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Cranbrook Herald Oct 23, 1913

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 Legislative Assembly
April 21-11
We are well equipped to
tarn out the best elate
ol work.
In the Herald rays—iry
Our  Local  Columns
10c. s line
NO. 43
tlcneral Superintendent of the Methodist  Church
of   Canada.
Dr. Chown is one of the most distinguished divines in the English
speaking world today. He is the founder of Uie Temperance and Moral
Reform Movement as an organized brunch of the Christian church. In.connection with this department Dr. Clia\vn played no small part in obtaining
legislation at Ottawa of a very advanced nature. As a diplomat and
statesman he bas an Internationa] reputation. Dr. Chown will preacli au
the morning ami tin' evening services of the local Methodist church next
Mr. F. V.. Simpson has just returned from an extended trip through
the prairie provinces and the middle
and western .States. Mr. Simpson
was Grand Representative oi the
flrand Lodge of Odd Fellows ol British Columbia to the meeting of tha
Sovereign Grand Lodge held this year
at Minneapolis. Mrs. Simpson accompanied him on the trip and slopped over at Port land lot a brief
visit, says the Victoria Colonist,
In speaking of his observations of
the country, both of tlte provinces
and in lhe States, Mr. Simpson said:
"Never since 1 have been in Canada, which is now sixtetn veins, havo
1 seen sueh magnificent crops as ihe
yield this year in the three prairie
provinces, anil in lalkinu with fanners and business men 1 found \fo\\ the
population of tlie three provinces
were jubilant over tin* lael Lhal Hns
year excelled all others in lhe yield
per aero, in the Increased acreage,
and in the grade ol wheal produced,
It was surely a great shown nf gold
(or the wheat farmers id tin* prairie
provinces this vein, mid will prove
one of thi* greatest ndvcit.scmt ■■.>•-
that Canada lias over had, 1 visited
points iu Minnesota, South Dakota,
Illinois, Iowa, Nebraska, Colorado,
rtuh and Oregon, and nowh-rc did I
find anyone who was i„,i anxious to
learn about Western Camilla. The
news ol the groal crops seem to have
drifted into nil of the middle ami
western States, mil in consequence 1
look io see a heaviri Immigration
Ihan ever from those stat s lo Canada next year. It is true ib.it newspapers ami bankers .ne doing all in
tltelr power to discourage Hie immi-
gratiuu into Canada Ihis is quite
natural, of course, since the thousands who have left the middle and
western States during tli'' pusl few
years has reached a stage that it Is
now tt .serious problem with the business men nf that country, Banks do
not look with fapor nu money being
withdrawn to invest in Canadian
lands, anil business men deprecate tho
loss of so many solid men louring the
country. I road editorials from
news'aaers saving licit 'the Nst> lands
in Canada had been taken up, and
nothing was left hut the poorest
land or other Innds sn re-not:* Irani
civilization that it was nonsensical
for people to even think of purchasing
"However, notwithstanding this
campaign, llie farmers through the
States I visited are still anxious t0
receive direct information Irom
Western Canada, nml wherever I went)
I wan kepi busy answering questions
as to   conditions, btith in the prairie
provinces and in Hritish Columbia. I
found, however, that the greater number of inquiries were, for information
about Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, and comparatively few about
Hritish Calumbia. I attribute this
to lhe fact that those provinces have
been more thoroughly advertised
through the States, and have today
thousands ol people from tlie States
who are molting a success in Canada
and sending the glad tidings back to
tlieir home folks. A peculiar impression prevails among many whom
I met, as to the conditions in Hritish
Columbia. I found a
number who imagined that this province was nearer to the Nortb Pole
than it was to the United States,
and cnlertaine'd the idea 'hat this
province was a land of eternal snow.
When I told them that I planted my
lio«,er garden last December and in
March had a solid lawn and plants
beginning to bloom, tbey were amazed, and could not understand how-
such a tiling could be done in this
portion of the province. They also
seemed to lad*: accurate knowledge of
the diversified resources of Hritish
Columbia and tho wonderful opportunities open to capital, business
men and farmers. I carried maps
with mc and pamphlets containing
the dCSlred information ami found
them eager to learn nil they could.
''As a result of my observations
and interviews with many people, 1
am confident tbat Western Canada
will see a greater influx than ever
during the nexl two years. Everybody is saving money to go to San
Francisco in 1915, anh nine out ol
ten will either go or come by way of
I Canada. 1 consider tbat Hritish Co*
11Uinula will havo a great opportunity
fur securing settlers who have money
ami the practical experience in      the
■ various lines of Agriculture and fruit
I raising, as well as slock breeding,
j if Uie conditions   arc made known to
a greater ox tent than al present, to
the thousands whose eyes are jjOW
turning to the lasl great west. Land
through the states that i travelled
is increasing each yeai In value, ami
j it is Impossible to buy good farming
| land ainwhere for less than S1 f»<*    to
■ (880 an acre, and that is another
reason that men who have grown
rich in farming die anxious to come
to Canada and buy land equally as
good for less money."
The renewed rumor that the Duchess of Connatight will Ih1 unable to
accompany the Duke to Canada is authoritatively contradicted. Tlie Duke
and Duchess will proceed to Rideau
hall after Prince Arthur's marriage,
which loo'; place recently, and stay
for the winter. The Duke anticipates a brief visit of inspection to thc
middle west early next summer,
prior to the arrival of the Prince "ol
Wales. Princess Patricia will be
one of fhe party and will remain witfj
her mother throughout tin* whole
(teriod of Canadian residence. If thc
health of the Duchess had suffered no
set-back it had been hoped the Princess would he able to spare a month
or two out of her Canadian term io
order to visit her sister at Stockholm.    Tbis Is tbe project aow.
Special services were held in the
Presbyterian cburcli at Fort steel*,
on Sunday last. In thi' evening Mr
Chambers preached au appropriate
sermon and a solo was nicely rendered by Mrs. Cooper The chuicli had
been tasteful I) decorated hj Mrs.
Pearson, Mrs. Cooper und the Misses
Hailllo, At Uk* conclusion or tho
service Mr. Chambers Introduced to
the congregation tiie newly appointed
pastor, the Rev. Dr, McMeekin, M.A.
Dr. .McMcekJu is an old aud honored
minister ol tlw Presbyterian church
and has held high ollice both in scholastic and ministerial work ami the
church Is to be congratulated iu
having such ;l ciilturcdand scholarly
Ou Monday a very successful concerl was held before a good audience.
Every item was well rendered and
warmly applauded. Mr. Chambers
presided ami Mrs. Cooper made a
very efficient accompanist. The Rev.
Dr. McMeekin, who at one time was
a professor of elocution in one of the
colleges, recited with great effect
one of Byron's poems.
The following was the programme:
Instrumental introduction 	
 Mrs. Cooper
Song—"Tell Me"   Mrs. Pearson
Reading  —    "Old   Man    Rabbit's
Thanksgiving" ■■■ Mrs. Chisholm
Song-"H I Only Had"...Miss Hal llie
Chorus   Children
Recitation   Rev. Dr. McMeekin
Song   "Beautiful Isle
Misses B.    and     M.    Baillie and
Miss McKen/ie.
Recitation   Mr.  lac'ison
Songr-"Thanksgiving" ... Miss Curley
Reading  Mrs. Kershaw
Duet.  "Tell Mother"
Miss II. Baillie and Miss Fletcher
Song  Mr. Williamson
Chorus—"The Maple Leaf"   Choir
Because Tug Wilson, of Calgary, is
lhe possessor of a yellow streak several yards wide, the fans o( Cranbrook were disappointed last Monday
night when lie refused to enter the
ring for his scheduled bout with
Charlie Lucca, of Chicago, The arrangements for tbe fight were made
hy R. E. Nafe, through the sporting
editor of the Calgary llerald. Wilson accepted the bout and two round
trip tickets were wired him.
Monday he arrived in the city hut
refused to go into the ring for less
than U75, stating that he thought
tbat was the amount, in place of $75.
Local sports finally olered to make
up lhe necessary amount and even offered him $225 and he still refused
with the lame evcuse that lie was
not in condition. He is doubtless of
the meal ticket variety of pug ami fo
looking for easy money and thought
Lucca too hard a nut to crack.
Even one was offered their money
back and a collection was taken and
Lucca sparred a few exhibition
rounds wilh Dick Marshall.
A large holiday crowd bad arrived
in the city and the fiasco has given
the i-ame a blac'i eye in this city and
there will doubtless bo no moro
matches for some time to come. Bob
Nafe was in no way to blame and
slaiuls lo lose considerable money on
the venture.
Ottawa, Oct. 16.—An order-Jn-coun-
cil has been passed authorizing an
Important new* development reclamation scheme along the Columbia river in British Columbia. The scheme
provides for the reclamation of 26,-
000 acres south of Oolden in the railway belt.
All of the land involved is flooded
four months of every year'hy the Columbia river and is useless at the
present time. The plan is to deepen
the river and to dyke the banks.
The Kootenay Central railway runs
through the district and the reclamation of this land will mean a hig
hoiiu for thi! district.
A very on joy able time was spmt on
Thanksgiving day by a large number
of members of the Cranbrook Rifle
association, amidst glorious weather.
Shooting commenced al len o'clock
in the morning at tho 200
yards rangO) standing
Percy Graham carried ofl lite inst
prize with a score uf 26 tf. .1,
Atchison and A McLaren, each scoring it points, taking second and
third pri/es respecti.velv. The first
bull was made by II   ti. Mecwly,
Thc next event wns at tlu: same
range, lying down, as lime did mil
permit of shooting at the kneeling
position. The first prize was taken
bv (i, P. Tisdalc witli a score of 2.1
out of a possible 85- !'■■ Ismay, CI,
W. Sadler and O, Curwin each scored
28 points. This tic was settled by
a fire of three shots each at the same
range, resulting in 0
ing second prize and fl
I Shooting was then moved to the
500 yards range, where II. H. Hicks
and A. Plow foot tie for first prize
with a score of 2li each oul of a pos-
; sible 35 the first prize was given to
H. B. Hicks, as he made three bulls,
| Arthur Plowfool ta);ing second. \.
Hawkins  and    \V. F.   AU ridge earh
' scored 21 (or third prize, which was
given to A. Hawkins, as he made
better points. There was also a
booby prize of a fine large turkey,
presented to tlte member who made
the lowest score lor lhe day.
Thanks are due to the commit!
for the excellent arrangements made,
for carrying out this shoot and th.*
members take this opportunity oi
Ihnnkiiig Mr. Frank Parks for bis
kindness in storing rifles and ammunition iinuil suitable accommodation
was found.
A general meeting of the assod i-
tian will he held in the eity hall on
Monday evening next at -H p.m. sharp
at which every member is asked to
make a .special eftorl to attend, as
some matters of great import ami
will be brought before tne meeting
lor discussion,
HALF      OF      t'llANBHOOK
Knott, an a
Hay Trading
stationed in
'the fringe n[
last   lwalitv-a
Alls . Oct   82.—Jolm ('.
■Ill|llaa\t-e cat the Hudson's
a pany, who has been
lho north country.
Hit- Ala-tie circle
afghl years has come   to
illlaaia |tj \|MI  lait'llals Itf his boy-
a.lliiK »as the guest     nl   '"" V« and «et into touch, as  he
luia-iu'll smoker a-iviii  nt   ""'!' "' "'''' modern commercial aai
ilh    ha.ii'i list l^hursdayI industfial nwthods.    Kilniontuii, flow
evening.    Mr. I*. E. Wilson was   the  • cll>' °' '"'" >°P«!*tlo'>, M   'ess
chairman „f    the  He s and added! u"*" m" **'""   Kn"" ™"*' lmou«h
considerably W the amusement ami hm "'"" ""' «*»' in u,,l8' , ,,h"1'
,;,„„l fellowship „l Ilia- i'U'1,1 by his '"P l,ml- "' l,""alu brokc tta ,raiK
proposal i,l very unusual ta.asis, chief '» tl,osl' '"*>s »'' """"■ tV* 'lIW,s
of which was that to thc "bald- a'"' boulevards, lined with substsn-
li,.„li.(l !„,.„" | ,lal    business   hons.'s   and    pretty
This    was rcspo Kl   to by      His, '"»•     The Hod River os csrt and
Honor Judge   Thompson, MaWratc  <">g teams   have given way to    high
.luse Ivan   and   Mr. John Heed. 11""*'"   """in«   ears, spanking teams
Thev ably defended the position      ofl*""1 electrically propelled street cars
ihose without suHlcJeltl hirs.,1.. adorn-1 "' ""' la",!it    modcls' i""1 }*■    SaS'
eh at the same'meat on the top of their heads,   a„,|  Wchetvan river,  formerly forded   or
W. Sadler tak-   also spoke a lew warm words ol up.1'™"''1 '»>  '"I"'    Iert>'. is ""»' s»m'
Theatre-goers were treated
first-class comic opera at tlu
torium last night. Smal
comic opera is usually more like
tragedy but the production of "The
Beggar Prince" last night was an
unusually high class performance tn
visit this city. The chords was
tuneful and possessed a few good
looking girls. Mr. I.. Barton Kvans
in the character ot "IMppo" rendered
several fine solos and the song "Mexico," by Mr. Fred Cutter was effectively rendered. .Miss I lor tense
Travers as "Hettina" gave some
vocal renditions whieh pleased and
Miss Jessica Clement as the "Princess Fiamctta" possessed a good
voice and appeared in fcowns      that
Curwin ; preeiaiion of    the fjuest of the oven*
! Ing. Frankness marked the various
speeches of   the evening and "Hilly"
I was grilled for his shortcomings    as
, well   as praised foi    his many    good
Mr. -I. P. Fink made the speech   of
i presentation and iu a few very appropriate remarks presented Mr. Rollins with a handsome black (raveling
hag ami a watch fob from which was
suspended a twenty dollar gold piece
inscribed "From Cranbrook Friends."
Mr. Rollins respond, d and thanked
the donors for the little kindly      re-
i mcinhruiicc and staled thai his bean
had always been in Cranbrook anl ii
had always lieen bis wish to make his
home here permanently, but thai fate
Imd decreed othcsw.se.
President Slianglmessy was person
fi'Iy represented, according to the
chairman, by Mr. Cam. Lindsay, who
spoke; and Right Honorable R. I.,
Uoiilen was represented by Mr. .1. It.
Henderson. 'Ihe time monster
lrusts were also represented and ad-
drrsscs were heard from Mr. F.
COffey, on behalf nf the meat trust;
Mr. .funics Buchanan ou behalf of tb,*
"hoove" trust, and Mr. Wm. Noble
on behalf of the "road" trust. 0.
K. Barber, Pan McDonald, Ir« Manning, Wm. Erler, R. P. MofTati, Robert Sinclair, Wm. Steward. "Curley"
Robertson, .1. E. Kennedy, -laines-
Arnold, R. E. Beattie and several
others addressed the meeting, aod all
spoke very feelingly on the departure
of Mr. Rollins from our midst. He
has resided here for a great many
years and has always shown great
public spirit and interest in everything for the welfare nf ihe eity and
The meeting closed with three
cheers nnd a tiger for the departing
guest, thn-e cheers for the chairman
aud songs "He's a -lolly Good Fellow" and "A'lid Lang Syne."
n."d by structures of steel, concrete
ami stone. The pioneer from the
silent north reports that the fur
catch this year will reach the $2.^'.-
ono mark.
lit ted, Her song to the "Moos*"
was loudly applauded.
The comedy was well taken cart of
hy Mr. Ray Southard as Prince
Uirenzn XVII, and ably assisted by
Mr. .lack Leslie in tb:* character of
"Rorco" thc farmer. These two
clever comedians carried tin* most
of the fun and their work was free
from thc usual objectionable coarseness which charaftcrizes the clowns
in musical comedy.
There was a hirge crowd present,
one of th? largest which has heen
seen at tlie Auditorium this season
and there was a good many laughs
during the three acts ol ihe perfnr
manic. ''The Beggar Prince" may
come anain.
Rapid wurk is being done on the
truck laying id the Canadian Northern railway west ol Kamloops, and
then* now remains only 119 miles of
(rack io he laid between that city
and the coast A new bridge      of
shid     "l!0 feel    long has   beer, butlt
j over   Stnyaiua    cn-ck   on the south
hank of the Fraser river, near North
The president of the CN.R. an-
nounced officially last Friday that
the entire route from Montreal to tho
coast would be linked up by next
Dominion day, and that they would
Ik1 operating tin- system from the
port of Montreal to their Port Mann
terminal bv tbe mouth of November.
George A. .tones, niay.jr of Nome,
nas issued ihv following appeal
through Uk* Associated Press:
tidal storm has destroyed one-half of
Nome. The daoiage is estimated at
a million dollars. Five hundred
people are homeless, most of tbem
destitute. Winter is approaching,
and public assistance is absolutely
necessary. Funds should be seat to
the eity treasurer of Nome."
The followiug are tbe old and    uew
tariffs on some   goods which Canada
may sell to the I'nited States:
on i Bread, 25 per cent
the   Milk, gallon, I cents „
Cream, gallon, 6c. . „	
Eggs, dozen, 5c	
Butter, poiiud, tic	
Oatmeal, la	
Flour, barrel, 45c	
Cheese, tb., tic	
Wheat, bushel, 25c	
Pouu>cs, bushel, 25c .   .
Cabbages, 2c  each
Beans, bushel. 45c
Beets, 25 p.c ....    	
Vegetables, nat. state 25 p •   .,
Apples, peache*, quinces, clvr
rics, plums, pears, -..eca <:
ripe, bushel 25c	
Edible cherries, qt. lc	
Fisn, fresg water, ^c  .
Salt fish, »>., |c	
Mackerel, salmon, Ih.  lc	
Lard, lb., lie	
Fresh beef, veal, mutton, lamb.
pork, 4c ,
Ctanberne>, 25 p c
Salt. IM lbs. lie.
Cattle, each 13.75 ... .
Sheep, each, 75c. and Si
Swine, each, H 50
Poultry, tt.  ,ic.        .   .
Wool \arn-,. 7H.90 p.c.
Wool blankets. "ZM p i
Woold undone
Wool clothing
i -Sc.
• Free
i p b
> n e.
I p.c
The mail contract whicn since 18.17
lias been iu the hands of the B. C.
Express company for the conveyances
of the mails from Ashcroft through
ihe Cariboo district to Fort George
has passed to another company. This
il declared lo be the largest mail
conttacl in the world carried out rn
the old stage lines, and not only do
Ihe carriers cover lhe historic old
Cariboo mad, Inn also serve all   ibe
I side linis subsidiary to ll. it is
rumored that the old company was
unwilling tn continue the work lor
less Ihan $17d.mK( per annum. He
this as it may the contract has now
been    awarded   for a   term of two
I years to lhe Imperial F.xpr<*ss company of Ashcroft, which comprises
Messrs. .1. t. Robinsoni mayor id
Kamloops, and -lames C. Shields,   ol
I Vancouver. For the service, so it
is understood!   a government subsid.
'of $125,niiu per annum will be paid.
The passing of the new t nited
States tariff, hrings into eflect an
entirely new s-t of conditions in
connection with the export trade ol
Canada in lumber. The exact situation, as far as duties under the old
aud lhe new tariffs are concerned is
shown in tin* ar-cr-mpanyin^ table
The effect of the change remains to
be seen, and views (,[ every kind
have been expressed regarding it.
Whatever the result as to the details
of ihe trade, everyone will be pleased
with the opportunity now afford-d,
of bringing business bark to normal
conditions. The duties under th*
new and the old tariffs are as follows.
IU p.c.
. .Ftee
...   Free
.... lc.
U 90 P.C.
30.90 p.c.
:*..'*, 7ft p.o
^^^^^^^^ 35 p c.
Brooms, 40 .p.o.  15 p.c.
Coal, ton, 45c Free
Coke. 20 p.c    Kick
'Wheat, flour and potatoes ftom
all countries which do not impose a
ui on American products of this
character are free Canada imposes
a tax ,,n these products.
■ »	
Secretary Aspinall. of the West India committee cnumeratiag the advantaged to the West Indies, accruing from tbe coming opening of the
Panama Canal, declares that in all
probability several steamship lines
will be established, ottering services
through the canal to the Far East,
enabling Jamaica, for a moderate
subsidy to en.ioy a position on a direct Un* ol transport between the
East and the United Kingdom, provided tbe tolls arc moderate. The
British West Indies and British
Guiana will enjoy additional facilities for marketing their produce at
Vancouver and the western seaboard
of Canada under trade arrangements
with the Dominion.
Tho new tariff law of tbe United
States is considered to be most favorable to British Columbia, and in
fact to all Canada as well. Lumber, coal, bsh and wood pulp are tbe
exports of this province chiefly affected and all these will have a bet>
ter chance in the American market.
The tariff, it is thought, will stimu-
ate trade and be of mutual benefit
to both countries.
"Tiie California of Canada," is the
ay Mr. Thamas W. Taylor, M.L.A.,
of Winnipeg, describes British Columbia, and tie predicts that each winter
wilt see an increasing number of
people come here from the prairies
because of the mild winter climate ol
this province. He sees no reason
why people should go to California
and believes they will come here instead.
sided or squared, and round timber,   per
Timber, hewn
cubic font ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Sawed board*, planks, deals, planed and iinished per \f- 1125 to 12
Pickets, palings, fence posts, clapboards, staves, shingle
bolts, etc  10 p.c
Lathi, per thousand feel          20c.
Shingles, per thousand         5Uc
Railroad ties, telephone, trolley, electric     light    and
telegraph poles, if cedar  lfl p c
75   Free
10 p.c.
Thi' sovctilll nf 7.1'iipi'liii'n uri'.it ihtiiiI hwIk tu ln> destroyed with limn ol life,
lent, anil all ils ihrupnaits etrept one wf.ro hamuli to death nr lill.il
Thin 7.eppilin-l.»-c«ujht Ore  at „   halRlit ol two thousand THE CAUNBROOK HERALD
J. R. THOMPSON, Editor and Manager
Subscription Rates
One Year
Six Months
Three Months
Advertising Rates
Display Advertising 25 cents
pop inch.
Reading notices or classified ads.
lOots per line.
The great, tragedies ol the past
two weeks have boon many and appalling. The loss ol tho VoltUtno
with over one hundred souls and the
explosion in the Welsh coal mine
now followed hy thc airship tragedy
in Germany. And minor in degreo
only was the railway wreck in Kngland in whieh ten lives were crushed
Now is tlie time to &et your name
on tho municipal voters' list. Thc
privilege of voting on all public questions is one of the most sacred duties
imposed on the citizens or today, If
all voters will register and then east
tlieir ballot on election day the affairs nl the cily will lie in safe
hands, flood citizens are olten careless of this franchise and this carelessness allows less .scrupulous men
to he placed in charge ol affairs,
(inly those making tho statutory declaration during the month of October
will lie entitled lo exercise their
greatest prerogative at the next
municipal election.
Newspapers are often criticised for
publishing matters in connection with
the courts. The policy of this paper
is to give the court news strictly as
a matter of news without regard as
to who arc concerned, Matters of
court are matters of public news in
Which the people are. generally Interested and whieh they have a right to
know. When people get into police
court throngfl an infraction of the
law it is not thc duty of a paper to
Shield them without just reason.
Lawsuits and criminal eases in the
higher courts are of equal value
news and the news is the property of
the peoph*. The gross details of sensational eases are often better unpublished as they only appeal to the
morbid, and good newspapers eliminate this class of news, giving only
the results of Ihe action,
aad to sell it without taxation in
thr United Stutes (lour centres for
mixing wilh the soft southern wheat
The result would immediately he
better prices -or Canadian wheat, a
steadier market and better access
thereto. !
Will the Borden government do
anything? The indications are that
it will not—it is too firmly under the
control of the protected interests.
The Canadian duty can only tie [token
off by parliament. Premier Borden
has recently intimated that he sees
no reason why parliament should be
called until next January. It is announced by government organs that
next session will not likely witness
any revision ot the tariff because
Hon. W. T. White is a "strong believer in tariff stability." So Is every
beneficiary by a high tarift. It is
tlie farmers and the consumers who
have to pay the tax, who agree wilh
the Liberal party's demand for a
general scaling down of thc tariff,
The wheat growers of the west and
the potato growers of the east will
this fall find in their put ses powerful
arguments for the speedy return of
the Liberal government.
It is estimated that the new United
Stales customs law will yield $248,-
000,000 a year, or nboul (2.60 per
head of population. Canada's1 customs duties this year will be about
$115,0(10,000, perhaps $120,000,000,
Ust year's total was $109,000,000.
The customs tuxes are therefore
about $1!) per head on this side of thy
border, ot almost six times as great
as in the United States under the
Wilson tariff.—Toronto Globe,
Whal will the Horden government
do w(th regard to wheat, Hour and
potatoes'? Under the present Canadian lariu there is ;, duty ol 12o< a
bushel ou wheat, BOC a barrel or
Hour and 20c. a bushel on potatoes.
Tin* new United States tariff provides
lhat with countries admitting American wheat, flour and potatoes free
they shall be put oa thc American
free list. To countries charging a
duty on the American product there
shall be a countervailing duty of 10c.
a bushel on wheat, 15c. a barrel on
(lout and 10 per cent on potatoes. In
each case tne countervailing duty will
be sufficient to prevent importation
from Canada.
Wheat.is Canada's chief product. It
employs two million Canadians, and
this year will provide over one-third
of the Dominion's exports. Anything which interferes with the flow
of ihis grain from the farm to the
ultimate consumer means direct and
inevitable loss to thc Canadian grain
growers—therefore, to Canada. It
would be absurd to imagine that Canadian wheat growers need a 12c. a
bushel protection against foreign
wheat. It should be as absurd to
imagine that Canadian millers need
protection for their industry, with
th" finest wheat in the world at their
door and equal opportunity for economical milling and shipping.
Sir Wm. Whyte, one of Canada's
greatest transportation experts, de-
elaroa that theie is grave danger ol
grain congestion at Fort William and)
Montreal. (irain growers and shippers know that there always has
been grain congestion on the Canadian railways every fall.
The remedy is obvious. With the
duty taken off Canadian wheat and
flour—the two articles in which Canada stands pre-eminent — the way
will be open to send Canadian wheat
through the Stales without difficulty
(From The Week, Victoria, .British
Dr. D. R. Cameron, of the Tabernacle Baptist church, has seen fit to
preach a sermon on the subject of
Christian Science. Thc sermon is an
out aad out denunciation of the
founder. Thc Week is not concerned
to defend the character of Mrs.
Kddy or the doctrines of Christian
Science. A controversialist so unreliable with respect to his facts is
not entitled to much respect when
one comes to deal with his arguments.
Instead of raking up the alleged
private details of Mrs, Eddy's life,
Dr. Cameron would do getter to address himself to the indisputable fact
that Christian Science is making
great strides in Kngland, the United
States, and Canada; that incidentally
it is making serious inroads on thc
so-called orthodox churches; that
whether it be a religion or a
science or both, or neither, it is reforming and revolutionizing the lives
of hundreds of thousands of people.
It is building churches everywhere,
and they arc filled. It is bringing
comfort and hope into lives which
have hitherto known nothing but
gloom, and it is exercising .success
fully the most remarkable curative
system of modern times. It would be
at least as remarkable that such results should follow the teaching of a
woman as bad as Dr. Cameron
makes out Mrs. Kddy to be, as it is,
to quote bis own words, "that God
should have kept the world in ignorance of this teaching for six thousand years."
Christian Science may not be all
that its adherents claim, but it must
be something very different from
what Dr. Cameron Imagines, to have
accomplished the "wonderful works"
testified to by thousands who have
received its benefits. He may shelter himself under the prophecy that
false prophets shall rise," hut if he
thinks that Mrs. Kddy is one of
them he has chosen thc worst possible line of argument with which to
convince the world. If there is any
literal meaning in the words of his
master, "By their fruits ye shall
known them," then the fruits of
Christian Science hear a testimony
which no argument can destroy.
Rev. w. Rlson Dunham, pastor.
Sunday services. Kev. Dr. Chown,
General Superintendent ol the Methodist church, will preach at 11 a.m.
and 7.30 p.m.
Special music will be rendered by
the choir al- both services.
Onward Adult Bible class, at 3 p.m.
A cordial invitation is extended to
ill to attend the above services.
walls.       An hour   there, and      one
would be insane.
It wus refreshing to hear a Prominent man say recently that criminals should he treated as sick, as diseased persons and not as wild beasts
to Ik? tamed. This is not mere scn-
tiiiientalisiu, but rather plain common sense. With such a man as Mr.
11anna In command, prisoners in
Canadian jails and penitentanice may
bo sure of a square deal.—Canada
The Salvation Army in Canada
will shortly celebrate an event of
historical Importance to that organisation In the welcome to the Dominion
for the first time of their new general, W. Brum well Booth, eldest son
and successor of tho lute Qenoral Wil-
lia Booth, founder of this worldwide movement.
Toronto und Winnipeg arc thc only
centres to tw visited by General
Booth, and extensive arrangements
for public and private gatherings are
being made.
The general IPaves Southampton today and proceeds direct to Toronto,
arriving on Saturday, November 1st,
where his engagements will keep him
until November (ith, after which he
will go on to Winnipeg, remaining
there until November llth.
Commissioner David C. Lamb, international secretary and bead of the
emigration department, Commissioner
.John Lawley, and Colonel Tlm il
Kitolling will accompany (Uncval
Booth from Kngland.
All the ollicers of the army and
delegates in the territory extending
from Port Arthur to Halifax, also
from Newfoundland will meet their
leader at Toronto, and those from
Kort William to Uie Pacific coast at
Itev. O. EI Kendall, pastor.
Morning worship, Ilk. Topic for
discussion: "Childlikeness tbe Condition ol Entering the Kingdom ol
Sunday school, 3.00 p.m.
Fellowship Bible class, 3 p.m.
Kvening worship, 7.30k. Topic for
discussion: "Rewards for Conquerors
-A Pillar in tbe Temple ot God."
"Come thou    witb us and we will
do    thee good, for   thc Lord    hath
spoken good concerning Israel"
■ > "
Sundays—Low mass at 8.30 a.m.;
high mass, 1*0.30 a.m.; Sunday school
from % to 3 p.m.; Rosary and Benediction at 7.30 p.m.
Mondays and holy days of obligation— Mm at 8 a.m.
Weak days—Mass at 6 a.m. at the
P. Plamondon, O.M.I.
i i
Pastor, W. K. Thomson.
Special Thanksgiving service.
Morning service, II a.m. Subject
"Good Crops."
Music appropriate for the season.
S. K. and Bible, class, 3 p.m.
A musical service and thank-offer
Kvening service, 7.30 p.m. A Scr
vice of Song.   A. Musical Service.
Everybody welcome.    Come.
Prayes meeting Wednesday evening.
Mr. Smith will give Impressions on
flic conference held in Toronto.
The disclosure of things as they are
at sing Sing sends tho mind back t„
licade's great novel, "It is Never
Too Late to Mend," and sets one
wondering how about it in this wide
Dominion of ours. In the special report of thc New York World, Sing
Sing is described in one sentence, "It
is a joke bv day and a hell hy
The Sing Sing report savors of the
days of torture and horror. It is a
frightful story. Conditions appear
(o have been almost as brutal as
those described by Charles Reade in
his world known book Floggings—the
Black Hole—wherein lurks madness,
immorality, filth, obscenity and torture of every kind, this is what one
reads—an account of atrocities committed on criminals whicli in these
days of so-called progress is one that
actually "staggers humanity." Progress along all other lines seems t0
have left tlie hapless prisoner where
he was at the beginning. Of course,
since in 1789, when a woman was
burned, after being hanged at the
Old Bailey for passing had coin, and
since in 1883, a child nine years of
age was sentenced to be hanged tor
poking a stick through a window, we
have improved somewhat in criminal
methods. (By the way, the militants got off lightly in view of the
above sentence), but much still remains to lie done. "Pressing" was
abolished in 1772. Do you know
what such a sentence meant? Here it
is verbatim taken from thc hook
"Prisons and Prisoners," written
some years ago by a prison chaplain
of long experience in .British peniten-
t aries:
"That you he taken back to the
poison whence you came to a low
dungeon in which no light can enter,
that you will be laid on your hack on
the hare floor with a cloth around
your loins but elsewhere naked; that
there be si-l upon your body a weight
of iron as great as you can bear—and
greater; that you have no sustenance,
sau* on the lirst day three morsels
of the coarsest bread, on the second
day three draughts of stagnant water
from the pool nearest the prison
door, on the third day three morsels
of bread as before, and such bread
nml such water alternately from day
to day until you die.
"Aud they did not even wish God's
mercy on the soul of the poor
Naturally we have advanced far
trom that black piece of road, but
We have not nuule sufficient, progress.
No men, no matter what tlicir olfieu-
oes—should be packed two ami two In
cells measuring only ihrce feet four .
inches by six feet six inches with aU
air opening—there arc no windows—
not more than thirteen inches square. \
Yet this is how criminals arc housed
in Sing Sing. Happily wc have no
such atrocities In Canada — I hope.,
No torture like tlie Sing Sing cooler,
a fright fill black, hole where men
have been confined for ten days at a
time, sans light, sans bed, sans
everything save an iron bucket. In
this hole a man may not sit, stand
or lie. He can only crouch like a
beast. I once had myself shut in
for a moment in the black hole ot the
j ex-convict ship "Success." The moment appeared to he an eternity.
The darkness was palpable—and all
the rats in the world seemed to be
running  up ami    down    the wooden
There has never been an age in tho
history nt the world when publicity
played so large n part as it is doing
nt the present time. Every day Instances aro clled of men and business
siiccivilin ■, through publicity and on
the oilier hand tin* records go to
show that otuer business and men
fail because of iheir failure to make
use of publicity. The remarkable
feature about advertising is that it
can he applied In every line of human endeavor; the banker, the hrok-!
the iusiiiaiic.. ugenl, merchant,
manufacturer, commission agent aud
everyone else can build up his business by Judicious advertising. ''■
A few weeks ago, thc announcement was made that the American
Loco mo ti™ company had decided to
discontinue tho manufacture ot their
motor trucks. This came somewhat
as a surprise to the business world
as the American Locomotive company
was in a position to manufacture
trucks more economically than most
manufacturers. Their decision to
discontinue also came at a time when
lhe demand for motor trucks was on
the Increase*, and was all the more
surprising because the company were
manufacturing a good line of cars.
The truth back of their decision to
cease manufacturing motor trucks
has just now been made public and
bad to do with their lack of advertising. The company, it seems, decided to manufacture a good car, one,
as they expressed it themselves
"which would sell on its merits."
They did not propose to spend . any
money in advertising, Their car
was undoubtedly a good one and at
11k* outset attained prominence. The
company, however, neglected to advertise it and a few weeks ago decided to discontinue its manufacture.
This venture on the part of the Am-
trican Locomotive company and their
decision not to advertise cost tbem
over $7,000,000. In contrast to this,
it is only necessary to turn to some
of the Automobile companies whose
machines are household words because of judicious advertising. These
companies are making phenomenal
One other example of what advert
using will do follows: In a little
town in the western States, three
banks were in business, all of which
were regular advertisers. A short
time ago, the three managers got together and entered into a "gentlemen's agreement" to discontinue all
publicity. They believed that there
was a lixc<i amount of business to lie
divided among them and that each
institution had been advertised merely as n matter ot self-defence to
bold its share of th'.* general business.
ln other words, they agreed to a
policy ot general disarmament. At
the end of thc first fiscal year' following thc discontinuance of the advertising, it was found that deposits
of the three ban'»"S in that town had
fallen oil 21 per cent, while their
Combined profits bad fallen off 12 per
cent. Following this discovery thc
"gentlemen's agreement'' was dissolved and today the three banks are
advertising again. This experience
could be duplicated in thousands of
cases. Practically speaking, there is
not a business of any nature that
cannot l:c aided by judicious publicity.
Carroll Asbburn, the handsome
young actor who assumes the role,
of Poleon Do ret, the picturesque
French - Canadian in "The Barrier,",
which comes to the Auditorium on
Saturday, November 8th, besides being a very talented actor is equally
us skilled us ft phvsiciau, and before
taking up noting as a profession several years ago wus the possessor of a
lucrative medical praotloo in the
middle west. Brother practitioners
gave him up for dead on several occasions as a result of his refusal 'to
leave his practice for outdoor exercise ami a change of climate. Ash-
burn finally headed the call of Mothcn
Nature, and spent several months iu
the open. when he returned cast,
where be spent the greater part of
his boyhood it was to take up the
profession of acting which, judging
from his remarkable success during
lhe last six years is his forte. Mr.
Ashburn has played such exacting
roles as the dope liend in "The City,"
Clydo Fitch's last and greatest
drama, and David Quixano, thc eccentric musician In "Thc Melting
Pot," His Poleon Doret in "The
Barrier" is a finished piece of worki
which has -won for him tlie unstinted
favor of audiences wherever he has
is the name our
uses.    We   ulso
call it
Luis   ui    it   in
Q F. Parks & Co.
Hardware and House
REMEMBER I The ointment.
you put on your child's skin gets
into the system just as surely as
food the child eats. Don't let
impure fats and mineral coloring
matter (such as many of the
cheap ointments contain) get
into your child's blood I Zam-
Buk is purely herbal. No poisonous coloring.   Use it always.
50c. Box at AU Druggists end Stores.
.:USE     ON LY.^HW
Because my interests are here.
Because the community that is good
enough for mc to live in is jjood
enough lor mc to buy in.
Because I believe jn transacting
business with my friends.
Because I want tn sec the goods I
am buying.
Because I want to get what 1 buy
when I pay for it.
Because my home merchant will
take care of mc when 1 run short uf
Because some part of every dollar 1
spend at home stays at home and
helps work for thc welfare of the
Because the home merchant I liny
from stands back of his goods, thus
always giving value received.
Because thc. merchant I buy from
pays his share of taxes.
Because the merchant I buy from
helps support our poor and need;,
our schools, our churches, our lodges
and homes.
Because ft ill luck, misfortune or bereavement comes, the merchant I buy
from is here with his kindly expression of greeting, his words of cheer,
und if needed, his pocketbook.
Lot us make British Columbia a
good place in which to work and live.
It's easy and certain if everyone will
do his share.
The dollar sent away seldom returns, while the money spent at
home is apt to leave a .scrupling at
your door.
Two pal ions ol a noted Ontario
creamery, both members of a cow
testing assaciation, nt the end of
last year had these records to study.
Mr. A., milking eight cows suit a
total of only 1,300 pounds of (at. Mr.
II,, with only five cows, sent, 1,777
Dairymen iu other sections are invited lo consider what this means.
A. had three cows more than It. tn
milk and toed all year, but received n
smaller income than B. by quite
ninety dollars. Nor is lhat all, for
the three extra cows consumed feed
worth at i least ninety dollars more,
making another ninety dollars that
he was "out."
But one step further: A. worked
hard milking those three extra cows,
spending probably 200 hours more
than B. on a lhanMess and profitless
job. Tlie cows were worth something as an Investment, but it is
doubtful if they returned any interest ou it; some allowance should be
made for depreciation oven of this
wonderfully, Inefficient cow "plant";
then stable accommodation had to be
provided for them; and the general
care ot the herd called for some expenditure of thought and skill on the
part of A. as general manager of his
The deductions are plain; however
comforting a "'guess" may lie as to
whether a cow, or a herd, "pays,"
there is nothing to take the place of
actual dairy records. Further,
whatever    the product ion ot a   herd
Now is the time to buy your furs, whilst the stock is large.
We hnve a complete and varieil assortment, atul ure sure we
can till your wants in this line.
Barrel ahnped, with  c|. -«
three hernia _   «T>I/.W
Two lit'inlta anil four    «e nn
tails      ZS.UU
Other Htvlias MiitTa ami Ktoles
{mm |i:i.li0up
llfiul, clawsami tail.  $22.00
K0 indies long, 8 in
Five complete skins   $150.00
We shall be plunsiil to show you our complete range oi
Furs, etc., nt nny time.
British Columbia Agents
VANCOUVER        .- - B. C.
A Good  Home
is what is dear to every man. A home
is where Peace, Comfort, Contentment,
and Plenty is found. That is the reason
men throughout British Columbia, when
"Cranbrook" is mentioned think of the
provisions Jos. Branlt has made for an
ideal home at the
Canadian Hotel
P. O. Box 134 CALQARY, ALTA.
may !», comparisons with other an-
minl records should he made in order
td see if improvement is possible.
Do you find your work distasteful?
Is your environment morally or socially out of time with your ideas of
life and living? I believe there is
nothing brings us up to,out own level more quickly or nion- surely than
putting joy into our work.
You say, "How ridiculous—how can
disagreeable surroundings create
joy." It doesn't. You do that.
You do it lirst hy practice then hy
Tbe surest method of enlarging aud
sustaining irksome experience is by
acknowledging it and being ruled by
il. Tlie defeat comes by light ami
your weapon is a laugh, and a determination to love your worv.
What do you care for tlie ignorance
and brutality and indifference of others? Circumstances placed you rifcht
where you are nnd it is- part of the
"plan" that you should play the
man with a good stout ehcerful heart
titl lho brighter nml more congenial
horizon arises—and it will arise.
District of South East Kootenay,
TAKE NOTICE that -Joseph
lllake, of Wasa, B.C., occupation
Farmer, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a Post planted 40
chains east of thc south east corner
of Lot 11014, thence'east 80 chains,
thence south 20 chains, thence west
80 chains, thence north 20 chains to
plaee ot commencement, containing
100 acres, moro or less.
•Io»cph Blake,
per .lames W. Bloke, Agent.
Dated September 24tb, 191.1.    40-91
Householders     anil      l.icenscholllelS
are reminded that II they wish to
appear on the Municipal Voters List
[or tlio forthcoming year, Utby must
make the Statutory Induration required lay law as to their iiuuliricu-
tion, etc., during the month ot October, This ili'clairntion may lie
sworn to before nny Notary Public or
■liistice ol thi> Peace, The City
Clerk will also lake the declaration
oi those who wish to do so nt his
cily I'lerta.
Crnubrook, II.C.,
(letober 71 li. UIS, -ll-.it
Exceptionally Beautiful
Designs are being
shown at the
Call in and see them
{   MM  News of the District  Ml
Written by Brijht Correspondents
,^a>trj«Sl»*SNSS>>F><>«J>ar>tW>ar^>«>t»<KlW>Ji«t?^ I
{My Kred Roo).
W. R. Wilson, general manager of
the Crows Nest Pass Coal company
and several of liis stalt, were Klko
visitors this week. J. R. Pollock,
of the Pollock Wine company and Mr.
Moffutt, two of Ferule's best were
also visitors bore.
W. 0, Taylor, uf Cranbrook, is the
guest of the l*:ii.i hotel, making at-
rangoments fur a big game hunt.
Mr. Thomas Lolehor, of Pernio,
purchased lh,> resilience and nine city
hits in Klko this week from Mr. .1,
A. Thompson, who is quitting H. c.
for Ontario.
Tlu* Oreat Northern puts mi it regular passenger train between Rallapcl
aud Klko and Crows Nest points as
far north as New Miehel, going south
in the forenoon and arriving in Klko
ut 10.30 a.m., from Kaltspu) in Lho
evening and arriving in Klko at 0.30
p.m. The change will enable people
west ol Hlko to make u quick trip to
Kalispel ami Intermediate points.
K. Kliugi'iisinith, gt.neral manager
for the Hlairniore Sawmills, was In
Klko this week looking lor pine
R. I,. T. Galbraith is not spending
his honeymoon in Klko as reported in
the Tobacco Plains Tattler. t
Messrs. A brains, McBride and Stevenson, of Nelson, arrived in Klko thM
week and -prefer it to Mexico,
American   papers   slate   that sinee
leaving the   White    Mouse   Mr. Taft
has reduced   hi:
•Jim Thistlehcak says he seems to be
About fifteen travellers arrived
fcllko Saturday    to spend   lh.*   wee
Miss K. May Uoo left Klko for
Roosville anil Tobacco Plains for a
week's rest,
The Elko hoard of trade held a big
meeting Ihis week, over twenty members being present, nod dealt with
several big manufacturing plants that
are anxious to build near the town,
the power town ol B. 0. Apply
early and avoid the rush.
Mrs. Boss ami I wo daughters wero
Cranbrook visitors tins week.
Melotosh, "smooth as silk," was in
lown Saturday
Miss M. Nicholson, of Trail, is vis<
Itlng wirb her mother in Klk<>, Mrs
Dr. Hugh Walt.
Miss Fisher, who has charge r*l
lejngaloup's rural temple of learning,
is spending Thanksgiving in Kl'0, tho
guest til Mrs It. .hue.', Itiver-.nl.'
The Thanksgiving servia* whieh was
held in the Presbyterian church last
Thursday evening was well atttndei,
ami was greatly enjoyed by all pro-
sent. Tbe pastor, He v. Wo id, too';
for his subject the story of Esther
and Moideeai. The choir rendered a
very appropriate anthem entitled
"Fear Not o Lord " The subject
for next Sunday, October 38th, will
be the Conversion of Mil's and the
passing of Paul into Europe.
(Special correspondence).
Mrs. Henry Dougan and family left
on Thursday last for Nanaimo, H. ('.,
where they intend to make their homfl
for some time. The children are to
attend school.
Mr. J. B. Tiffany, of Montreal,
was here doing business last Thursday.
Mr.    J.earoyd,     nf    Regina, Sask
with folding hath   tubs, was in town
weight sixty pounds, i last Thursday,
says he seems to be     Mrs. C. "Dow, of Cranbrook, was in
losing  almost   as   rapidly as  he did   Wardner last Saturday on business,
last November. !    ,1. D.   McBride and Mr. McGregor,
Tom Caven, M.P.P., passed of Cranhrook, accompanied by a nwm-
through Klko tlie other dny looking ber of lady friends motored into
like seven million dollars. town last Saturday on their way   to
Further proof that tbe back-bono of   spend the holiday down the line.
summer has been broken is found hy
the soap sales dropping off.
Superintendent A. Henries', of Calgary, was in Klko this week.
Miillionaircs, according to pious
Andy   Carnegie,    should be tlu* trns-
Mr. K. Dingwian, of Victoria, was
in town last Saturday on business.
Mr. Peek, of Toronto, renewed acquaintances here n few days ago.
Mr.   Earlo Lucier, of   Burton City,
rived home a few days ago to visit
tees for thc poor. If our memory' with bis parents here,
serves us right "Andrew" was one of Messrs. A. I.und, A. Johnson and
tlie first to put the "trust" in B. E. Mar'ile took in the dance at
tr-.istre. I .laffray last Friday night.
J.   B. Tiffany, of the  Imperial To-     Mr. Pye,    of   Cranhrook, was here
bacco company,   was   in     Klko this  with friends last Satuid.iy.
week. Mr. and    Mrs. Peter Lucier visited
A notice in a certain store in Elko" with friends in     Cranbrook last Fri-
warns biscuit   travellers   when   Ihey   day.
are   speaking of    Angel Food not to     Mr. and    Mrs, -lack Lubltz left on
overlook sauerkraut. Tuesday of   this    week for Spokane.
Finlay   Robsoil just got back   from' Mr.    Lubitz     has been assistant flier
the east, and said if the odor      was! with Mr. Lesselyang for the past few
taken from an onion it would not  be   months.
an onion. Tbe Ladies Mission Guild of      the
Mrs. .1. Thompson, of the Hotel Presbyterian church will meet at the
Columbia, lelt for Calgary this week I home of Mrs. Edgar Wilson for tea otl
and at Calgary will Im* joined by her j Wednesday afternoon, October 29th,
son Jim, who is attending the -West-\ from 3 to a o'clock. All friends of
crn Canada College, and will leave the Guild are invited to attend,
for Edmonton for the Thanksgiving Policeman Welsby is in Fernie this
holidays, I week attending    the court of assizes,
.Shi Thompson, head horse wrangler  which is being held in thai city.
ami broncho     twister for   the Flag-     A number    ol our sportsmen spent
stone Cattle company, was in    Klko  ihe holiday Monde) En the woods and
this week. ! returned with some good bogs       of
Howard   McGuirc, one of the pros-  game.
parous Roosville Valley ranchers, waif     Mr. Fred Speaker, of Jaffray,   was
in Klko and Pornlo this week ,.„ hus*  here to   spend    Sunday of this wecki
ness. with liis family.
l.i'iniiiK Sta Kapluml, on Uio lUvlcra coast, Roland Garros, a French
a iutor, flow across tlw Morittiorr,aiwftn without a stop anal lnnuVil at tlio
French naval station at Blairta, covering lho 7«u kilometres (4(18 tnilm) i„
approximately eight hours, Ills sihtiI being ninety - sa'v™ kilometres (58
miles)   an hour,   or nearly twice iinfa.st us the (astest lurpcilo boat.
Mis lliarhl was lho longest Journey in an aeroplane overseas that has
ever been carriei! out. lie declined t|to olTcr miule by llie French naval
authorities to station torpedo boat destroyers at intervals aluiig the mute
from France to Tunis.
(Special correspondence),
Tin* Rev. Dr. Feruuson, superintendent of Presbyterian Home Mission*,
iu British Columbia, preached to
largo congregations in Haynes and
Waldo last Sunday. Mis morning
topic was "Thanksgiving," and hi-
evening sermon dealt with "ihe Prin-
ciples Underlying the Work of
Waldo and Haynes have a decided
grievance against the Ci.N-K. !n«
stead of an extra train running from
Gateway to Michel, the time of \i.t
"dinky" has been changed, much to
the inconvenience of the nhovc tewr.s
Suppose that a lfldv desires to do
some shopping in Fernie. She leaves
Waldo at fi p.m. Hy the time the
train reaches Fernie all tlie shops are
closed. She must llten put up al a
hotel, tf she imagines that there is
plenty of time for shopping the next
day belore going back to Waldo she
mistaken, for the train leaves Kerne
at 9.63 a.m. Before shs can buy
one cent's worth of goods she taaht
needs spend $4.50, That is a considerable item to working folks. We r.eed
to make an emphatic protest to the
(KN.R. If they will not bear or
heed us, then let us take our vase to
the Railway Com miss ion of Canafli.
In event of their remaining deaf to
our appeal, then Waldo and Batnon
must become more enterprising than
they are. Let us supply our own
needs by establishing an all round
general store, so that Fernie. end
Klko will find it impossible to hid for
our custom with any degree of success! Wake up Haynes and Wnluo!
Don't allow yourselves to be held »P
in this iniquitous u aimer!
On Tuesday evening-, October 2M,lt,
the Ladies Society of Waldo Presbyterian church will give a concert.
Readings, recitations, solos, duets,
etc., will he the order of the evening.
Refreshments will Ik1 sold. Admission
This week Airs. F. Adolph, sr., Misy
■I. Adolph, Mrs. Harry Adolph and
Master Fred Adolph left for Long
Reach, California, for the winter.
Tlw Rev. C. 1,. Cowan wen* down
to Flagstone and married Mr. William Murdoch to Miss Mary flowe
last Wednesday. October 15th.
Mr. WirUneu, thc engineer of the
McGinn Is mill, McGillivray, came
home to Waldo last Saturday.
Mr. Harry Adolph returned to
Brandon this week to resume his
work as a lawyer. He has heen
spending a holiday with his mother
in Haynes.
The Rev. .1, Ross Colquhoun,
preaches his farewell sermon on Sunday, October 26th. He holds service
iu Waldo at 11 a.m. and in Haynes
at 3 p.m. He leaves lor Scotland
about the middle of November.
At Fernie on Wednesday morning
Mi Sweet and Annie lUirlotte were
married. Both live in Flagstone and
will reside there in the future. A
number of people met them at the
train and they were deluged with the
usual shower of rice. That same evening a dance was given and nearly all
tin* residents of Flagstone were present.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Harry Adolph visited
tlieir camp al Gateway on Tuesday.
(S|H'cial correspondence).
The weather for the past week has
been very changeable. Wc have had
cold winds, aud snow felt to the
depth of about three inches, hut during the past two days it has been
mild and bright, and (rom present indications this is likely to continue.
The Ladies Altar Society of thc
Catholic church met at the home ol
Mrs. James Whitehead on Friday
evening. After the usual business
meeting was over a pleasant social
evening was spent in card playing
and other amusements. Dainty refreshments were served by the hostess.
Miss Florence H. Johnson, teacher
or the primary division of our school,
went to Michel on Friday to spend
the week-end with her sister, Miss
Margaret Johnson, who Is In charge
of tbe primary division ot the Michel
public school.
Mrs. J. W. Fitch went to Cranbrook on Friday afternoon to spend
the week-end visiting her sister, Mrs.
Mr. Rohson, of Fernie, who represents tiie Canada Western Groceries
firm, was hero this week on n business trip. Mr. Robson has just returned from a trip to his old borne
iu the east and says that lhe town*
Newbro's Herpicide is the one remedy on your druggists's shelves which
may always Im- depended upon.
Instead of complaining lo your
friends and mourning over your l(,s>
of hair, call upon your local dtuggist
and purchase it bottle ui Newbro's
It is ihe tirst and original remedy,
guaranteed to kin dandruff, stop itch
log and chock fulling hall
Vou   can   save tin*    Im]
easier than you can grow
time to save your hail is
remedy for doing ii Is S'ew
pic i do.
Newbro's Herpicide In fiOc
S1.00 stzes is sold M all hralera ivl
guarantee it to do all thai is elnln
ed. If vou are nil sat slinl vol
money will be refunded,
The same opportunity never comes
but once. ,
Applications n,t good barber shops.
Send 10c. in postage for sample and
l.ooUet to The Herpicide to, Dept.
R-, Detroit, Mich, Application!
maybe .obtained at good burlier
shops. |
Th ■
Alexander Robertsou, provincial
superintend*.nt ol education, is in the
i|t v nn official husiness.
Thc Rev. Dr. McLeod ih upending
l|x> weed in Fernie in Mr [nten s-U ol
Hk Presbyti nan church.
George !.. Pedlar, editor uf fin* Fernie Free Press, left l-Yniv yesicrduj
foi' a ^isit tu his former home in Ontario.
Robert Faiic! .,:.-.!.. tlf foal V: v>s
left here last nighl for A trii> t-i . w
Y.. ik.
Bert Wbimster, formerly in the tm-
ploj of thi* Fe.nl ■ Five I'r-.s, .uu
Ring his pann's an.I r. i.   . tig       n
ar main Unices iu this citj.
\ football game between <'•■' u ■
.inii Coal Creek roi !lv Crahan Impl
was [Hilled oil nl Michel Monday, n
suiting in favoi of Coleman   bj    tu
lu  nil''.
Than'isgiving wns ijufetlj n'.servi
in Fernie
First Lord of the Admiralty
As A " Horse Marine "
Ltd., Special
in the   Crows Nest look good       to
It is predicted by old timers in
this district that this will he a late
fall, as there are so many wild animals roaming about in place of going
into cover for tlw winter in good
Several bears have l.een seen in
the vicinity of this place within Hie
past week and at Michel, a short distance east of here, two large grizzly
bears have been visiting the lown
nightly for the past week. It seems
that some hunters who wen* oul in
the mountains n few days ago
caught a grizzly cub bear ami look
it back to town. It. was left tied in
the yard at the home of Mr. Frew,
who lives in the center of the town
of Michel. That night about midnight some of the men were attracted to the spot hy the cries of the cub
and were just in time to see two
grizzly boars leaving tne yard Thoy
fired immediately and one of the
bears reared up as If It bail been
wounded, but was* able to run
through the town and across the
bridge, where il soon disappeared in
the forest, (tn the mountain side.
The other bear had escaped by a
shorter route to the mountains just
behind'the bouse. A few nights later the same bears were seen iln thc
vicinity of the town and hunting par-
ties have been organized to go in
search of the dangerous visitors.
On Thanksgiving day « lantern lecture entitled "A Trip Through
Southern Canada" was given hy Mr.
Willan in the Methodist church to a
large and enthusiastic audience. The
pictures were clear and gave the audience the sensation of having actually visited the many beautiful spots
en route from Halifax to Vancouver.
At the close of the lecture sandwiches, cake and coffee were served
by the Ladies Aid Society. Then a
number of games were indulged in
by the younger members of the audi
fif.ee, and all report having had ,i
very pleasant evening. An admission fee of 35c. was charged aud a
neat sum was realized for the
The necessity for greater protection
from fire has been brought before the
public by the recent tire here, and a
meeting of the citizens was held.
when it was decided to make a canvass of the town to procure the fundi]
necessary for supplying better equipment m the way of hose, etc. It
was also decided to teat down all the
old dilapidated buildings, which are
not only a fin' trnp but a disfigure**
ment to the town.
Psychologists sal lh-y can settle
the llme-worti question nf ibe young
man "Wli.il shall I do?" A son of
menial yardstick laid on the brain
of the applicant for nnj vocation Will
show whether he is adapted for the
job.. If has hern tried oul on .telephone operators and street-car motor-
men bv no less an authority than
Prof, Hugo Munsterlierg, ami the
Sage Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching indorses the id.-a.
Applicants for positions are examined as lo memory, attention, general
Intelligence, space perception, rapidity of movement, accuracy of move-
men! and association. Thus.* unsulted
for the positions are weeded out before they start.
We can imagine an enormous benefit
from thc application nf these new
methods lo fanning enterprises. Why
nol apply psycholoalcal tests to
Ihose suffering from first attacks uf
hen fever, apple orchnrdlsts and other
malignant alltlctions resulting trom
Inoculation with ihe hnck-to-tho-land
germ? Enormous sums would he
saved to those who annually invest m
Impracticable miderla' inus The average efficiency of suburban workers
would he greatly enhanced. Why nol
put the would-be poultry man through
a series of tests with a balky
cubator, or try his endurance on a
g ii en -bone grinder, or determine his
sympathies hy allowing him to nurse
ii hatch of chickens with the pip? Let
the ambitious would-be orchardfst
try his patience hy mixing a batch
of lime-sulphur spray, or by juggling
a picker's ladder for half an hour.
Lei the aspirant Im ownership of a
pure-milk farm struggle with a stubborn calf in an efinrt fo Induce il t•>i
partake of the lacteaf lluid from a»
open pall, unaided by Nature's apparatus for convcnlcnl  feeding.
In all seriousness — there are three
personal characteristics needed by
nnj one who would succeed at farming: Patience, persistence and adaptability. And the greatest ol these
is adaptability.*—Country Gentleman
The valley was favored lasl we.ii
by a vlsll from lho Hon. W. .1. Bowser, attorney-general and acting
premier of British Columbia, accompanied by A. Bryan Williams, provincial game warden, II 11. Watson,
M.P.P., of Vancouver, Mrs. Watson,'
Miss Watson and Miss Eunice How j
ser, niece of the attorney-general '
The party encamped ti at tlie Ver '
million river and enjoyed H weoWfl
hunting in the vicinity, The attorney-general and Mr. Williams paid a
flying visit to the Windermere dis
trict, including a dash up to the Sin
clair summit en route.
A distressing accident is reported
from construction camp No, 7 (Burns
and Jordan), an Italian laborer having the misfortune to break his leg
by falling from a cut hank. He was
conveyed to thc Wilmer hospital with
all despatch.
Much sincere sympathy is helnj
expressed locally with our school-'
master, Mr. Hugh Patterson, in (lie
loss of his daughter, whose death oc-
curved this week at Wilmer. It will
he recalled that she was accidentally'
shot in the forehead a fortnight ago,]
and despite the serious nature of Unwound, strong hopes were entertained)
for her recovery. I
Did you ever lake a buggy ride in
the still of the evening, down the
winding turns of a country pike, with
the fair one by your side? If so.
'mm said With ;i proper sense of
proportion, the old-time buggy was
made to hold exactly one and a half
The result was propinquity—also
bliss. Along     the     road-all to,,
short—you drive. Moo cows mooed
in the distance. Anxious mothers
came to lhe door and cried
"UM-l-W-e!" But you wen* lost to
I ovine plaints and maternal solici-
tudis. Pungent odors from tin* do,;
kennel mingled with tho faint perfume of the thistle's bloom. The
night dew lay on the fields, starlight
drenched the earth, and you discovered you had a s""l- 'be air was
(hill and you lived a shawl. Hands
touched an<l withdrew, followed by
most eloquent and ecstatic silence
Thin came ihe parting as you
"handed" her out at the gate, A
u hispcicd goodb), h-st any other
hear, and a retreating vision id a
rosebud fairer ihan .John D.'a poatoi
ever dreamed of.—Washington Post.
Confidence jn British Columbia
teems lo prevail in Loudon for din
nitc lhe past week municipal bonds of
Vancouver to tin* value of $2,240,000
were purchased there as soon as put
on the market, They were taken nl
05 and boar Interest at p. per cent
A somewhat latter block of Vancouver bonds was taken in the same
market last July.
Trade Marks
Copyrights Ac.
anTrm*finding a skci^h and d«wciipll»n may
ijuMdr •..•.•■■rt ir "i'ii.ii-n t'*9*a*itu*rmaa
....   .     ' iMner n.--....
I'atetiU Ukmi |finmuli  »Iiii.ii A ■_<*, rtctlrt
 ill «
11ivt-ht11>» la pruit
tmiiaairtcllf mitll          ....
■ out frw. QlflMl uetii 1 for *< .'tirmf Mt-um
■ -    -    - T .      tl,.,,,,    *r   I'll.   MM
Iftrlal reiUtt, wu ho ill ctiarwn. m tb*
Scientific American.
A  han'tw-malj nhUtltlWl frrMj,     Ly***" Hr-
n!Mi r  .my   .-iHiitil.'   Muna.al.     Ifiim   |nr
lunula, Ji.ti ii y^r, ,«..U*.' iiit.i.ml.   sui'l lij
ail rirwfcli-akrt.
MUNN&Co.*6-—*■* New York
Hiftucti HAM. Ok V ML. Wwhiuiimi. II O
his is one of the latest pictures if Ri$h1 lion. Winston * hnrchffl and
his wile Those who saw Churchill on his vMl Ui Canada some years
aiio ivill i 'member htm as ji well-dressed, well sel up young fdlow .Jusl
now the tailors of Old London are commenting on the First Lord's careless dressing, They intimate thai u affects thel. business. Mi Churchill is more rotund and less adaptable to coo! clothes than he used lo be,
Mrs. Churchill    is a clever horsewoman.
North, South, East, West
men and women are subject to the numerous ailments caused
by defective or irregular action of the organs of digestion and
elimination. Headaches, lazy feelings, depression of spirits
are first consequences,and then worse sickness followsif the
trouble is not removed. But thousands have discovered that
13eeeftam'd 9>iffy
(The Luiwt S*U «f A»f Mwfceuie ia the World)
are the most reliable corrective, and the best preventive of these common ailments. Better digestion, more restful sleep, greater strength,
brighter spirits, clearer complexions are given to those who use occasionally this time-tested home remedy. Beecham's Pills will no doubt help
JOU—it u to your interest to try tbem—for all over the world they
Are Pronounced Best
OMETHING FOR PR EDDIE     TO  river,    at a    point ninety-four   and
PONDER OVER. | 37-100    chains     east and 180 cha-ins
 ' j south    of the    s.     10. corner of lot
Farmer to his son- "Freddie, after' M70, Q-. I., thence easi 2.t chains,
Stipptr be sure and cut enough Mod-1 more or 'tess, to a point I2*i chains
lings, then finish the milking and see ea.st of the said S, K. corner of Lot
that tbe horses are bedded and led ' 8970, (i. 1; thence sooth 20 chains;
He .sure that ihe chickens are locked thence vest 15 chains, more or less,
up and don't forget to finish baggmj to the east bank of the Skookum-
the grain for the load I'm going to Chuck river, to the point of corn-
take lo town tomorrow. Read biille- tnencement, containing I" acres, more
tin No. 2i on the three stomachs of a   or less.
cow.      Be sure to get all tbis done I Wm. H. Moss,
I'm going to    the meeting to discuss Applicant.
"How   to   Keen the Hoys on       the'    Dated September 19th, 1913.   -13-10
Farm.'  '—El.
Under and by virtue of the povers
contained in a certain mortgage,
which will be prodpeed at tbe time
of sale. There will be "ficred for
sale by Public Auction by Harold
Darling, at th'- CKj Hall, ttanbrook,
B.C., the Tib day of November, 1913,
at the hour of 10.30 o'clock in thc
forenoon, the following property:
Lois I and 2, block 27. Cranbroo'i
Cite, Kootenay District, Map 869 K.
togetlici with the house and buildings
erected thereon.
For terms and     conditions uf .sale
applv lo
Thomas T. Mceredy,
Sol id loi for tne Mortgagee,
Hazel Block,
Baker street.
Cranbrook, B  C,
Dated    lhe  2l-,t day  ol  Ootober,
1013. H-2t
iii.it i. IVm II Mom, of Cranbrook,
B.C., Civil Engineer, Intend to applj
for permission io purchase the following described land:
Commencing ,ii a poat planted on
the east hank     of the Skookumchuck
Very Low Fares
In connection with
to the Old Country
TO ST. JOHN   $89.10
Limit   hive   Month-.     Stopover
and Bxtsntlon Pifrllegei
1 Hli Information tt mil snd
J. W, Siienc*. agent, or u me
H. D-VW80N,
Dial. Paatgr. Agent,
i!P.  BURNS & CO., LTD. i:
Wholesalers and Retailers
Special thin week
At Sprcinl Prices
PHONES io, 77, and jti
All our Mt-nta nro Fresh ami (jovertime ut ItlBpecle<l aanmatmam
j'j':'2;2* Ji;: 2?E;!i:l^iI:ii!!4 V
Japan r ready to lake action against CDilnfl if her demands for a proper npologi for tho killing of Japanese residents of Nankin are not complied with, uccorillng to the nitimatiim jusl received hy the Chinese government-
Tm liipiiiiise warships ctowtlcil with marines are awaiting the issue of
Ihe latest notice in China in the Yangtsc Ktang near Nankin. The Japanese consul at Nankin has ordered all Japanese residents to come within
the consulate, which is protected by machine guns,
(laughters.     For her sons she sewed
spun, brewed and baked, which     ion
Kt'ituted    her     chief   duties   low.uil
. them.
J    But lite was simpler then. Its tusks
i were not, so complicated as thev have
! Ixteome   through    a   more   ..dvancid
civilization, and the mother's domain
was    naturally   narrower.      In this,
the most  intense age tlie world     bus
ever   known,     when society l.a- drip
aud  vexing    problems, and Uie tself
sn many   perplexities,    the nether
A great writer has beautifully said,  sphcre is   vastly   enlarged,     and lit
"(iod   could   lint, he   everywhere, so  duties     multiplied a hundred      fold
lie made mothers."     When lie gave  towards   her    sons   as    well as hi
to woman the holy task oi maturing  daughters.
p THE W.C.T.l)
tho HLtlc   ones     whose lives a
mortal, and of developing these
specks of    humanity   Into noble
and women who shall control Ihi
lairs oi   the     next generation,
' m>|   The    duty of mother   really begin
mere   wilh herself before the birth of    In
lllt'11  child, because  it   is     an establishe
a(   fact that   pre-natal   Influences      ar
IU*   very strong, and important factors i
placed on her brow the crown of life, j the development of the child after lis
He gave to her the most important birth, before environment has had
of all professions, for their is no of-1 Mmo to count, and in some cases
flee so high ns that of guiding      the, long afterwards.
.Motherhood is   the     deepest, finest,
oul most splendid relation in human life,
and in discussing it, with all tho "reverence due to its sacred duties in ils
connections     with tho mother of to-
' day, I am afraid I shall present some
youth, because   tin
ire is nothing    sl(
precious  on earth
as llie mind, soul
and character of a
Hecall.se molhcl'lioi
nl is the most 1 mi
portnnl of all  profe
ssions,   it carries
.ureal   responsjhilRh
■s   with     it,  and
requires more    knowledge, skill, tact
and patience   than any other depart-l
men I ol human affairs. ;
That Q wise son is one who has had ;
rather startling thoughts.
Of,all the themes which motherhood has1 furnished for fiction writers
and poets, of   all the glorious    con-
a wise mother, is proved by the fact! ceptions of tbe wonderful relation
that Napoleon, (Hailstone, Wellington,1 chronicled jn literature, it seems that
Washington,  Lincoln,     Franklin, Mc-'almost everyone hns   forgotten
Kililey.      Wanamal.cr—the
trious   statesmen,      lhe	
gulshed warriors, the greatest men In \child to the mother lias been greatly
ribiite     their success, exaggerated
most Ulus-  important aspect of motherhood, and
most dislin-  that is the fact that the duty of     d
all colli
to their
lives  eh
an* the
aud thn
that mold bis     I1
the school loom ,
large, hut  in   llie
IVR   that    the   molhc
educators of the rat
ihlld   Will be what
i It. The things
' ate not found iii
■ in Hli-  world     at
quiet ol  a    home.
To enter into an elaborate and sal-
* isfactnry discussion of that, state-
, ment would involve deep and intri-
i cate    social and    ethical     problems
Men are Jusl ns truly lho
home   1 raining as   trees     i
nro the result of their soil
male      If early ci nil I lions are     not
favorable   a   yuiimr     twig     becomes
.stunted   and   ilcvclopea Imperfections
which oannol be corrected later on in
lite   tree".        A starved,    suppressed,
stunted    childhood   makes a dwarfed
man; Improper I mining results in   a
defective character which cannot    bo
changed ia nflm yearn
Childhood Is a period oi plasticity,
a period of adjustment. During a
child's Carl j' rears its mind and
position are as plastic as clay
may be moulded as desired, and it is
tlte mother's duty lo limn the Mi
deuey of heart and mind to lav broad
and deep Hie foundation nn which the
future of tie- child Is to be built
But the lime will i i come    when
their chairs bj your fireside will be
empty and the) will he out struggling
alone in the world. Vou want
them fully prepared to meet the
existing conditions and demands of
modern life, nnd to withstand the
temptations that will beset their
pajhs. You don't want to leave the
formation of their character to
chance. Vou don't want to make it
necessary for (hem to learn the lessons of life by bitter experience that
which are out
few elemental
il will servo t
the statement
of   place here, ./.it a
thoughts in regard to
show the basis      of
First,' tbe child     is
'ill ol brought into existence from no loti-
d plants sent of Its own. Many children, as
Moiitnlguo thinks, no doubt, if consulted on the subject—knowing the
conditions of the life into which thej
are to he ushered, would prefer to remain unborn The mother is primarily responsible for the existence of
the child. All the tender care, the
nitillitiidinou.K and laborious duller
that devolve upon ber, incidental ti
its rearing, are the natural eonse
i|iience of this respouslhilitv, and
must Ih* considered us such- Her
obligation ns a correct and righteous
human being demands (hat she per-
lorm these duties faithfully. Tin*
child's obligation cannot, justly arise
from the fad that the mother, to
satisfy certain claims thnt concern
herself and find alone, has simply
done her duty,
A child is iu no way to blame for
the mistake she may have made herself regarding his or her early life,
nor is his obligation greater because
her love was not confined to ihe
bonds ot reason, and because it led
her Into uncalled tor slavery and
sacrifice. Tlie ideal mother must
realize these things, because her
happiness and peace in old age depend upon her doing so.
The child    owes the mother a peeu-
him and all that pertains to bis welfare, thereby laying the foundation of
the child's respect for her, trust in
her, and difference iu opinions and
wishes in later years. A story is
told by a "ell known writer on the
subject, of a mother who was greatly
perplexed and grieved over the fact
that her daughter contradicted her
statements frequently — no new
problem we all know. She began systematically to correct the fault
her child. She studied nil the sub- |
lecis that were then comprising her
daughter's education, natural history
Icing one oi     tliem ' i «ta ll* rtittlj
walks log! hei Hiu was able to explain to the child many things that
would be encountered In the nt-xt
days lesson in natural history hy
simply reading ahead of the child's
lesson, nnd it was not long before tbe
daughter had ceased tn contradict
ber, and regarded her every statement wiih tlie profoundest ronpict.
Had she expatiated upon the child's
duty towards her ami instated upon
deference from her daughter solely
from that standpoint, the child,
while obeying outwardly, would have
been filled inwardly with contempt
for her mother. We can't successfully confront children with abstract
fads — such go too far beyond the
experience and knowledge of childhood. Tbey must have concrete objects in their education.
The mother should study the personalities and temperament of her
children as Individuals to know the
particular requirements of each, for
modern ideals, modern standards of
living, and the advanced civilization
of today have brought their peculiar
perplexities to child life, and complexities to child nature, which must
be sympathetically understood to be
successfully treated. Upon mother's
complete understanding of every phase
of her child's nature depends largely
the perfect and happy relation that
should exist between them, long after
the child is a man or woman, and
the mother has become the object ot
tender solicitude. This understanding of a mother for her children's
peculiar needs, is the prime factor iu
determining her hold on their lives
and her influence in th-ir careers. It
determines her entire relation to
them. i
Companions,      athlciic      pursuits, ■
must be    chosen    with greater care
than in earlier     days; greater alien-:
tion must    be paid    to proper dress-
and amusements;     social recognition
and personal popularity, so essential
to youthful happiness, are more difficult of attainment, and depend   upon
more varied     sources;   life is larger,'
fuller of both pain and pleasure   and j
must be viewed with greater seriousness   in  consequence.        Kducnt ional
advantages are   tenfold higher,     and
educational    problems   have increased
A child's education makes or mars
him, and there is perhaps no more
solemn moment in the life of a mother than when first she brushes the
little ringlets hack from the wide,
innocent brow, buttons the best
little pinafore, and after many gentle
warnings, watches with eyes almost
teanlimmed, the little red coated figure disappear down the street, trudg-
ng toward the school house. Thus
the little actor makes his debut in
tho world-old drama of life, and tho
possibilities for false acting, imperfect interpretation, for tragedy itself, were never so great as they are
today. |
What every home needs, whether it
be avenue or mansion, is good cheer.
Our relations with lhe home people
are intimate, and we presume upon'
hive's capacity for pardoning. Of
course the mother cannot always1 lie
gay, nor .is this necessary; lhe ups
and downs of home need something
more enduring, Cheerfulness has
staying power and owns the merry
heart whieh goes all the way, whicb
does nut lire at the lirst sleep bill.
In nny successful home life cheerfulness is necessary on the part of the
The habit of being pleased with
litlle things is worth cultivating by
ihose who would ho cheerful.     If wc
wait for the greater nifts and acorn
the smaller ones we shall often go
through the world with empty hands.
A child's kiss, a child's good report
on Friday afternoon, a bit of lire on
the hearth on a chilly night, a new
hook, a picture bought witb small
daily savings—these arc Hie items
that add to the balance on the credit
side of the home felicity. When ono
hns for years made it a rule to be
glad and pleased when litlle delights
have brightened lhe hours, one will
realize thut the capacity for a surprise or pleasure Is greatly enlarged
Some of us are so busy, in working
for the child's future ihat wo neglect
their present.       We   have an eye to
the investments that shall make their
inheritance     bigger,    to the meadow
land that will increase the farm,    V
the new house we mean to buy on
finer street).    So wo toil ami       w
strain, we save and we skimp,      w
grow sol.er faced and our hacks   at
bowed, and     we forget, the children's
need, not wealth tomorrow, hut sympathy today.      Nothing thai we can
bequeath, to thorn  after a while will
he so   valuable a   present    of   daily
comprehension, as    hours    of living
with them, of half way mooting their
needs, and of wholly joining in their
play, as well as in their work.
No plaee in a home should he ton
ornamental and too costly in its
equipment for the use of the family.
A stalely drawing room may be -the
privilege of a palace where there are
other pleasant apartments, but people
of ordinary means should live all
over their houses, and have no shut-
up room into which boys and girls
may not intrude. Hooks and periodicals add immensely to the cheer of a
home, aud to the broadening und
brightening of the growing youth.
Thai house is always cheerful which
is open to the voices of the period
which keeps a tally of new inventions
uiul discoveries and which is to use a
graphic phrase, up-to-date. The up-
to-date house must own—not merely
borrow from rt library—plenty of
One more tangible aid to good
cheer at home is music. Plenty 0f
song and the bouse will move without- friction, in mutual respect, and a
common devotion to a common weul.
A musjc-loving family is almost sure
to have good times at home. While
a home ought to reach out from itsell
to other homes, and to keep an open
door for friends and guests, it should
never he dependent for its cheer upon
any influence from without, For its
happy times, its daily enjoyments, il
should be sulflclenl to itself. If
cheerfulness in the home is to be
factor in Hie home's development, it
must grow from the center, not be
fastened on the circumference. The
song must be in the soul before it is
on the lip, flood times at home
among the home folk, a simple, uncostly style of living that involves
no undue anxiety, a house not too
line for daily use, and plenty of sunshine, and love, will fullfil the ideal,
ami upbuild our nation.
Mrs. R. S. Garrett.
It may have taken a million years
to make a man out of a monkey. Hut
it doesn't lake a million drinks to
make a monkey out of a man.—l'rics
Notice of Application for the Approval of Works.
TAKE NOTICE that the Crows
Nest Pass Lumber Co., Ltd., will aP-
ply to the Comptroller of Water
Rights for the approval of the plans
of the works to be constructed tor
the utilization of tho water from
Little Hull River, which the applicant is, by Water Permit No. HOI),
authorized to take, store, and use for
fluming logs.
The plans and particulars required
by subsection (I) of section 70 of the
"Water Act" as amended have been
tiled with the Comptroller of Water
Rights at Victoria and with the
Water Recorder at Cranbrook,
Objections to the. application may
he filed with Ihe Comptroller of
Water Rights, Parliament Huildings,
Dated at Cranhrook this Hli day of
October, 1013.
T. T. Mceredy,
agent for W. E. fluid.      41-1
Agent for the Applicant.
Railway Commissioners in the West
bring ruin to them and shame to! liar, deep and abiding love, aiiniira
you. Prepare them now for the tion, respect and certain obligations,
struggle, equip them early for tie' conditionally—lo what degree thu
battle of life. | mother herself, hy her education    of
In the olden days lhe duties of the her child, and her attilude towards
mother were chiefly io ba^o lho him after he has reached years ol
bread, spin the wool and llax for her discretion, will determine,
family, and teach her daughters to do j In the early life of the child thc
Ihe .same for theirs. Her relation to mother must lose no opportunity to
her nons wns far less Intimate and impress him with her own superior
Influential than her relation it    her'wisdom   and    her   lender regard for
| Chairman Harry L. Drayton, ol the Dominion Honrd of Railway Commissioners, and Commissioner Dr. Mills, who are starting out from Ottawa next week to hold sittings in several western cities and towns, and
clean up a lot <>f local business, after which they will return to belp tackle
the freight rates case.
Cheap. — Apply   Herald    Office.
Phone 18. tf
Agent fur
Slliip I lii.ll.iall llnlilnii'p 40
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
352 Richard. St.,
laaaal .nv.lolMHI aaaiil Huiaiiila- la-aaaaaaaa iaa Sanaa-!.
Iiiaiail Iaa ah.... win nil anal aaaiil taiiall thin
coupon ut one.
t aaaaa iaiteraaiita.l Iaa Haiaaiiaa'ata Kalaaa'aaliaaia.
ria'aiaat- aa-aaal 111. fail) iaifaaraaaaaliiaia aala.iiit
,_«  _* .      Tynowrllltig
'VUV      Shorthand
lV»yV™'/    a'anaaaaaaaiahha
I a-aaaa la. via.  a GOirrtB
alaoaal -
Headquarters for all  kiiuls of
Satisfaction Guaranteed
The (Shoe 8peoiulist
Hotel International
CIeo. LoNfirRK, Proprietor
Situated At KlngFgate, B.C., on
the Boundary Line, in a ppot of
rare ecenlc beauty and the eportB-
man's paradise.
Headquarters for Commercial Men and Tourists
B. .C
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
Howard 8t. and Trent Ave.
A modern equipped Cafe at moderate
Kates $1.00 and up per day
Our bus meete all trains
The Coeur D'Alene Company
JABOB QOETZ, President
HARRV P. BAER, Secretary
»A#   iniKiiiou imrnsii Columbia's
* * COMMERCIAL Capital oiler** un-
rivalled opportunities for money
HOMES. Locate..on the KKASKKand WILLOW
and HUDSON BAY. and other ruilroadi. in the
centre of a LAKCK RICH FARMING and TIMBER DISTRICT, tlie natural «i|iply point for the
stires the future of WD.LOW RIVER. Write
now, today, for free maps. |>.uUi, etc.
■in KlthunlHStreet. Vunuouver, B.C
Ait-*tiin Wanted
District al South Kast Kootenay.
TAKE NOTICB that -lames W.
Blake, nl Wasa, B.O., occupation
Parmer, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Cotnjnonclng ut a post planted nl
ttto northwest corner of Lot HOlti,
(Irtruji One, Kootenny District,
thence west lit chains, thonco smith
in chains, thonco east i" chains,
thence north III chains to place ot
commencement, containing HiO ucres,
more or less.
James William Wake,
Dated Soptombcr 24th, IM3.    40-11
(Silaveaasnr to W. P. GUllll)
Barrister, Solicitor, and Notary
l>. O. liux 850
Barristers, Solicitors and
MiaiU'y to l.onii
Physicians and Surgeons
Ottos it Km1iJ.ii-., Armstrong if.
Forenoon. 1.00 to 10.0*
Ati.rnoon. - - • 9.00 to 4.(0
Evening. - - - - 7.10 to I.M
Sundays ■ ■ ■ ■ 1.10 to   4.M
CRANBROOK :•    »    H    H    I, 6
I to 13 a.m.
1 to   I p.m.
7 to   8 p.m.
Office In Hinson Block.
i;ranbrook      -     •     - B. o
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
Terms on Application
Phone 2511 Matron
P. O. Box 815 Garden Ave.
Cranbrook, B.C.
i P O. Ban 218
. Tel No. 1«
Civil anal Miliar, E.|loeer>
British Columbia Laid Surveyors
CRANBROOK    ■     B. C
W. R. BmUv. mnanl Dlrate.
Ciubnok B. a
Phone31(1 P.O. Box686
Norbury Ave., next to City Hall
Day Phone 233 Night Phone 361
Frank Provenzano
Ganaral Marohanta
Employment Aganta
CRANBROOK     •     B. C.
P.O. Ul 194 MOW 144
Sura eaaor to V. T. F. PERKY
District ol Cranhrook.
TAKE NOTICE that Thomas S.
OUI-, ol Cranbrook, 11. 0., ocoupatlon
Locomotive Engineer, iiilemls to apply for permission to purchase Ihj
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted on
flold Creek about 3} miles east of
tho southeast corner of Lot 9205,
llacncc cast 80 chains, thence south
40 chains, thence west 80 chains,
thence north 40 chains to place of
Thomas S. Olll.
George Kennedy, Agent,
Dated September llth, 1013.    37-10
(Inmls ciilluil tnr nml delivered
UcxhI work only.   Prompt
| Telephone No. 405}
P. O. Box 798
Works: Armstrong Ave.
For Sale
One Ovford Engine, 11 x 11. Price
$:irni,wi. May be seen at Benedict Hiding, one mile eaat of
Mayook, B. O.
One Oxford Saw Carriage, complete with rack feed, 3 blocks,
M post dogs. Price $260,00 at
Elko, B.C.
One Oxford Friction Feed, complete with cable and sheaves and
drive pulleys. Price (160.00, at
at Elko, B. O.
For further particulars apply to
Leask & Johnson, Elko, B. 0.
Cranbrook     Lodge,
No. 94
A.F. A A. H.
Reeular meetings oa
the  third  Thursday
ot every mouth.
Visiting brethren welcomed.
P. B. Miles, W.M.
J. L. Cranston, Sec.
Obksuent Lodge No. 33
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets   every   Tuesdsy at 8 p.m. at
Fraternity Hall.
Alec. Hurry, C.C.
F. M. Christian, K. ol RAS.
Visiting brethren   cordially invited
to attend.
Hests every Monday
night at   New Fraternity   Hall.    Sojourning Oddlellows cordially luvlted.
I. H. Turnlsy, W. M. Harris,
N. O. Seo'y.
Meets first aad   third Wednesdays
in each month.
A  cordial reception extended     to
visiting brothers.
OIBoers July 1st to December 81st.
W. M. Harris, Chief Patriarch
II. White, Scribe.
No. 11.
Meets every second and  fourth Wednesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning   Rebekahs cordially latitat.
Sis. Maude Hickenbotham, NO.
Sis. Ada llickentotham, Rec. See.
Meets In Carmen's Hall Second aad
Fourth Thursday ol each month at I
p.m. sharp.
J. McLachlaa, C.R.
I.. Pearron, Sec., Box 618.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
Meets in Carmen's Hall 1st and 3rd
Thursday every month at 8 p.m.
Membership   open   to British   cltl
E. Y. Brake, L. Pearron,
Pres. Sac.
Box 618
Visiting members cordially welcom
W M. Kbi.es, Dirt.
Cranbrook Lodge
No. 1010
Meet, every Mcond end
fourth Wealaaeaai.j .10
p. iu. In Haiyal Bl.ck
kiaiitlila' Ball, Baker
B. 8. G.mett, Hit.
Pride ot Cranhrook   Circle, No. 1SI,
Companions ol tne Forest.
Meets in Carmen's Hall 1st aad 3rd
Wednesday of each month at
eight p.m. sharp.
Mrs. A. Laurie, C. C.
Mrs. A. E. Sbaw, Secretary.
P. O. Box 441.
Visiting Companions cordially welcome.
LODOE, No. 1871
Meets 1st and 3rd Thursday, at 8 p.m. in Roysl
BlackKnlghtsol Iielsml
Hall, Baker Street.
Fbhd. W.SW.IM.W.M.
B. L. Williams, Sec.
I'mtiilpnt: 0, B. Hhmtahii
Mwtn regular); tin flrnt Kriility WMiIng f«»'h
Information on l'oiili ry matter* ■uw>ll«1
Adilrww tbf Hwrrtury,
A. H.rtMITH.BoiHr.U
It you want utiifaction witb
your waifilng send
It to
Bpacial prices lor family work.
President: A. B. Smith
Secretary: S, Macdonald
Z For Information regarding lends $
• nnd  agrlf-1 —   —
♦ Secretary,
•nd   agriculture   apply "to the i
tary, Cranbrook, B. 0. f
Evary second Wednesday
Oppo.lt. C.P.R. Station
THB    PLACE    TO     OET   A
The Store with a Repntntioii
Kootenay's Greatest Drug
and Book Store
The Beattie-Murphy
Co., Ltd.
Where ItFaystn Deail
A. B. .lalNlaa 'I'. .1, HaaiaiH
I'hiilie Ml I'll,III,. 1111
II.a,  lill!
Jones & Doris
Contractors and
Let Us Ouote Vou Prices
Belorc Vou Build
When You Buy a
Watch Here
THERE is one miiin advantage to you over getting
it uwny from home. This
is it:— If the wittoh
doesn't come tip to your expectations, why yon always
know where to come to have
the trouble adjusted or the
watch exchanged.
If we guarantee a watch,
that guarantee is binding. It
means what it says. If the
wntch goes wrong, and it's
the watch's fault, we are here
to make it right with you.
Buying awny from home is
different — very difl'erent,
you'll find out if you ever
have the experience,
Watch prices are as low
here as anywhere in the land
for equal values.
Jeweler and Optician
Meet me at Bob's Place.
R. II. Moon anil wife, ol Wycliffe,
were in the city on Wodnosday.
Remnants of carpel anal linoleum al
cost.—Kink Mercantile Co.
G. R. Kurlonn was doing husiness
in.Fernie the first of the week.
Mr. nnal Mrs. C. \V. .lailiiison, ui
Wasa, were in tlie eitv ycstriday.
Drink Cranbrook beer. The Wsi
WOOtl tot sale.—.I.    S.  I'l'l'k & Co.
Hoy. Sir. Davis, nt Windermere,
was Visiting in the a-iti   this week.
.1. (I. Cummlngs, !•' ii  Mortis and
lien   Hoggarlly WOllI   tn  Ferule       on
Monday taa at lend llie dssltrs.
W. M. Pope and wife, ail W.asa.
were ra'nisteieii at ilia' Hotel t'lan
brook nu Wednesday.
Young a;iil wanted.—To assist    in
lilflat   haausa'Waalk  mill cure nl l-billll'eii
Apply W. Kleward, Royal hotel.
.lames Martin lilt Hi'' llntl "I the
week lor Bull lllvei lo look niter
business Interests.
Between W. II. Wilson's store
and residence, chain lor sell-
starter ot an automobile. Return
to W. II. Wilson and receive
— so he lost his train an important appointment. See
that your wntch keeps time.
The cost of having it repaired
is small, nnd correct time is
|.,\|i|.|-laa any tllllt pvi'ry wailali
aholllal la. aivei-laiiiila.il aalii-a. ill
fluhlwil llliaaaliaa. lie wlaaa- —
I'l-aiiH   III   yaalar   aaiili-li   Iaa .day.
Meet me at nub's Place.
Mrs. I), Campbell, Armstrong
avenue, will receive on Tuesday, October 28th, Irom 3 lo B.
Mr. ami Mrs. .1. W. Spem* awl Mr.
and Mrs. .1. Woodman were visitors
at L'rlckson last week.
Remnants of carpet and linoleum al
cost.—Fink Mercantile Co.
.Joseph Ryan, police magistrate,
was called to Fernie this week on
official business in connection with
the Cutri, Italian, murder trial.
Invitations have been issued for the
forthcoming marriage of Miks Ida
Hrown and Mr. Alan Graham, which)
das been set lor November 6th.
W. A. Rollins left today lor Vancouver ami will spend tlie winter on
lire coast, going north to Fort
(Jeorgo iu thc spring.
Wood for sale.—.1.   S, Peck & Co.
J. P. Kink left last .Saturday on a
business trip to Yahk, 'Kingsgate,
Kitchener, Creston nnd Nelson, returning today.
Miss Darkis, of tho Cranhrook public school staff, was unoble to take
her class a couple of days last week
through illness.
A meeting of the executive of the
Cranhrook IHstrict Conservative association was held in the party club
rooms mi Friday night.
Hcvr and porter made hv the Cranbrook Brewcrv is the best vet. Phone
Alexander Mackenzie, <,[ thfl Bcat-
tic-Murphy Co., has returned from
his vaentiitn ami reports a pleasant
visit at Creston.
Mrs. E. Critiiev, Misses Ruby
Mather and Kdith Pailev were Cranhrook visitors this week from Foil
Large dry basement lo rent, loAx20
leet. $5.00 per month. Apply Herald
All lady members of the Overseas
club Interested In the doll dressing
nre requested to meet at the home
of Mrs. \v. Marshall, Armstrong
avenue, next Tuesday at 3 o'clock.
K. K. Spencer, in the employ ol
tin* CPU., was fortunate enough to
shoot n flne buck near Olenlily fm
Monday. When dressed it weighed
16*3 pounds
Cottage lo rent.—Four rooms wilh
hath.     Apply Herald. 49 tf
Mrs.    w     McMillan,   ol Victoria,
spent   a lew days hei'i* tile post week
vislUllg liei     step daughter, Mrs.   K.
.1  Donne,     She    was   on hoc way
home after an extended visit east.
Harold J Sooll has returned from
Alberta, where lie noted ns besl man
at the marriage ol Mi. and Mrs.
('has H. Ward He visited Calgary
n few days Mme returning.
Remnants of carpet and linoleum at
cost.—Fink Mercantile Co.
Similar to one shown in cut
Meet me at Bob's Place.
The Rosslond Miner notes a revival
in prospecting, especially in Kootenay. This is a healthy sign, for
thu prospector is the pioneer of mining development and his presence
should he everywhere welcomed.
Chief of Police Cory Dow was call-,
wi to Fernie on Tuesday to attend
the trial of the Italian murderer,]
Bruno Cutri, which commenced in the}
assizes on Wednesday morning.
Phone 177 and have a case of beer
or porter delivered Irom tho Cranhrook Brewery.
Fred Wells opened a new burlier
shop in tlte Cross Keys hotel lasi
Saturday) and announces thai he is
prepared I" give tho best attention
to all his old friends and patrons.
Large dry warehouse to rent, $t>ou
Pit month.     Apply Herald office.
R, 13, Heattie, II tt. Supple, Fred
Small and T. M. Roberts made a
motor trip lo the Windermere thej
lirst of tho week, spending a couple
of days in the "laud u[ promise."
The Cranbrook Paining dub has
been organized and proposes to give
a scries of dances during ihe winter
months. The officers are: President,
J, A. Fergusoni secretary, R. (•
Nelson; treasurer, W. M. Parks.
Mayor and Mrs. A. C. Howness re-
lnrned today from n few days trip
lo Calgary. He reports the Alberta
metropolis having some oil excitement with the laud office being kept;
busy tiling the staked claims, which
already cover a large area.
Extraordinary Values  in  Coats
and Suits
lulu or
lease.—Perry Creek
llox 2IIH, Cimilirook,
Tlie oaTieial lioaril ol lhe Metliodist
chmrcl) will banquet Dr. Chown, tlie
Kcneral superintendent of tlie church,
in Hie gymnasium al tlie Young Men's
Club next Monday evening at 7
o'cloc-c, Every member or adherent
of the eluireh is urged in lie prorent.
Mr, anal Mrs. .1. \V. Burton have
returned Iaa llie eity Irom A visit
with aalil fricmls at Watson, Snslc.
.Mrs. Burton lias been away for the
past six weeks anil was joined hy
Mr. Burton two weeks ago.
We are now offering better values than have ever been given
before in this city- You should consider these. Every Suit and
Coat is this season's style. We have just the style that you have
in your mind. We ask you to inspect these. Try them on. You
will be under no obligation whatever- You will be convinced of
the splendid values we are offering.
In order to fully appreciate these you must sec them.
BEDFORD CORD SUIT, in a i"etty ilimle ol purple.  Coat i» lineal with rub
satin anil is matte on tbe tailored cutaway ilyle, With veil  ftQA AA
ilfa'a-t In plitBh, draped ckiat 	
PLAIN NAVY TAILORED SUIT, iu iplenilltl quality of .erge.
Coal ie satin lined -  , —
HEAVY TWEED COAT, In brown diagonal snipe, lapel, faced *m |>A
wiib b own velvet.   A warm, serviceable nnal .Ireasy coat ll .OU
DARK BROWN COAT, made in stylish, louse titling effect. Belt * m  AA
nu laaa-k.  This a must exceptional offer  -  I*T.UII
Space does not permit further description.   Everything will be
sold, starting Thursday morning, at prices like these.
Cranbrook's Dry Goods and Clothing Stores
Co. Mr. Kdwin Isniav purchased the
entire liiisiiicss and good will nt tin'
firm and will conduct llie business
hereafter in liis own mime.
Dr. .1. II. M. Hell is leaving next
Saturday for a three months' visit
at his old home in Scotland, lie
has not visited his mother in    sevcr-
Uemiiuiils id carpet and linoleum
mt.—Kink .Mercantile Co.
The Cranbrook Orchestra li-ivii*^
left the Kdison Theatre, is o.nn nl
all times for engagements tor e,in(,e'>. j
dinners, soviats, etc.; any numoec ' f
pieces. Address fntnbrno'; Orchestra, P. tl. Hox Hit).—Mrs. Arnoll
Wallinger. I'l It*.
Watson Mall, Canadian Pacific railroad trainmaster, of Maclcod, Alta.,'
and formerly stationed here, will return to this division as trainmaster,
in place of Mr. Mood, who has been
transferred to the city of Nelson.
Wm. Anwley, of Grand Porks, has
been transferred to Maclcod,  Alta.      J
Chris. Merest rom, who has followed
his trade of carpenter in this city
for the past few years, left lasl
Tuesday for Vancouver Island, where
he has been engaged lo take charge otl
some construction work for tin*
al years and
portunc time
trip. Or.
comer, will
practice in
thinks this a mosl "I1'
to make a long delayed
(I. I,. Hnylield, id Van
look after the   doctor's
this city while
del llie hahit of pafroni/inR home
Industry and drink Cranbrook's beer
and porter made hy thc Cranbrook
Brewer j.
Mr It C. Smith, representing
Daily and Morin, of Montreal, general
house furnishings, will Rive a demonstration id home furnishing in our
store on Saturday aft-cmoon We
will bo pleased to have you come.—'
Fink Mercantile Co.
$la set ol democrat harness, almost new, $27.UU. Apply Herald office.
Alderman C. It. Ward a»d Mrs.
Ward, nf Cranhrook, are in tho city
on their wedding lour. Mr. Ward
was nominated by the Liberals of
Cranhrook two weeks ago In contest
the constituency in the next provincial election. He is one of the
leading business men ol Cranhrook
am] is well known throughout the
district. Mr. and Mrs. Ward are at
the Kmpress hotel—Victoria Times.
Krankel's abattoir and cold storage
proposition was turned down by
Kernie lasl Thursday, Mr- Krankel
arrived in the cily the lirst of tie-
week and made the necessary a*"
raiigements fur bringing his proposition before tin* people here. A
special session was called for Wednesday nlghl but ,,n account of the
absence of thc mayor ami several of
the aldermen it, was decided to post-
pom* lhe meeelug until a later date.
Kev. Mr., McMeekin, of Vancouver,
has arrived in llie city and will take
charge of tin* Presbyterian pastorate
at Kort Steele for the winter months.
Miss Katherine Hunt, little daughter of P. DeVere Hunt, left last
Tuesday for ibc east and will make
an Indefinite visit with her relatives
near Toronto.
Special meeting of Kootenay Presbytery met ai Knox church lasl
Thursday evening. A unanimous
call was received from Kernie to
Uev. Mr. McQuarrlc, of Yellow
j r.ross, .Sask. lie is a brother of
Mrs. A. A. .MacKinnon of this eity.
Tin* resignation 0l ROV. Mr. Reekie,
of Kaslo, was handed in. Mr. Reekie
goes to South l.'dmi'iiton In lake up
church extension work.
N'o announcement lias been heard
concerning the Cranbrook Operatic
Society Ihis  tP;il,      Last   year al
this time the society was in full
swing with s.'ini-weekly reheat sals
on "The Cingalce,"     h   is    to be
hoped in    the   inieiesl    ol the public
that the uocletj will continue its
good work again this season with another production o pial to those or
the past three years.
Cranbrook Co-Operative Stores
United Thanksgiving lervlcea     between the   Baptist, Mdho.list      and
Presbyterian churches  were held    iu
Knox church last Monday morning at
10.30 o'clock,      There w.is a     largo
s in] attendance    present.      Rev.  Dunham
Her  spoke on    the subject, "The Piovid-
Hull encc of God'."     lie was followed   by
Kendall  on   tin* subject, "Rea-
Word    was receive/I     in   this
Tuesday of    the serious illness
Mrs. Whitehead,   of Movie, who i
at the hospital al  l.eibbridge.
daughter, Mrs. .1. McTavish, of
River, accompanied bv Mr. McTavish, j ^ev
left Wednesday    morning for lhe bed-  sons tor  Thankfulness at the 'Present
side of the mother.
Mr.    R.   C.   Smith,   representing
Daily and Morin. of Montreal, general, ing the scrvi.
house furnishings, will give a demonstration of home furnishing in our
store on Saturday afternoon. We
will Ih? pleased to have you come.—
Kink Mercantile Co.
Time," and was concluded by      Kev.
Thomson  on "The  Ouclooh, Reasons
for Thankfulness in ihe Future." Dur-
Collings      sang
He Cares Kor Mc.'
On Wednesday    evening I lie annual
tha nk-ofle ring   meeting        ol        tlie
Women's Foreign   Missionary Society
of. the   Presbyterian church was held
Jack Davis left hist Saturday    for] in lhe school room.    There wns     a
Vancouver where he will reside in fu-  good attendance.     Mr.  .1.  F. Smith
ture.     He has disposed of his Inter- occupied   the chair.        Miss Suther-
csls in the Davis Bros, Klectrie Co.    land, ol Toronto, gave a very insplr-
—— (ng   address on   the subject ol    the
At a recent   meeting of the stock-] work of    the society.       Vocal solos
holders of the »>avls     llros. I'.leetric were   reiiderld    by   Mrs.    l'aterton,
Mrs. W. A. Nisbet and Mr. Cameron,
and a recitation by Mr. McOregor.
This lias heen thu mosl suceessful
year in the history ol the society,
The offering was n very handsome
From all, alon^ thr line comes
glowing reports of the success of the
Schubert Symphony club. Kvcry-
wherp they arc greeted with large
houses, and the well .pleased audiences have only one verdict, "Come
again." Kacores are thc order of
the evening, and are graciously responded to. The Knights of Columbus arc to he commended for their
judgment iu securing the Schuberts
lor Friday evening, October 81st, and
giving the people (,f this city the opportunity of hearing a company of artists whose performance is meritorious from every standpoint.
H. D. Farris, of N'elson, representing the Kootenay Kxplosive Co., Ltd.
was in        the city hist
week in the interest of his
company which manufactures a new-
explosive known as "Xf.-Ite." A
demoiistrat,ona was conducted just
outside Hie city limits last Thursday before a number of interested
local people to prove the superior
qualities of the new explosive, which
is claimed to be 20 per cent more
efficient Uian any other powder made.
It is also claimed to be "fool proof"
as it cannot Im exploded except with
fire at 807 degrees of heat. Other
improvements claimed for the new-
powder is that it is almost, smokeless, will not produce a headache, as
it gives off no gases, and is non-
•I ll. Dikcr is In the city and intends to spend the winter in this district developing some mining probities on which he has recently located. He slates thut he has been
keeping an eye nn this district for
the past ten years from a mining
Standpoint and believes the time i>
about ripe for something to he doing
He says he has examined several
properties through the district and
he knows beyond the question of a
doubt that there are some valuable
properties here which better transportation facilities will open up. He
believes the erection of D smelter
capable of handling the ores of this
distriei should In* erected in Crnn
brook and would be a petti move in
tin* direction of catling the attention
of the outside world tn what is found
A series or devotional serviees
announced in On- Catholic church
connection with the celebration of tho
Constant ne .luhilee. The Rev. Dr.
Donnelly, 0 M.I., has arrived in
Cranbrook to conduct tin* services.
Since Ms last visit here a year ago,
the reverend gentleman has travelled
extensively in the Southern Stated
and alsn in Mexico. We hope to
hear of some of bis experiences during tin* week. A service in preparation for the three days jubilee will
be held on Friday evening al R p.m ,
when Dr. Donnelly will deliver » sermon. The Tridmim, oi three days'
devotions, will begin an Sunday
morning at 10.-40 wilh solemn mass
and sermon. The Re\. gontletnah
will also preach on Sunday evening
at 7.30. p.m.    Ou Monday and Tues
day service will be at 8 in the morn-1
ins and at 8 in tlu- evening All
ate cordially invited.
On Friday evening the employees of
the   Kast    Kootenav     Lumber company, .Jaflray, cave a dance in honor
of Mr. Archie K. Leitch, who recently entered the ranks of the benedict's
Thc hall was nicely decorated,     the;
music being furnished by the Rex or-
cliestra.     There was a larg* attend-'
ance and a very happy and successful >
time reported.     At midnight Mr. G.l
O. Hunter made a neat presentation j
speech nn behalf of the employees and;
presented Mr. and Mrs. Leitch with a
cabinet    of     sterling     silver.      Mr.
Leitch replied in a    few well chosen
words-       Mr.    Irvine acted as floor
manager.       Mrs. H'ilmot and    Mrs.
Hunter were past masters id        tbe
art, of serving refreshments, and Mr.
Abbott, was seen to be one  of       the
busiest    men of the evening.     About,
a do/cn invited     guests were in at-J
tendance from Cranbrook.
Kneyclopedu Briti
o. Box .'it. city.
Apph   to  Mis   'n-
cheap.     Apply
den.Oi .a
He i aid.
o! light Mi   sii
Apply Herald.
sel       of
Apply  P.
rs. Page,
Bos 482,
f..i    sale,
is Ini Bale
also Huff
prize stock.
SALE.—Brahmas,    laying
prire   winners,    three hens,
pullets,   one    unr-dated male;
Orpington   pullets from
Applv    Webb, Herald
Furnished cottaz-- to rent—Four
rooms, with bath, electric light and
all modern conveniences. Applv
Herald. 12-tf
2'- |aa'r .oral f,ar final «i*t. a.Q-t la- [a*r
iva.ral l..r.,ila .aa.lt alw
NOTICE.—TO all my r.lal Irifnds
and patrons: I have n?-op,-ric<l a barber slioji in the Cross Keys botr-1 anal
al! patrons will receive the very best
attcntion.-Fred w. Wells 4S-H
LOST.—Since Thursday last, a
.irey eat. Kinder will please return
lo Canadian hotel. 43-11
SITUATION WAXTKD-As housekeeper, help or companion, by KnR-
lish lady, Canadian experience, state
particulars, M.l'., Cranhrooii.     43-3'
LOST .-Hack ol Ilalsall and Co.'s
store on the -"'li ol October, an
amlier gold-mounted cigarette holder
Finder please return to Herald office. 43-1 e
FOR SALE.—From 80 to l« quarts
milk, delivered ut Cranhrook station
daily or as rtAlllrod. For particulars iip|i]i lo f>. .Unlaid, Maker P.O.,
II.C. , Hit
FOH S.U.K— A neve heatinn st.a.e
.at ii bargain, winid or coal. Apply
Boi una, eill. 4:t
WANTED.—A isainjieieiit Kcni-ral
servant, goad Wages, Apply Mrs
A. I.eiteh. (Ml
FOB ltl'.ST.-<lood stable (or lour
horses, with large hay lolt and oat
bin. snelter lor btifny or cutter, electric lij(hl; centrally located. Apply
llerald office. 42-tf
—10 acre tracts; close to market,
only J8 to *35 per acre, $10 monthly;
no interest; must bo sold at once.
Write Columbia Hiver Orchards, Ltd.
Nelson, B.C. 42-lf
FOK   SALE.—Four teams ol good
heavy work horsi's, stock can be seen
on    premises ol    the    company  at
Movie—I'orto    IHco   Lumber    To
Ltd. »«-6t
Set ol democrat harness lor sale
almost new.    Apply llerald.        34'
II you want      P.O. Box (87
Phone 485
and your order will
receive prompt
Cranlirouk. f!   C.
•100,000,000 TO IE EXPENDED
ro«t »ll ronivis or
Don't be skeptical about RHEUMA. the
modern tixtaiy "I RhMmatiun, Lumbago^
Sciatica. Arthritis, Gout, Chr-.nic Neural*
|ia,orKidncyI>is«*aw*. After taking a few
POmi y«u will know that the poiaonoui
trie Acid is leaving the system.
"For six years I v/as practically a cripplu
on crutches from Khetimatism. One bottle of Kheuma rure'l mt* ' J K. Green*
burg, !io.iy Collate Grove Ave . Chicak'j, 111.
KHEUMA—K'jiiraiitee'l -Mc " bottle.
Heattie Murphy Co., UM., Ag'Ms.
Keep in miinl the facl thai <'n'l>
drial. of Liquor you lake only
created m*rv<- demand lor
larger tlrinkn and
more ol tbem
In TIIRKL DAYS von «ill In-
Perfectly Cored ol tlu Drink
II.tait .ml all tlio.0 aymplomi
which aeem to rea|iiire llqnoral
" medicine" will disappear.
Second Greatest Sea Tragedy Results in Loss of 136 Lives.    Fire
May Have Been Purposely Started by Some oi the Crew
Mill Uio alii ol ihe Herald's new [um vessels ami sailed [rom Rotter-1 hound for Canada, Officials ol Hi
picture si-nice we arc able to this , il.-.m. Tills line is a i Irong "in- Cranium company slate,1 ilia I ae
week give complete pictures nl tho petltoi' lor the l'i<t :i i.n'l Ciiiinmn cording to iheir Information she had
Volturiio, the lll-latod vessel which Immigrant buslnc-is. Tin Uiur.Juiu imi hoard Lwenty-onn cabin passeng-
hurned at sea last week anil went company have *a;*»-» bavin' cotisidui- ers, 378 steerage passengers tor New
down   Willi n |„ss ot  13(1 lives.     The  able dillieulty lately with  lhe crews,    York and WI for Halifax, and :| crow
cause ol the    lire still remains    tin-| dock hands and .id luliot'-rs eniplojcd! of   '-*- "	
known although several rumors have hy lhe company an 1 'l has been sug
been spread hv llie various newspap-; gestod that the five which ilc*ttu\efl
vis. The win-less npparatus seal: the vessel was deliberataly s-tntted by
oal tin* s. (i s. rail and a largo some dissatisfied niiseiea ii in Uie
number ol steamers responded and on  employ ot the company. ,
account of lhe Inch wavss and lhe; Indications were that there were
storm al (tea were unable to lower no native horn Canadians on UlJ
ihe hie boats, However, mosl o[ steamship Volturno. rhe passenger
the passengers and crew were saved j |jst, nealy complete, received from
aftei lhe sea had subsided. Rotterdam   showed    that practically
"Ihe Volturno was one ot the Cran-   alt on board    were emigrants inostlj
n thr ^^^^^^^^
The Volturno was commanded by
Captain Inch, who had been live years
in tie* Bcrviec of the 1 I raniurn line
The Volturno was built by Fairfield
and Co, at Glasgow in lUOfl. She
was :)ln feet long witli a toriy-thrce
fool beam. Iter nioss tonnage was
2581, net  230S.
A wireless dispatch received from
the Carmanla said lhal 521 had heen
saved and 13d lost their lives
The Steamer Volturno on Fire in Mid Ocean
''^:'-i            '*$$
h ■
1' ■         ^^^:^i
'. #jHP^afaw
;.-.  au**4L
'.   •    "'• '"'-J a %    ''      ,
Iti Mltffa't/titf   --■
P*""J I'.*iiT2&
l".... ...   .'..'" ZJ&.&
+?"- '
",.'■'...\y:,\.' ■■■ ■
*^'*iWsjr;V.^ .
•»*-"          .   .-'*••'•-,■•.,
Z~*m^-       "•»"«*■          |2
ajMw"   'J*.
This is the besl broadside view   taken ul the Voltunin on lire. It was secured   from    a passenger on     the
(irosser Kurfursl. k^k^k"
The man who flashed the S. 0. S. from
the Vulturno and a brother officer
On a brlghl spring   morning Adam
llllll BVO wall' taking a sllull through
the sliaali laov.i'is ol ilia' 'iniil.ii ,,{
"My dclll,"  saiiil   Allan nl inning
tlii' discussion    ol ilia' fashions likely
i io lie in vogue for the following fall
' M'.i.snn, "what system ol dressmaking
do yon favor?"
"Well," replied Eve Ihoughlfnlljr,
"llivy all have Iholt iniills, bul Uir
loosa* la-ill sysii'in is lioanl enough   lor
iiioi sand m:w ITOMB-
sti'mis i;nti:hi:ii.
Kdinbnlon, Mia., Oct, 32.—One
hundred million dollars in iimnd numbers, or more than $2110 per capita ol
tile total population nt the province,
is lhe estimated farm  value of       tbe
1013 crop in Uberln. statistics
compiled trom reports to hanks and
I transportation companies in Kdmou
Ion kIiou increases ol from 12 to 23
per <cn! in the grain crop, as [ol
Wheat, 21,810,000 I umbel a; onta,
4*4,3-1(1.000 Imahels; barley, 11,310,000
bushels,   flnx,    1180,1  bushels; rye,
110,000 bushels. Must of I ho wheat
grnrii i No. I ha id. The grain is
clear of nisi nnd ainut and com
mattds good prices.
Other items .d tin* eiop of 1013 are:
llav, 00,000 tons; potatoes, 8,160,000
bushels; turnips, 2,000,000 bushels,
mangolds, 500,000 bushels; carrots,
3111,11011 bushels. Ilepotts on sugar
he Is, corn and other farm crops are
not complete, but show big increases
over any previous year in Allerla.
Four million dollars is the est minted valve of dairy products, while tli'
value of poultry and products is placed at $2,000,000. The trappers
caught furs of an estimated value ol
$1,250,000, while the fisheries Industry amounted to $i25,000. True!,
gardeners report crops valued al
{250,000. The toUil value of the
livestock in the province is placed at
$110,000,000, a gal" ol 23$ per cent
ovor l1"*-*, When the increase was 21
per cent over 1011,
indications are the cultivated acreage ill 1011 will he from 10 lo 11 pet
The captain of ihe ill-fated Volturno,
His courage elicited the highest
praise from VolUirno survivors nnd
those who look part in the rescue.
Captain Inch, who is the youngest of
ihe Transatlantic captains, is 36
years of age. Mc was horn in Plymouth, Kngland.
I It* will not lose his captaincy,
which generally happens io those who
lose their ships, according to the announcement of the Uranium officials,
lie will be given the command or an*
other vessel of the Uranium line as a
reward for his exceptional courage
and resourcefulness flaring the late
cent greater than Ibis year. More
than 8,000 homestead entries were
tilled lhe lirst nine months this year.
Sir Oliver Lodge's address to the
Hritish association was an eloquent
challenge to lhe "slime and water"
tinoiy—as- materialism has been
called — and everything to which it
leads, The distinguished principal
of the University of Birmingham dues
not dogmatize as a lesser man might
do, htil be held out the larger hope
lhal this weary planet ol ours,
which has lieen the home of the historic Christ and the birthplace of n
Sha'espcarc, is part of a great plan.
This is how he oui Iks cautions, yet
hopeful position:
"We may not know our destiny,
hut we musl hnve a destiny of some
sort. Those who make denials are
just as lively lo he wrong as trfOSO
who make assertions."
The conclusion of this deeply Impressive address was an avowal by
Sir Oliver of his personal belief that
personality persists beyond tho death
of the body. . Tbat is a mystery;
but so too, is lho fact that such an
avowal brings hope and courage to
lhe heart ol the average man. In his
hook "Man and the Universe," Sir
Oliver puis his position in these
"Hirth is change, Death is
change, perhaps; a melancholy change,
perhaps. That all depends upon circumstances and special eases, anil on
the point of view from which things
arc regarded; but, anyhow, an inevitable change. 1 want lo make the
distinct nssertion that a really existing Ining never perishes, hut »,uly
changes its form.
Whal Sir Oliver     Lodgo said      in
tin* pwsotof science another bas said
in poetry;
For not by eastern windows only
When daylight ionics, comes In the
In   front   the sun   climbs slow, how
■ Um west ward,   IcoV,   the land    is
\nd the man of science, regarding
ibis as a strengthening vision, dc*
dares lhal science will soni" dav tell
us whal is the inner meaning of tiie
Itutemplion nf Man
To Rent Large Fireproof base,
mem, ao x ion ft., $7.00 per
month.- Apply Herald Office.
Cranbrook Land District
TAKE NOTIOJ3 that Harriet 0,
Miller, nl Rossland, B.C., married
woman, intends to apply tor permission lo purchase, thc lollowlng described land:
Commencing at a Pnst P'aniod at
the north east corner ol Lot 0H70,
Group One, Kootenay District; thenco
cast flirty chains; thenco south twenty chains; thence west forty chains;
tlienco north twenty chains lo point
nl commencement and containing
eighty acres, he the same more or
Harriet Caroline Miller.
Win. 11. Moss, Agent.
Doled September 20th, l«13. 41-10
& morin, or Montreal, general
warehouse1 with Irost prool base-
inpnt and electric light; very large
dry.      Apply nos 3, Heraad.     19-tt
The Home Bakery
RoiiKicr I'bamk, Prop.
Fresh Bread, Cakes, Pies, and
Pastries of All Kinds
Norbu-y Ave.       Opp. Cily Hall
Cranhrook Land District.
TAKE NOTICE that Stewart
Morris, ol Cranhrook, B.C., occupation Surveyor's Assistant, intends
to apply lor permission to purchase
the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted forty chains east aud twenty chains
south ot the south east corner of
Lot 0970, Croup One, Kootenay District; thence south sixty chains;
thence cast twenty chains; thence
north sixty chains; thence west
twenty chains to point ot commeiicl-
uieut, containing one hundred and
twenty acres, more or les.
Stewart Morris,
William II. Moss, Agent.
Dated September Kith, 1013.   41-10
Royal Hotel
Well Furnished, Steam Heated Rooms
Everything New, Clean and Bright
Best ol Service and Cuisine in our Dining Room
Only White Help Employed
Large, Spacious Parlors and Comfortable Rest
Rooms for La.its
All the Comforts of Home.   Family Trade (liven
Special Attention
Billiard Room
Cranbrook,       -       -        B. C.
No Man's Collar
is cninfortublii if it alui'Bii't lit
perfectly. Neither is the collar worn by your horse. We
have lieen ealleil the "horse's
merchant tailor" because we
are so particular alioitt the fit
of the harness we sell. The
belter Jon Ireat your horse
the better lie will treat you.
(lei liis harness here,
W. M. Park & Co.
tvmrTWNc ron the home
ii Imperial Bank ol Canada
! j CAPITAL AUTHORIZED        ■        •        $10,000,000.00
! I CAPITAL PAID UP 6.925,000.00
D. K. WILK1E. Proldent.
Accounts   of   Corporations,   Municipalities,
Farmers ami Private Individuals invited.
Drafts ami Letters of Credit issued available in any part of
tbe world.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT - Special attention
given to Savings Bank Accounts, Deposits of $1.(10 aud
upwards received aud interest allowed from date of deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: H. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
on the
II. .V M., Musk, Molilalia, Mountain
View, I'ooriiian, Sllvi-r Crown,
Tlgor, I iia-la' Sum Mineral Claims,
Situate in tin- Fort Slwle Mining
Division nl East Knolfiiay District.
Where located—Wild Horse Creek.
TAKE NOTICE that .lames A.
Arnold, oiliclul Administrator 0
tbo estate ol .liilia P. Larson, deceased, Free Miner's Certilieate No.
1171(11111, intend, sixty days Irom date
hereof, to apply to tlio Mining lie
eordcr for Certificates ol Improvements, for the purpose ot obtaining
Crown (liaiils ot the above claims.
And lurther take notice that action, ender section 37, must be commenced licloro tho issuance ot such
Certificate of Improvements.
Iiailul this 81b day of September,
A.D., 1913. S7-9t
For a License to Take and Use Water
that .lames W. Blake, ol Wasa, B.C.,
will apply tor a license to take and
use ten acre leet ol water out ol   an
unnamed creek, which Hows In an
easterly direction through Lot nil7u,
and empties into Copper Crock, near
trail. The water will lie diverted
at 1»0 feet east and 7211 leet north of
tlio N. W. corner nl Lot 1 mill, and
will be used for Irrigation purposes on
the land described as Pwvoihpllon
Nn. 1276, Lot 11010.
'litis notice was posted on tbo
ground on the 24lh day ot September, Hill. The application will If lila'al
in Ihu office ot Ihu Water Recorder at
Objections may he filed wlih     Ihe
said Waler Recorder or wilh       His
Comptroller ol Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, lie.
3ii-it James lllake.
District ol South East Kootenay.
TAKE NOTICE that l'eter August
Orenon, of Cranbrook, D.C, occupation printer, intends to apply lor
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
twenty chains north and twenty
chains west ol the south-east corner
ol Lot 9098, Oroup One, Kootenay
district; thence west lorty chains;
thence north eighty drains; thence
east lorty chains; thence south eighty chains to point ol commencement,
containing three hundred and twenty
acres, more or less.
Peter August Orenon, Applicant
per Alexander Lewis St. Eloi,
Dated August l»th, 1913.        37-»t


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