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Cranbrook Herald Oct 28, 1909

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NO. 32
Vote   Down   Prohibition! Vote   Down   Local   Option!
This means protection to your HOHE and FAMILY*      Statistics show that Prohibition is a promoter of
Consider the fol'owing Facts carefully, you can verify every one of them from Government Statistics:
In  l'.WH Minnesota had lillO Convicts
In  l'JOH Minnesota had 100 Murderers
In 11)08 Thirty-threo (113) Casos of Rape wore reported in Minnesota
In 11)08 One Hundred uno Fifteen (115) Convicts,
were natives of Minnesota
In 1908 Kansas had 818 Convicts*—128 mors than Minnesota
la 11*08 Kansas had 172 Munlorors—liii more Murderers than  Minnesota
In 11*08 Eighty (80) Cases of Knpt- wcro retried in Kansas
47 more Cast's of Rape than  Minnesota1
In 11*08 Uno Hundred and Eighty-five (185) convicts were natives ol Kansas
Kansas produced 70 moro Convicts than Minnesota
Minnesota has a much larger population than Kansas, and accordingly should have more paupers and criminals than Kansas;  but  Kansas  takes  the   palm for
paupers and criminals, the direct cause of which is traceable to PROHIBITION   and   LOCAL   OPTION.
"THK   SEARCHLIGHT,"     or  a
more appropriate name would be
made its initial appearance on the
streets ol Cranbrook last Friday
Tlte "Sheet" is true to the name of
its editor "The Fanatic." Webster
describes a "Fanatic" us one who Indulges in wild and extravagant notions. A bigot.
The sole object of the "publication"
is, apparently, the annihilation ot thc
"Liquor Trailic."
This "Champion of Prohibit ion and
High Cockolorum of the Dvspepllc
Brltrade," discusses the question of
"Loeal Option" with the "'-'Midice
and morbid sentiments of a "Neal
PROHIHITIOX is a f-reat economic
question that anneals with potential
un-iMirv to the MATERIAL, the INDUSTRIAL and MORAL good ol the
Nation and the happiness of our
ni'onle. And surely you will agree
■ hat anv question oi such deco
significance is deserving of lieing considered and discussed bv all tho laws
rather than bv PASSION and PREJUDICE and SENTIMENT.
Thc Obstacle to Kcal  Reform
The   Reverend    William    A. Wasson,
Cler-"inan     of     the    Episcopal
Church, ol Brooklyn,  N.V.
DIKING the decade immediately
preceding the Civil War. ,i great
"Temperance Wave" swept over the
country. Within a period of five
vcars eight slates. \i/.: the six New
England states. Mtehltrnn and Nebraska, adopted Prohibition. New
Vork, Indiana nnd Wisconsin also
enacted prohibitory laws, which,
however, never went Into effect, hav-
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million. ll Prohibition and Temperance he the same thing, we arc
certainly   making   prodigious strides
towards    tl Millenium."      Hut
faith in the PROFESSIONS and
PROMISES of Prohibitionists, Fifty
veins ago, lhe leaders of the crusade
tliomrhl thev saw the dawn of the
perfect dav. when there would not In1
a dram shop nor a drunkard in all
the land. They were confident that
Ihe problem of intemperance, which
had perplexed and baffled mankind for
thousands of years, was as good as
solve!. The great Dragon was about
to he slain andhis dead 'carcass hurled
into t-he bottomless pit. But it
turned out to he all a dream. The
Dragon was not slain; he was not
even seriously wounded. If he disappeared at all, it was only lo betake himself to the cellar to await
the passing storm. In llie course ol
a few years, the "Temperance
Wave" passed awav, and the frenzy
and hvsterin that caused it, and was
caused hv it, died nut.
The crusade nol only did not solve
the liquor problem, hut it complicated the problem with new difficulties.
The states that adopted the prohibitory system soon tound themselves
confronted with two evils instead of
one, the old disease of intemperance
and the new "remedy" of Prohibition. And now the successors of
the men who rallied round the standard of Neal Dow are making precisely the same promises and predictions
that were made of old.
The liquor problem is one ot the
most complex of all social problems.
It does not stand out alone, simple,
distinct and isolated as Prohibitionists would have us believe. It is at
once a moral, an ■-••--•nomic, a Physiological and psychological
and. in its final analysis, a
purely personal problem. It contains many elements and involves
many perplexing dillictilties. When
we look helow the surface and study
ihis problem in its deeper aspects,
we find that its roots are inextric-
ahlv intertwined with those of other
social nroblcms. So that -genuine
and thorough temperance reform must
lie conducted along manv different
The liquor problem is not exclusively not chicflv * leeislative problem, and hence il eannot he solved
hv legislation alone. The evil of Intemperance is not caused, though it
mav be aggravated, hy bad legislation, and it cannot lie removed,
though it may be lessened, hy good
Legislation has its part to play—
and a not unimportant part—in any
comprehensive programme of temperance reform; hut when legislation
encroaches on the domain of the
(•lunch and the home, when it ventures to act as a substitute for purely soeial and moral agencies, it not
onlv fails to accomplish any good,
hni causes the greatest harm.
No legislative svsteiu has ever been
more e\lensivel\ nor fairly tested
than thai of Prohibition. During
the last sixty years it has becn tried
on llie statewide scale in manv different sections of tho countrv and
under the most diverse social ami
political conditions, the periods of
trial ranging from three years iu
Nebtaska in fifty - three years
in     Vermont. Hv   its  record,  hv
what it has done ami bv what il
has not done, PROHIBITION must
he judged, Ou ever) page of that
record, from beginning to end, are
written the words, FAILURE,
FOLLY. FARCE. Nowhere and at
no time, in all ils history, has Prohibition accomplished a single one of
its avowed objects Nowhere has it
prevented tho consumption or liquor,
noi lessened the evil of intemperance.
Neither as a stale-wide system nor
undcr Local Option has Prohibition
evet made ihe .slightest contribution
toward lhe solution of tbe liquor
problem. The one solitary service
that it has rendered to society is
thai of furnishing a warning example
of the supreme folly of attempting to
Icislate virtue inlo men's lives.
Thorc could tie no sl longer evidence
of the failure ot Prohibition than the
lact Uml seven of the eight states
Ihat adopted lhe system lifty years
ago, have since abandoned it and
gone back lo the policy of license and
regulation. The people ol these
.stales adopted Prohibition iu good
faith. Thev llOUCStly and earnestly
desired to wipe out intemperance.
Thev realized that intemperance was
directly or indirectly the cause of
much crime, poverty and disease;
that it was a financial burden on the
state atid thai it was a hindrance to
material prosperity and to moral
progress. Thev thought it was better policy lo abolish than to license
and regulate a traflic that seemed to
them to he the root and source of
this evil. Now, to claim that
Prohibition was even measurably
successful in these states, that- it accomplished even a little good, is to
insult the intelligence of the people
New England. The onlv conclusion
consistent with reason and common
sense is that the neople, after vears
of hitter evperience, found that thev
had built on Jalse hones, and that
conditions were not onlv not hetter
but far worse than thev had been under the license svstein. Tito State1'
of Maine, which is tlio onlv one of
these slates that has retained Prohibition all these vears, is actually
showing sims of Pennine repentance.
That Prohibition hns la-en a failure
and n farce in thnt State Is a matter
of common  knowledge.   No one who
is not a blind partisan will deny
this. Four vcars ago. Governor
Cobb, a sincere Prohibitionist and an
honest und outspoken man, declared,
in his inaugural address, that the
state ought to be ashamed ol itself
to have a prohibitory law on its own
books ami to make that law u
laughing stock of the nation.
A dispatch from Portland, Maine,
published in the Chicago Evening
■ Journal, of May (ith last, puts the
cap sheaf on the shock of Prohibitum iniquities:
"Recorder Wilbur C. Whcldon, ot
"the municipal court believes that
"the Countv of Cumberland should
"establish farms for drunkards and
"quit sending thfai to tail."
Shades of decency, listen to this:
"There arc at least -100 men and
"women who come befo>-f this court
"time and again. Their appearance
"is periodical. One might be almost
"able to tell the season of thc vear
"bv it. I have suggested that these
"confirmed drunkards Ik- treated in
"some other wav. A good farm
"could he purchased bv t/he Countv.
"There I would establish an institution. I believe that handled in this
"wav. The number of curifiri'ii-d
"drunkards—which it seems to me fs
"increasing all the time—might be
"reduced rapidly."
And there in Maine where Prohibition has reigned triumphant for 57
vears, in which two generations have
come atid gone, there in Prohibition
Maine the drunkard's farm is to he
organized as a reformatory institution' All hail, drunkards' farm!
All hail, Prohibitionists! All hail.
Maine!    Let thv Heht so shine!
Her name is a reproach. Her
h-'nocrisv smells to heaven! Her
star in the field of blue upon our
country's banner blazes out her
shame and desecrates its sanctity.
The Report of the Committee of
Fifty, based on a most thorough and
extensive investigation ot conditions
iu Maine, tells the whole storv of the
miserable failure of Prohibition
throughout the whole state, The
.statistics relating to arrests for
drunkenness alt tell tlic same tale.
Tliev spell the word FAILURE.
In response to the loud clamorings
of llie Anti-Saloon League, the Legislature of (ieorgia enacted a prohibitory law a couple of vears ago. ine
act went into effect .January 1st,
IbUB. For a short time the new law
seemed to have a good efiect. Judging from surface indications it looked as if Prohibition might at last
break its long record of failure and
actually stop the sale of liquor. Uut
again, it was all a dream, and a
verv short dream too. The drinkers
adjusted themselves to the "dry"
svstem. and were soon hobnobbing
as openly ami boldlv as ever with the
old Demon. Conditions kept going
from had to worse, am) before the
law had heen on the statute hooks a
vear, it was clearly evident to everybody that had even half an eve that
Prohibition1 in Georgia had broken
Here is the testimony ol two of
tin- Prohibition leaders themselves,
Rev. Dr. Holderbv. of Atlanta, au
ardent Prohibitionist, said last winter:
"The Legislature is afraid to stand
bv tlie verv law it enacted twelve
months ago. Atlanta has become a
laughing stock and a stench in the
nostrils of the Almlght- "
This confession must have lieen
verv humiliating tp the good parson,
as he had been telling his neople
rii'lil along that he knew it to be a
faet that tlie Almighty was on tlie
side of Prohibition. Assistant Superintendent Richards, of the Anti-
Saloon League, utters his wail:
"Heer is sold here right and left
and I know lt. Vou can get whiskey,
too: for what does it mean when
twenty-seven carloads of beer and
whisky are shipped here?"
Well, Brother Richards, it means,
in the first place, that there arc a
good many thirsty people in Atlanta,
and in tlm second place, that vour
The writer ls verv familiar with
the working of Prohibition, under
number of the towns on the east end
of Long Island, and from his own
observation during tlie last seven
rears he ean testify to the fact that
in everv tine of theBC "dry" towns,
Prohibition    hns   been   a disgusting
farce every time it has becn tried. In
the writer's own town the record ot
Prohibition may lie summed up in tbe
admission of the Anti-Saloon League
leader that " Anybody can get ull the
liquor he wants in this town under
either license or no-license." That
no-license has failed to accomplish
anv good on Long Island, mav lw inferred from lhe fact that at the elections last spring, everv town on llie
Island was carried lor license hv a
decisive majority. The Anti-Saloon
IjCafrUc made the liglit of its life,
hut it was of no use. The people
knew all about the "BLESSINGS"
id Prohibition and thev concluded
that thev imd had enough. Thc Pro-
bilionists lost every town thev then
held, jncludin" conservative old East
I lampion, which gave a maioritv for
''■ruse for the first time in FIFTY
The following considerations will
reveal a few of the more General
reasons whv Prohibition in this
e-jiintrv has proved a failure.
Prohibition is an attempt to deprive men of what thev believe to bo
an n,;- ■lent right. The question of
individual rights is the underlying issue iu this whole controversy. Majority rule is, of course, a sound
political principle, but it is obvious
Uial the application of this principle
must he coulkied within reasonable
limits. If a majority has a right
to sav to a minority: "You shall not
drink beer." Another majorit" has
the right lo sav to another minoritv:
"Vou shall noi drink tea." Now it
the people iu anv state or town
should take into their heads to enact
a law * ■■ohibiting the use of tea,
whut a fearful howl would go up from
the camp of the W.C.T.U., and what
an unenviable job the officers would
have iu attempting to enforce such a
law. "What, deprive us of our
right to "Servo tea at our mothers'
"meetings and narlor sociables. Whv,
"it's au outrage." "Oh, but good
ladies we, the majority, made UP as
vou know, of tho better element, have
thoroughly investi-ated this matter,
and we have found that tea Ib very
Injurious. In fact, its a poison.
Look at the thousands uf women
timt have gone down to tea-topers'
graves. Look at the armv of innocent little children that have been
left motherless," etc., etc, Ab a
mailer of fact manv experienced physicians believe that -tea and codec
cause quite as much trouble In the
world as alcohol. The "Temperance" people will retort: "Yes, but
there is a wide difference.between
beer and tea." Of course there is.
ami that is iust whv so manv people
prefer the heer. But there is no
difference between the right to drink
the one ami the right to drink thc
The use of alcoholic liquors is and
has alwavs been considered not onlv
legitimate as a.-:heveiagc, but it is,
consecrated and hallowed in the most
solemn and weighty rite of the
cannot, bv a niere law. eradicate a
•uiimcnl and destroy an institution
that lias stood tor ages, and that is
so deeply rooted in our whole social
life. Prohibition condemns the
conscience, the judgment and tlw
social habits of countless generations
of the most highly civilized, progressive and moral people. Moreover,
Prohibition passes condemnation on a
great branch of industry that has
been recognized throughout all ages
as LEGITIMATE, an Industry in
which some of thc most venerable
and honored religious orders of thc
and are todav engaged. Prohibition
necessarily fails because it makes no
discrimination between USE and
ABUSE. It arbitrarily makes a
legal crime of an act whieh is neither
wrong in itself nor contrary to thc
rights and interests of society. Because two or three men use liauor to
excess. Prohibition would compel a
hundred temperate men to follow the
rule of total abstinence. One man is
lame, therefore, all his neighbors
must use crutches.-..
Again Prohibition has failed because it is wholly negative and destructive. You cannot remove an effect until vou remove the cause. You
cannot abolish the liquor traflic until
voil abolish the source of the traffic.
iust so long as the demand continues
iust so long will the Btipplv of liquor
Iw forthcoming in one wav or another. The attempt to abolish
the li'iuor traflic by a prohibitory
law is as futile as would he the attempt lo dry up a river hv building
a dam. Prohibitionists seem u> im-
jHne that thev aie dealing only
with the comparatively fcw liquor
dealers; whereas thev arc dealing
with Ihe vast multitude of men that
are determined to use liquor. Thev
tell us that the saloon is a curse.
Well, he ihat as it mav. the practical question is. what blessing d"es
Prohibition furnish as a substitute?
Absolutely none, unless it be the
W.C.T.I.', mothers' meeting and the
weekly prayer meeting. These institutions, excellent as thev are in
their place, are hardly adapted to
satisfy the social needs of the
Students of social science, men
who have snout vears in observing
and studying the saloon and the saloon conslituencv, whatever views
thev mav hold as to thc character
of this institution as it now exists,
agree unanimously on the following
three propositions:
llJ That the saloon tills a la-iti-
nmte social need.
2. That it is practically ih ■ onli
institution that does fill this need.
3. That it is worse than useless to
attempt to abolish the saloon until
some suitable Institution be established as a substitute.
A prohibitory law certainly does
and remove this demand. It does
not eradicate tlie social instinct and
tbe desire to drink that lie hack of
the demand. Iu short, it docs not
destroy a single one of the elements
that constitute the life and power of
tlie saloon. It does not introduce
into the community a single element
that acts as an antidote ior the
salomi. Tbe whole rout of this institution remains in the community
intact,  umlusturhed and vigorous.
Prohibitory legislation has never
succeeded in abolishing the liquor
trailic, hut it has succeeded in degrading and demoralizing the traflic
bv driving it into secret places.
Prohibition has not onlv failed to
accomplish its avowed object, but it
has lieen the greatest obstacle to
true temperance reform In ibis country during the last filtv years. Prohibition attempts to do tbat which is
impossible and prevents the doing
of that which is possible If the
liquor problem, in its legislative as-
nects, is ever going to he solved,
the solution must be found alone tho
line of regulation, and thc sooner we
set our feet on thc right path the
sooner we shall roach the desired
Tiie real character ot the Prohibition movement, reacts on the Prohibitionists themselves. Thev throw
TRUTH and REASON and EXPERIENCE to the winds, and often resort to the most contemptible and
disgusting methods lo gain their
end. Some lime ago, a travclin!
salesman who lives in a town in the
Middle West, was returning home
Irom a trip. On arriving ol Ins
station, he noticed tint the stmts
were filled with people. Making
his wav through tbe crowd, hi* discovered that a no-liceuse parade was
in progress, It was a long procession, made up of women and children.
Th'-- carried banners and Hags, and
sang "tcmncrancc" songs. Everv
child wore a badge on whieh were
the words. "Vote for us; we cannot." At the end of the nrof^slon
were several files of children dressed
in rags and tatters, (me of these,
a bov, carried a huge banner, Printed on the banner, in large letters,
were these words: "Mv father is a
drunkard." Our friend the salesman looked al the banner and then
happened to glance al the bov. Suddenly an expression of amazement
came over his face. and. breaking
thron-di the crowd, he ran up to the
ra-"*e.i banner-bearer, and grasping
him bv tlie arm, exclaimed: "Mv
God, what are vou doing here, mv
bov?" It wns ihis gentleman's own
son that had been dressed t"* in
thee racs bv the good "teiir-'-rance"
women and sent out lo carrv Ibis
homier of shame and humiliation
through   the    streets.     This exhibi
tion i*, a sample of Hie methods nu
•'■<■ ' ■ d In  the Prohibitionistb ;■< caiu
.' rts to then eause.
It these children realh   had drunken fathers, u was unspcakabh  hi
and   cruel to   make such ,i spci
ui them before ihe public.      If   tin-::
fathers   were    not    drunkards,     thc
whole   thing was a cheap, theatrical
performance, deliberately intended to
create a false impression on the nulla- mind.     And all this fraud and vulgarity    in    the    name of TEMPERANCE and RELIGION.
Hen- is another example of the intemperate "temperance" of ihe Prohibitionists: A professor oi one ■■:
uur Univeisiti - .■. i pted an invitation hi sneak at a "temperance" ral-
Iv in a church. In thc course of bis
"■■"narks be referred to ihe miracle
at Cana. and expressed himself thus:
"I havo riven this matter profound
ihnuEh;, and I wish to sav to vou
thai 1 have reached the conclusion
that when Christ turned that water
into wine. He did what was -crone."
Blind passion, wild fanaticism and
bitter intolerance are the 'hiel
char.iLt.-miics nf the whole I'r.ihi'-.i-
tfon movement. It rr.i>* be
enl t«> e\erv sane and *--*--i«ona'.de
ti iv! that the sooner this miscalled
"temperance" crusade is buried out
of sight and forgotten, the sooner
the wav will be cleared for eenuir.e
temperance refr.rm.
S»w. the truth is that all thi-.
talk about '■Protecting our borne,
our bovs and our countrv hv voting
for Local Option is sheer
TWADDLE. The protection is a
mvth. 'The so-called Local Option
-v-,T,.m that now obtains in manv of
the states is, the wrong kind. It is
unsound in principle and demoralizing
in its effects. It is a*, variance
with the general Policy of regulation. It is part of the police and
■ ■■'---* ram me of Prohibition. It is an
Instrument placed on the hand, of
Prohibitionists to enable them to
g.un their end little bv little.
Prohibition reallv creates the most
dangerous kind ol temptation—that
which is hidden, but known. Every
voting man that is at all liable to be
led asirav under the license svstem.
Is tar more liable to go astrav und-r
a svstem that encourag'-s secret
prinking. Who wouldn't rather have
his son go into an open saloon and
get a L-ia--s of beer than to have him
ioin his companions in some ba< ■.
room resort'.' if there is anv class
of voung men in the community thai
need the protection of the law. thev
are certainly not lhe ones th.it fre-
quetrt tin* W.C.T.U. nraver meeting
when ll.e town is "drv." While the
rood women are praving and thank
ing the Lord for tin.- great blessing
of Prohibition, these voune fellow,
arc probably "protectfne" themselves in the "dub" room at the far
end fd some allcv.
Prohibition is a breeder ol rank
lr-'ocrisv. About four vears ago.
shortly after a certain town on Long
Island went "dry," a hotel keeper in
tin.*- town received a letter from a
wholesale whisky concern in Kcn-
tuckv reading something like this:
"Will you kindly send .is the na'i t*
of any Persons iii vour town, who
vou think, might be likely to purchase wet goods. We ha*e a ven
One btand of wbiskev thai we should
like to Introduce into voui town. Ue
shall be glad to extend to vou Un
usual courtesy of t<f> per cent commission on all sales that we mav
make through the list vou send us."
Well, the hotel man thought he would
have a little fun. and so be made a
list of about thirtv-live of the most
tabid Prohibitionists in the place,
and sent the list to the whisky lirm.
He thought it would be a fine loke
on the Prohibitionists to have them
delu-'cd with whisky circulars. And
it turned out to be a better loke
than he thought. For. at the end of
t hrce months, he received a Inl t-r
hum the wbiskv p<*nnle thanking him
for what he had done, and onclnsii
a clieci ue for t went v-soven dol lars
commission. This storv throws
liglit on the curious circumstance,
that, as the Prohibition movement
spreads. Ihe consumption of liquor
Prohibition must therefore be condemned, not onlv because it has failed to accomplish anv good, not onlv
because it blocks the wav to real reform, hut because it Is itself tho
sonne of manv social and political
'   evils. TUJfi    CKANKKOOK    1IKKALU
Victoria, Oct. 81.-1 Ion. R. G. T«t-
low. Finance Minister and. Hon. *.
.1. Fulton, Minister of Lands, tonight
handed their resignations In tne
Provincial cabinet, to Premier McHride.      The retiring ministers^ are
dissalistied    with
new railway
policy of the .government, latlow
claiming that tbo assistance promised is too great, while Fulton says
that the Canadian Northern will
come to the coast in anv event, and
that the agreement was unnecessary.
Messrs. Tat low ami Fulton are in
accord with tlie no vein ment in all
other matters of policy and administration. The other ministers
stronfclj support lhe premier's rail-
wax policy and lhe defection iu the
cabinet is unlikely to have any bear-
lug on the result of the election.
After the resignations of Messrs.
Tatlow and Fulton became known,
Mr. McHride was seen hy a Daily
News representative ami asked if he
wished to sa\ anything on the subnet.    The premier said:
"Messrs. Fulton and Tatlow handed in their resignations today aud
lliey have been submitted to and accepted b> tbe Lieuienant-lio\ernor.
Substantially the reasons for Capt.
Tallow's withdrawal is his disagree-
■ meat wilh me on lhe quantity or
amount of assistance which it is proposed that lhe Canadian Northern
should have from Hie local government' 1 have the assurance of Capt.
Tatlow that in all other matters he
is iu hearty accord with the present
'Mr. Fulton's position is summed
up in the lollowing statement, which
he banded mo Ibis evening: "In view
of mv pledge lo the people of British
Columbia in consider any lair and
reasonable proposal thut may be
made to the government for railway
construction in llritish Columbia—
a pledge which 1 gave six years ago
and which I have ever since ta«eu
e.eiy opportunity lo reaffirm—when
lhe agreement between Hie government and the Canadian Northern,
now before the country, was dually
agreed op, I had lo resign.
"There was no oilier course open
lor me but to accept their resignations. My negotiations with the
C.N.R., as everyone knows, have
been umlct way for upwards ot two
years past and uot until Mr. Mann's
last visit to llritish Columbia was 1
able to arrive at what I considered
to be a reasonable and businesslike
solution of the problem. The great
aud far reaching Importance of this
matter has alwavs been well In my
mind and the Dual determination was
teached after most mature consideration."
Mr. McHride was asked if he Intended that the contract with the
railway companies mentioned in his
previous interviews would bo published.     He replied:
"They will he given out in the
course of a few days, although there
is no particular reason why thev
should be published, [nr all the facts
have been made known. They unduly executed by the companies and
are as binding on them as any contract could he. There is one thing
which I wish to make as plain as
words can express it mid that is thai
1 stand or fall liy what I have promised the people in respect to the
railway companies."
On being asked the nature of matters which would have to he embraced in the measure lo be submitted to
the legislature and iml lucludvd iu
the compact as signed, Mr. McUride
"Thev do not Involve the substantive features of the existing con-
tiact, for these will uot be altered,
ihev will provide for the carrying
out of the contract. For example,
the C.N.R. is to secure the province
bv a lirst mortgage on its line within this province. Tlie measure sub-
milted to the legislature will have
to provide for the creation of a
trusteeship, in which this mortgage
will be vested. The government) is
going to guarantee thc company's
bonus, hut il does not propose tu allow the company to receive the
money derived from the sale of the
bonds' until it is untitled to it.
Therefore, Hie monev will he paid
to the credit of the province and will
not ire paid nul to the company until satisfactory evidence has been given Ihal the work of actual construction entitles Hie company to receive
Mr. McHride added: "1 have no
fear of an appeal to the people. They
have trusted mc for seven years and
thev are not going to withdraw their
confidence now. They are going to
take me at my word and give me a
chance to make good. 1 believe
that the policy which is submitted to
the people is one that will he of lbe
utmost value to the province and will
impose a minimum of burden upon the
treasury. We will pot oven have to
pav interest on the C.N.R. bonds
during construction and after the line
is built from lhe Yellowhead Pass to
Barclay Sound, we will have as a
guarantee that the province will lose
nothing, all the resources of the
C.N.R. system, which is even now
operating more than 'Minn miles between the head of Lake Superior and
the Rocky Mountains and will then
he a transcontinental railway in the
fullest sense of the term."
Mr. Fulton seen, slated that for
some time he bas taken thc position
thai ou general principles, railways
in the province ot British Columbia
will be built without government assistance whenever business conditions
warrant the same. That, in his
opinion these conditions warrant,
and in fact almost necessitate, immediate construction of the Canadian
Northern to the Pacific coast and In
consequence in -their case government
assistance from the province is not required. On all other points it may
be stated that he is fully in accord
and svmpalhy with the policy of the
The1 Victoria Colonist says editor-
iallv: "The resignation of Mr. Tatlow. Minister of Finance and Agriculture, and Mr. Fulton, Minister of
Lands, while it will come as a surprise to the people, was not wholly
unexpected bv those who were aware
of the views nt these gentlemen upon
railwav matters. Their reasons for
retirement from tlie ministry are not
exactly consistent with eaeh other.
Mr. Tallow retires because be thinks
llie Canadian Northern is getting too
much, Mr. Fulton goes out because
he thinks that the time has gone by
for subsidizing railways and that in
anv event the Canadian Northern
line would lw built as a necessary
commercial undertaking without a
subsidy.     If Mr. Fulton is right Mr.
Tatlow is wrong in suggesting that a
guarantee of bonds is too much to
give for a line tbat is a commercial
necessity ami will surely pay inter-
•st ou what it will cost. But this
inly by the way. Tbe ex-ministers,
for reasons which are satisfactory to
themselves, are unable to concur with
lheir colleagues in the railway policy
and they took the onlv proper course
open to them. We regret that they
have fell impelled to such a line ol
action, but holding the views that
they entertain, there was nothing lelt
for them lo do. Mr. McHride bad to
choose between keeping his colleagues
and keeping faith with the people and
he lias chosen tlie latter course. The
public will heartily applaud him for
so doing, lie has given by the act
another evidence of his determination
to let nothing stand in the way of
tbe redemption of his promise to givi
the province a progressive and bene
(ieial railway policy. The Colonist
has on many occasions expressed his
appreciation of both the retiring
ministers and has nothing to withdraw on tbat subject. It looks upon
their retirement from public life
with regret although it bas known
fur some time that neither of Ihem
was particularly enamored ot a public career, it wishes tbem both
every success and prosperity for the
lion. W. .1. Bowser was sworn in
tonight as Minister ot Agriculture
aud Finance and will bold that portfolio in conjunction with the Attorney-Generalship until after the election. The vacancy in the portfolio
of lands will be filled within the
next, few days.
Victoria, U. 0., Oct. 26.—Hon.
Richard McHride will remain in the
citv tor thc Iraluncc til the present
week before prom-dint; tipuit a tour
ul the province,     lie will open    the
■aniliaimi at Kamloops with Hon. W.
■ I. liow.scr un Mondav livening next.
On Tuesdav evening he will speak in
Ooldcti, on Wednesday evening in
Kcvelstoke. while on the ovening ol
November I, he will speak in Nelson. On the other two evenings of
nest week he will sneak in Pernio
and Oranbrook. On the evening o.
Monday. November 8, he expects lo
Kidress a meeting in Kaslo, proceeding to Kosslant! on Tuesday evening
mil to llrand Forks on Wednesday.
riiitrstlav lie will spend in the twin
'ties of Greenwood and Phoenix,
while Fridav lie will sneiid between
Aereineos and Medley. On Saturdav
lie will visit Princeton and Vernon.
Tlie above itinerary is tentative and
it mav be necessary to inodifv or
•haute it entirely later. Returning
•itli Mr. Bowser, Mr. McHride   will
isit the towns in the Frascr valley
uul will speak in Vancouver anil
New Westminster before returning to
Vancouver, where he will address
iiectiiig.s at different points. He ex-
iv to Im back at tlie coast for the
last ten davs of the campaign.
Alter Stinper Sale Saturday.—
C. I'. S.
Vanilla marsh » mallows at The
P. Woods & I'd. have received three
carloads ol cattle this week.
Vote for Local Option.—Advt.
(let on to thc Municipal voters'
[1st.    Saturday last flay.—Advt.
Mr. Pearson, the hotel man at Jal-
frav, was in town todav.
Vole for Local Option.—Advt.
Quinces at Fink's Pure Food
I'. P. Roil, tlte well known real cs-
'alc man of Creston. was in town
(his week.
(let on to the Municipal voters'
list.    Saturdn.' last day.—Advt.
Vote for Local Option.—Advt.
(let on to the Municipal v ter '
list.    Saturday last dav.—Advt.
We have received todav a supply ol
Lake Superior trout, smelts, finnan
.laddies, kippers, bloaters and smok-
il halibut.—P. Hums St Co.
Mrs. It. E. Klmpton, ol Windermere, is thc guest til Mrs. E. II.
For thc real Bird maekinaw you
must go to tbe C. C. S.
Vote lor Local Option.—Atlvl.
(let on to the Municipal voters'
list.    Saturdav last da-—Advt.
Llmburfcr cheese at Fink's Pure
Food Grocery,
James McNeill, proprietor ol thc
Coleman hotel. Is in the city cnlov-
ing a visit with his many Iriends.
Toasted marsh mallows at Thc
Vote lor Local Option.—Advt.
Oct on to the Municipal voters'
list.    Saturday last day.—Advt.
Cornichcon grapes at Fink's Pure
Komi Grocery.
Ilnn Howe has been registered at
the Itoyal hotel lor the past lew
German snx 75c. pair.—C. 0, S.
Red Feather canned tomatoes arc
the llncst packed. Ask lor (horn al
Fink's Pure Food Grocery.
Wc have tho best ftsh and oysters
in the city. Come tn and let us
prove it to vou.—I". Woods St Co.
Get your masuuerado dress at Dave
Small St Co'.s.
Vote Ior Local Option,—Advt,
Hot house lettuce at Campbell .*■
Manning's. The celebrated Frache
Bros, growing, extra choice.
Now Is thc time to buy vour winter stock ol vegetables. A well-
stocked cellar Is a pleasure to a
housekeeper. Wc have tho best.—
Camnbell & Manning.
For the real Bird maekinaw you
must to to the C. C. S.
Vote Ior Local Option.—Advt.
Home made candy 20c. per lb. Saturday only.
Green tomatoes at Fink's Pure
Food Grocery.
Patmore Bros, liavc commenced
work on the plumbing svstem in the
new school building, ol which thev
have the contract.
For the real Bird maekinaw you
must go to the C. C. R.
Parisian skin lood toilet soap. 0
cakes Ior 2.1c. at Fink's Pure Food
II. W. Trcnholmc, manager ol the
Canadian Bank ol Commerce. Fernie. has been trattslerred to Winni-
iieg. Man.
Alter Supper Sale Saturday.—
0, 0. S.
Kvervboilv likes tlte delicious flavor
of (lauoug's G. B. Chocolates. Camp-
Mi .v. Manning are solo agents tor
Cranbrook, B. C.
For the  real   Bird maekinaw   vou
ust go to the C. C. S.
Get on to the Municipal voters'
iist.    Saturdav last dav.—Advt.
The citv band, under Bandmaster
Corrison, eave their second Sundav
concert last Sundav afternoon, atid
it was appreciated bv the lame
■rowtl that were present.
For the   real   Bird maekinaw    vou
ttust go to tin' C. C. S.
The iiinc-vcar-old daughter ol E. H.
Reed, ol the Herald stall, had a narrow escalie Irom being burned to
death last Mondav. shortly alter 1
o'clock. Some rubbish was l.ein
bunted, and with two or three more
playmates the little girl got a tin
and made a lire iu it Irom the large,
one. Thev ran about tethering
small pieces ol wood Ior lue!. ami in
turning tound to pick up a piece to
.mt in lhe tin, the back ol her dress
.-aught lire, aud in a moment she
wus a mass ol llame. Fortunately
Mi. A. II. (Iruee (Prospector) aitd
Mrs. Grace had seen thc burst ol
lame, and rushed to her aid. Mrs.
Grace poured water over the "trls
head and saved her lace ami hait,
while Mr. Grace succeeded in tearing
oil the burning clothes, getting Ms
lauds badlv burnt in doing so. All
that was left of thc clothing were
stockings and boots. Dr. Connolly
was telephoned Ior and was quickly
in attendance, the little sullercr's
iiiins were dressed and she was tak-
.11 boine. She was burnt back and
[foul from her knees to the waist,
and hut lor the promptness of Mr.
and Mrs. Grace, would undoubtedly
tavc turn futattv burned.
A very interesting wedding took
place on Wednesday, the 27th, al
ilie residence ol Mr. and Mrs. A. Oil-
lies, when Miss Violet Matthew, ol
Glasgow, Scotland, was united in
ihe bonds ol holy matrimony lo Mt.
flobertson, late ol Kelso. Scotlaud,
and now ol Cranbrook.
.Miss Sadie Gillies appeared veiv
pretty as bridesmaid, while Mi J.
Burns, a "Brithcr Scot" made a
verv handsome best matt.
Tlte ceremony was coa lue.' 1 by the
Itev. C. W. King.
The bride, who looked charming,
was borne to the altar on the arm
of Mr. (lillies.
Quito a large number ol Irtends ol
both parties witnessed the ccremonv.
anil t'lierealter did ample justice to
the excellent'brcaklast prepared lor
them. A large circle ol Iriends extend tn Mr. and Mrs. Robertson their
loirratitlations on the nanny event
and wish them Ion- lite and happiness. Mr. Robertson has been C. P.
It. lineman, with headquarters at
Cranbrook, lor thc past eighteen
months, during which time he hns become verv popular.
A verv nice selection ol uselttl and
beautiful gifts were tendered Mr. and
Mrs. Robertson bv their manv
Iriends. The happy couple had a
'ood send off on No. 7 on their de-
•miturc lor Spokane to spend their
'      MISS JEANNE RUSSELL in Etltel llarrymore's London uud New York
triumph,"Cousin Kate," to I e seen ut tlie Audlluiiuin, Sunday, Nov. 13
Conservation of moisture means the
reduction of loss to a minimum in
order that the largest possible percentage may be utilized in plant
growth, and Involves both the prevention ol rim oil and ol evaporation;
loss hv suli-drainage in arid lands Ib
probably not heavy enough to be
Loss hv run oil can be largely prevented by breaking land in such a
manner as to hinder rather than
facilitate tlw getting away ol water
when the snow melts in the spring,
at other seasons ot the year this loss
is not lokcly to be ol any moment.
Loss by evaporation Is the most
serious; eaplllary attraction brings
the water to tlw surface, where it is
quickly vaporized by hot sun and
drying winds. A loss ol as high as
fifty Inches of water has been absorbed from    a soil surface in Mon
tana frnm April-October 1, so that
it becomes evident that this may
easily exhaust the amount nl rainfall
and that prevention of this is the
key to the puzzle.
Capillary action being dependent un
the natural formation uf moisture
tubes upward in the soil, llie lirst
process is by plowing to cut ofi
these tubes beluw the surface, and
to make it properly effective harrow
at once, i.e., harrow each day's plowing before quitting the field, and to
keep up this condition an earth mulch
must be maintained by barrow ing
frequently enough to prevent tlie
establishment of capillary action in
this surface soil and especially must
this lie done as soon as the soil is
workable after rains.
In the study of soil moisture it is
found that deep plowing permits the
retention in the soil of layer
amounts of waler and iu districts
with similar characteristics to this,
tall plowing is equally important;
added to these summer Ullage in a
system of alternate cropping and fallowing, or cropping twice and fallowing once, and maintaining a dust
mulch. We have, it faithfully followed, the line on which the greatest success ean lie obtained. With the
lighter soils on some of llicse bench
lands the use of a soil packer will be
undoubtedly one of tlie most practical, as much of such soil, unless
packed in some manner, is so loose at
harvest time is to seriously hinder
. the cutting of the crop, as well as
j facilitating a serious loss of mois-
| ture during the season ot growth.
I Ot all crops for dry farming, where
moisture sufficient to germinate is
present, fall wheat and rye present
two of the most satisfactory, al-
■ thoueh the former is most favored
and in case land has been fall plowed and well summer-tilled, and soil
mulched early iu lhe summer, thorc
will rarely lie so little moisture as
to prevent growth bv August. In
soring wheats Emmer. sometimes grown here under lbe name ot
sneltz (which, bv tbe way, is the
name of a somewhat similar, Iml
less valuable and less well known
grain) ami durmen or macaroni
wheat are especially adapted to dry
Kumer is a very hardy grain tbat
threslus, leaving the busk or eh a It on
the grain, whieh I should judge
would render it verv valuable for
hogs, horses or cattle, as the chaff
would prevent the grain from impacting in the stomach and causing
digestive troubles; being heavily
bearded it is not good for cutting
green Ior bay, and I have not found
fowls  to  eat it    readily, but    as a
coarse grain it does exceedingly well
here and in one respect is ahead of
..uy oilier 1 ever saw. It will stand
all soils of weather when ripe without shedding its grain.
Thc durmer wheats are also ahead
(if ordinary spring wheats here. 1
have grown them side by side, and
llie Macaroni is always ahead. I
find il as very good grain Ior my
purpose t feeding poultry without
threshing). It is a later maturing
trraln than Fvfc wheats, but under
similar circumstances will grow considerably taller and stand much more
drouth and till the head. The seed
is usually hard to lind, as it is not
favored by millers in Canada, hence
il is nol grown in the wheat districts, but il ean u'ways be got ia
Xpo ane. Of all grains the bulless
barleys are most popular with dry
lund farmers, as thev make not onlv
.uud inaiu, but cut green furnish i;
guml supply of bay fodder. To ge
the best resells thev must he sown
at  the very earliest possible.
Hals, if used at all, must be ot
variety selected for short season    of
rioenine and "town under drv conditions fur some years.
A. B. Smith.
Tlio liist really metropolitan
dramatic offering of lbe season at the
local theatre will he the production
of "Cousin, Kale," with Miss Jeanne
Russell, whose position as a star is
flrmlv fixed in Canadi, in the title
role, on Friday. November Lith. Tbe
allt net ion was secured at a great
expense bv Brandon Bros, as the
opining attraction of the n*»w opera
house in Lothhrideo, which is said to
bo the finest between Wiiiiiin-n- and
Vancouver, and the company will
onlv play a few towns between
Lethbridge and Spokane
It is a svmilca-to attraction and
was written especially * for Miss
lit hei Han v more and was Miss
Barrvmore's first stent success as a
star. With it she had a remarkable
run of 35(1 nights in London aud Mil
nif-lits in New York, with most
phenomenal success.
Miss Jeanne Russell, who is now
ei-irHn" in the plav. is the legitimate and worthy successor ot Mis'
Harry-ore's, and surrounded bv a
New York east of quite exceptional
ability. The plav Is a delightful
En-llsh society comedy with a
bennliful and touching storv. The
iiianai'eiiient have irlvcn it a scenic
•■-wiiu-tji-n that is superior lo anv-
ili't*- ever seen here, and In order
thai no detail might he marred, thev
are    carrying their     own occhestra,
| This Space is j
Reserved for
and their special musical programme
is au extra line feature of the evening. The engagement is without
doubt the most pretentious dramatic
offering ever presented iu the eity
.iinee Florence Roberts was here last
■ line-. and should receive most
liberal consideration, for in tbe success of "Cousin Kate" lies the hope
of securing further recognized attractions for Western Canada.
■ •	
The Evening Examiner, ol Peterborough, Ontario, has the following
to say of the Jarvis-Shafor recital
to be held in the Auditorium on
Thursday evening, November 1th:
lt the 'coining musical season is al-
tuned to the Key-note struck at ihe
opening concert of the season in St.
■vndrow's ebureli lasi night, a magnificent winter's music is before the
people of Peterborough, Tbe Harold
Jarvis concert was a signal success
m every way and from every point of
regard. The auditorium of Sl. Andrew's was filled with a large audience, appreciative and necessarily enthusiastic. Harold Jarvis has the
same big, rich-toned, wide-rage musical voice, and tiro same splendid
vocal art which have made him a
favorite in a hundred cities on the
continent, and elected him dean—and
"duke"—of tbe concert platform, the
leading vocalist of the country.
His programme numbers last night
and lhe inevitable encores and double
encores carried bim over the full register of musical interpretation, from
the heroic to lhe pathetic. Versatility is a rather frivolous and inexpressive denomination of lbe large
catholicity of bis vocal powers aud
execution, skill and laste. His opening number was Bell rand's setting ot
Tennyson's nobly solemn, "Crossing
tlu- Bar," and the recall number
"Time's Roses" was a gem of vocal
art. His braekettcd selection,
"Heat Upon Mine Little Heart," and
"I Know Two Bright Eyes," exquisitely done in themselves, brought
a recall reply in an "Irish Courtship" sung with such fine spirit and
sensibility that one would think tbe
singer's infant lungs bud tasted the
reek of the peat. By request, the
"Death of Nelson." sumr as onlv Jarvis ean sing if, was substituted for
an aria from Handel's Oratorio ot
Seville, followed, in answer to an
immense recall, by a delightfully
contrasting numlier in stvle and
treatment, "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere." "The Gift"—Behrand—was
a masterpiece of vocal style and carried a double recall, answered by a
splendid production of "Flow Oentlv,
Sweet Alton," quite indescribably
sweet ami tender, followed hy "My
Hn Countrec," an appeal to the
Scotch sympathies of his hearers like
the preceding number "Mv Ain Folk."
A full   and   candid    appreciation in
words of Jarvis' wonderful singing,
would sound fulsome, but it mav
said Ihal last nighl he was in splui-
did fettle—never sang hotter; and
that speaks volumes. lie gave a
tltoroitgbly satisfying performance
and reasserted his artistic standing
and popularity.
.Mrs. ill-ten Wyriek Shafor, the entertainer, made her first how to a
Peterborough audience, in fact made
several hows, lor she was compelled
to repeat all ber programme numbers. Mrs. Shafor is an artist—not
a mere entertainer— refined and widely versatile, her work ranging from a
splendid effective reading of the balcony and potion scenes from Borneo
and Juliet to "How the Froggies Oo
Ask-ep." a delightful treat in the
way ef mimetic interpretation. She
ciii'tund the audience comtdetclv
and was showered wilh encores and
bouquets, which she could accept in
all honesty, for they were richly
earned by her artistic' work in every
tone of tlie gamut of expression.
Mrs. Wyrlck Shafor talked and
laugfr-ed herself into the hearts of
her audience and can be assured of a
warm welcome if she revisits Peterborough.
It woilld be injustice to omit in a
reference to a thoroughly successful
concert, mention of the really excellent manner in which Miss Maude C.
Hradly, directress of lbe concert,
supplied the accompaniments of the
II is safe to say that no audience
in the eity ever left lhe auditorium
better and more justifiably pleased
than Ihat which filled out of St.
Andrew's last night at tbe elosc of
the Jarvis-Shafor recital.
The   Edmonton   Daily Bulletin has
the following to say of "The Remittance Man" eompanv, which ap-
Pcars at tbe Auditorium tomorrow
(Friday) night:
The Kelly-Swift company, which
scon-d such a decided bit in the com-,
ody drama, "The Remittance Man,"
ill the Edmonton opera borne last
week, left on Sundav for Vegrevlllc,
where tbey plav a two-night engagement before starting on a trip to tho
coast. En route to Vancouver thev
will plav one night stands at Ledue,
Wetaskiivin. Ponoka, Laeomhe,
Stettler, Red Deer, Innisfail, Olds,
Didslniry, Carstairs and Calgary.
The play is a delightful comedy
drama, in which all the members appear to splendid advantage, and in
adtli t ion specialties are Int rodueed
between acts, which make tbe show
tbe best attraction that lias been
seen lu Alberta for several sea-sons.
Tbe eompanv is under the management id Mr. J. Lionel Swift, which
Is the best recommendation the public could ask that the entertainment
is of the first rank in its class.
»-»-»-»♦»->•»•»*>•»•»♦♦•>♦•*> •>♦♦♦♦♦ •♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦-M!-!
M ■»■»♦■»-»»♦-» ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦■»♦♦♦♦♦♦
Stop and Consider
If people owe you money, don't you want it?
In   fact,   don't   you  need   it?
The Herald has from 1,000 to  1,200  names   on the  subscription  list  owing from $2.00
to $20.00 each.      That amounts to something.      Help os out, you have had the paper
let us have the money. THE   I'ltANKItOOK    IIKItAI.il
Imperial Bank oi Canada
RESERVE     -     -     -
I). It. WILKIE, President.
HON. ROB15RT JAFFKAY, Vice-President
Accounts of Corporations, Municipalities, Merchants,
Farmers and Private Individuals invited.
Drafts and Lottersof Credil issuofl available in any part of
thu world.
SAVINOS DKl-AllTMENT     S| ial   attention
given tt) Savings Bank Aooonnts. Deposits of $1 .no ntul
upwartls received and inleresl allowed from flute of deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: J. F. M. PINKHAM, Mgr.
For Your Health's Sake ii
it is lint fair to drink only the  Host Brands.
Corby's Special Select Rye
Dawson's Scotch Whisky
Hennessey's Brandies
Schlitz and Fernie Fort Steele Beers  ; |
Ask for them and insist on getting them.
Full line of Glasses nnil Bur Fixtures uIwiivb in stock.
Ar   D«.«.«/,-.-. DIRECT IM*>0HT0R OF FOREIGN AND   X
********************** *****
********************** **********
P.  O.  BOX 3    |
P. BURNS ® CO., Ltd. li
Wholesale and Retail
Meat   Merchants
We are handling all kinds of Sausage, ;:
Poultry; also Fresh, Salt, and
Smoked Fish.
You can depend on our meats being fresh attd juicy.
*************** **********************
Ono trial will prove to you that our
P. WOODS & Co., Cranbrook, B.C. i!
Etc., we still LEAD   others follow.    •
Pride of the West Flour
$3*50 p*!»' cwt.
Cotedyke Baking Powder    jj
inc., 15c, and 75c. a tin
****************** *. >♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Lumbermen and Contractors i
Wo liuvo insl recotvoil ntul plttce-l in utock a full nnd
mmplote lino <.f W1NTKH HOUSE BLANKETS direct
from tlio manufacture™.
We Imvo hIpo n full lino of Oftnip Boiintinir Houce
Utc>tiHiln; In addition to tho above we hnve n KiilfLinc nf
lagging (InrncHB l'urtf- Sweat I'imIh, I Horse Whips and
Linen, etc., etc.        	
J. M. Agnew & Co., Elko, B. C.
News of the District
(From our own correspondent.)
.Mi.   atid    Mrs. Krapfel     and Mi*-.*-:
Tavlor, of Triwood- wero guests    ol
Mi. ,ina Mis. lint/. Mondav hist.
Mi. and Mis. .lames McKce and
ilaimlitt*! 11 imr, returned last week
from thelt trip lo eastern Canada
ami the States.
Mm Sissons ami familv of Cm-
Inotik. wero guostfi ol Mr. ami Mis.
Akiigw last Sunday.
Miss I). Donrran was a l'Vinu- visitor Saturdav last.
Mr. |{. Iflrtx was Fernie visitor
for a few ilavs last week.
Fred Koo was a RoosviUe visitor
last week.
Miss Hazel Hlrtz, of Cranhrook.
was visiting her parents here last
week for a few ilavs.
A. Sheridan was a Fernie visitor
Saturdav last.
1*. MeConnell, of Waldo, was in
Lown Mondav last.
Miss Adolph. of Bavnes. was a
Tiiest of Mrs. A-micw last Sundav.
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. McMahon and
Mr. and Mrs. Hiinrins, of Hosmer.
were the quests of Mrs. C. A.
Kliii"*f*nsiiiith for several davs last
Mrs. Chas. Krnckc, of Cranhrook,
was visiting friends in town for several davs last week.
Mr. and Mrs. G. Sandstrom and
familv, of Hegina, arc visiting old
friends In town this week.
C. K. Avre made a hnsiness trip to
•I-alfrav last Mondav.
Mrs. Ilolhronk has a fine line of
men's and hoys' under clothes.
Prices riirht.     Call and see ns.
Fernie   visitor
13.    McKpe  was i
Saturday last.
A. C. Drew, of Vancouver, was   in
town on business Tuesday last.
(From the Frank Paper.)
A young man named Mike Maxim
employed at the washery. Lille, was
seriously injured on Tuesday afternoon. He was removed to the hospital and attended to liy Dr. Snyder,
where it was found that his right
arm was broken and there arc other
injuries, hut it is hoped he will soon
A voung couple out ia Coleman,
Alta., Iierame the proud parents of a
little girl the other day. They
wanted to weigh the younger as
soon as she was dressed, but had no
scales, -hist then the ice man camo
along and they borrowed his scales.
To their surprise the little one
weighed forty-four pounds.
(From our own correspondent)
Mr. I>.     ll. Butchast. representing
the   Canadian   Kubbcr    eompanv, oi
Vancouver,    was doing business    In
lown last Wednesday.
Mr. II. C. O. Adney. provincial
policeman, an ived home from Nelson
last Wednesday, alter leaving a
couple of prisoners at the provincial
Mr. Steward, the representative ol
the Crows Nest Pass Lumber eompanv in Saskatchewan,   was in town
a COUPle of davs last week.
Mr.   Harrv
Storer was in    town
Miss Minnie Service, (if Cranhrook.
spent Thanksgiving with Mr. and
Mrs. It. A. Green.
An excellent musical treat is in
store for the neople of Wardner this
Fridav evening, Qctobiir 3Utb. All
local talent. Everybody come and
bring vour friends. Proceeds in aid
of church fund.
The cut at the Wardner saw mill
on Thursday last, October 21st, was
1-11,0(10 feet Irom 1,576 logs. The
short side of the mill for the nasi
ten davs have been doing good work,
avcratriir 75,000 feet per dav.
A few of the voung folks from here
attended the dance at Elko lust Friday night,
Mr. Stevenson, of Fernie, spent tho
holiday in town, the guest of Air.
and Mrs. H. A. Green.
Mr. Carrutlicrs called ou friends iu
town last Saturdav.
The road gang are verv busy     uprooting     stumps    and     grading the
on Laurier avenue.    After Ibis
is    done   a good     sidewalk will Inbuilt.
The government bridge gang have
completed their buildings and are
now busily engaged preparing their
timbers for the bridr*\
Mr. U. IT. IJohart spent a couple
of days this week in Fort Steele.
Ena Brown, the scven-vear-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bert
Brown, who received serious injuries
from jumping off a lumber pile in the
lumber yards one dav last week, is
able to he around again.
(As furnished    hy    Beale & Elwell,
Cranbrook, B.C.)
Oct. 18th,
Aurora    Consolidated
B. C.   Amalgamated.     .02}
Nipissing    10.50
B. C. Copper     6.50
Can. Goldfields 04J
Canadian   Marconi ...   1.00
Con. Smelters 01.00
Diamond Coal	
Diamond Vale Coal . .08
International Coal ... .79
McCHlHvny Creek C.     .324
Nort-h Star 07
Nugeet Gold Mines ...
Rambler Cariboo    08
Hoval Collieries 24
,0.t ■
Editor "Thc Cranbrook Herald,"
Cranbrook, B.C.:
Dear Sir.—Would you he kind
enough to allow mc space in your
valuable paper to say a few words
in connection with the liquor -question''
Up to the present time the discussion has been carried on by men who
have no property in the town and
who, if it comes to a "show down,"
could leave the city without inconveniencing themselves in the least.
But it is an entirely diflerent matter
with the people who have invested
their all iu Cranbrook.
Several advocates of Prohibition
ami Local Option have given some
facts and figures showing tlw advantages of dry towns, but it is a
poor rule that will not work both
ways. The Prohibition advocates
show by their figures that everything
is lovely, not only morally, but also
materially, for according to lhe arguments put forth Prohibition gives a
city "better hotels, better streets,
better sidewalks, better fire protection and hetter light," and I presume it increases the population,
lowers the tax rate, and certainly,
according to recent letters published
in Ibis paper, it reduces the number
of arrests aud drunkenness.
Mere is something for property
owners to paste in their hat:
111 one vear of Prohibition In Atlanta, Georgia, lbe rate ot taxation
went up forty per cent,
Here is another well worth considering, especially if you have a little
property ami you last cent is tied
up in the town: .
In Temple, Texas, during the
second year of Prohibition in that
lown, the assessed valuation fell   off
Still another:
After a year's experience with Prohibition the City Couneil of Providence, ILL, was presented with a
petition representing property to the
value of $1(1,000.000 asking tor the
abolishment of Prohibition and a return to license.
During twenty years ot Prohibition
the population of the State of Kansas dropped from two hundred and
fifteen thousand, three hundred and
twenty more than that ot Minnesota,
to two hundred and eighty-one thousand eight hundred and twenty-nine,
less in the relative scale.
In the year 1907, Kansas under a
Prohibition law, had 128 more convicts, (in more murders and 19 more
paupers to every one hundred thousand inhabitants titan Minnesota,
under a license law.
Then coming to what we shall call
the material conditions ot a ctty
under Prohibition as compared with a
license law, wc find that in 213
American cities working under a Prohibition law, the tax rate is $2.51,
as compared with $1.58 in 5HJ working under a license law. In other
words the rate of taxation is 111 per
cent higher in thc Prohibition cities;
and the towns selected for the above
figures are scattered over 41 different
Mount Vernon, Ohio, went Prohibition in 1903-. The immediate result
was a tremendous jump in tbe rate
of taxes, and in April, 1005, the
question was put to vote again, and
the ratepayers, by an overwhelming
majority, went back to a license
In Liverpool. Ohio, the second year
after Prohibition went into force,
the tax rate went to $2.00, which
was the highest in that city.
In Cambridge, Mass., during the
first five years ot no license law the
arrests for drunkenness increased to
Ifi.'i per month, as compared with an
average of 5(1 per month for the last
eleven years of license law. Arrests for drunkenness have increased
nearly three-fold under a no license
Perhaps some one of the exponents
of Local Option will take thc public
into his confidence and tell us why
the Maine liquor law is not effect ivein Portland.
While it is true that a person cannot erpect to raise a crop of brains
by constantly irrigating his stomach
with whiskey, still a little irrigation
is very beneficial.
I observe that several writers on
the liquor question use a considerable amount of poetry, and probably
tlic following, evidently written by
a member of the "Bed Nose
Brigade," will not lie amiss in this
Now I've been lately thinking,
In my simple sort of way,
About this thing of drinking,
And what the Antis say.
The friends of Local Option
Can make it plain and clear
The cause of human evil
Lies in whiskey, wine and beer;
That man would be angelic,
And free from every sin,
If not for the existence
Of brandy, rum and gin;
That earth would tie a paradise,
A brilliant shining star,
Could they but kill that demon,
The man behind thc bar.
When I was but a toddler,
I heard the story told,
Of how rebellious spirits
Were east from Zton's fold.
I often thought if whiskey
Were the cause of all their ill,
Or whether they wcro tipplers
At some bright "Ktherenl Still;"
Or what were the ingredients,
Tbe color, taste and smell,
or tbe complicated cocktail
['hat sent Lucifer to Hell;
(lr how they hooped lheir barrels
And sealed gigantic jars,
To ship to their retailers,
Thc men behind the bars.
Some look (m Liquor dealers
As the "SCrUII ot Adam's race.
Bereft of all integrity,"
Hut such is not the case.
You'll find as true humanity
Among tho liquor class.
And a grip of hearty welcome
In the band that wipes the glass.
I know whereof I'm speaking,
I write it full of tears,
1 was whiskey's heir apparent
For one and twenty years;
And what  saved me frnm perdition
And lit my guiding star,
Wns a friendly admonition,
From H man behind the bar.
Abandon Local Option,
Promote the Temperance Cause,
Klevale bv education',
And enforce existing laws.
We'll have temperance legislation,
And all llie sooner—when
The friends of Local Option
Become more temperate men.
I'll alwavs work for temperance,
With all my humble worth,
So long as I'm a pilgrim
Upon this wicked earth.
I'll take a Scotch and soda,
Or I'll smoke a mild clarar.
Hut 1 11 never cast reflection
On the man behind the bar.
I might go ou multiplying these
examples to an almost unlimited extent, hut I think the above figures
showing "the effects of Prohibition"
are quite sufficient to offset any
which the friends of tbe other side
have produced. As I have stated,
my figures are just, as reliable as
theirs, and if they prove Prohibition
or Local Option to lie a very good
bllintf, then certainly mine prove with
equally conclusiveness that Prohibition or Local Option is a very bad
We might go on forever quoting on
bulb sides of this question and yet
never he nearer to unanimity than
we are now, and the plebiscite seems
to -be the only way to settle the
much vexed question of "dry" or
"we!" for Cranhrook.
Thanking yon, Mr. Editor, for your
space and hoping the ratepayers of
Cranbrook generally will take a
little more interest in tbls question.
t remain, yours faithfully,
Cranbrook, B.C., Octolier 21th, '09.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦^♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦■i***.*..*.
A fliKlitif'tiislitfl Canadian soldier
n'li'titly I'ussni away, at the ape of
1(2, namely, llriKtiilirr General Buch-
an. lie commenced his military
career by joining tlie Queen's Own
Itilles, Toronto, as art ensign. Ite-
tirilij; from the (Jtuvn's Own in 1881,
he was npuointc'l adjutant of the UOtlt
Itilles, of Winnipeg, with which
corps he served at the outbreak of
tlie Kiel rebellion, 1885, and throughout the subsequent campaign.
His next step up the military ladder occurred in August, 1885, when
lie was appointed to the permanent
force as captain commanding the
.Mounted Infantry, Winnipeg, with the
rank of major. He was transferred
lo the Uoyal Canadian Regiment,
Krederlcton, in Mav, 181)1, and thc
following year was removed to
During the South African war he
was second In command of thc First
Canadian contingent.
At thc time of his death he was
commanding officer of thc military
forces of the 1'rovincc of Quebec.
Concerning his characteristics, a
comrade ollicer says:
"General Hue-ban was deeply versed
In the theoretical part ol military
life and his record ol active service
sneaks for his practical knowledge.
Me was a man under whom it was a
pleasure to servc-an able commander, a thorough soldier, and an excellent administrator. With officers
and men alike he was extremely
popular—nobody more so."
Any available Dominion Lands
within the Hallway Belt in British
Columbia, may be hotuestcaded by
any person who is the sole head of a
lamlly, or any male over 18 years of
age, to tbe extent of one-quarter section of 161) acres, more or less.
Entry must be made personally at
tbo local land office tor the district
in which tbe land is situate. Entry
by proxy may, however, be made on
certain conditions by tlte lather,
mother, son, daughter, brother or
sister of an intending homesteader.
The homesteader is required to perform the conditions connected therewith under one uf the following plans:
(1) At least six months' residence
upon and cultivation of thc land in
each year tor three years.
(2). 1! tho father (or mother,
if the father is deceased), ot the
homesteader resides upon a larm in
the vicinity ot the land entered lor,
the requirements as to residence may
he satisfied by such person residing
with tbe father or mother.
(3). II the settler has his permanent residence upon farming laud
owned by bim in the vicinity ot bis
homestead, the requirements as to
residence may be sattslvd by residence upon the said land.
Six months' notice in writing
should he given to the Commissioner
ol Dominion Lands at Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.
COAL—Coal mining rights may be
leased   tor   a period   ot   twenty-one
years at an annual rental ot *1   per
acre.     Not more    than 2,570 acres
shall be leased to one individual   or
company.    A royalty at the rate of
five cents per ton   shall be collected
on the merchantable coal mined.
Deputy  of  the Minister  ot thc   Interior, ao-aot
Ite estate ol late It. Little ot. al.,
six hundred and lorty (6111) acres fine
timber under lease in the vicinity of
Fort Steele. Estimate 5(11X1 pel
Tenders for purchase or working
interest thereon will be considered,
Annlv to E. 0. Miller, Executor.
31-11 Fort Steele, B. C.
.. .... < . ,
Get n copy before tbey uru   E_.
all none.
x   It is n superior oatalogue.  \
It shows the shoes iti their   '
natural colors. It describes   \
them accurately,
Tt bas to la1 superior to In
in keeping with the boote
It is useful and practical Wf!^
beoanse it tells tbe price
ol oacb ffini where you cat
get it.
Sond a postal lor your copy
I  J. LECKIE CO. LTD        r^P
I     VANCOUVER      AM- :|
I         B. c.         . *•***? s^
&'*■ ■   ii
...    *- "       ■' \.y-. ' «*>>e** **,•!&
«:'3Wi' :, '%,■& t.i*S
! Cranbrook Trading Co.
* o
2 Phone  18- LIMITED P.O. Box \
We arc anxious to gel ri. 1 nf i
If price will move them they will not Inst
long. It will pay you to buy them this fall.
We handle the McLaughlin Carriage.
That means the K'st that money can buy.
Kemember, quality remains long after the
price is forgotten.
Flour, Fai, Hiy and Grain.     Harness Repairing'
PHONE     •
■UN ST R 0 ll
The East Kootenay Investment Co.
t  P. 0. Box 46.     CRANBROOK B. C. Phone 139.
BILL:—''Hello Bob" when did you come west?
BOB;—Yesterday. Say, this iB a great country where
you can gel u job the Bame day you land. If you i-\i-r want
a job go to the Kast Kootenay tnvostmenl Co'a (Iffice. They
are constantly in touch with nil of tlio best companiea and
will not sond yon on a wild gooso chase.
BILL: You're right there, Bob. 1 walked twenty
miles chasing that goose before I took a (ntnblo and wenl to
tin -tn    They Biirely arc the people to go to for a job.
We '.r.' nol  notlrM ii•   lie
IiObIdmh, llll 'llll   H.tillill'1- il.tl-1-
licillv I,ii   .our »,,rk in  do it
limitr, a. .1 i, Viii!iiiiiiH< inr
raralu bnckiil I.}' S3 jene elper-
The Painter & Decorator
P.O. BOA .11      PHONE 111
********************** ***********
ti.00 A YE Alt
OCTOBER 28, 1909
Uv tin.' lleralil   Publishing Company,
l'Mitur and Manager.
Tlie Herald is worth $10 a year. H
costs only %%. No man tn South
Kast Kootenay can afford to lie without it, and everyone living outside ol
the district, who is interested iu thc
progress ot this section, should read
it. It publishes the news while it is
news, it is controlled absolutely b;
tbe publishers. No clique, party o
individual dictates its policy. It
don't try to please the people. It's
desire is to publish a newspaper that
will be a credit to the community
Send iu your subscription and you
will be thankful ever afterward.
Advertising rates $1.00 per inch per
month, no more aud no less.
Reading matter 15 ceuts per line
to non.advertisers; in cents per line
to regular advertisers.
If you desire to reach the people ol
South East Kootenay you must advertise in The Herald.
Tbe Herald lias a first-class job
plant, and its work is of the best.
The Herald don't want charity. It
wauls a square deal ou your job
work, if we can't suit you in quality and price, kick, and send your
work to some ('heap John house
the east that never spends a cent in
I, V. li. Simpson, manager ot tbe
Cranbrook Herald, do hereby state
that tlie pressman's books show, aud
that 1 have every reason to believe
that the circulation ot tlie Herald tot
tlie past year has been 71,070 copies,
divided as follows:
January, 11MHJ  0,1105
February,   1008     4,720
March, 1008  5,410
April, 1UU6    5,070
May, 1008    4,775
June,  1»0K  4,080
Julv.   1008    B,805
August,   1008         H.81M
September,    1008   5.825
October,    1008     K.-IH5
November,   1008    5,37ft
December,  1008     6,575
Total for the year 1008 ...71,070
Average monthly    circulation..5923
Average weekly circulation   ...1366.47
Subscribed and sworn to   before mc
this 10th day   of February, 1009, at
; Cranbrook, B.C.
John Hutchison,
A    Notary    Public   In and   for    thc
County of Kootenav,  British Columbia.
Vancouver, B. ('., Oct. 27.—J. F,
Garden this morning announced his
•intention of retiring from provincial
politics and not allowing his name to
co before Fridav evening's convention, this making the second cap in
the Vancouver solid five. Mr. Garden savs liis retirement is for business reasons and was contemplated
months ago. Mo states he has no
iniarrel with the government on anv
M. A. Macdonald, barrister, has
ben appointed arbitrator in the
settlement of a dispute in tbe su-
'ime court between Brolev and
Martin, contractors of Fernie and the
Fernie Kink eompanv. over the construction of the Fernie rink.
Oet. 31st.
Morning service at 11 o'clock.
■ Second sermon of a series on the
abidimr things : Faith, Hope aud
Sundav School and Bible classes at
3 n.m.
Evening service at 7.30. Subject:
The Laymen's Missionary movement.
Young Peoples' Guild on Tuesdav
at 8 o'eloek. Subject: Life's Lessons From Hebrews. Leader, It.
VV. P. M. S. Social on Fridav ?"■
at 8 o'eloek—• refreshment  and collection.
Public worship, 11 a.m. and 7.30
Bible School witb Pliilethea and
Baraca classes at 3 p.m.
Morning subject, "The Midden Mystery." Evening subject: "The Man
Who Lost and Won." The pastor.
Qharles W. King, at both services,
Thc Wednesday mld-wcek meotlm
will he in charge ot the mission
e|rele with a programme of special
The Young     Peoples' meeting
Fridav at 8 o'clock, as usual.
All have a cordial Christian welcome to all,
October 31st.
Mornlmr worship at 11 o'clock.
Sundav School and Bible Classes at
3 n.m.
Evening service at 7.30. Subject:
Polities, Partv, Principle. Electors
not nttwi-dinir anv other church are
cordially invited to be present.
Mon-day—Gymnasium will onen at
8 p.m.
Tuesdav—League Rally at 8 n.m.
Wi'dnesdnv— Parsonage open from
8 to 10.80 for all who care lo come,
The pastor nnd Mrs. Ilui'lies rive a
verv iK-artv invitation to all voung
men who rare to spend a soeial hour
or two in this wav.
ThurHdav—Praver service at 8 n.m
Fri lav—Choir practice at 8 p.m.
Boots & Shoes
We   have   purchased   the  Boot  and   Shoe and
Hosiery Stock of
and on Saturday will have the premises, always
occupied by Mr. Rogers on Baker Street, open ior
As an Opening Inducement we will
reduce the prices on all lines
HOSIERY, enough  to
make it interesting
to you-
Come in on Saturday and see the
display on tables and in the windows.
Everything will be marked in plain
figures. This is one opportunity for
you to buy good goods at bargain prices
Our stock when complete will  consist of
Boots, Shoes, and Hosiery, Men's Furnishings
and   an    Up-to-date    Herchant   Tailoring
The regular monthly mcetiiiE of the
above council was held on October
aMth, with a fair attendance. The
commltte un Local Option report*-.-..
iiaviug raised twenty-one dollars in
ihe recent concert, Of this six dollars had been expended in placing
the Pioneer in the home ot nearly
everv voter in the citv, and tlie balance bad been forwarded to Dr.
Spencer, superintendent Local opu.
League, at Vancouver, in view of
the coming elections with the plebiscite on a Local Option law for the
province, the council reaffirmed its
support ot that law and gave the
committee a free hand to carry on a
vigorous campaign to promote this
11 niperance legislation.
The council also agreed to sum,ort
tlie petition to both the Dominion
parliament and Senate, now being
circulated throughout Canada, asking
that race track gambling in a'-v
manner be made a breach of the
criminal code, and that the living ti
getlier as husband and wife ot
man and woman not married to each
other be also decreed a crime.
These petitions are to be circulated
at once and the president and secretary were authorized to sign tlm
petitions on behalf ot the Cranhrook
Reform Council as a whole.
A statement from the mayor was
beard to tlie effect that the red light
district, would he obliterated trom
the citv and none ot the inmates allowed to settle in the vicinit- cx-
cent in the block next the nuisance
"round, about a mile from the town.
Thomrh not conceding suppression as
the council asked and as the ralenav-
ers petitioned, vet the statement as
showing something heintr dope, was
beard with considerable satistaction.
The semi-annual meeting was held
last evening, when the following
new officers were elected:
President—P. J, Broughton (reelected).
First    Vice-President—Mr. J, Low-
Second     V ice-President-—Mrs.       .1.
Shaw (re-elected.)
Third Vice-President-Mrs. Robert
Fourth Vice-President—Mrs. F.
Parks (re-elected.)
Sec re tar v—Miss Ada Illckenlmlham
Treasurer—Mr. K. Lahron.
Organist-Mr. .1. S. Peck.
Then throe members were all reelected to their old offices.
Miss Ena Crooks was apvolntn!
corresponding secretary.
Tbe retiring officers were heartilv
thanked bv the pastor for their work
ilu ri nit the last six mouths. The
leaiMie decided to present the trustees with some ornamental glass for
the large east window of the
eb'ireh. whi"b will be ouito in
kceninir with the manv improve-
m-nts which are brine made to the
irnnertv. A new proTammc for the
next months is being prepared, and a
full winter schedule will keep the
learners busy.
At llie Methodist parsonage bv the
Rev. It. Hughes, on Thanksgiving
Mr. L. P. Sbirle-* ot Duluth
Minnesota, and Fanny Francis Fowler of the same citv, were united in
marriage. Mr. and Mrs. Shirley will
lake un their residence at llanbiirv.
H. C
Tbe ladles of the Women's Foreign
Missionary Society are to hold a
thank offering social in the Presbv-
terian church on Prldav eveniii" 2-Mb
al 8 o'clock. The following brief
programme will be presented: Songs
bv Mrs. B. A. Carter and Mrs. R. S.
Garrett; duct bv Mr. and Mrs. Morton; recitation by Miss Crandell; papers bv Mrs. Ualments and Mrs. McKinstry and a short address bv Rev,
0, O. Main. At the close ol the
programme refreshments in the form
of several kinds ut good borne made
pies, together with sandwiches and
coffee will be served. During the
evening a thank offering will be received as a token of God's goodness
during the past vear and to help
carry the gospel to those without
its blessings.
Mrs. T. E. South is still confined
to the house with rhumatism.
Paul Handler, oi the Central hotel.
Marysville, was in the city today.
P. McMahon bas been in the city
for the oast lew davs and rami's to
leave tor the coast tomorrow.
Mrs. Donahue has returned from an
extended visit in the east and is at
ori'sent at Wasa.
George   Carr, of   Per--- (Ve-. I
this crcninK for Minneapolis to confer with parties there.
Mrs. T. II. Wilson will resume her
dav attd will receive on the first Fridav of each month.
Apply at Herald ollice, M.P.       32-tl
E. II. Small came down Irom
Canal Flats tbe last of the wee*
arrange tor further supplies for his
new hotel.
Leask St Johnson have becn removing their mill supplies to their new
location at Mavook, where  thev  arc
'-liim. tin a new mill.
0. E. Harlier. ot the Cranhrook
Drug it Hook Co., returned today
from a three weeks' huntim- trip in
the Slurp Creek district.
(ieorge Staples, of the C.P.R.
freight department, of Nelson, accompanied hv his wife and son hare
been spending their vacation with
Mrs. Staples' parents at Fort Steele.
Come in   and see our line of    Mc-
Cl heaters.      .lust tlte thing    to
keep vou snug and comfortable when
the frost Is raising Cain outside—
I'atniore llros.
(let on to the Municipal v. tors'
lis'     Saturday last dnv— Advt.
German son 78c. pair.—C. c. S.
G. T. Rogers leaves next Sunday
for Vancouver, where he will local
in business. Mrs. Rogers will follow later. The Herald again states
that in the departure tit Mr. and Mrs.
Rogers Cranhrook is losing two of
its best eiti/ens.
Get on to the Municipal voters'
list.    Saturdav last day.—Advt.
FOR SALE—House and lot on
Louis street; centrally located; renli
readily; easy terms. Apply to Arnold St Roberts. 32-tl ths
With their usual Ingenuity McCallum .t Co. have again presented a
very attractive Thanksgiving window
display. The scene depicts Cranbrook as the only place on thc man
and in the foreground thc various industries of    our    district are rcorc-
ented, This is one of the best
boosting windows ever disnlaved and
rolled s great credit on the boys in
the store.
WANTED—A good washer woman.
Apply to Mrs. G. H. Thompson.    .12
We   hare the best fish and oysters
in   the citv.       Come in  and let us
prove it lo rou.—P. Woods St Co.
Don't forget the Jarvis-Shafor recital at the Auditorium Thursdae
November 4th.    It will he an artistic
•"•-'. Tickets at Heattie ft Atohi-
An ounce ol Underwear is worth a Pound of Medicine.
We sell only the best lineB of Underwear.   Let us show you
the famous VIKING BRAND, guaranteed All Wool.
At $7.80 per Suit.
If   you   want  something   cheaper   than   this,   we   liuvo
HEWHON'8 Underwear from $2.50 to $11.00.
You cannot beat these two brands wherorcr you go.
In WORK SHIRTS we lead the wny. Wo have had a
large sale of these the last month and are constantly receiving
new lines. Our Green, Blue, and Brown Flannel Shirts are
the best you can buy in the District, at $1.75.
This week we are making a special display of Ladies'
Underwear in All Wool and Silk aud Wool at prices which
you will find most reasonable.
We have just received a llfi| ment of Underskirts in Moreen
and Heather Bloom at prices to suit everyone.
In Dross Goods we can offer you a large range to choose
from; also our Trimmings are the very latest, nnd the prices
lire acknowledged to be the most moderate ever asked in this
The Juvenile Bostonians will ap-
■ear at the Auditorium on November
Ith and 10th.
Ileint/man piano used at recital
Tuesday night was supplied bv the
Kink Mercantile Co.
Now is the time to think of
Christmas plum pudding and fruit
cake. I can sunnlr vou with all thc
ingredients.—John Manning, the Cash
Grocer. 81
Mrs. It. S. Garrett will be at home
on Armstrong arenue, for the first
time since her marriage, on Thursday afternoon, November 4th, from
'I lo II o'clock, after which she will
receive tlte second Thursday of each
A. C. Pve, of Arnprifir, Ont., has
purchased tlie shoe business ot G. T.
(overs, and T. N. Armstrong, of the
same town is associated with bim as
clerk. Mr. I've is a voung man who
""•'ectatcs the advantages ot the
est and is a man who will meet
with the fuvor of the people ot Cranhrook.
The cold weather is here and you
need another stove, and vou naturally want to do the best you can as
to finality and price. VanWormer
has still a few hundred left and will
save vou money and i-ivc you the
quality.—C. II. VanWormer, Arm-
stnmg Ave. 81-2t
11. Sommors. ot Salt Lake Citv.
-moral superintendent of the Rocky
Mountain Hell Telephone company,
and G. II. Meredith, district manager
of the company in the Coeur d'Alene
were in the city today conferring
with Superintendent Oualn regarding
the proposed connection of the Koo-
ti'iiar line with those across the border.
Haker & Banfield have completed
tlm studio for R. J. Binning and
have secured the contract Irom W. R.
Ileal I v. of the bachelors bungalow.
As soon as this building Is conHeM
Ihev hnve the contract to build a
house for the Otis Staples Lumber
company. This building is to be a
sample one, and to he finished
throughout with the verv best of
N. I. Harrison,  secretary el    the'
Kootenay Telephone Lines, Limited,
returned from Edmonton last week
I where he had been completing de-
; tails with tbe Alberta government
for tlte interchange of business witli
tbe government telephone ol Alberta.
Tlte wholesale merchants in Calgary
are greatly interested, as thev feel
that it will be worth a great deal to
them. Mr. Harrison said that he
was received with great enthusiasm
on his trip and everybody was pleased to know that Alberta and the
Kootenays were to be connected hv
'Die corner sttinc ot the new
Masonic temple was laid last Mondav
morning between 11 and 1 o'clock,
uml aside from members of tbe order
present trtitn various points in thc
district, M.W.P.G.M.. .1. 11. Scholicld, Acting Grand Master, M.P.P.,
and A. S. Goodeve. M.P.. Acting Deputy Grand Master, were in charge of
the ceremonies. The people ot Cranbrook were pleased to have these
two gentlemen present on an occasion ot this kind, as thev are well
known here and have manv friends.
Mr. Goodeve is rccoenlzed as one of
the best orators in Canada, and in
his talk in regard to the origin of i
Masonry he gave those present the1
history of the order in a most eloquent manner. Perhaps there is not
map in Western Canada better!
fitted to speak at a time like this
and the Masons ol Cranbrook were
fortunate in having Mr. Goodeve
resent at this time. Mr. Scholicld
is a member ot the local house and
Is a "entleman who has manv friends -
throughout thc nrovince and the
people ol Cranhrook were pleased to [
hare him here to assist in thc cere-.
monies. |
The following is the official report
sent to tlte Grand Secretary nt Victoria. B. C. br Actin- Grand Sec-
retarr E. Elwell, ot this city;
As Acting Grand Secretary ol the
Grand Lodge, formed for the purpose
of laying tlie foundation stone nt the
Masonic temple in this citv, I lieg to
make tlic following report to vou:
Grand Lodge wus opened at 11.30
a.m. on October 25th, lllllll. in the
lodge roont of Cranbrook lodge. No.
'it, the following ollicers being in at-
tendance, together witb 70 brethreit
trom the various lodges in the neighborhood: .
The Grand Mastcr-M.W.P.G.M.,
.1. II. Scholicld.
Tlie Deputy Grand Muster—W. Dro.
A. S. Goodeve.
The Senior Grand Warden—W. Bro.
.1. I). MeBride.
Tlte Junior Grand Warden—W. Bro.
M. A. Beale.
The Grand Chapluin-W. Bro. S.
II. Iloskins.
The Grand Sup. of Works-W. Bro.
R. McNab.
The Grand Director ot Ceremonies
-W. Bro. W. V. Allridge.
The Grand Treasurer—W. Bro. W.
II. Wilson.
Tlte Gland Secretary—W. llm. !•'..
The Grand Pursuivant—W. Bro. C.
II. Allison.
The Grunil SU'Wnrd-W. Bro. (I. T.
The Grand Steward-W. Bro. II
The Grand Deacons—W. Bro. A.
Tlte Grund DcacoiiB—W. Bro. C. II.
The P. M. with the time llghts-
W. Bro. I. Blrtch.
Thc P.M. with tlie Book of Con-
rtitution—W. Bro. O. T. McGregor.
The Grand Tyler—Bro. P. Coe.
Thc procession was formed at 11.30
a.m. headed bv the Cranbrook hand,
and marched to the site of the new
temple, where a verv impressive cere-
monv was performed by M. W. Bro.
Scholicld and his assistant W. Bro.
A. S. Goodeve. Thc foundation
stone was lowered into its resting
place after thc following contents
were placed In the casket:
The "Movie Leader." dated April.
18113. and October. 1000.
Grand Lodge proceedings, 1000.
Thc "Prospector," dated Julv,
18II5. and October, 1000.
The "Cranbrook Herald," dated October 21, 1000.
Stiver coins ol Edward VII.. dated
11108,   50c,  25c,     10c,  (19117),   10c
1000, and 5c 1007.
Alter the conclusion of the ecre-
tiiiruv, the procession marched hack
to the lodge room, where the (irand
Lodge was closed in form.
A verv licnrlr vote of thanks wits
tendered to W. Bros. Scholicld and
Goodeve for their kindness itt coming
over to perform this important Inaction.
Trusting this information will lie
to vour satisfaction and with frutcr-
nnl erecting
Yours faithfully and frnteniullr.
Acting Grand Secretary.
Young mens conservative meeting U
A meeting ot the Young Men's Conservative association was held last
Mondav night, witb G. II. Tlioiupstjii
iu Hie chair and J. A. Arnold acliug
as secretary. Kiltwit delegates were
soleetoil for tlie convention to lie held
on the ailtti. us follows:
W. A. Rollins.
V. A. Rollins.
(1. II. Thompson.
•I. A. Arnold.
E. 11. Brown.
Win. Burton.
Dun Burton. ,
I''. J. Dickinson.
P. D. Hunt.
.1. P. Fink.
James Bates.
h'niiik Rutlcr.
P. 1). Patton.
Geo. Campbell.
W. .1. McFarland.
After which the meeting atlioiirned.
Jack was simple, Jack was strong
Jackie's trousers were very long:
And Jackie's habits wcro verv lax,
Jack had very peculiar knncks.
When out of press bis clothes vnu see
He sent them to Vcits St, Raison's
The clothes came back all spick  and
They made Jack look like a business
Vcits & Ralson, .
The Up-to-date  Cleaners and Press- THIS   CHAJSUUOOK   U Kit ALU
KSTAai.lSIILO  1807
i. i. wAiuR, president | Paid-up Capital, $10.000,000
Uiium laird,aeaer-it-aujer I Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000
Irucbes throughout C-mada, and in tlie United States and England
Dapoiit* of $1 ami upwards nre received nnd interest allowed at current
rates.    Accounts may he opened in tlie names of two or
more parsons tihd withdrawal! madi* hy any
ond of th-sin or by Hit survivor.
R. T. Brymner, Manager Cranbrook Branch
The Latest in Card Novelties
You bIioiiIiI himiiI it 'I'liiiiihsniviiit,' uml Hollow'een
card to your friends und  relutivcB.      Wo liuvo
tlto  latest and thu bout.
As to tlw   licat books  by tlio best Authors, no
house! in tlio West can bent us.
Ini'ori'orntt'tl lHfill
Head Office: Montreal, Quebec
$ 4,700,000
II. I. HOLT, President
K. L. IM'ASE, (general Malinger
Aoconnts of Firms, Corporations nnd Individuals
Oot-of-town business receives every attention.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT-Dapositsof $1.00and
upwards receivad aud interest allowed ut current rute.
No form ility or delay in withdrawing.
A General Bunking business transacted,
Cranbrook Branch: W. A. SCHWARTZ, Mgr.
that repnirs of High-Class Workmanship can
be obtained at our store. All work guaranteed,
Try us and be convinced.
C. P. II  Witch Inspectors CRANI1ROOK,  B.C.
The Cranbrook Agency Co. f
Rt.tl   E^t.itf. Insurance,   Employment
Agents, and Customs  Brokers. J
Choice Residential Property for Sale.
own youn OWN I10MKS.
Tlic TKN ANT pin»rem f>" tin meol il e propeilj nml. in i m little
nl'ii'ii lie tlies tts u hen ho began.
ThoOWNKH mu only seven his rwil hut chs the hettelll ol tin*
llitttlriil Incieiise ilt llie vtilne i-f the propoil)', due to
iiicn'iiM1 of nopnhttion mil local improvi munis.
QA A^j-a-j on St. Mary's Prairie
$8.00 per Acre terms
fiift Arrpc on Sand Creek'
UW AtrCb good Fruit Land
water, terms, $8.00 per acre
Read the Herald
Wo make tlic best clothes in town.
Who an* we? We arc Fcntusson «fc
Houston, of course. Wo can Drove
Wo make salted peanuts (resh every
dav.—Tlic Palm.
Mrs. Lillian Thomas, Deputy
Grand Chief of the Pvthian Sisters,
is in the citv ami instituted a
Tcmpjo ot tliat (inter, with a charter
list nf twenty, this afternoon.
Got   on   to  the    Municipal  voter
list.     Saturdav last dav.—Advt.
Gorman s6| 75c, pair.—C, ('. S,
All Kniiihts of Pv tolas wislunc to
join tho Pvt-liian Sisters, arc requested to call at the lodge room
Fridav ovenimr, the 29th iust at 8
Gol on to the Municipal voters'
list,    Saturdav last dav.—Advt.
Vou aro requested not to stand
iiii/inir in Forgusson ,v Houston's
window too Ionic. You might catch
Neil McCrlmmon, the well known
hrakcniai) on the C.P.R., had the
misfortune to break his lirn one dav
last week and is now confined at the
St. EuKone hospital. Mr. McCriiu-
mon's manv friends in Cranhrook
aud the district are unanimous In
their expression of sympathy on account of this misfortune and hope
that he will iret atone as well as
possible under the citcumstances.
O. S. Frizzell, ol Pernio, one of the
old timers of this district, was registered at the Cranbrook hotel this
Don't forset the Jarvis-Shafor recital at the Auditorium Thursday.
November 4th. It will be an artistic
treat. Tickets at Beattie & Atchison's.
Order sliced haeon from us. Our
new automatic meat slicer cuts it
iust right. No trouble with that
dull knife—makes it a pleasure to
havu bacon and cees for breakfast.—
Campbell & Manning.
A fine eompanv. good music and
effects, a good, refined show—the well
known .Juvenile Bostonians—will appear at the Auditorium November
»th and   10th.    Reserve a night   to
o them.
Rov. It. Hughes has declined to allow the school trustees to use the
Gymnasium for anv further length of
lime, and it has been necessary for
them to secure new quarters. Mr.
Harvev has gone to the coast and
Mr. Rogers is leaving within a few
davs. and this throws the burden of
the school work upon the remaining
trustee, J. G. McCallum. This is
no small task for one man, with a
new $50,000 school house on his
hands and no place at this season of
the vear suitable for taking care of
the school children. Mr. McCallum.
however, is devoting ■> -Teat deal of
liis time to the work and doing all
in liis power for the best interests ot
Vote for Local Option.—Advt.
Now is the time to think of
Christmas plum puddinc and fruit
cake. I can supply vou with all the
Ingredients.—John Manning, the Cash
Grocer". iii
Get vour masquerade dress at Dave
Small & Co'.s.
FOR SALE-Small house and lot;
well fenced; north of hospital; price
$400 cash. Apply Box 3fi, Cranbrook. 31-4t"
Gorman sox 75c. pair.—C. C, S.
Arrangements are beintr completed
to hold a meeting of the Layman's
Missionary Association on Thursday,
at (i o'clock, thc 4th of November,
A supper will be furnished at the
Kdison theatre, after which two of
he d?l'-'es will address the meet-
tng on tiie subject of the barman's
Missionary Movement. A limited
number of tickets are issued at fifty
The prime obi-'fit. of the
>t Is to give those who attend a
r opportunity to learn the dement of this wide movement.
have received todav a supotv
Superior trout, smelts, finnam
kippers, bloaters and smok-
-.-ui i in
■id halibut.-!'. Burns & Co.
LOST—A valuable back comb
Finder please return to Herald of-
flcc ami be rewarded. t-»-3t*»
After Supnor Sale Saturday.—
C. C. S.
coffee at Fink's
C»n   You   Gum
Whal This Means?
A SOUVENIR at Our Stor.
*#For C-var-fona That Can*,*
lleralil in wishing himself ami Inule
everv liamiiiiess ami prosperity.
You arc protected wliett von buy
vour groceries Irom the Fink Mercantile eompanv. Their sterliuir emir-
anlee saves tlio usual worrv.
WANTBJD—Competent mnifl; wages
*25 per month. Applv Mrs. M, 11.
Kinx. am
FOH SAI.K-Otic Sorrel horse,
are seven years, weight IISH: lour
heilers. aire 2 vears; one Jersey hull,
act. two years; one cow, ate three
vears. Apply K. Corbett. Cranhrook, n. C. Will sell cheap for
cash. 32-lt
Ilon't forget the Jarvis-Shalor recital at the Auditorium 'Thursday,
November 4th. It will be an artistic
'.'reat. Tickets at Heattie St Atchison's.
Tuxedo   childless
Pure Food Grocery.
Vnlc lor Local Option.—Advt
Something Inr vou to consider
when liuviiin your ranee: lie sure and
sec llie new SASK-ALTA HANOK
with the new semi-steel firebox Hn-
iims. ThcV rive vou ttl per cent
mine tf-nsile strength aird will stand
tillll ilc'iei's mole heat than lhe ordinary cast linings. You eet this
at Hie same price as tlie old linings.
Surety llris Is to vour great advan-
Iiifi'. We will lie pleased to show
.nu lliis new and modem range.—
I'alinnre Bros.
Alter Slipper Sale Saturdav.—
('. ('. S.       •
llnniil il required.. Apply at Herald
ollice. 8Ht'
ilon ns working housekeeper; could
manage small bouse. Applv 1).
Davis, Cranhrook post olhee.      31-tl
Keen a night open lor the Juvenile
lliislinilaiis nt the Auditorium on
November nth and Kith. You will
enjoy yourself.
German snx 75c. pair.—C. C. S.
After Siipnrr Sale Saturday.—
C. C, S.
Vote for Local Option.—Advt.
LOST—Urown gold ring with Initials K.II.G. Return to Herald office and be rewarded. 31-ti
FOR SALE—Two Yorkshire boars.
Applv to J. II. Hayes, Fort Steele.
B. C. 31-tf
Allan G. Wilmot and Miss Nora
Manuion were united in marriage on
the lllth October at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Mannion at Vancouver. B. C. Mr. Wilmot an.
bride arrived In the clt" last Mondav
and have gone to their home in Jai-
Irav. II. 0.. where Mr. Wilmot holds
a responsible position with the East
Kootenay Lumber eompanv. Miss
Mannion will lie remembered bv manv
Iriends in Cranbrook, when she vlslt-
e:l Cranbrook vears ago and was recognized as a lidr of manv ntiain-
mi'iits. Mr. Wilmot is known
throughout this district as one of
the best hoys In Enst Kootenav. and
his manv Iriends will loin with   the
Visitors to this valley all concede
that it Is one ol the prettiest olaeefi
there is on tho North American
continent. We have here the mountains and the mountain streams, the
snow-capped peaks ot the Itockies on
the east, and the Sclkirks on the
west, raisin* in their grandeur to
such heights that those who have
visited the scenic beauties ot the
Alps sav that there is nothing that
will compare with thc scenery ot
South Kast Kootenav- Yet, scenery
is not everything. One must have
comfort nnd cnio'-ment in taking
trips through the mountainous country of British Columbia. Where wil/
vou get it? If vou want to know
get a team from William Kerr ant/
drive up the vallev to that grand
domain that is presided over bv
N. Hanson, well and properly known
as Governor Hanson. Tho people of
Cranbrook who have not spent a day.
a week or a month at Governor Hanson's hotel have '»ade the tnistaku of
their lives. Talk about your treatment, whv the Governor General of
Canada eould stop at Governor Hanson's and have as uood treatment as
lie would receive in Montreal or Otr
tawa. It is simnlv marvelous when
vou consider the fact that awav up
in the wilderness you can find ar
liotel that is equipped as good as
anv hotel that vou can find in anv
of the cities along the Crows Nest
Pass. His house is furnished with
tho latest conveniences, Mr. Hanson
himself is thc -"-Ince of hosts and
when visitors come to his plaee he
exerts himself to mako ihem comfortable and hannv. Not onlv Mr.
Hanson, hut everv one around his
establishment seems to be imbued
with tlie same idea and that tells the
storv of tbe reason ihat last Sunday
night eighteen people from Cranbrook sat down to a magnificent
meal in bis dinine room and enioved
■i service that could not ho excelled
in anv hotel in Western Canada. If
eou want to have a dav or two's out-
imr. if vou want to see nature as
nature is huiit. if vou want, to know
what life is inthe opening, po to
Wasa and spend a day, or a week, or
\ month with Governor Hanson.
American Oppossum Stoles
Wide ihouldere, witli two heads at 1'iH'k.
Ultra value at |B.50; well ".grill (1(1.60.
American Oppossum Throw
Oood long Heart, wilh two heads, ut $7,60 em li
American Oppossum Stole
Very wide shoulders, trimmed witli tuiln nml
li.'inl. Iiuck unit front.
Exceptional value nt tl2.su.
Muffs to match above at keen prices
Muskrat Stole
A perfect beauty, Iiub fonr tuils ni.d iwu I ends.
Special price |18.75.
Natural Wolf Muff and Stole
New shape Muff ami lieiintilul wide Su.!.'.
Extra value 1*15.00 the cot,
Isabella Fox Stole
The most  poimtur Fur thin Benson.   In  two
styles—widw eu|>e effect or lone, stole.
Our priii, $22.50.
Mink Marmot Stoles
Two H|ieeial lot- ut (11.7.1 find 110.50.
While the factory was ijuiet we
secured a snap in
Marmot Lined Coats
Exceptionally good  Shells  an,!   im!   Sable
Collars—colors. Navy and Ureen.
SALE  PRICE $55.00
Made   of   nil   wool.   English    Kriisi.
beautiful Fur Cottars.
j;   Our stock   of Furs was   bought over six
months ago—previous to the
big  advances.
The above are only n few uf our ninny
iiiimherH. If you want n hottor lur tlinii
any quoted on this list we have it, ntul at
the right price.
Lovely Coats
.Made   ol   ll
beaut if u
Prices 120.60 and K'u.60.
Our rmge  ol  L-d-'t-,'  Winter    Coats
is now complete.
Come and inspect.   You will And tl e pr
.md Btylei right.
The Styles arc too numerous to describe but
we cordially invite your inspection.
Prices start
at $16.75.
No. I
TAKE NOTICE tbat tho Cranbronk Electric Liglit Company,
Limited, intends to apply to the
LlouUmantrGovcrnor-ln-Council on
Tuesday, thc 9th day ol November
UMiii, tor an amcntlment to thc Or-
der-in-Council of date tlie 2nd Mav.
1907. such amendment to authorize
Lhe said Company to erect a dam not
exceeding sixty ((>0) feet in height,
instead of the height mentioned iu
said Ordcr-in-Council for the purpose
of developing water power from
water in the St. Mary's Itiver, in
East Kootenay. and for an extension
of time for a period of eighteen (U)
months for the construction and completion of the works in the said
Order-in-Council referred to.
that all persons appearing on the
said application must attend at thc
Executive Council Chamber, Parliament Buildings, in the City of Victoria, on the said 9th dav of November, 1909, with evidences of their
title and status.
that all persons intending to onnose
the granting of thc said application
shall file with the Provincial Secretary not later than Tuesday, the 2nd
dav of November, 1909, particulars
nf their objections to the granting of
said application.
Dated at Cranbrook, Ii. c„ thc
Hth day of October. 1909.
W. F. Gurd.
Ot Cranbrook,   II.   C, Solicitor   for
the     Cranbrook   Electric    Liglit
Company, Limited. 31-2t
We mike our bow to the people of
Cranbrook at u time when it is abso'
lutely necessary that some of the evils
existing in our fair city thouM lie ex*
poted; and although we feet we
owe apologies to our residents
for bringing the various defects
tu light, yet lhe une aim uf our efforts
is to add to tbe happinepsof your homes
where possible. Ity careful investigation, ihe Editor of X-RAYS has disco,
veretl that tlie chief reason for nnhnppi.
neei in the homes are had cooking, insufficient heating, and lark of washing
convenience, aud the X-RAYS takeB
the liberty of suggesting the only way
these defects enn he thoroughly
remedied. In the care of bad cooking
the uiihnppinesFcnn be easily avoided
by purchasing a Moffat Stove and insisting ihat all meals be cooked on it;
the X-RAYS further suggestb tiint lhe
heat ing difficulty can be overcome in
several ways, either by installing a hot
air furnace of the "llccln" nuule. petting up a Moffat beater, or in tlie ease
of tbe lied room, using on odorless <>i!
heater. The wishing fariliiies aie a
subject for considerable comment bni
tins defect can be remedied by installing an up to.dnu- ftutbrootn in the
house. All these suggested Improve-
ments can be supplied by thc very
reliable hardware firm of McCallum &
Co, Aud in conclusion, tho X*RAYs
commendi- the foiegolug to iin render)
(or very careful coniddoat'on, nnd if*
avoid another istueot the ubove mil inr
would suggest that lliey put the improvements into effect Immediately ami
■o aid us In our efforts to mnku all
homes happy.
640    ACRES
1 mils from Post' Iffice, school, and store
.(u ncres in Timothy and Irrigated.
loo acres level land, easily cleared.
Ilalance somewhat rolling.
A Inn.'!' never fniliiiL' creek on farm am! 100 inches o{
water right goes with fite land. Frame house ami stable,
Imp shells ami granary, 350,000 feet of timber.
'J large work horses arid one yearling, 15 head of cattle,
mower, rake, plow and barrows, bnggy, cutter, wagon and
harness, forks, etc.. goes with farm.
PBIOE—ONLY 10,500.00 for the farm, stock and
Call on us for bargains in farm land.
i Fred A. Russell C& Co.
Next door to P. WoodV Meat Market
♦♦♦♦♦•»•»♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦#♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦MU
I! Another  Shipment of Sterling Silver and
Silver-plated Toilet Sets
in nil thi- newest shapes has just arrived Jt would
give us n great deal of pleasure to show you these
floods and give you uur prices on same, and ■*•■■ will
endeavor to merit your patronage by courteous
treatment, and by giving you thofe goods only
which are purchased from reliable manufacturers
nnd which we can absolutely guarantee.
■»•*>♦♦♦■>♦♦♦■-><*-■»■»♦♦■»♦♦■»•»♦•» ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦••
Jcvteler and
fir.MJiji-.tc   Optician
in Towneitenf CreBton, 200 fret from
Station.    Offeiwl  for ono week at
$1,500 worth $5,000
if divided into building lots.
Cranbrook, B.C
the ntniest of numerous customers
wc have decided to keep our store
open on Saturday cvenfrigH until tlie
arrival of the local from thc cast.-
Hiirns Bros., the Popular Store
Cranbrook. ,'10-tl
IpBilliken's Smiled
The Km flu Hint  won't come (.ir.      Looh  in my window
wheru  In   is uu ox hi hi tion  and  see what  he says about
A.   L.   McDERMOT
Wholesale   Wine   Merchant
Phone 17 Cranbrook, B. C.
* ************** *ty ***************************
!!   PHONE 56
I THB Q^--*'TY
!!  " AND V
I I TVTK HAVE lo nr.lve .li.rif." ll... nr-xl (.-«■ .l„y« 6 CARS OF WHITE
" w     B'JUBANK ASHCROFT POTATOES.   1-li-m.r.ir call (or plkn
for your winter "trprrly. \\'u cftii unv6 jon monry by unlo*t)1H£ right
»   from tlio our. to your oallar,   Tnin mock   needs no roeomendfttlon,
       Tlioy nr« nbsolntely tli" best.       	
********************** ************ THE  UltANBItOOK    llBKAI.li
East Kootenay Bottling Co.
Manufacturers of all kinds of
Carbonated Beverages.
There are others, but!!
I'lKINK 78
V. 0. HOX 801
We Perry Creek Hotel
The place to spciul u  happy <luy ot woek.
Pishing and Bhooting in sitison.
The best <>T everything ou the table at all times.
Pidjjeon & Anderson, Proprietors.
i ********************** **********************
!i| The Cosmopolitan
When in doubt go to tho Cos.,
where you can get tho l«Bt of
UfiTmtM-V'' iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiim
If you stop here once
yoo will look lor
the 'bus when you
visit Calgary again.
I Canadian Hotel |
One of the pioneer hotels of Cranbrook. Warm rooms, good meals
and a bar .stocked with the best
| Joseph Brault, Proprietor §
New and Strictly First-Class
*      American Plan, H2M pur tlay up
Telephone 208(1
Chas. Uartnev, Proprietor.
Cor. Heymour atid Cordova St.8.   .. q     *.
opposteo. i'. ii. station      Vancouver, IJ. L.
********************** **********************
Now Managsment
I niproved in Evory Way
Cranhrook,   B. C.
Our Motto : " Tho Bust is None Too Good."
-|*»4»»»»»»t»»-»t»*»i»»»»tMfc»** *
Manitoba Hotel
Headquarters for
Tlic M;uiit<ili'ii-< (■■■•ifrullv located iindhaa one of tlie beat (linlngrnoma
in Uic city.   Tlm Imr if Rtippifari with ilia bent of Mquora Hini Cigaia
K iii napping, a ili'spcratc race
through the streets, culmimitiiiK in
Uir hunted man jumping into a mill
dam with his IHtiTii-inoiiUis-old baby
girl in his arms, are some o! tlte incidents uf a tragic affair, which caused much sensation at Oldham recentlv. Tlie man, whose name is llesker
Lovell, rushed into a house where the
Kill lived with her mother and <Taud-
mot-hcr, seized the child, and raced
with her in his arms through some
hack streets tu a mill dam. Some
neighbors saw him and followed, but
before they reached tlie dam Lovell
had climbed the wall—-1 ft. ti in.
hi ah—surmounted it, and was found
with lhe child in the water. A ropo
was at once procured, and bv it the
man was dragged out. The child,
however, sank, and her hodv was recovered hv the police about an hour
afterwards. The mother of the
child, Mary Ann Lovell, aged twenty,
lulii a pathetic store ut the coroner's
Inquests She stated that she was
now separated from her husband, ami
was living with her mother. She
was married to him in l-Klli, and thev
lived happily together iu a caravan,
Iter husband being a gvpsv, until the
child was three mouths old. The
ilnlil was then too heavy for her to
carrv about, and she wished to leave
llie babv with her husband's mother,
hut he would uot allow it unless she
signed it over to his mother. Witness would not agree to that, and she
went to live with her mother. He
had threatened on one occasion to
have the child by fair or foul means,
ami ou another occasion he picked a
knife up and said he would stick it
through both the child's and her own
heart. "The last time I saw him,"
added Mrs. Lovell, "lie picked u« the
child ami kissed it passionately and
-rave it. a shilling." Her husband
thought a great deal of the child,
and was verv fond of it. He was
ne'er happy unless it was in his
presence,      Lovell was   subsequently
'cmanded on a charge of wilful murder ut the local police court.
A peculiar case of a mau preteiui-
ing ijjui. lie was humid aim ga--*giu u>
iMugiars, while he lumscu was uic
iiuet, tame tii'iuiu a i-ontluu police
cuiitL recently. Leonard IJaiawm,
*,■!-.: uccuscu, was a baiuSuiuii nan <*.
lai^e housu-turnisiiing arm* aud wa*.
i-iiargeU with stealing iftti. Tne evidence showed that ou the duy of the
alleged burglary thu prosecutor lcti
tus shop iu ilie charge uf the prisoner. When he returned the shop was
empty, uut there was a i.nuckiug
overhead. The manager went upstairs, where he found Baldwin lying
upon the Hour bound hand and toot.
He was apparently ia the greatest
ni stress, uud was gasping lot
breath owing to a haiidkerchict being
in his mouth, which was kept iu
place hy another handkerchief tied
round the head and face. Lying
ou the lloor were the prisoner's collar and liis watch aud chain. The
peculiar thing was that Baldwin was
lying in a very small space and surrounded by a quantity.of glassware.
There were, no signs of a struggle,
and thc glassware was undisturbed.
11 was found that thc handkerchiefs
came away quite easily, and thc
ropes were tied in such a way that
the prisoner could have released himself tiad he desired. His explanation
wus that a tall man had come into
the shop and gone upstairs to examine a bedstead. Thc man, he said,
struck him a violent blow in the
stomach nnd followed with another
in the same spot, which rendered him
unconscious. He remembered no
more. Fifty-six pounds fifteen
shillings had been taken from the
safe, tlie key of which had been left
by tiie prosecutor in his coat, which
was hanging in thc shop. A doctor
who was called found nothing the
matter with the prisoner. Suspicions were aroused, and two davs later the stolen money was found concealed in an outhouse, and the prisoner was arrested.
How u gentlemanly rascal duped au
uiu laiiy was recounted at the I'dei-
iiuioiigu police court recently. A
mau calling himself "Captain Hau-
icigu," called al Werriiigton Hall, a
country house near i-eterborough,
ami, asking fur Mrs. Mulling, said lie
wished lo sec her about buying, tlte
nail and estate, for lhe sale of which
she iiad been negotiating with a local
gentleman. He carried a handbag,
which was subsequently found to be
tail uf apples, Purchase terms were
arranged, "Captain Hadleigh" agreeing lo make a deposit uf £i,IHiu, ailing the war ollice and a London
nauk, to which he wrote authorizing
ibe transfer of the money, as references. He ordered extensive altera-
liuns for lhe accommodation of his
nine hunters, and, sending tu 1'eter-
1-oiough for a motor car, drove Miss
Moiling into the citv and returned
wilh her after giving orders to a
number ol 1'eterlHirough tradesmen.
He was entertained for two days ul
the hall, aud ou the Sunday lie ordered the motor cur again, lo go to
Stamford "to dine with Captain
Phillips." He drove away wrapped
iu Mrs. Morliug's handsome rugs, and
nothing mure was heard of him,
neither was the hire of the motor
car paid for. When he had gone,
Miss Morling missed her Jewel case,
containing a gold watch and chain, a
pearl and t uni noise brooch, a gold
pendant, gold rings, locket, and other
valuubles/ The case had been taken
from her bedroom. Thc thief was
subsequently arrested ami committed
for trial.
A remarkable case was that of William Chester, who pleaded not guilty
lo a charge of maliciously damaging
27,000 gallons of vinegar, valued at
£1,200. According to the prosecution, tlte accused was employed at a
vinegar factory, where he had charge
of thu vats, and generally acted as
foreman. He had acted in that capacity for some years, and was allowed rooms, gas and coals free. He
was recently informed that his rooms
would he absorbed In the extension of
tlie premises, whieh the firm bad In
contemplation, but extra money
would lw allowed him for the payment of rent. A few days later the
vats were examined and vinegar to
the extent of 27,000 gallons tound to
he missing. The prisoner was alleged to have said: "All right, 1 know
I have done It; you have given mc
notice that you want my rooms,
haven't you? When yoti get mo oat
of my rooms you are going to  sling
me out of the place, aren't you? Su
I've been preparing for it." Thc
suggestion of the prosecution was
thut the accused had run ull the vinegar down thc drains. Found guilty,
tlie prisoner was sentenced tu six
months' imprisonment.
A remarkable story of a second
draco Darling comes when the wind
blows high, the sea rim-s in a fashion tu daunt stout men s hearts. A
steamship while proceeding to Hox-
dalc from Jarrow, struck the rocks
Staithes, Whitby, at 8.30 at night.
The lifeboat was got out, huh was
very much delayed on account ot the
slipway being broken. The rockets
were quickly requisitioned, and had to
be carried a great distance, but arrived it llie ship lirst. Miss Mary
Verrill readily volunteered to take
her fa* tier's plnee in tlie rocket brigade, us he was in the lifeboat, ami
she did her wm'; splendidly. She
rushed intu thf sea. the water being
up to her waisl, ami with the rocket
men she pulled at the tucket lines for
all she was worth. II is not I lull 1st brave acl Miss Verrill bus done.
Wlwn tin- brig Klise went ashore she
went inlo the raging sea up to her
chest and helpnl her fishermen comrades to rescue the crew. I hie
sailor she took iu her arms and helped lo enrrv bim to the inn at
"-*■"-i-lips. The heroic girt is Hie idol
of the neighborhood, the fishermen
calling her another "Qraco Darling."
A terriiic explosion occurred at
DistingLon liouwoihs, neat' WorKington, recently, causing damage isil-
maied ai £40,000, and so wieuivim
Lhe place thai worii will la- suspended
for some months, throw ing .t..-.*...
two hundred men out of worn, tilcven
gas-lired boilers were used at ten
works tu generate steam lor blowing
the engines which supply the furnaces
with the blast, and it is supposed
that there was au explosion of gas.
Tlie report was terriiic ami the el-
feet disastrous. Three of the boilers
were blown into fragments, while a
fourth was found in a held a considerable distance away. Tbe boiler is
reported to havu lluwn through thu
air al a terriiic spued, at a height of
about liO feet, "just like an aeroplane." Part, of another butler
crashed into thc litters' and blacksmiths' mill, bricks and stunes were
shot up as high as the wurks chimney and then rained down on the
works yard and the high road leading
into the village. About fifty men,
mostly fillers and pig-lifters, were
working at the front and back of the
blast furnaces, a hundred yards away,
at thc time, but they all had a remarkable escape from injury.
Kor over a mouth a pretty little
uoy, Arthur Ewers, aged three, has
been missing at Asscudon (Bueittng-
hamshire). The other afternuun tbu
little fellow was fuund dead in a
bean field by a local farmer. Thu
field was only about a quarter of a
mile trom thu spot where thu child
was last seen. Tlie circumstances
are pathetic. Oue day his father and
mother went into thc fields to work,
laking their child with them. About
four o'clock in the afternuun he hud
disappeared, and his parents searched
everywhere without avail. Dr. McClurc, un making a post-mortem examination, stated that everything
pointed to the fact that death was
due to exhaustion and exposure. The.
little fellow had wandered among
the growing beans, could nut find bis
way out, and had sunk down and
starved to death.
Thc tragic story of workmen's unavailing struggle to prevent a comrade from being burled beneath tailing sand was related at an inquest
at Whittlcle-Woods on the hody ot
tivan Rultcr, of Chorlcy. George
Summer and George H. Gerrard told
the jury that in company with Hut-
ler they were working in a sandholu,
when Summer, seeing the sand tailing down, shouted a warning. Hu
then seized Hutter bv the shoulders
and tried to drag him away from
danger, but the sand fell upon them,
and, striking Hutter's feet swept
liim away face downwards. Summer was also buried up to the waist,
but Gerrard pluckily seized him und
pulled him out of danger. Thc two
men then set to work to release
flutter, and, although aided by a
gang of workmen, they could not re-
icac Hutter until lite was extinct.
The body had been huried under
about forty tons ot sand.
Three school children -were killed
instantaneously and several others
seriously injured by a "runaway"
traction engine at Rothcrham recently. The children ol the junior and
infants' department of a school in St.
Anne's road were leaving just after
four o'clock, when a motor haulage
engine was taking a load of bricks
up the steep gradient. Thc engine
suddenly commenced running back
down the incline, and thc driver,
realizing that a serious accident must
happen if it went to the bottom of
the hill, tried to turn the locomotive
into u side road. The engine turned
into the rond. hut in negotiating the
corner eras-bed through the school
wall aiming a group of children, three
of whom were instantly killed. Four
others were badly injured, two of
them, so seriously that thete nre
grave doubts as to their recovery.
Stealing a diamond ring worth
till from his sweetheart hy means of
a t rick, was the charge against.
Thomas Krikins, who appeared al a
London police court recently. Thc
prosecutrix said that Kdkins introduced himself to her In Southampton How. They met several times
afterwards, and there was some conversation about an engagement to
marry. One evening she took the
ring she was wearing from her finger
and showed it to Rdkins. He appeared to replace thc ring, but after
he had left she discovered that he had
substituted for It another ring ot a
worthless character. Thc evidence
showed that thc value of tne substituted ring was 18 pence, and that
the original article had lieen pawned
for £4.
Chronic sores whieh cause trouble
by "breaking open," may lie cured by
Zam-Buk, as well as recent injuries
aud diseases. If you suffer from
some old sore—-hidden, perhaps, but
none the less painful for tliat—don't
dally, apply Nature's healing essences
as provided in Zam-Buk, Mrs. I. E.
Ashton, ot Ul Vickets Street, Kort
William, Out., tells how valuable
Zam-Buk is as a family balm. She
savs: "Wo first used Zam-Buk for
cuts and bruises, etc., and found it so
satisfactory that my husband started using it tor a chronic sore. Kor a
long time he had heen bothered with
nu old sore on his leg, aud had used
various preparations, yet nothing
had permanently cured it. He began
applying Zam-ltuk balm, aud was
very soon agreeably surprised to notice a great improvement.
"ll was onlv a matter uf a short
time before Zam-ltuk had thoroughly
cleuusnl the sore of all foul matter
nml healing commenced, It is now
si.me months since the sore was com-
pletelv lined, ami there is no likelihood ot it breaking out again.
"Since then my baby, eighteen
months old, has been euml ot eczema, ringworm, ulcers, cuts, bums.
eczema came in red pimples, uud if
rubhed or scratched, formed into
sores. The child was very fretful
from the irrigation of the scalp, hut
whenever Zam-Huk was applied it
seemed to bring the greatest relict.
Frequent applications were effective
in clearing all traces uf the disease
[rom the baby's scalp in a short
space of time. I feel it my duty tu
give tlie credit where due, and 1
cheerfully recommend Zam-lluk to all
sufferers from chronic sores, bad leg,
or eczema."
Zam-Buk is Nature's own ltenling
halm, being composed of pure herbal
essences. It is a sure cure for eczema, tingworm, ulcers, cuts, burns,
poisoned sores, chronic wounds, bad
leg, piles, festering sores, chapped
hands, cold sores, frost bite, and all
skin injuries and diseases. Druggists and stores everywhere sell at
ride, a box, or post free tor price
frnm Zam-lluk Co., Toronto; 3
boxes $1.25. You are warned
against harmful imitations represented to be "just as good."
TAKE NOTICE that I, A. Doyle,
of Fort Steele, B. C, intend to apply for permission to purchase the
following described land:
Commencing at a post planted at
the north line of W. Carlln's timber
license No. 23031, thence 20 chains
north, thence 40 chains east, thence
20 chains south, thence 40 chains
west to place of commencement, 80
acres, more or less.
A. Dovle, liOeator.
Dated this 12th day ot October,
1900. 81-ftt*
TAKE NOTICE timt I. Elizabeth
C. Cummiugs, uf Cranbrook. B. G..
married woman, intend to applv to
the Water Commissioner at Cranbrook, H. 0., on the 22nd day ot
November, 1!I0!), at eleven o'eloek
a. m., for a license to divert 8 cubic
feet of water pur second from Cherry
Creek, between a point about one
mile down stream from the western
boundary of Lot 5085, and another
point 1,000 feet up-stream, fur irrigation and domestic purposes tor
Iiiu acres of land lying between Lots
389, .'ill and H7:VJ, Group 1. Kootenav District, and also for a license
to store 580 acre feet of water to be
used in connection with the above
license ami oilior licenses obtained
for Lois KTW, and portions of Lots
330, 310 and :{ll, in a reservoir covering the south-east portion of said
Lot 8783, aud Sub-Lot 5. or Lot
830, Group I, and adjacent (amis,
comprising III acres, to be uniuin-d
bv purchase from the owners of the
said lands. At lowest water iu said
reservoir there will he 33 ncres, mul
I acre additional lor each runt above
Ihat to III acres. The water will ho
diverted, carried and stored h
gates, (1 limes, ditches, pipes, I'OBOl-
volrs, pumping, plants and li: e
works, crossing Lota 5.»«.ri mid K7r^,
Group I. Persons whose lands are
affected: W. K. Gurd, K. Klwell, M.
A. Iteale. (Mis Staples. ,1. G. Cuiu-
mings and Alfred Cummings.
Dated   the   15th day of November,
Elizabeth C, Cummings.
31-2t Crnnbrook, B.C.
Barrister, Solicitor- Etc.
Rambling Reveries
The best biography—the life that
writes charily iu the largest tetters.
Children need love, tenderness and
sympathy as much as flowers need
air and sunshine.
A happy family is but nn earlier
There never was a woman but was
jusl aching to tell some other woman how lo do up her hair.
Tlie reason why women do not propose is supposed to he due to the
fact that they want to have the last
lt is worth a thousand dollars a
year to have the habit uf looking on
the bright side of things.
To bring pleasure and contentment into every life is the best
wav to fill our town with bcautv.
To make home happy is an art—an
art a good many people have either
lost or never found.
There is nothing gained in the government uf children by threatening
that whieh is not performed.
Men can he tound who are willing
tu go to Africa as missionaries who
are not willing to take care ot a
cross baby fur the tired wife for half
an hour.
Train your eyes to rest on the
brightest spots in life. Pass the
darkness on the other side. One of
the sunniest places on earth is the
spot made sacred bv the hallowed
influences of those we love in our
Thc time to have the brightest
lamps lit, the hottest supper ready,
to wear the gayest dresses and hunt
up the funniest stories in one's memory, is the cold, rainy night, when
there will nut he any company, but
when the home-coming husband, sons
or brothers will doublv enjoy the
The father who is "chummy" with
his boy, gets down to that eager, inquiring,, restless little soul and explains aud encourages, does not need
to cut a birch gad in order to maintain discipline; and thc mother who
sympathizes, cuddles and plays with
her children cun keep her slippers on
her feet and her hair brush on tlie
dressing table. Children need love
and svmpathy as much as flowers
need air and sunshine.
The best way to keep lhe boys at
home is to make it au object for
them uot lo go out tu seek amusements, for these they will have.
Evory home ought lo lie made a very
heaven un earth lu its inmates.
I,iii in each child's nature, and then
work some home charm to keep them
in yuur circle.
or ull places, praise should lw must
lavishly used in the home. How
many of us keep nil uur words uf
kindness for strangers, for those iu
whom we have not one spark of
vital interest; and to the hearts dependent upon us fur sympathy aud
appreciation, have scarcely une cheery
word. If wc are su niggardly in tho
cv-.i-wllture of thc sweet
charities of life that we cannot suiiai'der commendations on tho
home folks and strangers too, by all
means let the home folks come in
first for their share.
It is no use prescribing the gospel
to a sick world unless vou commend
it hv a healthy life.
Thc open season for snake stories
is here.
Repairing a Specialty
AikoiiB Block. Ornnhrnnk
TAKE NOTICE that an Extraordinary General Meeting of the Shareholders ot The Water Supply Company, Limited, will be held at the
Company's office, in Cranbrook, 11.
C, un Friday, the 22nd day of October, 1000, 'at 5 o'clock in thc nt-
ternoon, to deal with the following
1. To ratify the sale of thc Company's plant and undertaking to the
City of Cranhrook.
2. To order the voluntary winding-
up ot the Company, under the Companies Windlng-Op Act.
3. The appointment of a liquidator
and inspectors.
that a subsequent Extraordinary
General Meeting of the Members of
the Company will he held on Saturday, the (ith day ot November, 1000,
at 5 o'clock p.m. at the Company's
office In Cranbruok, B.C., lo ratify
whatsoever resolution may he passed
by the Company at the meeting called as above for 22nd October, 1900.
Dated at Cranbrook, B. C, the 2nd
October, 1009.
N. I. Harrison.
2fl-lt Secretary
TAKE NOTICE that James W.
Blake, of Skookumchuck, B. C, occupation Farmer, intends to apply
for permission to purchase thc following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
nine hundred and forty-nine (949)
chains east of the south-east corner
ot Lot 6022, thence eighty chains
south to the northwest corner of Lot
338, thence forty chains east, more
or less, to thc Higgins purchase
thence forty chains north, thence
forty chains enst, thence forty chains
north, thence eighty chains, more or
less, to the point of commencement,
containing four hundred acres, more
or less.
James Blake, Lucator.
Clement Hungcriord Pollen,
Dated September 27th, 1!I0!».   20-iM
TAKE NOTICE that I, John
Crush Merington, ot Cranbrook, B,
C, occupation,       Clerk,       In
tend to apply tor permission to
purchase the lollowing described
Commencing at a post planted at
the northwest corner ot Lot 315,
thence 80 chains south, ihence 20
chains west, more or less, thence 80
chains north, bounding on the Kootenay river, tnence 20 chains cast, to
point ot commencement, containing
160 acres, more or less,
John Crush Merington.
Dated September 4th, 1909.    25-flt
TAKE NOTICE that I, Harry
Eustace Doorman, nf Cranhrook, B.
C, occupation, Bank Clerk, intends
to apply tor permission tu purchase
the lollowing described lands:
Commencing at a post plnnted nt
the sotlth-west corner of Lot KI (l.'l,
thence north 11 chains, more or less,
tu the Kootenay river, thence following said Kootenay river to the
northern boundary of Lol 15, thenco
east following tlie said northern
boundary of Lot 15 to the point of
commencement, containing 20 acres,
more or less.
Harry Eustace Doorman,
Hated 17th October, l!)ll!l.       32-1)1
that thirty (30) dnys nfter date I
intend to apply to thc Chief Commissioner nt Lands and Works tor a
license to prospect for conl nnd
petroleum over thc following lands,
situated in Block 4593, South East
Kootcnny, British Columbia:
Commencing at a post planted at
the N. W. corner ot Lot 8720, Group
I, being thu S. W. corner ot H. Gorman's claim, thence north 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, thence south
80 chains, thence west 80 chains to
point ot beginning, containing 640
acres, more or less.
II. Gorman.
Located this 14th day ot September, 1909. 20-fit*
i)|i|in«lii. C.I'.K. Station
THE    PLACE    TO     OCT    A
Mrs. li. Bent
I'.O. llm TM,  071)
Francis E. Corrison
llnnilniitaltirOritliliiookilly II I.
I Ii.iIiiiiiih'.'I' Knoi h'l'Hli.ilt'i'Inn I'll.
I nl.. If M  llln .MtlJi'HIA 'm IIiimiI «lllllll
Teacher of
Violin, Banjo, Guitar, Mandolin and Standard
PHONE 2811   -  OltANimOOK, B.C.
LtfSBOiiB in MitBlvnl Theory
CRANBROOK,        -        II. C.
Miss Mabel Wellman
Pianist and Teacher
IViiilli'iiii'il iniiill ol
llnlir.-ill.- Mi.ll.t nf WIuhIm
Miss Helena Hariison
IVililli'.! Slii.ii lit
Toronto Ooniiorrntor.vol .Mii.lu
.uni. all! P.O. Hns I27
Physicians and Surgeons.
Office at Reildeacc, Acmatroug Aft,
Foreuuona • • •
Afternoons - -
Evening* - - -
riiiinlayn - • -
9.00 to 10.00
2.00 to 4.00
7.90 to 8.90
2.30 to 4.30
If      :     U, 0,
9 to 12 a.m.
1 to   6 p.m.
7 to   I p.m.
Office In new Reid lllock
CRANBROOK        -      -      - B. 0,
W. R. Boatty. Funeral Director
Cranbrook B. C. f'lioiiu N... 811 '
Criinlirook nnd Fort Stcelo
*********************< ;
?„,%K8 Cranbrmik.lU.!!
B.  C.    and   Surveyor
CRANBROOK    ■      B. C.
F.O. Swiiiincll, li. L.S., II C. I.. S.
A. I. Ili.li.iilw.il, II. 0. I.. N.
Dominion tttnl Hritiali Oolninlita
P. O. Druver 71:1 VICTORIA. B.C
,J.   W.   nUTLEWiE
Grttilttitteof Ontario Vetoriimry
College, Toronto, in 1BI18.
tiiHilimtii anil MeilnlliHt of
Mi'Killip'H Vi'lcifiiniy College,
Ohloago, In IIIOO.
Nino yeiirH1 experience in
Veterinary practice in Manitoliu.
OllicealCranbroak Hold.
&tt7*UU**f» Ik
I.ailit'n' nml Chilli rotl'e In lie IiiiiI al.
Oetltlt*llieil*H ''llll 1 bllllllCll ill
Fink Mercantile Co.'s Store
Ask for hlcjN LITHIA WATER
For family line there ia nothing
ho wholesome ntul ao pure af
Does Not
Get Dull
A NEW ONE I! It does
Mu Iw frnm t)i<nt Iui in-
pwiu uiul Jfli'angrow- rn
Honi* jirown fr> it inn)
ortiHiiii'iitiil t -j
Garden, Pit-Id t.ml Flow-
i r S '*
Wiri-Ki IU' h*iii(*( Jh<i*h
8|truyl''ir-Miiti-tiii!«, lieu
Si li.'-.
W. J. HENRY, H   I
aolfl W-i-unin-ti-r "uiul
President : T. S. Gill,
. For iniiirioalion refriinliiie; lands
i ami agriculture apply lo the
i Secretary, Criinlirook, B. C.
Od Curiosity I
JOSKPH It   Del BAN, Proprietor
All Classes nf  Secondhand (inuds
Furniture ul All Kinds, bolli
New ami Siviiii.IIiiiiiiI
Sage's Old Stand, Hanson Avenue
Tin. I Uuu I'nill Hr,.i,.
illl \l'l:s i iivi un11^
11. t'.   AI'I'I.I'S    I'H.MIS
Phone 76 Armutronu Ave.
Nelson's Leading Hotel
Rooma with Hat ha.   'Phone in
evory room
Barlter Hhop on the promises,
Thoroughly np-to-ilnte.
Rates, $2,00 a day and up.
OBO. P. WKI.1,8, Proprietor
B. TOMKIN, Manager
hnn mnvmi bin LAUNDRY
next, to llm Hiiniiumi HrHtiitir-
nut, Vun liurm- Hin-i'i. whore
l.iiinniH iii-iy leuvf their Iimiii-
ilry, nml whern nil hiiHiurHn will
twdune,   lleit Lmiinlry In ll.C.
LouIm and Van Home Streets
Contractor and Builder
• II yuu am intending In ilomty
linililinif, yon nu) nialiii money
hy consulting witli too.
Geo. R. Leask & Co
Our work is our advertiRenient- Iml w
put thin ml In tlie UtriiM in
euiphaaixe it.
Near Lower AnnfllrotiB Avaiiue
Waldo.  B C.
I'AUL ST. .JOHN, Proiniclnr
South-east Kootenuy'd (.1 resit
Summer Resort
Juflt tlio pl:ir(* to P|ieilll ;i few
days' VHl'illiiHI
BarBtocked with the liet-t
1)1 ning service lirHt-elHHH
Comfortable Rooms
X I'UONKlMi. V. 0. Hox )I07 J
; The Finest Drivers
Up-to-date Rigs
Oood Saddle Norses '
nirirlotur     ■    Hit 'NltKOOK, H I'
X    Tht- l:\pert Clown and
Bridge Worker
iinii'i-r over Mr. Sliorl's Wall    11
I'uper Store
Armstrong Ave., Cranbrook
' | But go to the right
11 plice where every-
1j       thing     is     modern.
The Popular Barber Shop
Onon on Sundays fur Mm tlm mid
Kliini'H (rom  IU In 1 o'clock it in.
Men employed lor ell kinds ol
work. We solicit correspondence
with mill operators nnd other
other industries.
ADDRESS: P. 0. BOX 231
Provenzano & Sacco
General Merchants
Employment Agents
CRANBROOK     -     B. C.
r.O. I0NIM WOW-44
New Styles For Fall
Fit-Reform will gain new
prestige with the new styles in
fall Suits and Overcoats.
The garments are, beyond
question, the finest ever tailored
in Canada.
The elegance and exclusiveness
of the fashions
No-jw are but equalled
Or* it ioci I ■ a
» by the superb
Snt Suit. J r        .
»--■ patterns   and
workmanship. e5
GiobrooL E C
TAKE NOTICE that Allan 0.
Wilmtrt, ol .Ialtray, It. C, occupation
Accountant, intends to applv lor permission to purchase the lollowing
described land:
Commencing at a post planted on
tin- northerly extremity ol an island
in the Kootenay river, located about
2(1 chains suutli ol the north-west
corner ol Lot 311, Oroup 1, thenco
southerly following the west side ol
the said island 80 chains, thence
cast 1(1 chains, more or less, to the
cast side of the said island, thence
northerly along the east side ol thc
said island ml chains, more or less,
to the place of commencement, con-
tahtlng Si) acres, more or less.
Allan O. -Wilmot, Locator,
per Bilqar S. Home. A-ent.
Dated  10th Octulicr.  11)011.      "l-!)t
Unit one month after date I,
Hanson, nf Wasa, B. C,
Intend to anplv lo the Superintendent
"f Provincial Polite for a renewal ol
my Hotel License, for the premises
Vnotvti and described as the
Vnsn hotel, Wasa. ll.C.
Iiiitiii   this   llth   dav of   October,
'"-It N. Hanson.
No. 1.
Notice Is hereby given that 30
days alter date I itttetid to upply
to tlte lltiiiiualile Chiel Commissioner of Lands and Works for a
license to prospect for cual anil
petroleum on thu following described lands, situated in Block 461)3,
South East Kootenay, Province ol
llritish Columbia:
Commencing ut a post planted at
the north-east corner of Lot No.
7003, and one mile east of the six
mile post on the C. I1. It. survey
line, and marked Peter Peterson s
north-west corner post, thenco Ml
chains south to tlte north-west cut-
tier post of Lot No. 7001, thence 80
chains east, tlience 80 ehains north,
thence 80 chains west to place ol
beginning and containing lilt) acres.
I'eter Peterson, Locatur.
Located September 23rd, KIUII. 31-li*
lliat une month alter date I,
Ben Werden, ol Fort Steele, B.C.,
iitin.l In apply to the Superintendent
d Provincial Police fur a renewal of
my Hotel License, for the premises
known and described as the
Imperial    hotel,    Kort   Steele,    B.
linliil   this   llth   dav ol   October,
I "Oil.
«-ll Bra Werden.
No. 2.
Notice is hereby liven thut ■'
days alter date - I Intend to apply
lo the Honorable Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for s
license to prospect (or coal and
petroleum on thc following described lands, situated in Block 4593,
South East Kootenav. Province of
British Columbia:
Commencing at a post planted at
life north-east corner of Lot 7001,
and marked John Anderson's southwest corner post, thence north 80
eliains, tbence east 8(1 chains, thence
south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, to place of beginning containing lilti acres.
•lohn Anderson, Locator,
Peter Peterson, Agcut.
Located September 23rd, 1909. 31-li*
that mu' miintli alter date 1,
Harry W. Drew, of Kimberley, B.C.,
Intend in apply tu the Superintendent
I Provincial Police, for a renewal ol
ity lltitel License, for tho premises
known and described as the
North star lintel, Kimberley, B.C.
Dated    this   llth   flay   ol October,
30-lt II. W. Drew.
tbat one month alter date I,
Paul Handley, of Marysville, B. C,
intend to apply to the Superintendent
ol Provincial Police, for a renewsl ol
my lintel License, tor the premises
known and described ss the
Central hotel, Marysville, B. C.
Ihiti-il    this   llth  day  ol October,
30-lt Paul Handley.
No. 3.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days after date 1 intend to apply
to the Honorable Chiel Commissioner of Lands and Works for a
license to prospect fur coal and
petroleum on tbe following described lands, situated in Block 4593,
South East Kootenav Province of
British Columbia:
Commencing at a post planted at
the north-east corner post ol Lot
No. 70111, and marked Martha Holt's
north-west corner post, tbence south
80 ehains, thenee east 80 chains,
thence north 80 cbains, thence west
80 chains, to place of beginning containing 040 acres.
Martha Hoff, Lozator.
I'eter Peterson  Agent.
Located September 23rd, 1909. 31-li*
that une month after date I,
R. II. Bohart, ol Wardncr, B. C,
liileiril to apply to thc Superintendent
nf Provincial Police, lor a renewal ot
my lintel License, lor tho premises
kitnwn and described as the
Wardner hotel, Wardncr, B. C.
Dated    this  llth day  ol October,
3ii-4t R. H. Bohart.
thut one month alter date we,
Allan St Crowley, ol Marysville, B.C.,
intend to apply to the Superintendent
ol Provincial Police lor a transfer
Irom ourselves to William .1. Allen ot
our Hotel License, (or the premises
known and described ss the
Palls View hotel, Marysville, B.C.
Dated   this 14th day ot October,
30-lt Allen St Crowley.
that one month alter date I. William
•I. Allen, nf Marysville, B. C. Intend
In nmilv to Ihe Suncrlntendent ol
Provincial Police lor a renewal ol
the license for the premises known
nml described ns tho Palls View
hotel. Marysville. B. C.
W. .1. Allen.
Daled this 141* dav ol October
1909. SMt
No. 4.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days alter date I Intend to apply
to the Honorable Chief Commissioner ol Lands and Works lor -
license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the lollowing described lands, situated in Block 4593.
South East Kootenay, Province ol
British Columbia:
Commcncin? at a post planted ono
mile east from tho south-east corner
ul Lot No, 7001. and at tho southeast corner of Martha Hoff's claim,
and marked M. Robinson's northwest corner pnst, tlience south 80
chains, thenco east 80 cbains, thenco
north 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, to place ol beginning. Containing 640 acres.
M. Robinson. Locator
D. S. Robinson, Agent.
Located September 23rd, 1009. 31-6'
Notice is hereby given that 30
daya after date I intend to apply
to tlie Honorable Chiel Commissioner of Lands and Works lor a
license to prospect tor coal and
petroleum on the lollowing described lands, situated in the
district of South East Kootenay, Province of British Columbia:
Comment-in^ at a nost planted at
thc south-cast corner of Lot No.
0993, and two miles east of thc 12
mile post on tlte C.P.R, survev line
and marked M. Bonganl's south-west
corner post, and north nnd adiaeettt
to Lot No. 119(10, tbence north 8(1
chains, to the sntltb-east enrner of
Lot Nn. 6995, thence east 80 chains,
tlicnec south 80 chains, tlience west
<0 chains in place nl lieeinnine. enn-
taininff 040 aeres, more or less.
l/M-ated September 29th. 1900.
32-0t M. Bonrard. Locator
How Gold Dredges Get the Gold
The iteep fiilli and ru-j-*e-] mounl*iini ot l!ic Klon-JiUe re-jion pivc I
rite to numbeileu imalj itieami, wliich bourne fram lime lo lime \
wilh the melting of the mowi-thc clou-Jliursli and heavy raini lo I
which lhe country ii subject— raging toircnt*.
The grinding of thc glacien and llie ttoiim of ihew lui!*'ilcnt i
ilreami bring down rocki, land and gravel from the mountain dc-Jlhi ,
ond faitneuet where man has never yet penetrate!
In a region wheie ledje* of Cold-bcaroj Quartz ate a promine*it I
feriluic in lhe fnrmo'ion, it ii natural thai l!ic .e f ji^c-i of Nature should [
lear away quantities of exceedinjly rich materill.
This procea has been going on lor ago, Thc hidden stores of j
Cold away in the hills are inexhaustible.
The rush of lhe torrents is eo im,«tuom tint even b-mUr-rs of ;
considerable size are borne in lheir course, and only when Nature
list spent herself do ihey find a resting place.
The broad creeks   lhe wider reaches of thc river—OUiel the
itre-tm, and the Gold, in the form ol nu-jgeli, grrtmj ana flake*, |
lapidly tellies.   Gold is very heavy—heavier llian lhe rock iiwlf, and :
once il findi a resling place, sifts down through the light suiface mud
■nd sand until, by force of Gravity, it re icfw* bed rock.
Where ihe courses ofttreaftuMve been changed, theHcheil Placet
Mines are found in their old beds. Bui in tlic larger, cocutaiil streams,
these rich deposits are beyond lhe reach of merely human a -encies.
It remaim for lhe Gold Dredge   following lhe heavy nuggeti !
and particles ol Gold down thiou:h tlic overlying itriU lit th«Mu :
and benches of the river, to recover these stores of Guld from lhe
treasure-Iimiic of Nature.
The Ions arms of the Dredge, with their endlc-t chains of buckci j
sr-K>pi, aearcli down, down -throujh sixty feel of water, sand and j
Ctavel.il need be-until lhe Gold sediment, and finally bed rock itielf, j
oflen overlaid with an actual coverlet of pure Gold- the hotidod :
accumulation of centuries—{■ leached.
The Cold Dredge biinji j;i lliis material in wholesale -ju.intiiies
—lieils it wilh Kienlific accuracy to   save   llie   (inert   particles  of;
vnlue-KnarateilhB -frou—and for lhe first lime lays bare lo lhe hand
o!  man lliis Virgin Gold.
While personally present on nur properly nt Stewart River, I
Yukon Territory, Klondike, September 1st, I saw with   my   own
eyes a clean-up from our first and smaller dredge,  netlinc* $317.50.
end this was preceded only a few daya by another clean-up from
Ilieume dredge amounlinr[lo $1263.66 in Gold.   I saw ihis Gold,
Khcred from the gold-saving laUei of our Diedije, moulded inlo
lion—a solid bar of Gold.
Wilh such results In tight, we are bending ev«*ry effort to gel Iwcnly
of thete mammoth Dredget at work on our properly.   This summer,
our second dredge went on—larger and itronjcr than the liirt -and is
already at work.
We control by direct lease from the Canadian Covemmenl. One
Hundred and Five (103) miles of Dredgable Gravel on tlie Slewart
River, eighty miles from Dawson Cily, in the Klondike. We have
tc-td ihe gravel Ihoioughly wilh Drills, and it has been proven rich
lhrou-*hout. As a matter of fact, the site of our holdings was recognized,
even before the Gold Rush in 1898, to be rich in Gold-it is a
matter of public record that thc Gold is there—but so loealed as to be
diliicult to obtain by any hand method. And Fifty dredget could
nol exhaust this arci in a Hundred years.
With a proposition so rich, the payment of dividends and the
continued work ol development can easily go fund in hand.
1 o hurry this work of development now, we are marketing Treasury Slock in our Company. Three thousand stockholders, many of
ilicm wdi-known in thc Canadian country, aie alreadv on our books.
Thii necessity for Capital -a Dredge costs upwards of $100,000
furnishes your opportunity to partki;>*lc in a wondeifully rich venture.
Our Company is formed of ihe pick of broad-minded businesi men
Governor Ojilvje, of lhe Yukon Territory -known and respected by
tlic whole Canadian country, at its head, h is economically managed,
wilh no nlaried officials, no Bonds, and no Preferred Stock.
Bui lhe whole tlory is told tn our illustrated Prospectus. The
Coupon will bring il lo you. Thc Ripplj a limited, Kill oui and
mail the Coupon lo-day.
Gold Dredges are making millions.
Yukon Basin Gold Dredging Co.,
O. W. Clawson. Treas. P,wW
649 Somerset Building tfhstraMPmsptctus,
, .-■***' oho fit* Bookttl .■« Gold
Winnipeg, Dredging, with full partfctt-
tars by ntun mail,    it is
Canada wdtrstoodlkatltwrnoobligatton
wh.iui'tr in maktog ihis rufktfst,
Tlic fall assizes were lit-lil in Ferule, cotmiUrtieliiK un Uiu Limit uf October, bcforis Ohlel Justice Hunter.
Two criminal cases came before the
uraml lurv one against A. U. Cooper, chanced with conspirinc with one
William Stickler, now under conviction, to obtain hv fraud tlm sum of
Ji7I.hu from the complainant, Jostalt
iMinlap; the other case heini: a
charge of robbery with violence
aeaius-t tlimi Hindoos, churned
Jointly with committing the offence
nt Leask & Johnson's mill near
Cranhrook, True bills were found
bv the Kraml iurv in both cases and
the trials followed before the petit
The accused was arrested at Leth-
hridKc, in Julv last, on a warrant issued against him and one William
Stickler, who a»peari"d before Judge
Wilson for stieedv trial before the arrest of Cooper and was sentenced to
three vears in the penitentiary. Il
was claimed bv the crown that Coop-
tr ami Stickler, acting together,
formed a conspiracy to obtain the
inn of $71.00 from one Josiah Dunlap, who gave his resilience as the
State of Michigan, bv sellimr him a
diamond stone, it was charred that
before hainlinir over the diamond
Stickler took it to a jeweler in
Cranhrook and had him extract the
genuine stone and substitute a
worthless imitation.
Witnesses called for the crown
were the complainant Dunlap. Joseph II. McLean, W. If. Wilson and
S. II. Hoskins.
At the close of the crown's case, a
motion was made bv counsel for thc
accused for dismissal on the uVouml
that the evidence elven did not sustain a charge of consnfracv, so far as
the accused was concerned, and. after areument, his lordship upheld this
contention and acquitted the accused.
II. W. Herchmer for the crown.
M. A. Macdonald for tho accused.
The charge laid in this case was
robbery of a sum of monev from the
complaintant, one Wadawha Singh,
by means of force and violence, the
alleged offence being committed iu a
Hindoo shack at Leask & Johnson's
mill near Cranbrook. The complainant alleged that he went out to
see a brother Hindoo on thc 17th
iust. aud was invited into a shack occupied by eight or nine other Hindoos, who were drinkin" ther** Thc
complainant claimed that the accused
ordered him to go awav. beating
liim with a stick, and taking from
his person the monev referred to. Thc
complainant bore some murks nf the
encounter. It was contended hv the
defence that the complainant and
one of the accused simnlv got i"<->
drunken row with eaeh other; that no
money was taken or anv special violence used, and onlv a common assault committed. The complainant
aird two other Hindoos cave evident c
for the crown; and alt nf the accused
uud two other Hindoos, who were
spectators, Fred Tavlor and Robert
Adams, were called as witnesses on
behalf ol the accused. The trial occupied the whole of Wednesdae roing
to the iurv at six p.m.. who, after
hei ne out for about an hour, found
the accused not guiltv of the charge
of robbery with violence, as laid, but
guiltv of common assault. On this
conviction for assault, each were sentenced to nine months in the Nelson
IL W. Herchmer appeared tor Uncrown.
M.   A. Macdonald appeared for t
His Lordship. Chief Justice Hunter, after finishing at Fernie, arrived
in Cranbrook on the local Wednesday
evening to hold court here and dispose of a civil case on the list.
Court opened at 0.30 on Thursday
morning and the action of I>esottrdi
vs. Maryland Casualty eompanv war.
heard. This was an action originally brought bv one Nicholas Deaourdl
for compensation under the "Work
men's Compensation Act." An
award of $1500.00 was obtained in
October of last vear atiainst the Sullivan Group Mining company at a
time when that eompanv was insolvent. The Sullivan Group Mining
eompanv held a policy of Insurance,
executed hv the defendants, the
Maryland Casualty company, to protect them against liability for all
damage claims brought bv workmen
injured while tn their einnlov. The
present action was brought to compel tlte insurance company to pav the
amount of tho award and it was   resisted    hv   them    on   the  ground.
lamont;   others,   that   their contract
was solely    with tho Sullivan Oroup
; Mining muni.*-- and the ulaintifl
Desourdi hud. therefore, ho status to
maintain the present action, His
lordship resei vi d judgment, giving
leave lo put in further written argument mi sonic of the points reserved,
M. A. Macdonald f»r the plalntlH,
O. II. Thompson tor tbo defendant
tlic Maryland Casualty company,
A largo and enthusiastic meeting ol
the Liberals of Craubrook was held
at tlic Edison theatre last Tuesday
evening, J. F. Huchcroft was called
to tho chair and A. L. McDcrmot
was named as Secretary, Mr. Huch-
eroft, brielly stated the nature of the
meeting, and called cm Dr. J. 11.
Kins. M.I'.l'., as the representative
of Uii.s riding to address the meeting. The doctor was received with
great enthusiasm atid made one of
Ins characteristic talks. In fact the
doctor excelled himself in the spetvb
that he made as never before in his
political career as he delivered a
speech like the one that be gave on
that occasion. He took up the
policy of the McHride government m
the past and attacked in the most
vehement manner the new railway
policy enunciated bv Mr. MeBride,
paving special attention to the fact
that two of the most prominent
ministers, Messrs. Tatlow and Fulton bad resigned from the cabinet
for the reason that thev could not
coincide with Mr. McBride's arrangements with the Canadian Northern.
The doctor bas been in the local nar-
llament for a number of vears and is
lhoroi-**hIy conversant with the situation, and without the question of a
doubt a' stronger political speech
bas never been delivered in the city
of Cranbrook than the one made by
him on that occasion.
Strong talks were made bv R. E.
Heattie and Frank Angers, outlining
the duty of the Liberals in this province, and F. E, Simpson made a few
The following gentlemen were named as delegates to the convention,
whieh will be held on the 2nd November:
II.  Ilickenbotham.
Dr. Coffin.
M. McNabb.
P. R. Angers.
K. McGoWric.
V. E. Simpson.
P, A. Grcnon.
M. McEachern.
Dr. Miles.
Dave Speers.
Jos. Hrault.
II. Snencc.
M. Ouain.
II. Campbell.
J. G, McCallum.
T. M. Roberts.
Geo, Johnston.
J, c. McKenzlc.
n. ,), McSwevn.
W. Halsall.
K. D. Johnson.
J. P. Huchcroft.
K. H. Small.
Ceo. Ilo-'iirth
Thos. Walker.
T. M. Banfield.
Geo.  Leask.
Oeo. Rees.
M. Horle,
K. Patmore,
Resolutions were nasscd expressing
confidence in the new leader fur the
nartv. John Oliver, and also best
wi-.li.*-, (nr J. A. Macdonald. the retired leader who has alwavs retained
lho confidence of the Liberals of
British Columbia.
The following were summoned from
Cranhrook to Fernie as iurors and
witnesses: J. D. McUride. J. G. McCallum. I). J. Johnston. K. Klwell,
Chas. Ward, E. C. McKlnstrv. G. It
Ashworth, C. Oariett. F. Worthing*
ton, A. A. McKinntiii. Lester Claim,
R. S. Aikins, A. Imrram. F. Patton,
.1. Hlaiuev. Jas. Miller, H. K. Connolly. J. 11. McLean. W. IL Wilson.
F. It. Morris. R. Adams. S. II. Hoskins. M. A. Macdonald. of the firm <•/
Harvev. McCarter & Macdonald. ai>-
peared (or the defence in both cases.
Mon* with naiiii than with almost
anv thin" else. Vou mav think vou
save a lew dollars on Ihe first cost.
hut you'll lose a "'"-r or more on
.'.- \m .i Wc don't ofTcr HAR-
(i UN COUNTER nrices for nalnt,
i.i-t wc Paint so it, STAYS PAINTED.
The Painler and Ih'Corator.
••■MM* wmmWawaM*\*m m
Orbscbnt Loikib Nu. ;i;i
Cranhru-ik. II. C.
Meets every    Tuesday at li p.m.    at
Fraternity Hill.
George T. Smith, C. 0.
.1. I.. Walker, K. ul R, A- s.
Vlaitlng   brethieo   cordially invited
to atu-frt.
V2*--tt-IUI' F-    k*> Ul> Lod|«
>sC?J  s°  ,1!- ttwt* t'arjl
■AtZ^y*  Monday    eight    at
New     Fraternity    Hall.      Sojourning Oddfellows cordially Inviied.
C, H. Ward.
N.  O.
W. S. Hall,
*£v - tflntirtioli l.iid,,. Mo. It
'"H^'-v *• ■* * '* *••
W/%i.     Ki-fifiat   ruHMlDg, oa
/ \     th. uud    ThutadaJI
if  ...rv   TioBth.
Vlaitlng area.en neltonjed.
IV. H. Wilson. W. M.
E. W. Connolly, secretary.
Cranbrook Aerie 967
Meet every   Friday     evening at t
.m , in Carmen's Hall.
F. Vi. Reeves, W. P.
Wm. Anderson, Secretary,
visiting brethren cordially invited.
Meet at B. ol 1.. F. Hall ind  and
(th Saturday eaeh month.
Visiting  brethren   always  welcome
Abel ilorsman, W. M.
Jos. Wallace, Secretary.
No. 19.
Meets every stcond   and fourth Wednesday at 1- ratt.ru,ty Hall.
Sojourning Rcbekahs   cordially invited.
L. M. Tannhauser, N. O.
Mae L'hajiman, Secretary.
Meets Flat and Third Wednesday of
each month in Carmen's Hall.
Visitiiit-   Ini-mls   cordially invited.
E. W. Connolly, D. Cutnming,
C. C. Recorder.
: Presbyterian Church::
Sunday morning service &t 11
Sunday    evening     service   at
7.30 o'clock
Sunday      School   and    Bible
Clas» at 'i o'clock
>   Presbyterian   Guild, Tuesday,
at 8 o'clock
A\*\m\m\m\*%t\mt*AMmA tm,t%Am\m\m\m\ AAAAA
: Baptist Chiucb
\ Pastor, Charles W. King. i i
, Parsonage,  Norbury Avenue.      i ,
'Rhone, 281.      1'. O. Box 207.
J t     Regular Services:—Sunday, 11
,, a.m.     and     7.30   p.m.;   Bible i >
School     with     Young   Ladles' ] '
I'liili-lhi-a    anil    Young   Men's
llllile Clnss, 3 p.m.
1 '    Wednesday, Mid-Week Meeting,, j
|,    Friday,   young    Peoples',   8,,
, i p.m.
i    A r«,nliul   Christian welcome
< i to nil.
i ,********************* THE   CRANROOK   HERALD
Baker Street, CRANBROOK, B.C.
Wo call attention to tlic ililVcrent lines
we have gathered.   Knowing tlte trouble
men   have  with   tlir  ordinary  kind   of
Furnishings, wc have  thc best
from the best makers.
From 35c. to $1.50
Neck Scarfs
Jaeger & Bradley
From 50c.,' 75c, $1.00
From 10c. to $1.50
Lined and Unlined
From 75c. to $3.50
Fur-lined and Knit Band
From 75c. to $1.50
This Overcoat Smacks of
Fifth Avenue.
YOU'VE seen thc exclusive styles made by
high-class custom tailors, and worti by the
well-dressed New York chaps.
That's the kind of Overcoat that
And you'll lind it in our new Fall stock
made absolutely honest in lite quality of
materials anil workmanship, and guaranteed in
every way.
Dressing Gowns
From $8.00 to $16.00
Smoking Jackets
From $7.00 to $13.00
Knit Vests
From $4.35
Sweater Coats
From $1.50 to $3.00
From $3 50 to $5.00 per Suit
Jarger - Wolsey   and
Gold Fleece
From $5.00 to $7.50 per Suit
Fink's Special
$3.50 and $3.50 per Suit
New Goods   -   FURNITURE   DEPARTMENT  -  Second Floor
The   newest   creations   of   designs   and   manufacture   are coming
in   rapidly.         Comfort   and   durability   are   happily   combined in   the
carefully   selected   pieces   of   our   large    and    complete   stock. We
will   be   pleased   to   show   you   the    latest    ideas    in
Tapestry Table Covers, Couch Covers and Curtains
We guarantee everything In this department
the   same  as   in   other   departments.
. (^■iiHiiinu'v^oiuiliiinio^ i


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