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Cranbrook Herald Oct 10, 1912

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 ■■
■■■■
-rf.S'
JOB PRINTING
We are well equipped to
turn out the best clan
af work.
IF   YOU   WANT   CRANBROOK   TO   GROW.   PATRONIZE   HOME   ENTERPRISE
VOLUME 11
•TRANBROOK,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA,   TUUKSUAY.   OCTOBER 10, 1012
II
CRANBROOK'S   WELCOME   TO    GOVERNOR - GENERAL
II.It.II. THE DUKE! OK UINXAUOIIT
cmVEUNOR-UENKKAl, OF CANADA.
Notwithstanding the short notice, (.'ranbrook did herself proud on
Tuesday morning in the informal
wlcome extended to ili.s Koyal
Highness, the Dnke of Connaught,
the Duchess of Connaugbt and I'rin-
ceiis Patricia.
The duke's stay here uf upwards of
an hour, waa totally unexpected.
Some time ago, tlie civic officials,
took occasion to extend a very
hearty invitation to His Royal
Highness to include Craabrook in his
itinerary. Reply was received froni
Colonel I.owther, the duke's aide,
that it would be impossible for His
Royal Highness to comply with
Cranqrook's request, his plans having already been  definitely arranged.
For a while it looked as if the
governor-general would simply "pass
through the city, without sign of
welcome or recognition of any kind.
Howeper, a day or two ago, Mr. Ed.
Sainsbury, a veteran himself, decided
that it   would be in order to get to
gether the   many veterans now resident in this city and district, several
of  whom had served dndcr the duty
in different parts   of the world, and
invite His Royal Highness to inspect
| them at the   station, no matter how
I brief  bis stay  here might be.     Mr.
Sainsbury   actively   interested  himf
' self  in    accomplishing    this     end',
j Through    his acquaintance with   uni
t of tbe    governor-general's    military
. staff, Mr.   Sainsbury got Into   quick
cammunication   with   the   governor*
' general and   secured his cordial    ae-
1 ceptance of   the invitation to inspect
the   veterans.      Once   this had been
definitely   decided   upon, Mr. Sains-
1 bury invited the co-operation of   the
. Boy Scouts   and suggested to       tho
principal of  the puhlic school    that)
the school children should also      to
allowed   to   parade   at the station.
These formed the nucleus of quite  au
imposing tiftn out.   supplemented   by
a very large number of citterns    and'
visitors from outside points.
Splendid Turnout of Veterans, Boy Scouts,
School Children and Citizens
Generally
It was solely owing tu tbe communication (rom Colonel Lowther
that no address waa presented to His
Royal Highness by the city. It was
too late at tbe last moment, whan
it was finally ascertained that tho
duke would stay off here for a few
minutes, to have an address properly prepared.
Notwithstanding this unfortunate
omission, and the somewhat inclement weather there was a line turn
out, and tbe strains of the city baod
added to the cheerfulness of the occasion.
The governor-general's special
train pulled in shortly before noon,
and was received with ringing cheers
by the spectator!, mid tin* strains of
the National Anthem iiy xto. band.
The veterans anil ami Hoy Senilis,
were drawn tip in line pa Xto plat
form, with llie four hundred odd
children   limned lata) y belli ml
school
them.
Tlie
pan led
Duchess of Counailglltj accont-
by   her   ladies    in    waiting,
'aw,
nn.
proceeded along tlie platform, Tlie
duchess war presented with a beautiful bouquet of red roses, by Master
High Baker, the little sou of Mr.
and Mrs. V. Hyde Maker, who pet-
formed   his   duty in a very pleasing
-t
manner. The duchess acknowledged
thc presentation iu a few kindly
words and passed on.
The Duke of Connaught, escorted
by members of his staff and Mr. E.
Sainsbury followed closely and proceeded to inspect the veterans, eaeh
of whom he cordially greeted and
talked with for a minute or two,
lie also addressed a few remarks to
thc Itoy Scouts, expressing pleasure
at such a line turn out and his hope
ihat the youngsters would he true to
tlieir cause. Then His Royal High-
ness had a few words for the school |
children, remarked upon their numbers and   generally   healthy   appear
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Il.1t.1l. THE in rn i:s< t)K
aiice and paid some complimentary
remarks to the city ami the teaching
staff. Returning leisurely to his
ear, tlie duke stopped here ami there
ami chatted with several of the spectators, in a quiet, Informal manner-
expressing live Interest in the city
aud distriet, and recount ini; previous
experiences of his, in the early days
iu the west.
Hotli the dtike and duchess c\-
pressed surprise at finding f'ranbritok
so large and obviously prosperous a
community. They were charmed
with the scenery, though lomewhal
disappointed that the weather was
not tine. In the course of a eenera!
conversation with a numbr of citizens, the duke expressed appreciation
of the music rendered hy the citv
hand, and laughingly called the attention of his staff to the striking
personal similarity between Bandmaster Russell and Mark Hamburg.
the famous London   musical director
It was just about 1 p.m.. an hour
after  their  arrival   that   the   royal
train moved, amid the ringing cheers
of the lar-:-*   concourse and tlie playing of the National    \nthem, by the
j hand.
\ Whilst the whole afiair was entirely
| informal, and the duke personally
rai aotablj free and easy in his intercourse with all ami sundry, the
little aflair undoubtedly pleased him
highly There   was a genuineness
and a vigor abouj ins reception that
mora than made up for all lack ot
the customary formalities.
•fact be/ore the tram pulled out, a
Herald representative suggested that
it would be in order to request His
Royal Highness to ask that the
school children should be given a
half holiday :n honor of his visit.
This mission was undertaken by Mr.
V Hyde Baker, and the duke enthusiastically fell in with the idea,
only intimating that he would pre-
Vr that tbey should be given a
whole holiday.
Thos Caven, MI.A . was the COII-
{Continued on page eight)
FROM THE  ATLANTIC TO  THE  PACIFIC
Canadian Highway Pathfinder, T. N.
Wilby, Passes Through Cranbrook Enroute to Vancouver
At about eight o'clock Inst Thursday evening, Mr. T \ Wilhy, the
Canadian Highway Pathfinder, drove
into this city, escorted hy several
local iiutoniohilisls and press representatives, who had driven out to
Fort Steele Junction to meet him.
Mr Wilby was a guest at the
Hotel t'ranbrook over night. About
noon tm Friday he drove down to
tbe city hall to receive a civic wel
CQQtO und to presented with another
pennant, io add to thc many, already
decorating his ear For this occasion
tbere was a large ttttn out of local
motors, besides a verj large number
of spectators
At the request of Minor llowness,
Mr. P.  DeVere Hunt, extended       to
Mr. Wilby the congratulations of the
citizens of Cranhrook upon the success of his undertaking to date. Mr.
Wilby briefly responded and there
was an enthusiastic cheer from the
crowd. A pretty little ceremony
followed, Mrs. A. C. Bownrss, wife1
of the mayor, presenting the Pathfinder with a Cranhrook City pennant, which wns given a prominent
place on bis car
Mr, Wilby then started once again
upon his transcontinental trip, Mr.
• I. It. McNahh, manager of the Kootenny Telephone Lines, Ltd,, preceding him as pilot to Yahk.
There was some discussion the
previous evening as to thc possibility of Mr. Wilby getting through, to
MRS.
(MAYOR) BOWNKHS PRESENTS CRANBROOK PKNNANT TO
MR. WILBY.
SCENE IN FRONT OF CITY HALL, NIIOUIM. (! A I III iilN.'i OF I.OC.
TO IM) HONOR Td MU. Wil,BY.
MOTORISTS,    ASSEMBLED
Kootenay Landing in his car. There
were those wbo claimed tbat the
road tn some sections was entirely
impassable, others , who held that
save for a bad place or two, the
whole route might easily be covered.
Mr. Wilby listened to all parties, hut
being determined to make every mile
possible in his own car did nnt commit himsef to tbe suggestion thut
he should snip his car (rom Moyie
to Kootenay Landing. In the outcome, despite several mishaps and
aome vary    rongk travelling,     Mr.
Wilby got     through io   Kootenay
Landing in      fairly   g I    time and
without suffering any very great    inconvenience.
clamation, certainly the very      hest
selection     that    could    he made, as
Mrs. Brown is more fully posted     on
the work laid   out     for   the coming
year than air. Other loeal person.
The local   association's prizes offer
ed for the fair hut Inadevetcntly omitted from the pri/e list, were      ordered paid Into ihe secretarj ol   the
Agrictiltiir.il    .is "i i.i tion, who would
pay tli'* same •<< tbe winners.
A  resolution    was passed authori/
i ing the secretary to accept member*
j-lup fees ot tlie remainder of     this
(year and for I'M-! for the tegular an
I hiial  fee
KrlTI MEETING
ou   Monday  evening, of this neck.
the Cranbrook   District Conservative
association   held  a special   meeting
Ior the traiisaMioi. of business.
Among other matters up for discussion was xto resolution ol the Kootena) Boards of Trad'-, recommending the appoint ment of R, F. <irecu,
M I' , to the portfolio of mines This
resolution was heart il*. and unanimously endorsed
The question ol icleetlng delegates
to attend Uw part) convention at
Kevelatoke on tbe Mtfc and 2iith of
this month, was also dlsctfltted, but
delegates were not Snail) chosen as
it   was ci.iisulercd advisable  to     lirst
ascertain who would or would not
be in a position to gal awaj -it that
time.
Another matter of Intercei v.is tho
•i   i.f the anticipated    early
visit in   th-   city of   Mot,  Premier
Mi Bride ami  R     K. Oreen,  M I*.     It
vas decided to estend to Uw premier
a banquet, which function, it is hoped, will be ol an entirely non-parti*
San character, s welcome from the
city as a whole, rather than a party
function.
-PMam
'!»E NtlX
11. II. Slmrl wns nmnng tlio vetur-
ans, wlm linril up m, llie |)lutlurin on
Tursduy in welcome Iln* Knvrrnnr
Ki'lirmi. 'Mr. Slmrl Ims im Inlrr
est Inn llttlr r|ii»nilr In Ins curly llllll-
Ur>- carrrr In rr-lnls. Mr was nur
ol thr riiuiiIk iivit I.mils IIirl llir
night alter hi* rain urn
CRANBROOK POULTRY KSSB-
CMTIOI
I At Hit- iiirfiini; ol Ihr poultry u*
sia-latiim on Kriday last about twrn
i\ uiFiiihrrn ami itlhrrs wrre prr*rni
| Thr minimal nm ol n rrprrsrnl.il im-
nn thr III'. Pniillr. aMncl.ilinii
Imaril ol   .tirr<'t.irs mulled I*      tit,- j
I iiuiiiinalUH. al Mrs   II   llt«»» hy nr
H1I.IIV
IIIM IIY
IIKI'I.I
Mil   P.
KS TO AIHUlKRS    til**
nr.VKiti-. hint iin hi
WKI.I ("Ml      K.XTKN1MS0
SIM1.V ni' THE CITY. THB   CRANBROOK   HERALD
$1.00
Sl.00 TEH WEEK SflVESTED lfl BASSAflO WILL STA11T
VOU Ofl THE "ROAD TO FOHTVflE. FULL SIZ.E LOTS.
S60.00 EACH. flOTHlflC VOWfl. Sl.00 TEH WEEK. flO
IflTE-REST. flO TAXES. LOTS CVAHAflTEEV HIGH.
•Dixy. AflU LEVEL.
SL00
WILLIAM KLEIN
Real Estate, Loans and Insurance
315-117 Lougheed Bide;.
CALQARY, ALBERTA
No Other Hosiery
Offers This
t-rl»tliiiifj that fits with absolute perfection, I.. ,
'reasons you will readily see if you'll fiance at the!
J picture here ... Ihc only hose made Ihnt Is perma- ,
I nently shaped to the foot and leg, and that is both1
[Seamless and Snug-Fitting
1 You would not think nf buying hose with a seam up the front J
I of the left... . wouldn't that he ugly ami uncomfortable? ■
1 Probably you buy the kind with a seam up thc back only
\ because you didn't know  there was a kind free from that
\ discomfort  and  unsifth tli ness.    There is,  however.   You ,
V can ttet the better kind in any weight  or color  if
buy hosiery made hy
Penmans  Limited
Paris Canada
Sweats.*,   Isaisry
71
FullFashioned
Seamless
"I
BUILT IN GUI"
Sir Wilfrid Laurier's Frank Discus*
sion of Naval issue—Borden
Government's Record
iu clear cut, ringing tones Sir Wil
frid Laurlet laat week delivered his
message on the naval problem at
Cornwall) Ont., says the Toronto
Globe. Faced hy an audience estimated at between five ami seu-li
thousand cheering people in the bit;
Cornwall rink, which waa cleared ol
seats In enable the ureal gathering
to he accommodated, thc Liberal
chieftain dealt freely ami frankly
with tlie qucfilion. Itepcatedly lie
was interrupted hv outbreaks of en*
Ihusiasm ami cheers.
"At the present time," said he,
"there are some men in Toronto and
in Winnipeg—well disposed men in
both parlies. Liberal and Conaerva*
live—who have signed a memorial, a
copy of which they have sent to me,
asking the leader id Ibe government
to consult with the leader of the op
position, my humble self, with a
view of making tbe naval policy uu
animoiis Hut the (houghl forced itself upon me, would it not make
more for the unanimity of the naval
puliM to address the request to the
two warring factions in the Consei
vatU'e party, to Mr. llourassa and
Mr Horden. to Mr Monk and Col
Hughes, to tbe Nationalist and the
Imperialist, and urge them earnest
Iv, patriotically, to try to come together ami evolve a worthy policy,
worthy ui Canada, and worthy of a
daughter of the motherland?
"Hy Nationalists I have lieen told
I was a traitor to my race," continued sir Willrid; "by Imperialists I
Ijave been lold 1 was a separatist
Let us its Liberals be above all sucli
appeals to passion and prejudice. Let
no Liberal lake advantage of the
Minting situation to excite passions
or prejudices We wait (or the
policy of tbe government! ami will
judge it on its merits—on its merits.
I repeat We will siippoit il if 11
is right, ami oppose it if it Is wrong,
but the iudgment Ihnll be given upon merit, ami nol upon passion or
prejudice.
"In the meantime—and while we
continue   t.i  wait, and wait,     and
wait—(laughter)—WS Stand where we
have stood right along. OOr pulley is
a Canadian navv, built in Canada,
equipped in Canada, manned In Canada, under the control of the .•1.1111-
dian parliament and the Canadian
people, and ready if llritain ever
should be in danger—I Will not say
that—if llritain should ever lie on
trial—to do its part, a worthy part,
as a loyal daughter of the old motherland." (Prolonged applause).
The Liberal leader dealt briefly
with the position ol the Horden government. "When Hie people spoke at
the polls last September," he observed, 'we obeyed that mandate
with nil possible promptitude. We 1
placed uo obstacles in the way of j
our successors We remained in of
gee not an hour longer thnn was tie
cessnry in order that thev mlghl
have opporlunlt] to carry out tbe
policies Ihey bad been proclaiming.
Now, what have Ihe government been
doing during the twelve months thev
liave lieen in office?"
"Nothing," "talking," "discharging workmen on tbe,canal," were the'
answers volunteered by the aiihieiice.
"Well," responded Sir Wilfrid,
with a smile, "so far as constructive work is concerned, what they
ban* done would sit lightly on the
wings of a sparrow ami not impede,
its progress."
"They    have   done nothing       but
talk," shouted tbe audience.
"One could hatdly say that they
nave been inactive," again smiled
the chief. "They have lieen active
wrangling among themselves. They
have assembled day hy day at the
cabinet council hoard, but have not
yet been able to announce that H
lias been possible lor them to come
together on a permanent naval pol-
cy. The trouble has lieen that
leated with the demon Nationalism
Is the demon Jingoism, ami the two
lemons have been ruling the roist.
Ihey have prevented tbe government
coming together iu practical action.
'li. my friends, they sowed tbe wind
iiul they are reaping the whirlwind
Ihey cannot reconcile the conflicting
passions they have aroused. We must
iitiuue to wait for a permanent
policy."
Sir Wilfrid was gratified to learn
(hat at last Mr Horden had come to
1 realization that Canada had lie
-omc a nation. Nationhood involved
ihe responsibilities of nationhood. It
iiad an obligation iu the defence of
iis own territory. Canada had a
■ boiisand miles uf coast line on the
PaclffO which was absolutely defence
'ess, and a similar condition oh
lamed on the Atlantic coast line.
When he visited tbc Imperial Conference in London in 1"-'- Sir Wil
Irld bad taken this matter up with
tbe imperial government The Hritish
government represented that tbey
would welcome action. "This we be
lie veil was right ami proper," said
Sir Wilfrid, "and we forthwith took
OVBr 1 he defences at Halifax and
Ksipiimalt, and look thc ground that
as we developed iu wealth and population we would undertake a navy of
our own."    (Cheers).
He related the history of the inau
guratloh ol the naval policy and the
unanimous approval by both parties
.11 parliament. Ile scored the vacillation ami delay which had character
lied the Horden government in their
effort! to cope with the ipiestion.
Leaving thc naval question, Sir
Wilfrid called attention to the diner
"nee between Mr. Horden's preaching
and practice iu dealing with bye-
elections There were several vacancies, the majority due to the appointment ot members to positions.
In opposition Mr. Horden had argued
tbal bye-elections sbonld take place
at the same time Why had he not,
then, brought on the bye-election at
llichelieii, Quebec, with the bye-election in Macdonald, Manitoba, partic
ularlv when   he was   summoning par
(lament in November? "Is it because
the government did not want to dls
cuss the naval question in Macdonald
ami llichelieii al one and the same
time?" Sir Wilfrid asked. "There are
difficulties in having one policy for
one part of the country and another
policy for another part of the country."     (Laughter nml applause).
In concluding a brilliant address,
the Liberal leader dealt briefly with
the justification of the senate iu
amending the government highways
and subsidies bills.
Hon. Messrs. Murphy and (iraham
concluded a splendid meeting with
spirited speeches.
Older Ontario bids fair to vie with
the outspoken new North in its tribute of enthusiasm to "The Chief."
Cornwall's welcome was a striking
one, The district hail just struggled
through a severe snow storm, hut
cold and inclement weather conditions and heavy roads had no perceptible influence on the attendance.
From every direction laden wagons
and democrats converged on the factory town, ami hundreds of people
lined the streets and thronged to the
station to cheer the Dominion's
(Irand Old Man.
The train carrying Sir Wilfrid and
bis party reached Cornwall early in
the evening. Heading the gathering
at the depot was Acting Mayor Wm.
Pollock. Headed by Scottish pipers
and the Citizens' and National
bands, the Liberal chief was escorted
through the streets to the big arena
amid a blaze of torches and cheering
onlookers.
The rink was handsomely bedecked
with flowers, foliage and bunting. A
life-size painting of Sir Wilfrid, draped with the I'nion .lack, was the ecu
tral feature of the platform decora
tion. This wus surmounted by the
scroll "Canada is returning to Laurier," a declaration which was made
the dominant note of the celebration,
being adopted on the scarlet badges
which adorned many of tbe audience
The balconies were thronged by ladies, who gracefully waved their salute. Two little maids, Misses Gertrude Moreau and (trace Liddell, presented bouquets, which were gallantly
acknowledged.
Mr. J. W. McLeod, president of the
Storniout Liberal association, occupied the chair and read the address
of welcome. "We confidently look forward," said he, "tn the day, not far
distant, when under your able guidance the Liberal party will once
more march to victory."
PROSPECTS OF HER
IDE IN THE WEST
A WON0KRFUL DISCOVERY.
An eminent scientist, the other
day, gave his opinion that the most
wonderful discovery of recent years
was the discovery of Zam-Huk. Just
think! as scum as a single thin layer
>( Zam-Buk is applied to a wound or
1 sore, such injury is insured against
blood poison! Not one species ol
microbe has been found that Zam-
Huk does not kill!
Then again. As soon as Zam-Buk
is applied to a sore, or a cut, or to
skin disease, it stops the smarting.
That is why children are such friends'
if Zam-Buk. They care nothing for
the science of the thing. All they
know is that Zam-Buk stops tbeir
pain. Mothers should never forget
this.
Again. As soon as Zam-Buk ia
plied tn a wound or to a diseased
part, the cells beneath the skin's surface are so stimulated that new healthy tissue is quickly formed. This
forming of fresh healthy tissue from
below is Zam-Buk's secret of healing,
lhe tissue thus formed Is worked up
to the surface and literally casts off
the diseased tissue above it. This is
why Zam-Buk cures are permanent
only the other day Mr. Marsh, of
lol Delnrimier Ave., Montreal, called
upon ttie Zam-Buk Company and told
them that tor over twenty-five years
he had been a martyr to eczema.
His hands were at one time so cohered with sores that he had to sleep
in gloves. Four years ago Zam-Buk
wus introduced to him, and in a tew
months it cured him. Today-over
three years after his cure of a disease he had tor twenty-five years-
he is still cured, and has had no
trace of any return of the eczema!
All druggists sell Zam-Buk at SQc
box, or we will send free trial box if
you send this advertisement and 1
tc. stamp (tn pay return postage)
\ddress Zam-Buk Co., Toronto.
»
A NEW DISCOVERY.
(By A. E. Watts).
Afler a period of most unusual depression which hus prevailed since
1908, the trade is on the eve ol recovery, but no gratitude is due to
politicians, who have ignored the
rights of the lumber industry to protection against thc dumping of foreign lumber.
Tbe west has a most magnificent
home murhct for lumber, which, during the past four years has suffered
nearly to the verge of ruin (or interior manufacturers; lumber having
been dumped un to the market by
Americans at one-half the cost ol
production, owing principally to the
failure of crops iu the North West
States, and the weakness of their
banking institutions, which are not
able to carry their clients through
periods of depression like the powerful Canadian banks, Thc American
manufacturers, with little home demand were compelled to sacrifice
their product for anything tbey could
obtain, their banking system and the
lack of courage of our politicians to
enforce the collection of duty are '
entirely responsible for the ruinous ■
competition and great loss sustained
by the Western Canadian manufacturers; this loss will run into the
millions of dollars and according to
the opinion ol eminent counsel lumber manufacturers have a good cause
for action against tbe customs department of Canada for losses
curred through their neglect to
force the law as it stands on
statute books.
An appriximutc idea can be* obtained of what tbe losses amount to
by the demoralization of the trade
la Western Canada by over 500,000,-
feet of foreign lumber per annum
being dumped on to the market at
$6.00 per M., or (6,000 per million
feet less than cost of production.
Americans resent this statement but
facts and figures submitted to the
minister of    customs prove it- Cana-
In-
the
dlan mill* •iicn desirous of unloading
their burdens on to unsuspecting investors disapprove of publicity in
this respect.
Trade conditions in the 1'nited
States having improved they at once
leave the Canadian market severely-
alone, and whilst we in the west
over-produce, prices will not touch
the standard obtained during 1901 to
1907, but in the mountainous regions
ol the interior over-production is
not likely to occur in the immediate
future or until prices are very materially raised, owing to most ot the
having been cut, and the increased
cost of logging, wages and supplies,
extra burdens imposed by the government, lack of efficient help, the
education of the masses having demonstrated to them the possibility of
obtaining "something for nothing," a
la railroad and other great financial
operators whom they are learning to
emulate in a very practical manner.
Can we blame them? It is the spirit
of the day.
Consequently the day Ior cheap
lumber has passed, provided bankers
do not act in the future as unwisely
as they have in the past, that is,
during times ot prosperity to give
any Tom, Dick or Harry, it he has
secured a* block of timber, all the
money he or they ask for; a slump
hits them, then all the financial
sharks get hungry and want principal
and interest in a hurry, in double
quick time, consequence, demoralized
trade losses tor all concerned, Outside of the few dangerous shoals
ahead the lumber trade ot the west
has a magnificent future and tor the
man or firm who can weather the
storms and hold the timber there 1b
nothing to fear except the stupid
and puerile fear ot financial operators, provided transportation facilities can be managed by the railway
companies who in spite of the pap
fed them by governments with subsidies of cash enough to build them
roads and millions of dollars worth
ot hotels, empires of land given them
bonds tor millions upou millions
guaranteed by the people and yet
they cannot supply cars nor power to
move grain, lumber, coal or other
'commodities; tlie people are asking
why, who can answer them? People
are attracted to the country by the
magnificent possibilities advertised
by railway companies and the governments, dumped onto land, they
work, work, work and produce, their
produce is left to rot on the ground,
they want shelter, they want fuel,
neither lumber nor coal can be transported. Why? The railroad manipulators can travel in their palatial cars,
ships and yachts. Provide troops to
fight in Africa, or any other place,
get titles and other useless vain
glorious truck, but tail to attend to
sheir proper business; to transport
shelter, fuel, food and clothing to the
poor victims they have induced to
part with their cash, and their homes in other lands. Nemesis will not
forget the guilty, the sufferers in all
occupations will remember those whu
dare to  criticise aad to light      lor
BALDNESS
timber convenient   to transportation  their rights and common justice.
May be Checked by Using
Herpicide.
The above expression is one whicli
is used frequently in connection with
hair preparation*. .lust exactly
what is meant by it in each Instance
is a question. Baldness Is not a
disease and hence, does not permit ot
a cure. It I* a result Invariably to
be traced to the dandrufl germ and 11
the condition ha* become chronic,
that is, II tliere ls complete atrophy
of the hair lolllcles, a "cure" is absolutely Impossible.
Approaching baldness, seen in tailing hair, may alwaya be checked and
il the hair lolllcles are not atrophied
the hair may be Induced again to
grow.
This is accomplished by regular
applications ol Newbro's Herpicide
which cleanses the scalp and kills the
dandrufl germ. The destruction ol
tbe germ does away with the accumulations ot scart skin and thus eliminates the most common enemy to
beautilul hair.
Solt, glossy, fluffy halt cannot
grow on a scalp Infested with dandrufl any more than a delicate plant
can grow on an ash heap. The scalp
must be kept clean and Iree Irom
dandruff. The best remedy (or doing this is Newbro's Herpicide which
receives the highest endorsements
Irom prolessional men, the stage and
the best people everywhere.
Applications obtained at all first-
class barber shops and hair dressing
parlors.
Address Tbe llerpicide Co., Dept.
R., Detroit, Mich., enclosing IOc. in
oostage or silver lor sample and
booklet.
Newbro's Herpicide In 90c. and
(1.00 sizes is sold by all dealers whe
guarantee it to do all that Is claimed. If you are not satisfied your
money will be refunded.
Beattie-Murphy Co., Ud., Special
Agents.
♦
LILL
C. 1.1.
SALLOW COMPLEXION
Indicates Indigestion, constipation
or liver trouble. KII! PILLS will
regulate your system and build up
the nerve forces so that you can
sleep and enjoy life. At all dealer*
25 and 50 cents or Thc Klg 1*111 Co.,
St. Thomas, Ont.
Sold by the Cranbrook Drug ami
Book Co., Ltd.
KOR SAM'!.—Young spring chickens ri'utlv to kill. Apply llcruld elite. M-tl
KOR RENT.—Storage space at
reasonable rate*. Apply llcruld office.    Phone IS. 30-tt
oven as yeah*'
fa. CXPEniEHGC
timoc Manns
Debicn*
OOFVniQHTS ftC
.rat tr**. (flflert aiancr lor BM-jrTna pautit
Patau, taken iFirouah Mutiii i Co. Ne
tmtWritle*, without clarae. Is lis
Scientific American.
A h-wdioiTilr UltumM weekly. I*-"**-** dr
mlaUon of ut PiMiiiiti* Juiuiiul. 'l-ci.it* tor
Cuuflft, St.* b T***, pMfaMIt KWkl-L   Mid t»
^itersfisis*
Makes Short Work of
RHEUMATISM
Dup-wtod and
fcUBML '
farmo?
uptrentl** hoooUwi t
CoutNeur^rU»n<U:
mykU-Ua-KotoAbbo
 of
and all other,
 „ to Abbott Bra.
 Remedy,   like an an*-el of mercy It
bat -riven inaunt relief to alMpsforaBkan ■ UaTerert,
lirtod tk-ffi from beds of Mony and for 28 yoare
bu bam enrfnt man, women and children for
whom then aaemed no help. Juat a few bottlea
hava cu-***-" ra--.ee of f mm SO to 60 yean' duration
' -/ititandBunrivalrodaaaqul'*k,aaf«and
t reliable treatment for all urie add dia*
.    •kkldneya.-M.  Let a dollar bottle of
Ifctott Irw. ItwwMtlw Iwwlf
Mid your Pain, .t ono.--.Urt your cur. toator.
S*M OTPaH. by Aaa.ll Sill, 711K. Durban. St,
piSli 111. tf your dnoiat do* ro. ton H.
Sold by the Cranbrook Drug and
Book Co.
STRONO      RAILROAD       ORDER
HELD 30TH ANNUAL MEKT-
1NO IN  TORONTO.
1 MU TI STAGE
SCHOOL OK DRAMATIC ART
UK STARTED BY NOTED
BRITISH ACTOR.
TO
Machela, Nature's Scalp Tonic, th*
only remedy ever discovered that is
similar to Un natural hair loods ct
liquids ol the scalp, llu a record tot
growing bsir—IS cases out ol IM.
Price lor complete home treatment
(1.00. Sold and guaranteed by the
Crantarook Drug and Book Co.
 •	
Collrctlons.-I.ct us collect your
t Id accounts. No charm It w* don'l
collect.—Sales Ageney and Adjust
ment Co., Boi 111, t'rwbmok
B.C. ll-K
I
KOR SALE VERV CHKAP.-Baby
carriage in good    condition.     Apply
I! , llrrald office.
London, Oct. 8.—Louis Calvert,
the ili*tinguished actor and play producer, is keenly interested in establishing a School ol Dramatic Art In
Canada, which he regards as the Cinderella of all nations in the expression of ber dramatic talent.
Practical observation has caught
," said Mr. Calvert to » representative, "thut drama in its higher
sense is almost unknown throughout
the great Dominion ol Canada,
Shakespeare 1* appreciated, and his
plays taught in ordinary schools, but
there 1* no actual dramatic school
for the study ol Shakespeare's works
In which young men and women can
learn tlie Inundations and rules ol an
art. Canada Is dependent tor its
dramatic attractions upon New
York managers, who send travelling
companies, usually ol great excellence, through its provinces. Kngland also semis its theatrical celebrities to visit its principal cities,
but, sb a country, the Dominion is
entirely unrepresented by a definite
dramatic output.
Now, this seems to rm to be a
want not only artistically, but also
imperially. Why should Canada, thei
richest and most magnificent of all
ol our Dominions, not have the same
advantage* that are vouchsafed to
other part* nt nur empire? Australia,
South Alrica, India, all have definite
theatrical enterprise* belonging to
themselves alone. My ambition is,"
Mr. (albeit continued, "to establish
In Canada a School ol Dramatic Art
where Shakespeare's plays can ' be
taught, studied, acted and produced
under the very hest conditions. To
establish such a company on the Unsay, ol Miss llornlman's Manches-
ser company, would necessitate the
preliminary education of a body of
__rw w actors and actresses whose talents,
M-tl* lowing to  lack ol opportunity,     aro
[still in embryo. But once established, such an educational scheme
would develop into a gnat central
depot Ior the supply ol genuinely
<well-trained young people, wbo not
only would be ambitious to act, but
who would also have learned tbe
practical business ol their profession.
"Canada is the only country I
know," remarked Mr. Calvert, "tbat
has not a supply ol actors aad actresses equal to Its demand. Tbe
North-West Territory ls virgin
ground as lar as native dramatic
production is concerned. A Canadian
company trained In tbe very hest
school ol Shakespearian production
seems to me to be not only a
scheme ol sound business value, but
also an idea nl imperluf patriotism
that should inspire those wbo an interested in the . educational advantages ol our great Dominion tn
Practical response."
> i
RESTORATION..  OK-KLORA MAC-
DONALD'S MONYMENT.
Some time ngo the llev. Neil Mac
phall, ol Kllniulr, Skye, directed at
tentlon to the neglected condition ot
the Flora Macdonald Memorial in tbe
churchyard ot Kllniulr, when, tba remains ol tbe heroine lie. The proposal met witb such a hearty response
Irom all parts'*that tbe restoration
has been satisfactorily accomplished.
In connection with the scheme a
marble tablet has been placed ln tbe
recess nl the inscription block lelt lor
the purpose, but until now vacant,
and upon which has been inscribed in
imperishable lettering the well-known
eulogy by Dr. .lohnsun: "The preserver ol Prince Charles' Edward Stuart
will be mentioned in history, and, il
courage and fidelity be virtues, mentioned with honor."
eo.ooom
32.SOO.00
e.soo.oo
7«,25O.0O
l,0O4,MI.95
11,000.00
40,255.40
Mac's Auto Service
PHONE 94
New Can |
In the course ol a report ol the
30tb annual union meeting ol the
Canadian divisions ol tbs International Brotherhood ol Locomotive
Engineers and brand International
Auxiliary, the. Labor llaiette says
tbat about 1,200 members were present. These annual gatherings are
held tor social and Internal purposes; they have no legislative or
administrative powers, though two
days arc devoted to tbe consideration
ol matters pertaining to tbe well-
being ol the Brotherhood. Tbe total
membership approsimates 72,000, the
total receipts lor IIU amounted to
11,041,375.41, expenditure lor the
same year amounted to 12,111,111.15,
expended as follows:
Pensions   and    indigent
members    I
Charity,    widows    and
orphans 	
Home lor   disabled railwayman 	
Old age and disability...
Insurance to members
Kor strikes and disputes
Balance M
The Brotherhood has paid to it
since its organisation no less a sum
than IM.OOO.OOO in tbe way ol insurance and indemnity. It will be
seen Irom the above statement tbat
the expenditure in connection with
strikes lorm* but a small traction ol
tbe toUl expenditure tor 111), lly
an analysis ol these figures it will
be observed that ol the large sum
aggregating lor IIII 13,111,1 UM,
contributed by the members them
selves out ol their own wages, only
the comparative small sum ol III,-
000.00 was disbursed during tbs lineal year 1111 on account ot strikes.
Among tbe many prominent members present were: F. W. l'renter,
First Orand Engineer: W. E. Futch,
president ot Insurance association
Calvin Lawrence, Dominion legislative representative. Tbe usual civic
and other courtesies were liberally
extended. It waa decided to bold tbe
next annual union meeting at Montreal, Que.
■ - I 'I
AOENTS WANTED. - It yon sss
bustle apply Is wtHlst to Bssa
Apscy aad A«|Mf1 Co.. M
111, Ctssbtssk. IMI
AIREDALES   FOR  SAl.E.-Pedl-
greed pups lst sale.    Apply to   W.
B.C. ^^^
Have you heard about Peps?
Peps Is ■ new scientific
preparation put up into tabloid
or psstlUe form, which provides an entirely new and
effective treatment for coughs,
colds and lone and throat
troubles.
There Is no connection
between the lungs and the
stomach.
Suppose something were
wrong with your stomach—
say indigestion, or ulceration
—would you think of taking
some medicine which went—
not to your stomach, but to
your lungs i Certainly not I
Why then, when your lungs
and chest are affected, should
you dose your stomach—an
absolutely aeparate organ—
with medicine t Is It not for
better to treat the ailing organ
| direct?
J. e'dlKct
Instant bc
aaaghs, soils,
btsaehltis,
sad sll lung,
.best aad
thiol  troq
Yoa BkI&TIIE Ike reaedy lo your
sen ailing laaga dlrool- nol ••.lie il
la year Moaach, wlil.h Is not .illng.
(leadUgna.) Tbs b.»li»» lum~. tliu*
Ireallnd down, balks Ih. .loli.il., in
laaid aeabruw. el your bntsiiilng.
label sad pa*, right on to iho liny pan
Sot Uw lang*-* eourao no liquid or
asdicue could |ao»ll.ly lake
IVp. lane, sis hr.litig and antl
'-   Thsy besi sore ti.au. anil kill
„    l'.p* bring pin..forr«t
tanas lo year bean, ia>te*d of yon going
lath. pla. brat I
For Ilut cold, lhal nlibt cough,
tbat loach ol broackitis, doo't dose your
ah I   The troabw Hss In your
lung*,    ftps go to Ike lune.
direct and will cu» you.
Alldraagfautad *un.l0s. bos.
Write tor Irs. ample ts Ftp.
Co., Toronto, at M Frln-
eta It, Wlaatfeg.  Bud
Uis'adnr.
'^**-f* THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
JOSEPH RYAN
RAWORTH   BLOCK
Armstrong Avenue and Louis Street
Four uud n-linlf Lots N. E. Corner of Armstrong
Avehuo nnd Louis Street, with perfect lawn und
elegant eloven-roomed modern residonco, Fnrnaee
heat »nd open hearths in hall and dinig room. Ruth
loDiiia, etc. About the lincst site in tlie eity for u
hotel or large business premises.
Armstrong Avenue
Kant Bide of Armstrong Avenue. Store premises,
25 feet frontline, 122 ft. deep, Living rooms (5)
upstairs. Fiirnui'o hent, Wnter und electric light
luid on.
Garden Avenue
:171 feet frontline, 122 feet in depth'. Basement nl-
reiitly excavated. Quite elose lo lioverniiient Building uml pnlilie ae IiooIm.
220 Acres
within three miles of eity. Prime lund. Motor
ronil into the promises. Hood dwelling house nnd
excellent well sunk. C. P. R. trucks form purt of
tlio bonndury.
JOSEPH RYAN
RAWORTH BLOCK
CRANBROOK, B. C.
[AlfBELL & QARRETT
CASH
BOD! ANO SHOE STORE
41 Market Company
We handle nothing bnt tlio finest quality
Hams, Bacon, Fresh Meats, Poultry and Fish
A trial order will convince you of their excellence
PHONE 72      .
Try our Brookf ield Creamery Butter
FRUIT LANDS
FARM   LANDS
GRAZING LANDS
Come quickly and investigate for yourself
Insurance of All Kinds
Plre Insurance a Specialty
Correspondence Solicited
Cor win-Bruce Investment Co.
CRANBROOK. B. C.
IV I >. Drawer M Phone 4:17
VIO, ROLLINS. Mgr.
Phone : Seymour 71W0
Granville
Palace Hotel
BOLLINS HKOS., Proprietor*.
1221 Granville Street
VANCOUVER      -       B. C-
Two hundred elegantly furnished rooms. Every modem
ramvonioii"!!. Elevutor service. Cafe in i-onneotion. Rooms
$1.00 per duy anil upwards.
Up-country visitors lo the Terminal City will find every
convenience anil comfort at the Granville Palace, special
attention being paid to their wants.
Crusade
Tobacco in
United States
In
con-
ol
A most vigorous campaign against
tbe use ol tobacco is now In progress
in tbe Unite* Ststei.
Aonordiag. to a report frtfm Washington ol tbis JO.OOSjOOO cUMrtn in
tbe republic, Ja.WO.OOO or 79 per
cent are defective and require medical attention.
Dr. I'hSrlea O. Pease, president ol
the Non-Smokers' I^sgne ol America
gives ah etlfianattoTi ol this remarkable state ol juvenile health.
The Washington report, he esplsitis
Is uo surprise to Hun., It Is merely
tonlirmsUiry ol what be bas been
trilng to drive borne lor tbe last Ave
years that theft Is aa alarming condition ol deteM-racy spreading
through that cosntry and that tUe
race is unttergotag a process ol gradual poisoning wlllcb must ultimately
end in arralblllitlon.
"What can be etpecteo of a race
Whicli Ins matte a vogue ol Suicide,
physical tind' moral, by subtle sell-
poisoning? asks Dr. Pease: Tlie consumption ol liquor, tobacco, tn,
coffee, chocolate, cocoa, opium and
cocaine bas increased enormously.
Take, lor example, tbe tobacco figures.
"Ih Ull, ll,a4t,M0,M0 cigarettes
were sold in this Country, an increase In a single year 01 more than
two billion. Tblrlk of til And this
figure' does not include cigarettes
rolled by smokers themselves.
1910, 1,m,tM)<m cigars were
sinned and 400,1W ,000 pounds
tobacco lor pipe and chewing
sold.
"Tbis enormous quantity ol poison
is now circulating in the blood ves
sels ol tne people snd Is it - to be
wondered that tbe result Is so dis
tresslagt Tobacco has become the
opium i ol the went and it is threatening to undermine the manhood of the
nation.
"Passing over ihe harmful effect ol
tbis poison oa tke adults ol the country, ths result as shown u the
children Is astounding, ln my Investigations ol the past lew'years and
in my aseoeleusa WW* tke cMM welfare movement I have foaad an
alarming condition st degeneracy
among tbs oUsprlsg ol this poisoned
s ot men and tw.
Tain d-tpsesssy nMkSs Heel! evident not only Ispkystesl-Meets, bat
in mental arid awral weskness.
Teachers tell Me that the boys and
girls of today have gone to pieces.
They eeaMt esSceatrate Metr arts*
on anything aad It is impossible In
them to osstisss la a train of
thought let the e»West time. Morally, too, tbey sre Interior to the
children ol lormer "lays.
"Dr. Fowler, IsMet **** of tha
i-oloinbla srkssl, gave np edacstlon-
nl work in despair reoeatly. He told
me he waa earuflHely flassstsied
and declared Ihat It was haposslhle
tc teach those who day by day were
becoming less -teaebshto. Many well
known educators bare espressed the
gravest spprekmioas lo regard to
the tntnre ot the rare.
"The use ol tobacco has become sn
general that pseph as longer regard
it as a poison. Tie same people
think that opium ts disuniting sad
that IU ass is a alga ol
Yet tobacco is   lar am
Iron, plaelat tobacco leal upea the
unbroken skin. People have been
known to | eseas.lt esteMe by pattiag
tobacco Issves sadet tke anas aad
keeping tke-a tkeea ovsr alfkt. Tkls
applies, kswevK, oaly to- people who
are 'pan,' that la, who have assa
ol the nelson already la their system.
Tobacco is ao losfler used tnsdl-
cally because ol tke deafer, nicotine
being nut ts pensile acid la IU
energy snd In tke rastdtty ot IU
poisonous actlsa. It baa bees kicked
oat of tke skariassopnits ot every
civilised cosntry. It Is scarcely
used sow ss s poultice lor
horses la case ot s sprain last there
be a break ia4ha<*-araal tha *sess
die. Ia the HntUaal Jtefissatery
tobacco aad aUetiae are placed aader
the ..me shad, uin b as difference in tke action ol tobacco ssd
this alkaloid.
As lor tke MtkoUfical result*,
the weakened eosjtttea ol tke heart
Is well kaown. Caacetoas coalltloas
ol throat aad noatk tnqaatly result Irom tke aas ol tobacco, or tke
arteries suffer sad arterial sclerosis,
or the hsrdestatsl its attstlee, follows. Stotaack, Bear, sslaal cord
and brain, la fact, every tlaaae aad
fluid ol ths body, his affected hy tke
poison. Tke saliva ot aa Habitual
smoker will kill a eat.
"Some will ask, II tobacco U so
poisonous why are so many ssaoker.
living?' I might reply by asking tke
questioners why s Mend ol mine, a
well knows msnatsrtarsr of this city
who dally takes ketweea tweaty-Rve
and thirty gralaa ol *mfml** hypo-
dermicdlly cohtlwee to live. Tkls
man contracted ths habit tram Ms
physidaa, who was WrassK a morphine dead, aad la spUe si Ms ksMt
IsaUrtolssk   sMmI
ness nnd direct it successfully. The
average tobacco smoker would conclude from tbis that morphine is not
a poison, but such a conclusion iti, nf
course, false.
"Instances where thc tobacco habit
ended fatally arc numerous, but
death is always attributed to otlier
cases. Yet 1 can mention any number al caSH involving very prominent
men. MiKinley's physician told tne
that 11 be had not had tobacco heart
be would have been able lo survive
the unfortunate .shooting, (ieneral
Orant died ol excessive smoking
which brought on cancer ol the
throat and though his lamlly have
suppressed tlie facl his son was carried away by the same disease. Mark
Twain died ol tobacco heart and His
hop Potter's death resulted Irom the
use ol tobacco. There is no end ot
such examples and thc world has
lost many a genius through tbis Intal
habit.
"Is the man whose sallva*nn poison a cat, whose system is saturated
with poison a lit progenitor ol a superior race? I should say not. The
child does not inherit the tobacco
poisoning ot the parents, but the results ol abnormality in the parent
are shown iu thc moral and mental
weakness ot the olfspring. It was
bad enough once when the une of
tobacco was confined to men. Now
that women have adopted the vice
the situation becomes a* alarming ns
it is disgraceful.
"Something must be done to put an
end to this pernicious use ol the opium ol the west. The health nnd
the sUininn ol n great race is
threatened. Ilut what can be done
when those -who nre expected to inform tbe people ol the great danger
in tbe habitual use ol the poisons we
introduce into the system dully are
themselves slaves ol tbe habit? Doctors, clergymen and teachers, those
who serve as examples and criterlons
tor the rest ol the population, are
themselves guilty ol the poison habit and in their powerlessness to
point out the menace are enemies instead ol Iricnds ol the race.
"As lor the doctors and teachers
who themselves use tobacco, It has
been suggested tn tbe Non-Smokers'
League that we publish a list of physicians who are not slaves ol Ihe poison habit and in whom the public can
have perfect confidence. It was also
suggested that we publish a list al
schools snd colleges where tobacco
sad liquors are forbidden. The I'ni-
varslty ol South Dakota, it may be
kttsrestiag to know, has taken a linn
stssd in. tbis regard, and only men
who are Iree Irom the habit may
consider offers lor positions as instructors
rnmrn
The meirrbers ol the Over Seas club
spent a most pleasant evening, Tuesday last, in the Carmen's ball.
The arrangements were In the cap
ate hands ol Mesdames O. F. Lynch,
J. Haley, A. Strachan and Messrs.
3. Lower nnd .1. Malcolm.
Tke Drst pnrt of the evening was
spent in whist, which was taken
charge of by the above gentlemen.
Ths ladles ol the committee nre
to hs complimented upon lor the delightful repast served upon'daintily
covered Ubles.
A voU ol thanks lor the efficient
manner the evening's programme wns
carried out was moved and carried
unanimously.
Shortly alter the relreshments dnn-
eiai was indulged In. Mrs- J. Haley sod Mr. E. Halsall ably officiating
at ths piano.
As that morning's Inspection nl
tke veleraa's aad Hoy*' Scouts by
H.R.H. ths Duke ol Cosnsught waa
Sr the auspices ot the Over Sena
club, Mr. E. Sainsbury, who had
charge ot these arrangement*, was
ed to give an account ol the prologs. He commented moat
atroagty upon the remarks which had
a made to him whilst going round
town, perleetly the nrrunge-
meaU, and emphasized to the mem-
i of* tke club tbnt tbeir aim
should he always to honor the
Mag, honor the flag and honor the
empire.
It waa then moved aad seconded
that a voU ol thanks he accorded
Mr.. Edgar Sainsbury tor his most
sacceealul efforts in securing the
honor ol tbe Inspection nf the
wsas hy Ilia Itoyal lllgkaess,
thus saving our city Irom tke re-
•ck ky her sister cities in allow
lag the governor geaernl nt tke
rt Important part ot tke empire
tops
PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION
NEW   YORK   HERALD'S   STRAW
VOTE    SHOWS     WOODROW
WILSON A DECIDED
FAVORITE.
New York, Oct. 8.—Witb the Republican party Irom one end of the
country to the other torn asunder by
the activities ol tbe Bull Moose candidate, and with the Democrats
working in complete, almost blissful
harmony, indications at the present
time—thirty days before election-
point to a Democratic victory at tbc
polls in November, according tn a
test vote taken by the New York
Herald in eleven states.
It Is too early to make an ironclad
prediction. The Herald will not, at
this time, attempt to do so. Conditions in many parts of the nation
arc very, much unsettled.
Straw votes point to thc election
ol Governor Wilson. They Indicate
that President Tall will run tliinl in
many states. Personal canvasses
made by the Herald's experienced
political correspondent In every i-ur
ner of the country indicate that sentiment at the present time favors
Governor Wilson.
In underUking the most elaborate
presidential canvass ever made by
any, newspaper, the lleruld instructed all ol its canvassers anil all
of its correspondents to "get the
truth." Korouorc than a month reporters have been working from coast
to const, and the results ol their investigations, ss well as the work of
the men assigned to take test ballots, are set forth in this section.
The straw votes published in the
Herald were taken in eleven states.
The reports Irom practically ull the
political reporters from Oregon lit
southern California, from Maine to
t.'olorado, and Irom northern Mielti
gan to Kentucky, bear out in a large
measure the return* (rom the straw
votes.
Most Interesting shifth in the
voU from lfflOK are shown by tlte
test ballots. These ballots, by the
way, were taken with the utmost
care.
In the eleven states where tliese
straw voles nere token—New York,
Connecticut, Delaware, New Jersey,
Pennsylvania, Maryland, Ohio, In
diana, Kentucky, West Virginia anil
Wyoming—Governor Wilson ran Iirsl
In nine. The Hull Moose candidate
was first in Connecticut and Pennsylvania President Taft was third in
all but Ohio and Wyoming. Iu Ohio
he polled 1*2 votes as against 818
lor the Bull Moose ticket, Governor
Wilson received 1114. The light in
Ohio is a lively one. Herald report* show that II the Hull Moose
candidate ean show as much strength.
In November as be developed at the
recent primnries, President Tait will
lose his native state. It is stated
also that it the president polls
70,000 fewer votes in November than
be received tour years ago, he will
be beaten. While at tbe present
time Ohio should be placed among
tbe doubtlul states, II appear* that
Gov. Wilson has the better ol the
contest tliere. Tliere, ns in all
states near the northern border line,
the farmer* are very hostile to the
president.
CRANBROOK
KINDERGARTEN
Held In Cnrmen's Hsll
ciitimi by an. i. a. ru.cM.vtFT
Ccrlinealeil Teaclisi Irnm
Loads* School Boaid
tlonr*: 111 to II • m.: -' lo 4 |,»
innxK inn r. n. box Ma
Dr.de Van's Ftmr.lt Pllto
il nllaaliri*«iaii*a-SS»iii*.iii mm that
ill caw* lattttaM*. DrTSeTnnl ar. told al
For sale st BaatU, Maiphy * Co.,
A Natural Mistake
to suppose that a drees we Itsve juat
seat home Is a new one. It looks ns il
II was nsw, bul Ihat ia only n comrdi-
meat U the way ws do onr work ami
U ths Aadhiou la which we semi it
back to na, Wa do Cleaning and live
lai ol all fsranele snd give positive
•attafsclisa User patrons. Onr charge*
are reasonable aad we send tor ami
deliver work allheal antra espeme.
Cranbrook Dyeing and
Cleaning Works
Ladies* Work s Bpselnlly
Wafssrsalee satisfaction
•OTONASCUDDELPrM'-s
PHONBiff Bafts.!
************************** 4 4
Ornamental »
Shrubs       »
—   *»
Fruit
Trees
COLDSTREAM ESTATE NURSERIES :
«
«
*
a*
«
a
a
a
a
«
a
«
«
«
«
9 6mo.       *■
4 4 4 9 4 4 4 4 9 4 4 4 4 4**********4444
VERNON, B. C.
ALL STOCK OFFERED FOR SALE GROWN
IN OUR OWN NURSERIES
»
»
»
4
P. DE VERE HUNT, Local Ayent   I
Phone 139
Cranbrook, B. C.
j! Imperial Bank of Canada 11
1  ' HCili   ABnietn .    iAnA.,teA (
HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO
CAPITAL AUTHORIZED
CAPITAL SUBSCRIBED
CAPITAL PAID UP     -
RESERVE FUND
TOTAL ASSETS
$10,000,000.00
6,000,000X0
6.460.C00.00
6.460,000.00
$72,000,000.00
li. R. VVTLKIK. President.
HON. ROBERT JAFFRAY, Vice.Fresideni
,      Accomits   nf   Corporations.   Mun'cipnlities,    Merchants ' j
[Farmers mnl Private Itnlivitluuls invited. ', '.
Drafts antl Letters of Credit issued available in anv part of
; the world.
8AV1NUS DKl'AUTMKNT -Special intention i i
11 jrivon to Savin"". Bank Acemiiits Deposits of $1.00 and ! |
j I upwards received and interest allowed from date of deposit 1 1
Cranbrook Branch: 0. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
*************
THE
jj   QUEEN'S HOTEL
II. L. HTKPIIKNS, Prop.
CALGARY, Alberta
The Hotel with "The Reputation"
You'll get your Money's Worth.
ROYAL BANK OF CANADA
lttfo~*.n\t***l 1 ***,«*
HBAD OFFICE     .     MONTREAL, QUEBEC
Capital Paid Up $11,500,000        Rsacrve $11,500,000
II. S. HOLT, Prcaidcnl      K. L. PHASE, (ieneral alanaen
Accounts ol Firms, Corporation* ami Imlividnsl* eoltcilcl.
Otit-of town business receives every sttention.
SAVING!* DKI'ARTMKNT-I>er*v.ii» of (1.00 and opward* received
and interest allowed at current rate.   No formalitv or delay in
withdrawing.
A General Banking Bnsinesstrsnsscte.1.
Crubrook Branch : T. B. O'CONNELL, Manager
A Good  Home!!
is what is dear to every mnn. A lioine
ia where Peace, Comfort, Contentment,
and Plenty is found. That is tlie reason
mon throughout British Columbia, when
"Cranlirook*' is mentioned think of the
provisions Jos. Brault hns made for an
ideal home nt the
Canadian Hotel
If You Want
Yonr house conneetisl with thc new sfwi-nn.'.' system,
PHONE '110. Our work guaranteed. Estimates of coal
cheerfully given.
The Cranbrook Plumbing. Tinsmithing
•.nd Heating Company
IV. F. JOHNSON, Proprietor
P.O. BOX IN)4 WORKS: KI1WARI1 HT.
FRUIT TREES
BUY HEALTHY HONE GROWN TREES
Nu .lnii|*i-r ul niiti-iM Itn pMU.   No injur-' Iron* fitnlgntuin
N" 'Irfinf out Incnanvnf «htpm*Dt
AND THERE IS NO DANGER Or WINTER KILLING
All uur tr*** rtra it miff *ii Ik Irott-proul n-lUrn
Thr Mi in* (ir-nt-i-t j-dqiwII Iiy bujingoar trat*.    Writs* for CaUli-uti-*
and Prim Um to
THE RIVERSIDE NURSERIES
IH.PT. B. (IRANI) FORKS, B.O.
K*tal,llali,-.l I'M*.    .InaliiinilrMl ami t.riil..   tha.rrr*
Rcprsasntatlvs: P. N. WORTHINCITON
N n.-W. km. IIWART al.ak In M.lIStM Red. W.nlllir..l,innlli«n.l'm'«
I'r.it,*-.. Ontario. Ntirllian. Hpjr .ml Wntp-iirt-
4***********»******************************9. THB   CRANBUOOK   HKRAL.-D
se
ORANBROOK HF.RALO
By the Heralil   Puhlishing Company,
K. .1. Deane, Managing Editor.
CKANBKOOK. B. C, October II, 1912
Notice to Advertisers
Notice is hereby given that all
changes ot display advert isim*.
must reach this office not later
than noon on the Wednesday
preceding day of publication.
Copy receive! later connot be
guaranteed attention.
 ,	
ma
pltOWDS     TliKOXG     TO     WOOD
STOCK PROM ALL PARTS TO
WELCOME THE LIBERAL
CHIEF.
Woodstock, Ont.; Oct. I.—This 1ms
Iin'ii .1 remarkable day, n dny of intense enthusiasm, a day ol extraordinary crowds, a day of ureal merr
trigs— im loss lhati five of them,
There was no pretense at iittfliiiptiiin
to accommodate the mammoth attendance. Kink and opera house
were nllnl to Suffocation twice over
lliis afternoon, and tumuli, no less
llian ihree overflow meetings nre in
progress, and hundreds still unable
tn mini admittance to the halls or
participate in the gathering on the
central square, are parading the
IhuroiiKhturcs cheering for I.aurier.
The demonstration is without n
parallel in the whole history nf lhe
dislrict. Hotels nave thrown up
their hands, and temporal*] stations
for serving refreshments to the ilmu-
saiuls 'of Incomers were established
in both lhe lown hall and the market building.
Large delegations poiireil into town
by'everj train and it would seem as
though (lie entire yoemanry of the
county had driven in. Visiting dele
gallons from Hamilton, London. Si.
Thomas, Ay I mer, Hrnnlford, Slral
ford, Ingersol, I'.mhro, Simcoe and
many other centres formed int
marching order on tlieir arrival mnl
paraded the streets, headed In their
own hands.
It is estimated that there were no
less than seven visiting hands. Tlii
"Ist Highlanders led the Hamilton
contingent, and one of the most
striking processions was escorted hv
a score of veteran Xmiave pipers
Many of the delegations had their
own hauliers and streamers. ■\ll re
turning to I.aurier," was the favor
ite motto emblazoned before the
Highlanders as Ihey swept along
nniiil over three miles of cheering
torch bearers.
Ki»r fully an hour the throngs on
the streets refused to relint|iiisb tin
cbief. They insisted on escorting
bim everywhere and it was late in
tne evening before he   was permitted
to make his memorable entrance   to
the great massed rink.
When .Sir Wilfrid final)} faced the
great gathering he was obliged t
wait for some minutes till the people
ami the students, wha had located in
tlie balcony, ceased their cheering
It was no wonder that lhe chief re
counting the hum.in incident of an en
thusiastic Irish friend who bespoke
bis blessing in the words "May hea\
eii be tour bed and may you be long
kept out of it," added with flashing
eye, "1 am young yet in everything
but the arithmetic of rears. I don't
leel ripe for heaven. At all events,
I want another tussle with the Tor
ies "     | Prolonged cheering).
\nd The enthusiasm was intensified
when the young leader of Ontario
Liberalism grasped the veteran chief
In   the hand
"I paj tribute to the man -alio
hla/ed the trail of Canadian participation in an imperial navv," declared
V W. Utt-well, amid continued cheers,
"the man who pioneered the wav nol
only for today, but for the genera
tions yet to come The policy id
Horden is to talk loyally; the policy
of Laurier is to practice it."
The scene at night was one never
to lie forgotten No! since that
muh. in IK«i; when Laurler was first
elected premier nl Canada with the
late Limes Sutherland, North Ok
ford's representative, has there heen
such a procession, ami tonight's
glorious IpecUele made even that
night of triumph fade into insignificance. It was more than a prorr.s-
siou, it was a enrnfval of joy—the
|0) that comes frnm affection and
inspiration and patriotic fervor
From the Karn Morris factory, fn the
SMI end, to VansltUrl avenue in the
wesl, Hundns street was a mass ol
men. women and children eager to
see the Liberal chief and to do bim
honor.
This was before the procession he-
Ran. When it began and was on its
way, words might describe Its appearance, its seething, onward march
of enthusiastic humanity, ita blare ol
mush, its spectacle ol torches and*
fireworks, hut no words could
breathe tbe feeling that one ev
l-cricmcd in the swinging, cheering
crowds Leading this wonderful
parade were srveiilv five or more ile-
'btfttcd auuimobiiw, and a--, chuj approached the center of the city the
crowd was so dense that tbe vehicles
could not have made anything hut
slow progress even had the drivers
desired to go fast.
And as progress was made along
tlie brilliantly lighted streets the
cheering became more nnd more intense until it was just one long
strong cheer—now up at one point
and down at the next, but al-
audible even for blocks away*. For
behind the hand that followed lhe
motor cars came thc carriage in
whieh Sir Wilfrid drove with N. W.
Howell. Sir Wilfrid sat with hat
in hand acknowledging the tribute of
the people. The carriages containing Hon. Messrs. Graham, Fisher,
Murphy and King, K. W. Nesbitt,
M.P., and Malcolm Douglas followed,
and then came the procession, will*
delegates grouped as far as possible
and interspersed with tbe three * or
four brass hands and the pipe hand
that accompanied the various excursionists.
Fourteen to fifteen thousand was the
estimate put on the crowd that was*
ont to welcome the Liberal chieftain
and as the cheer waves began to roll
along the street to front and rear,
iiml as the heavens were illuminated
from the -sea of torches anil fireworks, Sir Wilfrid must have felt
like the hero af an ancient triumph
il entry. Certainly     no     hero's
triumph ever   surpassed this in evidence of the real love and affection of
hero worshipping people, no king
ever received homage that came more,
from the heart than tonight's spontaneous outburst of feeling, and
when Sir Wilfrid arrived at the
arena where he was to make his first
speech tonight, the welcome reached
its climax in an ovation that probably exceeded any other ever given
•ven Sir Wilfrid Laurier. It was natural that the veteran statesman responded in an unusual manner to his
remarkable reception. In perhaps one
of the most brilliant speeches of his
career he dealt with the outstanding
problems of the Dominion, national
ami economic.
"We are approaching the end ol our
present visit to the province of Ontario," said he in the last of his
four addresses. "1 shall never forget
its wonderful welcome."
"You're the best loser in the Dominion of Canada," shouted a voice.
"It does not look tonight here in
good old Ontario as though we are
going to be losers long," the chief
responded, amid another roar of applause.
Wilh four big meetings in one day,
three bands, excursions from several
directions, ami crowds that tilled
every hull at which he spoke, Wood
stock was the scene of a big demon
st rat ion today, ou the occasion of
Sir Wilfrid Laurier's visit.
The whole day was a demonstration
rather than a political effort, for at
none of the meetings did Sir Wilfrid
make any lengthy speech, leaving
tbis to bis lieutenants. The former
premier arrived at Woodstock at 1
o'clock, ami was greeted by a crowd
of .several hundred people. He went
lirst to Woodstock college, where he
addressed the students. For the
rest of the day be was being whisk
ed from one hall to another for addresses, except, for a brief time late
in the afternoon, when he had Home
rest in bis private car.
The evening meetings were the
largest and most demonstrative.
About 7 o'clock a torchlight procession was formed which, with hands,
Hags and torches escorted Sir Wilfrid to the rink, where he spoke first.
It was late in the evening when h*
reached the opera house where 1,500
people had been listening for over an
hour to Hon. (leorge Graham, This
speech concluded the day's proceedings, which was the most strenuous
of any one of bis present four.
At the evening meeting Sir Wilfrid recalled the occasion when he
was called upon to succeed Illake as
leader of the Liberal part). He refused lhe honor at first, holding that
being of tbe minority in race and religion it would not be advisable for
bim to hold the supreme post. Hut
the party had told bim to go ahead
und be could rbv that no man had
ever been followed with more loyalty
or devotion
"I have always heen a Liberal upon the lines of Knglish Liberalism,"
he said, "and it is upon these lines
that I will always stand."
His references to the trade issues
were brief. He repeated his declaration that tlie home market most always to tlie best, but held that
there must he found other markets as
well for the products of Canadian
farms.
The development of the naval Idea
in Canada was briefly sketched- "I
do not like militarism of any kind
be said, "but every nation has to
look after its own defence and have
land forces and naval forces. Let
the Horden government prepare tbeir
scheme and it shall be judged upon
its merits and upon its merits only. I don't want to increase the
difficulties for the administration of
these matters for they are of too
great a consequence We have our
duty before us and we shall endeavor
to perform It."
■ I
TO HENT.—Waiehouse or storeroom space si reasonable rates. Furniture, pianos, trunks, buggies,
sleighs, etc., stored tn good dr/
warehouse. Apply at Herald office.
PhoM Iff. M-tl
um FOI PUCE
MAY SHORTLY SHOIV IN NO UNCERTAIN MANNER HIS REAL
ATTITUDE.
London, Oct. 8.—A curious view of
llio position of tlif German Emperor
us a great pacifist und potential
leader of a World Peace Movement is
put forward by Alfred 11. Fried, a
Nobel Peace prize winner, in his
book "The Herman Emperor and the
Peace of thc World,"   just published.
Mr. Fried devotes much space to
analysis of tbe theories ot Norman
Angell—who provides a preface to
the book—but the main Interest He*
iit what Mr. Fried culls u "book of
hope," explaining how tbe War Lord
is developing into a peacemaker.
He dated the conversion oi the
Emperor to tbe idea of pacifism from
the year of the Anglo-German arbitration treaty. Huron d'Estournclles
de Constant, who was at Kiel with
the Emperor and King Edward VII.,
at the time, wrote to Mr. Fried:
The honor of having brought
about the Anglo-German treaty belongs to King Edward, who take* his
roll ol peacemaker most seriously,
and to the Kaiser. The Emperor
likes to hold idealists up to ridicule,
bul be agrees witb them so tar us
to begin to recognize the work of the
Hague court. He has been caught
by the idea and it will soon absorb
him."
Mr. Fried advances many instances
of the Emperor's subsequent speeches
and actions in support ol his contention.
He quotes llerr von llolsteln, lor
years the soul of the Berlin foreign
ofllce, as saying:
"The chief thing Is to demonstrate
llie falsity of the insidious idea that
each ship adds to the might ol the
German empire, when It only obliges
Great llritain, not to mention
France, to lay down two vessels
more."
Mr. Fried's conclusion is tbat the
world is on the eve ot another striking demonstration of the versatility
ol the Kaiser.
"He could accelerate the great
movement ot our time," says Mr
Fried. "He has already recognized
the problem, and he sees tbe possibility ol its solution, and the necessity. He is hindered only by the
men who surround him.
"The hour will come when the Emperor will throw oil his letters when
he will perceive that it is now time
to carry out the promise be gave
when be said: 'I only wish that European peace lay In my hands. I
should certainly take care it should
never be disturbed.' "
Wireless
Why-iiri'-loss nf tho morning hours
Wasted V
Wireless
of Cranbrook district's special building, .lie is well .satisfied, with the
building and claims that it will " be
fitted "tip inside v In a very' artistic
und attractive manner.
Everything possible is being done
to ensure Cranbrook district making
a goodJ display! Bt*>l».*hrMge. It
may be, however, tbat'someone has
been overlooked, wlio might contribute to the success. II any reader of
the Herald know of any person having good (arm products, that
Should be exhibited, let him immediately communicate w(th Mr.
Davis.   ■' "' *'
Why-nro-luss people lnte at work t
Wireless
CHURCH COLUMN
CATHOLIC CHURCH.
Sundays—Low   mass at 8.30 a.in
High mass, 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school
Irom 2 to S p.m.; Rosary and Benediction at 7.30 p.m.
Mondays and holy daya ol obligation—Mass at 8 a.m.
Week daya—Mass at ( a.m. at tho
Hospital.
P. I'lsmondon, O.M.I.
METHODIST CHURCH.
Rev. VV. Elson Dunham, pastor.
.Sunday services: The pastor will
preach at 11 a.m. aad 7.30 p.m.
Morning subject: "Incompleteness
ol Life."
Evening subject: "Municipal Ad-'
vertising."
Pipe organ and vocal selections at'
every service.
All are welcome.
KNOX PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Pastor, W. Kelman Thomson.
Morning—11 a.m.
Evening—7.30 p.m.
Sunday,  School and Ilible class—3
p.m.
Guild-Wednesday, 8 p.m.
BAPTIST CHURCH.
Oct. 13th, 1012.
Services Inr public worship, 11.00
a.m.; Sunday School, 3.00 p.m.;
7 30 p.m. In the morning service
tbe pastor will preach on "Eternal
Lite and Its Issues " In the evening he will present the subject ol
"Eternal Lite," under the following
captions: The Nature nf Eternal
Llir, the Conditions ol Receiving II
What it Will do for Those Receiving
It, How its Enjoyment is Lost.
A cordial Invitation Is extended tn
all.
*  •      i
If you have a Wagner go cart It
will serve as a sleigh when winter
comes, by having Wagner runners
put on. We give the runnera lor
the cart Iree.-C.C.R.
We give estimates cheerfully on any
kind ol painting or decorating. Oive
us a trial. Residence pkone 441.—
SchiHtx and Johnson. 87-4t
Any person requiring their bath
room, toilets, etc., connected to the
sewer should see Ed. F. .lohnson.
Estimates furnished. Call 'phone
Ml. IS-tt
Illondy, the
won't tell
man who knows    but
Wliy-nre-lrss people ininsilin
trains r
Wireless
ANSWER
WIRELESS ALARM
• CLOCKS
SOLD BY
F. PARKS & CO.
Hardware and Mill Supplies
Cianbrook,       •       B.C,
FOR DAY FARMING C0N6RESS
CRANHROOK   PREPARING   FINE
EXHIBITS   OF   FARM PRODUCTS, LUMBER AND
MINERALS.
There Is a great ileal of quiet work
being accomplished these days by
few men whose aim it is t'o make
Cranbrook district's display at the
Dry Farming Congress in Lethbridge next week, thoroughly worthy
and representative of tbis rich district.
Mr. Davis, who is in charge of the
agricultural exhibits, has been work
ing Indetatigubly to get together a
collection ol products that will do
credit to every section ot the district, and his efforts are meeting
witb good measure ol success.
Mr. -los. Ryan has the mineral exhibit In charge and, needless to add,
he Is more than making good. He
has accumulated a great mass of
choice selections Irom all the ore
producing properties in the district.
Among some of his finest exhibits
are the tollowing: From the Poor-
man-Tiger on Sheep Creek, which
formerly belonged to John Larsen, a
fine specimen of bornite ore. Mr.
Ryan personally visited McLean and
Nelson's claims, near the Hot
Springs on Skookumchuck, and secured a very fine sample ol rare
nickle-gidd ore, running In to 20 per
cent nickle and 5 to 7 per cent cobalt. This is the ore which Fleet
Robertson, provincial mineralogist,
was unable to name, alter making s
quantitative analysis ol a small portion nl a sample sent tn him by Mr.
Ryan. The remainder ol the sample
was placed in the provincial museum,
as being one of exceptional rarity
and has not since been recognized nor
named.
From Perry Creek Mr. Ryan has
secured samples ol clay, samples ot
terra cotta, also samples ol pre
brick. From a gold claim, held by
Messrs. W. A. Rollins, J. E. Miller
and Dr. Rutledge, Mr. Ryan has
specimens nt ore running upwards ot
1180 in gold.
The St. Eugene mine is contributing the largest single sample ever
taken nut. It weighs about one
ton and shows some country rock,
but averages DO per cent ore. Another piece, weighing about 300 pounds,
was taken trom the big slope,
known a* the Jewelry Shop, on the
lake shore level. This great mass
ot ore is absolutely clean and
bright.
Mr. Ryan also lias some fine samples from the St. Mary's country, upwards nf 400 pounds. These exhibits
are exceptionally rare In this country, heavily mineralized dlorite,
carrying from 2 to 3 per cent
copper, and 2 to 5 per cent silver.
From Whiteflsh Creek, the, Evans
Bros., have contributed some notable
samples ot ore, which, in the opinion
ot Mr. Schofleld, ol the Dominion
geological department, are Identical
with the ores ol the Sudbtirv district.
In addition to the toregoing samples, Mr. Ityan has a large collection
ol ores trom otlier points throughout,
the district, and he is confident that
Cranbrook's showing In this direction will be vety   much wnrth while.
Mr. Harold Darling has Interested
hhnsell In organising the lumber exhibit and In    inspecting the erection
FREE TEST OF FARM SEEDS
During the season 1012-13, the
seed branch of the federal department nf agriculture will test free of
charge samples of seeds ql grasses,
clovers and cereal crops, this has
been the policy ol this branch, since
the passing nl the Seed Control Act.
As a guide to growers, dealers and
others who desire to have samples
tested lor purity, grading and germination, a leaflet, ot instructions
has been prepared.' Under twenty
three numbered paragraphs there are
described, among other things, how
to prepare, pack and address samples1
ol seeds ot, various kinds. Useful notes are given on qualities at-
fecting the value ol seed. It is pointed out that injury to wheat Irom
frost or dampness Is usually apparent in the color and shrunken condition, ot the grain, While a hulled
kernal nl sound oats is usually semi->
transparent and not brittle a Irosted
kernal is dark and . meally, particularly at the tip, and. is usually
brittle. Instructions are given lor
cleaning grass and clover seeds, but
growers whose farms are not clean?
are recommended to sell tlieir seed in
an uncleuned condition lo a wholesale merchant who has special power
cleaners. Persons who desire to
have seed tested may procure a copy
ol this, circular by applying lor it to
the Publications Branch ot the Department ol Apiculture, Ottawa.
INDIANS IIS JBUIT GROWERS
INSPECTOR TOM     , WILSON
SPEAKS   ENCaURACHNOLY
OF THEIR  EFFORTS.
Among the visitors In. town, this
week was Mr. Tom Wilson, dominion
inspector of Indian orchards. Ile had
been out to the St. Eugene Indian
Mission and was well pleased with
all he saw there. He says that tbe
Indians, generally, are gradually taking.more interest In land cultivation
and he specially commented upon
some splendid exhibits made hy Indians at tbe recent New Westminster
tair.
This-district, says Mr. Wilson, is
singularly tree Irom dangerous insects. He was specially pleased to
note that this district was
tlrely Iree Irom that terrible scourge
the "fire blight," a bacterial disease
which eats through ..the blossoms.
Fruit crops in .this district, so lar
as he had observed,  were very good.
MINERAL ACT.
IMPROVE
CERTIFICATE     OF
MENTS.
NOTICE
Omineca Mineral Claim, situate
the Fort Steele Mining Division
East Kootenay District.
Where located: One mile Irom
Marysville, on west side ot Mark
Creek.
TAKE NOTICE that I, E. E
Jones, Free Miner's Certificate No.
5341211. Intend, sixty days Irom date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder lor a Certificate ol Improvements, tor the purpose ot obtaining a
Crown Orant ot the above claim.'
And farther take notice that action, under section 37, must he commenced belore the issuance ot such
Certificate ot Improvements.
Elgin E. Jones.
Dated this 10th dav ol October,
All. 1M2. 4l-»t
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
A NEW AND
MODERN
HOTEL
(BU ROPE AM)
A modern equipped Cafe stmod.rste
prices
Rates 11,00 and np par day
Corner of Howard Bt.' and Frost Ave.
Onr bus meets all trains
raoraisToaa ...
JABOB dOETZ, PreiMeat
HARRY P. BAGR, Secretary
Phone
43
Halsall & Co.
.SOUS', WISH', Mil CHIIDIIN'S OUTFITTIM
Armstrong I!
Avenue
Splendid Assortment of Ladies'
and Children's Underwear
Every style and quality in Ladies' Underwear are shown by us, from the medium
grade unions to the finest Cashmere yarns.
Every garment warranted by us, and we
stand behind every garment we sell. We ask
you to compare these lines favorably with any
others shown in Cranbrook,
LADIES' VESTS AND DRAWERS
In pn.ru white only.   Splumliil viiIubb at 85c, IH>, 75c,
uml f 1.00 each.
LADIES' FINE WOOL VESTS AND DRAWERS
In I'mi'Bt Cashmere uud Australian Wools, at $1,25,
$1.60. and f 1.75 each.
LADIES' COMBINATIONS
In Unions and finest Australian Wools.   KunniiiK iu
price at $1.75, $2.00, $2 flu, and $4.1)0.
BLACK TICHT8 FOR LADIES, MI88E8
AND CHILDREN
All sizes, from tbe smallest to the largest size.   Hanging in price at flOc, 60c, 75c. $1.00, $ 1.25, $1.50 eaeh.
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
HAS INSTALLED
SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES.
LODGE YOUR
Wills, Title Deeds, Mortgagee, Insurance Policies
or otlier valuables in one of these boxes
ai
■oa rvaraa mrouuTioM *rn.t to
R. T. Brymner, flanager Cranbrook. B. C.
CRANBROOK   TAXIDERMIST
MOUNTED
GAME HEADS
A SPECIALTY
John 0. Hitched, Prop.
P.O. Boi Mb ORANBROOK, B. O.
Y. M. C. A. NOTES
Tbe Nelson Y.M.CA. luu invited
the Cranbrook association to send a
bowling team down on Thanksgiving
day. Arrangements have been made
to accept this invitation and the
boys confidently expect to repeat
list year's victory on tbe Nelson at
leys. Later tbe Nelson boys will
visit Cranbrook.
Many who are interested in liquid
air, radium and wireless telegraphy
will be pleased to learn tbat tbe
Y.M.CA. has arranged to bring
Prol. IV. B. Patty here on November
Ktb, when he will not only lecture
but five practical demonstrations
and experiments in each ol tliese
wonders. He brings liquid air,
radium and a complete outfit ol
wireless telegraphy with him. Ile has
no stock to sell.
Quite a number ol members are in
terested in the proposed mock trial
and II present plans carry through a
pleasant and profitable time will be
spent in preparing and putting
this entertainment. All who have
taken part In a mock trial or others
who are Interested are invited to
call or phone the Y.M.CA.
GRARBRODK OPERATIC SOCIETY
A general meeting nl the above society will be held at the Y.M.CA.
on Tuesday evening, the 15th Inst at
t p.m. sharp. A lull attendance is
requested as the music tor the
forthcoming production ol "The I'ln-
galee" has arrived.
The election ol oilicers lor tbe ensuing year will alto take place.
All those desltous ol becoming
members will please baud their names at once to the secretary, Mr. II.
I. McSweyn.
.    .   '     t
CARD OF THANKS
Mr. aad Mrs- Alex. Brogan wish,
through the Herald, to extend their
sincere thanks to all those who, on
Wednesday alternoon, gave tbeir
time to looking Inr their little boy,
wbo bad strayed Iron borne.
Mr. art Mn. Alex. Brogan
The members ol the Over Seas club
spent a most pleasant evening, Tuesday last, in the Carmen's hall.
The arrangements were in the capable hands ol Mesdames 0. F. Lynch,
,1. Haley, A. Strachan and Messrs.
.1. Lower and .1. Malcolm.
The first part ol the evening was
spent in whist, which was taken
charge ol by the above gentlemen.
Tbe ladies ol the committee are
to be complimented upon lor the dc-
llghtlul repast served upon daintily
covered tablet.
A vote ol thanks Inr the efficient
manner the evening's programme waa
carried out was moved and carried
unanimously.
Shortly alter the refreshments dancing was Indulged in. Mrs- .1. Haley and Mr. E. Halsall ably officiating
at the piano.
As that morning's inspection ol
the veterans and . Boy Scouts tig
II.11.11. tbe Duke ol Connaught was
under the auspices ol the Over Seas
cluh, Mr. K. Sainsbury, who had
charge ol tliese arrangement*, was
asked to give an account ol the proceedings. He commented most
strongly upon tbe remarks whicb had
been made to bim whilst going round
the town, perfecting the arrangements, aad emphasised to the members ol the club that their aim
should be always to show loyalty to
their king, their Dag, tbeir country
and their club.
It was then moved and seconded
that a vote ol- thanks be accorded
Mr. Edgar Sainsbury tor his most
succeatlul ellortt la securing the
honor ol tbe Inspection ol tbe
veterans by Hit Royal Highness,
thu saving; our eity Irom the reproach by ber titter cities allowing tka governor general ot tha
moat Imaortaat fart ol tka empire
to pa
j THB   UUANBltsOK   UKaALU
AUDITORIUM
The Highest Class of Pictures next week, also a
complete Change of Vaudeville. Prices 15c C& 10c
BARGAINS
SEE OUR WINDOW
We ure showing it line of
"CLAYWOOD"
POTTERY
nt (Ireutly Reduced Prices
PRICES CUT IN TWO
Here ia your eliunoe to net a annp on aome-
thiiiK real nieo for a Christmas preaent. Onr
new ^ikkIs ure coniiii-{ in and we must have
more room, to will tell this line for nhout half
price.
FOR A FEW DAYS ONLY
The Beattie-Murphy Co., Limited
The QexaJlJL Store
WHERE   IT   PAYS  TO   DEAL
Cranbrook - - B.C.
Wedding
Gifts
%
You'll find our display of
wedding gifts very fascinating, and we invite
yon to call and tee some
nf the newest designs in
8ilverwnre, Hand Painted China and Cut Glass.
Any of theae make very
pleasing, useful and acceptable preaenta.
Come in nnd hnve a
look. We'll not urge you
to bay, unless yon nave a
strong inclination to do
W.H.Wilson
86* QUALITY
JEWELER
.   T0WHJT0PIC8
Mrs. I'ownall has been the guest nf
Mrs. Erlckson during the week.
Mrs. Dr. Miles has returned Irnm a
long visit In the east.
Mr. and Mrs. .loseph Walsh    were
over Irom Fort Steele today.
Ilohert S. Day, insurance agent   ol
Yirtnrla, is in town.
t'ul flowers at Fink's Pure    Food
UriKTry.     Fresh today.
Mrs     A. II   Webb will receive   on
the third Wednesday ol the month.
WANTED.-aood   general   servant.
Apply to Mrs. W. F. (lurd.        37-tt
l'lckling pears at Fink's Pure Food
Grocer*,
Five rooms to rent. Apply at
Leask and Son's store. 41-31
Blondy, the man who knows but
won't tell.
Miss E. M. Bechtel will receive
with Mrs.. Dunham on the third Friday of the month.
Pickling pears at Fink's Pure Food
Grocery.
Mr. V. Miles, of Cowley, Alta.,
who has bten a visitor in town the
past tew days, has returned home.
Mrs. Elwell and Mrs. P. Wilson
enjoyed a hurried visit to Spokane
last week end.
Mrs. C'olson, Mr. It- T. Brymner'".
titter, has been spending a week
with Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Ilrymner.
Mrs. W. F. (lurd is down in Spokane and will tbere await her bus-
band's return trom the coast.
Sir Richard McBride and R. F.
Oreen, M.P., are expected to visit
this city the end of nesl week.
II. E. Foster, ML.A., t'olumbia,
waa a visitor in town during the
week.
Pickling pears at Fink's Pure Rood
(Irocery.
R. E. lleattie was down from Calgary during tbe week. Mr. lleattie
reports husiness brisk in Calgary
lohn Rollins was up Irom lhc
coast the beginning ot the week, visiting his brother, W. A. Rollins.
> ROOMS TO RENT -Either single
or double; modern conveniences.
'Phone 71. 41-Jl*
J. B. Henderson and c. N. Corwin
lelt for Spokane on Wednesday on a
business trip.   -
W. F Ourd lelt tor the roast on
Wednesday and will be away until
tlie end ot tlie week.
BLANKETS, RUQS
| RUQS, BLANKETS
ETC.
Everything for Cold Weather
Harness and Harness Repairing
Saddles, Etc.
I CRANBROOK TRADING GO.
Phone 183
Htora oppoaite alatinu
faWUt
PRECIOUS STONES
In great variety and positive
purity art bare lor your most
critical eiauiinalion. Ilia
monds ol startling brilliancy,
Rubies ol great llr.,snd Pearls
ol wondrous beauty art
among them, (lold tad Silver
Jewelry ot every deaeiiption
at reasonable prices. II in
search ol suitable (Hit lor any
occasion here It tht place to
stop, _
RAWORTH BROS.
C^_ MMUM AM IP-NUIIi
FOR RENT.-Uood piano; terms
reasonable. Apply 0., Herald olliee. «-«•
Oood milking cow for sale, three
years old; will milk all winter. Apply Box A., Herald offlce.        tl-tl'
FOR SALE.-Youag pig*, lix to
eight weekt old. Apply to St. Eugene Mission. tl-tl
O. Longpre, proprietor ol tbe
Hotel International at Kingsgate, B.
('., was transacting business in the
city Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hungertord Pollen
and Mrs. Garrett, mother ol Mr. 0.
B. Garrett, are expected here onl
Saturday next.
Pickling (pear shape) tomatoes at
Fink's Pure Food (Irocery. Kecelpe
given lor tbe asking.
Fort Steele is rejoicing over the
laet that its population baa been
increased by a C.P.R. agent, Mr. W.
W. Cook.
Kippered herring Iresh triweekly
(the big fat kind) at Fink's Pure
Food Orocery.
George Chapman, ol the Flak Mercantile company's lumlture department, returned Saturday Irom his*
vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. Watson Hall were
Isitors in  towa   on    Sunday. Mr.
Hall lelt lor bis home the same day,
Mrs. Hall returning today.
McVittie and Price's fancy Eag-
lish biscuit. Iresh this week at
Fink's Pure Food Oroeetf.
Mrs. A. (I. Henderson will be leaving tor Milton West, Oat., ia tke
course ol a lew days oa au extended
■sit to relatival. ,
A sitting ol tbe supreme court lor
the trial ol civil causes will be held
at tbe court house at 11 a.m. Tuesday, October Mnd.
Heale and   Elwell have 100 shares
ot pooled stock Western Lead paint
Company lor salt. Call aad tee
them. "I
Mrs. Harold Darliag will receive on
Wednesday, the llth October and
thereafter oa tbe Drat Wednesday ol
each month.
Mrs. .los. .lacksoa lelt last Hun-
day on a visit to her brother. Mr.
A. 0. Umayi, superintendent ot elevators at Fort William, Oat.
Principal Webb, of thr manual
training school, has already rom-
menced classes, confining thr instructions, until tne new liuilillnE is
completed, to lectures, etc., on the
theory of manual work.
Preserving anil pickling crab apples at Fink's Pure Food (Irocery.
It. ('. Edwards, of the,Calgary
Eye Opener, wns committed for
trial on Tuesday afternoon at Calgary on a charge of criminal libel,
prelerred by E P. Davis, K.C, of
Vancouver, B.C,
"Grit," tlie well known dog belonging to Mike Durick, ul the Cranbrook hotel, was run over hy a team
at the station ou Monday and killed.
"Grit" was one of llu> oldest living
dogs in Cranbrooki and was a general
lavorite with all.
Mr. Angus Mtinn, collector ol customs, New Westminster, has been
appointed customs inspector for the
province ol British Columbia, succeeding Mr K. S, Mushy, recently
appointed chief inspector of^-nstoins
at Ottawa.
The Fink Mercantile Co.'s grocery
department is known from coast to
coast as one of tlie cleanest and
most up-to-date stores in Canada. A
glance at thc interior of this department proves that a grocery
store ean be kept scrupulously clean
Green   tomatoes nt
Food Orocery.
Fink's   Pure
Beale and Elwell have a client
with 1 stores and merchandise; also
residence; total value t'JR.nnn; situated in a good Idaho town, anxious
I to trade lor a large trail of land
round Cranhrook. This Is a good
opportunity for some onr lilt
Conductor -los. Jackson was
touched for his watch.and some loose
cash the other night at Sirdar.
There is a little story
in       connection with       this
touch  that   any   person    interested
should secure Irom .Ine himself
Armour's star bacon and hum ut
Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
Mr. and Mrs. .1. .1. Cunimings
have returned Irom their visit to
Windermere. I'nlnrtunatelv, since
hit return, Mr. Cummlngs has been
indisposed and confined to his
house.
Anything is
Good Enough
For people wbo don't care
Ridgway's teat    •
Fink's Pure Fool Orocery
at
Oeorge Hoggarth mat dowa to
Spokane on Wednesday aad will return thit week end with Mrt. Oeo
Hoggarth.
FOR SALE OR RENT.-81I roomed house oa Vaa Home itrttt. Rent
111 par moath; owaer HI* •***»
ratet. Apply J. Braaatt, Burwell
avenue. 41-lt'
.1. V. Cogswell, ol Calgary, publicity man for thi C.P.R. between
Winnipeg aad tht tout, paid the
Herald ofllce a   trltadly    call   thit
week.
Oeo. E. Henderson, hit ton Robert
and D. 8. Oulnter, ol Bull River,
were in towa during the week, en
route to Chicago, where they will
remain several weeks.
.1. O. Sutberlaad waa Iowa trom
Calgary during tha weak to eaeort
alt wile home. Hat hat htea ttayiag
with her mpthir, Era. Lriteh.     tor
Bat for those who have
leaned lhe greatest let*
too ol llle—that the best
always pays—we herewith
show oar
Belle Oak
Heater
Ask the nan who uses
oae. "SAY." They're
treat.
Patmore
Bros.
PlaraMai and Heallag
Eaflaeers
E. H. Small lelt for Windermere
yesterday in his car, having as passengers the Vancouver representative
of Messrs. McLennan and McFeeley,
and the manager ol the B. C. Copper
company. Their mission Is to Inspect
copper properties in the vicinity ol
Windermere.
White Swan yeast cakes at Kink's
Pure Food Grocery.
Fred A. Itussell, tlie well known
real estate man, bas leased the two
rooms adjoining his oilier and will
(It up a private olliee and receptii
room. The change is made to i
commodate his increasing business us
well as to provide more comfortable
quarters.
Hon. Senator linstock will pass
through Cranbrook on Friday of
next week on his way to attend the
Dry Farming Congress at Lethbridge
Ile will be entertained at a smoking
concert by the local Liberals, tn
which a cordial invitation is extended to all Liberals throughout the
district.
Citrons at Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
On Monday, October 28.li, Thanksgiving Day, the Shamrock society of
St. Mary's church, will serve a
chicken dinner in the vacant store
premises adjoining the Imperial
hotel, Irom 5 to ft p.m. Price fill
cents. They will also give a dance,
tbe same evening, in the Auditorium,
alter the show.
In the issue ot the Herald giving
prise winners in late tall lair, by an.
oversight, McDonald Bros, mimes
were omitted as winners ol Iirsl
prixe nn pure bred bull. This is lo bc
regrel ted us the animal winning in
this class is a llolslein ol exception
al breeding which the above linn iin
ported for improvement ol tbeir
herd, not long since.
Maiden Blush apples at Fink's Pure
Food Grocery.
You never lose by buying your
lupplles at Fink's Pure Food
Orocery. Every article offered Ior
sale is tbe finest procurable uml
guaranteed to satisly or money
'hcerfully refunded.
FOR SALE.-Tboroughbred Collie
pup. Apply Box II., Herald office. 3J-tl*
Dr. F. W. and Mrs. Green and Mr.
aad Mrt. Chester Staples returned
yesterday alternoon from a very enjoyable shooting trip to Alberta.
They were out in the vicinity ol
Alii, on tbe Laconibe branch, and
enjoyed excellent sport. They had
purposed returning home by motor,
but found that there was too much
snow to justify the venture.
TAKEN BY MISTAKE, on October lad, parrel Irom C.P.lt. Ireight
shed. No address. Owner can have
same by proving property and paying lor this ad.-G. II. Blake, C.P.R.
store. Ift-St*
llev. Jocelya Perkins, MA, minor
canon and sacrist ol Westminster
Abbey, arrived this alternoon Irom
the east aad will remain over until
tonight's Flyer comes along, the
guest ol Rev. E. P. Flewelling Ml.
Perkins, as the secretary ol ihi' II ■
Church Aid Society, has been visiting different parts ot the province to
learn the needs ol the church.
HOUSE TO RENT.-Sltnate on
Dewar avenue; contains six bed
rooms, kitchen, diking room, bath
room, etc. Apply to Mrs. E. Rent,
P. O. Box SU or 'phone 273.      M-tl
Sir Oeorge Askwilh, industrial
commissioner of the llritish hoard of
trade, a department ol tlie government, who has keen making a tour
ot Canada lor tbe purpose of studying
tne labor legislation in loree, particularly tbe I'inieuv Act. spent
Sunday last In town, leaving early
Monday morning lor Lethbridge Sir
George wa* accompanied bv Lady
Askwith.
Mr. Wilby'* trip between Cranbrook and Kootenay landing established the (act that one mile west ol
Ryan there are two or three miles
ot very bad road, deep lades and
mud In prolusion. Pilot .1. R. McNabb has taken occasion to bring
thit laet to the attention ol Tho*
Caven, ML.A., who promised to
have immediate betterments made.
lllondy's new ears arrive this week.
Will then be la shape to handle all
calls.
Mr. Slanislow Wrotnowski, of
Warsaw, Polaad, was a visitor in
town during tbe paat lew days. Mr
Wrntaowtki is a eomparatlveli
young man, possessed ol coaslderahlt
means, who is anxious to locate In
British Columbia. He la seeking n
ranche of ItO acres aad Irom what
he hat ao lar seen ol thit district
imagiaea It to tb.an the awat mil
stle ptaatlat Hat
Smart
Autumn
Apparel
We will to delighted to show
yuu our large assoiliueiii uf
.Suits nnd Coats lor Women
ami Miseen, In doing uur
buying we weie careful to
select goods tint embodied
smart dim ine live styles ut
moderate prices. It will !><*
easy for yon to pick out just
what you' want frum onr lug
range.
Coats from $10.00
to $32.00
Suits from $18.00
to $45.00
We were careful not to overlook the wants of the llttld
ones. We have gathered to*
get her a splendid lot of oats
iu all the popular stylet uud
cloths. It will be a pleasure
for us to show you tliese lines,
whether you huy ot not.
Iff iiiuke out alterations
without chatye and
tftitminfff satisfaction
McCREERY BROS.
CRANBROOK'S DRV GOODS AND CLOTHING STORK*
All Wagner carts will be fitted
with sleigh runners free of charge —
C.C.S.
A number of the young bachelors
ill tlie city were hosts at a delightful dancing party at the Masonic hall
<iii last Thursday evening It was a
Leap Year ball ami tlie young ladies
•Acre out in large numbers and were
well    entertained. Maurice   (Juaiti
uas easily the most popular bachelor present and carried oil the honors as well as part ol the duties of
host, in his usual sang [mid manner. Guerard's orchestra furnished
the music and dancing continued until early morning. Dainty refreshments were served at midnight
Order briclas of ice cream from us
for your Sunday dinner.—W. I.. Johnston and Co.
The "Managing Mildred" musical
comedy company started their season
with tlieir first performance at the
Auditorium on last Friday evening.
The production was tuneful and a
good quartet of singers rendered several song hits very effectively. Ka-
pecial mention might be made of Miss
.luanita Rush as Mildred, and her
song "Goodbye." The ladies' orchestra were given vigorous applause- The play contains several
good comedy hits but the excellent-,
music was tlie best part of a very
clean aud wholesome programme.
FOR SALE CHEAP—188 pigs.
Different sizes.--!. Brault, Canadian
hotel. «-tr
The C.P.R. has now taken over
thc Kootenay Central line which runs
as far as Fort Steele and the construction work will be continued another twenty miles north before the
freezeup, provided they are not hampered by too much snow, says It. \\
Drew, divisional freight agent of the
C.P.R., who passed through town
last week on his return Irom a trip
over the Crows Neat line. Without
any unforeseen difficulties cropping
up, It is anticipated that the direct
tine tn Golden will be completed
within a year and a half from the
present time.
FOR SAI.K—Several driving
horses at the St. Hugene Mission.
These are fine animals and will be
sold at a reasonable price. 39-tf
The five-year-old son ol Mr. and
Mrs. Alex. Itrogan disappeared Irom,
home yesterday, occasioning his
mother grave anxiety. I.ate in the
afternoon an alarm was turned in
and a search party organized, Happily the searchers quickly located the
youngster. lie had wandered out
to Robinson and Mckenzie's old
■saw mill site, aod when found was
leisurely returning homewards. The
littfe chap was not, apparently, any
ihe worse tor his outing. On being
offered a ride home fn a rig, he Indignantly spurned the offer and intimated that he could walk, and he
did.
The first prize at the Spokane Interstate lair given to thr automobile
owner who travelled the greatest
distance in his car to attend the
fair on condition that he run his
machine   in    the   automobile parade
should have become the property of*
Creston tourists had tliey known
that tlie prize was to have been
given. The prize was received by an
party travelling onlj BS miles, while
the distance from ".reston to Spokane is 152 miles. ]{. S Itevan and
Guy Lowenberg, vice-president of the
Canadian Highway association, returned on Sunday to Creston from a
week's trip to the lair, made in their
cars. The trip, from Spokane to
■ "reston was made in nine hours and
45 minutes.
October 10th, and we will fit it with
runners free.—C.C.S.
Harold Darling returned Tuesday
from a business trip to the prairie
provinces. He was pretty well all
over these provinces and, generally
speaking, found everything in good
shape. Farmers are hopelul and
there is every prospect of a very
busy fall. This is telling particularly in lavor of the lumbermen, whose
only difficulty is to secure cars in
which to ship the lumber, now so
greatly in demand. Mr. Darling was
in Lethbridge and saw tbe start
made an the 'ranbrook exhibition
building for the Dry Farming Congress, and says it will do this city
and, district proud It is well situated and will mai* a very handsome
showing Mr Darling had to leave
again vesterday for Lundbreck. He
will lie away several days.
Private rooms for patients at
Nurse Binkley's residence Addreas
Cranbrook.    'l'hone 1X7. torn*
The Dominion's financial statement
for the past six months shows a
total revenue of $81(871,650, an increase of no less than H7,809,1 M, as
compared with the corresponding
period last year The Increase averages nearly three millions per
month, and is the largest on record
for anv half year in the history of
the Dominion. With xto growing
revenue there ha*r also lieen growing
expenditures. The expenditure on
consolidated fund account for the
six months totalled £48.081-681, an
increase of about eight millions, or
about 23 per cent over the first half
ol the last fiscal year. Capital expenditure, the figures for which
are necessanl. incomplete, shows an
expenditure of $11,671,888, which is
practically the same as for the corresponding period last year.
If you have a Wagner go cart It
will serve as a sleigh when winter
comes, hy having Wagner runners
put nu. We give the runners for
the rut frea.-C.C8.
VIGOROL is thu latest invention
\ new lease of life if! guaranteed to
every man and woman who takes
VIGOROL. The complexion is mado
clear; every blemlSh will Ire removed,
Uie hloud made pure, Ur nerves
made strong, and every organ will be
placed in a healthy condition. Rhmm-
atism will be entirely driven out ol
tlte system, that tired teeling removed; hew ambition and energy will be
yours You will Ik* able to compete -with the world. Get a Iwttle
<d UtO wonderful Ionic today. VIGOROL w 1 remove that pain iru thc
back and give you a healthy appetite.     Prior $I.M a bottle THE   CBANRKOOR   HERALD
=s
CANADIAN  HANK    OF ('UMMDI'CK AND HKItAI.D BUILDINGS
►♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦)
News of the District
ELKO
(Hy Pred Roo).
Last week Lincoln county held its
fourth annual fair at Kureka, Tolmc
co Plains, and it was a splendid
success from every point of view
The fair was well attended the three
days the fair was held. Products
from the Itoosville Valley won over
a dozen prizes. Thc Tobacco Plains
Indians from the reserve near Rook
ville were the main attractions, outside the races. The Iruit display
was an eye opener to several people
from Nclson-by-the-Rocks. We can
produce the goods All we need is
the people and they ure coming from
the prairie   provinces on every train
N. A. Wallinger, ol Cranbrook,
was a passenger on the grape vine
Special Saturday going down tt
Flagstone and Itoosville Valley.
Mr. aud Mrs. C. \. Kliiigeusniill
visited  Creston last   week.
W. K. I. Hiker aud assistants an
investigating the water ipiestioi
around Klko for the lands depart
ment al Victoria.
The Elko Power, Water and Lighl
company held a big meeting Kridai
night last.
Cameron and Anderson, Calgary.
have some line pamphlets out show'
iug tbeir property between Gatewaj
and Roosvllle hcncli lands.
Tobacco grown ou Tobacco H.iin
look lirst prize at the Helena Slate
Pair lust month.
Klin Imard ol trade'ineels Tuesdaj
night nnd a good attendance is ex
pected as Important matters are oi
the carpet, and a special line ol
clothing for Haines Lake golfers
will Ih* voted on.
Dr. Rutledge, the well known Cran
brook vet, was in Klku this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Todhunter, ol
Fernie, are visiting Mrs, Todhun
ter's parents at Cumberland House.
Riverside avenue, Klko.
Mr. nnd Mrs. ('. Stephenson, of
Itoosville. passed through Klko on
tlieir way to Nelson.
Fred Simpson is not going to Victoria as reported in a do/rn papers.
but coming to Klko because iis Hit
ttest town on the Crow line
On arrival of the governor-general'i
special train at Klko Tuesday, the
Duke of " 'oimuilglit was presented
with a basket of hig red apples with
the compliments of the Klko board ol
trade. Mr Gordon Hockley, mana
ger    id the      Itoosville    1'asb Stores
made the presentation.
The official photographer   for   ihr
International    Securities Co., Wmni
peg, bas lieen iu Klko and       district
faking views of ibe local orchards.
Several people from Klko left on
Die loUtfa bound Cold Molasses, Lim
Hed, 1<i attend the Flathead Count]
Fnir, held at  Kalispell, Mont.
•1 M Agnew is visiting Winnipeg
and llrandon this week
Lou Smith, the Waldo livery man.
wus in Rlko Tuesday
Mr. Stone, nl Winnipeg, is looking
over the fruit binds around lown
this week
WARDNER
(Special correspondence).
Mr Carlln, ol Fori Steele, spent
Tuesdaj of Ihis week with Wardner
friends
Owlhg to the he.iw downpour of
rain last Tuesdaj the royal parti
did nnt stop nt Wardner to visit the
large ranches in the near vicinity nnd
look inio ihe logging operations, etc
We, of course, feel very much disappointed at not having had a visit
fnuu them, but hope the next lime
they pass Ihroiigh the Crows Nest
thai  tlm  will favor us.
Here's hoping the Ronton Red Sox
bean eaters turn the Wall Street
Giants to a queen's taste.
Mr It K Murkte nttended the
meeting of the Conservatives held in
Cranbrook lasl Monday night
We understand thai a mote has
lieen made to complete our new
school, so that thc children will he
more comfortable during the wlulei
months We hope that some definite
.nr.iii. I'l.icni*. will lie made soon
The ranchers in Ihis ti-iiiit, are
experiencing greal difficulty In obtaining help to harvest their large
trops of potatoes       A large number
last
the
Hay
Ihis
ni Indians have   been employed      on
.Mr. Lund's ranch.
Mr. Otto Wisner was in Cranbrook
last Tuesday on business.
Mr. Guinter, ot Hull River Falls,
loft on Monday for Chicago, where
he intends to spend the winter
months. Mr. Guinter hus lived at
Hull River for some time and will
he greatly missed by a large number
of friends.
Mr. Harold Darling was in town on
business during the beginning of the
week. Mr. Darling is returning,
from a business trip ou the pralrlc.
Mr. Itillic Barclay was with Cranbrook friends lust Monday.
Grouse are very plentiful in thc
vicinity of Wardner this fall, hut
.sports say that they are very hard
lo bag a» they arc very wild.
on account of thc exceptionally line
weather which was handed out to us
last Sunday, targe numbers ol tlu
residents of Wardner spent the iluy
in the hills.
Mrs. Louie Larson spent Sunday
with Mr. Larson at New Michel.
Mrs. Martin was iu Cranbrooki
last Monday on business.
On     Wednesday morning of
week a baby girl    was horn at.
home   ul    Mr. and    Mrs. Geo.
ward-
Mr. Tom   lledigau returned
week alter spending a few  days with
■ 'ranbrook friends.
Miss Ha/el Lund went to fruit
brook a few days ago for medical at
tendance.
Miss Lucy Sheppard is confined tt
her room these days suffering Irom
inflammation in the knee joints. We
linpe to see her able to be about
her work again iu the near future.
Mr. F. W. Burgess entertained a
lew gentlemen friends at his home
on River street last .Saturday evening.
Mrs. .1. Wright was iu Fcmie a
few days ago on husiness.
Mrs. Stephens, wife of Rev. Stephens, pastor of the Wardner Presbyterian church, spent Sunday and
Monday with Mr Stephens in town.
She wgs accompanied hy her daugh-
ler Ruth.
On Monday afternoon a large mini
tier of tlie ladies of the Presbyterian
church met uml formed a society
which is to lie known as the Church
Mission Guild. The following ofli
Ccrs were elected: President, Miss
Ramsa\; \ u*e piesideut, Mrs. Mc
Phee, Secretary, Mrs. Kimball, trea
lUrer, Mrs. Callnev (Juite a large
number of names were obtained as
members and it is to be hoped that
this number will he Increased by as
many more when the Guild meets
again. It was decided that the
Society would meet tlie last Thursday,
in every month m the church.
Mr. Mennie, contractor and decorator, of Cranhrook, is here putting
the finishing touches on tbe new
office addition.
Mr. McLean is our new policeman,
succeeding Mr. Kgglesbaw. who left
a few days ago for tlie eust.
Mr. Ilillie Anderson was in Crunbrook lust Saturday on business.
Mrs Lovick was with friends In
Crnnbrook last week.
Mr Suderlatid left a lew days ago
for Klk, Wash., where he has secured
a position.
Mr Henderson, of Hull River, ac
companied by his son, left on a
husiness trip to Chicago on
day.
Ilillie Green, who has been
ployed at Kimbcrley for the
(our rnontns, resigned his position
there and came into town a few
days ago Mr. Green has a host ot
warm friends in town who are always glad to see him hack again.
llr. Radke left a few days ago to
accept a position at Klk. Wash.
Mr. Arden Pickering lelt lor the
prairie a few days ggo,. where he
will assist in threshing the grain
while the season lasts.
Mon
past
FOR SALK.-Clnular sawmill
machinery, complete with edger,
trimmer and sorting rig, In flrst-
rlass running order, also all np-
[xirtenancei        thereto. Capacity
'i.imi.i |t. It. M. |ier in hours. Several logging    trucks and sleighs     and '
general loggers' outfit. Alsr, two lot* '
nml office building, corner Raker St. I
and Fenwick Ave.    For further particulars apply lo The Lund Land and
Development On., Ltd. .tt It
THE GAHTIEH CEHTENHRV
III   BE    COMMEMORATED      HY
RRECTlftN OP A MONUMENT
IN QUEBEC.
It is interesting to note that the
proposed memorial to mark the centenary ot the birth ol Sir Oeorge
Ktieiuie ('artier, whicli is to lie celebrated in lllll, is attracting a great
deal of attention in England.
Thc London Times, commenting in
a recent issue on'the dedication of
tlie proposed monument to be erected
lo the memory ot one ot the "chlet
lathers nnd founders nf the Canadian
nonunion," on the slopo of Mount
Koyal, overlooking the eily of Montreal, says:
"llie site Is singularly well chosen
for it hus been associated with the
name of Cnrtler ever since Canada
has been known to mankind. It was
au earlier earlier, -lacques by name,
u man of the same race as the later
Canadian statesman, who was the
lirst European to set loot on Mount
Itoyal, then overhanging, not the
eity ol Montreal, but the Huron
lrjn|iiois village ot llochelaga He
too, had he heen gifted with thc
prophetic vision of lhe late namesake, might have lelt 'like stout
Cortex, when with eagle eyes he stared ut the Pacific' as lie gazed at the
broad waters nf the St. Lawrence
and the Ottawa gleaming away t
the westward.
"Thc Itapids ol Lachlne barred the
lurther progress of his boats, but It
was -lacques Cartier who first discovered the St. Lawrence and gave
it its name, giving at the same time
the name ol Canada tn the region It
traversed and of Mount Itoyal fa
the hill on which he stood at the
furthest point ol his westward pilgrimage. The name Canada merely
means a village in the Indian language (rom which he taok it, and that
again is signilicant in its symbolism
It is recorded ol Themistocles that
he pleaded that, though he had 'no
skill to tune a harp nr viol, nor io
play at a psalterion, yet il they did
put a city Into his hands that was
nl small name, weak and little, he
knew ways enough to make It noble,
great, and.strong.' This is just whal
Oeorge Etienne Cartier did. We know
nol il he was any more ol a musician
than Themistocles was, though in
the estimation nl his countrymen lie
was nn mean poet In the tongue of
his race. Hut lie knew ways enough,
and he followed them too, to make
tlie 'village' which .lacques Cartier
had named into a Dominion noble,
strong, and great.
"Oeorge Etienne Cartier was born
on September «, lull, at St. Anionic, in the county ol Vercberes, in
the province ol Quebec. He was educated for law, and, becoming a member ol the bar in Lower Canada, be
soon acquired a lucrative practice in
that profession. Ile took some part
In l'apineau't rebellion in 1K37, and
had for a time to leave the country
Ilut lie soon repented ol this youth
ful aberration, and returned to Canada as a loyal and enthusiastic subject ol the llritish crown. Krom that
time forward all his energies were
devoted to the consolidation of all
the Canada* and their development
into one great sell-governing Confederation destined to grow in freedom, concord, content and tranquility under the Hritish llag. His attitude and sentiments in this regard
are best expressed In a lew words
from a speech delivered in London in
1*0 at a time when he was a mem
ber ol tlie lirst Dominion government. "The Canadian people desire
to remain lailhlul lo the "old Mona-
archical flag ol (Ireat llritain, that
llag which waves over all seas, that
llag which tyranny has never been
able to overcome, that flag whieh
symbolizes true liberty." II that
was the universal sentiment ol the
Canadian people in ls««, it was
largely owing to Carlirr's personal
influence over Canadians, ol his own
rat* that it had become so. This
was the higher spiritual element ol
his work lor Canada—a passionate
aspiration combined with unceasing
ffjort for the reconciliation ol the
two races which in his youth ' had
been so bitterly estranged. Itut his
prophetic vision also led hlm to
work with no less enthusiasm, not
only lor all domestic legislation thai
might make lor Ihe concord and un
Ity ol the two race* that dwell together in Canada, but also lor the extension, development, and consolidation ot that great Dominion thai
now stretches as -lohn Bright once
said ol the 1'nited .States, "Irom the
wild billows ol the Atlantic westward to the calmer waters ot the
Pacilie main."' We net* not enumerate the many measures both ol internal organization and ol external expansion and development with which
his name is associated, the many
ministries nt which he wts either a
member or the chlel, the many colleagues who shared his labors and
contributed to their noble results. It
suffices to quote Lord Uniterm's appreciation ol them in a letter written tn M72, when he was governor-
general ol Canada and Cartier was
within a ten months ol hi* death.
"Your name is indissolubly incorporated wilh the most eventful and most
glorious epish of your country's history, commencing at It does with
your enl runic into political lite, and
Fulminating in that consolidation ol
the provinces to   which your genius.
Semi-ready Suit)
It 111 u. II.
T SOt ta. ft. *rlt.-*ad ..m. l.rt
—*'I* ta. |KB.|-al*ar. ft* MM*. -
tab |M( Gloftl.1 aad *»ad to. itrl.
bMk aad un.l. »l"llal'< 0.*'*
Sals.It 110. Icud JIr.cltoSmaJ-T.Idr,
Llnlud, MnH.il, lo. bMk MlIlM
"illi" II .«• caaa.1 M H It anra.
•fcatnsaa fcitet*-.
Fawcett & Campbell, Cranbrook
courage, and    ability   so materially
contributed."
To such a mnn, wlio is justly held
by his countrymen to have been one
'of the most honest, upright, and far-
seeing ministers who have ever held
office In the Dominion, it Is eminently fitting thut u worthy monument should bc dedicated on the
hundredth anniversary of his birth.
We coiiinu'iiil Hie proposal to all who
realize the greatness ol CuiuYdu, her
inspiring memories ot the past, mid
her not less (inspiring umbition to
War a part worthy ol her mighty
destiny In the fortunes and burdens
of our common and united empire in
the future. A committee has heen
formed for the purpose under the
presidency ot Mr. R. \V. Villeneuve.
It bus received encouragement and
support from men of light am] leading representing all shades ot opinion
in Canadian politics and public life,
and from others of like prominence
in this country. To judge by the
list of names we have received, some
of the most prominent nf which we
mention elsewhere, the promoters of
the memorial are, us is nnturul and
fitting, well-nigh equally divided between French and English Canadians, and in particular both Mr
Horden, the present prime minister
ol Canada, and Sir Willrid Laurier,
his distinguished predecessor, sre, us
port. The Prince of
Wales nas been Invited to
visit Canada in the year of the centenary und to preside ut Hie dedication nf the memnrl.ll, und, should-
His Itoyal Highness lie able to
cept thc invitation, il wiil, we are
sure, be lelt that the occasion Ts
eminently worthy ol his presence and
countenance. Invitations have also
been;sent to the premiers of all the
Hritish Colonies. Thus the whole
llritish empire .will in spirit be gathered to do tne honor which Is 'justly
due to the memory of the man who
albeit nnt nl British blood and race,
was one .ol the first to comprehend
the majesty and dignity ot the empire, and one of the foremost tn promote its unity.
1>AI*I, OII.MOW*   IN "THE
HAVOC."
STRONG PPAY TO BE PRESENTED AT AUDITORIUM THIRS-,
DAY NIGHT.
"The Havoc" as presented by Mr.
Paul Oilmorc und his associate players at the Itegina theatre last evening wss In every way a decided success, says the Leader ot that eity.
The plot, and the wuy it is worked
out, It quite unique, and to lollow it
one's closest attention is required.
In it there Is ample opportunity lor
the interchange ol many clever
speeches, unit these opportunities
were taken full advantage ot. Unlike the majority ol play-speeches,
however, these indulged in in "The
Havoc" are not the kind that bore.
Wit, sarcasm and philosophy are
cleverly blended and the result ls
entirely pleasing.
Mr. (lilmore's company is admirably balanced, and take the parts assigned tn them with ease. Deserving
ol special mention was thc acting ol
Miss Hutchison, whose real ability
and charming personality completely-
won her audience. Mr. Oilmorc as
the wronged husband was always
master ol the situation, and his interpretation ol thi* most difficult
role was all that could be desired.
Ile takes his part with a naturalness
that Is devoid of pose and full of
originality and the applause bestowed on him was won by merit
only.
This Strang play will be the attraction at the Auditorium next
Thursday evening and will, doubtless,
draw a record audience.
KING EDWARD'S SCHOOL
Hesd Mi.trea*    .    Mist Giiinainrrox
(rBh-.hrl.lir* 11 iuh.r I.,«.] Ilutiur.
CtliHr*...    Iliritiii'Kli.in I'nivrr-
ailjK.lii, -itiiiiilH|.liimii.l
Assistant Mi*s Hoihisox
IC.tnliii.lv. Hltlirr Loral Ctrl'.
flrsl..    |li|iloraa   ol I'olta.f for       '
Twhrn nl Ih. I inl I
TKIIMR
tteneral Course • 126 lor HI
French III   "    '
Drawing I'l  "    •
Piano      -      -     -     III   "     •
Clan f-inglni M  "     •
Kindergarten    .    |I1.M   "    "
Nttt term begin* Nov. 20
DANCING, DEPORTMENT
AND CALISTHENICS
Min Marion Bumtey hokla
olasaes nt the Masonic Hall
in thr above nccomplitli.
menU,
Juvenile Glut to oominence
Saturday. Oct. 5th, at H p.m.
An adult data ia being
formed (or Fancy Danciuu;
(Clattii'iil and National).
Private basons by arrangement.
For particulars address
Boi IM! Pbam»67
Regular meeting! an
the  third  Thursday
... ol every mouth.
Visiting brettttn welcomed.
D. J. McSweyn, W.H.
J. S. Petk, Hgcrfettry,
Oresuent Louqb No. 8!)
KMOHtS "oT PYTHIAS
Crairbrook, B. C
Meets   every   Tuesday at I p.m. at
Fraternity Hall.
'   N. S. Houston, C.C. .
F. A. Stridt, K. ot R. & S.
Visiting brethren   cordially Invited
to attend.
I.O.O.F., KEY CITY LODOE, No. 4]
,g^HfA. "Mil "try Monday
RJJBEJK "lsl" »t New Fra-
WmVOV ternity Hall. Sojourning Oddfellow, cordially invited.
II. I*. Stephens, W. M. Harris
N. 0. Stc'y.
EiwtrteRtatiiiwtWi
PW-^.l^.fffeu.-g
tlm .«itf vitality. /raatture dtciy unit iltl
wtlkbeii averted at once.   raBaahaatf
iritlil umi a n.ui >..•«        U.I.-  ataTl. '     __3
For salt at Beattie-Murphy Co., LM.
■H
Tht Leading Business College
ol the Northwest
Where young people can receive
a thorough business training.
IH-WH«gD,TmW»ITIW,l"Omi»IIIC.
COMMHCIAl uw, no,
Is in session twelve months In
the year.
No entrance examinations.
Board and room at vtry reasonable rates.
We secure positions lor our
students.
Our new lieauttlully illustrated
catalogue tent Iree upon request.
Write lor it NOW!
H. C. BLAIR, Principal
1st tt Madison    -     KPOKANK
9mm_mMm_m_m
W. P. OURD,
Banister, Solicitor, Etc
Money to loan on (avorable terms.
OBANBBOOK.BRmSH COLUMBI.
DURHAM ENCAMPMENT NO. 12.
10.0.F.
Meett Ant and    third Wednesday*
ia each month.
A   cordial reception axttadtd     to
visiting hrothen.
Officers July lst to Dexsimtisr Slit.
0. P.-H. Clayton.
asribt-W. M. Harris.   	
MAPLE LEAF REBEKAH LODOE
No. II.
Meets every second and  fourth Wed
uetday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning   Rebekabs  cordially Invited.
Miss Nellie Baker, N. O.
Mrs. Ansa Beattle,   Bee. Sec.
ANCIENT ORDER OF FOREStERS
COURT CRANBROOK, 8913
Meets in Carmen's Hall Second and
Fourth Thursday ol each month at 8
p.m. sharp
Wm. Henderson, CR.
L. Pearron, Sec., Box 118.
Visiting brethren .mtda^wclcomo.
INDEPENDENT   ORDER OF FOR
ESTERS.
Meett iu Cannea't Hall list sat*
third Thursday ot each month at
8 p.m. sharp.
Mrs. Lulu Hayward, Rec. See.
VT. B. McFarlane, Chlet Rtager
Visiting brethren mads wdoorat.
OVER SEAS CLUB.
Meets la Carmen's    Hall lad   aud
tth Tuesday every mouth at I p.m.
Membership   opea   to British   citl
/ens.    .
N. A. Wallinger,        W. C. Crehbla
Pret. Ste'y.
P. 0. Box 4JJ
Vltiting members cordially welcomed.
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Cranbrook   Uidgs No. 1049.
Meets every   Wednesday night at
p.m. in Royal Black Knights  Hall,
Baker Street.
IU Its. Parrett. Secretary.
ANCIENT ORDER OP FORESTERS.
Pride ol Cranbrook   Circle, No. 153,
Companions ol tae Forest.       '
Meels in Carmen's Hall lad aad 4M.
Thursday ot each month at I
p.m. sharp.
Mrs. L. Whtttaker, C.O.
Mrt. I. Heigh, SecreUny.
Visiting Companions cordially wel
Diseases df Men
CURED
I iKMlllrrl/rur-* lhnr-*nnrthaii| «-| ifc.
fwm that an- nliM-Jutr); iht-uraliJ<-'..**N-**'
■r..iin'n nther lh«n lhu.c* | m*.|njr. I do
nol wn wbokMtmiMd job or bo* iMg
or by obot mmm bthH inwtotl j «■; tht
proliiMbtj It tbat I coo nrijiM, aad t
•ill W oMb to opaak -Malt-*,*/ lath* aat-
ttr wben I know tbc del-til*, nf jr our rum.
WRIT! FOR mil BOOS
It -/on can't roll at mj tiflr* writ* for
my iMMik, whlt'h -l-wilr*** tar Batted.
All letter* an* given apenal attaoUoo.
DR.  KELLEY'S
GREAT MUSEUM
■JIO HOWARDSTRKrTr
SPOKANE. WASH
j a a a a a a ® ® a ® ® a is a a
I East Kootenay     |
I        Butcher Co. S
I  i  a
MEAT MARKET
® Dealers In 8
® Fresh and Cored @
a Meats. »
® m
®   •
a  Poultry, (Janie and Fisli   ®
» in Season. ®
® GIVE   UH   A  TRIAL ^
I East Kootenay |
® Butcher Co. •
1 I
a Tke Old P. Wood's |
| Buincss. ®
••••••maaa»9)ma*i9
Hotel International
Oso. Losareg, Propriptor
line ol llie twitholel* in Brili.li
Columbia. Located on tne Bonn-
dar* Line, between the Untied
Slates tnd Canada, in a spot ol
ran scenic beauty, where same
abounds and Fish are plentilnl.
Correspondence ol tourists
promptly answered   -
Rales Reasonable
KINOSOATB
B. C.
The Home Bakery
Roam Fun, Prop.
rftlll mtkm, CfJttS, PICS, MM
Pastries af Al 1Mb
PHONE 87
Norbury Ave.      Opp. City Hsll
__,„,_ ______*,
CRANBROOK-FERNIE
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
President: T.S.Gilt
Beentary: 8. Mscdomid
i For Information itgtldlss 1
i tnd agriculture apply lo
1 Secretary, Cranbrook. B. 0.
Meetine-
Ktery attend Wednesday
m
Headquarters tor all kinds ot
Repairs
Satisfaction Guaranteed
JOE  MARAPODI
Th* Shoe Specialist
Carries a loll stock ol
OEEIINC MOWERS AM
RAKES
end
MCCORMICK MOWERS
Repair* lor above alwaya
In itock
4*********************
CHAS. 8. PARKER
ataen*Mt4or.T.P.riMT
•UYIM JUN
wort ni
THE IMPERIAL ML CO.
All CALT COAL
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
HARVEY, M06ARTER, MACDONALD
ft NISRET
Barristers, Solicitors and
Notaries
Money to Lord
CMMtMOOK I. C
III.11
DRS. KINO ft OREEN,
Physicians and Surgeons.
0«ee at Rtttdtaw, Armttroti tve,
OPP10B HOURS :
Poraaoeat ■ ■.. l.M to 10.M
Alltrnoont - . . 1.00 to   4.(0
Bvtalsfs .... 7.80 to  l.M
dundayt • • - - l.M to   4.M
ORANBROOK :•    :i    ii    ii    B. o,
DR. P. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE   HOURS:.
• to 11 a.m.
1 to  I p.m.
* ts  I p.m.
omee la Hanson Block.
CRANBROOK        •   - -       . B. 0,
DENTISTRY
H. E. HALL, D. D. S.
Crown and Bridge Work
a i|iecinlty.
Ofllce over F. Parks Hardware
Store, Baker Street
Phone No. 2'H)
Cnnbrook CotUge HwnlUl
WUM-tlfV A«t PBVATB WWSIWJ
Terms on Application,
AIRS. A. SALMON.
Phone 2511 Matron.
P. O. Box 845   Armstrong Ave
BC. LAND SURVEYORS
McVITTIE    ft   PARKER
Crnnbrook and Fort Steele
MH-JATIM AW IAMMV BMK
AWieiJUTT
MM KM 1
Bal.lt ■
NKAI, THK.AT.IKN I
Kor Liquor Bal.it
rompl.i.'v .radical., il,. era.lst
is thn.  dny..    No hy|aMl-rmi,-
lajwHuiia.    N„   iajarlmia  elt.r
.-««•!•.   WrileforKmloakltl
Tim NKAL IXSTITl TK
Bo. *.J«..(r..brooa,B.r
srina
aM-wlp
• IliT
U' I
'TK       1
»♦♦»>»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦>»»>;
J. Q. CUMMINOS
imnatmw tmntt*
I MMIMON Am nOVINCML L**» j
MltVEKM
> .P. O. (OS HI    * a. a.   a* f    i
i Tsl. Ito. 141    MiaiWtW, D.W. '
J. T.  LAIDLAW
MINING. CNQINECR
B. C. land Surveyer
CRANBROOK    .     B. C.
F. S.  ROSSETER
A M. Can. Soc. C. K.
Civil Eafincer sad Architect
Ollles over Cranbrook l»rn» and Book
Co't. Hiore
Telephone Mo
P. O. Boi S7
w. k aaatw. rtsnsl
rtiilinl m.0.
Phono 34H
P. ML ilACPHERdON
UMDKKTAKKK
Nerlmry Ave., aest to City Hall
Deyl'lwntKIS
Nl|ht I'lione IM
THE HUME
Noboa'i Lcadtaf IMd
Booms with Baths.  'Pboneln
Barber Shop aa the pram last.
Thoroefbly ap-toadttt.
Rates, S2JI a day tad «-*.
■W. P. WBUB, Proprletee
a TOMKIX, I
Frank Provenzano
Oonaeal Merebante
Cmylayi-ient Aionts
CRANBROOK    .    B. C.
P.I.MIM PMMM4
U TM want MtWactloa with
-fourwashlof ttni
MONTANA LAUNDRY
Special prieea lor lamlly work.   -
CENTURY RESTAURANT
Oppttats cm Itatloa
THB PLACE TO  OKT A
QUICK MEAL ANI- .
OOODNEAU
	
TO RENT.
. THK  CRANBROOK   HERALD
1MB
The lollowlng account ol the wedding ol Miss Josephine Navin, formerly a resident of this city, which
took place recently at Moose .law,
will be read with Interest by many
of her former friends and acquaintances in these parts. Miss Navin
was a daughter of the late Patrick
Navin, the contractor who built the
original St. Kugcno hospital:.
Considerable local interest was
manifested 111 the wedding whicli was
solemnized at St. Joseph's Catholic
church yesterday between Mr. Thomas .lames Ktncrson, n member of the
well known local linn ol Messrs
Grayson, Armstrong and Emerson
and eldest son of Mrs. It. W. Kmer-
son, fill High Street Must, and Miss
Josephine Emily Navin, second daughter nl Mr*. Patrick Navin, (in
II.H'hehigu Street West. The olTlcliit-
ing priest was the Itev. Kuther
Woodi'iiller, the llov. Father Slcard
singing the nuptial mass.
The church was well Idled with
friends and wellwishers, and wus
very tastefully decorated for the occasion with pink and white roses and
foliage. Two large bouquets were
placed at the head ol each aisle, and
from these extended ribbon streamers, forming a path for the bridal
procession, while In the chancel a
beautiful large wedding hell of lillies
of the valley and maiden hair tern
was suspended over the bridal couple,
she whole giving a very pleasing effect.
Mrs. Tobin presided at tbe organ
and during the offertory Madame
Oelinas sang tbe Ave Maria. Mr.
Gravel sang another well known
hymn, "The Star ol the Sea." The
bridal procession was headed by the
ushers, Hr. ,1. K. Rundle and Mr.
Jack Emerson, followed by the matron ol honor, Mrs! J. H. Scott, sister of the bride, then the bridesmaid,
Miss Evangeline Navin, then the two*
little (lower girls, Miss Patricia Navin, niece of. tbe bride, and Miss
Kathleen Walsh, and last ol all the
bride, who was-given away by ber
brother, Mr. T. H. Navin.
They were met at the altar by the
groom and the best man, Mr. William' Emerson. The bride wore a
lovely wedding gown of white duchess satin, the sliirt looped in panler
effect and Tiordered with a flounce ol
shadow 'lice am] finished entrain, the
bodice Wishedi'! with the same lace
and seed pearls. 'Her tulle veil was
held by a cap ol shadow lace, outlined with lilies ol the valley. She car-
rich a shower of roses and valley
lilies. Her gilt Irom the groom was
a diamond and pearl ring.
The matron ol honor was gowned
in old rose satin charmeuse, trimmed,
with lace and banding to match. She
wore a large picture hat in the same,
tone as her gown and she carried
pink iris. Her gilt Irom the groom
was a beautiful whole pearl ring.
The bridesmaid wore a gown ol
theli pink satin, trimmed with princess lace and over dress ol pink
ninon, caught with pink rotes. She
wore a pink maline hat trimmed with
duchess ribbon and roses and finished
with tie of pink satin caught with
pink rosebuds. Sbe carried pink
roses nnd carnations.
The groom's gilt to the bridesmaid
wns a large gold cross and cbaia.
The llowr girls wore dainty Kate
Grrcltnway (rorks ol white duchess
with overdress of white ninon, wltti
poke bonnets ol lace nnd tulle with
satin tie*. They enrried long handled baskets ol pink sweet pea*, the
petals of whieh were scattered in the.
path of the bride as she lelt the
church. Their gilts Irom tlie groom
were e.i.ld bracelets. The groom's
gilts lo llie ushers were sets of solid
gold cud links, and tn the hest man
a handsome stick pin.
\ reception followed at the home
Mrs. Emerson lelt lor the coast and
Mrs EiuerKon lelt tor the cogst and
Southern California, The bride
travelled in a handsome tweed suit
over a shallow lace waist. Mrs.
Navin, mother ol the hrlde, wore a
handsome Venetian ince gown. Her
bat was trimmed with black plumes.
Mrs Emerson, the groom's mother,
wore a lii'.iuiilul gown ol black silk
vehel with Ince trimming nnd wore
a black plumed hat. liolli carried
bouquets ol purple sweet peas.
\ lilting the ninny noticeable beauli-
lul gilts were a gran*lather's clock,
a cabinet ol silver, solid silver tea
sen ice, a Hoval Crown Duchy lea
set, and a cut glas* water set, the
latter a gift from St. Joseph's choir
ol which the bride wns a member.
Among the invited guests were Mr.
and Mrs. William tlrnyson, Mr. and
Mrs Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. K. .1.
Walsh, and Mr. Ilrwit ol the city.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Warren and Miss Rundle, ol Winnipeg; Mr. and Mrs. Chapman, ol Saskatoon; Mr. and Mrs
Magee, Mr. ond Mrs. A. 1,. McDermot, Mr. E. dine, nl Cranbrook, II.
('.; Mr. and Mrs. Plunkett, the Misses Sparrow, nl Calgary; Mr. and Mrs
Steadman, Miss Steadman, and the
Misses Thomas, ol Macleod.
. I j
lUffnT-W
RUMORED PLANS OF THE C.P.R.
TO PURCHASE THE GREAT
P. AND O. STEAMSHIP
LINE.
Montreal, Oct. 8.—A btroHg rumor
is prevalent here today' that the Canadian Pacific railway 1b planning to
purchase the great Peninsular and
Oriental Steamship company, the
ahlps uf whicli ply hetween London
and every point in the Orient.
The purchase of the V. and 0. company by the C.I'.IL would mean that
the great Canadian enterprise would
completely girdle the globe with iti.
railway und sloumKhip lines.
It would mean thai a traveller
could completely encircle ito world
on tbe C.P.lt. system. He could leave
Liverpool on one of tbe Empress liners, cross Canada Ity rail, take another Empress liner at Vancouver
for Yokohama, Kube ut Hong Kong,
then ship uu u P. uud *i. liner for
Loudon via India, Suez and Mar
sel lies.
IIBIK GREAT CHOP
Edmonton, Oct. 0.—Alberta's grain
harvest in wheat, barley and oats lor
the year 1013 will be no less than
64,000,000 bushels, according to the
estimate ol Mr. A. McKenney, superintendent ol the statistics branch of
tbe provincial department of agriculture. This total is almost as great
as the aggregate Ior the whole Western Dominion a decade ago, and it
represents a quality ot grain unsurpassed In the history ol Alberta.
NOTICE.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Joseph
Livingston, ol Cranbrook, in the
Province of British Columbia, Intend
to apply to the Minister ol Lands for
a license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the lollowlng-described
land in lllock 45(13, South East Koo.
tenay:
Commencing at a post placed at or
near 2 miles east of the S. E. corner
ol Lot 10084; thence west 80 chains;
thence south 80 chains; thence east
chains; thence north 80 chains to
place of commencement.
Joseph Livingston, Locator,
,1. Livingston, Agent.
Located July 21, 1912. 38-St
NOTICE.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Joseph
Brault, ol Cranbrook, in the Province of British Columbia, Intend to
apply to the Minister ol Lands for a
license to prospect lor coal and
petroleum on the following described
land iu Block 4593, South East
Kootenay:
Commencing at a post placed at or
near 2 miles east and one mile south
ol tbe S. E. corner ol Lot 1008a;
tbence west SO chains; thence south
chains; thence east 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains to place ol
commencement.
Joseph Brault, Locator.
J. Livingston, Agent.
I .ocated July 23, 1912. 38-it
NOTICE.
TAKE NOTICE that I, John Livingston, ol Cranbrook, in the Province ol British Columbia, miner, intend to apply to the Minister ot
Land* Ior a license to prospect tor
coal and petroleum on the lollowlng
described land in lllock 4503. South
East Kootenay;
Commencing at a post placed at or,
near i miles east ol the S E. corner
ol Lot. No. 10084; thence west 80
chains; tbence north 80 chain*; thence
east *80 chains; thence south 80
chains to place ol commencement.
John Livingston.
Located July 23, 191]. 38 St
CRANHROOK LAND DISTRICT.
District ot East Kootenay.
TAKE NOTICE that John Angus
Kergusson, ol Cranbrook, B.C., occupation, tie Inspector, intends to apply tor permission to purchase the
lollowlng described land:
Commencing at a post planted nt
the southwest corner ol Lot No.
10317, thence north 80 chains, thence
west 20 chains; tbence south ' 10
chains; thence east 20 chains to tbe
point nl commencement, and containing 180 acres, more or less.
John Angus Kergusson.
Dated August 17th, 1912.       Tl-ll
For Sale
Also ono Oxford Engine, Hill.
May lie Kon at Benedict Hiding,
one milu east of Mayook, B. O,
For further particulars apply to
Leask & Johnson, Elko, B. 0.
FERNIE LAND DISTRICT.
District ol South East Kootenay-.'
TAKE NOTICE that Benjamin
B. Ralph, ol Winnipeg, Man., occupation physician, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lends:
Commencing at a post planted on
the south end ol an island In tke
Klk River, opposite Lot 217 aad
lollowlng the shore around the Island to point ol commencement, being 10 acres, more or lest.
Benjamin B. Ralph.
Dated ttth August, lill.      •*■•»•
TAKE NOTICE tbat I, J. J.
Cameron, ot Cak****. In tbe Province of Albertn, lSUbd to apply to
tbe Minister ol Leads (or a license to
prospect (or coal aad petroleum oa
the tallowing described land in Block
4SI», Mft East Kootenay:
Coiini**trl>g tt a pott placed tt or
near I miHs east ol the It mile post
on tke ' C.KR. survey liae, Block
4M8; thence' west 80 chains; thenct
north 8(r efcins; tbence etst II
chains; thaWb south 10 chains t»
place of cdtMMncement.
J. J. Cameron, Locator.
J. Livingston, Agent.
Located July 20th, 1112.        J8-5t
NOTICE.
TAKE NOTICE tbat I, Allen De
Woll, ol Cianbrook, la the Province
of British Columbia, intend to apply
to tbe Minister ol ljuids lor a license tn prospect lor coal and petroleum on the lollowlng deteribed
land in Block 4SI3, South Eaat Kootenay:
Commenci-m at a pott placed at or
near 2 uitltt tatt and one milt south
of the S. E. corner ol Lot 10MI;
thence south M ohalat; thence east
80 chains; thebce north Id chain;
thence wett 10 chains to place ol
commencement.
Allen De Woll, Locator.
J. Livingston, Agtnt.
Located July II, 1112. 21-St
NOTICE.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Jean Cameron, ol Calgary, la tbe Province ol
Alberta, intend to apply to the Kfa-
ister ol Lnadt lor n license to prot-
pect (or coal and petroleum on tbe
lollowlng described lend in Block
4S93, South Esst Kootenay.
Commencing at a post pleated at
or near 2 miles etst ol the S. E. corner ot Ut 10M4; thence south It
chains; tbence east N chains; tbence
north 80 chains; tbence wett It
chnins to place ot comrnencenient.
.1. Cameron, Locator.
.1. Livingston, Agent.
Located July 23, 1111. M-tt
NOTICE.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Mrs. II.
II. Hughes, ol Craabrook, la tke
Province ol Brltitk Columbia, intend
to apply to the Minister ol Laada
lor a license to prospect lor coal aad
petroleum oa tke lollowlng described
land in Bloek 4SH, South Eaat Kootenay:
Commencing at a post placed at
or near 3 miles eut ol tke It mile
pott on tke C.P.lt. survey lias,
Block 4SM; thence went I* chaise;
thence south It chains; tbence eaat
80 chains; thence north M canine to
plnce ol commietemeat.
Mrt. H. H. Hughe., Locator.
J. Livingeton, Asjsat.
Located July tt, lill. M-tl
NOTICE.
TAKE NOTICE that I,
Olendv, ol CMhMMt, h MU Prov-
ince ol British Columbia, Intend to
apply to tke MMrfcr ff Leads tat a
license to prospect Mr eoM aid petroleum ea tta Mtowif-t dtorrthod
land in Bloek 4SM, Seatk East Xoo-
teoay:
Commencing at a pest fanned at oi
near t nrHet eaat el Ot S. B. eoraer
ol Lot 11*44; thenee north ft eMtat-,
thence eut It darns; thenee totth
M chains; thene* tnat W darns to
place ol luiuiiiimwaent.
James Oltady, Locator.
J. Llpl*«Moa, Agtnt
located Jily tt, Itn. MM
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE NllWtOOATE COURT OP
THE   JUDICIAL DISTRICT
OP BATTLEPORD.
IN THE  MATTER OP THB    ESTATE OP PETER MICH-
ETTE,
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN
that all creditors aad all pereona
having claim, agaiast tha estate ol
Peter Lucbette, lata el tWhert, In
tbe Province ol Saakatekewaa, deceased, who died oa ot ahent tke
5th day ol Ptbrnary, A.D. IMI, at
Wilbert, stereeaM, da scad hy poat
prepaid or dsHesred to A. O'Neill
MacMillrn, ot Ksrrohect, In said
Province, sollcltoc lac Santa Lech-
el te, Admlnittrnttta ot the said estate, oa or before the feat lay ol
November, A.D. IIII, their christian
crlptloaa with - ttR parttesbrs la
writing ot their claims aad statement
ol their accounts aad nature ol security, 11 aay, held by thtca duly
verlOed hy oath.
AND TAKE NOTICE that after
tbe lit day ol November, A. D.
lilt, the said Saata Laehetto will
proceed to distribute tha assets ol
the uld deceased among tht pereona
entitled thereto, baring regard only
to tbe claims o( which she will the*
have bad notice aad that the said
Santa Lucbette will aot ha liable lor
tbe snid nassts or aay part thereof
to any. person ot whose claim aha
shall not tbea hat* reeelved aottce.
Dated at Ksrrohstt this llth day
ol September, A.D. IMS.
A. O'Neill'	
Solicitor lot tht nld AdBlalatcatrli
Why Some People Are
Never Able to Catch
Anything Fishing
Izaak Walton was a great fisherman.
When he started out to fish in his favorite
stream he did not cast his tackle promiscuously
wherever he saw water, nor did he angle in any
part of the stream because it happened to be
handiest.
Experience had taught him that right behind
that big log, where those ripples were faintly
gurgling, there was likely to be a fine specimen
of the finny tribe waiting ior his coming.
And he knew that just beneath that tree
stump was a big hole wherein reposed a big
fellow feeling secure from observation.
Walton knew just where to throw his line to
find the fish that he wanted, and that helped to
make him the great fisherman that he was.
The novice who does not know about the
habits ol the fish might have cast his line within
a few feet of the places where Walton would and
then wonder why he could not catch them while
Walton got so many.
The novice at fishing is like the person who
Buys His Needs Promiscuously
and, like the novice, wonders why he cannot buy
as successfully and with as much satisfaction as
do others.
Walton learned to become a great fisherman
by making a study of the habits of the fish.
The person who buys his needs successfully is
able to do so only after making a study of where
and when to buy.
The reading of the advertisement supplies
that knowledge.
The man who does not read the advertisements is just about as successful at buying his
needs as is the novice at catching fish. He will
wander into a store to make purchases that do
not suit, when only a few feet away, next door,
there is a merchant who has exactly what he
wants at the lowest prices in the city. But he
does not know this because—
He Has Not Been Reading
the Ads.
The man who carefully reads the advertisements is like the successful fisherman, in that he
knows exactly whereto go to find what he wants.
Don't bc a novice at buying your needs.   The
Herald Ads.
to-day will teach you to become an expert. Read
them over carefully.
RSI f_______________)_W_
WmVkm  l"IK*^-*mTJtT?T^KlTlTTrWIIWTl^*^l THE CKANBBOOB HKRA4.D
The "(-'ulm ol paralysis" In Russia
\v;is suddenly' interrupted in'April
and May bj a severe slunk which
came from the far-away forests <»(
Siberia. In spite of Xto general
spirit ul repression the Russian
people as a whole became suddenly
agitated and expressed its ludigua-
tiim ut military despotism by means
of country-wide nne day strikes,
street demonstrations, and especially
through tho press. Kvcn such iiltra-
conscrvativc dailies as the Sovoye
Vremya and tin* Orazhdanin (Mob
cow) were "mildly horrified.''
While tin* Russian government has
always regarded labor strikes even
on purely economic grounds ns a
part of tin* revolutionary movement,
still for tho las) three wars it grew
accustomed to litem, and ninny ofl
such strikes have taken place willmilt
armed interference by the govern:
merit \ll strikes, however, whieh*
hud anything of a political nature
about them were immediately sup
pressed, and in most of the cases in
,\ verv brutal manner. As the
Snvrciiivciiiiy Mir says.
"The sini experience of pasl years
shows that in Russian life there is
one badly Inflamed smc which cannot
bear even the slightest insinuation
ol touch. This sore is called 'politics.' The gcnllesl contact with it.
incites visions in the pain ami rage*
blinded eyes of the administration,
visions which incite Impetuous cruelties, and which afterwards serve as
justifications."
\s will be seen later there was
not a single political motive actuating Hie Lena strike, i.e., until the
arrival «»f a police officer who needed
one, and who created if
Tbe following    detailed description
ol the   affair is summarized      f	
articles which have appeared in four
uf the most distinguished Russian
periodicals (VyestnlK Vevropf, Ituss
koye RogaUtvo, llnmkara Mist and
Kovremyenny Mir>:
"As far b.nk as in the beginning ol
last year the corresponded of the
Hyech described the working conditions in the J.ena mining districl as
unbearable, with wages averaging
about 60 cents per day. an exceeding*
ly high cost of living, unsanitary
crowded barracks and with rough
treatment by the administrative of
ticers of the miners. The formal
strike, however, began on the 13th
ot March in llie Andreyev mine, when
rotten horse meat was nflered for
sale in the provision stores conducted by thc mining company. The
miners united and sent a formal pr
tition to the district engineer re
questing that provisions unlit lor
consumption be destroyed on inspec
tion, that medical aid in- given to
sick miners until fnll recovery Is a<*
lueveil, and that politer treatment he
established, also declaring that no
Work would lie done until these re
quests are compiled with. If these
few Just demands had been granted
the entire strike would have been
averted before'it ever began. Itut thc
administration was enraged and re
fused   to  grant   them,    threatening
complete dismissal to those who dul
not renew work within three days
The   miners    became excited,      and
within three davs all the mines stop
peil operations because the same con
di tions prevailed in the entire tlis
trlct This time the miners pre
sented to the company more serious
demands, viz.: improved rood ami lod
glngS, increases of I ft to ."IH per cent
in wanes, an ctght-hoUr day on some
kinds ol work, and the publication of
a daily bullet in giving a table td
earnings by each worker. The company again refused to satisfy the tie
mantis with the exception of the least,
important ones, ami if ana in threatened discharge within two days if
work were not resumed—which it was
not "
The miners themselves decided,
however, to continue that part of
the operation which was necessary to
avoid delay in case work was to lie
resumed This alone shows the ex
reediiKh peaceful disposition of the
strikers, whit .1 is further demon*
strated by     the facl that  thev     ap
pealed by telegraph to the Irkutsk
governor general, to the government
minim*, authorities, to tbe Duma,
and to the directors of the I,en a mining companj In st Petersburg re-
questing that the strike he settled,
and the oflicers who caused It re
moved
"The Strikers themselves had the
winr-shops closed, and their own officers carefully policed the district
maintaining excellent order everywhere. This was really much more
than could   he expected from a     few
thousand ignorant, hungry, and excited miners in the wilderness of Siberian 'taiga' (dense forests), with
no armed force at hand to protect
the property and maintain order The
company, however, continued its ilan-
geroUS Course of action On the 2nd
of April it telegraphed to the governor of Irkutsk complaining Ihat the
government district engineer was inactive in dislodging the thousnnds o(
r'ners who were discharged llis-
lodtiini' meant to he thrown out Into
ihe 'taiga,' hundreds of miles awaj
from the nearest village or town."
The st   Petersburg administration
of the companj included some iullnen
tial persons and the governor of
Irkutsk heeded its tclfiji'iiiii and despatched Immediately   to the striking
district Copt, Treshtctikov of the
gendarmerie with a detachment of
infantry.
"This shrewd police officer arrived
uu April li, and by tlu* Ifith he succeeded iu making the situation 'political' by arresting the representatives of the miners, who were merely
used as spokesmen. Thc miners became very indignant ami demanded
that their representatives should be
at once    released. On   April 17,
2.i(M) miners gathered and marched to
the Nailezhdin mine where the administrative Offices are situated. When
the crowd came within about lllll'
fppt of the olflecs Engineer Tushinsky, a favorite of tbe miners, went
out to meet them, and he became
engaged in a peaceful conversation
wilh the miners of the front ranks,
from whom he learned that they
came to expires! their protest against
the arbitrary and Itujustilled arresl
of their comrades, During this con
versatlon Capt. Tresblenkov ordered*
his troops to lire. Two volleys were
tired without, any warning, loaded
cartridges being used, no blanks. A
great many miners fell at mice. The
engineer was saved because be happened to he covered hy a pile of
wounded miners. Thc crowd was at
once stupefied, but soon it realized
lhe situation and begun to run away.
The brave captain ordered more lire,
and several volleys were sent Into
the running crowd. Two hundred ami
fifty miners were killed or died Within thc next day, while two hundred
and lifty others were wounded more
or less seriously. Further reports
tell of Capt. Treshtenkov's promo
tion In rank, of suppression of public discussions of the incident, etc.
Mr Makarov, associate minister of
Interior, made a feeble attempt to
apologize lor the disaster in the
lUimii. In his interpretation the
demands ol the strikers were 'socialistic'; also the laet that the strike
as conducted by a special committee seems very revolutionary to tbc
high official, enough so to justify the
cold-blooded murder td 250 men."
The Vyestnik Vevropl, speaking of
the general impression produced in
Russia, suid:
"In depth of impression we can
compare with tbe Lena tragedy only
such a terrible and unexpected disaster as befell the Titanic. Tbe Lena
tragedy is, of course, nearer to us.
Resides, violent death came to the
nlners not from the unfeeling elements, but from men who are supposed to possess ordinary human
feelings. The two catastrophies
have very much in common. The Titanic was swallowed hy tbe real
ocean of nature, while lhe Lena
workingmen became victims of that
ocean of lawlessness which spreads
itself over one-sixth of the earth's
surface which is called the Russian
empire."
MiiinHLniE
TO GOVERNOR GENERAL
(Continued Irom pane one).
iiintnr in charge of the governor-
general's train as it pulleil nut of
t'ranbrook for Lethbridge.
The per.Miimcl of the roynl party
was:
field Marshall II.It.II the Duke ol
t'onna'ught; U.K.II. the Duchess of
Connaught; ll.lt II. thr Princess Put
ricia. .Miss I). I'clly, lady-ln-waltlng
tn II It II tlu. Duchess ol Con-
naught; Miss (' Adam, lady-in-wait-
ing to II It II. the Princess Patricia;
l.ieut-ful. II IV. Lowther, C.M.O.,
M.V.U., D.S.O., military secretary;
('apt. T. II Rivers liulkeley, CM,
fl., M.V.O., comptroller ami equer-
ryiVtlajor s. Worthlngton, It.A.M.C,
M. V. ()., medical oOlcer; Captain IV.
Long, U.S.(I., aide-de-camp; Captain
II. ('. Holler, aiile ilr camp, \V. It.
liakrr. C.V.O., representing the C.P.
It., ami several representatives ol the
llritish, American nml Canadian
press associations.
A muni; tile Visiting newspapermen
was Hamilton Kyle, llie well known
London journalist, special writer ami
war correspondent. He is travelliiiK
with the royal parly ar representa-.
live ol the London Times ami thp
London Daily Mail
The following veterans were among
those wlm lined up un the station
platform to welcome His Itoyal
Highness, lire governor-general, the
Duke of Connaught, several of wlioui
hail serveil under him in past years:
Major Itowan, VV. S.—Wiltshire
Regiment.
I.I Carter, (I. IV, P.—JInl Victoria
Hilles, Canada.
S, M lluiley, I*. 0.—Stratheona
Horse, South Africa.
S M. Campbell. .1. K.-lst Forfar, It. (;. A. Volunteers.
s  s Morris, H*. IL—K.N.W.M.P.
II. M. .1. Short, 11. H.—05th Manitoba Grenadiers, Kiel Kehellion.   '
Sgt. Henry, It IV-liHi V. II.
Highland I.. I.
SkI. Homershani, T. V..—llth llat-
tallon Seulorth IliKlilunders.
Sgt. l.oiibach, c W.—15th Canadian Light Horse.
Sgt Sainsbury, I-:.—aotti Middlesex
Artillery Rifle*
D. II .lohnson. II ('.—Headquarters Stan 1st Division South Africa.
Corp. ilurtan, .I.—Lincoln Ven-
inanry.
W.—Stratheona
.I.—Stratheona
H —Ithodesian Horse,
•Canadian Mil
Curp. Davidson; ,1.—Gordon Highlanders, Egypt ami South Alrica.
Corp. Clent'st, ,1. A—2ml Canadian
Mounted Itlllcs, South Africa.
Corp. Moth, 0.—Stratheona Horso,
South Africa.
Corp. Thompson, W. II.—1,1th Middlesex, Queens, Westminster.
Corp. Webb, A. IL—2nd V. II.
Royal Wurwick   Regiment.
Corp- Pym, V. II. S.-lst V. H.
Dorset Regiment.
"I'rp. Cam, CL—llth Hussars, So.
Africa.
Trp. .leeks, 11. IC—llth Lancers.   .
(Iun. Lowe,   K. (',.—Itoyal    Horse
\rlillery.
' (tun. Klwell, K.—11, A   C.
Trp. Turpin, K. T—llth Hussars.
Art. Mullen, ,1.—Royal navy.
A. U. Donaldson, 0.—R.N.II.
A. II. Malcolm, .1.-11. N. It.
I've Parr, .I.—Scots Guards.
I'vi. Hums, W. N.-Blnck Watch,
itoyal Highlanders, Egypt.
l'vt. Chapman, Cl.—York and Lancaster Regiment, Smith Alrica.
l'vt. Reekie, I)-Highland Light
Infantry,
l'vt. Taylor, CL—
l'vt. Sneddon, D>—Argyte and
Snl Iin laml Highlanders.
Kll. Woods, F.-King's Royal Rille
Corps.
IIII. Merchant, A. L—Rifle Urig-
ade (P.CO.) Indian Frontier,
Trp. Kumsey, .1 .—Imperial Light
Horse.
Trp. Sainsbury, IL—Matabele M.P.,
Imperial Light Horse, South Africa,
and /.'ilu Rebellion.
l'vt Mower, S.—South Alrican
Light Horse, South Africa.
l'vt. tiilibs, G. W.—19th Middlesex
It. V.
Pit. Klwell, A.—20th Middlesex,
Artist Rifles.
Trp. Kennedy, ,1, B.—5th Canadian
Militia.
l'vt. Manahan, 0. F.—Stratheona
Horse, South Africa
Trp.      O'llearn,
Horse, South Alrica
l'vt. Kennedy, .1.
Horse, South Africa.
l'vt. lleattie, T.—1th Battalion K
(I. S. Borderers.
Pet. Martin, .lohn-IHh Itoyal
Highlanders, Quebec.
l'vt. Martin, .lames—5th Royal
Highlanders, Quebec.
Pit.  Recce,    G.-27th     St.    Clare
llorderers.
Pit Murray. .1. P.—Stratheona
Horse.
l'vt   Clifford, P.—Canadian Militia.
Pit Bartholomew, II— Middlesex
Regiment, China and South Africa.
l'vt. Cameron, .1.—Lovat's Scouts.
South Africa.
l'vt. Malone, T—Royal Engineers,
South Alrica.
Pit. Offin, !•
South Africa.
Pit. McEachern, O
itia.
Pit. Macdonald, L.-R.X.W.M.P.
l'vt. Cheslyn, W. IL—Ist Grenadier
Guards.
l'vt. Murdoch. A.—South African
Light Horse.
Pit. Philips, (I.—Stratheona Horse
Pit. Henderson, .1. B.—South Alrica Contingent, South Africa.
l'vt. Mckeretli. Ilenson—Royal Engineers, South Alrica.
llglr. Lower, F. G.-Vork L. I.
Trp. Illackstock, W. M.-Lanark
Imperial Yeomanry.
Gun. Smith, .1. K -11. C. Battalion
Garrison Artillery.
INDIAN CONTINGENT   OF ARMY
VETERANS.
Sgt. Ball, S— 13th Hus-ars, India.
llglr. Thompson, F. I..—lst Canadian Contingent, South Africa.
l'vt. Soden, W.-R.M.L.I.
I.t. Macil.iiiuld-7.tli Canadian Militia, Kiel Rebellion.
THE DIKE AT FERNIE.
(Special to the Herald).
Fernie, Oct. d.-His Itoyal Highness, the Duke ol Connunght, Governor-General ol Canada, was here lor
some few minutes this afternoon, arriving about .1 o'clock. It was raining hard when the royal train pulled
in, but in spite ol this, upwards of
live hundred school children were lined up on the platform, with practically the entire grown up population
of the city. They gave His Excellency a splendid reception, the band
playing National airs ami the children singing heartily.
Mayor llleasdell, on behalf ot the
city, extended a very cordial greeting
to lhe duke. This was done quite
Informally, no regular address being
presented. The duke replied in u
charming little speech, regretting the
state ol the weather which debarred-
hln, from inspecting the mines, etc.
Among the veterans gathered on
the platlorm to welcome the duke
was Mr. It. I. T. Galbralth, Indian
agent, ot Fort Steele. Introductions
took place, anil Mr. Galbrailh reminded tlie duke that they had met
last in Belleville, Ontario, In 111",
when the duke' was attached to the
Rille Brigade and Mr. Galbralth was
ou the 15th Argyle Light Infantry.
At that time tlie expedition to the
Red River, under Sir Garnet Wolsely,
was on thr tapis, and His Royal
Highness, then known as Prince Arthur, expressed liis desire to join
ihe expedition and serve under Wolse-
lv.
 4 .
FOR RENT.-Office building on
Fenwick avenue, corner of Baker
street, formerly occupied by tbe
.uml Land and Development Com-,
pany For particulars apply to P..
Lund, Wardner. »7-tt
IF TRADE MEETING
TO COMPLETE ARRANGEMENTS
KOR    SPECIAL    TRAIN   TO
LETHBRIIK1E-R.     F.
OREEN   FOR    MINISTER OF MINKS.
A special meeting nf the board of
trade was held on Tuesday afternoon
at Hunt and Darling's offices, when
a number of matters came up for
consideration. Kirst was the following letlcr from D.I'.R. R. (1.
McNeillle, Calgary:
W, Halsall, Ksq., Secretary Cranbrook Hoard of Trade, Cranbrook :
Dear Sir: Referring to your letter
of Septt'in'ier Kith and my reply of
the Hith, also my letter of September t»th.
I am just in receipt of definite advice that tourist sleepers can be supplied if required.
If ears chartered for three days or
more, rate would be ¥25.00 per day,
phis an additional s.-i.nn per day for
parking charges at Lethbridge, This
to be in addition to rail fares, which
would he sold at single fare for the
round trip. IT just the intention to
go down one evening, reluming the
following, would make rate of $1.00
per berth per night, with guarantee
of full berthing capacity for each
car.
Would appreciate your letting me
know as quickly as possible if cars
will be required, and if so between
what dates and on what trains you
wish moved.
Yours truly,
R. O. McNeillle,
District Passenger Agent.
No definite action in this matter..
was taken, pending the report of
a special committee appointed to ascertain about how many citizens
would he prepared to lake in the excursion. It is intended to request
Mayor Howness to declare either
Thursday or Friday, October 17th or
October 18th, a public holiday so as
to allow as many possible of the business men of tbe city to get away.
Messrs. Fink, Manning and Halsall,
are the committee in charge of this
matter.
The following communication addressed by Mr. .1. I'. Fink to D.P.A.
R. 0. McNeillie, was warmly approved by the hoard:
Dear Sir: Coming in contact with a
farge number of commercial travellers, I have heen informed that
there is considerable complaint on account of the Calgary coach being
taken off the Crows Nest train at
Fernie. I have been informed that
at least 50 per cent of the passenger
traffic for Calgary or points north of
Macleod originates at Cranbrook,
likewise 50 per cent of the traffic
west is for Cranbrook.
Such a large number of people having to change cars at Fernie creates
considerable dissatisfaction. If you
could see yonr way clear to run the
sleeper through to Cranbrook, or 11
the traffic warrants it, put on a special Craiibn.uk sleeper, we citizens
would be greatly obliged.
The- meeting also unanimously endorsed the resolution adopted by the
West Kaotenay boards of trade, recommending the appointment ot R
F. Green, MP., to the portfolio of
minister of mines.
LACROSSE
Lacrosse for this season has been
brought to a close in Crknbrook, the
players are advised to turn Iu their
suits and sticks to the office of tbe
secretary, and the executive will
meet in a few days to wind up tbe
business.
That the citizens favor amateur
lacrosse was shown by their hearty-
support, every game being well attended. The games throughout the
season were remarkably clean, and,
considerable of lhe interest taken
was no doubt due to the fact tnat
all the players were home boys and
of good repute. Should the present
or next year's council see the wisdom of procuring a recreation
grounds down town, thus doing away
with the long, hard climb to the
fair grounds, it would not only . be
encouraging to those who provide tbe
summer sports, but he appreciated
by the citizens nt large, who witness tbe same.
.Notwithstanding the laet that this
was the lirst year in six that Cranbrook has had a lacrosse team, they
were successful iu winning the chain
pionship of East and West Kootenay,
the standing of the clubs being ns
follows:
Played. Won. Lost.
Cranbrook    8 a 2
Nelson  8 4 3
Rossland   I 1 2
Fernie  -1 0 4
finals (loals
For. Ag'st
Cranbrook 50 28
Nelson  12 2«
Rossland     R 24
Fernie .10 3S
Tbe record of .goals for the Craabrook attack are nt follows:
(lames Goals
played, scored
Matthews          ...8 17
Garrett  B 12
Manahan    4 fl
Read 2 4
Russell  2 3
Callahan    8 :t
Retain     ;  ...  1 1
rbanMrt    (defence)   -.,. ...8 1
H 8% be    ho** that ihe larger.
Unreliable
T
H E saving of a dollar or two is not sufficient
reason why you should take any chances
with your clothing.
We use nothing but imported cloths; we pay our
workmen a little more than most shops because we
employ only reliable men, the suit being made right
here in Cranbrook, where you have the opportunity
of inspecting it before you make payment. You have
no chances to take.
We guarantee satisfaction.
See the range of beautiful cloths now on display in
the Men's Department.
Quality always our
first thought
Your money back if
you're not satisfied
cities and towns from Calgary and
Medicine Hat west to Cranbrook can
enter a league next seasan, the winners to play off with the winners in
West Kootenay, lor a trophy to he
provided.
There is some    talk ol a lacrosse
hockey team this winter.
— ■   ♦
THE HEiL IH5TITUTE
MI1S.'   K.    BKXT   OPENS INSTI-
TITK FOR THKATMKNT OK
ALCOHOLISM.
A branch nl the Neai Institute has-
been opened in commodious quarters
on Fenwick avenue, by Mrs. Kdith
llent. In the new institute the famous Neai three day treatment tor the
liquor habit will be administered under the direction ol a regular physician and a trained nurse, with a
male attendant ta look alter the
comfort of male patients under
treatment. Tht Neai treatment is
now in vogue In upwards ot sixty
institutes in Canada, tne I nited
States and Australia, at which some
1200 patients are successfully treated
every month.
The Neai treatment is quick in its
results, the patient being kept but
three days from his home or business.
Its administration is easy, and not
at all unpleasant, or attended with
the slightest danger. So hypodermid ]
injections are employed, and it Is a
harmless yet powerful vegetable
compound, absolutely guaranteed to
be Iree Irom narcotic or hypnotic
drugs ol any kind. It is always administered internally, only 2.1 doses
ol the medicine being required to
completely eliminate the alcoholic
poison trom the system and remove
the craving. It is sale, certain,
thorough, and strictly ethical.
Prominent physicians, lawyers,
bankers, clergymen, officials and business men all over the country nave
heartily endorsed the Seal treatment
Irnm their own observation ol experience as to its merits.
The most critical investigation on
the part ol the medical protesslon is
invited by the originator ot this
method and the managers of all Neai
Institutes.
The   Neai    treatment affects alike
the periodical, Ihe habitual, tne mod,'
erate or the excessive drinker,       as
well as    the man who "drinks      to
steady his  nerves."    It takes away
all inclination, taste, craving and de-1
sire   lor liquor, and should  the pal-,
ient ever resume the hahlt, It will bc
ol his own voluntary accord.
1MB
On the Oth inst. at the home ol the
bride's parents in Fort Steele, Henry.
Ilonald Ilinton, ol Pincher Creek, Alberta, and Nellie lean, eldest daughter nl Mr. and Mrs. .1. F. Bridges.
The marriage ceremony was performed by Rev. O. E. Kendall, of Cranbrook. Tlie happy couple will immediately take up residence in Pincher Creek.
Dr. Martel's Female Pills
Nineteen Yean the Standard
Prescribed ud recommended loi women'! ailments, a scientifically prepared remedy ol proven worth. The
result Iran "their uw is quick aid
permanent For laid at til dnptont
Al toast st-ciirt' ono nr twn lots now, wlicn you can lift
them at u low rinnri'.   Wo havo n lot ur two lull in tlio
White Addition
on AriiMtriuiv: Avenue, adjoining towniitu
PRICE $200.   $20 down, balance to Suit
Huitl&Darliiuf
REAL ESTATE tGENERAL INSURANCE^
MONARCH
This Range Makes Cooking Easy
The Range to Buy. Come in and see (hem
J. D. NcBRIDE
Cranbrook. B. C. Phone 5
k'a44 — Am.—Am* A J*. A*. A*. A*. .%____________
WWWW VffftfffffffffffVVVfW
Bargain
Two Lota ami tumlorii niu-lit-rnniinil Hunt.'.
Iiatliroiim. etc., on Hak.'r Hill, In «m«l rvniili'ii-
tinl locality.
S3.500.00
TcrniB. Price inclmlea v.-ry line elcetrio
'lillinn*, nil itnvus anil window screens, itorin
(loonanil winilowi,nnd Kiintcn npiiliiin.i's.
SBE
Beale & Elwell

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