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Cranbrook Herald Sep 10, 1914

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Crow's Nest Pass Lumber Company's
Tbe fine plant of the above company at Wardner started cutting for
tlie season on Muy 2, tbe running
time being ten hours. The mills were
erected in PJ02 on it ilfteen-uero plot
bordering on the Kootenay river, and
forming part or tlie townslto, Between ninety uml oue hundred men
find employment in the mills and
yards, In addition to about two .hundred required during the busy season
lu tlte company's logging camps. P.
Lund, managing director or the company, when hiring Ids labor given preference tn Wardner residents, bunco
thu prosperity ol thu t -n is and
httB always boon largely traceable to
ths largo amount or money paid out
by the linn for wages am) supplies.
What un Industry of thin size meant*
to the people of the district and province may be estimated when we
state that the Crow's Nest Pubs Lumber? company's disbursements since
starting operations in British Columbia approach very closely to tlio enormous sum or $2,000,000. It is sincerely to be hoped the tinnuclul gains
have been shell as to amply reward
tlio members or the company for their
heavy Investment of capital, but we
fear this cannot yet be said of any Interior concern tlmt is operating on a
large scale.
Previous to the building Jif the
Crow's Nest Pass line of the Canadian
Pacific railway the town of Wardner
was a port of call for passenger and
freight steamers plying on the Kootenay river from Bonner's Ferry,
Idaho, the traffic reaching its height
at the time of the gold strike In Fort
Steele locality, north of Wardner.
The completion of the railway quickly
put an end to the trade by water with
our neighbors to the south. Todny the
town ls being served by a second line
of steel—the Kootenay Central railway—which, branching off from the
Crow's Nest line of the Canadian Pacific railway to Colvalll station, four
miles east of Wardner. takes the opposite side of the Kootenay river for
its route to Wasa, Fort Steele, and
on through the beautiful Windermere
valley to Golden and the Columbia
river on the main line of the Canadian Pacilic railway, thus opening up
new ureas of timber ond farming
lands and giving a short route with
easy grades for heavy freight traffic.
In August of last year the company
sustained a severe loss iu the destruction of their line planing mill by
lire, the adjoining power house being
also damaged. As soon as possible
plans were made for rebuilding. The
new planing mill is 80x100 feet In
size, and fas put in operation early in
April.    The machines installed coni-
on the prairies for both Mouutuln und
Coast stock.
The plant is averaging 75,000 feet
per day on a 10-hour schedule, with
frequent jumps to 80,000 and above.
One camp with a large crew of men ;
was operated last winter on the firm's I
limits at Jukeson, near Wardner, at
which point n drive of 80.000 pieces of
timber awaited the coming of high !
water for the trip down tiie Kootenay
river to the mill, iu the cure of .10
expert river drivers.
Visitors to the plant Invariably com-1
ment on the tidy appearance of things
the dwelllnga provided for the employees being better than tlie ordinary mill type, while all vacant spaces
are kept scrupulously free of debris.
j. w. HobiuKou  mr fafrtrf frfrfr I
tury and sales manager, left tiie com- \
piniy's service In November lust, huv-
ing filled both positions lor six yenrs.!
He has been succeeded by C, llurgess,
who has had u lengthy experience In
the   marketing   of   lumber.     During
1907-8   Mr.  Burgess  was  with     the
North Star Lumber company, Klko;
1909-10, with the Wood-McNub Lumber company, Yahk; und during 11)11
Koch's Siding, Nelson district.
Public Notice l<> lhe Citizens
brook, IM'.
tf t'rnn-
I   have   received   n   telegr
■ Lieut.-Governor Patterson  n
For Tltfrty-Klve years Has Pnrtieipat. I fallows;
ed in fhe Making of History
of Western Canada
Unit DluiilILi    ■*"««.) -an
Adolph Lumber Company's
Haynes' Lake
Muni at
Fred W. Adolph, president of the
Adolph Lumber Company, Limited, and
past president of the Mountain Lumbermen's association, ls not only a
clever lumberman and keen business
administrator, but also a philosopher, Probably It is the latter trait
which enables blm to rise superior to
present conditions in the lumber Industry. Then again lt may be due to
his freedom from superslltltlon. He
started up his mill this spring on
Friday, April 17th, and when a big
Shorts F. It. .Morris died very suddenly and unexpectedly iu this city
on last Tuesday at noon from a stroke
of apoplexy. The news of his death
soon spread ubout the city and could
hardly be credltod by muny. as he hud
baen in Uie very best or health and
from all appearances war, in a sound
and robust condition. Ho was preparing to Join Mrs. Morris, who was
visiting at Canal Flats at tin* tlmo.
He had packed his grips and bad
everything in readiness to leave
early on Wednesday morning.
Mis. Morris wus Immediately notified
and returned to the city on Wednesday evening.
The body was taken to tlie undertaking purlors of F. M. Macpherson
nnd the funeral services will be held
ou next Saturday afternoon at 2.30
p.m., conducted by Rev. 13. P, Flewelling.
ln chronicling the deatli of Sheriff
Morris words fall to express the sorrow and shock with which the many
friends of tliis esteemed citizen
have received the news. He was one
of the oldest pioneers of this district
and was a resident of West Kootenay
for a number of years before be came
hero. He has served for many years
on the provincial police force and ln
this public capacity met many of the
residents of tlie whole district und no
one has a more extended acquaintance
, than was enjoyed by Sheriff Morris,
casting broke in two a few days later | ImporUlllt ana* undesirable duties often fell to his lot to execute and yet
ho was universally admired and respected for his charity toward ail,
About 150 men are employed in the j and his imfa*nng R00li nature.
Sheriff Morris was born at Halifax,
lie natui ally concluded the same
thing would have happened It be bad
waited until Saturday.
Coder the direction of II H 11
Tiie  Duke of Coillllillglit,  pre-
sident of the Canadian Patriotic  Fund, i  have to request
that you call leading men of
your city together uud form a
local branch of the Provincial
organization.   Fund contributions should ba forwarded to
F. S. Barnard, Hon. Secretary-
Treasurer,      \ ictoria.       The
money will In* deposited in it
hunk   In   the   Province   and
steps   taken   to   enable   local
branches to draw  what they
muy require for local relief.
Fund Is only for relief of dependents  of  soldiers   in   service   ln   ('unuda   or   Km pire.
Printed    direction:;    will    be
mailed you at once.
In   compliance  therefore   with   tbe
above request, I hereby call u public
meeting of the citizens for Wednesday next the lCtb Inst at 8.30 p.m. fn
the city hull for tlio aforesaid purpose.
Joseph  Campbell,
Acting Mayor,
('ranbrook, B.C.,
Sept.  10th, 1914.
King George Semis Message to Hritish
Overseas Dominions
London, Sept. fl.—-The official news
bureau today gave out a message
from King George to the British over-
sous dominions uud crown colonies.
It ts us follows:
"During  tlie  past  few  weeks  the
Date of Departure of Volunteers Will
>nt be Made Known—Will
March lo Quebec
Valcartlor Camp, Que., Sept S.—
Everything possible will be done by
the authorities to keep the date ri
he departure of the Canadian expeditionary force a secret. When the
.roups will leave the mobilization
i amp js not known officially and when
it is known nothing wlll be said.
The Canadian force will be conveyed ueross tbe Atlantic in the same
manner us were tho British soldiers
to Frauce,
Col. Williams, camp comniundatit,
when asked tonight when it was likely that the division would leave for
the front, stated that he bad received
no word.
"It would be inadvisable to make
any mention of tbe date," he said.
"Every precautionary measure will be
taken lu moving thc men. We want no
word to go across the Atlantic."
Ever since the opening of the camp
rumors have spread like wildfire
about tlie duy upon which the troops
would sail. It was generally understood this would be ubout September
ISth or u few duys later, but Col. Williams put to rest any of these re-,
ports tonight.
Valcartler is about lt) miles from
Quebec and Instead of currying the
soldiers on special trains over the
railway there ls no doubt thut the
division will cover tlie distance on
foot. This will be the last severe
march for tbe men until tbey reach
Kngland or France.
It has also been said that the con-
llenedlcte VX—Wat
nii ii a I at Bologna,
Home, Sept. *J.—-Cardinal Delia
I'hiesa, Archbishop of Bologna, Italy,
was elected Pope.
The name to be assumed by the :
new i'ope Is Benedlcte XV.
Cardinal Qlacoto Delia Chiesa. who      London, Sept, 9,-
was today elected Pope by the Sacred | continue to have
Fierce   Battle   Still   Kaglug   Along
Battle  Front In  France With
Allies (iraduall*. (mining
The allied armies
te  advantage, ac*
mills and yards. During last winter
between 80 and 100 men aud many
teams were engnged taking out logs,
the number of hands being reduced to
15 for the summer operations, the
timber then cut being delivered at the
mill over the Canadian Pacific railway. Baynes' Lake, nn enclosed body
of water, will store 20,000,000 feet of
timber witiiout necessity for booming,
there being no visible intake or outlet. A big percentage of the cut Is
pine and tbe balance flr and larch. The
first and smaller mill built by the
company eight years ago wan destroyed by fire In 1910, being, replaced by
the present well equipped plant.whieh
has a ten-hour 'capacity of 55,000 feet.
As ln the case of many of the best
mills In Interior, tbo entire outfit of
machinery was installed by the Water*
ms Engine Works, Brentford.—Western Lumberman.
Nova Scotia, on February 26th, 1850,
and was (14 years of age last February. Both his father and mother died
when he was fifteen yenrs of age and
two brothers nnd himself were left to
work out their own destiny. When he
was 21 years of age he left Halifax
and started for the then great unknown west. He made his way along
the Missouri river und finally landed
at Fort Walsh, where he joined tlie
Northwest Mounted Police, and during
his five years service with that body
lie gained the rank of sergeant and
was stationed at Forts Walsh and
Garry, the latter being where Winnipeg now stands.
After leaving the police he started
peoples of the whole empire at home **«r«r********************«r**MM
and overseas have moved with one i tingont would be given some training
mind and purpose to the front und i •■> England before Joining the allies
overthrown the unparalleled assault! °*» tIlti cohtlneitt but this is only con-
upon the continuity of civilization and ! lecture, lt wlll be difficult to move
ponce of mankind. >8UC" a lar8e bod*v uE troops without
"The calamitous conflict was not of:the ma*ter becon\inB While property.
my seeking. My voice has been cast but U ,B *»■*■*»« «■*»> that the
throughout op the side of peace. My .nraw ol Cf n»da w"' be re,»ueated to
ministers earnestly strove to allay ?ct ™ dlU the WWIW" of Engine causes of tl.e strife and to    ap-lmnd a tew weokB a*0' wnen 8everal
pease differences with which my om- [
pire was not concerned. Hud I stood j
aside when ln defiance to pledges to
which my kingdom was a party, when
the soil of Belgium was violated and j
ber  cities  made  desolate,   when   the i
British army divisions were taken to
Tbe men in training here, many of
them   without any military  training
knowledge a short time ago, are being
rapidly whipped Into shape. The revet* life of tbe French nation was!view on *"*&* showed that they
threatened with extinction, 1 should! lmd raade vasl strides In marchlbg
have sacrificed my honor and given to j and the shooting, which ts far more ^^^^^
destruction tbe liberties of my empire '■ important,  has  been  excellent, con- the British fleet, by close surveillance,
and of mankind. ! *liaerln8 conditions during  the  past  discovered   a   passage   between   the
few days, , mines which German destroyers have
This has been  especially true In  placed in the North Sea.
rapid    firing,    five    rounds    in    45     a.  Hotilla of submarines and des-
College In succession to Pius X., who
died on August 20th. was created a
Cardinal on Muy 24th, 1914. He was
born at Pegll, in the diocese of Genes,
on November 21st, 1S54, and was ordained on December 21st, 1S7S.
Monslgnor Delia Chiesa was made
Archbishop nf Bologna with the object of combating modern religious
ideas, Bologna heing the headquarters
of the National Democratic league,
whose members advocated what Is
known us  "Modernism" in religion.
ln January, 1914, while still at
Bologna the present Pope issued a
pastoral letter strongly condemning
the tango.
Tbe Cardinal's College
The full membership of the Sacred
College of Cardinals, which elects the
Pope, is more International in Its representation than at any time In the
history of the church,
With the creation of thirteen new
Cardinals lust May, Pope Plus X.
brought the college up to «G, only four
less than the maximum number allowed under the laws of the church.
and throe more than participated In
his own election in 1903, when there
was a record attendance or till Cardinals.
While the Saereil College Is not a re-
oresentative body In a strict sense nf
the  word,  tills  year  nearly  all  the'
countries are represented in it: South i Qurcq riV(T h.iS luu* 8Uceesteg una* *f
\nierlen, the United States. Canada. I Uireateninn (Jen. Kluk's communlca
England,   Ireland.  Holland,   Belgium.' *jons
Portugal, Germany.. Austria, Hungary.
Italy, France and Spain—fourteen na- j
In the vast the Germans nave so fur
j fulled to break across the river and
' bills  of  Arponne  between   Vitry   le
 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   Francois   and   Verdun.  on   the   right
SUBMARINE PEKFOMK       I *•***« *■»»•*■-   <***■ ««*-****i«°
cording to French official reports,
in what can only be the preliminaries
of u great battle extending from
MeauXi northeast of Paris, to the fortress of Vflrdun, ubout BOO miles further east.
The Germans, who have brought up
reinforcements, are striking at the al-
lios' left and center between Mont-
mlratl and Vitry le Francois, a front of
from So to 00 miles, but each time
they huve been driven back This la
not surprising to military men. us the
Germans have been compelled to ad-
vauce through tlu* swamps of the
Petit Morin and then over bare uplands to the extremely strong position
on the right, lt is their only chance,
however, and it is expected that tliey
will strike und strike again. They
are bringing their reinforcements
down from Chalons on the roads lending to Fere Ctiuiupenoise, SommOBOUS
and Sompuis.
Gen. Pau, who commands the center of the French army iu this district. Is reported to be advancing north
of Sezanne toward the plateau which
commands the center of the whole battlefield. On his left the British force
has driven the Germans across the
Grand Morin and Petit Morin rivers
toward the Mann* itself, white ou the
extreme left the French sixth army,
advancing    from    Paris    along    the
Battle I- not Vet Won
tlons in all., Tlie Orient has no Cardinal, neither has Russia. Africa, Australia or Switzerland.
Fires Two Torpedoes Into Bremerha*.
en and Sleeps on Bottom of Harbor  I'ntll  Excitement
Hull.   Eng..   Sept.   7.—Early   last
week destroyers and  submarines Of
"I  rejoice thut every part of the
ranching on the st. Mary's near Fort! emn,re iB with me ln tWa «ecIfilon.
McClennnn. but abandoned that after ■   "fara™T* ^ft ^ W ^ °f. seconds, which Is something new tokroyers  proceeded  to  round up the
two years and took up another ranch   fB|th and the pledged word of rulers I           „         '. .
on the nortli fork of the Old Man's 1 and Pp°Ple Is the common  heritage
.French reports, there lias been no ac-
VJARING PEAT I tlon against the Grand Coranne of
Nancy and In the Vosges and Alsace
the situation remains unchanged. All
this favorable news has cheered the
allies, but military critics warn the
public that the battle has not yet been
won and there probably will be a
week or more of lighting before a decisive result Is attained either way.
There is a possibility that the
Germans are trying to draw the allies
into an attack on the high ground that
li*»s between the Maine and Aisne
about Rheims and while it Is believed
prise one No.  14  slzer. one No.  350 j
Berlin  combined matcher and horizon-   Existing .Condition   Ksablished
tnl resaw, one No. 90 resow, one No. Order In Council Little
10S moulder and one rip saw, There Is j Changed
room on the floor for three or four 	
additional I   chines,  two  of  which |   Ottawa.   Sept.   8.—Tho   necessary
are on order. \ proclamation bringing into effect the
The bollor house adjoining Is of con- ptovlglona of uw {recently enacted
crelo construction. 00x60 feet In sUo, 1 wnr raaiwrea nct| so .tar M th{,y at.
with fireproof Interior fittings, tn one | f0L.t Canadian banks nppenrs In the
end   Is  a  butt ry  of   four   Waterous | rftnnmi   t;aKett,.,    ThlJ   oflect  o!  „lP
river, near Plncher Creek. Alberta. I of Grpilt Brlto!n and tl10 em')ire* My
He superintended the erection of the | P»l*»ra in tbo self-governing domln-
first building in Fort Maeleod. It was
Works boilers, 60-Inch x h; feet, with
Hutch oven Boltings, Reserve fuel
stored iu overhead steel bins Is avail-
able when tho planing mill is operated nt night, The engine room contains two Waterous twin engines, one
20x24-luch, tho other i8xJ0-lnch, ot
nboul  7,".o h.p. normal capacity, but
which are capable of largely exceed
Ing  the  rated   ilgnre,    Tli
power seetlitn has a  	
company engine, boll connected to a
7f> kw. (lenernl Klectric company generator, which furnishes current for
the lighting ei' lhe mill buildings and
residences ot Ottliem.
The Inns for Hie Wardner mill are
obtained for tho company's extensive
limits on tin* Dull Hiver, where three
camps, em ii containing from r»0 to
On men. are in operation, Klght miles
of narrow gauge mil way, eipiipped
with Davenport locomotive and -0
Hussel ears, bundle the logs to tbo
head of u flume one nnd one-half
miles iu length, down which they
travel to the Kootenay river. From
the booming pOlttVO trip of six miles
with the cut refit lands the tlmbor al
the mill.
For the pust live years the company
ha* operated a second sawmill of
about 00,001) feet dally capacity on
their limits at Galloway, some miles
to tlie east. This plant is not being
run this ,808800. Only a small quantity of timber remains to he cut, and
there Is a possibility tlmt this may bo
disposed of to one of tho companies
operating in tho same neighborhood,
in which case the Galloway mill and
logging railway may1 be removed to
another locution during the coming
Klghty Thousand Logs From Jukeson
After a thorough overhauling tho
plant of tho Baker Lumber Company,
Limited, Waldo, was started up on
April 1—several weeks later than j
usual. With every department In
first-class shin*.-', and bu per lor to work
upon, C, I). McNab, manager nf the
. -plant, Is cheerfully optimistic concerning tho ebnnceu for a good cut of
lumber, tbo ono fly In tlm ointment being tho desperate low prices offered
legislation Is to continui the situation
established by tlte order-tn-council
previously to the recent session, the
inly change being that applications
from banks for advances upon approved securities are to be made tt>
the treasury board.
UttdQr the now arrangement seenri-
while ranching on Old Mun's river
that he met M. B. Heath nnd later
Miss Alice ti. Heath, who later became Mrs. Morris.
The marriage of Mr. and Mrs. Morris was consummated in St. James
church. London, Ontario, in 1887 nnd
their honeymoon trip to Calgary was
made in a caboose Attached to the
rear of a box ear. Calgary was then
n very small place nnd Lethbridge
wns unknown.
Ions have shown beyond all doubt
that they whole-heartedly endorse the
grave decision It was necessary to
take. My personal knowledge of the
loyalty and devotion of my overseas
dominions had led me to expect that
they would cheerfully make the great
efforts and bear the great sacrifices
most of the Canadian militiamen. The  Herman ships. I that .sotm* of the advantage has been
icores on an average have been par- when the operation was finished I taken of the German defensive move*
tlcularly fine, said Col. Williams, i *.*,e British vessels returned to their i ment. it H not at all probable that all
Ureut progress has been made. i,aKe with the exception of one sub- i danger has been removed.
There are 700 targets In use every J marine.   There was much anxiety as |    Gen. Joffre, however, has won some
day, and today, dcBplte the rain, was to the fate of this vessel and, as nearly i points.   He has secured the time he
uo exception.
, day passed without news of it, the! required;   is  in   beter, position   and
licet  began  to  conclude  that  it  had | has completed  his concentration
A   quiet   wedding   took   place
i been lost.
The submarine came calmly into the
i ' midst of the ileet later and asked to
which the present conflict entails. Tlie I Tuesday  afternoon  at the  home  of ( be replenished.
full measure in which they have plac-   Mr. W. W, McGregor, when bis young-      Excitement among the bluejackets
ed their services and resources at my | est Bister, Mary Petrlcla, was united 1 ilt t*u, r,-tiirn of the wanderer reached
disposal fills mo with gratitude and I j 'n marriage to Mr. Alexander P. Han-
I nm  proud to be able to show the i ley, of Medicine Hat.   The ceremony
_,.,.,,, i world tbat my peoples oversea are as! was performed by the Rev. W. Kel-
Jhey returned  tc> the farm on Old  determined as the people of the Unit- man    Thomson   and   the    wedding
Man s river, where they remained for
. .*d Kingdom to prosecute a just cause
several years and Anally sold out and i to ft 8UCCewful end.
rtoved to Trail, where Mr. Morris in- j    ,The Domin|OII 0f Canada, the Com-
.ested  heavily   In   mining  property. | m(inweaUh of Australia and the Dom-
may Tor convenience be lodged li\*
electric I ||(1 banks with the Royal Trust com-
UixlS Waterous j .,al,y Ht „nv nf )tK offlctJB (ll r(Uuujn
nr with the finance department at Ottawa. The minister has also made an
arrangement through Hon. George
Perley with the Dank ol England.
London, whereby securities may be
lodged with that Institution for uc-
'.*ounl of the minister of llnance.
In a circular letter notifying the
presidents of the several banks of the
new arrangement uud enclosing them
copies of the act. und of ihe necessary
forms or applications and pledgu
Agreement, the minister states thnt
the leglslutlon to which Iheir'attention Is directed wns Intended by parliament to enable the banks of Canada
lo extend in this time of stress such
crcdll facilities to the community at,
may be proper, having regard to prevailing conditions and the observance
of banking principles."
.Some of his Investments turned out
badly und he joined the provincial police there and wns sent to Cranbrook
in 1897, At Hint lime the railroad
was Just coming through and Cranhrook wns unincorporated and was
policed by Sheriff Morris.
Two sons. Stewart nnd Spry, both
residents ot the city, are left to
mourn a father's loss.
Mr, Morris has considerable property Interests through this district
being interested with his brother-in-
law, M. II. Heath, in considerable
farthing laud near Cruubrook.
lu the seventeen years thnt Sheriff
Morris has served the people of this
district he has handled many difficult
situations with the knowledge gained
hy wide experience and bis death
comes not only ns u sudden nnd sorrowful blow to his family, but as a
serious loss to his position, which will
be hard to so acceptably fill.
Undertaker Macpherson announces
that his parlors will be open from 11
to 12 a.m. ami from 1.00 to 5.30 p.m.
on Friday when visitors will bo admitted to view the liody, after which
remains will be removed to the resld-
1 once of J. O. Cummings.
march played by Mr. J. M. Coutts.
The bride looked very pretty In a
mart travelling suit of mixed tweed
  and silk hat of nigger brown, and car-
inion of New Zealand have placed at j rled pink roses. While the register
my disposal the naval forces, which j was being signed "Because God Made
have already rendered good service ; Thee Mine" was sung very sweetly by-
tor the empire.   Their expeditionary j Miss McBride.
forces are being prepared in Canada.
Australia and New Zealand for service
at tlie front, and the I'nion of South
Africa baa released all British troops
and undertaken the military responsibilities, tbe discharge of whicli will be
of thc utmost value to the empire.
Newfoundland has doubled Its number
of the branch or the royal naval reserve and Is sending a body of men to I ii-ij,,
take  part In the operations at the '      . ..      ,t    ,      ...        ,,
.     .     „        ..     ., „,  -        . , i     Mr.  and   Mrs,   Han ley   left  on  the
front.   From the Dominion nnd pro- ,       ,..„.,,
... , .,      ,    ,        I east bound train for their home in
vincial governments of Canada  large          '. •      *
j      . ...     ,    ,    „ Medicine Hat, amid a shower of con-
and welcome girts of supplies are on   „    ,       ,      ' , .     , ,    ,
1 ffttl and Rowers thrown by friends
gathered to  wish  them  bon  voyage
on their life's journey together.
chat be is now believed to have a fair
chance against Uie Invaders who have
made their ways from Honi to the
fates of Paris.
Bordeaux reports officially that the
British army has crossed the river
Marne and that the Germans have
' fallen back 2^ mil-*s. The efforts of
Uie Germans to break the French lines
an tlie Ourcq river are likewise officially reported to have failed
Seemingly the Germans are short
; of ammunition at the front and ure
| having difficulty in provisioning, and
i he French war department officially
announces. "On tbe whole, tho Oer-
I mans appear to be beginning a inove-
i ment of retreat."
j    A buffet luncheon  was served by
1 two of the bride's girl friends. Miss
MeLeuy, of Lethbridge. and Miss McBride.   The decorations in the drawing room were pink and white asters
ind In the dining room sweet peas of
; the same colors.    Before leaving for
t the train Mrs. Hanley threw her bou-
! qtict, which was caught by Miss Mc
every ship. Questions on every li]
were: "Where has it been and what
has it been doing?"
Torpedoed (ierman Harbor
Explanation was soon forthcoming
and all who heurd it were thrilled at
the during feat accomplished by the
commander and crew.
The submarine actually penetrated
into the harbor of Bremerhavcn where
It fired two torpedoes. The Germans
were panic stricken. In the midst of
which the submarine went to sleep I
on the bottom of the harbor,    for GUARB AGAINST HOSTILE
hours the ship and  crew  remained      ACTION AGAftST CAN A DA
there, the harbor being trawled, but I
the nets fortunately did not pass over J
it. As soon as he considered it safe,
the commander gave the order to proceed out or the (ierman harbor, the
submarine returning across the North
Sea witiiout mishap.
their way for use both by the naval
forces and for the relief of distress in
the United Kingdom, which must inevitably be followed by famine.
The overseus dominions have thus   ADMITS (iKKMAN
demonstrated In the most unmlstnl;
One of thi> new departments added
Cranbrook Juvenile Chicken Kaisers
Will Hold Show at Fair Grounds
The exhibition  of chickens raised
by tbo Cranbrook Joys nnd girls will
take  place  at the  fair grounds on	
Saturday, September 10th. All birds \ to the prize list of tills year's Nelson
to bo In "the pena before 2.00 p.m.J Fair Is thnt or live stock, which In-
Tlckets will bo Bold to tho public at. eludes horses, cattle, sheep and swine,
ten cents each. This money will be nnd from present indications tbe ex-
peed to defray expenses in both theihlblt wlll bc a large one, us a great
poultry and potato competitions. The I number of live stock men hnve slgnl-
potato boys have struck a hard pro-' fled their Intention of exhibiting,
position v.n on account of the froBt The railroad companies nro offer-
nnd dry weather tho crop will In , Ing special Inducements In the way of
most cases not pay 'or labor and cheap rates, as they are now ndver-
seed. "Never say die," Is tho boys' Using single fare for the round trip
slogan and during the next few days from all points between Medicine Hat
tbey will be busy gathering -audi j and Vancouver,
crops as there maybe. Don't forgot The dates are September 23rd, 24th
to buy a ticket   Only ten centu.        I aad. 2Mb.
able manner the unity of the empire | Teuton's OfflffPTErtlmat* U Up to
amidst all Its adversity of situations       K),ur     Hnlljwd     Tnnuwnd-
and circumstances."   Charges Wanton WaMe
of Life
Bunch   of   keys:   Under   re
Wasblngton, SepL s.- it is reported
here tonight that the attention of the
government has been called to tbe at-
leged (fathering of groups of men,
lupposed to be German and Austrian
reservists, on the American side i,f the
Canadian boundary While the reports  could  not   be  confirmed  offl-
.     . ,.      , _  ., .... . -. I  lally. there is reason to believe that
HO.MIMON TEXTILE MILLS I w inqiliry rtI1 t)|). „„.,,„„ hilH bM.Q
The   simulating   effect  of   present , «i»di' with a view to having the gov-
londltlons upon the Canadian cotton eriiment take measures to prevent any
industry bus resulted In the resump- violation of the neutral soli of tin*
•Ion or full working time in the ten ( BoHcd States through the assem-
nillls of the Dominion Textile Co., Ltd. i bling.
During the eight months prior to the I The suggestion that the wlthdraw-
■oniinciieetnen't of the war In Kurope al of troops from Camilla for service
the 7.000 employees of tills company \ with the British army on the contln*
wero working on an average only 70 I ent of Kurope may be a temptation to
•ter cent of full time.   Since the out-1 the enemies of Great Britain to make
C. W. Rendalle.
David Wilson and family of Hosmer, have returned to Cranbrook to
make their future home.
MrH. J. Beech, of this city, has received the news of the death of her
father, Peter Burr, who died on Friday, August 21st. ut Lindsay, Ontario.
London, Sept. 8, 2.50 a.m.—a Post I break or hostilities they have been I a demonstration on the Canadian side
correspondent wiring from a point not working rull time and if the present i of the border Is supposed to be be-
glvon in the despatch has Been a let- demand for Canadian cotton continues, j hind the uneasiness said to be felt in
ter  Trom a high German  officer  in aB i« nkely to be the case, overtime | connection  with tho alleged  gather-
which he states: and double shifts in certain depart* I ings.
"The war is not going quite as we ments will be necessary. ~	
expected and the resistance of the T,,0 op(,ratlon at fvin capacity of the! Mr. and Mrs, It. D, Cameron are
allied forces is extraordinary. We t(,n nji|ls ()f t)l(1 Dom|n|OD Textile i leaving Cranbrook tomorrow for Win-
are beginning to feel nervous as to Co_ L|mitedi will mean the placing In nlpeg, where they will make their fu-
results. circulation annually of upwards   of | ture home, Mr. Cameron having ac-
"The German losses are terrible, so $10,000,000.   Most of this large amount j copied the position of superintendent
terrible tbat the emperor has forbid- of money will bc spent ln Canada—In  of the Industrial School for Boys In
don  their disclosure.    Our generals wages. In freight and cartage, ln coal,! Bast KUdonnn.   Mr. Cameron has been
Mr, John McEwen, the popular hank |
official of the Canadian Bank of Commerce,   and   Mr.   George   McCreery j  	
spent a quiet time in Spokane last have been wantonly wasteful of our oil anil other factory supplies and In 1 of tbe local V.M.C.A. sinre November,
week-end away from the harass and i men. who have been mowed down in the many other items that enter Into | 1012, and hns done good work In the
turmoil of business, and whilst there thousands. While it Is Impossible t the cost of the finished product. As < Interest of that Institution. He has
met several of their old friends. Our-; say what our losses ure. I estimate the ton mills of the company arc scat- i taken nn active interest In various
Ing their visit they performed a civic them at between 3f>0,000 and 400,000 tered from Kingston to Halifax the movements tn church and social clrc-
ceremony by tlm way of laying thu 1 If they continue at this rate we shall , benefits accruing from the circulation { les and will lie missed by bis many
foundation stone of the now brewery, bo unable to meet Russia wltli any  of this large amount of money wlll be j friends In tlte city.    I' '" *•* ■—
which In to he erected In tluit city.     [hope ot success.1* I spread over a wide area. \ ceedctl by Mr. Thorpe.
lie will be sue- PACE TWO
THK orAnbuoos HERALD
THURSDAY. September 10th, 1914
Howard St. and Trent Ave.
A New And
Modern Hotel
A   modern   equipped   Cafe   at
moderate   prices
Hates $100 and up per duy
Our hus meets all trains
Tlie Coeur d*A lent- Co.
JACOB UOKTZ, President
HARRY   K.   HA Kit,   See.
iv. I-:. Warden, I'nip.
66  PHONE  66
Dry Slab Wood
Kick Wood
HflKKiiiri' Transfer
Siiml anil Onivi'l Sii]i|illeil
liiiuil I'oniler
Moving riiuius ii SjM'cialty
Kuril II urc    anil    Hnggngc
.1. MILNE, Manager
Cornel' Craubrook  Street
Phone 2(11
Open lluy uml Night
Candies, Fruits and Cigars
Cood Rooms in Connection
Hllliiml   Itonm  nnd   Cigar
For   a    Quiet    Uame    of
I'm-ket  Billiards or
Ktiirllsh Billiards
Opposite C.P.R. Station
Tlie I'liice In 1<el a Ojiiek Men I
nnd u liood MeHl
llooms to Kent
.StMltll   haul   Itmileiiii)
XOTK'l*: is hereby glvon that 30
daya after date I Intend to apply to
the Holt, tin* Milliliter of Lands for a
license under tlie (Joal and Petroleum
Art to prospect over lho following
described lund:
Commencing at a post about 100
yards south-w'*.-.t of the north-west
corner of Lot 1001, (i. 1, K. l>.. thence
east so chains, thence south so chains,
thenco wi-st so chains, thonco north
so chains to the point of commencement.
Located July llth, 1914.
■to-r.t .1. ii. HAVES. Locator
South l'n**i Kootenay
NOTICE Is hereby glvon thut 30
d.ty.i alti'i* date I Intend to apply to
the Hon. the minister or lands for a
liet-nsi* under the foul and Petrol oum
Act to prnspect over the following
described land:
Commencing nt u posl about i;oo
yards Soutli-wost of tbe South-east
comer of "Lot 420, thonco Kast 80
ihuius, thonco Smith 80 rbulus, thence
Went ho chains, tbonoo North ho chains
to point of commencement.
Sfl-fit OKO. UNARY, Locator.
Located July Llth, 1014/
J. B. TBUMF8QN, Editor and Manager
Sipserlptloa Bates
One   Year     $2.00
Six  Months          1.00
| Three Months    50
Advertising Kates
Display   Advertising,   25   cents   per
Column inch.
Reading Notices or Classified Ads. 101
cents per line. '
(ranbrook. H.C, Sejd. 101 h, |9U
Kllwood, the American sociologist,
has declared thnt "the doubling of the
price of bread in uny civilized country
would be a far greater calamity than
ii great war. Kven u slight rie.e in
the price of foodstuffs brings large
numbers In the great industrial nations to the verge of famine. The
world Is now In the throes of the one
hoped that the second—the doubling
of the price of bread, may be avoided.
Conservation of the world's fond supplies ls now more than ever un absolute necessity. And again let it be
mid that conservation means a careful
utilization, nut merely selfish hourd-
ng. It stands for principles which are
the antithesis of thot.e that are usually udhered to during a state
Wc have just Received
Our Fall Stock
Guns, Rifles
Your inspection and purchases are solicited
F. Parks & Co.
Hardware and Mill Supplies
over with your local merchant you'll
see that 0!) out of every 100 catalogue
"bargains" are "a delusion and a
snare," Hut it takes a lot of moral
courage and a generous supply of de-
war* It is devoutly to be tormlned will power to admit to anyone thut you've heen beaten; uud it
hikes u little of both to even admit it
to yourself.
Practically every local merchant has
given his personal word to meet any
mall order catalogue prices with
goods of equal quality and to nuowor
upon his honor and "trade-at-home"
question you may care to ask liim.
of That's a square proposition and u
Hard one to get around,
The single tuple of discussion in
every lumberman's offlce iu Canada
today is the war, and the effect which
It is having und Is likely to huve upon
. trade conditions. All tho other old
favorite subjects have been forgotten
fur the time being. One hears little or
nothing ubout yellow pine or American hemlock. The old real estate
boom and its collapse seems to be
inciter of ancient history. The Mexican war, Irish trouble and the suffragettes, all have been luid aside us
subjects of conversation and the war
occupies evi ryono's attention. Every
shade of opinion us to the effect upon
trade muy be heard iu the different of-
i (ices which one visits, depending, wo
suspect, to a very lurge extent'.upon
the attitude of the individual's bimk-
! ers towards his account. And although we hear a great deal about
business having come to a standstill,
there is, on the other hand a greater
amount of hopeful expectation of
trade Improvement than might be
expected at first thought.
A certain wholesaler discussing the
matter recently, voiced this opinion
very forcibly, lie had been out lu the
country a great deal of lute, and, even
during the lirst week of the war,
when -many people were expecting
blue ruin to swallow them up bodily
i In the course of a tew hours, this
lumberman   was   travelling   through
! Ontario, selling a few cars now and
One of the significant items of news
n connection with the war during the
.uist week was the statement thut the
i ierman army Is running short of ammunition. This is really a possibility
and one that will have nn Important
bearing on future operations of the
antagonists if true. The fact that
(iermany has been engaged lu a series of battles lasting now more than a
month, with the large number of guns
-hut have been employed, the amount
a' ammunition used must have been
enormous.    In the fight in northern
There's only one way to look at the ; -hen, making enough to pay expenses
matter: suppose eveiybody would de-, »»d profit for his firm, and spending a
cidc to patroutee mull order houses ex- good deal of his time sizing up thc
cluslvoly. Tlmt would mean certain crop situation. "1 never saw better
death to the city of Cranbrook.   What  crops In Ontario," he said upon his
would be the effect upon your property, income or position?
It's only logic then that the money
sent away is affecting your income in
roportlon to its volume.
If you are contributing to the drain
just think it over. If you are not use
your influence on u friend who Is. The
results will justify the effort.
France and Belgium this ammunition   KITCHENER OF KHARTOUM
must be transported over a single line 	
railway for u long distance. The
i mount of ammunition used by one of
the heavy siege guns in one day
amounts to many tons. Germany has
possessed two and three siege guns to
tme of the allies, In fact they liave
pressed the allies back solely by the
ireponderance of their artillery. If
ibelr ammunition Is short or even tn
itangor of becoming short there is
| -ure to be a rapid change iu front In
he near future. The allies are superior in their individual marksmanship, superior in the rifle fire of the
infantry and thc cavalry have proved
.hemselvca superior to the Uhlans,
i shortage*of artillery ammunition In
Iermany nt this time is quite possible
ind a fact thnt will lead rapidly to
,'oroed retirement from tlio French
territory and will cripple German defence with the allies battering at the
■astern frontier und the .Russians on
the west.
The Englishman has managed to
work himself into a state where lie regards the present head of his army,
Lord Kitchener of Khartoum—"K. of
K."--as a sort of supernatural being.
The soldier's appearance, his immobility of expression, have perlmps
quite as much to da with it as the
knowledge of his relentless pertinacity in Soudan und his un Impassioned,
but instant work of reorganization ln
South Africa.
Napoleon Bald of Kleber, "Mars in a
uniform." Kitchener looks also the
Aar god. 0. Henry, than whom this
country perhaps never produced a better teller of tales, wrote one of Ills
return.   "Practically everything is in
splendid shape,   The oat crop was
I never better.   1 do not believe it was
! ever as gaud.   Many more cattle are
lo be seen on the farms than in former yenrs.   The root crops nre look-
ing magnificent,   The Ontario farmer
; ;ii fact, is ia a splendid position. Even
in ordinary times, he would now be
: sure of a profitable year, und with the
likelihood of u greater demand than
ever for his output, ou account of the
war, I cannot see how he con fall to
i have the best your ho bus ever exper-
1 lonced'i   He will  sell  his crop and
: stock at good prices and will be well
i off."
"But won't he put his money away
! carefully, instead of spending it in
| new buildings und improvements?" wc
' asked.
i "What if lio does? The money is
there, if he puts it into tho bank in-
j stead of spending it upon lumber,
! building nfaterlal, implements, etc.,
I the bunk will be that much better off,
l and will be willing all the sooner to
l lond  money  to  legitimate  business.
Whichever fay you look at it the On-1
  , , „., , , tarlo farmer this year ls going to be !
ilrdar lookniK out from a 11hograph i ,  . ,    .  ,   .      . , .,
1 ,i most important factor in assisting
| business to get back upon a normal
j basis, and once it is back", no one will
Orders from the Dominion and On-
urio governments for an aggregate of
1.250,000 barrels of flour are only the
beginning of the increased demand on
.be flour mills of Canada ns n rasull
if the war.
The mobilization of the armlet: ot
Kurope will result in a large reduction
in the acreage sown to wheat In ili.it
continent. That reduction in acreage
md consequent reduction in yield will
greatly Increase thc demand for wheat
md Hour from other producing coun-
rioa, Canada will find a ready market
for all thc wheat and flour she cap export during the war. The flour mills
of Canada will bc kept busy grinding
Canadian wheat Into Canadian flour
for export to tbe mother country at j
this time of trial.
In the home market also there will j
be an Increased demand for flour. Thc .
tendency of many will be to use more
bread aad other staple articles of food i
instead of some of the luxuries of the
table, This will mean an Increased
consumption of flour.
Thus It would appear thut the 7000
men who are working in the flour
mills of Canada are assured ot continued employment throughout the
wur. It ls possible the number of employees In flour mills will huve to bc
increased but even If un Increase
-diould be unnecessary the continued
operation of this Industry will mean
.he circulation of approximately four
million dollars a year in wages to
■nindlun workmen.
on her wall did for a little department
store kIi! in sore tribulation. George
\V. Steevojis, the war correspondent,
A'ho wns with Kitchener when he overwhelmed tho Khalllfa painted, perhaps,
lhe host portrait.    He wrote:
"Kitchener stands several Indies
over six feet, straight as a lance, and
looks out imperiously above most
men's heads; his motions are deliber
in* und strong; slender, but firmly
nit, be seems built for tireless,
•tec!-wire endurance, rather than for
lower and agility; tliat is also irre-
Do you know thnt this Is one of the
uost important movements and is bong instituted in muny places throughout Canada today and would be of
rout benefit If instituted In Cranbrook?
The Herald would like to se a movement In this direction begun la ('ranbrook as It would prove of Incalculable benefit to the city during the coming winter if a grout part of the drain
j of money sent out of town could be
kept and spent here, und we will pub-
! lish any valuable suggestions, crltl-,
i cIsittB or remedies which our readers
\ may have to offer on this subject.
Let us have your communications
and start the ball rolling.
We have proven to our own satisfac-
: tion thut tho chief reason some of us
i trade uwuy from home Is mlsuoder-
stuudlng. Some of tlie customers mls-
i understand thu merchants and some of"
tho men hunts misunderstand the customers. And catalogue prices und
pictures with a smuoth sounding description are Misunderstanding's most
uble allies.
If you'll sift tt right down to tlie,
j bottuai, look your mull orcdr pnrchusc
1 mpiarti In the face and then talk it'
"Steady, passionless eyes/shaded by
decisive brows; brick-red. rather
full cheeks; a long moustache, be-
1 neath which you divine nn Immovable mouth; his face Is harsh, and
neither appeals for affection nor stirs
dislike. All this is irrelevant, too;
neither age, nor llgure, nor fuce, nor
any accident of person, has any bearing on the essential sirdar.
"Vou could Imagine the character
just the same as if all the externals
were different. He has no age but
the prime of llfo, no body but one to
carry bis mind, no face but ono to
keep his bmln behind. Thc brain
and the will are the essence nnd the
whole of the man—a brain nnd a will
so perfect in their workings that, tn
the face of oxtremest difllculty tliey
have   never   seemed   tu   know   wha't
struggle Is.
"Kitchener has shown tremendous
capacity fur urrungement; genius
for the utilization or men and munl-
ions. Seemingly Inspired nt times
hi his plans of campaign and ruthless
in thc accomplishment of his purposes Kitchener, although never tested In u really great wur, undoubtedly
holds place In many military minds as
the ablest soldier of Kurope. He Is
•14 now and old us field commanders
go, but If physical decay or loss of
mental alacrity has made Itself felt In
hlni It has given no outward sign,"-
Hartford Times.
remember the hard times which have
been gone through."
"Will the bank's really loosen up?"
was the next question.
"Well, I don't know and nobody else
Knows, except the managers of the
banks, and probably very few of them
have a clear idea of It as yet. But
what can they do but loosen up if
they get the farmers' deposits? The>
cannot afford to leave their money
Idle. They must put It Into legitimate undertakings, which they have
,-ood reason to believe tire safe. Why,
■veil today thoy are doing so, and
anyone can see it if ho will only look
at tho matter from a less anxious I
point of view.
"The banks are doing a great deal
to assist those who arc known to be
iiiuuugfng  tlieir  business  In  a  safe
manner.   What the bunks are not doing Is encouraging new ventures.    I
know of u company with an Al business reputation, who have some newly acquired timber, of which they own
very   stick.    They   bought   It   out-;
right.   They asked their bonk for a |
nan to assist them tn operating upon
this timber next winter and were refused Immediately,   in ordinary times
'he bank would have been glad to tuke
on n piece of business of this class,
but today tho cuse Is different.   As a
mutter of general policy they have decided to reserve their funds for business which is already under way and
is doing well.   Tuke our own case for
instance,   Some time ago we bought
ioma stock from n munufucturer, part
of which still remains to be moved.
The manufacturer recently found thnt
he needed money, and a few days ago
ho took our note for $S00 to tho bank
to be discounted.  The bunk knew that
we were cautious and were reducing
our stocks as much us possible, also
that  we had always done a  purely
legitimate business, avoiding specula-
ilon and being content with fair pro-
flts on a large volume of sales. Thoy
scounted tho note without uny question.     The    manufacturer    got    his
money nnd made whatever payments
ho was In trouble ubout.   The same
thing Is going on all over the country.
Those firms whicli hnve a reputation
for sound business methods are not
muling much difficulty about getting
money.   Now uu der tn kings cannot bo
financed, however, and nil established
ones iloing business upon an extensive credit basis ure being scrutinised
closely by the banks, in just that manner which we would naturally expect!
under the conditions now prevailing.
"I do not believe there Is any way of
avoiding tho conviction that Cannda
wlll come out of this crisis better off
than when she entered It.    I believe
that everything will depend upon ourselves.   The other dny I wns talking
with a man who has imule u name for
himself ull over Canada,   A man of
*   m i,tctm wlt' w'10 understands financial!
LINIMENT   un,i coratftorolal affairs porhnpa »a
well aa anyone die ln Uie country.
i He Is u man who hus made wealth,
; hus occupied positions of high honor
I in public life, and is today occupying
one of tho greatest positions of honor
which the country can bestow upon Its
| public servants. He is removed to a
, large extent frtfm anxiety about trade
, conditions and takes a bird's-eye view
! of the situation. We were travelling
, In the same train und he told me that
; Canada, from a business point of
I view, would soon feel the quickening
i influence of the great demand for Its
I products, which is certain to develop
out of tho war. He instanced cases
! already of plants which had been idle,
j nnd hud recently been obliged to run!
I night and day to Illl the sudden de- i
I mund. There might bo cases in which
groat industries would he shut down,
but it would bt- found that their slt-
] uation wus peculiar and would not reflect upon general conditions very
j closely. Tholr sales were mostly In
I foreign countries which are now at
war, uud ln which the demand had -
! been closed off, But, taking our pro-!
, ductions in general, we turned out, In
i large measure, those classes of food-
| stuffs and manufactured articles
which would be urgently required as
a result of tho war, and we stood to
guln, no mutter which way we looked
at thc situation.
"It would be nonsense to sny that
I trade is good today, but I do not ex-
: pect this condition to last. It' will ,
; not take long for trade to settle into
| the new channels, and just as soon as
! tho people get ovor the feeling of
'. panic which followed the opening of
the war, the banks or some person of
importance will make a statement to
| tho effect that conditions aro sound.
You will see a steady improvement
: from that time onward. I do not believe it will be long before trade conditions are better than they have been
for a long time, and as soon as the
improvement comes it will obliterate
the effects of tho long continued depression, which has been hammering
trade for the past year or two.
"I hear some people say that they
are taking their travellers off the
road. They do not expect to be uble
to pay travelling expenses. They urc
foolish. 1 am going out on the road
again tomorrow. I feel sure tli
will get enough orders to make it
worth while. Thoro is u fair amount
of business going on even today, and
1 am not going to lie down. 1 believe
that the very time when tho otlier fellow stops going out for business is
the best time to make a special elTort
and try to pick up a few now customers. Have you ever noticed that
when u farmer stops raising hogs,
thut is the time to raise them and
make some money. The same thing apy
plies to cuttle, dairy products, etc.,
When the other fellow commences to
lie down, tiiere is soon going to bo a
lot of demand that Is not being supplied, nnd the man who is in the Held
with the goods gets the cream of the
trade. That is why I am going to
keep at it. Besides, I don't want the
retail man to got nervous. If the
travellers ull stop calling upon him lie
will worry more than over, and think
tiiat tiiere must bo no business whatever when nobody comers around to
try and sell stocks to blm.
"I may be wrong, but I think 1 ,
see great opportunities ahead of tlie
people of Canada today. We must do
well. Even in Ihe west, where there
has been so much pessimism and depression, things will Improve soon.
Thoy cannot get uny worse. Then* is
uo sense in taking a depressed view
New Fall Goods
Our DRESS GOODS have just
arrived. They are exactly what
the present Fashions call for in
Serges, Whipcords, Plaids, Etc.
SILKS.    We -have a large stock
of all the fashionable colors.
SHOP NOW while the stock is
Halsall & Co.
CRANBROOK       -       •       BRITISH COLUMBIA
inspire a strained
tolerance In olhers.
But most of them
get the "big stick"
Hurt thus, they
pull on their whiskey chain, find it
tautly wrapped a-
round their very
souls and despairing, seek bottom in
the 'slough of sot-
tishness.' Truly
lucky ones take the
NEAL treatment.
Imperial Bank cf Canada
Capital Authorize']  * 10,000,000.00
Capital Paid Up     7,000,000.00
Reserve and Undivided Profits     8,306,000.00
D. R. WILKIB, President
Accounts of Corporations, Municipalities, Merchants,
Farmers and Private Individuals invited.
Drafts and Letters of Credit issued available in any
part of the world.
SAVINGS DEPABTJIENT—Special attention given to
Savings Bank Accounts. Deposits of $1.00 and upwards
received and interest allowed from date of deposit.
of tlie situation as It stands today.
Tlio logic ot events nil point in the
otlier direction. A simple glance Into
history will substantiate this fact.
That Is how I feel about the wholo
situation.   Trade has got to Improve
very soon and the commencement of
the improvement will depend upon
how quick the majority of the people
come to the same point of view and
recognize the inevitable."—Canada
Lumberman and Woodworker.
are Sold at Average Price
BECAUSE Firestone,   for years thc Largest Exclusive
Tire Factory in the world, has been again enlarged.
Firestone output has jumped 78 per cent.
Therefore Firestone qura'ity can be built
at Uio production cost of ordinary tires.
Nor-Skid and
Smooth Tread
500 Mile Race
Again Proven the Greater
Mileage in t'ircsianu 'firm'
lUmrv OliiricM, on ftrtalona
Tim. ctipturail tlio AidtrtQin
Honur-.ir.t'iolnlon'nt.'o ■..'■.;'.v/<!fi>-
*Uket,  Indauiiapoti-,   Ma?   3011*.
Hi* wmaa snood for lho Goit
mile* win ''l.ltf *',ilca an hour.
Ho imtlu only three (J.mi•*«•.,
while bomo tlrivon, nol utlnn In e-
■tones but who finlihed in tho
money, cli:n :i*d tiro* tlu.1t nn *;A
fourteen timet*.. Tv/n-ifOM.'feld'*
Firettonc* wont throm.h un*
Thli n cord with tho vrfantnc ot
First place in 1811 nnd Klrit and
Second plnce fa 1013 by i ire-
atone*, in thi* world lent of lirsi,
ihoutd tie ft clear ll.'c buy inn guide.
arc made by Specialists. No Scattered energy.
No divided overhead* All working on safety,
comfort and mileage for you.
Concentration counts — and the law of
specialized service is for the buyer's benefit.
Firestones are sold for what—under less
fortunate factory conditions—others are
forced to charge for ordinary tires.
Therefore, trained motorists—
looking for more quality for the
same money—buy only Firestones.
Vour dealer lins tflem or vrill get them promptly.
iJlHtribntori: For
"America's Largest Exclusive Tire anil Rim Makers" ^
V R A N 1) HOOK - - British Columbia ^,ti
I THURSDAY, September 10th, 1914
rn* %**£& Stare
Tlie Store wltli a reputation
Kootenny's Greatest Drug
nml Hook Store
The Beattie-Murphy
Co., Ltd.
Wlu'i'l II pays le dual
If It Cost
to have your nyea tested and the proper
glasses lltktl, (here
might bo some excuso
for people continuing
to sulfur from eye
strain Our OPTICAL
here for your benefit.
If glasses are the remedy we will fit them
for you accurately and
becomingly, and just
aa cheap as the highest grade of optical
work can be supplied
for.   Call any day.
W. li. Wilson
Jeweler nnd Opliciar.
MA N V shrewd parsons
save tlieir money b?
buying diamonds Bel
in rings, pins, hih!
otheraiticles of jewelry. Ynu nun always Betladlamond
atiifiiirprolit-if yon buy right.
rii'i'liaHhijr diamonds will not
only, the>ejoro, enhance your
petaonal appearance, but nave
your money     uml bring vou u
run nun a bit*, pro Hi.
Cnm« in ami have ii limit over
our hi'itutiTiil Hi'liTtiiin.   Kvory
mut, w.f iin.l wolffhl lo Miiil idl
Ni'Xt hi Ihu Pout UIRm
Miss Qracu Saunders, of Edmon-
ton, Is visiting in tlie city the guest
or Mrs. W. K. Thomson.
Mrs. Thus. Tighe Mecredy recently
returned from a trip to Oregon where
she spent several weeks at the Seaside
hotel. While In tbe city alio noticed u
poraonal mention ot a Mrs. T. T.
Mceredy in the Portland Oregon Ian,
th ■ Iti iu stating that tbe visitor wus
staying at the Moor" hotel. Mrs. Mecredy was impressed with the unusual
spelling of the name and on muklng
pome Inquiries dls
lady was the widow of Robert Mi
la" brother-in-law, who hud left Dublin
! Ireland, twenty years ago und had
never heen beard from afterward.
Sundays—Low   mass  at  8:S0  u.m..
1   that   the   high muss, H):'M u.m.; Sui'day School
credy  ''em - to .'! p.m.; Rosary und Bene*
diction at 7:30. p.m.
Mondays and holy days, of obligation- - Mass at 8 a.m.
Herman Hi fti and
I convicted In Port Ste
! 7th of setting oui i
I leaving tt burning a
Send your heads to the Cranbrook
Work on the new residence of lir. (
F. B. Miles Is proceeding rapidly.
J. H. Turnley wus out again the
past week after a three week's Illness
Which confined blm to his bed.
Crowe Bros, ure giving 20',i- discount on all china, crockery and
C. T. Davis, proprietor of the Cranbrook Steam Laundry, is spending the
week in Spokane on business,
Alan Graham was up from Fertile
the first of the week spending Labor
day In the city.
Miss Hamilton has returned from
her eastern trip and a several weeks'
visit at her former home in ljondon,
I'erc>' Coe, of Kingsgate, immigration Inspector, and s. A, speers, merchant of Creston, were among the visitors in the city lasl Monday.
J. II. Doyle, of thc Creston hotel,
was a visitor in the eity the first of
the week, upending a few days with his
Arthur Bowness, son of Mr. A. C
Bowness, of this city, returned this
week to BGhool at Calgary, where he
has been attending tho Western Canada College.
Miss Mary Florence Mecredy, who
has been the guest of Mr. uud Mrs. T.
T. Mocr'edy for the past three weeks,
left on Monthly to return to her home
fn -Portland, Oregon.
Hurry Drew und Mrs. McMuhon
were down from Kimberley on Monday evening being ill uttendaiiee nt
the (lance at St. Mary's hall given by
Ht. Mary's club.
Welcome rain the first nf the week
succeeded in laying the dust nnd cooling the weather, It has been u long,
dry BU miner and the change tn uultimn
will be appreciated.
TO RENT CHEAP. Four roomed
Cottage with bath room und all modern conveniences; partly furnished j
close lu; good locations fenced: $18
per month;, ini hiding water.. Apply 110
Armstrong avenue or phono 817,
Mr. nnd Mrs. W. 11 Wihonunil Mr.
and Mrs. iv a. Sutherland motored via
WyeliiVe across Bt Mary's Prulrle to
Marysville on lust Monday spending
the duy enjoying n line outing und a
picnic lunch.
Mr, and Mrs, A. O. Bowness, accompanied by the Misses Whitehead and
Drummond, motored to Rt. Mary's
lake lust Saturday spending a few
days camping. They returned on
Monitny and reported a very enjoyable
The new residence of R. 8, Alkcns
on Van Home street Is now nearing
completion und will noon he rendy for
o'tim uney. The new house Is a large
roomy building, containing eight
rooms and in equipped with every
modern convenience.
Mrs. K. H, McPhee nnd two children
who hnve lieen spending the past two
months nt, Vancouver, returned home
this week. They wcre accompanied
by MIhh Annie K. Evans and J. R. C.
Kvans, II,A., sister end brother of Mrs.
McPhee, wbo have heen uttcndlng
Itrnndon College, and will remain here
(or thc next two weekH.
C. B, Garrett, taxidermist, is now
ready for'business at the old stand.
We sell for cash. That's why we
sell for less.—Crowe Bros.
Don't forget the sale of home cooking on Saturday, September 19th, ln
tlte old C.C.S. building.
Mrs. E. D. Shackieton nnd children
have returned from a several weeks'
visit at points In Ontario.
J. Mcintosh came in from Lethbridge
on Sunday and remained In thc city
over Labor day visiting friends.
Ralph Whehel has moved his family
into the residence formerly occupied
by Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Parker.
G. Mllroy, of the C.P. R. Department
of Natural Resources at Bull River,
was a business visitor in the city on
The mayor's room at the city hall
has been turned over to the use of the
recruiting officer and is now occupied
by Geo. P. Tisdale.
Born—On Dewar avenue, Cranbrook, to Mr. and Mrs. James F.
Lunn, on Thursday, September 3rd,
1014, a son.
F. M. Macpherson and family have
moved  from  their  former  home  to
'eter Ward were
ile on September
camp fire und
• tliat it spread
to the surrounding limber. They re-1
•elved a sentence of $50.00 and costs
or two inoiitlis in jail und were,
brought in Monday to put in Uie time
in the provincial Jail in Cranbrook.
The oiTencu wus committed near
Wusa. The result should be considered by ul 1 campers, fishermen uud j
hunters travelling in the woods during a dry spell, and taking the trouble
to put out the camp lire is u good thing
to practise at all sensons.
On Wednesdaj', the 9th Inst the.
W.C.T.U. held n parlor meeting at the
home of Mrs. Harry White nt which
there was a large attendance and a
good program rendered. The musical
part was contributed hy Mesdames J.
H. King, E. I. Paterson and Jackson
and received the hearty applause of
the audience. Mrs. W. B. McFarlane
gave a report of tlie annual convention. Misses VanSlyko, Vera Brad-
win, Bessie Woodman and Orma Me-.
Xalib recited and were well received.
The mutter of contributing to the
Children's Aid Society, was a very
worthy one, it being pointed out that
tlie home at Vancouver lias already
W. IC. Dunham, Pastor
Morning Service at li a.m., Su
"The Contagion of Sacrodness."
Kvening service at 7.80 p.m   Sub
jeet:  "Cllhlsttan  Focus."
2c. per word for first week, and le. per |
word for cueb  week after
#J(MJ buys nice cot uge.- IA. Shackle.
Ion. i'.T-^'t
i'OH SAl.t:—Necimd-liauu grain socks)
Kox  2a,  Herald. 37-lt
i tin SALE—Very stroug Uemoctat.
...most new.   Appply Herald.
KOit HEST.—One large romfiirtuhly
heated room, suitable for one or two
gentlemen.    Apply phone 2t!5. 37-tf
nut Sale vehv ciikap-simhil'
cutter used only six weeks.   Apply
TO l.t'Vl' (HEAP- Tour roomed wn>
tage to lent, furnished or unfurnlsb- ■
• :l.   Apply Herald.
l -TTi    sail. -Toting   milch    cows.
Apply    A.   C.    Morrison    Box    38.
* Ity.
A Good Home
is what is dear to every man. A home
is where Peace, Comfort, Contentment
and t'lenty is found. Thai is tlie reason
men throughout British Columbia, when
•'('rnnliriHik" is mentioned think of the
provisions Jos. llranli has made for an
ideal home at the
Canadian Hotel
mu *rr*g\Towww*r**;
Pastor, \v. |\.  Thomson
Morning service, n a.m, Subject:
'The Surrendered Life."
fi. S. and Bible class, ;: p.m.
Evening service, 7.30 p.m, Subject:
"Character Study---Gideon."
Choir leader—.Mrs. B.   Paterson,
Organist—Mr. H. Stephens.
"Lying lips un* abomination to the
Lord, but they tliat de*ti trulj are Hla
lelight."—Prov. 12:22.
Itev. O. E   Kei
.   Topic—
and  Rain,
twenty-nine    unfortunate -]ttyt g,oo p.m.
Morning Worship
"The  Gospel,   Like  Si;
Filled With Blessing"
Sunday School at 3:00 p.m.
Fellowship Bible Claas, 3:00 p.m.
Evening Worship, 7:30, Topic—
"Behold He Cometh—The Saints In
Baptist Young People's Union, Mon-
chlldren from Cranbrook and as yet
very little has been done for this Institution In our town, except by the
W.CT.TJ.   The meeting closed -with a | nn to attend the
prayer to be used in time of wur.	
Weekly meeting Tor social pr:,
Wednesday, 8.00 p.m.
A cordial Invitation is extondo
sack   sugar   $1.45  at  Crowe ]
. Mr. W. E. Worden. of this city, is
in receipt of a letter from James
Milne, the sergeant who was In
charge of the Cranbrook contingent
when they departed. He states that
! the boys are all well and that there
William Hie Greatest Tells Ills Soldiers Thut He Is Weapon
of Almighty
Petrograd, Sept. 9.—German prisoners say tbe speech delivered by Em-
Is no truth in the report of u desertion  fTor Wlllmm t() tne tro°l)a on t,,('il*
departure   for  the  front   was   of
character which the press is forbld-
imw  encamped "at den t0 prodm'e'   ltfi t,,xt «W«-» t0
have been as follows:
of a Cranbrook volunteer. All of the
boys behaved as gen th men on the
journey  and  an*
Valcartier. They have not all been
fitted out  with  uniforms us yet and
thc  residence  formerly occupied by i there is a shortage of dishes in the
Mr. Renix on Garden avenue, (camp,  hut  the  ollicers  are  making
.      every endeavor to keep up the equip-
Mrs. John Miller will be at home on   ment as fast as tl
Wednesday, tbe   16th   of  September, J tliey expect to soon be fitted out.   He
from 8,30 to 6, and afterwards every  says   that   the   Cranbrook boys   are
second  Thursday,
Miss  Ina  McLeay,  of  Lethbridge.
who came up on Saturday for the
malting a splendid showing and all
: are tn line spirits.
Hanley-McGrogor   wedding
Wednesday for her home.
Golden wax beans. .! tins fur
"»   Crowe Bros.
The Overseas Club celebrated its
fourth anniversary in Maple hall on
Tuesday evening last. The hall was
crowded with members and friends—
about one hundred in all—and one of
the most enjoyabble evenlngr, In thc
hlBtory of the club was spent. A good
program was prepared and the ladies
served refreshments, which were
:*ry much enjoyed. The following
took part in the program: Speeches
■ Mr. J. J. Kenny bas been appointed I by President E, V. Brake, Vice-Presld-
nurchasing agent for Cranbrook fori1-1*'* C, A. Cock, Rev. E. P. Flewelling
tho remount department of th.*' Im- and Mr N A Wallinger; songs by
perlol cavalry.   He expects the agents ! Mra. Dr. Kennedy and Mrs. J. E. Ken-
J. W. Burton hns purchased the residence formerly occupied by  Edwin j
Ismay on Hanson avenue and is now 1
•tl in his new property.
There will be a dance in St. Mary's
hall on Thanksgiving night. The
Cranbrook orchestra will be In'attendance, Further announcement
"Remember that the German people
art? the chosen of God. On me as
German emperor the spirit of God has
descended. I am His weapon. His
en arrive'and 8word and His ^-"gent. Woe t-p
the disobedient. Death to cowards and
Russian   newspapers   remark   that
his speech goes far to prove that the
German emperor is suffering from a
5c. at f,lIll,liar form of insanity:.
The di recti, rs ot the Canadian Pacific railway have voted ?100.000 to the
Canadian National Patriotic fund.
Tt Is expected that the employee.-! of
the roud will donate u full day's pay
[aggregating another $100 000; an sir
Thomas Shaughnessy, president of the
; C.P.R., has requested tills The Cut
■ ada Sugar refinery has voted $10,000
1 to tbe fund. Other contribution**! lo
the fund were $20,000 from the Imperial Tobacco Company anti $10,000
from the Montreal Eight, Heat and
Power company.
of the government will visit tl
iu aboul ten dnys.
city ■
Employment for more than 2500
men In the areas in the' west nnd
southwest of Saskatchewan a (tec ted by
uetiy. .Messrs. J. Coutts, A. Raworth.
R. Davis, J. Sims. C. McMillan; man- drought will be found during the fall
tlolln selections by T. E. South; ree it-1 by tbe provincial highways cpmmls-
The W.CT.E. will hold a cooking IlMlin ,,,- Mr, w, Leaman; selections W who are 8pendlng $500,000 on
ile mi Saturday, September 19th. in b>. Mrs. Edniondson and Mr. Rumsey; ■ roBj work and ^^ constriu.tlon.
•.word and bayonet exercise and selec- A-any of the roat| crew8 ar(, airoady at
lions on the bagplpoa by Mr. J. F. I work, and by September 1st at least
Smith. Nearly every Item was en-j if)0 crews of from 15 to 20 men will he
cored. The special committee in | engnged. There will be from 10 to
charge were E. Y. Brake, president}  12 teams with each crew.
C. A. Cock, vice-president; J. Lower, 	
secretary-treasurer, and .J. F. Smith; j    It Is stated that just as soon  us
Mesdames Leaman, Tisdale and Brake. [ the first army division leaves Valcartier for service abroad, which will pro-
WA.NTKl).   Bright, energetic  boj
solicit city for business. Permanent
Bltuatton. Apply Box I), Herald
office. 37-tf
RANCH     FOR     MENT- Comfortable
house, stubte for six horses, about
ten acres broken; good grazing
land, plenty wood and wuter Apply Herald offlce.
FOK It KM. A hie room modern
cottage in good locutfou on Qurjk-u
avenue; vacant September 15th.
Apply W. J. Atchison. 35-tf
10 BKNT -1'tiur Rem me .1 Cutll-igi
with bath and all modern conveniences, electric light nnd kitchen
r.inge, heater If desired, fenced, two
b'ocks from P.O. $20 per mootli
Including water.   Apply Herald.
TiUKSSMAKINd   AM)   .1111,1,1 Ml*
I''dies suits cleaned  nnd  pressed ■
ChtcntTO  experience;   Gngo  hats
N'sn Buker. 32 Prnnht-nnV K*   "'-''
EdUor Crnnbrook Herald:
Sir: It Is evident that our former
lettar to the people or Cranbrook re
"ItitBseMIsm" hns evoked a puff of
dust, that Is designed to blind the
oyea of some simple folk to the blns-
pht mous assumptions of this cult The
reckless volleying of dollars lu chunks
of fifties, five hundreds nnd even thousands Is bewildering to one of those
poor mortals who, according to
apostolic Injunction, lives by the
"pay" he receives in the prosecution
of his pastoral work. It is to be regretted that nowhere in his wide acquaintance with ministers of evan-
gclical faith does he know one of his j
"paid" brethren, who could duplicate]
this spectacular nourish of money. |
One Is deeply Impressed of the monetary value of Russelllsm.
Mr. Giles exhibits a solicitude for
the moral reputation of Mr. Russell,
worthy of a better cause. We lnvitr
him, and with him the "many good
men who claim that Pastor Russell ls
not only the greatest Bible exploiter
on earth but also, so MEEK nnd full
of LOVE for God and humanity, that
he does not turn aside to defend hip
reputation from the slander" to mark
a few itfcms from Pastor Russell's
legal expe.lcnces along that line. In
relating these we have no desire to
blemish the reputation of any, but
when a wolf presents himself In
sheep's clothing, It would be a dastardly und cowardly act to refrain
from exposing him. I recommend to
the reader "Rusnelllsm Unveiled." a
pamphlet written by W. E. Bieder-
wolf, a countryman of Pastor Rucsell.
and puMli,hed by tho Glad Tidings
Publishing Co., 602 Lakeside Building.
Chicago, III. (15 cts.) Here are court
expediences involving offences whicli
If charged against a minister of any
other body would silence blm forever.
Pastor Russell knows from sad experience tliat the courts cannot vindicate him.
Mr. Giles' effort to discredit our exposure of the teachings of Russelllsm
in our former communication is mere
idiotic  bluff.    The great  foundation
Come off-'
—Lets do
SEPT. IZtI 20-1914.,
MONG the Amusement Features will be Irwin'a
CKeyenne Frontier Days—150 Cowboys with
a trninload of stock presenting every thrilling
Wild West Contest known. fltPoIO Games
will be held daily between Canadian and American teams, competing for the Northwestern
International Championship
The Racing Program will include Motorcycle Races, Relay
Races, Indian Races, Cowboy Races, and the usual Running
Races. d,There will be daily lectures and meetings of interest
in the Convention Tent. <fl,More than 10,000 separate Cash
Prizes are offered and it coats nothing to compete for them
Working Demonstrations of every sort of Improved Agricultural Machinery will be made
AU Railways will grant reduced rates
For Daily Program and Premium List, address 503 Chamber of Commerce Building, Spokane, Washington
the old c.c.s. store on Armstrong
avenue. Something for breakfast,
dinner anr suppor.
St Mary's hall was the scene of a
very pleasant Labor day dancing party
tin last Monday evening. There wns a
fair crowd present nml dancing continued until a late hour.   All report n
point of clevage between  Romanism
and other churches is Rome's assumption of the supreme authority of the
church, as against tbe supreme authority of the Bcrfpturea.   Like mother
Hue daughter is a true proverb,    lu
vibion   we  review  ull
bodies for the mother's
we observe faint resemblances; there,
striking  one.-;:   and In   others,  none
whatever.    But, here, three or four
de- ply   veiled,   masked,   mysterious,
pass;  tli**  Eldest, tli"   Voungcr, the
I Youngest   By the Living Word of the
! Living God we rip
doctrines of  Christianity   repudiated | Youngest   There
by Russelllsm do not stand nor fall by j ,j;iit
the  utterance  of  specific   words  or   tj:r,
texts.   Moreover, when Pastor Rub-\Xm»   -international   Bibb    student
sell  assumes a  knowledge of  Last Association." "RuBBellism."
Things unknown even to Jesus him-: 0  j.*,  Kendcll.
self, we have to part company wltli 	
him.    Inasmuch  as   Russeliism   with (HER    OM MI'HTK>T
ull Its vagaries. Is making headway l>LKl!M'K
among trusting people, so easily de-;
most enjoyablo tlmo.
Water in the slough louth-west of
town la at a low ebb, Men are busy
cutting the slough grass there and n
large number of stacks are to he
seen. This is the lirst time in the
history of Cranbrook that buy Is being put from tho center of this slough.
■    Watch
, bargains.
Crowe   Bros,   windows  for \ bably be about the end or tho first
I week in  September, the work of re-
  ' I crultlng the second contingent will be-
J. W. Whlteley, grand master of the K[n.   It is believed that recruiting will
Right Worshipful Grand Black Chap- continue until 100,(100 men hnve been
ter of British Columbia, Royal Black i provided, and perhaps until tbe close
Knights or Ireland, und provincial or-! of the war, ln order that the Canadian
ganlzer,   of   the   Right   Worshipful j forces nt the front muy be kept up to
Orange   Lodge of  British  Columbia, full strength.   The lirst Canadian con-
Mr. C. B. Qarrett bus returned from I wlll,vla!t ^nbro°h °" TU<!H<,!1>'* *£" .'tin8ent wl11 form >'nrt of an 0VerBeM
a   lour   months'   trip   Into   the   far | J"*" J"    Thursday. September 15th, ■ ,or,« 0f 100.000 men.   Australia will
north, visiting Skagway. Cariboo and j ICtll and 17th;tn tho interest of Cran-  ae„d 30.000, from India 40,000 will be
Atlin fnrthe provincial museum.   He I »««.!. L.O.L,,117   und N Clarke Wal-  withdrawn from the army. New Zea-
will immediately re-open his taxlder- ■"»   '^f^; No. W0, Royal Blank landB force wil   be over 8.000. and
.mmI1a j Knights of Ireland,   As his position  son " 	
ould indicate Mr. Whlteley ls one of '■ anSi
...MbuMnnont tho old stand opposite j K""-h,» "' lr'*""'-    A? ",fi  I'»"«™ : South  Africa  Will  add   10,000   v. .. r-
Dr«. King and Oreen*. offlce on Arm-j »ho .^.^  mu  ._  ^ ^ ^
The   number   of   Americans   who
strong avenue.
powerful organization, and a man of
Labor day was quietly observed In i W-Bht in his home eity of Vancouver.; want to fight on the side of tlie Alii
celved by anything assuming a religious character, we ask further indulgence to deal with,
Mr. Giles* m Premium Tex s
"$60 for a text that says the soul Is
immortal."   We advise him to extend
his munificence and offer another $60 |s
for a text that says the soul ls mortal.
I We have met tills chestnut before!.
ICO for a text that says there Is no
probation or salvation after death."
Again Mr. Giles should offer a further
testimony of bis liberality for n text
or texts that sny there ls probation
and salvation aft-cr death.
"CO for the  word 'trinity'  In  the
Bible.    He might as easily Offer another for the word *delty.' Deity and
trinity are not Bible words, but, ex-  Impre
presslons meeting Hip full meaning ot  Amorl
deity and trinity are SO'frequent, re-1 I?nglfl
ia lui
tlce t
r tin
Francis Drake scattered the Spanish
Armada among the winds and waves
of  the   English   channel— no   nation
has ever Invaded Kngland
Of all the great capitals of Kurope,
tht* Christian  and of the world. England's capital
llker.eas. Here  at London alone has never Wen tn-
t- red by a hostile foe.
This  little kingdom,  whose ?tand-
ing  army  today  Is  not so  large  as
that   of    Switzerland,    and    smaller
than the standing army of any other
i\y, unmask the first clan country, except the Dotted
stands, the es;-   State*, feara tbe invading foot of no
ag»* of her mother, and her  foreign foe!
J title lu "Mflennlum Dawn-      Why?
To each of these thrilling, inspiring.
stupendous facts and its accompanying question, the answer is the
England's Navy la [England's Complete and One Omnipotent Defence!
- New- York American,
been more gratifying to
the world over than to
unable and friendly at-
American press In the
while   the   United
preserving an attitude   of
trlct neutrality, and while this is un-
attitude which will best
conserve  tho  great  world  interests
llTccted, it is not difficult to gather
from the editorial utterances of tin-
hading papers that they are at least
sympathetic with tlieir fellow kinsmen
of the motherland and appreciative of
the paramount issues at stake, Among
tb    many i nclslve and  Illuminating
comments which have appeared dur-
tngthe past two weeks not ont- is more
Impressive than that of the New York
in.   which   pays   a   tribute  to
l's  navy   whieh   should  be re-
He Is well known in Cranbrook, having visited the local orders on various occasions nnd was the chief
Speaker at tho ISth of July celebration
here four years ago. During his visit
here meetings held will probably be
as follows: Tuesday evening, Royal
Black Knights of Ireland; Wednesday,
open meeting; Thursday, Orange lodge
and Scarlet Chapter. Degrees wilt be
conferred at all but the open meeting.
prayer for pence nnd n speedy settle-! On Monday, the 14th, Mr. Whlteley wlll
ment of the great International crisis j institute u Scarlet Chapter at Pernio,
Cranbrook, fn fact there was nothing
I of any importance to mark the'day fn
I the labor world. A number of local
! men took advantage of the day, how-
j ever, nnd hied themselves for a day's
I sport tn the woods, a few bringing In
| a number of birds.
In answer to a call ot the Anglican,
Baptist, Presbyterian and Methodist
churches hf Canada   for  a   duy  of
surprises me, said Col. Sam Hughes,
thc Canadian minister of militia, last
week. "I have received offers of all
sorts from across the Hue. Hundreds
of men hnve written me asking for
permission to enlist. 1 had offers from
a considerable number of men who
wanted to come over nt the bend of
full companies and place them In the
Canadian expeditionary force us units.
There have been offers from airman,
submarine men, and, In fact, every
sort of fighter.   Of course, we con
ference Is unnecessary. prodii
"foO for an error In Pastor Hus-  emplr
sell's Chronology of the Bible."   As he |    "Ot u
assumes superior knowledge to Jesus  mmlatrt
The general announcement in Europe of a moratorium for commercial
t.hii cut inn- Indicates tbe great gravity of conditions which exist In the
money market and th** market f<>r exchange, it is not within the memory
of anyone now living thnt an official
irioratorium bus been adopted f<*r
debts dm* in England ii has always
been th*' proud boast of Knglish (1-
nnnce that a draft on London represented gidd and that this was not
true of any other financial center.
A moratorium, properly speaking
applies to tiie maturity of drafts and
bills of exchange,    In this country,
wliere    one-name    paper    nnd    other
forms   of   promissory   notes   are   so
largely used, in lieu ol bills of ex-
.     nations caught into the I chMge, it would be necessary to atom of this European war, Eng-  t"''<l t,,(' "■°™t<»'l'>n. to such paper In
I in every
spaper lu the
I order  to afford necessary  relief to
0f i debtors.
The most Important legal question
i involved is whether the burden of de-
Christ, we give it up. ' bind Is safest.   England is most
"$50 for logical proof lhat the ' cure—the most commanding flgun
churches of Christianity are not., tbem all.
daughters of the symbolic 'Mother' ini Why?
Revelation 17" Mr. Giles is guilty Austria Invades Srvla, Russia invad- lay and possible loss should fall upon
of basest deception or of pitiable lg- es Austria and Germany, France In- the holder of a bill of exchange or
norance when he says "All commen- j vudes Germany, and Germany Invades upon the indorse™. 'I, i -.- p. nd.- up
tutors say this'Mother'Is symbolic of I both Russia and Franco. No nation
the Church of Rome."   The scholar
now at hand a union meeting of the and the formation of a county lodge j not enlist men in the Cnlted States
churches of the city was hell at the, for Cruubrook. Creston. Kernie and ' so I huve been compelled to refuse
Methodist church on Wednesday even- | Hosmer may be completed. On Friday ! thorn. However. I have replied to
Ing at wl leh there was n good nt-! Mr. Whlteley w
tondabco. Similar meetings of the
name character wcre held In all parts
of Canada at the same tlmo.
go to Creston, where
meetings will be held, after which ho
will continue bia work of organizing
new lodges throughout the province.
every off r and explained that, while
I appreciated the spirit lu which the
offers have been made, International
law compelled mc to decline thorn.
ship of the world ls divided Into some
six schools of Interpretation, on the
Book of Revelation; therefore he Is
In error here. Grunted, for the sake
of reason, that this 'Mother of Harlots' Is the Church of Rome and oh*
rve where It leads us.   Tho great
Invades England, nnd then- is no talk
of invading England by any nntion
now engaged in tho colossal war. Invading every other nation. Kngland Is
Immune both from the net and the
contemplation ot Invadim!
live    hundred    years—since
on whether tho holder is debarred
by the moratorium from protesting
the paper nt* once and taking Unusual steps tn collect It frcin the In*
dorsers in case of Inability of tha debtor to pay, or whether lio Should have
Immediate recourse to the Intlorsers
and thus cast upon them the burden
of finding tbe muans of payment fAOE FOUR
THURSDAY, September 10th, 1914
Regular meetings    oa    the
tlilril Thursday ot every month.
Visiting brethren welcomed.
H. Hickenbotham, W.M.
J.    L.    Cranston,   Sec.
Crnnbrook  Lodge
Xo. 1049
' Meets every Wed-
; nesday at 8 p.m.
In    Koyal   Black
K n 1 g h ts' Hall
Baker Street.
Wm. Matthews. Dictator
Frank   Carlson,   Sec.   Box   758
Barrister,   Solicitor,   Etc
352 Richards St
(Successor tu W. F. Gurd)
Barrister,    Solicitor   and
P. O. Box 859
I.ii ml   Ornnpte
No.   1S71
Meets first and third
Thursdays at 8 p.m.
 I in      Koyal      Black
Knights ot Ireland Hull, Baker
11. S. tlarrett, W.M.
W   C. Uunstun. Kec. Sec.
Meets  every
Monday   nlglu
__ at    Fraternity
Hall,   "sojourning    Oddtcllows
cordially Invited.
K. H. MoPlieo, S. L. Coop,
N.G. Fin. Sec.
W. M. Harris, Kec. Secretary.
Barristers, Solicitors anil
Money to Loan
Imperial Bank Building
SO. 12. I.O.O.F.
Meets first and third Wednesdays In each month.
A cordial Invitation extended
lo visiting brothers.
R. W. Russell, Chief Patriarch
H. White, Scribe
Physicians and Surgeons
Ofllce at residence. Armstrong
Forenoons   11.00 to 10.00
Afternoons  2.00 to 4.00
Evenings    7.:l0 lo 8.30
Sundays    2.30 to 4.110
Cranbrook,   B.C.
Ofllce tn Hanson Block
9 to IU a.m.
1 to   6 p.m.
7 to   8 p.m.
Pride of t'ranbrook Circle, No.151
Meets In Carmen's Hall 1st and
3rd     Wednesday    of    eacb
month at 8 p.m. sharp.
Mrs. A. Laurie, CC.
Mrs. A. Guthrie, Sec.
P. O. Box 0(12
Visiting Companions cordially
Cranhrook. II.C.
Meets every Tuesday nt & |).m, In
tin. Fraternity Mail
Alex. Hurry. CC.
!•:. Halsftll, K. ot II. * .s.
I'.   0.   llnx  522
Visiting brethren cordially invited lo attend.
Meets every second and fourth
Wednesday  at  Fraternity  Hull
Sojourning llobokahs cordially Invited.
Sis. Iiln Baxtor, N.O.
Sis. Ada Hickenbotham, Ree. Sec
Court Cranhrook. SIMS
Meets  ln   Maple  Hall  second
and fourth Thursdays uf each
montll at 8 p.m. sharp.
John Shaw, i Mi.
L.  Pearron, Her., Hex 018
Visiting brethren made welcome
Meets in Maple Hall second
and fourth Tuesday of every
month at 8 p.m.
Membership  open  to  British
E. V. Brake, J. !•'. Lower,
President Secretary
Visiting members cordially
Meets iu tiie Carmen's Hail
lirst Tuesday afternoon uf every
montll at 8 p.m. and the fancy
work class meets on third Friday evening in lite .same place at
8 p.m.
Mrs. B. H. Leaman. Pres.
Mrs. J. Shaw, Sec,-Treas
P. O. llnx 442
All ladles cordially Invited.
President:   A.  B.  Smith
Meets regularly the lirst Friday
evening each month
Information on poultry matters
Address the Secretary
W. W. McGregor,
P. O. Drawer 4119
President    A.   II.  Smith
"—  Secrctury.-Alb. II. Webb   -
For    Information     regarding
lands and ugrlciilturo apply to
the secretary. Cranbrook, B.C.
Meeting- The tlilril Thursday
of each month, at old tiym, at 8
Maternity and General Murslug
Garden Ave.
Terms on Application
MRS. A. SALMON, Matron
Phone 259 P. O. Box 845
Irrigation Knglneer
Dominion and Provincial Land
Surveyor .
P. O. Box 218     Telephone 143
dill anil Mining Engineers
II. I. Land Surveyors
Funeral  Director
Phone 340 P. O. Box 5S5
Day Phone 233 Night Phone 35
Norbury Ave., next to City Hall
General Merchant
employments Agents
P. O. Box 108 Phone 244
Forwarding    and    Distributing
Agent for
Lethbridge  Coal
Xl.lte Powder
Imperial 1)11 Co.
llrajlni; and Transferring
Given prompt attention
Phone 63   .
*     STAR    *
Goods called for and delivered.
Prompt Service
P. O. Box 793
Works:  Armstrong Ave.
Hobt. Frame, Prop.
Fresh Bread, Cakes, Pies
and Pastry
Phone 87
Norbury Ave.      Opp. City Hall
Headquarters for all kinds of
Katlsfietlnn  Guaranteed
The Shoe Specialist
Shorthand,    Stenography,
King Edward's School
t'ranbrook, B.C,
Per week
Commercial  course  |3.00
High School course  3.50
'Scndo'l"course:..;.  2.50
Kindergarten    1.35
Private lessons   1.00
Miss V. M. Cherrington
Phone 290
Mr. and Mrs. H. Vorke Parker left
this week for Alberto, where they will
make their future home. Mr. Parker
having secured a position as surveyor. They liave reBidod in this
city lor Boveral yeurs and their many
friends regret their departure.
Thc   Kootenay   Orchestra
nre  open  for engagement  for
Socials, Dances, Etc.
For terms apply to
Mrs. Edinond.soii
Maple Hull Phone 2211
1 m
Hut Renovator
Remodelling  Ladies
a Specialty
IS Fenwick Avenue
Phone 204
T II E    C It A N 11 It O O K
Is open for engagement
Dances, Socials Etc.
Apply to
Mrs. Arnold Wallinger
Cranhrook, B.C.
Taxidermist nnd Fur
p. o. llox lilt
Calgary, Alherta
Two teams horses, weighing
1250 to 1100 pounds.
Two second-hand farm
wagons; nearly new.
Also slightly used farm machinery of all kinds.
All will be sold on easy term".
Apply  llox  O.,  Herald  Ollice
J. Taylor, Proprietor
I las just purchased a car of
(All Tuberculin Tested)
Milk und cream twice dally
Buttermilk twice a week
The only clarified milk In
Wc  guarantee  to  Please
If  you  want  satisfaction
with your washing
send it to
Special prices for family
Organist    of    the    Methodist
Receives Pupils for
Organ, Pianoforte, Voice
Studio—Methodist Church
I'lione 204
P. O. Box 788
Carpenter und Builder
Plans and estimates Furnished
on Short Notice
Butter & Cream
Deliveries Made Promptly When
You Order
McPhee's Ranch
Ready Help
in time of physical trouble caused by
indigestion,biliousness resulting from
torpid liver, Inactive bowels, ia always given, quickly, certainly, safely
by the most famous of family remedies
Solo .1 Aa* ssUstksmm a>U»
fiUseful ranch horse and
harness and two buggies.
Geo. H. Ashworth
Phone 74
(Special  correspondence).
Mr. und Mrs. Chas. Smith left Friday for Montreal, from where they will
Ball for England. Tliey expect to visit
friends and relatives in the old conn-
try for several months.
Miss Ena Crosby ami Mrs. Fisher, of
Oolden. are guests ut the home of
their parents. Mr, und Mrs. Robert
Mr. and Mrs. C. I*'. Heath and their
guests, Mr. und Mrs. B. Van Blarcom
of Lethbridge, were Sunday visitors at
the Ferry Creek hotel at Oldtown
Tliey report the fishing very poor
there at present.
Hev. A. It. Lane returned last week
from a throe montlis' trip to tlie old
country. He upont considerable time
in both 1 Mil)!in and London, but was
glud to lie homo again lu a peueeubie
Tho Methodist Ladies Aid Society
hold a special meeting lust week tu
leet new ollicers, it being necessary
to illl the positions of those who ure
leaving town. The following ollicers
were elected: Mrs. Ambrose Staples.
president; Mrs. J. Blthell, vice-president; Mrs. C. McDonald) treasurer;
Mrs. T. Honeyford. secretary,
Mr. Wells, who has been supplying
as pastor of St. Andrews church here
for the past three months, left last
week for Cranbrook, where he wlll
spend a couple of weeks. He will reenter St. Mark's ball at Vancouver
this full to resume his studies.
Fred Davis Is spending several days
In Spokane this week.
The cook house rinsed down last
week nnd the hoys t.a. are left beie
are frying their own pancakes these
days. "Monk," as the eook Is commonly called, left recently for Stillwater, Minn., but expects to return to
these parts when the mill resumes
operations. Damon Foster and Geo.
Davis have set up bachelor quarters
and now expect to be able to cut
down tlie high cost of living.
A number of our families who have
lived here for several years left during tiie past week on account of the
mill closing down, and more will follow later. Mr. una Mrs. Hugh Buch-
inun and little daughter have gone to
Sawyer, Idaho, wliere they will visit
the latter's parents for a few weeks
and then later settle In South Dakota.
Mr. and Mrs. Storting Staples left
Tuesday for Stillwater, Minn., where
they will spend a part of the winter,
The Christiansen family departed
Thursday and will probably locate
in St. Paul. Hurry Albertsou and sis
ter, Miss Sall'le, also left for Minnesota last week, wliere tbey will Join
Mrs. Albertsou. Klngsley Doe has
returned to his homo In Stillwater,
und Jack Bralthwnite has left for
Spokane. Wycltfl'e Is indeed a lonely
spot these days.
Bob Troow enlisted last week with
the Cranbrook boys, and is among
those thnt ure on their way to the
Mr. Clark, formerly station agent
at Galloway, has been appointed agent
here, relieving Gene Phillips. Mr.
Clark and family have taken the house
recently occupied by the Christlnan-
son family.
(Special correspondence)
The ' appointment of tho United
States department of tho interior of
an engineer to proceed to Idaho to
make a survey of the Kootenay flats
with a view to reclaiming them If the
provincial government will assist In
thc work, led the Creston board of
trade to wire Premier McBride recommending H. F. Muerling for the position and urging prompt action in the
matter of co-operating with the United States official.
Mr. and. •'Mrs. Edward Kltngen
smith, who spent August with friend:
nt Elko, returned home last week.
Tiie Labor day dance on Friday
night was the opening event of the
social season und wus well attended,
the turnout of ladles being especial
ly large. The affair was given by the
ladles of the Catholic church.
It. M. Reid, Canadian Pacific railway agent ut this point, was called to
Edmonton on Friday, where his
mother Is critically 111.
The waterworks system received Its
nnnmil fall overhauling last week.
Thc supply has been excellent ln spite
of the very dry summer.
Tlie export of the 1914 plum crop
Is now well under way. Competent
judges state this year's yield wlll be
40 per cent below the 1013 record.
The dry weuther of the pust month
litis affected the potato crop In the
Valley and dealers claim there wlll
not be ten cars available for shipment
this full. Tomato shipments still
continue heavy.
A. Lind'ev lias opened it brand
shipping warehouse ut Erickson. The
building is 40x114 ft. with a busement
capable of storing half a dozen carloads of potatoes. It has modern
equipment aud wlll be used as a depot for carload shipments.
E. C. Glbhs, tho recently appointed registrar of mnrrluges, reports the
crop of August brides us exceptionally light. His records do not show a
solitary entry for tho month.
(By Fred Roo.)
Contractor W, II. Dickon, two sons
und Geo. Letcher, of the Home Bank,
all of Femle, spent Labor day at
Roosville, driving down from Fornlo
Sun dny.
j Tho writer wns down visiting tbe
Tobacco Plains country several days
. lust week und while fn Eureka mot an
i American tuttrlst who had just re-
I turned from Berlin,  lie mid the only
Correct Styles of Ladies Wear
For Fall Are Now Being Shown
T^JEVER before have we had the pleasure of showing such
•*** ^ beautiful designs and the materials used are excellent.
Our stock is now complete and includes
Dresses, Suits and Coats
We have been advised that it will be difficult to obtain any
further quantities of these goods as the war has stopped the
manufacture of materials, so that it will be wise to make your
selections early.
Fully realizing the universal conditions and the tightness of
the money market we have priced these goods on a strictly
so that you will be agreeably surprised at the better styles, better materials at smaller prices.
We guatantee everything we sell to give satisfaction and we
never buy more than one suit, dress of coat of a style so that
you are assured of having the only one.
Germnn phrase he could remembbcr
was "Ish Ka Bibble" and that didn't
seem to lit the emergency, and lie wus
glad to get back where lie could
travel without a passport.
The directors of the Elko Water,
Light & Power Co. held a meeting this
week, and decided that while some
people never miss tlie water till the
well runs dry, they will be missing it
pretty soon if tliey don't pay up.
Jos. Austin, C.P.R. agent, wife and
family retunred from a month's visit
to Ottawa and other eastern points.
Women are going to wear pockets,
but they will not wear thorn so much
as does carrying large funds of gold
.ind sliver around.
Ed. Sweet and family left for Vancouver this week.
Mrs. E. B. Holbrook, Elko's pioneer
merchant, was a Cranbrook visitor
tills week.
A Coal Creek man who was asked
to contribute something to the
woman suffrage cause, said he would
give his wife's mother.
Jack Downing, who sold out here
last summer, and went to Washington,
is buck again a sadder but a far wiser
We strongly recommend to the various queens und princes, empresses
und princesses of Europe thut they
come to Elko und Inhale the pure air
of heaven and where sweet peace
reigns supreme until the war clouds
Perhaps it is just as well the European crowned heads never read what
Jim Thistlebeak of Elko has to say
about them.
It would be u good thing If the rod
and gun clubs of South East Kootenny
would look into the matter of bands
of U. S. Indians crossing the boundary line and hunting on this side without license.
The residents of Roosville are appealing to Ottawa for an Improvement
in the mail service. They are anxious
to And out If tlio malt service Is for
the hem-lit of Roosville or Elko.
Mrs. T. Hardman and son Gerald are
spending a couple of weeks at the
Waterloo und Sedan while proud of
the historic distinction and glory
whicli undoubtedly ure theirs, no
doubt they wish tlio armies of Europe
would find some other playground for
,i change.
A Winnipeg man has a cut with two
heads, Possibly two cat heads are
beter than one.   "Two fat heads are."
'Ihe mining Industry appears to be'
very active in the North Sea, according to newspaper reports.
For tear of being arrested for a spy,
Qeorge Bernard Shaw will shave off
his whiskers,
Mrs. C. B. Ayre nnd daughter. Miss
Muriel, who huve been spending the
Indian summer In Manitoba, expect to
return about the 15th of this month.
" I
(Special  correspondence)
John Robertson, the millionaire
lumber king, struck town Tuesday,
looking none the worse for wear.
Stick around John we need you these
hard times.
William Ross took his car over to
Cranbrook Wednesday to undergo an
overhauling. It transpired that while
his enr was at the garage pit, Bill got
Ulled to the coup for breaking the
siieed limit. Looks like a fish story to
tho Steele people,
A surprise party was given Mrs.
Len Clark Thursday eVenlng. Fully
twenty people visited. Whist and
games wcre the principal events ofl
the evening. own brand any stock of which he Ib
Ed. Johnson, of Finlay creek, passed '■ not the owner, without the authority
through   Steele   Friday  on   bis   way' of  tho  owner,  or  blotches,  defaces,
home.  Public  sympathy is  with  Ed.
through his recent bereavement.
W. J. Duncan and party left Steele
Saturday evening for a two days
chicken hunt up Wild Horse. They
were  met   Sunday morning  by  Ted
any brand, renders himself
a  penalty of two hundred
or alter?
liable tu
Record Office
After June, 1914, the work of recording brands for the whole province
Cretney and Chas. McGrath, and some  of  British  Columbia will be in the
good    shooting    took    place.     They   hands of the Recorder of Brands, Vic-
brought home an excellent bag. torla, B.C., to whom application for
Labor   day   was   quietly observed" registration  should  be made on the
here Monday. The Fort Steele Trading Co. and the post office observed
the day and closed at noon.
G.R. Evans and a party of lady
friends drove down to Horse Shoe
lake on Labor day, and had a pleasant
picnic outing. It Is to be regroted
that when on the eve of coming home
one of the horses made a sudden
start and got beyond control, with the
result one of the ladles got slightly
injured. Beyond this nothing serious
R. F. Myles, of Vancouver, the to-
proper   forms,   accompanied   by   the
prescribed fees.
Cattle Brands
Brands for cattle should consist ot
not less than two characters, and the
position of the brand on the animal
should be stated.
Where the same brand Is used for
both horses and cattle, it must be registered as two distinct brands.
The fee for recording a cattle brand
is one dollar.
Horse Brands
Any  horse brand  selected  by the
bucco king, and Old Dutch twin arrived In town Tuesday.   Lin and Ben j umt it does not conflict with brands
The position on the
had a day's fishing out the St. Mary's
Monday, being Labor day. They
caught lots of fish and returned homo
heavily laden.
Finlay  Robson  arrived   ln   Steele
Tuesday.   He figures on putting in a
" i applicant may bo registered, provided
already recorded.
animal must be Indicated.
The fee for recording a horse brand
Is one dollar.
Duration of Brands
Registration of a brand under this
carload of floor wax as the dancing ] act  provides  legal  ownership  hr a
season is about to commence here.      j term of four years from tho last day
R.L.T. Galbraith left town Monday*' 0f December, 1914.
for points unknown. \        Cancellation by the Minister
The Fort Steele Presbyterian churcli j    I( ^ two or more ownera pf Htock
held a social Tuesday night, the ocea-  hftVe tl|e 8ame or conflicting brands
sion being the departure of the Rer-| deenw it advisable, authorize the can-
J. H. Walker, who has officiated ^  ceUatIon of the brand last recorded, or
the past six months.   One of the most j -^ m 8anction or the owner) of
pleasant times was spent In tho Ma-i.any  brand  ,irevi0usly recorded, and
sonic hall, where games, songs, etc., :may  allot anotll(jr   ,n   *lcU   thereot
were held.    Tea was served by the |- wlthout charge
ladles of the congregation. ,      j    Application forms may be obtained
|'from the Recorder's Ofllce, or from
STOCK BRAND ACT [.the local government agent.    Copies
1 , If of the brand act may also be obtained
A new act srepectlng stock brands ■ <)n application to
in the province of British Columbia . \y. T.
was passed dated March 4th, 1914.    >
Brands as Evidence of Ownership
The presence of a recorded brand on
any horse or head of cattle la •'prima  UK.we¥ArfarRtI-l.n riLLa,;,, k„
facie    evidence of exclusive right of I niMUUf rill for Woman. |t ■ bo. or thr» lot
. McDonald,
Recorder ot Urnnds,
Victoria, ll.C
itlMK Illl I'
MA st .
mvliorsliln   which Is vnliri onlv for the ' SlU-  Bold st Hli Dms Htores. or mslteil w**T
oum rsiup, wnicn is vana only lor lilt 1 J,drL,„„n roMintot ITlra.   Th. BcollO. I»vo
period of tenure for which such brand I Co.. Bt o»tliarinw, Ontario. —„ —
is allotted PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN. v,T.'."
Penalties TOjItm lor Ht
,    .      , , .   i Batter taTonle  -•
Any person who brand!' or assists ' two for Itv. finis
In branding any stock with an unrc- > on'ulriu.
corded brand, or who brands with his ;    Ben.ttle-Mur|ihy no.. IM. Agents.
Kens sn<l Brtln; lncnsw."«n)r
 it Mot... or liy mall on nreir*.
THR scoli.LL Pavu t:o., Bt. Oattiariue.,
For tlio ROUND TRIP to tho
Twelfth Annual
Nelson Fruit Fair
Nelson, B.C.
September 23rd-24th-25th
Come and Bring Your Friends ,
Send for Prize List      Box392, Kelson, B.C.
<    I


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