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Cranbrook Herald Sep 4, 1913

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Array Legisliili
Assembly
Anrll 34.11
JOB PRINTING
We ire veil equipped to
torn oul the best class
of work.
THE CRAiN BROOK HERALD
ADVERTISING
In the Herald Pays—Try
Our   Lonil   Ooliunni
t.-,        10.'. a line
IF   YOU   WANT  CRANBROOK   TO   GROW.   PATRONIZE   HOME  ENTERPRISE
VOLUME 15
CRANBUOOK,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA,   THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1913
NO. 86
PROMINENT FIOURES IN THE MEXICAN NEGOTIATIONS.
GROWS NEST PASS WILL
BE ALTERNATIVE MAIN LINE
President Sir Thomas Shaughnessy Promises Shareholders of
C. P. R. This Will Be An Accomplished Fact By 1915
MELSW ^SHAUCHNEJ/y .CHASCE HmtfelS     l^BWNo" SUTT)   25
CAPTAIN WILLIAM A.6uPNSlt>E
"Information having been received •by this government that threats of
violence and death having been made against Fuller Hulse and others at
La BOipjiUa, this government deems it proper to say lhat if any violence
It visited upon any American citizens there or elsewhere by anyone claiming civil or military authority, that .the United States will hold personally responsible the perpetrators there, Courier should ascertain conditions
of all foreigners in I,a Boquilla and report the reply the officer in charge
makes to this government's message."—Secretary of State's message to
I'nited States Consul in Mexico.
The above illustration is the Charge d'Affairs and military attache of
the American Embassy at Mexico City.
Thai UlO   Crow's   Nest Pass route
will be an alternative main line    for
| llie C.P.R, More   the end ol 1915 fo
now an    assured fact.      For several
' years there have been rumors ol this
! going into clYci't because of the    fea-
! sibility of the proposition.    Tin* lower grades, the absence of snow slides
and mountain    slides   \n the winter
and spring and tbe more direct route
from   Winnipeg to Vancouver,      has
made thc   adoption of the route    as
the eventual   main    lin"-', a practical
improvement over the present northern route.
This has been rumored anil denied
times without number in the past
two years, but hen* ,it is in black
and white, from the annual statement of Sir Thomas Shaughnessy,
president of the company, to his
shareholders, for the year ending
Jane 8011s. 1013:
"It is not the intention of your directors to proceed with the second
track (on the main line) in the more
difficult sections along thc Thompson
and Fraser rivers, until your Kettle
Valley line is ready for traffic      be-
LABOR DAY AT FERNIE
With   PROGRAMME OF SPORTS
PULLED    OFF -OFFICIAL *
OPENING OK NEW CITV
PARK.
Quile a large number of people attended the Labor Day celebration at
Fcrnie last Monday from Cranbrook.
Besides the lacrosse team there were
a large number »f rooters and several
who took! advantage of the occasion;
to visit Uie mining city. The day
opened with warm sunshiny weather
which changed to a slow tain in the
afternoon, dampening the grounds as
well as the ardor of the crowd.
However, the full programme was
pulled oil, although there was not «
very large crowd in attendance,
Tho celebration was given under
th*' auspices of lhe Ferine Athletic
association Lancl was tlie Official opening of the new city park.
The eelebration opened in the
morning with a lacrosse mutch between Cranbrook and Ferule and was
cleanly ami keenly contested tliioiigh-
out. Fertile scored fust aftei live
minutes of playing, nni before the
end of the quarter Cranhrook lead 2
tu 1. In lhe second lhe visitors added another, but In ,i couple ol errors in pnssing tin* local*.- evened the
score, which remained unaltered in
the third and Inst period, 'leu minutes' overtime was played, the score
remained unchanged. The game end
I'd in a tic 3 to 3.
Fid low ing was lhe line-up:
Cranbrook. Fernie.
•foal,
R D. Thompson .   , .1. 1)  McDonald
Point.
A,  Lotion  Cook
Cover Point.
IL S. Garrelt  It. KirkpaUiek
Flint Detente,
A. Dun li. F. Wallace
Second Defense.
K. II. MelMiee    W, Todhuntcr
Third Defense,
Clumbers  D, Cody
Center.
tween Midway and Hope, In 1015, s0
that you may have an alternative
route available bet ween Medicine
Hat and Vancouver, via the Crows
Nest d'ass, if any tiling unforeseen
should occur during the prosecution
of the double track work lo obstruct
tea llie on the main line."
Thc report, dated Montreal, August ll, 1913, and bearing a facsimile
of Sir Thomas' signature .was received in the Herald ollice last week,        j
If it is the company's intention eo
link up tho Crows Nest line to make
it an alternative main line route, the
building .of a line from Hope, on the
(resent main line, to Midway, on th;*
Crows Nest, and the construction of
a rail line between Nelson and Kootenay Landing, will provide the links
missing at present.
In order to build from Hope to
Midway, the Hope moiuilains will
liavi* to be tunnelled.
The line from Kootenay Landing to
Nelson Is shown as "projected" on
the map accompanying the annual
statement. It passes through Proctor, being built from Nelson to   thai
point.
Recent reports'from Montreal state
that tenders have been called for tho
construction of the Kettle Valley lin"
in B.C.
With this authentic Information,
whieh means tliat many times tha
traffic over this route will Ih* accomplished in 1815, the future of, Cranbrook a« a railroad center is much
brighter. It is evident that tho
reputed remark of Vice-President
Bury that there would be double the
number or men employed at the
shops at Cranbrook within two years
had some foundation of faot. i
With the diversion ol the through '
trains over this route the importance
(tf Cranbrook as a railroad town will
be many times doubled. The C.P.H.1
is heavily interested in this eity and
although slow in making tlieir changes, they have every reason to wish
to see the possibilities of this district develop and there is every indication that they intend to make lho
pace in that direction through the
Crows Nest Pass.
1st Shaw, 2nd Brechin (who fell in a
faint as he crossed ihe tape), 3rd
Dubois; one mile, 1st Dubois, 2nd
Frances (a Cranbrook Indian); hnr
ncss race, half mile, 1st Davidson,
2nd U'tcher, throe-quarter mile dash,
1st Letcher's Cyclone, 2nd Fisher;
sipiaw race, 1st Agnes, ,2nd Isabel,
3rd Jennie.
Four teams entered jn the baseball
tournament, as follows: Wardner,
Fernie, Maeleod and Frank. In the
morning Wardner beat Frank 8 tn
o, while in ihe afternoon Maeleod
beat Fernie 3 to 0. In tin1, finals
Maclcod won from Wardner s to 5,
Tennis—Men's singles, IL Mcll-
wainc, of Cranbrook, defeated Mat-
tewson in the finals, B—l, B—l;
men*s doubles, Mcllwaine and Mack-
ersey, of Cranbrook. defeated BournO
and Mahood, of Cranhrook, in tbe finals by li—1, fi—2. Teams entered
from Hosmcr, Cranbrook, Fernie .ind
Michel.
One mile bicycle race, 1st Minion,
2nd Hrown, UU) yards dash, (or minors only, 1st Ives, U| sees, Snd
Wilson; pon> race, quarter mile, 1st
(iti/./y's Dolly, 2nd Minton's John*
nie. rela> race, U miles, three hor-
ses, one rider, 1st Fisher, of Michel,
2ml John Shaw, of Waldo; one mile
horse race, 1st Fisher, of Michel, 2nd
Minton's Polly.
men are of thc opinion that it will
take two local trains to cover from
KoMenay Landing to Swift Current,
and Lethbridge is the center of thc
run. From Kootenay Landing to
Lethbridge, over two divisions, is a
distance of 281 miles. From Swift
Current to Lethbridge is a distance
nf 251 miles. These distances are
considered about the proper distant*;*
for local passenger trains, so tbat il
is argued that locals will travel
east and west from here, making
Lethbridge fhe meeting point. Such
a change would mean much to Lethbridge, and would make it practically
certain Unit a divisional superintend-
eut would be located here without delay.
OHR 21 DATE
OF
W. D. HILL RETURNS
TO
IUEIIIIIOI SLOWLY
w.
M. IjilVur
Itcichciti ...
R. McKay .
.1. Helium
I'. Mi<l.t<nil
Third Hohlf
Swond Home
First Hnnic.
Inside HtHlIC
W. Cook
Holland
mmm the
CROWS NEST PISS
flHBN   UA.SSANO   CUT-OFF
COMPLETED look FOlt
CHANGES o\ enow
TRAINS.
(Inrb-utt
\. Ingram
MeDougall
J. Callahan 	
Outside Home.
CI. Manahaii I
Referee—Fred VancCt^B^^^^^
Hinekcepciv-Wm. Brier.
Other results were: Football, Fernie, 7, Hosmcr, 2; high jump, 1st,
Brechin, of Cranbrook, 5 ft. 1 In,,
2nd Smith, 3rd Campbell; 100 yards.
Ut Shaw, 3rd, Campbell; 100 yards,
1st Shaw, 11 sees., 2nd Brechin, 3rd
Sktlling; motor cycle, two miles, 1st
Pete Henderson; 220..yards, 1st Shaw
Und Brechin,   3rd Dubois; 410 yards,
l.elhbtidgc, Sept. 2.-With the C.
IMt. rush I tin construction on the
Hassano-Swift Cunvni cut-off (,u Hit'
main line, there is much speculation
among railway men here us to the
probable effect it will have on pas
sender train schedules on the Crows
Newt branch. Many are of the opinion that Leibbridge will fo- tbe main
divisional point between Swift Current and Kootenay Landing when thc
Hassano-Fmpress line is in operation,
hut as the line .is still under construction and lias not yet been turn-
id over to Uie operating department,
the rumors nre only tlw result of de*'
ductl0n.
(-rows Nest trains meet the main
lino trains now nt Medicine Hat.
With the opening of thn new line, It
will be necessary to run the trains
right through to Swift Current, over
another division. That will mokw
four divisions between Kootenay
Landing and Swift Current.
At present the Crow" local passenger trains make one run of it    Irom
ARHANOEMENTS    ARK    NOW IN
THK. HANDS OF COMMITTOR
WITH POWER TO COMPLETE,
Creston, Sept. 2.—At the public
meeting hold Saturday evening in the
Auditorium for the purpose of furthering the arrangements for the Irult,
vegetable and poultry show, the attendance was small, but great enthusiasm was manifested throughout.
Chairman Reid called the meeting
to order and Secretary Jackson read
lhe minutes of the previous meeting,
which were approved.
R. M. Reid thought that there
should be a fruit grower in the
chair, but was urged to remain- He
insisted on heing relieved and in the
discussion Secretary Jackson thought
Mi. Heath ought to he elected secretary 'treasiiivi. lie iilso thought the
secretary should be paid, as the
work required a lot of time.
W. V. Jackson was eledi-d chairman, IL M. Reid, vice-president, ami
J. Heath secretary-treasurer.
Thc following were elected honorary presidents: C. Hykcst, .1. II
Seholield, IL t\ Brewster, C. 0
Rodgers, Kemp, Hradley, Littlcjohn,
0. J. Wigen.
Directors were elected as follows:
Timmons, Bo Van, Thomson, Compton,
E, Cnrtwright, Capt. Fitzgerald.
Arrangements of Ihe date was left
to the chairman, who has announced!
October 22ml as the date.
It wns moved to Include Boswell lu
tbe district.
Committee was empowered to
complete all arrangements.
The.'question <>f forming a permanent Agricultural Society was mentioned and organization will doubtless be effected later on.
I). HILL
INJURIES  RECEIVED FROM DV
NAMITE THROWN BY STHIK-
•   ERS WILL NOT PROVE
FATAL.
Ai 'he International Apple shippers' association held nt Cleveland,
Ohio, last week, the president's cup,
a sweepstakes for ihe entire show,
was awarded to Ontario fruit. Ontario won (list in its, own class,
where it was grouped with Nova
Scotia, Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Connecticut,
Rhode Island, New York, Michigan,
Cranhrook to Medicine Hut. Railway] Wisconsin and Minnesota.
W. I). Hill, one ot the foremost
ploneor merchants of this eity, arrived here from Vancouver on last
Monday, having purchased the I've
stock, which la* is placing on sale
in tho Rye building on the Winer of
Baker street, opposite tbe Hotel
Cranbrook.
"Hilly" Hill, as he is familiarly)
Called, accompanied by his son, Wll-|
bur Hill, arrived in Cranbrook on the
first C.P.R. const ruction train to
reach this city aboul eighteen years
ago. lie lirst engaged iu business in
what is now the dining room of the
Cross Keys hotel, later moving tn
tbo present stand ol E". A. Hill,
branching out from there into the
building occupied today by Ilalsall
and Co., conducting two separate departmental stores. Their success in
the mercantile business in tltis city
wns phenomenal, being one ol tho
largest concerns under one head In
Ihe interim nf Hritish Columbia. Mr.
Hill describes their growth concisely
when he states that "they started in
business wit the contents of a 84-
Inch trunk and alter twelve years
IfepoKed ot a stock aggregating 1100,-
000."
Four years ago Mr. Hill moved
with bis family to Vancouver, where
he has since resided. Ills gents'
furnishing stuck was purchased by
his brother, K. A. 11111, tbe Fink
Mercantile company taking over tbe
furniture and two years ago Ilalsall
and Co. acquired the ladies furnishing
store.
Mr. Hill and his son have many
friends in this city and district and
.Mr. Hill has been busy shaking hands
since his arrival. They have pur-1
chased the A. C. I've stock at As-)
signce's sale and will dispose of
same to the people of Cranbrook.
Full particulars nf sale wfll Ih* found
on another page of this issue.
It has always lieen said that whenever a man leaves Cranbrook lie will
return, and although Mr. Hill says
he will not remain here, he expresses
his pleasure al being able lo meet
his old friends agnln and is glad that
Cranbrooki and distrlel havo continued
tn grow nnd enjoy abundant prosperity! (luring his absence In the last few
reara. ,
I li-lS, by rod-
I A   In
JUDGE   GLOBENSKY.
Jud&e Arthur Globensky, ol Ibe superloi court ..[ the district ol St.
Francis, will hear arguments m the i ase ol Harry K. Thaw at Sherbrook©,
Quebec.
It RICH FIELD FOR
BUSINESS MEN
A. A. MacKinnon, who was called
to the coast by the serious injury of
his brother, Alex. Macklnnon, who
was dynamited in ihe miners' rioting
at I-udysmith, returned last .Saturday. TluTdastardly crime of, thc
striking miners im throwing several
sticks of dynamite into the house
and underneath the bed where his
children were, sleeping, is without a
parallel in provincial history. The
sturdy heroism of the lather, who
seized thc burning mass and carried
it through the house,and out Into tb.*
kitchen, where it exploded in bis
hands, blowing of! his right hand,
cutting out one eye, injuring him In"
ternally end wrecking his home,
should be rewarded by the vigorous
prosecution of the cowardly ruffiani
who perpetrated this monstrous
crime. Mr. MacKinnon says that his
brother is slowly improving anil it is
now thought tbat he will live, although his life was despaired of for
several days.
The doctors sewed his eye back in
place and it may be saved. His* most
serious injury will be the loss of his
right hand. He has six little children, the oldest boy being about nine
years old.
The atrocious alleged union men,
who are u libel on real union men,
are endeavoring to cover tlieir crime
by equally atrocious Res, 'witness one
Which was printed in the Western
Cull under date ol August 29th, edited by 11. II. Stephens, MP.:
"Hut tbere is another side to this
story, the strikers allege, with every
evidence of truthfulness, that the injured man was a strike-breaker, or as
they call him, "a scab," thnt he had
several sons who were also strikebreakers, but
to work ami stood by thc strikers,
for which in* wns soundly beaten by
the father. .The strikers hearing ibis
determined to remonstrate with tb:*
father (no doubt in a very forcible
manner), who, seeing them coming
towards his house, sotted a stick of j
dynamite and attaching a short fuse,
lighted it, and attempted to throw it.
OUt of the window, it struck the sash
and fell back into the room, whereupon he again caught it up to throw
at tin* strikers, when it exploded in
his grasp and blew his arm off, causing almost fatal injury. I
"II the latter story is true, and our
information is reliable, the injured
man Is tlw criminal and deserves all
he got and more." |
One of the most common complaints of business men is that thc
boys wno come to them from th.'
high schools baVi- no practical ideas
of business and are "not worth their
salt'1 for a considerable term of apprentice service. The business men
blame the school system, but is tbe
fault not tlieir owo. in a large measure' The business men of Sbelby-
ville, Indiana, think tbe fault is
theirs and they are taking steps to
correct the conditions.
Tbo commercial dub of Shelby-
ville, composed of business and professional men. has undertaken a
campaign of business education in
the schools, Members of tbe club
arc making daily talks to the high
school students, telling tbem in a
simple, personal, intimate way about
tlie problems of 'hp city and the various lines of business.    Th- business
ANCIENT ORDER Uf FORESTERS
I A mos- mjoyabl evening was spent,
last Thursday by the members and
friends ol Court Cranbrook, No. $MZt
and Pride ol CranbrooK Circle No. 15*
The occasion was ibe celebration ot
i the ninth anniversary r,( Forestry in
j Kast Kootenay. Nine years ago th*|
j 2t."th da) oi August ;> dispensation to
organise a Court ol the order in
Cranbrook was granted lo a few
members and it is gratifying to note
that the majority ol these few arc
stm members of Court Cranbrook'.
They have seen the ups and downs of
the Court-, but hard times never dis-
couraged tbem, and today they are
proud to belong to a progressive
Court, which has so much al heart
the true principles of Forestry, which!
bind men together in bonds of keenest sympathy and teach them how
exquisite is the pleasure of relieving
distress aiding tbe weak and comforting ti.'- mourner.
At 10 p.m. one hundred and thirty
persons tat down lo a sumptuous
supper. s*-red by th? members of the
man who   could not be induced und.-r   c^rt; w u^    dajnMJy 6vettTtM
son refused to Ro | important    thai
kn<>w how pulilu
■rdinary circumstances to maki
public speech has little difficulty in
turning teacher and telling the voting
boya and girls some of the methods
Of his business.
The plan appeals much more strongly-than the .usual method <A Importing lectures on all sorts of theoretical subjects. Business talks by
business men will arouse m the stud
nils ,i greater interest in their home
town and acquaint them with the
conditions of business in 'heir city,
thus enlarging their civic pride, their
clvlo Intelligence and then civic usefulness.
The Shelby*'ille suggestion fo w)t\\
worth consideration h\ the board of
trade, the board of education and alt
organizations Interested In ttw de-
velopment of ;i higher and more in
telligenl citizenship.    It Is quite as
the school    children/
      and private business
fo being conducted in Cranbrook m
1913 as to know how afi&\is wen
managed In Rome twentj oratories
aim.
"Did your walch stop when it
dropped on thc floor!" asked one man
of bis friend. "Of course," was tin-
answer. "Did you think it would
go through?"
with ferns, ftstors, nicotine* and
sweet peai
During the Hopper some ol the
talented members entertained the
other members and friends with
songs, recitations and <pe» bes,
Tha   following took part In      thn
programme.
Address bj Chid Rangei -1   \M.uch-
lao—Dpi    and   Downs   of Court
Cranbrook, No   8943.
Bong—The Dougal More	
Hr-,.  Vim   ll'-iidfrson
song— Mar*li oi '■    Ca    ro   Men
Bro   \. Strachan
Song—Jetrj i Dn ■'■ < 	
Companion J, Murdoch
Sony Queen ol ■'-   Eatth
. Dro, Jas. (lark
Recitation—To ,. Haggis
         Bro  John Mi Donald
Sont—Tobet More)
Br.   ' . McMillan
Son,; by tho Caledonian Trio  	
Yt Dans   and   !l;'"     ol Bonnio
Dotm—llro   \   ^';.i' ban, Bro  J.
Clark, Mr..  V   Mi M
Address—History    ol   the   Ancient
iiidcr «,[   K"r ih i    Ftinclpli ■> of
the    Order,    I Bity,    IU nivole&oo
and Concord Bro. K, McKenn-a
Alter   this  part ol tin programme
trie tables   WOW   rci:i.tvd from       tho
hall and dancing wus Indulged in until the very small hours of the morning.
The foreign trade report for the
past four months docs not look like,
depression. The increase in imports
in flreat Britain is 158,000,000; in
the I'nited States. 517,00(1,(1011,
France, 114,500,000; and Ocrman,
$17,000,000. In exports the increases were: Oreat Britain, $91,300,-
000, Cnlted States 119,400,000;
France, $2t»,onn,no(j; Germany, *'2(,V
800,00(1.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^   »♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
HORSE RAGES AT CRANBROOK FAIR
SEPT. 10 AND 19
Green Harness Race      •      ■      $40.00, $25.00, $i5.00
Squaw Pony Race        •      •      •        $10.00, $5.00
Relay Rfce, I! miles, (wo horses per rider, remount
each half mile •      •      •       $35.00, $15.00
Pony Half Mile Dash     •      ■      $15.00, $10.00, $5.00 THE CRANBROOK HERALD
"Laurel" Suits
Coats, Dresses, and Evening Gowns
ARE unexcelled in Style, Quality, or Fit,
and our prices for these handsome, well-
made garments  are less than they are
usually sold for.
Come in and let us demonstrate how nice and
cheap these garments really are.
Just Arrived
A  large assortment of FANCY LINENS
OVER ALL APRONS and SWEATERS.
Just a word about Ladies' Tailored Suits. Mr.
Bingham has completed his first suit, which is
perfect.
COMPETITION
For the beBt articles written by
two school girls not over twelve
years of nge. as lo why their
parents should or should not buy
their
Heating
Stove
from us, wo will present to the
writers blx Japanese A. 1). Cups
aud Saucers.
(let particulars   from  our Mr.
Haynes.
Interest Now Centres On Our Display of
New Coats and Suits
UIMNlSifcOOIv IIKUALl)
Hr the Herald   Publishing Company,
.1. It. Thompson, Kditor and Manage
CKANLIKOOK, B.C., September 'lh, 1913
<u«iqNwTDtm>
FDM'OHIAl. NOTES
Cranbrook stores should be a sourw
of greater pride to the citizens ol tlw
city. Nearly every week the loeal
stores are called upon to lill order
for ptoplc residing near Pernio o
Nelson, not but that those towns
have up-to-date stores, but that tin
stocks carried in Cranbrook are ii
excess ol any city ol its size iu this
part of the country. It is doubtful
(if as largo stocks ns are carried here
can he found in another town of tho
si/e iu the Dominion of Canada. Thc
travellers tell us lhat Cranbrook
merchants buy thu best class of
goods and In larger quan titles tha
anywhere outside the bit; cities. This
is apparent Lo even lhe cursory observer who visits any ol Uie larger
Cwnbrook stores. The best grade or
merchandise is carried by all tho
.sNires and there seems to bo a bis
demand lor tins class of goods in
this city. The window displays nn*
also in keeping with cities many
tunes the si'r nf Cranbrook,, Interesting aud beautiful displays heing
Hie common thing, with daily changes in nearly nil the simps.
The man who is continually Idling
you thai the country is gone to the
domnltlon bow-wows should be forced
lo go into lhe. harvest Holds and
made tn shoulder a pitch fork. Tinman who stands around on the street)
corner nml complains thai money is
tight and times are hard ought to be
doing a man's world. Money is
scarce and lions are hard nnd they
are always in lhat condition for the
man who will nol work Itul tbere
is im excuse lor the man on tho
si reel corner Ihis year. There is
plenty uf work in tlie country, not
only in the harvest fields, but right
in this- district. Ono employment
agency needed six hundred men to fill
their demand last week from Cranhrook. One of I In* local Irntisfet
companies was unable to secure
enough teamsters this week, There
is plenty ol employment for all tho
men who wanl lo wortibul there is
un place fot tbo drone and hlsfevor-
In«ling complaints nro wearisome to
tb - Indus! lions man oi  woman.
Railroad riimori are always rile
around Cranbrook and recently we
have heard ol Lho Nclson-Ualgary
route, tho Canadian Northern, and
the ("heal Northern, with repeated,
assertions to tlio effect that one or
nil ol fchoso lines would soon be in
operation lh rough ibis city. However, this week we arc able to give
upon the authentic announcement of
President Shaughnessy the nows that
Cranbrook will be on the alternative
main Mm* of ihe Canadian Pacific before the end of 1015. This is cheering news to those who have been predicting that, this cily would pru-
aiely become n railroad center of
greater Importance. With the Crows
Vl'*.i "ass us ;i great trnns-contlncn-
tal earlier, which is becoming non; |
und more evjdrin because of its feasibility and economical operation o|
this route in comparison with the
northern main line, ihe growth of
Cranbrook is assured. Other railroads will doubtless tap the magnificent resources of Ihis district in the
future,    but  the,   nro more remote
possibilities. This country needs
moro railroads anil there Is doubtless
room for a great many more in Eastern Hritish Columbia. Much ot thc
tillable land is lying idle because of
the remoteness ot transportation,,
much of the bus-t of the mineral resources are lying untouched and great*
virgin fields of tho best of the timber
have noli known the woodsman's axe
because of their inaccessibility to
present railroad facilities, There is
no doubt but that the C.N.It. will
enler this district iu time. Other
railroads nro more or less certain
and with the present assurance of
the C.P.R, of better things for the
Crows Nest Pass more roseate hues
have been added to the tinted lining
of visions of the luture.
■ I   •      ■
MARRIED
Thiirwald Jensen and Miss .Johanna
Nelsen, both of Cranbrook, were
married at the Presbyterian manse
last Friday, August 911th, 1918, at
high i n by the Uev. IV, K, Thomson. They left nn ibe afternoon
train for Spokane and after a short
honey-moon trip intend to return herd
to reside. The groom has heen
working as a carpenter In this city
for the past several months.
APPLE PACKING CONTEST AT FAIR
Prizes offered by the provincial
department of agriculture. First,
$16.00 second, $10.00; third, $5.00.
If more than three competitors' enter the Cranbrook Agricultural association wilt add to the lirst prize
money $15.00, to ■ thc second $10.00
and to the third $.ri.on. Entry Ice,
$1.00. Entries to be in thc hands
(d the secretary on Wednesday, September, loth.
CHURCH COLUMN
CATHOLIC CHURCH.
Sundays—Low mass at 8.30 a.m.,
high muss, 10.80 a.m.; Sunday school
Irom 2 to '. p.m.; Rosary ami Benediction at 7.80 p.m.
Mondays and holy days of obligation—Mass at 8 a m.
Week days—Mass at (1 a.m. at tho
hospital.
P. PI am on don, O.M.I,
►. ♦
BAPTIST CIII ItCII,
Itev. O. K. Kendall, pnslor.
Services 11.00 a.m. and 7.80
The morning topic will he
Healing of llliml llnrtimuciis."
the evening (In* topic will he
Aards for Conquerors," "The Trei
Life." A cordial Invitation is
tended to all   to participate In
cheery gospel mooting.
Tbe Sunday school will resimu
sessions at 8.00 p.m.
METHODIST CHURCH,
Rov. W. Elson Dunham, pastor.
Sunday services: The pastor will
preach at II a.m. and 7.80 p.m.
Morning subject: "A New Point of
View."
Evening subject: "Resignation and
Resolution."
Onward Bible class nt .'. p.m.
All are invited to the above    Set
FORT STEELE
For the past two weeks the weather has been ideal for harvesting and
the work steadily progresses.
Lord and Lady Nimbtirnholmc visited Fort Steele and the district, nnd
expressed themselves delighted with
tho country.
.Miss Field, of the Fort Steele hospital left for Vancouver, where she
goes for training.
Miss Fleming, of Torquay, Eng-,, is
visiting Mrs. A. U. Fenwick. She is
on her way to spend thc winter at
Victoria.
The schools opened on Monday wilh
a good attendance. Miss Curley is
principal anti Miss I.ewis from Nova
Scotia is in charge of the second division. The schools have undergone
repairs during the holidays.
The Roman Catholic church has
been reuovntcd and a bell tower added to il.
A. II. Fenwick and party motored
to Fernie on Monday to spend Labor
Day there.
Miss Uinmore, of Montreal, is vis
it ing her brother, Fred Binmoro.
Dr. Maxwell has disposed of his
practice to Dr. McCallum, and leaves
for the coast shortly to tttVO up his
profession there.
Rev. W. K, Thomson, of Cranbrook,
took service for Mr. McNaught at Uie
Presbyterian church on Sunday last
th,- latter going to Wardner to occupy the pulpit for Mr. Stephens.
Charles Reynolds intends develop*
Ing his claims on Wild Horse and
will ship ore to Trail smelter during
the winter.
Messrs. Leask nnd Johnson have arranged to put in a mill on Kive Mile
creek, where they have just purchased limits,
KNoX PRESBYTERIAN CIII Rt
'11
Pastor, Rev. W. K. Thomson.
Morning service, II a.m.
The sacrament of the Lord's Supper Will lie dispersed at this service.
Solo, selected.
Evening service, 7.30 p.m. Subject.
"Christ in the New Times."
Anthem, selected.
S, S. and Bible class, 3 p.m.
Preparatory service, Friday evening
at 8 p.m.
HARVEST SERVICES
CHRIST CHlRC.ll.
AT
i(Sunday, Sep. 7th)*
Holy communion, 8 a.m.
Mntins   and    holy   communion, 11
a.m.
Evensong, 7.30 p.m.
The seats in Christ church nro lire.
WILL OPEN NEW EXPERT
SCHOOL
Spokane, Sept.,2.—A now school ol
business, leaching shorthand, type
writing, elc., and specializing in post
gr.idnalc work, in these branches bas
been named the Spokane Expert
ortlng*company, with quarters on the
second Hour of the Arthur l>. -Tones
building. This institution, which has
been organized by the Court Rep*
School of Business, will be conduct*
ed hy the Court Reporting company,
wiib Raymond P. Kotley us prlnolp*
,il. Mr, Kelley h-is been q member
of the firm since .lune 1 and wns formerly in charge of the department of
short band ami advertising In One of
the local business colleges.
NELSON FRUIT FAIR
The feature event to be seen at
lho Nelson Fruit Fair this year will
lie the day and night Fireworks
which will be pnl on by the Hilt's*
Co. of Seattle, the Tlitt Co. of recent years* have supplied the pyrotechnic displays at Ibc biggest Exhibitions in the West amongst others
heing the A.Y.P. Exposition, nnd as
this will he Urn first display In thu
interior, it will no doubt prove a
great attraction.
The vaudeville programme will be
the most pretentious ever attempted
by the Fair management, several
thousand having been spent on this
item alone, lhe list Includes only the
F. Parks & Co.
Hardware and House
Furnishings
CRANBROOK ■ B. C.
highest class nets aud consists of:
"Tho Comedy Circus", "Les, Jar-
dys", "The Bluches", "Waller Stanton & Co.", "Texas the strong
man", aad others. These nets will
In' given free twice daily.
A new departure this year will he
the appearance of thc Celebrated
Local Athletic Team from the Nelson
V.M.C.A. in human pyramid building.'    This will also be seen daily.
All transportation .companies are
making a single , fare rate for the
round trip to Nelson on September
13rd, 24th, 26th. i
finNDjBT
Band concerts will hereafter,be
played on Sunday afternoon at 4.15
instead of Sunday evening as heretofore. The city band, under the
leadership of Bandmaster Austin, will
play the following programme of
music at the band stand in front of
thc (•.•vcrntnent building:
March—Bonetha , .McFall
Overture—Criterion   Miller
Waltzes—Signora   Laurens
Intermezzo—Anona  Orey
Medley—Scotch Melodies	
  Arr. by Mackle
March—Washington state   ...  Young
Cod Save the King.
James Austin, bandmaster.
ii ne cost
OF
(By David   Starr Jordan in     Fruit
and Farm Magazine),
The rise in cost of articles ol necessity began about 1807. It is
world-wide, u little greater in high
InrilT countries, because of tne shelter and leverage offered by protection. In general this rise Is forty
'to fifty per cent.; thc fall in the
purchasing power of gold from twenty-live to forty. It is enhanced and
aggravated in different countries by
special conditions. Of these, several
have been described in the I'nited
States, and others in other nations.
These elements arc not causes of the
rising cost of living, hut modifying
circumstances. According to Sauer
heck, thc "Englishman's dollar" of
1807 is now worth 78 cents, the American dollar but 70.
THREE ACTUAL CAUSES.
OI actual causes, three may he recognized:
(I). The greal inerense in Ihe
world's stock of gold (from about
$7,500,000,000 to about $11,000,000,-
000), '['bis Increase has now passed
its climax. As the amount ot gold
at the best, is very small for the
crcdil resting     upon   It,   the bonded
debt of   civilized countries exceeding
$00,000,000,000, it is believed that
the Importance of this factor is
greatly exaggerated. Il Is, how-
ovcr, an element of unknown force in
determining the value {if gold as stated iu terms of other products of
labor and capital.
(2). The cheapening of the processes by which gold Is extracted nnd the
consequent cheapening of gold as
measured in terms of labor. Tlte
cyanide process has made it profitable to work low grade ore and old
dumps, and a new dollar obtained
from a gold mine costs in labor and
capital much less than tlie old dollars cost.
Whatever value may be assigned to
this factor its influence is long since
spoil. 11 is not likely that the gold
market will not he soon disturbed
again by lhe new discoveries of
mines or by new processes,
(3). The increase of taxation the
world over, due to (a) lhe waste of
wUial war; (b) the extension of
armies and navies, and (c) the Increase by ono hundred to two hundred per cent of municipal and other
local    indebtedness   ol     lhe   world.
For Fall
a-     '■' ^s..^ss3L.^Sixss^fagg^/gfLfffBa
rVTOMEN of discriminat-
* » ing taste in dress always look forward to our first
showing of new wearables
with an intense interest.
It is a proved fact that
whenever you see it in our
stock, the authoritativeness of
the style, the quality of workmanship, and the value of the
material are unquestioned.
If you don't know this irom
experience, find out now.
Prices range from
$10.50 to $35.00
itea
Phone
43
Halsall & Co.
Ladies', Misses', and Children's Outfitters
Armstrong
Avenue
"Ins'tcud of living beyond our means
we are living beyond the means ol
tlie fourth generation."
WHY,TAXES ARE DOUBLED.
Roughly speaking, thc taxes of the
world have heen doubted since 1807,
and supported by these additional
taxes millions of men have been
drawn from productive labor. In 1011
tho bonded debt of the world for past-
expenditures (Pawn checks for wars
already fought)) amounted to $37,-
000.0011,000. The act nol interest
charges on this was over $1,100,000,-
000. The annual naval expenses ol
the seven most "progressive," that
is, most wasteful, nations, rose from
about $250,0011,000 in 1807 U> $829,-
000,000 In 1911. The total military
expenses oD these same nations
doubled in this time, with a corresponding withdrawal of men from
industry to militarism. Meanwhile, municipal and other local
debts everywhere are two or three
times as great as -in 1897. For example, San Francisco had in 1902 a
budget of $0,500,000 annually. For
1913 this budget is $15,000,000." The
valuation of city property was in
1002 $418,000,000. It is now $510,-
000,000. ii is estimated that in
1021 the valuation will be $753,000,-
000, the tax $27,000,000.
THE DEBT OF CITIES.
The bonded debt of Brinish cities
rose Irom $1,500,000,000 In 1897 to
$3,800,000,000 in 1912. A similar
Increase is seen in Germany and
France. In the United States the
total of state nnd local taxes has
risen from $1,000,000,000 in 1901, to
$2,505,000,000 in ion. The fact
that these sums are raised by indirect taxation makes the burden thc
greater. It must be paid in the Increased price of commodities, In other words by a rising cost or living.
All taxes, however levied, constitute
a confiscation of private property for
public purposes. In all cases the
dealer, accustomed to a certain percentage of profit, adds his tax bunion
to this percentage. In doing so, he
must lower his purchase price or
raise lho selling price. Which ha
•iocs or can do depends on his relative power of resistance of producer,
dealer nnd consumer. The stress
and Incidence of taxation falls on the
less reals ton I elements, 'Any one of
the three groups may COmblno to
throw off this stress. The dealers
are more often successful in this. As
production is more or less limited,
the consumer is the weakest of the
three groups am! finally hears most
of the burden. Some part of the
consuming group being also producers may roll the burden back, but It
Is in any ease a burden on the
people ami they can only shift it
among themselves, There is no foreigner they can plunder to make
their losses good.
WHAT TAXATION DOES, ;
As each dollar must bear the tax,
burden its value is diminished'. Tftxa-!
tion lowers the purchasing power of
money. As the purchasing power is
likely to fall in the future, tho rate
of In le rest rises. -Bonds will be paid
in still draper dollars In the future.
lu this eouneeliou it may lie noted
iliat the price of stable and staple
commodities is tixed in London. Exports have in general in New York
the Loudon value minus the cost of
handling. Imports the London
value with the addition of the cost
of handling and tlw tax on Imports.
The value of non-exportable or perishable goods depends on local conditions, and is subject to much greater
fluctuations.
The cost of living has risen. The
purchasing power of money has risen.
It has fallen because all consumption
has been overtaxed. The United
States has done her part in this, but
all over the world from Osaka t
Manchester, Buenos Ayres, Palo AH0
and Irkutsk the same story is told
with local variations. Steadily increasing taxation means steadily rising cost ot living. The more you
take away from the people the less
they havo left and the higher the
price they will set on what is left,
auh the more unpleasant It Is to be
poor, because the man lowest down
Is the man who cannot set his own
prices.
BURDEN;  ON  THE COMMON
PEOPLE.
In tbis view the primary factor in
the rise of tbe cost of living is tht)
fall iu the purchasing power ol gold
due to thc excessive and growing exactions of the governments ol the
world. In other words It Is produced by the steady encroachments or
the government on the individual the
world over, through the Indirect tax
and the deferred payment. Stated differently, the common man has too
many mouths to feed, and it takes
too much of his money to Iced them.
The cost of enforced Idleness and
mole employment, the special result of
militarism greater even than the cost
of powder, ships and guns. The long
roll of those fed by tax Increment
steadily grows with the growth of
the taxes that support thorn*
THE MINER'S INCH
On tlte Pacific coast, the unit lor
measuring water in mining fo known
as tin* miner's inch. This varies
greatly In different localities and is
now generally defined hy legis*alive
enactment. The statute inch of Colorado, for example, Is delined us "an
Inch square orifice, which shall he
under, a five-inch presurc measured
from the top of thc-orifice 1« the surface ol the water, in a box set in
the banks of the ditch. This orifice
shall in all cases he. six inches perpendicular inside 'measurement, and
all slides closing the same shall move
horizontally, while from the water
in the ditih the box shall have a des-
eint greater than one eight of nn inch
to the foot."
IN BRITISH COLUMBIA
In British Columbia, under tho Water Clauses Consolidation Act, 1897,
Section H3, u miner's Inch is declared to bo a flow, of water equal to
1,08 outdo foot per minute. Therefore, a miner's Inch is equal to .028
cubic feet per second, ami 1 cubic
foot per second is equal tu 35.71 min
er's inches, approximately. One culi-
le foot per second would he equal to
38.1. Colorado miner's inches.
Corporation of (he City of
Cranbrook
COURT OF REVISION
NOTICE   IS   HEREBY   GIVEN
tliat a Court of Revision lor lho purn
pose of revising and correcting lhe
Assessment Roll of the City of
Cranbrook and lhe Cranbrook School
District will lie held on Tuesday,
September 80th., 1013, at thc hour
of 10.30 a.m.(local lime) in tlw Municipal Buildings, Norbury Avenue,
Cranbrook, B.C. Objections to the
said Assessment Roll must lie made
in writing, and delivered to thc Assessor, at least ten (10) days before
the sitting of the Court of Revision.
THOMAS M. ROBERTS,
Assessor.
Cranbrook, B.C.,
August 12th, 1913. 33-lt
ENQUIRY INTO THE ROYALTY
ON TIMMEII
NOTICE Is hereby given that the
Honourable the Minister of Lands
will, sit at the following places for
the purpose of bearing any persons
who desire lo give evidence coiuvrn-
hig the royalty on timber cut from
Provincial lands:—
Nelson*—-Friday, September 18th.
Cranbrook—Monday, September ISth.
Sittings wili commence at 0.30 a.m.
each day ut the court-house in each
cily. bmii,
WATER NOTICE
Notice of Application Im  the Approval of Works
Take Notice that Bolter! Burns Benedict will apply to thc Comptroller
Ol Water Bights for the approval of
tho plans of (be works to Ik* constructed for the utilization of the Water from .Joseph's Prairie Creek,
which the applicant is, by Water Licence No. 1513, authorized to take,
store, and use for Irrigation pur-
Poses.
Tlw plans and particulars required
bv subsection (1) of section 70 of the
'■'WatenAct" as amended have heen
filed wiith the Comptroller of Water
Rights at Victoria and with the
Water Recorder at Cranbrook.
Objections to the application may
he filed with the Comptroller of Water Riights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria.
Bated at Cranbrook, B.C., this 28lh
day of August, 1913,
Thomas T. Mceredy,
38-4tn. Agent for the Applicant. THK   OBANBBOOK   HERALD
IMMHiRl
REMEMBER I The ointment
you put on your child's skin gets
into the system just as surely as
food the child eats. Don't let
impure fats and mineral coloring
I matter (such as many of the
cheap ointments contain) get
into your child's blood I Zam-
Buk is purely herbal. No poisonous coloring. Use it always.
50c. Box el All DmtiMi end Stem.
Z. USE      ONLY
Am-buk
die, you can    Iter,  exercise
spiritual   power to reproduce
prosence of   those who thought
wero dead.
819,  Ills   disciples   believed ■
dead while   he   was hidden in
sopulchro; whereas he was alive.
lesus'  false belief in death. ches your trade by using pootei mat,
the!    Again,   Christian     Science reciting  crials,   by paying   lower   wages, by
they   thc words oflJesus on llie death    ol   keeping his people living in thevhovelia
jl.azainfi says: "Lazarus sleepeth; but   that tbey do.    Ol course be can ask
Jesus j ' K" thai I may awaken hun out   ol   a cheaper price."
H„.  sleep."    But the quotation omits tho j    "We have never fell  thai  tins uncomplete   statement   whieh   is thus:' (hod was Right.   Wo boughl the best
CilSTI SCIENCE III
DEATH
Editor Cranbrook Herald:
Dear Sir: The conclusions In the
logic of "no matter" and "no dis-
eaao" noticed in our lasl letter were
incomplete. We reserve fur this leU-
tcr treatment nf one oilier, to which
the inexorable logic (>t Uie above
promises forces us. We may stand
ama/.ed at its variance with the
sombre facts ol every day experience, but, a matter of greater surprise is that this conclusion is not
only a fad of, no alarm to the author of Christian Science, but she is
the brave champion of it. It will
be of great interest to your readers
to observe how this "Key to the
Scriptures" unlocks and discloses to
their wondering eyes thc greatest of
all mysteries. Death has ballled the
consummate genius ol man to solve
its riddle. Our friends are wrenche-d
from our embrace bv the touch of
death. He cuts them down, lifeless °LAtU'."n t,H
and cold liefore our very eyes. With
breaking hearts we witness his. dissolving power uiHin their fair forms,! sluUI bt' Killlw'«''l to his people
we follow them to thc tomb and thev) s,lilU llip lhm'-
arc gone. Where? Christian "*'"' "" ""'
Science comes to wipe away our)
tears, for Death is but a mortal'
dream, an error, a nightmare, an il-j
lusion, *■■ the evil concept of a false
belief. We shall permit Christian
Science to testify in its own behalf/
Quoting its very words where space
permits, and always Its very, substance.
Page.
575. (Glossary)1 Death. An illusion, j
the lie ol life in mutter; the unreal
and untrue. . . Any material
evidence of death is false, for it con-1
tradicts thc spiritual facts of Being.
185.   A mortal belief, ov error.
, 317.   Death (is) a mortal dream.
•123. Tin* body cannot die because it
hns no Hie to surrender.
•126.   There is no death.
141. (On the death o( Lazarus). I
Wicn you can waken yourself or others   out of    Ihe belief that nil must |
350. .lesus' students not sufficient-'
ly advanced to Eully understand Iheir
Master's triumph, did not perform
many wonderful works until they saw
him after bis crucifixion and learned
that HE HAD NOT DIED.
l!ii. His unchanged physical condition after what SEEMED TO BE
DEATH.
To facilitate the conclusions we
shall draw from this testimony, wi
shall group the references thus: The
first six under the first group and
lin* last three under t<hq second. The
substance, ol tho Oral, plalnlj stated
is that Dentil Js uu-rcnl, untrue, an
illusion, a lie, a mortal belief, a
mortal dream, impossible, mid a fact
thai can be undone, rendered void o|
elTeet when one has Wttkoiiod one's
self out ol this fnlse belief. Khali we
grant tho truth of these statements
of Clinislian Science'.' We reverently
ami judiciously draw sonic conclusions. There Is u universal belief in
the reality of death, and as Tar as
we can discover niau has always bo-
loved this. If as Christian Science
testifies, death is unreal, a lie, etc.,
some one at some point in the his
lory of man instilled tills Idea into
man's uniud and did il so well, man
has since entertained the illusion.
To determine the responsibility lot
this mortal dream, this unreality,
we shall begin with the lirst records
of so-called death, that ol Abel
Genesis Chap. 4. God is talking t0
Cain. "What has thou done, tho
voice of thy brother's blood crieth
unto mo from thc ground? Thou
art cursed from the earth which hath
opened her mouth to receive thy
brother's blond." But. death is an
illusion, a dream, therefore Abel did
not die. Consider the reputed death
priest, numbers 20:22.
The Lont spake unto Moses and
Aaron in Mount Ilor, saying: "Aaron
and
And Aaron died
top of the, mount."
itiit, death is only a 'also belief, an
error ol mortal mind, therefore
Aaron did not die. Again, jn the
reputed death »f Moses the Lord said:
"Oct    thee    up into ; this mountain
Ahnrim and    die in   tlie      mount
whither Jlhou goest as Aaron thy
brother died in Mount Ilor," and it
is further recorded: ".Moses, the
servant of the Lord, died there in tho
land of Moab| according to the word
of the Lord." We cite these, three
eases because we find in none of thj,*m
was the victim of death responsible
for thc thougbt,ol it, the belle! in il,
tho act of it, the time of il, tlu*
plaee of it. In the instance of Abel
we may truthfully affirm he knew
nothing of death for no one had died
before him. In the instance of
Moses and Aaron, they died by the
express command of God, If Christian Science be true, then God is responsible for the illusion, error,    the
into ,
"Then said   .lesus unto his diseipb
plainly   (without   figure    of speech;) j at tho   lowest   price.su   as t
La/arus is dead."    Christian Science   vou. not the rich,   thc very best
and Key    to   the     Scriptures soys:   most   durable,   and   therefore
"La/arus
ootly
Three Big Days-Sept. 23,24,25
NELSON FRUIT FAIR
AT NELSON, B.C.
Jblt    the event of the KOOTENAYS    Jg$
15 BIG FREE ACTS, TWICE DAILY 15
SEC
SCE
THEBLUCHF.S
Kiln mi n fln.v ffggol
REX COMEDY CIRCUS
A Dellglil lor Young Mil OU
LES J»»OYS
A RllropMO Hi'lisulion
WALTER STANTON '4. CO.
OhtnUelflr, UtaOlant llooatrr am] ibe Daocbig Gene
M  C   «. PYRAMID BUI Lot US TEXAS. THE  STRONG MAN
III Living 1'yraniltlH In slQrvolloua Kefttiot Strength
HORSE RACES ROCK DRILLING
Aii.I oilnT nn in. Attrui linn.
TIIE IUTTI.E
IN
TIIK OLOUDU
A  II. KMIIIIY.I'i
SPECIAL  KKATI'HK
'HITT'S FIREWORKS'
l';iy uiul Night
An )iri'Hriiti'.l nt tlm A. Y. I'.
TIIK
ELB0TR10
M'llKKN
Hingis I'm. fut Hi. ii.oi loi Trip ou All Lui'".
H0RITBAD,8»'jrniHl Mgr,
I', ii. Bui SOD, Nation, B r.
; Imperial Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO
CAPITAL AUTHORIZED
CAPITAL PAID UP
j ' RESERVE AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS   -
$10,000,000.00
6,925,000.00
8,100,000.00
I). K. WII.KIK, President.
HON. ROBBRT JAFFRAY, Vice-President
Al< r.tliuiits '<
Accounts   of   Corporations,   Municipalities,
Farmers anil Private Individuals invited.
Drafts snd Letters of Credit issued available in any part of
the world.
. SAVINGS DECAIITMENT-Special attontioi.
given to Havings Hank Accounts. Deposits of $1,110 und
upwards received and interest allowed from date of deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: Ii. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
never died." Thc holy
scriptures say "Lazarus is dead."
Your tntclllgonl renders will dceidc
which is safer n, believe,
Of the,, lasi three references lo tho
text ol Christian Science we maj
speak hut briefly. These positively
affirm thut Jesus did not die. Granl
that this Key lo tlio Scriptures is ;,
true guide and we without reserve
ICCOpI  these additional conclusions.
(i). The allusions of Jesus lo his
doatli (too numerous to •*• mentioned
h*n* hut nppareni iu even tjio mosl
cursory reader of tin* gospels) were
evidinces of A "falsi- belief, ii dream
of mortal mind" in himself.
(ii).     The types in    the sacrifices
strewn tl uh tho     Old Testament
are supposed U> find llieir fulfilment
in llie death of Jesus. These were
merely "false beliefs'" in the minds
of tlio originators of those types.
(3), The witnesses ol Christ's
death, tins disciples, soldiers, Jews,
etc., were all deceived in what they
WW and did aud believed.
(*!). The apostles made the death
of Christ the foundation ol their
faith, tlieir teaching, their writings
and finally gave their lives as a testimony to their belief. And the
successors of the early preachers have
persisted in thi'ir errors for 3000
years and have wrought untold good
In the teaching of iheir "false .reliefs."
What shall we say of the source of
this teaching of "no death? Let another speak of it." Christian
Science in denying the fact of death
denies the Word of God and is therefore A SYSTEM OF FALSI*: BELIEF. But! The doctrine that
there is no death and that man shall
not surely die, . did not originate
with Christian Science. The author
of this doctrine, existed before Christian Science was "discovered." Thai
author waa the devil. God, said In
the first man and woman that if
they disobeyed His express command
they should die. The devil speaking
Hi rough the serpent said: "Ye shall
not surely die," Gen. 3:4. He said
this to the woman. Thus it wy;
THROUGH A WOMAN that Ihis
word of tlte devil "Ye shall not
surely die" was first brought into
the human mind. If therefore you
are determined to aiwpt the t'hris-
lian Science proposition thai there is
no death; thai you shall not surely
die, you are accepting as true what
tin* devil said to the lirst, woman;
you are receiving as true the tcsti-
monv of him whom Jesus calls THK
FATHER OF LIES."
raw materials lhat lie
price,
nitl
ih.'
elieapest-in-the-loni;-run article that
we could. We paid our people good
living wages so that they could live
well ;uid s<> work well. We sold thai
article al the lowest price possible,
"Now," continued the employer,
"Instead of helping us by hujing our
tenuis, behind which there Is a standard and a principal, you -practically
said l<i us: "I don't believe in those,
standards of (goods matorlnls
f decent wages," and
ill 'I believe jn you.'
)lily    w,i\   we have    to
ii think Is how i he
and
principles
said lo Sn
For    ibe
how won
bi
eih   frank
O. E. Kendall.
"I BUY WHERE
HOW ONK WOMAN DII. IT AND
DISCHARGED HER OWN HUSBAND
A husband came home one evening
and told his wife that lie had been
Indefinitely "laid off" from his job
owing to "slack work1' and "keen
competition." He had earned forty
dollars a week: bis record was excellent, hut "business had gone oil,"
and. until it "picked up," the factory
had to run with one-hall of its force.
The wife suddenly found herself with-,
out- a penny's income and three children to support.
Tbe wife went to see Iter husband's
employer io see if something could
not be done." The employer told
lho wife lhat tbere was absolutely no
fault lo Im* fouind with her huslmnd's
work,, hut that they were feeling
competition of cheaper goods, and
tliey simply bad lo "lay off" hands.
'Why don't you meet thai compe-
llllon?" usked Ibc wile.
"Wo Can only do it hy paying lower
wages than people cnu live on," said
the employer, "using cheaper materials that are not good, and putting
nn article ou the market that would
not be f.ui lo the buyer."
"Is. that what Smith, your competitor, does':" asked the wife.
"He does. He has told me so himself. Hut he doesn't care," answered
tho. employer. "Tho man wbo has
the same,Job im his place that your
husband had with us gets twnty-three
dollars a week: wc paid your husband
lorty dollars. Mrs. Oordon," said
lhe employer, "let me ask you:
whose goods have you been buying
for your home, Smith's or ours'
Thc wife colored. Smith's," she
said.
"Why?" asked tho employer. "Do
you think his were as good us ours?"
"No-o," answered the wife. "But
Ihey were cheaper in price, I thought
Ihey, were good enough .for us, and I
felt I had to buy where I could get
the most for my money. I have always had the Idea that your goods
were mose for rich people who could
afford to pay more than I could."
The employer smiled. "Well," he
mid, "yuu sec how It works. You
have helped Smith to build up his
business. He can't product*, a good
article any cheaper   ihan I can.  Ha
Mrs
wilh
,f the
Yuu
ou n
be peril
rdon, \
men who have made il uecessi
us to 'lav oil' sonic of our he)
have helped to discharge your
husband."
Tlris   is an   actual    instance,    und
here aie thousands of similar ones,
only they are not always brought so
clearly to Ihe com prehension ot the
wives concerned. A woman buying
for her homo is very apt to think
thai she buys most cheaply. Ifcjt it
does not always work out that way.
Every article nowadays that is really
cheapest, for a woman to buy, although it may cost a little more, is
what is called standari/eil: that is,
ils (jiiality, cost and production go
through the most minute scrutiny,
and it is brought up to a careful
standard and is then sold at the very
lowest consistent with good mater-
als, good wages to tlie worker, and
a fair profit to the maker. A good
hat, for instance, made of honest
materials thai will lasl, made hy a
good workman who is paid decent
wages so tbat In* can do good work,
can be made for just so much money,
and can be sold for just, so much and
for not a penny loss. A name or trademark is put on such a hat lo help
a woman know it. What lhe name of
Knox, or Stetson, pr Gage, or Phipps
on a hat means is not alone that it
is made by that firm, but it practically says to a woman: "This is an
honestly made hat. I have good materials in me: the man wbo made me
was paid decent wages: my owner's
name, which is on me, is a guarantee
for honest work, and his reputation
is at stake. I may cost fifty cents
more than some, other bat, but I will
tear longer, and if you buy me you
encourage good materials lor yourself,
good work and good wages for others
and honest dealings in business."
(X course no Success Is ever madu
hut there is some one ready to try
to copy it. So a bat is made and
sold that is "just as good as a Knox
or a Stetson, or a Gage, or a
Phipps," and it sells for a dollar
less. Thc careful woman buyer is attracted hy the cheaper price, as it is
right that she should be, and she is
tempted by the lower outlay of money. Thc suhslitutor knows she will
be tempted, and that is why he puts
a lower price on it. But to make
this lower price to the buyer was not
a question of "1 buy raw materials
more largely and so can buy more
cheaply," or "I eun my business more
economically," or "I am satislicd
With smaller profits." The truth is
not in those statements. It is puret\\
and simply that somewhere along the
line of the manufacture ol that hat
something has heen cheapened or somebody has been squeezed: and tbe
something js always the actual material In the hat, and tbe somebody Is
always the worker who made the hat.
And every time that a woman buys
an article that is an imitation of another, or a substitution for another,
or is "just as good as so-and-so,"
she is cheating herself in buying a"
article that in the long run will prove more expensive for her, and she
is directly encouraging low wages,
and the poverty, hardship, suffering
nnd crime that go with them.
A good article with an honest name or trademark on it is always the
cheapest to buy from a personal point
of view, and it is the safest to buy
from a broad economic point of view.
If we expect decent Wages or higher
wages to lie paid wc must encourage
tfc- manufacturers who pay decent
wages. Hut decent wages and Oboap
articles do not go together: thai fo
au economic impossibility. Two concerns—one paying a minimum wage
of four dollars a week and the other
pnylng a minimum of eight dollars—
cannot sell to the consumer nt the
same price. That certainly any woman can figure out.
Cheap prices generally mean cheap
materials and cheap wages behind
them. Good prices generally mean
good (materials and good wages behind them. A woman encourages
one or the other every time she buys,
H is only a question of which! She
cannot get more than the worth ol
her money, No man can give her
that and stay long in husiness. An
article sold "at less than cost" is
most always in lhe seeming: rarely
in tbe reality. Tbe world of business woild soon crumble if It sold
goods "at less than cost" even occasionally.—Ladies Home Journal.
To Rent
mtpt,   ao
Large Fireproof bate,
x loo ft., $?.oo per
has told mc so frankly.   But be cat- Month.-Apply HeraldOffkc.
Many square miles of the best deer-
bunting grounds in Canada have been
utterly destroyed in the Harry Sound
distniet during lhe post few days.
Six fires were counted al Various
points within a radius of a few miles
of Voakvlew station, on the Canadian
Northern.
EAST KOOTENAY  LAND
DISTRICT
Cranbrook, B.l
TAKE NOTICl-
ncdv, blacksmith,
late ro   apply    i
, August 251b 1913
that I, Oeo. Ken-
intend 60 days from
i the    .Minister    of
Lands for permission lo purchaso tli
following described land, in the Kast
Kootenay district:
Commencing ai a posl planted
Gold Creek about 3J miles cast
the   southeast     coiner of Lot Di
l.t in
nut tin eh,ui
ins.   thence
• Mill    III   fhi
iomci.t,
>, lltencc
wesl     Ml
is to pin
Hit I
Kennedy.
Locator
SPOKANE SSSft FAIR
mm SECT. 19 TO 21 ISO —
(.SP0MNE
sT^FAIR
SEPT.15™ 21.1913
International Polo
Tournament
Daily Games between Canadian
and American Teams
$35,000 in Premiums &
Purses
Competition open to tht World
The First National
Indian Congress
Approved by U. S. Government
SPECIAL CASH PRIZES
FOR THE CHILDREN
72J Seafortlt Highlanders Band
$500Ca»hPrizesfor Better Babies
"Custer's Last Fight" Nightly
A thrilling reproduction of this famous
battle with SOO Indians and 200 Soldiers
COMBINATION AUCTION
SALE OF LIVE STOCK ON
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
Fireworks Display Every Ni&ht
Individual Farm Exhibit Prizes
$20,000 Race Pro&ram
Seven Races Daily
Poultrymen'* Meeting Wednesday
Dairymen's Meeting Thursday
Broadsword Battleson Horseback
EXCURSION RAILROAD RATES
C. For illustrated Daily Program and
Premium List, address 505 Chamber of
Commerce Building n Spokane, Wash.
The
Original
and
Only
Genuine
Beware
of
Imitations
Sold
on thc
Merits
of
Minard's
Liniment
RHEUMA
TOR ALL FORMS OF
RHEUMATISM
Eight away—the first day you start ta
take RHEUMA—the Uric Arid poison be'
gins to dissolve and leave the sore joints
and muscles. Its action is little less than
magical.   60 cents a bottle—guaranteed.
Judge Barhorst of Ft. Loraime. Ohio,
•ays: Alter treatment by three doctors
without result, I was cured of a very bad
case of Rheumatism, by using two botUca
st RHEUMA."
Ilrall if Murphy Co., Ltd., Agents.
JUST OPENED
Wah Lun Co.
TAILORS
Norbury Avenue, Cranbrook, B. C.
TELEPHONE 455
P.O. B<»X 732
Men's Suits ■ $23.00, $24.00, $25.00
Hest of Cloth 1 great variety of Colors
Ladies' Suits - $26.00, $27.00. $28.00
Finest Material and Wood Workumuehip
Latest Styles
CLEANING AND PRESSING
SUIT, SI.SO
JOHN (1.  MITCHELL, TVUIDBgniST
MOUNTED CAME HEADS A SPECIALTY
BIRDS AND ANIMALS AM) FL K MATS
JOHN O. MITCHELL. Prop.
P.O. Box 134 CALQARV, ALIA.
*********************************** **********
A Good  Home
h what is tlear to every man, A borne
is where Peace. Comfort, Contentment,
anil Plenty is bond. That is the reason
men throughout British Columbia, when
"Cranbrook'' is mentioned think of the
provisions Jos. Brault has made for un
ideal home at the
Canadian Hotel
***********************
An Opportunity for a
Reliable Man in
Cranbrook
We have some Gilt Edged Original I'rairie Townsites
(not sub-divisions), which appeal to the intelligent investor, and we intend to put on an extensive advertising campaign in CKANBROOK as toon as we complete arrangements with a first-class man, who can follow np inquiries.
We mail the district thoroughly. The right man who will
apply himself can make this a permanent and very profitable position. Apply H. \V. McCurdy. 502 Temple Building, Toronto,
Royal Hotel
WM. STEWARD, Prop.
Well Furnished, Steam Heated Roomi
Everything New, Clean and liritht
Best of Service and Cuisine in our Dining Vuum
Only White Help Employed
Larue, Specious Parlors and Comfortable ke.«t
Rooms for Ladies
All Ihe Comforts of Home.   Family Trade (iiven
Special Attention
Billiard Room in Connection
Cranbrook,
B.C.
***********************************
ROYAL BANK OF CANADA
Inrorporot*. 1H60
HEAD OFFICE      -     MONTREAL, QUEBEC
Capital Paid Up $11,500,000        Reserve $13,500,000
H. 8. HOLT, President     K. L, I'KAHK, General Manager
Accounts of Firm.., Corporations an<l Individuals solicited*.
Oiit-of town litiBineis receives every attention.
SA VINOS DEPARTMENT-Dejtoelta ol $1.00 ami ..j.wanli- received
arxl intermit allowed at current rate.   No formality or delay In
withdrawing*
(     A General Banking BusineiBtraneacteil.
I      Cranbrook Branch : T. B. O'CONNCLL, Manager
******************************************* THB   CttANKUOOK   HERALD
News of the District
♦
♦
it
it
< •
■ ;♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦<
ELKO
(By Fred Roo).
Mayor Hainan1 and wile, Mrs. Itusey
Tom Quirk, the cattle kins <>[ Tobacco Plains, and Pete Laiuiiv., all of
Eureka, Mont., visited Klko this
week
Veterinary Surgeon Butoltari ana
wife ot Plnchcr Creek are spending
a week flailing In U»o streams surrounding the town.
No mat let how high Lho cost ol living soars, .Mill Thistlelwak believes ii
will sun tie worth Ui.' money.
Pete Dallas, ol Cranhrook, was In
Klko this week ami bought several
lots*,
Somo wi n aro    so chilly, it's q
wonder they don't take cold.
A. IV. Bloasdell of Moose .law was
visiting old Klko friends this week.
Ji.i.l, as bo is known to all his
friends, is an old tinier along the
Crow, a crackshot and expert nn-glor,
lie owns a largo drug and stationery
store in Pernio and is as popular as
Fred Starkey
Fred W. Swain of Craniirook was
an Klko visitor this week.
W. M. Frost of Spokane, who deals
In fruit trails west of the town, left
Im- ;, short vlsll to Kallspcl ami
Kuivka, going via buzz wagon special.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Thompson, Mr. and
Mrs. Ilirtz, William Wiusor and Gor-
nian, Hi'1 human ferret, went up to
Fernie Wednesday an witnesses in the
case of Rox versus a cheek artist.
A banker going home to dinner saw
a $r* hill on the sidewalk, lie picked
it up, noted thc number nnd went
borne to dinner. While al home his
wife remarked that tho butcher bad
sen! a bill amounting lo $5. TJie only
cash bo bad wok thc $.r» ho had found
whieh ho gave her to pay Lho butcher.
Tbe butcher paid it to a Eanner for ;.
sucking pig, Lite fanner got $r> worth
of goods al the sloro witb il, tb*
men haul paid it to one of his help
who wished a small loan on account,
lie paid his room rent with it, s>b
owing the banker a $5 note, went to
the bank anl paid tho note. Tin
banker recognized the hill as the on
ho hail found and which to that time
had paid $25 wurUi of debt. On ear
etui examination lie discovered thai
tbe hill was counterfeit. Now what
was lost in thc Iraiisaclion and by
whom?
A young lady from Nelson passed
through Klko tbe other evening, Shi
was standing on ibe slops'of tbe diner and looking as if she hail swallowed a spoonful of caster oil iu a mistake for sweet cough syrup. Nobody
spoke lo her for fear she'd blow up
like a volcan
.Jim Black of Vancouver is working east. I
.Judge Form gave a lecture to seven! residents from Klko in the Fernie courlhouso on procrastination on
Wednesday, August.27.
Have you ever observed tbe unconscious humor in ;i week's news.
There aie plenty of funny taUghfi outside ihe runny column for the discriminate leader. Here's a lew of
the reconl absurdities; A Vancouver
girl last week eloped with the best
man, whereupon the groom congratulated himself, A jeweler traveller
read aboul an Indian wedding last
wi*ek in the Nelson News and ho is
now down on Tobacco Plains witb
tlie samples looking for business.
In Winnipeg a main fell down the elevator shaft at otic of the hotels and
Jumping up gol out iiis pocketbook
and asked bow much damage he hnd
(lone. In Toronto, the city churches
and cranks, ;i physician desired to
start a reform in diess. He proposed to wear nothing but an umbrella,
and asked the chief of police il be
could Inaugurate tbe movement, it
was coaj to read between the lines in
that Chicago divorce case in whicli)
llie count < tried     to    lnurow money
from lus father-In law and . was
Ihrowii out uf the house Another
dispatch related tbat nn aviator
dropped In New yorto when his
iuaehinen Tailed to work and was
ar rented bcoaum in* did not have ;,
permit lu land, and the mil in Fair-
view, if f-hc don't have anything else
to do, she'll si.ut and shine the
flowers on tli*' wallpaper.
A band of Tobacco Plains Indians
fussed through Elko on Saturday on
their way to Fernie for the Labor
May sports.
The Klko Power, Water and Light
company signal a coniracl with a
Vancouver (company in put in the
water works, work to commence as
soon as the company can Wl the minister of lands, Hon. W. It. Koss, to
turn thi* lirst sod. The contract
eaMs for completion iu sixty days.
Elko will have the purest water fa
hritish Columbia and the town will
grow like n green hay tree and
spread out like measles in a boarding
school.
Report says K in incline Paukhurst,
tb* sulTragctto. is wending.her way
tli Canada. Immigration officials
do your duty.
A number ol Klko's popular yoiinn
people attended the dance at Haynes
Lake on Friday, going via auLomo
bile and driving, and were royally entertained by ihe people of Haynes,
wbo are past masters at entertaining,
The Misses llelle, Lulu and Annie
Le Ichor and Master   tieur*^*, Fcrnie,
spent Sunday in Klko.
Mr. Bookman! chief game warden
for the Slate ol Montana, Lincoln
county, and Tobacco Plains, was in
Klko this week consulting with Hritish Columbia Game Warden Lewis on
ffhc best methods of raising the elu-
;ivc and gamey trout to ft Hy, and
pheasants for milliners.
WALDO
(Special correspondence).
Last Friday at Haynes Lake a ball
was given iu aid or the school.
Large contingents from Elko and
Waldo were present. It was admitted by all to he a huge success.
The Maker Lumber company closed
down on Monday to give their employees an opportunity tn enjoy Labor Day celebrations. Many intended
going to Fernie, but were dlsap-
(oinled owing to the 0. N. It. passenger being cancelled aS a result of
a mishap to a freight train at Haynes Lake.
Mr.   H, F.    Milne and Mr. Ilislop,
thc school teacher, drove to Klko o
Monday.
Mr. Ilislop reports that there are
forty-one scholars in thu school, aud
others seeking admission. The residents of Waldo must .set about gelling a new school, as the present one
is crowded, and so many children in
a small room is unhealthy, Air
space is al a premium.
Dame Humor has it that the Hoss-
Saskaloon Lumber company will
close down for ihe season at the end
of the week. We hope tliat she may
have been misinformed.
On Wednesday Hight some of Lho
ladles in Waldo gave u dance in honor
cf Miss Lottie Milne in Koss' hall.
Miss Milne is here spending her holidays with her parents.
Mr. II. .lackson, teamster, got
bis right shoulder badly strained at
his work.
Mr. Lcightoii, of Winnipeg, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. II. II. Koss.
Rev. .1. itoss Colqtlfaoun is here
from Elk© to conduct Anglican services as usual.
Waldo friends regret that Fathei
.lohn is severing ids connection wilh
Ihis district. Health reasons make
ii necessary for him to curtail his
preaching stations. Thc Itev. Father O'Ncll is expected to supply .here
in the future.
Miss L. Milne visited Fernie on
Monday.
Mr. aud Mrs. John Muir's little
girl Annie, is iu Fcrnie hospital. A
week or two ago she cut her foot on
a piece of glass, and blood-poisoning
resulted,
WARDNER
(Special correspondence).
A, B. Fenwick, of Fort Steele, was
in Wardner last Tuesday on business.
Miss D. ('. King, of Nelson, arrived
in town nn Wednesday afternoon last
lo take charge of tlie primary department of the Wardner public
school.
Miss K. Whitley, accompanied' by
Mr. and Mrs. Reid, of Crantirook,
spent tbe holiday in town with the
former's sister, Mrs. W.  F. Hurgcss.
Mr. Tom Whitley, of Calloway,
spent Monday in town thc guest of
his sister,
Mr. Hundley, ol Coal Creek, spent
the week end with bis .sister, Mrs.
V. K. Mackinder, reluming on Monday afternoon.
A large number of the citizens of
Wardner accompanied the local hall
learn to Pernio „u Monday morning,
while a few remained at home and
enjoyed the day llshing, hunting, etc.
Miss lla/el Lund, who has been
with Iriends in Vancouver lor the
pOJfl few months, arrived home on
Saturday evening.
Mr, P. Lund left a few days ago
for a few W4*eks business in ,Clueago
and polnll eatft,
, Mis. .1. T. Martin has rented lior
cottage and will move to Moyie in a
few days. Mrs. .Martin is one of
Word nor'H old pioneers, having lived
here for seventeen years.
Mrs. Pronto Craves Is on the sick
list ihis wink.
Mr. and Mrs. .lack Wright left a
few days ago lor tbe Pacilic coast.
Mr. Wright has been (or some time
ongineor for tin* Crows Nest Pass
Lumber company's mills and will he
greatly missed here.
Several of tbe people ol Wardner
attended tbe sports held at our little
sister town—Hull River—on Monday
last. All report having had a very
enjoyable time, as Hull River people
are all good entertainers.
Mr. Fred Speaker has accepted a
position witb the lumber company at
Oalloway and left a lew days ago
for that place.
The many Jriends here of Mr. John
Whitely, who is ill in the St. Eugene hospital at Cranbrook, .will ho
glad to know lhat he passed through
a most critieal operation successfully
last Saturday, and since Is recovering nicely. Although Mr. Whllely is
nn old man and is In lt very serious
condition, lhe doctors have hopes
Hint he may he around again for a
time.
GILLETTS LYE
EATS DIRT
injHto
J L^iaETTCOMPANYLlH^Jt
r*      "■      TORONTO ONT.    "'"       '
ill.irs'
s.    Pr
Wo nro s.Miv   in iipi.il tin
i.f llbtlta Lloyd Oordon Burgoi |
Dovifl is in   uMt-mhiniT uiul wc hope
Ire may rccovor rapidly, i
Mrs.  Bird und Mis. Umplhiol', "I'
Spokane, uio guests ui Uio homo   "f
Mis  Toil Muis lor. u low weeks,        j
Mrs. Slioppord   uiul Miss Shoppard,
who liavn boon   visiting with Olio tor-,
liter's daughter,   Mrs.  (1. It. Wllsort,|
loft for tlicir homo in Wisconsin lasl
Thursday afternoon.
Tlie ladies nf the Mission Guild n"d
their friends were very cnjivynhly en-
liTluincil by Miss DMythc Lund lust
Thursday nfternoon.
Arthur Lund, of Marysville, and a
party of friends motored into town
last Wednesday evening lo visit wilh
friends.
Mr. I.'. W. Durness, C.P.H. ngont,
spent. Labor Hay with friciuls in
Fernie.
MOYIE
(special correspondence),
'I'hc weather for tbe past week has
been clcnt and cool and boating on
th: lake jus been much enjoyed hy
yoinig and old.
fhe public school opened last, week
ritli a largo attendance. Thu
beaching stall consists of Miss Martin, of Wardner, and Miss Johnson,
of Kevclstokc. Hoth Lenohcrs arc
graduates of the .Provincial Normal
Utihool and are well known in      litis
list rid. Miss .lohnson, who formerly taught in Elko and Wardner,
has recently taken a special training
h primary work and now has charge
,of the primary division here, while
Miss Mnrlln is leaching lhe senior
division.
A very pleasant lit tic dance was
it-Ill on Saturday night, which was
well attended.
Mrs. A. (i. While, who is representing the (ieo. I,. Shiimaii company
CUIcngo, has been canvassing tbis district for tha past week wilh considerable success. She lefl for Seattle
on Friday.
The Ladies Aid Society of thc
Methodist church here arc considerably enriching their treasury by having fortnightly sales of ice cream iu
town.
The ladies ot the Catholic fiiurch
held a very successful sale of ice
cream »itiil cake last Friday evening.
Little Hose .Swing, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Kwing, of tbis place, was
taken dangerously ill last Thursday.
She was taken to Cranhrook on the
liver for treatment and has returned
much improved. Choke cherries arc
said to be the cause of the trouble.
Mrs. Smith, who has been visiting
friends in Cranbrook, returned on
Sunday.
Mr. -lohn Pilch, our popular merchant, lelt for Medicine. Hat on Saturday night on a business trip, lie
returned on Tuesday afternoon.
Labor Day   was spent quietly here.
Most of the people took advantage of
the     lino weather   lo explore
beautiful shores of   Moyie   lake
search of   game, as Labor Day
«**< Ml in the tihriotiiig season.
A  party of     young people
Ciunhiook arrived here on Sunday t
picnic   in   one    af tl mny beauty-
spots which may he found In this vicinity.
Mr. and Alts. Atwood returned
from Creslon oil Sunday, where Ihey
bad spotll the weekend visiting
friends.
Mr. Willou has organized a .Sunday
school in connection with the Met bo
(list, church. II will In* held at 8.30
every Sunday afternoon.
Wilfred Kennedy, sou of J, .1. Kennedy, of Cranhrook, spenl Labor Day
here as lhe guest of Mnster .Nelson
and George Smith.
The fourteeii-yearndd son of Mr
Poroglla had his baud rather severely
wounded on Sunday. It seems that
the boy was out hunting and in trying to climb a fence, tht! gun went
oil accidentally and wounded his
thumb and the palm of the hand BOV-I
erely. lie went to Cranbrook oa;
Sunday for treatment, I
Moyie seems to Ih* the center of
attraction for all the nutos in the
country. Lying, as It does, between
Creston and Cranbrook, right on tbe
new road, there is seldom a day-
passes without several nutos visiting
our burg. Keep it up boys. We ar<
always pleased
to our town.
tlm
iu
has
from
HEADS OF BUFFALO FOUND
Remnants of the great herd of but-
talo that once roamed the western
plains of the American continent havd
been found in the region of the Great
Slave Lake, near the northern bound-
try of Hritish Columbia. Au investigating party sent out by the Forestry Branch of tbe Dominion Government has just proved (be existence ot
three herds, each numbering about 15
buiTnlo. A' complete statement will
soon be published in Uie annual report of the Director of Forestry.
This is tbe rust nuihentic Information that buffalo iu their wild stale
rtill survive on this continent. Trappers and Indians have reported having
Nion these bands in the north nnd il
was to verify these rumors and to
seek lo i uncut lie extinction of the
herds that lhe (lovernuient parly wus
sent out.
lu appearance Ibcso remaining buffalo are said to resemble very closely
the countless thousands that at one
time roamed the western plains. They
are seen iu groups ol two or three
bul in winter they collect in herds
for greater security against wolves
They are said lo travel through tlm
mow in single tile, Lltoso ahead breaking the trail by packing down the
ikavw, much in the fashion of dog
teams. The buffalo is said to use his
head somewbat like it shovel in clearing lho snow away sn he can reach
the grass beneath.
Several photographs1 were made of
these animals hy lhe parly and
Pierre Squirrel, the Indian chief who
accompanied the party and is best
acquainted wilh this region, estimates
the buffalo there will number 20(1,
Tbe worst enemy of fhe herds is the
timber wolf and it is expected thu
bounty of these animals will lie increased in order lo protect these lasti
survivors of tbe American bison.
to welcome visitors
France has more bicyclists
nny   other  country    in    the
than
orld,
Nearly .■l,000,ilut) machines are In use
there, or one to every thirteen
people. lu addition, the French
folk Use nearly 100,000 motor cycles
aud nearly   !.o,nuii motor ears.
NORTHERN CITIZENS
UEJJi IK
|
Siivithers, B.C., Sept. 2—Those who]
walk cily street and often complain
tliat policemen are few audfar between should travel into Northern
Hritish Columbia where Ihey would
find in Ibis district eight constables
doing duly over ft stretch of country
about 300 miles long.
Chief constable Ciammnn, with
headquarters at Ila/.cllon, js respons-
ab'e for law mid order as far cast as
Stella Lake along the Grand Trunk,
Pacilic, and westward lo thc Copper
River, and yet, despite tbo tact tbat
lhe district has been full of railroad
laborers gathered from everywhere, a
migratory population, offenses rarely
occur. Thc two latest arrests were
made when a white man sold liquor
to Indians, and one Chinaman chased
■■other armed with a butcher knife.
NOTICE OF   .APPLICATION   FOlt
TRANSFER OP LIQUOR
LICENSE,
NOTICE     IS   HEREBY   GIVEN
tiiai .ill days after date application
will he made to the .Superintendent
of Provincial Police for the sale of
liquor by retail in and upon the
promises known as the Fulls View
Hotel, Marysville, British Columbia,
from .1. W. Colburn, to Mrs. Bella
Barclay.
.1. W. Colburn, bolder of license.
Mrs. Bella Barclay, applicant for
transfer,
Dated this first day of August,
1013. 33-4t
The Home Bakery
Koiihht Fhamk, Prop.
Fresh Bread, Cakes, Pies, and
Pastries of All Kinds
PHONE 87
Norbury Ave.       Opp, Glty Hall
HARNESS AND STABLE
SUPPLIES
of nil kinds lioro, Britllos,
bits, halters, collars, extra
reins, ns well ns whips,
Brushes. Comb.,, Blankets,
eto. If it is for n horse wo
hnve it. And be assured no
ninil order houso gives as
1,'ood values ns wo give right
here. Those who know will
tell 3*011 bo.
W. M. Park & Co.
EVtRYTHINC FOR THE HORSE
CRANBROOK, B. C.
FRANK DEZALL
Agent for
IHTERHATiONAL HARVESTER CO.'S
MACHINERY, WACONS, AMD REPAIRS
nevoid FOR SALE
BICYCLES REPAIRED
CEMRA1 IgUOjfjgJTjjjjjfj
Shop Flume CO lli'siili'lin'40
CRANBROOK,  B.C.
MACHINERYF0R SALE
I have lhe following machinery for
sale and in order lo clear Lhein out,
oiler them at the prices bOlOW, whieh
are about one-fifth Lhe prieu that
new machinery would cost:
I Chandler and Taylor firebox boiler, rifxlK' long. Pressure Kl) lttB,
last It. 0, Inspection, 4H h.p. Trice
loaded on cars at MeNeillie, near
Creston, B.O., $175.00.
1 Atlas Return tubular holler,
BB,,xH' long. Pressure 80 Itlfl, last
D, 0; inspection, 4!) h.p. Price
loaded on cars at McNelllie, near
Creston, B.C., $175.00.
1 refitted Atlas automatic cut-off
engine, ll"xl(l" stroke. Price at
Cranbrook, B. 0,, $200.00.
1 saw husk complete with top saw
frame and mandrels and saws aud
20 feet extension shaft, $250.00.
1 four saw edgcr with saws. Price
at Cranbrook, $200.00.
1 Hoyt planer and matcher, 24".
Price at Cranbrook, $100.00.
Also a quantity of itatting, etc.
Apply to
THOS. W. LEASK
Elko. B. C.
One Month Free
fhy mean* of tho kXh Bonus Tuition Plan)
on a course of (UIAKANTKED training
in Hnakkt-eimitr. Shorthand, Penmanship,
Typtiwritilih* uiul busiiiiTis ttiitijucls at lhe
Ai'k for particulars, unit free booklet
R4YM0NU V. KELLEY. Principal
Jones Huil.linif. Norlli of Post Ollice
Spokane
Headquarters for nil   kinds uf
Repairs
Satisfaction (.iinrunti.el
JOE   MARAPODI
Thu Blioe Sgiecmlist
Hotel International
Geo. Lonopk>, Proprietor
Situated at Kingegate, B.C., on
the Hon Hilary lane, in a spot of
rare scenic beauty and Llie sportsman's paradise.
Headquarters for Commercial Men and Tourists
KINQSQATB
B. X
Electric Restorer tor Men
Phosphonol teaiotet every nerve In the body
"       i — tf> 111 proper tension • rcitttres
vim Hfiii vitality. Prematura decay und all nexutil
we.ikiu'd!.  averted at once.    Phuaphraol will
make ynu a new man. Price tit a box, or two fo,
IS, Mailed to any aiMre*w. f ha SookeU Drug
Co., It. CMlUM-laM, Ont.
For sale at Beattie-Murphy Co., LU.
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
Howard 81. nml Trent Ave.
A NEW AND
MODERN
HOTEL
(KUltOPKAN)
A modern equipp-ml Cafe at moderate
prlccm
ttfttei $1.00 and tip per day
Oar tin men tn all train*
The Coeur D'Alene Company
I'lliH'WIKliilIH
JABOB OOliTZ, President
HARRY F. BAER, Secretary
■if
For Sale
One Oxford Engine, 11 % 11. Prico
fti.50.00. May bo Boon at Bone-
mot Siding, ono mile east of
Mayook, B. 0.
One Oxford Saw Carriage, com.
plete with rnck feed, B blocks,
H post dogs. Prico $250.00 at
Elko, B.C,
Ono Oxford Friction Feed, complete with cable and sheaves and
drive pulleys. Prico $160.00, at
at Elko, B. 0,
For further particulars apply to
Uuk & Johnson, Elko, B. O.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
W. F. GURD.
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
352 Richards St.,
VANCOUVER, B. C.
THOMAS  T. MECREDY
fSuucessor tu W. P. Gunu)
Barrister, Solicitor, and Notary
p. o. llox nun
CRANHROOK,   B.C.
HARVEY, McCARTER, MACDONALD
& NISBET
Barristers, Solicitors and
Notaries
Money to l.iuui
IMPENAl BANK BUILDINC.  -  CRANMOOK I, 0.
I1IH
DRS. KINO & OREEN,
Physicians and Surgeons.
(lact at  K.slJa.ca,   Armstrong   tia
OFFICE I10UHS :
Forenoons • - - . 1.00 to 10.M
Afternoon! - - • 1.00 to   4.(0
Evening! ■ - . . 7.S0 to   I.M
duudais - ■ . . i.W to   «.»•
CRANBROOK :i    il    u    H    B. 0.
OR. P. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE   HOURS:
i to lfl a.m.
1 to  a p.m.
7 to   8 p.m.
Ollice in Hanson Block.
CRANBROOK -        -        - B. 0
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
MATERNITV   AND  OENERAL  NURSIN0
Tonus ou Application
MRU. A. SALMON,
I'hnnc 2511 Matron
P, O. Box .145 Garden Ave.
B C.  LAND SURVEYORS
McVITTIE    &    PARKER
Cranbrook and Fort Steele
IRRIGATION AND RAILWAY WORK
A SPECIALTY
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦:
J. O. CUMMINGS
IRRIGATION ENUINEER
DOMINION AND PROVINCIAL LAND
SURVEYOR
.S..V.?i«8 Cranbrook,B.C.
♦•♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦4><>«>4
LAIDLAW & DE WOLF
Civil and ■Al!ll(;Ee|l!Hr>
British Columbia Land Surveyor!
CRANBROOK
C.
W. B. Baattr. fuaaral Dlraeto,
Cranbrook B. 0,
riione34(l P.O. Box 685
F. M. riACPHERSON
UNDERTAKER
Norbnry Ave., next to City Hall
Day I'lione Ml Night I'lione S5I
Frank Provenzano
General MorohanU
Employment Agents
CRANBROOK     ■     B. C.
P. 0. BOX IM mow Mt
Dr. de Van's Female Pill*
A relulilt Fieiicli regulator; never fall*. Them
pilli nre tjxccedliii.ly iiowerful in regulating tlit
getttrima portlm. nl (ha lentil*) lvitem. Kiluie
nil clienp Imiiatloni. Dr. da Ttw'a are auld at
ll-ii l..»i. or thii'f 'tirlllt. Mailed In any addreti.
Th* ■c*tmll Drag Ct»„ M. CtttharlaM. Oat
For mIi at Biwtla, Murphy * Co,
: CHAS. S. PARKER
wmortoF.T, r.l'KKKY
DRAYINC AND
TRANSFERRING
AGENTS FOR
-THE IMPERIAL OIL GO.
AND GALT COAL
::STAR CLEANING
WORKS
i. Goods Milled forund delivered.
11    Good work only.   Prompt
\', .   Servicd
ii Telephone No. 405
; I P. O. Box 793
]    Works : ArmBtrong Avo.
OOOD PONIES FOR SALE.
Cheap. — Apply Herald Office.
Phone 18. tf
Cranbrook   ' Lodge,
No. 34
A.F. & A. H.
Regular meetings oa
tbe' third   Thursday.
w ol every month.
Visiting brethren welcomed.
F. B. Miles, W.M.
J. L. Cranston, Sec.
Crescent Lodge No. 3B
KNIOHTS "oT PYTHIAS
Cranbrook, B. C.
Meets   every   Tuesday at 8 p.m. at
Fraternity Hall.
Alec. Hurry, C.C.
K. M. Christian, K. ol R.A8.
Visiting brethren   cordially Invited
to attond.
I.O.O.F., KEY CITY LODOE, No. 41
Meeta every Monday
night at New Fraternity Hall. Sojourning Oddfellows cordially Invited.
.1. II. Turnlfv, W. M, Harris,
N. O. Sec'y.
DUHIIAM ENCAMPMENT NO. 13.
l.O.O.F.
Meets first and    third Wednesday!
in each month.
A   cordial reception extended     to
visiting brothers.
Officers July 1st to December Slst.
W. M. Harris, Chief Patriarch
II. White, Scribe.
MAPLE LEAF REBEKAII LODOE
No. 10.
Meets every second and   fourth Wednesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning   Rebekahs  cordially Invited.
Sis. Maude Ilirkenlmlham, N.O.
Sis. Ada llickt'DliolImm, Uec. Sec.
ANCIENT ORDER OK FORESTERS
COURT CRANBROOK, 8043
Meets in Carmen's Hall Second and
Fourth Thursday of eacb month at )
p.m. sharp.
,1. MoLarhlan, C.R.
1.. I'earron, Sec., Box 618.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
OVER SEAS CLUB.
Meets in Carmen's Hall Ist and 3rd
Thursday every month at 8 p.m.
Membership   open   to British   cltl
zees.
E. Y. Brake, L. Pearron,
Prcs. Sac.
llox 618
Visiting members cordially weloom
ed.
W M. Kiii.kr, I)i,-t.
Cranbrook  Lodge
No. Kill!
Mfcis rviT? second and
fourth Wadntajrinr a IN
p. in. In lloval Mark
Kniiilila' Hull, Baker
Blroet,
II. s. Gausitt, tec.
ANCIENT ORDER OF FORESTERS.
Pride ol Cranbrook   Circle, No. IU,
Companions ot tne Forest.
Meets in Carmen's Hall 1st and 3rd
Wednesday of each month at
eight p.m. sharp.
Krs. A. Laurie, C. O,
Mrs. A. 10. Shaw, Secretary.
1>. O. Box 443.
Visiting Companions cordially welcome.
LOYAL ORANOE
LODOE, No. 1871
Meet. 1st anil :ir,l Thursdays nt H |i.m. in Royal
llliukKniiflit.of Ireland
Hall, linker st i.
Fiiitn. W.Hwain.W.M.
8, I.. Wiijuhh, Nee.
THE CRANBROOK POULTRY AND NT
STOCK ASSOCIATION
rrtwiilfttl   I'  H. HllMTAHtl
Mi'i'ln h'Kiiliirly Ihe It rot 1'iiiln.v fvenllig wb
month,
li.lurmi.inni on Pi.nilry nmlli'm■U|i|>llet|
Aililrttm iln-Mi-iii'tiiry,
A. H, SMITH, Boi 862
II you want iitiiUctlon witb
yourwaihlng lend
it to
MONTANA LAUNDRY
Bpeeial price, (or family work.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ >
CRANBROOK-FERNIE       !!
FARMERS' INSTITUTE',
President: A. B. Smith '
Secretary: 8. Macduhald       J [
, For information regarding lands , ,
I and   agriculture   apply   to the i
' Secretary, Cranbrook, B. 0. i I
Meeting— I |
Every second Wednesday      '
CENTURY RESTAURANT
Opposite O.P.R. Station
THE    PLACE    TO     OET    A
QUICK HEAL ANf  \
OOOD MEAL.
ROOMS TO. RENT. THB  OBANBBOOK   HERALD
n*\
Tbe Store with a Reputation
Kootenay's Greatest Drug
and BooK Store
The Beattie - Murphy
Co., Ltd.
Where It Pays to Paul
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Are You
A Probable
Watch Buyer?
Then wo want your ear juat n
minute. Wo want to toll you
that this Store ia lixml to ex.
iictly suit you un liuittor how
much you wish to pay. Wo
want to toll yon that wo hnve
nothing but stumliml goods-
fully tested, We have an ex-
ceptionul large assortment
just at present and would like
to have you call and look it
over.
For, after all, Showing Vou
is ten times as convincing as
Telling You.
W. It Wilson
Jeweler and Optician
Didn't you know there wus
such a thing ne a lucky wedding ring V Ask your married friends. Or inquire of
any lucky couple who havo
lieen joined in holy matrimony witli a ring bought at
tbis store.
We have tliem at all pries, anil in all
welithla - every nne u hiirliinirer <>f
Sinai lu.'l..   Cuinu in    liuth of you.
RAWORTH BROS.
JtWftEM AND OPTICIANS
CRANBROOK AND 1ETHBRIDCE
TOWMJOPICS
Meet me at Bob's Place.
Customs collections for tlio month
of August totalled $4,629.84.
•lames Austin was a Labor Day
visitor at Fernie last Monday.
Mrs. (\ T. Davis was ill tlio lirsl
of t Im* week,
(Jet your entries in early for the
Cranbrook fair,
We want more room for our
plumbing and heating lines. See
our big window.—Patmore Bros.
Miss Irene Donohue, nf Wardner,
was visiting in tlie city tm Tuesday,
Mr. Johnston, of Creston, is spend,
ing a few days in tho city.
Regular meeting of the city council
next Monday afternoon at 2 p.m.
It. ('. t'arr and family spent I.ahoi
Day at Klko.
Mrs. II. Crump and litlle daughter,
of Three Forks, B.C., art* the giu*sts
or her sister, Mrs. A. II. Webb,
(I. VY. Patmore nnd family visited
friends ui Kiims«iUr last Sunday nnd
Monday.
Meet me at Bob's Place.
Benson Maekcreth is in Calloway
for a-tow days re-bricking boilers in
tlie nulls there.
Mike Johnson.of the firm or Leask
and Johnson, of Klko, B.C., spent
Sunday with his family here.
Amos R. Rodgers and J. R. Wiseman, of Bull River, spent Sunday in
Cranhrook.
Rev. W..E. Dunham visited Fernie
and Coal Creek last Friday and Saturday.
Magistrate Joseph Ryan Is spending the week at Vancouver on    bus!
Stock up with Enamelware
while you can buy at greatly
reduced prices. We are clearing
out all our Bna met ware.—Patmore Bros.
Wm. Krler is at Bull River this
week in the interests of the Loyal
Order of Moose.
Arthur Ward, provincial game warden, left last Saturday on a Uiroo
weeks' trip through the district.
Mrs. P., B. Wilson departed last
Saturday for Nelson where she is
visiting with relatives.
Miss Fraser, who has been visiting
Mts. .lohn Patterson, lelt tbis week
for Moose Jaw.
Dr. Shaw was down Irom the Windermere country the first of the week
si-ending a OOUpIo of days in tlie city.
Chas McCowau
liams spent Labor
IVrrv Creek.
nml  Leslie
Daj flstiltnt
Ml
<!et your i-ntries
Cranbrook fair.
in early lor     tin
Joe Kennedy has returned (rom
Creslon and is again smiling as usual
In his old plan* nl P. Horns ;lnd Co
A. D. Harris and Mr. McKwen. ol
the Dank of Commerce, spent tin
•rst of the week visiting Spokane.
See our big window lor bargains
In Enamelware.   Patmore Bros.
Jas Hrei-hiii visited Fernie on
lalmi |)uy and carried olt several of
tin* prlfes In Uw Hold meet.
John Annum has returned from a
tup hi the COOSt, which assisted    in
benefiting Ids health.
(lit  youi  entries' iu
Cranbrook (air.
rath foi     Ihe
The Women's Missionary Society
will nuvt at tlie manse on Thursday
afternoon at 6.80 p.m. September
lift, /
Miss Sutherland, of Toronto, arrived in the eity last Friday and will
do deaconess work under llie auspices
ol tiie Presbyterian church.
A C. Howness and T. M. Roberta
are leaving tomorrow on an automo-
bllo trip to the Windermere country.
Where 'hey will sjH-nd a few days.
Mayor Howness and fishing party
returned last Saturday (rom St.
Mary's Lake,    where they   enjoyed a
week's lino sport,
Funeral services o( the infant baby
ol Mrs. McLfO-UguUp, of Slaterville.
was conducted hy lhe Salvation
Army from Heatty's undertaking par-
loci last Saturday afternoon.
Miss   Hamilton,    lalC   of Toronto,
arrived in Cranbrook lasi week to
take charge of the millinery depart-
menl at McCreery Urns.
Alice Bridges, nf the Crni.!irni>k
Trading .company, Ml Monday for
a two weeks' trip visiting Spokane,
Seat-lie, Victoria and Vancouver.
Bargains In Enamelware at
Patmore Broi. See our big; window (or bargains.
Bd. McMnhon, who accompanied w.
A. Rollins north to Fort George
about a month a^u, has returned to
the eity.
Meet me at Bob's Place.
Col. Maokie, of Fernie, was in the
city last Saturday conferring with A,
II. Wehh, secretary of tho Veterans'
association.
John Reid has purchased the re-'
sidenee of W, D. Laldlaw on Burwell
avenue,   taking possession immediate-
iy.
B. W. Tucker, of Creston, is acting
as manager of tlu* Cranhrook Trading company in the absence nf Mr-
Bridges.
Mr. and Mrs. T. T. MoVltllc motored into the city last Tuesday from
Waldo, returning to their home in
Fori Steele.
Canadian 1 .itilie Ilmlwav Divisional Superintendent Ilarshaw went easti
in his pnivute, ear on Sunday afternoon.
The hunting season opened Monday
(or tlie killing nf birds and deer.
Everybody shooting nr carrying guns
must lirst procure ;i license.
John Cholditch returned on .Sunday
afternoon from Vancouver and coast
cities, where he had enjoyed a few
weeks' vacation.
Moses Trites arrived in town on
Sunday afternoon from Ilorsman-'s tin
camp at Cllenlily and left on Tuesday morning for his home at Lutes
Mountain, N. B.
President Corbin, of the .Spokane
International railroad,       passed
through Cranbrook on Sunday afternoon, travelling in his private car
Moyie and travelling westward.
Rev. A. R. Houstus, of Red Deer,
Alta., field secretary of the Lord's
Day Alliance, was in the city last
week and held a conference of the
clergy of the city.
James and John Martin, W. F. Al-
tridge, anil tbe Misses Macdonald,
Murgatroyd and t Mcintosh, together
wilh Mr. ami Mrs. (ieo. R. Leaslj,
spent Sunday afternoon at Moyie.
D. Sutherland, 0. L. Stong, M. M.
McCreery, C \\. Lniinach and R. B.
MoCrccty motored out Labor Day
and spent tbe day lishing wilh good
lesulls.
Miss Pearl Cranston returned to
her home at Medicine Hat tbis week
after visiting for several weeks in
th* eity, tin* guest of Uie Misses
Mary and Sarah palmer.
All our Enamelware is high'
grade goods. All going at a big
reduction     Patmore Bros.
A. P. Hunt, viec-prcsid.'iit, and <>.
Tramblcy, general apent, representing the Columbia Underwriters, of
Spokane, were in the city last Saturday on business.
Mrs. T. S. (Jill and children have
returned from a six weeks' visit
with friends at the coast. They visited most of lite coast cilies and enjoyed their vacation.
THE GlflL WITH
Uses Newbro's Herpicide
There is one sure ami certain way
for every woman to have beautiful
hair, and that is to give il Intelligent can*, which includes the use nf
Newbro's  Herpicide. I
This remarkable preparation absolutely eradicates dandruff and prevents the hair from falling.
Tlie prophylactic action of Herpicide keeps llie bail' free from disease,
and With tin- scalp sweet and clean a
natural hair growth is inevitable.
Herpicide hair scilttlates with
bealih and vigor, light aud luster,
produced onl) by the well-known
scalp and hair dressing, Newbro's
Herpicide
New-bin's Herpicide in 50c. and
I LOO sizes is sold by all dealers who
guarantee il to do all that is claimed, ir you are nol satisfied your
money will Ik* refunded.
All first-class barbers and hair
dressers use and recommend it-
A sample and booklet will be sent
to any address upon' receipt of 10c.
by The Herpicide Co., Dept. R., Detroit, Mich.
Beattie-Murphy Co., Ltd., Special
Agenes.
ly and sent to the Mission this
morning where Ibc funeral services
were held.
Patmore Bros, have decided to
close out their Kitchen Enamelware and Tinware department.
In order to give them more room
for Iheir Increasing business in
the plumbing and heating lines.
All Kitchen Enamel and Tin.
wares are to be closed out at
once at a big reduction. See
their big window tor bargains.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Watson Hall, of Maclcod, Alberta, ate visiting old friends
iu the eity during Mr. Mall's summer
holidays. They expect to return
next week io Maeleod, where Mr.
Hall is traininastar on the C.P.R.
Miss Florence Robertson, accompanied by her nieces, lhe Misses
Madge and Marlon Robertson, left
Wednesday for her home in Montreal.
Tbe young ladies will spend the winter with their a'uil and attend school
in Montreal.
Mrs. John Crooks and Miss Kna
Crooks left Wednesday for Calgary
to join Mr. Crooks and ma1*1 their
future home tbere. Tbey have resided iu Cranbrook for a number of
years and a large circle of friends
(tgret their departure. Mr. Crooks
is employed by the C.P.R. and was
eccntly transferred to the new location.
Fall Clothing for Boys and Girls
We have carefully looked after the needs of the boys and girls for
Fall. We are showing a splendid line of Girls' and Misses' Coats. The
values will compare favorably with any that you may be offered.
For Boys we have the famous
" Lion Brunei " Clothing, the best
hoys' clothing mmle iu Canada, it
is all double sewn. Coats are made
BUapely and fronts are stayed,
exactly like men's. Sleeves have
double elbows. Trousers are made
with double seals and knees to
stand hardest wear.
BOYS' SUITS.     A beautiful range
of patterns and styles.
$3.00 TO $6.50
ODD PANTS.    I" pi""' Hnd bloomer
styles    50c TO S1.85
CHILDREN'S COATS. - In a great
variety of styles and materials.
You will find just what you are
looking for.
Footwear for Children
THE CLASSIC SHOE, -For girls aud
Misses. We are now handling a
full line of these popular shoes,
and are showing some very stylish shapes    $1.25 to $3.25
FOR BOYS.- Wrong School Shoes
lhat are guaranteed, as well as
the liner dress shoes.
$125 TO $3.50
'The Jtxson"
DON BRAND
McCREERY BROS.
Cranbrook's Dry Goods and Clothinj Stores
t:  Hoi
chased th
I'lufl     llll
move lus
ins, nf   .laffray, has    pur-
• resilience    of .1. V. Ililcll-
(larden   avenue   nnd will
family to Cranbrook to ro-
~ ECONOMY IN BUYING
FURNITURE
is to consider
Comfort
Durability
and Price
Our aim is to give our customers
ull of these, along with satisfactory
terms of PAYA1ENT
Cranbrook Co-Operative Stores
UmltMl
\   ll. Smith left   Sunday f«»r Vancouver tn attend the Provincial Poultry association mooting as a dologat
from the Cranbrook Poultry and Pot
Stock association.
\v. II. Wilson ami family spent
tlieir week-end and Labor day at
Creston. making Uie trip in tlieir
motor car. The Creston drive pr
HUM'S io become popular now thut
lho road bus .wen completed through,
M-Ifrs Mnrgarcl Kennedy and Miss
Wade returned Monday;Irom their
vacation spent visiting Spokane,
Seattle,   Vancouver,    Victoria  ani'
oilier coast cities.
Chan. Baxter lias returned from
Ontario, where lie wns called hy the
sudden and accidental death of his
brother, and is again on duty on tho
eity police force.
\V. R. Stephens has purchased the
stock of the, Pure Food Orocery
Store, taking charge today and sue-
coodlng W. McKay. Tbe store will
hereafter be known as Stephens'
Orocery.
H. K. Kyte recently .arrived In the
City from Calgary to take charge of
tbe-local C.P.H. telegraph office. He
was manager of the Western , Union
ollice in l.ewlston, Idaho, for ten
years.
Oeo. S. McCreery returned Monday
from a two weeks' holiday spent visiting Spokane, Seattle, Vancouver,
Victoria and other coast points and
reports having enjoyed the trip and
vacation.
An Indian girl died at St. Eugene
lio,|iital nn Wednesday evening.     Tbo
body was taken by Undertaker flwt-
A. If. Bulloch returned to the city
last Friday after a two months' trip
into Eastern Canada, visiting Montreal and Toronto and his old home
at Oananoque, Ontario. He encountered some hot weather but bad a
most enjoyable time.
Mr. and Mrs. Oeo. Hoggarth, Miss
Weilman and Mr. -las. T. Laldlaw
and Mr, H. W. Supple motored to
Perry Creek last Saturday, visiting
tlie camp of Arthur Cyril and Oordoaj
Davis, where they remained for sup
per, and to spend the evening.
Onward Bible class of the Methodist church held their first annual
picnic to Perry Creek on Labor Day.
Forty-five young people attended tho
picnic and had a, splendid time. Thc
auto stage of the Hanson garage
conveyed the picnicers to Old Town.
The car made return trips throughout the day until all were carried
to or from the grounds. Tlie lirst
trip lelt the church at fi a.m. and
the lasf load  returned a_t 10.30 p.m.
Prod A- Russell arrived in tbe city
the first of tlie week Irom Brandon,
Man., where he recently opened another real estate Office, He reports
crops excellent jn the Brandon district and will return in about two
weeks,
Don R. Ooiikin, formerly manager
of the c.P.H. telegraph office in this
city, was apprehended by a C.P.H,
detective at North Portal, and
brought hack and placed in duranc
vile at the provincial jail on
charge of absconding with lands belonging to the telegraph company.
The case will be given preliminary
hearing before Magistrate Hill at 11
a.m. tomorrow.
Miss Josephine Havlll, who occupied the position of assistant postmistress at the. local office for tho
past lour years, has resigned. She
left today for Spokane on a several
days visit.      The many friends      ot
Boris and -J. K. Kennedy were, elected to fill the vacancies on tho executive committee.
Chas. A. Rogers, wbo was engineer
for the Crows Nest Pass Lumber
company at Oalloway, died at tbe
SI. Kugene hospital last Friday after
only four days illness with Blight's
disease. The body was taken in
charge by F. M. Macpherson and
funeral services were held on Saturday, the body being shipped to
Orand Rapids,Mich., for interment.
M. S. Middleton, of Nelson, district!
horticultural Inspector, passed
through Cranbrook ibis week on his
way home after \isiliiiK the Winder-
more fait, and spent a few days in
the eity. He reports the fair a
large success, there being very good
displays of fruit, vegetables, grasses
and flowers.
T. S. (till, Wm. Mackenzie, Wm.
Baldwin and H. Bartholomew motored to Mayook and Rampart for
shoot n\% on Monday. Tliey were
very successful in getting ducks and
chickens, being thoroughly satisfied
with tlieir day's sport. Tbey wero
informed by tl% residents that shooting has been going on for the past
month around there, anil everything
was extremely wild.
(hie of the most hopeful signs of
agricultural development in Northern
Britirh Columbia is the recent importation of blooded horses and
cattle by the farmers of the Hulkley
Valley, This Indicates tho serious
purpose of the settlers to develop
stock-raising as a leading industry of
the country, and shows the permanent character of the district as a
farming section.
Tlu* postal revenue always furnishes u splendid Index of the condition
of husiness and judging by the returns for the past four months the
country was never so prosperous.
For the first four months ol the fiscal year, 1018, that is from March
31st to -luly 81st, the postal revenue
was JI,.r)Kr.,5iiT as nguiust $4,143,848
IK 1912, an increase of 8448,658.
Ten years ago the receipts for tin-
same four mouths were 81,785,848,
For tbe month of -inly the revenue
was 81,886,074 against $1,094,429 [or
the same month of 1918, Ten' years
ago lor July, 1903, .the returns were
$888,470.
Included in the eargo of tho C.P.R.
•teamship Princess May on her last
trip from Skagway was a consignment of black and silver-grey fox
cubs, valued at about $10,00(1, and a
number of marten, all alive and in
caged boxes. The shipment was for
Mr. O. P. Caldwell, of St. John, N.
B„ who has taken    the animals back
WANT ADS.
1- per word im Unit week, uiul le
word for tun *«*ek ttlier
WANTED.*—Several painters.
ply R, C. Carr, city.
Ap-
36-lt
Dancing, deportment and calisthenics. Miss Marion Hunisey will resume her classes at the Masonic Rati
on Saturday, September 6th,     at  3
p.m. 35-2t
Pair
cheap.
ol light boh   sleighs for sale
Apply Herald.
Furnished rooms to rent. Inquire of
Mrs. H. B. Dullam, Hanson Ave..
city. 3^-2t*
FOR SALE.—A black mare, good
saddle pony, and colt eight months
Old. Price $150 for the two. Apply X. M. McCIure, Wycliffe.     36-lt'
WAXTEsV-By .September 15th.
position as chambermaid in hotel or
boarding house, would go outside
townf     Apply Herald office.      36-lt*
FOR SALE.—Player piano in ex
eel lent condition. Apply Box A.,
llerald office. 36-1*
LOST.—One gray gelding, with halter, right eye out, branded S.,on
right jaw1; scar on right hip, weighs
about fourteen hundred. Will give
reward for his delivery. Camping
behind tennis grounds, 36*it*
WANTED IMMEDIATELY.- A
waitress for the Canadian Restaurant, city, Rox 394, phone 217. 36-21'
WANTED.—Private boarders, with
or without room. Phone UL    36-H*
WANTED.—Reliable party to take
small portable sawmill and cut oul
one and q half million (t timber Into
ties and lumber, near Craitbrook—
J. I*'. Bridges, Fort Steele. 3t;
TIE MAKERS W A NTi;i>-Winter's Job, He. and lie per Re, Write
(ieo. W. Slack, Kallspel, Mont. HA*
lost.—One black gelding, 1 bay
gelding, aged and tail cut, 1 white
Percheron branded s. on (aw. Anyone will return same to OIlODg Choy,
market gardener, will >*> rewarded. 36. If
Doll rack for sale, practically new,
used twice, Including one doten balls,
two boxes cigars, cost $55 new,
uilt sell for 12 . Can make $100.00
during fair. Write for particulars to
E. McOralb, Oeneral Delivery.   36-1*
WANTKIJ.-Hoy wilh bicycle lo
deliver parcels. Aoply CrWlbrOok
Drug and Hook Co., Ltd. 88-lt
FOR SALE.-Holatein bull.
dress Box "C," Herald office. 35
FOR SALE OR RENT.-Urgs
warehouse' with frost proof basement and electric light, very large
dry.      Apply Box 3, Herald.     19-tf
FOR SALE.-Hrown
U years, will drive .
double, also broken to
anteed sound and gentle
F. J. Deane, city.
man*
Ingle
saddle
Appl!
31-'
aged
and
guar-
Mra.
31«
Oood set of democrat harness and
first-class democrat fur sale. Apply
F. Dezall- 27-tl*
TO LET.—Exhibition Stalls in the
Main Building on the Agricultural
Exhibition grounds for Sep 18 and 13.
Apply, A.H, Webb, Secretary Agric-
jltural association.
LOST.-Tennis racquet, 1 rackets
and Alexander make. Reward.
Bring to Herald office. 26
Look at This
Miss Havlll will regret her leaving'fast with him. They were raptured
the local ollice, where she has al- in Northern Iiriiish Columbia liy Mr.
ways proven n courteous and obliging
official.
A. M. Vickcry, who has boon collection:   the    consignment     since     last
March.     This   constitutes the third
At thc lasl   meeting   of thc board  shipment ol foxes   from   the   north,
F
O R one month only,
to show tlie |X'0|iK; ol
Cranbrook tluit we (lo the
liest work in the city, we
will press
Men's Suits for
Trousers
50c
25c
Ladies' Suits
Will be pressed for 50c and 75c
Skirts    • 25c end 50c
French Dry Cleaning
Ladies' Suils • $1.50 and fl.75
Skirts
Dresses
•   50c and 75c
$1.25 and $1.50
Goodt Called Kor nnd Delivored
Cranbrook Steam and
Dry Cleaning Works
Phono 167 P. O. Box 72
roomed house,
Apply Mrs.
3.1
Apply Mrs.
ol directors of I lie Cranhrook Agricultural association Messrs. T. n. ()'-
Council and W. S. Santo were elected vice-presidents to Oil Die vacancies
caused bv the resignation! ol T. S.
(till und Win.   A. Hamilton.    T. J.
and will lie the Inst Ihis rear. About
$1.10.000 worth ot animals have been
brought down for thc east this year,
and have liwn successful!! transported. Mr. Caldwell staled lhat only
oik' died last trip.
FOH RENT,—Five
from September lllth,
• I. S. Ilrake.
ROOMS FOR RENT,
.1. S. Ilrake.
LOST.—Atiout seven weeks ago, one
black silk umbrella wiHi rough wood
handle, also one black feather boa.
Finder pleaso leave at llerald office.
Reward. .11
Set of democrat harness lor sale,
almost new.     Apply llerald. 34"
First class democrat for sale,
cheap.     Apply Herald. Ji
ONLY FAULT
DRINK HABIT
Manyiiood Men Robbed of High
Buainea and Social Standing
by Orink
Cunil nl
TIIK NKAI. I.NHTITIITK
in tbresdayi
Bniniir,,CrBnlirc.ca.il. (.'. THB   CRANBUOOK HERALD
WHAT WE WILL DO WITH
PYE'S STOCK
*****************************************************
***************************************************
*********** ********************************************
**********************************************************
We have purchased this stock at a rate on the Dollar which enables us to
SAVE YOU MONEY
******
********************************
We feel that we can unload the whole stock in four weeks, and will do so if prices count for
anything.   Everything will be sold for LESS THAN THE ORIGINAL INVOICE PRICE.
Note the following prices, which will largely govern:
For the Men
Men's High Cut Dunford Elk Shoe, reg. $7.50, for
"    Kangaroo Blucher Hobs,         "    6.50, "
"    Regular $6.00 Shoe for
" "       550    '	
4.50	
350    "     "
$5.00
4.25
3.95
3.75
2.75
2.15
**
....
....
....
....
1M1
■ HI
. .1 >
I M>
I .. .
11,1
I Ml
I Ml
I Ml
I M I
I M .
I Ml
,,-..
1  ,«>
i><>
For Boys
The Boy Scout, high cut, with two buckles, regular $5.00, for
.( 11 11 1. 1, ii        4,so    **
The Canadian Boy Shoe, regular $4 50, for -
        3.25.  " -
11      ii >•       3>00i  .. . . .
11 >, .1 2 >75i    ii ...
Men's Silk Hose, reg. 75c, for
"    Lisle Hose, " 50c, for
Men's Black and Tan Sox, reg. 25c, at
Also about 20 doz. Men's Ties, reg. 50c, for
$3.40      ;;;
$3.20    !;;
3.05      U
2.35
1.90
1.85
40c
25c  i:
"i:
2 for 25c ::;:
::::
25c ::
For the Ladies
Teck Pat. Colt Welt, Button, reg. 6.00, for        ■ •        $3.90
"      Button and Lace Boots         "     5.00   "         • •           3.45
Ladies'Black and Tan Oxfords,         "    $4.50  "         • ■          2.95
"      Shoes, Tan and Black Calf, Button or Lace, reg. $4.00, for      2.45
"      Plyde Shoe         -        regular   3.50, for         - -           Z.I5
"      Dongola Oxfords              "         3.25 "            ■ •           1.95
"      Strap Slippers                 "         2.00 "            ■ •           1.35
For Misses and Children
Misses' Classic Shoe --
Misses' Kid Pumps, reg. $2.25, for    -         .         ■ -        $1.45
"      Dongola, Button or Lace, reg. $2.00, for    - 1.30
"      Tan Calf Colonial               "    2.25, •'      - -           1*30
Girl's One-Strap Slipper                 "    1.85, "      - -           1.25
Children's Classic Shoe -
Lads' Patent Oxfords, regular $1.65, for                 - $1.05
Boys'Kid Blucher,          "       1.65, '•                  - 1.05
Qirls' Tan Kid Blucher    "       1.S0,   "        - ■           1.05
 *    "        "     1.30   •* 85c
Boys' Box Call Blucher      "       i.3S,   "... 80c
****************************************************
*****************************************************************************
********************************* **********
»♦ ***************************
HILL & SON
PHONE
76
Baker Street, Cranbrook, B. C.
EKJ5&
H

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