BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Cranbrook Herald Oct 3, 1912

Item Metadata


JSON: cranherald-1.0070467.json
JSON-LD: cranherald-1.0070467-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cranherald-1.0070467-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cranherald-1.0070467-rdf.json
Turtle: cranherald-1.0070467-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cranherald-1.0070467-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cranherald-1.0070467-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array .&*"
We are well equipped to
turn out the best Haas
of work.    .
ie Herslil il'aya — Try
irl/>*>l. Columns
-lOi^ Hue
Chicago Capitalists Negotiating Purchase of Bull River Power Plant
and the City Electric Light
I). S, Grooscup, of Tacoinu, T. Y.
Low uml IMiur Ml lien itch, of C'hle-
ago, formed a party of American
visitors to town this week. .Judge
Grooscup's inissiim was to negotiate
tlio purcliasp of the Hull Itiver l£lec-
Irir Power Plant and at iho same
time,   to    purchase   the  Cranhrook
!Clty Electric Light works. Negotiations are proceeding satisfactorily,
und it is not improbable that ere
1 long the announcement will he auth-
I orized that a'strong Chicago syndicate lias secured control of these
. undertakings anil is prepared to de
, velop same along thoroughly modem,
] up-to-date lines.
K.C. H.
Without anv special demonstration
tlie lirst train over the new Kootenay Central railway, sped Its way
out ol Cranbrook last Monday morning to Fort .Steele- Thence it proceeded to Waldo and Irom there on
to Fernie.
Whilst no special effort was made
to celebrate the occasion, it was
really one ol first-class Importance
to this section. The K.C.R. will
aevelop a lot ot traffic ant will
materially assist in building up this
section ot East Kootenay. Later on,
in all probability, steps will be
taken to connect Cranbrook direct
with the K.C.If. at Wasa. That section of the district will be built up,
nnre the deal, now all but completed,
between an English syndicate and
N. Hanson, lor the purchase ol the
latter'* estate Is Anally closed. The
lands will be settled up by practical
farmer* and a direct line between
Wasa and Cranbrook will then be a
businesslike, proposition.
Notice is hereby given tbat the
order in council establishing the
Cranhrook land recording division ol
the Koolenay land district and the
Fernie land recording division ot tbc
Kootenay land dislrict, approved
■lune llth, Ida, is resrind.il, anil
Ihat said divisions are established in
accordance with the lollowlng description, the same to lake effect
Cninineni'ing nt a point on the International boundary line, where the
same Is Intersected hy the west bank
of tlie Kootenay river; thence west
nlt.ng the International boundary to
a point where the said houndary Interned s the height uf land separating the drainage nreus ol the Moyie
and flout rivers; ttirnre northerly
along the height ol land separating
tlii- drainage area ol Moyie and tipper kootenay rivers on the east
Irnm tlie druimige area of the Goat
river mid Kootenai* lake on the wesl
to a point when' snrli divide joins
the height ol land separating the
drainage alea of St. Mary's and
Skookumcbuck river* on the south
Irom the drainage area nl Findlay
creek on the north, thence easterly
along such height, of land to the westi
bank ul Ihe Kootenay river Just
below Findlay rreeh. ttirnre southerly
along the west hank ol the Kootenay
river to the point ol commencement.
Commencing at a point on the International boundary where the same
Intersects the eastern boundary ot
the province; thence west along the
International boundary to the west
bank ol the Kootenay river; thence
northerly' along tbe west bank ot
the Kootenay river to a point Just
below the mouth ot Findlay creek;
thence easterly along the divide between the waters flowing Into the
Kootenay river above the mouth ol
Findlay creek and flowing Into the
Kootenay river below the mouth ol
Findlay creek to the eastern boundary ol the province; thence south-
Usterly along tla said Milan, boundary I* III point tf rnmmiwl
The Duke of Connaughl is not to
be allowed to puss through Cranbrook entirely unnoticed. It Is probable that he will reach this city, on
his way to Lethbridge early next
week, the exact date is not yet
known, and in his honor there will be
a parade of veterans, including some
men who, in the past, served under
the Duke.
A notice appears elsewhere In this
issue calling upon all veterans to assemble at Carmen's hall next .Saturday, or to send In their names to
the acting secretary, Mr. E. Sainsbury.
Owing to the practical cessation ot
work at thc St. Eugene mine, Moyie,
and the removal of most of the men
to Kimherley, where they are employed in the Sullivan mine, it has
been necessary to close the Moyie
Masonic lodge and open one in its
plnce at Kimbcrley. For that purpose a, larRe number ol local Masons proceeded to R'imberlcy last
night anil perlormed thc customary
serviccs. After lodge meeting the
visiting Masons were entertained at
a banquet prepared by Ilro. Harry
Drew and a right good feast was
Thos. Caven, M.L.A-, has returned
Irom a somewhat extended trip Into
the Fort George district. Mr. Caven
is looking well and is feeling pretty
good, thank you.
Mr. Caven had n word or two td
say regarding the change In the land
recording districts, noted elsewhere
in this issue. Together with the
Herald and the executive ot the
loeal Conservative association, Hr.
Caven interested himself In seeing
that tbe original subdivision ot the
districts, was not carried nut. He
had an Interview with Premier Mr-
Bride on the subject and secured his
promise ot consideration for Cranbrook's claims. Mr. Caven will return immediately to his railroad duties, pending Us translation, In Uw
■an Man, tn tie portfolio at minister ol railways. v
The special representative of the
London Financial Times, II. Wood
house, in an interview with Sir
Thomas Shaugbnessy, the president
ul the Canadian Pacific Railway com-
pany, on hehall ol his paper, elicited
some facts ol great general interest'
in connection with tbe new proposed
southern main line to the Pacific
coast, a route which will shorten tbe
distance Irom, Winnipeg to tbe coast
by no leas than lour hundred miles,
and the time ot the journey by. twenty hours, no mean consideration to
tlie public,' especially In view ol tlie
continually Increased congestion ol
the railway year hy year.
There Is no time In the day when
the average healthy man feels better
than alter a good breakfast wben,
under pleasant surroundings and in
genial company, he sits, down to enjoy a good cigar. It was under
Ideal conditions such as tliese that I
have mentioned that I approached
Sir Thomas. For a tew minutes he
chatted on general topics, and when
I saw that his cigar was burning
perleetly, and the length ol the ash
was causing hlm considerable satisfaction, I fired at him my leading
"What information can you give
me about the new southern main
line, sir?"
"Well, we are progressing very sat-
is.actorily," replied Sir Thomas.
"It is a great big Job aad, considering, the amount ol other work In
hand, is being built very rapidly,"
and putting his linger on the map he
pointed out the route. "We have already built out trom Weyburn about
170 miles and tbe steel will be laid
this tall, whilst Irom the Stirling
end we have graded the road lor 36
miles and shall lay the steel at
"When do you espect. to complete
this section!"
"Fairly early nest spring, in tact,
us soon aa possible."
"Do I understand, Sir Thomas,
tnat you are going straight through
Stirling and are going to mlaa Lethbridge!"
"Yes," was the prompt reply ot
the president ot the road, "we are.
Stirling will be a big junction and an
important railway center."
"Now, how about the tunnel at
Hope, between Hope and Penticton!"
I enquired.
"Not so last, aot so tut," said
Sir Thomas, laughing. "We must be
satisfied with reaching Stirling tor
the moment. Tunnels ot the twenty
million dollar variety need some
thinking about ud. providing lor; we
do not build railways quite so lut,
even in Canada, young mu. Aa I
said you must be satisfied with the
laet that we are building the aew
southern road which will ba ot the
greatest value to .us, but beyond
Stirling I will not discuss with you
for the time being."
Sir Thomaa Is not a man to argue
with ud u the cigar waa rut luring IU end I (hesitated ud then risked one lut question. "How will this
affect. Lethbridge?"
Sir Tbonu looked at are quizzically and gently blew the smoke Irom
the cigar.Into the air and replied irrelevantly, "It will not do Stirling
any harm."
The cigar went out; Sir Thomas
went out; and then 1 went out.
In connection with the foregoing
the Winnipeg Free Press publishes a
map showing Vie route ot the C.P.R.
Southern main Iiu. We cannot here
reproduce the map, but It Indicates
the approximate loAtioa ot the f-w
Southern Mala Mm ol It* Canadian
Pacific railway Irom Winnipeg to
Vancouver, u compared with the
existing mall llu. It ahowa a distance uved ol approximately, too
miles. Another important consideration is that this new route will
have much euier grades thu hy the
line through Kicking Hone Pus.
The time uved la making the trip
trom Winnipeg to Vancouver by this
cuttlng-out at distance ud euier
grades will he sweaty kauri. To construct this aew nat* will Involve
some exceptioully iMVy taaaalllag,
especially between Penticton aad
Hope, B.C. It Is understood that
the new capital tke company proposes to raise In tbe near future will
be devoted very largely to the construction ot this new route. Plau,
however, are uld to ha fairly complete lor connecting up other linka
In the new route to tke tout.
■lim Dates' hotel at Ball River
is rapidly aearing completion. In the
course ol a lew weeks it will ba
ready for occupation ud .llm proposes to frovida aa hostelry that
will give entire aatlstecttoa to evea
tl* ssaat aatUtakM al tTuettm.
freemasons     world   ovbit
subscribing  liberally
to scukmV: of recon-
first grand
London, Oct. 3.—A fur-reselling,
movement hus Ini'ii started among
the .world's Freemasons to rebuild
tbe famous Temple of Solomon in
Jerusalem. According to tlm traditions of Masonry the royal sage of
tbe Israelites; was the founder and
first grand muster of the order, and
the proposal to restore the ancient
glories of the temple where the lirst
rites were performed is hailed witli
enthusiasm in all the Masonic lodge*
In tlte east.nud tlie west.
The great undertaking has been under consideration Ior a long time,
but there were so many. obstacles to
be overcome that nottnnu; came ol
the plan until quite recently. In the
first place , thc consent of the Ottoman government had to tic obtained,
and this proved impossible until alter the progressive Young Turks had
overthrown thc Mahometan fanatic,
Abdul Humid. Then it became necessary to discover as near .is possible the original site of' Solomon's
Temple, and secure options on the
ground. The site was filially lixed
on a spot milt- occupied Iiy a Malm
metan mosque, railed the Dome ol
tbe Itock, because it covers an enormous rock whim thc followers of the
prophet believe to lie the renter
ol the original site of llu- great
king's temple is based upon trustworthy traditions, fur it was here
that the second temple was built
when the .lews returned from tlieir
Babylonian evile during the reign of
Cyrus the flreat, only sevent; years
alter the i destruction of 'enisnleiia
and the lirst temple hy tlu Assyrians.
The next more of tho Masoi 5 to.
wards tbe lulllllment ot their . longer-crashed plan was the appllc'uViou of
several leaders ol the Grand Lodge
ot Boston for papers ol incorporation,
u a company to take tlw matter ol
restoration in. hand. In this application the company outlined its purpose ol constructing in Jerusalem un
approximate duplicate ol the Temple
ot Solomon on hehall ot the Masons
ol the world. Thc cost of the undertaking will run into many hundreds ol thousands ol pounds, but
there will be no lacls ol money, as
the Masonic lodges are contributing
generously to the lund.
How long it will take to complete
the work has not., been stated, but
certainly not as long as in the days
ol the kingly philosopher, with all
the mechanical aids lor constructian
now in use. Ilible readers will remember that Solomon made a eon-
tract with Hiram, King ol Tyre, to
furnish the wood and stone tbat
were required. Hiram gathered
these materials in the mountains ol
(.ebanon, and brought them down to
the coast, where they were placed on
rafts for transhipment to the point
nearest to the temple. The site had
to be levelled in Jerusalem, for that
eity has many hills, while the temple
and its courts occupied an area ol
370 by Ito cubits-about 455 by 3(0
leet. According to the Bible, the
architect ol Solomon's Temple was
Hiram Abu. Under him were 70,000
men, who carried burdens, S0.00I1
hewers ol stone, and .1000 overseers.
Three years were spent In preparing
the materials lor tlie building and
seven more in the actual construction.
In bis published monogram
on "Solomon's Temple," Pro-
lessor Emanuel Schmidt, Phil.,
that the temple was fatuous for its
ll building the temple may be gatn-
Prolessor Emanuel Schmidt, Ph.D.,
ol the University ol Chicago, states
that the temple was Minims tor its
decorations, which must have consumed most ol tbe time and labor
spent upon the building. The whole
interior was trimmed with cedar,
covering all the walls, while the
floor wu laid with planks of fir.
The celling, walls, and floor, as well
u the doors, were beautifully carved
ud richly adorned with sheathlngs
ol gold. The amount ol gold used
in building th? temple may he gathered Irom the lollowlng verse* Irom
tha Book ol Kings:
So Solomon overlaid Ihe house
within with pure gold, and he made
a partition by the ehains ol gold
before the oracle, and he overlaid l|
with gold. And the whole house he
overlaid with gold until be had finished all the house; also the whole
altar that waa bv thr oracle he overlaid wltt gold. . . And lhe floor ol
the houee he overlsid with gold with
m mt without"
Hazelton, Oct. li—A deserted village could hardly look more desolate
than does tbe main camp at Duncan
Ross' long tunnel, just six miles east'
ol New Hazelton. Some llftren
months ago the first gang of men
started to work there and froun
that time on everything wus lively.
When the big contract wa* well under way there were over two luiml
red men iu the one camp and to ac-
conimodate them a small village hud
to be built up, including dining hull,
bunk house, commissiury, office,
store, blacksmith shop und tlie
Now tlie work Is almost completed
and the stall has been reduced to
about twenty. The buildings are being stripped ol the lumber, the big
freight teams are mostly moved on,
the stores and supplies arc all
packed and most ol them shipped to
tbe new work near iliilkley Summit,
and an immense hill of gumbo, which
less than a year ugo looked so formidable, has been punctured, timbered and made ready for the trains,
and every one who has seen the worlf
compliments Mr. Ross upon the excellent success he has achieved.
Besides the big tunnel, Mr. Ross
also had six miles of grading, In
eluding several heavy cuts, big (Ills
and a couple of rock cuts. These
have all been passed through, nml
only the lust half mile remains to
be cleaned up. The work is done,
and tlie ditches are being dug und
the grade levelled ofl.
In, a lew days the last shovel of
dirt will have been thrown over the
bank and the men will he an their
way to -Bulkley Summit, where another year's   work is awaiting term
The contract lor the six miles was
probably one of the biggest atone lhe
line, and called tor an expenditure of
about 11,(00,000. ' Tbe tunnel was
the longest on the entire line snd
some of tke cuts among the hardest.
Ilut the* troubles are all over. All
that Is lelt to tell the tale ls about
twenty log frames, where the men
were housed.
While the contract was always of
more or less interest while the work
was in progsess, it will continue to
he ol considerable interest, not nnly
on account ot the length ol tbe tunnel, but tourists in passing will sre
some ol the finest scenery Irom Fort
(leorge to New Hazelton. The road
lied runs for the moat part along the
edge of Bulkley river and the rushing waters are seen 300 feet below,
while the tar hank Is a tree-covered
mountain with the great Nine Mile
mountain in the background.
Tomorrow Mr. Ross expects that
the last mu will be away frnm the
old camp and working on the new
contract. He himself expects to go
to Victoria lor a time, and when he
returns every mu available will be
employed to rush the Bulkier Summit work to completion.
■ *
A man, dressed like a lumber jack,
and wearing a white handkerchief
lied over his' lace, went Into the
station ol the Great Northern at
Waldo on Sunday evening, and holding the agent at bay with a revolver,
took S2S0 In cub, and a large
amount in Baker Lumber oompany
cheeks out of the uie and made a
sale getaway. Chief Minty. of the
provincial police at Fernie wa*
notified at once, ud lelt with lour
constables on an extra train at one
o'clock Sunday nlghl. It is expected
the robber will be caught, though no
tidinga have arrived since Chiel Minty lelt.
Latest reports Irom Waldo, where
tba hold-up took place, bring news
as to wbo the perpetrator nl the
deed was, hut it Is learned that the
hold-up took: place white the station
agent E. T. Bell, was going trom
the station to hia residence, nearly a
mile away, when he was accosted by
the robber, who had a handkerehlel
covering his face, aad told to hold
up his hands. Having a wash tub
In one hud and a lantern In the other, Mr. Bell was powerless and obeyed orders by dropping the tub, but
held nn to the lantern.
Chief Minty returned to Fernie
from Waldo on Monday, hut nn developments arc reported No effort
will be spared, however, lo trace
the hlghwaymu dow* and bring klm
North Bay Electors Take Laurier by
Surprise and Give Him a
Remarkable Reception
According to Tory press reports
the province of Ontario is strongly
opposcd to anything in thr nature of
a square deal to the west, in tlie
direction of providing better markets
for tlie prairie products. It is inter
eating, therefore, to note thc reception everywhere lieing Riven to Sir
Wilfrid Laurier, throughout those
sections of Ontario that he hus visit-,
ed recently. Sir Wilfrid stands
now, as always, for fair play Inr the
west. The other day he happened
to pass through North flay, Ont.,
where his train was held for a time.
Much to his surprise a crowd of some
two thousand elertors put in an ap
pearunic and surrounded his train,
cheering and in the heartiest manner
welcoming him.
The Toronto Globe -fives the following report of this significant
"surprise party":
North Hay, Sept 82,—North Hay
and the surrounding district celebrated the anniversary of September
21st by tendering a genuine ''surprise party" to Sir Wilfrid Laurier ;
The Liberal chief had completed his
present tour of Northern Ontario,
aud was due to reach this town last
night on his return trip to Ottawa.
Kor two hours his car was scheduted
bi wait at the station here after the
arrival of the Timiskaming A Northern Ontario train till the departure
of the Canadian Pacific train east
Tbere were no arrangements (or
any meeting or function as Sir Wilfrid passed through, hut the people of
this district decided to take matters
in their own hands and, without notifying any of the touring party, to
inaugurate an impromptu commem-
o(M-ion of the last. Federal election
which would serve to show "the
chief" that the event of a year ago
had only served to intensify the
loyalty and devotion with which he
is regarded hy a large and growing
section of his fellow-Canadian!!
Among the quotations shouted up
from thc gathering were Wendell
Phillips' axiom: "Defeat Is nothing
but the first step to something better," and Henry Ward Heecher's assurance: "Vou are never so near victory as wben defeated in a good
Sir Wilfrid and his party were having supper at the station when the
celebrants, some two thousand strong
and accompanied by band and torches, arrived in quest of the Liberal
leader. The gathering surrounded
the car, cheering and acclaiming
their mottoes. Sir ■ Wilfrid smilingly
relinquished his meal, donned his
overcoat, and permitted them, amid
enthusiasm, to almost carry him to
a waiting automobile, in which he
was driven in triumphal procession
through some of the principal streets
of the town, fteturqing to the station, Mayor (i. A. McGaughey
mounted the platform of the car and
gave expression to the welcome of
the people.
"We thought," said he, "that this
day of all days was the one in which
to testify of our intensified and renewed allegiance to the greatest of
our countrymen, the man who a year
ago placed principle before power,
and who sacrificed office and prestige
in the cause of an enlarged and more
prosperous Canada, a cause we believe he will live to see triumph"
(Prolonged cheering).
Sir Wilfrid was greeted with enthusiasm- lie spoke feelingly, and
was evidently touched by the unexpected tribute. "This is indeed a
surprise," said he. "It is altogether unexpected, and all the more appreciated since we were just passing
through your town and had no intention of speaking. I cannot tell you
how it warms my heart. Like you, I
have not forgotten that a year ago
tonight the cause which ! had the
honor to lead went down to defeat.
Today they tell me nur opponents are
celebrating their victory. I join you
heartily, aye, enthusiastically, in
celebrating our defeat, for we have
more reason to be proud of the defeat than they have to be proud of
the victory. We went down In a
noble cause, standing for what we
believed was best for our common
country.    (Cheers).
Hefeat has no terrors for the
fighter who knows his cause Is just
nnd right," continued the Liberal
lender, amid renewed applause. "We
take our defeat gamely, and we gird
our loins and still press onward,
knowing that time li with ua. I am a
hrlieter iu   Mrilish InaUMtloM,    la
the government of the people. I still
have confidence; lots of it. (Cheers).
Let us press onward manfully together, and, when the mists of misunderstanding and prejudice have cleared away, as they will clear away—
nay, as they are clearing away—the
people who defeated us last year will(
rally once more, and stronger than
ever, to the cause that is their cause,
the cause of their country. (Cheers).
"Thc people cannot he misled all
the tune." continued Sir. Wilfrid.
"A \c.ir ago, tny (rieuds of North
Day, vou remember that our opponents issued a promise: '!( the Laurier
government is defeated you will have
the Georgian Haj Canal within a
year.' (Laughter, and cries of 'Hear,
bear-') The year has tone #nd it is
my privilege to pass b\ this way. V
say to myself, 1 will take the opportunity to see the work of construction going on upon the Georgian Hay
Canal. I ask my friends to take me
to see it. They look at me surprised. 1 say, 'Take me to it. It must
be there, because it was promised
within this time' They smile at
me. Again I ask: 'What hare tbey
done?' "
"Not a thing," shouted a voice
from the crowd.
"I'm afraid not," observed Sir
Wilfrid. "I'm afraid we will have
to wait till tbe return of the Laurier government to power before we
can hope to get much done. They do
not seem to take even tlieir own
promises seriously."
"And we won't have to wait very
long," shouted a man in tbe gathering, amid renewed cheering.
"Till the next election," smilingly
responded *be Liberal chief, and
again tbe applause broke forth.
Sir Wilfrid adbressed his compat-
■ riots briefly in French, after which
on calls from tbe crowd, Hon.
Messrs. Murphy. Graham, Lemieux
and King each spoke briefly. Hon.
Mr. Graham- expressed his smypatby
with the idea of a
< anadian      Lloyds, and       con
cluded by assuring the people that
"the chief is the youngest and
strongest man among us. He is in
this fight with you to stay and to
| Until the train pulled out the big
I gathering remained, enthusiastic and
Now that so much interest has
been aroused over tbe mining prospects on Perry 'reek, that beautiful
spot, known as "Old Town," where
Mrs. Hurge has an excellent stopping
place, is being daily visited by an
increasing number, bent upon claim
staking or the more peaceful pursuit
of the fish, for which the creek i*
noted, or of enjoying a hunting expedition, where grouse and deer are
The mining ls certainly showing up
well. The hydraulic claims are being put into shape for active work
next spring. Messrs McDonnell and
Gzoftski have a large force at work
diamond drilling their claims, and a
new steam drill is being shipped in
to prosecute the work more speedily.
Tlte quart?, claims are also receiving attention and big results are
I indeed for next year.
T. »'. Wll.nv,   WHO HAS VOTOR-
T. « Wilb)' the Halifax mntnrlsfi
resetted Michel at noon today from
llalifa. Ile I* now speeding Into
t'ranbroo*- and will be met en route
by a larpre rantinftent nl local motorists. Clans lor hi* entertainment
here neeeissrilv swait his arrival,
but II he ean be Induced to stay here
over tomorrow he will he taken out
to Wasa and shown something of
this ureal tUstilrt. THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
f60.00 EACH. flOTHIflG VOWfl. Sl.00 VE* WEEK. flO
my. AflV LEVEL.
Real Estate, Loans and Insurance
115-117 LouKheed Bldg.
Preparations Fast Nearing Completion For  Greatest Agricultural
Convention and Exposition
Ever Held'on Continent
Lethbridge, Alta., Oct. 2.—The
Seventh International Dry-Farming
Congress and Exposition, to be held
here October 19-26 next promises to
ko down Into history as the greatest
agricultural convention and exposition ever held on the North American
The plans, hegnn early in the year,
have materialized in the full. The
preparations are noariiiR completion
and there is nothing lefl undone that
should have heen done, A most enter prisms, enthusiastic and energetic
committee of Lethbridge men—men
who have sacrificed their business interests in tbe giving at their time
and their experience—has taken care
that all tbe wants and the neressi
ties aud tbe pleasures of the thou
sands who are expected to attend
will be met. There will bc lhc hest
accommodation available for all; the
heartiest glad hand of friendship aud
fellowship for all; Hie hest convention
programme ever arranged, and the
hesl of everything—the very best.
The plans of tho Hoard of Governors are more important, more extensive and more practical than ever
before announced for a great convention. Instead of a single convention
gathering Ihere will be nine or more
daily wilh a monster meeting even
ings comprising lhe joint sessions of
thc nine sections, to lie held in thc*
new auditorium, already nearly COW
plcted, which   will seat 2,000 people
The sectional conventions will be
held in numerous halls and churches,
almost continuous!) throughout the
day, being so arranged as not to in
any way encroach upon the program
me lor the main Congress1 sessions
The Majestic theatre, with a Beating
capacity of nine hundred, will probab
Iv lie the meeliog place of the sec
tions on soil, tillage method and
muchinen. and on crops and crop
breeding. In Kno* church, one ot
lhe finest edifices in the city ol LeUi
bridge, the sessions ol the Interna
tionnl Congress of Form Women will
tionnl Congress of Farm Women will
ngement, scientific research, confer
ence ol agricultural colleges and experimental stations, agricultural lor
estry, livestock nnd dairying, and agricultural education will lie held in
the Methodist and Huptist churches
aod the several halls thai have been
reserved therefor.
All technical matters will lie dis
cussed before the sectional meetings,
and the leading speakers will Inter
lie heard at the evening session of the
Congress. There will be no sessions
on Wedneshny afternoon, the time be
ing se* aside for demonstrations of
power machinery and implements
{200 acres available for this work),
which will lie under the direction ol
Chairman Hainer of the section on
soil, tillage methods and machinery,
who will have his entire committee
and other lecturers to aid in making
it one of the features of the week
The speakers id the main Congress
session will include Mis Honor Geo.
II. V, Hulyea, lieutenant-governor of
Alberta, representing the crown,
Hon. .lames Wilson, secretary of agriculture of the I nited States, who
will he the personal representative of
President Taft, Hon. Martin Hurrell,
minister of agriculture ol Canada.
Ills Honor George William Hrown,
lieutenant-governor ol Saskatchewan;
.lames .1. Hill, the great railway
magnate ami former president of the
Ore.it Northern railway, Hon. Hun-
can Marshall, minister of agriculture
nf Alberta, Hon George Lawrence,
minister of agriculture of Manitoba,
Hon. Price Kllison. minister ol agriculture and finance of Hritish Columbia: Hon W It Motherwell, minister of agriculture of Saskotchewan,
the presidents of a number of the
leading agricultural colleges; Sr. Ing.
Laura Viudas, secretary of agriculture of Mexico; Sr. Ing. Homulo Ks-
cohar, president of Mexico National
College at Jaunt and director of
Hry-Karming demonstration (arms;
chevalier Guidn Hossati of Rome,
Italy; Dr Aaron Aaronsohn, agricultural expert. Haiti, Palestine, Tur
key; Hon. Leslie C Coleman, dlrec
tor ol agriculture ol the state of
Mysore, India; Hon. Kdwurd Miklos,
former secretary of state and minis
try of agriculture of Hungary, Hon
y.oltnn S/ilnssy, president of the
National Union ol Hungarian Farm
ers; Dr. lohn \ Widtsoe. president
ITUh agr.cnltur.il college; Dr    I   II
Worst,' president North Dakota agricultural college, Pullman, Wash.;
Prof. S. A. Bedford, deputy minister
■it agriculture,of Manitoba; Hon. Kd.
It. Kone, commissioner of agriculture
of Texas, and many others.
Besides there will be. many other
speakers wbose acceptances have heen
of a tentative nature dependent upon
political or husiness reasons because
id the presidential campaign in thc
United States and other official duties. Invitations have been sent the
following named, many of whom are
known to be contemplating attending:
Hon. John Barrett, director general of Ihe Pan-American Union, Wash
ington, D.C.; Dr. Dudgeon, director
general of agriculture of Lgypt;, Sir
-1 oseph 1 'ope, under secretary ot
state for external affairs for the
Dominion ol Canada; Dr. L. .1
Briggs, department of agriculture,
Washington, D.C.; Prof. L.JL New
man, secretary Canadian Seed Im
provement association; Prof. ,1. A
Bexell, Corvullis, Oregon; Dean
Woods, University of Minnesota,
Prof. Li A- Moorhousc, Manitoba Agricultural college; Prof. .Irihii Bracken, Saskatchewan College of Agriculture, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Dr
Angus MacKay, director Dominion
Kxperimcntal Station, Indian Head
Saskatchewan; Dr. C. E. Saunders,
department ol agriculture, Ottawa,
originator of the Marquis and Prelude
wheats; II W. Campbell, dry farm
lecturer, Lincoln, Nebraska, Director
Norman M. Itoss, in charge ol agricultural forestry of Western Canada,
Indian Head, Saskatchewan, Mark C.
Kich, alfalfa' expert, Hot Springs,
South Dakota; Prof. IL H. Cot-Jan,
Idaho Agricultural college, M. K.
Greeley, editor Dakota Farmer,
Aberdeen, South Dakota; Dean Until-
erford, Saskatchewan College of Agriculture, Dr. Liberty II Bailey,
lean of agriculture, Cornell University. Ithaca, New York; L. A. Merrill, Dry-Farming expert, Salt Lake
City, I tab; F. It. Linlield, director
Experimental Station, Montana Agricultural college; W. S. Delano, secretary National Farmers' Congress;
Prol. C. E, Bradley, Oregon Agricultural college; Prol. W. M. -lurdine,
Kansas Agricultural college; Dr.
lames A Wilson, director Oklahoma
Experiment station. Prof. Thomas
Shuw, St. Paul, Minnesota; Prof. K.
I. Hidings, Idaho Agricultural college, Moscow, Idaho; Dr. Iv S. Harris, agronomist Utah Agricultural
collegn, Hon. Daniel Morgan, .Spokane. Wash-; Dr. Hubert Stewart,
Utah Agricultural college; It. N.
Fredericks, Prcscott, Arizona; Hon.
F. A. Day, state land commissioner
of Idaho; Col. Henry Kxall. president of Texas Industrial Congress,
Dallas, Texas; Dr. W. .1. Kerr, president Oregon Agricultural college;
K. E. IL Groenman, consul for Netherlands, Montreal; Prof. IL M.
Cottrell, agricultural commissioner,
Denver, Colorado; Governor Tasker
I. nihil,, of Nevada; Governor Lee
('nice ol Oklahoma; Governor I-Mwin
L. Norrls ol Montana; Governor
lames II. Hawley of Idaho, and the
premiers ol the western provinces of
The exposition is to he the largest
ever held on this continent devoted
exclusively to agricultural products.
The United States government has
reserved a large space tor an %xhiblt
that will cost llU.nnn to collect; the
province nl Hritish Columbia has reserved a space and arranged tor a
tin.OOO exhibit; Manitoba is to have
a big provincial exhibit; the Dominion of Canada is collecting a very
ion of Canada is collecting a very
hlbit will be one of the largest; the
Alberta exhibit will ama/e all, and
the Canadian Pacific railway will
show the products of Canadian soil
from ocean to ocean. Besides all
these there will be hundreds ol district nnd individual farmer's exhibits
—in fact, there has heen arranged
one-half mite of frontal exhibit space
in the exposition buildings
The sessions of the International
Congress of Farm Women promises
to be aiming the most interesting
of the week. Preparations are making to decorate Knox church with
harvest products ami (lowers, and
the Uthhrldge Women's committee
is making elaborate plans for entertaining the visiting delegates.
Among those who have accepted in
vitations to address the Congress
sessions are: Mrs. Alice Cooper,
Treesbanh, Man.; Prof. George Putnam, Toronto; Mrs. Luura Hose
Stevens, Ottawa; Mrs. .John Harhert,
Manzanola, Colo.; Mrs. A. M. (Copper, Wlnfleld, Iowa; Mrs. S. K. Davies, Vancouver, B.C. Mrs. Hyrtba L-
Stavert, Winnipeg, Man.; Mrs. S. F.
Amidon, Fargo, N. I).; W. L. Clark,
Leamington, Ont.; Prol. Alfred Atkinson, Bozeinaii, Mont.; Miss Grace
Shepherd, Moscow, Idaho; Miss Victoria Frigerio of Uruguay; Dr. Liberty IL Bailey of Cornell University;
Hon. -lames Wilson, United States
secretary of agriculture; Miss Alice
Havenhill, formerly of Kngland, but
now resident in Victoria, B.C.; Mrs,
Jennie Muldrew of Macdonald college,
who will this fall become the head of
the Ladles' Seminary at Red Deer,
Alberta; Mrs. Marie Turner Harvey,
Kirksville, Mo., Miss A. A. Bawden
of Lethbridge, domestic science demonstrator; Rev. Mathew Hrown
McNutt, Nupervllle, III., and others.
For any further information as to
the Congress or exposition, railroad
rates and routes, accommodations or
programmes, write at once to .lohn
T- Hums, executive secretary, Boir
toiiii, Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada.
hen piiibi mm
When the news Is flashed through
the empire today (Saturday) says
the Victoria Colonist, that His
Itoyal Highness the Duke ol Con-
naught has laid the corner stone of
the CiinnaiiKlit library block ol the
parliament buildings ol llritish Columbia it will mean much more than
the mere formal ceremony tn connection with an addition to the magnificent pile of which not only British
Columbians but all Canadians arc
proud. There is tlie more significant fact that ol all the provinces in
the Dominion British Columbia is the
lirst to erect an essentially modern
iiuilding lor the housing ol its unequalled collection ol historical documents and its very line general library.
-lust as lew of the people of' the
-irovince know what a splendid collection they, have in the provincial
library, so lew realize what it means
to the province to have a building in
ivhicti the treasures ol the library
can be properly displayed and made
the use ol which their value deserves. It means among other things
Ihat the world is shown that however material the west may be, and
lo some extent is, the particular
part ol it which lies north ot the
forty-ninth parallel and west of the
mountains is just as much alive to
the demands of the intellectual and
durational realm a* the oldest portion ol the empire.
The ceremony of the laying of the
timer stone took plare last Satur-
lay at 11 o'clock. The stone waa
laid at the northeast corner ol the
library block. Thr proceedings
were quite informal, and occupied
hut a lew minutes.
In the leaden box was placed In
the stone there were enclosed photographs of their Itoyal Highnesses the
Duke and Duchess on Connaugbt and
the Princess Patricia. I.ieut-tlov.
Paterson, Sir Richard McBride, Hon.
■I. S. Ilelmcken, first speaker ol the
lirst parliament ol the old colony;
and Mr. K. M. llattenbury, architect
I the original building and the addition; views ot Victoria, Vancouver
and New Westminster; plans ol the
new building; the year book ol the
province ol mil, edited hy Mr. R. E.
tlosnell; a set ol the gold, silver and
copper coins ol the Dominion; a lull
set ol the postage stamps ol Can-
i; reports on the library and
archives by Mr. E. I). E. Seholelield, the journal* and statutes ol
1912; a copy ol the Colonist;.copies
ol the Victoria Times, the Vancouver, Nanaimo, New Westminster,
Kamloops, Nelson, (-ranbrook, Revelstoke, Vernon, Kernle, Prince
Rupert, Rossland and other newspapers.
At first, and lor many years, there
was no regular librarian. The books
were bought somehow and kept in a
little room adjoining the assembly
hall, members helping themselves as
they pleased. The natural result ol
such a system was, ol course, confusion and the loss ol many volumes.
At last, in HUH, things came to such
a pass that tbe house decided that
at any rate during the session there
should be a librarian, and it appointed Mr William Atkins, now
hiel clerk in the department ol
customs in Victoria. Mr. Atkins acted in that rapacity in that vear, as
well us in 1887 and 18118 Mr. Joseph llrldgman succeeded him and
held Hie position until IMS. when
Mr It !■: tlosnell was appointed, be-,
Ing Ihr lirst provincial librarian
with a permanent appointment.
Mr   HiiMirll   nrganited  ihe library
Did you ever try to discover a
reason fur the (lying of u valuable
plant? Vou perhaps lound tbat life
was destroyed hy some insect or
parasite working about the roots and
sapping away the elements which go
to support piunt liie.
The dandruff germ exercises the
same destructive influence upon the
life of the hair. It forces Its way
down tne follicle around the hair
bulb and thus prevents the hair from
getting proper nourishment. The hair
dies und drops out.
Newbro's llerpicide prevents this
by killing the germ. It also frees the
scalp (rom thc accumulations of dirt
and scarf skin. With the removal of
these   obstacles   to a clean, healthy
scalp, the hair will grow naturally
and luxuriantly.
Herpicide Is known as the Original
Dandruff Germ Destroyer.
Applications may be obtained at
the better barber shops and hair
dressing parlors.
Send 10c. in postage or silver to
The Herpicide Co., Dept. It., Detroit, Mich., Ior a nice sample ol
Herpicide and a booklet telling all
about the hair.
Newbro's Herpicide in 80c. and
$1.(10 sizes is sold by all dealers whe
guarantee it to do all that is claimed. II you are not satisfied your
money will be refunded.
Beattie-Murphy Co., Ltd., Special
on a sound basis unh extended its
scope very much. When he took
charge there were only between two
thousand und three thousand volumes in the library, and these, as may
be understood, were principally parliamentary papers, blue hooks, statutes and such works of reference as
arc in ordinary use in a legislative
body. Mr. (losiicll millet! many departments to thc library, paying particular attention to the early history ol the province. At that time
thc staff consisted of Mr. tlosnell
and Mr. E. O. S. Seholelield, who
was appointed assistant iu Ih'M.
ln 1898 Mr. (losnell wus transferred to other duties ami was succeeded by Mr. Scholeliciil, who has held
thc position since. The intervening
years have seen wouileiful expansion
in the library as in thc province.
During the past few years the annual votes by the legislature have
been larger than in the earlier days
of the library, ami all the departments have been largely extended,
Mr. Seholelield having been enabled,
in his tenure t.f office, to add something between lorty and fifty tnou-
sand volumes to the collection. The
general additions have included refer.
ence worjis, histories, biographies,
constitutional history, procedure and
practice; blue hooks, sessional papers, statutes and similar documents
which are of the utmost use to the
historian of the future day as they
may appear to the people of today.
Oal two New provincial library LLL
In one department the library is
supreme, that of northwest Americana. Mr. Scholefield has built on
the loundatioti laid by his predecessor, and being what may he described as an enthusiast in the study of
the history of the Pacific coast he
has* devoted considerable time to the
amassing of material, printed and
manuscript, bearing on the settlement and development of the Northwest along the I've lines of approach
which culminated in the civilization
ol the twentieth century on these
In this department the resources ol
the1 library are the best in the world
in all that pertains to the history ol
the territories lying to the west
ot the Rocky Mountains and north ot
California It may be recalled that
the territory now known as llritish
Columbia was considered to be part
ol the great Oregon territory, which
included what is now Hie state of
Oregon, Washington and the southern,
part at least ot this province. In the
northwest department there are
some fifteen thousand books, pamphlets, documents and maps.
In the reference, biographical and
historical branches of the library-
are to be lound all the standard
works. The library Is, of course,
purely a reference one, but its value
to students and writers has been
heretofore practically nil (or lack of
room to place the material In the
possession ol Ihe province in such
position as to be readily available.
Much ol II is stored away ln the
vaults and in cases, the effort of the
librarian having necessarily; Mu directed to keeping in thc stack rooms
only such works as were necessary In
the course ol the legislature and administrative business ol the province.
With tbe completion ol the new
library all the Immense mass of practically priceless material which'
awaits the analysis ot the historian
anh the writer on any phase ol the
development ol this province, will be
rendered fluid, as it were, and there
is not the slighest doubt that its
existence will be taken advantage ol
to the lull by scholars the world
over. There will be ample reading
and relerence rooms, research rooms
lor the use ol those who are making
special studies lo the library, and
every convenience Ior students. The
result will be, ol course, that there
will be drawn here the best men ol
•very country—and Incidentally the
advertisement to the province will
he ot inestimable value.
The searcher who desires to write
a history ol the press of the province will be' able to do so, as probably is impossible in any other part
of the Dominion. The library contains complete files of all the British!
Columbia papers. It also possesses
what no other of the overseas Dominions has, a complete file ot the
London Times [rom 183!) to the lost
copy received in the English mall,
and an equally lull set of the
parliamentary history and debates of
Croat Britain (rom 1066 down to
A couple ol years ago the care ol
the archives of the province, which
arc .in the ministerial purview of the
provincial secretary, Hon. Dr.
Young, were added to Mr. Schole-
lield's duties. In the new building
will bc adequate provision for this
part of the librarian's work. Here
has been gathered a remarkably line
series relating to the early explorations ot the Russians, Spanish and
British discoverers and the overland
furtraders. In the collection one
may see autograph letters of Captain
.lames Cook, who discovered N'ootka
Sound in April, 1778; of Captain
(leorge Vancouver and llodegay Quadra, who met at Nootjia in 179*! to
carry out the terms ol the N'ootka
convention ol 1790; ot Dr. . .lohn
McLaughlin, Sir James Douglas, Sir
.lohn Simpson, Peter Skene Ogden,
Dr. W. K. Tolmie, Roderick Kinlayson,, and many other founders and
builders, maritime and overland fur-
traders; of Simon Eraser, while he
was establisning the early ports lor
the North-West company in N'ew
Caledonia in 1805-8; and the first
Spanish charts ol the Straits ol
■luaii de Fiica in manuscript, prepared in 1790 by Bodega y Quadra.
A priceless work in the collection,
obtained by the librarian only alter
a lonb search ol twelve years, is a
statement printed lor King Oeorge
III. on the Anglo-Spanish dispute.
This is headed—there is no title
page—"A Narrative ol the Negotiations Occasioned by the Dispute Between England and Spain In .the
Year 1790." Mr. Scholefield has
since lound that this exceedingly rare,
volume, of which apparently, only a
very lew copies were struck oil, Is nu
official account prepared by J. II.
Burges, then under secretary of
state for foreign affairs, llurges,
writing to Lord Auckland from
Whitehall on November 12, 1790,
mentions "an interesting narrative,
which, at leisure hours, 1 have prepared lor the King, ol the whole ol
this business" (the Nootku attain.
Perhaps as interesting ns the rare
books and documents, und the manuscript collection, Is the wonderful
variety of most valuable maps und
charts In the archives, which Illustrate the progressive discovery ol
this region from the very earliest
days down to thc time tnat the
coast was accurately delineated by
the officers of thc hydrographlc ofllce
of the admiralty, beginning with
Vancouver and only finishing the other day with the work ol the oflicers
who served on the Egeria.
By means ol these old charts It is
possible to arrive at thc conceptions
ot tht old cartographers respecting
the northwest coast ol North America. Quite early the eastern seaboard of thc continent was correctly
depicted, but it was not until many
years after that the west coast was
accurately surveyed. It is very interesting to trace the notions prevailing regarding this coast, and to
see how close some ol the map-makers came to the true coast line,
while others were tar out in their
In tne archives department may be
seen that wonderlul map, "Typus
Orbis Terrarum," first published by
that celebrated cartographer, Ortel-
lus, in 1851, and re-issued by Richard Hakluyt in his noteworthy work,
"Principall Navigations," tbe first
edition of which appeared in 1589.
The copy of this old sea card or
chart which is in the archives is
beautifully colored, the tints being
as bright as when it was made, over
three hundred years ago, and each
place marked on it Is picked out with
a point ot pure gold. Altogether it
is a very line example ot sixteenth
century cartography. Ilut to mention
even a tithe ol the treasures in manuscripts, maps and books which
deal with the history ol this part ol
the country would take columns ol
» • *■   •
Mr. Scholefield, who is responsible
lor the advance which the library
has made and for the position it occupies today in the esteem ol scholars, is a son ol the late Rev.
Stuart Clement Scholefield, some
time rector ol St. Paul's garrison
and naval church at Esquimau. He
commenced his public service as a
| page in the legislative assembly in
. 1893, and, as already mentioned,
went into the library the next year.
He has studied library management
and economy in the libraries ot the
east, and his work waa recognized
last year in his election as the president ol the Pacilie Northwest Library association. A short time belore tbat he had been appointed a
member ol the executive ot the American Library association. He is a
member of many learned societies,
and is the author ol a history of
Rrltlsh Columbia Irom the earliest
times to 1871, now in tbe press.
Westminster, B. C.
Oct. 1-5,1912
Fare from Cranbrook
to Westminster and
Goin-g Dates. Sept. 28 to
Oct. 3
Return Limit, Oct. 8,
Further information ami Tit kela
Irom any C.P.R; Ticket Agent
11.0. McNEII.I.IE,
Diet. Psstenger Agent
Mac's Auto Service
Prompt Service New Can
ovtit M VMIW
Copyright* Ac.
ding •rtM**mt.d***-crl*.'lnn mi**
uin fitroi-itmn ft-nwht-tl—-
-jntckli _   ,. ..     _.
ItiTMittoa U ptobtiMr i»t y ilfibltL Ci-rtiiiiiinlc*.
ItnuaMrtlrv<i.a<tantlV. MffltHI «• TateM!
Mitttnt. (Mnt -want-' firMrotTnipatwittv
Ptt-mU Ukaa tEruach Maun hot. rac-rivi
■TwWr'-('^wtitM)-i*.cbarn, tilth*
Scientific JfoK-rkM.
*M *Ht*e*tf aValOlv Wf9tlt 9.
Utajawd •* Barer K
U^JSMfcmM. StiwMae'alS
• toa.raanaMMa4a.aalf>.   jM.fnUUal
waS ***** tt etejai. Mrlralhri « . galea, ml. Hal
Itaaellpy reSl.li nMl»a.l fecal act, .eel to.
u.m.wmkk*mm.m.   Lrt.4Jlexbo.tJ...
n4 nat p*a, at <avoe-.UM rw e»e. M*r.
M awef"! •» AlaVMI .W. 7118. IWaea lu
Cll.isa, UL. Uroar dnsatet asm nt tank
j Sold by  the   Craabrook   Drug   aad
'Book Co.
Write for the "Concrete Book"
IN r.e.tl*, »here tht whim an h„ ,„1 cold, t
turlt aa .il.liiiguuh, (alirornia lum,.,*,,,,,, ,-,„ he
home, mail be wild sad luhauniiil.   No "giiigrthrcad Irilla,"
 - - ,-ungalowa, tin hr pcrntillfd.     Canadian home. .houMlic lmill lo tlelv vtind mil
ctilil, In kee|t war aid. when ll'l thirty fallow outdoor..
|Ti» Iterant* ('niicretr, t,f all material., be,, wilhitind* wind, waur and cold, lhal iiii tut becoming laipnhr with
* .anadian Itoine-bullilcr,.   (nnrrrle hunt, arc warm ta winter, requiring ku coal lor k 'alius , they aie nail in
.iinmter.    A Cntit-rete huuat never need, repair. , becawc, instead ol decaying, it actually grow, .Hunger wilh
tune aiul cx|ni,uk to th. elrinc.il,. .
VER V attractive architectural .fieri, may he obtained with Concrete, eiptclally for hint... in the country, where .
the rough concrete aurface harmoniua wilh iu iurr—-"-—
CtNCE It ne.e. eaqtrieae -*a>
•** rart.f.coe**. reiiateat
ihan 'any ot he, Itlaal 9 hum.
Um, wflM m-* far -Mr In* book, wkkh
Cr-Mtifc, and dtnfft*-» Iwt-Wt. J ■
tkal fir ■ Im i).     Ioa* mam " *u_4...,. &
JwlHf ' Sinj-iiit*ii
N-iii&C'-.Mt! iFcS^tt£JrffSSAr^ ^-Jras's-xiaj
BV km a fin /./.r*../.'.*
tk*.rlmnt tk.1 will avwtr .11
/MffiMtMmt rtl.iing a, Omni,
■OeW ml tr Mifolum.
It'hr i buyiug Cement, tt *.** I.
get "Cti.Au/,. Cement." Se.th.1 every
*°g.nitiml inn Initiate!. Then
IK. will be tnr..fmU*fi*Htn. THE   CRANRHOOK   HERALD
PorUBottth, Enflead
Te Ik. Za.a-.uk Co.
Dear Sln.-l ha** feus* Zam-Buk «Mt tellable far healing cuts
•al ahrailoas I while fat the itllal of tkla Irrltailaa It Is Invaluable.
Zam-Buk Curat Bad Burnt.
Stoker Elngsndrth, of U.M.S." Cochrane," says:-" I slipped and fell with
nr ana on an exhaust steam pine, which fairly f rlttled tbo skin. At onco
tba ship's surgeon dressed my arm, but tho burns took the wrong war, owing
to a lot of dirt from the pipe setting up blood-poison, Alargescabappearcd,
aad fiom underneath the festering flesh, matter oozed out. I was la fearful
pain anl didn't knew how to get ease,
"For weeks I remained under treatment, but the ordinary ointment.
, proved no good. Indeed, I got worse. I therefore obtained a supply of Zam-lluk
and almost aa soon as this was applied I got ease. From the very first
application, healing oomuie.ace.il; and a few boxes of Zaw-Huk healed my
wound completely."
bB'BluXourM«a.ma,uloer.,sbwoaae.,rlii«worm,batIleir, Tail
cold aoraa, chapped handa, table*' aorea, etc. AU .tore, at Ho.,
£*m-Buk Oia, Toronto, for price. Uetidlo..Uiop(ortrUvllrax.
or post freer!
41 Market Company
Wi' linndlc nothing but thu Huost quality
Hams, Bacon, Fresh Meats, Poultry and Fish
A trial order will convince yon of tbeir excellence
Try our Brook-field Creamery Butter
a     Come quickly and investigate for yourself
Insurance of All Kinds
[Fire Insurance a Specialty
Correspondence Solicited
Corwin-Bruce investment Co.
P. 6, Drawer 60 Phone 487
Phone : Si*"""1"" '"•'"     g
Palace Hotel
IK 11,1,1 NS IIUOS., Proprietors
1221 Granville Street
VANCOUVER      •       B. C. k'
Two liiintlreil ili'naiitlv furnished rooms. Every iiioderii
oonveillontlu. Elevator service, Cafir in eonnection. Hooins
$1.01) |HTihiy uml iipwiinls.
U|ii'oiiiilry visitors lo the Terniiiuil City will lind every
convenience nud comfort at tho llranville Palace, special
iiltenlitin being isiiil to their wnnts.
I'KllltY I'll Kl'.K I'.M.I.S.
For all the News read the Herald
DUKE     OF   CONNAlOllt     WII.I,
Edmonton, Alta., Oct. 2.—Furs ol
two elks and two black beavers will
be presented to llllll. the Duhc of
Connaugbt next siiiimie*. wben tile
governor-general of t'anada visits the
northern outposts ol tbe fltiitsiui's
Hay Trading company. Tbis is not
In the nature of a gilt, but tn carry
oat, probably for the first time, u
provision »! the charter ot Incorporation granted by King Charles tn
the gentlemen adventurers of London
May 2, Wfl. This gave to
Prince    Rupert    and  his associates
the sole trade and ciHiimerce of all
those seas, bays, straits, rivers,
lakes and creeks lying within the
entrance of the straits called Hudson's Straits."
A. F. Fugl, of Edmonton, district
manager, has. tendered one of the
company's swiltest steamships, liilly
manned and equipped, for the novel
voyage to the Arctic circle by way
ol the Mackenzie river. It Is expected that the governor-general will bc
accompanied by a party ol distinguished men Irom various parts o|
the I'niled Kingdnm.
Tbe clause in the charter, makinr,
obligatory upon the Hudson's liny
company the presentation of furs to
the heirs and successors ot the nierry
monarch of the seventeenth century,
reads as follows:
"We do, by tliese presents, for us.
oure heirs and successors, make.
create and constitute the said governor and company for the time being
and their successors, the true and
absolute lords and proprietors of Hie
same territory and limits and places
and ol all other premises, saving always the laith, allegiance and
sovereign dominion due to us, onr
heir* and successors, (or thc same
to have, hold, possess and enjoy   the
said territory, limits and places	
to the said governor and company,
and their successors forever to be
(widen to us, our heirs and successor*, as ol our manor at Kant
Greenwich, In our county ol Kent,
in tree and common soccage, and
not in capite or by knight's servlec,
yielding and paying yearly to us, our
heirs ond successors lor the same,
two elks and two black beavers,
whensoever and as often as we, our
heirs and successors, shall happen to
enter Into the said countries, terriJ
tories and regions, hereby granted."
According to law tliere is doubt;
whether the Duke ol fonnauglit
v*/f/MM be lertKW » c°mlnX
th, term belr and successor,
argued **»t the eipresslon means tlio
relgnln*. monarch, kence the olBclala
ol the Hiidioa'a Bay company have
decided that the words "heirs and
successors," are capable ol Including
members ol the royal lamlly general
ly and will so Interpret them on the
occasion,* ol the governor-general's
visit to the vast north land.
Ralntall-6-e-hundredth«-a    . Htt'e
m. er hall an Inch,
ll'th.—Ther. maximum, 87 degrees.
2,„ 'b—Ther  minimum, 17 degrees.
■ I
FOR   SALE.-One steam -poller and
-ri..    almost new, have only   been
use to T el« weeks, 10 h.p..    with
oil Mtlim»   eomplele, and in     good,
PiytoT, ^    ™.   **g&
B.C. >M*
London, Oct. 2.—Fie),! Marshall
I .nni Roberts "Hobs," Xto. hero of
kiiwluhar nnd tlu* idol id the liritisli
army, wus nighty years nld (in Monday lust und tin* entire empire Is
standing ul .salute.
The press is filled witli minimis nf
praise recounting lus great career,
poems ure. written in his honor uml
sheaves uf tributes limn leading men
ure being sent to him.
Meanwhile the wonderful little gen
oral, still the "Youngest Veternji"
in tlie service is busy as eVtr at bis
home in Ascot working «t his lia-
ticinal service league ut convincing
I'.uglund that the national military
services is un obligation on all,
that is right and honorable and
Lord Roberta is abreast wilh every
development of military science and
attends the debates in tin* house of
Lords whenever it is upon the subject of national defence.
it    Is
Edmonton, Alta., Oct. ■i.-Kepre-
sentatives of the Alberta Monorail
company, which is building a four-
mile line at Calgary to develop a
gravel deposit at Maharg, are in Eri-
monton, looking over ' the ground
with u view to building single rail
lines to the coal mining und farming
districts in Central Alberta, tn connect with the three transcontinental*
roads. IV C, B. Hervey, vice-president and chief engineer, who was
connected for twenty-three years
with the engineering department, of
the Canadian Pacific Railway company) estimates that conl can he
hauled from the surrounding mines
to Edmonton ut a cost not exceeding ten cents a ton a mile, leaving a
handsome profit for the company, as
against the present price or a limit
thirty cents, including team work,
Country roads will be used in many
instances in the event the system is
installed in this part of the province, K. M. Blake says the company bus met witb hearty encourage
inent, also thut there is every reason
to believe the system will he built tn
lie in operation at an early date.
FOR SiVt.E'V-c-'v"la' **■■** W'*ft'
.lott* puUet*. Apply Bo* 18, Her
■Id oftee.
The fuilure of many who occupy
land to grow an abundance of small
fruits, at least for their own use,
is due to a mistaken idea that it requires too much time to look after a
garden. This is the view taken by
Mr. \V. T- Maconn, the Dominion
horticulturist, and expressed in a
paper read by bim last winter before tbe senate committee on agriculture and forestry. This paper,
whicb constitutes a pamphlet of
thirty-five pages, is an exhaustive
treatise, expressed in the plainest
terms, on tbe culture of small fruits.
The fruits dealt wit.i_.are the strawberry, raspberry, blackberry, gooseberry, and the several classes of currants. Besides giving full instructions for planting and cultivation,
notes are given on the relative
merits of varieties.
This pamphlet contains an interest*)
fng table on thc cost of growing and
the returns from an acre of straw
berries. At a selling value of inr
cents [if* box, a net profit of eighty-
four dollars is shown. A section is
devoted to the preparation and application ol insecticides and (unutcidei
that are useful in (rult growing.
Having the information'ol this paper
to guide him, there Is no good reason why every farmer should not
have a productive fruit garden. A
Urge edition has been printed to be
sent free to nil who apply to the
Publications Branch, Department of
Agriculture, Ottawa.
The Nelson Daily News contained
the following notice ol the recent
manias* nl Dr. Iliiii.li Walt, father of
Dt. A. T. Walt, superintendent ol the
William Head quarantine station,
and himself a foremost clllren ol Interior British Columbia! "At the residence ol thc bride's mother, Mrs.
,1. O. Clarke, Trail, ll.C, by llev.
(I. A. Mackay, 1'rcsbylerlan minister
on Monday, Se|itemlier nth, Alice,
widow ol the late .lohn Nicholson,
ol Morden, Man , was married to
Dr. HiikIi Walt, ol Fort Steele, II.
C. Miss -IrsKic Nicholson, ol Trail,
as bridesmaid, attended her mother,
and llev. It. A. Wilson, missionary,
ol Fort Steele, nerlormed the dulle*
ol best man The wedding; was a
very quiet one, followed by a slipper,
attended by Ibe offlrlntlnK iler«y-
ninn, tlie lamlly and a lew Intimate
Irleml* Tbe weddlne, party vi»lled
Nelson nml Hallour nn their way|
home In Fort Steele."
Edmonton, Alta., Oct. 2— Mer
want Major (lustav 11. School of
the Afberta Mounted ' Hangers and
rancher at ('luresholni and in Texas,
a native of Germany, who fought under the British flags in tbe Boer,
.Metabele and other wars la Africa
and wus with the -Mexican Kurules,
when they captured the rebels under
Iteyes at f.anuirc, is In Edmonton to
arrange for the settling of a large
colony of (iermun, Swedish and Norwegian bonieseekers from Kansas,
Nebraska and Missouri In the Peace
Itiver district, north of Edmonton.
Ile has interested the provincial government of Allierta in bis plan,
which is not a' money-making enter
prise, and it is expected he will re
ceive some assistance from tbat
source. The colony will tie established on free lands, though it i.
provided that each settler must Imve
at least 12,000 to carry them until
the railroads are completed to the
north country,
Winnipeis, Man., (let. 3.-A meeting
in support ol the candidature ol A let
Morrison, was held at Cypress Itiver
last Saturday. The principal speak.
er was Sir Redmond Roblln, and lie
occupied the evening in making a
special appeal to the fanners, point
Ing to tbe work which wa* hei undone by the Qralo commission, In
the establishment ol a sample market, and the cash grant lor agrlcul-
sural   purposes,    lie again      spoke
strongly, denouncing the reciprocity
pact, saying that ^Canada should
not allow itsell tn lie allied with a
people whose history (or a    hundred
years had heen one ol avarice and
greed and Iraud.
The Home Bakery
Ronnat Funs, Prop.
Fresh Imd, Cakes, Pks, and
Ptttrks af AH Ktods
I'llONE 87
Norbnrjr Ate.      Opp. CU; Hall
Dr. Hand's Female Pills
eta Yuri Ibe Staadu
Prescribed aid recommended lor women'! ailments, a scientifically prepared remedy ol proven worth. The
result Irom tbeir use is quick and
Permanent. Por sale at all drugstores
Hotel International
din. tasiiens, l'riij,n,l'.r
One of the lieat hotels in Brlti.li
Columbia. Loraied on the Iktuii-
darv Line, between the t'niie.1
Slate, and Canada, in a .pot of
rare acenie.lieauty, wheie gam.'
abonrule and Fish aie plentifu I.
Correspondence ol tomi.ta
promptly aniwere.1
Rales Reasonable
KINOMATB      .      B. C.
* •
*       i ic-rsB- Shrubs       »
P. DE VERE HUNT, Local Ai?ent   »
Phone 139 Cranbrook,  B.C. •
* 6mo-
\ Imperial Bank ol Canada
D. II. WII.KIK, Preajdenl.
. i i
Accounts   nf   Corporations.   Municipalities,    .Merchants  ' '
■Janitors niul Private liuliviiluuls iuviuxl. '. ',
Drafts an,! letters of Cni'.it issued available in nny pari of
tho world.
-84VINOS DKl'.UITMKNT Special alleutipn I
ijivoii to havings Bunk Accotinte. l).|Hi8ilB of tl nn nnd \
upward* received nml interest allowed from date of ilepojil,
Cranbrook Branch: H. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
CALGARY, Alberta
The Hotel with "The Reputation"
You'll get your Money's Worth.
ft.forj.iraf.wI 1 **.;(•
Capital Paid Up $11,500,000        Reterve $12,500,000
II. S. HOLT, Prerti-J<nt      E. I. TEASE, General Manager
.Wv.,iiin." nf F.rmn.Ojr|>oratio!.*ao-J lii-Jivi-inali ioljcil*-...
Mut-Di town hiuineii receive* *•• ■■ry attention.
SAVINGS I'KPAKTMKNT-Ih-poeitrof 11.00 and upwanli received
and interest allowed at current rate.   No formality or delay in
A General Banking RniineMtraoeacted.
Cranbrook Branch : T. B. O'CONNELL, Manager
A Good  Home l|
is what ii dear to every man. A horn.-
is where Peace, Comfort, Contentment,
ami Plenty is found. That is the reason
men throughout llritish Columbia, when
"Cranbrook" is mentioned think of the
provisions Jos. Brault has made for an
ideal home at the
Canadian Hotel !
If You Want
Your house connected with the new sownrage system.
PHONE 340. Onr work ttii.irant.-i'.l. Estimates of cost
cheerfully Riven.
Th« Crtvnbrook Plumbing. Tinsmithlng
■.nd Heating Company
IV. F. JOHNSON, Proprietor
Miss Marion Ruinsey holds
classes at the Masonic Hall
in the above arcom|ilish.
Juvenile Class to commence
Saturday. Oct 5th, nt :i p.m.
An adult class is beini!
forrnotl for Fancy Dancini:
(Classical nml National).
Private L.SHOIIS by nr-
For -particular, addn-s*
Bos Illli Phone :1m
Nn dunner nt inpnrtlaf pmta.   Sn injarj IrnM fitmiicntlnn
Nn drying nnt ia cntira* nf tbi|iRir*nl
All wiir ti«--» »n> -"tinf-M-il la Iri-at-tirtudfillar"
Thmtfln pfOtpel jfmim-dl bj but in* onr \m+.    Wrii-* fnr ('nubiicm*
and Pri.* Mm iu
DKI'l. 11. I1KANO FORKS, 11.0.
Kat>l,llal,e,l IMS).   On. humlreil *i,l l«enly-«te aere.
Representative: P. H. WOKTMINOTON
N. Il.-We save ..WAR.' *tnet la 'atellilii.il Keil. Weiilllijr. .lanallian, Col's
.' ei.l.K*-. iliilnHn.  NnMlirn, K|>.l Nli.l Wnwni.-r THR CRANBROOK HERALD
Bv tin' llerahl   Publishing Ciimpatiy,
K.   I. l)cani', MamiRing Editor.
CRANBROOK, B. C, October 3, 1912
Notice to Advertisers
Notice is hereby given that all
changes of display advcilisinc
must reach this office not later
than noon on tlie Wednesday
preceding day of publication.
Copy received later connot be
guaranteed attention.
The following Winnipeg nml Ottawa
despatches give a pretty clear i»-
night into the attitude of the grain-
growers, of the prairie provinces,
and the Tory Manufacturers' association hi reference lo trade relations
with the mother country:
Winnipeg, Sent. 27.— Trie Grain-
Growers' Oulde has issued the following statement in reply to tlie offer of the Canadian Manufacturers'
association for a conference with the
fanners on closer trade with (Ireat
"Western grain-growers have repeatedly declared for an tin-reused
llritish preference, aud eventually
free trade with the motherland. If
the Canadian Manufacturers' association is prepared to assist the grain
growers towards this end, there is
no dOUbt tMlt that the i*;r.i in it rowers
will he glad of the assistance i.f ihe
manufacturers. as they realize the
manufacturers have ureal Influence in
tariir-iiialtjnu. Freer trade with Xto
motherland would reduce the cost of
living tn ever) Canadian, and tiimi
closer the greatest overseas Domln
inn with (ireat Britain. Every loyal
Canadian will he glad to know ihat
the Manufacturers' association Is not
opposed to lower taxes on British
imports. If llie association is pre
pared lor a conference with tlie pro
dueers to assist in securing free
trade wit li <'. real Britain .in ten
years it will he a welcome message
to every western grain urowrr."
Ottawa, Sept. 27.—a number of the
manufacturers who were present yes
terday morning when the appeal n|
the Western (train urowers fnr co
operation in promoting practical Im
penal unity by increase in Ihe Bnt
ish preference was greeted with do
risive laughter, and rather humorous
ly disposed of, have since expressed
thr opinion that the association;
made a tactical mistake in nol
dealing with the question a little
more seriously.
That Ihe opinion is shared In
some of the astute politicians of the
Cimsrrvativr party is evidenced from
an editorial io today'*; Ottawa Pill
lea (('miservat ivp). 11 s,i\ s in
part: "We tV.-l that the Canadian
Manufacturers have lost a splendid
opportunity for declaring their he
lief in practical patriotism hy a
sompwhal more sympathetic answer,
at least, lo the challenge of the
ftnln-growers, and in expressing
their willingness to work Tor ultim
um with (ireat Britain. Every loyal
tmpire It is trim that the ihal
leiine was Rung iu their midst doting
the closing hours of the convention.
and i*.|ii,ili.    true that    the   message
was an attempt Lo ihaw them on a
subject upon which their convictions
ait* well known to he none too favorable Still, it would have meant
much if lhe association, cognizant as
il musl have heen nf tbe close relationship between empire unity and
empire trade, bail shown some sign
of ihat cognizance hy word if not
by deed.
"Whatever may be one's belief concerning tariff calls to the south of
Canada and tarifl barriers at its
ports of entry, it is hardly to be
doubted that imperial free trade is
tlie commercial ultimate of empiro
unity. I*:very national preference
must of necessity be a strong tie
between Canada and the motherland,
unless tbe family bond is but a matter of name and memory. Such action would not work toward reciprocity, but rather away from ft,
"The proposition made was entirely reasonable. Already a nominal
preference of one-third exists; make
Ibis one-half, and then hy gradual
stages eliminate tht; tariff harrier
altogether. It was a fair offer, and
one that runs iu tho lines of strongest probability. At present the
cheers of Canada are for the navy.
In the spirit of imperial union Canada will contribute her wealth and
even her life to maintain (he Integrity of the empire. It is brave
talk, to he followed a little later
by the .concrete deed. Hut if duty
i-iiminamts in the matter ot mililar
Ism, wh) slum it, when it presents
Itself in the guise of trade? Why not
show Ihe earnest purposefulness of
Canada's spirit of loyally by opening the trade door to (ireat Britain
without demanding Ihat she pay a
iee to enter? The mother country
levies no tax on Canadian goods.
Money talks, they say, and patriotism, too, in similar speech."
(Toronto Globe).
Sir Wilfrid   I.aurier is in fine form.
Tl peuiug meetings of his speaking
tour indicate that the "old Chief"
is not merely cheerful, but actively
happy. Like the convert who has
■got religion," Sir Wilfrid is determined to let people know something
• >f his state ol mind. Ills speeches
have'the touch of the Laurier of pre-
'ninety-six days. The burden of office
has been rolled off his shoulders, and
he Stands Up With a sense of unlimited freedom, and speaks as only
a man can speak who is feeling fit
mentally and physically.
Take the passage in Saturday's
speech in which he paid his respects
to his "ex-friend," Mr. llourassa:
"I was a progressive, llourassa was
.1 reactionary. He was a Bourbon:
he learned nothing, he forgot untiling. Ile was still at the school of
his famous grandfather, I'aplneau. 1
read his paper every day. however.
I breakfast on Le Devoir and dine
on The Mail and l-.mpire It Is not
because of this that I am getting
fat, however. A difference between
myself and Boiirassa's friends is
that I am getting lat since I left
Ihe 'trough.' The Devoir, however, is
1 1 for me,     But what is foinl    for
one is poison for another. The Devoir
poisons the whole country. ||n ac-
cases me of growing old. It is true.
I am growing old. I will lie 71 years
of age in a few weeks now. I am
ready to drop out of tlte light
soon as my friends Ibink my strenicth-
is not equal lo my courage. But
have still good feet, Rood eyes and a
good mouth, ami 1 urn not afraid ol
anything. I wish I could make tfla
same reproach regarding the uge ol
Hoiirassu that he does of rue. But, he
is always young, the youth of a
child, full of petulance and vanity. I
saw him recently, and I noticed his
bair was becoming grey. 'What a
pity,' I thought, 'that wisdom does
not come with his grey hairs.' "
I am not afraid of anything,"
says Sir Wilfrid. He is uot even
afraid of growing old so long as wisdom comes with grey hairs and the
heat of youth is tempered to the
steady glow of maturity. Such a
leader is a tower of strength to Canadian Liberalism at thc present
time. The country as well as the
party is fortunate in having Sir
Wilfrid in the. forefront of the political battle, lie stands for sanity and
stability; for the continuance of the
policies that have during the past
fifteen years done so much to draw
the Canadian people of French and
Knglish ancestry into the bonds of a
true national union; for the lessening
of restrictions upon trade, and for
the extension of thc system of national defence upon sound lines by
the creation of a Canadian naval
service. His motto is that ot Gladstone aud Bright: "Peace, retrenchment and reform." .Social progress
and the betterment of the condition
of the man at the bottom of the
social scale are to htm of far more
importance than tbe imperialism that
would launcn Canada out into the intrigues and jealousies of thc militant
nations of the world. Canada's
greatest victories are to be won not
on the field of battle, but in the conquest of a half continent for civilization. Sir Wilfrid rightly interprets
the attitude of Canadian Liberals
when he stands linn-footed against
the extension to Canada nf the military spirit that has made of Europe
an armed camp. In so standing
.iberals, like their leader, are "not
afraid ol anything."
Why-are-less oi tho morning hours
wasted t
Wliy-are-less people late at work ?
Incorporated under the Ian* ol
Montana, the Montana Pulp and
Paper Manulacturing company, representing 14,900,000 in stock and
bond issue*, expects within two
years to have in operation on the
Kootenay national torest reserve a
plant costing about 11,500,000, and
rut about 90,0110,000 leet of timber a
year, says tbe Spokesman-Review
The-oflicers ol the company are
Edward Iranian, Missoula, Mont.,
president; Robert Mclntyre, La
Chute, Quebec, vice-president; William P. Ilosliart, Ottawa, Canada,
treasurer; .1. ll. Enters, Spokane,
secretary; L. A. Killers, Spokane, assistant secretary. Ot the finances
ol the company there is a 11,(00,000
bond issue underwritten, 12,000,1
of slock subscribed lor and $500,000
stock in the treasury to gn aa
bonus with the bonds.
By an arrangement with the United States government tbe company
expects to have practically a perpetual source ol supply at Its mill site,
hall way between Libby, Mont., and
llonners Ferry, on the (treat Northern road. The site of the plant!
will be In the Yahk river valley
where the lederal government is
understood to have assured the company .inii.iinii acres nl timber avail
able, tributary to the milts. The
company also depends on getting
about IJ.iiiiii.niiii uf timber Irom the
Canadian side ol the Yahk, it lieing
contended that this timber can nnt
be brnnght nut of the valley save
through the American gateway.
(H.l) PACK HIlllHii:, iiii.vi   HIVKII ' WNYON.
The "Over Seas"Club
MMM f* lllll NMfMAl HI J. TM
iaai or cMM-arr, i.e. m-iism-
All Army, Xnvy. nml Tcrri.
lorial Vi'li.miiB on- rei]urateil
tn iiic't outside tho Carmen's
Hall, Arnislr.MiL' Art nuo. nt
Ink. on Natnnlny, October
."illi. I 111 2. or send their iinin.-i
In K. Siiiiialmry. Box 1(13,
I'riiiiliri.uk, B. C. liefore tlmt
i Sinned»
Why-nrc-leSB people missing
trains '!
Hardware and Mill Supplies
Cranbrook,       -       B. C.
For Sale
One alKint 1,200 His., first
class ill woods
One  about   1,000    U.S..
broken to ride or drive £.01
Kenny's Livery
Sundays-Low mass at 8.30 a.m.;
high mass, 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school
trom 2 to S p.m.; Rosary and Benediction at 7.80 p.m.
Mondays and holy days of obligation—Mass at 8 a.m.
Week days—Mass at 8 a.m. at the
P. Plamondon, O.M.I.
Sunday morning, 11 o'clock—Holiness meeting.
Sunday afternoon,   3.30    o'clock-
Free and Easy Meeting-
Sunday   night, 8.30 o'clock—Salvation meeting.
Ilible Lesson: God's Goodness.
Monday   night, 8.30 o'clock—"Harvest Home."
To the above services a hearty invitation is extended. The Harvesti
Home on Monday night will be
something out of the ordinary. Alter
the Harvest Home a programme will
lie rendered and a sale ol fruits and
vegetables will take place. The proceeds of this meeting will be devoted
to local work.
.   Fred'k A. Stride,
. ♦——>
Pastor, W. Kelman Thomson.
Morning, 11 a.m.—The Bible.
Evening, 7.30 p.m.—Immortality.
Sunday   School and  Bible class—3
Guild—Wednesday, 8 p.m.
Rev. W. Elson Dunham, pastor.
Sunday services: The pastor will
preach at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.
Morning subject: "The Hidden Manna."
Evening subject: "Equipment lor
Pipe organ and vocal selections at
every service.
All are cordially invited.
October 6th, 1913.
"Saved, Though an Aristocrat,"
will be the topic of the sermon la
the Baptist church on Sunday morning.
Sunday school at S.00 p.m.
In the evening the pastor, Rev. 0.
E. Kendall, will apeak on "Healing
in Troubled Waters."
An invitation Is extended to all.
Prompt payment of Insurance
is a feature of all our companies.
Phone us for a rate on your
house or Store.
Halsall & Co.
Splendid Assortment of Ladies'
and Children's Underwear
Every style and quality in Ladies' Underwear are shown by us, from the medium
grade unions to the finest Cashmere yarns.
Every garment warranted by us, and we
stand behind every garment we sell. We ask
you to compare these lines favorably with any
others shown in Cranbrook,
In pnro white only.   Splendid values at 35c, (S0f, 76c,
niuISl.OO each.
In tinest Cashmere und Australian Wools, at $l.Ai,
$1.50, and $1.75 each.
In I'uions and finest Australian Wools.   Ranging in
price at $1.75, $2.00, $2 60, and $4.00.
AU sizes, from the smallest to the largest size.   Hanging iu price at 50o, (iOc, 76c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.60 each.
Auditorium Theatre
W. J. B. GUERARD, Manager
"Managing Mildred"
Musical Comedy Company
The Musical Play Unusual
With the Famous
English Opera Singers
And their own
Special Ladies' Orchestra
Elaliorately Staged, with Beautiful Costumes
and Special Scenery
Armstrong Avenue and Louis Street
Four and a-lialf Lota N. E. Comer of Armstrong
Avenue and Louis Street, with perfect lawn and
elegant eleven-roomed modem residence. Furnace
heat and open hearths in hall and diiiig room. Bath
rooms, etc. About the finest site iu the city for a
hotel or large business premises.
Armstrong Avenue
East side ot Armstrong Avenue. Store premises,
25 feet frontage, 122 ft. deep. Living rooms (5)
upstairs. Furnace beat. Water aud electric light
laid on.
Garden Avenue
37J) feet frontage, 122 feet in depth. Basement already excavated. Quite close to Government Building and public schools.
220 Acres
within three miles of city. Prime land. Motor
road into the premises. Goal dwelling house and
excellent well sunk. C. 1*. R. tracks form part of
the boundary.
WUIb, Title Deed.., Mortgagee, Insurance Policies
or other valuables in one of these boxes
i rom
R. T. Brymner, rianager Cranbrook. B. C THB   CRANBKOOK   HfiBAJJ)
Man nml Woman Comedy Aet entitled
BROWNIE, Singing and Dancing .Specialty
An Entire Change of Pictures
will be made throughout the week
Do You Wear a Truss?
We have just received the largest shipment of trusses ever brought into the Kootenays.
In all sizes
These are not instruments of torture, but
The Beattie-Murphy Co., Limited
The 1J©xa2C Store
Cranbrook • -     .   - B. C.
.Inst'reeeiveil another shipment of 18 pure white Wes-
seltous. We have had them
set in regular Tilfuny ami
fancy Tiffany settings. Tliese
stones were all personally
selected under a strong magnifying glass and wc guarantee them to be absolutely
llnwIess.~Pric<s range from
$40 to $80. Come in and
examine them.
Illondy, the man wlm knows but
won't tell.
Lombard plums at Kink's Pure
Food Grocery.
Hli'iiily, thc man who knows but
won't tell.
Ilco. Phillips, ol Kort Steele, was
in town Monday.
I'. I*'. Ayre, ol Klko, was in town
on business this week.
llr. I'orsan and    A. I. Ki»ber were
down from Kemie on Tuesday-
Mrs  IV. A. Nlsbet will receive   on
the second Wednesday ln each month.
P. Wood*, ol Cherry t'reek, was In
town Monilay en route to Alberta on
n business trip.
Charles Edward Menzics Pync, of
Waldo, has been appointed a justice
ol tbe peace.
Mrs. 0. B. Mct'utcheon, ot Toronto, Ont., is the guest of Mrs. 10.
D. Shackleton lor a few days.
*Fred W. Swain, ol this city, has
been appointed a commissioner under
the Provincial Elections Act,
S. H. Hoskins, mining recorder at
Nelson, is spending a few days im
town, the guest ol Mr. and Mrs. Ed.
Several members ol the local Y.M.
C.A. lelt this week to attend the
triennial convention of the Y.M.CA.
at Chicago.
Mrs. W. 'J. Rutledge and children
arrived home on Saturday evening.
alter a three months visit with relatives in Ooderich, Ont.
Stephens pure raspberry and strawberry Jam, 20 oz. jars, special tbis
week two jars lor 4fic. at Fink's
Pure Food Grocery.
A. .1. Miller, ol -Miss, was in
town over Sunday and while here
visited Perry Creek, where he has a
promising mining property.
William Marshall, or the East Kootenay Butcher company, arrived
home Monday trom the roast, after
a visit ol Ihree weeks.
W. E. Marble, ot Vernon, returned
from Sinclair on Monday night.
Mr. Marble, who Is a widely travelled motorist, speaks most enthusiastically of the roads in this district.
Mrs. Hoy Hiiro-, of Perry Creek
accompanied by Mrs. E. E. Pay,
left lor Kalispell, Most., on Monday,
Mrs. Hurge will be awny for about a
The Fink Mercantile compaay's
grocery store fan he kept
coast to coast as ono of tbr cleanest
and most up-to-date stores In Canada- A glance at the interior of
this department proves that a
grocer)* grocery store can he, kept
scrupulously clean.
in great variety snd positive
purity sre hare lor your most
critical sssmlnstlon. Ilia-
monil* ol .tattling brilliancy,
Rubies ol great lir., and Pearls
ol wondrous beauty are
among them. Gold and Silver
Jewelry of every description
at raasonsble prices. II in
•esrcliol suitable gilts lor say
occasion hers Is ths plscs to
stop. _
jtwtiiM am i-mcuiii
; i
Everything for Cold Weather
Harness and Harness Repairing
Saddles, Etc.
Phone 188 Store opposite station
Mrs. George Hoggarth is expected
home on tbs 10th.
Hot tea, coffee, cocoa, ebocolste
and Bovrll served at W. L. .Tohnston
and Co.'s.
Mrs. V. Hyde Baker will be leaving for England la the course ol a
lew days. .
Stewart Morris snd W. Moss have
returned Irom a surveying trip to
Three Forks.
Bring your Wagner cart In alter
October 10th, and we will fit it witb
runners, tree.—C.C.S.
Dr. Oeorge It. Parkin, commissioner tor the Rhodes Scholarships, passed through towa this week.
Customs collections lor the month
of September at the Cranbrook office amounted to 15113.24.
N. Hanson lett oa Monday oa a
business trip to Spokane. He was accompanied by Geo. R. Leask.
Herbert Dennis, ot Pincher Creek,
has arrived ia the city to relieve
Manager Jas. Davis, ot ths 41 Market Co.
W. E. Worden is sow installed ta
new and more commodious offlce*,
adjoining tne Hotel Craabrook, Baker street.
Mr. Potter, a former resident ol
this city, now ol Vancouver, is aa
town lor a few days en route to
Bora.-At the Cottage hospital,
Armstrong avenue, oa October lad,
1912, to Mr. aad Mrs. F. H. Healer,
ol Moyie, a daughter.
Division IX. ol the publie school
(Miss Faulkner, teacher} wins the
.Nelson Shield lor the highest per-
.•Mage ol attendance la September.
Hf. A. Beale aad family an returning home oa the Laurentlan,
which lelt .Liverpool September 21th,
and they will arrive ia Craabrook
about the middle ol October.
TAKEN BY MISTAKE, oa October 2nd, parcel Irom C.P.R. Ireifht
shed. No address. Owner esa have
same by proving property aad paring lor tbis ad.-G. B. Blake, C.P.R.
store. ****'
It will be leaned with regret hy
many old residents throughout this
section ot ths province, that Colonel
Henderson, ol Fort Steele, bu decided to sell out aad take up his
residence la Nelson.
Colonel Pyne, ot Baynes Lake, was
in town during the week. Hs Is
greatly interested In _the Dry Farming Congress aad promised every
assistance in his power to secure a
good showing Irom his home ssetioa.
Mr. and Mrs. .1. A. Mills aad
children ol Calgary, an guests ol
Mr. and Mrs. .1. R. McNabb. Mr.
milts was lormerly ta business Is
this city aad notes with pleasure
the rspid strides mads hy his lormer
dwelling place. Hs wss la business
with W. T. Reid.
Joseph On, ol Champion, Alta.,
has arrived hen to take up residence
at Buena Vista, when he hss purchased a tract ol land. Mr. Orr Is a
practical Isrmer. He expect* other
members ol his lamlly to locate hen
shortly. Mr. On waa accompanied
by his wife aad children.
A meeting ot the Farmers' last!
tut* is celled lor Wsdasaday alght,
October 9th, when papsn will hs
read on "Bee Keeping " »y Mr. T.
S. Gill, and ea "Fencing aad Feats
'Laws," hy Mr. L. Witts*.   «*•*•-
Tbe Fink Mercantile Co. are now
receiving new season's hot house lettuce.
All Wagner carts will be ntteil
with sleigh runners tree ol charge.—
Bring your Wagner cart in alter
October 10th, and we will (It It with
runners tree.—C.C.S.
If you want a reliable and reasonable job ol plumbing done or sewerage connections made, call up Ed. K
.lohnson, 'phone 207. 28-tl
Mr. Benedict, of the provincial forestry department, speaking ol the
possibilities ol the Crunbrook district Irom an agricultural and fruit
grower's view, says: "No district in
tbe province lias better land, not
even tbe famous Okanagan Valley."
Call up Ed. F. Johnson, licensed
plumber, sod get an estimate ot the
cost ot your sewer connection*.
267. 28-tl
Mrs. It. B. Benedict was in town
during tbe week, on her way to
California, from the east where she
hss been visiting relatives. Mrs.
Benedict was, happily, in a position
to state tbat Mr. Benedict's health
has steadily Improved since his sojourn ln California. He will remain
tbere throughout the coming
winter months.
If you wast a reliable and reasonable Job ol plumbing done or sewer-
sge connections made, call up Ed. F.
Johnson, 'phone 267. 28-tl
A psrty ol Englishmen Interested
in the' Baynes Lake district, were1
visitors in town during the week.
They wen all delighted with the
country. Among their number was a
Mr. A. W. Poppy, reputed to be a
millionaire, possessor of the tidy
fortune ol £15,000,000.
Bring your Wagner cart In alter
October 10th, and we will (II it with
runners tree.—C.C.S.
Mr. F. E. Simpson, ol Kamloops,
anlved in the city tbis week, says
the Victoria Colonist, and will make
his home at 1626 North Monterey
avenue, Oak Bay. He was accompanied by Mrs. Simpson, their son,
Donald D., and Mrs. W. E. Phelps,
mother ol Mrs. Simpson. Mr. Simpson will make his permanent home
in Victoria and will engage In the
reel estate business.
Anything is
Good Enough
For people who ttoo't cere
Bat (or (hose who have
leaned (he f reateit les-
mm ol life—that Ibe best
alway ■ pays—we herewith
show oar
Belle Oak
Ask (be man wbo uses
oae. "SAY." They're
PlumMoc and Heatiai
The Newest Mantle
IN  no part of the women's world of fashion do
models change so decidedly as in Suits, Cloaks
and Coats. A seemingly paltry difference spells
the doom of style, yet it takes an expert to find out how
the new effect is gained.
The attraction of our mantles lies in the fact that in
material, lines and finish they touch the absolute pitch
of correctness and taste.
SUITS $18.00 TO $40.00
COATS SIO.00 TO $30.00
We have no hesitancy in saying that you will not find
a better range of Suits and Coats in the interior of B. C.
Soft felts will be
more popular than
ever this Fall. Of
course you want
the right shape and
shade—then buy a
Stetson I
Charming Millinery
Our Millinery   Department    is   meeting   with
greater success than ever.
Such   a   display    ot
beautiful Millinery —
imported  and  copied
models, is seldom seen.
Our prices are quite
within the reach of all.
Boys' Well Made
Boys, if you want
the best made, best
fitting, the newest cut
and the most cleverly
finished Boys' Suits,
come in and see our
new stock.
Double knees, seats
and elbows.  All sizes.
$3.00 to $9.50
'Tha CollaffS*
♦ ♦
*> All adult   members ol   thr *>
4 Church   ol   England  are par- *>
*> ticularly   requested   to be at *>
4 tbe church oa Monday evening 4
4 nest at 1 o'clock. ♦
♦ ♦
P. I.und was In town Irom Wardner
Ilorn.-To Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Worden, oa Thursday, October 3rd,
1912, a sob.
Mrs. A. Leitrh will receive on
Thursday, tbe . 10th, and alter that
on tne second Thursday in earn
II you have s Wagner go cart It
will serve ss a sleigh when winter
comes, by bsving Wagner runners
put on. We give the runners tor
the cart Iree.-C.C.S.
William Henderson, Dominion government resident architect, was in
town today for a tew hours, Inspect-
ing tbe new post office. Mr. Henderson stated that be had received tbe
invoice lor the clock to be installed
in the tower ol tbe new building and
the timepiece may be eipected along
any day now.
Early in tbe week a stabbing affray
took place between two Italians, one
ol whom Is now In the St Eugene
hospital snd tae other in jail, awaiting the recovery ot his victim. The
parties Implicated were plating cards
together. Suddenly a dispute arose
One Italian drew a nasty looking
knlle and applied it viciously to the
body ot his erstwhile partner In the
game, with the result that the
wounded man rame very nearly los
ing bis llle. Tbe prisoner will
co** my   lot trial ss saaa aa     hi.
victim can appear    to give evidence
against bim.
The Fink Mercantile Co. have an
immense display of French bottled
Iruits in the interior ol their Pure
Food firocery department. Such a
collection oi high class table delicacies would be a rredit to any of Ihe
large rity stores and speaks well for
the class ol trade this progressive
company caters to.
lly order ol the department of
agriculture the tollowing dates have
licen set lor the tail meetings ol the
Women's Institute in this city. November 28th ami Mtb> The lecturers
will be Mrs E. F. Townely and Miss
A. Taylor, and the principal themes
to tie -discussed will be: "Home
Teaching anil National Spirit," "Our
Flag and What It Stands For,"
"Practical Patriotism," and "Women as Kmpirc Huilders." Demonstrations ol dress-making will also
be given.
Competition this summer among
the agents and section foremen of
the 'Alberta division ol the Canadian
Pacific railway lor the most attractive station gardens and grounds has
this year been won by Mr. II. Reading, agent at Fernie, who receives a
prise nt fifty dollars, donated by
the company. Other employees re-
reiving tbe ten dollar prize lor the
best kept grounds on their respective
ilistriets are A. Ijuidrenn, section
Inreman at Ungdon, lor district
one. I). Macleod, agent at Botha, lor
distriet two, snd .1. Austin, agent
at Klko lor district three
Alderman Dan -lohnson and family
have moved down to Victoria, where
they wiil reside In future. Mr. Johnson was sllowed to slip very quietly
out of town. Many of his friends
now- wish that they had been allow,
ed to give him a little send off. Anyway ail f'ranhrook citizens join in
wishing him success in his new venture.
An up-to-date ami humane method
ol slaughtering animals, is now being
used largely in England. The instrument employed is known as the Itrho
pistol. It is a spring operated device that projects a sharp blade into
the animal's head. No luillet enter*
the animals, snd U no powder Is
nseil. the pistol may be placed directly upon the vital point ol the
skull so that the aim will he unerring, death will he abrolutely instantaneous, and tlie animal will
feel no pain. A similar instrument,
hut ol smaller pattern. Is made lor
use on dogs, pins, sheep ;i*i other
small animals.
The Pollards gave an excellent production ol the "Mikado" at the
Auditorium last night. There was a
large audience,   every member      of
hich thoroughly enjoyed the youngsters performance. Teddy McNamara was the life of the show. He has
grown some of recent years, but. he
is as funny as ever, only with a,
little more polish. Tonight the
"Missouri rsirl" will be the attraction, to be followed tomorrow night
by "MatuiRing Mildred." Mr. Ouer-
ratd is hooking first-class attractions tliese days and should be generously supported. THE CHAS BROOK. HERALD
News of the District
(iu Fred ..<**.).
Mr. anil Mrs. A. <'. IIhwiipkk, uf
Cranlirook, wero Klko visiturs last
weak end. Saturday along with Mr.
and Mrs. .1. ff. McKee tliey visited
llir Roosvtlle Valley, bagging blue
grouse, prairie elilckon and jack rabbits.
Then1 was ureal excltenlent aloni;
the (i N. tnu-k around Krag and
Waldo on the announcement af tho
(Ireat Northern agent al Krag being
hpld up and robbed ol several hundred dollars and a diamond ring, vol
tied at $800.00. A battalion of tlm
fourth Royal Irish Highlanders from
the Fernie harrai-ks went down bj
.spet'ial train to tbo scene ot the Trot
ir Sunday nlghf,
.1. Letcher made a record run from
Pernio to Ttoosville Inst wrek in
seven hours witb a tour-ycar-oltl
Kurd. Of course that's the onh
machine ho cauld a Ford to do i!.
Irtcki with.
)'. V. Snowdoii has just returned
frnm his European trip after visiting
London. Paris, Berlin and Leeds
He said the looks nf some of the
Riidragettefi would make a man climb
a fence and that they linnp on to
trouble like a Boston terrier.
II, IL Puss anil wife with party ol
ladies were in Klko Saturday trom
Whitcmotith, near Krnp, wilh Iheir
Miss Thompson, ol Glasgow, Rent
land, is visiting Mrs. .1- A. Thompson, Hamilton Villa,  Klko.
Thoy are reviving Casey .lones in
Tbo thief that broke into the hut
cher's simp in C'laresholm, \ltn., I.i1''
week and slulc $3.00 worth nf meat,
either didn't pot much real moat or
n whole lot or jack rabbit.
Mr.  and Mrs,   ■■   Tl psoii       .tint
son Jim    left Mondaj  r**r Possburg,
Another blooming Englishman ar
rives in Rlko with his pet dnwg.
whicli he calls ''Expectorate,'' lie
cause its a Spit/.
Kureka fair, October 3rd, Mb ami
:»th will he a humdinger, Judging Ir.
tho entries und the programme they
aro putting up eVrry day.
,\ young lady in Klku said slu*
would hate tn he married tn nu aviator and not know whether tn go
ahead and got.supper or not.
Cameron and Anderson, o! (-algary,
have some neat folders out advert is
Ing their Gateway property. Thev
have somo nice views ol Roosvllle
Valley.     It sure pays to advertise.
Oeorge Powell, ol Crunbrook, "tbo
man thev could imt kill." was       an
Klko    visitor   this     week,    boostltfg
Crnnbrook as he always is ami nisi
ling husiness.
Hobble skirls nre .said lo reveal
the fact that most women nre knock
kneed Now. whether they nre ai
nnt, there js no denying that most
women  sn attired  are kiimck-skirted.
■ Jim Thistleheak refuses to go *i|>
in an aeroplane, lie says he would
never he able t" balance himself as
ho bus a hollow tooth in his right
(special correspondence).
Mr. William Barclay, of the trows
Nest nflice stall, spent Kriday and
Saturday at (iulloway.
Mr. T, GafTney returned a fowl
days ago, after spending n few
weeks with friends at tho coast.
Mr. K. Allice. of Vancouver, called
on friends here this week.
We are pleased to know that Mr.
Doiigan is able to he out again after
his recent illness.
Mr. It. K Baton left a few days
ago In act as timekeeper ut tho
Crows Nest Pass Lumber company's-
logging camp  No.  H.
Mr. Fleck, nf Vancouver, was doing business in town last Tuesday.
Mrsi Scarhnrmigb was in Fernie a
few days ago on husiness.
Mrs. .1. Martin was in Cranbronk
on Tuesday of this weok on business
Policeman Kggleshaw was in For
me on Tuesdai mi. husiness.
Tho lirst passenger train passed
over the new Kootenay Central line
of the C.P It mi Monday morning ol
this week.
Noxt Sunday, October 'ith, will lie
kept as nnniversarv Sunday In St.
Andrew's Presbvterian church.     The
choir aro preparing Bpecinl music
ami altogether the service Is ev-
pectcd to he especially bright and
.Mrs. Henderson and Mrs. ltenedict,
of Hull River, wero in town last
Monday nn their way to she Spokano
Interstate fair.
Miss -lessie MeDougall, mirse-in-
Irainlng, at the St. Eugene hospital,
Crnnbrook, is spending a few days
in town with hor friend, Miss Irene
Mrs. Buhl, of the C.P.lt. tie camp,
was with friends m Cranhrook this
As anticipated at tho time, by the
Herald, Rev. V. T. Macy bad barely
returned to England before he
sought relief for his injured feelings
iu tbo press.
It will bc recalled by Herald readers that Mr. Macy came oui hero
Irom England tn lill the vacant vicar ship nt Fort Steele.
Obviously Mr Macy had very little
knowledge nf liritisli Columbia in
general and of the Fort Steele district, in particular.
Ilut unlike so many of his brother
clergymen, <if the Church of England, he, equally obviously, bud no
desire to grapple with u seemingly
arduous and, 'doubtless, somewhat unpleasant task. After spending relatively a few minutes in Kort
Steefe, .Mr. Macy sized up the whole
situation, and decided that he could
leave the held free to the Roman
Catholics and the Preshyterians, who
apparently, iu his opinion, have in or?
nf tbe missionary spirit than he possesses. Mr. .Macy was, of course,
perfectly instilled in refusing the
vicarato, ho was equally justitiod
iu contributing lo a widely circulated Knglish journal his reasons for so
doing, but he can lind no justification
for bis deprecatory remarks of Fort
Steele, and the surrounding districts,
all of whieh have been formed upon
the impressions ol a visit of but one
hour and a half.
Rev. Mr. Macy had liis grievance,
we frankly admit, hut be should not
have rushed into the press with a
long -querulous letter, the statements
in which he could tmt substantiate.
To .Mr. Macy those words of .]. S.
Mill, are particularly appropriate
lust now:
"Truth, in the groat-practical concerns of life, is so much a question
of the reconciling and combining of
npposites, that very few have minds
sufficiently capacious and impartial
to make the adjustment with ah approach to correctness."
A well known resident in the Fort
Steele district sends us the following
Editor The Herald:
Enclosed find an article on "Mar-
ricil Clergy in Canada," published In
tbe Guardian for August "tb, 1012.
The author of Ihe letter is the
clergyman who was sent to take
charge of Fort Steele and district by
the bishop of New Westminster. The
Rev. gentleman only visited Kort
Steele onto for (be space ol one and
a half hours and returned to Kng'
lanh after a stay in Canada of just
over a week He now publishes tbe
following letter ro Fort Steele aud
dislrict, without the slightest
thought of the great damage it may
cause to a lot of innocent people
wbo have interests in the country.
As your paper is the representative
one of the district I would ash you
to publish this letter in full, making
wbat editorial comment thereon, as
you see lit, in defence of the district.
To the Kditor of "The Guardian":
Sir: Kor the bench) of other married clergy who.may be thinking of
going out to Canada, may I lie allowed to give my own recent experience? Early last year I read und
heard so much about the great need
of clergy (or Canada tbat I felt it
was right to offer myself for work
in that vast country, especially as it
was possible for me to pay for
my own - passage and to work voluntarily. Accordingly I wrote to one
of the prominent clergy whose special
business it is to keep in touch with
tho church's work in the colonies
aud in foreign countries, explaining
to liim that I was married and was
forty-three years of age, and that 1
should bc glad to take up work in
Canada, if I could be of use .there.
Ultimately the bishop of New West- I
minster accepted uie for work iu his
diocese, nnd promised tbat bo would
write later on as tn the district to
which he would send mo.
Months went by, and I was begin-'-
ning to wonder when I should hear
from his lordship, when a letter came
in November, saying there were. Iwo
vacant districts about which ho
was consulting the Archdeacon of
Kootenay. A few weeks latet-, came
a definite offer of the district of
Windermere (which on paper seemed
to afford opportunity, for plenty of
work). This offer I uecepted. Later
on came another letter from the bishop saying that the locum tenons
of Windermere wished to remain
there, but that the rural dean had
urged my being sent to Kort Steele,
as tbat seemed to lie "the most pressing need." In the meantime I
heard from the rural dean, to whom
I had written for full particulars
about Windermere, telling me tbat
there was an "immediate need" for a
vicar at Fort Steele, and that in
the surrounding district {which wus
"fiRy miles long by fifteen wide) to
he worked from Kort Steele, there
was sufficient work for two able-
bodied, active men." He added that
a railway line had already been laid
through Fort .Steele, which would
cause a rapid increase of. population;
also that there was a vicarage, and
that the Fort Steele people were
anxious to build a church this summer, towards which nearly three
thousand dollars had been collected.
From the C.P.R. annotated time
table I learnt that Tort Steele was
a "prosperous mining town," and
trom other official pamphlets; that in
the Fort Steefe district there were
one thousand souls to minister to.
Here, then, there appeared a strong,
immediate need for work, with the
prospect of much more in the near
And now for the other side of the
picture, -lust before leaving England came a letter from the. rural
dean suggesting that we should stay
at Cranbrook first, to lessen the
"jar" that we might feel on going to
Fort Steele. I began to wonder
wbat the nature of the jar was to be.
Hut the jar came off without fail.
For when my wife and I arrived at
Fort Steele to meet the congregation'
we found fifteen adults (of whom one
was only passing through), three
hoys, and two babies. We discovered
that instead of there being several
hundred people in Kort Sttl'e there
were only about one hundred liviny
there altogether, of whom only fit*
tten belonged to the Church of England. Tbe others belonged to a
strong Roman Catholic Mission and a
Presbyterian Mission, both ol which
had their place of worship tn the
settlement. We found, too, that the
fifteen church-folk were by no means
In need of a resident vicar, a* an
excellent and much respected lay-.
reader conducted two services and
gave two addresses every Sunday;
whilst the archdeacon administered
Holy Communion there once a quarter; and that a celebration at least
every month could easily be provided
for by the rector of Cranhrook,
which was only twelve miles distant. We found, too, that scattered
over the rest of the district were only fifteen more church people. Moreover, most of the adults could quite
easily ride or drive over to Cranbrook church, as they experienced no
difficulty In making that journey to
do their shopping.
Then as to tbe problematical likelihood of Fort Steele growing In the
near future. Even now that the line
has heen laid through that little
place, and is to he open—so its promoters say—for passenger traffic this
autumn, there is not a single new
house in it. And no wonder, (dr
the country is dry and barren, and,
I am credibly Informed, will never
make a farming country without
I ears of infinite patience, owing to
winter frosts and summer droughts.
Neither Is tbere any industry In the
place, nor has any mining been done
there, except the gold-mining which
brought a population of over four
thousand thirty years ago, and then
failed, so that now about nine-tenths
of the houses are empty and decaying. The people of thr adjacent
town of Cranbrook were amazed at a
vicar being sent to Fort Steele at
all. When they first heard the news
of my appointment they imagined
that I must be an invalid, or else
was going in for land. Never since
its palmy days has Fort Steele possessed a vicar. To hnve a resident
vicar and a church is a valuable asset for advertising purposes; and the
poor inhabitants of Fort Steele are,
so I am informed, vainly hoping that
the old prosperity of their settlement may be restored. Hut I felt
that it was not right for a priest in
Ibe prime of life to live in a place
where there was such a minimum of
work to he done, nnd where already
the handful of inhabitants was being
nrnvldcd inr, and ao 1 have written'
lo (he bishop declining the post, and
have just returned to England.
Mv experience bas boon a bitterly
disappointing owe; bwt  expeniiv*mi
Semi-ready Suit!
*.llllUdl»    '
■..': I
T OQK lei lb* pilcf-ind M-ki-Mvi
*J In tbi i-j.kti-i!wit)(| Uw uoh. "
Aik jour CloiMer and Ml4 tot itrUJ
book mi laupll ol"Un'i Own"
■t'ttttl.o. If-addlifctioSimt-ifidr,
Limited, Monti*-.!, fot (took entitled
"lit I" II yon ciinot (tt it in town.
VMrt-fttog Siurtkf
Fawcett & Campbell, Cranhrook
troublesome as il has boon, it wilt, bo
well worth the cost if it will serve
as a warning to other married clergy
who are thinking of offering themselves for work in Canada, and who
might not be able to afford a return
passage. We expected troubles, difficulties, and hardships; and wero
fully prepared for them, and I knew
what colonial life was like from .inexperience ou a large Queensland
sheep slation in the bush, where I
have done every kind or manual
work, and enjoyed It. Hut wc did
expect plenty of work in a place
where work was badly needed. This
is what we asked for, and thought
that we were promised, hut did not
V. T. Macy,
Late Vicar of St. Luke's, Enlicld, N,
Sion   College,     Victoria Embankment, ICC.
The Winnipeg Free Press publishes
nn Ottawa despatch, which says:
"The first break in the National-
Conservative cabinet of Premier Borden will come in the near future
with the retirement of lion. v. I).
Monk, the Nationalist leader In tbe
coalition of last September. It is
definitely settled that Mr. Monk
to abandon the irksome portfolio of
public works with whicli he has
been burdened for ttie past eleven
months, and will gladly accept a po
sition on the (juehec bench, in succession to Mr. Justice RoutMer,
who retires on superannuation next
December. Later on, when the vacancy occurs, Mr. Monk will either
go to the supreme court bench here,
or else become chief justice of (Jue-
bee." •    •
Hon. Hobt. Kogers, it is said
wants the portfolio of public works,
and it is understood that Premier
Borden is inclined to yield to Mr.
Kogers' request. The shift is expected to materialize sometime bc
tween now and Christmas.,Kor the
interior department portfolio in succession to Mr. Kogers, Hon. Dr.
Roche, secretary ot state, is slated
as being tlie only other representative ol the prairie provinces in the
Mr. Marechal will- then come in as
secretary ol state, natural position
(or a new parliamentarian, and an in
experienced administrator. The shilt
will give the west a larger share of
the more important portfolios and
('uebec will be fully served by having
the post otlice, justice, inland
venue and state departments.
Mr. Monk's retirement has been
only a matter of time, ever since the
cabinet was formed. He is by temperament ill-suited (or the neavy
detailed work of administering the
public works department, and things
have b°en running lar trom smoothly
or expeditiously since he took hold.
He seeks a rest trom the constant
work and strain ol politics, and has
long had his eye on the serenity of
the judicial bench, tor which he is
well suited, both by temperament
and training; but an even more important reason than that for his retirement is the [act that he is
not in smypathy with thc government's proposed naval p«!lcy.
Mr. Monk does not believe in the
wisdom or necessity ol a large emergency contribution tn the Imperial
Heel, is not convinced ol the imminence of the "Herman peril," and is
not in smypathy with Premier Borden's proposals for a direct and lull
partnership by Canada in (Ireat Britain's toreign policy. It is very
probable that he will make* known
his views along this line in no uncertain way, before long, thus salving
his own conscience, and squaring
himself with his supporters In Quebec. His promised transition to the
bench, and his sense nf loyalty to
bis present colleagues may temper
his remarks, but it is an open seeret
here that the long expected breach
has come. The Nationalist leader in
the cabinet can no longer work In
harmony with Premier Borden, now
that the naval question has to be actually laced, and something tangible
has to be done.
Mr. Marechal, the incoming minister, is a good speaker, and an astute
politician. He will come in as a
straight Conservative, Hon. Messrs.
Pelletier and Natel, the remaining
Nationalist representatives in the
cabinet, will hold on to office, and
swallow the naval and imperial copartnership proposals. Mr. Monk
may meet parliament ns a minister
in November, hut his -retirement before Christinas Is certain.
' t
carriage In good condition. Apply
E. O., Herald office. -19-11*
FOR HALE.-Thorotighhred   Collie
pap.       Apply    Rot 11.,   Herald ol-
CTOltY j
fc ****** ffJVMaWM a.
Crnnbrook     Lodge,
No. 84 .
AF. & A. M.
Regular meetings on
the   third  Thursday
ol every month.
Visiting brethren welcomed.
D. J. McSweyn, W.M.
J, S. Peck, Secretary.
.   Chksuunt Loi'QE No. 311
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets   every   Tuesday tt II p.m. tt
Fraternity Hall.
N. S. Houston, C.C.
F. A. Stride, K. of It. * S.
Visiting brethren   cordially Invited
lo attend.	
Meets every Mondsy
night at   New Fraternity   Hall.    Sojourning Oddfellow* cordially invited.
II. E. Stephens,            W. M. Harris
N. O. Sec'-.
I O.O.F.
Meets first anil    third Wednesdays
in each month.
A   cordial reception extended     to
visiting brothers.
Oflicers July lst to December 31st
C. P.-H. Clayton.
Scriho-W. M. Harris.
No. It.
Meets every second snd   fourth Wednesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning   Rebekahs  cordially invited.
Miss Nellie Baker, N. O.
Mrs. Anna Beattle,   Ree. Hue
Meets in Carmen's Hsll Second tnd
Fourth Thursday ol each month at 8
p.m. sharp
Wm. Henderson, CR.
L. Pearron, Sec., Box 818.
Visiting brethren made welcome__
Meets In Carmen's Htll Drst tat
third Thursdsy ot etch month tt
8 p.m. sharp.
Mrt. Lulu Hayward, Rec. Sec.
W. B. McFarlane, Chlet Ranger.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
Meets in Carmen's    Htll 2nd    tnd
4th Tuesdsy every month tt 8 p.m.
Membership   open   to British   citi
N. A. Wallinger, W. C. Ciehbln
Pre*. See'y.
P. O. Box 425
Visiting members cordially welcom
Cranbrook   Lodge No. 1041.
Meets every   Wednetdty night tt
p.m. in Roytl  Black Knights   Htll,
Baker Street.
33-U       R. S. Otrrett. Secretary.
Pride ol Cranhrook   Circle, No. 153,
Companions ot tne Forest.        I
Meets In Carmen's Htll 2nd and 4th,
Thursday ot etch month at 3
p.m. sharp.
Mrs. L. Whittaker, CO.
Mrs. I. Heigh, Secretasy.
Visiting Companions cordially: welcome.        	
Diseases of Men
I i.tmiiivtly flirt* ilin«-'»unliin.fii't thi*
ran-* thut nn* nlwnlutflj 111ourwl*lf*bjranjr
mi*i hiiittt othor t lum th».* I f>n*j|ny. I do
not nan whohn** tmitsd join or l\aw long
or by wlint mf«ni)i»bMtn-nt*H. *.oa; tht*
pr*il>:il>.1ii,v in thut I ran men .ton, and 1
■til hi> utile to i-.-wak -VAnlt-dy in tho mat.
ter when I kwiw I to dttulU of .your caw.
whitc for free book
If 7-111 can't call m my office write for
mv book, ftliiili ilt-Miibni my method.
All Jet ten* aro given *|wcial attention.
310 110WAltD STREET
President: T. 6. Hill
Secretary: 8. Macdohai.d
For«*niormstlon regarding land* \
' sgriunltnre apply to the <
-    •   »k,B.C.
' Secretary, Cranbrool
0 0S»>iSSa—RGBl!
Every second Wednrsdtj
Electric Restorer for Men i!'
PhoSphOnol tailorH .vary a.rvs in ths body   I
to il. proper uniloo ; rodotei
weakfiasa ivrrled at one. >lld*plH>Bef villi 11
make vou. new mar,. Pile. 18* bo*, or Iwo for , I
"   H*lk*j to any addr.,1.  *b. SooUU Drug   a*J
ft  ""llMloanyaoX	
For sale tt Beattie-Murphy Co., LM.
The Leading itiifliue** College
of the Norllnvoat
Where young people can receive
n thorough Imaim-H* tunning.
In in BSesintl twelve month* tn
the year.
Noentrnnee examinations.
Hoard llllll room nt vury reaaon-
al.1t. rate*.
We Hcruri! poaltlon* for our
Our now Itcnutitnlly illu.tisteil
I'n'ulogiU' Henl flee ii'iiuii lfl.|iH'Ht.
Write for It NOW!
H. C. BLAIR, Principal
lit * Maillt-on     -      SPOKANE
Banister, Solicitor, Etc
Money to loan ou fnvomlile term*.
Barristers, Solicitors and
Money lo l.oiiu
1 East Kootenay      |
|        Butcher Co. t
Deulcra In
Freeh and Cured
Poultry, Game tiit.l Fish
Z in Season.
®        GIVE   US   A  TRIAL
* East Kootenay
1 Butcher Co.
i     Tht Old P. Wood's
I' Business. ®
For Liquor Habit
i-titniilptp y fi-ailii'itH" tlm criiTi>t<
ill thr*-   iIii.vk.    No liypofHrair
Injecli-inn.     No   injnrloii*   after
j       rffefti.   Write tor Five Booklet
I Box ft-JR, I nwtirook, 8. C.
Onno*tte C.P.R. Hlnllim
THE!    PLACE    TO     OUT    A
Headquarters for all kinds ot
Satisfaction Guaranteed
The Shoe Specialist
Carries t lull stock ol
Reptirt lor ttwrt sltraye
la stack
guccnaurhiF.T. F.PKRRY
Nebon-i Leidtaf Hotel
Rooms with Baths.   'Phone In
Barker Shop on the premises.
Thoroughly ap-to-dats.
Rates, SIM a day ud up.
OEO. P. WKLL8, Proprietor
B. TOMKIN, Mtatfer
Physicians and Sui-p-eon*-..
OUss tt Hssldsses,  Arnutroiii  t.t*
Forenoon* • ■ - ■ Siill lo hum
Afternoons - - • 11.011 to   Mill
Evening* - - ■ ■ 7.9(1 to   S.SO
.Sunday* .... a..ill to   4.H
ORANBROOK -l    :i    il    •:    tt   <*,
• to lil a.m.
1 to  ( p.m.
7 to  II p.m.
Olliee la Hanson Block.
CRANHROOK        -      -      - B. O,
H. E. HALL.  D. I). S.
Crown and Bridge Work
a succiulty.
Office over F. Parks lliirdwnr-.'
Store, Bnkor Strait
Phone No. 2!K>
Cranbrook Cottige Hnsnital
Terms on Application,
Phono 250 Matron.
P. O. Box 845   Armstrong Are
Craubrook and Fort Steele
imOATION eiwiNeei
;?.?•£.£' Craa*ook,B.C.;
B. C. land Surveyor
CRANBROOK    •     B. C.
A M. Can.Soc. C. K.
Civil Eiginecr and Architect
Office over Oranbrook Ding and Book:
Co's. Store
Telephone SHi
P.O. Has ST
W* wL W*k\Hf* aftmnl LMMttM
Phone 3411
Norbury Ave., nest to City Hsll
Dty Phone SIC Nl«hl l'hone 3M
Blectrlcal Engineer
Isolated limits for Light ami
Power in Mills, Mines, Kte.
Municipal Installations and
KOR SALE.-Young spring chicken* ready to kill. Apply Herald olliee. M-tt
K01l\ KKNT.-Storane spaas at
rtssoasHe rates. Apply Herald ot-
fct.    Phaae 11. M-U
R. Cl
Frank Provemano
General Mankanu
Employment Aaente
CRANBROOK    .    B. C.
t.*.*um      mm***
II you want utUftcttoo wllh
your washing lend
It le
Bptelal prices tor lamlly work.
Dr.de Van's Parnate Pills
A,.llaU.PrMthiv.l.ll„:a.n.l.lu  Thai
THAT is the name, and
below is the trademark,
you are to look for next
time you buy underwear.
Your size in any garment
with that trademark will
lit perfectly, will outwear
ordinary underwear, will
not shrink. Yet you pay
nothing extra for this
extra value; and you get our
Guarantee of " money bnck
If you can fairly claim it"
Made at Paris in Canada,
by PENMANS Limited. „
School Report
g    Si
I 11 ii
Division I.—
I..   •). Cranston... 18    15.67   87.05
Division 2—
32 28.07 87.72
30 25.55 85.17
50 12.17 84.95
39 34.35 88.07
50 43.75 87.50
41) 41.97 85.01
Miss Dick ...
Division 3—
Miss Darkis   ..
Division 1—
Miss     Dcclitcl
Division 5—
Miss    Suttnby
Division 6—
Miss Richards
Division 7—
Miss    Hiscocks        	
Division 8—
Miss   Cartwrlght 57    10.37  54.00
Division fl—
Miss   Faulkner   ... 19    48.15   88.00
Division 10—
Miss   McDonald   . 00    49.30   82.17
431   370.55   86.03
Division I.
Kdith Caslakc.
Jack Ilaslam.
Bert Murgatroyd.
Asbton Powers.
Dorothy Webb.
Division 2.
.   Delia (Jrtaves.
Gladys flickcnhotham.
Oracle Iliggins.
Enid OUI.
Prances Noble,
Laura Richards.
Marion twitch.
Division 3.
Philip Itriggs.
f!rnce llnrdgett.
IVniiuIrltr Doyle.
Caroline Ito.
tleorge Pratt.
Itainsfonl Parks.
Nigel Santo.
Merle Taylor
Wfhnltrcd Webb.
Division t
Armour HrauH.
Meryl Cameron.
Marv Dunning,
Annie Foster
\mies Kivkii-
Nettie Robinson
Margaret Si. Eloi.
Division 5,
Mary Hainber.
Muriel I tuxter
Mall Bing.
Gladys Brookes.
Romeo Brault.
Mabe* Brown.
Ruby Deacon.
Harold Haslam.
Ng Wai Hoy.
Ruth Kendall*.
Allan Laeey.
Dorothy Heed.
Doris Sainsbury.
Viola Sarvis.
Violet Simpson.
David Watson.
Division 0.
Nina Belanger.
Irene Bernard.  ,
Allan Brown.
Christine Carson.
Christine Carson!
■lack DoW.
Danny Daniels.
Merman Hollander.
Jennie Hopkins.
Thirza Johnson.
Jeannette Jones.
Violet Jones.
Faith Kendall.
Wilfred Kennedy.
Mary Laeey.
Margaret Morrison.
Edith Murgatroyd.
Marcia Patterson.
Verne Woodman.
Irma Ward.
Division 7.
Mary Bart lain.
Merle Bennett.
Malcolm Belanger.
Robert Beaton.
Marion Drummond.
Mabel Findlay.
Gertrude Hopkins.
Harold Kummer.
Margaret Laeey.
Eric MacKinnon.
Marion MacKinnon.
Pearl Pratt*
Alma Sarvis.
Samuel Sneers.
Division 8.
Homer Auherton.
Norman Beech
Norvell Caslakc.
Ethel Clapp
(.abricllii Hamilton
•lames Kenball.
Allan Livingstone.
Stanley MotTat.
RleVQ Parker.
Annie Parnaby.
Gertrude Parnaby.
Tom Reekie.
Oladya Shaekleton.
Hope Taylor.
Camilla Tito.
Jim Tito.
Sam Watson.
Oordon Woodman.
Howard Brogan.
Division 9.
Gordon Armstrong.
Lena Brogan.
Dorothy Basset.
Homer Bernard.
Vera Baxter.
Oeorge Coleman.
Jean Donaldson.
Murray Henderson.
Ella Kendall.
Tressa Lacy.
•lames Logan.
On Mow.
Donald Morrison.
Jack Mofl'at.
Beta McMillan.
Lawrence Ncwcome.
Patricia McDermot.
Gilbert Simons,
Jack. Ward.
Division 10,
Warren Bowness,
Gilbert Brault.
Stanley Campbell.
Ileury Daniels.
Won Ewin,
Nora Findlay.
Marion Henderson-
Stanley Johnson.
Annie Johnson.
Vera Lister.
Ruby Lister.
Kathleen Maria.
John Shaw.
Bernice Pratt.
John Drew.
One of the most important features
of the export trade of Siam is the
bird's-nest industry. According to
the latest available figures, thc sh.p-
ments for one year amounted to nearly 18,000 pounds, the value of which
was $110,000.
For the most part the Siamese
nests go to China, Hongkong, and
Singapore. The value ot these
nests lies, of course, in the fnct that,
they are edible. They are considered a great delicacy in the Far East.
The nests are found in tlie islands
oil the Siamese coast and are the
products of a species of bird pertaining to the swift tribe. The harvesting of the nests occurs during the
period from April to September.
In the construction of the nest the
female bird plays the leading part,
although some assistance is lent by
the male. About three months is
consumed in the building ot the first
nest. It is taken by the hunters
before the eggs are* laid. Thereupon
the birds proceed to the construction
of another nest, which, however, is
linished In about thirty days.
Wben this is taken the birds begin
a third nest and again they take
three months for construction. In
this nest they are allowed to rear
their young. But when the young
have Ilown this nest also is taken.
Those nests which are taken at tbe
beginning of the season are deemed
to be the best in quality.
Tbe Chinese not only hold these
nests in high esteem as a table iteli-
racy, but they contend that they
possess high tonic properties.
Good HeaJth
Vim and Vitality
Are assured 11 you will cleanse your
stomach ol undigested food and foul
gases; the excess bile (rom the liver
and tbe waste matter Irom tlie In
testines and bowels by the use ol
the gnat Iruit, kidney, liver, stomach aad bowel remedy.
At all dealers 25 and SO cent botes
or mailed by Tbe Fig Pill Co., St.
Thomas, Ont.  .
Sold by The Cranbrook Drug and
Rook Co., Ltd.
Anyone lound trespassing on the
llardarrurk propercy. lorroerly knows
as Pstton's Lake, will be prosecuted.
33-tt . A. II. I'lsylc.
When the owner ot a nicely located
Harden tract points to his well cut
tivated land and tells you he ls prospering, it is a good aign. By his
own efforts, of course—but then the
land has a lot to do with it. On barren land he would to a failure. That
Is reasonable isn't Uf The soil In
lluena Vista Oardens Is ol the very
best. This statement is proved hy
the successful growing ol Iruit i
vegetables by Mr. .1. F. P. Leslie,
right nn the property, during the
past six years. Aside Irom the soil
question "Ruena Vista Osrdens"
will make the very best residential
sites in or around Cranhrook, lor
It hss good water, ■ beautiful view
ol the city, the Rockies aad the Selkirk* as well aa overlookiag the city
itscll; the best ol raids; the hest ol
locations, being right in the direction
ol the town's greatest growth and
enough trees growing on It to make
it appeal to those who wish beautiful homes. To invest in a live-acre
tract at the present low price and on
the very eaay terms means that you
will be richer by a Urge perrentsge
In a very short time. Why not see
the exclusive selling agents at once?
TIIK CRANBROOK AGENCY COMPANY will be pleased to ssslst you
in investigating this property fully,
and while in their office will show
you their window display of Iruit
grown on "Rien* Vista Gardens."
Aet promptly sad win.
The manure problem is u fundamental problem fur furthers uf today
anil tomorrow, due ol the OiORt Important lessons for them to learn is
huw to produce good barnyard manure; and then to cure for it uml use
it rationally.
In many parts ol Canada the manure is simply thrown away. In
other places, notably lu the west, it
is burned; and in places where the
manure has accumulated around the
stables, thc stuliles have heen moved
away, Instead of itmking use nf the
manure. This means a great annual loss. At the present prlvc ol
plant [ood, tile amount of manure
produced in the United States every
year is wortn nearly ,2,300,000,0011.
In 1908, the value ol thc whole corn,
crop in the United Slates was only
(1,001,000,000. These figures shuw
tho very greal importance of manure
Manure Ir usually valued accoid-
ing to the amount of nitrogen, phosphoric acid and potash it contains.
This method docs not give any value
to the humus which is a very important part ol the manure. It
holds moisture whicli aids in bringing the plant fluid in the soil into
soluble condition and makes the soil
more friable and easily tilled.
:xpcriments at It.itliamsti'd, Kngland, during filty years on land
(1) unmanured, (2) manured continually, and (:t) manured during tne
first twenty-five years only, showed a
gradual decrease in the crop un the
unmanured soil and a gradual increase from year tn year nn the
manured soil. When the application
was stopped there was a gradual decrease, but at the cud ol thirty
years after the last application, the
yield was still double that on the
unmanured part.
Tbe greatest sources ol loss are
.rom allowing the liquid portion tn
run away, leaching by rain, and from
heating ur fermentation.
The liquid is much more valuable
in plant fund per pound than the
solid. In cuw manure the tutal
liquid portion is about tbe same
value as the total solid portion. Yet
many farmers arrange their stables
to drain off the liquid. Don't du it.
Frnm 110 to $15 worth ol fertility
can be lost annually in this way
frnm each cow kept. I'se some kind
nf absorbing material to prevent loss
.1 liquid.
Where possible, the manure should
lie spread on the held as made, it
saves handling twice, and there is a
greater tonnage tlien than at any
other time. The effect of green
manure will be seen [or a longer
time than rotted manure on account of the decomposition, taking
place in the soil. If this cannot be
done, by all means have a covered
shed where tbe manure is put and .
where it will be packed by stock
tramping nn it, and where it will be
kept moist. II it is kept tramped
and moist and if the shed has a cement floor there will be very little
Experiments in the west have
shown that a very light application
nl barnyard manure in the spring
alter sowing, as a top dressing on
soils having a tendency tn blow, gives excellent results; nnt only preventing blowing but giving increased
yields Irnm the added plant lood.
for iiiijTii WINTER
The chiel engineer nl the street department ol Pari* has demonstrated
by a long series ul experiment* the
efficiency ol anhydrous carbonate nt
soda as sn sgent permitting the
preparation of mnrtar Inr building
even In the coldest weather Tbe results nre said to he superinr tu those
obtained by the use nl warm water,
alcohol, sea salt, nr any other mixture hitherto employed. Nnt only
does the addition nl the soda prevent the ill effects nl low temperatures upon the mortar, but It causes
It to set and hsrden more quickly
than it otherwise would. The masons employing this prnce** wear
rubber gloves lo prevent inflammation ot the skin.
Macbela, Nature's Scalp Tonic, removes dandruff ud prevents tailing
ol the hair, llu a record lor growing toir-15 cues out ol IMI. Each
package contain* n packet of Machela
Dry Shampoo Powder. Price tor complete borne tmtmcnl, II Ml. Sold
ud guaranteed hy Ike I'n
»* Buk Co
District ol East Kootenay.
TAKE NOTICK that .lohn Angus
Kergusson, of Cranbrook, B.C., occupation, tie inspector, intends lu apply lor permission to purchase tbe
following described land:
Commencing at a post planted at
the southwest comer of Lot No.
10317, thence north 80 chains; thence
west 20 chains; thence south 80
chains; thence east 20 eliains to the
point of commencement, and containing Hiu acres, more or less.
.lohn Angus Kergusson.
Dated August J7th, 1012.       :f7-H
Pern ii the name bestored upon a
new scientific preparation put up into
tabloid or pastille form, which provides
an entirely new and effective treatment for coughs, colds aud lung and
throat troubles trenerully.
Did it never occur to you as peculiar
that when you have a cough or a cold,
or any chest trouble, you should apply
medicine--uot to your lungs, but to
your stomach ?
Look at it the other way round. Suppose you suffered from some stomach
complaint— indlscstiou or ulceration,
llow strange you would think it if you
Aero asked to t.iki* a medicine which
Imd to be breathed in. nnd which w cut-
not to your stomni'li, but to your luuus
and breathing imssajios?
Tbere is nu eunuedion between the
stomach and the lunut> (see diagram
below), and wlieu for a cold or a
cough or any chest comiiltiint you take
some medicine, such ns liquid cou**h
mixtures, syrups, louuigoa, which go-
not to your liuiys, but toyourstoiunch—-
you are wasting time.
Pc|«—this newest remedy for
roughs, colds, and lung troubles—go
to the lungs and brcalbing-tuks,
direct Peps are really pine funics
and curtain highly beneficial medicinal
extracts specially prepared by a new
scientific process und then condensed
Into tabloid form. It is like making a
breathable gas solid I
You put a "Pep" on your tongue
and let It dissolve. As it docs so the
liealing esseinc* tt contains turn into
vapor, and you HKLATHK them
direct to your lungs and air passages
These heal-
pass down
your breath-
bnthina alT_
tbe iuflauied3£
which no1"""
liquid or
solid natter
ean   aver
reach, Id
heal their ins
pine fames,
and  carrying health
and healing
they penetrate.
These tissue strength-      ______—-
eniog, pleasant fumes, so liberated
frum tbe dissolving Pep, are not on'/
beallog In tbeir operation, they are
antiseptic, Tbey bill the germs of
consumption, catarrh, and those many
and varied throat and lung truubles so
common to-day. Pep* fumes—like the
fumes from nature's Pine woods—get
direct to the lungs and cliest, and give
instant relief to colds, tightness, bronchitis, etc la short. Peps bring pioe
forest air to your boutei
You have a nasty nightcough? Take
a I'rp liefore going to bed—your cough
will not trouble youi Your lungs are
a little weak, and going from tbe warm
house into tha cold air outside makes
you cough ? Just before going out put
a Pep ia your mouth—tliere will be no
roughing! Your throat feels "stuffed
uk" your chest feels tight, and your
iireathiug troublesome? Peps will put
matters right for you very quickly.
Peps, while gradually turning to
vapor aa soon aa put Into the mouth,
will retain their goodness indefinitely
if kept dry. Kach little Pep** pastille
is packed in aa air-tight wrapping,
which is easily rumored, and tliey are
packed In neat tin pocket boxes. They
an not sticky (the minister or nubile
speaker can carry a few loose in tbe
vest pocket)I they do not spoil tba
appetite and ruin the digestion. Ilka
cough syrup* and mixtures do: and—
they DU curs coughs, coil's and lung
trouble 1
Just as tba outdoor treatment for
consumption—lho "breathiug" treatment-is now admitted lo ba tlio only
rational treatment, ao tha "Peps"
treatment for colds and lung troublag
is tho only rational botut treatment
ftps cum catarrh, coughs, broa*
chitis, sore throat, tightness or aching,
across tbe chest, difficulty In breath-'
ing, night cough, hoarseness, asthma,
I.iryngiti*., smoker's throat, etc. liest
for children bivau-w free from opium,
morphine, or any puiaoii.
All druggists and stores sell Per*
at -»-■. a box or a for 91.25. Should
your dealer bo out of stock, order
direct (post paid) from Peps Co*
Itupunt ht. Torontr, o* it Princess
Ht, Winnipeg.
FREE TRIAL.-Tb* proprie-
tors wish Ibis great discovery to be
widely appreciated, and have decided to offer a free trial packet
to all persons who would like to
lost thig kitiijue remedy. Cut out
this article, write across it the
i. une of this paper, and mail it to
i'cp-) Co., Toronto, or 52 Princess
Street, Winnipeg, enclosing
1 cent stamp to pay for return
poblago, A free trial pocket
of Pepa will bu mailed you by
return. If you have a friend
suffering from a cough,
cold, or any thro
or lu,* troui I.*,
TAKE NOTIOE that I, Joseph
Livingston, uf Cranbrook, in the
Province ol British Columbia, Intend
to apply Id the Minister of Lauds fur
a license to prospect fur coal and
petroleum on the following described
land in Hloek 4503, Smith East Kooi
Commencing at a post placed at or
near 2 miles east of the S. E. corner
of Lot 1008*1; thence west 80 chains;
thence south 80 chains; thence east
80 chains; thence north 80 chains to
place of commencement,
Joseph Livingston,  Locator,
J. Livingston, Agent.
Located July 23, 1912. 88-5t
TAKE NOTICE that I, Joseph
HrauH, of Craubrook, in the Province of Hritish Columbia,, intend to
apply to the Minister of Lands for a
license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described
land iu Block 4S03. South East
Commencing at a post placed at or
near 2 miles east and one mile south
of tho S. E. corner of Lot IflOtMj*
t hence west 80 chains; thence south
80 chains; thence east 80 chains;
thence north 8(i chains to place of
Joseph Hrault, Locator.
J. Livingston, Agent.
Located July 23, 1012. 88-5t
TAKE    NOTICE   thut I,    J.    .1.
Cameron, of Calgary, in the Province of Alberta, intend to apply to
the Minister of Lands for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum oa
the following described land in Block
■4693, South East Kootenay:
Commencing at a post placed at or
near 3 miles east of the 32 mile post
on thc C.P.R. survey line, Block
45»3; thence west 80 chains; thence
north 80 chains; thence east 80
chains; thence south 80 chains to
place of commencement.
J. .1. Cameron, Locator.
J. Livingston, Agent.
Located .luly 20th, 1918. 3«-5t
inee of
tend to
NOTICE «liat I. John Liv-
nf Cranbrook, in thr Prov
llritish Columbia, miner, in
apply to llir Minister nf
Lands fnr a license to prospect Int
coal ami petroleum on the following
ileserilieil laml in lilnck 1593, .South
East Kootenay:
Commencing at a post placed at or.
near 2 miles east of the S. E- corner
of Lot. No. 10081; thenee wrst 80
chains; thence north 80 chains; thence
east '80 chains; thence *outh 80
liains to place of commencement.
John Livingston.
Located July 23, 1912. 38 51
ETTE, Deceased
that all creditors and all persons
liavini; claims against the estate ol
Peter I.uchette. late of Wilbert, in
tlie Province ot Saskatchewan, deceased, who died on or about the
5th day of February, A.D. 1911, at
Wilbert, aforesaid, do send by post
prepaid or delivered to A. O'Neill
MacMillen, of Kerrobert, in said
Province, solicitor for Santa I.uchette, Administratrix- nf the said estate, on or before the first day ot
November, A.D. 1912, tbeir christian
and surnames and address and descriptions with lull particulars Ia
writing ol their claims and statement
nl their accounts and nature of security, if any, held hy them duly
verified by oath.
AND TAKE NOTICE that after
the Ist day of November, A. D.
1912, the said Santa I.uchette will
proceed to distribute the assets of
the said deceased among the persons
entitled thereto, having regard only
to the claims of which she will them
have had notice and that the said
Santa I.uchette will not be liable Ior
the said assets nr any part there.it
any person ol whose claim she
shall not then have received notice.
Dated at Kerrobert this l*th day
nl September, AD. 1912.
A. O'Neill MacMillen
Solicitor lor the said Administratrii
TAKE NOTICK llial I, Allen De
Wolf, of Cranbrook, in the Province
of llritish Columbia, intend to apply
to the Minister of Lands for a license to prospect [or coal and petroleum on the following described
land in Block lf>9.1, South Kast Kootenay:
Commencing at a post placed at or
near 2 miles east ami one mile south
of the S K corner of Lot 10014;
thence south SO eliains: thence east
80 chains; thence nortii 80 cbaias;
thence west SO chains to place ol
Allen De Wolf, Locator.
.1. Livingston, Agent
Located July 23, 1912. 38-5t
TAKE NOTICE that I, John Cameron, ol Calgary, in tlie Province of
Alberta, intern! in apply to the Minister ni Lands (or a license to prospect for cnal ami petroleum nn the
following described land in Block)
1593, South Kast Kootenay.
Commencing at a post planted at
or near 2 miles east nl the S. E corner ot Lot 10084; thence south 80
chains; thence east 80 chains; thence
north 80 chains; thence west 80
hains to place ol commencement.
J. Cameron, Locator.
J. Livingston, Agent.
Located July 23, 1912. M-St
TAKE'NOTICE that I, Mrs. II.
II. Hughes, nf Cranbrook, in tht
Province ol British Columbia, intend
to apply to thr Minister ol I.ands
for a license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described
land in Block 4593, South East Kootenay:
Commencing at a post placed at
nr near 3 miles east of the 32 mile
post on tbe C.P.lt. survey line.
Block 4593; thence west 80 chains;
thence south DO chains; thence eut
chains; tbence north 80 chains to
place of commencement.
Mrs. It. H. Hughes, Locator.
J. Livingston. Agent.
Located July 20, 1912. 38-5t
TAKE NOTICE that I, James
filendy, of Cranbrook, in tbe Province of British Columbia, intend to
apply to tbe Minister ol Lands lor a
license to prospect for coal aad petroleum on the lollowlng described
land la Block 4593, South Kast Kootenay:
Commencing at a post placed at or
near 2 miles east of the S. E. corner
ot Lot 10084; thence north 80 ehains;
tbence east 80 chains; thence south
80 chains; thence west 80 chains to
place ot commencement.
James filendy. Locator.
.1. Lipingston, Agent.
Located July 23, 1912. M-St
that all    persons   hiving say claim
gainst the estate ot the late Otis
Staples, ol Wvcliflc, II. C, who diad
or about, the 9th day ot August,
1**12. at tlie City of Spokane. Washington, are required on or before
lhe 3rd day ol December, 191], to
I by post prepaid to Uie under-
signed, solicitors lor 0, Bayard Stap-
l"s. Elmer Lowell Staples, Charles
Otis Staples and F. William Oreen,
Ihe ex*mors n( the said estate,
llielr names and addresses and full
particulars ol their claim In writing
and a statement ol the accounts and
the nature ol the •ecuril.se. il lay,
held by tbem, aad sunk statsumt
shall be verified by statutory declar
the 3rd day ol December, 1912,
said esecutors will proceed to
tribute the assets ol the said      deceased    having regard only to      tfes
lalms ol which tbey shall tt*m hav,
had notice, and will not be liable to
any person ol whose claim they shall
nnt then have bed notice.
Harvey, McCartcr, Macdonald and
Solicitors for tha said Esecutnrs.
elections.—Let ua collect your
i Id accounts. Ne charge II w, doa't
collect -Sale. Agency nnd Ad'utA
ment Co. Boi IK, t'raaUook
BC. 1141
District of South East Kootenay.
TAKE NOTICE that llenjamin
R. Ralph, of Winnipeg, Man., occupation physician, intends to apply lor
permission to purchase the lollowlng
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted on
the south end ol an island in the
Elk River, opposite Lot 227 and
tollowing the shore around the island to point nt commencement, being 10 acre*, non or less.
Benjamin II   Ralph.
Dated 28th August, 1911.       M-St*
tbat thirty days alter date I Intend
to apply to the Chief ('orommionsr
ot Unds nnd to the Assistant Cam*)
missioner ot Lands lor the Mstrict
ol East Kootenay lor a liceaea to
prospect lor eoal and petroleum on
ths following described lands, sitoata
on the North Fork ot Michel CrMk.
about sii miles nortii ot the t'aaad-
dian Pacific Railroad and lying between the Mclnnes Oroup nod thtt
Crows Neat Pass Coal Company'*
^^^^^_m n poet planted af
J. K. Wilton's south-west comer,
same being Ite Initial post ol Uwis
Bowlus' claim, snd marked Lewis
Bowlus' south-esst corner,"
ID i chains north, Uieoce 10
west; laVnce 80 chains south; tksnee
•0 chain* east to place nl beginning,
containing ttO acres, more or less.
Located August 20th, 1912.
latwls Bowlus, Locator.
■•atnrrous, Agent   1S-J THB OBANBRyOK HERALD
11. 0., Oct,   1.—A   very
largo and   ;
tlie ltieinlicrs
representative meeting ol
ni the Windermere l>is-
trici Uuaid
ol Trade Has lielil       on
al'teniniili    al   liivcniil'lc.
The subjects denlt witli were all
nf vital Interest to xto distriet, The
discussion which took place over
each was very animated ami resulted
in the appointment ol committees to
follow each (fin* up further, in tho
passing of very strong motions.
Amongst the more burning ques
tions Actr thc oft recurring ones of
the telephone system, the lack ol
attention to cortafil rdadfl and
bridges in the district) which are
vitally in need of repair. Possibly
thc most important motion was one
putting the hoard upon record as
considering the descent into Athalmer from tlu* main trunk road to
the Columbia Itiver hridge is must
litisaftf ami that steps should at
once he taken by the government Ior
the construction of a new road. The
motion touching on Ihis reads as
follows: "Whereas, a new trunk road
has neen completed leading Into
Athalmer, connecting the bridge
across the Columbia river with itself; ami whereas protests were entered against its location and where
as notwithstanding such protests the
road was constructed as at present
located; and whereas on account of
the sharpness of its curves it is
Impossible in some Instances for up
proaohlllg vehicles to see eacb other;
and whereas in one ease an accident
involving the loss of life h.r; nc
caned upon it; therefore It is tin*
opinion of the hoard thai a safe
road should Immediately In- provided
Further that the secretary to and he
hereby is requested to send copies of
this motion to the lion, the ml nis ten
of public works, Harold E l-'orster.
MIM'; (' !■: (Irlfflth, governmenl
engineer; and .lames K. Good, road
Some New members were affiled to
the board's membership, which now
comprises over fifty persons.
M, A. Beale, who will shortly return
io Cranbrook from Kngland.
After a long period of immunity,
since early in May last, lire alarms
were heard on several occasions this
week. The lirst, on Monday morn
iug last, was the only one uf anv
consequence. .McNeil's barn, stored
with hav and implements, etc., on
Watt avenue, raught lire The origin
of the lire is though! to have turn
some small hoys engaged in cigar
ette smoking. The tire brigade re-
sponded promptly and managed to
remove the tmik of the Implements,
rigs, etr , but the hav was a total
foss .Mr    McNeil had some tnsur
a nee.
Last night an alarm taint* (mm
the corner of Cardeii and K.un-
streets, caused In a hush lire, which
threatened damage The hoys were
qtllckly on hand and lOQfl had llie
llamas under subjection.
This morning another alarm came
iu frmn Mr I busman's residence,
When burning gran threatened the
house. This was quickly subdued
During tbe tin weather nn more
permits (or lighting fires will lir is
surd within the citv limits.
WANT ED.-"-Good general servant.
Apply to Mrs   U. P. (Jurd. 37-tI
FOR ItKNT.-A first class building
suitable for lodging or restaurant,
inn feet from C.P.lt. station. Apply
to llox 87, Creston, B.C. 87-41
KOR    SALE.—Circular    sawmill
machinery, complete with edger,
trimmer and sorting rig, in first-
class running order, also all appurtenances thereto. Oapaolty
70,000 It. H. M. per HI hours. Several logging trucks nnd sleighs and
general loggers' outfit. Alsc two lot**
and Officii building, corner linker St.
am! I-Vnwh'k Ave. Kor further particulars apply to The Lund Land and
Development Co., Ltd. 88 tf
Ottawa, Oct. L—Prom ior Horden's
announcement iti Montreal that par
fiament is to he called in November,
instead of waiting until January, as
had been contemplated up to only a
few days ago, virtually moans ihat
the government has made up its
mind to rush through an emergency*
contribution to the imperial fleet.
This was practically decided upon
before Mr. Horden left England, Imt
since the, cabinet reassembled here a
fortnight ago there has been a temporary relapse of the usual wavering
and vacillation. Finally, oa Thurs
day last it was decided that the
continued delay was having a had
effect, was weakening the people's!
faith in the bona lides of the govern
inent and of the "emergency,** was
daily giving Sir Wilfrid Laurler am\
bis colleagues firmer ground for
ttack, and was neglecting the psychological moment wben party enthusiasm alien! the "triumphant retina" of tho premier from bis imper-
iil mission wns at its height.
The ostensible reason for further
lelay—namely, the waiting for hi r tli
■r detailed information from the
admiralty, was palpably a subter
[Uge. Ht. lion. Mr. Horden and
lion. Mr, I lawn during their six
weeks in London got all the Information essential to determining Ihe
basis of the government's naval po|
icy. The further detailed information now coming relates only to relatively minor details as to the cost
• »r cruisers, the latest improvements
in warship const ruction, etc. The
main lines of thc government's naval
policy, for tbe time lieing, wero
practically settled by the ministers
when in London.
There has boon tho usual attack of
vacillation and procrastination, Imt
it is now recngiii/ed that delay is
hen lining increasingly dangerous,
that an "emergency" to bo politically useful must be treated as an
emergency, and that "if it were
done, when 'tis done, then 'twere
well it wore done quickly."
|CAI!tl   ,l|.1111*111 Mli      SlUJIIlUJavoil   ,111,1,
policy, with its corollary of complete
imperial co-partnership, is to be left
over lor tbo Inllnwing session. Tbc
emergency contribution scheme Is re
warded as tbo easiest and politically
ibe most expedient, way of getting
around the embarrassment of the
main your. .Inst what the direct
contribution is to be is imt yet
settled, but it will probably lie a
money grunt for building three sup-
cr-Hrcudnoiiglits,. these vessels to heroine afterwards a part of tho Canadian Meet whenever it materializes
but to hf meanwhile at tho direct
disposal of tbe admiralty. In addition, the Laurier policy of training
oflicers and men at tho Halifax Naval
College and on board the training
ships Nii,be and Rainbow will bo
eont iinieil, and probably enlarged,
since tbe need of tbo ofiicers and men
to man tlte ships of tbe imperial
Heel is admittedly as great as if
not grouter than thc need of more
It is further stated on good author
ity that the government will propose
this session the granting ot a liberal
subsidy tor the construction ol now
fast Atlantic convertible cruisers.
Tbe new C.P.R. boats now under or
der in (ireat llritain will he of the
convertible fast cruiser typ*%
The government hopes to carry its
"emergency"    policy  through the
house witb a.spectacular llag-waviiijt
accompaniment liefore tbo Christmas
recess. On resumption in January
thoro will lie quite sufileiont husiness
ahead to keep the house In session
well on into May or .lune. Tbe legislative agenda for llie session is
heavy and Important.
. Tho bank act, with Its provision
for an independent audit of each
bank's finances, is now practically
ready for Introduction. It will probably he referred to a speeial committee tor consideration. Tbo Canadian-West Indian reciprocal agreement will come up for ratification
early in tho session. The government will reintroduce the hills tor
the improvement of highwnys and tbe
creation of a tariff commission,
which were stranded, in the senate
last session, fuiling the ministerial
assent to tbe amendments proposed
by tho upper house.
Other matters which will require
considerable attention by the house
will he the proposed new naturalisation and ropyrigbt laws, various
transportation problems, including
the Hudson Hay railway, tho promised civil service re-organlwtlon.
reciprocal trade with Australia ami
"wider markets" generally.
As has already been announced,
tho present Intention is to hold the
redistribution bill over until tho
following session. Itut even without
that there is enough work and
enough problems ahead of tbo government to make the coming session one
of tho liveliest and most important
since Confederation.
I —
AOENTS WANTED. - If you ean
bustle apply hi writing to Sales
Agency and Adjustment Co., Boi
III, Cranbrook. 11-tf
r.reed pups for sale. Apply tn W.
Parnell, Fernie, B.C, SMI*
" i   .-Ea
1          "
k    'i'lKfl
'-   V '•
1   V  **
—\ >                         t     *** I
4\L                   !                  _rf.jF
^ .V"'
f                      .Vat
■ ■if
•v*^' ■'- .-
*^t* -    ****' '
* S*-..
■   t .               -I'l
a****"**   «••.-
■% '
LOOKING  -.'(lit COLONS,    I'KnitY  CHEEK.
Now Westminster, Oct. 2.—Special
rates have just been arranged with
the C.P.R. for all delegates and
members attending the convention of
tbe Canadian Highway association in
Winnipeg, from October 0th to,lath.
All delegates arc required to pur
base a full fare single ticket to
Winnipeg and get a receipt for this'
from the agent, the receipt to bo
xchauged later for return transport
,ition, after having been properly
■ortided In; tho secretary of the association.
The one-way ticket fnr the
oiind trip is good only in case
there is an attendance ol 100 or over
it the convention. If there is less
than Htu, one-third of tho regular return faro will Im charged. The attendance will probably bo greatly in
excess o. tho required npmber, and
arrangements have boon mado for a
hall tbat will easily hold four hundred peovlo.
Mr. W. .1. Kerr, president of the
Canadian Highway; association, is'
now. in Winnipeg arranging some of
the final details and Interviewing a
few of the prominent speakers who
have consented tn address tbo meet -
ings. A largo number of photographs secured hy tho official photographer of tbe association, and also
scenes showing Thomas W. Wilby in
'iis automobile trip across Canhda,
have heen .made into lantern slides
and will bo used to illustrate lectures at thc convention.
London, Oct. 2.—A writer of club
gossip in Liverpool Daily post,
whose prognostications usually turn
out well founded, says: "Whilst tbe
public ffhdly imagine Bonar Law
destined to be prime minister in the
event of a Conservative success, Tory
wire pullers do not mean anything of
tbo kind. Lord Lansdowne is marked down as tbe head of thc Conservative cabinet, should Balfour not do-
sire to' resume that position. The
thing is by no means yet decided nor
would Bonar Law remain leader ot
the commons. That would go to Austen Chamberlain, the mouthpiece of
the gold-giving Br.umn.agen supporters of tho union. Ilonar Law would
bo allotted tho chancellorship of the
exchequer with tbe, to him, pleasing
task of introducing the tariff reform
bill. Lord Curzon would got the
refusal of tho foreign ofllce. The war
office might go to Lord Selborno and
the admiralty tn Lee. As for the
chief secretaryship, it might be offered that most importurbable of
whips, IL W. Forster- We are quite
aware that in several respects this
diners from the cabinet pretty authoritatively traced some months back,
but a good deal of water has flowed
rapidly under the bridge of late.
, Tbis is positively the newest order
of going and is woll worth pondering.
It is sure to exasperate many.
The Agricultural association
very busy these days preparing district exhibits for tbo Dry Farming
Congress at Lethbridge.
Secretary R. F. Davis is out and
about among tbo farmers of tbe district soliciting exhibits, and in this
work he is being assisted hy others
The city council at a recent special
mooting, appropriated tlio sum of
*.!ou in aid nf the Cranhrook districl
exhibit, wnich will go toward the
cost of tbe special exhibition building.
Cranbrook district intends making
good at tho Congress. Any farmer
who may have been overlooked and
may have something wnrth showing
should Immediately communicate
with Mr. Davis.
In course ol a brief chat with a
member of the Dominion geological
survey department tlie other day, the
Herald learned some Interesting lacts
in connection with granite deposits
In this district, notably in the vicinity of Wyclilfe and Fish Lake.
Tbis gentleman bad recently mado
au examination of both these depusits and expressed surprise that they
were not being developed, of the
WyclllTe deposit he said it was au
exceptionally fine class of granite,
peculiarly suited for building in this
district, and was present in such
large quantities and, apparently,
so easy of access, that il should
replace the coast granite now being
used in this district In the chief
public and other substantial buildings. The deposit at Fish Lake,
was, In his opinion, of special interest. If is a vast body of the
finest class of building material and
can bo easily quarried, lie hoped ere
long to learn that Cranbrook ueople
had taken hold of these deposits and
turned Ihem to practical use.
HOUSE TO KENT-Rltuate na
Dcwar avenue; contains six bed
rooms, kitchen, dining room, bath
room, etc Apply to Mrs. E. Bent,
P. O, Box :i:i,1 nr --phone 271.      M-tl
Hon. Martin Hurrefl, minister of
agriculture makes thc following
statement regarding the naval question:
"The dominion parliament wil)
meet in .November, at least two
months earlier than originally intended for the special purpose of enabling Premier Horden tn make a
pronouncement on tbe navy question,
not with the idea of framing a permanent policy, which will be denlt
with later, and which in due course
will be suqmittod to tbe people, but
for the purpose of presenting the
view of the government as formed
after tho recent conference with the
British government and the admiralty.**
IMondy's new rar* arrive this week.
Will then lie in shape to handle all
All Wanner carls will be fitted
with sleigh runners Iree ol charge —
Order hricta of ice cream from us
for your Sunday dinner.—W. I,, .lohn-
stor, and Co.
II you hare a Wagner go .carl it
will serve as a sleigh when winter
comes, by having Wagner runners
put on. We give the runners (or
the cart free.—C.C.S,
Call up Kd. V. .lohason, licensed
plumber, and gel in estimate ol tbe
cost ol your sewer connections.
'Pkone 267. 38-tl
We give estimates cheerfully on any
kind of painting or decorating, (live
us a trial. Residence phone 441.—
SchulU nnd Johnson. 87-lt
Any person requiring their bath
room, toilets, etc., connected to the
sewer should see Ed. P. Johnson.
Estimate, furnished. Call 'phone
267. 38-tl
The regular monthly meeting nl
the Cranbrook Poultry and Pet.
Stock association will be held at
8.30 p in. on Friday, October 4th.
A discussion will he held on "Co-
Operation," led by Mr. R. I,. Davis,
and the nomination of the association
representative in the provincial association will also be taken up.
Every member Is especially requested
to at present.
Bedding is Cheaper
Than Fuel
" Wc arc not knocking" any person's fuel business, bul these nice
will wear for years and never grow cold.
A glance at our east window will convince you of the exceptional
quality and low price of our bedding.
Every imaginable kind of bedding in the Furniture Department
Quality always our
first thought
Courtesy one of
our rules
Blondy, the man who knows but
won't tell.
FOU, SALE.-An air tight heater
and No. 9 cook stove; nearly new —
II. Hickenbotham, Cranbrook     40-lt
Private rooms Ior patients at
Nurse Hinklcy's residence. Address
Cranbrook.    'Phone 187. 40-St*
FOR RKNT.-Office building on
Fenwick avenue, corner of Baker
street, formerly occupied by tne
l.und Land and Development Company. For particulars apply to P.
l.und, Wardner. 37-tt
TO RENT.-Warchouse ot storeroom space tt reasonable rates. Furniture, pianos, trunks, buggies,
sleighs, etc., stored tn good dr/
warehouse. Apply at Herald ofllce.
Phone 18. 17-tl
FOR   SALE    CHEAP-ISO    pigs.
Different sizes.—J.   Brault, Canadian
hotel. M-tl
FOR SAI.E.-Several driving
horses at tbe St. Eugene Mission.
These are fine animals and will be
sold at a reasonable price.        39-tl
For Sale
John O. nitchell. Prop.
P.O. Hoi Mil      - CRANBKOOK, II. C.
| P- BURNS & CO., LTD.
Cranbrook, B. C,
All Our Meats are Government
One Mntheson Locomotive Firelwx
Boiler, mounted on wheels; 40
inches diameter by 15 ft. long;
pressure, B. C. inspection, 100
Also one Oxford Engine, 11 x 11.
May be seen at Benedict Hiding,
one mile east of Mayook, B. U.
For further particulars apply to
Leask & Johnson, Elko, B. C.
Held In Carmen's Hsll
UndKied It MRS.«. A. (ACKLVBFT
Certificated Tescliei Irom
London School Board
Bonrsi lo io 11» m. -. 'J lo 4 p.tj;
1'HOSK 31111 r. O. BOX il'IH
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
A modern equipped Gate st moderate
Rates 11.00 and np per day
Corner ol Howard ft. snd Front Ave,
Our bus meets sll trains
The Coeur D'Alene Compwy
HARRY F. BAER, Secretary
Two Lota and modern eight-roomed House,
bathroom, etc., on Baker Hill, in good residential locality.
Terms. Price includes very line electric
fittings, all stoves and window screens, storm
doors and windows, and garden appliances.
Beale & Elwell
ii This Range Makes Cooking Easy jj
ii The Range to Buy. Come in and see Ihem ii
Cranbrook. B. C,
Phone 5


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items