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Cranbrook Herald Oct 9, 1913

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 Legislative Assembly
April 24-a
We are well equipped to
turn out tbe best class
of work.
Id tbe Herald I'aya—Try
Our   Locsl  Colnmni
NO. 41
OMftWa, Oct. li.—I'mlcr Instructions
(rom tin* goVONunoiit the secret service OgClllS attached Iii I lie Dominion
police ui'i' wulehing tin* development
of tin* Ulster movi'iiu'iit in several
Canadian cities, notably in Torotuto
ami Winnipeg. Any attempt in Canada in aid tbo proposed Parson rebellion wilt likely laud tin. Dominion
conspirators in tin* criminal court
ami possibly in Un1 penitentiary for a
long term.
Tbe govcrnmonl is much concerned
over reports that at several points in
Canada money is being raised in aid
of tin* rebellious movement of tlio
north of Ireland, and that there Is
likelihood of Canadians being quietly
cnHsted ami seat forward for tho
Ulster fight, There has even been
talk of a Canadian volunteer contingent.
"Tlie government of Canada has
determined to slide such a movement
at tho beginning and it is for the
purpose of obtaining the earliest information that the Dominion secret
.service lias been put upon tlit* watch.
The laws arc very severe against
participation in, or aiding such disorders as that proposed by Ulster
objectors to home rule. The acts
are set down in the criminal rode of
Canada as treason, with liability to
punishment in the form of imprison'
ment for life.   I
London, Oct. 7.—The offer of assistance from tho Winnipeg Orangemen to lister was prominently advertised and referred to by Kir Edward Carson in his (inal speech lie-
fore leaving Ireland for London. ''The
govsenment," he said, "will soon tin!
that the quarrel, which looks lo them
in the distance to be a lnl*al one in
a comparatively small part of his
majesty's dominions, will very soon
grow .:infil it permeates every village
and hamlet of the whole of the United Kingdom and proceeds out into
th» empire from whieh yesterday,
Irom Winnipeg, we received an offer
of five hs'mlred men to come across.
In your name 1 send to our fellow
citizens across the sea in other parts
of the United Kingdom this simple
message: "We ale preparing and ar,.
prepared to do our part. We call
upon you to do yours. We arc prepared, as we were always prepared,
never to betray vou. We call upon
vou to see that wc are not betrayed."
1   market, all enter j am*.    Miller in the ro uil strdlghlcn-
f co-operation, ed up    K. (). wilh a dart of the lelt
' and tlK'n   cracked    the right across,
putting   Spencer     through the ropes,
half in and half out in one sense, but
wholly out. dead to lhe world, im an
The theatre-goers of Cranbrook will
be Riven a real treat on the evening
ol Friday, October 17th, when that
hijr New     York   comedy    sueiess "A
Bachelor's Honeymoon." "ill bo presented nt the Auditorium under Ihe
management of A. Mayo Bradford j
Mrielly, the story of lh,* play is as J
follows; Bachelor hns two daughters
who are under the care of a devoted
Sister. While tliey nre awai at th.
seashore, tbei: father marries an
BOtress, who Is not aware that be
has chick or ClHld. The actress
learning that Iter husband had (laugh
tors, the i.ride is not n hit nattered,
AH    sorts   of absurd     0 plications
anise Tb.* sister must not be told
that- lien jam in has married again
ami least nf all that he has married
an actress, or Meujamin will be cut
ol from th* fortunes ol his father,
Who made oji,< of the conditions of his
inheritance that he should nol marry
again without tbe eons nt of Minerva, Benjamin's sister. The bride is
au actress of note and the papers
anl ber theatrical manage) has taken
up thc affair; n detective is smt lo
ibe home of Benjamin Bachelor, who
denies tbat he has married and Introduces bis wife to bis sister as a
governess. More trouble comes at
tbis time, ami in punishment Tor the
alTai **• Minerva, the moral guardian
of the children, demands that her
brother marry the woman he has
lt-nun hi lo his home, in order lo
prevent further trouble aud scandal
So. after all, the hcn-ymooii ends
The east   will Include
O'Brlni and Miss    Rose
who will be supported hy
of well known players.
Canada bas not alone been fortunate during the present year in oscap
ing serious loss hy foresl tires. Tbe
middle Of September practically
tilings the Die season on (he United
Stales national forests lo an end nod
this year there has hern less damage
than iu any previous vein recorded
The immunity from loss hns been due
to iwo principal causes, partly to a
favorable season, but largely to a
milch better organization for (ire prevention than has been attained heretofore. The effectiveness of the organization is shown particularly by
the fact that while there were in all
approximately 2,200 tires, as against
2,1711 last year, yet the area burned
so far this year is only about 80,000
acres as against 230,000 acres In
1012, and 780,000 in 1911.
A single administrative district,
whieh covers the intcrmountain region of southern Idaho, western
Wyoming, Utah, Nevada and western
Arizona, gives an example of the
most favorable situation. Only forty-three Ores were encountered,
twenty-nine of which originated in
Idaho. The total area burned over
amounted to only 950 acres, which is
considerably 1 ss than four onc-hun-
dred-thousandths of the total area
patrolled by forest officers in these
states. California, Arizona and
New Mexico have suffered most during tho past season. Tho various
causes of Ores have not changed i
greatly In their relative proportions.:
Railroads and lightning h,.-ad lhe list,
wilh campers next. There has been,
however, ■*, marked decrease in the
matter of fires caused hy burning
brush, which, according to the forest
officers, indicates a closer co-operation with the settlers in and near the
forests and with tlmhcrland owners
in lire prevention and control. It is
still title, nevertheless, that a large
proportion of all lires started are due
to human agencies and may generally
be charged against carelessness. Fires
caused by lightning are, of course,
not preventable, but tlie system of
lookouts by which they may be detected immediately after being set is
greatly lessening Ihe loss from this
The importance to the lumberman
of the improved methods or preventing forest (Ires, is widely recognized
amd the results of the lasl two years
are looVed upon generally as giving
promise of much more ellicient protection in thn future than in the past.
(Lethbridge Herald)
When Dr. .1. (i. Rutherford, in his
address to the memhers of the hoard
Ol trade, timk for his theme the community of interest   between the busl
in ss man and the farmer, he touched
ing plants, a ]<
into lb* scheme
Sp.a'.crs, like IM Rutherford, perform an important duty in the Btlr-I
ring up of interest. Hut while ihey.
produce the necessary electricity, it
remains for their hearers to sec that
il is generated
ed l
num.ik   u'cr.A   wu  mi,i.'
IlOl NI)X-i:7l!f!AT Mill IT'S
An example which might he followed with the ptollt or better understanding and gcod will ou the part
of their employees towards tlieir employers has been set by the Staples
brothers of the Otis Staples Lumber \
company, Wyclifte, who very rightly
think that it may In* better for their
young men to spend their evenings in
tin* gymnasium or in the library than
hanging round a hotel hur. Naturally
enough the young fellows respond by
aci|tiiring a sotmil mind in a sound
body to the enduring benefit of all
The establishment of tlm Wyclift'e
club is the outcome of the idea and
lo give thc club a start along the
prober s.-orting lines Mr. ( hester
Staples induced Hob Safe, our excellent iota] pro irler of good s;.ort to
promote a ten round boxing contest
between any two men with a record
for delivering the goods, lhat he
could get. Inside two days Hob
succeeded in getting I harllc I.ticca,
of Fernie, anil Hilly Miller, or Van- i
couver, into a working agreement.
That was going some. Tho hoys ,
will meet at the Wycliffe club on Sa-j
turday evening to contest ten rounds |
at one hundred ami thirty-five pounds
The boxing will be g< od ai.d tin*
contest will he clean, as the lads
Know how to handle themselves without running the risk of (incurring the
Interference of the referee. Lucca
el,, t'd i lii"i ' wn with the best of
the one hundred and thirty-three
poinds division and holds, it is said,
a fifteen rounds decision over Boyo
Driscoll, now staring with Snowy
Bakers' famous team
Lucca is a hard-hitting, boring in
scrapper with Uie essence of the garden of sleep in either list. He can
hit from any angle and digest as
much punishment as a sponge can
absorb water, it may he remembered he was in Marshall's corner
here a short tdmo ago when that
gladiator ol sorts was nearly cut to
other.     When he came to he
the bouse had fallen on him.
Then* will be two prelimini
tween lads from Cranbrook
couple ui ihe Wyelifle kinds,
be expected tliat Hits wll
lorerunni'i of many a good
between Cranbiool. and the greal
little sporting town ol .Vycllfle
lam. lands y will referee all
bouts It mat be depended on Lhal
in his hands the contests will In* per
lectly free from anything objectron-
nblc The l.oys engaged Itt-the mum
bout are of that experience Unit Ihey
never need a reprimand Mom the referee, This should encourage Hie
ail tendance of Uie Wycllffu ladies al
tbis fnattguraI, A groat night's
sport is to be autieipatiid. It may
be arranged that the C.P.It. will run
a special from Cranbrook returning
at once after the main event. All
scats are ringside, so there can be
neither favor nor affection once a
man pays his money.
P1UXIRAMMK,      IIW(,I|:t      ami
'I'll.' UNiitl [nli't-
•IIII Un- UroUicrln
Bnglnocra cclcliroU
sjilts   mi   Mini in)
III'    I'ail lll.ua,    hull
pri'llll)    lll'laalaalnl   I
faaiil'lll hiltliilay n[ Ih • (I. 1
tlio Kn.nliit'a'is lliiitaa-lalli
Ulial   IHIS ill      Ilia' no I  nl
tonally gathering.       A spla
I    tlieir nnnlvor-
.villi thi-
il! wns
lors of
8      t he
\. and
a largo
ndjd pic
gramme was rendered, as follows;
An address hy tiro   president ol thc
Ct.I.A,  ... Mrs, Cl.'w. Johnson
\ chorus by the girls .-.	
 "A Trip lo Poppy Land"
Recitation—Miss Alma Harris 	
 "The Kiiiviiiecr's Dream"
Instrumental so!o	
 Miss Dolores Mtirpti)
(i. Al   Harney 	
Airship fftnl Over our
ids of lhe Desert
The opening shoot ()f (he above
soeiation took place on the ranges
on Saturday last with n good at-
lendance. The honor of making lhe
first bull was taken by Kd. V, Johnston at two hundred yards, the liesl
score at this range being made by
J. P. l.ntietir. The first hull at live
hundred yards was made by Mr.
Shatford. Shooting was good at
t'.is range considering the time ol
day, (lie light being v< i y -poor.
Oreat credit is due the committee
on the target construction, the ap-
j paratus working splendidly.
It is hoped thut a good attendance
! will be on hand on Saturday, October eleventh, as tbere will not bo opportunity for much more shooting
this season. As dusk comes on at
an early hour, it is advisable to hint the ranges as early as possible.
The second BhOOl was held on Tues- j
day afternoon with a larger attend-,
Australia, j flncfl ^an nn Saturday. At one hundred yards Q, I*. Tisdalc was high
score man, Webster and Hicl.is being
tied for second place. At two hundred yards the highest score was
made by Hicks and Hryan, the latter
being from Lethbridge, second score
made by Underbill. Though this
was only the second shoot there was
Heading, Mt
"When the
Solo, Mrs. W. II. Maid1
... "When lhe
Clrow fold"
Recitation, .Miss Berth
..   ,.   "Hock Mi
Solo, Mrs. J. Sinclair 	
  "(Jueeit of ibe
To complete the programme a Sllls
sing contest took pi,ice, thc winner
receiving beautiful gilts. Mrs H. Mc
floldt'ic being the ivinn'ng lady     an<
i Oil!
. Sleep
Mo Im
MI ss
•f  thc
gatroyd lho winning
which ill! sal  down
haii'i'iei prepared bv
d.l.A.    Tho table
i     the shape of a '■'■
cake adorned    the
pieces bv -roe I'vanni. WlM
Miller Is a "miller" hy name and a marked improvement lu the score
nature. He is well and favorably j The presence of a visitor from.Leth-
Ithown at the coast ami has met Ed-|teMfB  was   very welcome and bene
Mr. Syd. Mm
gentleman, after
to a Rliinptuous
the ladies of I In
was arranged i
A large birthday
center of the table, which was lighted with candles- representing the
number of years of the two organizations.
Alter the good things Imd been partaken of the tables were cleared, ex-
lellenl music provided, nnd the pretty
llowcr drill of the CLI.A. exemplified,
the hroth'is joining in the march.
Dancing was Indulged in for a few
hours. The hour of departure came
a'l too soon, the only regret being
that more of Ibe Rngineers could not
be present.
Sir Thomas Upton will not i
that he   intends   tu   take hack
American   bride     next   year.
though Sir    Thomas Dewar is
sor fur the allegation.    "Don't
die   Harrieau
many a time,
paid to
famous Knocko.it
nnd      Martin Murphy I
The membership is being ta
ll  was he who put ■
the record of the one     time j creased daily, there l-eing now nearly j
ne hundred and eighty on the roll.   J may come true
think a bachelor of my experience,"
he said, "has learned discretion by
now? You can say this, however:
Such a lucky event as the winning of
an American wife and the America
cup in one trip is almost more than
mortal man can expect, hut I am the
man who is  hoping Dewar's forecast
Spencer, of Nro';- '
Mr. Dddlo
a company
Hritish Columbia is s ctlfng n;'W
mining records this year. The mines
ol the Kootenay and Itouudnry districts have paid $1,(1110,00(1 in dividends so far In lfl.'*. Thin is half u
million more than wan paid In nil
On a problem Ihe happy solution ol
which is a matter of considerable
mutual Importance.
That a prosperous district means a
prosperous center is ah axiom. Hut
it is not Millicient that it should he
morel] so regarded, Ways and
means should he t hotightfully eon-
sidcred, and steps tavcti to (any
them out. so that the truth of the
axiom may i>e realized with hciutfttt.
to nil panics concerned,
It is a fact that what is known as
commercialism is a faculty not evinced by farmers In general. And in
saying Uils there fo nothing in the
wfly of lihclling their intelligence. It
is moi,' nl less the result ol conditions uiiilei which farming as an occupation has Iceii allowed lo remain,
The business man fi om his special
calling has, m ought lo have, the
commercial instinct developed, Here
he has the opportunity uf bringing in
his particular knowledge lo help the
farmer in following out husiness
Tbis can be applied, as Mr. Kuthcr-
ford pointed out, to the regulating of
supply aud demand, locating the
niar':et requirements. These objects
cab only he s-cured by co-operation.
Hut to further co-operation inserest
is essentially necessary. It is not n
ease of each man for himself, but a
compounding of Interests so th.it j
benefits may accrue to all alike.
Tho outcome   of  such a proceed in* I
would end in doing away   with what \
fo an inconsistent necessity in an agricultural distriel, namely, the    Im- (
portation   or    mutton,   butter, eggs
and   poultry.    It Is not a case     In |
Southern   Alherta wliero natural resources are not available for meetinjj
the   demands of   n congested population.     Hy tho  introduction of burt- '•
nOSS   principles we ought to .speedily '
assume Uie   position ol being export-1
era in articles   of agricultural      do '
hits Un snpplv.     Cold storage, paclc-
Tbe ntw Mayor of Ntw tfora city, wbo automatically became the Wtouttvo bead of the city covernm
Mr. William J. Giyaor's death at sea on tht ttteamibtp Baltic, is Colonel Ardolph I. KHno, n republican,
tl Um llvutl ul AUtUiWtt, CuWunl kUuu will U ut Um b«ud ul the Ntw York t-lti uovtmiiaout uutll Junuury I, mil
t tlirougta
the largest attended wed
held in this city und une
st Important social functions nf th.* past year occurred yesterday, when Kev. K'. P. Flewelling,
pastor of Christ church, united in
marriage Mr. Charles (Jreet Uemiett
and Miss Maude Vera l.ouise Krickson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O.
Krickson, of this city.
'I he ceremony had been set for
eleven-thirty and several minutes before the time (be little church was
well filled with the invited guests.
Promptly at tin* time appointed Rev,
Flewelling appeared at the altar, accompanied by the groom, who was
supported by his brother, Mr. IMeh-
,iid Dennett, of Vernon, The organ,
played hy Mr. 0, !-'. Dexter, poured
out the stirring strains of the wedding match and the hridu appeared on
the arm of her father and accompanied by her sister, Miss Florence
Krickson, as bridesmaid.
The wedding service was impressively conducted The church was
beautifully decorated with white tt*
ters on thc altar. Oregon grape and
pink and white geraniums in the
windows and pink and white asters,
smilax and ferns completely decorating the whole interior, which presented a most beautiful appearand*
The bride was becomingly gowned
in Ivory satin and old lace with
pearl trimmings and spravs of orange
blossoms, myrtle and white heather J
on bodice and skirt. Her veil was
of Brusset's net embroidered in white
silk and hud been worn by her mother on her wedding day.
The bridesmaid was dressed in
tiin'*; satin with tunic of pink ninon
and panel of cream lace, and a black
picture hat with pink roses. She
carried a muff to match with spray
of lilies of the valley and fern and
wore a Pearl anl peridot pendant,
the gift of the bridegroom.
Th.* bride's mother wore pale gray
satin over pink, with bodice of gray
ninon over pink satin and lace trimmings.
Miss Dobbin, the bride's aunt,
was gowned in Copenhagen blue satin
with Oriental trimmings and a handsome collar nf Venetian lace.
Among the guests present at the
ceremony were some of the most prominent people of the city. The, out-
of-town guests were: Mr. and Mrs.
P. F, Pownall, of Fish Lakes, and
Mr. and Mrs. T. T. McVittie, of
Fort Steele.
Immediately alter the ceremony the
wedding party left for the borne of
lhe bride's parents, where a reception was held.
The happy young couple Mt on the
afternoon (Iyer for Spokane and will
spend about three weeta on their
honeymoon trip, visiting San Francisco and other western and southern
points before their return. The
bride's travelling costume was a
suit of navy blue cloth trimmed witli
silk and si one martin furs. Her
hat was blue ami green shot silk J
with purple velvet. A large crowd
of their friends were at the station
to Bpeed them on their way and
showers of rice were strewn over
th m ns tbey entered the cars and a
number of appropriate banners fastened to the car windows heralded
tin-in as honeymooners.
Thej will make their home jn <'run-
bro ik on their return, the groom being th* 088'slant manager (if the
Canadian Dan'; of Commerce, acting
in the capacity of manager for the
past two months. Tbey have both
resided hero for lb • past several
yiais ami arc among ('ranl-rook's
best young people, Tbey were thc
reclplenls ol many beautiful presents,
the following being a partial list:
Bridegroom   to I.ride—Diamond and
emerald ring.
Bride to bridegroom—CI ut. bag-
Father and   mother of bride—Table
Father and mother of bridegroom—
Silvi r intrcc dishes.
Miss   Florence      Rrlckson—Willow
Miss    Dobbin—Cut    glass decanter
aud glasses, muffin dish, silver pepper
and mustard pots.
Miss Fitch, T ti abridge Wells, Eng-
I and-—Cheque,
II. M. II. Cooper, London, Fng.—
''hina coffee cups with silver stands.
Mr. and Mrs. (I. A. Dobbin, RllOd©-
slo-—Gold chain bracelet
The Misses Councils, Tunhrldg-f
Wells, Kngland—Henaissance lice
Miss Milnei-lliirry, I'arkstone, Kng.
Mrs !■:. c. Miller, Rossland, B.C.-
I .ace handkerchief,
Miss I.. Hutchell. Tttnbrldge Wells,
Dr. aud Mrs. J. II. King—Rouillion
Miss Williams—Silver vase.
Mr.  \. Hanson—Silver tea service.
Mr. and Mrs W 11 Wilson-Oak
cabinet lor table silver.
Mrs. C. M. Kdwards, Victoria-
Drawn work luncluou cloth.
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie—Satin older-
Miss Leslie—Photograph.
Miss !•;. Ourd, Victoria—Embroidered nightdress
Mr. C, A. Cook—SIlVOI egg CUpi
and .stand.
Captain    Dobbin, Cualfout St. Pel-
■s and forks.
T   Davis and faim
■Til—Bread board.
H.    I., t hudleigh,
ei. Kngland—Fin.
Mt   and    Mrs
iisb servers
Mi    and   Mis    i
ily and Mr,   \   i
Mr,     and    Mi;
Medicine Hat—Opera glass
.Miss M. Davis—Dusters.
Miss    MoJIison,   Calgary,
Brass codec percolator.
Mr. and .Mrs. A. C   Pye, the Misses
Pye—Brass jardiniere.
Mr.   and     Mrs.    J.  P. Fink-Hall
John f'atersoti—Lace doiltcs.
l'at«-ist.n—Irish crochet hag.
and Mis   R, t  Brymner, I^th-
\lt.i—sihei candelabra.
-I. F      Vrmstrong, Victoria,
Mr. ami M>s   P,     K. Wilson-Cas
Pat ami   Judj    Wllsott—Pern    and
■ loan and   .Line Wilson—Paste slim*
Mrs   and  Miss chet ring ton—Books.
Mr  and Mrs    \V   F. Ourd, Vancouver—Sola cushion.
The Wigwam—Chair.
Mr   V   M. Bray, Ottawa—Vase.
Miss Ida Brown—Silver tea strainer and stand.
j   Mr  and Mrs     (;.   Saddler—Bron/o
pot with fern.
Kev. E. p.     Flewelling—Cut glass
bon-bon dishes.
Mrs. Leitch—Silver vases.
Mr. A. H. Harris—Silver vases.
Mr  and   Mrs. Woodland—Cut glass
pepper and salts
Mr. and    Mrs.   WalUngei and Mis.
T. Fenwick—Cut glass and silver butterdish.
Mr. A. Raworth—Travelling clock.
Staff   Bank    of  Commerce—Silver
breakfast dish.
Mr.    A.     (irabam—Silver     crumb
Mr. C. J{. Newton—Silver and china
syrup jug.
Mr. and   Mrs.    IJ.    Darling—.Silver
salt, pepper and mustards
Mrs. (i. Watson, Fort Steele—Lace
Mr     and Mrs.
glass water bottle.
Mr.   and   Mrs. „_^_,^_.,^_
graven glass vase.
Miss   Moffat and   Miss   A. Moffat,
Winnipeg— Silver orange spoons-
Mr. and Mrs.   (i. F. Pownall, Fish
Lal-.es—Set of carvers.
The Mioses 1'ownall—Silver vase*.
Mr  and Mrs. E. Pater son-Tray.
Mr- and Mrs. M. ,\. Beale-Tray.
Judge and Mrs. Thompson—Tray,
C. Cummings—Cut
F. IL Morris—cn-
Plgott— china
-Silver deposit
Mr. and Mrs   A.
Miss Robertwm,
sugar trough.
Mr. and Mrs. Dexter-
butler dish,
Mr. and   Mrs. V   11.
rake stand and plates.
Mr. 11    W, Supple—Sihcr plr dish
Mr. and    Mis    K.   P    Armstrong,
(iolden— Brass curalc and platen.
Miss   Gladys   Brown—China   sauce
dish and ladle.
Mrs. T. T. MrVitti**, Fori Steele-
Silver flower basket.
Mrs.   A.   c,   N'clson—Embroidered
tea cloth
Mr   1.     A   Dobbin, Medicine   Hat-
Mr. Joseph Bvan-22 rifle
Mr.   and   Mrs.   Bonne— Silver tut
glass pepper and salts
Mrs.   Kvans   Treaws.     Scotland—
Center piece
Mis  Armstrong, Oolden—Lace
Mr  Patrick   Bennett, Vernon—Silver bon hon dishes.
One of thi* biggest dry docki iu
America to handle the large amount
of shipping thai will visit that port
is to be built tins winter at prince
Itupcrt. Steel will arrive and work
will Ih* begun in November.
It has been interesting to watch
the progress being made toward the
attainment of a universal world language. Tbe growing unity of hu-
miinlty demands such a medium a*
never before. Old divisions are being destroyed by new relations When
a man can Fin around tbe earth in
3tf days it is proof that lie cannot
get very lar from home. So js needed
a language in which all can. converse.
The British have been strongly ot the
opinion that the English language
was foremost in the race for univcr-
salism, as Well I bey might, when one
OOWrtdcrS Un world-wide sweep of the
Hritish empire and of British trade. TIIE   CRANBROOK   IIERALD
J. R. THOMPSON, Editor and Manager
Subscription Rates
One Tear      -      -      - $2,00
Six Months       -       - $''00
Three Months       -      ■ "r>0
Advertising Rates
Display Advertising 25 owits
p.-r inch.
Rending notices or classified iids.
10 t'ts per line,
CRANBROOK, B.C., October 1th, 1913
"That the government ol Hritish
Columbia be petitioned to enact such
legislation as will pro vent any person
other than persons of the white race
from acquiring any title or other interest io, or in lands, in the province of Hritish Columbia." The above
resolution ol the Duncan board ol
trade when brought belore the Vancouver board of trade was carried
wilh only a solitary disscnie.il, Mr.
T. E. .Lilian, who moved an amend-
nieiii to the effect that tbe legislature pass a law enabling men of any
nationality to acquire land ami have,
n lease of the same subject lo certain
conditions as'lo keeping the land under cultivation.
Statistics purporting to show that
Ibe human race is becoming gradually insane, and the prediction that tho
time will come when then1 will be no
more births, were the features of an
address In-fore the American l*iiblic
Health association in Colorado
Springs, Colo., last Thursday, hy
Dr. .L II, Kellogg, of Battle Creek,
Mich. According to him, the birth
rale is decreasing in a manner tbat
will bring it to the vanishing point
in 2U12. The achievements ol modern science, the speaker declared, an*
bringing about race degeneracy by
saving tin* weaklings. "To regain
our lost estate," he declared, "we
should get back to nature. We must
cultivate health instead of disease
The passage ol the tariff hill last
week by the congress of the United
States opens a wide market for the
Canadian wheat grower, providing
Canada meets the demand of lhe new
tariff law ami allows wheat to enter
this country free. A cabinet minister, .speaking in Lethbridge, recently
stated that the matter would have
the early consideration of the next
session at    Ottawa. 'Wider Mar
kets'' is the cry of the prattle pro
vlnces and this is something Canada
needs, not only lor wheal, hut for
many other com mo lilies which this
country, with Ms magnificent resources, can export for many years
tn the great profit of the producers
and dealers in raw materials. The
necessity of wider markets was foreseen by Canada's greatest states-!
man, Sir Wilfrid Laurier, when in
1W1 he asked for reciprocity and the
fact that public sentiment is now
demanding it piece, meal, proves the
wisdom of that defeated pact.
ed, the rights ot society as u whole
to he asserted to the wealth that depends upon its own collective enter
prise. The increase of the well-he
i»g of tin' musses dues not appear to
lie by any means proportionate to
the general growth of wealth. lu
this sphere of economic legislation,
Liberalism still has, perhaps, its
greatest work to do. The welfare
of the common man at the common
task is its lirst consideration."
The lied-rnck of Liberalism is the
greatest good lo the greatest mum
Irer, the reposing of all political power in the hands of tlu* sovereign
people, the fortifying and strengthen
ing of democrnoy and tlu* guarding
of Canadian autonomy with au
sleeping eye. The new magazine has
started out well, taking a high piano
of discussion, ami we have no ilouht
Hint it   will be n   power for t.Hwrol-
(Halifax Acadian Hecorder).
The central information office of Uio
Liberal -parly has issued the lirst
number nf the "Canadian Liberal
Monthly," a magazine devoted to
tlm discussion and the ad van cement ol
1hc caase ot Liberalism in this country. There is room and need for
such a publication in Canada. The
political discussions in the daily
newspapers of both sides ca*n scarcely
be called philosophical, and parliamentary speeches arc commonly forgotten as soon as uttered, even if
there remains a (|Uonim in the house
to listen to them when delivered.
Articles for a magazine can be prepared with more care and deliberation, and deal with public matters in
a more complete anti philosophical
manner Ulan is possible in the case
ot tlm daily press. In Britain there
is a number of monthly publications
devoted to the political principles ami
activities ol either party, ami which
nre very influential. So [ar there
have been no vnh publications in
Canada, ami the one just started tills
n long-felt need. Tllti articles in
this, the initial issue, promise well,
the opening one, on tbe principles of
Liberalism being especially readable.
In this the writer well s;iyR:
"Liberalism is ordained of th:*
common people and sprang from a
common resistance lo thc oppression
ol arbitrary and self-cenlred rule.
Conservatism had its birth in the
doctrine of the Divine Right of
Kings. Thc main battlements ot
privilege and vested authority have
been won by Liberalism through cen
turie.s of struggle. The fight ol democracy for freedom, for equality of
opportunity and for substantial justice to all individuals of the commonwealth still goes on. There are still
inequalities of taxation fo he righted,
the oppression ot vested interests in
trade and imhstry to Ih* overcome,
monopolies nnd trusts to he regulut
Kditor Herald:
Tory tactics, especially the kind
which the people of Cranhrook and
district are acquainted with, were
adopted again last week hy Ihe Conservative organ of this city when
they endeavored to give an account of
lho Liberal convention which was
held in Cranbrook. Tbe article,
which was given space on the front
page, purported to be an account of
the convention, each paragraph ending with some slur or alleged humorous reference, As the pttf>or was
not represented at the meeting their
endeavors to give a" accurate report,
.von should tbey so desire, would he
handicapped. No ntifiwcr was given
to the strong, virile charges made by
the convent ion against the provincial
administration. Instead, the whole
proceeding was held up for ridicule
and tbe men represented slurred ami
heir honest expressions of opinion
nade the butt of the Conservatives
funny peri wicldcr. Kditoriul comment tm the proceedings is allowed
as part of the recognized ethics of
newspaper work, Any comment
made in the editorlnl columns as an
expression of tin* opinion of a, newspaper is always allowable, hut lo put
In a fl'"i'l llaKC purported news story,
distorting the tacts to suit and
maligning the various men connected
with the movement is a depth to
whicli the well known Ameelean yellow newspapers have not yet descended.
The statement that Mr. T, Caven
was politically indicted and tbat he
had detected Or. King and M. A,
Macdonald carried two mis-slat;■-
meats. No political indictment was
brou-rlil against Mr. Caven, and further, Dr. King defeated him in (heir
Thc ul tempt lo convey tho impression that Mr. Ward had been in this
district but a short time is another
fine sample of Tory wit. Mr. Ward
is one of tbe oldest citizens of Crao-
hroo'i, having resided here for tho
past ten years.
There was no tirade against, the
men engaged in working on roads and
bridges, hut tlte convention expressed
its keen sympathy [or the faithful
nut needy men of the district, who
were unable to sccurt work on the
roads, but    were desirous of staying
the district, improving their farms
and becoming self-sustaining producers, -lust now when they nr*ed a
little help in their work of development they are denied the opportunity.
Sundays—Low mass at 8,80 a.m.;
high mass, 10.i'lfl a.m.; Sunday school
from 2 to -I p.m.; Kosary and Benediction at 7..10 p.m.
Morula) s aud holy days ot obligation—.Mass at 8 a.m.
Week days—Mass at 6 a.m. at the
P. Plamondon, O.M.I.
Pastor, \V. K. Thomson.
Morning service, 11 a.m. Subject:
"The Siulessness of Christ." '
Vocal solo, selected.
S. s. and Bible class, 3 p.m.
livening service, 7..'i0 p.m. Subject,
"John the Baptist Rebuking Herod
the King."
Anthem, "Now the Day Is Over."
Solo, obligato by Miss Colllngs.
Everybody welcome. Come.
On Tuesday evening, October 2tst,
S p.m. Mr. Chambers, of Kort- Steele-,
will deliver a lecture on the Welsh
Rev. O. K. Kendall, pastor.
Services eleven a.m. and seven-
thirty p.m.
The topic of lhe morning sermon
will he: '-'The Man Without the
Weddim; Garment." In thc evening
the topic will be: "Rewards for
Conquerors; or, A Pillar in thc
Temple of Cod."
Sunday School nnd Fellowship
Bible Class will meet al three p.m.
Bright services, good singing and ft
welcome await all who can attend.
Rev, W. Klson Dunham, pastor.
Sunday services: The pastor will
preach at eleven a.m. and seven-thirty p.m.
Onward Adult Bible class at three
Morning subject: "Social Follies."
I-'vcning subject "Why Oo to
All are heartily Invited to attend
the above services.
The Ladies Aid of Knox church desire to thank those who so generously donated anil assisti-d them during
lhe fair days.
Premier Horden, who has set the
example for his cabinet -ministers "this
summer in absenting himself from thc
capiuil for thc greater part of tho
lime since parliament prorogued, has'
been again spending a fortnight in'
Nova Scoiia. He has regaled his
constituents with an account o[ his
stewardship and in the presence ot
the Canadian Manufacturers association has again assured his high tariff
friends that their interests are safe
in the hands of %eir representatives
io the government.
In giving an account of bis stewardship at the Conscrvatve rally at
Halifax, Mr. Horden kept a discreet
and eloquent silence in regard to the
planks of thc once famous Halifax
platform of his opposition days.
Nothing was said as to tbe carrying
out of the former unctuous pledges
about civil service reform, purity of
elections, the culling down of expenditures, senate reform, the encouragement of the shipbuilding industry and
other reforms which used to form tho
theme or Mr. Borden's addresses
when appealing for support to the
lie did, however, emphasize the
fact lhat the govcrnmant last year
had introduced closure in parliament
and modified "the obsolete rules of
the house of commons so that public
business could Ik* transacted with
reasonable   despatch."   Mr.   Borden,
for obvious reasons, did not note
that these "obsolete rules" dated
as far back as 1910, aud'that if they
were obsolete, he, himself, must assume responsibility therefor since be
was u member of the commons committee which revised thc rules then
and gave his impretnattti to these self
same "obsolete rules." Nor did he
refer to the fact that in introducing
closure the government bad abandoned all rules of parliamentary, procedure whether modern or obsolete, had
disregarded '.precedent and principal
entirely, and had defled the constitutional ol the minority and all sense
of British fait' piny.
The premier also made much of the
allegation tliat llie Liberal majority
in the senate had killed the movement for good roads by Inserting
amendments in the Government Highways hill "which Ihey knew the gov-
crnmcnl would not accept." Mr, Borden did nol say why tbe cabinet
would not accept these amendments
nor did he spccl.y what these amendments were. To account for this
ommission.il is only necessary to
state that the amendments provided
merely for the sufe-gnarding of provincial rights and for the expenditure
of the money for public highways instead ot for political good toads by
insuring thut the moneys to be appropriated under the hill should be
spent by the various provincial governments directly instead of being
manipulated in the interests of "the
political party in power at Ottawa.
About tbe only item ol actual constructive statesmanship which Mr.
Borden was able to present was the
consummation of the reciprocal trade
agreement with the West. Indies. And
even in this respect he was obliged
to confess that the vital question of
securing an adequate steamship service was still unsolved. However,
he promised that Hon. (J. R. Foster
would continue his efforts and tlw
people might still hope for some
practical results.
Th.* Family Herald and Weekly
Star, of Montreal, are making an urgent appeal to their present subscribers lo semi in renewal subscriptions
during October and relieve the enormous rush at the close ot the year
It is a reasonable request from j
newspaper in such great demand, and
siihscriijcrs have nothing to lose by
omplying. The Family Herald and
Weekly Star is looking for a bigger
season than ever before. It is indeed a big dollar's worth.
A case of general interest to farm*
is and others throughout British
Columbia was recently brought under
this act when the Sylbestcr Feed
company of Victoria wos convicted
of selling cabbage seed ot low vitality without indicating the percentage
of germination ol the same. Under
section 111 of the Dominion .Seed Control Act all farm and vegetable seeds
which germinate lower than two
thirds the standard vitality of good
seed for that particular variety
must be labelled with the percentage
of germination.
It is the intention of the Dominion
[lepartment of agriculture to strictly
enforce all the provisions of the Seed
Control Act of HUl. and anyone
handling seeds should- sec to it that
their seed complies .with, this act,
The Dominion seed lahorotory at
Calgary, Alberta, is at the service ot
anyone desirous of having seed tested
cither for vitality or weed seeds.
Copies of the act and information as
lo the same may be obtained from
the same address.
Tho embryo "I'arliumriit nt Ulster," at pivswit known under tlio title of tlia> lister Unionist Council, assembled In lho niimbor of Will In Ulster Hall, In Belfast, Ireland, to diseai ss Ihe project for the provisional government of Mac province in the event nf home rule for Ireland becoming law. I.oral Londonderry took thc chair,
lie was formerly l.oril Lieutenant of  Ireland under the Conservative government,
Sir Edward Carson, leader of the. Ulster Unionists, all the Irish Unionist monitors of the House ot .Commons, the Marquis of Ahcraiirn and m any aither peers ami representatives from all parts of tlw province ol Ulster attended.
is the name our
uses.    We   also
call it
Lots   of    il   in
F. Parks & Co.
Hardware and House
William Averill llarriimin, son of
IO. II. Ilarriman, can he found any
day laboriously g«i"R over railroad
reports at bis desk in the otliees of
the Union Pacilic Railroad company.
Although elected a director ot thc
I'nion Pacific last year it was not
until recently that Mr. Ilarriman actually began taking a vital interest
in the property. He represents
the large holdings of I'nion Pacific
f-lrarcs held hy Mrs. K. II. Ilarrinian.
Exceptionally Beautiful
Designs are being
shown at the
Call in and see them
Householders anal l.iccnschcildcrs
are reminded that it tliey wish to
appear on the Municipal Voters List
faar tho forthcoming; year, they must
make Una Statutory Declaration required hy law as to their quallnoa-
lion, etc., during the mouth of October. This declaration may he
sworn to lietore any Notary Public ait
•lustloo ot the Pence. The City
(ler'«. will also take thi' declaration
of thus1.' wliaa wish ta'a do so at his
Cily Clerk
Cranhroiala', 111'.,
llctober 7th, 111.1. 41-31.
District of South Kast Kootenay,
TAKE NOTICE that Joseph
Blake, of Wasa, - B.C., occupation
Farmer, intends to apply 'or permission to purchase tho following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 40
chains cast of the south cast corner
of I.ot 11014, thence cast 80 chains,
thence south 20 chains, thenco west
HO chains, thence north 20 chains to
place of commencement, containing
160 acres, more or less.
Joseph Blake,
per James W. Blake, Agent.
Dated SepteiKbi'r 24tb, 101.1.    40-91
Pall ems
Ilalsall & Co.
Special Underwear Values
A BETTER VEST, UNION, fine quality, at     50c EACH
FINE PURE WOOL VESTS, non-irritating, Rood weight, at
S1.00 EACH
0. S. LADIES' VESTS, hull wool and half cotton,
long sleove, nt    90c EACH
KNITTED CORSET COVERS, long sleeve, nt   35c EACH
COMBINATIONS—Long sleeve, ankle length, good values nt
S2.00, $2.50, S3.00 EACH
Aiistr.il.un, extra Due wool, long hIccvch,
VESTS AND DRAWERS, nil sizes, all styles.   Social
values at.    35c, 45c, 50<-f 75''. $1.00 EACH
BLACK EQUESTRIAN TICHTS, for Lrndios, Missss, and
Children, at    50c, 75", $1.00, *l.23 AND #1.30 EACH
An Opportunity for a
Reliable Man in
Wo have some Gilt Edged Original Prairie Townsites
(not sub-divisions), which appeal to the intelligent investor, and we intend to put on an extensive advertising campaign in CRANBROOK as soon as we complete urrauge-
nicnts with a first-class man, who can follow up inquiries.
We mail the district thoroughly. The right man who will
apply himself can make this a permanent and very protit-
iilile position. Apply H. W, McCurdy, 502 Temple Building. Toronto.
-■if—-.  "-,"'^'b^^bsi|".   '.       aa
British Columbia Agents
A Good  Home
is what is dear to every man. A home
is where Peaoe, Comfort, Contentment,
nnd Plenty is found. That is the reason
men throughout British Columbia, when
"Cranbrook" is mentioned think of the
provisions Jos. Brault has made for an
ideal home at the
Canadian Hotel
P. O. Box 134 CALOARV, ALTA.
"l""IK1iililr,ii*l Holili'iMit 5 jiprrt'n. ■ pi'i aim mil, nlm|>li> intercut, during
I    iIu'mihi two .vi'iiiHtn liny nr i.ui.il HOMES, lo littprove tlieir iirn> ,
I      |H>,'tli<ri. to |'iiy ni'f in.irtgiiKt** nl It lilgliei rail' nf ititi<rc**t 1
A   UIK.'Oltl
Second to mmo, in tlie blMlory uf ContriU'l Loimlng {\in>imi>i*'H hi tin*
Liivf* jjrnspwl tliolt* opportunity nml will Imvc n .ionic ol their own.. Pny-
ii it for ii in payments tftMtbun rent.
buying n liontH for your liiidlord, or your family'.'
Head Office PACIFIC .WILDING, Second Floor
Local Office;
HEALE & Et-WBLL, ltft-.lil.iiit Audit**, Crat brook, D.C.
News of the District
2 Written by Bright Correspondents J
">**^"***«***>«'''^**»»*"''»'a*a*^^ /
Cf VaTi I v.ai... , ._.,     .      .. >■>■>■%■
^^^^      ELKO
(Hy Fred Uoo).
It is said Unit many worthless
aliens now in Canada may lie deported imdor Die law. If they may
lie deported under tbo law, how in
the name of Elijah's gratrdmotlior
iliil thoy- nan admission under Hie
Mrs. s. W. Ma-ilKO, of Flagstone,
was in 0lko mooting friends Trom llie
east this week.
.1. I). CHlmoiir's parly nt trail
builitrrs enmo in from Mulh.-ad luu1r
site (his tt'oek, having oompletctl
their work for Ihis fall in tliat ace-
lion or the conn try,
('. .1, Lewis, chief gauu* warden,
spent a COliplo ol hours wilh his fam
My, renewing acquaintances iu !31ko
this week.
Mr. and Mrs, T. I.eU'her, nt Kernie,
were RUo visitors thin woes, Mr,
l.eleher owns a large tract of land
nortb of tin* town and will ptil in n
WiHi.im Voting, of the H, and B.
depart meat, Canadian Pacific railway, Cranbrook, passed through Elko
Sunday for tho prairies.
Some people can see tilings wlion
they look at tbem, but Ihey can't
eat soap and wash with it.
Don't overlook (he faet that a
great deal ol the tightness of the
money market is caused by the class
ol settlers brought into the country
by Clifford Sifton and his bunch. We
have proofs right here in Elko.
At th.' present time this is a very
promising world for the account collector.
Mrs. H. Joyce, Riverside Park, was
a Cranhrook visitor tbis wees',
.1. s. T. Alexander, S.M., passed
through Elko on bis way to Victoria
this week. The Elko hoard of trade,
the Conservative association and the
water works company was at the depot to get his candid opinion op how
to wash the dog without getting bis
skin wet.
.Jimmy Roberts, "thc crack, Irish
jociiey," will ride at thc Eureka fair
this week.
Superintendent (!. Erickson, of the
Kansas City railway, was Jn Klkn
this week.
It takes a l°t of judicious advertising to make a fool look like a philosopher,
A Claresholm farmer wbo    bad    a
bumper crop Ibis year is advertising
for a    wife.      "Ona   woig'hing  300
pounds or more preferred."
Sigh and you arrive at nowhere,
Work and the prize is won,
Kor the   nervy man   with the backbone can
By nothing he outdone.
There is no law in British Columbia that compels you lo read this
column, but see what you miss if
you don't.
Thc head straw pusher for the
Alaska Mattress factory, Calgary,
Alta-, was in Elko bclwi-en trains
this week, leaving for Cranbrook on
the local.
Tom    Koisy,   bush   foreman    for
Joyce  Bros., moved bis outfit   from
Flags true and    will   open   up   new
camps at Hock Creek for the winter,
(let )■©' little sage bens ready,
Trot Vin out upon the Hoot,
Lice up thai, you cusses, steady,
Lively now, one couple more,
Shorty, slnd thai old sombrero,
Broncho douse thai cigarette,
stop tbat ciissin', Cinnamon Tommy,
Kor the ladies now all sel
Waldo will entertain Ibe wholo valley to a swell dance tins weak.
Everybody welcome deals one dollar, Wftll flowers two dollars. Basket
A man must
but woman, b
pockets. M^B
The Salvation Army lassie from
Kernie was in Elko this week, the
sum met resort of the Crows Nest
Pass not saving the souls nf llie Idle
rich, hut collecting
Miss |Villi Wiiiser, who has been
dishing oul frown sweetness nil sum
met at Calm Beach, Kilo, Is spending her vacation with her parents,
Several big game burners left Elko
for mountain snoop that have been
seen from the town on big Babh.
Miss Cameron, of Cranbrook, is
visiting with Mrs. Joyce this week.
M, A. w. overcnd. of Maeleod, Introducing the Pantry -Queen, whose
pie crush always breaks short      and
Valley Land company, from Winni,,,
paid Elko a visit this week,.
K. II. Knilml. of Midway, B.C., anil
Hoffman,   of   Cranbrook, near Watts
burg, were iu Elko this week selling   Hay ward
i    Mr. II.   Johnson, butobor   for   thc
| ('rows    Nest Pass  Lumber company
bas   moved into the cottage recently
1 vacated by the removal «,f Mr. 0. E. i
often pocket bis bride,
veli  women, lune  no
for the harvest
itock iu a black   diamond  „
West Kootenay.
A little girl in Elko thought it was
a strange thing when her pet cat got
her back up at the arrival of a
young lady visitor from Cranbrook
at ner home the other day, But it
was n-nl so strange., after all when il
was discovered lhat the lady wore a
mouse colored suit anl bad a rat iu
her hair.
Miss Blanche (loodycur, of ('ran
brook, is .isiijng with Miss K, Ma
Boo, Elko, this week.
Dingwall, of 0,'luwa, was in Elk,,
Ihis week with bathing dresses and
horse blankets.
The Cranbrook Herald sun- printed
mme truth (ban poetry in their last
issue. Will tbe memhers of the McBride goveriimint point, with pride tn
tlieir parliamentary records, and ask
those who made it possible for thorn
to win their seats In return them.
The man at the top of the ladder
shouldn't forget that the fellows al
the bottom are holding it up.
II. If. Boss, nf thi* Ross-Saskatoon
Lumber company, returned from a
visit to St. Paul and Minneapolis
more loyal In Canada than ever.
ft sounds live a paradox, bul a
Vancouver paper declares that the
end of tbe roller towel js in sight.
There will be some dangerous men
to fight at tlie next provincial elec
Joe   Austin, wife and family
Elko for coast points Saturday
Did you    get your ticket for
Robert Green purple banquet to
held in Elko.     Jim Thlstlelwak
read a paper on the extermination of
gophers and windy politicians. A. E.
Watts is    slated   to sing   woodman
spare tbat spruce.
Mr. Barber, of   the Gateway Trading company, was in Elko this week.
J. Arnold, of Cranbrook, was rabbit shooting    on   the south subdlvi-
sions nf EVko last week.
Jac!*: Staiibouse, Elko's champion
tennis player, was a Cranbrook visitor last week,
Kilo, Waldo and Jaffray Conservatives will form a district association
nf their own and as they elect, the
member for this district will select a
few nines for him to play. Unless
something is done soon Jim Thistle-
beak says there wont be a Conservative left in the district to make ... a
The construction of the Klko water
works stopped by the local government n'licials, special meetings held
by the Elko Water, Power and Light
Company, tbe board of trade, the
Conservative association, on October
first, and a delegation sent down to
Victoria to interview ibe powers thai
be. Never in the history of the
t picturesque burg on 'he Crow
has the feelings been so bitter
against ibe" McBride government as
at tlte present time, and somelody's
going to gel it where the million
aire's wife wears her pearls. To
express tht* feelings of the several
meetings h*Hd would beggar the English language, and shock the modesty
nf i5 country school inarm, and bring
tears to a Chinese irod.
j .Miss Howl Lund lefl ibis week to
attend the wedding of Miss Erickson
al  Cranhrook un Wednesday.
Mr. (i. 12. Ilayward and family.
wbo have lived here for a number of
years*, also Mr. V. E, Mackinder and
Family, left a few days ago for
Qualicum, on Vancouver Island. Both
of these gentlemen have bought a
tract of land on Qunlleitm Beach and
intend tn make Hair homes there
Wo a'! join in wishing ih'-ui all pos
si bio prosperity.
Mr Tom Hedigan, of Cranbrook
was Q visitor iu town a few (lavs
Mr, Wynne, Inspector of police and
botes, accompanied hy thief Miiiiy,
of Fernie, were here uu business a
few days ago.
w. c. Bintsall and    c. Sutherland
w.'i'e in town   a few days ago selling
Vtkins saws.
The people of Wardner were     very
much surprised lo hear, a few    days
ago, lhat  Rev. Wm. Stephens, pastor
of St. Andrew's Presbyterian church,
bad received orders from the head office at Toronto that he was to go to
Nakusp, B.C., to minister lo       the
people nf thai place.      Mr, Stephens j
has been with us for the past      fctvc
years and we had l.egiui to look upon
him as •permanently located.    During
bis stay   here the   church has ta\en
rapid strides,   especially along financial lines,     While regretting his   departure from, our town we predict  a
brilliant career for him in his    new
sphere    of labor.      The large church
bete   was tilled nn    Sunday   evening
last, everyene    turning out to     bid
adieu to    Mr.     Stephens, as he was
leaving tbe next morning for Nakusp.
The service was very Interesting and
helpful and closed     with the benediction pronounced by Rev. Wood,     of
Vancouver, who is succeeding    \Mr.
Stephens,     and   tin* singing of "God
be wvtli you till me meet again."
We are very sorry to report the
illn;*ss this week nf Mrs. Otto Becker and sincerely hope that her recovery may be rapid.
A number of nun are employed
preparing a temporary electric light,
planl and we hope that afler a short j
tine lhe town will be lighted as
usual. A large new plant will be installed in the company's new planing
mill, which is in the course of construction.
Mr. F. W. Speaker, of Jaffray,
spent Sunday with bis family in
ti. W. Donahoe was ia Cranbrook
MRS. A. SATCn, of
nnincton Manor, Sask.,
Writes:—"My brother suffered severely from eczema.
The sores were very extensive, and burned like coals
into his flesh. Zam-Bulctook
out all the lire, and quickly
Eave him case. Within three
weeks of commencing witb
Zam-Buk treatment, every
sore had been cured."
This ii but one ef lhe many
l<Mlcrj we an; ouiMainly receiving
from people who have proved ihe
healing powers of Earn-Uu It. For
ectema, piles, rwrei, bums, cuts
ami   all   ikin   troubles   there   i.i
nothing like this wonderful halm'.
No skin disease should be con*
tldered Incurable Until Znm-Dult
hasbmi tried.
AU DruggltU, 50c. per D«x.
Refine Sabtlliutu.
Another German Royal Romance
im    •
■ <<'k on business
K. W. Sehaum, f(Qm Cork, with a
brogue you could cut wilh a knife,
and as sun oth running as a prayer
meeting, is in Klko,
Gorman, tho human ferret, is working sou Hi this week,
Mr. and Mrs. Bridges, of Haynes
Leake, drove Into Klko, also Mrs. P,
Backs, Billy White ami daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. Kred Adolph and Dr. Saunders.
Mike Hosier, mayor of Flagstone,
with samples of vlneless spuds mid
Uo handled pumpkins and a roll big
enough to chol.e n horse, is in town.
fl. W. Mahcy, of cash register
fame, ami his system of how to ae-1
cumulate vast wealth white minding
your own business, paid thc best'
burg on tho Crow a visit this week.
Mr. Schruinptoit.   ol tlw Kootenay
(Special correspondence).
and Mrs. l.awson and family,
ol the Wardner hotel, have- returned
tu iheir home in Morrissey, B.C.
lu Davis returned ou Tuesday afternoon of this week from n usit
with friends in Cranhrook,
Mrs !' I.mid left „n Tuesday to
visit with friends jn tlw east. Mrs.
I.und intends being ahs.'iit for several
Mrs. Brown, of Jaffrny, Is spending
a few days with friends iu town.
We are delighted to have Mrs.
Frank Graves wilh us again, after an
illness nf    i.eveial.    weets at Ihe St,
Eugene hospital, Cranhrook.
Mr I'. P. Ileiie and A It. Johnson spent n couple of days <if      this
VCK nil a hunting expedition.
Mr. It. K. Markle returned a    few
(Special correspondence),
s ago from visiting with friends
fn the coast cities,
Mr. It, Dormer Is engaged thi;
\v<v!< building au addition tn the po
Uoo station. Several new stool cages
will be installed.
Miss Kdylh.* I.umt is visiting with
fiiends and relatives in Cranbroo't.
Tb.* many friends of Mr. John
Whitley were glad to welcome him
home again lafft Saturday afternoon.
Mr, Whitley has been very ill in the
hospital at Cranbrook for nearly
fourteen weeks. Although be has
undergone a very crltienl operation
(the amputation of one of his limbs)
and has suffered untold agonies, be is
gaining rapidly and hopes to he able
to walk about on his crutches in the
course of n few weeks.
Miss Katou Whilelv, of Cranbrook,
acconipnniod her father to Wardner
last Sunday nnd wilt remain for
some time with her sister, Mrs. Burgess.
It. 11. Bohart Is on a husiness trip
lo the eoast thin week.
Mr Findley, of Creston, wbo is in
tin* commission business, was here on
Wednesdaj  doing business.
Mis. Jack Cavanagh, a former resilient of this place, who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Brown, left
nn Wednesday for the east.
Two of tbe Sisters from ihe Cranbrook hospital arrived here on Thursdaj and bft immediately for the
Porto Rico company's saw mill, to
do some eollecting. They were ac-
companled by Miss Yerfc Martin
school teacher here.
Mr Adams. C.P.R. inspector from
l.ethlHidge, spent the wi*ek-end here
visiting friends.
Mr, Fred Smyth, formerly editor
of the Movie Leader, was here on
Saturday renewing old acquaintances.
George Ferollo, who had his hand
injured by a Kl<» accidentally going
off, went, io Cranbroo't this week to
have ii healed.
There wns a very enjoyable dance
given on Saturday night in the hall.
Miss .Martin enleriaiiied her class
nt her home on Thursday night, wben
a very movable time was spent
playing games. Ice cream, candy
and oilier good things added lo the
enjoyment of the youngsters.
Marcus Martin and family, who
have recently lost their homo by fire,
have moved Into Alex. Cameron's
house near the school.
(in Thursday last Mrs. It. A.
Smith entertained a number of her
lady friends nt her pretty home on
Tavislock street, when n most enjoyable evening was spent. Progressive whist was played until about
11 o'clock and the contest was keen.
Miss Lily Conrad won the first prize,
which was n beautiful mayonnaise
set. while Mrs. Foote carried off tho
booby prize, a tiny duck, A most
delicious supper was then served and
after enjoying some excellent music
a delightful evening was brought to
a close by singing "Auld Lang
Syne" aiid "She's a ■Jolly flood Fellow." All were unanimous In pro-
noitiling Mrs. Smith a nudel hostess, i
The government Inspector of lands j
arrived hereon Friday and after,
securing Mr. It. A. Smith's launch
proceeded at once to Aldrldge,
Mrs. Martin's mother, from Spok
ane, arrived here on Thursday to
upend a time.
On Friday last thc six-year-old son
of Mr. McKay goi badly injured by n
Imrse i.ui al tho Porlo Rico saw
mill. The child was playing near
the horse and in somo way got within range of ils heels. The next moment the child's cries brought others
to the scene and It was found lhal
the horse bad kicked ibe little fellow ,,n lhe head. The eyes omj faee
were in a terrible condition and it is
fearod be will never recover his eyesight, lie was broujmI lo Moyie al
once by boat and that evening was
taken to Cranhrook for treatment.
Tho latest report Is thai the injuries
are nol so bud as al lirst feared anl
the eyesight of one eye al least may
he saved,
Little Gertrude Conrad, daughter
of Mr. C. Conrad, of Ibis city, met
with a very painful nceldcnt ibis
week. She was out, playing wilh
some other children, and seeing tbe
cellar of J. W. Fitch open, as Mr,
Fitch was having sonic repairs made
to same, she ran inside and began
jumping on a hoard which was laid
across the cellar. The board broke
and the child fell into lhe cellar beneath. She was badly cut and
bruised and one rib was seriously injured. She was taken to the hospital at Cranbrook for treatment on
Friday lasl, when it was discovered
tbat one rib was split. She has recovered sufficiently lo return home.
On Saturday morning al.rv.il twi
o'clock a (Ire broke oui in the bonu
of Mr. Marcus Martin, which com
pietely desl roved not only the
building, but also the furniture. Mr.
Martin aud family were away camping at Green Bay nnd the fire hail
made considerable headway when* Mr.
Oscar Birch, a neighbor, noticed it.
lie quickly gave the alarm and the
citizens turned mil with the lire
equipment. A valiant liizht was
made to save th.* building, hut the
lire bad got loo much of a start. Being the case was hopeless tbe hose
was turned on the neighboring houses
which had caughl fire and these were
sated, although badly damaged by
tlie heat. The roof of Mr. Ther-
iun's house was burned through and
considerable damage was done to the
home of Mr. Michael GUI* On the
following morning messengers were
sent to Qrcen Bay to notify Mr.
Martin of his loss and the family
have returned lo town. It is reported that the loss is partly covered hy insurance. Oreat credit is
due to somo of our citizens, who
turned out to the lire and worked
hard for over two hours in a 'billing
rain and a high, bitter wind blowing.
However, if ibis feeling of working
for the common good were more general the work would pol he left for
the few, while others stand idle ami
watch to SCO the result.
Mrs. Xead. nee Mis, Clara Whitehead, was here this week visiting re-
lativer. She bit on Monday for
Lethbridge, nccompnnfed by ber
mother, at whieh cily she will make
her future home
A mooting of tin' Ladies Aid
Society of lho Method is I church was
held at the home of Mrs. Pitman yesterday, which was well attended,
Prince Henry oi Bavaria
of lb.' latest romances of ICui
o;'i*an royalt)   is lhal in which     tin
flraml D chess    m.     Adelaide   <■.
Luxemburg figures .is ihe heroine and
I'riuo* Henry of Bavaria as the hero.
The flraml Ouchess, who is nineteen, is tin
miniature kingdom with an absolution that
Prince Money of Bavaria is twenty-nine yen
lhal of the nnal couple would be looked
liranfl (W.eh» Mane Adcia.de ot L,un,JLrg. WUtoMaS?
rnrn-u Menrt ui ba.ana
nplacenoo by their families.
Minneapolis and Winnipeg. I
The school has been refitted this
week with a number ol new des's. A
well - ventilated and well - seated
school go far to the making of good
scholars. j
Tbe Itev.     J. Hugh McLean, It. \ , '
former    I'n sijyteriau   minister      of
Waldo and Baynes, visited a number
of Ills old fiiends Ibis week,     lie hah
resigned from Brldosvlllc, B.C., and
has accepted an appointment at
Grassy Lake, Alberta, |
Mr, ami Mrs. Harry Adolph and
family, from Brandon, are visiting
llieir relatives at Buvncs.
As the Best Remedy for
the Hair and Scalp.
"I have been using Newbro's Herpicide for Uie last four years and find
it the besl  thing made."
Joseph Pizzerto,
1075 Richmond Terrace,
West Brighton, L.I., N. V.
"I can truthfully    say that Herpicide is lho best  remedy for the hair
I have ever used."
0. A. Rathenbuccher,
Virion, III.
"I have used many preparations  in
my shop, and find Herpicide best    of
all for falling hair and all scalp    or'
skin diseases."
J. A. Oliver,
Leslie, Ark'.
'Newbro's    Herpicide   has always
given the best of satisfaction."
S. M. Chambers,
Teekwila, Wash.
While the barber necessarily carries
other hair remedies, Newbro's Herpicide is one he swears by because he
knows its merits-. He can conscientiously recommend il to remove
dandrull and stop falling hair. In
making an application of Herpicide ho
feels aud knows that the customer is
receiving full value of his money and
will be benefited far in excess of his
Nawbro's Herpicide in ">Dc. and
$l.(Ki sizes is sold by all dealers who
guarantee it to do all tbat is claimed. If you are not satisfied your
iiioiyy will be refunded.
Send lOc. in postage for sample and
took nn the hair to The Herpicide
Co . Dept. IL, Detroit, Mich.
Beattie-Murphy Co., Ltd., Special
Better Than Wealth
is perfect health; but to enjoy good health it i.s necessary
lii'Bt to yet rid of the minor ailments caused by defective or irregular action of the stomach, liver, kidneys
and bowels,—ailments which spoil lit''', d'.ill pleasure,
and make all sufferers feel tired or ijcod for nothing.
(Th. Lar,.«t 5.1. of Any Mmikm. In th. WawU)
have proved themselves to be the best corrective or preventive of these trouble.-. They insure better feelings
and those who rely upon them soon find themselves so
brisk and strong they are bettor able to work and
enjoy life.   For that reason alone,  Beecham's Pills are
Worth a Guinea a
Trie direction* witt, every boi we rery vtluable—MDecUSy to women
Prepared only hy Thome* Bi-echtni. Si. He'ti.. Lmci'h.r:. intlirid.
jM,late-.tr>wh..-rt in C.nlJl enj L. tj. AiTc-a.)      1,:    >   ■   :; :rr.I«.
The Danish papers are Issuing
warning to bridegrooms under forty
of age not io get married—
this month. If tbey persist in planning weddings thej may be missing
when the hour arrives, for -this Js the
month whin the war   dvparimcnt   is
expected |(l g\w twelve hours' notice
of moblll/ation for manoeuvres. All
men under forty years who are liable!
to bear arms will be compelled ta '
obey the summons, and not even a"
wedding will Bctre as an excuse.
The j;rain crop of the three prairie I
provinces this year will, h is estimated, put o'er (238,000,000 in'o  the
pockets of the farmer-.    British   Columbia is expected to benefit target) I
fr«uu   the handling of     future i^rain '
crops since ibe completion     of    thp
Panama 'anal will bring them to lbs
Pacific coast ports for shipment      to
Tb ■ interioi stoi i     ■     - loi which
the Dominion government     will build
In Mooy'    -law   and the work     for
series of  plants    capable  of storing
which   will    te coi i ■ n ■ d     in tbo
course of a  vreet, will consist of     a
series   oi   pianl -    i    al le ": storing
5,000,000 bushels   of grain, according
to ibe plans.      Tbe storage elevator
will   consist of 150 bins      Tbe drier
plant  will be .quipped with an Ellis
patent drier     plant,    capable of ab-
stracting   exerts moisture ^rom    all
grains,  .ritli , ■ .*jja>- iT ;■ of 1000 bushels an heir.
Larg shfipn enl of British Columbia fruit and ■-■ ■ sent to
Australia on lasi r sailing
from Vancouver. Sixteen carloads
of choice Okanagan fruit and three
hundred toti> of potatoes were Included m tb*- cargo.
warehouse' with frost proof basement and electric light; very large
dry.      Apply Box 3, Herald.      l')-tf
(Special correspondence),
Last Thursday Roman Catholic
friends gave a ball In HaWer .hall. It
was a very well-attended affair, ami
after paying the orchestra from
Cranbrook, and other Incidental ex-'
penses, over $100.00 were realized
This money will (ro into their building hind, The site chosen for the
new It. C, chinch is on the Hat north
of Maker's mill.
I,. Smith is now spending a I"* ol
his time over at Gold Cree'i, helping
to build one or two homesteader's
shacks. Nearly nil the bind at
OoW Creek has heen laken up. Colonel Pine is amoni! the holders.
Mrs. Jones, of Vulcan, sister of
Mrs, .1. Ross, is visiting here.
Mr. Burton, who has been acting ns
flier for tbe linker Lumber company,
(has resigned and will leave Waldo
Mr  II. If. Ifoss I
Very Low Fares
In connection with
to the Old Country
* P. BURNS & CO., LTD. |
Wholesalers and Retalleri
Special thta week
At 8peoial Priei i
PHONES io, 77. and 311
All ajnr Ma-.'its are Fresli .'awl (joror
ina-nt Inspected
Waldo niter .1   two wea-ks' visit
returned     tn
TO MONTREAL  fl*0( |a
TOST.JOHN   $89.10
Limit five  Months.    Slop-over
and Extension Privileges
l"iill information   re   mil   nml
Ji W. Spence, agent, or wtite
Hist. Pa Mgr, Agent,
FRIDAY, OCT. 17TH, 1913
A. Mayo Brodfield announces
With 1,000 taiiftln and i Tears
'A Bachelor's Honeymoon'
Kntira.' Original Production
A IJij,' Cily C'.'ist. with
Xhut tut* Mexican situation Is loaded
with dynamite und tbat General Huerta
has the power to explode it is Indicated
in statements made by Oscar J.
Branlff. a prominent Mexican, who
lias just returned to New York from
Mexico City. Should General Huertn.
said Mr. Branlff, determine to break
bis promise he might bring about sncli
a state of affairs that only nn International conflict would rally the public*
•around tbe government a ira In.
Den Sir: Uctoro drawing final conclusions from our study ol Christian
Science we are sine your readers de-
sire to Know jusl what relation this
system ot belief bears to the Bible.
Here we have two hooks, one ol
them purporting to be tho interpreter
of the other, read together in thu
assemblies ol Christian Scientists,
and each claiming lo fo- the word ol
God. Moreover Uie sincere reader of
Science and Health is deeply im-
ilie large use it makes of
and is led to believe Wat
is indeed  "Tlie   Key   to the
Kor ibe benefit     ol
have been    and arc being
ii their  estimate of     this
pressed bj
this work
•those who
deceived   ii
we shall considcl
shall for tonveii
, the   value ( In is
upon the author
Hie Bible,      ai
c valuo   it places
altli .villi Key I
liurcli has eve
* iis hifalllbti
sa vi
ol tin
ijucstlon.     W
ielice speak    first  i
11,11, Science places
[ly and Integrltj  ol
compared   witb    11
upon Science and I'1
tho Scriptures.     Tie
accepted the    Iliblu
rule fm all things pertaining
nnd practice.       ttationallstli
iatism rejects    Ihis rule as ;
hat the church Is liltli
the adverse opinions of ilio.se o
her comiii union.
Science and Health, page 33,
this of the Integrity of the Bible:
"The decisions, by vole of Church
Councils, us lo what .should ami
should not be considered Holy Writ,
the manliest mistakes in tlte ancient
versions, the Ihirtj thousand different readings in lhe Old Testament,
and the three bundled thousand in
the New, these facts show how a
mortal and material sense stole into
tho divine record, darkening to some
extent, the inspired pages with i|s'
own hue." Every erncst student ol
the Bible recognizes the difficulty of
pun* translation of thought from tho
ancient Hebrew and Greek inlo a
je, without involving
in rtiilereiut readings
al mistakes, but in no
is the thought <■[ God
al doctrines nf the
e  impaired or obs-
modern langiia
that thought
and perhaps re
single instaiu e
concerning the
Bible, iu any i
cured. But Christian Science savs
in substance, In the words of another "A book thai is dependent upon
human authority, before it can be accepted as the Word of Cod; a    Book
tilled with three hundred thousand
mistakes uiul contradictory or difler-
ini readings canuol ho called iufull-
Hile and must sooner or later give
way to and be superseded by n
Page 515: "This latter part of the
second chapter of Genesis, wherein
the Spirit is supposed to co-operate
with matter, in constructing man,
must bo based upon some hypothesis
of error."
Page alii: "It may bo worth while
to remark hero that, according to
the best scholars, ihere are clear
evidences ot two distinct documents
in the early part of the Boo'. of
Genesis." Here the author of Christian Science throws the weight of
her testimony into the seals
with tho rationalistic and destructive
school of criticism. Tlieir purpose
is solelj Un* elimination of lho supernatural from the Bible
Pago 517. Comment in;, upon ami
com-battlng tho id.a ol formation ol
man from the dust of the catlh, it
says: "Is this addition to his creation real or unreal? Is it the
Truth? or is it a Ho concerning nun
and God?    it must bo the latter."
Miseellaneovs LOO: "Tho material
record ol tlio Bible is no more important lo our well-being than the
his tor j of Europe or America." That
is lo say, the matter of the Bible is
unimportant, though it is tlie only
record we have of God's dealings
witli ths race for its eternal salvation.
Again, Science and Health commenting on tho record of creation
uses strong words, convoying the
strongest meaning, viz., KJHtOIl,
Perniii us now lo hear what Christian Science says of its text book,
Science and Health, Page 453. "A
Christian Scientist requires my work
on Science and Health for bis textbook, and so do all bis students and
patients. Why? First, because it is
tin* SPICE OF TRUTH to Ibis age,
and contains the whole of Christian
Science, or the Science ol Healing
through Mind. Second. Because il
was the first published book containing a statement ot Christian Science,
Sane thc lirst rules for demonstrating
this Science, and registered this REVEALED TRUTH, UN CONTAMINATED with human hypothesis." (The
emphasis is the writer's). Kor the
sake of clearness let us classify the
above statements, borrowing a tow
others from other sections of Sell nee
and Health. Science and Health is:
The text book; Revealed Truth; In
contaminated Truth; Truth without
human hypothesis; Truth without
mixture of human error, Divine
teaching; Infallible leaching; Thu kej
to the Scriptures; tlte perfect word
nf Cud. over against this put whal
Soiencc and   Health says     of      the
\ compilation of human documents, composed of legends; composed of metnphors, composed of allegories; composed of fables; composed of
myths, full of thousands of mistakes;
Full of errors; some of its statements
downright falsehood; its account of
creation a He. It is therefore manifest that Science and Health must
ultimately displace the Bible in tile
affections of the votaries of this belief. With measureless craftiness
these weakening and derogatory
statements are embodied in this textbook in such a way, Hint thc unwary
is taken captive before he realizes it.
Only in a tew instances is there a
frontal attack made upon tbe Bible,
but the careful student will surely
discover its trail throughout tho
whole book. Do much for the attitude of Christian Science in general
toward ttic Bible, wc shall now consider this attitude in particular.
Christian Science denies Cod the
Father, calling him principle, Impersonal being, Christian Science
denies God the Son, making a difference between Jesus as man and
Christ as deity. Jesus as man was
a tentative mortal belief, with a beginning and   had   an    ending.     Tlie
Christ is eternal.     Tlie   Bible says:
Who is   a liar but   bo that deuietb
eslls is  Ihe Christ."
Christian Science denies Cod the
Holy Ghost, naming Him, Divine or
Christian Science.
Christian Science makes Science
and Health of greater authority than
the Bible.
Christian Science denies the reality
of sin.
Christian Science denies thc fall of
man, saying he could not fall.
Christian   Science denies mortality
of man in this world.
-Christian   Science    makes man eo
existent and co-eternal with God.
Christian Science denies the reality
of death as a human experience.
Christian Science denies that Jesus
t tu ist is lho way ol life. He is a
Christian Science denies the death
of .lesus.    He   only seemed to   have
t hrjstiaii Science denies the atono-
ini nl made by Christ.
i hristian Science denies the resurrection of Jesus, he never died. And
thus wc might continue until lhe last
foundation stone af Christian faith
was destroyed. Therefore, no more
un-t hristian (thing can he said of
im-i'hristian Ihinb can be said of
Christian Science than lo say It is
Christian. Moreover no more Christian thing can le said of Christian
Science than to say it is un-Cnris-
tian, anti-Christian.
0. E. Kendall.
What will be the tidiest airload oi I
ore ever taken from the Slocan district is being rained and stacked for i
shipment near Sandon. Thc rock will
rur 2,oou ounoos of -il/or to thc toi
The department of agriculture, in
accordance with its policy of thc
past four years, will continue tbe
fruit packing schools during the
coining winter. The packing schools
proved e en more popular in li)13
than previously and we expect that
there will be a aroat growth in the
work this winter. It is hoped lhat
this year schools will be placed in
every fruit district of the province
where a sufficient number of pupils
can be secured.
The class of instruction furnished
by the experts employed hy the department, in previous years lias demonstrated its efficiency in meeting
the competition of Oregon and Washington in trull packing. The experience and standing of the instructors
s.'cured and tlio confidence reposed in
them by the department, guarantee
i(. lhe fruit growers the highest class
of instruction.
As in previous years, llie local administration of the packing schools
will he placed in the hands of a responsible local body, such as the
Farmers' Institute, tho Fruit Growers' Association or tho Board of
The department of agriculture provides the instructor, and pays his expenses. The department will also
hear the cost of the packing paper,
thc fruit ,,11(1 all other legitimate expenses, except that of the secretarial
work, which il has hem found most
satisfactory to leave lo local ar-
rangnrent, and the rent of the hall,
and its heating and lighting.
Tlie responsible organization in
each case will be required to guarantee a minimum of twelve pupils, but
not more Ihan fifteen with tho proper
qualifications, at a fee of three dollars each, to take the twelve lessons of two and a half hours a lesson, the school extending over the
week. In a limited number of districts a double packing school can Ih:
arranged for, in which the minimum
guarantee will he twenty-four pupils,
but not more than thirty, for the
same number of lessons.
The ball for fifteen pupils must be
at least 30 ft. by 15 rt., and well
lighted. It must be sufficiently heated to prevent chilling of tlie fingers
of the packers, and to prevent freezing of the fruit at night.
The department wiill, as far us .possible, us.* local fruit.      At  the time
of making application for the packing
school, you are requested to reserve
fruit at the rule of 3J to 3 boxes per
pupil. The harder varieties, such as
Ben Davis, arc preferred. Krult must
be in good condition, but need not bo
graded and none should run under
2\ inches in diameter. Tbe department will pay lhe legitimate market
price as ditlrmined by thc instructor
on inspection,
if local Iruit cannot tie secured, the
department should he expressly notified ami Willi undertake lo secure
The Instructor will bring with him
the neural y packing tables and
fruit paper. The do] artmont expects lhat he will be met on his arrival by some responsible person,
who should provide him witb all necessary information, so as to get the
school under way without loss of
It. seems hardly necessary to present to you the important advantages to be gained from the pucking
school, particularly in the way of
practical und thorough instruction In
actual commercial packing.
Fruit growers will gain, in addition, a good deal of information
about the methods and equipment
used by tbo most progressive associations, also about the interpretation
of tbe Fruit Marks Act, and about
exhibit ion packing by attending the
packing school for instruction.
Pupils who gain a score of 75 per
cent for elliciency in Ihe packing
school, and who put up a creditable
pack for the department prizes the
following autumn, will receive a
diploma certifjing to the same from
the department.
Yours truly,
Win. E. Scott,
Deputy Minister.
Viclor.a, B.C., Sept. 30th, 1913.
One hundred miles of flew railroad
began operation in Brilisli Columbia
during the past week when the Grand
Trunk Pacific opened the newest section ot Us transcontinental line. Tlw
new I ruck runs from Moricetown lo
Mile 301. Regular trains are now
operated as far east ns Smithers, the
division point, which will probably
be the terminus in the interior during the coming winter.
Mr. Marumaduke Matthews, It.A.
C, one of the best known Canadian
artists, died in Toronto last week,
at the age of 71. He was one ot the
founders of Ontario .Society of Artists and lhe Royal Canadian Acud-
om v.
N-otlce of Application for the Approval of Works.
TAKE NOTICE tliat the Crows
Nest Pass Lumber Co., Ltd., will apply to thc Comptroller of Water
Rights lor thc approval of the plans
of the works to be constructed for
the utilization of the water from
Little hull River, which the applicant is, by Water Permit No. 300,
authorized to take, store, and us:* for
(luining logs.
The plans and particulars required
hy subsection (1) of section 70 of the
"Water Act" as amended havo been
filed with the Comptroller of Water
Rights at Victoria and with the
Water Recorder at Cranhrook.
Objections to the application may
be filed with thc Comptroller of
Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Dated at Cranbrook this Hh day of
October, 1913.
T. T. Mceredy,
agent for W. K. Gurd.      -11—1
Agent for the Applicant.
Aaicaat faar
Shop Phono 00 ItMhlepcai'lO
aaaaala'aivt'liiiaCHaaiiil aaaaiaaial. Iraiaaaaaa in Hlaatrl-
laitttai to llaoaaa avlao til ..ail aatial atlialt llalaa
coupon at one
1 a
a.l  i
I'la:.;..' aaa'llal tne 1 nil ml'..I 1 laaai aalaaatat
f   % v*. \      Typewriting
;sy^ s""" '
Ii. Kill    ll   I'lilH'l-l'
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
352 Richards St.,
(Stii'a-'a'flaajrto ff. Y. Onto)
Barrister, Solicitor, and Notary
V. O. litis 8511
Cranhrook     Lodge,
«No. 34
A.F. St A. H.
Remilar meetings on
,      the"   third   Thursday
"V °l every month.
Visiting brethren welcomed.
F. B. Miles, W.M.
J. L. Cranston, Sec.
Barristers, Solicitors and
Money to l.tnui
' 81-11
Okkscent Loijge No. 38
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m. at
Fraternity Hall.
Alec. Hurry, C.C.
F. M. Christian, K. ol RlttB,
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.
Headtimirters for all  kinds of
Satisfaction (iimniukeil
The Shoo Specialist
Hotel International
Geo. I.nNiiHtiE, Proprietor
Situated at KingFgate, B.C., on
tho Boundoty Line, in a coot of
rare scenic beauty and the sportsman's paradise.
Headquarters for Commercial Men and Tourists
It. .C
Scene from second nol nf Mir llaayt Theatre Comedy "A Bachelor's Honeymoon," nl Hie Craiilircok Auditorium on Friday   evening, October 17th.
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane. Wash.
Howard St. ami Trent Ave.
A modern equipped Cafe at moderate
Rates |1.00 and up per day
Our bus meets all trains
The Coeur D'Alene Company
JAB0B Q0ETZ, President
HARRY F. BAER, Secretary
WW      future     MANUFACTURING    and
*  w      COMMERCIAL   Capita! offers   unrivalled   oi>[>urtunitk>*i    for    money
mak-ntr     INVESTMENTS.     BUSINESS    ami
HOMES. Localednn lho FIlASKRuml WILLOW
nnd HUDSON HAY, anil other mi .row 11. in Ihi
centre of a LARdE RICH FARMING ami TIM.
BER DISTRICT, the natural nup|>!y point for the
Hurea tho future of Wlt.LOW RIVER.    Write
now, to-day, for free map*, pints, etc,
413 Rlcliaarats Stavtat, Vancouver, n. O'
Aatcnta Wanted
District ot South East Kootenay.
TAKE '.'NOTICE' that .lames W
Blake, ot Wasa, H.C, occupation
Parmer, inti'mls to apply for ncrniis
sion k) purchase the lollowlng tla-s-
cribctl lands:
Cotnnicnolng at a post planted at
the .northwest coiner ol Lot 111)11!
Group One, Kootenay District,
thence west til chains, thence south
In chains, thenco east III chains,
thence north 40 chains lo place ot
eotnincnccnienl, coflttnlalng Hill acres,
more or less.
'.lames William lllake.
DaM Septemlier a 1 tli, 1913,    40-11
Physicians and Surgeons
line* at li.ilat.ict,  Armitroif »»•
forenoons 1.00 to 10.0*
Afternoons - - - 2.00 to 4.00
Evenings - ■ • - 7.10 to I.St
fimralays - - - - 1.80 to   4.M
CRANHROOK :,    ll    ll    »    I, O
District ol Cranhrook,
TAKE NOTICE that Thomas S.
Gill, ol Cranhrook, n. C, occupation
Locomotive Engineer, Intends to apply lor permission lo purchase thi
following described lands:
Commencing at a Post planted on
Cold Creek about 3| miles east ot
the southeast corner ot I.ot 9205,
ttencc cast 80 chains, thence south
•10 chains, thence west 80 chains,
Ihence north 40 chains to place of
Thomas S. Olll.
(lenrgc Kennedy, Agent.
Dated September fjt.lt, 1913.    37-10
• to 13 a.m.
I to   6 p.m.
7 to   6 p.m.
Ollice In Hanson Block.
CRANBROOK -        -       - B. O
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
Terms on Application
Phone 25!) Matron
1'. O. llox 84(1 Garden Ave.
j ?.,%B„0i438 Cranbrook, B.C.
Civil and Minlnz,'Engineer.
Brilisli Columbia Land Surveyor.
B. C.
W. R. Boater. Funeral Utractoa
Craabrocak B. O.
Phone 34(1 P. O. Box 585
Norbury Ave., next to City Hall
Day Phone 233
Night Phone 361
Frank Provenzano
General Merchants
Employment Agents
CRANBROOK     -     B. C.
P.O. BOX 194 WOKE 144
BnFNtwiir to P. T. F. PERRY
, , 6042
il       WORKS
. > Gocx1iioallt3(l (orand delivered.
1[    Good work only.   Prompt
',. Service
;; Telephone No. 405
;;        i'. o. Box 798
JI     Works : Armstrong Avo.
, >********************' >
For Sale
One Oxford Eujrine, 11x11. Prico
SUdU.00, May be seen at Benedict Killing, one mile east of
Mayook, B. O.
Ono Oxford SaW Carriage, complete with rack feed, 3 blooka,
il post dor's. Price $250.00 at
Elko, B.C.
One Oxford Friction Feed, complete witli cable and sheaves and
drive pulleys. Price $160.00, at
at Elko, B. O.
For further particulars apply to
Leask & Johnson, Elko, B. O.
Meeta every Monday
night at New Fraternity Hall. Sojourning Oddfellow, cordially invited.
.1. II. Tunlsy, W. M. Harris,
N. O. Sec'J.
Meets first and    third Wednesdays
in each month.
A   cordial reception extended     to
visiting brothers.
Oulcers July 1st to December 31 st.
W. M. Harris, Caiet Patriarch
It. Wkite, Scribe.
No. 19.
Meets every second and   fourth Wednesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning   Rtbekaba  cordially Invited.
Sis. Maude Hickcnbotham, N.O.
Sis. Ada Hickcnbotham, Rec. Sec.
Meets in Carmen's Hall Second and
Fourth Thursday ol eacb month at %
p.m. sharp.
J. Mcl.achlan, C.H.
I.. I'earron, Sec., Bex 618.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
Meets iu Carmen's Hall 1st and 3rd
Thursday every month at 8 p.m.
Membership   opea   to British   citl
E. Y. Brake, L. Pearron,
Prcs. Sec.
Box 618
Visiting members cordially welcora
W M. Kill.KB. lii.t.
Cranbrook Lodge
No. 1040
Meeta every aeennal end
ftatirtli VaViltii'taalaiy a 18
1, in. in llai.vdl Hlaat'lt
Cniirlate' Hull, Daker
It. 8. Gahkktt, Vee.
Pride ol Cranbrook   Circle, No. 153,
Companions ot tne Forest.
Meets In Carmen's Hall 1st and 3rd
Wednesday of each month st
eight p.m. sharp.
Mrs. A. Laurie, C. C.
Mrs. A. E. Shaw, Secretary.
1*. O. Box 442.
Visiting Companions cordially wel-
LODOE, No. 1871
Meets Ut and 3rd Thurn-
iIiivh at 8 p.m. in Royal
HlitckKnightBot Ireland
Hall. Baker Street.
Frntn. W.-Swain, W.M.
K, L, Williams, Sec.
Pmli1«nti 0, h, shki'I'ahp
Mwttt n'Kii.iir.)' thn flmt. l-'riilu.v t'Vitiiiijt; .'tnli
Iiittirnii.tiiiii on I'nullry matter! igpitHtd
AllllrOSH till* Hl't'M'tlll'Y,
a, u, smith, noi ana
It you want satisfaction with
your waihing  send
It to
Hpeelal pricOH for family work.
PreB.dent: A. B. Smith
Secretary: S. Macdonald
, For information regarding lands I
ind   agriculture   apply   to the •
* Secretary, Cranbrook. B. O.
» Meeting—
'       Every second Wednesday
Oppo.lt. O.P.R. Station
THE    PLACii    TO     GET    A
Tho Store with a Reputation
5 Kootenay'*. Greatest Drug
and Book Store
The Beattie-Murphy
Co., Ltd.
IVIiora II Pays to Deal
A. B aloum T.J.Doais
I'l NU I'l  I'H
llox IOU
Jones & Doris
Contractors and
Let Us Ouote You Prices
Ili'lore Vou Build
see us About your concrete
Only a Few
A comparatively small
number of Hamilton
Watches are made every
year. Their extreme accuracy and fine adjustment forbids making
Ihem in large quantities.
Not only the man or woman who
wants a very accurate watch buys
the Hamilton—but the individual
wbo knows about watches usually
demand* the Hamilton. We sell
Hamilton watches complete, or
supply a Hamilton movement for
J'our present watch case. All sizes
or men and women.
W. it Wilson
Jeweler and Optician
— so ho lost liis train nn important appointment. See
that your watch keeps time.
The cost of having it repaired
is small, anil correct time is
Experts ataiy Unit evi-ry wiata-la
aliialllal Ian oeortmul.'d olicn iaa
a'iaalilaTi!   ailiililliN.     It,,   alaaa. —
bring iii your ivaileh  t.■ ilny.
Meet me nt Hub's Place.
II. p. KllnesUvor, of .laffray, or
tho Must Kootenay Lumber company, was tranisfloting business in tlu*
city last Saturday.
"Green's" for cash register repairs.
Mr. aud Mrs, A, K. Leitch Iwivc returned from Iheir honeymoon trip
and will soon take up their residence
at .laffray.
.Mrs. (Rev). W. K. Dunham and
child returned Wednesday from an
extended visit with her parents in
Now Westminster.
A first-class entertainment in
Young Men's Club next Wednesday!
night, Harold Jaryis, tenor, and
.Miss Maty Lyon, reader.
Kev. W. E, Dunham held services
last Sunday in Kimberley, Marysville and Wycliffe, heing on his semiannual trip if inspection over the
Mr. and Mrs. W. Hulsall are moving into the Ryan house on Edwards
street recently vacated by the King
Edward school. Their ranch has
been leased by Fiedler and Rosclli
Kred Dinnison, manager for I*.
Hums and Co. at Coleman, Blairmore, Frank and llillcrcst, was visiting fiiends in the city the lirst of
the week, Mrs. Dennison and baby
accompanied him.
Meet me at Hob's Place.
A. H. Macdonald wns a business
vis!tor to Li'thbridge last week.
Wood tor sale.-.),   s. Peck & Co.
Ira It. Manning left today for Medicine Hat 0n a few days business.
A. H. Orace was in Fernie the tiisl
of the week on business
Harold Darling lefl tli is morning
(ot CnJgnrj ,>n n short mi>.
"Green's" for saws    tlliarpened and
tools ground.
.! MeTavish, 0l Rttll Hiver, pro
prietor ot the Tourist hotel, was in
the city on business Tnisdav.
The tlve-year-old son of .!, M. Agf-
ncw, of Klko, is at the Cottego hospital lieo* with tyiihoid fever.
Hany Drew was down fit.m Kim
berley on Wedne^lay transacting husiness'.
Mf, sel of tleinociat harness, almost new, W mi \|i|ih Herald ot-
October session   ol thc city council
will Ik* belli ne\l     Monday afternoon
at i p.m. al lho cily ball,
Wood for sale.—I.
Peck & Co.
Mrs. Wm, Rutherford and Miss
Mollie ItnthM'ford, who have been
\isiiing Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wasson,
returned to Iholr home in Kelson on
Monday last.
Born.—To Mr. and Mrs H. F
Johnston, at the St. ISugcno hospital
on Friday. October ;., a SOB, which
died within a few hours of birth.
Funeral services were held Sundftj.
Kev  Thomson officiating-
.lack Finnissy. one of the pioneer
C.P.R, engineers on this division,
lias moved his family back to ihis
city from KrngsgatO and will reside
here in future
The twins are too eute for any
tiling, They are prominent in the
production of "A Bachelor's Honey
moon" at thc Auditorium on October
Largo dry basement to rent, 100x20
f.rt, $5.00 per month, Apply Herald
.1 I) ailniour, who is chief or Hit
Forestry department for this dis
trici, has recentIj opened offices on
Hanson avenue in lhe Campbell and
Manning block.
Alexander    Mackenzie of tho Heat-
lic-Murjhv    Co , is en oying )(     two
weeks' holiday and Hi Monday    for
Creslon, where he will visit with old
friends     Ho will visit Nelwin before
Mr. and   Mrs.   T. S.   QUI   lefl ou
Wednesday with th.'ir car for Porniol   James Hoyco has succeeded Robert
an.i    will spend   a  few du\s visiting  Hrown in the position ol locomotive
friends in dial cily. 'foreman nt the   C.P.R. shops,    Mr.
Brown having heen promoted to tbe
position of district toaster mechanic
ut Medicine Hat.
Meet me at Bob's Place.
Mi. L. A. S. Dack, of Kernie, is
filling the position of manager of th?
Canadian Hank of Commerce here
during the absence of Mr. C. 0. Bennett.
Harold Hickcnbotham came home
the lirst of the week from Calgaffy,
having sustained an injury to tbe
litlle linger on his left hand while
working in the Calgary C.P.H.
shops. He expects to return to
i*ork within a few weeks.
Try us for your wheat supply. We
have u new stock of first grade wtae»t
in at low prices.—Cranbrook Trading
Kawortli Bros. Iiavc just started
installing tho new- clock in tlie post
office building und expect to have it,
striking within a week.
Don't fail to I-ear Harold .larvis
at Young Men's Club next Wednesday
F. Rosclli and Oscar Fiedler, the
enterprising young ranchers north of
town, are going into the cordwood
business on a large scale ihis coming
winter, employing several teams and
a number of men.
Kev. Stephens, who has been filling
thc pastorate of thc Presbyterian
church at Wardner for the past few
years, has bern transferred to Nak-
usp, B.C., ar.d departs this week for
his new location-
Large dry warehouse to rent, $6.00
per month.     Apply Herald office.
Mrs. John
Mrs. Robert
Mrs. Carroll,
Shaw entertained     on
afternoon    in honor of
Brown snd her mother,
who arc leaving
of progress. Everyone will wish
Miss Cherrington continued success
in ber new school building.
Master Andrew David Mecredy bad
a very jolly little birthday party on
Monday, September 29th. The following are a few of the fiiends who
accepted tht invitation: Miss Darling,
Miss Beale, Miss Pye, Miss ailt| Mas
ler Wilson, etc., etc. The children
thoroughly enjoyed their tea, the
chief feature being the birthday cake,
which iu honor of the little bust's
Nationality, was decorated with a
large Shamrock in the oenter.
The Udies Aid Society of the
.Methodist church are holding a
lia/aiir on Saturday afternoon, Oct
16t.b in the Ky. Y.M.C.A. Afternoon tea will Ih* served from 3 to
5 and Thanksgiving dinner served
from ft.30 to 7. Watch for the menu
next week.
.lohn Murphy, one id the old timers of Moyie, being a morohant in
that city in the pioneer days, died ul
St, Eugene hospital on Wednesday
morning at ll o'clock, He has Loon
in very bad lu-alMi and lias been eon-
fined in the hospital for the past two
years. The body was renio-ed to
tbe undertaking parlors of W. R.
Chas. R. Ward departed on Tuesday
morning for Oleiohcn, Alberta, where
his marriage with Miss Marion Service was consummated on Wednesday,
(X'tober 8th, at the home of the
bride's parents. Mr. Harold J.
Scott accompanied the groom-elect
and officiated at the ceremony as
best man. Full particulars of the
wedding have been dispatched to the
Herald but have not reached us as we
go to press.
•Last   Saturday     evening a    large
number ol    Cranbrook young  people
visited the    Benson   home near Hanson's brick yard, where a niost   en-
I ioyable evening  was spent   with   an
next Monday    for Medicine Hat, Mr. °W "way down east" dance.    There
Brown   having been    tronsferrcd  to' wcre VQ"ls and quadrilles and "swing*
that point bv the C.P.R. and     pro-' em-on-th«-corner" polkas, etc.,
moted    to tho    position of district  enlivening   music furnished by
master mechanic,
Mr. awl Mrs. Peter Bain have re*
turned from a three months' trip to
the old    country, where they visited
Willard, who, as a violinist,
ma'e Kubelik   sound     like
fork at a Methodist revival.
Leask and
Johnson have acquired
their parents in Scotland and spent a' new timber limits near Fort Steele
most en oyable time renewing old ac- and have moved their mill from Elko
i|uaintauces and reviewing old fami- to the new location, where they will
liar scenes. continue their operations through
  this season. The office will be situ-
Horse blankets. Sec our stock be-, atcd in Fort Steele
fore you buy good goods and reason
able prices.—Cranbrook Trading Co.
I. Whitely, of Wardnsr, who
been confined to thc hi spit al for several months suffering from cancer of
live leg, hss sufficiently recovered to
be able to return to the home of
his daughter, Mrs. F. W. Burgess, of
Mr. J L. Sanders, proprietor of
the L. l>- Cafe, accompanied by his
wife, left for Chicago on t-he Flyer
Wednesday night. From there Mr.
and Mrs. .Sanders will go south for a
month's visit to their old home.
"(I recti's" for typewriter repairs.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Darling entertained in honor 0f Mr. Richarh Bennett- and Miss Florence Erickson,
who formed the junior memhers of
tlie bridal party at the Erickgon-
Itennett wedding yesterday, with a
dancing party at their home on
Lumsden avenue on Wednesday evening
,'* ...a.
Roborl Dudley, of Fernie, grand
master of the Odd Fellows, met with
Key City Lodge on last Monday
evening, having just started on a
two months' tour of the province in
his official capacitv. After th© regular
II. W. Herchmer, a pioneer solicitor
of Fernie, after fourteen years prac-
has   ticc in that city, has   severed      his
lodge meeting refreshments
served and a programme of
speeches, etc., rendered.
"Green s
for gun repairs.
Every Woman Delights tn a
Dainty Dining Room
See Our Window
For a liurnnhi in n t-oniplutc outfit
for Dining Room.
i> Chair—Leather Hr-at
1 Extension Tabic.
1 Buffet
1 China Cabinet
$7t.50 Complete
Cranbrook Co-Operative Stores
An indoor baseball tournament has
licon inaugarataad at thc Young Men's
cluli wilh ihriT teams' captained by
Messrs. Adamson, Leo Sims and O.
S, McCreery. They will play a
tournament! extending over about sii
A general meeting nl lhe Cranbrook
Rifle association Is called for Monday, October 18th, at 8.30 p.m. in
Hie council chamber of the city hall
I o pass on the bylaws prepared by
lin- committee. All members, or in-
tending members, are urgently re-
quested to be present.
Harold .larvis and Miss Mary Lyon
will give an entertainment In the
Young Men's club next Wednesday,
October 15th. Tickets and plan oa
sale nt Beattie-Murphy drug store.
Cockshutt, the best implements,
can be bought now at almost cost
prices. I'lows, harrows, etc.—Cranbrook Trading Co.
On account of the growth ot the
King Edward school Miss Cherrington lias been obliged to take » larger
bouse, and moved lo the large brick
building on Norbury avenue, Just
past the new Itoman Catholic school.
This speaks well for Miss Cherrington
and her staff, and also for thc dislrict, as .obaiol. nre great indleatihpy
connections there and departed last
week lor Vancouver, where he will
in future reside. He was presented
with a hansome lifted suit case by
his friends a\ the Fernie club as a
slight tolten of llie esteem in which
they regarded him, added io many
expressions of regret at bis departure and good wishes in his new-
Mr. .lohn C. V. Taylor, of Hull,
Ontario, representing the K. B. Eddy
l'aper company, arrived in Cran-
Tursday, spending the day in the
city. Mr. Taylor is general manager
of the company and has been on a
lour of Inspection from coast to
coast. He was accompanied by
Ocorge S. Dingle, manager tor the
company at Calgary, and It. O.
Fersse, the Winnipeg representative.
They all expressed their surprise at
lintl.ng a city oi the size of Cran-
bruo'r, situated in such a beauty-
spot in the mountains. They lift
Tuesday evening for Fernie.
An open meeting of tlie Loyal
Order of Moose was held at the lodge
hall on Wednesday evening, when
Cranbrook lodge, No. 1010, entertained a number of invited guests.
There was a large crowd present and
all indulged in a whist drive. Wm
Matthews won first prize and the
looby prize was won by Frank Johnson. Refreshments were served and
then a programme was rendered, Mr.
It. P, Moflat acting as master ol
ceremonies. The programme con
sisted of songs by Frank Clifford,
piano solo by Mr. Ketteringham, recitation by I!. A. Fraser and talks nu
Moosedom by several members of the
Session ol circuit court was held In
Cranbrr.o'< last Thursday, ludge
Thompson presiding. Thomas II
Lumsden, who was charged with
issuing cheques without account at
the bank, was found guilty and sentenced to one year at bard labor at
Nelson gaol. I>. Barrett, who was
accused ol having thc trunk of Francis LeRarer in his possession, was
also found guilty and sentenced to
one year at Nelson. This ease was
quits interesting, both parties claiming the trunk and clothes and experts
were called in to decide which man
tho clothes best fitted.
The year and a halt old son of
Evan Williams narrowly escaped
drowning last Tuesday afternoon
when he fell into a tub ol water. Up
to wltfcln a few minutes ol the accident he bad been playing with some
other children In thc yard at their
home on Armstrong avenue, and had
been In "the water for some time
when his little three and a hall year
old cousin N'oiiu Itoyce. saw him aad
Attractive Suits
And Coats
The most stylish and attractive Suits
nml Coats nre here waiting your inspection, A more beautiful display or a
Wiiler rroge of styles is seldom seen.
We would like to have you try on our
modeis, Vou will lie under no obligation whatever to buy. We have no two
sn its or coats alike. End. model is a
clover reproduction of a popular Loudon
or New York style.
Vou will find our prices lower tlmn
goods of this class are generally sold for.
Children's Coats
Our customers ti*ll us that our range
of Coals for children aud Misses is exceptionally lino. We have pleased a
great num'er of people who thought
they could not buy children's coats hen*.
May we show you ?
Footwear for Ladies
Wu havo just pineal in stock aclianu-
ing Assortment of .Satin Slippers for
evening wear. Colors: Bluck. White,
Sky. Pink uiul Yellow. Ask to see them.
pulled him out before calling liis
moUmr. Artificial rest oration was
resorted to ami tho little chap was
relieved of tin* water, whicli contain-i
cd washing fluids, and was breathing
u,hcn medical assistance arrived. Me
if* still very ill at the home.
Roy V. Met-lune, more common!)
. nown as "Kelly," driver ot tlio got
eminent automobile, was brought bo
fore Magistrate Ryan on Monday mi
a charge of being drunk while in Lite
discharge of liis duties as cbaiTeur. He
pleaded guilty to thc charge. Th?
police had two similar complaints to
ma'e against him on previous occasions, Ho was lined Sinn, with, tbe
option of two months in gaol. The
fine was paid. The magistrate admonish, d tlie defendant and slated
lhat further charges brought to his
notice of terrific rates of speed
adopted by thc "red light expresses"
would be punished without the option of a 'hie hereafter.
On account of their [ncreas.ng bUsif-
ness in the development of films and
negatives the Beattie-Murphy company have recently erected a new
dark room at their store, which is
equipped with etcry modem appliance for tho quick development of
pictures. Two electric lights, one a
red one for dark room work and th*
other a powerful white one for printing, hove been placid under glass
throwing the Hght upwards. Tbis is
a new feature in the dark room. Two j
deep reservoirs are equipped with W»l
proper solutions for developing and a
bandy basin and drain provides washing accommodation. Nearly all of
the tourists passing through the cily
havo films which they wish developed
and this firm is now prepared to
give them rapid service on this work.
Maple Leaf Rebokall lodge. No. 1!),
I.O.O.F., proved itself possessed of
entertaining capabilities of a high
order on the occasion of tho firsl
dame whicli was given under their
auspices at the Auditorium last Friday evening, The dance was well attended aud all present have expressed
their entire approval of lho good
time afforded. Tbe Rev orchestra
furnished tlio music Refreshments
were provided by tlie ladies of tho
lodge at a Ifl-to hour and the dancers
continued tlieir torpsichorcan proclivities until an early morning hour
-fames Martin, of the firm of Martin Bros., returned tlie firsl of the
vyeek from a business trip to Baynes
Lake rnd Klko. lie reports tho
lumber mills nil in operation in thai
district with a full season's business
in sight. The m-w water works system is being rapidly installed for
Klko, n larpe force of men being bus)
on the Hume. The water is being
ta'en (ro Silver Spring I.al:e and
taken from Silver spring Lake and
will be pure mountain spring water
and with the gravity system now be*
Ipg installed will b.ive a very good
pressure and supply the city until it
bas reached 100,-000 population.
Alfred Pelletier, a farmer in the
Pinchcr Creek district, has cut a ten-
acre field of oats that has yielded 180
bushels to the acre, which is a record
for Alberta, and comes very near be
ins a world's record, if indeed it is
not one, When it in rememborpd
tbat this result was obtained from a
farm tnat had none ol tlio advantages
that experimental farms hale al
their disposal, it is obvious that with
tbe use of proper farming methods
tlte lands of Southern Alherta tan
enter tin' lists against all competing
excellent chance ,,(
being returned ■
Not lea was   posted on tho Spokane
stock    exchange   bulletins last week
announcing that tlie Canadian    Con
solidated Mining umipany, one oi tht
largest   operating corporations      ti
Hritish Columbia, bad declared
dividend of S2 a   share, payable Sep
lembei 30th, on the issued capitalization of 55,000 shares.      The amount
of th.*    dividend    is   $111,000   and
brings the total disbursements of tbe
company sine;.' proftf payments    were
inaugurated up   to $1,125,061.     Tlu-
last divided   declared by the     company was on   October 1, 1912, when
$1 a share  was distributed to stockholders     It is anticipated then will
be another   declaration   before      the
current year ends.
Put on their honor not to attempt
to escape, Iffil prisoners cd tbe penitentiary at St. Ouentin, Ca!., passed
tint of the prison gates to the base-
hall grounds for an- admission day
game between the "Whites" and
"Blacks." Tlie negroes won by 11
to 2. Every prisoner kept his
pledge, and all were accounted for
when the long line bad been Checked
into the prison Among those who
witnessed the game were four condemned men, who probably walked
through the gates font-he last time.
Four other condemned men were not
allpwed to leave their cells.
Thirty convicts from Walla Walla
state penitentiary, under no restraint
except their word of honor not to
attempt to escape, arrived in
Seattle by train, spent the night at
a hotel, and boarded a steamer for
Hoodsport, on Hood Canal, where
tb-'v will work out the remainder of
iheir terms in a quarry camp, getting out material for state roads.
The convicts attracted no special attention, being dressed in ordinary
clothes and loo.'iing much the same
as the common run of men. Parole
Officer Ludlow, who accompanied Oilmen from Walla Walla, acted only as
their adviser.
Fab on and Hope Islands, of the
Friendly or Tonga group, in the
South Pacilic, have disappeared from
view Kith several hundred natives
and while men. News to ihis effect
was brought io San Francisco by
Captain f II. Trask, of the steamer
Sonoma, wharved from Sidney, vi<t
Pago Rogo and Honolulu "One of
the regular trading steamers between
Sydnej and tho Tonga group report
nl ibe sinking of tb'* islands," said
faiilain Trask 'The ve*el steamed
io when* Falcon island should haw
been, bul it was nowhere in sight.
Jusl prior to ibis the instruments at
the Syddo) naval station showed
that several violent earthquake
shocks had ta'en place about 20UO
mill's northeast of Sydney."
l.osr - \ black silk umbrelln
with rough wood handle. Finder
please leave at  Herald office      BB-tt
FOR SALE.—Four teams of good
beau work horses, st<-< k can be seen
on premises of the company at
Moyie.—Porto Rico Lumber Co.,
Ltd. 38-fit
Sel ol democrat harness for sale
almost new.     Apply Herald. H*
" ..;:■;■■■
'    sel        ail
Encvclorafdia Bit
Applv P.
O. Box St
WANTED -S irsing bi Mrs. Pane.
Apply to Mrs Tisdale's ,.i Box 182,
city. 11-lt
First-class democrat for sale,
cheap.     Apply Herald. 31-*
Pair of light boh sleighs for sale
cheap.     Apply Herald. 31-'
FOR SALE.—Brahmas, laying
strata: pri?e winners, three* bens,
three pullets, one unrelated male;
also Buff Orpington pullets from
prize stock. Apply Webb, Herald
office. 39-tf
If you want
Phone 485
and your order will
receive prompt
P.O. Box H7
$100,000.600 TO 0E EXPINDE0
c jier word Tor first week, und lo i*r
. ■.,!.' f..i'i-«ili «wk after
ron all ronws cf
Don't be iktpUeal ab.ut RHEUMA, the
modern enamy a,f Rheun aUtm, Lumbago,
Sciatica. Arthra'as, (i.aa.t. Chn nic Neural*
da, or Kidney Olaeaae.  After taking a lew
daises yaau will  klia>w  thai  thc puaa-.IauUS
trie Acid [a leaving the eyatera.
"for six ya-ais 1 vj-.ir.practicaliy aari;>[a!e
cn crutches trw-i Kheur»r.i=m. One bottle of Rheutna cjra-d me ' -J. K. (irea-n*
burg. 3WJ Cottage Grove Ave. Chicago. III.
KHEL'MA—guaranteed—50c. a baj-Ue.
Beattle-Murpby Co., Ltd., Agents,
HUH SALE.—Comtek Came c«ck-
erels trom prlzo tvinning birals, f'ran
braiaak exhibition. Apply VV. B.
Bardgott. If-2t
To Rent Large Fireprool basement, io x too It., $7.00 per
month.- Apply llerald Ollice.
WANTED.—Short hand pupils lor
('Va-ninar, I. ssaans. Terms ra-asonable.
Apple Miss 1-:. M. I'aterson, Wellborn- 293. t»-lt*
Keep in mind llie fscl  ilmt eseli
drink of Liquor y..u take only
creftleH nerv>- .Iimjisti.I for
larger drlnka nnd
more of them
In TIIRKK   HAYS yon   (ill I.I-
Perfectly Cured of  tin-  Dilnk
Habit ft'nal all   tbraee   mnptoml
wbiali aeiin 10 require Dquoral
" mealieinaa" will ali-appa-Rr.
"t ■ | l.   —
GAME 8-2
Athletics Win First and Third Games, the Giants Capturing the
Second in World's Championship Series
Tha- Oianls' first baseman, one ol
the best in thc National League ami
a heavy hitti-r.
i Philadelphia won today's baseball
: name, tin- third In the world's sor-
la>s, with n score ..f 8—2, tin- Kama's
now standing two lau PMladolpbia
anal ono fur New York. Ecety game
has hea'ii filled with thrills anal sensational plays as tho two greal aggregations have struggled lor the covetV
aal honors before forty thiiii.s.ni.l
jaa-aipla' daily. Kami- games must lie
won by either team to decide the
contest. There bas been especial inkiest iu the series this year because
of the teams being s,i evenly matched. The American league has hlal
llie petulant now for three successive
years and unless tho championship is
won this year by Sew York, representing lhe National League, lho
Athletics will have broken another
world's record for the America League. Following are the games anal
batteries lor the three days contests,
Runs. Hits. Errors.
I'hiladephia   li 10
New York      I 11 II
Batteries—Philadelphia, Deader and
Schiing; New York, MurajUai'd, t'ran-
dall. Tcsrcau and Meyers.
Hits, Itons. Errors.
Philadelphia    0 8 2
New York    :i 7 2
UatUirios—Philadelphia, Plank a»d
Lapp, New York, Mathcwson nnd
Philadelphia 8 12 1
New York 2 5 1.
Batteries—Philadelphia, Hush ai«»
Schangi New York, Tcsreau, Cran-
alall, McLean and Wilson.
iiny serious difference In tlie results,
beyond in Some small measure lessening the evils of party selection ol
andidates. There would have been
the same monopoly of representation
over great areas ol the state—the
majority river represented, and tho
minority disfranchised, Preferential
abolished," and electorates returning
remedy for the evils of tho present
system. Single electorates must lie
abolished, and electorates returning
three or four members adopted, preferably five members. Such a system would be fair to all candidates
and all electors. The former would
Ik- free to make their appeal direct
to the electors, and the latter would
be equally free to ai'cept or decline
the prnlier.'d services.
'I'hc great Giant southpaw twirler
who started in the lirst. game but
was batted out of the box. lie was
the star aa! lasl season's championship games,
A picture of   Strunk, ol the Phila-
dclphlg   Athletics, who is participat
ins in lhe   world's series. Itc is only
, twenty   years    old nnd plays center
I tidal.     He was picked up from     the
, sandlots a lew years ago and is now
batting well over .300.
The (limits    famous enter holder,
who was responsible for the loss    of
the series last year,   lie was not expected to be able lo play this year.
larry Mclean.
The Seconal catcher of ihe Giants
recently secura'd fraam the Cincinnati
There is a good deal ol uncertainty
in the minds of many people .is tn
the dllTerenoe between preferential
ami   proportional    voting,   A short
explanation will serve to clear      Hie
matter up. Ti»* method of marking
the ballot papor is exactly the same
in each case. Tho elector voles bj
putting "1" opposite the name of the
best candidate from his point of
view, "2" opposite the second best,
"3" oppositi* lh* third nml so on,
says the Sydney < Australia) Standard.
What is commonly called the "preferential" system is to vote, as ex-
plalncd, in single electorates, If the
leading candidate is not elected by an
absolutee majority then the second
choices on the ballol papers of the
man at the lioUoin of the poll aro
taken and allotted to the other candidates, and in lhat way the number
of candidates is reduced to two, one'
of whom has a majority.
With proportional voting the only
difference it that three or more candidates are elected for n district.
Candidates, however, do not have to
poll a majority of votes, hut a proportion, which is called a quota. The
quota is obtained hy dividing lhe
total valid votes by nne more than
tbe niimhei to be eli-cled, and lidding
nne to    the result.      Thus in a five
member    elect
votes were recorded the quota would
be 5,411, plus 1, or 6,413. The
candidate KcUim; more than a quota
nf votes would have a surplus, which
would l«* allotted ninoiiK tho other
candidates according to the second
preference, marked hy the electors
themselves on the ballot papers. Tlie,,
the votes of thc man at thc bottom
of thc poll would be transferred until
the number of candidates was reduced
to six, five being elected. Thus in
an electorate, where roughly three-
fitlh of the voters were Liberal, am!
two-fifths Labor, they would be represented hy three Liberal men and
two 1 a'lor men respectively—each
side heing proportionally represented.
Some people arc disposed tn think
that preferential voting in singh'
electorates is good enough, and that
il will Solve the electoral problems,
which are causing so much t rouble nt
the present time. Let us see. At
the last stale elections in the central and western districts of the
state, n-nelcen adjoining electorates
elected nineteen Labor memliers,
three of them being unopposed. Each
man had an ahsolutc majority.' Preferential voting, even if it had been
in operation, would have made little
or no difference. In that great area
of country 50,420 Labor votes and
30,lint Liberal votes were polled, but
the former got all the members, Allowing for tlw three uncontested
si'ats, the true proportion would
have lieen eleven Labor, eight Liberal.
Cake the    north     roast   and New
orate     when*    83,470: Kngland section    ot the state    from
Mail.ami to lb.- Queensland border—
fourteen adjoining electorates. The
results were, Literal votes 36,575,
electing ten members; Labor votes
27,,i2:,, electing nobody; Independent
\otes 20|0H, electing four members.
Proportionally lhe results would have
been Liberal seven, Labor 4, Independent •'., or possibly Liberal ti,
Labor 5, Independent 3.
Or take from .Miller's Point to
Holany and Marrickville, thirteen adjoining electorates monopolized by
Labor monikers, The successful
Labor candidates polled 50,521 votes,
the unsuccessful Liberal and Inde
pendent polled 27,002 and 8,708 voles
respectively. Proportional results
would have been eight Ulmr nnd IWo
Liberal, or possibly nine Labor and
lour l.iln'ial.
Again take the seven adjoining
electorates from Parramatta and the
llawkcsbury round lo Manly. All
elected Liberals. The voting was
Liberal 80,815, Labor 10,214. Proportional results would have been
Liberal live members, Labor two
members, wilh Labor making a bold
bul unsuccessful bid to make it four
ami three respectively. "Better luck
next time," when more ''propaganda''
work is done.
Finally, five adjoining Newcastle
electorates returned Labor members.
The voting was Labor 23,067, Liberal 7,122
Alberta is a province of broad-
minded people. Mr. Turgeou, the
new Liberal member for RlbfftOno, is
a Krencin('aiiadiun aud a Itomnii
Catholic, and yet he tells us in his
speech in the legislature that In his
constituency of 1,20(1 voters, only
sixty were of his own faith ami less
than a do/eu of his race. We hope
Alberta will never test its political
candidates on the mailer of race hm\
creed. Every man should be ou
equal footing in this province.—Loth-
bridge Herald.
The cost of living still tends upward. Statistics publislied by the
labor department this week shows
that during August there was
other increase in the average cost of
articles of general household eon-
sumption. The increase as compared with August ol last year is about
three per cent. Meanwhile the high
tariff friends of the government arc
appealing for tariff rcpision upwards,
especially in regard to wool and Iron
and steel commodities that vitally
DlTcct the cost of living. Meanwhile
there is no suggestion from any government source of any decrease in
tariff taxation or of any fiscal relief
to tbe general consumer. Meanwhile
federal expenditures which will have
to be met for tlie most part out of
customs taxation, continue to mount.
Meanwhile there is no sign of following the example of the United States
in regard to reducing the duties on
food stuffs.
Premier Horden seems to think,that
the problem of freer trade in food
products has been solved by the action ol tbo Democratic congress in
giving Canada freer access to the
American markets. That was only
half of the,problem. The Canadian
consumers' half of the problem still
is lo be met. The goven.ment.wlU
not solve it by running away from
Thc leniency exercised by llie Council in enforcing t'lie Pound By-law
having been greatly abused by the
owners ol horses and cattle.
that instriictaions have been issued to
the Pound Kea-per to strictly enforce
the provisions ol Ihe .said By-law on
and after this date.
Cily Clerk.
Cranbrook, B. c,
October nth, 1913. ll-l
Cranbrook Land Dislrict.
TAKE NOTICE that Harriot C.
Miller, ol Hossland, B.C., married
woman, Intends to apply lor permission taa purchase tlie billowing da-scribed land:
Commencing at a l,nsl l>lanl<-d at
the north east corner pi Lot HII70,
Oroup One, Kootenny District; thence
easl lorty chains; thence south twenty chains; thence wa'st lorty chains;
thonco north twenty chains to point
ol comiiieiiei-iueiit nnd containing
eighty acrea, lie thc same more or
Harriet  Caroline Miller.
Win. II. Moss, Agent.
Daleal September 20lh, 1H13. 41-10
Cranhrook Land District,
TAKE NOTICE that Stewart
Morris, ol Cranbrook, B.C., occupa-
lion Surveyor's Assistant, intends
to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted forty chains east and twenty chains
south ol thc south east corner of
Lot 11070, Group One, Kootenny District; thenco south sixty chains;
thonco east twenty chains; thence
True- representation would  north    slxtv    chains;    thence west
have lieen   four Labor men and
If we   had had
in single electorates at lho last
state election, thoro is no reason to
suppose (tat there   would ha,™ beam
ono  twenty chains to point of commenet-
(mcni,   containing    one   hundred ami
preferential voting  twenty acres, more or les.
Real Necessities
'INTER is here, and it may remind you that your bedding may
need replenishing, or that you are going to furnish another
room.   Our stock at the present time is in better shape to care
for your wants than it ever was before.    When you're down town, drop
in and let us show you new goods and quote you prices.
Just received, direct from the factory, genuine SCOTCH BLANKETS, White and Colored, DOWN COMFORTERS, STEAMER
RUGS, and COTTON BLANKETS. We also received a large shipment of CANADIAN WOOL BLANKETS, DOWN and COTTON
FELT for table covering.
The Home Bakery
Robhkt Fbamb, Prop.
Fresh Bread, Cakes, Pies, and
Pastries of All Kinds
Norbu-y Ave.       Opp, City Hall
Stewart Morris.
William II. Moss, Agent.
Datnl September iStti, 1913.   41-1(1
N'otire of Application tor llie
oval ol Works
Takc Notice that Robert Burns Benedict will apply to the Comptroller
ot Water Rights for the approval ot
the plans of the works to he constructed for the utilization of thc Waler from .Joseph's Prairie Creek,
which the applicant is, hy Water Licence No. 1513, authorized to take,
store, and use for irrigation purposes.
The plans and particulars required
by subsection (') of section 70 0f the
"Water Act" as amended haYo been
filed wiith thc Comptroller of Water
Rights at Victoria and wilh the
Water Recorder at Cranhrook.
Objections to the application may
be filed with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Dated at Cranbrook, B.C., this 28th
day ot August, 1913.
Thomas T. Mceredy,
30-4ts. Agent for the Applicant.
Royal Hotel
Well Furnished, Steam Heated Rooms
Everything New, Clean and Bright
Best ol Service and Cuisine in our Dining Room
Only White Help Employed
Large, Spacious Parlors anil Comfortable Rest
Roomi for Laui.s
All the Comforts of Home.   Family Trade Qiven
Special Attention
Billiard Room
Cranbrook,       -       -        B. C.
I Imperial Bank ol Canada |
No Man's Collar
is comfortable if it doesn't fit
perfectly. Neither is the collar worn lay your horse. We
have lieen called the "horse's
morohant tailor" because we
nre so particular about the tit
of the harness we sell. The
better you treat your horse
tin- better no will treat you.
(ii-t his harness here.
W. M. Park & Co.
on the
D. R. WILKIE, President.
Accounts   of   Corporations,   Mnnioipalities,
Farmers and Private Individuals invited.
Drafts and Letters of Credit issued available in any part of
the world.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT - Special attention
given to Havings Bank Accounts, Deposits of $1.00 and
upwards received and interest allowed from date of deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: H. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
It. St M., Ma.sk, Montana, Mountain
View, I'flornian, Silver Crown,
Tiger, Undo Sum Mineral Claims,
situate In llie Kort Steolo Mining
Division aat East Kootenay Dla
Where locate,]—Wild Horse Creek.
TAKE NOTICE lhat .lames A.
Arnold; Olticial Administrator o
tlie oslata of John P. I.nrson, deceas
ed, Free Miner's Certificate No.
(17401)1), intenal, sixty days Irom dot*
hereof, lo apply to flic Milling Recorder lor Certificates of Improvements, fur the purpose ol obtaining
Crown Grants ol tlie above claims.
And further take notice that action, endcr section 37, must bo commenced beloro thc issuance ot such
Certificate of Improvements,
Dated this 8th day of September,
A.I)., 191.1. 37-9t
For a License to Take and Use Water
that .lames W. lllake, of Wasa, II.C,
will apply lor a license to take aud
use ten acre leet ol water out ol   an
unnamed creek, whieh flows In an
easterly direction through Lot 9970,
and empties into Copper Creek, near
trail. The water will he diverted
at 190 feet east and 7211 feet mirth of
the N. W. corner of Lot 1101*1. and
will lie used for irrigation purposes on
the land described ns l'n-cmptlon
No. 1270, I.ot Until.
This notice was posted on tlw
ground on the 2-1 tli day ol September, UH.'l. The application will Is- filed
In lhe office of the Water Recorder at
Objections may be filed wlih     tbo
said Water Recorder or with       tbe
Comptroller nl Water Rights, Parliament llulldlngs, Victoria, II.C.
39-11 .lames lllake.
District of South Eaat Kootenay.
TAKE NOTICE that Peter August
Qrcnon, of Cranbrook, D.C, occupation printer, intends to apply for
permission to purchase thc following
described lands:
Commencing at a pest planted
twenty chains north and twenty
chains west ol tho south-east corner
ol Lot 9098, Oroup One, Kootenay
district;, thence west forty chains;
thence north eighty chains; thenco
east forty chains; thence south eighty chains to point ol commencement,
containing three hundred and twenty
acres, more or less.
Peter August Orenon, Applicant
per Alexander Lewis St. Eloi,
Dated August 19th, 1913.       37-nt,


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