D. McDonald, H. Drew.
Half mile . dash-First, Redbird,
rider Livingstone; second, Happy
.lack; third, Napoleon-.
Squaw pony race— First, Sofia;
second, Josephine; third, Elizabeth;
fourth, Justine.
Harness race—First, John W.; second, Robert.
Hall mile-First, Redbird; second,
Iadora.
Relay race—First, Simon; second,
Francis; third, Louis.
The list ol winners in thc various
events was as follows:
100 yards-First, M. Murray;
second, Jas. Brechin; third, M. E.
Clark; also ran, E. C. Kuhnert, C.
W\ Tyler, A. Fairbairn.
75 yards (boys)—First, W. Laurie,
second, M. Carson; third, H. McNeil;
also ran, J. S. Taylor, B. Hamilton.
Boys standing jump—First, B.
Hamilton, 0 ft. IU, second, J. Ilislop, 6 II. 2J; third, M. Carson, 6 It.
1}; also Jim Tito, G. Orr, W. Kennedy, J. stojnek, E. McKiunon, J.
Cuhill.
Standing high Jump—First, J.
Brechin, 1 It.; second, M. E. Clark;
also, A. Faiituiyn, C. Tyler, M.
Murray.
(ilrls race (any age)—Firsl, Allco
Hrown, second, Delta Greaves; third,
Francos  Drummond;   also   ran   li.
Taylor, Colin Carson, Pearl Orr,
Annie Orr, Dorothy Reed, Annie Mc-
Burncy.
Hoys nice, (under 100 lbs),—First,
M. Argue; second, H. McNeil, third,
George Orr;- also ran Jim Tito, W.
Laurie, J. Cahiil, W. Carson.
Little girls race—First, Mary
Mann; second, Ethel Nicolas; third,
Bessie Woodman, also ran Evelyn
Moore, Annie Shaw, Elsie Black,
Annie Pamaby, Lena Brogan, Eruia
McNeil, Christina Carson, Kathleen
Snook, Edith Lewis, Phyllis Rack-
lyelt, Gertie Parnaby, Vivian Taylor, Margaret Leask.
Football (Five a sidc)-Canadion
Bank ol Commerce team.
Running high jump—First, J.
Brechin, 5 ft. 1 In.; second, M. E.
Clark; third, M. Murray; also ran,
T. Walton, A. Fairbairn.
410 yards race—First, M. Murray;
second, M. E. Clark; third, W. Harris; also A. Fairbairn, T. Francis.
Polo vault-First, J. Brechin, 9 ft.
Hurray; also T. Walton, 0, E. Kuhnert.
Putting shot—First, Geo. Mana-
han, 32 ft. 11 In.; second, M. Murray, 31 It. 1 in.; third, C W. Tyler,
31 It.; also J. Brechin, C. E. Kuhnert, M. E. Clark, c. Arrowsmith,
Creston.
Throwing thc hammer—First, J.
Brechin, fi ft. 10 in., second, E. C
Kuhnert, 61 ft. 4 in.; third, M. Murray, 62 It. 6 in.; T. Walton, O. Arrowsmith, M. E. Clark, Geo. Mana-
han, C. W. Tyler.
Running broad jump—First, J.
Brecgln, 17 It. 7 in.; second, M.
Murray, 17 It. 3 in.; third, M. E.
Ciark, 17 ft. 1 in.; also E. C Kuhnert, C. W. Tylei, T, Walton, O.
Arrowsmith
Half mile—First, M. Murray; second, A. Elwell; third, W. Harris;
also T. Francis, Alex.
120 yards hurdle race—First, M. E.
Clark; second, J. Brechin; third, M.
Murray.
Standing broad jump—First, J.
Brechin, ft It. 8 in.; second, M. E.
Clark; third, E. C Kuhnert.
Girls race, under ten years—First,
Viola Sawyer; second, Mary Mann;
third, A. Parnaby.
Girls race, ago 12 to 16—First, M.
Taylor; second, Margaret St. Eloi;
third, II. Taylor.
220 yards race—First, M. Murray;
second, J. Brechin; third, M. E,
Clark.
Boys potato race—First, Sain Watson; second, John Hyslop; third, M.
Turner.
Running hop, step and jump—First,
J. Brechin, 35 It. 10 in.; second, M.
Murray; third, M. E. Clark.
Relay race—First, J. Brechin; second, M. Murray.
Boys sack race—First, EM. Turner;
second, Russell Leask; third, Bruce
Laurie.
Girls egg and spoon race—First,
Alice Brown; second, Hazel Taylor;
third, J. Savera.
Squaw race, 100 yards—First., Adelaide; second, Morineo; third, Lucie.
Boys relay race, hall mile, tour
boys per team—First, H. McNeil,
M. Carson, W. Laurie, M. Drummond; second, Flnniss, Kennedy,
Leask and Dallas; third, E. Spence,
S. Murgatroyd, John Hyslop and M.
Wynn.
One mile race—First, A. Elwell;
second, D. Ilonoyman, third, Alex
(Indian).
LOG SAWING..
Moore brothers first; Lee and 1jo.h1-
quit second.
UXI CHOPPING.
I). Moore, first; S. Moore, second.
EAST
KOOTENAY     LAND   DISTRICT.
District ol Cranbrook.
TAKE NOTICE that Thomas S.
GUI, ol Cranbrook, 11. C, occupation
l.nc motive Engineer, Intends to apply lor permission to purchase tha
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted on
Gold Creek about 3, miles east ol
tho southeast corner ol Lot 9205,
lionce east 80 chains, thence south
40 chains, thence west 80 chains,
thence north 40 chains to place ol
commencement.
Thomas S. Olll.
I   Dated September (tli, 1911.    87-10 THB   CRANBUOOK   HEEALT)
News of the District
ELKO
w
.1
(By Fred Roo).
H. W. MoGuirc, the bonanza    farmer from thc Roosville valley, drove
in wit'h   Ocorge Walker Scott    this
week
The Toronto (Holm says the McBrldo government is on its last legs.
We know tor sure the niernbers are,
every one of thorn, on their last and
only legs they ever had.
Fratil,i Dickinson, lhe Potter Palmer, of .laffray, brought several sightseers to Klko in bis seven-passenger
motor ear the other day.
(\ I*.. Ayre, nmnager uf Hie MorU.
Star Lumber company, left for thu
eoast.
"(lh, had I the wings of a dovo," I
would stay right here ami W-atoll the
construction nf i In* Klko water works
and be at rest.
Harry Cody, "minister nf tho Interior," for the Flagstone I.nmher
company, Flagstone, was up to Klko
this week.
Simon Dragon, proprietor of the
Queens hotel, Fernie, got a fine buck
deer at Flagstone this week We
don't know the exact price he paid
for it. Tlie mayor of Flagstone,
whose guest he was, returned with
hint to Fernie for a few days.
II has been known for some time.
■that the Roosville Pass is the nearest road to tlw imich talked of Kin-
tio lake coal and oil fields, and also
■the .valuable mining claims along the
international boundary line between
Roosville and Flathead river. The
fact tliat the lands department, has
now a large gang of men at work
east of Roosville cleaning out thc
trail witl bring a big crowd of people
in for tbe timber and mineral.
The prize fight between Tommy
Rurns, of Calgary, and Bob Fitzsim-
mons, of Spuddunk, Cornwall, at
Klko on September 24 tli, was postponed on account of the Nelson fair.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Griffiths made
several motor trips to Klko this
week from Haynes Lake.   .
Canada gave the Canadian Pacific
railway $02,(100.000 in cash and 25,-
000,Out) acres1 of land, and the way
merchandise is allowed,to be pilfered
in transit is a disgrace to the empire.    More particulars later.
Hy the kind permission of Fred
Starkey, the man who put N'ofson on
the map and kept it in tiie front
ranks, .Jim Thistlebeak will read a
paper at the Nelson fair on the social unrest in the Balkans. Meet me
ai the fair.
A large consignment or travellers
and train jumpers, who are working
west to the Nelson fair, stopped off
Starkey, the man who put Nelson on
pincers, rubber hose peddlers and surveyors, and gave tlte town a gal.i
appearance-
Messrs. Hill and Rochester, of the
Canadian Wpe company, Vancouver
and Kilo, arrived from the eoast ami
started in locating camps for construction gangs for tlw waterworks,
They will employ all the men ihey
can work on the job, and expect to
have the job completed in sixty
days.
J, M. Agnew, .1, McKce and .1
Letcher were Cranhrook visitors this
week. William Hammill, of Roosville, was up to the fair also. He
was in one of the hospitals along tbe
Crow and just get lint; our a long
siege of typhoid fever anti was only
fn Klko. Tourists, water works ci>
tapioca. He pleaded with tht* nUtSO
for more food and when she refused
him be said in disgust "I would
like to read a little- Would
mind bring mc a postage stomp?"
Mr and Mrs Blunt, of Flagstone,
a Ho weil to eat n mere spoonful of
Bob Sinclair, assistant nmnager of
the North Star Lumber company, returned from Toronto, where In* bad
been spending bis vacation. Hob
told tlu* writer thnt Toronto was
much larger than Elko, All we
have to say, Boh,,is lo wait until
wi* get nil our subdivisions built up
and we'll make Toronto look like n
deserted village
From the accounts of tbe suffragette outbreaks in the old country one
might Intel that the streets are knee
WOre MHItO visitors this week.
deep in puns, jute and hairpins.
tertaincd the tennis dub to a pink
tea this week, Covers were laid for
twenty and every blessed one came.
A Roosville rancher lost a lot of
money   Inst   week. Driving Into |
Flagstone with a load of wheat, a
sack full of the golden grain fell off
unnoticed.
Messrs. IVacock and Rainbow were
Klko visitors, this week from Calgary.
The Misses Agatha and Ksther
Masters, Hilton and Howard Scott,
of Nelson, who have been spemJtH
their vacation.at Roosville, Tobacc0
Plains, passed through Klko on Saturday on their way to Nelson.
Superintendent of Construction Rochester says tho Klko water works
will ho completed in sixty days.
Thc agricultural journals state that
science has found out how to moke
hens lay, hut nobody, says Jim
Thistlebeak, has found out how to
make,a lazy girl help her mother.
Visitors to the Nelson fair, be sure
and take the kev hole wilh you.
You'll need It.
Big Bill Mivdock. of Flagstone,
Pamnl through KHto «* hi* way   to
t Cranbrook,   accompanied  hy a    Mr
maid from Perth.
Fred Roo will bo in Nelson on
Monday night. This is no brandy
and soda item—to enjoy a few days.
Au revoir,
Hit PROPER CUE TO IKE Hi
WILL NEVER NEED I Wit
WARDNER
(Special correspondence).
R. II. Bohart and Geo, Haw were
Cranbrook visitors on Monday.
Messrs. Otto Wisner and Have
Douglas were in Motrysvillo last
Wednesday.
Mr. Fay, the Jefferson Mtoo man,
was doing business m lown this
week,
Mrs. C. How ami tittle daughter
visited With friends in town Ibis
week.
Mr. (leorge I,esse]young was in
Cranbrook last Thursday on business.
Mr. C. K. Benedict, postmaster at
Bull River, called on friends here ou
his way back to Hull River, after attending the Agricultural fair at
Cranbrook.
Miss Verio Martin, principal of the
Moyie .public school, is spending a
couple of days this week with friends
in town.
Father John was visiting with
Iriends in town last Saturday.
Two of the Sisters of the St. Eu-
jenc hospital, Cranhrook, were in
town last Saturday on their way to
Bull River to transact some business. '■
Mr. and Mrs. William Silliker, who
have been spending the past few,
weeks with friends and relatives in
Prince Edward Island, returned home
on Saturday last.
Mr. J. T. Martin and family left
on the noon trarln last .Sunday lor
Moyie, B.C., where she intends t0
make her home for ;i time at least.
In time of trouble of any kind or
sickness Mrs. Martin was always
ready and willing to lend a helping
hand. The whole town and surrounding country will greatly lament
her departure from Wardner, where
she has lived for the past seventeen
years. She bas endured the trials
and hardships of the pioneer scttlei,
while trying to raise her family of
five children. Though we must say1
"Good Bye," we all join in wishing
her many long years in her new i
home.
Mr. George Wclsby, provincial police, who has been relieving Chief of
Police Minty, for the past tw0
weeks, returned to Wardner last Saturday to resume his duties. We are
glad to welcome George home again.
Mrs. C. K. Benedict and Mrs.
Jack Stinson, Bull River, were visitors at the Cranbrook Agricultural
fair.
Mr. John Kggleshaw, chief of police, at Merritt, B.C., is renewing
old acquaintances in town after an
absence of a J'ear or so. Air. Kggleshaw favored the congregation of
St. Andrew's church with a well rendered .solo lasi Sunday evening.
Mr. George Haw left on Monday
morning's train for Nelson, where he
will attend the Nelson Krnit fair.
Policemen from Marysville, Wycliffe, New Michel, Hull River nnd
oilier places nave been here for several days assisting in the search for
tlie Italian who murdered n fellow
countryman at Hampart a few days
ago.
Mrs. Henry Dougan, accompanied
by Miss Flora and Masters John and
Richard Dougan, left on Wednesday
of this week for Nanaimo, H.C,
where they intend making Iheir
hmnc. Mr. Dougan will remain in
Wardner for some time.
Mr. Wm. Iladke, of llanbury, spent
Sunday with Mends in town.
Mr. Hen Shei-dahl was in Cranbrook last Tuesday on business.
Mr, Frank Graves was in Cranbrook last    Sunday visiting      Mrs.
Graves at the st Eugene hospital
On Tuesday evening last Miss
Grace V, Bonnef gave a concert in
tin1 library hall, which took the form
of a series of stories. These stories
were told by Miss Bonner and acted
by her in a wry pleasing and entertaining manner. The attendance
wns large, and the performer realized
a fairly good sum.
The attendance at the public school
is very encouraging these days. The
teachers are insisting on punctuality
and regularity in all eases and it Is
to be hoped 11ml the parents will
assist tbem In this.
Mr. C. M. PennOck was called to
Galloway last Tuesday on business.
V. E. Swanson was In Cranbrook
last Saturday with friends.
Mr. A. C. Blaine, of Cranbrook,
called on friends here ehls week,
Pr. Davis spent Monday of this
week with friends in Cranbrook.
HERPICIDE
Tin* man who wears a toupee does lions 0[ dandruff checked. Then the
noUiW* ii, nt]t has the courage of his hair w 11 not fall out, but instead
convictions. will grow „at,nrally and luxuriantly.
Nature never intended that the top     Newbro's Herpicide is ilH* remedy,
of the   head   should Ih* left entirely   regular applications of which oft times
without protection.    A bald bead   is  producing thc most gratifying results,
very susceptible   to contraction      of   ft has long been   known as the '*ori-
colds and neuralgia. Wearing an   ar-   ginal remedy    that kills the dandrull
tilicial top piece counteracts this ten-, germ" and is absolutely dependable.    I
dency, and, aside   from the improve-]    Newbro's     Herpiei-de   in    50c. and'
ment in, the personal appearance,    is   $1.00 sizes is sold bv all dealers who'
amply justified. | guaratttte it to do all thai is claim-]
FRANK DEZALL
Agent  laar
INTERNATIONAL rWRVESTlR CO. S
MACHINERY, WAC0NS, AND REPAIRS
BICYCLES FOR SALE
BICYCLES REPAIRED
CENERAI. HUCKSWTHINC
Shop FlaailieatU Ita-aiila-aii
CRANBROOK,  B. 0,
■Cl
WKOFESSIONAL CARDS
MACHINERY FOR SALE
How much better it would have ed. If you are not satisfied your
been had the man, now chronical./ money will lie refunded,
bald and wearing a toupee, but real-j Herpicide applications ma*, always;
ized earlier in life '.he Opproaohll^| be obtained at the belter barber
danger aiul devoted a little regular shops and hair dressing parlors,
attention to bis hair, which would Anyone desiring lo trj Newbro's
have saved it. I Herpicide before   purchasing a   large
There is a remedy which will absol- bottle will receive ,, nice sample and
utely prevent baldness Loss of hair booklet hy sending 10c, iu postage
iu nine cases  out of ten is unnccea-1 or silver to The Herpicide t'o , Dipt
snry, being due to dandruff and the
germ that causes it. This germ
must be destroyed and the accumula-
I ;
It., Detroit, Mich.
Healtie-.Murphy
Agents.
Co., Ltd., Special
Presbyterian service Miss Fox, an
ex-missionary, will give an address
on her expeniences in India. .She will
dress in the, native costume and exhibit images that once were worshipped in India as gods. Waldo
friends should take this opportunity
of hearing this lady. Miss Fox will
speak at Haynes at 3 p.m. Ihe same
day.
■Little Annie Muir has returned
home to Waldo to convalesce after a
trying time in Kernie hospital.
Me. Harry Griffiths and H. II.
Koss motored to .laffray on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Divers and family returned to their home near Spokane this week for the winter. They
hope to return next spring, when the
work recommences.
Mr. Hales II, Hoss has gone down
to Minneapolis on business.
It is expected  that work on     the
lately had tome rather exciting experiences. Some days ago young
Louis Nordman. u lad of about sixteen years of age, was out hunting
and happened to take the road leading to the flume, He then followed
the flume for some distance, when he
was surprised to see a large brown
bear llesurely walking along the
fliuue. The animal soon scented
danger, however, and disappeared in
the woods. A few days later .fames
Roberts was up in thc same direction and again Mr. Bruin was seen
taking, his daily exercise. Mr. Ito-
bert.s started in pursuit of the bear,
but was not able to locate Mm, so
he is still at large in tho vicinity of
the flume. Then on several occasions (Jeer have been seen roaming
about in the woods near the lake,
and several of our citizens have been
successful     in   obtaining   a venison
j I have the following machinery for
sale and in order to clear them out,
offer tbem at the prices below, which
I are about one-fifth thc price that
new machinery would cost:
I Chandler and Taylor firebox boiler, r» J"x 18' long, Pressure 80 lbs.
last H. C. inspection, 4X h.p. Price
loaded on cars at MeNeillie, near
Creston, H.C, $175.00.
1 Atlas Return tubular boiler,
50"xM' long. Pressure 80 lbs. last
B. C, inspection, 46 h.p. Price
loaded on cars at MeNeillie, near
Creston, B.C,, $176.00.
1 refitted Atlas automatic cut-off
engine, Il"xl6" stroke. Price at
Cranbrook, B. C, $200.00.
1 saw husk complete with top saw
frame and mandrels and saws and
20 feet extension shaft, $260.00.
1 four saw edger with saws, Price
at Cranbrook, $200.00.
1 Hoyt planer and matcher, 21".
Price at Cranbrook, (100.00.
Also a quantity of shutting, etc.
Apply to
THOS.  W. LEASK
Elko, R. c.
now bridge    will be begun   the first J steak (luring I1k* past week.
week in October. The bridge built
across the Kootenay last winter,lost
Its central span on -lune first during
the floods. The present cable span
cannot be looked 'Upon as other than
temporary. This is the second
bridge that has been washed out in
recent years in this district. Flimsy
superstructures mean a waste of
government money, which is the
peoples' money. It is time to protest against waste. Engineers
ought to know the vagaries of the
Kootenay river, and their plans
should provide against contingencies.
Bert Hyde, has come back to
Flagstone after spending somo
months on the prairie.
Billy Allan was a visitor on Tuesday.
The mill of the .Joyce Lumber company in Flagstone broke down On
Monday and was at a standstill for
two days.
Although we do not consider Waldo
the ''hub" of the universe it is surprising what husiness Is done here.
That reminds the correspondent of
the oft-repeated complaint regarding
lack of bank facilities. A certain
bank cashes cheques in a certain
hotel here. Many I self-respecting
men hate tbe idea of doing theii business in such surroundings. Tt may
be legal, but it Is not right.
MOYIE
WALDO
(Special correspondence).
Miss Clara Whitehead, one of our
local artists, sent two of her pictures to the fnir at Cranhrook and
was successful in tlu? art competition Two prizes were secured, one
for a picture representing Highland
cattle and one for a hunting scene.
Mrs. Martin, who is an old resident
of Wardner, arrived here tbis week
and has rented the cottage formerly
occupied by Dr, Collin, on Queen
avenue, as she will make her home
here in luture. Mrs. Martin is accompanied by her two little sons
her daughter, who is on Uie teaching
staff of the school here.
Little Frank Laird celebrated his
fifth birthday lust week by inviting a
number of his friends to his home,
where a happy afternoon was spent
in playing games. A delicious supper was much enjoyed by the little
people, who report having had a delightful day.
A large party of (iypsies arrived in
town this week and after spending a
day here moved on. to Aldridge,
where they made their camp.
Mr. and Mrs. Conrad and family
went to Cranbrook last week to attend the big fair.
Mrs. Nordman returned from Spokane yesterday, after having spent a
week enjoying the sights of that lively center.
Miss Johnson, tho Popular primary
teacher of our public school, went to
Cranbtook on Saturday on a shopping expedition. She returned on
.Sunday evening.
Messrs. Conrad and Fitch, directors
of the Society Girl mine, which is
sftuatcd some three and a halt-miles
Mr. Williams, the missionary In
charge of the Methodist church here,
went to Yahk on Monday to hold
services there.
I lEBtaiHTf
A deed for the conveyance of a
piece ol land thai is one of the
greatest legal curiosities in the world
was drawn up in 1881 hy •!. Henry
Shaw, a lawyer at Beards town, III.
The curio complies with every requirement of law and has more than
once been declared by the courts of
that state to be entirely valid. It
reads as follows:
I,, .f. Henry Shaw, the grantor herein,
Who live at   Beards town, the county
within,
For seven hundred dollars to me paid
today
By Charles K. Wyman do sell      and
convey
Lot two (2) in block) forty (10) said
county and town,
Where Illinois     river   flows placidly
down,
And   warrant fhe   title forever   and
aye,
Waiving a homestead and mansion lo
both a gnodby,
And, pledging tbis deed is valid     ii
law,
I add here   my   signature, Henry .1
Shaw.
(Seal) Dated .luly 26, 1881
I, Sylvester    Kmmons, who live   at
Beardstown,
A justice of  peace of fame and
now*,
Of the   County of   Cass,   In Illinois
State,
Do certify   here   that    on the same
date
One J, Henry Shaw to me did make
known
That the above deed and name   were
his own,
And he stated he sealed and delivered the same
Voluntarily, freely and never   would
claim
His homestead therein; but,   left all
alone,
Turned his face to the street and his
back to his home,
(Seal) S. Kmmons, .LP.
Dated August 1, 1881.
WHEN ATTHRFAIR
Take time to coll at tlio
FALL TERM NOW OPEN
ItiinincBH College Course*.   Guarantee
trim met tun.   Oni> month   lire liy Imni
jiliin.   Booklet free.
RAYMOND P. KELLF.Y. Principal
Jones Huililintf. North of 1'oxl Office
Miiin 27 Spokane A27!
Headquarters for nil   kinds  of
Repairs
Satisfaction GtuirntiU*.
JOE   MARAPODI
The Shoe Specialist
Hotel International
Oko. LoHqrst,, Propritatcr
Situated at Kltigagate, B.C., on
the Boundary Line, in a spot of
rare scenic beauty una! tlie sports-
uihii'b paradiee.
Headquarters (or Commercial Men and Tourists
KINQSQATE
B. ,C
Electric Restorer tor Men
PhOSDhonol res'or« *«[V nerve la Ihe body
r to il, proper tension I Test,ire.
viaia and vitality. Premature decay and all se:
ave.a.aaess averted at .nee. Fhaiapboaaol
make you a new man. Price 18 a boa. or two lor
16. Mailed to any address. Tha Scob.ll Drug
Co„*t.C«lbarlBa«B,Oat.
For salt it BeaKle-Murph, Co., LM
WATER NOTICR
N'otlra of Application for thc
oval of Works
Appr-
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
Howard St. and Trent Ave.
A NEW AND
MODERN
HOTEL
(EUROPEAN)
A iiiailern equipped Cafe at moalernle
pria-ea
Ratei 11.00 and up pel day
Our hue meeta all train.
(Special correspondence).
Our fellow   townsman,   Mr. A. M.
Hi-ill tie,    exhibited   twenty fowl at
the Cranbrook fair, and took loin tern ,^^_^^^^^_^_^_^__^_
first prizes and two swornls, ns well Irom here, paid the mine a visit  on
as some specials.    A splendid show. Sunday.      They   nre   well    pleased
ins; when one considers that many ot with tlio quality ol tlie ore which  is
his best birds died Ihis year. now being found In that mine In the
Miss l.iuiionl,    wliai lum been       n upper workings,
guest ol Mr.    F. Adolph at Haynes, That game ol all   kinds Is plentiful
returned to Creston nn Tuesday. in Ihis    vicinity   can   be .proved by
Da Sunday «venl»f at 7.30 at  the several   of    our   cititrns, who have
Take Notice that Robert Hums Re
nedict will apply to thc Comptroller
ol Water Rights for the approval of
the plans ol the worta to be constructed for the utilization of thc Water from Joseph's Prairie Creek,
which the applicant is, by Water Licence No. 1513, authorized to take,
store, and use for Irrigation purposes.
The plans and particulars required
by subsection (1) ol section 70 of tho
"Water Act" as amended have been
died Welti the Comptroller ol Water
Rights at Victoria and with the
Water Recorder at Cranbrook.
Objections to the application maybe filed with the Comptroller ol Water Raighls, Parliament Buildings, |
Victoria. ... j
Dated at Cranbrook, II.C, this 28th
day ot August, 1018,
Thomas T. Mecrcdy,
M-fts.        Agent lor the Applicant.
The Coeur D'Alene Company
FttOPIIITORB
JABOB 00ETZ, President
HARRY F. BAER, Secretary
e-tf
For Sale
W. P. GUKD,
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
362 Richards St.,
VANCOUVER, B. C.
THOMAS   T.   MECREDY
(Successor to IV F.llnaii)
Barrister, Solicitor, and Notary
P. II. It.ax 850
CRANBROOK, B.C.
HARVEY, McCARTER, MACOONALD
& NISBET
Barristers, Solicitors and
Notaries
Maal.a-y to  I.US11
IMPERIAL BANK BUIIDINC,
DRS. KINO & OREEN,
Physicians and Surgeons.
Otlce at Rtsldsacai, Armatroii Ave
OFFICE HOURS 1
- I 00 to 10.01
Forenoons - -
Afternoons -
Evenings - -
aSundays - -
OHANBROOK :i
- 3.00 to
- 7.80 to
- 3.10 to
H      II      H
4.M
8.31
4.81
DR. F. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE   HOURS:
i to 13 am.
1 lo   • p.m.
7 to   8 p.m.
Ollice in Hanson Block.
'HANIIIiOOK .        .        . B.
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
MATERNlrV   «.M)   OESt'ltAt  NURSINQ
Termson Application
MRS. A. SALMON.
Phono w'.i Maliuti
P. O. Boi 815 Harden Ave.
SOCIETY AND CHURCH
DIRECTORY
.11
bro
«k
No.
I
34
.odge,
A
.F.
tc
A.
M.
Reeulnr meetings on
tlie   third   Thursday
ol every mouth.
Visiting; brethren welcomed.
P. B. Miles, W.M.
.J. L. Cranston, Sec.
Cbeboent Lough Xo. 33
KNIGHTS   of   PYTHIAS
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets   every   Tuesday at k p.m. at
Fraternity Hall.
Aloe. Hurry, C.C,
P, M. Christian, K, of K.AS.
Visiting brethren   cordially invited
to attend.
I.O.O.F., KE1 CITV LiiliGE, No. la
Meets every Monday
night at    New Fra-
^^^^^^^    ternity   Hall.     So-
jouruiug Oddlellows oordlall) invited.
J, II. Turnley, tt. M. Hams,
N. O. Sec'y.
DURHAM ENCAMPMENT NO. 12.
I D O.K.
Meets first  and    third Wcdnosdays
in eaa-h month.
A   cordi.il reception extended      lo
visiting brothers.
Ofllcers July 1st tn December sist.
»'. M. Harris, t'hlot Patriarch
11. While, S.-nlia'.
MAPLE LEAF REBEKAH LODOE
Na.     HI.
Mrets evert second and   laaiirlh  Wednesday at  Fraternity Hall,
Sojourning   Rebekaha  cordially ln-
fitajd.
Sis. Maude IlickehboUiani, no.
Sis. Ada lliChi-n'.ioil.aiii, Rcc. Sec.
B C.  LAND SURVEYORS
ANCIENT ORDER OK FORESTERS
COURT CRANBROOK, 8143
McVITTIE    &    PARKER
Cranbrook nnd Fort Steele
IRRIGATION ANO RAILWAY WORK
A SPECIALTY
**********************
J. Q. CUMMINGS
UtRIUtTION ESOINEER
f DOMINION AND PROVINCIAL LAND
SURVEYOR
I" 11. Hill 2!S
Tel. Xo. 14.1
Cranbrook, B.C.
LAIDLAW & DE WOLF
Civil and <tlsls| Enrintcn
Britiih ColumDIs Usd Sirvtysrs
CRANBROOK     ■      B. C.
W. R. Beatlr. I'anerml Dtracto.
Cranbrook B. C
PhoneSW P.O. Boi686
F. M. HACPHERSON
UNDERTAKES
Norbury Ave., next to City Hal!
Day I'lione 233
Night I'lione 35<
Frank Provenzano
General Merchants
Employment Agtnta
CRANBROOK B. C.
P. 0. BOX 194 PHONE f 44
Or. de Van's Female Pills
A reltabla French regulator; never ■■111. Theu
[i.i nre exceed Ing) y powerful in regulating tt.e
{.eneialive jj .rt .ti 11 tha female nyitetn. Kiftm
nil dienp Imitations. Or. da Yfta's art sold al
IB« box, or three *nr|iO. Mallei to any addreoi.
Ilia Icoboii lirag Co., Ml. ('.UJiarlat* Oat
For  Mil  at   Hut In,   Murphy   4  Co.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«>♦♦
CHAS. S. PARKER |
, ,        Miia,,.»M.r laa F. T. K. PKRRT
: GRAYING ANO
|| TRANSFERRING
' AGENTS FOR
11 THE IMPERIAL OIL CO.
AND CALT COAL
| i ( Vj-52 J
' ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Flail Second and
each month at ti
Meets in Carmen's
Fourth Thursday i>.
P ttt. sharp
J. McLftcfelan, C.K.
I.. I'earron. Sec , Box 618.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
OVER SEAS CLIB.
Meets in Carmen's lls'.l 1st and 3rd
Thursday everj month at k p.m.
Membership   open   tu British   eitl
IOU.
E. V. Brake, I.   Pearron,
Pres. Sec.
Box 1118
Visiting member* cordially welcom
Lodge
Cranbrook
No. liMl)
M'*t* erarj second and
fourth WHilnftailn^ «i*
p. i-i,, in Kn.val Black
Kii'.'t.f- Hull, Buker
Stnwt
It.,
lalBBBTT, •»'(•(■.
ANCIENT
ORDER
TERS,
OP   FORES-
Pride of Cranbrook   Circle, No.
Companions of tne Forest.
153,
Mwts in Carmen's Hall 1st and 3rd
Wednesday of each mootb at
fright p.m. sharp.
Krs. A. LftUtle, *'. <*.
Mrs. A. K. Shaw, Secretary.
P. O. Box 4*2.
Visiting GorapanlODi cordially welcome.
LOYAL ORANGE
LODGE, No. 1871
M-a-' ]-• anal3nlThursday! ial ' p.m. in Kiav.-al
BlackKnightsof lielsnal
Bftka-r Htn-a-t.
flail. tt'.RH.IX, W.M.
8. I.. Williams, ,^i-a-.
THE CRANBROOK POULTRY AND PET
STOCK ASSOCIATION
Prvsldsol   '    it mi I i-a-.ial,
Masts mgttlarlj Ilia first Priitoj araalag sses
mootb.
Information Dn Ponttrj ntaltsn "ii|.|<iia-,i
."aa|i|rM.,al,a-SM|a.l,all.
A   II  SMITH, H.asS.-.a
One Oxford Engine, 11 x 11. Price
$860.00. May he seen at Benedict Siding, one mile east of
Mayook, 6, C.
One Oxford Saw Carriage, complete with rack feed, il hlocks,
,1 post dogs. I'rice $2.50.00 at
Elko, B.C.
Ono Oxford Friction Feed, complete with calile nnd sheaves and
drive pulleys. Price $150.00, at
nt Klko, B.C.
'    For further particulars apply to
UittV & Johnion, Elko, B. 0.
fSTAR CLEANING |
WORKS
Goods caUedforand delivered
Good work only.   Prompt
Service
| Telephone No. 405 i
1*. 0. Box 793
Works : Armstrong Ave.
(IOOO PONIES FOR SALE,
Cheip. Apply Herald Ollice.
Phone in. tf
II  you want satisfaction with
your washing;  send
it to
MONTANA LAUNDRY
Special prices fur family wns.
**********************
CRANBkOOKILRNIi:
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
PreBid«nt: A. I!- SMITH ♦
Swretary: 8. Maooo»aj.d •
For information regHniiiiff lands X
and   agriculture   applv   to the 2
fcttcretary, Cranhrook, !!. C. ♦
Meeting- ♦
Every second wMnwlay T
CENTURY RESTAURANT
Oppraailai Q.VM. Ktntiaata
THE    PLACET   TO     Oi'.T    A
QUICK MEAI. AM    .
O(lOf) MEAI.
ROOMS TO RENT. TIIE   CRANBROOK   IIERALD
CRANBROOK HERALD
Br the Herald   Publishing Company,
,1. H. Thompson, Editor anil Manage
C8ANBII00K. B.C.. Seplember 25th, 1913
THE TIE CANADIAN SPIRIT
The return til Mr. George E. Foster in Canada, iny. i Ms prolonged
nbscnoc at tlte antipodes, is naturally serving to recall tluit must elu-
iliicut speech which ho made in tho
house at Ottawa in supporl of tho
Canadian navy policy and ngoinsl the
policy ail contribution.
Many and eloqnrnl have been tho
speeches Mr. Poster has made In tin
liianiiiiiiiii houso since Sir John Slue
donnld made him minister ol finance
in 1888—a position he held tor eight
years, until the downfall ol the Cou-
M'rvaliii- regime in 1800. But of nil
his speeches, whether as n minister in
thc former Conservative government,
ns an, ex-minister looming l-.iri^o be-
lure tlio country am the opposition
side of tho house, or as minister
iiKiiin in tin- present government, tliait
speech lie made in March, l»00, in tlio
debate which ended in lho adoption,
lav unanimous vote, of lhe resolution
MOVED in SIR UII.KIilll LAURIER AND SECONDED BY Mil.
BORDEN, stands forcmosl in power
of eloiiuencc and force ad argument.
Tin' Indueiieo an" such a speech dues
mil end wltli llie dying away of the
eolioes nf the npplnuse in the commons chamber. 11 omlurcB as a continuing force. It lives in the mo-
inory nl lho Canadian people. Ms
Influence lias been aindcninhly making
Itself [ell during all Uu- months
when Mr. Foster and his colleagues
have been, so !<i speak, al opposite
poles, "with the thick .■ r the world
bt'hvi-in them." li has been working in accord with tbe spirit ui Ca-
iiailianisin agalnsl Uu- contribution
policy.
line arc some ot thc outvatatuUng
sayings in that greal speech ol Mr.
Poster's, as it stands on record In
the pages of Hansard, with llie record of the unanimous voto of thc
house in favor ot Uio Canadian navy
policy:
'■Tin* lirst dlfllculty fo that as to
fixing Uu- amount oi the contribution
. . . How long shall tho Bum
which ynii have, fixed today remain
the proper .sum, and will il nol Lra
miIivrt io constanf Friction, trouble,
negotiation, and mayho occasional
rtlsagreemcnl, and consequent
t roubles?
"Another objection raised is thai it'
smocks ton much of tribute. Thai we
are a free people and wc do not want
to he paying a contribution lo the
old country for this oi for any other
purpose.
"TIIK (JHKATKSr OBJECTION
WHICH I II \\ !■: TO A FIX13D
MONB1 CONTRIBI TION IS THAT
IT IlKAKaS TIIK ASPECT OF
IlllilN'O SOMEBODY KI.SK TO DO
WHAT WK OUItSELVES OUGHT
TO DO. As though a man, the
father of a family, in lusty health
and strength, should pay his neighbor something per month lor looking
after the welfare and safely ol his
house, instead of doling that duty
himself.
"After 10, or 12, or 20, or 80
years you will have paid oat au immense amount of money. You will
havo been protected iu (he meantime, bul in Canada itself there will
bo no roots struck. There will lie
no residue left, Thoro will ho no preparation of the soil or beginning of
tho growth of production ot defence.
Yet some time or other, no ono can
ilottbt lhat witb resources ami with
a population constantly Increasing we
must and will have in this country
a naval force of our own, for our
coast and homo defence.
"The Interest thai wc take in a
contribution njade hy another is nut
the interest Dial I desire for Canada..
I wanl to se,* something grafted on
the soil of Canada's 'nationhood
whieh lakes root ami grows and develops until it Incites the spirit ol
defence in this country, leads to n
participation in the defence, leads i0
that quick interest in It, ils glories,
iis duties, and its accomplished
work, which is, alter all, Lite one
greal thing tliat benefits all people
for great expenditures, either on
land or on sea, In Ibc way ol defence
and of the maintenance of the rights
of the country.
"Again, it disjoins what has lieen
joined together Irom lho earliest
days of tho world's existence—commerce and the protection (,f commerce. After all a basic idea of Q
naval force is the protection of the
commerce of a country. A commerce side by side with ils protector
and ils protector side by side with
the growing commerce of a country
flourish hest together and arc the
surest helpers to each other.
"When we make our contributions
in the way of a lived sum and It
goes from us nnd we are not responsible for it, we have none of the
inspiration arising from tbe growth
and development ol a sjmIhi. of future defence in our own country, Wo
are deprived of the larger benefit
ourselves, and in the future we do no
greater    service     lo   lhe   empire of
which we form a part in this matter
ol defence.
"I Hunk this method ignores the
necessities and lho aspirations and
the prospects of a great people such
as lhe Canadian people are destined
to become. We must have beginning. This must at tlrst he small,
but some time or other our country
will have ils naval force for the defence ot this country, if for nothing
else. The point with me is as lo
whether it is not the greater wisdom
to sow ihe seed at once and cultivate
ils growth as besl we can in oar olr-
cumslaiiCfs and with our resources
until al last we arrive al that stage
of expansion which we have reached
in other great lines of our country's
progress."
With every year thai passes it will
l«* made more and more manifest
thai, ia thai speech Mr. Foster voiced the true Caiiadianisni ol' thc Canadian people. It is a speech that
will live in Canadian history; il is a
speech which will hr carried into
rcili/ntion. To have made such a
speech is lo have done something for
Canada.
"The sung thai stirs a nation's
heart  is, in Itself, a deed,"
surely Mr. Foster may well lake
patriotic pride in having made such a
speech, and In regarding it as a deed
for his native land and for the empire, not merely "lite sound uf a
voice, Hying, lo he lost in the wind."
It is high and inspiring utterance
of tin* Canadian spirit.—Manitoba
Free Cress.
AMERICAN  DUCHESS
GIVES   BIRTH  TO  SON
The son nnd heir so nrdenll.v hoped
for by the Dllko and DucllOSS of Itox-
burglto was bom at tlieir Loudon residence. The Duchess Is the former Misd
Way Goelel, of Newport, It. I
Tbe baby burn to the Duchess Is n
hoy, according to the I Hike, principally
because his mother oto no fund containing sugar for months before his advent Into the world.
Desiring a male heir to lhe dukedom,
Ihe Duchess went io Vienna in 1000 ami
there consulted Dr. Leopold Schenck, n
noted scientist, who Is a world famous
uthuriry ou embryology and has given
much study tu lhe prenatal delertiilua-
B'ju of sex.
CHURCH COLUMN
CATHOLIC CHURCH.
Sundays—Low mass at 8.30 a.m.;
high mass, 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school
from % to 3 p.m.; ttosary and Bene
diction at 7.30 p.m.
Mondays and holy days of obligation—Mass at 8 a.m. '
Week days—Mass at fi a.m. at tho
hospital.
P. Plamondon, O.M.I.
MKTIIODIST ClICKCII.
Uev. W. Klson Dunham, pastor.
Sunday services: The pastor will
preach ai   II a in. and 7.30 p.m.
Morning subject: "An F.xperl al
Work."
Kvening subject: "Tine Values
Thai  Are Never Shaken."
"Onward" IHble class at •'. p m.
<\ .lord ia I inflation js extended to
all to attend the above services.
KNOX PRESBYTGTUAN CHURCH,
Pastor, W. K. Thomson.
Morning service, 11 a.m. Rally Day
Service.    Subject: (.oil's Helpers,
A cordial Invitation is extended to
deliver the address,
Solo, Miss Ruth Stephens.
S. S. and Bible class, :. p.m.
Kvening service, 7.80 p.m. Subject:
Christ in the New Times: The New
Morality.
■Vnthein, by choir.
Master Fink and Miss Worden will
(ip'e violin selections nl the morning
service.
Everybody welcome.    Come,
ItAPTIST OHtmOTT.
Uev. O, K. Kendall, pallor.
Services 11.0,0 n.m. and 7.30 p.m.
The topic of. the morning service will
he "The Conversion of Nicodcmus."
ln tie* eveoing the pastor will preach
ou "Rewards for Conquerors: Auih-
rity Over the Nations."
Sunday School ami Bible class will
he held at 3.00 p.m.
"Come thou wilb/UK mid we will
do lime goad."
WE   have    placed   the
Screen Do»rB in cold
Htorage, only carrying six   over,   and
now  have, if wo do nny it
ourselves, a Bwell display of
Heating Stoves
on our  floor.    We   invite
your inspection,
P. PARKS & CO.
Hardware and Home
Purnlsblflgs
CRANBROOK B.C.
•ftx^sai
CUTHI CAPTURED AT WHITEFtSH
COVSTWIIJ*.   COLLINS, OF WALDO, APPREHENDS ITALIAN
MURDERER,
Bruno Culri, who lasl week murdered Felice Zappia. by shooting him
three times nt Rampart, was captured cm Monday al Whilelish, Molilalia, hy Ilea Holloa, chief of police. The American aultuirilie.s to„k
him to the Immigration officials, who
immediately deported him as an undesirable citizen. As soon as he
was on ibis side of the line Constable Collins, of Waldo,.took him
in charge and brought him dlrcel to
Cranbrook, where he was immediately lodged in Ihe provincial jail. He
was brought up for hearing before
Magistrate Ryan 0n Wednesday
morning and on petition by the
crown, he was reman-deb until today,
when the principal witnesses were examined and Culri conmiitted for
trial.
Considerable credit is due to Constable Collins for his clever work in
bringing Cutri bacKi so promptly.
When approached hy the officers ln
Whilelish, Cutri promptly reached for
his gun but Constable Collins was
loo (prick for him and two Colt's
autoiiialics 'with extra full loaded
chambers were taken train the Italian.
The coroner's inquest on the body
of Felice Zappia vvas held at the
undertaking pallors of W. R. Hcatty
on lasl Friday morning and thc jury
returned u verdict charging Outrl
with lhe crime of murder in the first
degree. The hearing was before
Coroner .1. II. M. Hell. There were
two eye witnesses of the shooting.
Those on she jury were. I). A. Sutherland, -I. M. McCreery, P. DeVere
Hunt, K. Patcrson, Mr. Turucr and
<-'. P. Tisdale.
DIED
George Walter Scott, of Roosville. died at llie St. Eugene hospital Tuesday morning of consumption.
The funeral was held this afternoon
from the Presbyterian Church, conducted by Rev. W. K. Thomson. The
arrangements were in the hahds of
t nil.'i taker Macpherson. Deceased
was a son 'of Rev. E. Scott of the
Y.M.C.A. of Montreal.
Mrs. Maggie Thomas, sister of
Mrs. John Gibson, of this city, died
at Frank, Alberta, on Sunday, .September 20th, 1018, and tho remains
were shipped to Cranbrook and funeral services were conducled from
the train by Rev. W. K. Thomson,
pastor of the Presbyterian church, on
Tucsdav afternoon.
IMHIGimeiFRIH SCOTLAND
CANADIAN  RESOURCES  ATTRACT YOUNG  MEN  IN
GREAT NUMBERS
YEARLY.
Edmonton, Alta., Sept. 23.—"Since
coming to Canada 1 have seen why
our efforts are futile in attempting
lo cheek immigration from rural
Scotland to the agricultural districts
of the Dominion," said Colonel Donald Walter Cameron, of Loclilel,
Scotland, chief of the Cameron clan,
who, accompanied by his wife, Lady
llermoise, daughter of lhe Duke of
Montrose, is making a tour of the
coast and prairie provinces. Continuing, be said:
"Rcilly, we cannot blame our
people for coming out here, where
IJicrc are so many opportunities as
compared with those afforded In
Scotland. After what 1 have seen
in various pints of tbe Dominion, I
have come to the conclusion that it
will he utterly impossible io stop
our men and women from coming to
Canada.
"Nat .rally our problem is to keep
tlio people on the land. As to
methods, there are different proposals. For example, the Radicals,
unde'r the Small Holdings Act, which
is already in force, have provided for
thc acquisition of largo estates and
renting them nut iu small holdings
to lhe people. But I cannot see
how Ihis act bas done any good. If
a man can make only, say from $25
to $ii5 in a yaar, why should'he remain in Scotland when tbere are
BUolt opportunities in the Dominion
of Canada?
"Personally, I think it is an excellent idea to break up the large
holdings, iT it will have tbe effect of
keeping   people on    the   land, but I
cannot see how il is feasible when
lhe la ml available simply will not
supporl the population. The .standard of living has risen all over Scotland, and yet the land produces no
more, if as much, as formerly, What
tdie v'tid of if will be is difficult for
any one to foresee.
"Improvement lu the way of opportunities is heing made in the
old land, hut the Lowlands of Scotland ate already occupied, fn fact,
there are more applications than
there is land. There have been Fully
lifty thousand applications for land
in the Highlands, but the hoard of
agriculture will never be able to accommodate all."
Colonel Cameron said that1 many
of t'he best young men and women of
Scotland mo migrating to Canada.
More than ,'H,non young men have
already left the Clyde for Canada
this year, he added, and many others
are making preparations to settle in
the Dominion, fn the Hebrides the
population is.,now composed chiefly of
old men and women and children,
while in the Isle of Skye, out of »
population of 13,0(10, there arc about
1,100 on the old age [tension list.
"I thought that possibly a trip
through Canada would give us some
plan as how lu stop the wholesale
immigration from Scotland," Colonel
Cameron said; "but," he added with
a sigh, "after seeing Ihis wonderful
country and the opportunities on
every side, where one man has as
good chances as his neighbor, I have
come to tbe conclusion that nothing
more can lie done."
During their stay in Edmonton
Colonel Cameron and his wife were
entertained hy Lieutenant Rulyca at
Ibe government house, the party including Premier Sifton and ' Mrs.
Sifton, Hon. Charles R. Mitchell,
minister of public works, and Mrs.
Mitchell, Rev. Dr. D. fi. and Mrs.
McQueen and Mr. and Mrs. fi. H.
Babbit, They will visit Australia
after touring Canada.
8867
Dresses for
the School Girls
We hove 11 superb lino of HEADY-TO-WEAR SCHOOL DRESSES
for (lirls of nil ages, in Serges, Panamas, Eto,, ranging in price
From $2.50 to $8.00 Each
Coats for Girls, Children's Coats, Etc., Babies' Coals
In Hour ClotliB, Zlbellnes, NiggorheadB and Chinchilla Cloths.   In
sizes I year lo 11 years.   Prloes range
Prom $3.00 to $10.00 Each
If'c    a   OaiI     Dlaca.nciii.ao   for every woman who delights in
its a Keai  Measure 9eein(,/th( w,Hl tiyl^ ,„„>
fabrics, as shown by the big display of
Coats and Suits
now nt this store, to come here and inspect them, Tho splendid quality
evident in every garment will appeal strongly to her as worthy of thu must
careful consideration,   The prices are exceptionally low,
At $10.50, $13 50, $18.00, $22.00, $25.00, $30.00 and $35.00
COME AND LOOK BEFORE YOU BUY
Phone
43
Halsall & Co.
Ladies*, Misses', and Children's Outfitters
Armstrong
Avenue
AN  UNWARRANTED  PRO-
XOCXCKMKNT.
.Sir Richard McBride, premier of
British Columbia, uttered a good deal
of nonsense about thc navy question
in an Interview he gave the Morning
Post on his arrival in London. He
had no warrant for asserting that
British Columbians are "all to a
mani behind Borden" in this matter.
It is quite well known all over Canada that a largo proportion of the
people ol British Columbia prefer a
Canadian navy, and for the very good)
reason that in the event of its institution there would be a "'leet
'unit" on the Pacilic as well as on the
Atlantic. It suits .Sir Richard t0
ignore the agreement arrived at by
Canada and Australia in 1909, with
tlie sanction ol tin* British admiralty: that these two centuries should
in co*>m*ration assume the task and
perform the duty of guarding British
interests on the Pacific Ocean. Australia lias carried out what she then
undertook, and   Canada will do    the
same thing as soon as Canadians afford an opportunity lo get it clone hy
a Liberal ministry. When that time
comes Sir Richard .McBride will express his real sentiments in approval
of what has been done.
It was gUlte beneath the dignity ol
a Canadian provincial premier to accuse the Liberal party of shim up;
"their obligation to undertake tlieir
share of t;he empire's naval responsibilities." The Liberals of Canada
are just as good imperialists as the
Conservatives are: far better, indeed,
for at the last general election they
fought the Quebec Nationalists, of
whom Mr. Borden has taken three
into his cabinet, hi the debate on
the naval service hill ot 1910 Sir
Wilfrid Laurier defined the Liberal attitude on the fleet question by stating that "when Britain is ai war
Canada is at war," and that when
thc Canadian Heel Is jn actual naval
service its vessels will be under the
absolute control of the British admiralty. Sir Richard McBride is perfectly familiar wilh that debate and
of course, with these pronouncements.'
The British Columbia premier made
no reference to the nature of the
"setback" given to the Borden policy
by the action of the Canadian senate,
Thc Bonato did not refuse unconditionally to sanction Mr. Borden's
proposal: it merely delayed that offer
to allow the people of Canada to
express their will in the -premises. If
Mr. Borden wants to secure the
adoption of his policy he should dissolve parliament and appeal to the
people for a mandate. If he gels
one the senate (will oiler no further
objection.—Toronto Globe.
An Opportunity for a
Reliable Man in
Cranbrook
We have some Gilt Edged Origiinl Prairio IWnsites
(not sub-divisions), which appeal to the intelligent investor, and we intend to put on an extensive advertising campaign in CRANBROOK as Boon as we complete arrangements with a flrst-class man, who can follow up inquiries.
Wo mail tho district thoroughly. The right man who will
apply himself can make this a permanent and very profitable position, Apply H. W, McCurdy, 502 Temple Build-
ing, Toronto,
CRANBROOK RIFLE ASSOCIATION
A general meeting of all members
of the above association will he held
in the city hall on Wednesday! IJie
lirst of Oolofocr, at 8 o'clock p.m.
Tne rides aud ammunition being here
this meeting is called to decide ou
rules and regulations* as to shooting.
Kdward Elwell, Capt.
MOST POPULAR SCOTCH
BLACK AND WHITE
FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS
RADIGER & JANION, LTD.
British Columbia Agents
VANCOUVER - - B.C.
******************** **********
A Good   Home I
is what is doar to every man. A home
is where Peace, Oomfort, Contentment,
and Plenty is found. Thut is the reason
men throughout British Columbia, when
"Cranbrook" is mentioned think of tbe
provisions Jos. Brault has made for an
ideal home at the
Canadian Hotel II
*******************
***********,**********
ROYAL BANK OF CANADA
Incorporated 18C9
HEAD OFFICH     -     MONTREAL, QUEBEC
Capital Paid Up $11,500,000        Reserve $11,500,000
II. S. HOLT, President      E. I., PEASE, General Manager
Accounts ol Firms, Corporations and Individuals solicited.
Ont-ol town business receives every attention.
SAVINGS nEPARTMKNT-DepositB oi $1.00 »nd upwards received
and interest allowed at current rate.   No formality or delay in
withdrawing,
A General Banking Business transacted.
Cranbrook Branch : T. B. O'CON.NELL, Manager
JUST OPENED
Wah Lun Co.
TAILORS
Hanson Avenue, Cranbrook, B. C.
TELEPHONE 455
P. O. BOX 7:12
Men's Suits - $23.00, $24.00, $25.00
Best of Cloth nnd great variety of Colors
Ladies' Suits - $26.00, $27.00, $28.00
Finest Material and tlood Workmanship
Latest Styles
CLEANING AND PRESSING
SUIT, SI.SO
flu   ZJB
JOHN O.  MITCHELL, TAXIDBRniST
MOUNTED GAME HEADS A SPECIALTY
BIRDS AND ANIMALS AND PUR MATS
JOHN Q. MITCHELL, Prop.
P; O. Box 134 CALQARV, ALTA. THB  OBANBROOK   IIBOALD
The Store with a peputatlo.n
Kootcnay's Greatest Drug ■
and Book Store
The Beattie-Murphy
Co., Ltd.
Waiiaria It Paj»tn Drtil
(JRANBItOOK, B.C.
READ THIS AD., THEN
PHONE YOUR TROUBLE
TO US
Plinfl noA woiag
(*i|Jd noA ajonft sn \»\
sjapiing
pue sjopbjiuoj
suopsiinof
Bill veil
mi auoi|,i nne anoi|,l
NIHaail ■[' \i sssor'Gl'V
Cut Glass
INDICATES    refinement,
It iB a sign of an artistic
temperament   in   those
who desire to own it.
It is iiBefnl ns well—a
seiuiblp, serviceable  investment,
We have a tempting array
of these goods. Every design is new, and we can offer
onr customers some exceptional values.
Many people hesitntn at
buying Cut Glass, on account
of its supposed costliness;
but,dollar for dollar, it reveals
a richness that is possessed
by few other artioles of art or
utility.
Come in and let us show
you our display if the least
bit interested.
W. H. Wilson
Jeweler and Optician
TOWNJOPICS
Meet me at Hob's Place.
H. C, Carr returned Monday from
a trip io Spokane.
John Gilpin was,in from his ranch
war town on Tuesday.
Poaches tor preserving, $1.10 per
orate at Wanl and Harris,    j
J, P. Kink lefl this morning tor
Hull River nn business.
Bandmaster James Austin is visit-
inn the Nelson Fair Ibis week,
(ins Kiiiksoii ami Miss Vera l-'rieb-
son motored to Marysville today.
W, Moss nnd Spry Morris returned
today from the Skoobumehuok country;
Patroni/e hcrni' industry. Drink only beer and porter made by flu*
Cranbrook, Brewery,    Phone 177.
Win. IlntclinV was down from tin*
Windermere country yesterday spending ibe day in flu* eity.
J. .Shaw Parker, of Skookdmohticlc,
was transacting business in Ibe rlty
on Monday.
John Jordan, of 111 ver in ere, wns In
the eity Monday, a guest al the
Hotel Cranbrook.
A. K. Prone), and E Dosnu Inter,
of Hull River, were business visitors
in the eity on Monday.
Full line of hrenltfa.st cereals nt
Ward and Harris.
If your eyes aro perfect, tlio
Hues will be all alike, If not
consult us.
WE ARE SPECIALISTS
and guarantee satisfaction.
RAWORTH BROS.
JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS
NEXTTOTHE POST OFFICE
Meet me at Hob's Place.
H. A. McKowan has sold his Ford
automobile to H, S. Gamble, ol
Marysville.
Mrs. J. W. Burton left last week
for Watson, Sask., where she will
spend a mouth visiting old friends,
W. D. Hill, E. A. Mill and W. Hal-
sail spent the first nf the week at
Nelson, being present at the opening
of the Nelson fair,
Mrs. Harry Habjehautf and son Roy
returned from the coast on Thursday
last and will spend the winler In
Cranbrook,
Have you tried Oranbrook Brewery's beer or porter yet. It is fine.
Phone 177 and we will deliver at
your house.
I>r. F. W. Gteen arrived home last
Thursday from a ten days' trip to
tho   coast,    visiting Vancouver and
Victoria.
A. H. Webster, Fred A. Russell,
A. B. Fonwick andf A'l. Doyle motored to the Wimlernieie the first of
the week on a short business trip.
R. K. Beattie. of th,- Beattio
Murphy Co., left the tlrst of the
week on a week's trip to prairie
points.
Concord grapes, large baske'i, 85c,
at Ward and Harris.
Mr. J. fiilmore was presented with
an automobile on Monday, September 22nd, 1913, hy Mr. Isaac Baxter,
the oceasion being Mr, Gilinoiv's
birthday anniversary.
Mrs, W. B. McFarlane, Garden
avenue, will be a I home lo her
friends on Friday, October .Ird, and
afterwards on. the first Friday of
every month.
T. E- .South has a number of apple
trees in blossom fur the second time
this year. Should Uno weather continue it Is probable a second crop
will be harvested.
Pantry Queen, No, 1 bread Hour, at
Ward ami Harris
W. Baker, who has been in tbe
employ of the Koolenay Telephone
company for the past summer, has
moved to bis ranch, west 0r town.
for tbe winter;
Kd. II. Sinter today received a
telegram from Nelson announcing
thai he had won two lirst prizes for
Loghoms ami two first prizes for
bantams a' tbo Nelson fair.
Judge ami Mrs. •(}. H. Thompson,
Mrs. P, E. Wilson and Mr. II, s.
Banwell returned Wednesday from a
motor trip lo llie Windermere eonn-
tiy.
Hand sewing machine for sale
cheap; Singer make, Apply Herald
ulnee. 38-tf
Utiles and ammunition for the
Cranbrook Rifle association lum* arrived and arrangements will 1* inadn
as soon as possible so thai shooting
may be commenced)
«r ECONOMY IN BUYING
FURNITURE
is to consider
Comfort
Durability
and Price
Our aim is to give, our customers
all of these, along with satisfactory
terms of PAYMENT
Full line ol Mackintosh's lolTee   at
Ward anal Iluiris
Frank Godderis won the WttUsblirg
sliicid and Uu- rash prim lor tho best
display of (aim products and essay-
on how to kioii- same in tins district, oltereal al the Cranhrook lair.
Cranbrook Co-Operative Stores
Um.f4
Meet me at Bob's Place.
Mrs, A, II. Webb visited New
Michel on Monday, having been called lo aei as Judge for their first
fair. She reports that they had a
Hood exhibieion ami a lame ;i I tendance.
A feature at the Fall Fair that
attracted eonsiderable attention was
tbe display of stinllowers exhibited by
W. M, Harris. A nmnliei ..( the
plants measured eleven feet five
inches in height.
Try a pound ut Itaxawa lea, 85e.,
r>0c. and 60c. per lb. at Ward and
Harris.
Mrs. A. B. Fenwick, sister of N\
A. Wallinger, loaves nexl Monday for
I'-ngland to make her future home.
She has been in Canada for the past
three years.
.1. Cook and Mrs. Maxwell, of
Creston, . haul good fruit exhibits at
the Cranhrook fair and succeeded in
capturing a largo number of tfce
prizes, as well as advertising their
district.
150 acres of pasttue land, with
good fence, feed and water, three
miles from town. Will accommodate
a limited nuniher of stock. First
come first served. Apply John Gilpin, city. 311-2*
A. Mel.. Fletcher, of Crows Nest,
provincial inspector for the horticu,-
tural department, was a .visitor at
the fair last week, remaining in the
city for several days. |
All members and friends interested
in tennis are requested to be on the
cl'ib grounds on Saturday afternoon
next, to welcome the visiting players
from Blaimnore. Matches will he
flayed off during the afternoon. I
Store room to rent at reasonable
rates, furniture, pianos, etc., taken
care of; cheap.    Apply phone IR.       j
ICdgar Chas. Simmons appeared in
police court Tuesday to answer t0 a
charge of non-suppori brought by: his
wife. He was oidered to pay into
court $30.00 per month tor the maintenance of his wife and family, lie
is a provincial lire warden. j
Mrs. Ralph Whebel returned from'
Vancouver on Tuesday, where she has
been for the past month visiting her
relatives and friends. Mr. Whehel
journeyed to Nelson to meet her.
Born—In this city on Monday,
September 22nd, 1913, to Mr. and
Mrs. K. Ryekman, a daughter.
Born—ln Crairbrook on Satujidav,
September 20th, 1018, to Mr. and
Mrs. A, O. Hill, a daughter.
Born.—On Friday, September tilth,
1018, iu this city, to Mr. and Mrs.
Leek, a son-
Maple Leaf Kehokah lodge, I.fl.OF.,
are advertising to hold a dance at
iIk* Auditorium on Friday,evening,
October 3rd. The Rex orchestra
has lieen engaged. Refreshments
will be served and a good time !s
promised those who participate.
Tin* Ladies AW of lhe Methodist
church will hold iheir regular monthly meeting at tlie home of Mrs. J.
It. MeXabh Wednesday, October Ist,
at 3 p.m. All the ladies are cordially invited to be present.
.1. ]■:. Davis, of the Davis* Bros.
Electric Co., returned Monday from
an extended trip to the coast. The
death of his father came very suddenly and was a great shock to his
family. Mr. Davis underwent an
operation while in Vancouver and returns feeling much improved tn
health.
W. II. McFarlane has purchased tbe
Pye building on tlie corner of Baker
street opposite the Hotel Cranhrook. lie has a renter lor the
property in view and says that It
will soon be occupied. This purchase is a large one ami proves the
buyer's faith in the future of thc
city.
GILLETTS
eat* lye nt
CLEANS-DISINFECTS
Mrs. .1. H. Scott and little daughter Winona, who were thc guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Alex. L. McDermot
for two weeks, left on the Flyer
Sunday evening tor Moose Jaw,
where they will visit with / Mrs.
Scott's mother, Mrs. P. Navln, before returning to their home in Sour-
ls, Man.
Sylvia R. Kyle, trained nurse; perfect satisfaction guaranteed. Phone
438. 30-11»
.,.. .1. II. King left last Friday for
an extended trip east.    He will visit
Dr.
'XM'lllieU   (lip   filM. ITO   Will   VIKlli
bis former home in New Brunswick
aud will then go to New York* to
take a post graduate course. ifo
expects to be away until thc end of
October.
One nf lhe largest crowds ever in
the Auditorium attended the L, A.
to tlie B. of B. T. dance lasl Thursday evening. Mrs. Wallinger's orchestra furnished the music, which
w$8 up to its usual high standard.
Dancing commenced at 10.30 and
continued until about I a.m. C. II.
Knocke was door manager, The society netted a neat .sum, tbe dance
proving a financial as well as social
success.
Among the school exhibits .it lhe
Cranbrook fan was work done by
George Kerb, of Kernie, and Hose
Fenwick, of Fori Steele. Their
work was very good and carried off
poizes. The management would like
to encourage outsiders in showing
and weie gtad to receive these exhibits.
Petty thieves seem to have been
operating their nefarious games In
Cranbrook; qui to frequently of late.
Someone broke into A. L. McDcr-
mot's warehouse near the stockyards
last week, and entered the bonded
room, taking therefrom a case of
whiskey. This warehouse lias been
broken Into six times in Ihe last
half dozen years bul this is the first
time that the bonded room has been
entered. The lock on the bonded room
was smashed off with some heavy inst rumen 1.
George Leaxlbctter, a former resident of Cranbrook, i.s in town. Mr.
Leadbettcr is an expert sign and
window writer and is receiving a
generous share of work in his line.
lie has Just finished work for A, L.
McDermot, the Molilalia Bestaurnnt,
tin1 Wentworth hotel and Bulloch's
barber shop.
At a joint meeting of the city
council and board of trade held at
the ctty hall on Monday morning
the resolution passed offering to .Mr.
Frankel tor his proposed new abattoir and cold storage plant a gift of
two acres of land and free water and
sewerage tor a term of six;years.
There was a majority of tlte members of the council present and thej'
igreed to vote for the resolution at
their next regular meeting. Mr.
Frankel avas notified to come immed-
tetcly and work out the details ol
the agreement? but was stopped at
Fcrnie by important business and
has not arrived in the city today.
•lames Ryan, one of the pioneer and
respected residents of this city,
while arising from his bed al bis
home in Vancouver on Monday morning, .September lath, suffered a paralytic stroke which affected his speech
aud right side. Dr. F, W. Green, of
this city, who was in Vancouver at
the time, was called in consultation
and says tihat Mr. Ryan was not unconscious at any time and was considerably better when the doctor
left tin* city a few days later, Mis
many friends in litis city will be
pained to learn of his misfortune and
all wish him a speedy and total recovery.
On complaint of -los. Campbell,
manager of the Cosmopolitan hotel,
Thomas It. Lumsden was brought before Magistrate Ryan Tuesday
charged with issuing a cheque without money in lhe bank. There were
about eight or nine similar charges
against Mr. Lumsden, who on last
Saturday evening spread a number
of worthless cheques through
the city. The cheques were
mostly for small amounts, Jl.'i being
tlie usual amount. ll has since developed that Mr.-Lumsden is under
suspended sentence at Winnipeg for
securing money under false pretenses. He was committed tor trial by
Magistrate Ryan.
Alluring Display of
SUITS, COATS AND DRESSES
We have added a fresh supply of Coats and Suits to
our stock this week, These new models are exact copies
of the models now in vogue in the centres of iashion.
BASKBALI...
Wardner won the Hist day 17—13
from Cranbrook nnd the latter captured the second day's game, 9—4,
The first prlzo of.$100 was given for
the largest, aggregate score, which
was won by Cranbrook. A second
prize of |50 was given Wardner.
. 4	
THE FARMER'S POSITION
Did it ever occur lo you that the
farmer is the Inst man in the row?.
Alter everybody else from the banker, tho railroad man, the manufacturer, the merchant, and the speculator, down to the trade unionist, has
taken what he can Ret, the larmer
takes what's left. He has no recourse, short of nation-wide nr
world-wide organization, and tliat is
so difficult to effect and hold together that it seems chimerical to try.
The way it all works out would he a
revelation if only it could he unfolded. Hut it cannot, for the whole
story would fill encyclopedias by tlie
stack The liest. wc can do is tn
suggest a lew illustrations. Here is a
olty iiierclmnl, inlying four thousand
dollars a year lor rent, amounting
perhaps to four per cent of his turnover.      Dp   lhe   slreel   ia a better
Thejriinge of styles nml qualities we have
hera nWHiling yonr selection wonlil tuke. the
wlmlt' nf this page in describe,
\V« invite you In conn-und soo for your.
self tin' miisi becoming styles ami materials,
US well ns lirst viiliies lliutj hnve ever lieen
offered In tins eity,        lH—
Misses' and Children's Cunts. $3.00 to $12.00
Ladies'Coats    7.50 •• 50.00
"     Suits   J5.00 •'   40.00
"     Dresses,    10.00  "   50.00
CORSETS
Wu have the sole agency fur the foremost of American Corsets.
-Uossard's   they lace in front   as well ns the famous D. & A.
und  La   Diva  makes.   We  have a
model foravery figure. $1,00 to $850
NEWiSHOES.5
Wo have placed in stock this
week n big shipment of women's and
children's shoos. You will find 11
complete assortment nf slmee for all
occasions.
EVENING SLIPPERS
In Kill, Satin, Suede and Patent
Leather. An extensive showing of
the dnlnliost styles. $3.50 t. $5,00
McCREERY BROS.
Cranbrook's Dry Goods and Clothing Stores
stand commanding eight thousand a
year. In this stand he Inures that
he could sell enoiiKli more goods to
make up the difference in rent. He
moves. Perhaps his increased volume ol sales justifies the change,
and perhaps ji does not. In any
case lhe rental, whatever it is, becomes a lirst charge on the business.
The continual competition for favorable locations1 enables landowners to
force rentals ever higher and higher.
The nion* business nourishes, the
higher the rentals,,whicli are paid, <>i
course, by customers, so instead of
prices coming down as they otherwise might, tliey are kept up, and,
in some lines, increased, partly owing to land rentals accruing to non-
prndiKvrs who happen to he in possession of the real estate.
As wMh the merchant, so witb
other classes. The manufacturer
who isn't making sn much money as
he thinks In* should persuades the
government to raise tariffs on his
goods. Also be often secures municipal bonuses and sometimes tax exemptions. Tin* railroad company is
likewise let oft easy by the Canadian
tax collector, and, furthermore, receives huge subsidies from federal and
provincial taxpayers. The bankers
enjoys special charter privileges, including the profitable function ol
note issue without any taxation of
that privilege, as in some other
countries. The trade unions battle
effectively for higher and higher
wages to meet the increasing cost of
living.
livery important elass, except the
farmer, has more or less lo do witli
naming the prices of bis product.
The farmer has to take what is offered or let his produce spoil, So it
works out that both the cost of pro
iluct.ion and the price of the product
is beyond the farmer's control. Mis
chief hope of increased profits lies in
thinning of his numbers through
stress of circumstances. Ilecause of
au Innate love id the laud, au instinctive spirit of independence and in
some oases a lack ol fitness or preparation tot Other life, men (leave
to tbe business even when profits are
meagre, Eventually,      however,
enough drift awny from it tn lessen
competition, prices foi (arm produce
advance a l*'B and another factor
among many is added to the chi/ens'
high cost of living. Then there is
governmental extravagance, which
waster revenues collected through
customs aud excise taxation, the
growing demand for leisure, and for ;,
multiplicity of creature comforts
All these things exert their influence,
whidi ramifies iu ibis direction and
that, producing ertccts from which
people suffer without knowing why.
Where will it end'*
Some big problems ate suggested.
the snlution of which will be anything but easy. They loom up mountainous on the horizon of the future,
and some day thev will have to be
faced.—Vancouver K<m
declared will Ih* the largest ttour mill
in the Hritish empire. Il will be
built in four units, to cost Jl.luu,-
000 each, and when all units arc
completed will bate, a capacity o(
six thousand barrels a da>.
Has anyone yet discovered what
Canada gained by the six months
journey to the ends of thc earth taken by Hon. Mr. Foster, ostensibly to
advance Canada's trade interests'
When the next auditor general's report comes out the people will fearn
thai Mr Foster'*, expenses' were by
no means so small a.s his performan-
ees.—Itegina Leader.
Eleven aviators have been killed in
the American army and navy ser-
vices since experiments were started
with heavier than air machines in
1908] ten in the army and one in the
navy. In aviation tb*- world over.
333 persons have l*>en killed since
l!»uS. 112 during the present year.
A syndicate of Calgary and Miu-
nea|Hi|iH capitalists, of which Mr, 0.
(1. Ircvoiiitdi 1s the head, will shortly
commence tlie erection of nhat      is
GIT! OF jUIHOIK
NOTICE.
After this date any persons d*-
IHwiting refuse, etc . in an} other
place, except the Nuisance Ground
provided for tlw puipose, will be
prosecuted.
Notice hoards have been erected
showing direction, distance and 4oca-
tion of Nuisance fiiound.
THOS. ROBERTS,
30-2t City Clerk.
A snap oF A    cosy COUNTRY
HOME.
Ranch, Uift acres, near town,
frame dwelling bouse (bungalow)
with water, one log living house,
three large bnrna and three large
chicken houses and other buildings,
tnreo hog pens, etc., fruit trees and
garden, Irrigated; lake for ducks,
etc., finest ranch aiound, (5,000 pio-
tit a year easllj made, must sacrl*
fhe for $3,000; price is $2,000 below
value. Small amount will handle.
Communicate with owner, Boi H,
Herald. .18-3t
WANT ADS.
ivaaial lair Ural »a*li, aati'l  la- |<er
Ivmal lor fatal „a»la aalaer
I.i IST .-A lilacs: silk umbrella
Willi rOUgli waaaail hftndlc. KiniliT
please leavp at Horald office.    .W-tf
FOR RENT.—Five-roomed cotUago
mi Cranbrook street, UK jn-r month.
Apply 1.. I'. Sullivan. '3*
K'Hi SALE.—Brahmen, laying
strain, pri/i' winners, tlir'i- hens,
iliica- ptillrls, ami- unrelated innli1;
also Hull Orpington pulloti Irom
prize stock. . Apply Wobb, Herald
office. SMI
lost— WtiliH's'iluy attcrnoon, on
Dakar Stroot nr Hilt, lath s open
laced I'.a'lal naii'ii     Itrwaiit to finder
at llli-. nlliir. M-l"
WANTED.—$4000 as first mortage
on ranati piopiTiy near town, value
of same tio.iifiu: liiph interest paid.
Offers invited Iraain owner, llox B.,
Herald 38-31
Victoria. Is.i', property lo exchange ta.i Cranbrook property, I
have an attractive modern seven,
rootm-ai house a,n paved street in niile
circle, euuity valua- tl.700, which I
»ill trade for dwelling and store
combined in Cranbrook. If price
too large Cidfibiook pany can pay
difference on easy terms. Bowes',
760 Fori Street, Victoria. B.C. 38-2"
FOR S.U.K.—Four teams of good
hear; work boraes, stock- can be seen
on premises of the company at
Moiie—i'ono Hico Lumber Co.,
Ltd. 38-M
FOR SALE OP. REXT.-Larga)
warekouse with frost proof baee-
ment and electric light, very large
dry.      Apply Box S, Herald.      19-tf
TOR RENT.—Five roomed house,
from September 15th. Apply Mrs.
J. .S. Brake. 31
ROOMS FOR RENT.
I. S. Brake.
Applv Mrs.
33
Set of democrat harna-ss tor sale
almost new.     Apply Herald. W
First-class democrat for sale,
cheap.     Apply llerald. 31-'
Pair of light boh sleighs for sale
cheap.     Apply Herald. 31-'
TIE MAKERS WANTED.—Win.
ter's job, 8c, and lie. per lie Write
Oeo. W. Slack, Kaliapel, Dont, :ii;-l'
LOST—Tennis rai-i|ur>, Hacked
and Alexander make. Reward,
Bring to Herald office. 20
RHEUMA
ron all ronivis or
RHEUMATISM
Don't be skeptical about RHEl MA. the
modern enemy of RhMmutivn, LuiiibaK".
Sciatica, Arthritis, (lout, Chronic NVural-
fia. or Kidney Disease. Alter taking • few
doses you will know that the pm->»n<jijs
I'ric Acid is leaving ihe system.
"For six years I was practically a cripple
cn crutches from Rheumatism. One buttle of Rheuma i tired me " -J. K. (Jreeii*
burn. .i83lJCottaK<* < -rovt; Ave . ClucaKo, III.
KHEUMA—guaranteed -60c..» bottle,
Beattie-Murphy Co., Ltd., Agents.
DRINKS LIQUOR FOR HIS
NERVES
Keep in mind Uie foot lliitMtri
drint. nl l.i.pmr ynu lake only
cieme- nerve daman*., (nr
lan-'-r tlrlnki nnd
more of 11 nn
COME TO THE NEAL INSTITUTE
NOW
In THREE DAYS ynu will le
I'diiei'tly Cured nl the Drink
ll.il'it and all tliOfe (•ymptOTM
*hti h i«i'< in to requite lienor um
" medicine" will dliippear,
HI IK, CIUII0OK, I. Q. 0
THE  OBANBBOOK   HBBALD
MRS. RUSSELL SAGE
IS 86 YEARS OLD
J
te*   t^lwM
fc*^8
fcfl
^^^^jtV-jons)
m        :.?8|
1    '    M
MlW. RWSEIL .U<5£,
Mrs. Margaret Olivia Safe, widow of
Russell Sago, la i iw eighty-six years
old, but the years rest lightly ou her
Bboulders. Every morning she goes for
a drive wilh ber horses, and In tlie nf-
teniooii she enjoys a lung trip tu an
automobile.
s,, Mellaril MelJrldu, premier of
Hritish Columbia, is receiving eon-
sltlerablo kudos ihcsc days for rc-
ptulcd declarations oi his pet phrase
'•Hritish Columbia must he an all
white pin1 inir Sli Kichacd musi
have in ■ loiigui in ins check while using tlie expression lot it is notorious
thai Hritish Columbia is being invaded b) hundreds oi Urlcntals ami
Uu- fVsialh population ot ihe coast
cities i., growing by leaps and
hounds. The Asiatic has the dominant position over the white man in
Un- fisheries, canneries and lumber
camps, iiiul iiii- minis also have it
generous quota ol rellow skins employed. In view ol these facts
known lo even man ia Urit.ish Columbia, tin' loud declamations ot the
premier iu London is causing considerable aimiscmi nt. Sir Itichard is
too good a politician lo think that
lie is tooling the people at home, and
ii the praise ho receives iu thu London press is sufficient compensation
for stating that whieh is mill
sir Richard should go to it with
doubled energy. The flattery will hi
forthcoming. Hcyond a discrimination against Hindus thc province ot
Hritish Columbia has no protection
against thc invasion of Die yellow
races and no ai Lion to stop Dieu
pouring in will hi taken bj Du* Mc-
Hiiilr government so long us thc Horden govrranu-nl is In power n|
Ottawa. Au .til while Hritish Columbia as countenanced hj Sir lllcli-
urd is something of a joke.—Uth-
hri.l'.p   Ifrrald
Sale of Lands for Unpaid Delinquent Taxes in the Fort
Steele Assessment District, Province of
British Columbia
I hereby give notice that, nn Saturday, the llth day of October, A. D., 1913, at the hour of ten o'clock
in the forenoon, at lhe Court-house, Cranbrook, B.C., I shall offer for sate at public auction tlie lands in thc
list hereinafter set out, of the persona in the said list hereinafter set out for delinquent tuxes unpaid by
llie said persons on the 31st December, A.I). 11112, and lor interest, coats, and expenses, Including the cost ot
ndvortiaing sniil   sale, if Uie lotaj amount is not sooner paid. '
THE LIST ABOVE MENTIONED
NAME Oh' PEHSON   ASSESSED
SHORT DESCRIPTION OK
PROPERTY.
DELINQUENT TAXES.
£ G <?
C3
*3
Jtl
Hrown, William F.
COUNTESS TARNOWSKA
TO WED SOLICITOR
C0UNTE55 TARKOVSKK
It Is reported at Home thui tbe
Court tens Tarnowska, n bo is serving an
clplit year sentence f"r inuriieriujf ber
husband, who bad Insured his life iu
her favor, will be released from prison
■ Uml she will marry a Milanese no-
Ucltor.
It is further said that after her mar-
rlujte the Com less will live lu Uiigluud.
Oldland, Marry 	
Pugh and Livingston	
Hrown, William F	
Downs, F., aud Hoover Estate	
Lcacey, William 0	
Huh, Herman	
Q or lie, Thomas ,
Douglas, F. C	
Douglas, P.O., and Chapman, ('. A..
Henderson, George E	
Town.send, .1. F	
I.eask, George R	
Leask, George it	
Burton, D. A., and Harris, 0. K. ..
Ilillon, Charles .
Luidlaw, Jflfi. T. ...
Pugh anil Livingston and tbe Colum
Ida & Kootenay Railway &. Nav
igation Company 	
.Subdivisions 8 and 11 ol Lot
■1589,   Group  One,   Kootenay
District, 202 acres    % 25
..Subdivision 17 ol Lot 4589,
Group One, Kootenay District,
576.82 acres 	
. Subdivision 22 ol Lot 4589,
Group One, Kootenay District,
,320 acres     	
. Duhdivisioa 29 ol Lot 4589,
Group Oac, Kooteaay District,
1205 acres	
.Subdivision 31 of Lot 4589,
Croup One, Kootenay District,
227 acres      5
.Subdivision 34 oi Lot 4589,
Croup One, Kootenay District,
300.12 acres   	
Subdivision 40 of Lot 4589,
Group One, Kootenay District,
UK) acres  ......
.Subdivision 11 of Lot 4589,
Group One, Kootenay District,
100 acres      8
.Subdivision 9 ol Lot 4590,
Croup One, Kootenay District,
100 acres     47
.Subdivision 13 ol Lot 4590,
Croup One, Kootenay District,
210 acres 	
.Subdivision 18 of Lot 4590,
Group One, Kootenay District,
151.45 acres	
.Subdivision 19 ol Lot 4590,
Croup One, Kootenay District,
160 acres      9,
..Subdivision 15 of Lot 4591,
Croup One, Kootenay District,
030.93 acres 	
.Subdivision 10 of Lot 4-591,
Croup One, Kootenay District,
320.24 acres 	
.Subdivision 19 of Lot 4591,
Croup One, Kootenay District,
1010.25 acres  195
.Subdivision 1 of Lot 4592,
Croup One, Kootenay District,
7.98 acres 	
.Subdivision 57 ot Lot 4592,
Croup One, Kootenay District,
155.20 acres 	
-Subdivisions 2, 5 to 14, Lot
357, Group One, Kootenay
District, 1575 acres    	
ill
52.00
68.00
72.00
12.24
1.20
32.00
108.80
30.00
16.00
4.00
24.00
302.80
i'ugh and Livingston and tlie Colum-Subdivisions .1, 6, 11, 12 and
liia .t Kootenay Railway A Nav-13, Lot 300, Oroup One, Koo-
igiitinn t'ompany tenay District, 800  acres   .... 204.80
i'ugh and Livingston and the Coluni-SulHlivisions 4 and 5 ot Lot
bia a Kootenay Railway tc Nav-300, Oroup, One, Kooteaay
igation t'ompany District, 3211 aires     51.20
llardsley, fleorgo T.
..Subdivisions 7 and 8 ol Lot
360, Group One, Kootenay
Dislrict, 332,24 acres ... 	
Pugh and Livingston and tbe Columbia tc Kootenay Railway ,fc Navigation Company  	
Pugb and Livingston and the Columbia .V Kootenay Railway tc Navigation Company 	
Subdivisions 10, II and 10 ol
I.ot 300, Group One, Kootenai- District, 480 acres   179.20
Hoolzel, Mrs. P., nml i'ugh and Livingston 	
Subdivisions t and 8 ol Lot
301, Group One, Kootenay
District, 325 acres    61.1
NEW WESTAfliNSTER EXHIBITION
New Westminster, B.C., Sept. 1
To Un- a-.ii torn visitor and ia> tliu
resident ui Ihi pro inca n al nunr an
lii'liian rcsei valii n, i ne <if tho tea
inn's ,,i the annual provincial cxhlbl-
liini ui New IVestmlnstei is the dis-
lihii uf Indian work nnal Uie Indians
lllemsi 1\.
This lias always licni :l feature ol
llie exhibition .nail will bo even more
interesting ait Uu.* year's fair, which
opens on September SOtli nnd continues iiniil October till.
Tlia- Iij.li.uiK, being wards ol thc
government, are always admitted
free of chnrgo lo lhe exhibition and
tbey take nilvanto je of their privilege
in large tirinibors,
Thoy nol only take nn Interest In
llie. exhibition from ' n spectator's
standpoint, bul they take nn nctivc
pari and onter exhibits in Hie space
reserved fur them nnd compete fan-
llie numerous prlzi
Kniii forms have been forwarded to
Ilia- union-: Indian ngents throughoill
lhe province and n number ol en
hies hnve nlrnad) i n received,
I'ugh nml Livingston und llie t'olum
liia & Kootenay Railway ,v Navigation Company 	
Subdivisions 2 to 7 ol Ut
301, Group One, Kootenay
District, (Hill acres   153.1
I'liatlerliin, Mrs. T. .
Pugh and Livingston and the Columbia St Kootenay Railway tc Nav.
igation Company	
.Subdivision '■< of Lot 301,
Group One, Kootenay Dlstrlot,
llill acres     51.20
.Subdivisions 10, 11 and 14 ol
Lot 861, (Iroiiii One, Kootenai- District, 480 acres    .., ...   25.00
I'ugh and Livingston nnd the Colum
bin & Kootenny Railway, tt Navigation Company  ,	
Subdivisions 12 and 13 ol Lot
301, Group One, Kootenay
District, 320 acres     76.80
Scliram, Hoy 	
t'ook, c. W	
li, alula la-loll,  .lollli 	
Dalil, Joseph	
Downs, fa'., and Mines, .L II. ...
Kelly, David li,, Estate nf 	
.Subdivision 10 ol Lot 301,
Group One, Kootenay District,
1110 acres  ,.	
.Subdivision 7 of Lot 354,
Group One, Kootenay District,
1110 acres	
.Subdivision 11 of Lot 354,
Group One, Kootenay District,
11(0 acres  	
.Sulid vision 12 ed Lot 854,
Group One, Kootenay District,
1110 acres  •
Subdivision 1 ol Lot 355,
Group One, Kootenay District,
100 acres   ....
Subdivision 5 of Lot 355,
Group One, Kootenay District,
1110 acres 	
Subdivisions 12 to u of ut
355, Oroup One, Kootenay
Dislrict, 480 acres	
20.80
19.20
64.00
45.00
16.38
S 1.56 i 2.00 128.70
4.10 2.00 58.16
5.4-1 2.00 75.41
3.60 2.00 77.60
.25 2.00 7.40
.61 2.00 11.85
.56 2.00 13.70
.40 2.00 10.40
4.34 2.00 53.94
2.56 2.00 36.50
8.70 2.00 119.50
.47 2.00 11.87
2.40 2.00 34.40
1.28 2.00 19.28
15.65 2,00 213.25
.20 2.00 11.20
1.20 2.00 27.20
31.42 2.00 426.22
2.00     223.18
4.10 2.00 57.30
.40 2.00 10.40
14.33 2.00 195.53
4.95 2.00 68.75
12.29 2.00 167.89
4.10 2.00 07.30
2.00 2.00 29.00
6.15 2.00 84.95
1.05 2.00 23.85
.90 2.00 22.10
3.20 2.00 69.20
3.30 2.00 69.20
3.20 2.00 69.20
1.84 2.00 40.64
2.35 2.00 49.25
NAME OF PERSON ASSESSED
SHORT DESCRIPTION OP
PROPERTY.
DELINQUENT TAXES
§1
ii!
!2*i
If
Ross Saskatoon Lumber Co., Ltd,
Ross Saskatoon Lumber Co., Ltd.
Ross Saskatoon Lumber Co., Ltd.
16.00
5.00
1.50
12.50
6.00
3.00
16.00
8.00
9.00
66.00
16.00
32.00
20.00
5.00
8.00
8.00
3.00
8.00
Kelly, David L., Estate of Subdivisions   3 to 6 and 11 to
14, Lot 350, Oroup One, Kootenay District, 1286 acres   ... 153.60
Kelly, David L., Estate of  Tlie , cast   half   of  Lot  358,
tiroupOue, Kootenay District,
1280 acres      153.60
Pugh and Livingston Subdivision   4    ot   Lot  358,
Group One, Kootcuay District,
206.15 acres    67.20
Kelly, David L., Estate of  Subdivision     1 of      Lot 359,
Group One, Kootenay District,
HiO acres     19,20
Pugh and Livingston Subdivisions 5, 6, 11 to 16 ol
Lot 359, Group One, Kootenay
District, 1280 acres      384.00
Pugh and Livingston Subdivisions   7 and 8 ol Lot
359,   Oroup    One,   Kootenay
District, 320 ucres 	
Pugh and Livingston  Lot 6308, Group  One, Kootenay District, 152 acrea 	
Pugh and Livingston Lot 1)110, Group   One, Kootenay District, 44 acrea   	
Ilrnadwond, I, Lot 133, Group   One, Kootei
buy District, 250 acres	
Lot -tt-10, Group   One, Kootenay District, 126 acres ,., .......
Lot 1111,   Oroup One, Koote-
nay District, 47 acres  v
Lot 6261, Group   Oae, Kootenay District, 273 acres   	
Pugh and Livingston Lot 7785,   Group One, Kootenay District, 320 acres	
Dilse, Mrs. Jessie and Elstonc John.. Lot 121,   Oroup   One, Kootenay District, 360 acres 	
Ross Saskatoon Lumber Co., Ltd. ...Lot 22-14, Oroup   One, Kootenay District, 359 acres    	
Lamb, Charles Lot 3370, Oroup  One, Kootenay District, 161 acres 	
i'ugh and Livingston  Subdivision    16 of   Lot 319,
Oroup One, Kootenay District,
160 acres 	
Pugh and Livingston  Subdivision   5    oi  Lot   320,
Group One, Kootenay District,
360 acrea  ,     9,
Frost, IV. M Subdivisions 12 to 14, ol Lot
321,   Oroup   One,   Kootenay
District, 468.7 acres ...	
Oihbons, James L Lot 6422,   Oroup One, 'Kootenay District, 244 acres	
0111, M. J Loi 8714,   Group One, Kootenny District, 160 acres 	
Macdonald, Samuel  I.ot 5268, Oroup One, Kootenay District, 39.6 acres	
Carrier, Frank  Lot   10100, Oroup   One, Koo-
nay District, 119.28 acres   ....
Psssmorc, George A Lot 8443, Oroup One, Kootenay District, 47 acres	
Dalzlel, Thomas Lot 7226, Group One, Kootenay District, 48 acres 	
Manners, Charles Lot 8753, Oroup One, Kootenay District, 226.42 acres 	
McClure, II. H Lot 7317, Group One, Kootenay District, 88 acres	
McClure, II. II Lot 8914, Group One, Kootenay District, 160 acres 	
Nadcau, Oliver Lot 8916, Group One, Kootenay District, 106.88 acres ... .
Jolliffe, Alfred Lot 6437, Group   One, Kootat-
nay Dislrict, 163 acres	
Arnold, George Lot 677, Group One, Kootenay District, 320 acres.	
Thomas, Alpheus E Lot 7663, Oroup One, Kootenay District, 240 acres	
Weber, Petes J Lot 7032, Oroup One, Kootenay District, 48.94 acres 	
Douglas, George  Lot 5800, Oroup One, Kootenay District, 160 acres 	
Douglas, George  Lot 7018, Oroup One, Kootenay District, 165 acres	
Curtis, A. L Subdivision   2    of  Lot   314,
Group One, Kootenay District,
160 acres ,	
Becker, O. E. A Subdivision   16 of    Lot 314,
Oroup One, Kootenay District,
166 acres    64.00
Fournier, John Lot 1900, Group One, Kootenay District, 240 acres    18.00
Fournier, John Lot 3055, Group One, Kootenay District, 160 acres   ._   30.00
Lot 29(10,   Group One,. Kootenay District, 317 acres 	
Lot 3010, Group   One, Kootenay District, 160 acres	
McDonald, Alexander  Lot 3063, Oroup One, Kootenay District, 320 acres	
Dougias, F. C Lot 3008, Oroup One, Kootenay District, 320 acres   	
Douglas, W. W Ut 4824, Group One, Kootenay District, 160 acres   ...   13.00
Douglas, F. C   Lot 4825, Oroup One, Kootenay Dislrict, 40 acres	
Douglas, W. W Lot 6671, Oroup   One, Koofn
nay District, 315 acres	
Arnold, Elizabeth Lot 6201, Group One, Kootenay District, 77 acres 	
Hembury, C. R Subdivisions   5 and   6 ol Ut
'111,    Group   One,   Kootenay
District, 320 acres	
Von Girsewald, Haron A Subdivision    0   ol   Ut   811,
Group One, Kootenay District,
160 acres    44.80
Hembury, 0, II Subdivision 16   ot    Ut  311,
Group One, Kootenay District,
160 acres     52.00
Hembury, C. R Subdivisions 3   to 6 and 11 ol
Lot 312, Group    One, Kootenay Dlstrlot, 860 acres   180.00
Ferguson, J, A Lot 2320, Oroup One, Kootenay District, 110 acres     23.20
Illnck, Alexander and Hosinei Lumber Company, Ltd Lot 363,   Group   One, Koote- I
nay District, 2090 acres     160.00
Svec, Anton  Lot 6251, Oroup One, Kootenay District, 221 acres   	
ffardrop,   W. and   Sporwood Lumber Company, Ltd Lot 0666, Oroup   One, Kootenay District, 80 acres	
Wilson   Creek   Lumber   Company,        ,'
Limited  Lot 7781, Oroup   One, Kootenay District, 75 acres 	
Fisher, George Lot 8529, Group One, Kootenay District, 160 acres	
Macdonell,   James   A.,    Gzowski,
Caslmlr, Foss, George O Lot 4144, Oroup   One, Kootenay District, 320 acres 	
Hembury, C.R. and Stringer, II. A...Subdivision 3 of Lot 310,
Oroup One, Kootenay District,
160 acres    44.80
Robertson, J. N Subdivisions 7 and 8, Ut 310,
Group One, Kootenny District,
*"', .320 acres    lt.M
50
14.00
13.00
19.00
4.50
7.00
25.00
4.80
10.00
8.00
84.00
McDonald, A. A. .
McRean, Alexander and Jarvis, J.
10.00
32.00
25.00
20.00
3.25
25.00
2.60
04.00
12.50
8.00
10.50
12.50
5.50
7.68
4.57
.48
3.48
3.20
2.00      163.28
63.77
22.16
10.72
2.00
416.72
1.28
2.00
19.28
.25
2.00
7.25
.08
2.00
3.58
.62
2.00
15.12
.48
2.00
8.48
,25
2.00
5,25
1.28
2.00
19.28
.40
2.00
10.40
.45
2.00
11.45
5.38
2.00
73.28
.80
2.00
18.80
2.56
2.00
36.56
12.08
1.70
2.00
37.70
.25
2.00
7.25
.64
2.00
10.64
.40
2.00
' 10.40
.15
2.00
5.15
.64
2.00
10.64
.13
2.00
4.63-
.70
2.00
16,70
1.13
2.00
16.13
1.91
2.00
22.91
.32
2.00
6.82
.35
2.00
9.35
.40
2.00
10.40
3.00
2.00
65.00
.24
2.00
7.04
.80
2.00
12.60
.64
2,00
10.64
2.00
74.98
5.60
3.48
2.00
~ 75.03
10.00
2.18
2.00
32.18
21.75
4.07
2.00
57.82
.50
2.00
12 50
2.56
2.00
36.66
1.25
2.00
28,25
1.60
2.00
23.60
,95
2.00
16.96
.24
2.00
5.49
1.85
2.00
28.86
.13
2.00
4.03
2.00
2.00       49.04
2.00       35.60
8.00
2.00
170.00
1.76
2.00
26.96
67.50
15.38
2.00
234.88
.93
2.00
15,43
2.00
.40
2.00
10.40
.93
2.00
13.43
3.13
.78
2.00
18.41
7.84
2.63
2.00
67,27
MM
1.71
2.M
38.7*
mmimmmmnMIta
mmttmmkWtm
tmmtmmm THE HERALD CRANBROOK
NAME OF PERSON ASSESSED SHORT DESCRIPTION OV
PROPERTY.
DELINQUENT TAXES
Hembury, 0. R Subdivision    1   ot    Ut 340,
Group One, Kootenay District,
160 acres     lil.00
Tisdale, G. P Subdivisions 10', 11, 14, 15, ol
Lot 341, Group   One, Kootenay District, 6-10 acres    32.00
Laidlaw, J. E. H Ut '7013, Group   One, Kootenay District, 160 acres     48.00
Taylor, Lyman J Lot 8108, Group   One, Kootenay District, 80 acres       6.00
Myers, Jas. A. and R. C I.ots 654, 655 and   656, Group
One, Kootenay   District,   821
acres     78.70
Myers, Jas. A. and R. 0 I.ot 708,   Group   One, Kootenay District, 212 acres    18.10
MeCnlliim, J. O Lot 9397, Group   One, Koolc-
nay District, 318 acres     16.0U
Wrick, II. K * Lot 261,   Group   One, Koule-
nay Dislrict, 1215 acres     60.1111
Nelson, William  Kast 115   acres   ol Lot 6818,
Group One,    Kootenay Dislrict   7.25
Orndy, J. J ....Lot 8163,   Group One, Kootenay District, 251 acres       70.(1(1
Payzant, E. M Subdivision   »    of Lot    336,
Oroup One, Kootenay District,
160 acres    16.00
Kent, John O Subdivision 11    of    Lot 335,
Group One, Kootenay District,
100 acres    32.00
Breckenridge, Annie Lot 8118, Oroup  One, Kootenay Dislrict, 80 acres     24.00
Macdoncll, Jas. A., Gzowski, Casl-
mir, and Foss, George O Lot 2316, Group   One, Kootenay District, 622 acres    20.00
Macdonell, Jas. A., Gzowski, Casi-
mir, and Foss, Oeorgo O Lot 2212,   Group   One, Kootenay District, 416 acres     12.50
Neuendorp, Henry  Subdivision 10   ol    Lot  354,
Group One, 'Kootenay District,
216.13 acres    43.20
N. A. WALLINGER
Deputy Assessor
Fort Steele
4.80         :).t-l          2.00 74.24
19,20          2.56          2.011 55.76
3.70          2.58          2.00 56.28
.30          2.00 8.30
6.18 2.00 Uli.KK
1.32 2.00 21.12
.80 2.011 IS.SI)
3.00 2.00 115.00
.35 2.00 11.60
H 3.50 2.00 75.50
.80 2.00 18.80
1.60 2.00 35.6(1
1.08 2.00 27.68
1.00 2.00 23.60
3.18           .79 2.110 18.42
2.1(1 2.00 47.311
and Collector
Assessment District.
AMBUK
MRS. A. SAICH, ol
Cannington Manor, Sask.,
Writes:—"My brother suffered severely from eczema.
The sores were very extensive, and burned like coals
into his flesh. Zam-Buk took
out all the fire, and quickly
gave him ease. Within three
weeks of commencing with
Zam-Buk treatment, every
sore had been cured."
Tliii I. but one of the many
letter, we are constantly receiving
from people who have proved the
healing power, of Zam-Buk. For
eciema. pile., tore., burn., cut.
and all .kin a trouble, there i.
nothing like thi. wonderful balm.
No akin diftaie should be considered incurable until Zam-Buk
hit been tried.
All Omnia!,. 50c. etr Bom.
Rt/tiu Sabitltatu.
ECiEMA'
christian science 1
the atonement of
jesiisjisi
Editor Herald:
Dear Sir: Christian Science denies
tit? .substitutionary sacrifice of .lesus
Christ lor sin. .lesus did not die
to moot nml discharge the penalty ol
man's Kin. He did not die \o enable
Clod to deal graciously with * rebel
world. The death ol Christ does
nut entitle llim to be just and yot
Justify tlie Dinner who claims satisfaction and peace throng-h Him. The
cross is the plaee of spiritual triumph,
OVW the unrenlity ()f sin, death and
false belief in matter. Science and
Health utterly foils to Rive US a key
to Unit vast volume of teaching in
the llihle dealing wilh the mission o[
Jesus, which mission is clearly slated as being the revelation of (lod's
kitivd of niii, His wrath against it,
ami His love for the world in delivering up His only begotten Son tn
make atonement lor it. Instead ot
teaching that sin is to he put away
by the death of Christ, Ills death
has an altogether different meaning.
In this letter we shall confine ourselves to four passages ol absolute
s-tatement, from Science nn.l Health
denning its attitude toward the
atonement as a sacrifice for sin.
Page 328. "<>ne s-aenir.ee, however
great, is Insufficient tn pay tbe debt
of sin." The sacrifice offered for sln
In .lesus was thc greatest ever offered, 1-hereforc we may conclude It
was insufficient. If Science and
Health were quoting the Bible
might tremble for the foundations of
faith. Observe a very brief testimony from scripture on the sufficiency of tbe atonement. Oal. 3:10: For
as many as arc of thc works of the
law are under the curstf." for It Is
written. Cursed is every one who
coktinuetti not in all things that are
written jn the "book of the law to do
them. And in verse 13, Christ
hath redeemed us from the curse of
tlte law, having heroine a curse lotus; for it is written, Cursed is every;
one that hangcth on a tree. The
curse here is the sentence of death
passed upon every sinner, from which
C*hrist delivers by his own death.
Again we see what the .author of
Hebrews says of tlw sufficiency ofi
Christ's death. Hob. 10:10: By which
will (the will of Christ doing God's
will) we have been sanctified through
the offering of the BODY of Jesus
Christ ONCE KOR ALL. Further in
verse 12: But he when he had made
one sacrifice for sins forever, sat
down on the right hand of God; For
by one offering he hath perfected forever them that are sanctified. The
boast of the gospel is its sufficiency
to save sinners from the penalty and
habit of sin.
Science and Health, page 330: "The
material blond of .lesus was no more
efficacious to cleanse from sin when
it was shed upon the accursed tree,
than when it was flowing in his
feins." If this be true all the professions of •lesus doing the Father's
Will are empty, for the shedding of
blood was Uio central.fact of making
atonement The Bible emphasis upon this fact "is supreme. We shall
merely quote a very few passages1 to
bring out. the BIWo statement ot
this. Col, 1:19. Pnr it was the Father's good pleasure that in Him
should all the fullness dwell; and
through him to reconcile all things
unto himself, having made peace
through the   BLOOD    of   his cross.
Also verse 22:    And you hath he
reconciled in the body of his flesh
through death. Hob. 9:22, Without
sickling of blood there is no remission. Jo. 1:29: Behold the Lamb of
God (Owl's sacrifice for sin) that
taketh away the sin ot the world.
*•* 1:19; The precious blood of
Christ as a lamb without blemish
and without spot. I. Jo. lit:, The
blood of Jesus His Son cleanse th us
from nil sin. Space forbids extending this thought.
'''Atonement requires constant. self-
Atonement requires constant! self-
immolation on Hie sinners part." The
Bible answers, Rom. Bill, We also
joy in God through whom we have
IIBOE1VBB tbe ntonement, Aloney
ment is received hy the sinner, not
made. The preceding verse says,
If when we were enemies we were
reconciled hy the death ot his Son.
N'u self-immolation for the sinner
here, nor is there anywhere in tho
Bible to make atonement. WelMm-
molatioii is essential for th* Raved
sinner, because be is saved, to bring
his body under, but he is excluded
from any purl in the work of atonement.
Again, page 328, That God's
wrath could be vented upon His beloved Son is divinely unnatural.
Such a theory Is man-made. Permit the Bible to answer thia.
Horn. 8:32. He that spared) not his
own son but delivereth him up for us
all.
II Co. 5:21. Him tbat knew no sin
he made to be sin in our behalf.
I. Po, 3:18. Christ also suffered for
sins once, the just for the unjust,
lhat he might bring us to Owl.
Horn. 1:18. For the wrath of God
is revealed from heaven against ungodliness r (Revealed in the death of
Jesus).
Isa. 53. Philip thc evangelist applies this to Jesus. We did esteem
him stricken; smitled of Clod. He wan
wounded for our transgressions,
bruised for our iniquities. By his
stripes we 'arc healed. The Lord
hath laid on him the iniquity of us
all. For thc transgression of my
people was he stricken. It .pleased
the Lord to bruise him. But, this Is
sufficient to prove the utter misconception ot Christian Science when
it attempts an exposition of this
precious truth of God's reconciling
grace to men. I shall permit my
reader to draw his own conclusions
from these four gross ideas- of the
greatest work or love this earth has
ever witnessed. A man that hath
set at nought Moses' law died without compassion on the word of two
or three witnesses: of how much sorer punishment think ye, shall he be
judged worthy, who hath trodden
under foot the Son of God, and hath
counted the blood, of the covenant
wherewith be was. sanctified an unholy, thing, and hath done despite unto the Spirit of Grace. Heb. 10:28.
O. K. Kendall.
 »
Surely the premiers of the Maritime Provinces, wilh their demand
tbat in the approaching redistribution!
there will be no reduction in thc
number of members of parliament
from those provinces, must realize
that liefore they can expect to be
taken seriously they must abandon
thc preposterous position of demanding special treatment of t*hc Maritime Provinces, and take their stand
upon the general proposition that no
province should suffer any reduction
in its present representation.
The Maritime Provinces arc not
alone in facing a diminution in their
representation in the house at Ottawa, on tbe basis of the Dominion
census of 1911. Ontario stands to
lose four members. It would bo
carrying petulant unreason to tho
extreme of preposterousness, it tho
Maritime premiers, at the conference
of premiers of all the provinces,
which is to !•* held at Ottawa on
(H-tober 20th, at the call of the
premiers of Ontario and Quebec,
were to demand that in respect of all
thc other provinces the provisions of
the British North America Act
should be carried out, but that Nova
Scotia, New Brunswick and Prince
Edward Island should be specially
privileged hy having their present representation secured to them in perpetuity.
Therefore, we surely may take it
that when thc Maritime premiers
formulate their demand it will be in
the form of a declaration that no
province should suffer what the Marl
time premiers evidently regard as
the Indignity of having its representation diminished in number, Why
thoy should regard it as an indignity
is a problem of psychology, which
may be passed by; the main thing is
that they do regard tho very thought
of the Maritime Provinces not having
as many members in thc next parliament as in thc present parliament 9s
a thought- too galling to be borne
by persons of their proud stomachs
Their pangs of wounded pride would
not he at all assuaged by the knowledge that their provinces would
still have as many members as they
were justly entitled to, on the basis
of population.
This Maritime demand, in .order t0
claim serious attention, must then
take flu* form of % demand for a new
unit of representation     The British
North America Art provides that tho
unit shall     lie determined after    lhe
taking or   each    decennial   Dominion
census, hy dividing tlie population of
trhe province of Quebec bj B5. That is
to say, thc representation of Quebec
is fixed at (.5.      Thus it  is that the
plight in whieh the Maui une Provinces, and Ontario   also,     find     themselves i(l having to face a miuinutlon
of their representation m parliament,
is due not at all to the growth      nf
the western     provinces,  but entirely J
and solely to the fact that populating ■
has increased more rapidly in Quebec j
than in the Maritime Provinces   anl!
Ontario. !
The only  way  lo make every prov- [
inee secure    against what the Maritime premiers,     with ,i truly Chinese1
Kotichiness      and     anxiety lo "save
face," regard  as  an Indignity, would
be to make provision lhal afler- each
census the unit of representation    of
the  redistribution    should be deler-|
mined by baking Uto   population    "f
the province which shows tho small-'
est increase in population, anil (livid-j
ing its     population   hy its   existing
number of   members in the Dominion'
house.     That would mean ., huge in-'
crease in the    representation of Quebec every ten     years, and il     would i
mean that io a couple of decades  the
house of    commons would have    six
or seven hundred members, Would nol
that be a reduction ad adsurdiim?      j
try, than either the Hritish house or
for enlarging ihe si/e nf the house ol
commons.     As H now stands, it has
a decidedly     larger   membership,   fn;
proportion to population nf the conn ■ }
try, than either the Hritish house   of
representatives at Washington. At the'
last   redistribution,   after the census j
of    1001,    the unit of representation'
was 2"),noo odd.       The  census      of '
1911 shows   the population of Quebec
at 2,003,2:12,   which number, divided
by 05, gives .'W.81K as the unit      for
the redistribution,   now   overdue, as
provided     by   the     Hritish     North
America Act.     That is to say, there
should jje in the  next house of commons a     member   for    every 30,818
people in Canada.     Hut, if the Maritime   Provinces,    with their population   of 937,055, as     shown hy thi*
1»11 census,    were  to retain    their
present number nf   35 memhers      at
Ottawa, they would he given a member for every 2i;,800 people.    On that
basis, Quebec would he entitled to 75
members,    instead    or   05,   and the
western provinces—on the basis      of
their 1011   population, as the census
gave it, of 1,715,18.1—to f[| members,
instead or the 55    whieh the Hritish
North America   Act's provisions will
give us. I
And, needless to say, the popula-1
tion of the prairie provinces is today ,
several hundred thousand in advance
of the 1011 census figures; and unless
tilings change radically, it will continue to advance at a rate increasingly in excess nf the Maritime.     It
ABROAD statement—Yet literally true. The aim of man from the
beginning hai been to make his building materials as nearly like natural stone as ponible. The great labor required to quarry stone led
nim to seek various^ manufactured substitutes. The only reason he ever
used wood was that it was easiest to gat and most convenient to use.
Wood is no longer easy la get. Like Most building material, in cost ii increasing at an alarming rale,
The cost of concrete is decreasing.   So, from the standpoint of either service or economy, Concrete is the best building material.
Canada's farmers are using more concrete, in proportion to their numbers,
than the farmers of any other country.   Why ?
Because they are being supplied with
Canada Cement —
a cement of tha highest possible quality, which insures the success of their concrete work.
The secret of concrete's popularity in Ctnadt lies in
the (act that while we have been advertising the use
of conirete, we have also been producing, by sc.pn-
tific methods, a cement to uniformly high ia quality
that the concrete made with it gives the complete
satisfaction our advertisements premised.
Concrete would not have been in such universal use
today, had an inferior grade of cement been supplied.
Insist upon getting Canada Cement It is your best
assurance of thoroughly satisfactory results from
your concrete work. There ie a Canada Cement
dealer in your neighborhood.
Writt for our Free i6t>page bock "What Tht Farmtr Cam D*  With OvurwtV
—Aofurmtr can afford to bt without a copy.
Canada Cement Company Limited      -       Montreal
Without this label it la
not "Canada" Cement.
is an entirely reasonable estimate
that the prairie provinces will have
a population of close upon 3,000,000
iu 1021, when the next Dominion census is taken.
There are some of these Maritime
dcmatiders, nf the extreme sort, who
demand not the retaining in perpetuity of the present number o( Mini
lime members at Otlawu, hut that
there should be ,i return lo the number of Maritime members nt Ottawa
when the lirst Dominion house assembled in HS(i7, and that that number should be retained in perpetuity.
Ilolh these soils of Maritime day
dreams arc iu vain. The Maritime
dreamers, and their Ontario anl
Quebec aiders and abettors who wagt
to have the west deprived of its just
share of power in the Dominion par-
liament-not that they love the
Provinces more, bul Ihe west less—
rill have to wake up to the fact
that the Canadians nf the west are
not of a sort lo submit tntnely tn
heing thus deprived nf their just
rights as Canadians.
Dn they want     to force a struggle
between easl and m it, with ;*repre-1
sentation \,\ population*" as the1
western battle er\ •
BIS PARTY OF II. S.
FARMERS ill WEST
Travelling in two special trains,
ami being brought here by the < ana-
diaii Pacific rallwas company, to
look over land in the irrigation belt
in Southern Uterta with (be ultimate intention ■.»[ locating in this
province, two hundred and fifty farmers from l->\\a, Nebraska and Illinois will arrive fn Calgary some
time tomorrow.
The homeseekers are all (armeis
who have made a success of agriculture in their home states, but who
have heard of the advantages offered
by Alherta and have been induced to
take part in a bi-^ excursion to this
province in   order to conduct a per
sonal invt atiou Into conditions
existing |< :■
Although th -V' ' "ii i- only on
its waj ben no* it lias bet n in
process ol foi ntion for i oaths past,
and among        a arc on board
the special I rains ai ■ several ol the
urcalthicsl farmers • ■! the slates
mentioned above.
The parti     - ng to   Cilery
in V.'." -J**.';.,'.     •*,, |      ovci   the Soo
:. ai rival   here will spend
some   time in tbe city before being
tala to   s    ■ . :;,   Uber la      to
.'"' lands there.—
falgarj   \    rtai
Custoi foi the Dominion
s-tili   -:."- increase.    Re
ceipts for Augi -■ . 110,838,666,
■ii against *:■'.;:■• (oi the corresponding ::-■ nth ... * year, an increase of $690,757, For the five
month') ending August 31st the customs revenue was (49,937,999, compared with (46,397,937 for the same
period durini: the former fiscal year,
an increase of (3.840.062.
E OF
HIS UGFJT YfiCHI—WILL TOBB THE HHITED STATES
OF
MONACO
•  THE   HlRONDEti-fi   OOING UP Tt* HUDSON RJVBR.
PfERIE£ (KX'TTI VILLI nAVUM OHfm WIUilM
WAN©
Prince Albert, uf Monaco, ruler of tbe principally lu which tht* famous Monte Carlo gaming casino fo silmiled, arrived In America on buard hL
(team yacht, the Ulrondelle, une of the most pretentious yachts ufloat. Tho Blromlclle Is filled wlih n wireless piano ami when entering New Yuri. HarbO
lignalletl ber arrival by playing "The Star Spangled Banner" by wireless to III • wireless nlatlou in Sow Voile.   The twinkling eyed, democratic Prince, wbt
■ accompanied hy eight iclonlilts, discussed world topics, big gi  (.hooting, government and tho American womtiu. Tbo Priuce will tour thu United States
sad bmtiUft fin rulurus buiu* Im wlil gv u> Wyuiutug tu about grimly beat ,,  . . -*,„ , ^^^.^-.„^..-,..^ .   .     ..      ,.       ,«*■.-<■ THE   OBANBROOK HEBALD
ST. MARY'S SCHOOL
w^m^fm^^^^^
New Catholic school now iii course nf construction nn Norbury avenue.
THE PDESS ASSOCIATION
CM&N'GROUS       &VTJ3RTAINMENT
provided   van   VISITING
EDITORS AT TENTH ANNUAL CONVENTION.
I.asi week ye editor returned from
the tenth annual session of the Alherta and Eastern British Columbia
Press association meet ing, which wns
held nl Edmonton .September 11-14.
The meeting was one of the mosl
successful ever held iu the history of
the organizationi from the standpoint
of representation, ihere being eighty
editors present. Seven ot these
formed the Iiriiish Columbia contingent, those from this province being Armstrong of Salmon Ann, Walker of Kiiderby, Hall of Vernon,
Powers of Kaslo, Kssling ot Koss
land, Poster of Nelson, Stanley of
Creslon, and Thompson of Cranbrook.
Messrs. Galbraith and Cardswoll,
of lied Deer, Alherta, were chosen
president anil secretary respectively.
Thi"     PHI    session     Will be held a I
Vernon, B.C., that point being unanimously chosen. A considerable
amount ui Important work wns lefl
in the hands id fhe Incoming executive.
it   ihe   association
officers
Vloo-]'resident—W.   (iai I.iihI
editor uf  Hie News, Nelson,
[denli — i 'harlcs
Othei
are:
First
Foster
H.i*.
Second     Vice-Pro
Clark, of High Rfvei
Third   Vio-Piesi.l.
Hall. Vernon, B.C.
Seeretar) Tro
Cnrswell, Red Beer.
Executive  Com mi t
Tyrrill,   Medicine   II.
er's Association of Edmonton, had
prepared a barbecue. This was held
under a siring of electric lights in
the woods, whieh had been placed especially for the. occasion. The ninth
regimental bund was in attendance as
well as a trumpeter and an orchestra
for dancing. Following the barbecue, bonfires were lighted und to the
music of the baud moonlight madness
mixed with the grizzly bear and n
tango nf tat and bald editors did ragtime dancing, cabaret style, over several acres of virgin hillside.
Friday was <A busy day, Ihere being
three business sessions, which was
broken into in the afternoon by n
motor drive over the city. The ladles
of the parly had previously been given a motor drive hy a ladles' club of
the city. Tho editors were taken
over the city of Edmonton and the
guides narrated the principal features and wonders of this splendid
young city.
EDMONTON.
These are the principal features of
this new young eity gathered on thc
motor drive: Everything in tho city
is municipally owned, Including street
car systems, water service, electric
light plant and power system, III
fact every public utility. The city
is governed by Uie commission form
uf government and operates under the
single tax system. In lliis way il
is probably the mosl advanced city
wilh more new features (,f up-to-date
- A. -1. M.
News; V. C.
French, Wctosklwin Times; George
Gordon, Ponoka Herald; W. A. Buchanan, LeUihridgo Herald, 11. H,
Walker, Knderhy Press. The name
of m. it. Jennings, or Edmonton,
was lidded lo Ihis committee in recognition of his splendid work during
the past, year, nnd the feeling tlm I
his knowledge would be of groat
value to the Incoming hoard.
One (d the important actions taken
at the convention was thc amalgamation with the Canadian Press association, the national organization,
wilth which, until this year Ihis association hail only Itcen a Ml lin ted,
John M. linile, the secretary ot the
Canadian Press association, was present and gave lhe meeting lhe benefit
of his knowledge and experience m
leveral import an I discussions. Ho
is at present engaged in q national
campaign for lhe combining of all
associations under ihe Canadian
Press association,
The feature of the meeting ihis
year was the entertainment furnished
the visiting editors by the formci
executive, working In harmony with
the Edmonton Ad. club and Hie ofll-
oinls of that city.
The organization id the various
branches of the i-iilert.iinmeni was
primarily in the hands nf M. R.
•Jennings, past president, and c. F.
Hayes, secretary, both of Edmonton.
To these two gentlemen is due in a
large measure the thatlta of thc visitors for the splendid entertainment
furnished
Following the morning session ol
business, which was held in the Empire hotel, u new hostelry of first-
class appointments, a luncheon was
served hy the city of Edmonton, at
whieh lhe mayor presided and on behalf of the cily welcomed the visiting
editors. He was followed by the
chief of the board of works and also
by the provincial minister of education. The editors were made to feel
entirely welcome, in foot, thev indicated thai the city keys had been
thrown away during the editors sojourn and lluy were nt liberty lo
roam at large.
Following the afternoon session all
were invited to .board the sleamer
"City of Edmonton," which look
about one hundred and fifty passengers lo Laurier Park, where Mr. Von
Pelt,   secretary oi the Master Print
government
the wesl
several In
which hat
some of lhe
U<- seen iu
parks
y other citv in
ly has purchased
i of virgin hunt,
transformed Into
' mosl beautiful parks to
Western Canada.    These
tHated along lhe hunks of
The
heen
ihe (Saskatchewan river in scenic
spuls of rare beauty. The city is
tills year expending ou mutiiicipal improvements the sum (d $10,000,00(1
more money than is being expended
by Ihe Alberta provincial government. All the new slrccl car
lracks are being laid in asphalt pave-
ment, guaranteed to lasl for one hundred years. The new sewerage operations in north Edmonton are being
expended on a viaduct one hundred
feet in depth. The Hudson Bay
company have sold $20,000,000 worth
of Iheir Edmonton holdings and still
own within the heart of tho city a
tract one mile vide by I wo long, ;
whieh is not for sale at any price.
The provincial government (building
is ideally situated on a high emin*
ence overlooking the city on one hand
and the Saskatchewan river on tlw
other. The growth uf Edmonton is I
Illustrated by observing the old Hudson Bay buildings just below lhe
present beautiful governmental cdl*
Hoe. These buildings ate low lying
log huts with small windows. ll
was here the firsl western Hudson
Bav post was established US years
ago. It was ut this post that [p
I8lil "English Charlie" and "Duloii
■ lake" sold several thousand dollars
worth of brass filings for gold dust
which resulted in 1805 by au unlet
bolllg issued from London ordering
lhe Hudson Bay posts not lo buy an
.iiince of gold. That order still
Btamls, The new high level bridge
constructed bv lho CP.lt. Is o
double decked bridge wilh provision
for pedestrians and vehicles below the
raihdad grade. It is now one of the
prominent sights of the city.
There an* numerous oilier very In
Lorostlng features concerning Hip
growth of Edmonton, which must Im
seen to bo appreciated. North of Kd
monlon there is ;l prosperous country
nf slock raisers extending for one
hundred miles and from there north
is still nn untouched wilderness with
every natural resource, consisting ol
limber, petroleum, gold and Olhel
minerals of every kind, and »
stretch of productive land. This tract
is larger in exlent north from Edmonton than is tho distance from
Kdmonlon to New Orleans
CI. T. P. TRIP.
The (Irand Trunk Pacific gave a
special train lo the editors fur an
excursion to Tete .Inline Cache nmi
return. Tlie train consisted of six
standard Bleeping coaches ami a dlnoi
and baggage ear, licstdcs ;i colonist
ear In whicli members of lhe Kdmonlon Ad.  <iuli assisled  Ihe diner     Ir
reeding the excursionists.     Attached
lo the rear of   the train was a prlv
ute car belonging to the officials    ol
the O.T.P.     It was no small matte*
for the    G.T.P.   to detach sufficient
equipment    from their regular traffic
to handle an excursion of the magni-
j lude of this one and it wns the unan-
. inious  verdict   of those who partici-
' paled that they were handsomely eu-
! tertalncd and every welfare consider
| ed    by   the courteous officials    who
looked after the train.
During thd trip the party were the
guests of the G.T.P., under the chap-
eroiiage of Mr. Tillio, travelling passenger agent, while Mr. Gonmley,
superintendent of the sleeping and
dining car service, looked afiter the
material welfare of the excursionists,
and all were most enthusiastic over
the manner of their entertainment.
Leaving Edmonton Friday night,
Tete Jauue Cache was reached the
next morning and a few hours most
pleasantly spent at the head of navigation on the Fraser river. Reluming to Jasper, the excursionists
became the guests of P. C. Bernard
Iletvey, chief superintendent Domin
inn parks, and Colonel S. Mavnnul
Itogvrs, superintendent Jasper park,
Here side trips were made to tlw
beautiful mountain lakes Patricia and
Pyramid, revealing to all thc glories
.mil grandeur of llie Rockies.
A lurther stop was made at Poco-
hontas, with a visit lo the Punch
Bowl Falls, another of the marvels
uf tin* mountains',
On the return trip, Sunday night.
.m Informal meeting was called by
President Galbrailh, at which hearty
rotes of thanks were passed to the
railways and the railway oITicials for
llieir entertainment; to Mrs. Murphy,
president of lhe Edmonton Women's
Press League, for her hospitality to
lhe ladies during tlieir stay in Edmonton; to Mayor Short, for his
hospitality, and Past President M.
It. Jennings and Past Secretary C.
F. Hayes, for the excellent and Capable work done by them during the
past year iu Hit! interests of the as-
soeiatlon,
Those who wakened early ftom
their berths ofl Saturday morning and
gazed out of the windows or went to
better vantage points, saw to tho
southwest the first view of the snow
clad fieaks of the Rockies, pyramid-
lal in shape, and with very few exceptions their heights were capped
with winter verdure.
This first view was obtained along
Prairie Creek, after which the Athabasca was skirted on the right for a
distance of forty miles, through a
district rich in scenic grandeur. On
the western side could Iw seen the
mountains that go by the cognomen
of Bottle Roche, Roche de Smet and
Roc-he Rondc.
MOUNT ROB.SO.V.
Al Mile 1070 from Winnipeg the
lirst view ot Mount Robsou is obtained. Robson Is the highest peak
in the Canadian Rockies, and for n
distance of twelve miles In favorable
weather this magnificent pile Is in
full view along the route of till. Fraser river, whose eircuitotis course is
iu lh.- foreground. On the trip
made bv the editors Uie peak was
not dlsOornable „n the trip west owing, lu clouds, hut on the return the
party had nu excellent view of Its
summit and the glaciers along tbe
sides.
Tele J an no Cache, thc goal of the
train, was reached shortly after dinner, and here for an hour the visitors
strolled about the old, -historic post
uf lhe fur trading days when tiie
Hudson's Bay company's factor was
slnlioiied there. Today it is one of
the last of thc cnd-of-steel towns ot
llie western world. Practically few*
of the original pioneers arc left in
the district for the reason that the
(Imud Trunk Pacific bas forged ahead
and ils steel is 75 miles beyond.
TRAIL TO MALIGNE.
The Maligne canyon Is possibly the
most striking of all the canyons In
(lie Canadian Rockies, and for the
convenience of travellers to Canada's national playground a trail
gang Is now at work building an
Olght-foot roadway, making Maligne
lake and tlu* country lying on the
headwaters of   Ihe Bureau easily   ac
cessible, It is proposed next year
to construct the route crossing the
Spruce Grove bridge, following the
west bank of the Athabasca to Mount
Geikie and on the whirlpool. The
travellers had au excellent view of
Geikie with its snow dad and seemingly inaccessible top.
One of tbe Minimis, of champagne
fame, and a world-renowned mountain climber, has just recently returned from a four weeks' attempt to
conquer Geikie, and iu spite of unfa vol able weather he and his party
got to within four hundred feet of
the summit when they were obliged
to desist as they faced certain death,
for some of the party, at least. A
terrific hurricane which lasted for
ten days made camping impossible.
Mumm's party located Mount Hooker and Mount Hrown somewhat different to the position now assigned to
them on lhe maps, and it Is expected
lhat wh u a geographical survey of
Ihis section of thc mountains is made
many changes in the divide, between
Alberta and Brilisli Columbia will be
adopted.
HUNDRED PEAKS IN SIGHT.
Over one hundred peaks worthy of
being called mountains were In full
view of one of thc heights to which
Mumm's party climbed, and they -expressed the view that the valley of
the Athabasca south and west contained features of mountain scenery
which no place iu the world could
possibly excel. Muinm places GHkio
in a class by itself.
In the matter of color, both in
the lakes and mountains, one of the
most distinguished civil engineers of
the Dominion government, who re
cenlly visited Jasper Park, stated
that this feature could not he equal
led, especially so far as the lakes art
concerned.
When the editors and Iheir wives
were travelling the newly built trail
up to Lakes Pyramid and Patricia,
they had two of these beautiful spots
of nature pointed nut to them. Due
southeast from Jasper as seen from
the ridge between the Athabasca river and Pyramid lake lay Lac Beau-
vert, horse-shoe shaped, and of a
most vivid green, far deeper in color
than the waters of the Atlantic or
the Pacific. A mile to the east of
Beauvert could be seen Fish lake, a
deep, rich blue lhat the, artist has
nol heen able to duplicate by the
blending of colors on his pallette.
The parks conwvissloners hope within
the next,two-ycars that an artistic
rustic suspension bridge will cross
the Athabasca, malting accessible the
chain of five beautiful lakes that He
along the south of the river.
At Pocahontas one of the most accessible and Interesting falls caused
by erosion was seen—the Punch Bowl
Falls—not more than one thousand
yards from the station. It made a
seven-minute walk, ami all of the
party took the opportunity of seeing
this point, for which the party had
left Jasper five hours aliead of time.
At a contact between the conglomerate and harder formation of rock the
water has cut out u most interesting
fall, the freak of nature having worn
away many teet of a course during
the countless ages il has (lowed. The
fall of twenty-five feet which thn
waler takes as it leaves the upper
lied of its stream Is into a natural
punch bowl, in which fifteen can can
punch bowl, in which fifteen men can
easily stand.
BUY
Prize Potatoes
They're Awful Good Cookers
hihb oni' huunfivih', who Iiiih taken
the opportunity, which in now .vuiiih,
to situm your winter iiupply ol pola-
toi'blrum a prim winning crop.
1 am now t.ak.njr ordpfB lor thin ex-
rolli nt white variety, utpan, selected,
kdI'.iI, Hlmlluw I'Vfd "spudl," nwimli'il
im I'i'i/i' in open i ompHtltion ut Cranhrook Pair Ihm week.
Don't imitffltit* you're gniiiK to fM
" Tattles" fur a nong fn a wn*k or
two, iih hint year, because you're not,
Thin year HUp[>)i*'H nre limited, nu get
iu while you nni nn tlimeprixe winners
nt ordinary potato rout.
Single Bag*, ion Him., tl.."i) bag
HIvo ling IM*     -      1.40 '■
Ten  "     "        ■     1,8b  »
Twenty     ■■ (oneton) I 9(1   "
Special <|iiof ntii»fm fur quantities*
lo rnrliiml IuIm
Mail your order now
FREDERICK PAIN
Box IN HIANIIIIIIDK. H.I'.
The Home Bakery
HaiimRT Frame, Prop.
Fresh Bread, Cakes, Pies, and
Pastries of All Kinds
PHONE 87
Norlmry Ave.      Opp. City Hall
PILLOW Kl VER
\Y7
1 A/ INTERIOR BRITISH COLUMBIA'S
YV future MANUFACTURING and
w w COMMERCIAL Capital offers unrivalled oniHirtunttinft for money
makintr INVESTMENTS. HUSINESS and
HOMES. LoctUedon tht* FRASER and WILLOW
RIVERS. GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC. PACIFIC
nml HUDSON BAV. and other railroads, in llie
centrenta LARUE RICH FARMING and TIMBER DISTRICT, the natural supply point for tlie
WONDERFUL PEACE R1VERCOUNTRY, anil
the RICH CARIBOO MINING DISTRICT. In.
mires the futUM of WL.LOW RIVER. Write
now, tiHlny, for free mapn, plate, otc.
PACIflCLAND AN0T0WN3ITES CO., LTD.
•till RirhanlnStreet, Vancouver, B, C
AnvniH Wanted
"QUEEN QUALITY"
SHOES FOR WOMEN
We have secured Ihe agency for this well
known shoe, and will soon have a full range of
styles and sizes.
The prices will be about the same as the
departmental stores of Toronto charge, but when
you buy here you take no chance, because you
get your proper size and the style you like.
To Rent -Large Fireproof basement, ao x ioo ft., $7.00 per
month.- Apply Herald Oflice.
Special Value in Boys' and
Girls'
Sweater Coats
and Jerseys
BOYS' SCHOOL JERSEY, Navy only,
plain or buttoned neck, very
Btrong.
PRICE 85a', 90c, $|.00
BOYS'COAT SWEATERS, in Brown,
Navy, or Grey, Bizca 28 in. to
PRICE 95' UP
YOUTH'S COAT SWEATER, Navy.
trimmed with crimson, very
warm.
PRICE $2.25
GIRLS' SWEATER COATS,   Orlm-
son. Slate, or Navy.
PRICE $1.20 UP
Charles Emslie
Armstrong Avenue
THE STORE THAT AIDS ECONOMISTS
Royal Hotel
WM. STEWARD, Prop.
Well Furnished, Steam Heated Rooms
Everything New, Clean and Bright
Best ol Service and Cuisine in our Dining Room
Only White Help Employed
Large, Spacious Parlors and Comfortable Rest
Rooms for Ladles
All the Comforts of Home.   Family Trade (liven
Special Attention
Billiard Room in Connection
Cranbrook,       -       -       B. C.
No Man's Collar
is comfortable if it doesn't fit
perfectly. Neitlmr is tlm col-
lnr worn by your horse, We
hnve been called the "horse's
merchant tailor" because we
are so particular aliout the Hi
of tlie harness we sell, The
bettor you treat your horse
the better he will treat you.
(let his harness here.
W. M. Park & Co.
EVERYTHING F0* THE HORSE
CRANBROOK, B. C.
********************************************
Imperial Bank ol Canada
HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO
CAPITAL AUTHORIZED       -        -        $10,000,000.00
CAPITAL PAID UP - - - 6,925,000.00
RESERVE AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS   -     8,100,000.00
D. R. WILKIE, Preaident.
HON. ROBERT JAFFRAY, Vice-President
Merchants
Accounts   of   Corporations,   Municipalities,
Farmers ami Private Individuals invited.
Drafts and Letters of Credit issued available in any part of
tlie world.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT - Special attention
given to Savings Bank Acconnts. Deposits of $1.(10 and
upwards received and interest allowed from date of deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: H. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
The
Original
and
Only
Genuine
Beware
of
Imitations
Sold
on the
Merits
of
Minaret's
Liniment
MINERAL ACT.
CERTIFICATE     OK     IMPROVEMENTS.
NOTICE.
II. & M., Musk, Montana, Mountain
View, I'ooriiuin, Sliver Crown,
Tlgor, I'nclii Sum Mineral Claims,
situate In lho Fort Steele Mining
Division nl East Kiiotcnay His
li'lct.   '
Where located—Wild Horse Creek.
TAKE NOTICE that .lames A.
Arnold, OHicinl Administrator o
Uie estate ol .John P. Larson, ileeeas-
eil, Free Milter's Certilienle Nn.
07101111,. intend, sixty days Irom link
hereof, to al>l>ly In the Mining Rc-
eairilcr for Certificates ol Improvements, lor the purpose ol obtaining
Crown Grants ol the above claims.
Anil further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced beloro the issuance ol such
Certilieate ol Improvements.
natril Ihis 8lh day of September,
A.I)., 1913, 37-M
imniinii'il creek, which flows in an
easterly direction through I.ot. IIII70,
anil empties into Copper Creek, neur
trail. Tlie water will lie diverted
at HID loot east and 720 [ret nnrlli ol
the N. w. cornet nl Lot 11010, and
will lie used [nr Irrigation purposes mi
Uie land described us Pre-emption
No, 1270, Lot 11010.
This nobM   was   piwlcal mi       the
ground on tbo 2Hb dny nl Sdntom*
her, HH.'I. The application will In' tiled
In Uie oOlce nl the Water Recorder at
Cranbrnnk.
Objections may In' filed wilh     lho
said Water Rocordot or villi      the
Comptroller ol Wider Rights, Parliament liiiiiilniRs, Victoria, li.c.
39-11. .lames lllake.
WATER NOTICE.
Fur a License to Take and Use Water
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that .lames W. lllake, ol Wasa, B.C.,
will apply (or a license to take and
use ten acre fret, ol water out ol   an
CRANHROOK LAND DISTRICT.
Dlstrlot nl South East Ktiokllny.
TAKE NOTICE that Peter August
(airman, ()f Cranbrook, II.C, occupation printer, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the fullowing
described lands:
Commencing at 0 l'os' pluntcd
tvvinty chains north and twenty
chains west ot tho south-cast corner
ol IM 0098, Group One, Kootenay'
district; thence west forty chains;
thence north eighty chains; thence
east forty chains; thenco south eighty chains to point ol commencement,
containing throe hundred and twenty
acres, moro or less.
Peter August (irenon, Applicant
per Alexander U'wis St. Eloi,
Agent.
Dated August I9lh, 1913.       87-9|

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