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Cranbrook Herald Nov 6, 1913

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Array Legislative Assemhlp
April J4.li
JUB PRINTING
W* ar* well equipped to
tan ont the but class
ol work.
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
ADVERTISING
la the llerald rays —iry
Onr i J.OL'al   Colum ni
10c. a Une
IF   YOU   WANT  CRANBROOK   TO   GROW.   PATRONIZE   HOME   ENTERPRISE
VOLUME 15
OBANBBOOK.   BBITISH   COLUMBIA,   THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1918
NO. 45
OF
PEICE GELEBHATIDHS FOR
FRANK    DICKINSON    ANSWERS
THE LAST ROLL   CALL OF
TIIE MYSTERIOUS OREAT
BEYOND.
Frank It. Dickinson, ol tlie llrm nf'
Dickinson and McTavish, proprietors
ol the .laftiay hotel, Jaltray, B.C.,
died at the Cottage hospital in   this
THIS CITY TO    BE ONK OF FIFTY CENTRES WHERE
PEACE FESTIVALS
WILL BE HELD.
At a meeting
last    IMonday
o'clock Mr. E. 11. Scanmicll, uf
taw«,   organizing secretary ol
held at   the city hall
morning   at    eleven
city on last Friday morning, October  Canadian   Peace   .Centenary assoi'
31st, 1913, at thc age ot 45 years and
one month. He had only been III
(or about a week, a serious attack ol
quinsy developing into biaxial poisoning.
The   funeral    occurred (an. Monday
Hon, announced that Cranhrook li»(l
been chosen as one of the 50 points
ln Canada in which will he celebrated
tlie 100 years of peace with the United States. Enthusiastic cnilorsati.ui
was given the proposal by those pre
afternoon at 3 o'clock and was one of sent    und    a
nominating committee
the largest attended funerals t'H'r
held la thc tity. The deceased U<
resided in this district for thc p-.st
several years and enjoyed a wide ae-
miahvtance. Thc service was I.elJ lit
thc undertaking parlors of F. .ti,
Macpherson and was conducted by
Rev. E. 1*. Flewelling, rector ol
Christ church.    F. J. Dickinson,    ot
was appointed which will.have powor
to clioose delegates from all points in
East Kootenay, have charge of *tha;
arrangements here, anal form part of
the Dominion committee. I'll ise
named were: Mayor Bowness, ex-
officio; N. A. Wallinger, J. D. McBride, Alderman Lester Clapp, Rev.
W.   E. Dunham,   R. L. T. (lalbruith
Tekoa, Wash., a brother of the     de- and Harry White, secretary.
ceased, and Mrs. Perkins, of Seattle,
a sister, were in attendance at the
funeral.      The floral offerings    were
When the meeting was called to
order with Mayor Bowness in the
chair Mr. Scamniell   was called upon
many and proluse. The casket cover to explain the objects of tlm meeting,
was given by the hotels ol Cran- He gave a resume of the steps that
brook, and wreaths were given b. had been taken in England, thc t'nit-
Mr. and- Mrs. T. 1). Caven, Napanee ed States and Canada toward the
hotel, Fcrnie; Miss Licbrecht, hotel celebration of the 100 years of peace,
and wholesale clerks of this city, It was planned to erect monuments
local barbers' union, a cross by Mr. at various points in the three coun-
and Mrs. .lames Bates, anchor by W. tries to hold an annual thanksgiving
J. Kerr, of Elko, and spray by day in the churches throughout the
Madame Norman. | English-speaking world and wherever
Deceased was born near Woodstock, tho British and American (lags lly to
New Brunswick, in tlie year 1SUH arrange exercises in the schools, to
and came to British Columbia in thc take steps" toward educating the
eighties, first locating In New West- children and the people regarding the
minster as a barber. He alter- treaties wnich had made lhe long
wards went to Rossland peace possible and lo provide a new
and there opened a bar- school history lor the I'nited States.
ber shop. He was married in "Our history books all glorify
that city. He came to Cranbrook war," said the speaker, who remark-
la 1899 and opened tils first barber cd that although the importance ot
the Cranbrook hotel    Attec war in thet world's history need    not
stop in
a lew months he wene Into partnership will. W. B. McFarlane in the
barber business, the location being
where McCreery Bros, store now
stands. They were associated together lor a year and then Mr. Dickinson opened a shop in the Cosmopolitan hotel and later was in
partnership with W. CHne in lhe old
Manitoba hotel. Ills first venture In
the hotel business was wilh Vic. ltol-
lins, purchasing the Wratworth hotel' professor ol history lo write a
in this city.     This did not turn out  history of the I'nit.-d States for
lie minimized, the cause of peace
should not be lost sight ol, especially
in school histories.
Revision ol schaol histories was
particularly necessary in the United
States and the American committee,
recognizing that much of what had
been written reflirdtng relations between Oreat Britain and the Unite,;
States was not true to tact. had
made arrangements with an eminent
new
the
CHANGES IT ARENA RINK
REFRESHMENT     BOOTH       AND
SHOOTING GALLERY IN
CONNECTION.
SOMEBODY LIED
JUDGE    UNABLE     Tt)   DECIDE
WHICH PREVARICATES IN
LAWSUIT   AND KIN'IIS
FOR DE-F&VDANT.
Since   taking over   Uie Arena rink      Ar|<.r l|l(. I.vl,|n„.l
Mr. W. II. .lohnson las been diligent- |aw am|  ,   „ will,
ly working to get ready Ian the win- ,„r(. ,|r  .,,lsll,.,. >,,„.,,,„
He had ice startaud    last
tor sport,
week but the warm weather the first
of thc week melted it out and dashed
his hopes (or early skating. He
thinks now that the next change ol
weather will occur about November
15th and that he may have skating
about that time.
Several changes have been made in
the interior ol the rink. The refreshment booth has been fixed up with
new windows and repairs made in thc
roof so that a comfortable booth is
now in shape. This will be In charge
of Mrs. Johnson, who will serve all
manner of refreshments during the
skating season-
Mrs. Wallinger's orchestra has been
engaged to disperse music two nights
each week during tne winter.
The ladies' dressing room has been
made more comfortable with new
paint, wall matting and other little
acesssorles.,
The office has been enlarged, painted and new linoleum laid. In con-
ncxtlon with the office new skate
boxes have been filled up which will
be for rent to patrons for the season.
Each skate locker has a private key.
These ale close to the office stove
whieh will insure warm boots lor
those who use them.
Mr. Johnson also intends installlhg
a shooting gallery in the rink. This
will be fitted with a sixteen inch tube
the entire length of thc rink, provi
ing a range 190 teet long. Every
precaution will he takin to ensure
absolute safety
well and after a few months th.-y dis- past 100 years on which school ta'xt
solved partnership. Sinee opening books creild be used.
tbe hotel at Jaltray with his partner, It was also proposed In establish a
Jack McTavish, they have made a fund to support travelling protessor-
siicoess of the business anal have ships in order Hint an Interchange of
continued in business together. | lactams on matters relating lo
thc
Mr. and Mrs. Dlcklltsoh separated a
(ew years ago and the lather has
been educating the son, George Dickinson, a I l-ycar-old hoy, at Calgary.
Frank Dickinson was universally
well likod lor his generous impulses
and Irank manner, lie was a very
serious minded man, and quit* a
phllowphrr In his way, although lie
llled lively companions and was always in for a good time. He was a
good mixer and was one of lhe best
known men, among all class™, that
has resided In the Crows Nest Pass
BRITISH GSLUWflM
braziig uno
The opening up ot the great bintcr
lands of Hritish Columbia lor grazing
purposes is bound to have an effect
upon the market for breeding stock
sooner or later. The outline ol the
scheme for opening up this territory
to grazing indicates possibilities for
increasing the supply of meat-producing animals in a large way. The.
drawback seem.*-, to be winter feeding
While in a great many sections stock
can be grazed all winter, it is ad
milted that in other sections winter
feeding will have to be done.—Canadian Farm.
♦
rt last \
law sued T.
fie railway
him for an
f Nelson \Y..i-
vs. Cory, lie
at the local
eels in whicli ,1.  I. Wi i-
T. Cory, Canadian Pa *i-
couductor, fur S100 pai'l
mtlon un land al Dti.'-k
Creek, thc defendant took tho sWirl.
lie' denied emphatically that he had
signet! the pari in question and In
several essential particulars denied
the story of Mr. Winlaw and liis  , n
The judgo dismissed tho action,
saying lhat he wis unable to decide
whether the signature was made ny
Mr. Cory or was not; that "somebody was a scoundrel," but. who it
was he was unable lo say. Someone
is deliberately telling an untruth, tut
Who 1 am unable to say. 1 make no
finding on that. Qui tlu* burden of
proving his east* is on the plaintiff
and 1 cannot sec thai that has heen
satislbil." Mis lordship also stated
that , "Mr. Winlaw appears to In* a
man of strong character and some
what irascible temper."
V. It. Hamilton for plalhlllT, !'. K.
Wilson for defendant,
PREMtER~MGBRIDE OWES nil
SCHUBERT GORCERT A SUCCESS
MUSICAL  I'lKMHUMMt.  OP   KX-
CEPTVONA1,  MERIT CitVEN
HV SCHUBERT  SYMPHONY Cl.l'll
10ft years of peace niighl be made between tin' thavc countries.
Local celebrations would, it was
proposed, said Mr. Seanunell, make a
feature of the children's exercises
Children would come in from the
points in the districts Jlltroumtinfl
the centres chosen lot tho celebration
and pageants nnd similar aflairs
would be arranged. II was hoped to
have a speaker (rom thc t nited
states nt each Canadian celebration
and a Canadian speaker at every
I'nited States peace festival.
TO SHOW EUROPE EXAMPLE.
He made il clear that the Canadian
IVace Centenary assaieiation was not
a peace society, although lhe proposed peace celebration, by showing tho
world ffineralty and Europe partial-
larly, that the two countries with an
International boundary line 3,810
miles in length, garrisoned only by
the good sense nnd Rood will of the
two peoples, could live without, war
lor 100 years, world iirolnbly cave
nn  important   inlluence in irotuotlig
Kditor Herald:
Dear Sir: Kindly permit me space
fcr a few lines in your paper, as we
arc troubled with rabbits In our vicinity. They arc getting to be ujtiit«
a nuisance, burrowing under sidewalks and buildings. We had a lot
ol young maples destroyed last spring
by these pests, and it looks as'il thc
same thing will happen again, ll
something, is not done. I have Ire:
otiently made complaints but tahat
seems to do very little good. If anyone wishes to keep rabbits all well
and good, but they should be kept under control, and not turned loose to
become a nuisance to all the neigh'
liors.
John Uvett.
"THE BARRIER"
ANNIVERSARY SERVICE
Quite a little furore has been creat
ed at tlie oapltal over the speech dc
llveicd by Sir Itichard iMcllridia lac
tore tho Canadian Club on Monday afternoon. The point at issue is
whether or nol Sir Klchard should
have dealt with a controversial subject in his address.
The Morning Citizen says-
"It was so.iiewliat unfortunate
that Sir Itichard Mcllridc did not observe a little more closely Ihe custom that prevails 11 lfic Canadian
club of discussing no conir.iversi il
question. Tho lack nl a more hearty
receution of his pro-naval srniini"-ils
was undoubtedly due to lhe facl tliat
the audience ielt the inappropclnlc-
ness of his statements under the particular auspices."
The Ottawa Kvening Journal says.
"The deliverance will he criticised
hy some because its text was an advocacy of the voting of that 136,000,-
000 which the Liberal majority in the
senate blocked last spring. Accordingly the speech will lac interpreted
as a party utterance anal the Canadian clubs are not supposed to be
open tc. party utterances. Nevertheless a man may lie at liberty -to deliver a message Irom his own home,
even belore a Canadian cluh, and even
though it tread on current politics."
The Free Press ta\es an opposite
view and winds up a lengthy editorial
criticising the Hritish Columbia premier as follows:
"Premier McBride abused the hospi-
eality ol his hosts. He took advantage ol a non-partisan gathering
to make capital for the political
party to which he belongs. He owes
an apology taa the Canadian cluh ol
Ottawa arid to those Liberals who
were compelled to listen to him without having an opportunity to answer
back. If he disires to reinstate himself tbat apology will lie forthcoming
immediately."
m. » ■»
LIKM TIIM 11 Slim
NEW HNIME STOKE
OPENS MW
LARGE   STOCK OF GENTS Kl K-
NIKllINO    GOODS WITH
STUKTI.Y  CASH
POLICY.
Nexl Monday W It McFarlane is
opening a new sinn* in lin* old I've
building, whicli Una been purchased by
Mr, McFarlane and will hv known as
il»* McFarlane building in luture,
An $11,000 stock id gents' furnishing goods will he on sale next Monday. Mr, K. C, Slata, of Calgary,
has arrived in the eity and will he
the manager for the new si ore. A
large stock of men and children's
boots and shoes have been ordered
and will be >ptaoed in tlu* stock later.
Thi' new, store will Inaugurate af,
innovation among Croftbrnok stores
In thai it will ho a strictly cash
store, Mr. McFarlane states that
he has had this matter under eon
b(deration for a long time and as his
principal ohicci in starting the new
store was tu endeavor to keep much
of the money now being sent out ni
town at home aixl that in order to do
this be would have to sell at a very
elose margin, which is Impossible under eredit conditions. He has th le
fore established a strictly cash ntt.ro
um! believes that witli this system he
eau give a much bet ler service, i-cll
at a closer margin and coiuluol the
business to belter nd vantage fur lis
onstotners as well as himself.
The new store will not interfere in
any way with tbe present business of
the CCS. whieh will be conducted as
usual iu tin* old stand. This s'ihv
will give more attention to furniture
and use the large store at the front
for the belter display of furniture
aud household accessories,
Tin* new W. 0, McKarlane store
is situated on the corner of Baker
street, opposite the Hotel Cranbrook
and is one of tbe hest corners in the
eity. It was the location of the
lirst post office in Cranhrook and
11. K. Hcattie drug store. It was
erected in tlw* early spring of 1898 by
the Leitch brothers, being at first
only a one-story building and divid.*d
into two stores, the post office »r-d
drug store heing on one side and the
store of W. T, Hold on the oth-r.
Later a second floor was added,
which was occupied as law offices,
etc. Then it became the home ol tbe
Imperial bank am. they remained
there until the erection of their present handsome structure. it wus
then purchased by A. ('. I've, who
conducted a store on the two floors
until last spring when financial difficulties resulted in the appointment of
an assignee. Mr. McKarlane purchased the building through an assignee's sale.
SPECIAL PICTURES IT REX
THEATRE
CROWDED    HOUSE    AT    "FROM
THE   MANGER   TO   THE
CROSS" I.tST SIGHT.
The Audit, riiini wais well Mlcd last
Krldsy night wkm the Schubert Sym-  the cause ol peace.
phony club rcndcrwl an esitllcnt pro-J • 4
gramme.        Thc    ladles'   iiuartctto
proved to be » nicely balan<«l aggre-1
gallon and ils   programme was thor
oughly enjoyed.
Miss l.elta t'order, the soprano, The 12tli anniversary ol the First
was certainly a pleasant surprise to Baptist oliurch, Ihis city, will lie obit* audience and her beautltul tones served with appropriate services
and wonderful control were keenly an. Sunday and Monday. Tlie motto
predated. Her rendition ol, the that the pastor, Rev. E. O. Kendall
"Aria" Irom "The llarber ot Se- v,||l present lo lhe church In all the
vllle" was very good. I meetings   will be "My  endeavor   to
Miss Hazel Corby gave „ rouple ot make this year the bent year In the
recitations and Miss I'urccll sang a history of my church." Anniversary
contralto solo In good style. ' supper and concert will be held      on
Thomas V. I'urcell is deserving ol Monday evening. Beginning at 5.30
special mention as a violinist. Ills the ladies nt the church and rongrcga-
work is ol a high order, technique and tion will serve supper, tn which all
tone being csccpt tonally fine. Ills |],. public are Invited. At 8.00 p.m.
numbers, "Hungarian Dance," by a concert will lie held In lhe church'
Hrahms, and "Scherzo Tarantella," The best local talent In matters llt-
by Wlenlawskl, were greeted with erary and musical will lonlrlliute to
hearty applause. The closing num.- ibe programme. The Baptist church
hers ol the programme, a comblna- Is now spending S20II IH) plumbing Um
tion ol instrumental and vocal music, parsonage and making nrodful repairs
were tastefully rendered and were to the meeting house. To discharge
warmly applauded. i this amount, special offerings are ask
The Knights ol Columbus realized a  cd at the meetings on Sunday, and on
neat sum lor the SI. F.itgcn' hospital   Monday a silver collection will     be
Irom the   proceeds ol  the entertain- taken nt   the door
■mt. , lee will be charged.
Frank Ireson, tho well known character actor who will be seen as John
Oalc, the Flambeau trader in "Tbe
Barrier," which comes to the Auditorium neit Saturday, bas an abiding faith in the quality ol drama
that present day writers are sending
forth. There was a time some fifteen years ago that Mr. Ireson could
Imd an air to nothing but Shakes
pcare and rural comedy-drama, thc
first because of the lofty Ideals it
frequently Inspired, nnd the latter because trom the point ol view ol the
audience It was universal In- its appeal.
Today Mr. Ireson believes the "red
blood" dramas that deal with real
people and situations instead ot the
stilted and far-fetched bucolic dramas
of decade age are what appeal to
audiences.    That Is why Re« Beach,
REUBEN   TRt'AX   CARRIES TIIE
RIDING WITH A MAJORITY
OF 121 VOTES.
Walkerton, Ont., Oot. 80.—Reuben
E. Truax, the Liberal candidate was
eleeted in the South Bruce bye-election today by a ajaarily ol 121, defeating Wellington I). Cargill. Tt.e
seat was rendered vacant by the elevation of Hon. lames Donnelly to
the senate anal t-liv campaign was
[ought almost altogcllicr on the naval
question. Mr. Connelly's majority
at the last general election over. Mr.
Truax, was 103. No figures of the
total vote were obtainable tonight, as
only the majorities at the different)
polling subdivisions wero brought into
Walkerton. It is understood, how
ever, that the vole was even heavier
than in thc general elect inn
Both candidates ware residents ol
the riding. Mr. Truax lias lived in
the district 57 years aixl liis personal
who Is famed lor his Alaa'<an    talcs
has won such approbation, Mr. Ireson' popularity made him a strong candi-
thlnks. Beach knows the people date. Besides supporting the Liberal
about whom lie writes, knows Alaska' position on the navy, In practically
and tlw traditions ol tho inhabitants,' every speech, lie declared Lis prefcr-
a»d consequently Is In a position to ence for tlie doctrine of reciprocity
give audiences first hand information with the United States,
couched in as good language and Walkerton, Mi Truns's home
sparkling with as much action and town, gave him n majority ol 00. At
Nn admission dialogue as any present day fiction tl.e last genet nl nlecl Ion Ills majority
writer has at bis eemiuaad. there was 5B.
uia rim wm
era mom
'GREEN   STOCKINGS".ANNO! N
CED FOR TMK OPENING
BILL.
A gpnUlnC treat is assured by the
announcement that the Allen Players
will present A. E. W. Mason's exquisite comedy of English home life
during their engagement at the
Auditorium theatre. "Green Stock-
ing.i" is well known from the success
Margaret Anglin attained with it as
a starring vehicle. The story of
Colls Daraday, who grows tired of
the aspersions cast upon her spinBier-
bood am! announces h«-r engagement
to a mythical Colonel Smith, is the
foundation (or thc play- l' gives a
uVligbtfully informal ami intimate
glimpse of an English fnmily ami
their friends, bringing all their pet
foibles to light, with a delicate touch
of satin* tliat is irresi.vtable. When
Delia goes so far as to write a love
letter to ber fiance sl.e finds she has
cast an amatory boomerang, whicli
rebounds with amazing results, llei
endeavors to extricate herself from
tlK> dilemma, assisted by her American aunt, produce situations hugely
enjoyable^
Miss Kelton regards this as her
favorite role tbis season. She is
more than interesting type, her
mouse-like quietness before her
gagement going through a startling
change afterward. Mrs. Allen will
be seen in one of those roles In which
she is considered a riot. Her 'nnd
of spontaneous humor will i>e seen in
full play, whieh means n good deal.
Miss Pelton and  the Allen Players
open their local engagement Monday,
November )0tl>, with    this delightful
ctmmif.
Every seat at the Rex theatre Was
sold early Wednesday morning for thj
production uf the threat photo biblical
play, "From the Manger to the
Cross." This play is not only a
startling))' realistic biblical production but one of the greatest picture
productions ever secured for moving
pictures. It was nude at an expense of $300,000, the whole cast for
the production travelling to Palestine and the various scenes of the
play were enacted as closely as possible upon the very place where they
were really supposed to have happened during tbe life of Christ. The
pictures will bo reproduced again tonight and tomorrow night.
A part of the proceeds of the play
is being donated to the Young Men's
Club and ;I special church choir run
dercd anthems during the pcrfoi
inance.    The choir is composed     ol
Misses Helau, Stewart, Kager an.1
Messrs. Randall, Racklyeft and Ash-
worth. The orchestra has also been
augmented tor thc occasion by .lames
Austin and .loe Kennedy with clano
net and trombone,, making a full six
pieCO orchestra.
The following is the programme ot
special music and features of the pro
duct ion:
Lord's   Prayer
Selection by the orchestra.
Overture  "Poet and Peasant"
.First Part.
Hymn by choir	
... "Hark the llerald Angela Sins"
Second Part.
Selection—"Cathedral Chimes" ... ..
  Orchestra
Third Part
Anthem by choir	
  "Joy to tbe World is Come"
Song—"Sacrifice of Tears" 	
  Cyril Newton
Fourth Part.
Song—"Beyond   the Gat« of Para
disc" ....""..  Miss Stewart
Selection—"The  Palms" Orchestra
Fifth Part.
Selection—"The Crucifix "...Orchestra
Benediction.
In describing the illuminating and
instructive effect of tlie pictures in
presenting the 'ife of Christ in such
form as to make the history of that
life more familiar to everyone who
sees these pictures, ttie story of tlie
actors who took part in tbe making
of the- films, hest illustrate* the
faithfulness to detail and thc scenic
value of the production. —
Mr. Bland, the young English actor
who took the part rf the Saviour, in
recounting some of his experiences.
writes in part:
"So tar as was possible in the absence of any certain knowing* the
location of the scenes was the same
as that in which the incidents portrayed actually took place. The
Ka'em company had a letter from the
White House to the Oovernor cf Jerusalem, asking thnt all assistance be
given to them, and as showing tlie in
terest taken by the authorities in the
Holy Land, the studio was visited by
the Governor and his staff, the religious Judge rf Jerusalem, th«* American Consul, all the principal n-sid
ents of the city, and by priests and
clergy of every creed, who were kind
enough to compliment me on my presentment "
"It must not in* thought that the
pictures are all studio taken, tin
Studio being used only for the construction of buildings which have
since been pulled down. The major
ity rf the scenes were of course ir
tlie open street or countrv As show.
Ing the reality and fidelity with
which we worked. I carried the cross
—a timber fifteen feel Ions! Urn inches
wide and five inches thick—up the in
dine of the Via Polorcsa, having t<
halt live times on my staggering journey At the end I was physically
exhausted, all the skin being nibbed
off my shoulder, while I had a had
strain of the side."
"Soldiers and police kept the
crowd back in those scenes, while,
when I collapsed in tlte Via Dolorosa,
tlie nuns from the Convent of St.
Veronica brought out to me cordials
and bogged me to rest awhile in tlie
cool chambers ol iheir building. The
heat of the sun was terrific and the
work naturally exhausting.
"The 'Raising of La/arus' scene
was taken in Bethany outside the
tomb which tradition points out as
the tomb ot Ln/arus. while thi-
'Raising of the Son of the Widow- ol
Nain' was taken outside of the Damascus gate. As I moved forward
among the people to take my place In
this scene UM women in tlie crowd
bent forward to kiss the hem ot my
garment All through Uwy appeared
to regard mc as a being apart, and it
would he strange indeed it my rxper-
imre had not taught me In a wa«4R-
I'ul and solemn manner what thc stoni
of Christ means to the world.
"The most trying of all thc scenes
were ihe scourging, which was aerially done, and the Passion. I was
laid upon the Cross, whieh was then
pulled over a cross bar fixed to two
vertical poles by means ot ropes. So,
swinging, and without -, band t<»
steady it, the cross was reared to ,»
vertical position, lo fall with a thud
(which shook every bon,- jn my body)
into a socket prepared for it. Afterwards the two malefactors were fixed
to the crosses formed by the horizontal bar and tl.e posts, the bar wan
cut in two and thej were turned so
lhat they faced me.
"I shall never forget the scene;
practically all Jerusalem came out to
the hill of Calvary, and the cries and
screaming ol the people still ring   iu
OPEN WET CHEAPEN
A    buraiiu
"high cost i
reasons   are
high prices
many ways
town and cl
purchasing
Tbe majorit
topic of today is      th*
i living"    While   many
Clttd lor the existing
il fe«Hl stuffs, there ait*
n which the dwellers m
ies ma) economiM In
supplies for the table,
i   of citv dwellers today
draw upon the whole world for their
food supply and buy from the retail
dealer The telephone and delivery
wagon entrench him in his position.
Hence cones the difficulty often encountered in maintaining a public
market m many of °ur towns and
cities.
A study of the whole subject of the
public market leads to tec conclusion
tbat it is    much more advantageous
to thc   citv    consumer   than to tne
progressive farmer. thoui*.h there   are
certain    advantages   lar the   latter,
sucn as the building    up ot a reputation for certain specialties, the placing of a premium upon exceUeoce, and
receiving better   prices thaji could be.
obtained   from local retailers       The
city    consumer   gets   the    products
fresh from the   farm; and a*.      much
more reasonable prices than might be
charged by tlie retailer if there   were
no local market.     Various investigations ha*'e shown tbat in some of our
cities, certain staples cost two      or
three times   as much as the farmers
reeeii-fd for these products.  A  recent
investigation in a Canadian city   *of
upwards of  lfto.onn population sbow-
■d that in no ease was th.* scale      ol
prices of toe   retailer   for farm products u   low     as that on the public
market,   and. in    som** commodities,
tbe price was about double.       While
there arc   many    city residents who
cannOf get to the public market      to
buy, there   are    many   who can, but
who are   not     patronizinji it.      Tbe
difference   in     cost  would pay handsomely.     The custom oi going       to
market is as old    as city life   itself,
and as honorable as it is old
Whin* a public market has been
opened in a town in which it had
not hitherto existed, prices to tbe
Consumer   have been    lowered. In
towns where they have t*eet, allowed
to go out of existence, prices have
gone up. Markets should lie wholly
for the us** of the tannci and not
dominated by hucksters.
niNKIIL POULTRY SHOW
CRANBROOK       F\N< IKHS   WILL
EXHIBIT AT ORANtl
PORKS.
The Provincial Poultry show will
be held this year in fJraiwl Forks on
December flth to nth Interior
chicken fanciers generallv are making
every effort to make this show a success, as it will to a large extent determine whether or not the interior
people will have another show. A
number ol local pooHrymen are preparing for tlie shew and it is e\pert-
id Cranbrook will be well represented
when tin big exhibition is opened.
Tht* prize list is now ready for distribution It represents $2,500 in
prize money and $1,800 in cash, trophies and special prizes for poultry
and pet stock exhibits. Those desiring a copy of the prize list should
make applicalit-n to the secretary,
W. K  Hadden, Grand Forks,
A bulletin just issued by the census
and statistics office gives the result
of enumeration of the defective classes iu Canada—blind, deaf and dumb,
insane and idiotic—In the census of
1911, The number of blind was
3,338; of deal and dumb, 1,004; of insane, 11,702. and of idiotic, 5,887;
making ., total of detectives of 28>
611, ot which 18.880 were males atul
18,081 were females. Fiom 1001 to
1911 the population increased by
:*Jt.l7 [mt cent., for the same period
ibe total number of infirm increased
from 2R.I4K to 2R,(lll, au increase ot
(1.32 per nni in the decade TIIK   UARNBROOK   HERALD
UK.VN ItHiMliv HKRALD
J. K. THOMPSON, Editor and .llawiger
Subscription Rates
One Year - - - $2,(10
Six Months - - $1.°°
Three Months       -      - .50
Advertising Rates
Display Mvortising 25 cents
per inch.
Reuding notices or classified mis
10 cts per lino.
CRANBROOK, B.C., November 6th, 1913
EDiTOHIAL NOTES
Dots higher education pay'' Aa
Oregon agricultural college hen is ■'«?■
ported to have hroken the world's
egg-laying record,
Forgive us tor Irritating an old
sore, hut wo really do wonder whal
has become ot Harry Thaw. Is he
safe bach iii MnUeawaiiT
Philadelphia provides free cyogla,
cs  for    nearly 2,500   school children
every year.
On the petition being circulated
asking Ibc license commissioners not
i.i allow lho license for the restaur-
anl In bha tlonson hlock, are found
the names of both hotel men and
temperance enthusiasts, a unique In*
slancc where they both agree.
President M. A. Macdonald of the
Provincial Liberal association in n
masterly ami well reasoned speech on
Thursday nlghl made hash meat ol
linn. Mr. Bowser's defence ot the
government's land miefttlon. It. is well
tl.e government or .Mr. Bowser, which
amount--, in Lho same thing, has at
lasl realized that there' is such a
thing as a land settlement question
and thai lu* bas been goaaVd by criti-
cism into making a defence ot the
government's policy, or lack of policy. This criticism, as Mr. Macdonald has pointed out, is not only trom
Liberals but from Conservatives
themselves and trom independent bod
ies like Uu- hoard of trade and olh
ers. It is curious that Mr. Uowse:
should find il necessary to defend tin
lands department, headed as it is by
so able a statesman nnd administrator as Hon. William Koss, tho gentle
man who describes Sir Itichard ni
"our roveri il leader " But then, at
everyone knows, il is a case ot
thumbs up in tie* legislature or thr
cabinet when any member wants to
speak. Ho musl first gel thu con
sent «.f llie McBride nr th,- Bowser
before be dares lo open liis mouth
and tne Bowser is mighty careful
Mia! the iim-nilc .statesmen in caldnctj
gel un opportunity of making any
breaks, To that end he dois most of
lhe talking himself. Kven Hon. William Ross himself could scarcely have
made a poorer defense of lhe government's record in tlio (natter of
public lands ihan Mt. Bowser has.
Of course he had a mighty poor ease
to begin wilh. In fact il was a
startling confession In* made when
he said thai practically all the public
lands were gone cxcepl (hose now under reserve for preemption tic was
away oil in his figures when be said
there was one hundred million acres
for pre-emption. Neither Mr. Bowser or Uie minister ot hinds can show
a small traction of si eh nti amount of
land, and it is a fact that none ol
the government's agents can show the
Ihousandeth pari of such nn area, In
fact very few nf them, if any ol
them, could ;it this moment Intelligently instinct a sel tier where he
could slake a pre-emption. It is no-
lorious thai hundreds of sel this who
wanted tn locate in British Columbia
have been forced out because they
could find no land to sel tie upon.—
Saturday Sunset.
WEDDING   AT CHRIST   CHURCH
WKI.l,    ATTENDED-RECEPTION AT WILSON RESIDENCE,
At, high noon today iu Christ
church Mr. Alan Oraham and Miss
Ida Brown were married by Rev, E.
P. Flewelling, There was a large
crowd of assembled guests. Miss
(iladys Brown, sister ot Ihe bride,
was bridesmaid and .1. B. McCreery
was groomsman. The church was
decorated with chrysanthemums and
potted plants. The bride was given
away by Mr. P. K. Wilson. The
bride was gowned in her travelling
costume of brown chiffon velvet. The
bridesmaid   won* a blue, velvet dress.
After the ceremony the guests retired to the residence of Mr. and
Mis. P. E, Wilson, when* a reception
was held, lhe happy young couple
leaving on the, wesl hound passenger
for the eoasl, where they will spend
a fortnight's honeymoon, after which
Ihey will reside in their home on
Fenwick avenue
Thev were lhe recipients.of many
htwiutltul presents, both from their
friends hen* .nni ahroad Mis
Llewellyn Brown, ol Vlson, mother
of the bride, and Mr, It   T. Brymner
of Lethbridge,   were the out of town
guests.
Both young people are well known
in this city having resided here tor
the past several years, and they were
speeded on their wedding journey
amid showers of rice, and the hearty
congratulations of a host of friends.
CHURCH COLUMN
V.ATHOLIC CHURCH.
Sundays—Low mass at 8.30 a.m.;
high mass, 10.30 a.rn.; Sunday school
(rom 2 to 3 p.m.; Rosary and Benediction at 7.30 p.m.
Mondays and holy days of obligation—Mass at 8 a.m.
Week days—Mass at 6 a.m. at the
hospital.
P. Plamondon, O.M.I.
i l
KNOX PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Rev. \V. K. Thomson, pastor.
Preaching services next Sunday at
U a.m. and 7.30 p.m.
Kev. Mr. Burch, ol Westminster
Hall, Vancouver, will preach at both
services.
Special solo at morning service.
Solo and anthem at evening servie
BAPTIST CHURCH.
Rev. O. E. Kendall, pastor.
Anniversary services.
Morning worship, 11.00k. Subject:
"How I can make this year the best
in the history of my church."
Sunday school, 3.00 p.m.
Fellowship Bible' class, 3.00 p.m.
Evening worship, 7.30k. A Baptismal service. Subject: ''What Shall
I Then Do With .lesus Who is Called
Christ!"
Anniversary   supper and concert on
Monday evening.     See news item.
 »	
METHODIST CHURCH.
Kev. W. E. Dunham, pastor.
Services next Sunday at 11 a.m.
and 7.30 p.m. Rev, W. B. Willan
will preach at both services.
Editor. Herald:
Dear Sir. Allow me to thank,
through the medium ot your paper,
the writer of the excellent articles
that are appearing on Christian (?)
Science. I admire the clear lawyer-
like way which your correspondent
treats his subject, yet, withal, a devout spirit is manifested. In a railway carriage the other day a working
man spoke of thc great benefit the
articles had been in the small community in which he resides. About
Ibe end of last August in Galloway
a man died. His wife was a Christian Scientist as well as man-}* of her
friends. He ailed for some time but
no doctor was consulted, liis relatives
being sure that he was [(Hting or going to get better. Outsiders saw
that lhe man was sinking, and, burning with indignation, sent for a
doctor on their own responsibility,
lie came and hurried the poor man to
Cranbrook hospital. But it was too
late, He dird a day or so after his
reception.
Sir, thc responsibility ot that
man's death lies at someone's door.
It is an absurdity to say "give
everyone freedom in religious matters" If that,freedom involve culpable
neglect of the. sick as the incident
just cited shows! Would we give freedom to a Chinaman to throw outside
of his door a newly-born baby girl
bccauRo his religion permits it?
Would we in British India today allow a native to throw bis child into
the (ianges because liis religion permits it? or, would wo permit the
Melencsians of Australia to kill thc
wife when her husband dies that she
might accompany her husband in liis
shadowy wanderings just because
Iheir religion sanctions It? Nay! We
are not healb/ns that we should sanction such practices. Yel under the
name ot Christian Science the sick
are often left to die because their
faith will not allow them to call in
(toil's assistants, the doctors,
When one considers the subject ot
healing he is forced to conclude that
it is not tlie. doctor who does the
healing. He may apply tin* knife, or
he may give tnodlolnes but that is
all. It is our Maker, working
through nature, who docs the rest.
Tho ultimate cure is with Him: the
doctor is but the assistant
You will, Mr. Kditor, pardon the
digression. I only meant lo thank
your correspondent for his timely articles and to say that they are doing
good.
With your permission I will sign
myself.
"Interested."
-4-
eariy bent of the Brazilians toward
what was great in music should be
set aside their patronage of art today,
Brazil, next to the United Slates
is the largest of American republics,)
and its area is a quarter of a million square miles greater than lhat
of the I'nited States, exclusive of
Alaska aud the islands. The Atlantic
coast line is 3,700 miles long, twice
thc distance from Portland, Me., to
Key West, Flu. Thc population is
not quite- one-fourth as large as that
of the failed States.
The principal Industry of Brazil is
agriculture, though tin* mines are of
great value. Balem is the lirst poil,
touched from tlie north, and it is of
special Interest to tourists for its
situation on the Paris river, the
southern mouth of lhe Amazon. Hero
is a river 3,400 miles long, draining
an area two-thirds the si/e of the
United Stales. This is the region
where Von Humboldt prophesied
would one day center the civilization
ot the globe.
The Amazon is a mile and a half
Wide at Tabatiuga, llie lasl Brazilian
port to lh,1 wesl, and it gradually
broadens until it attains a breadth
of laO miles at the northern mouth
alone, where il discharges a volume
of water four limes the size of the
Mississippi, This river is already
being navigated by ocean liners for
two thousand miles.
Though thc stream was discovered
hy Fxiropeaus in the sixteenth century and amaxlng tales of it were
told, it was not mix til 18ii7 lhat it
was opened to free navigation. It
was probably thtougn the work of an
American, William Lewis Iteindon,
and of Louis Agassi/,, then a Harvard professor, ilia I attention was-
roused to bring Ibis about, Bon
Pedro, tho Emperor, offered Professor Agassi/, all Ihe aid he could, and
it was he who decreed lhat the river
should be open to international
trade.
BRAZIL, GIANT OF THK SOUTH,
It is to he noted that Brazil lately
gave a Filipino artist honorable mention at its international art cxposi-J
tion and that it was at the request
of the Kmpcror of Brazil, a good
many years ago, thnt Wagner began
lo work oul his great opera—some
people think U his greatest—"Tristan and Isolde," says the Christian
Science Monitor. To lie sure, Wagner never sent the opera to the royal
pillion who had ashed for it, but it
is exceedingly to the   point that this
BELIEF FDR USHERS
LIBERALS   STAND FOB REDUC
TION IN COST OF LIVING.
Sir Wilfrid Laurier at Jollotto on
the 17th of October touched a vital
point of present day affairs when he
declared that the really pressing business for the government to consider
was lhe abnormally high cost of living iu Canada. "It is not," be said
"llie cisl of dreadnoughts but thc
cost of bread aad lhe necessities ot
life, the high cost of living, that Mr.
Borden should look lo, aad how to
reduce this is the important thing.
While Mr. Borden is trying to regulate the wars of lhe empire, wc, the
opposition, will try lo reduce the
cost of living."
This was met with criticism from
government papers, who alleged that
during fifteen years the Liberal government did nothing in this regard.
One of the first things Ibe Liberal
government did in I89G was to enquire into the tariff through a commission of ministers The result
was the first Fielding tariff of 1807,
when the duty was altered on 140
articles, with such a re-adjustment
as to materially lessen lhe burden on
the consumers while at lhe same
time affording scope for an unprecedented increase in trade.
Then came lhe British preference—a
new not:1 in imperial progress—which
was gradua.ly increased to 33 1-3 per
cent. The immediate result was nol
merely an increase in Imports from
(Jreat Britain; lhe preference forced
every other country doing buslncsi
with Canada lo cut prices in order t<>
meet British competition under the
new tarifl. The benefit was to the
consumer.
In addition to this came the development of cold storage facilities
and the other Improvements under Ibe.
agricultural administration of thc
Hon. Mr. Fisher, whioh r.suluil in immense development of trade and general advantage throughout the coun-
11 y.
Efforts were also made towards securing reciprocal trade wilh the
United Slates. The then high tariff
Washington govcmminl received these
approaches iu such manner that Sir
Wilfrid Laurier declared the next
move must come from Washington,
and the Canadian pei pie heartily endorsed bis stand. Ultimately Washington did move, and this resulted in
lhe reciprocity pact of 1011, a proposition directly calculated lo increase trade and reduce lhe cost of
living.
That was defeated by the double
faced campaign of the Tory-Nationalist combination. Now Uu* I'nited
States have abolished the tarilt on
most of the necessities of life (taxed
from 25 lo 30 per cent in Canada),
and reduced their general tariff by 2JS
per cenl. The result of this is tersely put by lhe Weekly Sun, the organ
of the Canadian agricultural interests, as "cheaper for them, dearer
for us."
For two years the Borden government has been in power. II has almost doubled the National expenditures and increased the taxation to
meet its extravagance; il hns spoilt ,
money recklessly on every conceivable,
project until even the present huge income has not boon sufficient, so that
while the government boasts Ot a
(f.H.liim.imo surplus    it is a habitual
borrower in the British financial
market. In the face of all this extravagance and huge taxation aad
the increased cost of living it is announced that there will be no tariff
revision next session.
To this Sir Wilfrid Laurier replies
"If you do not care to do it or think
you are aot able to do it, make way
for better men. We have done it
once and we can do it again"
"WHAT HAPPENED TO MARY"
Since Mr. Owen Davis is the author
of the play, it may be taken for
granted that "What Happened to
Mary" was a g(,l>(l deal. A lot happened to her in each ol the four acts
at the Olympic Sunday night, until
towards lhe final curtain she won
a most estimable attorney Tor a husband, learned tlie secret of her birth,
came into tlie fortune that was right-1
fully hers, and otherwise had a generally joyous half hour, says the St.
Louis Times.
"What Happened to Mary," it is
recalled, was the title ot a series of
short stories recently published in a
woman's magazine, and also of a l"nS
list of moving pictures, whieh on the
screen detailed her adventures simultaneously with their appearance in
the printed page. By this double
means Mary already had become a
familiar character lo many in the
audience, before she stepped upon the
stage Sunday night.
She was greeted with applause, of
course. And Miss Ann Bradley, as
lhe young woman of the title, by her
playing justified   the initial welcome
In Mr. Davis' version, Mary when
an infant had been kidnapped by an
undo, for the purpose of getting her,
out of the way iu order that his own
sou might succeed to thc family estates.
Grown to womanhood, it so happens that she becomes acquainted
wilh the members ol her own family,
although naturally there is no recognition to either side, except in so far
as the wicked uncle is concerned.
lie gives the girl employment .in his
law ollice. Uncle's partner, who is
a man of character, falls in love with
her. When uncle, in a final attempt
to be rid of Mary, accuses her of
stealing a purse, containing $2000.
his partner's faith in her remains Unshaken. Ami finally this confidence
is justified, the mystery of Mary's
[last is cleared up, and everything'
goes well.
Miss .lean Batriipiim, Edward May-
nard and Miss Maud Cooling arc prominent in the cast, in addition to
Miss Bradley. Two ot the scenes
are laid in Moses Landing and two tq
New York.
A new interpretation of the Monroe
Doctrine was given by President Wilson in a speech at Mobile, Ala., on
last Monday. Morality, not expediency, is henceforth to be the guiding
principle ia lhe relations between tho
United Slates and neighboring countries. "I want to take this occasion to say that the United States
will never again seek one additional
foot of territory by conquest," declared the president. "She will devote herself to showing that she
knows how to make honorable and
fruitful use of the territory she has.
And she must regard it as one of tho
duties and friendship to see that from
no quarter are material interests
made superior to human liberty and
national opporlunity."
British Columbia made a notable
success at the Canadian Land and
Apple Show just held at Winnipeg,
winning two gold medals, one for thc
best collection or apples* and the other for thc hest display of natural resources. Tlw apple exhibit was a
carload, containing over thirty varieties. The display of natural resources was perhaps thc most complete ever shown in this country. It
included fruits, grains, grasses, vegetables, fodder plants and various other field products. There was a
splendid display of tobacco from Kc-
lowna and minerals were shown from
every paying mine in the province.
There were forty-three specimens of
food fish of British Columbia and
foresl products were shown from
each variety ot native tree. The
awards were conclusive evidence of
lho wealth and variety of resource of
Canada's Pacific coast province.
Col. D. R. Wilkie, of Toronto, president of the Bankers' Association of
Canada, is a recent visitor to flrlt-
isb Columbia wbo was much Impress-
iil by the province. He says British
Columbia has more In the wojr ol natural advantages than any of the
other provinces of the Dominion and
that her future will outshine most of
thc others, regardless ot their big
start.
German investors arc more interested in British Columbia than in
nny other part of Canada, according
to Baron Van Campe, who lately ar-
Columhia has more in the way of na-
He says the great resources of Canada's Pacific coast province are only
beginning to be developed and ho expects to see great advancement here
with thc opening of tho Panama
Canal.
Australia claims to lead not only
the British empire but the world In
tlie value ot Its per capita production        During   the   past year tbat
Don't Hurry Your
Stove Selection
At the present, piiee of fuel a poor
stove fo About lhe most expensive thing
you can buy, and yon can depend on ii
getting mote oxpeimivo every year.
Look around ami iuvestignle—leain a
little something about stuve conatrui
tion, then ynu can choose a good om .
There are lota of good f>toves in llie
market, but it takes more than a pretty
outside ami a thermometer in the door
to make good when uold weather eoinos
Nearly all stove dealer* make fuel
saving claims for tho itoves they sell
Make them take their stoves apart and
show you where and how they cave fuel
We do that witli our CAJVA ©A B
.HtoveH and RangeB and we don't wait t
beaiked. Nearly all dealers chum pei
feet workmanthip and material)* for the
stoves and ranges they Bell—never mind
claimB, look imide and see for yourself We are willing to turn a CAJV-
ADA 3 inside out to make good our
claim thnt in everything that goes to
make a goed atove or range the
CA^VADA S it in a clans by it-
self. We don't want vou to i-hiityoiii
eyeeand believe what we Fay—what we
want yon to do fo to come in and pay 1
am looking for the best stovemade,! ve
read yonr advertisement, now Mr. Big
Talker, eIiow me.
F. Parks & Co.
Hardware and House
Furnishings
CRANBROOK  ■ B. C.
The World's
Confidence in
any article intended to relieve
the sufferings of humanity is
not lightly won. There must
be continued proof of value.
But for three generations, and
throughout the world, enduring and growing fame and
favor  have   been   accorded
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
because they have proved to
be the best corrective and
preventive of disordered conditions of stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels. The first
dose gives quick relief and permanent improvement follows
their systematic use. A trial
will Bhow why, in all homes,
the use of Beecham's Pills
Continues
To Increase
SoM avary where,   In boxca, 28 cent*.
IU larsMt tth at «w aoJitiat.   No «c *k**il
■MfltclUrMi tlw Onttint wilh twybo.
country produced $210 for every oae
of its population. Hritish Columbia
can make a muoh better showing than
that for according to Mr. Price Ellison, minister of finance, this province produced $300 for every man,
woman and child during .1012.
DEPARTMENT   OF AGRICULTURE
(Live Stock Branch)
A Sale of High Grade
Dairy Cattle
will take place at
The Exhibition Grounds, Cranbrook,
B. C, on
Thursday, Nov. 13,1913
at 2.00 p.m.
The lot consist,* of twenty-one cow*,'
chiefly Ayrshire grades, and fourteen
two-year-olds, bred und due to cilve
before spring, Al) have heen carefully
selected and are tuberculin teBtcd.
TERMS OF SALE CASH
Catalogue, will he rcnaly tlie tiny pro
violin to the aale anal may he ohtaineal
at the Auction, ei 'n ollice.
JAS. A. ARNOLD, Auctioneer
Cranbrook, B.C.
W.T MACDONALD,
Live Stock Couiuiiaaiainer,
Vlotoiia, B. 0.
NOTICE.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that I, Wm. H, Moss, ol Cranhroo't,
B.C., Civil Engineer, intend to apply
lor permission to purchase thi.' hallowing described land:
Commencing at a post planted on
tho cast bank ol thc Saookumchuck
river, at a point ninety-tour anil
97-100 chains cast and HO chains
south ot the S. E>. corner o! lot
0070, O. 1., thenco cast 25 chains,
more or less, to a point 120 chains
east ol the said S. E. corner ol Lot
0070, O. 1;    thence south 20 chains;
Pictorial
Review
Patterns
Halsall & Co.
UDIES', MISSES', AND CHILDREN'S 0UTFITTEI1S
Armstrong
Ave.
THE pleasure of shopping where
you are sure that only the newest styles, the best qualities, and
the lowest prices prevail, is what makes
so many women like to come to this
store.
The NEW DRESS FABRICS and
SILKS are specially attractive They represent the latest word from the style centres,
You will enjoy seeing them. We are pleased to
show them.   COME.
MOST POPULAR SCOTCH
BLACK AND WHITE
FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS
RADIGER & JANION, LTD.
British Columbia Agents
VANCOUVER
B.C.
********
************* **********
A Good   Home |j
is what is dear to every man. A home
is where Peace, Comfort, Contentment,
aud Plenty is found. That is the reason
men throughout British Columbia, when
"Cranbrook" is mentioned think of the
provisions Jos. Brault hns made for an
ideal home at the
| Canadian Hotel jj
********************************************
JOHN Q.   MITCHELL,  TAXIDERniST
MOUNTED CAME HEADS A SPECIALTY
BIRDS AND ANIMALS AND FUR MATS
JOHN Q. MITCHELL, Prop.
P. O. Box 134 CALQARV, ALTA.
TO MRr SHIPPERS
The hmi lcmrate, reliable and m!y Market Be perl and Price IM
of IU hind published
"Stye Gilbert Ripper"
Hilled AhSD.n.tly Free ta ftir Shippers-Said "Stwbert"
year name on a postal May
Vou want this valuable publication^—it fl worth hundred* of
dollan to you. fo ucil at every change of the Fur Market,
giving you an accurate and reliable report of what is doing in
all the Marketa of the World in American Raw Fun.
Wrile for It-now-ll'i free >
.- r". fl. P. OHUti>EIt 1, |l**E.t p :rr,-,^, nnrufy.' *■*.
thonco went 15 chains, more or leJa,
to the cast bank of the Skookum-
chuck river, thence northerly along
the cast hank of tho Skookiimcliuck
river, to tha point ol commencement, containing 40 aires, mors
or less.
Wm. II. Moss,
Applicant.
Hated September lfllh, 1918.   43-li
ORDER  EARLY
Christmas
Exceptionally Beautiful
Designs are being
shown at the
llerald
Office
Call in and see them
fOVER SS VrAHS'
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
UUIONI
COPYPir.MTB tin.
Knyonlftendlni Mkntrh mul dMCflptlM may
finlrhly iimrrtMin (-nr tii'li.imi fr.o wln-rhor nit
um rii'iljrroiuMoiiihil. HANDBOOK i<til'ntri.u
■frit trim, tililrit up'*      fairni'i iniitH jutiriil*.
1'ntpiiU bien tlirmiili  Miiliti i Co, ruuolvt
»'«-.,>!' i'of lc,', wllhuiil climun. In the
Scientific American.
A handHtniiy iilattnted w**ckiT.   I#nmt dr-
illinium "I niir ni.uiiiii- joiMii.il. Icrum tot
('iwixln. I*".', I, yinr, i-oiUmo liifinlJ. hold bf
nil mwwuklm,
MUNN «,Co «'•"««-"•..»..
Draiaon Ufflaao. (!J6 V HU WMliliialaan,
I'lUNHKOOK LAND DISTRICT.
District ol South East Koolmay,
TAKE NOTICE that Joseph
Make, ol Wasa, B.C., occupation
'dinner, intends to apply ler permission to purchaso llie lollowlng described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 40
chains east of lhe south east corner
ol Lot 11014, thence east 80 chains,
thenco south 20 chalnB, thenco west
80 chains, thence north 20 chains to
place ol commencement, containing
160 acres, more or less,
.loscph Blake,
per .James W. Dlako, Agent.
Dated Scptenvhur 24th, 1913.    40-ft, THE  CRANBROOK   nERALD
GRACE JOHNSON
The Original NECIA with RBX BEACH'S
"The Barrier"
Sat.,Nov.8
SHE LOST HER HI AND
GOT II
Don't become discouraged simply
because your hair falls and is thin,
weak and wispy, until you have tried
HerpicWe. "I first began to list
Newbro's Herpicide three years ago,
alter a spell of fever, whicb caused
me to become almost, bald. Herpicide soon restored the quantity ami
natural color of my hair, I feel
lost without a bottle of Herpicide in
the house.:' Thus Mrs. Anna C,
Layn, 821 Second Ave., Louisville,
Kyv, tells in her own words how she
lost her hair and how she got ii
back. Mrs. Layn's pxperien-.e has
been duplicated a thousand times and
can be repeated thousands more.
Newbro's Herpicide keeps the hair
and scalp in a perfectly healthy condition. When the hair papilla has
not been destroyed hy the ravages of
1 tbe dandruff germ, the hair will re
sume its suspended growth.
Newbro's Herpicide eradicates dandruff and checks failing hair. The
itching of the scalp stops almost instantly. Others Imitate and make
similar claims, but lhe original dandruff germ destroyer is Herpicide.
Applications of this wonderful remedy may Ik* obtained at any good
barber shop.
Newbro's llerpieiile in 50c. and
$1.00 sizes is sold hy all dealers who
guarantee'it to do all that is claim,
ed. If you are not satisfied your
money will be refunded.
.Send lllc. in postage or silver for
sample and booklet lc Tl.e Herpicide
Co., Dept. H., Detroit, Mich.
Beattie-Murphy Co., Ltd., Special
Ag.nts.
F.NORMOr.S INCREASR.
Subscribers to The Family Herald
and Weekly Star, of Montreal, are renewing earlier than ever this season.
Tlie subscription receipts l\r October
were over 80 per cent ahead of October 1912. The Family Herald
grows in popularity year after year.
It is the big dollar's worth bcyonl
doubt) and deserves its immense circulation. Any home that does not
receive, The Family Herald should
give it a trial lor 1913.
Pullman net profits ,n parlor und
sleeping cars last year amounted to
nearly twenty illimi dollars. This
was the equivalent of more than 16
per cent of its entire oaultel slock of
(120,000,000.
The Financial News' Canadian cor-
respondtiit sa\s the rumor is again
busy with the conjecture that the C.
1'. H. will xlmrlh be split inlo three
separate coiuvins, one to control the
railway lines, another for lands »nl
natural resources, and ,*. third for the
steamships and hotels.
Hiss Vcma Fclton w th tlie Allen Players at the  Auditorium   next week.
THU DEFENCE
MENACE TO THE    PATRIOTISM
OF THE CANADIAN PEOPLE.
The following excerpt is taken trom
a speech of Arthur Ilawkes delivered
at a meeting of the Canadian League
in Brockville, Out.
To eliminate the question of party
politics and to unite all citizens in
non-partisan support of national undertakings, particularly those pertaining to national defence; io explain
to all newcomers to Canada the nature of Its government and traditions
and to inspire in them an intelligent
devotion to the country ami its institutions; to bring Um* people of
Eastern and Western Canada into
eli ser liters landing of each other
so th.it Ihey may unite in a common
Caiiuiiaiiism, and to maintain Canada,
ns a self-governing nation within the
empire Were subjects most Intel!!'
gently discussed.
"0 LITTLE CANADIANS!"
Mr. Hawkcs said in part: "The
great barm th.il has been done to
Canada through tho delay in putting
a permanent policy before the conn
try is not so much that we have lieen
discredited In Britain, but that there
has spread through the Dominion the
doctrine that we art too feeble, too
supine, altogether too little to do
anything for ourselves, .everywhere
vou meet tlie argument that it is folly in talk about having a Canadian
navy. O little Canadians! O slow of
heart to lielievc! , The other day I
read llie memorial volume to Wm. A,
Foster, the ardent spirit of the Canada Firsl Movement, to whom and to
which every listener here is a debtor.
Forty years ago he pointed out that
Canada was the third maritime power in the world.
"1 cannot toll you what I feci when
1 lead aim. hoar contemptuous references hy men and newspapers to the
position of Canada. "Mr. Foster,
minister of trade nnd commerce, was
of sound instinct wl.cn be told the
house of commons that he wanted Canadian hone and Canadian blood and
Canadian sinew to go into the naval
defence of Canada. <>n that- vital as-
pocl of defi nee mo many of our patriots haves become dumb since Dccenv-
hcr, 1012. I think it is not unkind
to say thai the departure from that
ambition has been as desperating to
the true spirit of nationality as if it
bad been the work of a society for
the Suppression of Canadian Patriotism.
SAMPLE    OF     SEEF-UE11TTI.E-
MENT.
,rYou surely have arrived at the
very negation or everything that is
essential to true defence when you
find people apparently not asffamed
to lower this country before the
world by belittling its capacity to
defend itself. The latest sample of
that I find, in The Amherst Daily
News, which says: "It takes men,
big, brawny and brave, tn go down
It the sea in ships to ftght the empire's battles, and, fortunately or
unfortunately, our young Canadians
are too busily engage*, ini empire
building to enlist in thc navy." |
"If you can imagine anything more
craven than that you must be familiar with the depths of national tieH-}
pair. Its sting, its shame, is the
greater that it conn-s from tho premier's own province, from a province
which sends thousands of its sons
down into great waters, ami lhat It
was written In a town from whose
heights you can see the roaring tides
ol Fundy fertilising the Intervals
that touch Ibe municipal boundary.
| "This sort of thinu is being said so
frequently tbat one is not quite sure
whether it is the tommy rot of partisanship or the dry rot of a nationality that fears to come to a lull
stature. It is at least a warning
against policies which breed division
and encourage men to say "we
can't" instead of "we will" Nobody wants to see a "Canada Can't"
party nourishing like thc deadly upa
[ tree, which turns a land <f promise
into a desert.
J    "Some   of    our compatriots,   who
' seem to be very anxious about the
figure   we cut   in     the British   Isles,
' may perhaps allow one who has lived
thirty years in such counties as London, Lancashire and Yorkshire, tn
say that if Sir John Willison would
cable lo The Times Um* extract from
the Amherst Daily News as a Bpeel
men of the justification of a couth
button to the British navy some of
the people who have been trying their
best to. obtain tribute from Canada
would begin to wonder whether we
have start<-d on the road which
brought everlasting death io th*
IUmail Empire.
FXHIBITINO   CUCKOO PATRIOTISM.
"Thc menace to Canadian patriotism is not confined to this deplorable
tendency. It includes thut singular
movement of men, who have made
money in their native country wfto
have given it no public service, but
who migrate to the old country and
break into politics there.
"They seem to ne the exhibitors of
a cuckoo patriotism. The third menace is the threatened exaltation of
the military over lhe civil power.
That is Indicated by the persistence
with which men, who ought to know
better, attempt to set up the admiralty as a decisive guide in matters of
policy. There hns always been a
school in Britain that would destroy
one of Ihe rocks on which British
liberty is founded—the rock of the
absolute subservience of the military
to the civil arm. If they can induce
thc people of Canada to set up the
admiralty as the god of their idolatry, they will have injected into the
imperial relations a most destructive
element as well as into your civic
progress.
"The admiralty authorizes one of
its captains to (ell the people of Can
uda that the admiralty will cooperate with whatever policy Canada
adopts, which means that if ihe admiralty chose it could do the othcr
thing. The captain of a warship
has nn mote business to he/making
political speeches about policy than
llie engineer of a train has anything
to do with the policy of the railway
which employs him"
Mr. Cooper, who followed, explained tlte first plank in tho platform
of the Canadian League, which is to
educate the new-comers as to the nature of Canadian government and Canadian traditions. He pointed out
that this is one of Um* greatest tasks
before the people of both tin* United
.States and Canada, The second
plank is to bring tbe people of eastern nnd western Canada into a common Uanadtonism. It was self-evident
that this is another national duty,
and one whi.h must demand a certain
amount of self-sacrifice and sympathy
from all classes of tlte community.
Tlie third plank is a non-partisan
support of national dmlertaking, particularly those relating to national
defence.
Here Mr. Cooper reviewed the situation in Australia and contrasted it
with Canada. He quoted from a.despatch in a recent paper, showing bow
the premier and tbe leader of the opposition both made speeches a day or
two ago declaring lhat the Australian navy was out of politics and
would be freely supported by both
Conservatives aud Liberals. If Con-
ada is 'to maintain her lead among
thc overseas Dominions she must
raise to the same height of patriotism and nationalism as Australia
and New Zealand.
In dealing with thc fourth and
last plank of the Canadian League
platform, "to maintain Canada as a
self - fpverning nation within the
empire," he claimed that this plank
was founded on the philosophy of Sir
John Macdonald. When Sir John
was planning Confederation and framing the Briti sit North America act of
18(17 with lhe home authorities he
desired to make Canada a Kingdom.
He wanted Canada raised to the
same status as the I'nited Kingdom,
but the colonial office objected. In the
debate which followed in the Canadian parliiimut Sir John said that
England would look upon Canada as
a friendly nation, and .lit lie
people of Australia would lorm such
another independent frienlly nation
He pictured these friendly nations m
alliance with England and owing allegiance to the same sovereign. Sir
John emphasized tlie words "natl'm"
and "alliance." He had no id.*a in
his mind other than Canada would
have its own flag), its own navy, its
own army, its own customs tariff,
and ta an absolutely free nation in
alliance wilh the other Britannic
kingdoms.
Kir John's idea of a Britannic alliance is as valuable today as it was
when he propounded it. He would
bo tremendously shocked at some of
the centralizing ideas propounded today under the guise of imperialism.
Sir John was not the man lo truckle
to Downing street because of petty
likvots, present ot future. He waa   *
sturdy Canadian,  Than   whom    there
bas been none greater
In conclusion, Mr. Cooper urged the
audience to give the objects of the
Canadian League careful consideration, mid if tbey found they could 'approve, to join in spreading thc gospel of a non-partisan treatment of
the navy question and in helping to
breed a patriotism which would keep
Canada a leader among the overseas
Dominions, upon wham depended the
future greatness of the Britannic empire.
QUESTIONS BEFORE ELECTORS
IT EDMONTON
CITV TO VOTE ON   COMMISSION
FORM OK  GOVERNMENT IN
DEC EMBER.
Kdmonton, Alta., Nov. H— Numerous new elements, none of which,
however, is political, will enter Into
tl.e campaign of Candidates for thi
mayoralty and five seats in the council at the civic election early in December. The Kdmonton board of
trade is preparing a petition to the
the city for a plebiscite, to he taken
at the same time on these questions;
"Are you in favor of city government by an elective council and
separate appointive pom missions for
each administrative branch of the
city ami a commission (or each of the
city's municipal-owned public utilities?
"Arc you in favor of city government by elective commissioners, including the initiative, referendum anl
recall?
"Are you in favor of the present
form of city government, by an elective mayor and council and appointive commissioners?"
11. Milton Martin, ex-president of
the Kdmonton board of trade, who
originated the plan of a plebiscite'ou
the foregoing questions, said in discussing the matter nt a meeting of
that organization, that "likely the
majority of our citizens I have nol
been satisfied with the administration of civic affairs. None of us can
say where the blame lies—hut in a
general way the results are anything
except satisfactory. We are not)
receiving full value for the moneys
expended."
Henry J. Roche, secretary ol the
Civic Government League, who outlined thc elective commission plan of
government, declared that while it is
not a panacea for all municipal ills,
it would at least insure a business
administration. He added that thc
league has no candidates to foist upon the electors. "Our primary purpose," he said, "is to tell the people
about the commission plan."
Mayor William Short, K.C., author
of the Edmonton charter, under
which <tlie city bas the single tax and
municipal ownetship of public utilities, and candidate for re-election,
energetically opposed tbe plan <>f
government by an elective commission, declaring it would not meet Unpractical requirements of this municipality.
"We have $14,000,000 invested in
our public 'Utilities," he said, "and
the investment is a benefit for the
people. Our chief trouble, now happily ended by the provincial legislature amending our charter, was that
the council whicli engaged them could
not discharge our commissioners
without a two-third vote of the ten
Members'. Moreover, we are now-
settling bills contracted hy former
administrations. Thc commission
plan is a pretty theory—it may work
out in American cities—but It does
not- fit our scheme ot things.
•'Our charter is adequate to requirements, but we must have men
to carry out its provisions. If thc
electors of Kdmonton wilt give me
the right kind of council and commissioners, I'll save them million-;
of dollars every year, f cannot do
it alone, nor can any other man. A
good plan is gocd only with good
men."
The Civic Government League,
composed of prominent business men,
is carrying on an active educational
campaigo, bringing speakers to Kdmonton from various American cltloa
working under the new plan. Mayor
W. .1. Hindley, of Spokane, tired "the
opening gun" at a gathering of 2,800
men and women the nicjht of October
24th, when lie spoke for two hours
amid Uie closest attention.
Out of forty-three baby shows held
in Uie province this fall, forty-two
proved a success. Most baby shows
are, as a rule, a "howling" success.
The Dominion of Canada ranks
seventh in importance among the
countries of the world as a buyer of
British goods. This was found in a
report issued on tlie subject by the
department of trade and commerce.
It shows, among other things, that
as a customer of the mother country,
Canada docs not stand as high in the
list of other Dominions as eitln-r
Austria or South Africa, both as
which have smaller populations. As
a matter of fact Australia, with a
population of only four and a half
millions, buys more goods in the
British market than nny other country in the world save British India
and Germany, which rank first and
second, respectively. The United
States ranks .test to Auatralu
TAKEMYADVICE
Don't waste time on Inferior salves because they're a
few cents cheaper.
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As n mother, you owe It
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BE I
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Write today for Free Booklet.
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50S Instilu
Bldg , Rochester, NY
DR. KELLEY CURES DISEASESOF MEN
By Modern Method.
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M.v motto; Quick, 'mm- j
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210, Howard, Spoktoe
CANADIAN
ACIFIC
Eastern
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Daily, December I to 31
First Class Round Trip
Kn res from OBANBBOOK
ta,
TORONTO, HAMIL-   A_,  . ^
TON. SARNIA, %lfi\{\
WINDSOR •        .  «piV.lW
M0NTR£AI,0TTAWAA_.  ..
BHUV.IU,  K.HB8. $81.10
ST. JOHN, MONO-
TON      -
HALIFAX
$95.40
$99.55
Corresponding Fare, fiont
other points to stations in
ONTARIO, QUEBEC, nnal
MARITIME PROVINCES.
Return limit three montlis.
Stop over ami extension pri-
privileges.
Booklet nf iiifairm.itiian
from anv Canadian Pacific
Agent
Kmpiira' regarding through'
tourist sleeping cars,
Special Fares in Connetion
with Atlantic Sailings Nov. 7
to December^!
Excursions to
United States
Daily, December I to 31
Low First Class rouutl trip
fares to poitita in
Minnesota,   Illinois.   Missouri, Nebraska, and
Wisconsin
Fullest Information (torn loot)
agent, or
P.. DAWSON,
Dlat, Pawgr. Agent,
Calgary.
AUDITORIUM
Miss Verna
Felton
 and	
THE ALLEN
PLAYERS
During this Engagement ihey will present the following repertoire;
Monday: "Green Stockings"
Tuesday; "The Gamblers"
Wednesday: "Get Rich Quick Wal-
Thursday • "The Spendthrift"
Friday: "The Dawn of a To-morrow"
Saturday: "Nobody's Widow."
Saturday Matinee:
A Special Spectacular Production of "CINDERELLA."
Prices: 25c, 50c, 75c
Matinee 25c, 50c (all seats reserved)
For all the News read the Herald TUB   OIlANBUOOK   HJCRALD
i**im*ms4m=
News of the District
Written by Bright Correspondents
her
MOYIE
(Special corrcspondenc©),
Mr. Job Whitehead, from Scolav,
Alberta, is liero visiting his son, Mr
.liin Whitehead.
Mrs. Hmu-hli'v, Irom Alberta, i;
|»ro visiting relatives.
Billy Whitehead, Irom Sllvorton fo
Ueve visiting Mis. .!. Whitehead ami
Mrs. Hoiuu-r.
Mr. Doyle, oi Vancouver, was
this wed* ou a business trip.
Mr. Thorpe, Irom Kimberley, i
lien* tliis week visiting friends.
Donald McKay, formerly a resident
ol this place, is here this week renewing old acquaintances.
Mrs. Doran Irom Cranbrook, win
has just returned from a trip to Ireland, is hero this week visiting Mrs
Ewing.
on Monday at noon n thiol man
aged to EPl Into thu store ol Mr. .1
W. Fitch and robbed thc till ol $7.50,
Mr. Kitcli had lust lefl lho building n
few minutes and did not look Ihe
lower door when liis assistant, Mr.
Roy Birch, returned and seeing tha
door was not looked ho turned the
i,,.Vl si. tin- robbery must have occurred in the time which elapsed between Mr. Pilch's leaving tlte .building nnd tin- return ol his Assistant.
This was only a lew moments'and
shows thai tin* thief must have
heen familiar wlob tho surroundings.
About a month ago some seven dollars was stolen from lho till of Mr.
Fitch and a sum of money was als(P
taken from Mr. Foole's stole. This
petty thieving Is getting a ID tie loo
common 'In our lown and ihe matter
should bo Investigated a! mice.
Mr. Mil.e Thorpy, who is well
known In this place, having formerly
held the position ol foreman in one of
the mines here, was recently married
In Miss Florence Harper. The happy
couple arrived licit; on Monday evening and arc thc guests ot Mr. ami
Dimmock, Mr. and Mrs. Thorpy
just returning from their honeymoon
tril> and will make their home at
Beaver Creek, where Mr. Thorpy
holds the position of postmaster, lie
also has extensive business Intcres
in that place.
Mrs. Conrad's sister from MIbsouI
Mont., who lias heen visiting her  fi
some time, lelt on Tuesday for    her
Lome in Undo Sam's country.
The   services     iu     lhe   Methodist
church from now on   will bo held nl
1.."10 noon, in place of 7.3d p.m.     at
formerly   owing lo   the winter Mini
table having come into force on    the
C.P.R.   Mr.   U'lllai., llie   missionary
hero, is  unnhlc In   make connections
with the   I rain   Io Kfngsgalc, where
lie JioJds   service   on   Sunday   also.
Nexl Sunday (lie  service will he    at
7.30 p.m., as Mr. Pearly, tlie Methodist minister from Fernie, will      occupy the pulpit while Mr. Willau will
gn to Cranhrook   to hold  the service
on Sunday.
Mrs. Foote went to Cranhrook this
week on a short visit.
Mr. Nordino aud family, who have
heen living at Aldridge, n short distance west o| here, moved into town
tills week and will make their home
here this winter.
Mrs. Piersim went lo Cranbrook ,,n
Thursday with her little son Oscar,
who was suddenly taken ill with
pneumonia. She returned on Saturday but left Oscar in the hospital.
The latesi report is that the child is
improving hut nol yet able to return
homo,
Harold Nonline, Ron of Mr. N online
formerly ol Aldridge, was taken very
ill suddenly on Monday, and it is
feared I hat ho has taken typhoid lever. If then* is no change for the
better in a lew days he will he s<fnt
to tin- hospital al Cranhrook
treatment.
A very successful Hallowe'en cut
Kiitimeiit was given hy the pupils of
the public school line hist Friday
evenintt Then* was a large gathering ol the parents and friends of the
pupils at Uu- sehool house ami at
abOUl * O'clock the Visitors Wen:
startled hy wind groans from lhe
ghosts-, which were abroad that night.
The glmsts weie represented by flvo
of the young girls from the senior
division nml they certainly acted
their dimculi parts* well. After several Hallowe'en tricks had been play-
id oil on tin- quests the programme
began and although rather short, it
was very good and much appreciated
hy lhe audience. The little tots
from the primary room sang a Pixie
chorus, which was wgrmly applauded
and the wee girls Fairy chorus was
received wilh enthusiasm by the
audit nee. The Brownies and Fairies
from the senior room also acted their
various parts very well and were a
credit to Hip school. At the close
of the programme ret re sit men 1 s were
servi-d and I hen games were enjoyed
hv the children in the junior room.
During the evening a vole ot thanks
wns proposed to the teachers hy Mr.
■ I. W. Filch, which was warmly responded lo by Ihose present. It is
worth mentioning the Iiict thai, no
practical jokes were played off by the
yotlth of Movie Ihis year. No property was destroyed or Injured, as the
children were provided wieh occupation of n more elevated nature    am',
this is educating   them along       tho
right lines. '
Father .lohn arrived here on Monday
and held services in llie Roman Catholic church this week.
On Tuesday afternoon a meeting of
the Ladies Aid Society ol the Methodist church was held at the home oi
the president', Mrs. Atwocd. Two
new* memhers were adi'.ed to the list
and several matters of interest w
discussed. M the close ol tho
business part of tho meeting the
ladies were invited to the dlnlug
room, where a dainty repast awaited
thorn, which was much enjoyed and
all report having spent a most enjoyable afternoon.
Mr. /,. Baicbe win has heen hero
visiting his aunt, Mrs. it. A. Smith,
for some time left this week for Iris
homo In Quebec. lie was much
pleased wilh (his western country
and hopes lo visit our town again iu
lhe years in come.
Mr. Willan went to Kastport
Sunday lo hold an afternoon
vice there.
A very enjoyable dance was given
at lhe Central hotel on Tuesday
night in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Mlki
Thorpy.
BAYNES AND WALDO
WARDNER
(Special correspondence).
Mr. Christie and Mr. Brymner, ol
Lethbridge, Alta., are the guests of
Mr. I'. I.und this week.
Mr. Thompson, of Vancouver, %pcnt
Friday ol last week here on husiness.
The ladies ol the Church Mission
Guild are,giving a supper and bazaar
in the Library hall this Friday evening. There will he a Inncy work
booth, and a candy booth, also
Hsll pond and a table where refreshments are to be served. lOvcryone fo
invited to be. present.
Mr. Tamer, of Nelson, was in
Wardner last Friday on business.
Mrs. I.csselyant'i and -Mrs. Gafincy
spent Monday last in Cranhrook.
.Messrs. Fleck and I/eacock, ol Vancouver, called here on business last
week.
(i. W. Donahoe is in Cranbrook
this week on husiness.
Billy Anderson, son ol Nels Anderson, formerly of Wardner, renewed
old actum In lances here a few days
ago.
II. II. Blanched, of Vancouver,
was here on husiness on Tuesday of
this week.
Messrs. A. Loviek, Tony and Elmer
Thompson were iu Cranbrook on business lasl Monday.
Mrs. C. K. Wilson left on Tuesday
of this week to spend several weeks
with friends iu the east.
The Sunday School teachers and a
lew of their friends entertained the
Sunday School pupils on Friday even*
ing of last week at a Hallowe'en
party. Several games were played,
which were greatly enjoyed by the
children, after which refreshments
wens served. Miss ,tones, who happened lo be in town on business for
Hie day, greatly delighted the audience with a number of splendid recitations. The children returned homo
shortly after nine o'clock.
Mr. M. I). McPhec, operator at the
C.P.11. depot, was taken lo the St.
Kugene hospital last Sunday suiiering
Irom dropsy. We hope (or a speedy
recovery.
Mr. W. II. Mooiicy, of Vancouver,
was in Wardner hist Friday on business.
Mrs. *'. Pickering and Mr. Wm.
Bnitke were shopping in Cranhrook
lasi Monday.
Mar .lack, proprietor or the Mar
■lack laundry, ot ibis place, who has
been away for several months in
China, returned lo lown ou Monday
of ihis week.
Mr. I.uwson and family, of Morrissey returned to Wardner a lew days
iigo and have taken possession of the
Wardner hotel, Mr l.awsun bas at
last succeeded iu obtaining a license
lo sell IlljUOr.
While working at the flume on thc
Kootenay river near the Crow's Nest
camp, No. 8, Mr. Mr. Hayes was
struck by a h>g . and burled a distance ol about 25 feet. His injuries
are ol n serious nature, consisting of
a badly broken hip and several small
bones as well. His Injuries were attended to by Dr. Davis, alter which
he was removed to the hospital tlie
next day.
The regular meeting ot the Ladies'
Mission Guild was held in the church
on Thursday afternoon of last week,
The regular husiness was disposed of
ilso an election of officers, which are
as follows: President, Mrs, W. D. Mc-
Phee (re-elected); vice-president, Mrs.
Edgar Wilson, secretary-treasurer,
Mrs. Geo. Lesselyang {re-elected).
The Crow's Ncsi i»ass Lumber company's sawmill dosed hist Saturday
afternoon for this year, nnd as a
result of this a number ot men are
leaving town in a few days, also two
or three families
Good progress js heing made at the
m-w planing mill which is being erected hero mid we hope io hear lin'
wbislles blowing again shortly.
(Special correspondence),
One ol Hie finest concerts ever given
in this    town was held in Koss hall
lasl Tuesday.      The Ladies' Society
ot ihe Presbyterian church inaugurated il      For almost three hours   thc
entertainers    kept tlie audience    di
, lighted.       At the intermission coffee
and   cakes,   ice    cream   and candies
were sold.     Over $90-00 were realized.     Mr.  A. Beattie acted efficiently
as chairman.    The programme    was
as follows: Instrumental, Mrs. Milne
, vocal solo,   Mrs. Prentice, of Fernie
j leading,     Mrs.    Hyslop;    duel, Mrs
I Cnrlyle and Miss MeKce, of Elko; re
citation) Mrs.    Ayre; solo, Mrs. far
hie; reading, Mrs, D. W. Unit; solo
Rev, .1. Boss Colquhoun; violin solo
I Master Ben Palmer; reading, Kev. ('
| L.    Cowan; duel,   Mrs. Prentice and
| Mrs. Cnrlyle; recitation, Kev. .1. K.
I ColHllhoun, solo, Mrs. Prentice; cum
ie   reading,     Mr.    Mowry, of    Klko;
reading,   Airs.     F, Adolph, jr.; quartette,    Mr.   Mowry,     Mr. Colquhoun,
Miss   McKee,     Mrs. Carlylo.     After
votes of thanks being given to      tin
entertainers,     the   enjoyable evening
ended with God Save the King.
A large number Irom Waldo attend
ed the dance given on Hallowe'en
night in Adolph hall, Baynes.
Thc sawmill of lhe Baker l.uuibei
company closed down for lhe season
last Thursday. Quite a large number..if men have left lown because of
this.
Mr. .1, W. Boss came home from
Medicine Hut last Saturday.
Almost every available scat wiu
filled last Sunday evening at tin
Presbyterian service in Baynes, The
large crowd came to hear thc Kev. C.
L. Cowan preach (,n "Quo Vadis"
the "Destiny of Man." This was
Uio third sermon nf a series on man
Annie Mult came home from Fcrnii
hospital nu Saturday. She is well
hut it is doubtful whether a perman
ent cure has been effected.
Welcome news lhal a butcher's
.shop is shortly io be established
iu Waldo comes to hand. Mr. Blunt,
of Flagstone, will he (be retailer of
Uie flesh. This is a step in the right
direction. Waldo and Baynes people
should make il a point to support the
local man.
Ladies of the    Presbyterian church
met at the home of Mrs. .Milne
Wednesday afternoon.
The rending room in Baynes has
now been established. Two tables
are placed iu what was the former
billiard room of lhe Temperance
hold. The racks hold local aud outside pajiers, and on lhe tahles arc t
be found lhe best of magazines, religious and secular. This ought tt
be well known and supported. Boys
don't forget your subscriptions!
In spite of thc fact that in this
Column attention was called to tin
shameful way tl.e people south of
Fernie are being held up hy th
changed time-table nf the G.N.K.
passenger, the people are remaining
quiescent. Let us stop grumbling
with conditions and let us act! A
railway commission is being supported in Canada for the purpose of adjusting such grievances as we have
Let us utilize!
The fah communion will he dispensed at the Presbyterian service in
Baynes next Sunday al  11 a.m.
Tho Kev. .1. Boss Coluuhoun
preached lor the Rev. Walton in thc
Anglloan i Imreh in Fernie. Mr.
Colqulioun's successor has nol arrived
as yet in this district.
Constable Collins went lo Gateway
on Tuesday.
FLAGSTONE
(Special correspondence).
A sou has been horn lo Mr. and
Mrs. Downing.
Mr. and Mrs. Taylor, of Lethbridge,
were visitors last week-end. 'Ihey
had hoped lo stay for the winter in
Flagstono hul on second thoughts
Ihey returned for the winter.
.Mr. nnd Mrs. Blunt have removed
to BayncS from this town. II appears)
that farming is not a paying business
in this dry belt.
-Joyce's sawmill has cased cutting
this season.
Fred Wood and Wm. Allan have removed to Waldo.
Kev. ('. L Cowan conducted service
here last Tuesday in th... school
bouse. It was intimated that service will be given once a month—lhe
first Tuesday — during Un* winter.
Airs. William Murdoch has been
quite sick for over a week.
Mr. Albert Steiner has taken a
contract for cutting lies cast of Flag-
Stone, Mrs, Steiner and child will
go out to live near bis work.
Mr. Abbey is doing a good business
peddling meal around Waldo ami Bay.
nes.
Mrs. Nuremdorf will stay tbe winter in the south.
Uncle Mike Kosser has built a skyscraper on lhe hank. Be careful of
the strong winds,- Buck.
II has    kept many a   small boy
thinking how    u   bald-headed man
keeps his hat from blowing off on   a
windy day.
WINDERMERE
Two items of Intelligence in our
local news last week must have caused the Soul ot the reflective observer^
to ponder. In the space of one short
week our struggling community, it*
was announced, was shorn of two of
its leading public luminaries, a par-
sou and a policeman and it is surely i
a feather in the cap of our law-abiding and godfearing people that, in
matters spiritual and temporal, tho
powers that regulate and ordain thcs«
affairs recognize our sterling qualities and cheerfully risk the withdrawal of our minister and constable
to fresh fields and dodblless wider
scope for Iheir respective activities.
.1. L. MncKay has relumed home
from th:* Kootenny valley. The succulent moose-steak that we enjoyed
on his return c nail Ui led a particularly satisfying testimony to tlie
sporting success of his sojourn on the
other side of our eastern wall.
Progress on Hie Kootenay Central
railway construction in this vicinity
is being seriously retarded by the
enforced Inaction of the steam shovels al two points r.ii the lakeside.
This, wc understand, however regrettable it may he, is no fault of
the contractors, hut, whatever the
cause, the community ni this district
would be glad to see this highly unsatisfactory state of affairs remedied.
OOOD PONIES FOR SALE.
Cheap. — Apply Herald Ollice.
Phone i8. tf
IMPORTANT AUGTIDN SttE
OF TOWN LOTS
eOnT FRASER TOWNK1TK TO BR
OFIeJDRED   AT AUCTION
DURING THIS MONTH.
One of the most important announcements lhat has heen made in
Western Canada for sonic time regarding any of ils principal trade
centres is the one recently made by
Mr, l. .1. .Miller, of Vancouver, ofli-
cial auctioneer for both private aud
government corporations, reMirding
the sale at auction of Port Fraser
town lots to be held in Vancouver
November l-'th; Calgary, November
20th and Edmonton, December 2nd.
Mr. .Miller has been instructed by
the principal owners of this new itow»
on the G.T.P. in lhe interior ot Hritish Columbia, to sell at public; auction all of the unsold town property,
including husiness locations, manufacturing sites and residence property, The primary reasons [or this
sale, so il has lieen determined from
lhe head ollice of the interested parties, is to give the public an equal
chance i( secure some of Hie choice
locations at fill ires that are bound lo
make money for the buyers. This is
being done now, to secure funds for
the further development of the town
and surrounding territory. The owners of Fort Eraser, white owning
practically all lhe territory within a
radius (f twenty miles, have contented themselves by subdividing a very
small portion, ibus concentrating tlu*
business interests and causing property in tliis* favored spot to have a
real and intrinsic value, which will
be very materially increased when the
(I.T.P. is finished next year.
Unlike the average townslte own
ers, the Fort Eraser Syndicate and
other large interests have been pouring money into Fort Fraser. In fact,
Ihey have, during the past two years
spent many times the original cost of
ihe site iu Improvements, such
laying out the town, clearing tho
land, the making of streets, grading,
railway station and yards now.under
construction, in building lor government headquarters and other
quisiles so necessary in the making
of n big, new town, thus showing
their absolute, faith in its luture nnd
tlieir determination to make Kort
Fraser   II.C.'s greatest, interior city.
The funds received from this sale
will be largely used for the further
development or Fort Fraser. Al
ready al t $K0n,uuu has he-en invested in 'Fort Fraser and its
mediate vicinity. This represents
principally English, Canadian and
American capital,
A new company has just lum formed to in* known as the Fort Eraser
Industrial Corporation, with an authorized capital of three million
dollars, which has for its object the
development of Fort Fraser industrially and lhe harnessing ol -arge
water powers in ils near vicinity.
This all goes to show that the
foundations have been well laid at
Fort Fraser, which is situated in
the very center ol II. C.'s greatest
agricultural district.
A Utile money inivi-sted at this
auction sale should bring splendid returns when this new city is opened up
to the rest of the world by the completion; nf   ihe  new   transcontinental
ilroad.
The terms of the sale have been
made so as lo be within reach of
very class of purchaser. One-fifth
ash and the balance in one, two,
three and lour years.
Further informal ion can be had by
writing .Mr. -I. J,. Miller, -118 Abbot! Street, or the Dominion Stock
and Ilimd Corporal ion, LUI., Winch
lldg., Vancouver, II.C
FRANK DEZALL
Agent for
INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER CO. S
MACHINERY, WAC0NS, ANO REPAIRS
BICYCLES FOR SALE
BICYCLES REPAIRED
CENERAL 'BLACK5MITHINC
Shop FhoneSQ        Hodden IC
CRANBKOOK, B.C.
FREE   12 BEAUTIFUL LETTERHEADS
nml envelope* nnd wiimiii* luswni in Short-
luimi lo Uiom win. nil out uikI mnll thia
fi ni l» ii i ut once.
SPOKANE EXPERT SCHOOL, H|wI«i»,"wm.
I um in tor.'* In I In Itiihini'tta (-Munition,
Pleura und mo full InfownMloti about
 !t,ii,].l,i'i>iiii>r
... Typawritltur
 Shorthand
- —-... lVm.::iii:.|ii|i
I  can  Ih'-ifin   u   trill I run
ill'Ulit 	
Headquarters for'nil  kimls of
Repairs
Satisfaction Guaranteed
JOE   MARAPODI
The Shoe Specialist
Hotel International
Gko. LatNaapiiK, Propriutcr
Situated at Kingpgnte, B.C., nn
the Itoumlary Line, in a pjiol of
rare pcenic beauty anal tlie sports*
man's paradise.
Headquarters for Comnter.
clal Men and Tourists
KINQSQATE
B. .C
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
Howard St. and Trent Ave.
A NEW AND
MODERN
HOTEL
(EUROPEAN)
A modern equipped Cafe at moderate
pricea
Katea $1.00 and no perduy
Our tms meets all trains
The Coeur D'Alene Company
PROPRIETORS
JABOB GOETZ, President
HARRY F. BAER, Secretary
82-tf
ULLOW HIVEE
\Y7
|AI    INTERIOR BRITISH COLUMBIA'S
VV     '"tun-'     MANUFACTURING    atul
¥ *      COMMERCIAL Capital offera   un-
rivalli.fl   opportunities    for   money
makinjr    INVESTMENTS.     BUSINESS    nnd
HOMES. LucHlwlon tlie FKASERund WILLOW
RIVERS. GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC. PACIFIC
and HUDSON KAY. urul other ntilrout.B, in llie
centre of a LAUGH RICH FARMING und TIM-
HER DISTRICT, tlit* natural supply point for tlie
WONDERFUL PEACE RIVER COUNTRY, and
the RICH CARIBOO MINING  DISTRICT, in
auras the future of WIuLOW RIVER.    Writ*
now, in-day, for free maps, plats, etc.
PACIFICLAND ANDT0WNSITES CO., LTD.
443 Richards Street, Vancouver, B. C
Agents Wattled
CIMNllROOK  LAND DISTRICT.
District of South Kast Kootenay,
TAKE NOTICI5 that James W
Wake, of Wasa, B.C., occupation
Farmer, iiitonds tn apply 'or permission to purchase the following des*
crtbed lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
the northwest corner ot Lot 11016,
Oroup One, Kootenay District,
thence west 10 chains, thence south
■10 chains, thence east 40 chains,
thence nor Hi '10 chains to place of
commencement, containing UIO acres,
more or less.
•lames William IJlakc,
Dated September 24th, 1013.    40-0
Because n man gels a pickle jar lor
a -present, it docs not. necessarily
follow that he should get "soused."
KAST    KOOTKNAY     LAND    DISTRICT.
District of Cranbrook.
TAKE NOTICE that Thomas S.
Oil], of Cranhrook, B. C, occupation
Locomotive Engineer, intends to apply for permission to purchase tha
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted on
Cold Creek about 3t) miles east of
the southeast corner ot Lot 0205,
licnce east 80 chains, thence south
40 chains, thenco west 80 chains,
thence north 40 chains to place of
commencement,
Thomas fi. Gill.
George Kennedy, Agent.
Dated September titb, 1913.    37-10
I
I     PROFESSIONAL CARDS
W. F. GURD,
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
352 RicliarilH St.,
VANCOUVER, B. 0.
THOMAS  T.  MECREDY
(Suuctjasor taa IV. 1-'. tirim)
Barrister, Solicitor, and Notary
P.O, llalxHSII
OBANBUOOK, II.C.
HARVEY, McCARTER, MACDONALD
& NISBET
Barristers, Solicitors and
Notaries
Money to Loan
IMPERIAL BANK BUILDING,  •  CRANBROOK B. C.
illtl
l)KS. KINO & GREEN,
Physicians and Surgeons.
Offlca) tt  Kealdrar.,   Armstrong   At.
OFFICE HOURS :
t.00 to 10.o«
Forenoons - -
Afternoons ■ ■
Evening! - - ,
Sundays • - -
CRANBROOK :•
■ 3.(10 to 4.00
• 7.80 to R.30
- a.80 to 4.S«
»    it    H    B, O
DR. P. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE   HOURS:
» to 12 a.m.
1 to   % p.m.
7 to   8 p.m.
Ollice in Hanson Block.
CRANBROOK -       -       - B.
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
MATERNITY   AND  UENERALNURSINO
Terms on Application
MRS. A. SALMON,
Plinno 250 Matron
P. I). Hnx Sir, Garileu Ave.
**********************
*   J. O. CUMMINGS
IRRIOATION ENGINEER
DOMINION AND PROVINCIAL LAND \
SURVEYOR
?,.i%""i«8 Cranbrook,B.C.
**********************
laidlawjl;_de_wolf
Civil anal Mining Engineers ■
British Columbia Land Surveyors
CRANBROOK
B. C.
W. R. Beattv, Funeral Dlraetoi
Crubtook B. 0.
Phone341'. P.O. llox 5S5
F. M. HACPHERSON
UNDERTAKER
Norbury Ave., next to City Hall
Day Phone 2:13 ' Night Phonra 361
Frank Provenzano
General Merchant!
Employment Agents
CRANBROOK     -     B. C.
P. 0. BOX ISA PHONE 144
CHAS. S. PARKER ii
Saia-niaaaar Iaa P. T. I'. PERRY
DRAYINC AND
TRANSFERRING
ACENTS FOR
;; THE IMPERIAL OIL CO.
AND CALT COAL
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
STAR CLEANING!
WORKS       j
. Gnoiaseulhilforniiilalolivorwl. f
tiooal work only.   Prompt
Service
; Telephone No. 405
P. O. Box 7!M
Works : Armstrong Ave.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
For Sale
One Osford Engine, 11 x 11. Price
8350,00, May bo seen at Bono-
mot .Siding, nno mile east ol
Mayook, B, 0,
Ono Oxfonl Saw Carriage, complete with rack feed, 8 blocka.
8 post dogs. Prico $250.00 al
Elko, B.C.
Ono Oxford Friction Feed, complete with cable nnd sheaves and
drivo pullevs. Prico $120.00, ut
at Elko, B.C.
For further particiilnre apply to
Loask & Johnson, Elko, B. 0.
SOCIETY AND CHURCH    I
DIRECTORY |
Cranbrook     Lodge,
No. 34
A.F. St. A. H.
fii'cialur meetings oa
the   third   Thursday,
ol every mouth.
Visiting brethren welcomed.
F. B. Miles, W.M.
.1. L. Craastoa, Sec.       '
Orescent Lodge No. 33
KNIGHTS   of   PYTHIAS
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m. at
Kliilcrnily Hall.
Alec. Hurry, O.C. '
F. M. Christian, K. ut I1.4S.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attonil.
I.O.O.F., Kl'iY CITY LODOE, No. 41
Meets every Monday
night at New Fraternity Hall. Sojourning Oddfellow, cordially Invited.
.1. II. Turnley, W. M. Harris,
N. Q. Sec'y.
DURHAM ENCAMPMENT NO.
I.O.O.F.
13.
Meets first and    third Wednesdays
in eacb month.
A   cordial reception extended     to
visiting brothers.
Ollicers July 1st to December 31st.
W. M. Harris, Chiel Patriarch
II. WMte, Scribe.
MAPLE LEAF REBEKAH LODGE
No. 19.
Meets every second and   fourth Wednesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning   Rebekahs  cordially Invited.
Sis. Maude Ilickenbotham, N'.O.
Sis. Ada Hickcnbotham, Rec. See.
ANCIENT ORDER OF FORESTERS
COURT CRANBROOK, 8043
Meets in Carmen's Hall Second and
Fourth Thursday of eacb month at i
p.m. sharp.
.!. Mel achlan, C.R.
I,, l'earron, Sec., Box 018.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
OVER SEAS CLUB.
Meets in Carmen's Hall 1st aad 3rd
Thursday every month at 8 p.m.
Membership open to British citl
zens.
E. Y. Brake, L. Pearron,
Prcs, Sec.
Box 613
Visiting members cordially welcom
ed.
ft' tl. Rbi.kii, 1)1,1.
Cranbrook Lodge
No, 10«9
Mariaa every aea'onal and
laaurtli Wealneaalay a 13
". ni. Id Itaa.vHt Black
niglitai' Hull, Bailaer
Street.
It. 8. O AKHkTr, Km.
ANCIENT    ORDER    OF   FORESTERS.
Pride of Cranbrook   Circle, No. 158,
Companions ot tne Forest.
Meets in Carmen's Hall 1st and 3rl
Wednesday ot each month at
eight p.m. sharp.
Mrs. A. Laurie, C. C.
Mrs. A. E. Shaw, Secretary.
I*. O. Box 442.
Visiting Companions cordially m.l-
oome.
LOYAL ORANGE
LODGE, No. 1871
Meets 1st ami Ural Thura-
alaiyaa at 8 p.m. in Royal
HlnckKnlghteof Ireland
Hall, linker Street.
Knitn. W. BVJAIN, W.M.
.  R. L. Wim.iami|, 8ec.
THE CRANBROOK POULTRY AND NT
STOCK ASSOCIATION
I'ra'aiala'lal! 0. It. HllKreaMl
Mi'eta regularly tli. rirat. Prldny avaaaalnir...*,
month,
llalairnilltiaaiaaali I'laaaltry tailllti're a,ii|a|ilieal
tilall-eaa tlie Haarrelnry,
A. II KMITII.II,,, H.VJ
II you want satisfaction with
your washing; send
it to
MONTANA LAUNDRY
Hpaulal prices for family work.
**********************_
', CRANBROOK-FERNIE
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
President: A. B. Smith
Racretary: H. Macdonald
! For ii.forniaf/.on regarding landi
* nnd   agriculture   apply   to the
# Secretary, Cranbrook. B. C.
f Meeting—
J        Kvery second Wednesday
CENTURY RESTAURANT
Opposite O.l'.R. Station
THB    I'LAOE    TO     OET -A
QUICK HEAL AW <\
GOOD MEAL.
BOOMS IQ HNX , HE   CRANBUOOK    HERALD
_ n* $g*aUl stu*
The Store with a Reputation
sKootenay's Greatest Drug
and Book Store
The Beattie-Murphy
Co., Ltd.
When It I'aja to Deal
CRANBKOOK, B.C.
A. K. JoilKB 'I', ,1. HalltlM
l'llaalie ilKll Phone 111)
lhat Ilia-
Jones & Doris
Contractors and Builders
Lft dm (Junto Ynu Pricnt He lm*>
Ynu Hulld
Rtc ui alinut ynur rn'crete uiul
Biinnmont Work
Every
amtlfott
is guaranteed in
every part and
particular.
Every one a
masterpiece.
All that we have
sold have made
friends for us.
W.H.WILS0N
Jeweler and Optician
TOWNTOPICS
Meet me at Bob's Place.
George Lcngpre, ol Kingsgate, was
a city visitor on Monday.
Mr. Mullen moved his family to
Calgary Friday last.
Word has been received here of the
serious illness ol Mrs. Hughes- ol Vancouver and formerly o. Cranbrook.
Wood for sale.—J.   S. reck & Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Currie have
moved inlo the .lames lloyec residence on Lumsden avenue.
Hon,.—In Cranliionk on Thursday,
October 30th, MM, lo Mr. and Mis.
C, R. Shepherd, „ daughter,
Dayton and Toledo scnlcs tor sale
at Kink Mercantile Cn.
Horn.—Sunday, Nan-ember 2nd,
MM, to Mr. and Mis. .1. it. Thompson, In Cranbrook, n sou.
Mrs. II. It. Hardwood hit lasl Su
turday for Winnipeg where she will
make hot future home.
.1. H. Adamson bus taken thc house
mt (larden avenue recently vacated
by the family *it W. .1. Rutledge.
Furnished Pottage to rent—Tlitce
rooms with water; good location.
Apply Mrs. Hoiidcnii. 44
I'lainlui'iik Dancing dull will hold
then Initial dance In the P. Malhc-
sain building tonight.
Mr. and Mrs. Ilunisey hnve return
cl from a three months visit with
their son on the prairie.
Drs. Green and Ilayfleld motored to
Windermere on Wednesday and will
return the latter end of tlte week.
Mrs. Dee, of Sand Point, lduho, is
visiting her sister, Mrs. P. K. Carman, Armstrong avenue.
Bowser oil tank for sale at Fink
Mercantile Co.
II. rewards, proprietor of tlie
Wycliffe hotel, was a business visitor
on Wednesday.
Thc monthly meeting of the poultry association will be held tomorrow night.
Arrived this week: three cars ol
Alberta oats. Call or phone tor
prices.—Ira It. Manning
Miss Williams accompanied Dr. and
Mrs. King home Irom the cast nnal
will remain in Cranbrook fur ,, time
Met. at at Bob's Place.
andOocbo%Ll(|/sj)5
The great competition in this
cIkhr nf tiim.|iiert> Iiuh brought
about xiii-li ii hiijii Hitiixltinl that
alarm doi-lce Are now t-olii by ue
at a mt>»e fraction of their founer
price. No one need lie without
an nlmin t-loi'k when Ihey can be
bought ut ut the priced we auk.
PRICE FROM TSc
Wf hnva n lam*-'*»tm'k of oUl«r olockB
-from I hi* mnlitly nlil Imll dwk In
tliu pri'lty iiiKiiiil tiim-tiiuio. ('nini'in
nml mlmlre~w« know you will huv.
RAWORTH BROS.
JEWUEM AND OPTICIANS
MEXT TO THE POST OFFICE
CRANBROOK, B. C.
O. P. Tisdale and family are moving into the Short residence on Ann-
strong avenue, recently vacated by 0.
Hood ami family.
Maurice Quain was ill last week for
a few days from the bursting of a
blood vessel, but is now fully recovered.
Wood for sale.—J.   S. Peck & Co.
O, P. Tisdale hns taken up residence on Armsirong avenue in the residence formerly occupied by Trainmaster Hood.
C, E. Ayre, jr., R, H. Sinclair
and E. M. Ayre motored ro Cranbrook Irom Elko on Sunday, returning Sunday night.
Get the habit of patronizing home
industry and drink Cranbrook's beer
and porter made by the Cranbrook
Brewery.
There will be no reserved seats at
Friday night's production of "From
the Manger to the Cross" at the Kcx
theatre.
Mr. Harris, of the sUfl of tlie Canadian Hank of Commerce, has been
transferred to Vancouver and will
leave next Saturday for his new location.
Rev. W. E. Dunham will go \t
Creston next Sunday lo assist in anniversary services of tlie Methodist
church in that city.
Dayton and Toledo scales for sale
at Fink Mercantile Co.
Mis, C. G. Bcnnetl will receive on
Thursday, November 13th, from 1 tn
6 o'clock and afterwards on Uie lirst
Thursday of each month
\\\ E. Worden has secured the district agency for flnlt coal, which includes Klko on lhe east nnd as far as
Moyie bo the west.
I.Fred F, Quinn, of Vancouver, Dominion inspector of employment afim-
cies, was iu the city last week in bis
official capacity.
Phono 177 and have a e;,sc of beer
or porter delivered from the Cranbrook Hrewery.
Commencing Monday lasl tbe public
schools of Cranbrook inaugurated the
winter bonis, school beginning at
3.30 instead of ft.DO, as heretofore.
Mrs. (1. \Y. Patmore gave an afternoon tea Friday in honor of her
mother, Mis. Graham, nnd sister,
Miss Giuliani, who were visiting her
a few days on their way east.
Special prices on toilet soap. Seo
our window.—Ward ami Harris.
Deer nnd porter made hy the Cranhrook Mrewerv is the best vet. Phone
177.
II. I,. .Sawyer, of Marysville, has
purchased the Hotel International nt
Kingsgate. Mr. Sawyer Is an experienced hotel man and lielieves thnt
a line future is ahead of thc boundary
town.
Dayton and Toledo scales for sale
at Fink Mercantile Co.
Dr. and Mrs. J. H. King returned
last Friday from a month's trip east.
The, doctor spent several weeks in the
bills and enjoyed some fine shooting
and returns greatly improved In
health.
Bowser   oil   tank for t
Mercantile Co.
lie at Fink
Friday evening the bankers' basket
ball team, which has been organized
in tile Young Men's Cluh league, will
go to Wycliffe, having accepted a
challenge fram tlie basket hall team
of that city.
Large dry warehouse to rent, $-9.00
per month.     Apply Herald ofliec.
Vnloading today another car Creston apples; extra fine stock.—Ira R.
Maiming.
R. T. Brymner, formerly manager
of the Canadian Bunk of Commerce
here, now manager at Lethbridge,
lias been in tire city a few days tbis
week on business.
Meet me at Bob's Place.
Mr. and Mrs, Chas. It, Ward will
arrive in Cranbrook tonight on the
flyer from Spokane, completing their
honeymoon trip whieh included several eoast cities and San Francisco,
Los Angeles and San Diego, California-
lust arrived: Full assortment of
-dried Christmas fruit;,, nuts, peels,
etc., at Ward and Harris.
Mrs. H. R.    Miller, of tlw Calgary
General hospital nursing staff, arrived in Cranbrook last Wednesday on
account of the illness of her mother,
Mrs, Binkley:
Miss Violet Black, daughter of W.
B. Black, who recently underwent an
operation for appendicitis at St
Eugene hospital, returned .to her
home on Durick avenue on Tuesday
and is rapidly convalescing.
Ilcrbageum, the great egg producer,
guaranteed to be the best on tlte
market.—Ira R. Manning.
Patmore Bros, are busy installing
the plumbing and hot water heating
system in thc new St. Mary's school.
Also the heating systems in the new
school in the south end of the city,
thc Electric Light office and in several residences.
Bowser oil tank for sale nt Fink
Mercantile Co.
Mrs. Chas. Magec left^on ft 14 Wednesday for a month's visit with
friends and relatives in eastern cities.
Before returning she will visit Winnipeg, Fort William, Montreal, Island
Pond, Vermont and Portland, Maine.
Her sister, Miss Agnes Devncy, of
Portland, Maine, will return with her
to reside here permanently.
Try a pound of Raxawa tea, 35c,
50c. and 00c. pound, the best for the
money, at Ward and Harris.
Hunt and Darling, the well known
real estate firm, have dissolved partnership. Mr. Darling is winding up
the firm's business and has opened
new offices in the Davis Bros. Electric block. Mr. Henry will be associated with Mr. Darling. Mr.
Hunt will continue in business at the
old stand on Van Home street.
$45 set of democrat harness, almost new, $27.00. Apply HeraW office.
The regular meeting of the Farmers' Institute will he held Wednesday evening, November 12th at 8 p.m
in the old gymnasium. Mr. F.
Worthington is expected to give a
paper on tho starting of an orchard
and Dr. Rutledge will lecture on live
stock and mixed farming. These meeting are open to anyone who care to
attend. A cordial invitation to all-
Miss Nairn, of the American Red
Cross Hospital, will be found at Mrs.
Dinkley's. Phone 187. 45.lt
The Allen Players arc presenting
something entirely new in the way
of n popular matinee for the children.
On Saturday afternoon next week
they will give a spectacular production of the well known fairy story of
"Cinderella," so let all your friends
know about it, and don't forget to
bring thc kiddies.
justice   with a view to ^.ivhij,   'till.
from the gallows,
Buy your apples al tin* Cranbrooll
Trading Co. Good apples at good
price*,.
A case of c-i iisidcniblc interest was
heard in high court hereon lasi
Thursday before Judge Murphy ami ;i
local jury was a claim ini $5,000
damages for defamation of character,
the plaint in being Robert Kellock
ami tin* defendant James Mates, both
former citizens. ,\ few months ago
Hales erected Uie Tourist hotel at
Hull Hiver anil employed Kellock as
bartender. At ilio end of nine days
Kelloek was discharged and Bates i^
said to have claimed Hi.it Kellock
had taken consideralilo of bis mono)*.
Kellock wjis given judgment tor $1
aud costs.
WANT ADS.
i' |aaT  aaniil a ia   it .1 aa->.
wniiltiira-ncli m
WANTED.—Second haml a
cash,    Write Lane, Wycliffe
n   fail
11-2'
Lemons, oranges ami grape fruit at
Ward and Harris.
Fred McDonald left on last Tturs-
day for Vancouver to see his mother-
in-law, Mrs. Wade, who is seriously
ill. Miss Wade, of Beale and Ei-
wvll's ofllcr, Is a daughter of Mrs.
Wade, who, with her family, resided
in Cranhrook tor many years.
Full assortment of Xmas candies
and chocolates will arrive in a few
days.—Ward and Harris.
Ladies Aid ol Knox church are
planning a very interesting and
amusing local talent performance to
Iw given in this city about December
loth and 17th. The performance will
lie in the nature of a play or. fare?
comedy entitled, "A Ladies Aid Business Meeting at Mohawk Cross
Roads." About twenty people will
lie included in the cast and the propamine will be augmented with a
number of recitations and songs and
an evening's enjoyment and lun is
promised.
Alfalfa, oat hay, straw, prairie
and timothy.-Cranhrook Trading
Co.
Efforts to secure a reprieve lor
Bruno Cutri, condemned to hang at
Nelson and January 8th lor the 'aiur-
der ol Felice Zappia on September
16th last, are being made by I'. I'.
Wilson, counsel for the prisoner, according lo advices received in Nelson
from Cranbrook. Steps are tiring
taken, it I* nii, to brim the natter
tu the attention ol the minister    lit
First-class democrat for sale,
cheap.    Apply Herald. 3I-'
NOTICE.—TO all my raid friend:
and patrons: I hate re-opened a bar
ber shop in tlie Cross Keys hotel anal
all patrons will receive tlie very besl
attention.—Kred  IV.  Wells. Ill-It
SITUATION WANTED.—As liouse-
kceper, help or companion, hy English lady, Canadian experience; state
particulars, .11.P., Cranbrook,     i;w
Pair ol light boh sleighs lor sale
cheap.    Apply Herald. Hi-1
Large dry hnsoment lo rent, 100x2(1
leet, $5.00 per month. Apply Hernial
office.
FOK SALE.-Comploto set ol
Encyclopedia Brittanlca. Apply 1'.
O. Box 51, city. 41-11
FOP. RENT.-Good stable for four
horses, with largo hay loft and oal
bin; snelter lor buggy nr cutter; elei>
trie light; cenl rally located. Apply
Herald office. 12-ti*
WEST KOOTENAY FRUIT LAND
—10 acre tracts; close to mar; et.
only $8 to $35 per acre; $10 monthly,
no interest; must be sold at once.
Write Columbia Hiver Orchards, Lid.
Nelson, B.C. K-W
Set of democrat harness tor sale
almost new.    Apply Herald.        31'
LOST.—Black hear skin robe from
car at the Hanson Oarage on Inst
Sunday, Finder please notify C. li.
Ayre, Elvo, B.C. 15-lt*
WANTED.—At once, lirst class
horsrshoer. Apply Box D., Herald
ollice. 15-lt*
WANTED.—A general maid. Apply
Mrs. Geo. Leitih. I.i-tf
Good wintering [nr horses anal
cattle to In' bad nl (lie Ward Ranche,
Jerome. Plenty nf bay and grass.
Apply    Garliaitl       Urns.,     llox 7Kli,
Cranbrook. -lii-3t*
If any one knows tlie whereabouts
of Ross Rounds, millwright, please
advise .1. I-'. Bridges, Fort Steele,
B.C. 15 It
The. Cranbrook Orchestra having
left the Edison Theatre, i.s open at
all times for engagements for dances,
dinners, socials, etc.; any number oi
pieces. Address Cranbrook Orchestra, P. O. Box lun.—Mrs. Arnold
Wallinger. Il-lf
Notice.—Contrary to reports, I
have not sold my business in Cranbrook but have opened in a new location -at the Cross Keys hotel, where
I am prepared tn nssiim nil old
friends the best possible service.—
Fred W. Wells, barber. 15-21
STRAYED.—Came tn my place
Wednesday, October 20th, a brown
and white spotted Spaniel bitch dug.
Owner can have same by paying fur
tbis ad.—.1. A.  Devine. 15-lt'
WANTED.-Work by the day or
week. Phone Hill or address Jctllu
Scholz, city. '10-11*
WANTED.-A good fresh milch
cow. Applv Ambrose Staples, Wycliffe. 15-21*
WANTED.-
-At    once,     lirst   class
horseslioer
Apply   Box 1)., Herald
office.
■15-lt'
Nicely furnished roims tn let; centrally situated in modern house; next
to Dr. King's, Armsirong Ave. 45.lt
FOR RENT.-Stablo for two
horses, largo hay loft anal oat bin
with electric light; vers warm, $2.50
per month.    Apply Herald office. 15
FOR SALE.-Young pullcls. Apply
Solomon Koury's house, next t,a
public school. 45-21*
Heavy team, harness und wagon
for sale. Can Rive einaiiRli work this
winter to rcpny rost. Would take
small horse mul buggy in part payment.—Box K , llerald. 15-1"
st. .halm's, \iiai.. del. 31.—Returns
up in ta.niglit Indicate lhal lie- Morris government 1ms been sustained.
Incomplete Ogurcs ror 10 seats give
18 for Uu' government and six f
Maaiiai party.
One ot ibe surprises is Ihe detcal
nl llie speaker nl tlie assi-lnli.v. Mr |
Warren, by Mr. Grimes, scoretary ni
the Fishermen's Pri tectlvo lulaan,
which bus formed a coalition with ibe
opposition    headed     li) Sh    Robert
Ha-lial    Ilia-   f,.] IIK'J   |ll I'lllfer.
Oi Hues, wlin is registered as llie
Orsl Soeialisl in ibe assembly, Imd I
lit tnnjorll) in I'orl de Grade.
In Carbonear, c Ilson, government, defeated, Penny by no'votes.
Harbor Grace clcolcd Ihree govern-
ini'iil. candidates. Messrs, I'lcotk,
Parsons ami Young.
The two llniid candidates in Ferry-
land   lost   their     deposits,   Messrs.
Clisbin and MOoro being elected.
Messrs. WoodOeld and Kinnrdy.
Mauris candidates, were returned in
llarlmr Main.
The contests in Hav de Verde mil
St. John's Kast are close, the opposition probably winning the latter,
while tho fairmer split, si. John's
Wesl, fan- which Premier Mauris sits,
is going strongly for Uie three k'iv-
eriiiiuiil candidates. North si
John's will probably go lo (be opposition, while Die east looks like .i
governmeiil victory, though the voto
is very close.
The most widely sold
style in America—NOB
MODEL.
Its shape welcomes the foot
—Straight inside, sweeping outside, siiort vamp, toe and hetl
of medium height. Comfortable and fashionable,   li'
you wear this shoe you
will want Regals all   ^.-^n*)
the rest of your life.
One of our
many new
Fall and
V/inter
Retjftls
Black KinR Calf
Bliu-raer E.aol.    A
stra-a-; shofl tor liaM
...      Alan   P.aU'1-.l
Leather   Ftm-lur   and
Baiuajn.
GALS
McCreery Bros.
Cranbrook's Dry Goods and Clothinjs Stores
The longest aeroplane (light ever at-
lempletl was .stalled from near Paris,
France, last wees by Pierre Dan-
court. He was accompanied by tin-
other French aviator, tienrj floux,
ns a passenger. Daucourl departed
am the way to Cairn. Egypt, ,a    dis
tant I 3318 mill ■     Stop   are
ni-il     ,ii   Srhnnha - i        Gen
Vienna, Budapest, !'- gi "la     r..
est, Varna, on lhe Black Sea
stantinople, nnd ;ti v.ai io is
Asia   Minna,   including     Jcrtisa ring tl
The nighl is tn be concluded, I.-.
aai Porl   Said  ai Ihe   Egyptian m   from a number
...
■
ii    '
,i law   v. ■'
l.loi il
Ho
a pill  to
St£iC_i£ir24J'.-rav3
^35
Announc
ment
Monday, Nov. 10th
AN Monday, Nov. 10th, we will open a
^^ new business of Cent's Furnishings, Men's and Children's Footwear, in
the building recently occupied by A. C.
Pye & Co.
Our Policy
Will be to sell for cash, and to establish
prices consistent with doing a cash business.
Our entire stock is new, having been
recently purchased for this store.
W. B. McFARLANE THK   CHAN BHOOK.  UKRALD
School Report
SUMMARY     OF     ATTENDANCE
FOR OCTOBER.
DIVISION   F.IOIIT WINS  NELSON
SHIELD.
i n
i.. .1
F, 0
Miss
Miss
Miss
Miss
Miss
Miss
Miss
Miss
Miss
Mrs.
Id
21
30
27
33
■in
. Cranston, i
. Dexter   .  2
llarkis  .  .. 3
Boolrtel   ... i
Suttahy  .. ii
Rldhards . 0
Maa-ala.lialll   7
Carlwrigbl S
Faulkner ■ "
I've     I"
South Ward Public Sebonl
Woodland I 53 17.65
Hemic  ...  . 2     42     39.54
10.83
25.111
22.55
a8.3D
35.811
HI. 511
38.56
12.110
17.18
40.61
11
I*
M
S. 3
04.38
82.45
83.51
80.02
80.05
84.50
111.82
113.23
113.10
00.37,
80.76
94,1
477   428.90   80.10
Division 8 (Miss Cartwright, teach
el) wins Nelson Shield [nr highest
percentage attendance
PERFECT ATTENDANCE.
Division If.
Vera Bradwln.
Alice Brown.
Orace Hanlgctt,
I lit, iv Doris.
Ili'iiiinlclle Doyle,
.Merle Tayior.
Winifred Webb.
Division HI.
May  Iliiiiniiiii.
Mary l.i'.ask.
Bernard Lees.
Sydney Murgatroyd.
Alex. Mennie.
Roy Musser.
Margaret si. Eloi.
Frank lingers.
Division IV,
Cliarh . Armstrong.
Muriel  llaxtel.
Bradford Carson.
■ Inlili Fernpi'ia.
Horatio .leeks.
Nettie, Rohiuson.
Josephine Severe.
Division V.
Irene Beech.
Nina Belanger.
Allan Brown.
Riihv Deacon.
Ng Woi Hoy.
Rllth Kendall.
Allan Leacey.
Harold Leask.
Annie McBIrnlc.
Oraee McFarlane.
Dorothy Reed.
Violet Simpson.
Alfred Slndoll,
David Watson.
Division VI.
Mary Bartlam.
Delphlnc Hi'iuiett.
I'llltl'lie Clapp.
Christine Carson,
chat lie Chapman.
Jack Dow.
Lily Lancaster,
.losa-ph Mueller,
Martha Messenger.
Hugh MoDcirald,
Alma Sarvis.
Katlileen Snook.
Harry Smith.
Hugh Simpson.
Agues Siimerville.
Divisiun VII.
Nnrinan Beech.
Donald Dallas.
Mariaaa Drummond.
Willie Qeorgo,
I..™ re Hill,
fieri rude Hopkins.
May Lancaster.
Mam! Malcolm.
Stanley .Moffat.
Jack Moltat.
Barry MaoDonalil.
On Mah.
Flossie Robinson.
Maud Scott.
Ray Seott.
llutb Simpson.
Sam Speers.
.lack Stevens.
Sam Watson.
Maud Welch.
Verne Woodman.
Division VIII.
Howard Brogan.
Naarvel Caslake.
Ida Dunning.
Him Iling.
Murray Henderson.
Jack Hyde.
Alfred .iulirte.
Dorothy I.eask.
Willie i.eask.
.limmie Logan.
Helen Midler.
Patricia McDermot.
Joe Stojack.
Mamie Washington.
Elsie Welch.
Division IX.
Dorothy Dutore.
Marjory Diitorc.
Harold Dow.
Bertie George.
Marlon Henderson.
Canadlro Henderson.
Margaret Home.
Hay Hill.
Stanley .Johnston.
Willreai Jolitto.
John Lancaster.
Murray McFarlane.
Alexia Messunger.
.lack Ogllcn.
Ernest Smith.
Ruby Scull,
.lames Taylor.
Helen Brenmen.
Florence Oard.
Marjory Burton.
Division X.
Albert llaalllaln.
Delia Baxter.
Malcolm Brogan.
Lilly Hawkins.
Wong I long.
Wong Hum.
Oladys Johnson.
Madge Johnson.
Loran Jordan.
Paddy Kennedy,
Ralph l.adds.
Margaret McLaughlin.
Mary Park.
Marguerite Sindall.
Oerlrude Seott.
Irene Taylor,
.lames Taylor,
(ieaarge Welch.
Ivy Welch.
MA
Hemic
1
Sr 2
Sr I
,lr I
.Ir 3
Jr. 2
Sr. 3
MAL TRAINING  SCHOOL.
High and Public School.
No. on Perfect Older nf
Roll. Attendance, Merit.
7 100 5
22 89 0
III 99 II
11 01 2
13 05 1
19 92 10
22 93 3
9 91 7
South Ward School.
1 100 I
9 01 7
SOUTH WARD   PUBLIC SCHOOL.
Division I.
Annie Shaw.'
Ellen Johnson-
Irene l.iniii'll.
Winilred Phillips.
Elsie Black.
Camillo Tito.
James Tito.
Oeorgc Orr.
Jack Kirkland.
Ada McKcnna.
Annie Johnson.
Dorothy ilassett.
Nettie Johnson.
Archie Horie.
Alan Livingstone.
Tom Reekie.
Mabel Finlay.
Margaret Lacey.
Malcolm Belanger.
Sadie Lacey.
Oladys Shackieton.
.May Brumbaugh.
By Special Request and Permission of the General Film Co.
the Oreat Five fart Photo Production,
"FROMTHEMANGER
TO THE CROSS"
will be produced lor the third time at
THE REX THEATRE
Norbury Ave., Cranbrook, B. C, on
FRIDAY, NOV. 8TH
Special Music by Choir and
Rex Orchestra
Prices: 25c and 15c w^«»wti wimoww
Evelyn Moore.
Maty Maw*.
Mary Lacey.
DftVld Reekie.
Division II,
Annie Liuuie.
Nora Finlay.
I una McNeil.
Edward MoNoll.
Edwin .leeks.
Frank Tito.
Mii.a Moore.
Leonard Marehanl;.
Albert Johnson.
Samuel Shaw.
Allied Cahall.
Kathleen Tlio.
Charlie McKentin.
Helen Shack-U-toti.
George Cayo,
•lark IVMille.
Theresa Lacey.
.losej... Boiilanger.
Leslie Sneddon,
Huber dill.
OCTOBER HIGH   SCHOOL KX\M
INATIONS.
First year. Marl*.!)
Doris Kershaw  SR7
Beatrix Parrls K!ir>
Marion Thomas  Kf>.i
Carl (lill  817
Oracle Hlggins  730
.lohn Pye  725
Hazel Taylor 702
Vineent Fink  Til 1
Frances Noble.    688
IKrothy Mackey  647
Frances Dniinrnond  0*1!
Edith Macdonald  nil
Marion Leitch  f»liH
Wanda Fink .: fil7
Second year
Ella Gilpin 778
.lack Wilson  Mil
Ashlon Powers  002
Dorothy Webb  B3-1
Third year-
Wilfrid Dallas 7!>")
Ruth Stevens  72!»
When W. Irving Thomas started his
career, he intended it to be scholastic; but at the end of his lirst year
in high school teaching lie exchanged
the dominie's gown for the sheepskin
chaps'o! thc eowpuncher, and went t
work for Pat Hums. Among his
fellows, he says in November Canada MoiHlily, was an Irishman named
O'H-ara, fresh from the oiild sod, and
unused to prairie ways. Tlie other
cowboys promptly look advantage of
his verdancy, and entered into an impromptu contest lo sec who could
tell ihe most hlooilcurdling, hair raising yarn about prairie hobgoblins,
and nijiht-walking spirits oE Indians slain in old tribal wars. One
fellow was quite thoroughly convinced
tliat O'Hara had encountered tl.e
spirit of an old chief of the Stone
Indians, noted for bloody atrocities
in thc torture of captured enemies,
who has been killed while attempting
In get water at the spring during a
battle with thc white men of a
wagon train whieh bad camped then*
when thc first settlers came to Alberta. O'Hara was noticeably affected. The cewpunehers observed
that he did not go back to get liis
hat nor to fill his water palls for
morning. Thc prairie wh'ieh had
been to him a vast empty loneliness
which inspired him with nothing hut
tho fear that he might get lost in it,
now began to be peopled by his imagination with a host of ilreadful
creatures. As daylight laded into
night, llie uncertain light transformed
moving objects in the distance Into
veritable confirmation of the* worst
things he had imagined. O'Haru's
experience and the cowboy's fiction to
which be eagerly listened, made as
marked an impression on the negro
teamster as* it did on O'Hara.
It was too good an opportunity to
miss. The boys took counsel, and
found the skeleton of a buffalo,
bleached in the sun till it was as
white as chalk. Tbey attached the
bones to a slake St, that when it wns
driven into the ground the remains of
tlie buffalo looked like the skeleton of
a huge man or devil if one took tlte
horns into account.
That evening the cowboys were
amusing them selves by burling at
each other whatever came handiest
when a boot fell, plunk, into thc
drinking water; at once a clamor
arose for fresh drinking water.
"Go on wid ycz," said O'Hara, "ef
yea will Ik* after dirtin' the wnthcr
ycz can drink it dirty." Hut the cow-
punchers, to a man, set up a howl
lor water ami O'Hara had learned
that when they vere a unit in any
demand it paid to concede to their*;
wishes. However, he induced Sam
to go with him. In the meantime
the skeleton had heen set up in the
turn in the trail where O'Hara hail
his former experience with the ghost
of the Stony Indian. The eye sockets of the skeleton had lieen rubbed
with matches till they glowed with a
cold fire. As O'Hara and the negro
turned the bend in the trail, the
whte, fiery eyeft skeleton suddenly
confronted them. Tliey dropped t-ln*
palls and gripped each other in an
embrace of terror. They froze to
the spot, utterly unable to move till
something touched them from behind; ns they looked around, a huge
dark creature, resembling a man,
towered above them, lire nnd smoke
Issued from its nostrils, eyes       and
Miss Von
i,i    I'Vltaan    witli thi' Allen
Players
; ait   tlie   Auditorium all
next ava'i'k.
mouth. Tiny were worse than between the devil and tlie. deep sea,
they were between two devils. With a
whoop thai only a negro can utter,
Sam bounded away across the prairie
like a coyote, O'Hara doing bis best
to keep up to hint.
When they finally discovered that
nothing was following them and sank
down on the grass exhausted. In the
direction of the camp, they heard the
uproarious laughter of the eowpuncher s.
British Columbia will this year
have exact figures on the extent of
land under cultivation and data on
agricultural subjects, such as value of
crops and products of lhe agricultural industries. For the first time in
the history of the province, the dc
partnwnt of agriculture will have &
complete statement of what has been
accomplished in this line.
To Rent Large Fireproof base,
ment, 20 x 100 ft., $7.00 per
month.- Apply Herald Office.
FOK    SALE OU    RENT.-Large
warehouse* with frost proof basement and electric light; very large
dry.       Apply Box 3, Herald.      19-tf
RHEUMA
TOR »LL FOHMS OF
RHEUMATISM
Don't be Bkeptlcal about RHEUMA, the
modern enemy of Rheumatism, Lumbago,
Sciatica; Arthritis, Gout, Chronic Neural*-
gla,or Kidney Disease. After taking a few
doses you will know that the poisonous
Uric Acid Is leaving the system.
"For bIx years I was practically a cripple
on crutches from Rheumatism, One but*
tie ol Rheunia cured me."* -J. K. Green*
burg, 3839 Cottage Grove Ave.. Chicago, lit
RHEUMA —guaranteca —50c, a bottle.
Ileal tie-Murphy Co., Ltd., Agents.
DRINKS LIQUOR FOR HIS
NERVES
Keep in mind tlie fuel that each
drink of Liquor you lake only
erentea nerve demand for
hither di ink*., nml
more of them
COME TO THE NEAL INSTITUTE
NOW
In TIII'.KK HAYS you will lie
Perfectly Cured nf tlie Ptink
liailait. nnd all tiiosc pymptoms
which «eem tn require liquor aa
" mediclno" will disappear.
BOX 325, CRANBROOK, B. C.
II you want      P.O. Box lit?
WOQD
Phone 485
nnd your order will       ,
receive prompt
intention
FIEDLER & ROSSELLI
Ornubroolc, I! 0,
Knitted
Goods
for the
Children
WE are showing a number of new things for the Kiddies, such as
SWEATERS,   MITTS, BOOTTEES,   HOSIERY,   UNDERWEAR,   HOODS,   and   AVIATION   CAPS,   also
COLORED LEATHER BOOTTEES and MOCCASIONS.
We are showing a large a most exquisite range of LINENS and
FANCY GOODS, you must see them to appreciate them.
OJIBWAY
ONTARIO
THE NEW STEEL CITY
•100,000,000 TO BE EXPENDED
LOTS FOR SALE
BEALE & ELWELL
No Man's Collar
is comfortuble if it iloesn't fit
perfectly. Neitlipr is tho collar worn by your horse. We
have been called the "horse's
merchant tailor" because we
are so particular aliout the fit
of the harness we sell. The
better you treat your horse
the better he will treat you.
Get his harness here.
W. M. Park & Co.
EVERYTHINC FOR THE HORSE
CRANBROOK, B. C.
The
Original
Beware
of
Imitations
Sold
on the
Merits
of
Miiiard's
CRANBROOK LAND DISTRICT.
District of South Kast Kootenay.
TAKE NOTICE tliat Peter August
Grenon, of Cranbrook, D.C, occupation printer, intcmls to apply tor
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
twenty chains north and twenty
chains west ol the south-east corner
of I,ot 0098, Group One, Koutenuy1
district; thence west forty chains;
thenco north eighty chains; thence
east forty chains; thence south eighty chains to point of commencement,
containing three hundred anil twenty
acres, more or less.
Peter August Grenon, Applicant
per Alexander I.cwls St. Eloi,   |
Agent.
natal August 19th, 1913.        ,17-flt
Imperial Bank of Canada |
HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO
| CAPITAL AUTHORIZED        - -        $10,000,000.00
CAPITAL PAID UP 6,925,000.00
RESERVE AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS   -     8,100,000.00
Merchants
D. R. WILKIE. President.
HON. ROBERT JAFFRAY, Vice-President
Accounts   of   Corporations,   Municipalities,
Farmers and Private Individuals invited.
Drafts and Letters of Credit issued available in any part of
tho world.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT- Special attention
given to Savings Bank Accounts. Deposits of $1,110 and
upwards received and interest allowed from date of deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: ii. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
Royal Hotel
WM. STEWARD, Prop.
Well Furnished, Steam Heated Rooms
Everything New, Clean and Bright
Best of Service and Cuisine in our Dining Room
Only White Help Employed
Large, Spacious Parlors and Comfortable Rest
Rooms for Ladies
All the Comforts ot Home.   Family Trade Olven
Special Attention
Billiard Room
AUTOMOBILE 8T0RACE IN CONNECTION
Cranbrook,       -       -       B. C.
The Home Bakery
RoHa-HT Frame, Prop.
Fresh Bread, Cakes, Pics, and
Pastries or All Kinds
PIIONK 87
Norlm-y Avo.       Opp, City Hall
MINERAL ACT.
CERTIFICATE     OF
MENTIS,
NOTICE.
IMPROVE-
II. .v. M., Mask, Montana, Mountain
View, I'oorman, Silver Crown,
Tiger, Uncle Sam Mineral Claims,
situate in the Kort Steele Mining
Division ol East Kootenay District.
Where located—Wild Horse Creek.
TAKE NOTICE tint .lames A.
Arnold, Official Administrator of
tlio estate of .lohn P. Larson, deceased, Free Miner's Certificate No.
in 10911, intend, sixty days Irom date
hereof, to apply to the Minting Recorder for Certificates ol Improvements, for the purpose ol obtaining
Crown (Irants of the above claims.
And lurther take notice that action, under section 37, most be commenced licloro the Issuance of such
Certificate ot Improvements,
Dated this Hlh day ol September,
A.I)., 1913. 37-9t
LAND NOTICE.
Crnnhrook Land District.
TAKE NOTICE that Stewart
Morris, of Cranbroaik, B.C., occupation Surveyor's Assistant, intends
to apply for permission to pun'lmss
the following described lands:
Commencing ut a poxt planted tor*
ty chains east and twenty chain!
soiilli of tlw south oust coiner ot
Lot IIII70, (Iroup One, Kootenay District; thence south sixty chains;
thence east twenty chains; UMnce
north sixty chains; thenco west
twenty chains to point of ctimmcncb.
merit, containing one hundred and
twenty acres, more or les.
Stewart Morris.
William II. Moss, Agent.
Doled September Llth, 1913,   41-10
LAND NOTICE.
Cranbrook Land District.
TAKE NOTICE that Harriet    C.
Miller, ol    Hossland,   II.C, married -
woman, intends   to apply for permission to    purchase the lollowlng described land:
Commencing at a Post Planted at
the north east corner of Lot 9970,
Oroup One, Kootenay District; thence
east forty chains; thence south twenty chains; thence west lorty chains;
then™ north twenty chains to point
ol commencement and containing
eighty ncres, lie thc same more or
less.
Harriet Caroline Miller.
Wm. II. Moss, Agent.
Dated September 20th, 1*13. 1M|"

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