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Cranbrook Herald Sep 2, 1915

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 THE CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME 17
CRANBROOK,    BRITISH COLUMBIA,
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2nd, nil.'
NUMBER 85
TST.
THEE
Cran hrook  Men  l»H|H'Cl  Tins Grotty
—Bring Home (loud Samples
of On*
can show on tlio Alliance ground, tlu* I
Home group uud    tlm   Achillea nil:
combined to do more with the won-
dorful Hnd they made hint year in   a
huge body of low grade copper in tlu*
Kelly Basin  where they have staked
a sufficient number of claims to pro-)
teet tlieir discovery.
FINALS IN GRAKBROQK
TENNIS TOURNAMENT
lly drop-
i ii wanl
■ bubbles
will   111!
work."
Dr. J.
II. King, c
B.
Miles
and Tims.
po
sod nn
atitomoblh
II.
Bt
o olty
. Marj
Irnil  Thun
V   1-,U< .   v.l
of
il... li
napltallty o
ckam1h00k men
m;i:d a "housewife"
Ladles of tlie City Wilt Make Effort
lo Provido Knoll Man With
thi
 [Mr   Man
for lhc nl -lit.   'I'hc nexl dn) th
cccilcd in tin* mining iiroportj
IDvnna brothers, wlioro thoy tot
three brother* hurt) al wofh nn uiolr
nuin.s iiroportli tt.    Thin propi rl) haa
nini.'  dovolopmonl   work   done  than
llinst   nf   Uie   propCI'tloB   in   Um     • mill
try. ii haa really inorgud from tho
prospect stngo Into it mini* or a group
or mini's nml would be Bhlpplnfl ore
today hut fur the trnn portation dllll-
cultios. The viBltnn wore much Interested in Inspecting tiii.; property
and carried away n number o( apeci-
mens of ore.
It Is a pity moro people would not
undertake tiiiis of th|s character
through the mountain trails around
Cranbrook. Kor one thing they would
learn ot another world which lice at
our doors and of the national wealth
locked up iu tiie rocks around us
everywhere, Passing along the trail
above Whitefish Falls tho formation is
all recent lu geological ago, that Is,
it is mostly gravel thrown along tho
valley side by old time glaciers or
by the streams which drained them.
Above on the mountain sides the real
rocks appear, strong and rugged audi tiny s
aspirins to the skies. Vour geologist royally
will toll you they an.* qunrtzitcs and be ver
argillttes, but tho ordinary wayfarer usi ful.
will notice as In* approaches Mackay's
Camp a very marked line of sharp j
cliffs protruding through the quart-
zltes on the ritOtt hand side as one' J-
goes up the valley.   These cliffs are  but
;:    lor
Sen li-t'iihli' Une
The minis wore i
urlsolt
'                                t
ovonly fonclit.
l.n.i.l
Burlni  Sergeant J.   ll.  Malcolm's
Miss Moorody
■\ pro
si iy in tin' city ho called u|  Mrs.
ns was expected,
Ul'    III.'
.1, li  King in see It the Indies ..r Cran
tlon ui' tennis.
mil lin-
brook ...olll boo lli.'ir uny dear tn
Hire.' h.ls.
I.argi*  Crowd   Witness
at Tennis Court—The Sm
I'hivpn
The     Cranbrook     Tonn
brought its annual tournai
conclusion  last  Saturday,
crowd was on hand for tlie
nil very ex<
Tin-  imitcl,
nil  Games
ccessful
lis      Club
ment te a
a   large
■ occasion.
citing and
Qiegerlch,
ne axhlbt**
i going to
unit]
What a
Everything
Hire was
■ ' scenery
in  to the
;lvo tin* Craubrook boyB at Vornon a
Housewife," which Is a small ease
i ntalniiig thread, needles, buttons,
urn Ing cotton, etc., for personal one.
le stated that tho men felt the need
f these articles very much, as It is
itipoBslblo to get their clothes re-
lalred in camp.
Miss Qiegerlch and Mr. Qeorge Mc
Croery won the mixed doubles, heat-,
ing Miss Erickson and C, it Oarrett iu tlie Until and Miss Mecredy
and A. Pnirhnirn iu the semi-final,
The match between Miss .Mecredy and
  Mr. Pairbalrn and Miss Qiegerlch and
j .Ylr.   Qeorge    McCreery.    went   Into
response to Mrs. King's request  three lots, tho hitter couple playing
the exact number of Cranbrook  better team work, always having the
, Sergeant Malcolm has written match in hand.
following letter: |    A. Fairbairn and Oordon Wallinger;
"il" Co., 64th Bntt. C. B, P.,
Vernon, ti. C. Aug. 20th, 1815.
Mrs. J. li. King, Cranbrook, B. O.S
.Madam: According to my promise
to you I find that there ure about 75
Cn nbroolt men still in the 54th, As
iluiihtless you have seen, we are under
orders for Kngland and expect to
'.euve in tin? next two weeks.
If It Ih at nil possible for you good
folks in Cranhrook to let us havc tlie
Housewife" it would be very greatly appreciated,    I    liave spoken    to
several  of the  fellows  and,  though
y that we have
treated already,
grateful  for  it,
been right
they would
as tt is so
Yours faithfully.
James H. Malcolm,
Sergeant.
S.—T  will be pleased to dlstri-
          them or they can be addressed
formed by one of the famous sills ofj to  Major  Pollen, who is now Junior
gabro dlorite now attracting so much
attention in tlie geological world.
Thinking of these you have to realize
a semi-plastic mass, like hot putty,
rising from the heated regions In tho
bosom of the earth and heing tqueozed
Into the Assures along tho line of least
resistance. Looked at from tlte trail
the cliffs look to be a few feet thick,
but when you get up, and they take
some getting to get up to thnn, you
find they are some 400 feet high. The
curious and important thing nboul
them ls they ore highly mineralized,
that is. then* is a lot of copper and
silver in tiie middle of them. How it
got there Is somewhat of a puzzle,
■but tlie fact We are all concerned in
Is that tho minerals are there for a
depth of from forty to perhaps one
hundred feet In the center of the sill
and this enormous mass of mineral
extends along the race of the mountain side for a mite or sn. \Vltal
depth the mineral extends Into the
body of tiie sill is unknown, bul the
opinion is that follows the sill ns pari
of its mass and body. Thl • ground has
-heen covered by the Evans brothers
by the claims of the Mliance croup.
some six in number, If tt be proven
satisfactorily that the mini ral mass
rims sufficiently high In < opper to
pay for concentration then Uie future
of the White Pish creek rountrj as n
mighty copper producing region is
absolutely assured of n record which
will rival the Bingham, Utah, production of the red metal.
Thc sill along the
Is rm- trom being the
kind in this nelghborl
the trail pasl Hie Mnckny Ca
roach tho Home Camp nnd th
Group, also belonging to Iht
brothers. Here the) have b) lh
unntded Indus!
Major,
The sum of twenty-live cents will
purchase the material and contents
for a "Housewife." For seventy-five
men It means that the sum of $1S.75
is required. A fund for this purpose
has been opened and anyone wishing
to contribute may hand their donation
to either Mrs. J. H. King or Miss
Harrison during the next week.
This will be a gift from the ladles
of Cranbrook and will not eome under
thi   auspices of any society or order.
Anyone wishing to contribute any
mil of the "Housewife" may do so.
lh ! kit consists of black thread, size
24; wool darning yarn, darning needles, plain shirt buttons and bachelor
buttons. A spool of thread or a
few shirt buttons will be just as
acceptable to tlie committee as
money  with  which  to  buy them
In next week's paper the day
making these up will be given.
the
for
BRAIN  VI.I, CUT
AT ST. JURY'S PRAIRIE
First Cor nt' Golden Grain Arrived In
t'ranbrook Snturdaj -85 Busheli
to the Acre
He baited  his hook and  f- \
ped it into the water.    D
with  a  girgliiif-,  sound;   J
irose  and   burst around.
me   my   pipe  and  then    '<
The  pipe  was  filled and  I
circles of smoke
great   place  this
that   mortal   man
here.    The grandeur of
seemed  to take hold oi
very cure.     It's wonderful!  Wonderful!     Look  at   the  mountain    peaks
.villi their mystic cart) of white glistening in ,,:'   ■ "n    Ah! ' iture wa   al
her b< st!    Tin n   ure tip colors that
i an   compare   with   hei*V       Tills   is
tin*  ideal   spm   of  Briti li  Columbia,
Thr distant "chug i liug' of an automobile attracted the attention of ,llis ' cranbrook
tiaturo-luver.   Hi*- pi] i  wm out,   His
dream  ovt r,    The   aub mobile    was
now in full view   ■ itli 3   D   MgBrido
.n  the  wheel     Hi   ws   i  compacted
by a porty of Cranbrook i ud Montn nl
loopb     Jimmy Mi Bridi   « ,    on    ol
'he Loudon (Md Bo)    and had fished
■n the Thames,     If the big fish was
to in- taken the task had to bc accomplished quickly, as J. ti, would lose
iu time in getting after it. ,
"Hello Dave. Afti r the big follow?" shouted j. ii. "You . bet,"
answered Dave. Jimmy was soon out
in tlie lake and tlie two 1 ondon, Ont.,
POULTRY  ASSOCIATION
EXECUTjTVE MEETING
lYaiisact     Important     Business    a:
Meeting Held Monday
¥. wning
At a meeting of the executive ol
Hn* Craubrook Poultry association
held Monday evening at tlie residence
of  President   B.   Palmer  there   were
in -ent  Secretary     Dicks.    Directors
Robinson, Cooper and Smith.
a letter from the B. C, P, A. was
reud stating grants had heen allocated
Cor winter shows providing statements ments re dates, prize lists, etc.,
vere  filed   befon-    September    25th.
SEI1 IHE
EASI KOOTENAY BIG FALL FI
Fine Program of Races and Attractions to
Entertain Visitors—Exhibits Now
Coming in Rapidly
* um ii
aiders l
ling their
men braced their sh
potion of something
way.
Dave laid down his rod to again (111
his pipe, when just at that moment
lie saw a* frothy streak ahead of him.
Submarine! surety not! In an Instant his md, reel, line and everything
he had disappeared. His eye caught
a glimpse of the md leaving tho bout,
Whatever it was, the jlj: was now up.
The fish belonged tn McBrldo. In
the direction wliere Jimmy was fish-
defeated C. Garrett and J. McEwan
in the men's doubles after three hard
sets,
A.1 Fairbairn again won tlie handicap singles, repeating last year's performance by defeating H. C. Mecredy In thc final. In addition he
woii' the championship cup presented
hy A. Kaworth, Esq.,*again defeating
H. G. Mecredy.
Mr. C. ti. Garrett won the secretary's prize in the championship,
Mrs. G. Erickson presented thc
prizes to the successful players after
the tournament.
The eyent this year was more
popular than ever, between thirty and
forty matches wero played during the
week. Every match brought out a
large crowd to see the play.
The following is a list of the prize
winners and the results of tiie duals:
American    Tournament     (Mixed
Doubles)
First—Miss Glegerlch and Mr. McEwan.
American    Tournament     (.Mixed
Doubles)
Held for the benefit of the Imperial
Daughters of the Empire tobacco fund.
First—Miss Harrison and Mr. A.
Fairbairn.
Ladies Doubles (Hundleup)
Prizes   presented  by  T,  T.   Mecredy,
Esq.
First—Mrs.    Halsall      and      Miss
Mecredy   beat   Mrs.   Gordon   Mecredy
and Miss Glegerlch, 6-4, .Ml, ti-:!.
Mixed Doubles (Handicap)
Prizes presented by N. Hanson, Esq.
First—Miss    Qiegerlch    and    Mr.
(leorge McCreery beat Miss Erickson
and Mr. G. B. Garrett. 8-6, 6-0.
Ladles Singles (Handicap)-
Prize- presented hy N. A. Wallinger,
Esq.
First—Miss K. Mecredy beat Mrs.
Gtegericli (second prize). 2-6, 8-3,
li-4.
Ladles Championship  (Open)
Cup  presented by A. Raworth, Esq. J turday  afternoon,  where  t
Miss Mecredy vs. Miss Pye (game j photographed by R. J. Bhini
^^^^^^^ II these
terms The secretary was Instructed
to write Mr Terry, supplying dates.
Mr cooper offered s prtie of $5.00
for the person securing tlie moat
memberships In tin* association before
December 1st, which was gratefully
accepted on motion of Robinson, seconded by smith.
Mr, Smith gave formal notice that
it the next association meeting (September 17th) he would move to
change tho name of the association
from "Cranbrook poultry it Pet stock
Association" to "Cranbrook Poultry
Association."    This to facilitate see-
;-onoiilize
intlct- j retnry's work nnd also to
Ing tlio
troth" streak
ago
in n
pponrod
iiml    in
nn   in:'.; n
t,
In!  i
mil bc-
hold, tin
. limit in ivhlcl
i J.
1). vi
■;is tlsli-
Infi wns
upturned nn
.1  t!
ir u
ccupant
wns "si
iot nut null s
hot
und
er" the
surface.
There was a
ntr
uggl
o, when
tin: bout
wns ngutn rl
SlJli
111 111
id .1. li.
enmo ns
here little tin
irsi-
tor his
lIlLClilllK.
' Tin'  big  II
sli
slip]
n'd  one
ovor tli«
London, Onl..
ns!
Lorm
on, who
will in
future bo on
the
Iiml
unit fur
tlio "fro
thy stronk."
rillKTY-TIYO M'A MANS
LEFT HERE SUNDAY
Second   Quota   From   This   District
Une Body of JIou   Parade
Sunday Afternoon
The citizens (tf Cranhrook turn d
out last Sunday afternoon In large
numbers to witness the departure of
the second quota of Italians from this
city. Saturday night it was anounced
that the men would not leave until
Monday afternoon, word being received to the effect that the steamer on
which they would sail would not leave
New York until September 4th. Thc
soldiers, however, decided tliat as tlle
citizens bad been informed of their
departure on Snnihiy and all arrangements hud been inade.they decided to
leave on the day arranged.
The men paraded to tho city hall Sa-
wore
Some
u   Group
,o of the
ollowlna
Perfect weather the past couple of
reeks lias greatly assisted the farm-j
irs of si Mary's Prairie wtth the harvesting operations in that neighborhood, Tliis wed, the finishing touches
A,'-v put to the eutting. On many
farms threshing is now in full swing, j
■ he merry music of the threshing
1 machine  bringing   gladness   to   tho
11    U       ■   ,!i     of [be   fnrmers.    The   farmers
H ■       •    optimistic to a degree, the heavy
Rvans yields of grain averaging 86 bushels
r own  to the acre.    The flret car of grain
for the pasl  fifteen   from that section arrived iu the city
enough to po Itivelj   laturdny.   it came from the Beattie-
l  thereby opened  up (Murphy   ranch.      The   heavy     grain
crops, togethor with tho activity of the
mills at WyciitTe, ims   necessitated
the Inauguration of a dally train Ber-
. rice on the Kimberley branch, when
uacli  day may be witnessed the pas*
1  Ing of heavy trains over this road.
I    Tlie potato crop In the St. Mnry'K
countr)   is a bumper one this year,
nnd a large acreage is under crop,
I approximately Ann acres, which will
astound u	
a line bodj of copper. There ts
onough oil the dump to make a large
shipment    ii i   u.it wii □ to make nil
things public lint ii can t mid that
recent    Investigations poinl    to   tin
probable   niovi im nl   of   title   material
for treatment, On the Heme Group
Ih tin* home camp ot the ICvani
Brothers, more Indeed r comfortabli
home, in tlu iiue ■ ense, than a mi re
camp Behind it. following up Fid
dlor creek on the rlghl haul I n
trull whicli after n enB) grnde for n
tdiort   distant e,   nuddi nl)   turn -   to
switchbacks   fourteen of the ud I known nil over British Columbia Tor
each of tin ni steep onough to test I m mealy potatoes, which are excel-
one's wind    These end In a plateau. Men!  koopors,
heavily timbered with Bomo kind of 	
pine which  thrives all right  In  lhe    107TII   KAST   KOOTENAY  REGT.
high   altitude.    This  |s  a   new   won- I 	
ilerland. a haunt of strange birds and I Detachment orders for "C" and
many cariboo. Move lt, reared some t "D" Companies by Lt.-Col. J. Mac-
10,001) foot Mount Kvans keeps watch hay, o. c. i(»7th Regiment for week
and ward over tliis and the treasures j ending, September 12th, 1915,
j  Id   SO   bushels  to  the  acre.      Tills
; erop   |r   about     ready     for   digging,
S* vt   week  the diggers  will  be In
working order.       This  section    Is
postponed).     Prize   presented   by   H {thirty-two men w
ti, Mecredy won by Miss Qiegerlch,     march.   The men
Rents' Double*, i Handicap] appearance as they struck off at an
l once all were
tlieir business,
remarks were
rly appearance
iy night they
freedom of the
. turned over to
     cc Adams..   The
music of the accordion was heard on
the streets for the flrst time in years.
Prizes given by the club. I even pace, showing
First*—.A.    Fairbairn   and    Gordon  trained men and kne
Wallinger   beat    C,  B.   Garrett and [ Many complimentary
J, McKwnii, 8-1, ;l-ti, 6-4. heard as to tin* soli
Genii Singles  (Handicap) of Hie men.     Satur
Prlae presented by J. I). McBride, Esq.'. were given   the the
First   A.     Fairbairn   beat   H.     (i.; city, when the key w
Mecredy   (2nd prize), 6-1, 0-4. j them by Chief of Pu
Championship (Open)
Cup presented by A.  Raworth, Esq,
A.   Fairbairn   heat   H.   C.   Mecredy, j
6-1, 5-0.    Mecredy retired.
Mecredy,
space in a stamp now being procur- ,
ed.
Tlie members are reminded that n
large number of egg cartons are   on [
hand for their use.
A letter from Kernie association was
read acknowledging tlie secretary's j
letter suggesting that the two associations co-operate iu services of judge
and purchase of coops for winter j
shows, and stating tliey felt the plan I,mmy
would he acceptable anti would Inlaid before their directors.
Tlie members of the executive pledged themselves to get busy on the
question of coops for winter show,
each stating how many he would
take personally and promising to look
up other purchasers.
The plan us laid out is for eaeh
member as far as possible to buy u
few coops, loaning them to tlie association for show purposes, himself
having use of same for fattening.
training and other purposes throughout tlie year.
By calculation of needs it Is estimated that fifty complete coops bought
by private members and a number of
extra  fronts bought by the association  will  All  the bill  if Kernie    obtained a like number.   The total cost j
to local association should not be over I
$200 00 on   the  body and the   private '
members  In   toto,  when  they  would
then have the fittings for a complete
show for years    and the    members
would have a number of very useful
articles that every poul try man needs
almost continually.
Tlie secretary informed the board
that Mr. W. Miller Hlggs will In poultry judge at the Kail Fair. Mr Higss
is a well known eoast poultrymiu* and
capable judge so If you want to know
which of your birds are the best bring
them all to tlie Kail Fair and then
you will be able to select the right
ones for the winter show.
After tlie business the executive en-
line ofj joyed sandwiches, cake and tea and
striking it is the opinion of the scribe that
ff nt an j mod of the directors skip supper   <■»
Ere another Issue of this paper appears tin great fall lair will have
come and gone. Tl.e fair will be another great advertisement ca- the dislrict or .1-,' will buOW i ts poverty
wltli re«ard to productive capability.
We who know tlie distriit have some
idea of it.- standing, hat the rank outsider, yea, and many who dwell ia
Wost Kootenay. honestly believe that
we liave neither thi- land nor tl.e climate. The only way to convince tli m
is fi produce the goods. The jmlpes
and others who will attend Ue- fair
will carry away ■"•presatons gained
on tho amount and quality of the
exhibits staged at the fair grounds
next Wednesday and Thursday. It
is up to the producers in the cranbrook section to bring of tis- ir best
and to bring many varieties
Tin*.prize list does not e.trr> bo
milch in the way of cash as iu former years but that should not deter
any from entering the best they have
The report on tin- fair as well as
tin* detailed prise list is copied iu
pors in '
untry.    Let   a;
aid of tlie patriotic fundi* the steond
.lay.
Pros pi > ts for a keenly contested
harness raco on Weduesday are looking brighter and brighter. Don't miss
the children's -ports on Wednesday
or the men's race- and pony races on
Thursday, a new feature will be tlie
Dominion exhibit, which will be ctag-
ed by Mr, Parham, of Invermero.
Children's competitions loom large
in Un different departuonts. as besides .ouk'Tv :iiii! needlework there
will be exhibits of the products ui the
school and borne gardens, togother
with samples of potatoes grown by
buys who are tending one-tenth of an
acre of potatoes each in the provincial competitions, and the poultry department will be the richer by COV-
cral batches of birds raised by boys
under Die auspice.- of tin* cranbrook
Poultr) and Pet Stock \s>oei.ittnn.
Came out and sec what the young
folk- have been doing tor the bolter-
men I • •: the city and you will receive
..■! Inspiration to have a try yourself
Of the
•iuu- parts
give   them   some-
inn   and   set   the
"Kast   Kootenay"
rs' mind, not  vast
thing worth reporting ami get tin* figure on the prise list and thc
very mention of it "Kast Kootenay" little doubt but Duy cm have mat-
to call to th- tieari rs' mind, not vast tt r- a good deal their own way if they
fields of ice and buow and bare, bleak decidi to come with such crops as
mountain sides, bat to make them they have succeeded in raisi-u this
think at once of cattle and  horses, year.
pototoes and grain, or in other words Fort Steele will hi' well reprcs-mt-
let Kast Kootenay stand for the best ed  by the young folks" exhibits, but
in the way of mixed farming up to going to press tlie elders are
Exhibits   are   coming   in   f:i-t   and conspicuous  by their absence.    Come
they close
The steep ascent
need frighten no c
10 cent automobil
the Hrst day aud
turday uight
nt to ti.-  Calr i
Steeh    what is the matter?    No
i to be so proud now you are out-
thi    Cranbrook   voting   district
are still on the same side of the
ervlci  in   io:k;-
MILLS PREPAIUXG
FOR HI SY SKASON
Maht Hundred Men mil he Working
In the llii-h b) End of
September
Dumber mills are making preparations for the placing of the usual
gangs of men in the woods this fail.
Dig orders are expected from the
prairies this season, whicli will deplete the stock alr-ady on hand of
most mills, tiy the end of September some eight hundred m**n will be
put to work in the woods. This
means much to the city of Cranbrook.
as this town is a lumbering center,
depending almost entirely on tliat industry. Tlie business men ar-- preparing for a better business this fall
than a year ago.
home these hard times when the exe-! KLKKNKK  CONCERT
cutlve has a meeting on. It is going
to take a lot of meetings to get See- i
retary Dicks to look anything like Te(l | HritMi
Cooper though. The directors ull felt
they would enjoy a second visit to
President Palmer's. It seems a good
place to meet.
Well
POORLY ATTEXDED
Columbia    Girl    Xo(     Ver;
Patronised*  lean* Musical
Trent
WILL HOLD DA3CE
FIRST FAIR MGHT
Indie* Auxiliary to the Brotherhood
et l.itilwaj Trainmen Will In-
tertain Guests l« the fair
On the first night of the fair (Wednesday. September 8th) when a large
number of visitors from outside points
will be In Cranbrook to participate in
the f^li fair and spend a day in the
city, the ladies Auxiliary to the
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen are
making preparations to entertain
tht-ni, when a social dance will be held
at the Auditorium theatre, the build-
Ing being already engaged for that
afng The ladies have also secured
■ • services of Dm; Cranbrook orches*
-.   thereby promising a good musical
- .: name. A feature of the evening will be tbe refreshments, and in
this the committee In charge promise
gen due treat No extra charge will
be made tor the supper, A good time
ii promised by the committee in
charge, who extend an invitation to
visitors in the city to attend.
At
Prize  presented hy   H. G.
won by c. ti. Oarrett.
DA VI
SUTHERLAND
AFTER THE BIG FISH
J. ll. McHride Also Tank a Hand In
the Game-  I'Mi Hocked
the Host
Of the Achilles Dasln. whore the
Kvans Brothers have the pick of their
rlalms. Here yon can see a copper
lead some sixteen feet iu width between the walls whicli can be traced
for a distance of about two miles,
that Is, from the Achilles Dasln clear
into the Kelly Dnsln over the divide
between the Fiddler Crooh drainage
and the head of Hells Roaring Creek,
This extraordinary bad carries chul-
coyprlte (the ordinary yellow copper)
nnd also native coppor to the extenl
of about 12 per cenl of tho entire
mass. It is the imikiiif-u of a great
mine, and a groat mine It will prove
before the Kvans llrotltcis are through
with it.   The   minerals    which thoy
orderly olllcer for thn weok—
Lieut. Ulster.
Next for duty—Lieut. Drechln.
Orderly Sergt, "O" Co.—Sergt. A. A.
Ward.
Next for duty, "C" Co.—Sergt. G.
McCreery.
Orderly Sergt, "D" Co,—Col. Sergt.
W. Soden.
Next for duty, "tl" Co.—Sergt. W.
\V. Scott.
There will be n parade of all ranks
for both "C" and "D" companies on
Thursday, September 9th.
Fall In at the city hall at 7.30 p.m.
sharp.
(Signed) 11. Venus. Lieut.
Last week Dave Sutherland', Ilrst
cousin of Isniik Walton, the Holier*
man's disciple, packed his grip, donned a comfortable shirt, and struck departing
out for St. Mary's lake, the Usher- ]
man's paradise and the abode of the
scenery artist. Dave was on idea-
sure bent, but he was also bent on
laying both hands on (he big llsh fn
the St. Mary's, which )uis caused as
much talk lately as the Homestnke
mine. Have reaches the lake and
forthwith proceeds to arrange his
miscellaneous kit. Dave's one and
only thought, gentle reader, Is the IiIk
tlsh. He hud dreamed dreams of the
big monster! How the Cranhrook
fellows would onvy hlm! What would
Henry think of It! Would his automobile be strong enough to convey
the finny fellow to Cranbrook! Dave
thusly mused with himself us he set
about his work of preparing his fishing paraphernalia. His thoughts
turned to London—in the bush—und
tho Thames river. My early successes
will be repeated. I learned every
member of thu London Old Roys tiie
art of easting for tin? big 'ims.
Everything ready Dave placed his
outfit In the bout and east off, striking
for the center of the lake. In his
outfit was a mariner's lead, with
which lie took soundings and found
he wan In six futhoms uf water, whicli
On Saturday the Cranbrook mem-
o'olock Sunday afternoon thejbors of the I. O. D. K. forwarded a
men paraded to the sti.thm where they [ money order to James Milne at Shorn*
*m~^—mmmm^mm      tr.,|„ f(,r New ' cllffe, England, for $24.21 with which
■ tiny sail  for \ to purchase tobacco    for    the Cran-
men are most-; brook boys at tlie front.   The boxes
answering the ; which are placed throughout the city.
Many  of  them [turned  Into the tobacco fund $33.31,
-trlct for years, i to  which  Mr.  Ted  Worthlngton  no-
leveral mills In'nuted $1 nn. making a total of $24.31,
j Contributions will be forwarded each
ilanee waa ten-1 month,   The men of Cranbrook   are
dered the men by Prank I'Mivciizano,; asked to drop a span* nickel In every
at whhli a large number turned out once In a while to ensure a good smoke
and hud a thoroughly good lime.        [to  the Cranbrook    men.       a   good
Lester Clapp, 0. Offen and Frank]scheme which could be worked out to
Provenzano furnished cigars tor the tho benefit of the soldiers would be
ibilrrs. i for every workiiiK man In the city to
It   is   expected  another   batch   will , drop ten cents in the box every week,
ive about the "itli of September.
boarded the aft.
York, from which el
their native land. Tl
ly reservists, and ar
call to tiie colors,
have worked in this t
being employed in tin
the district
Saturday evening c
HASCHALL (.AMI:
ON LABOR DAV
Wardner  and  Prnubriiok   Will   Try
( nin-hi-i.ni- nn Manila)  Next-
Other -Names Pnihahle
Mr. T K. South and son Krnie re-
Vurned Friday night from St. Mary's
take, where tbey spent a week's fish-1
ing. a genuine fisherman's time
was had, no less than thirty of "The
prettiest fish that ever (aim* to I
cranbrook" being taken out of tlte I
St Mary's.    The young disciple of old)
Isank hooked a pretty llsh. weighing i
over two pounds.    After sueressfully
netting  the   fish   tin-  said  turned   to
iliis  pa and  said:   "Say, dad, thlr.  Is'
| bettern  flshln" In  the creek.     Lot's j
move up here."
j Miss Hazel Fleener gave a recital at
I the Auditorium on Wednesday evening under the auspices of the st.
John's Ambulance Association. Then-
was not a very large attendance, but
'all who were present enjoyed th'- varied program presented by thl- versa*
tlle lady.   Her vocal solo*, were the
■ best   numbers   on   the   program,   but
'she proved herself al*-o a capable iin-1
artistic piano player as well as a
reader of considerable ability Mi-*-
Wanda and Master Vincent Kink gave
a violin and piano duet for two num-
j hers   on   the   program   and   were     in
■ tlieir  usual excellent    form, greatly
■ pleasing those in attendance    About
■ $16 00 was realised from thi i titer-
1 talnment  for  the aid    of the  local
funds of tli>' St   John's Ambnl;    A -
sOclatlon,
I      Tlie    follf Wing    Was     the    lonipl.t"
I program presented;
PATRIOTIC DANCE
AT JAFFRAY
li'-idint**  of   l.uiiitif-ring  Town   Hold
Snccsesfal lianct* Friday
ErenJog
On  Friday evening la**t the resid*
■ nt-  of Jaffray gave a dance  In aid
■ -I ii.- Patrtotii Society, which proved
,v decided success JafTruy very h«1-
dom undi rtakes an affair of this kind,
hut on Friday night, let it be said Ut
their 'r.iiit, they cxc<db*d themselves.
The Cranbrook orchestra was engaged for the ■/<'a-ioii and furnished
entrancing mask Tin- Jaffray people
tire entertainers par excellence and
did themsolves proud .i-- entertainers
\ iiiri:e number of Cranbrook people
.■M down '■' tha dance and enjoyed
the auto riiie Some $75 was realised
tor the Patriotic Bociety,
Acting Adjutant I pvrmitted ample scope Cor hla work I Ifrautt, spare
Cranbrook and Wardner will meet'
iu a baseball match on the lot al
grounds next Monday afternoon at
2.1)0 o'clock. The local boys are also |
trying to get Waldo and Michel i'"v
on thnt day hut so far have onlj succeeded in landing the Wardner game.
Those two teams have played three
games tills year, two of whicli very
won by Crnnbrook and one by Wardner. The game next Monday afternoon will be hotly contested.
Tho local boys will lineup us   follows:
K. Crowe, catcher; A. Crowe, pitch- i	
r; Adamson, lirst base; I.. Crowe, James Connolly, one of the bad \
Bocond base; Qeorge Sullivan, short men arrested last week on a charge
stop; CHIT McNabb, third base; Carl ' of being drunk and having no means
McNabb, center Held; 10. Phillips., of securing an honest living, was j
right   Hold;   W.     Dalian,    left   Held; j set free Monday, some good Snmarl
H. C. Carr, V. Kummer, J. Woods I
and L. Perron made a Hying trip to
Torrent on Sunday. The latter two j
nlmrods located the "Hunter!*! Paradise," and will return to their location for u couple of weeks shootinc j
on Monday, September Bth, Ye editor
expects tn be ducked on tlieir return. |
1.
Piano
"Polonalme"
MacDowell
*•
Voice   "i
*'roni iho Land of tha Bkyblue Whut
"Far Off 1 Hear a Lovers Piute"
"Where My Caravan lias Rested"
('adman
('adman
Lohr
3.
Iti'llilihi;
"Almost a Tragedy"
4.
Violin
"Liebesfreud"
By Wanda and Vinceni Fink
Kreisler
5.
Voice
"LKxiave"
"L'ilener Exqulse"
Lalo
Halm
6.
Piano
"Au Elulsseau"
"En Automne "
Scliuitl
Moszowskl
-_
Violin
"Noctourne in D"
By Wanda and Vinceni Fink
Chopin
8.
Voice
"Somewhere a Voice is Calling"
•His Lullaby"
"The Birth Of Morn"
"Daybreak"
Tate
Bond
Leon)
Daniels
I tan naylnc hin flne.
9. Heading "Thc Recital"
Scene I    The ltehearsal
Scene 2   The Recital
10. Piano "ltlmpsndle"
Liszt PAGE TWO
THE CRAXHROOK HERALD
f HE   CRANBKOOK   HERALD; British Columbia the government has  BEAUTIFUL SCENERY
L. P. Salman. Editor \* lieutenant-governor of its own party ! OS THK BATTLEFIELD
3. K. Thoaipson, Business Manager    . complexion, und he will make it liis j 	
—. . 1 duty to ait on the lid.    In Manitoba'   „    ,        „       ,     „,.   ,,,,.   .,,..,_   ..*
■   ■      ■ ■  —    ,     ,, ,„ ,   li oriouo.   Sunsets  und   the   Hoar  or
SipicrlpUoi Bates .  the Hubliu  government    was cursed \
i^m  Yatf   .    |i*W wlt'1  a  L,lbera*  lieutenant-governor, |
US Months ' '.                    ....    l.Ot  who  insisted  on   pulling  the lid  off.
ffcrtt Months    M That's the main difference.   Manitobu
Advwtfakc Kates
DsspUr   Aavtrtlatng.   11   aeata   par
Column inch.
Beading Nq-Ucm or Clasaifled Aas It
aanla i«r Una,
t'ranbrook, It. t:„ September 2nd, 1915
EDITORIAL NOTBS
New Brunswick had its Fleming,
Manitoba had its Roblln and British
Columbia may well profit by their
example.
The thanks of the people of Canada
are due the Hoyal Commission which
did its work so thoroughly in Manitoba.
If Premier Burden Is to live up to
his press notices liis lirst job when he
gets home should be to road Sir Rodmond Roblln and the Hon. Bob
Rogers out of tlie Conservative party.
There are few editors In this prov
lnce who have not made a vigorous
and continuous tight against thc city
mall order house. This has been
done In the interest of the home mer
chant and without money and without price. If tlie editors of the land
received regular advertising rates for
all they have said against these enemies of the country merchant, they
would now he wearing diamonds.
Now, in progressive communities, the
department ston- man appreciates advertising space, and is willing to take
all tiie editor has for sale and at
good price. What other class of
business or professional men would
refuse husiness to help their friends,
especially as many of the said friends
never seem in the least disposed to
return the compliment?—Ex.
1S01VSKK TIIK LITTLE HOY
WITH FIX OK It IN DYKE
Ottawa. August 19.—Politicians here
are pointing out that the Conservative
press hus been mighty quick to draw
a moral from the Manitoba election.
The moral Is that the defeat in Manitoba must not he linked up with the
government ot Ottawa. Of course
there are other morals whicli might be
mentioned, such as the need of pure
politics and honest cabinet ministers,
but the most practical one is thut the
sins of the Roblin government must
not be visited on the powers at Ottawa, even though the honorable
Robert Rogors Is one of tliem.
The Conservative press, Jointly aud
severally, complains that it is unfair
to link the Borden government up
with the doings at Winnipeg. No
doubt tlie people of Canada will play
fair and refuse to do any more link-
ing up than the Horden government
has done on Its own account. When
Premier Borden took the Honorable
Robert Rogers Into his cabinet, hc to
a certain extent linked up with Mr.
Rogers' reputation as the Manitoba
Boss. When he allowed Mr. Rogers
to take four months off from hlb job
at Ottawa to handle the Manitoba election hc carried the linking up a step
further.
When Mr. Rogers received a telegram from Mr. C'oldwell saying "This
means more to you than It docs to us,"
the Unking up received Its final touch.
Bob's past called to hlm In tones of
thunder and hc had to go. There Is
no need of alarm on the part of the
Conservative newspapers. Tlie people
of Canada will not do any more Unking up than the Horden government
sanctions and the circumstances warrant. The Rldoau Club, which lc tho
unofficial center of political alarms,
shows a disposition to di'ikl Hod
Robert Rogers the goat. 'l*t- truth Is
that the Minister of Elections did his
best, or his worst—whatever you call
lt—but the job was too big for him.
Like General Buller in South Africa
he Was put up against something
which it wns Impossible to d.i with
thc means at his command, If he had
been given a general Dominion election when he Ilrst wanted it, Manitobu
might still he in the Conservative list.
So far as blame is concerned they
ought to wobble It a little. Bob is
getting It all.
In British Columbia
Another source of panic Is British
Columbia, where Attorney-General
Bowser is the little boy with his linger
ln thc dyke. If he ever pulls It out
the mens will be terrible. Kven now
the tempest Is rising and the flood of
wruth ts almost upon him. The clergy
of the lower mainland and a number
of good oitisens have bunded together and are demanding a Hoyal Commission to Investigate, The figures
submitted by their experts Indicate
that, enmpaied with British Columbia, looting was Just In its Infancy In
Manitoba. Where thfl Manitoba crowd
took millions, the British Columbia
outfit got away with tens, perhaps,
hundreds uf millions. They're no
pikers out there In Victoria. When
they play poker with tho public resources tho roof's the limit.
It was a brisk game while It lasted,
but the province ls about gutted now. I
A Royal Commission In Hritish   Columbia  would  ahow  the  treasury as
bare as Mother Hubbard's cupboard,
and nothing to line the shelves but the
worthless promissory notes of the ex
plolters  and  speculators,
thero Is little   present   danger of a
Royal Commission lu Hritish Columbia to be followed by a general election as was the case In Manitoba.   In
had a wash up, British Columbia goes
in for a hush-up. Until thc sky looks
a good deal brlgter than it does now,
safety first will be the McBride-Bow-
ser Une of action. Meanwhile the general situation Is being viewed with
alarm and trial balloons are being issued from Ottawa from time to time,
with a view to feeling out Liberal
opinion on a modus Vivendi. A Coalition Government is being more or
less vigorously opposed by the Conservative newspapers, whieh is a good
sign of what is running In tlieir minds.
Some are presumably in favor of It.
They speak of national problems and
the necessity of a "national government" to meet them. The wish is
willing to do almost anything to save
its bacon. Although the voters lists
perhaps father to thc thought. At any
rate the suggestion ls there, to tuke
or to leave, us may be deemed tit.
In fuct, the Horden government is
In thc unorganized districts are be
Ing prepared and decks ure being
cleared one way or another for a general election, the desire for It seems
not us keen us It was before the results in Manitoba put the fear of the
Lord into their hearts. Hints of
peace, peace with honor and the long
end of the spoils, the kind of peac
the Germans want, are in tlte air.
The latest Is contained In a despatch
from Ottawa, which appeared in the
Toronto Mail und the Montreal Gazette, simultaneously on August 9th.
Tlie gist of this despatch wus that an
extension of the parliamentary term,
a good, long extension, say uf three
years, whieh would perhaps see
them buck Into better times, Is the
way out of the difllculty. The good
will and sincere support of the opposition Is bespoken for this proposal
to give Premier Borden a general
election ut the time thut suits hlm
best. Hopes are expressed that the
Liberal party and the house wlll agree
to it and that the Liberal press will
do no snarling on the side.
Along with this scheme to get the
inside position, goes the faint outline of the policy on which the government may appeal to the country—
namely closer imperial relations. This
policy Ih based on the fact that Premier Borden wns an invited guest at an
Asquith cabinet meeting, just
Lloyd George wns an invited guest at
a Koss cabinet meeting on his last
visit to Canada. Although no change
or imperial relations followed, this
act of courtesy toward Lloyd George,
some of the Conservative party managers think, that the Borden Incident
ought to be ot considerable value in a
general election. It may be that the
closer imperial relations consist of
having a Canadian cabinet minister
as high commissioner In I-*ondon—
tliis has long been a hobby of Premier
llorden's—but in any event the ideu
would give rise to a fine flow of sentiment and would serve well as a
party slogan. There would be no
harm In trying it and perhaps some
advantage.
I iimioii Add to the Pleasure
nf Idle
THE
FOLLIES"
AT THE AUDITORIUM
The 1.(15 Follies Held thc boards at
the Auditorium Monday evening, to a
good-sized house. A programme In
three parts was carried out and, taken
whole, was an improvement on
the 1914 show. B. C. (British Columbia! Hllllam Is an accomplished and
bin pianist and received several
rounds of well merited applause.
Miss Anne Lochead has a pleasing
Voice and a commanding stage appearance, Her rendition of "Megan" won
the applause uf the audience. Arthur
Soames In "How People Read the War
News" was greatly appreciated, fie
had several original skits. "The
Foundling" fu which Henry Anstie
was tlie star, provoked laughter from
anyone who knew how to laugh. His
number wus the must original aud
ably presented during thc evening.
Anstie Is original In everything. Miss
Dora Itlgold sung "Thc Day" to perfection. Her rich voice, full of expression and naturalness struck the
responalVO chords of her audience.
She was tendered an ovation at the
conclusion of her number. The burlesque opera "Oil Well That Knds
Well," or "Calgaryu Rur.tleana" was
not relished by a number of the audience. The number seemed to bring
home thought of a year ago, when
everybody expected to "get rich
quick" over night. People seemed
satisfied when tlie number was done
and over with. There was uo encore,
and ft seemed proper, The mention
of oil sends a chill down one's spinal
column', Wm. Sauter In a Dickens
Monologue was good.
Part two of the programme, "The
Man In the Stalls," was a piece of acting which was quite realistic. It
was a story of the vllllan again
breaking Into the sacred family circle
and robbing the home of Joy and happiness. Cranbrook has a couple of
real actors who have been playing
this same stunt for years, and not on
the Auditorium stage cither.
The bill closed with a pantomime
rehearsal by Cecil Clay, a good bunch
of nonsense thoroughly mixed. The
entire company took purt in this play-
However, ilpt' Wn'Cn waH amusing, there being
many Interesting situations and amusing Incidents. Webster says folly Is
foolishness, and In this art wn had the
genuine artlcls.
Mr. W. Gilchrist lins received the
following letter from ids cousin, Mr.
A. Carnahan, of Auckland, N. '/,., who
is fighting in the European conflict
against the Turk. Tlie letter is extremely interesting, the writer departing from the usual rule of horrible
carnage and Instead telling of the niur-
volous sunsets, the beautiful streams
In which he takes a dally plunge and
says a kind word for the "Terrible
Turk." Tho letter is well worthy of
perusal by those contemplating a pleasure trip Into tlie heart of the Kmo
poan buttletields. The letter ls written In Turkey and is dated July 18th:
Your very welcome parcel arrived
yesterday and 1 appreciate very much
the inclusures, particularly the nice,
Due sox, whieh. with the paper anil envelopes will keep nn* going for a
long time, so don't bother to send anything else. The papers wero very welcome, as we had not had much nows
for the lust fortnight. Lloyd George's
speech was an eye-opener for thr
"stay at homes," although we have
beeu sadly aware of the facts for a
long time. The colonel would like to
have charge of some of those gang!
They would get au ideu what work
was then. We seem to have the "Ter
rible Turk" well In hand now. and
tlie date of his final threshing'Is not
far off, Although I refer to him ns tlie
"Terrible Turk," they have fought us
very fair—not a single dirty trick—
our hospital ship lay well within range
of their guns at times, but are never
molested, and on several occasions
our wounded,who have fallen Into
their hands have been found by our
people later, properly bandaged and
water left with them. When a Turkish battery shelled our boats while
flicking up survivors of the
"Triumph," we suspected lt wan tin
hand of the Germans showing up, and
1 have since heard tliat tlie Turks have
apologized ami explained that it was n
battery in charge of Germans who did
the dirty work. So far they have not
attempted to use gas on us, and I
hope for their sukes that they don't
I'Our men wilt repay them fourfold,
when the reeonlng up takes place.
Newspaper Stories Xol lhc True Storj
When you are thinking of tin
friends you have fighting try and dismiss from your mind all that you
h.ive read of tpe horrors of warfare
The real thing is nothing like any picture or story that I have ever seen or
read of. There has been enough snd-
den death In our fighting, here as tin
lists show, but all those gory horrors
ex'Bt solely In the Imagination of tht
writers, who, I doubt, ever get near
enough to see what really goes on. If
one's nerves can stand the racket of
the continual bursting shells of all
sizes, from the 15 Inch of the "Lizzie" to tbe racking snap of the French
75s, all the rest is easy. The whining
of bullets seem unite an Impersonal
affair und no one takes any notice of
them. On the otlier side of tlie picture we have lovely scenery, n glorious sunset every evening, plenty of
good ticker and the only drawback is
tiie plague of Hies. I go for a swim
fevery day and so far have not had a
single "light horse man" on me, which
Is by tlie way, our nickname for th
well known "crawler," m you see we
ure not to be pitted In the least,
less lt Ib for the awful thirst we are
working up against the day we arrive
in Kngland, and which from all accounts is not far off. I win certainly
be very much surprised If I cannot
pay a visit to Dnyamon before th
Then you will hear all the "terrible
tales of the war" as It is. It seems
us if the boys only Heem to remember
their hardships when they can get
sympathetic audience
LllVe  tO Ull. |
Andy.
.-1:;
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER
1915
look at it.
I cannot profess to be In possession
of any inside knowledge, but It seems
to me that the Germans have shot
their bolt lu the west.
They seem, to me, to be preparing
more for defence than attack. And
although there will be, I suppose, another attempt to reach Calais, it will
do us more good than  harm, In  my
opinion, as it will only  waste tholr jdlans si afforded by tlie great St. l*hi-||
!ll('*'' igene silver-lend mine. In Fust Kuote-
The Russians seem to be having a nay. This mine was 'discovered by
hard time, and considering the help . Bome of Father Cocola's Indian Hock,
they undoubtedly gave to the Allies , wi10 told the priest ubout tt. He dis-
last autumn, by diverting troops and < nosed of it to tho company which long
attention to the eastern front, one | worked lt, and devoted the proceeds to
would like to see a move made of j bis mission work,
some kind to    relieve them    a little, j ,
Poland  and  Belgium  will    probubly XAO DAY NETTED
tlon of the Grand Trunk Pacilic Father
Cocola was chosen by thc church authorities to proceed to Fort St. James
to look after the interests of the
church and of the Indians who resided in that vicinity. Father Cocola, in
addition to his ability as a missionary, ls a capable business man. Au
Illustration of his business acumen,
and also of his Influence with the In*
boar the marks of this forever. And
of the two I fancy Poland Is most to
be pttled, tor although Belgium hus
suffered most, her compensation will
be greater, end history Is likely to
give her u greater place on the roll
of fame than any of the otlier contending nations. Poland Is apparently supplying soldiers for both sides,
and Is In addition the
contending a nni
hajxpsobie sum
Cranbrook District Collected $878,08 H
an Saturday l.a-1 for Ited
Cross Work
Saturday last was Tug Day throughout   British   Columbia,      The   Cranhrook district has done well, fn fact it
kplt for tlio I loads Fast and West Kootenny in the
And to crown It amount
ctcd.
The
pnrpo
all has nothing to gain by the sacrl-: Tag Dfty WUH   t(( .,„,,.,,   t|u, m
flee tlmt Is being made of It. | $25,000.00 for tha purpose of sup
extra   surgical   Instruments,
The weather has heen showery here
lately, which is rather a good thing
for us as It keeps things cool.
1 was very sorry to hear you had
lost Mr. Flewelling and Mr. Morris,
both will be badly missed for a time.
I am at present In the 16th battalion. No, 4 Co.     Believe there are two
or three more Cranbrook men here. R.
Henry was in till
■was killed.
Plyin
X-n,
family ail well, ^^^^^^^^^^^^
I remain, yours sincerely,
P, Woodland,
So. 23005.
REV.
machine with complete attachments,
motor ambulances, hot air apparatus,
etc., that are not supplied by tho government fn their equipment, for the
No. 5 General Hospital, C. B. F.
The ladles of tlie Cranbrook district
are to be congratulated on tlicir success", for this Is success with a capital
battalion when heig,   jt win be noted that Kimberley,
j through the energies 'of    Mr::.  Ego,
rusting this will find yourself aud I turned jn a remarkably iargc sum for
so small a place. It shows the right
spirit. Marysville, Bull River and
Slaterville also largely Increaood the
amount.        •
The total amount realized in Ci anbrook   was   $190.88,  of   which   $19.40
was eollected by Mrs. Soden In Slater-
Noted   Missionary   Who   Has   »0m | vHle and from King's mill.
'     , ,   ,. :    Kimberley collected  $100.00,   whicli
.Much Good Murk Among Indians    |was ^^ )n by ^  ^
-Reliance nf Murderous Assault     !    Marysville collected $16.20, collected
  I by Miss Nellie Handley.
one of the most prominent of thej Bull River collected $60.00, a corn-
missionaries to the Indians of British mlttee of ladies, through Mrs. Home,
Jolumbia is Father Cocola, O, M. I., at working faithfully all day. Those
present stationed at or near Fort St. j who assisted were Miss Yarwood, Miss
James, lu Northern British Columbia, Linton, Miss Monkley and Miss Lan-
the Vancouver Province. Father | Bridge.
The total amount collected was
$.173.08 .
Jaffray promised $10.00 from the
proceeds of their patriotic dance held
on the 27th ot August and Wycliffe
turned In $18.10.
FATHER COCOLA
APOSTLE TO INDIAN
GERMANS HAVE
SHOT THEIR BOLT
No. Htm. Writes Cranhrook Man or
Boing* al the Front   I'rcpnrlng
fur Winter In Trenches
Mr. M. A. Heale is In receipt of the
following  lettr from  F.    Woodward,
who left Cranbrook with the first contingent:
Dear Mr. Boale;
I am taking advantage of a short
rest given to us by trying to write a
few letters, and feel it a duty to write
you while I have tlie chance.
Time tiles very ipilekly and It will
hi* hard to renllio In a month's time
that It will be 12 months since I left
Crnnbrook.
I had an idea that time would go
slower out here, but these lust three
months have gone by apparently
quicker than any.
Just at present things are comparatively quiet. In this part of the
field, but ft ls hardly likely that they
will remain so very long.
The time ls just about due for
another burst up, which seem to come
periodically about every six weeks.
I do not look forward with any decree of pleasure to a winter in the
trenches, but lt looks at present as If
that Is what we aro In for. However.
I very much hope that we shall bc in
trenches considerably nearer the
Rhine before winter nets In, those of
us thnt Is who keep our numbers Intact until then. .■■#***
After all the sloWness of things Is
moro apparent than real, for lime
helps us morn than tho Germans, or
hinders us less; which ever way you
Cocola Is a Corsican by birth and received his ecclesiastical education in
Belgium, At the present time he has a
brother serving as a general with the
arm toe of France In Northern France.
When a member of St. Mary's Mis- 	
sion near Fort Steele In the "-^dle iVOKKFim
eighties,   he   was  appointed  to  look [ WaJjIilflU  nUKKMtS
after the spiritual welfare of the Koo- ^^^^^^^^
tenay Indian's upon a reserve close to I  •
Rykerts, and some twenty-ilve miles Sister Susie and Other I.
from wliere the Kootenay River empties  into  Kootenay  hike.
At the time of his appointment there
were no white settlers or miners in
the vicinity of his mission, but u year
ar so after there was a gold rush Into
East Kootenay and prospectors and
minors camp down the Kootenay In
ill boats and steamers from Bonner's Ferry, in Idaho. Some of these
prospectors camped near the mouth
of the river for tlie purpose of prospecting tho hanks of the liver. Their
arrival was not viewed with a very
frlonidly eye by tlie Kootenay Indians
on the reserve.
When Father Cocola arrived to work
among thcui he told them that hc had
come to Instruct and benefit them as
much us possible. Among the prospectors who were scattered along tbe
shores of Kootenay lake and the banks | Fink, Rosindale, Finlay and
of the Kootenay river were many of
his co-rellgfonlsts. Naturally he paid
them visits at different times. The
fact of bis doing so coming to the ears
of the Indians gave rise tu much discussion ami jealousy, as they looked
upon the priest as one who should devote liia time to them alone. He was
told by the chief and others of the
tribe that if lie continued to visit these
white men trouble would ensue.
Father Cocola, however, kept on doing
what lifs conscience told him was his
duty, and his visits to the newcomers
wore continued.
FOR THE WEEK
I). I). ¥..
Workers Tolling Bully lo Supply
Soldiers Willi Comforts
The I. O. D. E. acknowledges this
week donations from Mrs. Nisbet of
100 mouth wipes, 1 suit pajamas, -
dozen wuhIi cloths and I!" hemmed
handkerchiefs; from Mrs. Lourle 760
mouth wipes; from Mrs. G. Steven-
Bon 240 face cloths and 225 mouth
wipes.
The sewers for the week ending
August 28th were:
Monday—Mrs. J. S. Brake. Mrs.
Paterson. Mrs. Phillips, Mrs. Nisbet
and Mra. McCreery.
Tuesday—Mesdames Laurie, McBride, Shackieton and Herrett.
Thursday — Mesdames Palmer,
Sneddon, Cherrington, Taylor, Dicks,
iftlsttll.
j Mrs, Bowness, Mrs. King and Mrs.
I Clayton did the cutting for the week.
| The ladles of the I. O. D. E. will
I serve refreshments and provide
| amusements in the various booths at
the Fall Fair and hope for a genor-
I ous support ln tholr effort. The pro-
| ceeds will be used for buying goods
I for making hospital supplies, etc.
CHRIST CHUBCH
Services on Sunday
8 a.m. holy communion.
11 a.m. Matins and holy c
Ion.
Subject of sermon :   "Why
don't go to Church."
7.30 p.m. Evensong.
Subject:   "Our  Programme"
Rev. W. H. Bridge. II. A
Hector.
■ALTATION AMI
people
At this time Father Cocola dwelt In
a nmull cabin which he had erected
close to the Indian re&orve, Early
one morning he saw the door open,
and the chief entered without knocking, for Indians never knock before
opening a door. lie suw nt a glance
that It war, the chief, and that he was |
bent ou mischief, for his face bore a '
wicked scowl. In his hand the chief
carried a short handled axe, and up-
proai lied the berth where Father
Cocola was lying, told the priest that
he hnd come to kill hlm. Without
showing tin* slightest signs of fear tiie
priest sprung out of bed. Taking a
stop or two towards the Indian chief,
and fixing his eyes upon those of Hie the home of Mr* JolinBton ""  llll,,|
intruder, he pulled open the front of Hl» ut » »'ro'   A" c,,ndron '"   ,h"
nightshirt. expoBlng his boBomJvlclnity nro invited to attend.
Sunday:
Sunday school, 3.00 p.m.
Kvening service, 7..10 p.m.   Special
dedication service and enrollment of
soldiers will take place.
Week Bay
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Sunday school  will he opened    In
n ,_______-
and then exclaimed, "Strike minion of
the dovll, strike!" Cowed by the bear-
ng of the priest the Indian dropped
the axe and slunk out of the cabin.
For many years Father Cocola lived
and worked among these Indians, but
Ills residence was changed to St.
Mary's. Every two weeks, however,
he paid a visit to the reserve.     On
he days  (generally Saturday* when I
ho was expected, the railroad station j
at Creston, on the C. P. R., was al- j
ways    crowded    with    Indian    men,
women and children, and the adults!
always  contended   for the honor   of!
carrying his satchel nnd other lctas
from the station to the priest's residence not far from the reserve.     It
was a wonderful exhibition of affec- j P*W.
tlon which those once Ignorant sav-      Evening service at 7.30 p.m.   S
nges  exhibited towards  this  pioneer t Jeet: "The Tax-Troubled Man."
missionary to their reserve. I    Alexander's hymns wilt be used
On the commencement of construe- I
W. Kerr, C. O.
KNOX PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Pastor, W. K. Thomson
Labor Bay Services
Morning service 11 a.m. Subject:
"The Universal Law of Service."
8. 8. and Bible Class at 3 p.m.
Evening service at 7.30 p.m. Subject
"The Divinity of Labor."
"Let us return unto the Lord."
BAPTIST CHURCH
Sunday, September 5th
Morning service, 11 a.m.
Sunday school and Bible class,    2
Rov. W. Stephens.
"Opportunity knocks but Once"
We never knock—Rut we would like
to remind you that we are giving 25
per cent discount off the following lines
for the next two weeks:
Fishing rods, lines and reels |
Tennis Racquets and Presses I
Lacrosse sticks
These are CASH Price
When in town for the Fair do nol fail
to visit the Store where it Pays lo Deal
The Beattie Murphy Co., Ltd.
ne $g*S_ Star,
iMmmmammmaam^mawmamm^^mamaKMinszsT'c'sii
I***MMiManMM^Hr"*aHHHH**MKMM*'aR3*& .:>...:;.
Electric Lamp Day
Saturday, 4th September, Special Your Choice, 85c.
THK LAST OPPORTUNITY
Before putting the following articles away for the season we give you one more chance to buy at Hock ltotlom
Prices.
Screen Doors, Screen Windows, Hose, Refrigerators, etc
SATURDAY'S SPECIAL ■        •        •        So     oil
Large Selection of Shot Guns, Hides, EtCa
J. D. McBride
HKHHBR
Shamrock Hams
and Bacon
(CURfcD IN CALGARY)
Made from selected hogs—in the most modern plant In
the West—Government inspected—approved by careful
housewives everywhere. SHAMROCK IB THE SEAL OP
SUPERIORITY, and this applies equally to Lard, Butter,
Eggs, Sausage—wherever it appears.
P.   BURNS & CO.,   Ltd.
Windermere District Agricaltural
Association   and  Farmers'   Institute
Fall Fair
Will be held in the Dominion Government Experimental
Station, Invermere,
ON TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
14th and 15th September, 1015
ClasseB   for  Horses,   Cattle,   Poultry,   Fruit   Farm
Produce, Domestic Science, Etc., Etc.
Many Special Prizes and Cups.
A. G, CUTHBERT,
Secretary,
Pull particulars from Mr. E. Tunnacliffe,
Pair Secretary, Wilmer, H. C.
MOUNT  ROYAL  COLLEGE, Calgary
A lllxli <:i»»» KmlilMiUal mmI Dr.) College lor
lluy* and Voung Men, (,lrl» and lining Women   Non NitIuiIuu
OPENING OF KAI.I, TKIIM, MONDAY, SKPTKMBKII I'L UM.
BUSINESS CLASSES—Bookkeoplng, Stenography, Accounting, Typo
writing, etc, MUSIC—Pull Conservatory Courso, Vocal, Instrumental
uud Theory. ACADEMIC—Public uml lllp.li School Orados, Preparation for thu University ami Teachers. Ladles Collogo Course for Qirls
French couvcrsutiun elaBstiB, FINIS ART- China Painting, Wator-
colors, Leather Work, Etc, EXPRESSION AND PHYSICAL CULTURE—Dramatic Art, Public Speuklnn. HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE,
For full Information anil Calendar upply to
REV. QKOltUE W. KERRY, B, A., 1). I)., Prlnolpal.
SATUDKAY SPECIAL
Paring knives, worth actually
tn 25c.
On Sale, Mr., 8 for.
F. PABKS & CO.
Hardware and Mill Supplies
Cnnbrook, B. C.
Real Relief
from Buffering manna true happiness. The trouble due to indigestion and biliousness, hi removed
quickly,   certainly and  safely   by
BEKHAilS
PILLS
_*U^a*U*VAmV kWrimsain.tr* World
Ml BtwnrWfc   •*• ***** 25 ttmU
vl THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2nd, 1915.
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
PAC5E THREE
The Proper Age
To begin Hip use of
(1 LASSES is at the tlrst
indication of trouble, lu
young children ihis may
manifest itself through
the eyes becoming crossed
rir a tendency on the pari
of the child to l.nl'il toys or
sinai! objects closer lo the
eyes than usual, Watch
the eyes of your child, and
if you nol ice nny symptom
of eye trouble bring him to
us without delay. We will
tell vou wh.it tlie trouble
is.
W. it Wilson
Optician
We guarantee nil our repair*- -Han*
.son -Minnie.
Safety  deposit
Beale & EH well's.
boxes   to   rent
Try one.
Hanson Garage for auto repairs.
Judge Thompson and family nro expected home from the east about September 8th,
Mrs. F. W. Wells wus taken to tlm
St. Eugene hospital todp.y fur an
operation,
Chief of Pollen Adunis has been
collecting trade licenses during tin*
pust  week.
A spring poet, late in arriving, has
reached Cranbrook. He wants to
write poetry for the Herald.
Don't forget the G. I. A, t i B, ot
I.. E. sale at the V. M. C. A. building
on Saturday, September 18th.     85-8t
A new roof is Iji'Iuk laid oi
i Uio
''■     sistiT   Thomas,
liuniK building.   P. Parks A: (
!0   lun
''  Mary's Bchool, bai
tlie contract.
Mr. H. S. Potter, tlie Sun Life man.
. was in town tliis week smiling and
optimistic as usual.
The alarm Sunday :*fti rnoon was for
| a blaze at tlie home of Mr. Pattinson.
No damage was done.
Constable Collins returned Wednesday from Waldo, wliere he secured a
dosen clucks aa a starter for the
son.
Buttery nml Igultion troubles uur
sppclultj.- Hanson tiarage.
To save money on auto repairs see j
Cooper at the Kooti .   j Garage
nclpnl  uf    st,
■ to the eoast
For ignition, self-starters and battery troubles, ser i ooper al the
Kootenay Garage.
•ill    be  lu
ug   llie
to join
HAIIt WORK
work- done or
Within    tlle    lie:
Ladloe wishing ''air
ccmblngs    modi   up
i   few  days  call   up
HS-lt*
an
A.   M.   (ira
lector,
after being cc
foil,-  weeks.
. inland rovee
uml a little tb
fined*I
Ill-
Ill*!   home   fur
Soo Boalc a Elwell ir you are con-
iiplatlug a trip to England or any
iroponn point. They book from
anbrook direct.
l.ieuts.  Black  ami  Arche
Pernio local militia corp, ai
Saturday  Tor  Work   Poinl
take u «lx weeks' course.
of   tin
loavlng
Lieut.   W.   M.    Han:
Icharge of (*. Co. during
Lieut. Halsall. who wl
-ix weeks.
Vin   Hollander is li
of the week for Monta
husband, who lias   si - ured •■ mploy-
ment near Butte
Rev, \\\ K Thorn on h fl Tu- da)
'for Grand fork: lo attend n meeting
oi the Kootenay Pr bylory. Ho will
return Saturday
Him- .mn trouble with your starting
system! if so, (ro to ihe Hanson
(•ii nine.
TOWN TOlltM
i UnrilgO for uiilu ri
0,   lfl.  Barber Is In   Vancouver on
business.    .Mr. James Greaves Is as-
[stating at the Cranbrook Drug a Hook |Ont
! fo. during his absence.
The "Crisis in ti. C,
Herald oltlco,   Prion 6
Miss Mabel Wellman will not return to town until tlie end of Scptelii-
j her when she will resume her class
I iii   pianoforte  instruction.
Jack Haslam Is hack i
idays, spent  in  Spokane
hol-
j    The Ladles Aid of Knox Presbyter-
Mini church Intend having a Thanks-
1 giving snlo of   cookery and    useful
Born—In  Cranhrook. on  Baturday,  fancy articles In October.
August 28th, to Mr.  ami  Mrs.  P. A. | 	
Heh
, a son.
Mrs. T. I). Caven. wife of our genial
M. P, P., lias returned from all extended visit to the coast.
Mrs.
David Balrd left Monday   for
Ainswt)
■rth, B.C., where she will visit
for the
next two weeks.
Next
.Monday is Labor Day, a unl-
versa1
hollday over the whole of tlie
Nortli
American continent.
Mr. Robert Frame announces tliat
In will have his store fully repaired
and will be open for business as
usual on Saturday, September 4th.
Frank Provenzano brought the
rlr:it deer to town, yesterday, a nice
buck, which he secured nine miles
nortli of town, near thc Halnall ranch.
Mra, A. E. Jones left Monday afternoon for Lethbridge, Alta., where
she will visit witli friends.
The Herald editor w:i
with a tomato this wee
Erickson, which weight
und a half.
presented
grown   at
a  pound
Miss Florence Erickson. daughter
of Mrs. and Mrs. Gus Erickson, left
today for England, having volunteered as a nurse.
ve one or two real
*. a house ami lot
terms.    What do
Beale & Elwe
snaps fn real ■
for $.100.00 on
you think of that?
Mr. Percy Hartnell anil bride
ed   In   th:'   city   .Monday   from
honeymoon trip, which was pb
ly spent at coast cities.
Ford   repairs   our
Kootenay Garage.
specialty.—The
St. Mary's Prairie farmers are now
en joying telephone connection, the
line having lately been installed.
An electric light system will soon be
installed.
Having purchased latest rcqulre-
nt >nts for chimney sweeping we are
prepared to sweep all chimneys at
moderate prices according to the
times.   W. J. Selby. plione 358.   35-3t*
Don't forget that now! NOW! NOW!
is the time to buy your home. You
can pick them up cheap and the opportunity will soon pass away. See
Beale & Elwell and have a talk with
them.
Mr. ami Mrs. F. Hanson of Mitchell,
re the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
O. L. stong tlie past week leaving on
Wednesday for their return trip.
w c Haynw
contract for thu
resilience tin th-
Greene, nt Wyel
awarded the
ol ii..  $2,000
Mr. Kenneth
Will. J. MeFurlane, who last week
bid ln the hotel at Canal Flats as it
was  being sold  at sheriff's  sale,  left
today to take charge of tlie property.
iirriv-
tholr
LSant-
ViilnmixiiiL-, lire
ll.msuu Garage,
and tubes at the
Miss Myrtle Carti
over, Out., spent a
here this week tin* ^
sin, Mrs. Ii. A. McK
right.
couple
H, McPhee reports that he has
led tomatoes on the vines at his
on St. Mary's Prnirle tills year,
h he believes is the first time that
H been done in the Crnnbrook dls*
. Tiie r.reshcr will be busy on
arm within the next ten dey >
Mr. and Mrs. A. li   Macdoni
turned   home     Wednesday     fn
Tl;
visit  of severnl
weeks, spent  in On-
tnrlo and  the .
■ast-rn   stair,.
G. c. Jolinso
n. <»!'  Winnipeg,  l-i -i-
eral   mansgi r
iif  the   North   Empire
Eire Insurance
Co. is here tiiis  we< 1.
coiiferriuR with
the local agents, The
Cranbrook Agei
icy Co.
Full particulars biter,   j and second $10,00.
(I W P Carter returned lasl Monday trom a Beveral week'i trip te
eastern Canada, « In 11 he vlilted his
old stamping grounds around Montreal and hugel) eujoyed hi rni a
tion
Mr, nnd  Mrs.  S.   W.   Ryckmai
my for n h i weeki   liolldnj \-i- s11 r*-^
tin, Sask.   Mrs. Ryekman vis-
Ladies Aid of Knox Presbyterian church intend having an after-
tli on tea ami musical programme   In
| the evening, toward the end of September at the home of Mrs. E. Pater*
son. Silver collection at the tea nnd
admission fee of twenty-five cents in
t !!).■ evening.
Mr- Thos.
Mi N,.iii> hav
. r where thoy
s prohibition i
\ n- d in that
r iporl a verj li
enthuilastlc   n
Victoria and l-
turned.
l.ieuts. Halsall and-Banflold   will
leave Saturduy for the officers training heudipiurters nt Work Point Barracks to take a six weeks courso    In I
training.
The funeral of Ethel Bcrrtngton, the |
three months' old baby of Mr. and Mrs.
R. A, Berrlngton, was held from tlie
home ou Clark avenue last Sunday
afternoon,
Elmer Smith returned Wednesday
from Jaffray, at which place lie ban
just completed a contract Wltll the
East Kootenay Lumber company of,
1,000,000 ties.
Canada Gazette, August 28th: 107th
East Kootenay Regiment—Provisional
lieutenant, Sergeant Fred Lister, from
June 18th; Sergeant James Brechin,
from June 28th,
C. E. Ayre and wife and Muriel
Ayre, of Elko, were registered at the
Cranbrook hotel last Monday. Mr.
Ayre is a prominent lumberniun of
Crows Nest Pass,
An apple bloom with five blossoms
was brought in today from the orchard of V. Hyde Baker many of the
apple trees having their second blossoms at this time.
. Mr. T. F Rudincki, of Ferule, is tin
new mechanic at the Hanson Garage.
Mr. Rudincki is a skilled mechanic
and is well acquainted with the me-
chnlsm of the auto.
Will those Mho have promised provisions to the I. O. 1). E. for the fair
kindly have them ready on Wednesday morning, September Sth. They
will be called for between 8 and 10
o'clock.
One of the main events on tlie
Opening day of the fair is to he a
harness race, half mile beats, 2 in 3.
This will be pulled off on Wednesday
afternoon.    The  prizes  are  Hrst  $30
.eywor.h and Mrs. J. R.
returned from Vancou-
V  were in attend: nee at
convention    which eon-
tit Lovi
Ited Banff and t-ulgiir)
lug Mr Ryekman, wh
a few days at Lovcrun
i n route, join
pn. iided in i
y last week
re attendance
ting.      Tbey
ttle   before   t
They
and an
visited
Mr \ Fairbairn and Mr D. Fair-
liairn and Mi • m. i rod) are going tu
Balfour Friday to compete in the
tennis tournami nl whl< h Is for the
champion'!.M of Kaol ma) Then
players oxpevl to bring home sevofal
cups
Mrs It c Carr and daughter Marion nml Mrs I' Kumnii i nnd < hlldren,
nri vh Iftng for n fi w il * with Mr
nml Mrs John I'liihi'i i :ii tin ii    um
mer bungolow   Idle H ' So  2    at
Torrent,     on    the   beautiful     Koo
tenay river
The regular rnonthly meeting of lite
Women's Institute will be held In Un
Maple Hall ou Tuesday, Boplenibor
7th   ut 8   p.m.     Demonstration   on
"Pickles" by .Mrs J. T Survls nnd Mrs. j
3. W. Barton Also the reports of dele-
gates from the district convention ut,
Nelson
Mrs. G. Couldwoll, Mrs. Jack Bur-
ton and Mrs, John Shaw left ou Tucs-1
dny fer Noleon to ntetid tlie annual I
convention of Womons1 Institutes'
which held sessions nn Wednesday'
uud Thursday. Mrs. Couldwell went
ns government delegnto und tlio two
latter hull's represented the local In-
Htltute,
Nellie Crawford, the fat Indy with
tlio strong nrm, who put tbe Cranbrook   police  force  lo  the  test III  the
early hours or Thursday morning
lust, has rustled up tin* necessary
coin to pay her fine, fifty-three dollars
being turned Into the coffers of the.
city. Tm' -duy morning witnessed
her duparture from tlie city. Dentin-.
atlon, Fe      unknown.
For auto repair work see Cooper at
th    Ki otcnay Garage,
\ part) consisting of Lieuts, H. E.
Barnes, .1 J. Martin., W T Haynes
and 0. I) Thomson of the i07th Kootenay   battalion  arrived  in  Cranbrook
Monday afternoon from Victoria en
route home to Fernie.   The men have
i allfled for imperial service, w T
li.i' in Is it brother of II S. and
VV c Haynes of this city, and was
chief clerk  in  the  superintendent's
iiln i' hero six years ago.
Tn. daj th- Staples Lumber coill-
pttOy ul Wycliffe received another
large order for grain doors from the
I' R This order is for 86,000,
Vlllch will mean about a month's
work Jones and Doris, local contractors, have contracted tn do the
lolling, and hnve hired a number of
men frum here who are now on tht
ioh About three cpiarters of a car
jf nulls will be consumed mi tbe job.
Messrs, George Hogarth, H. W.
Supple. Geo. F. Stevenson, Chester
staples. J. T. Laldlaw, O. Erickson.
M. A. Beale and J. McEwan aro leaving tomorrow for Invermere vin motor
ears to partlcipat*. in the golf tou.'iu-
ment which Is bolus Md In that city
on Rnturi'py, s m. \y nnd Monday
The contents will bo fot tht ciiam*
plonshlp if East Kioleuay and the
locals have chartered a special motor
car to carry home their cups and
trophies..'
0, B. Sibrlnigeniir. of Vancouver.
representing tbo Mainland Flre Underwriters) is iii the city this week
canvassing the situation. The lire
department made a thorough* test of
the water pressure on Monday evening, which was satisfactory to the inspector. He is now inspecting the
buildings In the city.
A visiter who has recently returned
from the Panama exposition, Hays
Fernie is not getting a fair share of
advertising. On a large map fn the
Canadian building Nelson, Lethbridge
and rranbrook ure prominently printed in largo red letters. Fernie is
not mentioned. Billy Ross should
look after ihis nt once.
Privates Alfred  it.  Wtono, Spoery
Phillips and Vnpy Richards, or the
Mth battalion arrived from Vernon
via the Kootenay Central on Tuesduy.
They expect the battalion to leave
-within thirty days for England. The
hoys are all feeling and looking tlm
and ure evidently enjoying their experience as soldiers.
A disastrous tire occurred nt the
farm of Geo. V, Tisdale on St. Mary's
Prairie Wednesday evening which destroyed ubout forty tous uf hay
and all the farm outbuildings except
tbe residence. The lire was started
In the straw pile of the threshing
maciiine of Lyman Taylor, whicli was
opeartlng on the farm at the time. It
is thought tlie flre was started hy friction. Chas, Stevens Is the lesce of the
property and the heaviest loser. There
was no Insurance. Thc thresher was
hastily pulled away and suved.
Rev C. L. Cowan of Waldo, passed
Uirougb ihe city Tuesduy on route to
the meeting of the Kootenay Presbytery at Grand Forks.
Miss Orace Finley, of tho post office
staff, has returned from Trail, where
she spent her holidays with Mr. und
Mrs. Duncan McLean.
A meetjng of the Cranbrook Conservative association will he held tomorrow (Friday) ovonlng. All good Conservatives are asked to make a note
of this.
Mrs. II: rry Rosenrtalo wis tnkon
very ill yesterday .nd Dr. Or cn was
'called and she wus hurriedly Utkoti to
the hospital, and suucesiifully operated on.
; sister Synclelique. one of tho plon-
; eer Sisters connected with tlio St
"Eugene hospital, was ill Crnnbrook
on a visit wilh the hospitals Sisters.
! She left the first of the week for North
1 Bitttleford, Sask,, whore she is sta-
: tioned,
■ Bill Jones Is back from st. John, N.
■It. Hill says he was like n ship without a rudder all the time he was
uway from Cranbrook. Ho said ho
was a son of the mountains and was
going to stay here in future.
Prices are reasonable and the work
guaranteed at the Kootenay Garage,
The baby daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Carter uf Kingsgate was badly
burned last week ;lnd was brought in
to the St. Eugene hospital. The child
was playing around a bonfire and her
clothing acidently caught lire. The
mother hnd her hand- and arms severely burned when she tore the little
one'-: clothing oh. Tlu family wen
former residents of Cranbrook.
Bn rente from San Francisco exposition Mrs. Charlton, of Hamilton,
Ont.. visited for two weeks with .her
niece. Mrs. j. E. Kennedy. Mrs. Charlton bus been abroad ;.. veral limes but
this Is her first visit to tiie faimdian
Rockies,   sin* thoroughly enjoyed tin
Splendid scenery. While iu Cranhrook
she gave a very Interesting talk on
floral decorations at the Women's Institute, which wi - listened to with
treat attention. .V.v. Charlton left
for tbe east and "ill visit friends at
Fort William and othi r points.
Mr. mid Mrs. T. C. Phillips entertained a number of Invited guests
thls [Thursday) ovenlng iu honor of
; Mfss Evn Conley, who will soon become a bride, and Miss Florence Belau, who Is soon to leavi  tlie city for
, the east. The guests <:' honor an
both members of tiie choir of the
Methodist church and ■■]! of the choir
wen* preson and a presi ntation nf two
' bonks of soiiks wire made to each of
the young ladies on their behalf, Tin
evening was happily spent with u
musical program followed by refresh'
! ments.
American Lady Corset
Stands second to none* Wc absolutely
guarantee them to be equal to any
made and to give entire satisfaction.
We show many styles, suitable for
any form, at prices that are reasonable
for good goods. Just one trial is all
that it requires  to prove their worth.
school imroitT
WANT ADS.
In, per word for flr-t we
word for each  wi
MISS M. CHKSTFR
OrcssinukiT
Si'itintr Done tit Home or
Ity Hay
232 Hhdnod Avenue
FRANK   CARLSON'S   CIGAR
STORK AM) IIILMAKD
HALL
Open for HiimIih >** as Canal
Flrst-Cliiss Hiram ami llllllanl
TableN
Bftrber Shop In Connection
I'hiiin   for   Kent.   Applj   ul    Herald
office. ;llj-tf
WAYI'Iall An e\|.er'i imd chamber.
maid,   Apply Mrs   Hogarth .at tin
Hotel  .'rnuhn.nl.
ItOOM    TO    l.l.T   Willi   or   will f
board,   Mrs, ii  It  Powell, 88) Oar-
den Ave.        ::.■■• if
TO RENT CHEAP—Bauenient ware-
hoUSfl, large nnd dry. $5 per
month.   Apply W. .1  Atchison. Mtf
FIIIST - CLASS DMKH HAT OB
light wagon for sale cheap. Apply
Joe Belanger, city, 22-tf
FOC\Ji.-On WyclllTc rond near Sf.
Eugene hospital, n pair of window
blinds. Owner can have same by
culling at Herald and paying for
this adv.
STAHLK TO Iti:NT, for four horses
electric light, warm, well ventilated
with large hay lofL and oat bin
J"..ill) per month, a].ply Herald
Office. t.f.*
Furnished house tu rent.--Four woni*
with bath; fenced; close in; newly
papered and painted; piano If desired; no children preferred; care**
ful tenant only; lis per month, Including water. Apply Ileruld office, M-tf
COTT.WU; FOK BRNT   Flu* roomst
newly papored and painted; $12,00
per montll, Including wnter. Apply
L. P. Sullivan, Crunbrook St
 FOR AUGUST
Criiiibruuk High School
Enrolled. P.C. i
First  year   U     88.77
Second  year  8    06.(1-1
rblrd year   3   100.00!
I'FHFFIT ATTFMlANCr:
Division   1-—It.  S.  Shields
N'unibir  enrolled    22.
Average nttondance  21.28
Percentage    91.72
Charlie Armstrong, Elsie Beattie,
Addle Bennett, Muriol Baxter, Gladys
Brooks, Melville Dallas, Jennie Hopkins, Clarence Hlckenbothum, Grace
McKiirlr.ne, Ed, Malcolm, Qrenvtllo
.Musser, John Noble, Gladys Parnaby,
Dorothy Iteed, Agnes Heckle, Margaret St. Eloi, Gordon Taylor, Mary
Malcolm,
Division 2
Enrollment    37
Percentage of perfect attendance.81.1
Percentage   attendance. 34.4
Donna Argue, Irene E. V. Beach.
Nina  M.  Belanger,   Ivy  Bidder, Annie
Blaine, Ruby 1.    Deacon, Grace   M.
Doris, Ing Wal Hoy, Ida E, Johnson,
Violet Jones, Horatio E. Jecks, Lily
Lancaster, Walter J, Laurie, Harold
E. Leask, Agnes M. Letner, Marlon C.
MacKinnon, Wllma H. McNab, Mary
Mann, Evelyn H. .Moore, Dewey E.,
McNeil, Raymond Parnaby. Clifford
D. St. Eloi, Rosle II. Service, Hugh S.
Simpson, Violet Simpson, Lily M.
Taylor, Crossley W. Taylor, Irma L
Ward, Albert H. Webb.
Division I!.—Bfflo M.  Bechtel
Enrollment    :i0.
Percentage   96.19 I
Norman Beech, .Malcolm Belanger,
Alhn Brown, Charles Chapman, Donald Dallas, Hector Donaldson, Ethel
Dow, Otto GIB, John Grant, Bruce
Laurie, Barry .MacDonald, Erfc MacKinnon, Margaret Morrison. Edith
Murgatroyd. George Orr, Annie Parnaby. Davlu Reekie, Hoy Roblchaud,
Alma Sarvis, Viola Sarvis, Ruth
Simpson, Edward Taylor, Garfield
Taylor. Keith Wasson, Everett Williams.
Division 4.—Miss H. Glegerlch
Itobert Beaton. Elsie Black, May
Brake, Freddy Brings. Christine Carson, Charlie clapp. Faith Ewin. Mabel
Finley, Donald Grant, Lawson Gwil-
llam, Lenore Hill, Archie Horlo. Jack
Kirkland. May Lancacter, Edith
Lewis. Irene Lfuneli, .Martha Mes-
lOnger, Juck Moffat, Harry MuBflor,
Isabel Parker, Reive Parker, Frank
Roberts, Maud Scott, Ray Scott. Cyril
Selby,  Warren  Spence. Jack   Stevens.
Roblna Somervlllo, Joe Bwaln, Norman Wasson, Verne Woodman
Division 5   Jennie M, Richards
Enrollment   41,
Percentage    94.07
Dorothy Bassett. Eddie Barnhardt,
Vers  Baxter. Norval Caslake, Eiizu-
heth Clmpmnn. Faye Do we, Joe Frost.
vrtlmr Gill. Candace Henderson. Murray    Henderson,    Eneas    Hogarth,
Thomas Hogarth. Gertrude Hopkins,
Stella Johnson, Lenore Little, James
Lognn, Stanley Moffat. Donnld Morrison, Joe Mueller. Charles Musser.
Ermn .McNeil. Freda Osboni. Wllma
"artrude Pamaby. Kitty itos-
Agnes Somervllle. Ruby
Glodys Shackieton, Sam
Jack  Ward.    Gordon    Wood-
Hope Taylor, James A. Taylor. James
T. Taylor.
Division  7    Miss K  Fisher
Total   attendance    335.E
percentage    ..  56.85
Eva Armstrong, Malcolm Brogan,
Joseph Brogan. Helen Brennam Eddie
Bliss, Itobert Boyter. Olway Bliss.
Brenley Blayney, Merle Carson, Jack
Dixon. Donovan Kwin. Floreoee Card.
Bertie George. Alex. Grant. Alice
Hallet. Lillian Hawkins. Hector ller-
nanian. Gladys Johnson, Edwin Jecks,
Stanley Kimball. Ralph Ladds, Klvin
Leask, Melville Leask. Angus McDonald, Robert Malcolm, Bennle Murgatroyd, Dorothy McKowan. Grey Mo--
ley, .Norman Parker. Mary Park, Geo.
Nicholas, Douglas Russell, Ralph
Robinson. Frank Roy. Willi-' Stewart.
Gertrude   Scott.   Wm    Selbyi   Douglas
Thompson, Win. Taylor. WUbelmlna
Woodipan, Edward Wlilte, Jean Ward.
Evelyn Wells, Daisy Whittaker, Gong
Gee.
Division S
Ray Beech. Gordon Brechin. Doris
Brooks, James Cook, -Alice Hapnian.
Kffie Cbarboneau, Julia Frost. Angus
Grant. James Gilchrist, Th'-lma
Herette, Rosle Hallett, Dora Hack-
croft. Donovan Jecks. Clyde Johncon.
Harry Lewis. Hazel Livingstone, Willie Malcolm. Joe Nicholas, Kenneth
Parrett. Doris Parker. Addie Rosindale, Arthur Shankland. Robbie Taylor, Irene Taylor. Sadie Woods. Margaret Parr. Kathleen Strachan, Loran
Jordan.
Division 5.—A   McLennan
.No. enrolled    i?,.
Percentage of attendance 913
Albert Badham, George Bald»in.
Mary Beattie, Peter Brennan. Frank
Brennan. Phyllis Blaney, Alfred Ca-
hill, Kathleen Dallas. Irene Ewan,
Lawrence Foster. David Frame, Rob
hie George, Allan GUI, Sherman Har-
! ris, Doris Haynes. Roblna Kelley,
Harry Kimball. Harold Ladds, Stella
Lee. Billy Lee, Margaret McDonald.
Irene .Muir. Herbert Patmore, Roy
Voughan. Ethel Speers, Alice Stevenson, Fred Stojack. Hilly Spence, Jack
Swain, Elsie Willis.
Total points  500
No entry fee of any   kind   wlll  he
taken on this competition.
613     For the  hest   pair of dressed
poultry at the fair. Jit 00 cash,—John
• tt.
For   ti'
lire
st   sample  of but-
Is value $5.00—Mc-
51. For the best dairy enw on tl"?
tield. 9S lb. sack of Royal Household
Flour and 1 Ib. Victoria Cross tea —
Uttle & Atchison
II For the hest foal IM*., goods
ralue $10.00- Raworth Bros.
5S1. Best piece of woodwork ex-
bfblti d by boys under 16 years, tools to
value $5.00—F. Parks fc  Co.
-i'l. For lhe best collection of
grains and fodder plants (not roots)
Id sheaves of not less than .-ix inches
in diameter. First, good Ayrshire
grade heifer calf by J. A. Pringle;
second, sack of fertiliser, Burns &
Co.
801, For t he best collection of
roots, including potatoes. First,
folding bath, value $12 66, Patmore
Bros; second, sack of fertiliser, P.
Bum? k Co.
T.-.O. Best display of local fruit
First, sack of fertiliser, P. Burns &
. second, Cranbrook Herald one
year, Thompson <i- Sullivan.
920. Best display of stencil work.
A stencil outlit. value $5.00. Four
stencils, *3 tubes stencil color and a
tin of stencil medium, given by R. C.
' !arr.
ML   For tne best exhibit In Sec.
:    ....:*- br-Ail. 2 iuavf-*i. kitchen uten-
. ..  - $5.00—J. D. Mi Bride & Co.
931. B«-fct collection of photon on
«.'•:..* iap*rr (amateur), goods value
$5.50   Beattie-Murphy  Co.
932. Best collection of photos on
Sollo paper (amateur), goods value
$5 iO- Beattie-Murphy  Co.
941. Best pair of socks (handmade.
grey), goods value  $5.00—Halsall  A.
Park
endal
.Scott,
Spoor
man,
Division 6.—MISS B. M. Pye
Percentage attendance  0.1.90
Delia Baxter, Wan en Bowness,
Marjoile Burton. Ethel Clapp. Edith
Clarke, Mildred Clarke. Harold Dow,
Ray Hill, Wong Muni. Leonard Jerks,
Louise Kelsey, James Kentbnll, John
Lancaster. Walter Lee. Ruby Lister,
Vera Lister, Arthur Lower. Murray
McFarlane,   Alexia   Messenger,   Helen
Mueller. John Ogden, Eunice Parrett,
Reginald Parrett, Olive Simpson.
Helen   Sommorvllle,   Mary Bomroer-
[VlllO, Edward Spence, Raymond St.
Eloi, Joe Stojack,    Quecnltt    Swain,
I.1ST OF SPECIALS
FOR Till: KALI, FAIR
Sec*. SOI. Boys' and Girls' Potato
Competition. To the - otnpetitor showing the best sample of 12 potatoes
from a competition plot: ti 2:,. To
the next besl sainid*-. $1.25 Given b*.
cranhrook Farmers' InsUtute.
Sec. 841. Milk: Special for producers, Given by B C. Dairymen's
Assn, Best gallon of milk in (*uart
bottles. 1st, Scale or Milk FflYer Outfit and Milk Pail 2nd, Scale, 8rd,
$8.00; fourth, f! on
See. 121 Best pen oi three bacon
hogs, any breed or erase, live weight
180-220 lbs. io he Judged ss bacon
hogs Olven by B C Dairymen's
Assn 1st, $10 00. Snd, 16,00 Exhibitors to become member- of B C, Dairy*
men's Assn. before August 1st. 1915
Milk Pall. Exhibitors to become mem-
ber:-. of B. C, Dairymen's Assn. before
August 1st, 1915.
See. 211, To the brooder making
tin* mort points In any om* of the following classes In the poultry department: Barred Rocks. White Wyandottes. Single Comb Reds. Rose Comb
Reds, White Orpingtons or White Leg.
horns. Firsts and specials to count
two. seconds one Daily News for one
year, given by Daily News Publishing
Co., Nelson, B. C.
212, School children's poultry
competition. Prizes given by tbe
Cranbrook Poultry Association, First.
$7.00;    second,   $8.00;    third,   $2.00;
fourth, $1.00.
Points
Points
Percentage hatched  100
Per cent raised of those hatched,.100
General health and vigor 100
Show point).  100
Record Hhi'iit kept by competitor, .100
862. To the lady making most
pointi In sec. 5-10 Inclusive in olass
86 (cookery), 1)S lb. sack Purity Flour
and I lb Rldgway'b tea- Ira Manning
Ud
614 Best dozen eggs (white or
brown) at the fair, good.*, valut $2.00
'ranhrook Trading i'o.
, 94l For the best piece of embroidery wosked by a girl attending
achool in Cianbrook or district, ovor
' 13 yean old, $8.00 In Moods Fink
Mercantile Co., Ltd.
!>u   For best piece of embroidery
worked  hy  pupil  under  18 years lu
Cranbrook or district, $200 in goods
Fink Mercantile Co„ Ltd
15 For the i*1 it dr« • *i and groomed horss on tt.*- grounds at the parade,
$1000 In goods Crenbrooi Drug a-
Book Store
250, For the beat jait of duokg, $'J
goods   t'ranbrook Trading Co
810   For ths best collection of cut
■lowers (Ave rarleth   1 (■"•'•■" goooV
Ward k Harris
882 F«.r best collection Ol farm
iroducts, together with a statement of
the way ln which the various parts of
the exhibit were produced, such na
notes on the position Ol land, preparation, fertilization, cultivation, costs,
etc.
First Silver shield to be held one
year, Olven by Mr. A. B, Watts, and
live dollars In cash by Imperial Bank
Of Canada.
Second* Ten famous Vanderpool
Red Apple trees, best of keepers, given
hy British Columbia Nursery Assoc*
(atlon. Vancouver.
62, Best bull on the field. Bronze
medal given by the Canadian Bank of
Commerce.
'
..   K.   SMITH
II A 1
111: > 0 V A 1
Oil
Ullli'K
and  Oontleiuon'i
Hals
01
lanod mill Blocked
lllll t
TVI.KS   IIKHIIIIl;
I'h.in.- 2(11
.I.KII PAGE FOUR
THE CRANBROOK HHRALD
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2nd, 1015.
LODGE AND SOCIETY CARDS
Loyal Oraafs
l.odjd
No.   18TI
Meeta flrst and tklrd
,. Tliuradars at I n
„■;„» ia Rajal Diaak
Knights ol Iralaad Hall, Bakar
IIIMt
R. 8. darratt, WI
T. O. Horaman, Roc. Sec.
I.O.O.F.
KEY CITY LODGE. No. tl
Maita  atari
Monday   algal
     __ at    mtarnlt*
Hall,   "sojourning   Oddfallsws
aordlally Invited.
W. M. Harris,     R. W. Russell,
Soc. N.G.
IMUHTS  OF  PYTHIAI
Cranbrook. B.C.
Haata every Tuesday at I ■ » la
the Frutcrnity Hall
R. C. Carr, 0.0,
F. M. Christian, K. R. ft S.
P. O. Box III
Tlalttog brethrea aardlallr **■
Tltad to attend.
MAPLE LEAF REBIKAI
LODGE. NO. 19
Meeta every aecoad aad laarffc
Wednesday at  rrateralty Ball
Sojourning Rabakaki ewdaal-
ly Invited.
Sla. 0. llennot, N. 0.
Sis. A. HlrkuiLothum, Sec.
OVERSEAS CLUB
Meeta ln Maple Bail aeaaa.4
and   fourth   Taaada/  af   avery
month at 8 p.m.
Membership ;n to toittak
cltlzena.
t. Y. Brake, i. r Law*,
President tsmstmlf
Vlaltlng   meenbera    lea-aWM
welcomed.
WOMEN'S  INSTITUTE
Meets   In    the   Mapla     Ball
Irat Tuesday atternsoa srt avary
month at 3 p.m.
President, Mrs. W. B. McKarlane
Secretary, Mrs. John Shaw
F. 0. Box 411
All ladles cordially tavUad.
CRANHROOK FARMERS'
INSTITUTE
Preaident—A. B. Smith
Secretary—Alb. H. Weak
For Information regarding
lands and agriculture apply ta
the Secretary, Cranbrook, B.C.
Meeting—Thc Second Saturday at 2.30 o'clock.
TIIE CRANBROOK
ORCHESTRA
ls open for engagement
for
Dances, Socials Etc.
Apply to
Mrs. Arnold Wallinger
I'llONK 181
Cranbrook, B.C.
CHAS. S. FARKER
tVrwardliiB    and,   Ulatrlbutlng
Agent for
Lethbridge Coal
Xl-lte Ponder
Imperial Oil Co.
•raying and Transferring
Wren prompt attention
Pbone II
The
KOOTKNAV
ORCHESTRA
is   open   for   engagement
for dances, socials, etc
For terms apply lo
MRS. II. H. KIUIONUSON
Criinliriiok, II. ('.
adfiartara for all  kind, of
Hepalra
aMIafaeUoD  Guarantees
JOE  MARAFODI
Tkt Shoe Specialist
Tk*
ORIGINAL
fit a box or Uiree tot
if*, or Mulled to amy
DR. DeVAN'S FRENCH PILLS ££.
f-iutini* Mil tur r
llii,  .-.,1.1 nt nil I
ftd-lron-Hiii i.■ t■«■ 1 j.t,.f j.riwi.   Tim h.uwai. 1>IU«
i Co .Ht, {'etttinnni***., (lm irlo,
PHOSPH0N0L FOR MEN. yftlH
VlUllty: lor NVnn nnr. Jtrnln; lnuniuen"|n*/
■kU«rl';*iT"ii[i'-wllll.iitl<) **qt* ti]). 13 a bot.tr
two tor ('.. Ht <1ruj* hinr.-i or liy ni-.il on rnMtpl
61^(1'*    tm fecoiiiu.i. limn Oi ,ht. Cuttitrinw,
Urlo.
•Mttto-Mvikj Q*m U*U
Packet of
WILSONS
FLY PADS
WILL KILL MORE FLIES THAN
\ $8°-°WORTH  OF  ANY   ,
v STICKY FLY CATCHER
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
HARVEY, HcCARTER
MACDONALD
AND NISBET
Banister*., Solicitors aad
Notaries
Money to Loan
■arterial Bank Bolldiag
CBANBROOK, B.C.
THOMAS   T.   MECREDV
(Succeeaor to W. F. Ourd)
Barrister,   Solicitor   aai
Notary
P. 0. Box 859
CRANBKOOK,  B.  C.
•■8. KING * GREEN
Fkysletaas  and  Sargeons
Mae  at raaldence, Armstrong
Aranuo
OFFICI HOURS
raraaeoaa    9.00 ta 10 00
Aflenaeeaa  1.00 to   i.OO
■•eainse    7.30 to   S.30
■aaaara    2.30 to   4.10
Cranbrook, B.C.
BR. F. B. MILES
Dentist
Mlaa ta  Hanson   Block
eFFICC HOURS
9 to li a.m.
1 to   I p.m.
T ta   I p.m.
CflUNBROOK. B.C.
•RANBROOK   COTTAGE
HOSPITAL
abatvaMr aad Seeanl Mai-slag
tardea Are.
Tacau aa Application
MM. A. tALMON, Matron
nana IM F. O. Box 146
Pkana 341 P. O. Box Ua
W. R. BEATTY
Funeral Director and Embalmer
Undertaking Parlors
Fenwick Avenue
Near Baker St.
LALDLAW A DEWOLF
CMI aid Mining Engineer,
B. C Lead Sunejor,
CRANBROOK, B.C.
r M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
•er Fkoae 131 Night Pbone IS
a****jj Ats., next to Cltr Hall
Pbone 105 P. O. Box 31
PROF. C. F. NIDD
Organist Methodist Cburck
Reeal.es Paplla for
Organ, Pianoforte, Voice,
te.
Studio: 13 Norbury Are
If you want satisfaction
with your washing
■end It to
MONTANA LAUNDRY
Special prices for family
work
FRANK PROVENZANO
•eaeral Merchant
atalloraMBts AgaaU
*. *. Bel IM Phoaa 144
CRAHBBOOK, B.C.
THI HOHK BAKERY
■ekt Frame, Prop.
freak Bread, Cakes, Pies
and Pastry
Phoaa 17
Hartarj Are.      Opp. Cltr Hall
PEERLESS
DAIRY
J* Tt/Ior, Proprietor
Hai juit purchased a car of
HIGH GRADE COWS
(All Tuberculin Teated)
Milk and cream twice dally
Buttermilk twice a week
Tho only clarified milk ln
Town
Wo faaraaUe to Ploaao
CKESTON
(From tb» CmtoA Rtrlew*)
Tho lawn social at Mrs. *-'• Cart-
vrlght'a on August 18th, In aid of the
Ited Cross work, was tho most successful yet held. Exactly $42 wus
turned over to Mrs. St. Jean, treasurer, from the function.
Stun. Hendron, who waa taken to
tho Cranbrook hospital the middle ol'
lust week, was operated on for appendicitis on Friday, and is making a
very satisfactory recovery. Mrs.
llendron who accompanied hlni, returned on Sunday.
Up to the present live carloads of
apples have already been shipped out
of Creston this season, and the sixth is
being loadedat the warehouse us we
go to press. Satisfactory prices for
the whole erop are assured. There is
a decided shortage of .No. l.'s.
Messrs. Lowenberg, Boy dell, Doyle
und Ho van motored to llonners Kerry,
Idaho, on Sunday, where they spent
the day with friends und Incidentally
inspected the Kltzputrlrk ranch. Harvesting ts in full swing, some of tin
oats running as high as ito bushels tu
tho acre.
Miss U. Knott, who left on Saturday
for Glenllly, where she wlll tench tills
year, was given a little send-off party
ut the home of Mr. and Mrs. Penson
on Thursday evening last when quite
u gathering of young people spent several hours very socially. Mrs. Barnhardt, of Uleiilllly, was among the
guests.
Sunday nights gale, which raged
from about ,t.;to until after midnight,
is responsible fur a loss of anywhere
from M0 to 1,000 boxes or apples and
other fruit on ranches between tin
Alice Siding school and Canyon City
and Krickson. The heaviest loser is
James Compton who had easily 160
boxes of windfalls, principally Grimes
Golden, Kings und Weulthys, us a result of the blow. W. A. Peace ut Alice
Siding picked up over .10 boxes,
though on the well-known Stocks K
Jackson ranch hardly 2Q boxes fell,
Fortunately there Is finite a good demand for apples und uny apples that
escaped bruises wlll find quite a ready
sale at better than 75 cents.
G1LLETTS
eat* LYE V
CLEANS-DISINFECTS
MEN' OP CRANBROOK
WITH MILITARY TRAINING
Food for Thought for (nine rook .Men
—This (My Should Have Hid
Trained Soldiers
candy factory, Medicine Hat, wns In
Elko this woek and Kootenay river
points und reports good business.
The Medicine Hat camp at Klk
River entertained the Klko board of
trade to a trout dinner with the trimmings before leaving for the gas city.
The annual meeting of the McGulre
school, Koosvillc Valley, was held lu
tho school house, August 28th. The
attendance wus'tlio largest in the history of the school and to say the harvest was lu lull swing was a credit
to the valley, Tho meeting culled to
ordor, Mr. ll. d. Pnrnell was elected
chairman ol tho mooting. The secretary's report was read and was
ildoptod, and on motion the vote of
thanks was tendered Mr. W. II. Mc-
Gulro, secretary, for the efficient manner he had curried on the work. Mr.
.1. Letcher was elected trustee. When
the order of general business was culled it was voted and carried thai the residents of the school district give the
children a picnic and a ciiiumlttee wus
appointed to make arrangements for
tlu* suiiM*. The meeting also voted tin
fencing of the achool grounds and a
new Hag pole, aud the duties of janitor he carried out In monthly terms
hy the residents In the Immediate vicinity, aud its a credit to the valley
io see the interests that's tnken ln
ichool matters at this point.
F£KME
(From tbt Femle Free Press)
A. D. McDonald, of tlio lire department, left on Tuesday for Toronto,
where he will study for a veterinary
.mrgeon.
Died—In Fernie, on August 21st, tin
infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S.
Ward. Tho funeral took place on
Sunday.
Crow's Nest Pnsa Coal Co. stock
took a jump of $9 a share In a single
day last week on the Toronto stock
exchange.
George Thompson and H. Barnes
havo passed their examinations nt
Esquimau entitling them to licuten-
mts papers.
The coroner's Jury upon the death
of J. J. Abbott, who was found dead
on the track near Morrissey lust
week, resumed Its sittings on Friday
evening, and after a thorough investigation brought In a verdict of accidental death.
The tlrst bush flre in this district to
amount to anything took place in the
Elk Lumber company's limits, near
Olson, the latter part of the week.
Jack Hart, with tho assistant!1 of six
men finally got it under control before much damage was accomplished.
Thc hard times seem to have struck
local churches harder than anyone
else, but the clergy are equal to the
occasion, One Is helping to harvest
the wheat crop on the prairie, another
is doing good manual labor ln a wan-
house, and yet another ls talking of
enlisting Tor the front.
Cranbrook city council asked tin*
police commissioners to reduce the
police force of thut town from three
to two men, but their request was refused. Towns like Crunbrook und
Fernie have us much use for three or
four policemen, us tliey would have
for the same number of magistrates,
They capture one real live criminal
about once in three years, If the police
commission would use the same
economy und judgment In conducting
the affairs of the city as thoy do in
their own business, Penile would have
one good night man and tho chief
could look ufter the situation during
the duy.
ELKO NOTES
(Br ma Roe.:
Threshing is in full swing on Tobacco Plains.
0, Burgess, wife and daughter left
for a week's vacation to Spokane.
Contractor J. A. Broley and son Hubert left Itoosville for Victoria this
woek.
Mrs. EU Cooper left Elko this week
to join her husband who Is working at
Creston.
Colonel Mackay of the 107th and R.
\V. Woods were ln Elko this week with
Mr. Woods' 8-cylinder car.
Mr. Wm. Hutchison of the South
Fork, wns down visiting with the
Stevensonr, at Uoosvllle this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Dempster, of Nelson.
were motoring through tho Rooacvllle
valley and Tobacco Plains this week,    j
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Patterson, or
Lethbrldgo, and Mrs. J. Thomson mot-1
ored to Itoosville and Flagstone this j
week.
The mills south are all getting busy, |
and the curs of lumber rolling cast.
Thero is talk of lots of logging going
ou this winter.
J. IL Tabor, preaident of the Tabor
lNYKRMEKE
(Special  correspondents)
Invermere, B.C., August iili.—Per
sUitent rumors are still afloat to the
effect that the Paradise mine situated
lenr the head of the North Fork of
Toby Creek Is about to be re-opened.
Nils mine is situated on the Paradise
Basin and Is located upon a property
.-cry rich In galena. A great deal of
.vork was done upon It in past years
hut owing to the short season during
whicli it was then possible to ship ore
the work was closed off for many
years; but now with tlie operation of
he Kootenay Central railway
ichedule running the conditions have
.ntirely changed. Owing to the fact
that tliis townsiie's borders are on the
top of a high grade Immediately con-
tlguous to the railway siding It Ib
more than probable that when shipment commences that the chutes for
the loading of the cars will be made
tlong the bunk at the railway Biding,
tn this connection the preliminary
ixamlnatfon has been made of a more
lirect road leading to the mine has
il ready been made. It follows the
-oute of the old original pack trail
ii]i to the property and is of easier
trade than) nny road to that part at
.iresent In existence.
Work of further developing the
Lead Queen to the north of here has
commenced In the form of opening up
the wagon road to the property. A
;ang of men with teams is busy on
tlie route. Tlieir number will shortly be further Increased und the construction of the road pushed ahead.
It is the hope of the owners that they
will be in u position to deliver at
least one car of ore per day to the
railway by the tlrst of December next
at the latest.
Work Is ulso being done in a
quiet wny nn another claim known as
the Top Notch, formerly called the
Tecumseh. with the end in view of
shipping u carload of ore as a test.
This property was also under development In pust years, but owing to
some legal entanglement as to ownership, wus closed down for the
time being.
Purlher sacrifices are being made
by small communities for tiie cause
of King und Country in the wuy this
time of giving up 0r the medical
practitioners. The strnln is keenly
fdt In muny ports and this is no exception. With a population of at least
one thousand persons this district
now finds Itself without u doctor, tin
nearest medical aid being at least
ninety miles distant. Dr, Darrell I'.
Maiiington, tin* lust regular practl
lloner Is now awuy to the front as a
member of the British Columbia
0( nil Hospital Corps.
I-MM"OR ACT, 1»10
Section -tn
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
nn the fourth day nf October next
application win be made to the Sup-
orlntendont of Provincial Pollco for
a transfer or the license ror the sale
or liquor by retail In mid upon the
premises known us lhe Canal Flats
Hotel, situate at Canal Flats, British Columbia, from B. H, Small to
William J. McFarlane, of British Columbia.
E. II. Small,
Holder or license,
William   J.   McFarlane,
Applicant for transfer.
Doted  this  Blst    day bf    August,
11)15. 26-4t*
LAND  REGISTRY ACT
To Mary McQulston, Registered and
Assessed Owner of Lot 21, Block
87, Crnnbrook City, Map 669:
TAKE NOTICE that an application
has been made to register Aulder
Clarke Bowifess as the owner in fee
simple of tlie above lands under Tax
Sale Deed from the Collector of the
Corporation of the City of Cranbrook
und ynu are required to contest the
claim of thc Tax Purchaser within
forty-five (46) days from the first publication hereof.
Dated at the Land Registry Office
at Nelson, B.C., ihis 23rd day of
August, 1915.
Samuel R. Roe,
District Registrar.
Date nt first publication August 26,
1915. 34-41
Editor Herald:
Sir:   1 onlclose a copy of a letter
written to the Toronto "Globe" by the
Bishop of Huron, from Loudon, Ont.
It strikes me very forcibly that this
letter and the serious; position of Canada which  It sets    forth should    be
brought home In all its seriousness to
us in this immediate district.   I would
like to sec it printed tu full In your
paper.   While It Is true that wo    in
Cranbrook huve done well both lu contributions of men uud of money for;
the cause of our country. I think 11 is
also true tluit we men, particularly in
Cranbrook and district, have not hy |
any moans met our lull responsibilities lu the mutter   or local   military
training.    Why should It be so difficult to arouse any gonulllQ Interest iu
and enthusiasm  tor military training!
under the conditions existing lu our
country at the present tlmo?   Hlvary
man fu town* no matter what hie sin* j
talon in life or society, should hi- will-
lug and anger in those perilous times
to do all he can to lit himself to bo In
a measure at butt prepared tor any j
emergency that may arise.   He should j
be willing surely to sacrifice u  little
ot his own convenience ami pleasure
for this purpose, anil If tlie mutter is I
looked ut In this proper spirit of duty j
and sacrifice, there would bo u woek-1
ly turnout in tliis town or at least 1(H) |
men for military training, Instead of
the mere handful there lias been   for j
tlie past few montlis.   Why can't we i
Cranbrook men who feel that we can-;
not at any rate ut tho present time, en-1
list for active service, get together and
do much more than we are doing to
obtain the necessary training for home
defence, and It muy be for active ser-
vice later on.   Who can tell what the
future may hold?
Practically every other town in the i
country as large as this one and many
of the smaller ones liave done fur
more ln this respect than we have
Let us in Cranbrook assume our re-
BponsiblHties in this respect.
Yours truly,
W. A. Nisbet.    |
Cranbrook. B, C, August 31st, 1915. \
Tbe   Bishop of  Huron nn  I umiiluV
Defence
To the Editor ol the Globe: To play
the role of an alarmist Is not a very
patriotic thing to do at any time, nnd
especially at a time of tension like the
present. Nevertheless, It is just possible, In our effort to maintain a calm
face and save our people from unnecessary worry thut we are overdoing our part, and through false assurance drifting perilously near to
dwelling In a fool's paradise.
The speech of George Moore, of Detroit, reported tn the papers on August 18th, though Intended us a warning to the people of the United States,
contains an even more serious warning to the people of Canada.
He declares: (1) That there are
2,500,000 German and Austrian reservists now in the United States who
are naturalized; (2) that these are
subject to the Kaiser, and report regularly to the German consuls
throughout thc United States; (3) that
the German government lias purchased ln the United States vast quantities of munitions, "much more than
the United States government has
purchased for its own use since the
outbreak of war;" (4) tliat these munitions have not been shipped away, but
are now stored somewhere In the
United States, nnd (6) that in nny of
tbe big cities of the United States
(e.g., Buffalo, Detroit, St. Paul, or
Minneapolis, etc.) "within forty-eight
hours, on an order from the Kaiser."
a division of reservists could be mobilized and be ready for war.
Mr. Moore is apparently a responsible man. and speaks of what hc
knows.   Assuming that he Is approxi
mately correct, ts not the situation for
Cunadu oven more serious than for the
United States? Suppose an order from
the Kaiser came for these reservists
to invade Canada, what is there to
prevent a division or two from Invading Canada either ln the Niagara Peninsula or tn the peninsula of Essex
aud Kent? The assistance of the
United States government may be
eliminated as no account, since for the
time being, as Mr. Moore points out,
the Invaders would bo more powerful
than any force which the United States
government could bring to bear upon
them. They would bo masters of the
situation until tliey had obtained u
firm rooting In Canada. The United
States being thus incapable or preventing such an attack upon Canada,
what means have we In Canada »r repelling Bticl) an attack'.1 We arc told
Hint there are about 70,000 men In
training in (ids country. Hut those
are strung out iu a thin line all (he
way from Halifax to Vancouver, aud
not over -abundantly equipped If
rumor Is to be credited. Al either
Nlllgfttti or Detroit a division (let uh
say 30,000 men) of these reservists,
fully equipped with the munitions
now secretly stored in the United
States, could easily overwhelm any
ami every force that we could Immediately bring against them. Once in
possession of either or these two rich
peninsulas, they, utter the manner of
tin* Teutons, would live off the country, and it any opposition were offered by the Inhabitants we would be
treated to an experience of (ierman
"frightfulness," We would then know
what Belgium lias gone through.
Assuming, as I said, that the statements of Mr. George H. Moore are
approximately correct, I maintain that
the position of Canada is perilous aud
no good purpose can be served by
hiding or ignoring the situation. To
be ready tor such an emergency as
may bo forced upon us, we ought to
enroll all the men in the country who
are capable of fighting and begin
their training without delay, for untrained men would be useless against
the Teuton reservists in the United
States, who are all thoroughly versed
in the art of wnr. In the meantime,
should not all our militia regiments
be summoned to the colors nnd fully
equipped and supplied with munitions. The time to do this is before,
not after, Invasion takes place. Moreover, such a mobilization would be the
very best preventive.
I am writing this letter with full
sense of responsibility, but also with
grave concern for the peril we seem
to be in from our apparent uprepar-
edness, and also in the twofold hope
that, on tlie one hand, the inllltia department will tuke. if it Is not now
taking, steps to guard our homes efficiently from invasion In this southern
district, and, on the other, that our
young men will at once enroll themselves by tens of thousands for military training, sn that they may be prepared to meet tho enemy at the gate
should he venture to Invade this fair
land. Believe me, yours faithfully,
David Williams,
Bishop of Huron.
August 21, 1916, London, Ont.
ADVERTISEMENT  OF  SALE
I'MIKU MORTGAGE
(British Columbia)
Wardner, B. (.
DEPARTMENT OF WORKS
NOTICE TO (ONTILWTOUS
Waldo School
SBALKD   TENDERS,   superscribed
"Tender for Waldo School," will
be received by the Honourable the
Minister of Public Works up to
12 o'clock noon of Tuesday, the 21st
day of September, III IT,, for the
erection und completion of a two-
room and outbuildings at Waldo. In
the Pernio Electoral District, It. C.
l'hins, specifications, contract, and
forms of tender may be seen on
and ufter the 1st day of tioptem-
ber, 1915, at the offlce of Mr.' J.
Mahoney, Government \gent, Vancouver! Mr. tl. S. Walker, (.overnment Agent, Penile; Mr. W Mud-
den, Secretary to Hie School Board,
Waldo, B. Ci and the Department of
Public Works. Victoria, .i.e.
Intending tenderers can obtain
one copy of plans and spoclflunllnns
by applying to tho undersigned
with a deposit of ten dollars ($!(*),
which wlll be refunded on their return ln good order,
Each proposal must be accompanied by an accepted bunk cheque or
certlflcato of deposit on a chartoroJ
bank of Canada, made payable to
the Honourable the Minister of Public Works, for a sum equal to 20 per
cent, of tender, which shall be forfeited If the party tendering decline to
enter Into contract when called upon
to do so, or If he fail to complete the
work contracted for. The cheques or
certificates of deposit of unsuccessful
tenderers will be returned to them
upon the execution of the contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the forms supplied,
slyned with the actual signature of the
tenderer, and enclosed ln the envelopes furnished.
The lowest or any tenderer not necessarily accepted.
J. E. GRIFFITH,
Deputy  Minister  and  Public  WorkB
Engineer.
Public WorkB Department,
Victoria, B.C., August 25th, 1915.
36-U
Under und by virtue of the powers
contained in u certain mortgage,
which wlll be produced ut the time of
BalO there will be offered for sale by
public auction ou Tuesday, the 14th
day of September, 1915, at the hour of
2 o'clock In  the    afternoon at    the
j offices of Charles R. Ward, Auctioneer,
of   Cranbrook,    B.C.,   the    following
I property, namely, District of Kast
Kootenay and Provlnee of Brftfsh Columbia, mon* particularly known uud
described as sub-division (three) of
Lot .{.If. (three hundred und twenty-
live) Group 1 (One) Kootenay District.
For further particulars and conditions of sale apply to Thomas T.
Mecredy,   Solicitor,    Hanson    Block,
| Hiiker street, Cranbrook, B. C.
Dated at Craubrook, l). 0„ this 2nd
lay of September, 1916..
T. T. Mecredy,
Solicitor for the Mortgagee,
36-fit D. J. MeGlnnis.
NOTICE
IAND HKGISTRY ACT
IN THK MATTER OP AN APPLICATION for tho Issue of a duplicate
Certlflcato of Title to Uits 1, 2,
2, 4, 5. ii and 7, Block 9(1, Cranbrook City, Map 609.
NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVKN that It
is my Intention to issue ut the expiration of one month after the first publication hereof a duplicate of the Certificate of Title to the above mentioned
lots In  tin* name of The I,und  Land
ami   Development Cumpany  Limited,
whicli Certilieate Is dated tbe 24th day
of October 1912 nnd numbered 1159-1.
SAMUEL R. ROE,
District Resliitrar.
Nelson, u. C,
5th August, 1915. 32-4t
NOTICE
THE APPROACH MINERAL CLAIM,
SITUATE IN THE PORT
STEELE MINING DIVISION OF
EAST  KOOTENAY  DISTRICT.
WHERE LOCATED: ON MAUS
CREEK, NEAR FORT STEELE,
B. C.
TAKE NOTICE that AngUB McLeod, of Fort Steele, B. C„ Free
Miner's Certificate No. 79907B, intends, sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for
tho purpose of obtaining a Crown
Grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the issue of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 16th day of July, A.D.,
1916. M-H
Alwuys  Tub
—ItefrpnluEi:'
Satisfying
Is nothing "jtiHl
ftood '* ns
nirmmo service
o\ Ki>iHi:iu.r:v mm:
"Passenger" Would I.llie fu See Bally
Train Senile mi  Villi S ur
Brunch
Editor Herald:
Kir: on Tuesday. 24th Instnnt, I had
tin* misfortune to bo one of the pus*
Bengors ou tho train running from
Cranbrook to Klmberloj I hi train
loaves at 7 a.m. and Is di i to n uch
Kimberley about S.SO [9.05 according
to schedule, when train leaves Cranbrook at 7.80) us it was heavier than
usual Kimberley wus not reni lied until 1.15 p.m.
Considerable time was lost between
Crunbrook and Wycliffe, At Wycllffo
the freight unloaded would havo dono
Justice to a full cur, thereby suing
another long wait while the unloading
was taking place,
Leaving Wycllffo the train proceeded up the hill— part way then
had to wait until the logging train of
the Staples Lumber company came to
the rescue and pushed tlte mixed
freight and passenger up tli" line until
they readied their own .tracks (Stnples
logging line). After tlie train left the
Marysville branch the train crew saw
fit to proceed up the lino us far as
Kimberley with a load of i mpty ore
iars. leaving among other empties
the passenger coach with the Ill-fated
travellers who were already three
hours late.
In course ot time the englno returned and took passenger conch and
freight cars to Kimberley, arriving
four and one half hours lati. after running over a line 10.3 miles long.
Tho object of this publicity is to
make known the fact that the residents of tills brancll Hue would appreciate a daily train. Palling this, we
would crave at least a reasonable passenger service. When the lumber
mills and mines nro us busy as they
are now anil passengers an' more
plentiful than before It is no more
than Is due us.
"Passenger."
Kimberley, H. ('.. Augusl 28th, 1015.
Miss   MuiH'1   A.   .Roberts
Cortlf.   R.A.M.   (London.   Eng.)
Will be prepared to take
pupils in Voice Culture and
Singing
From 7th September
Address: Tin* Rectory
IMPERIAL BANKof CANADA
HEAD OFFICE, TOH0KX0
Capital Authorised   ,,..$10,000,0004)0
Capital l'uld I'|i    ;.u:iH.imii.oo
deserve   aud   Undivided
Profits       N.'j,;t;,.niii.(M>
Accounts of Corporations, Municipalities .Merchants, Farmers ant.
Private Individuals invited.
Drafts and Letters of Credit Issued
available ln any part of the world.
SAVINGS DEPAUTMENT- Special
attentlou given to Savings Hank Ao
counts. Deposits of $1,00 and upwards received and interest allowed
from date ot deposit.
A branch Is also established nt
Athalmer, B.C., under (lie management of Irving C. Wedd,
Cranhronk  Ilranch
II. vV. SUPPLE, Hnnnger
Tli*
HOTEL
COEUR D'ALENE
Spokane, WuubltiKion
"THK   HOTEL   WITH   A
PERHONAMTV"
We believe wo
have more regular patrons frum
British Columbia
than any other
Hotel ln Spokane
On your next trip
to this city, let us
show you why
this Is true.
Opposite new Union Station. Close to all plncos ot
Interest. RoomB elegantly
furnished. Rates as low
as at the morc ordinary
houses.
Be* Steamship oa the Roof

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