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Cranbrook Herald Sep 9, 1909

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Array Leglslatlvt   Libi
A I'i   21 111
THE CRAMBROOK HERALD.
VOLUME  12
OUAJSKKOOK,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA,   TILL'USD AY,   SEPTEMBER 9, 1909
NO. 25
WHERE BRITISH COLUMBIA EXCELS
It is neatly a quarter ol a century
uro tliat tht- question "What shall wc
do with tlio hoys?" was raised, and
provoked controversy, advice, and
opinions in every section ol the Eng-
li.sli press, gradually dying out without reaching any definite point whieh
could he deemed ut all satisfactory,
hater on enme a .series ol articles
with tho catching title ol "Hack to
the hand," in whieh Mr. Rider lla^-
gnrd and others advocated a rural
peasantry and (mainly) spade industry. Undoubtedly a great ileal that
wus written wus visionary, ul though
many practical examples were described us the solution of a grave
problem. Hut 110 writer succeeded in
showing how well-educated young men'
ol gooil family could liml congenial
occupation iu tilling the soil with the
limited investment whieh younger
sous are able to make, and whieh is
altogether Inadequate to maintain the
position to which Ihcy- have heen accustomed. Many a young man of
this elass has been condemned Ior
loaling, when, alter taking bis public
school or, perhaps, university course
he lounges about all the morning,
plays tenuis in the afternoon, and
seeks boon companions in the evening, gradually drifting into sporting
ami gambling, instead ol settling
down into real work which would he
the safety-valve Ior tbe muscular
energy whieh possesses him, and
whieh rebels at the thought of office
routine, musty law books, medical
treatises, or Stock Exchange finesse.
Of course there is the army and navy
and mercantile marine, but these services do not attract every young man,
and good outdoor healthy employment in which the well-developed pub-
lie school man can find congenial occupation, and make an Income, has
been, and still is, a serious problem
alike to the head of the lamily ami
his muscular sons,
Back to the land seems to be a
natural impulse, and in order to follow it a number of young men take a
course of study in agricultural colleges, others graduate in thc home or
office of an estate manager, agent, or
factor, only to be confronted in their
early manhood with the utmost difficulty in finding an appointment suited to their tastes and training. To
many the solution of the problem
seems as far off as ever, or perhaps
one imagines that the only one is to
be found in the Colonies. But even
here the aspirant is confronted with
difficulties of a different sort. Thc
Canadian government offer ol 160
acres of free land looks tempting
enough until it is seen that to secure
it the recipient has to go from forty
to perhaps a hundred miles hack Irom
town or railway. Hun
dreds of men have done so, enduring
alL sorts of deprivations for ten or
twenty years before the advent of
the railway made them prosperous If
not wealthy men. What has been
done during the last twenty-five
years in that wny is being done now,
and will be done for many vears
more. At tbe present time the building of the Grand Trunk Pacific railroad from the Atlantic to the Pacific
is opening up a second edition of
Canada, anil the sturdy sons of toil
who go on ahead ot the track and
make choice of good land and suitable
sites will, in all probability, find
themselves amply repaid in the near
future for present sacrifices ot comfort and congenial social intercourse.
Mut distance from rail, post office,
nnd stores is not the only serious
consideration. Climate is a most
Important one. H is a well known
fact that whenever an expedition to
the North Pule is fitting out a tar
larger numher nf men volunteer tor
setvloe tlmn are required. The excitement of travel and adventure is
tlw natural cause, nnd nt the most
tbe hardships will only lust u year or
two. Hut the cull tor volunteers 10
make a lifelong residence in the
Arctic circle, nnd earn one's living
there woulil hardly find nn enthusiastic response, Hence it is necessary
In make choice ol a district where ihe
climatic conditions permit of pleasurable occupation Instead of o hard
battle with the elements, or rather iu
fuee of the elements, in doing thei inevitable daily routine during a long
und severe winter. The development
of the prairie provinces of Manitoba,
Saskatchewan and Allierta have proved in a marvelous way their wheat-
producing capabilities, ami undoubtedly the climate is dry nnd invigorating; but after the winter hns gone
very late spring trusts are so prevalent and the autumn frosls set in so
early that the Jeopardy of damage to
the crops is very great, nnd cun onlv
be avoided liy the greatest exertion in
saving the harvest. Large areas ot
wheat land arc Iieing brought under
cultivation every year, and so fertile
is the soil that manure as we know
il in England is unnecessary for n
long time. Nevertheless tbe older
lands uie suffering considerably in
Ibis resneet, and mixed (arming,
which, ol course, entails the brooding
of cattle, horses, hoirs, and sheep,
ami so providing food (or tbe exhausted soil, is strnnglv urged by the
authorities of all the Government experimental farms.
This i.s as it sliould be, but thc
possession ol domestic animals tends
to make the farmer's lot a verv hnrd
one in the winter. Distance Irom
timber and lumber mills makes
building mnteriafs very dear, con-
soquently hay must be brought from
the stack, water must he pumped and
tlie animals, reluctant to face the
weather, must lie forced out into the
yard to drink, hardly petting to the
trough belore thc frost has coated it
with thick ice again. Ot course
these blizzards are not ol everyday
occurrence, but low temperatures are
and most ol thc everyday work Is
done under very trying conditions.
Tt-f question naturally arises, Is all
Canada like that? Thc answer la an
emphatic negative, tor in British Columbia exist such climatic conditions
that outdoor work can lie performed
and long journeys can be taken without the slightest inconvenience all the
year round. In a province comprising 305.000 square miles—about six
times thc size of the United Kingdom—it will be readily understood
that    there   must    be
variety iu the matter ot weather.
The existence ot mountains and valleys would ensure that*—indeed altitude plays a very important part iu
tliis respect, and should never be lost
sight of—but roughly speakiug the
area 1ms three well-marked climatic
divisions. The eastern part, which
includes the Rocky and Selkirk mountains and many valleys extending
westward some ,ii>f> miles as far as
and including tlte Great Shuswap
lake, has a heavy snowfall iu winter,
and ample rainfall in summer, interspersed with days of bright sunshine
and bracing air. Tlte western slope
ol (he province, converging on the
Pacillc, uml extending nearly ihh
miles eastwards towards the interior
has u very mild climate iu winter,
snow and frost being the exception,
though here (hn rainfall is decidedly
heavy all the year round. Fop temperature it might well he compared
to Devonshire, the Government bulletin giving the maximum as Kii, minimum (i, aud the annual rainfall iil
inches. Thus it can he seen that the
conditions ure decidedly soft aud
humid,
i ne central Interior has a very
unique characteristic. Situate in
uie center ui the province, aud facing
■ ne commence ol tne North and Suuin
I'lKMlpsolis, in tile City of Kamloops,
auu lur a radius ol Jiity miles the
district is Known as tne Kamloops
ury belt. Here the rainfall is only
ai incites, the snowfall 37 inches,
maximum temperature OU degrees,
minimum lb below zero. July anu
August are the hot months, Decern-
nor and January tlte cold ones, while
uie remainder are ideal for all kinds
of outdoor employment. Nor is this
all; the air is always dry and invigorating, fatigue and lassitude are
practically unknown, as even in the
not test weather the evenings are cool
and refreshing. Sleep under
nianket can be counted upon every
night, except perhaps where through
faulty construction houses hold the
neat unduly, in wliich case a mattress,
under the verandah or under the
canopy of heaven is most enjoyable.
in this connection it may be noted
that the Provincial medical ollicers
have chosen thc Kamloops dry belt
to the exclusion ol all others, and
large sanatorium is being built in
which the open-air treatment of consumption will be demonstrated ubder
conditions hardly found elsewhere In
the world.
A good mauy people take exception
to lue winter temperature, and ask
what pleasure there can be in ten
degrees below zero, and find but
utile eomtort in being told that on
lhe prairies tlicy must face 30 below,
it) uelow and at times 50 below
zero. But the crux of the matter
lies in this solid fact that when low
temperatures prevail in British Columbia there is absolutely no wind,
and a blizzard is practically unknown
except iu the mountain passes lar
above what may be termed the habitable line. Perhaps the state of
things may be more readily understood when tbe writer states that
his clothing is exactly the same in
this particular district as he always
wore in the south of England, and
that zero weather does not necessitate the wearing ol an overcoat ex-
ept when driving. Then, ol course,
it is wise to wrap up well. Otherwise there is no need Ior extra clothing, and all outdoor work, such as
constructing farm buildings, fencing,
logging, etc., is done in shirt sleeves.
Moreover, it is hardly ever necessary
beep a man indoors or a horse in
the stable through stress of weather.
I'o sum the matter up, the provinee
>f liritish Columbia offers the intending settler a choice ol at least three
'limatcs, all of which are good and
.njoyahle, thc mitral district presenting, a.s has already been shown,
characteristics which may be described as ideal for an everv-day outdoor
life.
nisidering Uie efiect ol climate
ipou agriculture, fruit-growing, and
lie-raising, it is necessary to understand the physical features of
British Columbia. For years it was
uown us "a sea ot mountains"; then
'uu ocean of forests" was added as a
descriptive epithet, and so lar these
descriptions     were not bad ones ex-
pt that tbey failed lo intimate
ihe existence of the wonderfully fertile valleys which intersect the
mountain    ranges in every direction,
d overlooked   the fact that    wher-
er the timher is cleared soil of the
iimst ami must fertile description is
uul bare, The Canadian Pacific
ailway enters British Columhia on
the summit of the Hocky Mountains,
reaching the pretty little town of
Golden, at the loot of tlte western
slope. Thence for a couple ol hours
it truverses a valley side by side
with the Columbia river, whieh it
parts company with by turning
sharply to the left, and plunging inlo
ihe Sclkirks, where all tlie marvelous
experience of mountain peaks and
passes commences over again. At
Itevelstoke (lit) miles trom thc cast-
rii boundary) the line, which has lieen
cutting the mountain ranges transversely, conl innes its westward
■oiir.se hy skirting tlw shores of lakes
>r fullnwing the sinuous course ol a
Ivor, sometimes almost on tho level
if the water, at other times hundreds
ul feet above it, the track clinging to
the mountain side like a shelf hanging ou the kitchen wall, and with
hut little more visible means of support.
The grandeur ol the Rocky Mountain scenery has been thc theme of
many gifted writers, but it is not
generally known that British Columbia "is that all over," and one haB
to travel tlte country on toot or
horseback in order to appreciate the
seemingly endless succession ot valleys, mountains, lakes, rivers and
forests.
After skirting the Great Shuswap
lake tlte railway enters tho valley ot
the South Thompson river—tho lake's
western outlet-—which lt follows for
some miles to Lytton, where it joins
the Kraser. Forty miles from Shuswap it fs Joined by the North Thompson, which comes down trom the
northern interior Bome 300 miles, tbe
confluence giving name to the city on
the opposite shore, Kamloops being
Indian tor "meeting ot tho waters."
This spot Ib as nearly as possible
tho  center ol   tto provtoe.      Tbs
South river flows from east to west nore it any longer.     Tlie indifference
sonic 13t) miles.        The North river apparent,    whether   real   or not,   of
forms,     witb its valley, thc natural those   who   arc   charged with     the
central gateway into that vast region stamping out of this crime is a mat-
which     is     to be traversed   by the ter of remark and surprise Irom Yua-
Urand Trunk railway, now in process couver to Calgary,
of construction.     The banks of these     Thc crisis   is a real one.     'i'o   ig-
rivcrs are clean cut, and there is   no nore it because it is a problem, is  a
marsh land.    On each side is a range fatal    mistake.      The great majorltj
of mountains, nowhere rising    above of   our   Canadian   towns and    cities
the timber limit, not precipitous, but have   faced tbis question, and   laced
for the most part rising iu terraces, it     successfully.      Why     not   Cran-
the soil ol the bottom land is alluv-, brook?      We have the same law    in
ial, ami it is difficult to bird 'a  stouc-.be west as in the east that    makes
in a mile ol it.     Consequently it   is criminal   and punishable with     both
ideal for fruit and vegetable growing. Ano   and    imprisonment      both   tli
dive;
orlties
other
di
The higher land i.s heavier and Ts people and the patrons ol sue
more fit for mixed farming than Our Cranbrook police auili
growing fruit in commercial quanti- have successfully coped with
lies, although there are notable ex- evils. Why not this one?
captious to this rule. The ravines We have another, the liquor
and higher slopes of the mountains law, which if enforced to any
will ever remain open range for (tree, instead of as a mere revenue
cattle, the "bunch" grass on tlte open fee (!), would quickly destroy the
spaces being tlie finest pasture tor moat effective trap in the business, lf
stock, while the timber, grass and our country's laws allow a certain
sage brush provide the winter rations. few to sell liquor on the payment of
lu tlie mountains are many lakes fed a special tax, and forbids all otho"
by the melting snows ot the higher to sell, why not protect the license
ranges; these are the natural homes holder? What does the license hold-
of wild fowl, and the outlet is usual- j er Irimself think of this proposition?
ly a more or less turbulent "creek" I wish no ill, but-only the very
finding its way to the larger rivers.' best for every one. It would be
These creeks are generally tbo cen- despicable in me to keep silence
tres of smaller valleys with the very'aga>"3t a business tbat very soon
best agricultural possibilities, and'fobs those in it, as well as those of
many of them contain communities ot its    guilt-   and    innocent    victims;
some magnitude,
(To be concluded in our next.\
 »
OTHERS    RII)   OF    THE   WHITE
SLAVE.
WHY NOT CRANBROOK?
Dear Air. Editor:—
With your kind permission 1 sliould
like to lollow up what has recently
nivn said and done in tbe interests of
ihe social purity problem. Concerning this, iil venture, Mr. Editor,
there is not a disinterested man or
woman, boy or girl, in Cranbrook;
and the lasl persons to keep silent
on the question should be thoso ol
tlie pulpit and the press, No minister of the Sun ol Righteousness
would pose as "the custodian ot the
morals of thu people." Nor is there
an editor who would hold himself up
as such. Yet none, you will agree
with me, wield a mightier influence in
the safe custodianship of the moral
conduct and good, citizenship of our
great country.
Both thc pulpit and the press are
more than mere reflectors ot the
moral thought and status ot the
people whom they serve. Canadian
people demand that they be more.
The incoming thousands of Europeans, many uf them with low moral
ideals stamped upon their mind, with
moral sense debased, with daggers in
tlieir hoots, too, as well as many
others of nobler purpose and patriotic spirit, demand that wc bold the
standard high. Our country's security from physical and moral corruption and disease, as well as from
rtrlkcs and lockouts and riots, and
degeneration, demands it. For either the pulpit nr the press to so far
fall down as to connive at citber
political or social corruption, is to
tie recreant to a most sacred trust.
For this they must answer, as the
American "Yellow Journalists" and
bunkum pulpiteers are already
answering to their sorrow,
The laws of our great and growing
nationhood are founded upon principles that have ever been at the
foundation of powerful, stable, lasting national life. We must stand
by these laws. We must hold them
forth. The people have a right to
know them, especially laws in relation to the family and the home, and
the community. The nations, and
their leaders of thought, who have
disregarded such laws have gone into
tbe grave—"passed into history,"—
perished with a name not to their
best credit. Others, like 'thorn, ot
our day are last going thc same sad,
miserable road. Let us neither be
blind to these facts, nor shortsighted.
If the recent hot protest by a
Telugu prince and leader ol a large
tion of his heathen community in
India, has been sounded out against
tlie native temple dancing girls, who
the "restricted" professionals of
that debased laml, how can the
people of a Christian community keep
silent in the presence of tbis same
disease-breeding, suicidal element?
Happily our citizens have spoken in a
strongly-worded, largely signed petition to the police authorities against
tolerating tbis shameful white slave
business. This is significant. Our
municipal authorities have also clearly expressed themselves against this
fell business in our fair city.
But it is not enough that our citizens ami our authorities should speak
only.' Something must be done, or
Craubrook will certainly fall back,
robbed of her rightful share ot that
industrious, productive, homc-mak-
lur. stable, self-respecting class ot
itizens now flowing Into this (Treat
Western province by the thousands.
Besides, this evil re-acts in a most
subtle ami baneful way upon our rising generation. Thoughtful fathers
and mothers are noting this. And
not only the moral but the physical
disease resulting from the presence of
this fell business In nur community is
most omnious.
Further, thc presence of such
bouses In CranbrooK means a distinct
loss to our business interests.    Real
worth  living     h
us that tbo average
of all  that   is
Authorities tell
career ot this    class ot unfortunates
is from three to tour years, and that
their "passing" from this life is   an
awful one.
We must, it seems to mo, Mr
Editor, guard against a fatal mock-
modesty in relation to this matter,
It is fatal in moro. than one direction, as statistics clearly show.
Thanking you sincerely for your
valuable space,
I am, yours faithfully,
0. W. King.
■ »    '	
A GREAT BASEBALL MATCH
It can now be announced thut a
final test of the baseball teams ol
Cranbrook and Moyie will be seen
here on Tuesday nnd Wednesday
next, the Mth and Kith instants,
during the fruit fair and race meeting. The teams bave met several
times during the season and the
margin of wins in lavor ol one or the
other is sufficiently small lo render
this closing struggle for supremacy
one tbat is bound to attract every
man or woman in Cranbrook and
Moyie who takes tlte slightest interest in either thc game or in the
friendly rivalry of the two cities.
The Lady of the Lake is u line und
plucky little aggregation of fine fellows, but they have by good organization or a better love of the game
succeeded, so fa** in having tho better of Cranbrook. 'It is u mathematical impossibility that the lesser
can contain thc greater, but the tact
is that so far the lesser has, at any
rate, beld down the greater.
Now if it were permitted, the bird
that wears the wings ol hyperbole
would spring into the air and tell
the things that Cranbrook was going
to do. Like many an ambitious
aeroplane it might come to the
ground with a delect in its engines.
Better to say that E. H. Small has
now made arrangements whereby the
two teams will meet for a prize of
$100 each game to the winning nine.
It will be a battle ot as good
class ball players as have heen seen
in any ot tbe professional teams who
figure so largely In the press ot the
Coast or Spokane, or Seattle—which
latter city is now reputed to be the
with the mit in the North Western League.
George Leitch, who admits that
talk is not alone cheap, but pleasant
at times, states that »■■■• is ready, to
contribute according to his feelings
to any fund that may be necessary
for tlie object of enabling Cranbrook
to score a win trom the horde whn
nre headed, and headed in a right
gentlemanly way, by that terrible
man, E. 6. Kamm. of Moyie, who
wafts to himself, bv wireless telegraphy and, possibly other device?
demon ball players frnm Spokane and
other places in' the abode of the infidels.
Play ball!
CHOIR CONVERSAZIONE.
After the practice on Friday night
the Methodist choir will hold a conversazione at thc parsonage. All
members are requested to be present,
and to bring a Iricnd with them. At
thc last business meeting of thc
choir general regret was expressed at
Miss Connolly's retirement trom the
leadership on account of hep approaching wedding. A very hearty
vote of appreciation was recorded on(
thc minute book of her services tir
the choir, and manv expressions ol
good will tor ber tuture happiness and,
prosperity were expressed. Mr.
Ralph Racklycft will take the position of leader on the 24th inst.
*
RESULTS OF ORANBROOK LAWN
TENNIS CLUB TOURNAMENT
TO SATURDAY, SEPT. ITH.
Ladies singles—Won hy  Miss Stewart, who beat Miss Peterson.     First
Srize a handsome buckle, presented by
Irs. R. T. Brymner.
  ., -.—    ».v».    Gent's singles—Unfinished—Lies bc-
estate is depreciated by investors who1 tween H. O. Garrett and T. Wallin-
always count for growth and stabil-tger, H. O. Oarrett having won the
ity.        Thousands   of   dollars that first Bet.
ought to Ite, and certainly would be! Mixed doubles—Won by Mrs. Hos-
Invested in properties, homes, tamil- kins and C. B. Oarrett, who defeated
les, productive interests in the ab-'Mrs. Nelson and R. T. Brymner
sencc of this quick-sand district, are Anal.
spent in riotous living ami In de- Men's doubles—Won by W. F. Gurd
bauchcry. Money that ought to be who beat C. H. Allison and H.
floating for tho benefit ot tne many, Smith, and annexed a handsome
creating larger trade for our mer- nair of cups, presented by R. T.
chants and lower prices for our Brymner.
people, finds its   way into the hands tf
of thc   few who   have little or no In- CARD OF THANKS.
torest in the prosperity of t-he  com- ——*
munitv outside ot their own pockets. Mrs. Joseph Wilson, of Crcston, de-
Still further, and not the least Im- sires to thank all her friends in
nortant consideration, br tar, Mr. Crnnbrook for their kind sympathy
T'Mitor, Is the tact, easily nroved, and help in her deep bereavement on
that tho presence of these "houses" account of the death of her husband,
in Crnnbrook stamps our citv with Joseph Wilson.
an "ill-fame" tfte province over, and ♦ ■    —
farther. There is no question ts to Get your lunch at the Ladies Aid
this.    And we cannot afford to    ig- booth on the fair grounds.
THE FRUIT FAIR AND RACE
MEETING
K\ ERYTHING       POINTS   TO    A
.Must     SUCCESSFUL   CARNI-
\ AL OF INSTltl CTION AND
AMUSEMENT,
HIE    C.P.R.     OFFERS SPECIAL
IMU CEMENTS—BIO     ENTRIES IN EVERY DEPARTMENT.
The fruit lair and laco meeling to
tie Itcld here on Tuesdav and Wednes-
lay next, Hid Hth and 1-YUi instants,
ivill man-, an occasion wholly unprt-
cdenti i in Uto annals ol Cranbrook
ami iis mosl progressiva vicinity,
success is assured, not alone by ine
■luiuuei ol entries already registered
■wi.i iiu- secretary, Dr. Rutledge, It
nas always heen remarked that in
localities where fruit fairs ami such
iice aliairs arc new, or even comparatively new, those who have the
most earnest desire to exhibit hang
oil uuiil the very lust moment to
make their entries. This is tlie case
.vitli us, und more is the pity, A
greater inclination is shown to
.vine and enquire with whom tho entry is to he made than to mako the
actual entry and have done with il.
i.urgc, certainly, the actual entry is
iu fruit, vegetables, horses, cattle and
-so on, mil Die injustice uf it is that
all Uie strain will full in a dav or so
pn the shoulders of au overworked
.secretary and his stall. T'he Creston
people have applied already for a
frontage ol thirty feet, with power
reserved to get. more if necessary.
I'liut is the way to do business.
II only half of the promises of entries he realized thc fruit fair will be
a wonder, in class I, fur heavy
draft horses, the entry embraces
some of Uie most notable teams from
all the leading lumber companies iu
the district. In elass 4, for thoroughbreds, Capt. Thorold, of Windermere, will exhibit a stallion bred    iu
LABOR DAY AT CRESTON   WARNING TO JUVENILE OFFENUtRS
Australia, nf ihe famous Carbine
stuck, whieh ^ives to llie English
turf its most notable
stayers. Hy a        "stay
er" is meant u horse whose distance
al racing sliced is from a mile nnd a
half In twn miles and a quarter.
Such distances make the so-called
sprints iu this country look like
donkey racing. In carriage Horses
we may look for a fine display. In
this class il is said that Calgary
will show an exhibit id special merit.
The race meeting will le representative of the best horses, both running
and trotting, nn the Western circuit.
Already there are some ten or a
dozen horses in training on the
ground, ami this (Wednesday) evening
six more ure coming in. Amongst
Uie owners now in the eity and
staving at the Cranhrook hotel are
Mr. It. Donley, of Mneleod, Alherta,
with that beautiful young pacer,
Pathfinder, in his string of three.
Mr. Vance, nf Lethbridge, is also
here with Mr. Thomas Ireland from
Calgary, Quito a few horses are
coming over from Olds, Alta.,
Claresholm and Calgary. Pineher
Creek is slill to he heard Irom, but
that burgh never failed where it was
a question nf a hit of sport.
The nonparich John h. Sullivan,
writing from Chicago, offered to put
up his world-defying bauds and history creating wallopers of fists for a
"consideration." Possibly be asked
all Uie gate receipts and sixty per
cent of anything else in sight. At
any rate, the executive failed to close
the bargain. We must do without
John the best way we ean. John
may he a hit nf a firework just now,
hut we shall have tbe real, old, red,
white anil blue lire from rockets and
other high speed navigators of the
Also a few hot air ascensions
hy prominent citizens. A certain
rancher has so inflated a hog of his
witli food that he swears it is now
necessary to whale the animal with a
whip to" lind out what end of him,
her nr it, its head is at. That hog
:s a sure winner if it can unlv be got
n its feet.
The C.P.R. is offering return fares
iver all parts of its system at a fare
and a third available fur a month.
Tickets issued under the terms uf thisl
lale order can he used ou any trains
whatever running over the C.P.R,
If tliere was any real fun in being
[lead, people would not make such a
to-do about dying. The point of
that observation is that the best
thing we ean do is to have a spice
f recreation while we are here. Then
Lt us all resolve and make proper
declaration that wc and each of us
shall have the time of our lives on
Tuesday and Wednesday next. A fine
philosopher, living in the Old Coun-
mce determined to have a day's
sport "that would hate the world."
lie started out to shoot but shot
nothing. Afterwards lie fell in a
river and was half drowned, lost his
dun—but never lust his temper.
" 'Twas lhe great day's fun all
right," said he. "Didn't I have to
swim fer iue life? An' 'tis the fine
exercise it was."     That is the spirit,
BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES.
CKANBROOK     DEFEATED AT
BASEBALL—BREOHIN SCORES
SIX FIRSTS.
Sharp on time the special train for
the Creston celebration pulled uut on
the morning of Labor Day crowded
with a rare selection ol the youth
anil beauty, as well as the brawn and
smew of Cranbrook. The crowd filled the two coaches provided and
overflowed into un old freight caboose at the tail end. At Moyie
lhe pack became something oppressive, hut gotKi humor made amends
for scant accommodation. Along
uhuut eleven in the forenoon Creston
was reached. Tlte center ol the
fruit empire was dozing in the heat
that fairly palpitated from tho hillside and Uiat hillside had dust on it
six inches deep. lt is beautilul
dust and rises easily. Much any oat
cared. They had come for tun and
were tliere to take their share ol all
that was in sight.
Down iu those wonderful meadows
thut reach away six or seven miles
west from Crcstou—over tu the .kootcuay river and away beyond it—were
mile long cuts of the mowing machines harvesting tbe crop tbat hau
sprung up almost within tho past
month since the high water receded,
Through those meadows arc many
small clumps of willows aud cotton
woods, affording shade. Towards
one ol those clumps the crowd began
to tend and pulled up where a
stcr picnic appeared to be m progress. Gipsy fires were lit all o.
lhe place and uli manner of th.:i
were cooking. Never a rancher fi
ten miles round hut had bis democrat
and bis wife down to the sun
kid in the family ou tlte ground
see the fun. The Cranbrook hand
gave it a real touch of circus dav.
that the marriage bells that went
merrily weren't in it fur a moment
by comparison. Every laddie had
his lassie, and by the same toki
every lassie had her laddie, and c I
of Uiem had two. or more. What
mure would you have al a picnic, oi
a bull, or a celebration?
The racing and sports generally
were conducted under a sun that
fairly broiled one alive, It was said
that this was the humid heat that
made things grow. it tended, too.
to make fat men grow flight and
beautifully less.
Cranbrook was watloned at ha:o
hall hy thc Moyie sluggers. It appeared to begin with the first time
the Moyie chaps came to bat and
never let up until the end came with
defeat for our lads to the tune of
eight Tor Moyie to their couple ol
runs. Tomorrow or after our hoys
would wallop thc beads eft '.ne s&iiie
aggregation, so what's the pi,od of
growling.' Jimmy Brechin made up
for the baseball defeat hv winn.ng
six firsts in the athletic contests. He
won the 100 yards, rumrin* broad
jump, standing high jump, 2-<J vards
fiat, standing broad jump anl hop,
step and jump. It they had any
more things of thc same in stock
he would have gone away with tbriu).
Young Smoke, of our town,     won
thc half mile dash on Dexter, bca1
a very lair field of local horses.
A son-of-a-gun of a Siwash nailed
the greasy pig after a few of tbe
Cranbrook heavyweights nearly annihilating themselves in the wild pursuit of the oleaginous porker. He
was a razor back, anyhow, so let bim
go.
A very capital demonstration ot the
fruit growing abilities of Creston was
afforded by an exhibit of apple*,
plums and vegetables shown on the
lawn of thc Creston bote!. The
boxes of Yellow Transparent ana
Duchess of Oldenburg apples attracted the attention of all tbe visitors
and later on in tbe evening put up
for sale by auction and bought outright by the Cranbrook division. Before the train started for home, Mr.
Reil, the prominent real estate seller
of Creston, very thoughtfully came
along and distributed several boxes
of the finest varieties of apples
amongst the visitors. The wav the
compliment was rendered was as
kind as it was practical in every
sense of the term,
A very special word of thanks
must also he extended to Mr. and
Mrs. Mallandaine for the hospitality
they extended to many of the weary
pleasure seekers in their elegant villa
which proved an oasis ot coolness in a
world of swelter.
Petty thievery of the most exasperating character has been rampant
for some time amongst us. There
were plenty of reasons for suspicion
against a number of lads who seem to
have hurst away from all parental
control, but suspicion is far from being proof. On the evening of last
Saturdav, however, tour juveniles,
aged respectively, 14, 13, 13 and 11
were found with a lighted candle and
well supplied with matches in the big
warehouse of ti. T, Rogers, back ot
lus residence. They had broken iu,
or opened in some way. a ventilating
scuttle over the mam door. One of
the smaller lads was then lifted up
und dropping insiae opened tne door
lor the others, They had not been
there long until, by mere accident,
Uiey were tuuim uy the mau m
charge. He shut them m and veiled
up me police, ihe arrest was eluded uy Constable McLean, who
bu\ j    up In    the police
.ells.
. ud case
.uaiiiatrate
against the
CORPORATION UF Idt CITY OF
CKANttkOUK
CIVIC HOhlDAYS.
In compliance with a request ol the
Cianbrook Agricultural Society 1
hereby declare a Civic Holiday on
Tuesday and Wednesday next, Stptem-
her llth and 15th, between the hours
of 12 o'cluek noon and ti p. m. on
each date.
J. P. Fink,
Mayor.
Cranbrook Baptist church, Charles
Vi. King, minister, residence, Norbury avenue, Baker Hill, 'phone 284.
.ii ml ay public worship, 11 a.m. and
.30 p.m., Bible school with Young
Ladles' Philathca and Young Men's
Baraca classes, 3 p.m.
Mid-werk   meeting for prayer    and
praise, Wcdnesdav, 8 p.m.
Younn Peoples' mooting, Fridav   8     mass MEETING ON THE 17th
p.m.     Strangers always welcomed.
REFRESHMENT BOOTH AT THE
FAIR.
The Ladles Aid ol thc Methodist
church will serve refreshments on thc
fair grounds by kind permission ol
the committee and management. This
will greatly add to the convenience of
coffee, lemonade, ice rream and fruit
the general public. Light lunch,
coffee, lemonade, ice cream and Iruit
will be sold at moderate prices. 25-1
»
At Kimberlev, by Revs. W. L.
Hall, B.A,, and R. Hughes .Margaret Miriam Carter, daughter ot
Mr. and Mrs. A. 13. Carter.
At the Methodist church, Cranhrook, Florence May and Robert
Desmond, sun and daughter nf Mr.
and Mrs. Cleorgo Askry. of tbis citv.
Alteo Harrv Edward, son of Mr.
uml Mrs. T. II. Cassldy, of Cranbrook.
At ihe family residence, Cranhrook. Margaret Gordon, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Logan.
A mass meeting ot thc citizens ol
Cranbrook and district will be held on
Friday next, the 17th of September
in the Baptist church, when Mr. T
Albert Moore, field secretary ot the
Dominion Lord's Day Alliance, will
deliver his popular and stirring address. Other prominent citizens will
occupy the platform. A good programme, including a number ot selections of vocal music, etc., is being
arranged.
Get your lunch at thc Ladies Aid
honth on the fair grounds.
Something interesting at our store
next week.—Campbell & Manning.
came before the police
un Tuesday, the charge
buji being burglary, on
[A-ing charged tbe bujs admitted their
oDence, aim also their complicity in
quite a number ui oilier stealings
aiioiu the city, The eldest lad was
evidently tbe leader of this gang ot
young desperadoes and could uut eou-
tradict the statement made ihat he
rmd Induced the others into many ot
the offences.     Indeed, he uunutted it.
'Hie two younger children were
Handed ovei to their parents io bo
duly corrected and taught better ways
through the medium of a strap. To
lhe parents ot the iwo elder lads lhe
magistrate administered a terrible re-
ouhe in lbe most scalhiug hiiiguahe
tie could command—and tliat is saving a thai. lie ihen found -the boys
guilty of the offence, and it being the
inst slip proved against litem, be released them on ihe bonds ol their
parents in the sum of $2;"tU to briug
them up tur sentence at any time the
police authorities find them lapsing
into lhc ways of thievery or other
serious misconduct.
Mr. G. T, Kogers appeared belore
the court and, though lus valuable
premises were exposed io the most
senous risk, made a very strong plea
fur mercy for the boys.' whom be
asked not to have branded with the
infamy of the jail or the reformatory, His address bad the desired
efiect. and to his interference, to a
■treat extent, the parents mav attribute tbe tact that they have their
bovs with them this moment.
Tlie police authorities are determined to bring to task every one of
tlte gangs of young toughs with
which the city appears to be infested.
Tbey are known and their parents are
known. It is to be hoped that this
matter will serve as a warnine. or a
hint, of tbe medicine that will be
dealt out to the next batch ot
youngsters, or their parents, who
come before the police magistrate.
ADDITIONAL LOCALS
The "Old Man" of the Herald and
Mrs. Simpson, accompanied bv David
Watson, left on Tuesday to attend
the convention of the Alberta and
Eastern British Columbia Press association at Edmonton, Alta.
J. C. Patmore, of Patmore Bros.,
goes to Lethbridge this week to commence work on tbe plumbing of tue
new hotel at the Hoyal Collieries
there, "i bey also have the contract
for tbe steam heating.
Mrs. E. D. .Johnston and daughter
returned on Friday (rom a visit to
iriends In Toronlo and Hamilton. Mr.
and Mrs. Kohert Johnston, ol Acton,
out., parents of Miss M. Johnstun,
returned with them aud expect to remain in Cranbrook for a few weeks.
Don't forget the auction sale of five
acre fruit tracts on Tuesday and
Wtdnesday evenings, September llth
1Mb, at >j p.m. First door west
nf Imperial Ban>: ol Canada, Hanson
avenue. W. L. Wilson, auctioneer.
This is a chance to get in on the
ground floor.
Visitors to Cranbrook have many
words of praise to say of the fine
window displays in this city. It is
an acknowledged fact that Cranbrook
merchants have some of thc finest
window displays tbat can be seen in
any town in the interior of British
Columbia.
Ladies, your special attention!
Don't fail to call and sec Mrs. Bir-
beck at the Pure Food demonstration
at Campbell & Manning's.
Owing to the serious illness ot tbe
eldest son of       Bandmaster
F. E. Corrison the Sunday concert that had been advertised
was postponed and Mr. Corrisrm was
unable to accompany the baud to
Creston on Monday. B. H. 'Short
officiated as leader for the day.
Oet your lunch at the Ladies Aid
booth on tlte fair grounds.
George Manahan, C.P.R. conductor
and Miss Kvans, sister of Mrs. Manahan, of the Electric Light company's staff, returned from the
Seattle exposition and coast points
ui Friday. Mrs. Manahan has extended her trip lo California for 4
while.
J. D, McBride, accompanied bv Ted
Watts, Frank Parks, I). J, McSweyn
and K. Moore made a trip to Bull
Kiver on Monday in Mr. McBride's
automobile. They returned by
freight train from Wardner thc same
evening.
The remainder nt the household
goods of I). B. Dulmage have been removed to the store in thc rear of thef
Imperial Bank of Canada on Hanson
avenue and will be offered tor sale at
public auction on Mondav, Sentem-
bcr 13th, at 2 p.m. W.'L. Wilson,
auctioneer. 35
Free demonstration ot Gold Standard Pure Food produce, from September 3rd to llth, at Campbell is
Manning's.
Mrs. W. .1. Atchison met with a
serious accident last Sunday out at
their fruit ranch. In attempting to
catch a horse that was crossing the
creek, Mrs. Atchison stepped on a
stone and twisted her ankle and tore
the ligaments loose, and was taken
to the hospital on Tuesday for treat* THE   CRA-NKOOK   HEUALD
WARDMAN ADDITION TO
ORANBROOK
Choice Residential Lots, three minutes walk from Railway Shops, five
minutes from Post Office.    Size  50 feet  by   157 feet, extension  of
French Avenue.
PRICE  $150  EACH
Terms to suit purchaser with small cash payment.
BAKER  HILL ADDITION
Choice Residential lots with 33 feet frontage, magnificent view
PRICE  $75  EACH
Easy monthly payments
i BEALE & ELWELL, Real Estate Agents, Cranbrook, B. C. j
New Styles For Fall
A GREAT ATTRACTION       '
Mabel Day, the prima donna
soprano ol the San Francisco Opera
company, is rather remarkable in
Ihal she is as thorough a musician
as she is an exeUent singer. Miss
Dav has nut only made an extensive
study] id the theoretical side ol music
iml has also studied the piano and
violin tu such purpose that it was
doubtful ut one time whether she
should develop her playing or singing.
Fortunately for her vocal work, she
decided to subordinate her theoretical
and Instrumental talents, and as a
result displays a musical intelligence
and breadth in her singing wliich can
only come from a thorough musical
education. Miss Day has been a puiul of Vunniieini, of Florence, Italy,
nnd the celebrated Madame Marebesi,
graduating from the instruction ol
tlte latter to take her place as a concert and oratorio singer of more lhan
average merit. It was at the solicit^
ation of Frances Wilson, tlte famous
comedian, that Miss Day took up
stage work, entering the ehortis ot
the Casino and in the opera "Er-
'miiiie" during the hig revival of that
work. Though as yet a young singer, Miss Day possesses an equipment
ihat stands her In good stead. She
has at her command French, German,
English and Ilalian, the three former
of which she also speaks flueiitlv. Hell
ability tn read at sight and her
readiness tn undertake difficult parts
;<t short notice are accomplishments
which have won much attention for
her. Especially excellent is Miss
Day's enunciation, for she bas made
a deep study of that fault ot so manv
simrrrs. Her voice has a bell-like
elenrness of great carrying nowcr and
is capable id filling the largest
houses. Miss Day's repertoire consists of over two'hundred and fifty
musical numbers, comic operas, light
ami grand operas, oratorios and masses.     The management      ot the   Ran-
Francisco Opera company is to be
eung rat uiat id upun having such au
excellent artist as Miss Day to head
their vocal department.
This   attraction    will appear      in
Cranbrook on October 12th.
A LANU UF FLtim
(From C.l'.lt. Pamphlet.)
As an illustration of the fertility
of the soil and mildness of climate,
it may lie mentioned that strawberries, raspberries, currants and gooseberries are indigenous, growing iu
profusion in the hills and bench lands.
Cultivated strawberries, seven to the
pound, are not uncommon near Cranbrouk, where this fruit readily retails. Apples, pears, plums, damsons, prunes, cherries and all the
small fruits grow to perfection.
Peaches of good quality are grown
near Creston and further west, hut
tlieir culture has not been urged in
other sections, the altitude of other
parts of thc valley being thought too
high Ior this delicious fruit.
The local consumption of fruit
takes up a great quantity ot what is
grown hy the producers, but the export industry is growing apace. In
11)01 the Dominion Express company
curried 2,221 packages of berries from
Kootenay river points; in 1908 their
carriage trom lhe same part had increased to 3,008 packages, equal to
12 tons. Of this latter quantity,1
NX") Packages, or 13 tons, came from
Creston. For the year llioil this output is being greatly increased, and
new and up-to-date facilities for con-i
veying fruit to the prairie markets
are iteing introduced by this great
carrier. j
The best criterion from which to'
judge the merits ot a country, in the
absence of personal observation, is
the unsolicited testimony of residenti
agriculturists as to their actual experiences. '
Mr. William Hamilton, a practical
farmer ami pioneer ot'East Kootenay,,
settled near Cranhrook iu 1SIKS, and,
as he says, proceeded to "ask the
ground what it could produce." His
operations were largely experimental,
as lie was a stranger in a strange
land, hut they proved 'successful Irom
the heginning. Although a firm believer in the benefits of irrigation,
be has so far depended upon the rainfall with most satisfactory results,
lie has grown wonderful crops of
cherries, plums, prunes, apples, pears
and strawberries, ami other small
Iruits. He has raised parsnips two
feet long, potatoes, carrots, turnips,
cabbages, onions, and all the other
garden vegetables, of abnormal size
and remarkable for the great weight
of tbe crop. Three pounds ol seed
potatoes produced f>8 pounds, and
from fid pounds ot Early Thoroughbreds he marketed 1,5(1(1 pounds, llis
success with cattle, horses and poultry is quite as satisfactory. The
stoek requires feeding and shelter
during December, January and February, running at large and doing tor
themselves for the otlier nine months
of the year. IBs poultry pays well,
eggs selling at an average ot fifty
cents a dozen, ami chickens 18 to 2(1
cents a pound, live weight. His farm
of 17!) acres has been gradually cleared of thc heavy Umber, the large
trees heing taken by the lumher companies, while the smaller ones wero
made into enrdwood. A few trees
and stumps remain, but they do not
interfere with the work of the farm.
Fruit trees do well among the
stumps, for the same dry, warm soil
which nourished the big pines and
lurches grows fruit trees equally
well.
Mr. J. M'. Derr has four acres ol
Hottom land on St. Joseph's Creek, J
south ot Cranbrook. He favors,
small farming for men ot limited
means, and declares that ten acres of)
garden will pay better than a ranch
nf 300 acres, and is much more easily
managed, besides requiring very little
capital, lie has three and one-half
acres under cultivation. 01! nine*
tenths of an acre he raised twelve
tons of first-class potatoes in 1905.
An acre and a hall ot cabbages
yielded the enormous quantity of 15
tons, wliich sold for eight ceuts per
pound. He also raised five tons ot
carrots from a quarter acre. Mr.
Derr's profit for 1905, after retaining
all the vegetables required tor his
own use, was $80(1, equal to over
$200 per acre.
Mr. It. l.oiinsbury, who has tour
acres of hot turn land on St. Joseph's
Creek, started with five cows and
$200 cash, lie sells milk in Cranbrook at eight to ten cents per
quart. His stock has greatly increased since then, and. he derives an
income of $3,000 a year. He supplements his dairy business hv raisinir a
.few hogs, which sell readily at ten
cents a pound live weight.
CHURCH COLUMN
METHODIST CHURCH.
September 12th.
Morning service at 11.
Sunday Sclinol and Bible classes at
Epworth League prayer meeting  at
3,
Evening service at 7.30. Subject:
"The Message of thc Stars."
All who attend no other place of
worship are very cordially invited to
be present. "A Sabbath well spent
brings a week of content." Whatever views one may have concerning
religion, it is a lact that cannot be
gainsaid that the people and the nations who have failed to respect tho
Day nf Rest nre conspicuous \v* tail- j
nre and decay. Many a young man |
has commenced a downward course
hy spending the day in the pool room
or the saloon. We cordially invite
non-church goers to attend these services next Sunday. I
Tuesday—Eoworth League meeting
at 8. A paper wifl be read by Mr.
Lower on "The Duration ot Future
Punishment."
Thursday—Prayer service at 8.
Friday—Choir practice at 8. I
The Harvest Festival of the church
will he held on Sunday, September,
19th.
CATHOLIC CHURCH NOTES.
A retreat preparatory to tlie celebration ot the tenth anniversary of
the opening of St. Mary's Catholic
ehureh at 'Cranbrook is now being
preached by Rev. Father Joseph
OITvrgell, of the Jesuit Fathers, of
Portland, Oregon. The exercises are
well attended and a big crowd is expected on Sunday night for the closing ot the retreat.
It is ten years since Father N.
Ouellette, who organized tlte parish,
celebrated the first mass in tbe
church of St. Mary. Since that
time the number of parishioners have
grown steadily, and thc present pastor, Father L. Choinel, is earnestly
endeavoring to follow the lines that
have been so well defined by liis predecessor in office.
Rev. Father L. Choinel, pastor ot
St. Mary's ehureh, returned on Tuesday evening from bis trip to thc
Pacific coast, where he has been attending the retreat in connection
with the Catholic church.
Rev. Father L. Fouquet, tho veteran priest who in 1874 tound the St.
Eugene Mission, accompanied Rev.
Father Choinel to Cranbrook. Father
Fouquet will for a while reside at
the Mission, where he will take the
place of Reverend Father J. Wagner,
who is now at Mission City.
Nowlty
Creationi
Sftclc Suili
*22
Fit-Reform will gain new
prestige with the new styles in
fall Suits and Overcoats.
The garments are, beyond
question, the finest ever tailored
in Canada.
The elegance and exclusiveness
of the fashions
are but equalled
by the superb
patterns and
workmanship. M
URNS    BROS.
Cranbrook. B. C
,
CRANBROOK'S   GREAT
«
FALL  FAIR  and  RACE MEET
*•
i
$4,000 - In Prizes - $4,000
September 14th & 15th, 1909
Reduced  Fares from  all  points.   Exhibits
will be returned by CP.R. Free. THE   CKA.NBUOOK   11 KI! A I.n
*********
Imperial Bank ol Canada
HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO
CAPITAL AUTHORIZED
CAPITAL PAID UP
RESERVE  -      -      -     -
$10,000,000
5,000,000
5,000,000
I). R, WILKIE. I'rosi.lont.
HON. ItUKKUT .IAI-'I-'I!AY, VlccPreeldout     »
Accounts   nl'   Oorporutiotts,   Miuilaipiililios,    MorchuntB,
Fnrimirs unci Private Indivitluiils invited.
Drolls and Liottora ol Credit issued, avuilublo in nny part ot
tho world.
' SAVINGS DEPARTMENT - Spooial attention
given to Savings Bank Accounts. Deposits of $1.1)0 nnd
upwiinlH rocoivod ami inturoBt allowed nt current rate from dale
of depoBit,
Cranbrook Branch: J. F. M. PINKHAM, Mgr.
BIQGEH ami  BETTER
than ovor,
Cheap Rates on all
Tuuispoitalion Lines.
Horse Races
Sports
Free   Attractions
Du not full to see Ilia
possibilities of
GLORIOUS   KOOTKNAY
C. W. BUSK, PRES.      F. A. STARKEY, MCR.      D. C. MG MORRIS, SEC'Y.
P. O. BOX »*,. NKI.SUN, II.C.
7th   -   Annual
NELSON
Fruit Fair
Sept. 22, 25, 24
********************************************
While   at  the   Fair!!
it is but fair to drink only the Hest Brands.
Corby's Special Select Rye
Dawson's Scotch Whisky
Hennessey's Brandies
Schlitz and Fernie Fort Steele Beers  ||
Ask for them nnil Insist nn nutting thorn.
Full line of GlasseB anil llnr Fixlures iilwnys in ntoik.
An    D,***.***<*<*   DIRECT I11IPUKIUK HF FHKEICN ANU
. V. DOWflcSS DOMESTIC   WINES  AND   LIQUORS   .,
********************************************
REAL ESTATE   INSURANCE
SEE
ARNOLD & ROBERTS
CRANBROOK, 11. C.
*******************************************
************* ********* **********************
J. M. Agnew & Co., Klko, B. C.
mmmmmn*mm.mmmmi9*mamammamammammmmmaaa^^m
Wo h-ivc jn-i iulilml .1 lull llnool HARDWARE to our business.
tlm* bu.lno.s i* no-a mndo up ..I tl... following Hiim—
Fanu Implements and Carriages
Harness and Findings *
Feed iitorsc, Pig, and chicken); Hardware    *
Wo hm-ci» liill Iim. 111 nny ni tho above mul om Prlcosnro Rontonablo   J
*******************************************
*******************************************
Igie Perry Creek Hotel ii
__________
-1
ii
The place  lo spend   n   hnppy duy  or week. J ]
Fishing nnd  Shonlint;  iu season. \\
The h.isl of everything on llu- table nt nil times. \\
ii
ii
Pidgeon &  Anderson,  Proprietors.   ||
******************************************* i
11
i -
East Kootenay Bottling Co.   ii
Manufacturers of all kinds of
Carbonated Beverages.
There are others, but!!
I'IIONI! 78
P. O. BOX 801
CENTURY    RESTAURANT
Opposite O.P.R Still Ion
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
8PECIAL MENU FOR FAIR
8ARAT0CA RESTAURANT
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
SPECIAL MENU FOR FAIR
Pest Meal in town lor '.lie.
lUoins anil Baths in connection
B-lt.
*s»v»s«>jv>»-»»-^>«'-j>»N»>o«>»>.B ■ — ■s»--B^N«v»jiv«N«Na*>j>jsasj>asa>jrsB.j>j>j>j
a-H-a^fi*-:!**
sw»*sc-S!;
News of the District
Written by Bright Correspondents ani Gleaned from Newspapers
CRESTON
»♦♦♦♦♦♦
(Krom the Creston Review.)
Jack McPeak and Tom Cole had an
ideal day's Ashing last Sunday, near
Poison's sawmill, having caught a
line string ol beauties.
Misses Jcannic and Florence 13,
.lohnson, sisters ol .J. K. Johnson,
manager ol ihe Review, arrived Irom
Prince Rupert on Sunday awl will
keep house lot their brother, who has
taken the Att ridge house on Victoria
uvenue.
.1. II. Seholield, M.P.I'., and Hairy
Wright, government agent, were
among the many visitors to Creston
this week.
Ivilitor Smyth, oi the Moyie Leader, wns amongst llie prominent visitors to Creslon ou Wednesday last
lie enme with a number ol others
from Moyie to attend the funeral ot
tbe late Joe Wilson, who was an old
Mend of his. Tiie genial editor is
most optimistic over the future of the
various towns along the Crows Nest
extension.
At C. Merrill's barber shop there is
on exhibition a very fine specimen of
a bald-headed eagle. This bird was
shot by Mr. Merrill himself last winter, and measures eight and a half
feet from tip to tip, being the largest
specimen of its kind yet captured in
tliese parts.
Mr. and Mrs. Atherton, ot Calgary,
have this week been paying a visit
lo tlieir son, J. J. Atherton. During
their slay in Creston ihey visited
many of the ranches and were most
favorably impressed with the charms
of the district.
During the recent visit to Creston
of Editor Symth, of the Moyie Leader, if is stated that he asked tor an
escort to pilot liim aliout the metropolis, ns being accustomed to a
purely rural life it was not an easy
matter for him lo find his way about
here.
Mrs. tl. Mead will leave on Saturdav for Toronto, nnd along with
Mrs. Fred. Malone and family will return to Creston about the end ot
September.
ELKO
(From our own correspondent)
The death occurred at the St. Kugene hospital, Crnnbrook, on Wednesday evening at 5.40 of Mrs. II.
McDougal, aged -">- years. Thu lale
Mrs. McDougal was well known
throughout this district ami her
death was a greal shock to her numerous friends. Tl.e funeral was held
on Friday at i p.m. from the undertaking parlors of Vi. R. Heatty and
was attended by many of her bereaved friends from Klko. She
leaves iwo sons and two daughters,
who have lhe sympathy of the entire
Minimally in their sad loss of a
kind and affectionate mother. Rev.
11. Cowan oflieiatKi.
Miss Clare Thorpe returned to
Corbin afler a week's visit with her
aunt, .Mrs. Thorpe.
Mrs. J. Patterson, oi Okotoks, Alberta, is visiting her daughter, Mrs.
.1. Houston, this week.
Mis.     George Hoggarth and    Miss
Wellman returned to Cranbrook after
week's holiday in Klko.
Miss E, H, Holbrook was in Cranhrook on business lasl Monday.
J. M. Agnew was at Gateway last
Tuesday on business.
Elko, lbe apple orchard of the  em-
Miss Rboda Campbell returned to
school in Nelson last Saturday. Her
mot ber accompanied her as far as
Cranbrook,
Mrs. Wilson and Mrs. Carter were
i Crnnhrook last Friday.
A. .1. Carter was visiting friends in
Wardner last Sunday ami Monday.
Mis. Thorpe and Miss Thorpe were
lopping    in     Fernie   last Saturday
evening.
Miss    1 la/el   1 Urt/.,   of Cranbrook,
was visiting her patents lust Monday.
Miss Esther Ilirt/. returned to Col-
loti, Wash., where she lias been attending school, atter spending very
pleasant holidays with her parents.
Mrs. D. McNeish and family arc
camping iu Klko this week,
Willis Cummings, eldest son ot
Mr. and Mrs. Houston, died last Wednesday alternoon in Uw Fernie hospi-
ttal. Thc remains were taken to
Okotoks, Alberta, (or interment. Willis, who was but seven years of age,
; will be greatly missed among his
mauy voung friends, both in Elko
and'okotoks. He was one of the
brightest children in this district
and was growing up to he one ot
God's good and honest men.
j Mrs. J. Todhuntcr entertained a
number of her friends last Thursday
evening in honor ot Mrs. Hoggarth,
of ('ranbrook.
I Doiigal McKee, M. Kelleher and A.
Todhuntcr spent Labor Dav in Hosmer.
I A large party from Cranbrook
spent Labor Day pieuleing ut Uw
falls, fishing and hunting.
I   Mrs. W. Cameron and Mis.   Woo
ward, of Cianbrook. were guests
I Mis. C. A.    Klingensmlth lasl   !do
| day.
.Miss J. Phillips was visiiing friends
in Wardner laal week.
Mrs. S. Hull, of Kcniit'. Iras    1*
llu- guest of Mrs. Holbrook f..r
past few days.
Mr. ami Mis.     Graham, nt Fen
visited     Klko     last   Wednesday
weie the gtiesls of Mrs. Todhuntcr.
Miss I. Holbrook wns visil
friends iu Wardner one rta\ 1
week.
♦ ♦
♦ FERNIE 4
f 4
(Krom the Fernie Free Press.)
Mayor Herelimer went down to
Regina last night lo meet Mrs.
Herohmer, who is returning [tout
Carlsbad, Germany.
Si F. Wallace has the retaining
walls ot the Fernie hotel addition
basement practically completed.
Dune. McLennan, au old-timer ol
Fernie, who has been away from this
city for many years, used lo tell ol
the lirst church service he attended in
the Old Town. Dune, was n> Presbyterian minister's son and when be
saw a notice to the effect tliat service would he held in the Joliuson-
Mrickcr store one nighl he naturally
gravitated to that place. When he
entered the store, which was a log
.structure, business wus going ou
briskly and the shop was lull of customers. A lew individuals were
sitting around on boxes and Dune,
camped on a barrel to await developments. After a while the clerks, as
if seized hy a common impulse, dolled
their aprons and ceased business. A
parson mounted the counter and opened tlie service. Except for the peculiar surroundings the service was
little different from that observed in
the churches today, As soon as the
minister concluded his programme the
clerks donned llieir aprons again and
business was in full swing in u minute.
When the bespectacled archeologlst,
pohiug among the debris oi the ancient City oi Fernie some uuuu vears
Hum now, pries apart tlie muss covered corner stone of the Presbyterian
cnurch the lirst document lu catch
his eye will be a time stained copy
ut tlte Kernie "Free Press" of August
t, luilK, and the lirsl words lie reads
will he "Kernie Gets Hell."
A small lire in Wright's house in
tlie Annex caused a run fur the lire
department uu Sunday night. The
bla/.e was extinguished by llie chemical. It was caused from a caudle
that was being used by an amateur
photographer.
F. C. Green, the designer of the
Michel tipple and inventor of the
Green ear haul and other devices fur
economic mining, was a passenger uu
the ill-fated Ohio, tlial was wrecked
on the Alaskan coasl lasl week. Another passenger who is well known
iu Femie is Horace V. Winchell, geologist for the Great Northern railway. Fortunately both these gentlemen escaped.
Harry Oldland is building eight
thousand yards of track for lhe West
Canadian collieries at Bellevue, Fray-
■\ Sinclair have just completed
twenty-live new cottages there. The
ompany arc making arrangements to
double lhe output at Lille,
Chinamen walk nine miles to Fernie from below Morrissey Junction
carrying double basket luads of vegetables to be hawked abuut the city.
The average value per basket is one
dollar and lifty cents. Afler disposing of their produce they walk back
again to Morrissey. These Chinks
earn all the money they make.
Mack Norboe, the famous guide of
Kast Kootenay, was in Fernie over
Sunday. Next week he takes a
party of hunters consisting of Messrs,
Coulter and Miss Coulter into the
fastnesses of the headwaters of Fording river in quest of bear, sheep and
goals. The brothers Norboe and
Messrs. Huddleston and Kswine will
accompany the party.
»♦+♦♦♦♦-»♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
FRANK
(From the Frank Paper.)
Wednesday last nn accident such as
many people uf the district have not
feared ami dreaded, occurred on the
slide road, when a runaway cost a
human life. The victim of the accident was Victor Goosans, a teamster in the employ of lbe West Canadian Collieries nt Bellevue. He was
driving a load of lumber through the
slide when the team got beyond his
control, ran away and he was thrown
on tlie rocks, run over and was dead
when assistance reached him.
Al. Mutz, ol the Fort Steele Brewing company, is in the hospital at
Fernie with typhoid.
R. G. Belden and C. A. Bryan, of
Spokane, Wash., who arc connected
wiUv the Crown Coal eompany, which
has a large property, at Crows Nest
visited the district during the week.
I The Crows Nest Pass Hardware
tcompany will shortly establish s
I branch at Blairmore. A store build-
- Ing 30x70 feet is nnw Iieing built for
• the purpose on the Frayer and Sin-
jclair properly and the store will be
opened very shortly.
The Fernie coal prospecting syndicate in which several Fernie,   Blafr-
more and Frank peoplo are interested,
ims opened four splendid seams of
coal on ihe properly being prospected ou the headwaters oi the South
Fork, aliout four miles from tin- summit of lhe North Koutenay Pass.
Tin- seams are eight, live, eight and
twenty-six feet in thickness, respectively, and all are reported to be
very clean and of a liue quality uf
coal.
X. W. Geho arrived in Frank yet-
terday morning direct from Paris to
at lend the meeting of the Canadian
Vmcrican company.
D, It. MeClure, of Spokane, a
stockholder in the Rocky Mountain
Cement company. Inspected the works
Thursday  last,
»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
MOYIE
i*********************
(From the Moyie Leader.)
Constable P. tl. llouth anil wife
lmve goin: lu Vomon to reside. Mr.
Uonili has received his appointment
as chiel constable nl the Vernon <lis-
trict, with headquarters at Vernon.
Tito payroll at the St. Eugene mine
iioxt Kriday will amount to 530,000.
There is talk in tuwn of organizing
a dancing srlioul.
The lumber is on the ground lor repairing lbe fire hall.
Mike Campbell is expected home
from bis trip lo Ireland loday.
II. Campbell spout a portion ol the
week ilm-k hunting duwn arounil Kootenay Landing.
Moylo (iiid Follows intend having a
ipread after llieir regular meeting on
Si'plrinlier 21st.
Edward Dcsaulnler, sr., anil Edward Dcsnulnlcr, jr., arc in Spokane
mid the Coeur d'Alenc country.
Tin* youngest child of Mr. and Mrs.
I-'. (I. Long diiil at lbe Cranlirook
hospital  the lirst of the week.
01ms. Stagg expects lo have his
lour cottages on Campliell street
ready fur occupancy by September
I Oth.
('lias. Little, at one time manager
uf 1'. Burns' shup here, is now in the
meat business with his brother at
llwcn Sound.
Sam. Wormlngton is again in Moyie
afler an absence of a vear or more.
Ih- was down in Texas, Mexico and
California.
Mrs. Conrad arrived homo Irom
Missoula, Mont., Thursday evening.
Her sister, Mrs. Shaughnessy, and
two children, came with her.
Thc office nf the Society Girl Mining company Is to be located in the
Farrell buiiding, formerly occupied hy
tin- Cu-Operativc Store.
I *********************
l ALL OVER ||
ITHE PROVINCEi!
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«♦♦♦>-»«•
A Chinaman in the morgue at Vancouver was discovered tu be alive
ami revived into life.
New Westminster will sell debentures for $3!J8,(HIII Ui provide water,
paving, and olher improvements.
Vancouver is likely to Iw chosen as
the          shipyard for           the
building        of        the Canadian
ships for patrolling the Pacific
<$ast.
There arc ahout seven thousand
people in Fernie and suburbs. One
thousand more coke ovens arc to be
built in that city.
Thc total sockeve salmon catch
this year is only 420,000 cases, in-
lead of 800,000. The canners asked
for an extension of season owing to
lateness of the run, but it was refused.
About one   hundred men were at
work al the Greenwood smelter last
week and about two hundred at the
Mother Lode.
A movement is on loot to have all
tlie miners at the Mother Lode live in
Greenwood and go to work by train,
M. Uellefontaiiie is driving a tunnel
to open ilie Buttercup, at Eholt
where surface workings have given
good showing.
The Provincial government has surveyors looking at the site for a
bridge to replace the Trail ferry,
Kxcavation for the Royal Bank ol
Canada building at Grand Forks began last week.
CRANBROOK  LAND DISTRICT
DISTRICT OF   EAST KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTICE that I, John
Crush Mcrington, of Cranbrook, B. i
('., occupation,        Clerk,       in-'
tend to apply for permission to
purchase the following described
lands: j
Commencing at a post planted at
the northwest corner of Lot 315,
Ihence 80 chains south, thenco 20
chains west, more or less, thence 80
chains north, bounding on the Kootenay river, tlience 20 chains cast, to
point of commencement, containing
IfiO acres, more or less.
John Crush Morington.
Dated September 4th, 1009.     25-111
62k. per acre cash and
621c. once each year for
seven thereafter
secures to you a BRITISH COLUMBIA FARM
in the British Columbia Southern; Columbia and
Kootenay and Columbia and Western Railway
Companies' Land Grants. These Farm Lands
are eminently suited for the raising of
Fruit, Grain or Stock
an J m»y bj purchased on these EASY TERMS
from the
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
who are looking for Settlers for this part.
Timber Lands of the highest character, situated in
these Grants, are offered for sale in blocks of from
640 acres upwards.
SHIPPING  FACILITIES  UNSURPASSED.
EASY  TRANSPORTATION.
Apply to the address as shown on the
attached coupon for Maps,
Application Forms,
*.**
Regulations
and Literature
. v-A-    vs.1'
0«i
.,- * _,*.**
iV>*
-j-V-**
< ********************* *******************<+*
PHONE NO. io ,..  o.  BOX ■?
P. BUHNS ® CO., Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail
Meat   Merchants
Halibut, Salmon, and Lake Superior
Trout, arriving Tuesdays and
Thursdays.
We kill Sprin,' Chickens and Sprin.- Lamb everv Thursday
Bargains in Real Estate
IN THE FORT STEELE DISTRICT.
400   ACRES
^a^mm^^mA**wwwwwwa -it uat*-<! 3 mile* Eooth of \ ort Stfele, ovei iuu acres
entirely cleared and under cultivation and ever) fool of it under
irrigation with a ltnine running acrosa th*. place; water if- inpplied by
two creeks wliieli are on the place having a lar^e flow. The other 200
acres not cleared hut can lie ea-ilv cleared a* Btumpa are not thick.
Fine water for dome-ti ■ use. This la all good agricultural land; tiie
soil is rich, ns U proven by the large yield of all crops on tlm place.
I'otatnpp on this place yield 10 tuna per acre. This in tbe beat huv in
East Kootenay today. 100 tona of timothy hay. one team of hones,
set of double harness, wagon and mower go with tl.i" place ai $8000
320   ACRES   „    ....     ,. „    , -
•*m*mmmmmmm»******** eihimH 'i miles north of Forte Mt->'Ie. 40 acred
cleared and partly under cultivation. Thi^ place can If eaally
cleared nn the Btumpa are not at all thick, h fenced and \i\\r practically level, soil being a rich loam. Creek ronfl th rough thin place,
also a verv deep lake on the place, making Irrigation :i verv easy
matter. This is a good buy. Price $13.50 i'-*' acre, $2000 caab,
balance arranged,
The East Kootenay Investment Co.
P. 0. Box 46.      CRANHROOK B. C. Phone 139.
********************************************
********************** *
DECORATIONS THE
. ORDER OF THE DAY
fonrbonM ihonld bo dMoratwl
mill ■una ol mir daltitj kSmu In
WALL PAPER
from "iir hanrintDH atock, Inn**
Remember ire tare joa 28 wot*
B. H. SHORT
Armc'ruTiir Are., Cranbrook, It ■'.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
****** **********************
A OOOD COM 3INATION
Pride of the West Flour
$&.&» per cwt.
Cotedyke Baking Powder
ioc., 35c, and 75c   a tin
PHONE
173
J. flANNING
ARHSTRONU
AVENUE THE   CRAJNBROOK   HERALD
a.00 A YEAK
THE   PAPER   THAT   IS  BEAD   BY   THE   PEOPLE
SEPTEMBER 9, 1909
UBANBROOK HERALD
By the Herald   Publishing Company,
Limited.
Editor and Manager.
•*api me***
i   OBSERVATIONS 5
w 4
« BY THK OLD MAN.        ^
^fcfca»Mdi«Mi9*tt«aiei»W8i«t^
There may.be some question as   to
the result of the banana crop in this
district this year, but the Herald
lakes pleasure in assuring tlie people
that it will he tbe greatest crop ever
raised in the country.
Creston always makes a success of
a celebration and tbis year was n<
exception. Tbe people were there
the sports were first-class and every
body hatl a good time The people
of Creston know how to treat visitors right anil whenever thev advertise a celebration they can count on a
gooil crowd.
Thc price of rubber has advanced
very materially and this must surely
mean that there will he a marked
discount on rubber necks.
Several of the despatches concerning lhc discovery of the North Pole
by Dr. Cook, the American explorer,
state that a ml handkerchief and a
potato hud been found. This is very
Kood evidence that a native son of
Prince Kdward Island reached the
Poh' before the American.
Since tlie curfew hell iu Cranbrook
is not in force the mothers of this
city should sec that their sons and
daughters are put to bed at a proper
hour. Whenever a boy or girl is
allowed to roam tbe streets until a
lale hour at night tbe moral standing
of the community is in danger.
The ambition    of -speed automobile
owners to break records is causing
more deaths lhan any epidemics that
have cursed the North American continent.
Lord Strathcona has recently been
visiting Vancouver. His lordship is
ninety years of ago and yet has recently made a trip from London to
Vancouver, a most remarkablo feat
for a man of bis years.
If Dr. Conk can make good he will
lie recognized as the greatest explorer of the age. Hundreds of thousands of dollars have been expended
and many lives lost in quest of the
Norlh Polo and if Dr. Conk has succeeded he is the hero of tha day.
But afler all what does the achievement amount to? He bas discovered
a barren land that is of no possible
value to any human being and although he may Ik* declared a hero
what lie has discovered is valueless
to the world at large.
The business men ol Cranbrook
should take a greater interest in the
promotion of the interests of thc
city. Every business man and every
property owner sliould realize that
upon their efforts depends the success
of the cily as a whole. Let us all
work together and say that we are
going to have the commercial center
of this section of the country. That
is the way they art! building up Vancouver, Portland, Tacoma, Spokane
and olhcr towns iu the west. lt
Hikes united action to make a sue
cess of a town, and here in Cranhrook wc have got the resources and
there is no reason why we should not
make a success of this community,
The lleralil is more prosperous today than it has heen at any time in
Its history. R has worked for Cranhrook and the district and what it
hus done has been appreciated by thc
people, as is shown by its increasing
husiness not only in Cranhrook hut
throughout the district. The Herald
feels thankful for these favors and
will endeavor to do all in ita power
to help along the community and the
people at large in the future, as it
has in the past.
Thc crops in Alberta, Saskatchewan and .Manitoba arc better this
year than ever before, and this means
prosperity to the prairie provinces as
well as for Briiish Columbia. As an
evidence of this fact the demand for
labor on the part of the lumber companies in this province is greater today than il has 1 n al anv time for
t he past three years. When the
prairie provinces are prosperous that
means prosperity lor British Columbia, for lhe reason thai Ihere is a
natural inlcrchaiige of commerre.
Vie need their products and thev need
ours and that menns business for the
western pari of the Dominion.
Keep on boosting Cranbrook and
Kasi Kootenay, The man who does
lhat is helping himself ami lhe community in which he lives.
Cranhrook should have a Canadian
club. These institutions tend to inspire loyalty and patriotism, and it
is up to the people to cultivate
every sentiment of this kind.
The Alberta and Eastern British
Columhia Press association is holding
a m.vting this week at Edmonton on
Thursdav and Fridav, with a banquet
ou Thursday night. ' The Old Man of
the Herald has been invited to speak
both at the association and at thc
banquet and has gone to Kdmonton
for that purpose, and will endeavor
to say a few good words for Cranbrook and South East Kootenay.
On the Mth awl 15th of this month
Cranhrook will bold an agricultural
fair and race meeting and arrangements have lieen made to make     it
BIG Stock Reducing SALE
AT G. T. ROGER'S STORES
CRANBROOK,      -      -      B. C.
EVERY DAY A  BARGAIN DAY
Tlio Inst wiu'k was ti uood   Shoe   Sale Week,   but yet wo
huve more  than we want so continue tu offer
Mens $5.00, $5.50, $6.00
BOOTS for $3.75 a pair
MKN'S |5.00 OXFOHH SHOES for
MKN'S  8.60 WHITE CANVAS 8HOS lor
MKN'S   11.00 WHITE CANVAS OXFORDS
MEN'S 'IAN CANVAS OXFORDS lor    -
t'1.25 j.nlr
1.50 pair
1,25 pair
1.50 pair
Our Canadian uml American Oxfords for Women aie neat anil natty
in  shape uml  art- mail,)  from  the  beat quality leather.
Onr liuarmitec ul Quality goes with every pair.
WOMEN'S J*..0,l Oxford* for |:l.M   WOMEN'S (1.00 Oxfords for $2.60
WOMEN'S
WOMEN'S
8.75
2,00
2.60
1.50
WOMEN'S   3.00
ON   SATURDAY
we will have a Special  -Sale uf Child's, Misses' and Women's Canvas
Slippure and Oxfords, offering what we lmve left in sizes
at   Half   Price
Sec onr Special Table where we display
WOMEN'S |3.50 IRISH   I'OlM.IN  SUPPKHH for $1.00   PAIR
(iu blue, pink, aud grey shades)
We claim to keep always the very best values in Hosiery.     Our Sale
Price iH an inducement for you to buy, not only what you need
now, but what you aro likely to need for Winter and
Spring.   We have a specially good quality
in  Misses'  Doublo   Knee   Rib Cashmere
Hohc; also a Hoy's Heavy Stocking. These
we have just got in and include them with
the others giving \\[ off Kegular Prices.
6 and h% in Me SKKMLKSS DOUBLE KNKE CASHMERE HOSE 22h'c
li        in       35c " " " » "       25c.
7 in -10c " " " •' " 30c.
7'4 in 45« " " " " " 85c.
K in 50e " " " " " 40c.
WOMEN'S CASHMERE HOSE, good value, at 40c,
Sale Price .... 3 pairs for $1.00
WOMEN'S ENGLISH CASHMERE SEEMLESS HOSE,
Regular price fi5c. and 75c. for ... 50c.
WOMEN'S jLACE FRONT HOSE in Tnn and Black, pair       • 25c.
WOMEN'S WHITE LACE HOSE, pair  - - - - 25c.
WHITE AND BLACK COTTON HOSE for Children and MisBeB
according to size aud quality, from
G.T.ROGERS
15c. to 35c.
CRANBROOK
B. C.
one    of the   most   successful "events Misses    Stewart,   Dixon, MeBride,
ever   held in   Cranhrook.    The agri- Crandall aud Jones and Messrs. C. B.
cultural department have issued     a Oarrett, ti. 11.     Garrett, Haworth,
prize list that is a surprise to    thc Brothers,              Salmon,           Ed-
pcoplc, wliile those in charge   of the wards,        Bray,        Frisken     and
race meeting are leaving nothing  un- Avison spent   Labor   Day at   Perry
done tu make their end of the fair a Creek.    They report a splendid time
success.      lf   you    want a glorious and appreciated very mueh the trout
good time come    to Cranbrook    on supper furnished   by Messrs. Pidgeon
the dales mentioned, because   every- A     Anderson,   of   tlie   Perry Creek
tiling will be ready for you and you hotel.
will not    regret your visit to    this J.    E. Kennedy,  for   a long time
city. with the local ollices of the C.P.R.,
There is no doubt but what there
will Ihi an election this fall. Everything tends to show that a contest is
imminent, but as yet there haB
heen nothing done to name the candidates of the different parties in this
district.
Nelson is still after the C.P.R.
hotel. If the C.P.R. authorities desire a first-class location why do they
not locate their liotel on St. Mary's
lake, probably the best location for
an institution of that kind. There
can be found tlie best of fishing ami
ihe liest ot hunting. What more can
the C.P.R. want?
Attention is called to the proceedings in the police court affecting certain of our young boys who came before Chief Magistrate Juseph Ryan on
Tuesday. There is no necessity for
giving the names of the children who
offended, but tliere is urgent necessity
for calling the attention of the
public to the prevalence of thc class
of offence for which those boys were
within an aee of Iieing sent to prison
or the reformatory. When all is said
and done, it is the parents who are
responsible in the eyes of Owl and
man for the conduct of their children, and if they let them run wild
have their own way (for fear of
breaking their gentle spiritsl it is
upon Ihem lhe certain vengeance of
the courts nnd ot righteous public
fceliinr will fall. Tbe parents who
came before thc court in this matter
are not likely to ever forcet the
castigation they received at the lips
of the magistrate. Nor will the
lesson be lost on the boys. That Is
certain.
ADDITIONAL LOCALS
Miss M. A. Kimpton and Mrs.
Emma Bupont have taken over thc
Cranbrook cafe. If anybodv could
make a success of a restaurant In
this citv these ladies will do so, as
they are thoroughly experienced in
this line of work. Thc Herald predicts for the new proprietors a big
success.
Mayor Fink and wife returned from
Revelstoke Saturdav. Mr. Fink was
attending a meeting of the Fire
Chiefs of British Columbia nnd rc-
norts a very enthusiastic and successful meeting.' The next meeting takes
nlaee in Cranbrook. An account of
the convention will he published next
week. I
ROOM TO RENT, with board t! opposite F. Smith's road. Three ot
required. Applv to Mrs. A. S: Nes-1 these fires have started sinee last
itt, Burwell Ave.
has resigned to take a position with
P. Burns & Co. at Lethbridge, Alta.
Mr. Kennedy has been a very prominent member of the B. of R. T. and
will Ite sadly missed by the members
of that order, as well as by his
hosts of friends in this city. The
Herald wishes Mr. ami Mrs. Kennedy
every success and happiness in their
new home.
W. Ilalsall and wife made a novel
trip last Sunday and Monday. Packing their blankets and provisions they
walked to the base of Baker mountain and spent the night in the open
air. Leaving their blankets the next
morning they made thc ascent ot
the mountain, returning to Craubrook
Monday evening. Mr. Halsall says
it was a glorious trip and that both
he and his    wife thoroughly enjoyed
LOST — Ladies gold watch, open
face with black ribbon fob attached.
The finder will please leave at Herald office, where they will be rewarded. 20-tf
The deer season is open from thc
1st September to Hth December
both days inclusive. Grouse and
prairie chicken are fully protected under the law and'any person found
shooting the same or having thc
same in their possession will be
prosecuted to thc full extent of tho
law. flame Warden Bates informs
the Herald that he will do everything
that he can to sec that thc game
laws arc enforced.
Oreen Cage plums at Campbell St
Manning's.
Last Kriday Hon. Thos. Taylor, arrived in the city from Golden, accompanied by Harry Parsons, Chas.
Warren and Mr. Hope. Tlie party
made the trip in Mr. Parson's louring
car and had a very pleasant time.
On their arrival in Cranbrook they
were greeted by their many friends
here and given a pleasant reception.
Mr. Taylor is making an official visit
to the Kootenays and from Cran-
rook went to Fernie. returning from
there to thc coast. The other parties left on Saturday tor the return
trip to Golden.
It will pay you to call and see the
Gold Standard demonstration at
Campbell & Manning's.
There is a fierce fire still burning
near Cranbrnok which is now .becoming threatening to tlie outskirts ot
the city. There arc also tour fires
around tlie Perry Creek district,
three on Perry Creek and one on Pitt
Ureek, all of a had character. There
small fire in the Tndian reserve
HILL & COMPANY
The New Styles for Fall and Winter
The arrival of tho Now 20th Century Brand Styles is the event of the
Season in Clothcsdoin.
3®(fe
riNE TAILORED  GARMENTS FOR  MCN
Come and see the whole range
and make your selection early, before
the best patterns go. Kvery garment
hand tailored, correctly styled and
perfect fitting.
Over 300 new cloth patterns for
you to choose from—including every
new shade and combination of shades
known to the cloth makers of the old
and new world.
We will send you a copy of our 50-page
style book
♦•DRESS"
A Magazine for Men, showing all
the New Styles
FREE  FOR THE ASKING
We are Sole Agents for these Pine Garments.
HILL & COMPANY
CRANBROOK'S
GREATEST STORE
We have installed some new
machinery
and are now manufacturing Bricks thnt aro suitable in
every possible respect for veneer work.
IMPROVE  YOUR  PROPERTY
100 per cent.
by Brick Veneering Your Buildings
Thoso   bricks   nro  very  hard  and   very  even   in  color.
The low cost will surprise you.
THE CRANBROOK BRICK COMPANY, Ltd.
CKANBROOK, • ■ B.C
81-41   'Sunday ami will   do serious damage
in Hu* timber in their neighborhoods
A heavy dnwitpour ot rain is badly,
needed in ijtiench theso Arcs out nnd
prevent lurther serious loss ol timber
uml damage to property.
'llu*   i aindcr   ot the     -household
fiiiiMls nl I). 11. Dulmage havo been re-
moved to Lhe store In tho rear ol the
Imperial Hunk nf Canada on Hanson
avenue uml will lie offered lor sale at
public auction on Monday, September llltli, at 2 p.m. W. L. Wilson,
auction-cor. 25
Tbr throi-ycar-old child ol Mr. S
McLean walked on to the train last
Sunday alternoon and calmly sat
i'ii ou a seal. When thc conductor
passed through Uio train the little
chap said be was looking lor "his
I'nile rang," meaning Philip Ding-
iiiuii, llu- conductor. Tho boy was
pul off at Korl Steele Junction and
lelt in charge ol the agent until tho
arrival ol a westbound freight when
lie wns brought home, arriving here
»hoitt 11 o'clock In tho evening.
Naturally lbe tolks were vory much
wnrrieil until they got won that he
was being well taken can ol.
Special lor Saturday: Sweet
oranges, 25c. pur dozen. Homo made
candy 20c. per Ib, at the Palm.
Tbe San Francisco Opera company
is still crowding the Empress theatre,
at Vancouver, this, notwithstanding
lhe lact that it has occupied the
boards ol that theatre lor ten weeks,
Teddy Webb, tho comedian, still
heads tho largo cast ol players.
Charles Couture, a new tenor, opened
a lew weeks past and his popularity
continues to increase "A Runaway
ttirl," a delightfully refreshing musical comedy, offers the principals ol
the San Francisco Opera company
splendid opportunities, and the
chorus of willing workers add a great
deal to thc springtly tun. This company will appear at the Auditorium
on October 12th.
Don't lorget tho auction sale of Ave
acre Iruit tracts on Tuesday and
Wednesday evenings, September Hth
and Ifith, at 8 p.m. First door west
ol In perial Bank ot Canada, Hanson
avenue. W. L. Wilson, auctioneer.
This is a chance to get in on the
ground floor.
CRANBROOK
********
Agricultural Fair and Race Meet
SEPTEMBER   14th   &   15th
Will be  the greatest attraction  ever offered  in
East Kootenay,    Reduced Kates Irom East ami
West.   Tlio following aro Ihe
Return   Fares   from
CROWS NEST     .
$4.00
SIRDAR -      -
-    4,80
MICHEL        -      -
4.70
CRESTON
-    8,00
FERNIE        .      .
8.85
RYAN
*     1.11.1
KLKO     -      .      .
2.40
MOYIE   -      .
-     I.lo
.TAFFRAY      .     -
1.75
KIN08(iAT!*:-
-    'J.7.-1
WARDNER    -      .
1.20
KIMBKRLKY
-     1.00
FORT STEELE
JUNCTION
,66
MAHYSVI 1,1,10
CALUAHY      .
HII
-   18,80
T. Jl. ROBERTS, Secretary
************
*******
******** *********************
P. WOODS & CO.
DBALERS IN
FRESH AND CURED MEATS AND FISH
HAY  AND  GRAIN
No lamily order too small and no wholesale order too lilg to receive
prompt and careful attention.
Armstrong Ave.
PHONE  NO.   57
V.  O    BOX   M4 THE   OB AM BROOK   II KHALI)
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
■UD OFFICE, TORONTO
ESTABLISHED IMf
b. k. walker, pr.sid.nt I Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000
A1KXANDEB IAIRD,General Banajer | Reserve Fund,   -    6,000,000
Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England
PnilNTRY R'!--*.INF--5Q Every facility afforded to farmers Md
tuun\nr UoOimtao   otl(ers (e>lnt, lr.ins.lction of thtlr
banking business.    Sales notes will he cashed or taken for collection.
RANKING RY MAII Accounts muv be opened by mail and
DM 11 r\ I IIU DI UIMIL. mon|es depos|ted or withdrawn ta Ihii
way with equal facility. lit
R. T. Brymner, Natiager Cranbrook Branch
TO BEAR j
T H   I  S    I
IN   J1IND  )
That wo mc now receiving
our Kali Goods. The newent
and ix'i-t are none too good lor
you and our prices nre right;
kindly cull nnd inspect,
THE RAWORTH BROS.
C. V. R. Watch Inspectors
ORANBROOK, B.C.
»♦♦»»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦4
LOCAL NOTES
PICKED UP ABOUT THE CITV BY
ASKING QUESTIONS OF
MANY PEOPLE.
C. II. Allison visited Elko last
Sunday. i
Wnlter Haines an<i wife, ol Fernie,
were in town last Monday. i
W. 1). Hill and son Wilber lett:
Sunday for the coast.
E. S. Home, of .laffray, was in
town on Friday. i
Mrs. J. G. Sutherland will receive
on September 16th and 17th,
Get your crabapples at Campbell <fc
Manning's.
Dr. Connolly was at .laffray on
Saturday on professional husiness.
P. Bent, ol the T. Eaton Co., of
Winnipeg, Man., spent Tuesday in the
city.
Thos. Parker, Ol Kelson, inspector
of weights and measures, was in Ihe
eily on Tuesday on business.
Work is expected to start on the
now Masonic Temple in the course of
a week,
Tlie primary class will open on
Monday with Miss Fraser as teacher
at the- gymnasium.
Mrs. E. Elwell and family returned
i Wednesday from a two months
visit with friends in Vancouver.
Mrs. Frank Parks and son returned
from a pleasant visit to friends in
tlie east on Friday.
H. Bums, of Burns Bros., and bride
returned from Vancouver last Sunday.
WANTED—Boarders and roonwrt.
Apply to Mrs. Barrett, Hm**
avenue. SMI
Mrs. E. H. Small and daughter
Maysic arc   visiting in Spokane this
ROYAL BANK OF CANADA
hii'urpnrntt'il 1-SliO
H:ad Office: Montreal, Quebec
CAPITAL PAID UP - - $ 4,700,000
RESERVE .... 5,400,000
TOTAL ASSETS   -     -     -     55,000,000
II. L. HOI.T, President
E. L. PEASE, Genernl Manager
Accounts of Firms, Corporations nnd Individuals
solicited.
Out-of-town business receives every attention.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.-Deposits of $1.00 and
upwards received and interest allowed ut current rate.
No formality or delay in withdrawing.
A General Banking business transacted.
Cranbrook Branch: W. A. SCHWARTZ, Mgr.
*********************************************
WHEN YOU COME TO THE CKANBROOK FAIR
BE   SURE   AND   VISIT
and look over tlieir
PHOTOGRAPH    SUPPLIES
The slock includes everything.
ALSO   SEE  THEIR  Si H'VEXi It   POSTAL   CARDS
***************
*******************************************
Monarch  Life Assurance Company
Head Ollice - Winnipeg,  Manitoba
Strictly Western      •      Capital $2,000,000
Fnmlfl  Invested   in  tbe Wt-Hl onlv.
Iiiuii Clasi Socurlttea.
HKiH   GUARANTEES   TO   POLICY   HOLDERS
A Liberal and llp-to-dale Policy
"Help build lbe West bv Insuring in tlio Monarch Life"
Ask to sec Our Sample  Policy.
'I'lie Monarch I.ile in ii Good Company
WARD   &   LITTLE
District  Agents . - Cranbrook,  B. C.
Can   You   Guess
What This Means?
A SOUVENIR at Our Store
MFer Everyone That Can •■>,*»
OOOD FOR THIS WEEK ONLY
J. D. McBRIDE
Hardware
CRANBROOK B C.
PABST   MALT   EXTRACT
THE   BEST  TONIC   IN   THE   WORLD.
HAVE   VOU   TRIED   ITf
IF   NOT   WHY   NOT f
A.   L.   McDERMOT
The man that (alia the
FAMOUS    PABST    BEER
PHONE 56
| ll "   __*_- "— STAPLE  AND
FANCY   GROCERIES
Another Car of Mixed Fruit this week
Peacfis, Pears, Plums, etc.
We aim carry a full lltienf Frnil .la", Huliher Kings, etc.,
every tht iik to tiuiVe p»eporvlh|f easy.
Orders promptly ilclivorurf,
CAMPBELL   &   MANNING
M. R. King ami wile and daughter
left last Monday for a brief visit to
the coast.
A. Leitch, ol the East Kootenay
Lumber company, made a business
visit to Spokane last week.
Constable Joe Walsh and wile, of
Fort Steele, were Cranbrook visitors
last Tuesday,
WANTED-Private    primary      instruction for child.    Box 85, City.
25-lt'
E.   A. Hill,    one ol    the rustling
merchants ol Moyie, was in the city
Tuesday.
Sportsmen—Don't overlook Yahk
when deer hunting and don't lorget
to stop with J. E. Gibbon. 24
Rube Webb returned on Tuesday
Irom a visit to Edmonton and Cal*
gary, Alta.
It will pay you to call and see thc
Gold Standard demonstration at
Campbell & Manning's.
.1. Frank Broughton, ot the C.P.R
nllice staff, returned Wednesday Irom
a visit to coast poiats.
Henry Swartwood, ol Spokane, an
old schoolmate and Iriend of N. C.
McKinstry, was in the city last week.
Miss M. Quain, who bas been visiting her brother, Maurice Quain, ot
this city, lelt on Monday for the
Seattle espositioa and coast points.
.las. Ralfour, thc well known railway insurance agent, was in the city
the first ol the week transacting
business.
Mrs. Fitzgerald, ol Montana, Mrs.
Wisner and Mrs. Hanil, ol Wardner,
were the guests of Mrs. C. Dow this
week.
FOR SALE-Draft team 2800 Iks.
Price $150. Apply to W. L. Whitney
or Cranbrook Trading Co. 25-2t*
The new Fink Mercantile warehouse
on Baker street is being decorated
with n coat ol paint. Ross Carr is
tin- artist.
Tlie monkey captured at Curzon
Junction last week was brought to
Cranbrook the otlier day and is now
un inmate of   the Imperial hotel.
W. 11. Wilson, wile and daughter,
accompanied by Miss Harrison left on
Wednesday for Toronto, Montreal and
Eastern townships points.
.1. 1*:. Davis, of Fernie, district inspector tor the Kootenay Telephone
Lines, l.iiuiu-il, spent Sunday aad
Labor Hay in thc city.
0. IV McNab and Simon Taylor
made a I rip to the Rock Creek Lumber company's plant at Mnyook last
.Monday.
Sirs. P. 1). Hope left last Saturday
[or a visit to Chilliwack. Miss Ben*
neit, her sisier, ot Marysville, ac-
ompaniod her as far as Cranbrook.
FOR SALE—160 acres on the
Moyie river; 80 acres fine bottom
land, lhe rest good bench land. Apply lo D. J. Elmer. 29
TIM) city street department are continuing their good work ot lm-
provement and as a result many ol
tin* sl reels are in better shape.
A, II. Durrani, formerly ol Perry
I'reek, hut now located on a ranch In
Allicrla, wns greeting his many
Iriends in this city last Saturday
Allan Munson, toreman ot Camp 11
nl .laffray, for the East Kootenay
Lumber company, spent Sunday ln
lown.
Free demonstration ol Gold Standard Pure Food produce, from September Inl to llth, at Campbell &
Manning's.
It. S. Fletcher, superintendent ol
the Monarch Lile Assurance companv, of Winnipeg, Man., was in tho
city lor the week end on business.
Robert Lennox, ol Moyie, wu Is
the city last Saturday looking after
the purchase ol Iruit lands from Beale
& Elwell.
Oct your crabapples at Campbell So
Manning's.
George Munroe, formerly engineer
running out ol Cranbrook, was in the
city last Saturday shaking hands
with old Iriends.
A. McCowan and   son Charles
turned   Wednesday trom a visit    to
friends in   Montreal, Faro-ham    and
other eastern points. i
Tlie Cranbrook Trading company
are improving t-he appearance of
their store by a coat of paint. B. H
Short has the contract.
Conductor Harrie Pettit was ln -Hie
city last Tuesday closing up some
business affairs. Mr. and Mrs. Pettit arc now residing in Medicine Hat,
FOUND-On July 2nd between Fort
Steele   and   the   Mission, a parasol
I'm
Rustling
CLEANING
and
PRESSING
for
Fergusson &
Houston,
TAILORS
Phone -10
GREAT  SNAP
5  ACRES
in Townsite of Creston, 2U0 [eel from
Station.    Offered  for one week ut
$1,500 worth $5,000
if divided into building lots.
DE  VERE   HUNT
Cranbrook, B.C
Write W. I..   Whitney, describing the
same. ,                       as-at*"'
E.   O. Barber,    ot the .Cranbrook
Drug & Book   company, and   Dave
Cuinmlng, ol   Burns Bros., made    a
business trip to   Bull river Wednesday.
six horses arrived this morning to
take part in thc races next Tuesday
and Wednesday. Thc early arrival ol
bbese horses promises well Ior good
sport.
WANTED-A first-class rain to last
anywhere from Uyenty-four to forty-
eight limns. Apply to the Herald
office.
Information has heen received that
high grade ore has been struck in the
lower tunnel of the Aurora mine at
Moyie and that the outlook for the
property was never -brighter.
Mr. and Mrs. James Ryan and Mrs.
Noble returned last week from their
visit to thc Seattle exposition and
other coast points. They report a
very pleasant trip.
We have a line of children's go-
carts that wc are clearing out at
cost, as we must have more room. It
will pay you to see them at once.—
Patmore Bros.
.lames Bates, the game warden for
this district, is doing everything in
his power to enforce the law and any
man he finds violating the same will
surely get into trouble.
F. D. Patton, C.P.R. conductor^
who was transferred front here to
Calgary, Alberta, lias been compelled
to return to Cranhrook on account of
illness.
O. McKenzie, of Rossland, a professional diamond drill setter, passed
through the city last week for Lundhrcck to engage in work in the mines
there.
Ladies, your special attention!
Don't fail to call and sec Mrs. Bir-
beck at the Pure Pood demonstration
at Campbell Ss Manning's,
Frank McKcnna, delegate for Kootenay Lodge No. 178, Brotherhood of
Railway Carmen, lelt on Monday for
Atlanta, Georgia, to attend a convention^ that order.
Miss D. Drummond, stenographer
for J. D. McBride, returned on Monday from a visit to Medicine Hat,
Banff, Calgary and other prairie
pointi.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Lund, of Wardner,
accompanied by J. .J. Cousins and
wife, of Chatham, Out., parents of
Mrs. Luitdt were in the city last Tuesday.
K. S. Oarrett, of tho Prospector
staff, left on yesterday afternoon's
train for Toronto and other Ontario
points. It is rumored that he will
not return alone.
Patmore Bros, have the contract
for installing the plumbing system In
thc new public school hnildimr. Also
a steam heating plant in Beattie &
Atchison's drug store.
The many Iriends of \V. A. Wilson,
C.P.R. brakeman, wlio has been in
the hospital undergoing an operation
lor appendicitis, will he pleased to
learn that he is improving rapidly
and expects to be out in a tew days.
A parcel shower was given last
Tuesday afternoon at tho home ol
Mrs. A. H. McKowan and Mrs. a. B.
Powell in honor of Miss Connolly,
who will be married on the 22nd of
this month to the Rev. W. P. Ewing,
B.D., ol Rooland.
A Record Carpet Business
Our Carpet liusiiiess has grown in leaps ami bounds.     Tliis year, so
far, we have sold double the quantity we did for the same time lust year.
THE   REASON   WHY-IS   NOT
DIFFICULT     TO      SOLVE
We are undoubtedly giving VALUES never before attempted in
Cranbrook. We ure showing perfect designs and colorings, dainty
and rich in effects. In short, we ure giving what hus never been given
in Crunbrook before.
NEW   BRUSSEL   RUGS
Size ',i yards liy iij yards - Large variety of Colorings and Designs at $18.50
Size II yards by i yards - Well worth $25.00        -        Special price $22.00
Size :i yards by U yards - "       "    $29.00        -        Special price $25.50
Size 8jj yards by 4 yards - "       "    $ii0.0O       -        Special price $27.50
SEAMLESS   TAPESTRY   SQUARES
Size ii yards liy 4 yards   -   The most perfect Colorings and Designs we bave
Absolutely Seamless.      Price, eaoh $19.76
over shown in Tapestry Squares.
KANATA    WOOL   RUGS,
Size ii yards by ,'i yards
Size I! yards by iii yards   -
Size 3 yards by -I yurds
ALGOMA    WOOL   RUGS, also in
Size 3 yards by ,'i yards
Size 3 yards by 3J yards   -
Size 3 yurds by 4 yanls
pretty two-tone effects
each, at $7.50
each, at $'•.75
t-aob, at $10.50
two-tone effects
each, at $10.60
each, at $12.50
eaoh, at $14.c0
Before Buying Carpets Visit Our Carpet
S&Lloon, it will mea.n a saving for you.
BURNS BROS.
REID   BLOCK
CRANBROOK. B. C.
***********************
AN
INVITATION
To Our Customers
and Friends
We take pleasure
in extending you a
cordial invitation
to meet us nt our
exhibit at the
CRANBROOK
PALL PAIR
Septeuiber 14 & 15
The members of
our firm hope to
meet personally as
mauy as possible,
and we trust yon
will make our exhibit your headquarters. Our
several representatives will be ut
your service.
Faithfully yours,
McCALLUM & CO
THE HARDWARE MEN
CRANBROOK, B. C.
IMPORTANT INVITATION.
Thc Gold Standard Manulacturlng
Co. invite the presence ot yourself
and iriends to a practical demonstration ol their Oold Standard Pure
Food Products at the store ot Campbell & Manning.   Sept. 3 to II.    23
Our Prices are Low
Our Lands areGood
See our list before vou buy.
1266 Acres, 4 miles from Cranbrook, $5.00 per Acre
1000 Acres, 3        $5.00 per Acre
289 Acres, 3        $5.50 per Acre
Improved Farms from 160 to 1000 acres at $15.00
up to {25.00 per acre
Large Tracts from 100'* to 10.000 acres
at  prices that defy competition.       .    .
;   Call on us if you are looking for Snaps in Real Estate
	
i Fred A. Russell A Co.
Office: Opposite Royal Hotel, Cranbrook, B. C.
P. 0. BOX 144
ARE   VOU   ENOAQED?
If io, let's fii you up with the necessary to hind
the h-a^ain. We have a splendid selection of
engagement Kings in all the newest settings, and
it will lie worth your wliile to look over our
assortment.
Prices range from $5.00 up.
i \ W. H. WILSON.
Jeweler and
Graduate Optician
i FOR   QUICK   SALE
Two-Storied Residence
on Norbury Avenue—5 rooms—water and electric light
ONLY    $1400
Property in first class condition arnl worth more, but
owner needs the money at once ami is prepared to
saerilice tiie property.
; Apply to BEALE & ELWELL \\
T CKANHROOK,        - - B. C
*************************
FOR SALE.
House with three and a hall lots,
I LIU It. on Armstrong avenue and
122 ft. on Edwards street, with
warehouse, cellar, stables, etc. Apply O. T. Rogers, or at the
house. 24-tl
■I	
Get your crabapples at Campbell &■
Manning's.
Jack McDonald, ol the Queens
hotel, lelt last Wednesday lor bis old
stamping ground in Montana, and
Irom there wlll go on to Detroit
Mich., to visit with his brother Dan
I and uther relatives.
Tlie sale held by thc ladies ol the
Methodist church last Thursday in
tho vacant ollice building on Armstrong avenue proved a great success
financially aad otherwise. The net
proceeds amounted to 1130.
W. V. JACKSON
Agent for the
Riverside Nurseries
of
Grand Forks B. C.
will Ik in town a week, before
hn goes to Uolden, fiom
which jioint ho will return to
Cranbrook. Anyone desiring
to have Nursery Stock of any
kind can address a letter to
tlio Royal Hotel.
THIS COMPANY SELLS ONLY
THE jBEST
RAZORS
BULL BRAND
Does Not
Get Dull
A NEW ONE II lt does
GUARANTEED TO STAY
8HABP TWO YEARS
SCC THEM AT
BEATTIE & ATCHISON, AGENTS
T. (Ircy, representing W. II. Malltin
Co., ol Vancouver, Is in town this
wick on busincM. TIIK   OUAN BROOK    UKIiALU
********** *******
HARNESS■■HARNESS
Light and Heavy, Single and Double
Brass, Nickel, and Imitation Rubber
♦       Headquarters for Stockmen
♦ Buggies, Democrats and Wagons
* Special Prices Fair Week
Cranbrook Trading Co.
Phone 183
LIMITED
I'.O. Box A-
fI ill 11liiijjj11j1111111 llll 1 fill ill 1 iiiiiii
* |.| 11 Ml I 11111111 11111 111 11111 m 111 IIIIII
:; The Cosmopolitan!:
3
E. H. SMALL
Hanger
When in doubt go to the Cos.,
where you can got tlie best of
everything.
miihiitmttHmti !!i!i'"!"'li!'i!"!t!t!"lt!!
tn n 11 iiiiiiii 11 nm- ■ n 111 > 11111111111 i 11»
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
X x
*
*
THE
QUEEN'S HOTEL
CALCHKY,  ALBERTA
If you stop here once
you wiil look tor
thc 'bus when you
visit  Calgary  again.
H. L. STEP HEMS,
Proprietor
********************************************
Wmwm&®t,WmwmmmwmmM®l*W®
m
|
Canadian Hotel
One of the pioneer hotels of Cranhrook.   Warm rooms, good meals
£3 ,-tnd a hai  stocked with the best
I Joseph Brault,  Proprietor §
Telephone 2U8I>
• New and Strictly First-Class
♦ American Plan, J2.50 per day up
♦
j   HOTEL ST. FRANCIS
Char. Hartnkv, Proprietor.
Cor. Seymour and Cordova Sts.   *, <**-*.     „
0 *te f, v. it. station      Vancouver, B. C.
*********************************************
********************************************
*     New ManaROmon
Improved in Evory Way
Kelitted
QUEEN'S HOTEL
Cranbrook,   B. C.
3Milt Mc.liil.s-AI.il ANIl (ll'ST. ANDEEN, PROPRIETORS
Our Motto : " The Best is None Too Good."
I
Manitoba Hotel
J. BROWN, PROPRIETOR.
CRANBROOK, B. C.
+
*
4
*
f
4
4
4
Headquarters for
Lumbermen
The Manitoba to centrally located and has one of the hest riiningroouiB
in the city.   The har in supplied with the l«nt of Liquors ami Cigars
READ THE HERALD
: OLD COUNTRY NEWS |
INTERESTING ITEMS       i
When Uii' Danish schooner Hit the
arrived at Plymouth recently, sho
brought the erew of the uermau
three-masted sehooner Margarefclm,
who liad been rescued after thrilling
experiences. The Margaretha, from
lliielva, Spain, was houitil for I'eu-
rliyn, Wales. Oft lhe Spanish coast
tho foremast snapped oil in a heavy
gale, and with lhe accompanying
wreckage fell over tlio side of the
ship into the water. lt was uot
lon£ before the mainmast followed,
Al night Uie violence of the storm
moderated, but tho seas were still
running very high ami tlie fallen
spars must have holed lhc ship's
side, for it was discovered that .she
was leaking badly. Captain Sassen
soon had all tlie hands busily cm-
ployed at the pumps. Tliere was no
stoppage of tlie leak, however, and
wilh ihe nearest land, Capo Sl. Vincent, a hundred miles distant, the posit um of the erew became exceedingly
perilous, Day after day for nine
days the pumps were kepi going
withoui intermission, the erew recognizing that on iheir efforts their
lives depended, From time to 'time
steamers were seen and were signalled, lull not onee did the almost disheartened sailors have any response
lo their appeal for Mp. At length
il was found that the Margarctha
was fast settling down, and then, after having drifted a hundred miles
towards the Moroccan eoast, the order was given for the boats to he
lowered. Kor twenty-four hours the
men were at the mercy of the wind
and waves in thc little craft, but
when all hands were almost exhaust-
■d the Danish  sehooner llerthe arriv-
•d, and took them on hoard.
Tlte mayor of Hotltcrham, Kent,
has had his attention called to a res-
rut, from drowning effected by Wilfrid
K. Bagnall, a local youth. A hoy
fell from a barge into the locks near
Korge Lane. The sluice gates were
ipen, the current was particularly
strong, and a whirlpool was formed.
The barge master put out a hoat
hook, and caught tho hoy with it in
the fleshy part of thc leg. Bagnall
immediately plunged into thc canal
with all his   clothes on.     Thc force
f the water twisted him completely
over, and he was soon spinning round
mid round. Eventually reaching the
hoy, he managed to release him from
the hook, and, fastening hint hy the
clothing had tho satisfaction of seeing
liim drawn up safe on thc hoat. The
lad was promptly cursed by the bargee for causing so mueh trouble by
falling into the lock, and sent below
to lbe cabin. Then the mau, never
troubling to ask Bagnall aboard to
dry his clothes, or even to thank liim
whipped up his horse and drove on,
leaving the rescuer to swim hack to
the spot where lie had jumped in thc
canal.
Into the circumstances of the death
of Engincroom Artificer Richard
Moses, who sustained fatal injuries
on board thc cruiser Forth, recently,
while the vessel was preparing for
thc Cowes naval review, a striking
story of an officer's brave attempt at
rescue was told at the inquest. The
boilers were Iieing connected up when
a sudden rush of steam came from
one main pipe in the stokehold. Four
men escaped, more or less hadly
scalded, but Moser was stunned by
the force of thc explosion, and almost Instantly killed hy shock and
scalds. Immediately: thc accident
was reported EnRi'ncer-Lieutenant
Henry Wolfe attempted to enter the
stokehold, hut was driven hack hy a
rush of steam; then, donning a smoke
helmet, he made another attempt,
hut was again driven hack, so overcome that the crew had to play the
hose on him to bring him round.
Steam was still rising in clouds from
the stokehold, hut again he went
down and found Moses dead.
Charles George Steele, formerly a
leading seaman in thc navy, is
troubled because his hair is turning
grey. The story of his effort to restore it to its former color was told
at Westminster county court recently, when he sought to recover damages for personal injuries against Morton Sl Son, manufacturers of hair
dye. Steele's counsel related how
Steele, wishing to preserve tho appearance of comparative youth, purchased a bottle of Morton's hair dye.
He followed thc directions on the
bottle, applying the dye with a tooth
brush to his moustache und hair,
but, to his horror, he louml, instead
of the desired dark brown, thnt his
hair and moustache became a vivid
inagneta. Me became a laughing
stock, hud to shave his moustache
oil, and had to get permission always
to wear his hat during husiness
hours. The jury gave Steele £15 as
a solace to his feelings.
A bullock which had become bored
hy a quiet day in the Northampton
cattle market broke down tlie hounds
of convention and a quantity of
brick work the other day. On the
wuy home it made a sudden dash for
an Open door. It careened through
the scullery window, taking with it
half lhe surrounding wall. Afler
browsing on the vegetahles In the
garden for a little while, it dropped
six feet iuto a neighboring garden ou
a lower level, and cleared a fence.
Here, however, its short spell of
freedom ended, for it became wedged
in a narrow passage. It had, however, the final joy ot knowing that
part of an eight foot wall had to he
Knocked down before its owner could
get it out.
A pathetic story concerning the nl-
luremeuts of the metropolis to people
living in the country was told at a
London police court reccntlv, when
live healthy, clean looking children
were, charged with wandering. The
mother told how her husband, a
house painter, thinking he might do
better in London, sold up a good
little home in Cornwall in order to
try tlieir fortune in London. Lite
In London, had heen a failure and
work very scarce. Mrs. Lang, who
was heing taken care of in a Barn-
ardo refuge, said sho would write to
a relative for money to take them
back to Cornwall. In tto meantime
tho children were sent to a remand
homo.
An exciting scene was witnessed by
a large numher ot excursionists at
Barry Island recently. Mr. Benjamin Thomas, nl Ferndale, was  walk
ing along Whitmore Bay, when he
beard screams from two girls who
had been paddling in the sea. Rushing to the edge of the water Mr.
Thomas was horrified to see the girls
sinking in (he sand. He hastened to
their assistance, but himself was
11 waist deep iu tho sand. When
the situation looked ugly, however,
two male bathers canto i" tho rescue,
tnd with greal dillieulty Mr. Thomas
and the girls were removed from
Lhelr perilous position.
The bud character of a child only
two and a half years of age was discussed by the Wycombe (Bucks)
Board of Guardians recently. Thc
boy, although so young, was said to
constantly using "awful"
language, and was re
moved from thc Poor
Law sel.ools to the workhouse in order to avoid contaminating tho other
MM rep. A relative in whose charge
he was afterwards placed returned
him in the CM' a, as she could do
nothing with lhe child.
Samuel Bull, aged thirteen,
small, delicate-looking hoy, was
(011 ml wandering ut Long Dillon
cent I v, and was lod^iil in Kingston
workhouse antl left with two other
boys. Fnr a wager Bull, with apparent ease, swallowed a wateh belonging lo one of them aud also
halfpenny and a stone, about the si/.c
of an egg. Hull, it was stated at
tlie police court, had traveled on the
step of a motor mail van the greater
part of the wny from Portsmouth,
and il was decided to send him back.
A youth named Spittalhousc, of
Carlngham, Gainsborough, tlte other
day, took a miniature rillo to pieces
for tbe purpose of cleaning it. Uc
put it together without noticing that
there was a cartridge in the breech,
and let the butt drop to the ground
so that he could take hold of the
weapon by the muzzle. The result
was lhat the cartridge exploded, and
Lhc bullet entered tlie youth's abdomen. 11 was ext racted at the
Cotinty hospital, and the youth was
able lo return home the same evening.
.Singular circumstances surrounding
the death of Mrs. Lucy Wilcoek were
enquired Into at an inquest at Blackpool rccenlly. Mrs. Wilcox was
lying her boot lace, her foot resting
on sonic garden railings, when she
overbalanced and fell to the ground,
her foot being caught' in the railings.
She walked home after the accident,
but becoming unwell a doctor was
called, and it was found she had fractured her thigh. She was removed
lo the Victoria hospital, where she
died.
Remarkable circumstances attended
the recent discovery of a child just
inside llie garden door of a house in
Sattash, Cornwall, which is occupied
by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brown. The
'lithy's head was resting on a parcel
of infants' clothing, which enclosed
an   extraordinary   letter    from   the
A naval stoker named Baldry, at-
Inched to the cruiser Shannon, re
cenlly in Tor Bay, Cornwall, had :
occuliar experience. Baldrv, who is
subject to somnambulism, slept under
-t cart on a Torquay pier, and during
his sleep walked to the edge of the
nicr and fell into the sea. Awakened by the shock, he managed to swim
to some supports of the pier, where,
shouting for help, he was rescued hy
the coast guard.
Four girls acted as coffin-bearers on
tbe occasion of tho burial at Haverhill of au eight-year-old bov named
Poole, the son of a local publican,
who was killed hy a cycling accident
recently. The girls were connected
wiib the Sunday school which thc lad
bad attended.
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT.       ORANBROOK LAND DISTRICT.
DISTRICT OF    SOUTHERN  DIVISION, EAST KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTICE that we, Irving
Heward Cameron Willson, Rohert
Stanley Chapman and James Martin,
C.P.R. Agent and Bookkeepers, of
Cranbrook, B. C, intend to apply
Ior permission to purchase the following described land:
Commencing at a post planted fifteen chains east of the southwest
corner of Lot Wi2, thence lifty
chains east, tlience forty-one chains
south, more or less, thence fifty
chains west, thence forty-one chains
north, more or less, to place ot commencement, containing two hundred
and five acres, more or less.
Irving Hcward Cameron Willson
Kobt. Stanley Chapman
•lames Martin.
Robert Stanley Chapman, Agent
Dated July Uth, 1909. 19-0t
DISTRICT OF SOUTH EAST KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTICE that I, David
Johnston, occupation, Medical
Practitioner, ot Regina,
Sask., intend to apply for a license
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over tlte following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about three miles In an easterly direction from the 31 mile post on the
west boundary ol lot 451)3, Kootenay
District, theuce nortli 80 chains,
thence east KII chnins, thence south
KU ehains, thence west 8ft chains, to
the point of commencement.
David Johnston.
Dated Mth .Inly, 1909. 22-fit
NOTICE.
We, the Kobiuson-McKcu/ie Lumber
o., Ltd., intend to apply for permission to purchase live acres of laud,
mote or less, bounded as follows:
Commencing ul a post set ut the
northwest corner of Lot 3558, thence
uorth about i\ chains to the southwest corner of Lot 35, thence easterly along the south boundary uf said
Lot 35 to the point where the convergence meets the northeast corner
of Lot 3558, theucu west aluug the
uorth boundary of said Lot 3558, to
the place of commencement.
Robinsou-McKenzie Lumber Co., Ltd.
J. W. Robinson, President.
Dated July 12, 1909. 17-Ot
EXECUTORS' SALE OF VALUABLE HOTEL PROPERTY.
Under instructions from thc executors of tlte estate of the late James
A. Stoddart, of Windermere, B. 0.
lenders will be received by the undersigned up to noon of the 20th day
of September, 19(19, for the purchase
of lots numbers 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 0, 7, 8,
20, 30, 31, 32, 33, 31, 35 and 30, in
Block 11, of the said town of Win-
dermcrc, including the hotel and other
buildings aud improvements thereon
aud hotel fixtures, furnishings and
furniture us same nt present stand.
The hotel and other buildings on thc
properly are in a good state ot repair, well equipped and up-to-date in
every respect, with a beautiful location on Windermere lake.
Tenders lo he addressed to the t n-
dorsigned at Golden, B.C,
The highest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Dated at Golden, B.C., September
1st, 1909.
Hugh Macdonald,
21-3t        Solicitors tor thc Executors
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT.
TAKE NOTICE that B. W. S,
lliggins iutends to apply tor permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted on
the Koutenay river, on the northern
boundary of Lot 33s, thence west 80
chains, more or less, thence 40 chains
north, ibence 40 chains cast, thence
III chains north, thence 20 chains east!
,lo the Kootenay river, thenco lollowing the Kootenay river to Mfc
pomt of commencement, containing
100 acres, more or less.
B. W. S. Hlgglns.
Dated at Cranbrook June Kith,
limn. 17-9t
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT
DISTRICT OF   EAST KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Beverly
Arthur Carter, occupation, Lumberman, of Cranbrook, B. C, Intend to
apply for permission to purchase the
following descrihed land, situated in
Cranbrook Land District, District ot
South East Kootenay:
Commencing at a post planted   at
the    southwest   corner   ot Lot No.
0000, thence    west  fifty point fllty-
two   (5(1.52)  ehains,    thence   south
forty (10) chains, thence west    nine
point fifty-seven (9.57) chains, thence
norlh   fifty-seven    point   lorty-elght
(57.18) chains, thence east sixty point
nine (00,0) chains, thence south seven teen      point    forty-eight     (17.48
cbains    to the    point ot commencement,    containing one hundred    and
sixty (lmi) acres, more or less.
Beverley Arthur Carter
George Hungerford, Locator.
siakid this eighth day ot July,
1009. 17-M
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT.
TAKE NOTICE that we, Paul
Hundley and Daniel Howe, ot Marysville, B. C, occupations Hotel Keeper and Rancher, respectively, intend
to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted on
the southwest corner of the Lane
purchase, running forty chains west
on thu river hank, thence forty
ehains nortli from river, thence forty
chains east to Lane purchase, tlience
forty chains soulh to place of commencement, containing ono hundred
aud sixty acres, more or less.
Paul Handley,
Daniel Howe.
Dated June Hth, 1900. 17-9t
CllANBROOK LAND DISTRICT.
DISTRICT OF SOUTH EAST KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTICE that Alexander
Skene, of Regina, Susk., occupation,
Fanner, Intends to apply tor a license
lo prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands:
Commencing nt n post planteil
about three miles in nn easterly direction Irom the 31 mile post on the
west boundary of Lot 4593, Kootenay
District, thenee 80 chains south,
thenee 80 chains west, thence 80
chains north, thence 8ft chains east,
lo the point of commencement.
Alexander Skene.
Dated 14th July, 1009. 22-Ct
W. F. GURD,
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc
CRANBROOK.BRITISH COLUHBIi
PRIVATE HOSPITAL
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT.
DISTRICT OF   EAST KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTICE that I, John
Fluhrer, of Trail, B. C, occupation,
Brewer, intend to apply tor permission to purchase the following
described land:
Commencing at a post planted at
the southeast corner of Lot 7604,
thenee west 40 chains, thence south
81) chains, thence, cast 40 chaius,
thence north 80 chains, bounding on
thc Kootenay river to the point ot
commencement, containing 320 acres,
more or less.
John Fluhrer,
Dated August 10th, 1909.       21-91*
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT.
DISTRICT OF EAST KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Frederick
Kummcr, of Cranbrook, B. C, occupation, Baker, intend to apply tor
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
the S.E. corner ot John Fluhrer's application to purchase, thence west
50 chains, more or less, thence south
50 chains, more or less, thence east
50 chains, more or less, thence north
50 chains, bounding on the Kootenay
river, to the place ot commencement
containing 200 acres, more or less.
Frederick Kummcr.
Dated August Hth, 1909.        22-9V
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT
DISTRICT OF EAST KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTICE that I, A. U
Couzens, of Marysville, B. C, occupation, Manager, intend to apply tor
permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted on
tlie north-east corner of pre-emption
No. 1082, thence cast 40 chains,
more or less, thence south to the St.
Marys River, thence west to Hans
Lunds pre-emption, thence north to
point ot commencement.
Albert Lewis Couzens,
Dated July 28th, 1909. 21-9t
COAL AND PETROLEUM NOTICE.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that I, J. K. Robinson, ot Nelson,
B. (\, will apply to the Hon. Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Works
for a license to prospect tor coal
and petroleum on the following
described land, situated in South
Kootenay:
Commencing at a post planted on
the south-east corner of Lot 6820,
thence north eighty chains, thence
east eighty cbains, thence
south eighty chains, thence west
eighty chaius to place of commencement.
J. K. Robinson, Locator
J. H. P. Drewett, Agent.
Dated this 10th day of Julv ' "
1909. l0-6t
KOOTENAY CENTRAL RAILWAY
COMPANY.
Thc annual general meeting of the
shareholders of thc Kootenay Central
Railway Company will he held at tho
head olficc, Cranbrook, B. C, at 10
a.m., Monday, 20th September, tor
the election of directors and tor tho
transaction of other general business.
W. A. Macdonald,
Secretary.
Dated at Cranbrook, B.C., August
1st, 1909. 22-4t
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT.
DISTRICT   OF   SOUTHERN DIVISION, EAST KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTIOB that I, Robert
Burns Benedict, ot Cranbrook, B.C.,
occupation, Real Estate Agent, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
the N. E. corner ot P. R. 1131,
tlience south 40 chains, thence east
40 chains, thenco north 70 cbains,
thenco west 80 chains, thenoe south
30 chains, thenco east 40 chains, containing 400 acres, more or lest.
Robert Burns Benedict.
Dated July 31, 1909. M-flt
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT.
DISTRICT OF SOUTH EAST KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTICE that Evan Powell,
of Regina, Sask., occupation, Clerk,
intends to apply for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum over
the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
ahout three miles in an easterly direction from the 31 mile post on the
wesi boundary of Lot 4593, Kootenay District; thence south 80 chaius,
Ihence east 80 chains, thence north
80 eliains, thence west 80 chains, lo
the point of commencement.
Evan Powell.
Dated Hth July, 1909. 22-fit
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT.
DISTRICT OF SOUTH EAST KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTICE that Maggie Johnston, of Victoria, B. C, occupation,
Married Woman, intends to .apply for
a license to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planteil
at a point live miles in an easterly
direction and about one half mile
south from the 31 mile post on the
west boundary of Lot 4593, Kootenay District, thence south 80 chains,
thenee west 80 chains, theuce north
80 chains, Uience cast 80 cbaius to
thc point of commencement.
Maggie Johnston.
Dated Hth July, 1909. 22-0t
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT.
DISTRICT OF SOUTH EAST KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTICE lhat Annie Johnston, of Victoria, B. C, occupation,
Spinster, intends to apply lor a license to prospect for coul aud petroleum over the following described
lauds:
Lommcncing at a post planted
ul a point about live miles in
easterly direction and about one half
mile south from lhe 31 mile post
ou the west boundary of Lot 4593
Kootenay District, thenco south 80
chaius, thence east 80 chains,
llieuce north 80 chains, thenco west
80 chains, to thc point of commencement.
Annie Johnston-
Dated Hth July, 1900. 22-Ot
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT.
DISTRICT OF SOUTH EAST KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTICE that Peter Donald, of Regina, Sask., occupation,
Farmer, intends tu apply for a license lo prospect for coal and petroleum over the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
a point about live miles in an eas
tcrly direction and about one-half
mile south from the 34 mile post on
the west boundary of Lot 4593; Kootenay District, tbenee north 80
chains, thence west 80 chains,
thence south 80 cbains, thence east
80 chains to the point ot commencement.
Peter Donald.
Dated Hth July, 1909. 22-Ot
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT.
DISTRICT OF SOUTH EAST KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTICE that William T.
Mooney, of Regina, Sask., occupation,
Farmer, intends to apply for a 11
cense to prospect tur coal and petrol-
emu over the following described
lands:
Commenting at a post planted at a
point abou l five miles in an
easterly direction and about om-lialf
mile south from tho 31 mile post
ou the west boundary of Lot 4593,
Kootenny District, thence north 80
cbaius, thenee east 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains to the point of commencement.
William T. Mooney,
Dated Hth July, 1909. 22-lit
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT.
DISTRICT OF SOUTH EAST KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTICE that Wilbort
Skene, ot Regina, Sask.. occupation,
Farmer, Intends to apply for a license to prospect for coal and
petroleum over tho following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about -three miles In an easterly direction from tbe 34 mile post on the
west boundary of Lot 4593, Kootenay District, thence north 80 chains,
thenco west 80 chains, thence south
80 chains, tbenee east 60 chains, to
the point ot commencement.
Wilbert Skene.
Dated Hth July, 1M9. aa-tt
MVTKKMTY CASKS AND
CIMNKRAL NUltBlNO
Mrs. I:. Bent
P.O. IIuy 7H-I.
Francis E. Corrison
DamltuiiHlDr Oriuiliroiik ' ii.v !lim-t,
(lini'liui-.1..-- KlIOX 1*,,.hI.> ll-rlllll I'll.
I.in.-11.M. llln m.iji'ku'*. Iliijul "fl-li
l*'u»ili..|*«.
Teacher ol
Violin, Banjo, Guitar, Mandolin and Standard
Instruments
CITY ORCHESTRA FURNISHED
PHONE -J.-..1   •  CRANHROOK, II 0.
H. C. C. SALMON
PIANO LESSONS
l«Hsor,a in Mimical Theory
SOCIAL  FUNCTIONS   ATTKS 'USD
PHONE 82
ORANBROOK,        -        B. C.
Miss Mattel Wellman
Plaalit ind Trader
(Yrtillnili-'l |iti|iil til
Unbri-ille Mnllf! ul Winnipeg
lont'ia-j PO. BoxF.
DKS. KINO & GRBEN,
Physicians and Surgeons.
Offic* at Kcaldeoct, Arumtront Aft,
OFFICE HOURS .
Forenoona 9.00 to 10.00
Attertoona - - - 1.00 to 4.00
Evening! - . - - 7.30 to 8.30
(-.miliars - - - - 2.30 to   4.30
CRANBROOK :i    ::    II     II    ». O,
DR. P. B. MILKS
DENTIST
OFFICE   HOURS:
• to 18 a.m.
1 to   6 p.m.
7 to   8 p.m.
Oflloe in new Ri-lil llluck
ORANBROOK        - - B. C.
W. R. Bt-Htty. Funeral lllrw.tor
Cranbrook B. C. Phone Na N
B.C.  LAND SURVEYORS
McVITTIE    &    IMKKER
Crimliruok and Fort Steele
IRRIGATION AND RAILWAY WORK
A SPECIALTY
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
J. Q. cuMMiisas
IRRia ITIIIN BNUINHKR
DOMINION AND PROVINCIAL LAND
SURVEYORS
■i'ci°No??4318 Cranbrook, B.C.
**********************
J. T.   LAIDLAW
MINING ENGINEER
B.   C.    and  Surveyor
CRANBROOK    -     8. C.
P.O. Swnillioll, II. I„ 8., II 0.1,. H.
A. I. Robortaon, It. 0,1,, s.
SWANNELL & ROBERTSON
Dominion nml Iti iiiuii Col nm his
LAND SURVEYORS
P.O. Drawer7-1.1 VICTORIA, B.C
J*   W.   RUTLJfilHtJfi
VETPRII-MRV SURUI ON
Graduate ol Ontario Veterinary
College, Turoii to, in IMH.
ii milium- ami MwIhIIimI of
MrKillip'n Vi'terfmuy College,
Chicago, in HHK).
Nine yearn* experience in
Veterinary pmc-liue in Mitnitolm.
Office it Crsnhrnnk Hntel
JOHN   W.   WOLF
BOOT,   SHOE  AND
HARNESS  MAKER
OUI Slums Mmle New.
All Kimla -31 Repairing.
Give me a call     ::    ::
OPPICB   •   ARMSTRONO AVE*
_J THE   CHANBROOK   HEUALD
Ganbrook's   Agricultural   Association   Exhibition
SEPTEMBER   Uth   and   15th,   1909.
OFFICERS.
WIM.IAH HAMILTON      President.
It. B. BEATTIE       First Vice-President.
It. B. DULMAGE     Second Vice-President.
.1.   W.    RUTLEDGE    ...   Secretary-Treasurer.
Horses
CLASS 1.-11EAVY DRAFT HORSES.
Section. 1st.     2nd.
1. Pure  Bred   Stallion, any age
or     breed.      Special    prize
by nilll owners  $25.00  $15.00
2. One-year-old   Filly   or   Geld
ing     3.00      2.00
3. Two-year^bld   Filly   or   Geld
ing     3.00
4. Marc,   with   loal   at lout ...   li.OO
5. Team in harness   20.00
6. Foal ol 111011     3.00
2.00
3.00
10.00
2.00
CLASS 2.-QENERAL   PURPOSE   TEAM IN
HARNESS.
7. General purpose team in har
ness  $20.00   $10.00
CLASS 3.—STANDARD BRED.
8. Stallion, any age  $10.00  $ 5.00
CLASS l.-TIIOROUQHBRED.
I).  Stallion, any age  $10.00 $ 5.00
10. Mare, any age     5.00      3.00
CLASS 5.-CARRIAGE HORSES.
11. Team in harness  $20.00  $10.00
12. Single driver in   harness     8.00
13. Mare, with loal at loot       5.00
14. One-year-old   Filly   or   Geld
ing     3.00
15. Two-year-old    Filly or   Geld
ing     3.00
16. Foal ol 1000     3.00
5.00
3.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
$3.00
2.00
CLASS 0.
17. Single,   Delivery or   Esprcss
rig  $ 8.00  $ 5.00
CLASS 7.
18. Foals,    the    get    ol   Sunny
Alto,    ot   1009.   Special   by
J. IV. Robinson.   Cup, valuc.$25.00   $15.00
CLASS 8.-SADDLE HORSES.
19. Gentlemen's saddle horse     $5.00
20. Ladies saddle horse	
21. Boys or Girls saddle horse ...   3.00
22. Special   by    Cranbrook Trad
ing Co.-**Open to ranchers
only. For teams, the bona
fide property ol ranchers,
hitched to liinn wagon with
box. Team to stand astride
ol pole with harness on.
Then bitch to neck yoke and
whilllctrecs, drive once
around race track (ball
mile), then unhitch, same
as at start. 1st prize,
1 set double farm harness,
value  $45.00
Cattle
CLASS 1.
23. Bulls,    pure    bred,  any   age
$3.00
CLASS 2.
21.
Cows.    Milk strain   	
Sjiecial   by  Vanadian   Bank
ol        Commerce.         Silver
modal.
CLASS 3.
$5.00
25.
Cows.    Reef strain 	
Special   bv    Canadian Bauk
ot      Commerce,        Bronze
medal.
CLASS •!.
55.00
er,.
Ilcilcrs, one yenr nld 	
CLASS 5.
$3.00
27.
Hellers, twn years nld   	
CLASS (1.
$3.00
28.
Call, IMH 	
Pigs
CLASS 1.
$3.00
29.
Boar, any Ago or breed 	
CLASS 2.
$5.00
so.
Sow, any ape or brood 	
CLASS :i.
$3.00
31.
$3.00
$2.00
HM
$3.00
(2.00
$2.00
.... $3.00 $2.00
.... 13.00 $2.00
... $3.00     $2.00
Sheep
CLASS 1.
33.   Ram, any breed 	
CLASS 2.
33. Ewe, nny breed 	
CLASS 3.
34. Pen ol three ewes	
Poultry and Pet Stock
Chickens
CLASS  1.-P1.YMOUT11 ROCKS.
35.   Barred   Rocks,    White Rocks,
Hull      Rocks,    to    compete
against  each   other.     First
prize per pen   $5.00    $2.50
CLASS ».—WYANDOTTES.
88. White      Wyandottes,    Ooldcn
Laced Wyandottes, Silver
Laced Wyandottes, to compete against each other.
First prize lor pen   $5.00    $2.50
CLASS 3.-ORPINGTONS.
37. Bull   Orpingtons,    White   Or
pingtons, Black Orpingtons, to compete against
each other. First prize
lor pen  $5.00    $2.50
CLASS 4.-LEOHORNS.
38. White       Leghorns,      Brown
Leghorns, Bull Leghorns,
Black    Leghorns,   to   com-
?ele   against    each   other,
irst prize lor pen    $5.00    $2.50
CLASS 5.-MISCELLANEOUS.
89. Minorcas (any      color),
Langshans (any color),
Spangled Hammirgs, Blue
Andalusians, Rhode Island Reds, R. or S.
comb, Games (any
breed), to compete
against each other. First
prize lor pen $5.00    (1.50
PRIZE    LIST
CLASS 6.
40. Single   cock    or   cockerel ol
any   ot   first   lour    above
breeds   $2.00    $1.00
CLASS 7.
41. Single  hen or   pullet ot   nny
ol first lour above breeds ... $2.00    $1.00
CLASS 8.
42. Sweepstake,    single   cock    of
any breed   $5.00
CLASS 9.
43. Sweepstake,    single    hen     ot
any breed   $5.00
Geese
CLASS 1.
44. White Embden.   Pair  3.00    $2.00
CLASS 2.
45. Totalise.    Pair  ,   $3.00    $2.00
Docks
CLASS 1.
46. White Pekln.   Pair   $2.00    $1.00
CLASS 2
47. Rouen.   Pair  .'  $2.00    $1.00
Turkeys
CLASS 1.
48. Bronze.   Pair   $3.00    $2.00
CLASS 2.
49. White Holland.   Pair   $3.00    $2.00
Guinea Fowl
CLASS 1.
50. Guinea (owl.   Pair   $2.00    $1.00
Pigeons
CLASS 1.
51. Homers.   Pair  $1.00       .50
CLASS 2.
52. Fantails.   Pair   $1.00       ,50
CLASS 3
53. Tumblers.   Pair  .'.   $1.00       .50
Canaries
CLASS 1.
54. Canary cock   $2.00    $1.00
CLASS 2.
55. Canary hen  ' .'  $2.00    $1.00
Rabbits
CLASS 1.
56. Belgian hare   $2.00    $1.00
CLASS 2.
57. Flemish giant   $2.00    $1.00
CLASS 3.
58. Gray   $2.00    $1.00
Dogs
CLASS l.-COLLIES.
59. Dogs   $5.00    $1.00
60. Bitches     5.00      2.00
CLASS 2.-SETTERS.
61. Dogs   $2.00    $1.00
62. Bitches     2.00      1.00
CLASS 3.-POINTERS.
63. Dogs   $2.00    $1.00
64. Bitches     2.00      1.00
CLASS   l.-COCKER  SPANIELS
65. Dogs   $2.00     $1.00
66. Hitches     2.00      1.00
CLASS 5.-IRISH WATER SPANIELS.
67. Dogs   $2.00    $1.00
6S.   Hitches     2.00      1.00
CLASS 6.-IRISH TERRIER.
6!).   Dogs   $2.00    $1.00
70.   Bitches     2.00      1.00
CLASS 7.-BULI. TERRIERS.
71-   Dogs   $2.00     $1.00
72. Bilchcs     2.00      1.00
CLASS 8.-EOX TERRIERS.
73. Dogs   $2.1X1     $1.00
74. Bitches     2.00      1.00
CLASS 9.-BULL DOGS.
75. Dogs   $2.00    $1.00
CLASS 10.-ST. BERNARD.
76. Dogs   $2.00     $1.00
77. Hitches     2.00      1.00
Cards ol merit   will he given to any exhibit
not mentioned In above list.
No prizes awarded unless three entries.
Cats
CLASS 2.
78. Prize of $5.00 to the best cat on exhibition.
Vegetables, Fruit and Grain
All exhibits under this head, unless otherwise
specified, must tie the actual production ot the
exhibitor ami should be staged not later than
9 a.m. September Hth.
ln classes where there is only one entry it
will he left to the discretion ol tbe judges
whether any prize will be awarded.
CLASS 1.
1st.    2nd.    3rd.
79. Apples—Best    box,    any
variety    $3.00  $2.00  (1.00
80. Apples—Best   plate   sum
mer (10 Iruits)   2.50    1.50      .75
81. Apples-Best plate winter
(10 Iruits)   2.50    1.50     .71
CLASS 2
82. Pcars-Brst box Iail ... .'..$3.00  $2.00 	
83. Pears-Best    box winter
(10 Iruits) 3.00    2.00 	
CLASS 3.
81.  Prunes—Best    plate  any
variety (20 fruits)  $2.00  $1.00 	
CLASS 4.
85.  Plums—Best    plate   any
variety (20 Iruits)  (1.50  (l.OO      .50
CLASS 5.
Section. 1st.    2nd.    3rd.
10.  Oooseberries —Best plate
any variety  (1.50     .75 	
Special by W. V. Jackson, Creston, B. C—100
apple trees,   to be selected  by winner Irom
catalogue of Grand Forks (B.C.) Nursery.
CLASS 1.
87.  Potatoes—Best bushel any
variety, to be clean and
properly dressed     (3.00 (2.00 (1,00
Special by F. E. Simpson—One year's subscription to Tbe Cranbrook Herald.
CLASS 2.
Section. 1st.    2nd.    3rd.
88. Turnips—(Table)—10   any
variety  $l.*ri0      .75 	
89. Turnips—(Swede)—5    any
variety   1.50      175   	
CLASS 3.
90. Carrols-10 any    variety.$1.50      .75  	
CLASS 4.
91. Parsnips—111 any variety.$1.50      .75  	
CLASS 6.
92. Cabbage—.1 best summer..$1.50      .75	
93. Cabbage—I best   winter.. 1.50      .75  	
94. Brussels   sprouts—Best 5
stalks   1.50      .75 	
CLASS 0.
95. Caulidnwer    —   3      hest
heads  $1.50      .75 	
CLASS 7.
96. Corn—(table)—   6     best
ears  $2,110  $1.00 	
CLASS 8.
97. Bccts-10   any    variety..$1.50      .75 	
98. Beets—(sugar)—10       any
variety   1.50      .75  	
CLASS 9.
99. Celery—0    bunches     fall
varieties  $2.00  $1.00 	
100. Celery — II bunches winter varieties   2.00    1.00 	
CLASS 10.
101. Lettuce—fi    heads   loose
leal, any variety   ',    -75      .50 	
102. Lettuce—6      heads    any
variety  75      .50 	
CLASS 11.
103. Radish-12 lon-g  75      .50 	
104. Radish-12   turnip    75      .50 	
CLASS 12.
105. Scjuash—  1 August
variety  $2.00  $1.00 	
CLASS 13.
lin..  Cucumber     —     (table)
Plate ol 3 $2.00  $1.00 	
107. Cucumber   —   (pickling)
Plate ol 6  $1.00      .50 	
CLASS 11.
108. Rhubarli—12    stalks   ...   .75      .50 	
CLASS 15.
109. Citron-(Best 31     $2.00   $1.00  	
CLASS 111.
110. Best   collection ol vege
tables    grown    by     individual exhibitor  $5.00  $2.50  $1.00
Special by F. E. Simpson—One vear's subscription to The Cranbrook Herald.
CLASS 17.
111. Mangold    wurtzel   —   5
any variety $1.50      .75 ——
CLASS 18
112. Tomatoes   —  Plate    ol .
6 $2.00   $1.00 	
CLASS 111.
113. Watermelon -    One   ...$2.00  $1.00 	
CLASS 2(1.
114. Best sheal oats  $2.00   $1.00  	
CLASS 21.
115. Best sheal wheat    $2.00   $1.00  	
Special by F. E. Simpson—One vear's subscription to The Cranbrook Herald.
CLASS 22.
116. Honey—1      quart      ex
tracted  $2.00   $1.00 	
117. Honey-Best    cumb   ....$2.00  $1.00 	
Special    prize    by   thc    Cranbrook-Femic
Farmers' Institute ol $70.00, with six districts
to compete lor same. Namely: Creston, Cranhrook, Marysville, Windermere, Fort Steele,
Baynes Lake and Elko.
For the liest district exhibit ot vegetables.
 First prize, $25.00.   Second prize, $10.00
For thc   best  district exhibit ot preserved
Iruits lor exhibition purposes	
 First prize, $25.00.  Second prize, $10.00
Culinary
CLASS 1.
Section. 1st.     2nd.
Best Specimen of
118. Bread —   (white) —Not less
than 3 loaves  to   he  shown.. $2.00  $1.00
Special by F. E. Simpson—One vear's subscription to Thc Cranbrook Herald.
119. Bread—(graham)   —Not   less
than 3 loaves   to   be shown... 2.00    1.00
120. Best     loal    bread.      Baked
Irom    "Mother's   Favorite"
flour.    One barrel flour ... lbs. 175      75
CLASS 2.
121. Biscuits—Not    less    than   1
dozen to be shown    $2.00 $1.00
CLASS 3.
122. Cakc-(laycr)-lced     $2.00  $1.00
113. Cake-Loat   2.00    1.00
114. Cake-Fruit   2.00    1.00
CLASS 4.
115. Plc-Applo $2.00 $1.00
IM.   Pie-Lemon   2.00 1.00
117.   Pie-Pumpkin   2.00 1.00
CLASS 5.
120.   Doughnuts—Not   less   than 1
dozen to be shown    $2.00 $1.00
CLASS 6.-PRESERVED FRUITS AND JELLIES   AND     PICKLES    AND     CATSUP
FOR TABLE   USE-QUALITY
TO GOVERN.
119.  General    exhibit    preserved
Iruit.     Not    to   exceed   8
varieties  $4.00 $2.00
130. General exhibit jellies.    Not
to exceed 6 varieties   4.00    2.00
131. General       exhibit       spiced
Iruits.     Not   to   exceed   8
varieties   4.00    2.00
Special by F. E. Simpson—One vear's subscription to The Cranbrook Herald.
CLASS 7.-PICKLES, CATSUP AND SALAD.
131.  General    exhibit   vegetables,
pickles and catsups.   Not to
exceed 12 varieties    $4.00  $2.00
133.  General exhibits salads. Not
to exceed 6 varieties    4.00    2.00
School Exhibits
CLASS 1.
13*1.   Hand    writing   Ior   children
under 10 years $2.00  11.00
135. Hand    writing   for  children
under 12 years   2.00    1.00
136. Hand   writing    Ior   children
under 14 years     2.00    1.00
137. Hand    writing   for    school
pupils any age 2.00    1.00
Above to he not less than fifty words.
CLASS 2.-MAP DRAWING.
Outline    Map   ol   British   Columbia,    Showing
Principal Rivers, Mountain Ranges, Chiel
Towns and Existing Railways.
138. Children under 12 years    $2.00  $1.00
Mil.   Children under 11 years  2.00    1.00
CLASS 3.-FREE HAND DRAWING.
110.   Children under 12 vears  $2.00    1.00
141.   Children under II ycats      2.00    1.00
Subject selected by exhibitor.
CLASS l.-ESSAYS.
Section. 1st.    2nd.    3rd.
1*12. Best crsay on East
Kootenay, its geographical situation, resources
und climate  $2.00  $1.50   $1,00
CLASS 5.-FLOWERED    DRAWING, NATURAL COLORS.
113. Subject selected by competitor and limited
to three  $2.00   $1.50   $1.00
Ladies' Fancy Work
CLASS 1.—Embroidery.
1st.     2nd.
Ml*.   Embroidery-Wlth     silk   or
linen $2.00   $1.00
115. Embroidery  —  With silk on
silk or satin   2.00 1.00
116. Embroldery-Wallacian   2.00 1.00
147.   Embroidery—Shadow work  2.00 1.00
1*18.   Embroidery—Eyelet  2.00 l.oo
119.   Embroidered collars 2.00 1.00
150. Embroidered handkerchiefs—3
initials or monograms   2.00    1.00
151. Embroidered   5   o'clock   tea
cloth   2.00     1.00
152. Center piece—Embroidered in
colored silk or linen 2.00    1.00
153. Center piece—Embroidered  in
white or linen   2.00    1.00
15*1.   Tray cloth-Embroidered   2.00    1.00
155. Table doylies—(6)—Any other
kind   2.00 1.00
156. Tray cloth—Any  other kind ... 2.00 l.oo
157. Sideboard   scar!—Embroidered 2.00 l.ou
158. Pillow   shams—Embroidered ... 2.00 1.01)
159. Embroidered towels—1   pair ... 2.00 1.00
100.   Sola pillow—Embroidered   in
silk  $2.00 $1.00
161. Sofa pillow collections  2.00 1.00
162. Tea cosey-Embroidered   2.00 1.00
163. Pin cushion—Embroidered ... . 2.00 1.00
161.   Pin Cushion—Any   other kind. 2.00 1.00
165. Embroidered   photo   Irame .... 2.00    1.00
166. Handkerchief   and tie   case .... 2.00    1.00
167. Embroidered    blouse—French
eyelet   2.00    1.00
168. Embroidered pillow   cases—1
pair  2.00 1.00
169. Eyelet parasol   2.00 1.00
170. Luncheon cloth-Eyelet     2.00 l.Ou
171. Embroidered linen suit  2.00 1.00
172. Hardangcr embroidery     2.00 1 00
CLASS 2.-LACES.
173. Point lace $2.00 $1.00
174. Honiton lace  2.00 1.00
175. llattenburg lace  2.00 1.00
176. Irish crochet lace   2.00 1.00
177. Crocket work in cotton  2.00 1,00
178. Crochet work in silk   2.00 1.00
170. Crocket work in wool  2.00 1.00
180. Crochet table mats   2.00    1.00
181. Center piece lace work   2.00    1.00
CLASS 3.-MISCELLANEOUS.
182. Drawn work $2.00 $1.00
183. liuck Back darning   2.00 1.00
184. Coronation braid work     2.00 1.00
185. Hemstitching 2.00 1.00
186. Darning   2.00 1:00
18:7. Best display of button holes ... 2.00 1.00
188. Patch work  2.00 1.00
189. Knitting in cotton 2.00 1.00
190. Netting  2.00 1.00
191. Needle work-(Girls under 15) 2.00 1.00
192. Old   ladles   needle work-(60
or over)  2,00    1.00
Amateur Photography
Special prize ottered by Beattie
<& Atchison,' the agents lor
Eastman's kodaks.
193. Best six   mounted photos on
Solio      paper,     any    size
  $5.00 and $3.00 in photo goods
194. Best six mounted photos done
on   Vclox paper,   any   size
  $5.00 and $3.00 in photo goods
Scenery limited lo East   Kootenay ..$5.00  $3.00
Not less than six pictures shall he displayed.
Art Department
OIL COLORS.
1st. 2nd.
Life studies—Portraits  $2.00 $1.00
Life studies—Animals     2.00 1.00
Landscape or marine   2.00 1.00
OIL COLORS-WATER COLORS.
Open to Amateurs.
Portraits  $2.00 $1.00
Animals  2.00 1.00
Landscape or marine   2.00 1.00
Fruit or flowers   2.00 1.00
WATER COLORS     AND     MISCELLANEOUS
DRAWINGS.
Landscape or -marine $2.00 $1.00
Animals—From* life  2.00 $1.00
Portrait or figure   2.00 1.00
Pen and Ink drawings  2.00 1.00
Architectural drawings   2.00 1.00
Mechanical drawings 2.00 1.00
PAINTINO ON CHINA.
Best Hall Dozen.
Cups and saucers $3.00 (2.00
Cups and plates  3.00 2.00
Ornamental piece 2.00 1.00
Collection ol decorated china   ...   .... 3.00 1.00
When troubled with fall
rashes, eczema, orany skin
disease appiy Zam-Buk!
Surprising how quickly it ease*
the .martins and stinging I Quickly
cures bruises, cuts, burns, and
chafin*; sorss
Zara-Bux i* nude from pure
herbal essences. No animal fats—
r-*, mi.,eral poisons. Finest h*?a'er!
•   ■-,*,.... ...*.*,,
COAL    AND    PETROLEUM     NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days at'tcr date 1 intend to apply
lu llie lluiiuiuule duel Coinmis-
siomr of Lands and Works for a
license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on lbe lollowing described lands, mi 11.1 ted iu lilock 1503,
Soutb Easi Kootenay, British Columbia:
Commencing at- a post plant-ed
about lour uolcs cast nl the 311 mile
" I'. R. survey and three
il l.ot   7*848, Group 1,
post ot tin- I
mil
aud
Park        Ho
well's N. E.
thence eighty cliains
iliencc eighty chains
•thence eighty chains
thence eighty chains
to point of commencemont
tnining 6*40 acres.
Park Howell, Locator.
Located August 5th, 1909
corner,
south,
Wt'S,,
north,
east,
and con-
•11-Bt
COAL     ANU     PETROLEUM      NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that SO
days alter date 1 intend to apply
to the Honorable Chiel Commissioner ol Lands and Works for a
license to piospecl for coal and
petroleum on tho lollowing inscribed lands, situated 111 lilock 15113,
South Easi Kuotenay, Hritish Columhia:
Commencing ai a post planted
ahout luur miles cast ol lhe 39 mile
posl of tbe C. P. R. survev ami three
miles     west   oi Lot   7S4S, Group 1,
and            marked            C.
Ho-
well's            N.          Vi.
corner,
Uience        eiehtv       chains
south,
tbenee        eighty       chains
east,
thence       eighty       chains
nortbt
thence      t'igiitv        chains
west,
to   point oi   com mencement
and oob-
tainine 640 acres.
C. Howell, Locator.
Located August 5th, 1909.
24-6t
COAL     ANU     PKTKOLEUM      NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days after date I intend to appl;.
to the Honorable Chiel Commissioner of Lands and Works lor a
license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described lands, situated ia Block' 4593,
.South East Kuotenay, British Columbia:
Commencing at a post planted
ahout fuur miles east of the 39 mile
post of the C. P. R. survey and three
miles "■ " ■--*■■■■
and
well's
thence
thence
tbenee
thence
west   of Lot   7M8, Group 1,
marked
S.
eighty
eighty
eighty
eighty
S.
W.
chains
chains
chains
cbains
Ho-
coraer,
north,
east,
soutb,
west,
point of   corr;mencement and containing €40 acres.
S. D. Howell, Locator.
Located August 5th, 1909.        24-6t
COAL     AND
PETROLEUM
TiCE.
NO-
Notice is herehy given tbat 30
days after date I iuteud to apply
to tbe Honorable Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a
license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described lands, .situated m Block -1593,
South East Kuotenay, British Columbia:
Conmieiicijig at a post planted
about four miles east of the 39 mile
post of the C. P. R. survey and three
miles
west    of Lot    784(1,
Oroup 1,
and
marked
Hattie
Ho-
well's
S.
E.
corner,
tlience
eighty
ehains
north,
thence
eighty
chains
west,
thence
eighty
chains
soutb,
thence
eighty
chains
east,
to   point of   commencement and containing 640 acres.
Hattie Howell, Locator.
Located August 5th, 11100.        2Wt
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF
EAST KOOTENAV HOLDEN
AT CRANBROOK.
DESALLNIEH VS. SHEA.
^__    r
FOR SALE HY TENDER.
Lot 6,   lilock    1, Map 667, Moyie
City,   together     with   the    dwelling
house erected  thereon.
Particulars and conditions of sale
can be seen at thc ollice of the court
and copies obtained from the undersigned and alt bids must be written
on one of such copies.
Bids   must   be in   writing, accompanied    hy   currency    or   a marked
cheque lor 5 per cent of the   amount
bid and must reach the  Registrar ol
the above Court     before five p.m. ol
the 10th day ol    September, 1009, In
an envelope addressed:
"The Registrar,
"Dcsaulnier v. Shea,
"County Court,
"Cranbrook, B. C,
"Bid."
Dated thc 27th August, 1909.
W. F. Ourd,
Baker    Street,   Cranbrook,    B.   C,
Solicitor lor the PlalntiR.     21-lt
COMINO EVENTS.
Spokane Interstate fair, September
20th to 25th.
Westminster lair, Ojtobcr 12th to
16th.
Nelson lair, September lind to
IMh, THU   (JltAJNliKOOK   UKKAliD
Ask tor Halcyon LITHIA WATEK
For lamily use there is nothing
su wholesome an.l so pure as
HALCYON LITHIA WATER.
SOLO AT ALL BARS
IT'S BOTTLED AT THE SPRINGS
V -
I A. H. NESBITT |
♦   CoRlractor and Builder
1 JOB WORK A SPECIALTY ',
ESTIMATES FURNISHED AND t
PLANS PREPARED
♦ IE yon aro Intending to do any
I   building, you can mnko money
• by consulting witli me *
**********************
Geo. R. Leask & Co
BUILDERS and
CONTRACTORS
fm work in our advertisement, hut wi
put thin ad in tlte llernld to
emphasise it.
CKAINUROOK, B. C.
N«tr Lower -inni-troiig Avenue
TKLKPHONK 114
COAL     AND     PETROLEUM     NOTICES.
No. l.
Notice is hereby given tliat 30
days after date 1 intend to apply
to tlie Honorable Chiel Commissioner of Lands lor a
license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described lands:
Starting    at   a    post    planted at
or   near the    south cast   comer  ol
M.     A.       Good's       application   in
Lot 4593,    Flathead   District, B. C,
thence        eighty      chains       south,
thence       eighty       chains        west,
thence       eighty        chaius      north,
tlience        eighty        chains     east,
to   the   place  of commencement.
Ned Jaitnes, Locator.
C. E, Kunsch, Agent.
Witness: A. G. Stall.
Dated this 3rd day of September,
1909. 25-6t
CUAL     AND     PETROLEUM     NOTICES.
No. 2.
Nolice is hereby given that 90
days after date 1 intend to apply
to the Honorable Chief Commissioner of Lands for
license to prospect for coal ami
petroleum on the following described lands:
Starting at a post planted at
or near the south east corner of
Ned       Janncs' application      in
Lot 4503, Klathead District, B, 0.,
thence eighty cbains south,
thence eighty chains west,
thence eighty chains north,
thence eighty cbains      eust,
to   the   place  of com mencement.
Phillip E. Smith, Locator.
C. E. Kunsch, Agent.
Witness: A. 0. Stall.
Dated this 3rd day of September,
Willi. 25-6t
THE
ISLAND HOTEL
Wnldo,  B.C.,
PAUL ST. JOHN, Proprietor
South-east Kootenay's Grent
Summer KtiBort
HUNTING AND PISHING
Juat lhe place to spend it few
days' vacation
Bur stocked with the besl
Dining nerviee flrHt-ultisw
Comfortable Koumn
J  I'HONKlKl. I'.O. ltoxJ107 J
} THE NEW, UP-TO-DATE J
♦ LIVERY, FEED AND
\  SALE STABLE
♦
I'he pinest Drivers
Up-to-date Rigs
liuoii Saddle Horses ;
HAV AND GRAIN FOR 8A1E
WM.    KERR
Proprietor    •    tIKANBROOK, ll.C
HANDLEY'S OLD STAND
**********************
Dr. H.E. HALL f
DENTISr
The Expert Crown and
Bridge Worker
Offices over Mr. Short's Wall
I'njior Store
♦ Armstrong Ave., Cranbrook *
**********************
* TAKE THAT
BACK
But go to the right
place where everything     is     modern.
| BULLOCK & WEBSTER:
The Popular Barber Shop
0nenonSutida>8 Utr liutlm nm]
Sllln-PB  from   Hi  In I n'llni-k a tn
OAL     AND    PETROLEUM     NOTICES.
No. 3.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days after date I intend Ito apply
to the Honorable Chiel Commissioner of Lands for a
license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described lands:
Starting at a post planted at
or near the south cast corner of
Phillip E. Smith's application in
Lot -1593, Klathead District, B. C,
thence eighty chains south,
thence eighty chains west,
thence eighty cbains north,
thence eighty chains east,
to   the   place  of commencement.
Koscoe S. Madden, Locator.
C. E. Kunsch, Agent.
Witness: A. G. Stall.
Dated   this 3rd   day of September
CAMPBELLS CLOTHING.
The Young Men's Store
This is nuiri'Iium a uund looking Suit; it is ma-ii*
throughout from such excellent materials and by such
sploiuliil tiiilois. that all the style you can set' iu it now
will hv there ufter a seusons wear,
We nre making a series of Suits nntl Overcoats in
Mo.lt.ls, that you will Hay when you Bee them, are the
snappiest lint1 nf
YOUNG   MEN'S   CLOTHING
iu tlu< eity.
Wi' can prove thin statement if you wilt favor us
with a cull, and let us show you hoiiiu of nur Kail nud
Winter Models.
Suits from
Overcoats from
$8.00 to $30.00
$10.00 lo $30.00
Store for Young Men and
Men who stay young.
Fink Mercantile Co., Ltd.
Kino.
25-6t
OOAL    AND    PETROLEUM    NOTICES.
No. 4.
Notice is hereby given t-hat 30
days after ilat-e I intend to apply
to' thc Honorable Chiel Commissioner ol Lands lor a
icense to prospect tor coal and
petroleum on the lollowing des-
c ri licit lands:
Starting at ft post plant-ed n
nr near the south east corner ol
Hoscoc S. Maddcn's application in
Lot 1503, Flathead District, B. C,
Ihence eighty ehains south,
t hence eighty ehains west,
thence * eighty cbains north,
Uience eighty cbains east,
to   the  place of commencement.
Den F. Walling, Jr., Locator
C. E. Kunsch, Agent.
Witness: A. O. Stall.
Dated this 3rd day ol September.
1909. 25-6t
COAL    AND
PETROLEUM
TICES.
NO-
No. I.
Nolice is hereby given that 30
days after date 1 intend to apply
to thc Honorable Chief Commis*
si oner of Lands for
license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described lands:
Starting at a post plantod at
or near the south east corner of
Hen F. Waiting's, Jr., application in
Lot 1503, Flathead District, B. C„
thence eighty chains south,
thence eighty chains west,
thence eighty chains north,
tlience eighty chains east,
to  the  place of commencement.
lien F. Walling, Sr., Locator
C. E. Kunsch, Agent.
Witness: A. O. Stall.
Dated   this 3rd  day ol September.
1009.
25-Gt
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
* CRANBROOK EMPLOY- ♦
MENT AGENCY
Men employed for all kinds of *
work. We solicit eoneapoiiilenee '
with mill operators and other [
other imluPtrieH.
RESIDENCE PHONE NO. 62
OFFICE PHONE NO. 63.
ADDRESS: P. 0. BOX 232
JOHN ARMOUR • MANAGER \
ALSO DEALER  IN  REAL  ESTATE
Provenzano & Sacco
General Merchants
Employment Agents
CRANBROOK     -     B. C.
P. 0. BOX 164 PHONE 244
COAL    AND     PETROLEUM     NOTICES.
No. 6.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days after date I intend to apply
to thc Honorable Chief Commissioner of Lands for a
license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described lands:
Starting   at   a    post    planted at
or   near the    south east   corner   of
Den F.   Walling, Sr., application   in
Lot 4593,    Flathead   District, B. C,
Uience        eighty       chains        south,
thence       eighty       chains        west,
thence       eighty        chains      north,
thence        eighty        cbains      east,
to   the  place of commencement.
Jesse II. Walling,  Agent,
0. E. Kunsch, Agent.
Witness: A. O. Stall.
Dated this 3rd day of September,
1909. 25-Bt
AND     PETROLEUM
TICES.
NO-
♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦»»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦-»»♦♦♦♦♦♦»-» ■»♦»♦-»
AND     PETROLEUM
TICES.
NO-
tbe   following    des-
No. 8.
Notice is hereby given
days after date 1 intend
to tbe Honorable Chiel
sioner        of      Lands for a ihence
license to prospect for coal and thence
petroleum on thc following des- thence
cribed lands: , thenco
Starting    at   a    post    planted al  in   tiie
or   near the    south cast   corner   of
(ieo.    W.   Lamson's   application    in
Lot -1503,    Flathead   District, B. C, Witness
thence       eighty       chains
thence       eighty       chains
petroleum
| cribed lands:
Starting   at   a post    planted     80
I chains, more    or     less.      east
that    3D of      the     north    east corner      of
to apply Geo. W.    Lamson's   application      in
Commis- Lot -4583,    Flathead   District, B. I..
eighty        chains       south,
eighty        chains        west,
eighty       chains       north,
eighty        chains        east,
place  of commencement.
Ellen M. Walling, Locator,
C. E. Kunsch, Agent.
A. CJ. Stall,
south,     Daled   this titlt   day   of September,
west,  1909. 25-Gt
AND
thence       eighty       chains _   north,
thence       eighty       chaias '     cast, coAl-
to   the  place of commencement.
James H. Lowell, Locator. I 	
C. E. Kunsch, Agent. No. 13.
Witness: A. O. Stall. j   Notice   is   hereby   given
PETROLEUM
TICES.
NO-
  .   iwvivu   m   ucivuj   givcu    that    30
Dated this  4th   day ot   September,',|ays   after   date I intend   to   apply
1-W9. 25-6t to   the    Honorable    Chief    Commis-
 ■ sloner        of      Lands        for        a
COAL    AND     PETROLEUM     NO- ifcenso    lo    prospect   for   coal   and
TICES. j petroleum    on   the   following    des-
< ribed lands:
No. 9. Starting    at  a    post    planted at
is hereby   given    that    30,„r   near the    southeast   corner  of
I intend   t-o apply I cjilhrrt-   T.    IlamiU's application   in
Commis- Lot ,1503,   Flathead  District, B. C
Notice
days   after date
to   the    Honorable   Chief
sloner        of      Lands        tor
license    to    prospect   for   coal
petroleum    on   the   following
cribed lands:
Starting at a post planted at
or near the south east corner of
James II. Lowell's application in
Lot 4593, Flathead District, B. C„
thence eighty cliains south,
tlience eighty chains west,
thence eighty chains nortli
thence eighty chains east,
to   the   place  of commencement,
Henry A. Partridge, Locatoi
C. E. Kunsch, Agent.
Witness: A. O. Stall.
Dated this 4th day of September,
1909. 35-61
a,thenc
and :,!,(,„,.
des-
COAL    AND
PETROLEUM
TICES.
NO-
No. 10.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days after date I intend to apply
to the Honorable Chief Commissioner of Lands for a
license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described lands:
Starting    at   a    post    planted at
or   near the    south east   corner  of
Fred    II.     Doris'    application      in
Lot 4593,    Flathead   District, B. C,
thence       eighty       chains      south,
thence       eighty       chains       west,
thence        eighty       chains       nortli,
thence       eighty       chains       cast,
to   the   place  of commencement.
Erma Walling, Locator.
C. E. Kunsoh, Agent.
Witness: A. O. Stall.
Dated   this Oth   day   ot September,
909. 25-flt
COAL    AND
PETROLEUM
TICES.
NO-
No. 11.
Nolice is hereby given tbat 30
days after date I intend to appl
to the Honorable Chief Commissioner of Lands for a
license to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described lands:
Starting at a post planted at
r near the south east corner of
Georgia M. Waiting's application in
Lot 4593, Flathead District, H. C,
thence eighty chains south,
thence eighty chains west,
thence eighty chains north,
thence eighty chains cast,
to  the  place ot commencement.
Georgia M. Walling, Locator
C. E. Kunsch, Agent.
eighty chains south,
eighty chains west,
t hence eigh ly cliains north,
t hence eighty chains east,
to   the   place  of commencement.
Gilbert T. Hamill, Locator.
C. E. Kunsch, Agent.
Witness; A. G. Stall.
Dated   this Oth   day   of September,
1999. 25-6t
COAL    AND
PETROLEUM
TICES.
NO-
VotM QftHtfJ
. BuLk    8f?HVP   m
>vw . tstduA- Ailthiu
SOCIETY AND CHUkCH
DIRECTORY
{DIRECTORY
mmmmaamaamaamm*
Ml
I
I
I
  »•
Cbescent Lodge Nu. 3ii       '
KNIGHTS   of   PYTHIAS
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets every    Tuesday at « p.m.    at
Fraternity Hall.
Oeorge T. Smith, C. C.
J. L. Walker, K. ol It. & S.
Visiting  brethren  cordially touted
to attend.
Ladies' and Children's to be had at
MISS M. McLliOD'S STORE
Gentlemen's can be obtnined at
Fink Mercantile Co.'s Stoie
thence eighty chains west
tlience eighty chains north,
thenee eighty chains east,
to   the  place ol commencement.
Fred II. Doris, Locator.
C. E. Kunsch, Agent.
Witness: A. O. Stall.
Dated this   1th  day ol  September,
1000. 25-6t
COAL    AND
PETROLEUM
TICES.
NO-
No. 14.
Notice is hereby given tbat 30
days after tlate 1 intend to apply
to the Honorable Clii>.f Commissioner ot Lands Ior
license to prospect tor coal and
petroleum- on the lollowing described lands: I
Start in*- at a post planted at
or near lhe south east corner ol
Thos. M. Buckner's application in
l.ot  1503,    Klathead   District, B. C
t hence
tln-lH-e
ihence
tlience
lo  the
Witness:
Dated
mnn.
eighty * cliains south,
eighty chains west,
eighty chains north,
eighty       cliains       east,
place ol commencement.
Thos. E. Bticltner, .Locator.
('. E. Kunsch, Agent.
A, (I. Stall.
this (Ith dav ol September,
25-Bt
CHAI.    AMD
PETROLEUM
TICES.
NO
No. 15.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days afler date I Intend to appl)
to tlie Honorable Chlel Commls-
slotier ol Lands Ior a
license lo prospect Ior coal and
[ictroloum on tho lollowing des-
ct-lhed lauds:
starting at a post planted nl
ii near tlio south east corner ol
Pauline II. Partridge's application in
I ol 15113, Flathead District, H, C,
thence eighty chains soutb,
thenee eighty ehains west,
thence eighty chains north,
tlience eighty chains east,
to   the   place  ol commencement,
Pauline II. Partridge, Locator
('. E. Kunsoh, Agent.
Witness: A. O. Stall.
Daled this oth day ol September,
11)09. 25-6t
COAI,    AND
PETROLEUM
TICES.
MO
NO. 7.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days alter tlate I intend to applv
to the Honorable Chiel Commissioner ol Lands Ior a
license to prospect tor coal and
petroleum on tbe lollowing des-
cribed lands:
Starting at a post planted 80
chains,       more     or    less,       east Witness: A. O. Stall. ' I No. 16,
I      north      east      corner        -ot    Dated this 4th day ol  September.    Notice   is hereby   given    that
Lot 45(13,   Flathead   District, B. C„ 1909. 25-Bt days  after date   I  Intend   to apply
hence       eighty      chains       south, | i to   the   Honorable     Chlel  Commls-
tlicnce       eighty       chains        west, I COAL   AND     PETROLEUM     NO-sloner        ol      Lands        lor        a
thenco       eighty       chains      north, TICES. , license   to   prospect   lot   coal   and
tlience        eighty        chains      east, I —•■■— I petroleum    on    the   lollowing   dos-
to   the  place of commencement.        I No. 12. |crihed lands:
fleo. W. Lamson, Locator.   !   Notico   Is hereby   given    that    30     Starting    at   a    post    planted at
C. K. Kunsch, Agent, days   alter  date   I intend   to applv or   m-nr the    south east   comer  ol
Witness: A. O. Stall. ito   the   Honorable   Chlel   Coiiitui***- Ilonry A. Partridge's application    ln
Dated this 4th  day ol   September,! sloner        ol     Lands        lor        a Lot 4503,   Flathead  District, B. C;
"90. -jMt^license   to   prospect   lor  coal  and thenco       eighty      chains      south,
No. 17.
Notice is hereby given that 30
days after date I intend to apply
to the Honorable Chiel Commissioner ot Lands tor a
license to prospect lor coal and
petroleum on the lollowlng described lands:
Starting at a post planted at
or near the south east corner ol
Erma Waiting's application in
Lot 15113, Flathead District, B. C,
thence eighty cliains south,
thenee eighty chains west,
thence eighty chains north,
thenee eighty chains east,
to  the  place ol commencement.
Frnnkic Q. Walling, Locator.
C, E. Kunsoh, Agent.
Witness: A. O. Stall.
Dated this llh day ol September,
1909. 25-Bt
I.O.n.F.    Key City Lodge
No. 42. Meets every
     Monday    night    at
New     Fraternity    Hall.      Sojourning Oddfellows cordially Invited.
C. R. Ward. W. L. Hall,
N, O. Sec'y.
Uaobrook Lodge. No. 34
A. P. * A. M.
ReaiiJai meeting* un
tk> thud Thursday
ol <v«y moatk.
Visiting hreth.en welcomed.
W. H. Wilson, W. M.
E. W. Connolly, secretary.
Cranbrook Aerie 967
FOE
Meet every   Friday    evening at k
,m., In Carmen's Hall.
F. W. Reeves, W. P.
Wm. Anderson, Secretary.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
THE HUME
Nelson's Leading Hotel
Rooms with ItnlliH.   'I'bone in
every room
Barber Shop on the preuiifes
Thoroughly up-tu-ihtle.
Rates, $2.00 a day and up.
UKO. P. WELLS, Proprietor
B. TOMK1N, Manager
FOR FAIL PLAKTIKC
(Ml Iih from lii-ot h
pwiil iiiiii.)ii|iiui-aru
Home (-crown In it nntl
Ml'llNIIKtlUll   t't>"H
Gutdea, l-'iiiil mill Huw*.
- rSi-f'N
WJrePfl c-muitid On*-*
Si.in.vir* M-Miiil* |:«.
6ll|-(ilion
175 I'ntii'Cutiiloftite Fn1*-
W. J. HENRY,
note Wi'.-imiiMi-r »ni»l
VANCOUVER, B. C.
NURSERIES
LOYAL ORANGB LODOE. NO. 187
CRANBROOK
Meet at B. ot L, F. Hall 2nd  and
Itb Saturday eaoh month.
Visiting brethren always welcome
Abel Horsman, W. M.
Jos, Wallace, Secretary.
KOOTENAY   LAND   DISTRICT.
DISTRICT OF   KOOTENAY.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Charles
Reginald Ward, ol CranbrooK, B. C,
occupation, Civil Engineer, intend to
apply to thc chiel Commissioner ol
Lands and Works, Victoria, B. C,
(or permission to purchase tho lollowing described land:
Commencing at a post planted on
the north bank ol Munroe Creek,
about        fiftii-ii chains       dis
tant Irom the point
where Munroe Lake empties into
Munroe Creek, thence west 80
chains, thence south 40 chains,
thenee east 80 chains, thence north
40 chains to the point ol commencement, containing 320 acres, more or
less.
Charles Reginald Ward.
Dated July 15th. 1909. 19-9t
JOE MARAPODI
SHOE SHOP
Repairing a Specialty
Aikens Block, Cranbrook
The contract [or a sacking and
handling plant to load a carload
every ten minutes, was let by the C.
P. li. at Vancouver Ior shipping Alherta wheat to Europe -across the
Pacific.
MAPLE LEAF   REBEKAH LODOE
No. 19.
Meots every second  and lourth Wednesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning Rebekahs   cordially invited,
L. M. Tannhauser, N. O.
Mac Chapman, Secretary.
Undertaking
('till-, Promptly AHi-iiiImI
Dny I'Ihiiii' No. II
Niulii   „     „ 2.'H!
R. H. Dwyer
Fiint'iiil Diri'i-ttir ami
Km I ia I m I-r
Presbyter tonCDurcbf
STATED SERVICES
Sunday morning service at 11 ♦
o'clock
Sunday   evening    service   at
7.30 o'clock
Sunday      School   and    Bible ♦
Class at 8 o'clock T
Presbyterian    Guild, Tuesday, ♦
at 8 o'clock ♦
CRANBROOK-PERNII-:
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
President: T. S. (iiu.
►Secretary: Gkoiuik Ahiiwoktii
For information regarding lunds '
and agriculture apply to llie ,
Secretary, Cranhrook, ii. C.
**********************
{"STEWART'S"}
The Lending Fruil Store
1'HK-iUUVINt.l HASI'lllltllll'.H
PKAOBKK     PLUMS
i 11 Wlll IKS
llAZI.IIWOIIIl ICK OKBAII
STEWART'S HNK 0ROCOI.ATKS
HUGH STEWART
Phone 75 ArtiiHtroii|*r Ave.
9WWWW+»WW4W9W+W**+WWW**
Old Curiosity
Shop
JOSEPH H   Mcl.l'AN, Proprietor
Dealer in
All Classes of Secondhand floods
BUYER OP   FURS
Furniture ol All  Kiiuls, holh
New and HecnniLlinnil'
;;  Sage's Old Stand, Nan-
;; son Avenue
! '    PHONE 261
a*. AAA-tA-IAAA-kAAA AA* A*AA X
•W W* W W ••ffffW W^*** *m*w<W<*J w
WING   LEE
Iidh mnvpil M* LAUNDRY
next Miilm KiUfltfifM RffttMtr*
nut, ViMi I'orne Htrt'i'l. »Wm
imtrniiH m-H,v leave thHr Intin-
dry. nml wlien>nll Imnim-M* will
be<)uti«.   Ittut liiiiiiiilry In B.l\
Louise and Van Horne Strata
^^^^^

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