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The Prospector Oct 10, 1914

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 vind&i
LtglrtaWv* Assembly
,/
Get Relief
from those headaches!
Our glasses will do it.
Wilson - Optician
Mpttiatf.
The  Leading Newspaper
in the
Kootenays
The
"Prospector"
$2.00 Per Year
VOLUME    20.
CRANBROOK,   B.    0.      SATURDAY       MORNING    OCTOBER    10,    1914.
The Kaiser's Will
A Freuclmian tlmling his usual way
of making his living hy selling toys
on the streets' of Paris practically
gone hy the advent of the war conceived the idea of constructing thc
Kaieer'fl will for him and incidentally revoking alt others. He sold
thousands of them to passershy nnd
reaped a big harvest. The terms of
the wlll made read as follows:
This is the Last Will and Testament of me WILHBJL.M, the super-
Bwanker and ruler of the sausage-
eaters, recognising that I am fairly
Up against it, and expecting to meet
with a violent death at any minute
at the hands of brave Johnny Bull,
hereby make my last Will and.Testament.
I appoint the Emperor ot Austria
to he my sole executor (by kind permission of tlm allien.)
1. I give and bequeath to France
tbe territories of Alsace and Lorraine
(as this Is only a case of returning
stolen property, I don't deserve any
credit for it, and am not likely to
get it either.) ,
2. To Servia * Klve Austria.
3. To Russia I give Turkey for
the T7ar's Christmas dinner.
4. To Belgium I should like to give
all the thick ears, black eyes, and
broken noses, that fn-1 presented me
with when I politely trespassed on
her territory.
5. To Admiral Jellicoe I give all
my Dreadnoughts, Submarines, Torpedo-boat destroyers nnd fleet of
FuM.ers genera'l:, whnt's j left ot
tbem. He's bound to have tbem in
the end, so that is only anticipating
events.
6. To John Bull I give what's left
of my army, as his Oeneral French
seems so bnndy nt turning my men
into sausage-meat. 1 suppose he
means to finish the job with h'a Kitchener, the champion German-sausage cooker.
7. To the British Museum I leave
my t imons moustache, souvenir of
the greatest jswanker in this or any
other age.
6, To Mrs. Pankhurst and the wild
Women I leavo my mailed (1st,  they'll
fni it useful, no doubt, when   they
resume their militant  tactics.
9.   To Sir    Ernest   Shackleton     I
leave the Pole, I've been up it for so
long   that I   regard   it as my own
property.
(Sgd.) H. I. M. WILHHLM,
Lord of the Land, Sea nnd  Air
Not    forgetting    the  Sausages    and
Lager, Beer
Signed by   the   above-named     WIL-
HELM as his last Will in tbe presence of us his ministers nnl keepers present at the-snme time, who
in the presence and in the   presence
of each other, have hereunto   subscribed our names as witnesses.
Baron Vyn Sauerkraut
Graf Von Munlchlagerbler,
Lord Roberts' warning
London, Oct. 1.—Lord Roberts, in
an article in tbe Hibbert Journal,
urges- Britain not to underestimate
the power of Germany with Its Gfi,-
000,000 people.
"1 I cannot help thinking," t he
writes, "that the great task of subduing thnt nation will begin when
we, with our French, llussiau nnd
Belgian allies,  havo driven the  tier-
mans into the heart of their own
territory.
"May I give a word of caution to
my fellow-countrymen against tbe
unsportsmanlike practice of abusing
one's enemies. Let us avoid what
Kipling, during the Boer war, describes 'Killing Kruger with our
mouths.' Let us rather devote all
cur energy to defeating our foemen
by the superior lighting of adequate
numbers of British soldiers in tbe
open field,
"When we read the charges
against the German troops let us
remember that gross Charges, absolutely untrue, were brought against
uh when fighting In South Alfrica,
but whether the charges are true or
not, let us keep our own hands clean
and let us fight agaiust the Germans
in such a way as to earn their liking
as well flB their respect."
Army Movements can
no longer be kept
secret
Bordeaux, France, Oct. 2.—The concentration of Germans in. great
strength at Roye, as mentioned in
the war office's statement Issued this
afternoon, is explained here by the
ease with which the commanding generals disco\».'r the dispositions of the
enemy through aeroplane scouts, A
very important element in the winning of battles is surprise. The aviators in the present war have made
this factor a negligible one.
For this reason the battle of the
AiBtie is continuing for an unprecedented length of time. Thd public,
not familiar with all the strategy, is
inclined to be impatient of lighting
without an end, but thoBe who know
declare themselves perfectly satisfied
with the progress being made by the
Ifrench armies.
Germans Placing New
Guns on Battleships
Copenhagen, Sept. 29.—Travellers
arriving here from the Kiel canal say
that the Germans are busy placing
new ordnance, which th:* Krupp works
bave been experimenting with for the
past two years, on the armored cruisers and dreadnoughts.
The canal Is described ns being
crowded with warships, including the
largest battleships. The arsenals are
busy day and night, and long trains
arrive continuously with immense
guns for the ships.
The Germans are reported as declaring that the whole fleet will soon
be ready to fight.
GERMANS ADMIT BRITAIN HAS
REAL ARMY IN FIELD
Loqdon, Oct. 1.—The Rotterdam
correspondent oi the Daily News Bays
there is a wonderful transformation
in ehe tone of the whole German
press, an article appearing today obviously being intended to prepare the
way fo? a great retreat in France.
He adds tbat the official message
says the fighting during the last few
days has been continued with redou.
bled ardor around Noyon, the action
quickly taking on unheard-of propor
tions, and continues:
"The Vossische .Settling says the
Germans are making superhuman efforts to break through thc lines of
the allies, and that, in all probability, the figlits of the new few days
will  be decisive."
"TheJJay"
By HENRY CHAPPELL.
Reprinted' from the London "Daily
Express.")
(The author of thiB magnificent
poem is Mr. Henry Chappell, a railway porter at Bath. Mr. Chappell is
known to bis comrades as tbe "Bath
Railway Poet." A poem such as this
lifts him to the rank of a national
poet.)
You boasted the Bay, ami you toasted the Duy, *
And now the Day has come.
Blasphemer, braggart; and coward all.
Little you reck of the numbing ball,
Tht.'   blasting   shell, or the   "white
arm's full,
As they speed poor humans home.
You spied for the Day, you lied for
the Day,
And woke the Day's red spleen.
Monster, who asked God's aid Divine,
Then    strewed    His    seas    with tbe
ghastly mine;
Not all the waters of all the Rhine
Can wash thy foul hands clean.
lYou dreamed for the Day, you schemed for the Day;
Watch how the Day will go.
Slayer of,age and youth end prime
(Defenceless slain for never a crime)
Thou art steeped in blood aB a' hog
in slime,
False friend and cowardly foe.
You have sown for the Day, yon have
grown for the Day;
Yours is the Han.?st red.
Can you hear    the groans   and   the
awful cries?
Can you see the heap of slain   that
lies,
And sightless   turned to the   flame-
split skies
The1 glassy eyes of the dead?
You have wronged for the Day,   you
have longed for the Day
That lit the awful flam';.
'Tis nothing to you that   hill   and
plain
Yield sheaves of dead men amid the
grain;
That widows mourn for' their   loved
ones slain,
And mothers curs* thy name.
But after the Day there's a   price to
pay
For the sleepers under the sod.
And He you have mocked for many a
day-
Listen, and hear what He has to'say:
"Vengeance is mine, I will repay."
What can you say to God?
16 Rejected Hindus
ShoUluring Riot
London, Oct. 2.—In a despatch
from Calcutta, the correspondent of
Reuters Telegram company describes
a mutiny of Sikhs brought back to
India after being refused admission
to British Columbia. Sixteen of the
Indians were killed.
The correspondent transmits a communication on the subject issued by
the Bengal government, as follows:
The Sikhs, passengers on tbe
steamer Komagata Maru, who wero
refused permission to lund at Vancouver, British Columbia, arrived ut
Dajbaj last Saturday. Borne of them
refused to board a train for the Punjab, and'opened fire with their revolvers. One European was killed and
several others, including the commissioner of police, were wounded. One
Punjab policeman was killed and several were woundeijL Troops wena
compelled to fire check tbe rushes of
tho Sikhs and 16 of the rioterB were
k lied. The remainder were scattered
to surrounding villages and later
were rounded up.
<"tK    fit*    d£
"As the Crow Flies."
The crow is supposed to cover the distance between two places in the most direct way. He
knows what he is going after, and goes straight
to the point.
The wise advertiser seeking to interest the
housewife—the real buyer for the family, also
goes by the most direct road when he uses the
newspapers. There is no other method so sure
and immediate. Advertising schemes and novelties have their little day, but the newspaper is the
one unfailing standby of the experienced advertiser.
IfflfflniMWIH nnnpn". .1. nn
'..Hit     <..Nl..i   ATI:   Ml
ftaMliito.t.,i.l,.Sii:ii
Insurance a Duty
Under the above caption, the San
Francisco Call prints a strong editorial on the \Duty of Life Insurance
from which i we quote:
"When a man marries he assumes
an obligation to a woman which
should be lasting throughout their
HveB. Thh law frequently finds an ex
euse or necessity for canceling that
contract. When a man marries and
begets; children, however, hei incurs a
responsibility from i which n,> law
can absolve him. He has forced up
oni him the duty, of provld'ng for
those children throughout the years
of their helplessness.
"No court can eradicate that obligation, 110 action on tbe part of his
wife or his children call free him from
their claim. It docs not terminate
with his death. No sophistry born in
his brain can relieve bim of the responsibility engendered in hts flesh.
Generally when a man marries he incurs a lasting obligation toward hts
wife but thnt obligation may possibly lie rescinded by some action
which the woman herself may take,
but there Is nothing that can abrogate a man's responsibility toward
hiH children.
"A father must provide for his children so that when he is not here they
will be snfe. There are some men so
wealthy that their estates sufficiently provide for tho welfare of thetr
children after they arc gone—there
are some men almost ns rich in capital as an Insurance company. You
are not ono of those mm. What
then, have you done to Insure the
comfort and opportunity of your
children? Thore ls only one way tu
which you can Insure thorn, 'nnd that
Is by Insuring yourndf, thcroforo—In
surance Is a duty. That lesson should
bo embossed upon tho fare of the
planets in letters as htgh as mountains so that all the solnr system
may see.   Insurance Is n   duty.
"Insurance ts a duty, because It Is
thn only means whereby a man cnn
provide for those dependent upon htm
aftor ho is gone,
"Insurance' is the duty of love, the
obligation and proof of devotion."
Work of Forest Branch
The fire ssason for 1914 ended September 30th, after which date burning permits are unnecessary.
The local Forest Branch office has
given us the following figures, which
will li? revised'further, »but which are
approximately correct, for fire loss
and expenses of fire-fighting in thc
Cranbrook'Forest District, which embraces about seven and one-half million acrts, from the Alberta line to
Kootenay Landing, and tbe International Boundary to the Dominion
Railway Belt at Spllllmacheen. During the 1914 season over three hundred fires were extinguished through
th'; efforts of the Forest Protection
staff, sixty-seven of which required
the engaging of extra help to assist
thc forest guards.
These stxtyiseven flreB cost thfo
Forest Branch about $38,000 or an
average of $450.00.. This average is
Increased through one or two expensive fires, notably Bull River. However, tbe Government expenditure df
$30,000 should be decreased by approximately {10,000, wfiich has been
incurred in fighting fires for which
the railways are responsible, and
which is also partly made up of expenses incurred fighting fires 0n limits on which logging operations are
being carried on, in which; case the
lumber company bears one-half of the
cost. The net cost to the Oovernment, therefore, is nbout $20,000.
About eight and a quarter million
feet of standing timber has been,fir.
killed, of which six million wtll be
logged before decay sets in. The net
loss fn standing timber is, therefore,
two and a quarter million feet, most
of which on account of impressibility will not be logged. This same
factor—inaccessibility—reduced the
value of the timber killed and there-
foil* the fire loss.
The loss tn saw-logs—cut—Is six
and fi half million feet and sixty-five
thousand railway ties were also destroyed.
The'acreage burned over was forty-
eight thousand, of which forty-four
thousand was logging slash and
range; two thousand acreB promising
second growth; and the remaining
two thousand acres waB merchantable
timber, wholly or partly fire killed.
The causes of fires are in the following order, according to number:
Railway locomotives.
Unknown (chiefly campers and
lightning).
Cam purs.
Logging locomotives.
Lightning.        ' '
Permit fires escnping and incendiary.
According to damage done, causes
rank as follows:
Unknown.
Campers and lightning.
The largo area of logging slaBh
burned over Is a benefit in rendering
fire in the future less probable, Thc
four thousand acres of second growth
and merchantable tlmhor burned over
Is ono nineteenth of one per cent, of
the area of the Oranbrook Forest.
District, Tn a season such as the
one just past this .must be considered a fairly small percentage of damage Add appears as proof that the
efforts eff tbe Forest Protection forces
were lu a large measure successful.
E. K. Club Formed
A general meeting of the officers
and non-commissioned officers of the
C and D companies of the EaBt
Kootenay Regiment, was held in the
orderly room of the corps on't Thursday, October lBt, for tlio purpose of
forming an association i in connection
with the Corps to transact business
iu connection with aocial entertainments and other if unctions apart from'
the military routine work of tbe
corps.
Captain Davis occupied tbe chair
and Lieut. 11. Venus wus appointed
secretary.
After some, discussion the name of
the new club will be known as the
CrnnJbrook Volunteer club. Only members of the Companies'of the East
Kootenay regiment allotted to Cranbrook will be eligible to membership.
The following officers of the club
were (elected:
Honorary President: Lleut.-Col.
Mackay.
Honorary Vice-President: Major J.
H. Pollen.
President:   Capt. R.  D. Davies.
Vice-President: Capt. G. P. Tisdale.
Second VIce-PreBldent—Bergt. »H.B.
Hicks,
Secretary:   Lieut. H.,'Venus.
Treasurer:   Lieut. H.  H. Bourne.
Committee: Lieut. W. Halsall,
Lieut.» W. M. Harris, Col .-Sergt.
Henry, Col.-Sergt. Soden, Pte. O.
Brlstow, Pte. G. Cur wen.
Lieut. Bourne, Gol.-Sbrgt, Henry
and Private Curwen were appointed
as the finance committee. It waB
moved and seconded that in protection of the funds of (the club tblare
be'three members Blgn all the club's
cheques and the consequence of this
waB that tbe president, secretary and
treasurer were viuthoHzed for this
work.
Moved'and seconded that a .'quarterly balance sheet be published showing all expenditures and receipts tn
connection with the club.
After much discussion the amount
of JR4.80 which was the net proceedB
of the Regimental dance was formally transferred to the Volunteer Club
and a statement of tho expenditure
ln connection wtth the said dance
was laid on the table by the treasurer'of the dnnce committee.
Lieut. Bourne, treasurer, gave thc
following list of,expenditures and receipts:
Expenditures: Hall rent, ?2ii; music, $11'.; repairs (glass) $2.20; Halsall & Co., $1.60; Ward & Harris,
f.Oc; S. H. Paul (helper) $2; Herald
(printing) $6.50; H. B. Hicks, 50c.
Receipts:   Sale of tickets, $138.00
Balance:   $84.80.
"Here, waiter," said tllfl rude man
tn tin! cafe, "tell tho orchestra to
play 'Carmon' while 1 enl tills beef
steak,"
"Yes, sir. Might I Inquire why?"
"t want to hear the Toreador
song.   1 feel like a hull lighter."
107th KAST KOOTENAY LIGHT
INFANTRY.
Detachment orders by Major J. H.
Pollen, commanding C and D companies, Cranbrook, week ending Oct.
17th, 1914:
Orderly Officer (or the week: Lieut.
H. H. Bourne.
Next for Duty: Lieut. W. M. Harris.
Orderly Sergeant: Color Sergeant
Soden.
Sunday, Oct. llth: Parade of all
ranks for field training at 2 p. in.
on the recreation ground.
Parade of all ranks Monday and
Friday at the city hall for Compnny
Drill at 7.30 p. m.
Wednesday, 7.30 p. in., Lecture by
Capt. Davies In  the Edison,   subject
Infnntry in Battle."
(Sgd.)    '        11. D, DAVIES, Capt.
Actg, Adjutant.
FarmersMnstitute
A meeting of the Cranbrook Farmers Institute will be held in thc Old
Gymnasium on Thursday, Oct. 15, at
8 p. ni. ThiB will in all probability
be the last of the evening meetings
for tbe Beason. The Saturday afternoon meetings were much better attended. All members are requested
to put in an appearance as the annual meeting will be held on the thlW
Saturday in November if all goeF
well. Two interesting subjects are
up for dlscuBsion on Thursday, "The
Brood Sow" and "The Dairy Cow."
Messrs. A. B. Smith ond J. R. Pringle will introduce these subjects. Five
Cranbrook boysj who were in the potato competition organized under tbe
institute sent 29 pounds of potatoes
each to Victoria last Monday. The
boys are Hugh Macdonald, Harry
Doris, Alex Mennie, Hugh Hnnnah
and Orvllle Thompson. The Agricultural Department has offered to
conduct short courses in some branch
of farming at Crnnbrook this fall
providing enough names can be secured. Thursday night would he a
good rtime to hand in your nam). 01
the many homesteaders who came in
to tho district only three have joined the institute. It should be to the
interest of all s-ttlers to get in touch
with local conditions as soon as possible and the older runners will be
pleased to make their acquaintance.
A war scheme is a'so afoot among
the farmers. A suggestion hns been
thrown out to tho effect that if each
of tbo 8000 nieiuiieiw of the Institute
put up (twenty five cents, a gift, of
$2,000 would be the result. Who said
tbe farmers wouldn't help.
$35,000 loss by Snow
('nlgary, Oct. B. Hy thn (ailing In
nl tho roots ol two motor garagoa
this morning, through tlio weight ol
hiiow, thirty uiitomoWloi weresmotli
crnd  In dohrlH  I damage In   con
nnd'  buildings   Is   ertimBtod to !>•
535,000.
Communication
Oranbrodc, B. 0.,
Editor The Prospector,
Cranbrook,  B. 0.
Sir,—I would like through your
columns to address an appeal to thc
men of Cranbrook on behalf of the
new corps of volunteers forming in
this district.
There seems to be a great deal of
uncertainty as to the exact object
for which the Regiment is being raised. In order to Beti all doubtB at
rest, I might say that the Corps is
being formed entirely for home service, and that there is no direct obligation placed on any man jo'ning
the corps to volunteer for active service abroad, neither is there anything in the regulations governing
the terms of service to prevent any
man resigning except in case of danger of attack locally hy a foreign
power.
On the other hand, the men desirous of volunteering '/or active service will drill and trail with the local
Corps, being carried on the roll of
the Regiment for the time being and
having preference over newcomers.
The i strength of the Corps in Cranbrook is at present approximately 70
of all ranks. This number will be
materially reduced hy men leaving to
join the prospective second contingent; ' for that reason recruits nre
badly needed to fill the gaps. To
bring the local companies up to full
strength, about 100 men are necessary. There are vacancies In practically all ranks, and these vacancies
will be more numerous as time goes
i.n.
Having outlined the situation as it
stands, I feel that every man who
has any sense of duty to his country and the Empire will Bee the pressing need for the establishment of
strong, well, trained Militia Corps In
th'l local centres throughout tbe Dominion. Apart from all other considerations and regarded merely as a
business proposition, the maintenance of such a Corps in Cranbrook,
especially in tbe present, crisis,'is vitally necessary. Without going too
too deeply Into the political aspect
of the present' great Btruggle in Europe, we know that Great Britain, or
more properly speaking, the British
Empire, is fighting for freedom, for
right against might, nnd we know
too that if Oreat Britain succumbs
in the present conflict our position
here in Canada will be precarious in
the extreme.
In making thiB appeal I wish to
say that aB far as the general feeling
of the average mar* in Cranbrook today is concerned, I believe there is
no reason to fear; deep down in the
heart of every man there Is an innate
respect for fair play and a desire to
see the country's honor upheld even
at personal cost to the whole nation,
but in thc long years of comparative
peace thc remoteness of the various
wars that have taken place has produced in us all a sense of aloofness.
We have become somewhat inclined to
adopt a cynical view-point, over
wise in our own conceit, and it
would seem as though tbe actunl
shock of battle is needed to wake the
slumbering soldier spirit which is tbe
common heritage of nil in whose
veins runs the blood of fighting ancestors.   And now tbat the tight is on
wo all ii -ed to realize to the full
that though we are not. called on, na
yet at any rate, to tn'ie ((ur places
In the battle line, It Is nevertheless
our bounden duty to forgo In Crnnbrook, such a lit#. In the chain ol the
Empire's defence as wlll be worthy of
the grent, Nation which we belong.
As 1 bave snid already, thero I*, no
obligation on fin yon'J In Cranbrook at
present, to volunteer directly for net
Ive service, but I believe it is the
moral duty of every rlgllt thinking
Drlttfttl subject In this town regard
Icbb of his rollglous, political or social opinions-to identify himself in
some way with the work of preparation   for tha Empire's dotoncn,    wot
merely by giving a dollar or so to
the patriotic fund, but by actually
setting a personal example by coming down to the City HaU andfplac-
ing his name on the roll as a member of the Corpfl, by turning out
whenever convenient to a drill parade,
and finally by doing bis utmost to
swell the ranks of the two Companies
In Cranbrook by inducing relatives
and friends to enroll.
There is nothing'in the work now
proceeding in connection with the
training of tbe Corps that Is not distinctly beneficial,mentally, physically
and even morally to all those taking
part. The drills are in charge of expert instructors with actual war ex-
I erieiicc, in) time is wasted over useless parade movements or ceremonial. Every effort Is being made to
get outdoor parades for instruction
in Held work, skirmishing and out-
loat duty. As near as possible theae
iperatlona are identical with those
mployed in actual  war conditions.
The Militia Department have under
consideration the building of an Armory in Cranbrook, well equipped and
adequate to the needs of the Corps.
Uniforms and equipment which will
be issued free to tbe rank and file
will be rushed forward as soon as
possible. According to our present
information the regiment will be
armed witb the latest pattern Mark
Two, Five Star, Robb (short) rifle,
with the long bayonet. I need say
nothing further, I feel sure, except
that the co-operation of every man
in Cranbrook will be earnestly welcomed by thoBe who aro now In
charge of the woitt.
Yours very truly,
REGINALD D. DAVIES,
Captain "C Company,
107th East Kootenay Regiment
P. S.—Any question arising in the
minds of probable recruits not clearly explained in thc above letter will
be cheerfully answered if enquiry is
made of me at the Recruiting office.
Increasing Live Stock
Production
The outbreak of the war In Eur.
ope and the consequent demand which
is naturally to be eipected for increased exports of meats, finds Cannda in a very much denuded condition as regards live stock.
As a result of the removal of tbe
American tariff on cattle a heavy export trade developed to the south.
In some districts in eastern Canada,
nearly everything bas been shipped
out of the country, except dairy
cows. This export trade, together
wtth many farmers selling tbelr
calves for veal, can have but one result In Cnnada, viz: a greater scarcity of meat tban at present exists,
even in a normal market.
The meat in lust ry in Canada
should not be allowed to dwindle—
rather, the production of hogs, sheep
and cattle on Canadian farms should
be greatly increased. To obtain this
inn ease does not mean that farmers
should devote their whole attention
to live stock. The majority of farmers will admit that with very little
extra effort and expense thoy could
increase by several head thc live
stock on their farms without in any
way interfering with their present
system of farming.
Prom reports to the Commission of
Conservation, present conditions n-
dicate a world-wide scarcity of live
stock with little likelihood of an overcrowded market for many years to
come, The opportunity for Canadian
farmers is therefore apparent. To
ta'te advantage of this, farmers
should save their heifer calves to
produce more cattle, while the others
may be turned off, not as veal but as
beef.
Expert stockmen advise that there
ure good times ahead for those raising sheep. The high price of mutton
and of wool and the comparative ease
with which a flock of sheep may be
sustained upon land which is otherwise unsuitable for agriculture,
should suggest a great increase in
the number of Bhecp raised by Canadian farmers.
Increased production in hogs -;an
be brought about more quickly than
In nny other class of live stock, anl
consequently should recelw immediate nt tenth n
Anlma] production on the (arm is
desirable because It. increases Ihe fertility nnd crop-raising ability of the
60)1. Good prices are sure to bo obtained for nny surplus which farmers
will bave to soil on aecourit of tbe
Inevitable shortage of supply resulting from war conditions In Europe.
These two conditions should tie an In
COntlVO to Canadian farmers to In
crease their Hvo stock production. A
little foresight now, with modern
methods of feeding, will make Increased production easily  possible. THE  PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK,  B, C.
©he Inspector, ©ranbrook, §. ©,
ESTABLISHED    1895
Published  Every Saturday Morning at Cranbrook,  B.O.
F. M. Christian, general manager
SUBSCRIPTION  RATES  $2.00  PER YEAR
Postage to  American,  European  (British  Isles excepted)  and other  foreign countries, 50 cents a year extra.
ADVERTISEMENTS-Advertipiug rates furnished on application. No
advertisements but those of a reputable character will be accepted for
publication.
ADVERTISERS AND SUBSCRIBERS.—Unless notice to tbe contrary
ts given to local manager advertisements and subscriptions will be kept
running and charged up againBt their account.
80th YEAR
CRANBROOK,  B.O    October  10th,   1914
With the sale of a large number of
the bonds recently issued for tlu* purpose of placing into Cranbrook a
thorough and complete new system
of water supply, the work is now permitted to proceed with all celerity.
The city officials have been using every endeavor to obtain a purchaser
for these bonds (the original bonds
sold not producing the mcney owing
to the advent of the war) and it iB
to their credit that they have even
sold them at at a sacritice of 8Sc.
Even though tbi) price is low when
taken with other debentures that
have sold, for 9C and even more the
economic  results  will  far  upset   the
sacrifice made.
■ t • •
By obtaining this $35,800 th? city
will be enabled to pay for all the
new hydrants and necessary brass
connections and equipment other
than the payment on the pipes, as
well as relieve the pressing need of
employment in the city. Work bas
already begun on the system and the
work will proceed with all despatch.
• • • ■
In the disposal Oi labor to carry
on this work the city are to be congratulated' and sincerely commended
on the way tbey have elected to employ the workmen, and in speaking
thus of the city generally we must
refer to the splendid co-operation
that is being received from the contractors, Messrs. Hotson, Leader &
Goode, who are assisting the officials
in every way'they possibly can. For
this work the city office is being used
aa an employment agency and each
applicant must Wi either a married
man and a citizen of the city or a
man who has others depending on
him for support. Of course there are
exceptions made in a few cases but
cnly a few. Thus will disserving
cases be assisted in obtaining support for a few monthB and with care
In the disposal of their earnings
mnny will be able to go through the
winter and    be     ready for the work
opening up in the spring.
• • • •
Cranbrook thiB week has assumed
the appearance ol prosperity; a visitor In the city would immediately
notice the wol; as it is progressing
on the waterworks. The absence of
all foreign labor on tbe work Is also
remarkable. It wns said by many
tbat white labor could not do the
work as good as Italians but the energies and progress made on the present works entirely refutes kthis statement; it Is truly remai* able, how the
men have so cordially responded to
the call and are entering on tho work
in the highest of spirits. The result
of the endeavors of the city authorities in providing the work at thiB
time will reap its harvest of fruit in
mnny ways. The contractors anticipate having the work within the city
limits completed by the end of November providing that they do not
meet with mnny bog holes as they
have done on Edward street. This
whs a bad spot but the difficulty
which faced them has fortunately
been overcome.
Second Contingent
Ottawa, Oct. 6.—Sir Robert Borden
announced tonight tbat tbe government would organize and train a second expeditionary force of 20,ooo men
with a first reinforcement of ten pOf
cent., making 22,000 in all The arrangements for providing the necessary arms and ammunition nnd
equl uuent are alrendy in progress.
The Canadian force at the front will
In thla way he brought up to 50,000
men, which with reinforcements
means that Canada will contribute at
least from 70,000 to 80,000 troops.
Col, Hon. Sam Hughes, minister of
militia, left tonight for Quebec, en
route to New Vork whence he will
sail to England to consult with the
British war office resai ding matters
in connection with the war, and Can-
ad h's participation in it. He will
not stay any length of time in Europe, but will return to tnke charge
of the mobilization o( the second
contingent, The second force of 22,-
000 men will not mobilize at Valcartier, because even the early winter
would be too severe then-, Tlmt
camp Is alrendy almost entirely dismantled. It will he mobilized at base
depots in large centres such ,,n Hall-
fax, Bt, .John, Quebec, Montreal, Ottawa, Toronto, Winnipeg, Ileglnn,
Calgary, Edmonton and Vnncouver,
COMPLETE TRAININC IS BRITAIN
After bolng recruited mnl equipped
nnd given some preliminary training
tbey will go to England to complete
tbelr training.
He stated today Hint the nrsl con
tingtnt of 33,000 men were the finest
force of shots in the woi It. He had
never known their equal, he sr.ld.
The minister believes that less difficulty will be experienced in organising the second Canadian contingent
than the first. The department will
profit by the experience gained already in regard to the army and
equipping of the forco, while there
will be no lack of volunteers, The
second contingent will Include the
French-Canadian brigade of four regiments, the organization of which bas
already been authorized.
The premier's announcement was as
follows:
"According to the reports of the
chief embarkation officers, the total
force embarked at Quebec amounted
to rrarly 33,000 men, besides seven
thousand horses and a proper complement of gunds and vehicles with
full equipment for men and horses.
The transportation of this force required no leBS than thirty-one Urge
steamships.
HOW FORCE WILL BE USED.
"It is probable that upon arrival
In England the force will be organized  as follows:
"Field troops, including a first reinforcement of ten percent, 26,400.
Line of communication troops, 2,100.
Total force at the front, 23.500.
"This will leave about 4,500 men
for training in Great Britain, who
will constitute a reinforcement of
nearly 20 per cent for the men at the
trout. The government proposes
forthwith to organize and train a
second expeditionary force of twenty
thousand men with first reinforcements of ten per cent, making 22,000
in all. This force will be organized
as expeditiously as possible, and the
arrangements for providing the necessary arms, ammunition and equipment are already in progress. The
force at the front will in this way be
brought up to more than fifty thousand men.
"The government are also making
preparations to organize and train
necessary further reinforcements for
both the first and second expeditionary force. The arrangements for organizing and training such reinforcements will be announced at a later
date,"
Egg Laying Contest
Thin! IntiTlmtional eKK laying con-
tent, h.'lil undor HiipervtHion Oi Provincial Department ol Agriculture, at
Uie Eihibition Grounds, Victoria, B.
0., from October 2Htb, 1918, to Sept.
2V, Vlit, eleven nionthe.
CIashI.—Non-weight Varieties, Six
Birds to a Pen.
Rangulru Bigg Ranch, oiukl, New
Zealand, While Leghorns, 1390, Plrst
prize $100.00; also 11. ft K. Silver
Medal tnr b'avleHt winter egg-yield.
A. Easton, Duncan, B, O., White
Logliorns, 1232.   Becond prize. $50.00.
H. W. Chalmers, Thrums, West
Kootenay, II. 0., White Leghorns,
I Hit;   third   prize,   $25.00.
V. T. Price, Cowichan, II. 0., White
Leghorns, 1118; fourth prize, S10.00.
.1. .1. Dougan, Cobble Hill, n. 0.,
White Leghorns, 104C; llft.li prize,
"Canadian Poultry Review" bronze
medal.
K. Soolc, Cowichan Station, II. 0„
White Leghorne, 1088.
Tom Barron, Oatforth, near Preston, Lancashire, Kng., White Leghorns,  1088.
P. B. Darnell. Itoyal Oak, Vancouver. White LeghornB) iocs.
0, P. Stamer, Cowichan, B, 0.,
Anconae. lOfjt.
A. Uneworth, Sflrdls, B. C. Whii»
Leghorns, 1046.
J. Atnsden, Deerbolmfl P. ".. Van
couver Island,  White Leghorns,  lOt.'j,
L. V. Holly, Westholme, V. I., II.
C, White Leghorns, 1021,
Seymour Greene, Box tii,, Duncan.
B. (',, white Leghorns,  1020,
J. McMullen, Boi 77, Port Haney,
B, 0„ White Leghorns, 'Ml
T. H. Lambert, Cortes Island, II.
('., Whito Leghorns, 924.
Colonel Medley, lluncnn, II. I'., Silver Caraplnfie, 91'*.
fl. Bird, R.M.I). No. 1, Itoyal Oak,
v. L, ii.  <"., White Leghorns, 908,
L, ii. Wilkinson, Cliemninua, II C,
Silver CamplneH, 8li0.
W. .1. millions. Penticton, II 0.,
White Leehorns, 813.
A Price ft Hon, Cowichan Station,
II. ('.,  White Leghorns, 727.
Total. 80,484,
Averai'e number Of ffggfl laid per
hlnl   1711.1.
Class     II. --Weight     Varieties.     Hlx
Birds to n  Pen
l'l. 1). Hend, Duncan. II. 0„ Wblte
Wynndottes, 12r.8: flrat prize. J100.
Tom  llnrron, Oatforth,  near    Pres
ton, Lancashire, Kngland, White Wyandottes,    123C; second prize, JS0.00,
and B. &  K. stiver medal for heaviest egg-yield (winter.)
Dean Bros., Keating s P. O., V. I„
B. C, White Wyandottes, 1188; third
prize $25.00.
Hull ft Clark, 213 Mills Hoad, fowl
Bay, Victoria, B. 0., White Orping-
tons, 1185; Ifotlrth prize $10.00.
S.   Percival,   Port  Washington,    II.
C, White Wynndottes, 118; lifth prize
"Canadian Poultry Review" bronze
medal.
J. H. Oruttcnden, 237 Princess St.,
New Westminster, 11. 0., Bull Wyun
dottes, 1062.
H. O. Dnles, 2232 5ih Ave. W.,
Vancouver, B. C, Barred Rocks 1001.
D. Qlbbard, Mission City. B. 0.,
Barred Rocks, 1053.
Reid ft Greenwood, llox 928, Vic
toria, B.C., Short Comb Rhode Isl
and  Reds,  913.
('. Vi. Bobbins, Chilliwack, ll, C.
Hull Orpingtons,  892.
G. Adams, Boi 840, victorin. B.O,,
White Wyandottes,  877.
Will Barron, Bartle, near Preston,
Lancashire, England, White WyandotteB, Sti.S.
M, I.. Calvert. R.M.I). No. 4. Vic
torla, B.C., B.O.R.I, Reds. si.3.
J, Wood, 11.3 1'nledoiun Ave.. Victoria, ll. 0., Hud Orpingtons, 852.
A. 10. Bralth, R.R.No, 2, Victoria.
II.  C. S.C.R.I.Reds. 831,
Mrs. A. Cooper, Treesbank, Man..
Barred Rocks, 804.
H. E, Waby, Enderby, B, 0„ Hint
Orpingtons, 7t>5.
Mrs. B. MrO. Mottley, Kamloops,
H.  C,   S.C.H.I.Reds 748.
V. B, Butler, Boi 890, Victoria, ll
C,   White Orpingtons,  711.
P. S. Lampman, Law Courts. Vic
toria. H.C. S.C.R.I.Reds. 672.
Total,  18,958.
Average number of eggs laid per
Mrd.  157.9.
liran.i total eggs laid, 39.412.
W   H.  STROYAX. Poultryman
J. R. TERRY, Director
Teaching Bloodshed
HOW  IT  IS   PREAOHBD TO  GERMAN BUYS.
Germany's method ol Instilling the
war spirit and race hatred in the
young is described by tbe writer O.
the following article, wbo -Jrom September, 1913, till July last wag an
assistant teacher in a higher technical school in the Rhine Province.
He was appointed to tbis post by
the Prussian Ministry ol Education
on the advice of the English Board
of Education.
It is now common knowledge' that
Germany has for years been preparing for war. We have been preaching
peace while our German kinsmen
have been increasing th»;ir araments,
laying their diplomatic traps, instilling the lust of wnr into the national
mind, the better to dominate the
world.
Ah English master at a Prussian
Oberrealsclmle I daily beheld the havoc wrought upon boyB4by misguided teaching. When I read of the
fiendish deeds committed by thc Germans in Belgium I see in my mind's
eye a class of Innocent lads and seem
to hear the master haranguing tbem.
There he stands, with face flushed,
with,eyes astare, teaching his pupils
the doctrine of rampant Kakscrdom,
a devil's gospel tbat sears the
heart. At the outset let me say
how much I liked the headmaster
and staff of the school to which I
had been appointed. In private dealings they were kindness itself, but
the Chauvinists among them, when
once aroused, became, ra it were,
drunk witb insolence.
"WHEN IT COMER OFF."
I well recall going for a wa'*. with
one of the staff, a handsome DltflfloV
dorfer, on ordinary occasions au excellent fe'low, The conversation
somehow turned upon France and the
French, and forthwith he burst into
mults, threatening France with a
day of awful reckoning, the great day
to which the Germans refer in the
phrase "When it comes ofl" ("Wenn's
Losgehfi. This man's views on
Kngland were those of many other
Germam, England wns to him merely negligible among the nations.
With no Conscript army to meet thfl
German millions, with a Navy soon
to be outclassed and outnumbered by
a rival at Kiel, Englund was presently to see the wisdom of bowing
to thfl Kalfler, thanking blm that
the I'russlitM hordes were not over-
runnlng her,
Our school wnn richly bedecked with
pictures of Bismarck and ol scenes
from the Franco-ftermnn war. On the
top floor, along thfl corridor, were
frescoes Illustrative o' certain lines
in the poet Knrner's "Aufnif." The
lines "Thou shalt drive the Bteel in.
to. the fooman's heart" were illus-
trated*by a bloody picture of French
soldiers iskewored on Prussian swords,
JINGOISM  IN SCHOOL.
An elder boy imd written „ play
let it) which one Of thfl elm-aeters
wuh a French officer, The action
dealt, with how this man wns dis-
covorod it. thfl not of treachery, und
how tn- wan slain in a duel with a
Oertiimi student. Whenever the boy
dressed up uh the Frenchman up pear-
ed on the fltago he was hissed and
booed   at   hy   his   schoolfellows        Oil
the  oom mom oration   day  ol [luppol
one    master delivered a   n| <h    de
scribing the folly of the Danes in
nut yielding without a murmur tu
the God granted Government of
Prussia. On the Kaiser's birthday
another muster read au exciting chapter out of it cheap book dealing with
a future war presumably witb
France.
My own lessons were u pure pleasure to mo, as 1 found the boys with
whom I had to work so bright and
socager. As soon ns ever my pupils
could manage to say It they loved to
ask me about the strength of the
British Army and Navy. They tried,
by i tbe way, to tease me about the
exchange of Heligoland. J Lngolsm
made its Way Into|other departments
of tbo school's activity besides mere
lessons. German boyB love to go
a wandering, often for days together, and accordingly a batchjof oldOr
pupils went on B walking tour
through Luxemburg aud along the
Vosges. The master in chaYgfl of
th&m told me liow the lads bad
amused themselves on the frontier by
Btanding in Germany and seeing how
far they could spit Into Prance,
During my stay tlte school issued
its tirst tnagaatne on English lines.
Tbi' tlrst two numbers were free from
Chauvinism, bul to the third an at
tide was contributed In whlob the
following passago occurs "Wo wan
dored through Heidelberg, tho flue
town, rlob in glories; overawed and
shuddering we went through tho
rustle, and thus WO, to whom no
shortly boforo 'the towers! of Strns
lung Minster had bidden good-by \
tbougnt again on the holy war ol
scarcely half a century ago, when
vety$oance was taken tor the Roi Hoi
ell's deeds of robbery and murdei."
FLEET \s INSURANCE POLICY
My acqualntanOJ with Ger man
school hooks has been a source of
great profit to me. However, the following extracts give an idea of what
is one of their few defects—I mean
the fault <tf being Chauvinistic. Those
who have railed (against the building
of Dreadnoughts may here read a
translation from an article entitled
"To What End do we Need a War
Fleet?" by P. Koch in the German
reader for Untersekunda (i- e., Form
TV.), issued (by Bvers and Walz, of
the Barmen Gymn isium.
"History further teaches ub that
uever have armaments become too
burdensome for a nation; nay, trade
and commerce have bloomed and the
national welfare lias increased with
| tbe ability and readiness for. war. .
I . . Thus a fleet works in the manner of an insurance policy, and the
sacrifices that a nation makes.for its
Navy bring it high interest."
In Harms's "Earth-lore of the
Fatherland'' (" Vaterlandische Erd-
kunde"), •, one of the best German
text-hooks of school geagraphy, • the
following ls to be read in the chapter on Heligoland:
"There is a biting charm about it
to think that Kngland should have
thrust her.own weapon into her rival's hand. There was enough laughing when in 1890 Kaiser William exchanged /Zanzibar in Witu for, Heligoland. The English newspapers swam
in glee. But then came another
tune."
As might be expected, there «re examples of Jingoism to be found in
French text-books used in Germany.
For instance, Dublslav Boek's French
Exercises "FrnnzoBischeg Ubunga-
buch") contain the following sentences to be translated from French
Into German -viz., "To-day the
French know that they are weaker
than we. They nre,not likely to attack us without having a powerful
ally. I am not Ignorant of the fact
that Franco is still richer than Germany, but in wealth we are quickly
approaching our neighbors."
Naturally    I     found    Chauvinistic
poems in the anthology used at tbe
school where I was.   This   was   the
popular collection  "Von Aller Zwd-
gen" ("From All Boughs")'md   afforded me a goodly harvest   of   this
kind of verso.   I remember   the   delight with which a class of boys read
the following passage In Ernst Mor-
itz   Arndt's   "Des   Dcutschen Vater-
lnnd."   Thus might I translate three
striking lines:
That is the German's Fatherland;
Where every Frenchman is a foe
And every German ie * friend. I
The Inst poem of the collection is a
"Kaiiersong"   in   praise of .William '
II. by Felix Dahn (18*4-1912)*.   From
this I will translate as follows: ,
Thou ycarnest not for battle-glory,
But rather for the piflm of peace;
'Tis pence thine aim and thy reward.
But rijhts and honour of .h' land
Thou guardest   with thy«weapon'd
arm. j
Thou hurlumt lightning from   thine
oyo.
And woe betide o'erween ng ones,
Should them thy llery eagle tear.
J. T.
Patriotic Fund
Pfttron:   His Majesty the King.
President: Field Marshall, His
Itoynl Highness the DtJ.O of Con
naught and of Ktratbeaiii, K. <!., K.
T., K, P., G. 0, B., etc., Governor-
General of Canada.
Hon, Treasurer:   Hon. W. T. White
Holi, Secretary}; Hon. II. B, Ames,
Esq., M. V.
PRELIMINARY  HTATKMENT,
At the very commencement of the
war umi as soon as Canadian troops
began to mobilize for active aervlcof
the question arose as to how their
wives and families were to he main
tained during their absence. In not
n few Instances generous-minded employers offered to continue to pny
wages as formerly in whole or in
part to the families of men who had
beeu in their service. Many eases
which were unprovided for, however,
came under local notice and funds
were started iu several of our large
cities' to care for Huch. It soon bo
Oame evident that; whllo certain dis
trlctfli could provide well for the families within their boundaries, thero
would he'other cases, oqUlllly deserving, in danger Of boltlg overlooked.
Hence arose the demand for n een
tral or national fund, (lint would
consolidate and support local effort
and he available whoro thls\ p oved
insullieient
in   nnswor   to   numerous requests.
Ills Royal illghnuBB, tho Governor
OenetlAl of Canada, took Die initial
ive m (Ins matter and the Canadian
Patriotic Fund waa organised with
Ills Majesty the King ns patron. It
la a body corporate by virtue of an
\Cl   ot   Parllamonl  nnd  is empowered:
"To   collect, administer mid   dlstr!
Imte a fund for the assistance in east'
of need ot the wives, children and de
pendent   relatives of  Ofllcers nnd men,
residents of Canada, who, during the
present war, may be on aytiVo service with the naval and military
forces of the lliitisli Empire and
Great Britain's allies." This central body has a distinguished list of
Vice Presidents and nn Executive
Committee made up of leading men
from every province of the Dominion.
BRANCH ORGANIZATION.
The Canadian Patriotic Fund is
given power by its charter "to establish branches or local organizations
throughout Cannda, and to co-operate with any association or organization established jn any place in Canada, for purposes similar to those of
the corporation." The first step in
the direction of united effort was
taken when ths Patriotic Fund Association of 1900, which had administered relief during and since the
Boer War, decided to dissolve nnd to
turn over its unexpended balance,
amounting to about $77,000, to tbe
new Fund. Local organizations, that
had already begun work in Montreal,
Toronto and Ottawa1 asked to be admitted as branches of the Canadian
Patriotic Fund and were duly accepted. A full measuse of autonomy
is granted to these local bodies, yet,
for   the   b&Ho   of   fn-'ormily,     certain
conditions have been laid down aud
cordially accepted.
Each local Branch should have the
usual officers together witb nn Executive Committee and at least two
Sub-Committees, viz:
(a) Finance for the work of raising locally contributions in support
of the Fund, and determining how
they shnll bc. made payable.
(b) Relief for the investigation of
all claims for aid, the determination
of the-amount of assistance which in
each case may reasonably be given,
and for the close oversight of monies
paid out.
Ladies Auxiliaries are invaluable in
visiting the soldiers' wives and families, and supplying the intimate personal touch which oftentimes is us
necessary aB financial aid.
WHO ARE ENTITLED TO ASSISTANCE FROM THE FUND?
1. T0'have a just claim on the
Fund, it must be shown that nt tbe
time of rcposting for duty, the soldier was a resident of Cannda and
was supporting in Canada tho wife,
familiy   or   dependent   relative   wbo
The Union Jack Forever
Slat 48 x M laches
Good quality Bunting, guaranteed fast colors, bound
at top with canvas with brass eyelets for rope.
The Prospector    I Year
Thc Calgary Daily Herald    4 Months
The Union Jack
All for $
$2.75
UNION JACK FREE COUPON
*;r»».rs-»'i
»;•;••• •*•*• •:•,• s s.s.s.s.s,   *9*4
THE PROSPECTOR, Cranbrook, B.C.       v.
Enclosed please find 2.75 for which send The
Prospector is months, The Calgary Daily Herald 4
months, and the Union Jack to the following address:
Name
" •.•_.--:¥.itce.•t*t>;<«*C<l«*.*A.«l««*,*jCA«l«
Address
rrr»crffi*fi«;ii;K«TfrrcrcrrCT:ii
now applies for aid,
2. The Fund recognizes as being on
the same basis, not only Canadian
Volunteers and Regulars, but also
British Army and Navy Reservists,
and French, Belgian, Servian, Russian and Japanese Reservists who,
leaving dependents in Canada, bave
gone to join tbe colors. These soldiers are all fighting, side by side,
for the common cause and their families in Cnnada are entitled to equal
consideration.
3. Aid can be granted only while
the soldier is on active service. It
muy commence, however, from the
time that he gives up his employment or leaves his home and be continued so long as be i*\ witb his regiment, allowing reasonable time for
bis return journey to his home in
Canada.
4. The names of families receiving
help should be transmitted to the
Central Executive for verification and
record.
THE CENTRAL ORGANIZATION.
As the custodian of the common
fund, the Central Organization will
be expected to exercise general oversight over the methods and activities of all tbe brunches.
The Head Otlice of the Canadian
Patriotic Fund is nt Ottawa. His
Royal Highness, tne Governor-General, is President and ^Chairman of the
Executive Committee. Mr. H. B
Ames, M, P., is the Honorary Secretary, ,and Hon. W. T. White, M. I'.,
is the Honorary Treasurer. All information as to its objects, methods
of organization nnd the experience of
successful branches will be furnished
on application. Model forms of subscription, relief applications, reports,
etc., will nlso be supplied. Cheques
Bhould be mnde payable to the
"Canadian Patriotic Fund." In fact
the central body will be most happy
to facilitate  the endeavors of patri
otic Canadians throughout the Dominion to carry forward nn organized efiort to ensure that the wives
and families of our brave soldiers
wbo are fighting the battles of the
Empire with the army and navy of
Great Britain and her allies, slv.ll
not suffer want during . tbeir absence
at the front. This is the least tbat
those of us who do not go into danger can 'do for those who are willing
to suffer, and, if need be, lay ioati
their lives for our common defence.
HERBERT B. AMES,
Honorary-Secretary,
Canadian Patriotic  ftini
LIMITATIONS OF THE FUND
N. B.—It, in asked, can this fund he
used to relieve a family . whose
bread-winner has not gone to the
front, but who is out of work and in
need through the indirect effects of
the war? The Centrnl Executive realizes that this is a danger which
threatens at many places throughout
Canada, and must be adequately met
else groat hardship will ensue during the coming fall nnd winter.
But, whatever might bc their inclination, the administrators of the
Fund cannot legally go beyond the
powers grnnted by their act of incorporation, and to relieve incidental
[distress arising from non-employment
is not one of their powers. Several
j cities, however, are taking up what
might be called double-purpose subscriptions. Tbey are lirst setting
aside an amount for the Canadian
Patriotic Fund and then providing a
further sum for the relief of. the locally unemployed. In tho expenditure of 'these latter monies the local
authorities act Independently of the
Canadian Patriotic Fund, for obviously with conditions differing ns
I tbey do in vnrious parts of Cnnada
! no centrnl organization cnn ade-
1 quately deal witb this additional
problem.
Wasa Hotel, Wasa, B. C.
An Ideal Tourist Resort, near Cranbrook, East Kootenay, B. C.
BOATING ON LAKE I.AWN TKNNIS COURT
Good hunting and tlsliing iu season.   E.xporlonoed guides obtainable,   Tim hotol is clue
ideally lighted throughout.   Splendidly Furnished.   Hot and cold wuter.   ISxcellont cuisine.
Livery and nuto service in connection with hotel.
 Good Automobile Road through the scenic Kootenay Valley.	 THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA
• I 11 I l-lt -Ml l-l I IH-I-HH-I- !■ !■ 1 Ml 1111 111 llll' I l'l'
Professional   Carbs
• anb -
£obge   Hottces
»4-H-H III 11 I I I ll-H 111 ■" ' I' 'I" 'l"l»"l"l 4-M-M-M-M-.
ANCIENT   ORDER   OF   FORESTERS
Court Crinbrook No. 8943.
Meet ln   Maple   HaU,   on   2nd   and
4th Thursday ol each month.
J.  MeLAOHLUN,   O.R.
Louie Peareon, Bee., P.O. Boi SU.
VlBltlnit Rrothen Cordially Welcomed
OVERSEAS   CLUB
(Cranbrook Branch)
Meets   in   Maple   HaU on the 2nd
jaml 4th Tuesdays ln every month, at
I p.m.   Membership open to British
Citizens.
E. V. Brake, Pres.
W. J. Lower, Sec-Treas.
Box 247.
Visltlnn members cordially welcoms
CRANBROOK   LODGE   No.   34
A.  V. _  A. M.
Regular   meetings   on  ths
third   Thursday   ol   sverj
month.
Visiting brethren wslcoms.
H.   Hitf;enbothnm,   W.M.
J. Lee CranBton, Sec.
ROCKY   MOUNTAIN   CHAPTER
No. 125, R. A. H.
Regular meetings:—2nd Tuesday In
•ach montb at eight o'clock.
Sojourning    Companions   ars   cordially Invited.
Bi. Comp.—A. C. Shankland, B.
Cranbrook, B.O.
KNIGHTS   OF   PYTHIAS
Oranbrook, B.O.
Crescent Lodge, No. It
Meets every Tuesday at I p.m.
at Fraternity Hall.
A. Hurry, C. C.
hi. Halsall, K. ol U. St s.
E. A. HIU, M. F.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.
IO.O.F.,    KEY   CITY    LODGE
Uo. 41
Meets every Monday night
at  Bsw   Fraternity   Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially invited.
8. H. McPhee, S. L. Coop,
N. O. V. 8.
W. Harris, Sec'y.
PRIDE   OF   CRANBROOK
Circle No.   lit
Companions ol ths Forest
Meets in Maple Hall , First and
Third Wednesday of each niolth at
8 00 p.m., sharp.
Mrs. A. M. Laurie, O. O
Mrs. A. E. Bhaw, Bee.
Visiting   Companions   cordially   wslcoms. •'*'
CRANBROOK LODGE
No. 104*
Meets every Wednesday nt 8 p.m.,
In Itoyal Black
Knights' Hnll on
linker Street.
W. Matthews, dictator.
F. Carlson, Don 7511, Secretary.
The  Cranbrook   Poultry  and   Pet
Stock Association
Preaident.-A. U. Smith.
Meets regularly on the Flret Friday
evening of each month.
Information on Poultry matte.'*
supplied.
Address the Secretary—W. W. Mc-
OreRor, Cranhrook.
Loyal Orange
Lodge No. 1871
Meets 1st and
Did Thursday in
II o y a 1 Blaek
l.nu'htfl ol Ireland .mil ut 8 p.ie. sharp, Visitor*
Vtlcomt.
R. S. Onrrett, W. M.
W   Dunstnn, Roc. See.
Cranbrook Farmers' Institute
I'rus.-A. li. Smith
Hec.-A,b. H. Webb
Meeting*   ara   held on tho Third
Thursday in the month at 8 p.m. In
ths Old Oyiunaslum All Welcome.
Women's Institute
Meets in the Maple Hall First
TueBilny afternoon in every month
nt 3 p.m. The fancy work classes
meets on 3rd Friday evening In the
fame place at 8 p.  m.
Mrs. U. H. Leaman, President
Mrs.   J.   Shaw,   Sec-Treas.
P. 0. Boi 442.
All ladleB cordially invited.
KING EDWARD SCHOOL
Principal, Miss V. M. Cherrlngton
Evening classes ll necessary.   Terms
on application.    Day   courses   are
more advisable.
Total Course, $36.00, covering   three
months' tuition.
Hight School course J3.50 per week.
School Course       $2.50 per week.
Kindergarten   $1.25 per week.
Private ClaBaes by Arrangement
Drawing, Painting, etc., a
Specialty
Bookkeeping,    Stenography
Shorthand.
T.   T.   McV ITT I E
p.l.i. * o.a.
ORANBROOK,
B.O.
HARVEY,  McCARTER,  MACDONALD
and NISBET
Barristers, Solicitors and Notaries
Monsy to Loan
Imperial Bank Building
ORANBROOK,    •    British Oolumbla
LAIDLAW  ft   DE  WOLF
Civil   and  Mining BBglBesrs-Brltish
Columbia Land Surveyors
P.O. Boi 236
ORANBROOK,
Phone HI
...    B.O.
Drs.    KING    ft    GREEN
Physicians and Surgeons
office at Residence,  Armstrong Ave.
Olflcs Hours:—
Forenoons - - 9.00 to 10.00
Afternoons - - 1.00 to   4.00
Bvsnlngs 7.80 to   1.80
Sundays - - • I.SO to  4.10
Cranbrook, B.O.
F. M. MacPherson
UNDERTAKER
Norbury Avenue Neit to City Hsll
Op.n D»r sod Nlf ht Pilose SII
W.  K.   BEATTY
Undertaker,
Klillmlmei',
Funeral Director,
CRANBROOK. BC.
'.(.). HOX 585
PHONK 846
Cranbrook
Cottage Hospital
GARDEN AVE.
Matron:    Mrs. A. Salmon
Terms on Application
Phone 25° r. O. Boi 845
TIMHHR SALK X 245
Sealed tenders will be received by
the Minister of Lands not Inter than
n -on on the 28th dny of September,
1914, for the purchnse nf 15,000 railway ties Hituntcd in the vicinity of
T. L. 32M0, nenr IGlmlrii Creek, Hiiat
Kootenay,
Ono yenr will lie allowed lor the
removal ol tho timber.
Further particulars ol the Chief
Forester, Victoria, II. O. Sf, 41
Methodist Church
Pastor, Rev. W. E. Dunham
Sunday Services: Rev. J. P. West-
man will conduct the Berviecs morning and evening.
The following is the program of
mimic for both services under the direction of Mr. Charles P. Nidd, orgttli.
iBt and choir master.
Morning.
Anthem—"0    Worship   the King,"
  Maunder
Offertory   (organ)—Serenade  	
  Laoncavalls
Evening.
Choir and Orchestra
Orchestral    Preludes—(a)    Chanson
TriBte   Tschaikowsky
(b)  Sextet from Lucia dc Lam-
mermoor   Donizetti
Hymn—"Onward Christian  Soldiers"
Chorus—"Gloria   from. 12th Mass"
  Mo/art
Offertory—"La Cingiiantalnc"  	
   Oahricl-Marie
Hymn—"Come    Ye    Thankful  People, Come. -
Chorus—"O,  Canada,"   ('bonis
arranged for S. A. T. B, by Emerson    .lames,    orchestral    parts
scored.by C. P. Nldd.
Hymn—"Abide with Me."
Postlude—"Marche aux Flambeaux"
  Scotson Clark
All are Invited to the above services.
Presbyterian Church
Rev.   W.  K.  Thomson,   paBtor.
THANKSGIVING.
Morning Service, 11 a. m.   Subject
—"Thanksgiving."
Sunday School and BibL> Class 3
p. m.
Evening Service, 7.30 p. m. Subject "The Freedom of the Simple
Life."
PROGRAM OF MUSIC.
Choir   Leader,    Mrs.  E.  Paterson;
Organist, Mr. H. Stephens.
Morning.
Anthem—"Ye    Shall    Dwell in the
House."    John  Stainer
BasB  Solo 	
Evening.
Anthem—"Praise the Lord"  	
  Caleb Simper
Anthem—"O Clap Your Hands Together"   Edmund Turner
Knox Literary & Debating Society,
Wednesday, 8.15 p. m. Literary evening, "Coleridge the Poet." J. F.
Broughton.
Baptist Church
Pastor, Rev. O. G. Kendall.
Services, 11.00 a. m. and 7.30 p. m.
The morning topic will be "Occasions and Blessing of Thanksgiving."
Bible School 3.00 p. m.
The evening topic will bc "Shall
Man Live by Bread Alone?"
Baptist Young People's Union Monday 8.00 p. in.
Weekly Prayer meeting Wednesday
8.00 p. m.
You are cordially invited.
Salvation Army Hall
On Sunday, October 4th, at 8 p. m.
a Salvation Service will he held.
Sunday School at 3 p. m. Subject
—"How God Teaches His People."
Tuesday and Thursday, Gospel services.
All are invited.
CAPT. and MRS. HUSTLER
THE  SALVATION  ARMY.
On.Saturday, Octoher 10th, at 8.00
p. m., a Gospel service will be conducted. On Sunday, October llth,
at. 3 p. m.i a children b service will
be held, reviewing incidents in tbe
life of Moses. In the evening nt 8
p. m., a GoBpel service will be held
tn which nil nre Invited.
It is anticipated that there.will be
a number of men who will call nn
us, as has bcen the case of other
years, fnr a respectable coat or lioots
during thc cold weather of the fall
and winter. We take this opportunity of aHkini; all thoii who hnve such
wearing apparel to spare to remember tbt needy, lf nny such will call
ua up on the pbone or write tn Bos
173, Salvation Army, the call' will
be answored at once when w.j wlll
letch the goods. It ie all for n good
cause and should be supported,
CAPTAIN HUSTLER.
Deadly Jurpentine
London, Oct. r>.—Telegraph in Irom
'aria the oorrespondent of Router'a
Telegram Company says:
"That the tunwn of thn famous
French three-inch shell have ,, most
deadly effect In an enclosed space Ih
Hhown hy a scene that met thu oyoB
of the French penetrating a chateau
occupied hy Germans, and which they
imd juut bombarded. Entering the
drawing-room they founj a company
of Wiiriftn'iui'KiuiH petrlflcd In notion.
Home were at thc wlndowH taking
aim, with their Angers still proSBlng
the trigger) while othors wore at the
tables, where they hnd been, playing
r.aiiii'H witli nu ilu in their hands, and
others had OlgnrottOS in their ll|m.
An officer stood wllh hiH mouth open
nn if In the act uf dictating nn order, and nil the eorpsos looked absolutely lifelike."
•NATIONAL HERO StlUES"
NO. 10
Kossuth—Greatest of Hungarians
THIS noMe lover of Liberty was to his beloved Hungary what Patrick Henry was toAmerican Independence/Give melibertyor I
give me death" meant to Kossuth all dial made life worth the living. He lived for ninety-'.wo years, aud llis long and honorable
career was devoted solely to secure for Hungary National Independence, for it he suffered imprisonment and exile. Fox it he
worked as few men have ever worked. His fiery coul was expressed in his writing, and his impassioned oratoiy thundered across I
the two continents. All the worid lead and listened to this higfvsouled Hungarian fiitriot. When exiled our government sent the U S, i
Steamer Mississippi to Turkey and brought him to our shores astheguestofuieNation.To-day \ve have millions of Hunguiancitirens,
earn one a lover of fcrsonal Liberty, lb secure it they sought our shores, and to a man they will fight to the death to keep forever alive
the spirit and letter of our immortal Declaration cf Independence.They make gaod citizens, and like Kossuth detest prohibitory enact*
ments which make the many suffer for the faults of the very few Tor centuries Hungarians have as a nation been moderate users of
barieybtews and light winesTheir votes are always registered against any legislation which proposes to regulate human diet by
law. Thou shalt NOTeat this—thou shalt NOTdrink that'—to those of brave Hungarian blood is insufferable tyranny. For 57
years Anheuser-Busch have been proud to serve their Hungarian patrons."They have helped to make the sales of their great brand
Budweiser exceed those of any other beer by millions of bottles, Seven thousand,five hundred people are daily required to keep
pace v*th the public demand for Budweiser. ANHEUSEH-BUSCH • ST.LOUIS, U.S.A.
Bottled only at the home plant.
A. C. Bowness
Distributor Cranbrook, B. C
Means Moderation
Suggestive Questions
For Sunday School Lessons
(Copyright, 1914, by Rev. T. 8. Lin-
Bcott, D. D.j
orn. ii, 1414.
The Laat Supper. Mark xlv:12-2!i.
(Compare Luke  xxil.14-23,1
Golden Text—Aa often as ye eat
this bread, and drink the cup, ye
proclaim the Lord's death till lie
come.   I Cor.  xi:26.
1. Verse 12—What was the pass-
over? ,
2. Under what circumstances was
the passovcr instituted?
3. What class of people were sup-
porf.'d to keep this passovcr?
4. Verses 13-15—How did Jesus
know that they would meet a man
bearing ti pitcher of water?
5. Why is a religious service in a
private house as acceptable to Ood
as if held in a church?
ti. If we were to follow Jesus' example, and (plan to have meetings in
private houses, what would he the
probable effect upon the progress <>f
Christ's kingdom?'
7. What reward will those receive
who open'tbelr houses to have Jesus
and his friends meet iu tWam?*
8. Wbat influence does n comfortable room have upon u social religious service?
9. Verse 16—What has been your
experience* when you bave put the
words or predictions of Jesus to the
test?
10. Would you ray or not, nnd
why, tbat it is snfe fur u& to place
absolute conlldence in the promises 01
Ood which pertain to temporal matters?
11. Verses 17-18—What did this
"eating of the passovcr" consist
of?
12. Wbat we:" the momentous
things which then happened In that
Toom? (Sec Matt. xivlM7-3S; Luke
xxli 14-23;  John xii:l-20.)
13. Did Jesus know from the beginning that. Judas would betray
him, and wbnt is your proof?
14. Hnd Judas given any gjgna up
to this tlm* that he was going to
betray, Jesus? '.
15. Verses 10-20—Did nny one of
tbe eleven loyal disciples bave any
need to fear tbat he would betray
his master?  Why?
If. Wby should, or not, any person, who really loves (lod, fear that,
he will ever commit n   mortal Bin?
17. These good men wli! u tbey
heard the shook Ing Inl/ormntlon woro
■very sorrowful," will thai sugRUBt
>r not, that a time will never come
ii this life when we tuny not. Imve
tCCAStOn    to    he    "very    sorrowful."
Electric Restorer for Mer
Phosnhonol ">'<>"■ •»«? ■««• tn th* lux;.
Vim ihiI vllillty. I'ramittire d*env Its' nil Artua.'
Miktiem avDiitd tt ems. Fhotjti'»nnl will
piakt yon ■ iniw man.   I'i lea IB a In,,,.., two M
&M4i1n11<> uny addict*.   TtHticoWu l»ru|
uft.UftlharliiM.OiiB.
(This is one of the questions which
may bp answered,in writing by members of the club.)
18. Verse 21—What, if any, evidence is there, that Judas was predestinated to betray  Jesus?
19. What evidence is there tbat Judas need not huve betrayed Jesus,
und thai lie would not it he had treen
a truly good man?
20. Verses 22-25—What did Jesus
mean when after tbe regular passovcr supper, he gave them bread and
wine, saying that the one represented his body, and the other his'blood?
21. Of wbat service to thc church,
and the world, has the keeping of this
sacrament been from that time until
now?
Lesson for Sunday, Oct. 18, 1914.
In the Garden of Gethsomano, Mark
xiv:32-42.
COAL AND PETROLEUM  NOTICK
Notice Is hereby given that sixty
days after dnte T intend to apply to
the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
Lnnds and Works for a license to
prospect for Coal and -Petroleum on
the following lauds situate in the
district of Southeast Kootenay, Hritisb Columbia,  in  niock  4593.
Commencing at a post planted at
or near thc N. 15. corner of Lot 11960
and being thfl S. E. corner ol the
Dr. T. C. WttherspOon claim, thence
North 50 chains; tbence West 80
chnins; thence South 50 chains; thence
Kast 80 chains; to the point of commencement, milium' 400 acres more
or less.
Located this 1st day of September.
1914.
T. c, Withorapoon, Locator
John Virgo, Agent
Witness:   Arthur Rowley. -40
WATKR  NOTICR
(Diversion nnd Use.)
TAKK NOTICK tbat Kdward Cov-
ell (rancher, whose address is Kings-
gate, D. ('., will apply for a license
to take nnd use one-half cubic font
per second of wnter out of
two springs about 50 feet
apart, known ns (unnamed), In
cated about 300 ft. S. K. ol N. K.
cor. Lot ,11424, which ilow S. W. nnd
drain into and sink on Lot 6424, The
wator wlll be diverted from tin-
stream nt a point about ion yards
s. k. of N. K. cornor post ol Lot
11424, and will he used for irrigation
and domestic purposes upon tlic ,1 oul
descrlhed us Loi 6494, O. l, K. l>.
This notice wns posted on the ground
on the 3rd day .', Octobor, 1911. A
copy of this notlco and an appllCfl
tlon pursuant tli iroto nud to 1 ho
"Water Act, I'M I " will be filed 111
the olllce of llie Water Recorder nl
Oranbrook, D, 0.  Objections to   tho
application    may    l>e   liled   with    the
said Wator Recorder or witli Uio
Comptroller of Wntor Rights, Par
llament Buildings, Victoria] it. 0.,
witbln thirty Idays after the Ilrst ap
pearnnoe of thin notice in a local
newspaper,
KDWARD COVMLL,  Applicant
-II
FREE MINER'S LICENSE
I, Lester Clapp, Oranbrook, British
Columbia, Free Miner's Certificate
No. 79810B, has this 5th day of September, 1914, staked this ground as
a Placer Mining lease:
Commencing at this post planted
about om; mile wost of Brtdgo known
aB the Middle Bridge between Mission and Wyclifle, 13. C, on south
bank of the St. Mary's River and to
run west 1500 feet, thence south 2828
feet, thence east 1500 feet, tbence-
north 2323 feet to plnce of No. 1 post,
containing 80 acres and known as
Mining Lease No. — — and that
I shall within 3D dnys make application to the Oold Commissioner for a
lease of the ahov* described ground.
The term for which tills lease is applied for is 20 yenrs.
Dated this 5tb day of September,
1914. LESTER CLAPP;
-38
COAL AND PBTROLEUM   NOTICE
TAKK  NOTICK  that 60 days after
date I   Intend tu apply to the Minis
ter of Loads for a lie, mse to   pros*
pect  for coal  and   petroleum  on  the
following    land,     Block    4593,   Enst
Kootenay,   commencing   at    a   pon;
placed one mile enst of the C. P,  R,
Survey line at 34 mile post
thence  west*HU chains,
thence nortli 80 chains,
tlience east 80 chains,
thence south 80 cha'ns.
Surveyed as Lot 592(1.
Dated this 7th day of August, 1914
J. LIVINGSTON, Locator
JOHN BAROKTT, Agent
-39
COAL  AND  PBTROLBUM  NOTICK
TAKE NOTICK that 60 days nfter
dato I  intend to apply to the Minister of Lands for a lionise to   pros
pect  for coal  and   petroleum  on  the
following    land,    Block    4593,   Kant
Kootenay,   commencing   nt   n   post
placed one mile east of the C. p.  It
Survey line at 32 mile post
thence wst 80 chnins,
thence north  SO chaini,
thenee east 80 rhains,
tin nee south 80 cha'ns,
surveyed as lot 5930.
Dated this 7t|i  day of August,  IflH
J. LIVINGBTON, Locator
JOHN DAKOKTT, Agent
—39
COAL AND PBTROLBUM NOTICE
TAKE NOTICK tlmt till .lays alter
date I Intend to apply to the Minister of Lands for a lldinio to  pros
pect for coal nnd potroloum "ii tli
follow ug Innd, Block 4593, Enst
Kootenny, tonum iieing at a pout
placed one mile onsl of tllfl O, P, H
Survey line at 32 mile post
thence wst Nil chains,
thonco south nii chains,
tlience east  NO chains,
thenee north  NO chains,
surveyed ns lot 5927,
Dated this 7th duy id August,  1914
J. LIVINGSTON, Locator
JOHN  HAKOKTT,  Agent
-38
SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING
REGULATIONS
Coal mining rights ol the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the North
West Territories and iu a portion uf
the Province of British Columbia,
may be leased for a (nrm of twenty-
one years ut an annual rental of (1
an acre. Not more tban 2,560 acres
will be leased to oue applicant.
Application for a lease must bo
made by the applicant iu person to
the Agent or Sub-Ageut of the district in which thc rights applied for
are situated.
In surveyed territory tbe land must
be described hy sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and iu unsurveyed territory the tract applied Ior
shall he staked out by the applicant
himself.
Each application must he accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be
refunded if the rights applied for are
not uvnilaule, but not otherwise. A
loyalty shall be paid ou thc merch-
antable output of the mine at tbe
rate of live cents per ton.
Tbe person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agtnt with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, sucb
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will include the coal miu-
ing rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights n.ay be considered necessary for the working of
the mine at the rate of 110.00 an
acre.
Kor full information application
should be made to the Secretnry of
the Department of th* Interior, otta-
\n, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion I-nnds.
W. W. COBT,
Deputy Minister of the Interior
n. it.- Unauthorised publication of
thll advertisement wlll not ba paid
for.-30fi90, Jan. 3rd-tf.
OANOBLLATTON OF UKSERVE
Notice rs HBRBBY OIVBN that
a reserve, notice of which appeared
In the II.  C.  OaiOttfl on  the 27th ot
December, van, is caocollod in so far
as it relates to Lot 11804, Orolip l,
Kooteaajr District, for tho purpose of
tba sale "f same to tbo Canadian P»
ilie  Railway.
R. A. RKNWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lands
Lands Department,
Victoria, B, CJ.,
4th  June, 1914. 14 3m THE PROSPECTOR, CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Grates are extra durable. Coal grate is duplex. Wood grate is the most modern type.
WClar/s
Kootenay
_7?an(f(> wiH i*ke extra large pieces of
*^g**jio wood—just remove back end
lining. Ask the McClary dealer to show you.
Sold by Patmore Bros., Cranbrook, B. C.
Cold Weather is Coming
and with R tlu* need of
Heating Stoves and
Furnaces
It pays to make an early choice of
your beating apparatus, when stocks
are complete, otherwise when the cold
snap comes, and yuu must have a
stove flt ono., you may not be able
t0 get what you want.
Come early and let us help you
mnke your selection.
N*. B.—Don't forget a corn popper
for ThankBgivlng Day. We can supply the corn, too.
F. Parks & Co.
HARDWARE   and   HOUSE
FURNISHINGS
CRANBROOK.    -    British Columbia
OUR EMPLOYEES: "I want my back wages
paid so that I can pay the butcher, the grocer
and the clothier who are pressing me for my
accounts."
IMPORTANT NOTICE!
Owing to the financial conditions, caused through the
money stringency of the last few months nnd latterly grown
worse by the advent of the war, merchants and others have
considerably curtailed their stationery accounts and almost
entirely obliterated their advertising; this, consequently, has
fallen so heavily on us that the "Prospector" has nol made
expenses for some lime past, It is now absolutely necessary
lhal persons owing money to this firm pay their accounts
immediately so that current wages due to the workmen can
be paid.
The "Prospector" takes this opportunity of thanking
vou in anticipation and trusts that our relations may always
prove mutually satisfactory.
Respectfully yours,
PROSPECTOR PUBLISHING CO.
4fM* _
'i   i
eiiVt
_____
<nffi
—When a Lady
buys Perfume—
—She chooses it with as much discrimination as she docs her ^owns and hats.
It must be distinctive tn character—il must breathe
refinement—and it must he of strictly high quality.
Coraon'a Toilet Requisites fill nil these requirements,
whether in Perfumes, Toilet Waters, Face Creams,
or Tul< ;>.
Thoy are composed i>f tho most expen.
siv,- materials, carefully compounded fiy
skilled i lit'iiiist.s,
orsoni
perfumes & loikt'ftecjuisites
Conon'i "iiii'.At. ORI HID" .uui Conen'i 'TOMANIiKK ' linn of
Perfume '1 ...Jrt W.l«r, rulaim Pomler, .U , .nr pirtlculftf flrorilM.
Ail ,',.t dmi,ni Inr lllr. unplt ol Ib. OrtUd Uh. I
BOVBRIIION l'l.l'l UMI '• I imi I
11:.< lut'iAlv r„g„gtJ in it., maaafai im- „/ lv
TORONTO, ovr
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Safc^^^^^Ji^J^^J^ia^riBiti ,\Siani<-l
Local  News
Business as usual. In spite of the
war we have juet received a new consignment uf 1'icture Framing, mnking our stock the most complete and
up-to-date in the Kootenays—Kilhy
frames Pictures.
MrB. 0. ii. Herritt and child of
Moyie arrived in thc city this week
to take up their residence on Armstrong avenue for the winter.
IKJUIN HOOU FLOUR, 9U lbs.,
f3.SU  Cash—John  Manning,
The Chinamen of the city have done
well by the Sunshine Society in that
they Jiavj collected from the Chinese
merchants the slim dt $5-1 to he lined
In relief.
Knox Presbyterian Missionary Society will hold their annual Thaiik-
Oflering meeting In the school room
on Thursday evening, October 16, tit
s o'clock, a K^od programme pro
\ ided.   Refreshments served.
KILBY   FRAMES  PICTURES
The Lacrosse Club are holding ti
dance in the Auditorium on Monday
evening  when a  large attendance   ol
supporters ol local sport will bt- pies
ent, Tbe Columbia orchestra will
furnish the music
A sacred cantata, entitled "The
Good ShepH.'rd," by T. M. Patterson
will be given by the choir nnd o
chestra under the direction of Chas,
F. Nidd. in the Methodist Church,
Wednesday, October 21, at 3 p. m.
Admission  by   program   85c. il
8
Fresh Killed Turkeys for Thanksgiving.      Phone
There is -still room tor more recruits in the local regiments; applications should be made to the recruiting officer. A second call ior tui
other contingent will soon .be maJe
and the time is now opportune for
enlistment to serve thct country's
need.
KILBY  FRAMES   PICTVRES
Mrs. E. D. Ireland will be at home
the second Tuesday of eacb month.
The Sunshine Society will hold a
Sale of Home Cookey on Saturday,
October 10th, in tbe old C. 0. S.
store on Armstrong avenue. After
noon tea will be served from 3 t(, i
p. m. Everybody welcome. Men cor
dially invited.
lbs.,
8
ROBIN*    HOOD    FLOUR,    90
$3.80   Canh    John    Manning.
Fresh Killed Turkeys for Thanksgiving.      Phone
Tture ia to he a big Patriotic meet
ing in the Hex Theatre on Bunday
afternoon when suitable pictures will
be thrown on the screen and several
addresses will be made by prominent
people. Rev. J. P. Westman wilt also address the meeting. Thc time
called is 4 p. in., and at the close a
collection will he taken and devoted
to the Patriotic Fund.
Mr. John Matthew McMurren nnd
Miss Mary Jessie Gillis were joined
iu holy matrimony on Wednesday at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Strfltton,
Cranbrook streetl Rev. W. K. Thom
son utlleinted. The Gasoline and tin
can brigade serenaded in good style
for about three hours to the amusement of some and the annoyance of
many others—it was blood-curling
und one could wasily imagine that
th* Germane were here in force.
KILBY FRAMES PICTURES
Fort Steele will cenebrnte Hallowe'en hy having a Sheet and Pillow
dance (what this means Ib for those
who attend to find out) on Octoher
30th. Dancing will commence at 9
p. m. and dining the evening refreshments will be served. The music will
be furnished by the Cranbrook orchestra. It is anticipated that a large
number will attend from Cranbrook
nnd a good time is asHiued for all
whn attend.
Ladies' Fall Hats remodelled.
Late designs copied. All styles
of materials renovated or re-
bloclced. L. M Smith, Phone
204. M7
The Cranbrook Civilian Rtfo Association will hold a turkey shoot on
.Monday. October 12th, Thanksgiving
Uny. Shooting will commence at 10
a. in. under the following conditions'
Members having made a previous
score ol "•<* or over out of n possible
10S will bo handicapped the number
of points over If* they have made,
fine turkey will be awardiil at each
range, 200, 500 and 600 yars, No
members will bfl allowed to takfi
more than ono prfM.   Eni nume fee of
ll  Including  ammunition    win   be
charged.
KILHY   FRAMES   PR nillNB
d. IV If.iviH escaped rrom the local
police station on Saturday last nt fi
ii. in,; the morning win; very dark
nnd ho was not seen tn InaVO the
coop, Chief nf Police Adams, work-
Ing   m   conjunction with Provincial
JICKNES!
Nothing has ever
equaled or compared
with the medicinal fatt
in Scott's Emulsion to
arrest the decline, invigorate
the blood, strengthen the
nervous system, aid the nppe-
: and restore the courage
of better health.
Scott's Cmulslon is
hoMts-bi'sH'tl-
lag food, without
harmful drugs.
**•■.
tis*-"
TRY IT,
Constable Browning of Movie. elTect
dl the prisoner's capture at Toohte
the same afternoon, Chief Adams
bringing him back to Oranbrook, The
prisoner Blotted tt. bo again tried be
fore Judgo Arnold nnd wns sentenced
to nine months,    lu  the Mint   place be
was charged with false pretences and
received aaentenco ol threo months.
he bad served one-third oi lus timo
when he escaped. The sentence will
i uu concurrently,
Fresh killed Turkeys for Thanksgiving.      Phone
8
The Ladles Orange Benevolent Association will hold an open meeting
in tbeir lodge room at tiie Royal
Black Knights Hall, Baker street,
next Tueedaj evening. A tirst class
i rogram, vocal, instrumental, read-
ings, etc., bus bean arranged. At tbe
close o! program refreshments will
be Berved. The L.O.B.A. is au axuli-
iary to the Orange Association and
among its objects are the following1
The upholding of the principles of the
Protestant religion; to oppose all encroachments on our public school system, to insist the Ne Temere Decree
snd use their Influence for fa Federal
Marriage Law, recognlz.ng the validity of marriages performed by qtiali-
lied clergymen of every religious denomination or other person vested hy
the law with thatt power. Their motto is "One school, one flag, one language (the English).
The
'Rexall Store'
The Store with a Reputation
KOOTENAV'S
GREATEST
DRUG
&
BOOK
STORE
The
Beattie - Murphy
Co., Ltd.
"Where lt Pays tu Deal"
Cranbrook        -        B. C.
NOTICE
In the future, charges will he made
at regular rates for announcements
or notices of meetings, concerts, teas
or other functions, which are being
held for thu purpose of making money, either directly or Indirectly, or
whether for churches, for charity, or
for any other other purpose.
This means 2c per word for the 1st
insertion and lc for each subsequent
insertion, with a minimum charge of
2!i cents.
Herald Publishing Co,
Prospector  publishing Co.
CRANBROOK DRUGGIST
DESERVES PRAISE
Beuttle-Murpby Oo. deserves praUn
from Crnnbrook people (or Intro iluc-
ing here the Blmple buckthorn bark
und glycerine mixture, known as
Adlor-1-ku. This simple German remedy first becume famous by curing
appendicitis nnd It bus now been discovered tbnt A BIN01.B D08B relieves sour stomach, gas on the
stomach nnd constipation INSTANTLY. It's quick action Is a big sur
prtae to people. 4M
HAPPY MOTHERHOOD
TticbnpplnOBRof motherhood Istooofteti
checked because the mother's strength Is
lint I'liual to her cares, while her unselfish
dovotlon neglects lu-r own health,
It l» a .luty of htishuiiil or friend lo we
thnt iho uelH the pure medicinal nourishment In Scull's Itimilslon, whlrh Ih uut
a drug i>r sllinulaiil but nature's i -
cenlnucd oil I I tonic I" enrich and enliven Ilio blood, Rtretigthen the nerves nnd
ni.I tho itppctlle. pjiyilclnni everywhere
proscribe Bcott'n Bniiiliiloii fnr ovor-
wurk.'d, nervous, tired women; it builds
up nud holds up tbelr strength.
Oct Bcott'B ul yuur iiuuiol drug Mure.
Women's Institute
lhe regular monthly meeting of
thc Women's Institute was held in
the Maple Hall un TueBday afternuou
when a large and enthusiastic gathering was assembled, some 4G members and visitors lyelng prcseut.
Aftor calling tlic meeting to order
the president, lire. 15. H. Unman,
expressed her dhllgbt nt scoiug bo
mnny present and extended u hearty
welcome tu tbe visitors. The, secretary, Mrs. J uhii aimw, then read tho
minutes ol tho previous session which
were approved and other business Mis-
posed uf.
Mrs. tieu. Hougham wus appointed
Htaniliud In'iiri'l' to lake charge of the
Union Jack, proaontod by tho Clov-
eminent tor tho nee ot tho lustltulo
nt the Sopteinbor mooting.
The soolal part of the afternoon
was qulto uuli|iie, inasmuch us'each
lady was nsked "To road, or Him;,
make a suggestion or pay a Bvc conl
nue." That lhis proved to bo n
popular scheme was alio An hy the
fncl Umi only eight mombors Inflcd
tolroapond, accordingly paying tholr
lines. Many amusing, Instructive and
holpful readings were contributed,
valuable reclpos given, useful suggestions offered nud musical Items rendered by tlte memhors, and ii wns
considered tbo objool of the progrnm
■to bring oul tho abilities and tal
ents ot eaeli individual, othorwiBeitoo
shy or retiring to make uny elfort—
was successfully achieved,
Acting upon uue of the suggestiulis.
the Panoy Work clnss. usually held
monthly, will now meet weekly, to
mnke garments for the lied Gross Society and the local Sunshine Society.
After thc dispensing uf tea and refreshments by the hostesses responsible lor the afternoon, the meeting
was brought tu a close—two new members join;ng— with tbe singing of tlvi
National Anthem.
W. W.  KILBY
PRACTICAL    PICTURE    FRAMER
ARMSTRONO AVENUE
P. O. Box 802 Cranbrook, B.C.
B. C. Timber
In the vaBt forests of British Columbia 360 billion feet of the finest
mature timber is now awaiting manufacture, Cuttings at present amount
to less than 2 billion feet a year,
which is but a portion of the annunl forest growth. Far larger markets for the timber, therefore, must
be found; and thus the Provincial
Government, assisted by the Department of Trade and Commerce at Ottawa, is leading the industries concerned in a commercial campaign
both in 'the existing markets and in
those now being made accessible by
the opening of the Panama Canal.
Some of the largest mills in thi
world are in British Columbia, nnd
the cutting and manufacture of timber iB the most important business
in the Province. The number of saw,
pulp, paper and eh ingle mills Is over
400, nnd their output for 1913 was
valued at $30,000,000. From public
property in timber the annual revenue received hy the Provincial treasury is nearly $3,000,000. The Supreme importance^ of the forests anil
of tbe industries dependent upon
them has mnde the prevention ()f forest fireB an Important matter of public policy.
Protection and administration of
British Columbia's timber resources
is entrusted to the Forest Branch of
the Government Service. The permanent staff Is distribute! through
olevian forest districts, in each of
which a large number of forest guards
nfld patrolmen are employed during
the dry season from Mny to October.
Whenever necessary trails, look-out
stations and Held telephone lines are
built in order to ensure quick mobilization of fire-fighting crews at
points of danger. Launches patrol
the coast and Inland waters. In tho
present yenr $3.10,000 Is available '«»"
this forest protective work; while «
vote of 123.1,000 provides for the up-
For Sale Rents & Wants
W WEEK AND EXI'HNSKH to travel appointing local representatives,
Wblthelil I.inscott, Dept. 7, Brantford
ROOMERS WANTED-Mcals sorvcil,
breakfast a specialty. Cor. Lumsden   avenue   and   Edward   street
I'buno 374,   Mrs. J, H. Mennie.
•SI9-U
nm RI1NT-A  Flvo-rootnod   Modern
cottage ln gouil locnt.on on (Inr in
avenue.   Vncnnt  Hupt.   15th.     Apply
W.  .1. Atchison. 35-11
ANY RE8PE0TABLE MAN (111 WO
man can make. $2 to .4 n day ills
trlhiillng religious Jltiirntiirn in own
community; ohanco for promotion;
enperlenee not. necesniiry; Himro hours
mny he used. Hnme lllliln League,
llianlfiird.
(10,00 llUWAIlll-llny Pony Mare,   :i
years olll', branded V on lell. slniul
der and 0 (I on right shoulder, hIiihI
uu frnnt foet.   P. Ileruskl.
GIL LETTS LYE
EATS DIRT"
6<ftLErj&
•OflMfD
pOHfOlfilD
i^'UCTTCOMFANYUHjglL
' '     TORONTO ONT.    HON'"! '^
Information and published reports
concerning the timber resources and
lumbering industry of the, province
will be willingly supplied upon application to the Chief Forester, Victoria, B.  O.
METHODIST PRAYER HOOK
WILL INCLUDE RITUAL
Ottawa, Oct. 5.—Kor the first time
in the history of the Methodtat
church in Canada Homo ritual will be
embodied in the new hymn book for
the church, The general conference
decided on thia thin afternoon, The
ritual will include the Lord's prayer,
the ten commandments, tho apostles'
L
ttoop of tho permanent staff, whoso
dtiilos hIho include bucIi matters *\n
die sale uf Crown timber, thfl supervision of logging nPt'i'utioiiB on t :i
\>, million aorofl »>f Crown tltrVbetiand
hold,by loasos and llconcos, land clcB'
slflcatlon, eo operation with the lumbering Industry In market ox ton Ion
and development of new methods ol
wood utilisation, and the collection
of forest revenH'.
All laqtl tik the Province carrying a
merchantable stand of timber is reserved hy the Crown, the timber only bolng disposed  of.
creed,  the questions and answers of
tho reception servico, and the general
confdBSlon  of  the service id  tllfl   last
aiipper.
GERMANS HAVE NO STATUS
IN  A CANADIAN COURT
"We are at war with (iermany and
hy tho law, so long ns this state of
war existH no Gorman firm has any
status in a Canadian court," said
Judgo Morson today, in refusing to
give judgment In n caso whero n
I Gorman ilrm sued a Canadian firm
' for payment for dress goodB. This
I is the first law action hy a German
firm iu Canada since the war broke
out,
ASK FOR
FIVE ROSES IL
The World's Best
Send/or Five Roses
Cook Book-
COUPON
Writ.   Nimt  *nd   Mditu   pUinly
Don't loitti to trxl«H T«n Ctott
in tump*
name nr wa. r» _
BEING A MANUAL OF COOD RECIPES carefully
chown from lhe contribution! oi over two thousand
meceaiful uteri ol Five Romv Flour throughout Cu*da>
Alw Uielul Note* on the various classes of good things
to eat, all of which have been rarelully checked snd
re-checked hy competent authority.
Ujm m Duttot ll UKE Of THE WOOES WilIM CD. UWTEO, __W_\
Cranbrook   Jobbers.. Ltd.
DISTRIBUTORS,    CRANBROOK
I P. BURNS & CO. Ltd. I
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL PROVISIONERS
Try our Shamrock Brands ot
Choice Cooked Hams, Smoked
Hams, Bacon & Pure Lard
* ALL OUR MEATS ARE GOVERNMENT INSPECTED   I
* tjt
* and of the best quality J
«»****»*«»*»<-l;*»«»*»»»»**»»»«*»*#**«****»»i(i*»*»»»#»»*
rm
M
fi9
tillim
The Right Time.
The right time to reach the members of the
family is when they are at home, and the right
way to reach them is through the advertising
columns of the paper that goes into the homes.
There are other methods of advertising that enjoy a certain transitory popularity, because they
are new or novel, but the oldest, wisest and most
successful advertisers tie their faith to the home
newspaper. When people are away from their
homes, there arc a thousand things to divert their
attention, but an advertisement read in the quiet
of the family circle will be read and remembered.
in'iraiiiiiiiwiiiiiiiMim
rnefitinnteo I
MUI
h iti iHniw ii ii ifi HfHiTi mmm I .llllllg
MiBiimuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMilMI

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