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Cranbrook Herald Oct 1, 1914

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Mr. and Mrs ('line Have Ke.urncd
From Three Months' lluneymoon
Trip In Kurope
Mr. and Mrs. W. 13. CHne returned
on Monday from a three months'
honeymoon trip and have secured the
Ilenedlct residence on linker hill,
where they will reside. Mr, Qllno linH
resumed his position as chief train
dm*, pa tcher on tint Canadlah Pacific
They report a moHt enjoyable trip
havhiK visited several Kuropean countries and they were In Italy when war
broke out and witnessed tho mobilization of troops in aeveral countries.
They sailed from Boston for Naples
stopping nt the Azores, Madeira la*
lands, Algiers and Gibraltar un route.
They made a trip to the Swiss border
but turned back on the rumors of war
and were tn Florence when the declaration of war waB made. They
proceeded Immediately to Venice and
were forced to remain there for some
time. Finally a British boat, the
White Star liner "Cretlc" landed at
Genoa to rescue British subjects and-j
they sailed for England on August
12th. A British gunboat accompanied
them a short way out of the harhn**
A German cruiser was reported near
Corsica but they were unmolested and
stopped at Gibraltar for further instruction.-.. They were told to proceed with the advice to "keep off the
regular course."
Twenty-four hours out from Gibraltar the passengers were scared by
the rapid approach of a cruiser without flag. It came within 300 yards
and then hoisted a British flag and instructed the captain of the "Cretlc"
that the course was clear ot the
enemy and to proceed on the regular
course. The passengers were forbidden to use the lights until within a
day's run of Liverpool when lights
were all used as usual.
Mr. CHne stated that It was impossible to describe the magnitude of the
mobilization ln England except that as
an Illustration In nine hours 110
troop trains passed through one small
station. All traffic south bound was
held up for two days to allow the
transporting of troops. In London
baldness was proceeding much as
usual. On every street car and in
many conspicuous places the slogan,
"Business as usual," was posted up
and the Londoners were endeavoring
to carry out the idea. In Hyde
Park, Kensington Gardens and many
other parks, clerks and all manner of
employees were out every evening after six o'clock with their coats off,
drilling. All theatres and places of
amusement were open as usual.
Mr. CHne spent several hours at a
session of the house of commons
which was doing business as one big
committee with no opposition. The
house broke Its usual rules on this
occasion, holding sessions on Friday
afternoon and evening. Premier Asquith addressed the house and those
In tho gallery saying: "The people of
England must get over the Idea that
Germany could be whipped in a few
mouths. All men must go to the
front and It would take every available man and test the resources or
the empire to the limit to accomplish
a victory. All rk-h men and men In
high places are asked to co-operate
with tlie women In the formation of
relief committees."
Mr. and MrH. ('line made a trip to
Paris where tliey spent nearly two
days. Here everything was closed
up, hotels, theatres, in ii senilis and
churches. The gnyest city on the
continent was turned Into tlie gloomiest. The men were absent from the
streets, being at wur nnd many of the
women on the streets were In tears.
Tliis trip was made from Folkstone to
HniiloHiigc. the regular route, Dover
to Calais, being closed,
Scotland and Ireland were visited
nnd here troops were also being
rapidly mobilized. In Scotland they
speut some time In the Scot country
at Melrose and Edinburgh, visiting
Melrose Abbey and llnyburgh Abbey.
They spent some time at Abbojsford,
the home of Sir Walter Heott, which
tiie depths of their affection for it'.'
That tliey protest against tlie sophisms
of a Munsterbcrg and rail those who
New York Kvening IW, Traditional I wouW suddenly see in this horrible
| slaughtering of tiie true Germany a
new   crusade   against   the   heathen ?
Supporter of (Jermunj, Explain*
From a number of German sympathizers among our readers have
come criticisms or appeals, says au
editorial In a recent Issue of the New
York Journal. Cannot the Evening
Post, which lias invariably urged fair
play for Germany tis against tlie attempts, for Instance, to stir up strife
between her and Britain( come to hei
defence without reservation now? The
Evening Post of Carl Schurx and
Henry Vlllartl, It is asserted, Is In
duty bound to stunt) by the Germans.
For ourselves we can only say that to
us tlie oue consolation in it .all is that.
if humanity is not to retrograde unspeakably, absolutism must pay for
the denial of Christianity, in place of
the kingdoms there must arise the republics of Europe; out of the ashes
must eome a new Germany, In whicli
pun* democracy shall rule, in which
no one imin and no group of professional man-killers shall have the
power to plunge the whole world Into
mourning. If this be treason to Germany, our readers must make the
most of It.    To our minds. It  ls ol
I'nited   Slates   Senator   Hrudj   Ex*
presses Approval of Scheme in
Letter to Creston Man
ton from Jn
States Benato
the progress
draining Un*
government c
appointed   a
Lowenburg of Cres-
ll.  Brady,  United
t   fn*   Idaho,  discusses
made in thc project of
Kootenay  valley.    The
f the United Slates Ims
representative engineor
to take the matter up with the Hritish
Columbia government as soon as the
latter appoints such a representative.
Tho letter points out that the co-operation of the two governments is necessary before tho work can be car-
  lied out satisfactorily and urges the
l  MPftftAflV  __ THK necessity of speedy action In appoint-
A JlMVlAUfc  IU  IHIS (llK u representative to meet the eu-
PEOPLE OF CANADA  ginoer named by the  United States
government.    The letter:
In response to urgent appeals from
.many parts of the Dominion. I Inau-       * hf° a lctUT rr,rai Mr" nmrlos , ,	
fore, enlightened sentiment thc world | Rurated t*,e Canadian Patriotic; Fund, G Reeder> of Spokane, Wash., who Is concert to be given In the new hall or
over should side with her as against |tlie oUj(i(,t of whicll ,B %0 proV|de tor' tllklne '• mahlfest interest in the st. Mary's school, corner of Norbury
.,__  ....... -. ..... -    m,.. draining of the Kootenay valley, In |and Kalns, on the evening of Tuesday
Ono of our German  contemporaries I ,)Totoma  significance  that so  many
even goes so fur as to call upon Its |AmorioanB are Baying today: "We wish
readers to burn every copy of tills
newspaper they happen to run across.
We are assured that this is a holy war
Into which Germany has been forced
against her will; that she Is thc only
bulwark between the raising tide of
Slavism and the endangered civilian-1
tion of western Europe, and, there-!
that this valley can aud ought to be
.trained anl, as it can only bc drained
properly through the co-operation of
the two governments, it behooves
every friend of the people of this valley to do their utmost to liave the
work started and pushed to completion at the earliest possible date.
"You will uordon this lengthy communication hut. as 1 will doubt!oes 1»
in Idaho within the next few days. I
thought 1 would yive you all the facts
so that in case any of your people
desired to meet me there at Bonners
Kerry and talk the matter over 1
would be pleased to make an appointment witli you at any time before 1
return to my duties in Washington
again some time in November to meat
a committee of your citizens and confer us to the best pluns of co-operu-
tton between thu people of the vollej
and our government."
Visitor Addresses Slur ol the Wesl
Ledge* Xo. wi on Monday
A   VI
uunt it
looting was
it tlie
hall la
Bt Monday
ng, s
■r L'Sth.
when tl."
it the
No.   03.   Ladies'
that the kaiser might be beaten and
the German people win."
To Ile Held In St. Mary's Hall Nexl
Tuesday   Evening
Very special note should be taken
by   thc   music-loving   public   of  the
the aggressions of the powers, lik
Britain and France, whose real motives aro Jealousy and envy of the
wonderful commercial growth of the
kaiser's empire.
To this we reply that the Evening
Post's   loyalty   to   the   Germany   of
which It has so often expressed ad- i ,    ,,, .   .,     .■    - ,*    ,    tl     r  ,
.... „ . many families owing to the absence of  made by tlie federal government ot
miration has never for a moment wav- * " *        *- U1  Ml. ,, „ , ,„ , ...
.  ... ..   . ., i   , . .        ..     the bread-winner.   I have the great-■ the Wilted States   n this matter.     1
ered, but that this has not been tlie i ,...,.,     „.oi        *i  .        t „ > .
est confidence that those that are tn   W*H "ay that wo have realized for u
the needs of the wives, families, and
| dependent relatives of those who go
to the front to light tlie battles of
; Great Britain and her allies. Unless
| generous-minded citizens come to
! their aid, there will be, during thu
I coining   winter,   much   hardship   fn
whicli lie encloses me a copy of the next, (1th October. This will unques-
rcsolutlons passed hy the Creston tlonnbly bc the lending musical treat
board of trade at a special meeting , ol tho season so far and should by
on August 18th, 1914. no means be missed by those whose
"Mr. Iteeder also desires me to In-j ear Is attuned to melody or hy those
dicate to you. what progress has been  interested lu the matter   of   public
education  uud the mental  advancement of our children.    It should be
borne In mind that these schools are
Germany of the kaiser. We never have i a |)08,Uon tQ gWe I|efid but the oppor. I great many years that in order to pro- not permitted to participate iu the
believed and cannot now, that In tliis; tmi{y q{ Aq[r^ ^ flnd ^ ^ ^ ; porly dru|n Kootenay v.lHt.y Uie gov.; rory iar{,t} ,,ub|i(. grnntH mndq for t)ic
day and generation  a noble  people | gponM win b(, W[{je.aprflofj an(i goner.: eminent of Urlllsh Columbia and our j utios   of   general   education   by   the
should be in the hands of king or emperor, enlightened though he may be
or however ardent n guardian of
peace during a long period of years.
Never have wc upheld the Germany
of the mailed fist, ot the autocracy
if militarism; against Its claims, its
excesses, Its encroachments upon civil
rights, its assertion that It constitutes
i sacrosanct caste superior to any
other, we hove protested in season
and out of season. We have long seen
in this swash-buckling, overbearing attitude of the militarists, aud particularly In the activities of such a body
is the German navy league—wo are
cursed with one of our own—a grave
menace to the peace of Europe, and it
has now brought the very worst to
pass that tho human imagination can
conceive.   We have never taken the
ous. > government would have to co-operate  Dominion and are therefore severely
During the past few days the Ca- j *n every way. Wo tried to have some ; Handicapped financially, especially in
nadlan Patriotic Fuud has been,duly drainage laws passed, lu the legisla- their starting when a heavy loud of
organized, a strong executive, reprc- -ure that would help. The people In the | debt for building purposes has to be
seating the whole Dominion, has been ; valley have tried every reasonable ivorcome, The proceeds of the com-
appolnted, and u central bureau es-, plan that could he thought of Tor | Ing entertainment will be entirely de-
tablished at Ottawa. ' draining these hinds and the task wae   rated   to   procuring   the   necessary j
I sincerely hope that In every £lty I too great aad I became satisfied that lt , hooks, blackboards nnd general school
and town throughout the Dominion J could not be accomplished unless It
branches of this organization may bc i was done on u large scale along conformed, full particulars of which can servatlvo business lines. First, 1
be had by addressing the Honorary ! took the mutter up with the secretary
Secretury, Mr. H. B. Ames, MP., Ot- of agriculture here and lie appointed u
Orange  Benevolent Association, was'
, visited by Mrs. John J. Tulk. of Van-
COUVer, W. M. Grand Mistress of B. A.
, Ladles Orange lodge*.
Mr, It. S. Garrett, W. M. of the local I
.oyal orange Lodge, acted as chair-1
man of tie- meeting und introduced
Mrs, Tulk lu a few well chosen words
■ if welcome,
Mrs.   Tulk   responded,  speaking  at ■
1 -111111' length, dealing with the objects
of tlio ladies" association, Bhowlng tho
great •progress   being  made  by  the,
order throughout tlie  Dominion and
Newfoundland,   She also touched on
| the events of the day in relation to
Jit; war in which tiie empire was In-
I volved at the present time and gave
-jreot praise to the women of Canada.
I who   exhibited   great   bravery   and
(Hirage   when   the   call   came   from
i England   for  the  husbands,  fathers
md sons-who were needed to defend   W»*on nnd  PI,illilw- ,;~I- *" 2:   Me*
! he honor of the empire. l(T,,,1>" fll"1  -NrWrn defeated Green
1    .Short addresses  were delivered  by  •»•*■  *M* G-*'  Mi   M^*00  «"*
I lohn J. Tulk, P. G. ftt. or G. B. C. of I..■ ;N'L'wton W   ° ;  Bou""' nml  »««•**
j It. S. Garrett, W.M., L. O. L No. 1871; I !)•v,'
| M. McBachern and it. A. Fraser. Sev-f    Mockeray  and  Mcllwalne defeated
.ral ladies also spoke showing that M«<*edy   "-d   Pairbairn.   1-6,  G   I.
thoy   were  very  enthusiastic  in   the  *-*.   McBmm and Newton defeated
i work of tho ladies order. ■ Ik,urnt* !iml Rttmse>' a   ■>• ,;   4'
The  lodge  was  thel.  opened  in  dm j Udit'*   Dottb,M
j form and the work of the first and I    W1**** -Mecredy and Green defeated
degrees   w
Miss   Pje   Captures   Ladies'   Singles
und Fairbiiirn Men'** Singles
Following  are the  final  results  of
the  Cranbrook  Tennis  Club tournament which was recently completed;
Mixed Double*
Miss Hewitt and Mr. Fairbairn defeated Mr. Kumsey and .Miss Bau-
well, 6—0. 6—4.
Mr. Mackersy and Miss I've defeated Mr. McCreery and Mrs. McCreery,
>i~2. 6—1J Mr. Mecredy and Miss Mecredy defeated Miss Hewitt and Mr
Fairbairn, 6—3. 7—5; Mr. Newton and
Miss Krickson defeated Mr McEwen
and Mrs. Halsull. 8—2, 4—6. 6—3; Mr.
Beale anti Miss Greene won VY. O.
Mr. and Mt-.s Mceredy defeated Mr.
Mackorsy and Miss Pye. 4—ti. ti—1.
6—2\ Mr. Beale and Miss Greed won
from Mr. Newton and Mlsa Erickson
W. 0.
Mr. and Miss Mecredy defeated Mr.
Beale and Miss Green S—6, 6—4
Men's Doubles
Mackersy   and   Mcllwuine   defeated
<* cond degrees was exemplified by
the Grand Mistress. The next meat-
UK will be held on next Monday evening. The meeting closed with tlu*
singing of the National Anthem
By co-ordinating and harmonizlnT
benevolent efforts In this way, the
danger of overlapping on the one
hand, or neglecting deserving communities on the other hand, may I-
met and overcome.
I  am convinced  that all  Canadian
illghtest stock in a kaiser who vows
_ _ .       ,    .     .. ,       ...      .     . i hearts go out to their brave fellow
that he rules by divine right and not    ..... , "\"   J" ,
. , ..__   , i citizens who have gone to the front.
i A prompt nnd hearty response to this
man from the bureau of drainage, department of agriculture, to look, into
the matter from tlie agricultural viewpoint. I took thc matter up with our
secretary of the interior. Mr. Lane,
and after several conferences with
him I convinced him that it was for
tho benefit of the goveruniiwt In mors
aqulpmont required by tho fifty or
sixty children now availing tliem-
selvoa of the educational advantages
of the Institution.
Attention is called to the tact that
Mrs. Pearson and Mr. George Stevenson have both promised to contribute songs on the occasion and that
the Cranbrook orchestra, under the
direction of MrH. Wallinger, has had
under special rehearsal the fourth
movement from Beethoven's immortal
-trine quartet (opus 120) und the hal-
ways than one to have the Kootenay ; let music from Strelctskl's polnnalse.
'jy popular consent: and we cannot
now uphold a form of government
which denies to masses of its popula-
ion the right to oue vote to every man.
It is another Germany which wc
have been proud to recognize and ac-
elaim—the Germany of high aspirations and noble Ideals, tlie Germany
if Intellectual freedom, the Qerman)
o whose spiritual leadership every nation the world over is deeply in debt
Its uag has meant to us the dag of  TOMMY ATKIXS SINGS
valley drained:   First, because lt Is
me of the most fertile valleys hi our
appeal  wlll   put all  anxiety  at   rest   state and In fact In tlie entire north-
about those near and dear to them.  west.   Second, the undertaking was
and will also afford to those who can-  too grwt. as I said before
not go, an opportunity of doing their ; (duals  to liaudhv    Third,  the  stati
duty to Canada and the empire. | iaw*. arc ,,nt HUCii as to permit of fav-
The public wlll not have forgotten the
Impression left on them by the items
tontrlbuted on a former celebrated
occasion of King Edward's school unto r Indiv-1 der the direction of Miss Cherrington; \
und can look forward to a part song
Item by the same wonderful little ar-
President   Canadian   Patriotic   Fund.
Government House,
26th August, 1914.
! tlsts on this occasion.   Not to bc be-
%        STKIO  WINTER
People Are llestJtute, Lire on Pint of
Soup and Pound of Bread
Brussels, Sept. 28.—The people of
Brussels are looking forward, not
without dismay, to tiie approach of
winter. Stoppage of commerce and
ndustry Is complete and the working
classes, whose little savings were exhausted long ago, owe their existence
to humanitarian work conducted under tlie auspices of the ministers of I *_ '
Spain and tlie I'nited States and
through this the municipal officers of f
the town and suburbs make distribu-
tlons every day of a pint of hot soup
and a pound of bread per head. Appeals are being made to thc public for j
contributions to help this good work '
to go on as long as possible. There
are few rich people In Brussels, however, for on tiie arrival of the Ger-
clentific knowledge planted furthest
lorth tn more fields of mental and
governmental activity than is perhaps
iny other. It Is the country of Flchte,
\ant and Hegel, of Schiller and
loethe, of Korner and his fellow*
•hampions of German liberty in the
vara of freedom just a century ago;
if Carl Schurz and Slegol and Klnke]
ind other revolutionary comrades of
IS4S: of Schubert, Schumann uud
Wagner; of Lesslng, of Mommsen, of
HelinhoH?. nnd Siemens and all the
rest of the Intellectual heroes who
lave heen and are lhe real glories of
the Germany for which we have en-
ertnlned such profound respect. We
have realised, too, the splendid qualities whicli liave made of Germany a
foremost trading nation and have
watched with amazement, like ull the
World, her rapid commercial conquest
of the sens and the four quarters Of
the globe, Yet. after all, lt Is to the
Germany that has done more for our
own university life and our Ititellec-
ttta.1 and artistic development than
any other nation that hosts of Americans huve been so profoundly attached.
Against tills Germany the war Into
which It has been so recklessly plung-'
jed Is nothing short of a crime, Whether victory or national disaster comes
. out of It all, the Intellectual und I
[ splrltunl growth of the nation Is
knows how long.
"It's a l-ong Way to Tlpperary"
has become the marching song of the
British army, according to London
dispatches, lt Is not widely known ln
this country. The words are:
Up to mighty Umdon came an Irishman one day
As the streets nre pav'd  with gold
sure ev'ryonc was gay;
Singing  songs  of   Piccadilly,   Strand
. and Leicester Square,
Till Paddy got excited, then he shouted to them there: ,
It's a long way to Tlpperary,
It's a long way to go;
It's a long way to Tlpperary
To the sweetest girl I know.
Good-bye Piccadilly, farewell Irflces-
ter Square,
It's a long way to Tlpperary, •
But my heart's right there.
letter  to   his   Irish
orabh* action.    Fouith,  the govern , __________________
ment has over (1,000 acres of Indian ; hind   hand  the  children  of  the .St
lands that could be doubled or quad*   Mary's schools are also training the
rupled in value by tin* drainage of tliif   «omo vocal items.   After the concert
valley.   I had a hard time convincing  refreshments will be served by the | "S.".?"?.!!!? -".^J!*!**
the secretary that they should drain   ladles and, it may be added, that this
these lands for the Indians and let   feature of the entertainment is cover*
them   pay  their  reasonable   propor-  ed by the cost of the tickets.
tion.   At his suggestion  I took the '
mutter up with Mr. Sells, our com-1 AFRICAN  VETERAN
mlssloner of Indian affairs, and went
over it With him very thoroughly. He
agreed with me that these lands
ought to be drained and tlmt the Indians pay tlieir reasonable proportion.
This places us in "Splendid shape on
tliis side of the international line, for
tf the two governments can agree on
Major-General   Anderson   of
Army Likely to be Commander
—Brigade Chiefs Experienced
Paper money, whatever its naturt.
is not negotiable, and this causes a
great deal of trouble. ' People who
thought themselves in corafort.ib.e
Clrcumstances for the rest of tlieir
lives have to ask themselves what
they can do in order to exist. Still
British ! °*hcrs nre looking on helplessly at the
; ruin of tlicir industry or business.
!     Valcartler,   Que.,   Sept.   271—It   lfl
i understood that the ollicer favored by
.   , ., . j the British government tor the part
plan of drainage I do not think (^ t.ommamlcr 0, u„, (.amidl„n con.
•ingent Is Major-Gen. Anderson of the
British army, who wus In charge of
the remounts In the South Arricau
campaign. He ls well known to Canadians who served in that campaign.
He would select his own chief of
Service in South Africa was seen
by four of the brigade commanders
there will be a bit of trouble In having our government authorise the )»•
| suance of bonds to cover tlie same
i You know better than I how your
! government will handle the matter.
"After these consultations the department took the mutter up with
I Premier McBride and asked blm to
j appoint a man to meet the engineer
Paddy   write     ^^^^^^^^^^^^
Molly O'
Saying. "Should you not receive this.
write nml let me know
If 1 make mistakes ln spelling, Molly,
dear," said he, I so happens that whili
"Remember* Its's the pen that's bad, \0t idnho I visited V
appointed by our government at Bon-1 ^ E w Turnert 0'f Qwhc(, |mrtu*u-
ner'a Ferry and do whatever Is net
' Inrly  distinguished himself  by   win-
si. ry. to go over carefully all the plan.  ^ U)fl victo11ll CroSH Qru| ftjso th(1
and surveys that liave been made and
formulated up to tliis time and then
make tlieir report as to just what
should he done. Our government hat
Its man ready to go at any time. It
I wns governor
■torla uud  was
» . .1   ' «"IV" 7 V '    ..     I checked for no one
has one of the line* private Ooltae-L,, flm, „owor of ttll >.-,,*,, i« to be
tlons and museums on the continent, , , d b % ru*(,r wlU)H(, H*KnRt.irp
containing   the   diary   of   Napoleon .      ,      , th(1*r uoath
found on the battlefield of Waterloo, ffi^**^   even   asking  the
the crucifix carried by Mary Queen of
Scots, when she was beheaded, and a
llbrury of 35,000 volumes. Ayr, on
the bonnle Doon, made famous by
Bobbie Burns, was their next stop.
They crossed on a night boat from
Glasgow to Dublin, saw Dublin Castle
and the round towers where the Celts
made • their last stand against the
Danes and Normans. Blarney Castle,
Cork, Klllarney and the Lakes of K1I-
lainey were visited, and the latter
spot they declare to be the most beautiful seen In all their travels.
" The return-Journey from Liverpool
to New York wos made on the "Lusl-
tanla," which carried 2750 passeng-
consent of the people's parliament or
don't lay thc blame ou mc."
Molly  wrote a  neat  reply  to
Paddy O',
Saying,   "Mike   Maloney    wants   tc
marry mc, and so
Leave the Strand and Piccadilly, oi
you'll be to blame,
For love hns fairly drove me Billy
hoping you're the same."
i taking time the angry passions ure let
| loose, and cfery pain and torture
j known to man Is Inflicted on men and
women and children alike; out of this
war can come only another heritage
of hatred and bitterness, of sorrow
and suffering.   The mighty commer-  ,, „
clal edtnee erected by German enter-! everyone  CBB   afford
prise and toll is already crushing to
the ground.  Ruin already claims tens
of thousands,    Germany's  merchant
fleet is being swept oft the ocean.  Her
Internal defelopmpnt is at an end;
her schools and universities are Idle;
the whole nation is being brutalized
and, through the  hot haste of the
| very pleasantly entertained by Prom**
[lor McBride and I was very favorably
j Impressed   with   lilm   us   a   man   of
'"""affairs, and after we had our representative appointed I took tin* liberty
of  personally   writing   Premier  McBride and urged him to appoint an
engineer to meet tho ropresi ntatlve of
our government, who is un engineer.
We are now trying to liave iiini make
this appointment and if you and your
associates can assist in any way in
having this appointment made at an
distinguish! tl service order.
Col.   CM. Nelles saw service In tin
northwest rebellion and In South Af- (
rlca  and  Col,  A.  C,  Macdonnel   was I
wltli the Canadian Mounted llcciment
in  South Africa, where he won  the'.
U.S.O.; Col. H. K. Hurstnll of the garrison artillery, who Is to head tin* ar- *
tlllery division, was mentioned in despatches for conspicuous service  In
South Africa.
Itei. 4. P. We* man, s Former Pastor Here, to be In Charge
Premier of On'urhi and Noted Canadian  Statesman  Succumb**, to
Long Mini".-.
Toronto. Bept 26.—Sir James Pliny
Whitney, premier of Ontario, died
suddenly at noon today as a result of
cerebral hemorrhages caused by hardening of the arteries. Sir James hud
been confined to his bed for som<
time, but his condition was not
thought Immediately dangerous. Just
before noon today, however, a change
was noticed and Lady Whitney and
her daughU r rushed to tlie bedside
just as the premier passed away.
The late statesman was 71 years
of age and leaves, besides Ludy
Whitney, a son and daughter.
sir James became ill last spring
while on a visit to the States and for
more tlian a month his death wns ex-
pocted almost hourly, but he finally
recovered and returnod-to Ontario In
Lime to lead his party to victory at
Lhe recent provincial elections. Since
flien he Ijas been obliged to take little
part In politics and has gradually be*
come weaker.
von from Mesdames Christie and
Mecredy, W. O. Mrs. Halsall and Miss
Banwell. bye
Misses Pye and Brlcksoa defeated
Mrs. Miller and Miss Hewitt 8—S,
•'—0; Misses Mecredy and Green defeat) 1 Mrs Halsall and Miss Ban-
well. ft—8, 6—4.
Hisses Mecredy and Green defeated
Misses Pye and Erickson. 1—ti. 12—10,
S~ V
Udles' Singles
Miss Mecredy defeated Mrs. Miller,
6—0. 6—0; Mrs Halsall won from
Miss  Paterson. W. O.
Miss Mecredy defeated Mrs. Halsall,
'.—2, 7—5; Miss Erickson defeated
Miss Hewitt. 6—0. 6—1; Miss Pye defeated Miss Christie. 6-3. 6—1; Miss
Banwell   won   from  Mrs.   McCreery,
w. o.
Miss Mecredy defeated Miss Erlck-
6—4;   Miss   Pye   defeated
KOSS Banwell. 6—0. 6—2.
Miss Pye defeated Miss Mecredy.
l_fi, 6—4, 6—I.
Men's Sfigles '
L. S. Mackersy defeated J. \V. Wil-
-1. 6—4: C R. Newton defeated
Phillips.   6—1.  6—0;   H.   Mcll-
I wain** deff»at«*d G. S. McCreery. 6—2.
J 3—6. 6—0:  A. Fairbairn defeated H.
! B, Hicks. 6—0. €—1; J. McEwen won
from A. G. Shatford. W. O: G. Me-
i  redy   defeated   Mr.   Rumsey,   6—1,
6—2; M. A. Beale snd H. H. Bourne,
Mackersy defeated Newton, 6—1,
•>_6. 6—1; Fairbairn defeated Mcll-
walne,\—S, 7—5; Mecredy defeated
McEwen, 6—2, 6—1; Beale defeated
Bourne, 6—3, 3—6, 6—0.
Fairbairn defeated Mackersy
*—1; Mecredy defeated Beale
Fairbairn defeated Mecredy,
2—6, 6—1.
I'ri'fiw    ratrloUr   llFtor&'lon.   uml
Ladle*. I lull Sen* llrfrf.li.
Apple* now
to have
or» on thlu trip. There was 860 flmt-' kaiser, Ruaala and France nnd Del-
cIbbr pafuengGrB, every berth botng I glum tin well. From now on Its whole
tilled. Tho dining room on this boat {thought must be to shoot nnd kill
noatcd tho (ull quota of 600 first-class ' neoule with whom ten days ago the
nassongors at one sitting. ' counti y was at complete peace.     It
After landing In New York thoy vis- ts to bo for yenrs to conio the most
Ited Philadelphia, Chicago, Bait Uko hated nation In Europe.
and the Pendleton, Oregon, "round-     la tt any wonder that true trlends ol
tut," returning bon* Tin Spokane.     |oemaay er» en*, agnlnat nil thin Iron
A new shipment.   We can sell
»!■«,•> a box
two iioxKS van ««.95
Re\. j. p, Westman, field secretary
pr Young People's and Siui.luy Scllool
Work. In the Methodist church, lor
early date I can nay without liOBlta- Alb„rla _ „,.„,,„ ,.0,„mm„, ,,
Hon that as the representative of our H|>ondlnR , month ,„ f_ K„„tenny
government wlll meet the represents-: Ho „,„ |lc ,,„„ ,nm 0(,(ob(,r 6(|l ,0
tlve of your government at llonners „,.,„,,„, ,,,,, Wh,|0 ,„ (.r„nbr„olI Mr
Ferry nt any time on 10 days' notice., _mm wl„ „„,,, „,,„,.„,, „.„,.
I would like very much Indeed If you n|g|l, MromenClng ot , pm f ,„ ,hl,
can help us secure early action In ,,„,,,. ,.,„„„ r00m „, „,„ „,,„,„„,„,
this matter, as I am extremely anx- cll,lr,.h> nt Mch „, „„,,.„ h„ w,n d(l.
Ions to take the matter up with the : ,,„, „„ „,„„,._„ ,„„„„.„„ wlth nPW
next session of congrew on Ilecem-   ,„„,„,.„   „„,,,,„     „,,   K|1|   „„„   ,,„,,,
ber 4th.
meetings for church  workers nt nn
4 His. for He.
Cranbrook Trading
1 Company, United I:
"In cloning 1 wti.li to sny tbat our hour to be announced later after Mr,
government Is In hearty nyiu.mthy
with the nlnnH of our people nt Don-
new Kerry In the Kootenay valley and
that we arc ready to CO-OpOWto with
tbe government of Hritish Columbia
In every way to have tlie vMley drain
WcHtman'H nrrlval here.   All of these
meetlnRH are to be of nn educational
and an Inspirational nature, and are
open to the public.   Tlilx Ih to be it
week of exceptional worth, do not fall
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       to take advantage of It.
I am a plain, practical IpihIiichh I' Mr.   Weatlnan  will  prench  In  thc
wllli ycartt of experience in the jM.-timdlht   church  at   both   ncrvlciu
west and have no hesitation In saylai [-rUnkiilvhig fey, afk
I'rtnce   .di'llicrt  Off*. In Hospital al
ItniftseK Says licltr'an Doctor—
- Autopsy Was Held
Ghent, Sept. 2S.
jimt out of HriiRKciH eays that Prince
Adalbert, tin- kaixcr's third Hon, bus
died in ii hospital there and that Hr
Le Pago, KiiiK Albert's physician- win;
ordered to hold nn autopny In the
presence of two (ierman doctors.
It was found, lie Maid, that the
prince bad been killed by n (lermnn
bullet, He added that in other examination! Offlcow were found also to
have died from wounds made by Herman bulli'ti.
"On with the dance let Joy bf un-
conlined" ar" the famous words descriptive of the great military ball
whicli preceded the history making
battle of Waterloo. The military ball
at the Auditorium on Tuesday evening
was not broken Into by the "cannon's
opening roar." but it wan equally re-
-•id'nib nt with youth, beauty and
chivalry and a wonderful fantastb-
weaving of patriotic colors, Hag* and
bunting. The first regimental ball of
tin* Kast Kootenny Regiment Mght
Infantry was undoubtedly a success.
Tiie decorations were profuse and one
of tlo* largest assemblage of the present season participated In the festivities.
Companys ('. and D. were the hosts
nt this affair, which was given to assist in raising funds for their needed
equipment The recently organized
1-adles Cluh provided the refreshments, the proceeds of which are also
to be used for a patriotic purpose.
Dancing commenced at 9.30 and the
hall in the early part of the evening
was crowded to capacity. The Oran-
A Ilelglan doctor brook orchestra furnished tlie music
and the program was arranged with a
great variety of dances calculated to
inspire all of thc devotees of Terpsichore.
Prom the success of the Initial effort It Is expected that the military
balls will lead the procession during
tbe criming winter or as long as the
wnr lasts. Numbers of men are likely to be chosen from the Kant Kootenay regiment for active service at the
front In the Immediate future and
every effort In their behalf w>'| meet
The doctor  who  relates tliis  was
firmly convinced of the truth of bis! with a ready response from the ciU
Statement. Urns. THE  CUANBLiiO".  IIERAU)
Howard St. snd Tr«mt Ave.
A New And
Modern Hotel
A    modern    equipped   Cafe   It
moderate   prices
Rates II no and up per ils;
Our hus meets all trains
The Coeur d'Alene t'o.
JACOB GOETZ, President
11ARUY   P.   BAER,   Sec.
W. E. Worden, Prop.
66  PHONE  66
Dry Slab Wood
Rick Wood
llaifi,'«i;i' Transfer
Sanil anil Gravel Supplied
llinnt Ponder
Moving Pianos it Special)*
Furniture   and    Baggage
.1. MILNE, Manager
Corner Cranbrook  Street
I'lione 201
Open liny and Nlghl
Candies, Kruits and Cigars
Good Rooms in Connection
llllllnnl   Room nml t'itfnr
For    ft    t(iil«'t    Uttint*    of
Pocket  Billiard- or
l.ttirlMi Millard*
Opposite CVM Station
The l'larr to (let a Quirk Meal
and a lloud Meal
IIoomh to Hint
South t«-t  ktMileiiay
NOTICK Ih hereby given that 30
days hfti*r dale I Intend to apply tu
the Hon. tlie Minister of Lands fur a
llcanne under tlie Coal uml Petroleum
Act to pronpect over the following
denerlhi'd land:- -
f'nmmrnclnf- at n post about 100
yards t-oiitli-wcst of tlie north-west
corner of lot 1001, fi. l, K. !>., thence
rut *8 chains, thenco south SO chains.
thence weat 80 chains, thence north
M chaliiK to th<> point of commencement.
located July llth. 1914.
Sl-Bt .1. H. HAYES, Locator
Snath Kast Kuulenay
SOT ICH in hereby Riven that SO
dayi after dnte ] intend to apply to
the Hon. the minister nf lands fnr a
llrenae under the foul nnd Petroleum
Art to prospect over the following
dMcrlhed lend
('(imuittnelnic at it post about 2nn
yarda South-west nf the Houth-eaat
corner of Uit 429, thence Kast 80
chain*, thence South su chains, thence
Wait R0 chaliia, thence North ROchatna
to point of commencement
M-tt tlKO. (WARY, Locator.
Utated July nth. 1014.
; J. R. TUOMl'SOX, Editor aad .Manager
Supicrlptloi Itulet
One   Year     $2.Qij
Six Months         Lou
: Three Months    &u
AdvortUlutr  Hates
Display   Advertising,   25   cents   per
Column inch.
Reading Notices or Classified Ads. 10 !
cents per line. '
Crnnbrook, BX\» Oc.oner 1st, lllll
j    Accounts from the sent of wur are
to the genoral effect that while neither side hus csorod u decided victory
the position of the allies is in Itself u
triumph.    At nny  rote the tide  lioi
turned,   the   allies   have   taken  thc
measure of   the great Gorman  war
machine  and thoy are  now   holding
their own.   The hour must bo a hitter one Tor (iermany whieh expected
u short sharp light and victory.   For
years they have predicted that modern
war must necessarily be short, und
they had fixed the days necessary In
1 which to take Paris. Their plans have
fulled.    There can  be  no  more ag-
j grandlzemont for Germany, no lovy-
, ing of war tribute on   Paris  or uny
: other French city.   The expected pro-
', fit of the war is gone. Germany has
nothing to gain now but bloodshed
nnd more bloodshed.    While we are
! still   In   the  opening   phase   ol'   tin
- struggle for life against the Prussian
Izcd   German   empire, tliis    struggle
: to escape from tho militarism which
. lias   been   strangling     Kurope     Coi
years, a long step In the right direction has been made.    A pin  prick  li
tin* egotism of the German Kaiser al
this time, u closing In OE the slowl:
encorcllng hostile armies, and a rIov
home-bringing  to  the  Genuan   com
prehension of the horrors they have
preolcpated upon tho world must havi
its effect In reducing tho morale of tin
fighting units and replacing recklosf
| abandoned attacks and victory (lushed
soldiers with grim ami beaten armlei
with their hest  life blood gone and
their  courage tremulous  before  tin
certainty and sureness of coming disaster.
Some  of  the   editors  of   Canadian
publications since the war broke forth
j give us a pain, wliere wo never had ui
■ aclio,  in their never-ceasing cry foi
' compulsory   military   training.    Tin
1 Canadian Courier demands thut every
; man shall have eight years training
! by the time lie is 26.    That Is about '
| the limit.   Germany is a country that
typifies   at   tho   present    time   (in
; helghth of military efficiency and com-
I pulsory   Draining  and   tin*   way  thc
German soldiers were slaughtered be-
I fore the forts at Liege, the manner
; in   whicli  countless  lives  have  heen
1 sacrlfled by tlieir great war machlni
; simply does not appeal to tin* avoragi
Canadian.   The raw troops of Prance
and  Kngland liave been  holding Cn
i mighty German force for weeks and .
I seem   now   on   the  eve   of   an   over-
j whelming  victory.    Trained  soldier*
have never proven  their superiority.
I They failed in South Africa ogalnsl
the unorganized aud uncouth  Boers
The volunteer soldier of the United
States  has  always  been  an   offectiv.
soldier and more aggressive than tin
regulars.    The  history   of   war   does
not   prove    tliat   years   of  train ini;
teaches   anything   Important  In   soldiering   except   on   tlie   battlefield,
Dress parade drills and the execution
of the manual of the anus does nol
I teach a man how to light.   Active ser-
1 vice against the enemy  is  tho best
j school.      Lord    Kitchener    says:    " I
' don't enre whether a man knows his
'■ right foot from his left If he know*-
: how to shoot,"    We believe the Cuna-
! dinn soldiers now on the way to the
j front will prove a most effective or-
, gnnlzation on the battlefield.    Cana-
: dlana know how to shoot and thoy
| know  how  to think  for thomselves,
I two Important requisites for a soldier
There   wlll   also   he   no  discounting
j their bravery. That they will be equal !
to superior numbers of the enemy on
the  same  footing is  our  firm  belief j
What   Canada  needs  is  a  mill tar j |
, school for the training of ollicers and
! artillerymen.     With   plenty   of   big
I guns nnd men who know how to shoni
them nnd officers for the troops, when
! tliey are once organized, Canada needs
j tear no foe of equal strength,    Thej
are thousands of men In Cunadu who
| are crack marksmen anti virile pat-
| riots who would light to the last drop
I of their blond, men who can march in
j line and endure hardships, brave men
' of  brawn  nnd  brains,  under  whost
care the firesides of Canada are gate
from ■    encroachment.       Compulsory
| military training kills love of country
nnd patriotism und tends toward the
very   thing   that  half   tlio   civilized
world la fighting in Germany today-
To judge hy the reports which roach
us from time to time from our special
correspondent nt Invermere the wideawake people of the Windermere district of tliis province are leaving no
stone unturned to take advantage of
the results of the present regrettable
war.   While other sections of Canada
I are  turning  their  attention   to   the
| capturing of the commercial trade of
the enemies of our empire, tho people
j In the Windermere division nre making earnest efforts to attract the »t-
I tention ot the tourist BOCtlOU of Can-
i ada and of Amorlcn iu general lo
their districts' wonderful attraction.,
au a resort. They are now planning n
campaign for the year 1816. as being
the one In which they will first he able
Saving Shoe Leather
flDo you know lhat thousands of men are savins
money by repairing their
own shoes'.' Auy man who
can pound tacks, can wilh
a little care become his
own cobbler and sole his
shoes in a neat and serviceable manner. We sell
complete outfits consisting
of lasts (3 sizes), stand,
knife, hammer, tacks,
awls, etc., all packed in a
ueai, wood box with full
directions for soling shoes.
The      whole      oul fit
complete, costs .. ,$1*25
Leather    soles,    per
pair, men's 85
Leather    soles,    per
pair, ladies 25
Rubber    Heels,    per
pair 85
USee premiums in our window given with a cash
purchase of $2-00.
Knnhvaro & Mill Supplies
Cranhrook, IU'.
Editor Herald:
Dear Sir: I desire
you for your Infori
regarding the oi i
against my family ui
turday last by nn i i
tia of Canada, acting
tion of Major Lnwh
time was Acting I1
.Military District No
necessary hi view , f
newspapers here ivt i1
misinformed L*j ■■ '■
only one aide ol lh
been  told.
V R\
to place before
Ion Uie facts
,."<■ committed
-1 myself on Sa-
i :- oi tlie MI11-
imder tbe direc-
v.lio at thut
er Commanding
! 0. This 1 deem
the fact that the
' intimidated and
nu extent that
e  story  lias  yet
(Hi Prldi > mon
nlneg Satin dny I1
editor, published
with the delay In
ilian Kxi" i Itlonarj
and ub.ti »,-lth certain (
vailing In the military
earlier. Coupled wltl
brief ami nol severo ci
minister of mlllUa.
On Saturday mornlnf
nt breakfast  with my
home, an officer witli
caiue to my house, pip
arrest and forcibly coi
ng last Tin* Wtn-
it, of whioh 1 am
n article dealing
lending the Conn-
force to Hn* front,
ui> ui
oi th
Kort Osborne
od tho offlcer
be informed i
t asked him h
man's home
tuke hlni nwa
I tl
I was
* iu my
of men
ic under
d me to
^^^   1 1 nsll-
was arrested, und
t lie did not know.
br ti .red to invade a
that planner und to
'cm it by force wlth-
icopie brought hi with ease.
md what Is very Important
too much expense to tho
Thc means to an end by
y hope this will be accom-
i: Ilrst and foremost by the
Central railroad, which Is
llie this year to connect us with that
art, The railway should be in opera-
ion hy the end of December for tlie rd lu it.
arrylng of freight, and it should bc tlve. II
tpeii say the middle of June, li)15, for
lie carrying of passengers. Their
econd hope Is one iu which we art
■nly indirectly interested, being tlu*
omplctlon of tho Banff-VVIiidormero
LCl'OOS      the      tWO
y Mountains and
the main trunk
sa Hie prairies.
I to uu end in as
far as wo are concerned, us it will
enable tourist parties by automobile
;o loop the loop, going to that part
Ither by waj of Banff and returning
by way of our crow's Nest Pass road
or vice versa.   It la hardly likely that
out informing him
ensed. Me merely
acting under the ii
Lawless, and that
further concerning
if what he wns ac-
stated that he was
itructfons of Major
lie knew nothing
the matter.
automoolle    road
ranges of tho Rock
uniting  them   with
roads   leading   ncr<
This will he n mean
When 1 readied Kort Osborne 1 was
conducted under guard to tho ollice of
Major Lawless, That person asked
me il' i was the editor of Tlie Winnipeg Saturday Cost, a copy of which lie
showed me. 1 stated that I was. He
asked mo If, us editor of the Post, I
was responsible for whatever appear*
[ answered tu the ailirma-
then onti red Into a tirade
of abuse of a violent character. I
asked iihu if I had been put under arrest merely that he might have an opportunity to express hla opinion concerning me under favorable circumstances, lie'stated that he had had
me arrested and taken there to compel nie to take an oath that I would
not again publish any reference whatever to Canadian or British troops, to
any military operations, eltli
or elsewhere, or to military ollicers or
men witiiout first submitting it to him
for bis approval. I told blm that tliis
wus not only impracticable but illegal;   that   1   could   not   enter   into
the road wlll hi  iu a perfect stale for  a,*y mc„ undertaking, and that I pro
automobile [ravelling by the season ■ tested against tliis attempt at high
appeared. It differed from scores of
othej^rtleles only In so fur as It referred to the interference of the minister of militia with the camp commandant at Valcartler, and the sanitary conditions of tho camp. Everything else had already been published
and re-publlshed from one end of
Canada to the other.
On Sunday, on the advice of my
solicitor, I swore to a warrant for the
arrest of Major Lawless on a charge
or kidnapping, for which tho extreme
penalty Is twenty-five years' Imprisonment. Unfortunately, the police officers wero unable to execute this warrant, as Major Lawless hud left the
city for the east a fow minutes too
soon—twenty-four hours earlier than
lie had previously announced his Intention to do so.
While I was detained under armed
gunrd at Fort Osborne, an officer and
men were sent to thc office of publication of The Wlnninpog Saturday
Post. Hern all copies of the paper
that had not already been distributed
were seized und removed to Kort Osborne. The accountant of tlio publishing company was compelled, under
threat of Immediate arrest, to surrender to the office a copy ot thc mailing
list of the paper—one of the most
valunbble and confidential assets of a
newspaper, as you are doubtless
aware.   This has not been returned.
I desire to emphasize possibly tho
most significant point In this whole
outrageous affair. That Is this, scattered all over Canada, and over Western Canada In particular—with Winnipeg as the chief center—papers are
published and freoly circulated without interference that contain nrtlcles
that simply reek with treason. In this
city one has published an urgent appeal to German reservists to return
and defend tlieir country. Several
others have protested against Cnn-
ida's taking any part ln the present
war, und explaining why Canadians
•should remain as neutral as citizens
af the United States. None of these
papers, however, has, 1 believe, had
thc audacity to criticise Hon. Sam
Hughes. Hence, I believe, their immunity!
I place these facts before you, sir,
for your own information. I accept
full responsibility for thus publishing
them through the malls. And In conclusion I desire to assure you tliat I
shall never permit this outrage
against my family and myself to rc-
hore | maln unredressed so long as it may be
possible to obtain justice in our
courts, ln our parliament, or ut the
hands of the Canadian' people.
Yours sincerely,
Knox Magec.
Winnipeg, Man., September 23rd,
jf 1015, but it will be so far advancer.1
by thai time as to make them hope For
its completion  by  the close of thai
year and for it-; perfecting by the season of 191G.   lu addition to the beauty
of the districts scenery tliey have another and pi rhaps inure Invltlug. call
to another section of tourists in the
wonderful   mountains  whicli  it possesses iu tiie valleys of the Toby and  other
Horse Thief creeks.   Tiiere are many  order
peaks of eleven  thousand  feet and
over which have t
i I man upon them.
been Into that part describe it as a
sen of mountains     Tliis  year some
notable climbs have heen made and
arrangements ore on foot for the advent next year of a specially chosen
me that If i rofu
intimidation, il*' Informed
.1 he would keep mo
der guard In tiie
guard-root .1. I attempted to explain
to him tluit 1 hud not been accused of i
anything illegal, that I had the same
rights that every other citizen enjoys,
and that I declined to he singled oul
The outbreak of the war In Europe
and the consequent demand which Is
naturally to be expected for Increased
exports of meats, finds Canada In a
very much denuded condition as re-
1 and   treated   differently
dltor iu Canada.
•ly officer who had
was instructed to renin,
er felt the foot guard-room. On my way
Those who have room i mot my sollcltoi
Whltlii. K.C., who had re<
phone message from in
questing  htm  to  eome  t
anco.    Mr.  Whltla bad
from   every I gards live stock.
At this the As a result of the removal of the
arrested me American tariff on cattle a heavy
■ mo to the j trade developed to the south. In
to the gunrd [ some   districts   In   eastern   Canada,
. Mr, II. W.
. ivcd a tolo-
i house re-
i my assist-
: arty of select mountain climbers
and scientists from some of the leading clubs of tin failed States. If
this dream cone a irue more parties
vill follow in their footsteps and may
also be a further encouragement for
the members of tho Canadian Alpine
club of Canada to make their pilgrimage Into that part in the succeeding
difllculty in getting Major Lawless to
discuss the matter with him, Finally, however, ibis high-handed officer
went so far as to draft nn undertaking, to be signed by me, practically to the same offi ct us the "oath"
that he had formerly demanded.   lie
nearly everything has been shipped
out of the country, except dairy cows.
Phis export trade, together with
many farmers selling their calves for
veal, can have but one result in
Canada, viz: a greater scarcity of
meat than at present exists, even in a
normal market.
The meat industry in Canada should
not be allowed to dwindle—rather, the
production of hogs, sheep and cattle
on Canadian farms should be greatly
The Canadian troops may lie equipped with an armor plate device which
it Is expected will save the lives of
liundredfl of tho men when they engage the em my, especially when de-
rending an entrenched position
against an infantry attack, The device is it spado. It would also bt
used to dig shallow trenches. In tin
blade of tho spade an oval upertur<
Is punched. After the trenches are
dug (lie spade would bcpluccd on the
ground, secured firmly by a spike and
tin troops would lire through tin
aperture, get ling a secure rest for
thc rille and a splendid protection
from the bul lots of the enemy. ■•.,:-
perlmcntS With the spndes were carried nut witli both the Hoss rifle, using tmirli VII. ammunition aud a
Lnlrd machine gnu. Neither weapon
punctured tie1 plats, and only In one
or two cases did tho bullet force It-
way through for enough to crack it.
assumed Mr. Whltla that ho did not increased. To obtain this Increase
Know what Lis legal rights were, but I &oeB not mean that farmers should
whatever they wero, he was going to I devote their whole attention to live
keep me iu tlie guard-room until 1 i Btock* The majority of farmers will
signed it. admit that with 'very little extra ef-
My solicitor was then admitted to fort and expense they could increase
the guard-room to confer with me, by several head the live stock on
but was given only a few minutes for their farms without In any way Inter-
that purpose. On his advice and as- fering with their present system of
BurancB thnt tho undertaking that I  h*mtag.
was signing was or no value what-1 From reports to the commission of
ever, being obtained under ilitressj oonservaUon, present conditions in-
aud also being assured that lhe day:dlvaie a world-wide scarcity of live
heing Baturday, if should bo difficult; stl)eh, with little likelihood of an over-
or impossible to got Into communica-' crowded market Ib therefore apportion with the judge of the King'c 1e,lt- To -»ke advantage of this, far-
Bench rm- thc um rose of obtaining a mera BhoU,d 8ave tIldr hcifor calves,
writ or habeas corpus, I signed the ]t0 Produce more cattle, while the oth-
iindcrtnktng after two linen hud teen
added to It, In which It waa stated
that I Bignod nnd' r compulsion and
merely for the purpose of taking legal
action to establish my rights.
While lu Ibe guard room at Fort
fi'linrne, several guard1- wore left in
the room with mo, while two more,
wltli HUes, were placed outside.
ers may be turned off, not as veal but
us beef.
Expert stockmen advise that there
are good times ahead for those raising sheep. The high price of mutton
and of wool and the comparative ease
, with which a (lock of sheep may bc
; sustulned upon land which Is otlier*
i wise    unsuitable    for    agriculture,
■ ni" ms
At tbe tlm
deknoss in nly lion,
diortly after my abd
t there was \ H,lou''* suggest a great Increase in thc
and iharofore I number of sheep raised by Canadian'
utlon had taken
j farmers.
— f.lHITCD- fi
.(..■[o'.i'.orcmcHAnj ■-
place tin- tali)
his rogitlar vli
(osslonally obi
with mo. lie
Kort uml reqlli
ly physician called on j '"oreimed production In liogn can
:f Ho dcomod It pro- M10 urouB,lt stsont more quickly tnan
ea'tfal to communicator0 any otllcr c'aas °' llve 8t0CK. an(l
thorotore came to tlie j consequently should receive Immed-
sted mi Interview    Hei'i**e nttentlon.
wns abruptly refuBOd, and on his In-1 Anlnlal Production on the farm Is
Blstlng wus tliroatoned with arrest. It desirable because It Increases the
was several hours aftorwards, when i! fertility and crop-rnlBlng ability of. the I
was ilnnlly rolcaBed, tlmt 1 Had oh-1so11- Go"" Pr'ce» »»• •»« to ** 0°-
lalnod tho Information that he hnd »o talne« ,or W ""'P'"8 v"llch 'a™-
oarnostly endeavored lo communicate I ''rs wM1 llave t0 se» on account of the
t0 ,,,,, ; inevitable shortage of supply result-
All told. I wns under nrrest nnd in  '»« "■»•" «"*■* conditions ln Europe
confinement   for about three  lioura. Thrno two conditions should be an:
During all that time nnd up to the : "iccntlve to Canadian farmers to In-;
present I havo not heen accused of | "*•" ■tnelr  llve  ■*"*  Production.:
anything. 1 Imve merely been r.ub-i
jeeted to tlie invasion of my home, to
kldnnpping, nml to Imprisonment
Without warrant nnd witiiout charge
i.f nnj kind being Inid against mo.
Tlio artlclo tlinl appeared in Tlie
Posl contained absolutely no Information of uny lilnd thnt emild be of tlio j
BlightoBt adviintago to tlie enemy, ns i
'It hnd ull heen public |il'n|ierty, widely
dhiHeuilnuled, before my article ever I
A little foresight now, with modern
methods of feeding, will make Increased production easily possible.
We desire to express to all those
fiiends and neighbors who gave so
iieuerously of tlicir sympathy and assistance In the death and burial of our
wife and mother, our heartfelt thunkn.
JoiepU Brault ud Family.
Boys Winter Overcoats
Wc have just received a nice
Assortment of Overcoats
for Boys from four years to
twelve years.
Prices range from$4.50 to •PV.OO
Bring the boy along to see them
Halsall & Co.
■   '■ >'■:•'.:■ .. ,    x.	
that they  do  not
need the Treatment
—yet go on taking
^H^BjIPu hC. * il'iljB
5,  10,  15 drinks u
day, and Boon thoy
can not do without
twice that many,
and are confirmed
A Stitch in Time
Saves Nine.    Tuke
the Treatment, and
be a man.
CRANBROOK                 '        BRITISH COLUMBIA
Imperial Bank ol Canada
Taiillal Authorized  $10,000,000.00
Capital Paid Up     7,000,000.00
Reserve anil Undivided Profits    8,366,000.00
D. It. WILKIE, President
Accounts of Corporations, Municipalities, Merchants,
Farmers and Private Individuals invited.
Drafts and Letters of Credit issued available in any
part of the world.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT—Special attention given to
Savings Bank Accounts. Deposits of $1.00 and upwards
received and interest allowed from date of deposit.
Perfect health can only be obtained
by keeping the bowels regular. If your
• bowelt do not dully curry away the waiteleft after Ihe food U di-
(Vated, decay acts in, producing noi ion ■ which are taken up by
(hebloodi frequently r, .tilting in Typhoid Fever, Appendicitis and
other ;.i: Inns and fatul d.Hcaies,
'j.) keep the bow-els healthy'nnd regular'you must help, not
<.rivc, Nuiure by Uilng Kcxull Ordcrliei which are mild and gentle
in thcif uction, producing neither griping, imotea, nor any other
Kexull Orderlies ennnot Injure the delicate tissue of the hovels,
nnd, ns (hey do not rc*nct, il ii only necessary lo take them for a
short lime to cure constipation.
If after you have tried Rexall Orderlies you are not perfectly
satisfied with them, we will return you your money.
S.M..I,,..".       The \\___ Store
nil Stores and here
only al I Iii*. one.
In vrit-potkct I'm
Pr attic-Murphy Co., Ltd
Ifi'iiliriMik II.C.
The Household Remedy
LWAYS   keep a bottle of Eno'a in       r-
the house in readineM for an emergency.
' There ia not the least danger of any  ill
effort nr improper uae in any case, aa ita action
is entirely in accord with Nature,
Eno'a "Fruit Salt" contain! tha   valuable
constituents of ripe fruit in a portable, agreeable
and aimple form, and la in every respect aa
harmless as tha juice* of the fruita from which
it ia obtained.
Sold in  all tha principal town* nnd ciliaa of
Prtparad only by
I C. ENO* Ui, "Friit Salt" W.rki.Ueasa, Eh.
Aetata fer Caaadat
[aretd f. Rltchi. A Ca.,1Unlta-i
10 MeCaalt l..TORONTO
The Herald $2.00 a. year THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1st, 1814
™ ___**>"
Thc Store with a reputation
Kootenny's Greatest Drug
and Book Store
The Beattie-Murphy
Co., Ltd.
Hlicrl It iiajH to deal
Ring Attractiveness
('oiiiliintili.nl Gems t
Diamonds nnd Sniiphlnm
liiiiiiuiiiils und HublOB.
Dlniuondii nnd Kiuerultia
lliulilomls and IVurlK
(limit* and AinethytitB
Penrlti und Sa,>ptitroa
flThese combinations
are beautiful and harmonious. We can
match your taste
'iln single stones it
would be hard to exaggerate the worthiness of our showings.
. flAll our DIAMONDS
are pure and perfect-
bright, snappy stones.
Prices from $18 up.
But figures tell little.
We Invite you to look.
W. H. Wilson
Send yotir heads to tlte Cranbrook
C. E. Ayre, of Elko, was a week-end
visitor In the city.
J. Telfer, of Fernie, was a guest at
the Cranbrook hotel on Monday.
Father Plamondon has returned
from Montreal where lie was called
two months ago by the death of his
Born—At the Cottage hospital on
Saturday, September 19th, to Mr. and'
Mrs. J. R. Walklcy, of this city, a|
daughter. ,
Born—At the Cottage hospital on
Saturday, September 26th, 1914, to
Mr. and Mrs. W. Barr, of Hanbury, a
T. A. F. Wiancke, Inspector of j
dairies for tho department of agriculture, was here from Victoria last
week and inspected all the local
Mrs. C. J. Little entertained with a
dinner and bridge party on Tuesday
evening, CoverB were laid for engltt.
The evening was pleasantly passed
by those present.
A. E. Stevens, acting gencrnl super- j
lntcndcnt of (lie C.P.R. during the air- J
eence of I) .C. Coleman, passed
through Crnnbrook lust week on n
trip of Inspection over the district.    j
Joseph Brault, proprietor of the
Canadian hotel, left the tlrst or the
week for Spokane to undergo treatment for his eyes by a specialist. He
expects to bc nway severol dnys.
Tlie regular monthly meeting of the
Methodist Church Ladles Aid Society
will he lielil at the home of Mrs. 3. H.
Argue, Harwell avenne, Wednesday
afternoon, October 7th ut 3 p.m.
Chas. 1-ong died nt the St. Eugene
hospital lust Friday anil the funeral
services were conducted on Tuesday
inomlng from tin* Macpherson undertaking parlors to the Catholic church,
Harry Moore, who has been employed as clerk in the local forestry department during the past severnl
months, hits heen transferred to Tele
Juane Cache as assistant district for-
O. J. Wlgen, a pioneer nnd successful fruil grower of Wynndel, B.C., W0B
a business visitor tn the city today.
Mr. Wlgen states that the fruit crop
In the Wynndel and Creston districts
has been very good this season.
Miss Nellie Handley. of Marysville,
was a Cranbrook visitor this week, arriving Tuesday for the regimental
dance. While in the city she was the
guest of the Misses Augusta and Bcr-
nadettc Doyle, Cranbrook street.
Eddie Walsh, the little six-year-old
aon of Mr. and Mrs. John E. Walsh
sustained a fractured leg last Saturday and is confined to the St. Eugene
hospital. He was riding on the rear
of a wagon and accidentally caught
his foot In thc spokes of one of the
At a Bpeclal meeting of the city
council held at the city hall on Tuesday evening Alderman Hickenbotham
gave notice tlmt nt the next meeting
he would Introduce a bylaw to repeal
Bylaw No. 48, entitled the Road Tax
Bylaw. Another special meeting of
the city council wlll be hold on
Thursday evening.
Magliore and Wilfrid Brault have
returned to Uonzaga College, Spokane,
to attend the next term of school.
A. F. Logan, of Invermere, was
down the first of the week spending
a couple of days in the city on business.
Willie Bennett left yesterday for
Montreal, where he will enter a school
In that city and to learn a trade and
acquaint himself with the deaf and
dumb languuge.
The executive board of the Sunshine Society wlll hold tlieir meetings
on the ilrst and third Monduys of
each month at the city halt.
On Tuesday evening next the ladies
ot the Catholic church wlll hold a
grand concert In St. Mary's hall. A
good time Is assured those attending.
Refreshments wlll he served.
Members of the Women's Institute
are asked to look at their topic cards
for the subject for next week's meting on Tuesday, the tith October at
3 p.m. Every lady In Cranbrook Is Invited und they can expect u good
Tho Women's Mission Circle of the
Baptist church will hold its regular
monthly meeting on Thursday, October 8th at 3 p.m., at the home of Mrs.
T. 0. Horsman on Armstrong avenue.
A full attendance of members and
friends is desired.
Mrs. John J. Tulk, of Vancouver,
who visited the local ladles' Orange
Benevolent Association last Monday
evening, loft on Tuesday for a tour
of Alberta, wliere she will spend several weeks visiting and organizing
ladles' benevolent associations
through that province.
The Consolidated Mining and Smelting t'ompany of Canada, Ltd., has declared a dividend of two per cent for
the quarter ending September 30th,
payable October 1st. The total of this
profits distribution will be -$116,088;
it Is the third dividend of similar
amount declared this year.
Robert McKay, a young man who
has been working in this district in
the lumber camps for the past eight
years, left the first of the week for a
trip home to his old home in Scotland. He has recently been working
at Bull River and when the camps
closed down there decided that this
would be an opportune time for a visit
About fifty men were put on the
city water works last Monday morning
uncovering   the   mains   on   Edwards
street.   It is expected that It will take j
about two weeks to finish the necessary improvements most of which wlll '
be made in Edwards street and the '
cross streets adjoining. Messrs. Hot-
son, Leder and Goode, the contrac*
tors, are ln charge of the work and ,
are laying the new mains wherever !
necessary to uncover the old pipes,    j
Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Nelson left on
Wednesday for Spokane, Mr. Nelson
bottlg en route to Indianapolis, In-
diana. to attend the international con* j
ventlon of the Journeymen Barber's
Union, as a delegate from the Cran-
brook union. The session will probably last about two weeks. Mrs..
Nelson will probably visit with her
parents nt Minneapolis during thc
convention and they expect to return
to Crnnbrook in about a month.
R. A. Anderson, Qrnnd Patriarch of
the Grand Encampment I.O.O.F. of1
British Columbia, paid Durham Kit- '
campment, No. 12, an official visit
Wednesday evening.   The local mem-1
School Report
September Report  Shows  UooA  Attendance oi' Pupils nt t'ranbrook
ami Hi-.trie: Schools
Below, we publish the report of the
Cranbrook schools for the month of
September,    The Kootenay Orchards
school report is included in the list:
—      = —
t    t _
Miss Bertha Hickenbotham left last
Wendeaduy for Vancouver, where she
will spend n uioutli visiting friends,
Miss I*'. M. Alexander lins arrived
to undertake drawing, painting and
coiumercia subjects at King Edward '
school. Kvening classes will open ou '
October  13th ut 7 p.m.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Coffey nml child-
ron returned the first of the week j
from an enjoyable outing nt St.
.Mary's luke. The first part of their
trip was spoiled by excessive rain but!
after the weather cleared up they en-
joyed warm sunshine and good fishing
and hunting.
All who are interested in basket
ball whether members of the club or
not, are requested to attend a meeting for the organization of teams and a
junior league, at the club next Mon- i
day evening at 8.30 o'clock.
The swimming pool has been well }
patronized throughout the summer,
and a good patronage, outside the!
class members, continues. The water ;
is malntnincd at a temperature of 73 I
The freedom of the club has been j
extended   to   the   visiting   shriners
Many of whom will no doubt need a
dip after their long pilgrimage.
All classes of the gym are now in
full swing under the able direction of j
Physical Instructor Alf. Minims,
whom the "boys" have dubbed "Mi" |
for short. The junior class in swimming and gym work ls much larger
than last year and ts full of "pep-
per." -The working and high school
boys class is also more than double
that of last year, the members of this
class arc in the club most every
night and are rounding Into splendid
shape. The senior class Is also larger than last year and is developing
very fast. There Is also a class doing
advance work, which will surprise the
friends of the club at nn exhibition to
be given the first week of November.
The ladies' class is much larger than
last year and Is very enthusiastic.
Ladies who wish to enter a senior
class for light work should make application at once to Mr. Mirams as a
class of this nature is being formed.
hers entertained him right royalty. In
the afternoon of Wednesday he was
driven by automobile over the St.
Mary's country and tn the evening lie
was bunquetted and welcomed by a
large number of the members.
Speeches, songs and Instrumental
music was indulged In until n late
hour. Mr. Anderson, who Ib an alderman of tlu* city of Victoria, left on
the noon train today highly delighted
with the time Bpent In Cranhrook.
The following Cranbrook boys are
serving With the Royal Highlanders
of Canada, thirteenth provisional battalion: Company A, 0, Knight; Company li, F, c. Edgo, I). MacLen-
nan, J. G. B. Dnlzlel, F. Rosclli, A. Proudfoot, E. E. Horo, II. E.
II. Trow, K. Spencer, Q, Kay; Company C. It. E. Hartnell, J, Wild, A.!
Mo All ley, D. S, Martin; Company D, I
P. M. McAsklll; Cnmpnny E, E. Gyde,
1. Cameron, W. H. Templemtin, F.
Brown, S. Hummell, C. McCowan, M.
M. McAuley; Company F, J. Htggin-
bothiim, G. Jones; Company Q, J.
Twomley; Company H, J. F. McLean;
band, L. Adair.
Mr. and MrB. S, W. Ryekman returned borne Inst Monday from u
month's visit with thc family of their
son, F. H, Ryekman at Lovcna, Saskatchewan. They report an enjoyable visit. The crops In that section
have been an almost total failure this
year and the problem of feeding the
people as well as the atock of the district will be an acute one the coming
winter. There Is apparently no sale
for stock ln that section and no feed
as the government is buying the
whole available supply for war purposes and prosperous farmers with
much stock on their hands are ln a
quandry regarding thc solution of the
problem. One threshing outfit completed Its season's run ln five days,
Many arc leaving the district for the
winter, expecting to return again
next spring. Last year they had exceptionally good crops In that coun-
try and most of tlio fanners were In
good condition financially except lor
the pnaeot exigencies of the situation.
('. and U. (umpnnU*-
Week ending Oct, 10th, 1914.
Orderly  Officer  for the  week—Lieut, j
W. Halsall.
Next for duty—Lieut. H. H. Bourne,    i
Orderly Segrt—Sergt. G. Neal.
Parade of all ranks for company
drill—Monday. Wednesday and Friday at 7.16 p.m.
Extracts from Battalion Orders dated September 29th. 1914, by Lieut.
Col, MacKay;
To be staff sergeant—Pte. P. Adams.
To be sergeants—Pte. A. Raworth,
Pte, W. R. Glhbs (ambulance); Pte. w.
Harrison, Pte. J, Scott, Pte. G. Neal,
Pte, 0. L. Fiedler, Pte. H, B. Hicks, |
Pte. L. Barnes (signal sec).
To be corporal—Pte. T. R. Haynes.
To be lance corporals—Pte. P. Ad-
lard. Pte, G. Parker, Pte. T. Laldlaw,
Pte, A. II. Hamilton, Pte. J. Malcolm,
Pte, J. Held, Pte. J. li inner.
R. 1). Davles, Capt.
Acting Adjutant.
sale; cheap for cash.   Apply to 227
Armstrong   avenu   e. 40-lt*
2c. per word for flrst week, and lc. per
word for each week after
cutter used only six weeks. Apply
IVAMKI),- A general servant Apply Mi a. A. K. Leitch, Jaffray,
B.C. 39
WASTK».-'To rent small furnished
house with bathroom If possible.
Apply Herald office. 39-2t*
FO It    SA LE—A    good    second-hand
wood   stove,   nearly   new.     Apply
Heruld office, 40
FOB RENT.—A five room modern
cottage ln good location on Garden
avenue; vacant September 16th.
Apply W. J. Atchison. 36-tf
RANCH FOR RENT-Comfortable
house, stable for six horses, about
ten acres broken; good grazing-
land, plenty wood and water. Apply Herald office.
WANTED—Horses for winter pasture
— Have abundance of good grass,
stubble, straw stacks and four miles
water frontage. Price $1,60 per
head month,-George Gow, Cowley,
Alta. 39-41
FlOS FOR SALE. Pure bred Berkshire boar, lfi months old; 7 brood
sows In pig, and 30 head stock pigs,
3 months old. Price, brood sows at
6c. lb livve weight. Stock p)g» $4
each. F.O.B. Plnchcr. Apply Rain
ft Baker, 1-tacber Creek, Alt*. 39-21*
ft u ZZ
Central School
H. Gcrrard   1 .!.: «7.47
R. S. SlltbldB  2 21 92.04
Miss Bechtel   '., .. 88.08
Miss Qlegorlch  4 39 ss.oo
Miss Richards     . » 91,54
Miss Pye    G ,, <.',:_
Miss Cartwright  7 .. 92,67
.Miss Faulkner  S .. Dfi.OU
MlBB -McLennan  St .. 1)2.52
South Ward Public School
Miss Woodland    1 4t> 77.74
Mrs. Deane    2 49 87.60
Kootenay Orchards School
Mrs. Raeklyoft   14 100
Central Public School
Division 1
Philip Briggs
Helen Bridges
Delia Greaves
Ewin Malcolm
Mary Malcolm
Alec Mennle 1
Gordon Argue
Dfvvislon 2
Willie Atchison
Muriel Baxter
Rlsle Beattie
Francis Cadwallader
Melville Dallas
Ada Jecks
Agnes Reekie
Fred Swain
Josephine Scvore
Gordon Taylor
Dlvston 3
Nina Belanger
Frank Bridges
Gladys Brookes
Grace Doris
Jennie Hopkins
Horatio Jecks
Violet Jones
Ruth Kendall
Walter Laurie
Harold Leask I
Mary Mann
Grace McFarlane
Dorothy Reed
Violet Simpson
Alfred Sindall
Edward Turner
Irma Ward
Division 4
Donna Argue
Kathleen Atchison
Malcolm Belanger
Annie Blayney
Allen Brown
Hector Donaldson
Kiln Kendall
Annie McBurney
Martha Messenger
Margaret Morrison
Joe Mueller
Edith Murgatroyd
Maud Scott
Ray Scott
Crossley Taylor
Garfield Taylor
Everett Williams j
Helen Worden
Division &
Merle Bennett
Christine Carson
Mary Carson i
Charlie Chapman
Charlie Clapp
Vivian Fraser
Lily Lancaster J
May Lancaster
Eric MacKinnon
Barry McDonald
Alma Sarvis
Viola Sarvis
Hugh Simpson
Harry Smith
Warren Spence
Joe Swain
John Turner
Keith Wasson
Verne Woodman
Division 6
Vera Baxter
Howard Brogan
Lena Brogan
Margaret Carr
Norva Caslake
Elizabeth Chapman
Christopher Dickering
Bella Foster
Stanley Fyles
Dona hi Grant
Murray Henderson
Lenore Hill
Gertrude Hopkins
Alfred Jolllffe
Vivian Kummer
James Logan
Jack Moffat
Stanley Moffat
Donald Morrison
Freda Osbom
Cyril Selby
Ruth Simpson
Jack Stevens
Hope Tuylor
Jack Ward
Norman  Wasson
Division 7
Edith Clark
, Dorothy Dufour
Don Ewin
Leonard Jecks
Can dace. Henderson
Marlon Henderson
Wilfred Jolllffe
John Lancaster
Ruby I-Inter
Vera Lister
Alexia Messenger
Helen Muller
Eunice Parrett
Thelma Patmore
Ruby Scott
Eddie Spence
Division 8
Robert Boyter
Delia Baxter
Malcolm Brogan
Bubbins Bowness
Jean Cayo
Marjorfe Dufour
Jack Dixon
Bertie George
Rosle Gormley
Ray Hill
Jim Hlng
Frank Hawksworth
Gladys Johnston
Edwin  Jecks
Grey Mosley
Clyde MacKinnon
Rovena McGlnnls
Murray McKarlane
George Nicholas
Reginald Parrot
Margaret Pari
Elvln Leask
Gertrude Scott
Qucenle Swain
Hilda Steward
Olive Simpson
Douglas Thompson
James Taylor
Irene Taylor
Lena Thornbush
Kate Watson
Hum Wong
Division 9
Eva Armstrong
Willie Stewart
Jtmmlc Gormley
Clyde Johnson
Darwin Murray
Jean Word
Melville Leask
Gordon Brechin
Jemima Houston
Angus McDonald
Billy Taylor
Bessie Murgatroyd
Irene Ewen
Albert Badham
Nick Coloban
Joe Nicholas
Wllhelmlne Woodman
Norman Parker
Merle Carson
Mary Park
Robbie Taylor
Son'h Ward Public School
Division 1
Phyllis Racklyeft
Annie Shaw
Winnie Phillips
Elsie Black
Dorothy Bassett
Rota McMillan
Nettle Johnson
Archie Horie
Alan Livingston
Frank Roberts
Reive Parker
Erma McNeil
Qeorge Coleman
Mamie Washington
Marie Darr
Doris Racklyeft
Robert Eaktn
Leonard Merchant
John Murdoch
Mina Moore
Division 2
John Drew
Albert Johnson
Florence Bradley
Connie Bassett
1     Joe Uoulanger
Sum Shaw
Ethe Williams
Harold Hailing
John  Mitchell
Margaret Horie
Daisy Whittaker
Donald Merchant
Alice Murdoch
James Malone
Alfred Cahlll
Norman Black
Agnes McCoach
•Frank Roy
1     Ivy Sanderson
Edgar Sanderson
Kennltb McNeil
Dorothy  Hailing
John Robb
Sydney Troup
Kootenay Orchards School
Winnie Llppltt
.    Muriel Gilpin
Bstelle Roult
'    Blanche Gilpin
Willie Noyce
Eric  Stone
Bertie Matsey
Dagmar Anderson
Reggie Llppltt
Clandid Gilpin
Edith Noyce
Maurice Racklyeft
Willie Stone
Reinhard LJuugguistt
Cranhrook, H.C.
September Report. A. H. Webb, Prln.
Fellowship Bible Class. 3:0u pm.
j    Baptist Young People's Union, Monday 8.00 p.m.
Weekly prayor meeting Wednesday
8.00 p.m.
"Come thou with us and we will do
, thee good, for the Lord hath spoken
good concerning Isrivl."
j Sundays—Low mais at 8:80 am.,
high mais, 10:30 a.m.; Suuday School
from 2 to 3 p.m.; Rosary and Benediction at 7:30. p.m.
Mondays and holy days of obligation— Mast at 8 a.m.
Pastor, W. K. Thomson
Morning service, 11 a.m.   The Sac-
; rument of the Lord's Supper will be
I dispensed at tills service.
S. S. and Bible class. 3 p.m.
Evening service, 7.3u p.m.   Subject:
"Forglveuess—Human and Divine."
Choir leader—Mrs. E. Paterson.
Organist—Mr. H. Stephens.
Comuiuuion      preparatory    service
Friday evening, s p.m.
Knox Lltertry and Debating
Society Wednesday evening *> p.m.
Subject: "The Early Beginning ot
; Christianity."
"A good name is rather to be chosen
: than great riches, and living for one
; rather than silver and gold."—Proverbs 22:1.
*  K-
e j      "j W. E. Dunham. Pastor
•I p|      it»{       Sunday services:   The  pastor  will
'i s fc 5     E fc    proaoh st 11 a.m. and 7 30 p.m.
* * *** ^ .       T,u' annual harvest  home services
* ' 9o '*   will be obesrved throughout thc day.
J/' :ib " 91 *   The church will be suitably decorated
Sr' 4 IU !*0 4   wUh  (ru)t   8owera and  rools nf t|1(1
Sr. 2 26 90 7   fteld
Jl Subject or morning sermon    "Na-
Jr" 2 17 94 6   ture aQd Mfe,.
Sr* :t ' 91 &       Subject  of  evening   sermon:   "The
Jr- 8a 19 10° "   Certainty of God."
South Ward The  following  is  the  program  of
3                    2           100 :'   music  for  both   services   under  the
2                     S              93 10  direction of Mr. Chas. F Nidd. organ-
 __                    1st and choir master:
 Anthem—Praise the Lord. O Jeru-
BAPTLST CHUBCH *al,'ra"    , Clare
  OSortory—"Pastorale       Lemare
Rev. O. E. Kendall, pastor tiening
  Organ—"Harvest Festival March"..
Services 11.00 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.    Hill
Morning topic:  "Thc Heroism of a "Twilight"    Friml
Lofty Purpose." Anthem—"Y.*  Shall   Dwell   in   the
Evening topic: "Heaven." Land"   Statner
Bible school, 3 p.m. Offertory—"Curfew Chimes".Hildyard
A Good Home
is what is dear to every man. A home
is where Peace, Comfort, Contentment
and Plentj is found. That is the reason
men throughout British Columbia, when
'•Cranbrook" is mentioned think of the
provisions Jos. Brault has made for an
ideal home at the
Canadian Hotel
The Turn of the
Many Canadian business men ure eagerly looking forward
to the "turn ot' tin- tide" In Canudlan trade. Some of them
are saying: "Jusl null until the war Is over—Ihe country
will prosper, business will boom, and we will then start
advertlsliiK on u large scale In uct our share of It."
There Is a wiser type of man; lhc man who Is acting instead of talking—laying bis plans NOW, 10 as to have his
"boat nf business" beaded UP-STREAM when the tide
turnsi adertising NOW, because he knows that Ihe delay
until the war Is over Is tn add a hundred-fold to the opposition his plea for "a share nf the big business" must
Public opinion Is nni In be wnn "over-night." When the
Canadian public lets loose its cush, the manufacturers and
merchants lo whom the gulden stream will most freely
flow, are Ihose who are busy NOW creating good will for
themselves und tbeir goods.
To take lhe tide nf business nt its Hood requires, not
days, not weeks, bul MONTHS of preparation. Prepare
NOW—advertise NOW—if you would later prosper. JAOB FOUU
__ ■
No. 34
,, r. a 1. ai.   |
tags   on    the
Ultra Thursday
il . very month.
Visiting bretli
en welcomed.
11. Mokei
bothnm, W 51.
J.   L.   C
unaton,   Sec.
Richards st
IUVER, ll. 0.
V9. '■'
i      •        VCI
nosdny ot
In   Hoyal
K n 1 k li ts
!     ■
:, p.m'.
Fronk  ' u
i.  : -
ii   ■
.   B
-.   756     |
(Succi ssor io \V. F. Ourd)
Barrister,   Solicitor   and
P. I). BOX 8511
CRANBROOK,   13.   C.
Loyal   Oraiisc
I inliti
ffe/1 N°'   :>TI
Wflf. M icts Ilrst nnd third
• ■\N»    i' i: ,l"-'  -: b rl"'
'»..;.«i.v'jj ||,        Royal     (Hlack
Knights of Ireliind Hall, Baiter
r. s. Garrett, W.M.
W, C. Ul nstun, I!.'''. Sec.
KEV ClT*i LODUSa No. 19
Hall.     Sojourning Oddfellows"
cordially luviti :
13. II. McPhi '. S. I., i oop,
N.O. Fin- Bcc'
\V. M. Harris, Rcc :;'" retary.
HA10 BV,
Solicitors anil
v io Loan
Hunk   Building
ROOK, 111'.
Ml. 12. I.O.O.F.
Meets llrsl and third Wednesdays in each month.
A cordial Invll illoii extended
to visiting bn tli
II, v;. lin     11        I Patriarch
II,  Whit  .  Si rllie
I'rldi' ot Craubrook (Irclo, Ko.lB3
Meets In r   men',  il 11 Isl and
3rd    1.   In    lay    ' r   each
month i.i H P m, . I arp.
Mrs. v Laurie, CC.
Mrs. A, Outhrle, Sec.
l>. il. Box   02
Visiting i''.io
Cranbroiik. B.C.
Meets evi .'» Tlle: 111! al ■ p.m
the Fro 1  Hall
Ali x. Hurry, i .1'
i:. Hal , .:. K. i ( II  ■'   -:
Visiting hn i  mi n'dlally i
vlteil to attend.
Ciiil inn! Mining Hiigliicers
ll. i'. Land Surveyors
R, NO. I!l
Meets ever)
Wcdnosdaj   i
Iti b
:. !   nil fourth
Ll    nltl   Hall
Sis. Lllla Din
sis. Ada Hick
1 am, Ree. Sec
Coiii'l Cranlirook, S941I
Meets in  Maph   II .1  i icond
nnd fourth  Thursdaj    ol  each
monili ni I   p.ru  ■:.'..;
John  She .', l   It
L.   Pearron    Sec,  Box  018
Visiting hr thr n made welcome
General Merchant
Kinpioymonts Agents
P. 0. Box His Phone 2,4
(IV Kits
Meets in  1
aplo  1! ill  second
and  fourth
la>   ii   evi ry
month ni 8 "
open   to   British
Iv V. Brake,
j   j-  tower,
S cretary
Visiting   n
enibi i-   *ordially
Ilrst Tne
. ;
montll a
i in
:. 1   tl
work clo
Hli   t
on thin
day evil
in tl
. am   pi
8 p.m.
II. 1.
:.i in, '
■ ;
ii  ll.
.■ ■ -ir
All lal
,■ ir i
illy ir'.vi
odquartors  for 'all  kinds of
Satisfaction  (imirantccd
The Shpe Specialist
Meets reg
nt:    \.
.i riy t
it Friday
n on p
iss the
W. Mc
ii. Oral
'er J
(  !
?ri tan
uiul iii'i'
apply to
tlie So
■p'lnry. '
'I.I 11
nil.  IH'
Ing Tin
Tl,nr .Inv
of oae
i month,
lit. I
Gym, at 8
>.; & i.iii:i
nml Surgeons
i. ni  resl
once, Anns
moons  ..
 li.Oil to
rnoons ...
 2.00 to
 7.Illl lo
 2,:«i to
10k,  B.C.
P. li. MILES,
in  Hanson  Block
j 1.) 12 a.in.
to   0 p.m.
- to   s p.m.
P. \V. Burgess, of Cranbrook, spent
Uu- week-end In town.
W.   l*\  Burgesa and George Smith
left  last Saturday for Spokane and
Went Kootenay points,
i    Arthur Lund Ims returned from a
! trip to Alberta points.
,1.   A.   Young  and  Finlay   Rotison
■ were in town last week.
It. L. T. Galbraith and A. B. Fenwick passed through Wardner last
I week.
Dr,   Rutledge wns making proEes-
i Bional cnlla lust week.
j    Constable Dixon and assistants are
I searching for tlte gun whieh figured
;n tin* Hindoo Bhootiug nt Bull River
hist Bpring.
The MiSBes Kdith nnd Hazel Lund
. loft tor Calgury on Tuesday's train
> where tbey enter a training school tor
. nurses,
■ Mrs. Breckenridge was a vioitor to
' Cranbrook last wook.
1    p, Bain was u Wardnor visitor during tho week.
:    Oscar Ucllman sliot liis second deer
; ,,r t.,<* season last Friday.
Fred Leard, Otto Wisner, A. Hollti
md tii orge Sinclair spent a couple of
1 Jays on Gold Crook tills week.
Mrs. .!. T. Martin lias returned to
■ own and moved into the old home.
M.ti'j  Delia Dow visited Cranbrook
, Friday.
i    Operator Bontley, of Creston, Is re-
! Moving Agent Burgess.
Chas, BarnOB Bpoqt thc week end al
Caseys ranch returning with a nice
big deer.
Fred Speaker and Hen Floahberg
have taken a contract for the cutting
tX five thousand foot of piling for the
', N, P, Lumber Co.
v mid ticucrnl Nursing
Garden Ave.
Terms on Application
A. SALMON, Matron
Phone :
BO             P. 0. Box 846
Butter & Cream
Deliveries Made Promptly When
You Order
McPhee's Ranch
Willi the exception of tiie Mcintosh
Reds, which are inclined to b« scabby, the Creston apple crop Is turning out well so far ns quality goes.
The Canyon City Lumber compam
lias a wood sawing plant at work converting the remaining limber on Its
lots at Canyon Siding Into firewood,
which it ls shipping to Reglna, Sask.
A. Naale, who has boon bore for
some weeks, has left for Calgary.
Commencing Sunday next tho morning service nt the Methodist church
will be roduc id to every alternate
Sunday. Christ church has discontinued its n ornlng service.
Capt. 15. Mal landfill) a will command
tho Creston company of the East Kootenny regiment.
s. A. Spei i*h leaves on Wednesday
or Fort tV'llllani to Join Mrs. Speors
in BpoudiLg Bcvcral months with Ontario friends.
Tim Cood Time club hold its initial
dance of the   mson on Friday night.
Almost two hundred and fifty gnu
licenses of various kinds have been Issued by Creslon ofilcIalB.
Mrs. P. li. Fowler, of Pernio, ts
hen* on a visit to Mrs. H. Sinclair
Up to the present six Austrian ro-
Dldents have reported themselves to
Provincial Constable Forrester. These
are practically all tho tin-naturalized
foreigners in the valley.
Rural mall delivery through to
Canyon City is being agitated by tho
residents oi' that district and tho
Crouton board of trade has boon asked to bring the matter before the proper authorities.
Frank Poppas, section foreman on
thc Creat Northern, who is a Greek
nrmy reservist, lids heen ordered to ■
hold himself In readiness to return
to tlio colors.
Irrigation Lngineer
iulcti uml  Provincial   i.nnil
!'.   I
Box 218     Telephone 143
glilfttitiH Hit fur Women. $b n box or threefor
$li). Sold i.t nl! Unit* store*, or mailed to any
addrosaon n:r*i-ipl of urice. Tin Scobbli. Drug
Co , Bt Ciitharinci. Oninrlo.	
Vitality! for Nerve mid Brain* Increases "grey
matter':i*. T«iiU*—wil lliiiild yon up. S3 a box, or
two for ('.. at driijr BtorM, or hy mall on receipt
of prli-c Ini; SCUI1E1.L J'Ki-iiCo.,St. Cttharinw,
Beottle-Murphy Co., Ltd.. Agents.
W. R
Fun en
1   Director
• ■ m
p. 0. iiux r,s5
II11I Ilciiiiviitor
ijeniiiilclling Ladies Hats
a Specialty
IB Fenwick Avenue
I'hone 204
. 11. iLvci'aunsoji
■ Plion l 233 NiBlit I'lione 3d
bury Ave, next to City Hall
tin:  rkamirook
0 H C II K S T H A
is open for engagement
Dances, Socials Etc.
Apply to
.Mrs. Arnold Wallinger
Cruulirook, B.C.
(HAS. S.
1    Distributing
[.oilihrlilirii  ('nni
XMfo 1
011 Co.
11 im; nml
(Jlvi 11 1 rota
.1 attention
Taxidermist nnd Fur
, Dealer
I'. 0. Box 131
Calgary, Alberta
1I1I. 1
nitnt', Prop.
Opp. fit.
.T. Taylor, Proprietor
Has jusl purchased a car of
(All Tuberculin Tested)
.11 ilk and crcnin twice dally
Buttermilk twice a week
Tlie only clarified milk in
We guarantee to Please
Shorthand,    Stenography,
Bookkeeping, Etc
on Mon., Titos, nml Tliurs. EVgll
from 7 to !> o'clock. SJS ner month
King Edward's School
Cranbrook, n.C.
Per week
llii'li School course      3.50
School course      2.50
Kindergarten       s"t.
Private lessons      1.00
Alius v. M. Oliorrlngton
Plume 21)0
If   you  wanl   satisfaction
v.iih your washing
send it to
Special prices for family
Phone 106 P. 0. Box 33
Organist  Methodist  Church
Receives Pupils for
Organ, Pianoforte, Voice,
Studio: 23 Norbury Ave
Hours:  2 to 6
Evening's by arrangement
The  Kooli'iiny  Orchestra,
nre now  tor ntgniroiiiont  for
swirl-. Dunces, Ktc.
For torms apply to
Mrs. EilllKMldsoil
Maple, Mall I'lione 82(1
I in
Plume 204
P. 0. Hex 7SS
Carpenter and Builder
I'lnti*. und Krtlnintcs Kiirnlsliod
on Short >otiro
(Special  correspondence).
Tho lutest advice fi-oni the Kootc-
uay Central branch of tho Canadian
Pacilic railway Is that construction
throughout Its entire length should be
completed by the thirty-first ot December and tlio lai:t spike (driven
about tlie Ilrst ot the year. Thin momentous happening will likely take
place nbuot ten mtloc to the couth ol
this place. The work ot conbtructlng
tho swhig bridge across the Columbia
river lo the north of here is being
pushed forward nnd steel laying if
going on to tlie south as rapidly as
the road lied is made ready for it.
Another twenty miles Ims been taken
over by the operating branch ot the
railway and trains to that part will
uc brought forward by the end or this
month carrying freight und passengers. Tlie telegraph line has been
Drought up to steel lieud and tlie system will before long be in operation
to Edgewator.
The work on tho Uanlt-Windermere
automobile roud Is heing brought to a
conclusion for this yea.'. Work on It
will probably be stopped in about another month's time, liy then It is estimated tliat seventeen miles will have
then heen built on the western division from wliere it leaves tiie main
wagon road from Golden to tliis place
and that twenty-two miles will have
been completed on Its northern section from where It leaves the main
line of'tho Canadian Pacilic Rallwaj
'at Castle. In addition tu tills tlie road
will have been "roughed" out for some
further distance on tho western end
lo enable the newly arrived settlers
pre-empting ill tiie Kootenay Hiver
valley to use it us a sleigh road during tlio winter season. The completed
work will leave In the neighborhood
if thirty-four miles to bc tackled next
year. In addition to itH natural
beauty of mountain scenery which
the road passes through in its passage across two mountain ranges, it
will go hy especial points of interest
in the ochre beds of the Vermillion
river, the high red cliffs ot iron deposits, the plctogruph marking so
long gone Indians ou their war forages and tho famous radio-active Sinclair hot i],rings, whicli have recently
been In part developed.
Stimulated by u visit from Mr. Herbert W. Cilonson and Hr. E. \V. Ham-
don, both well known mountain
climbers of Itoston. MassnchUBettB,
und by the visitation ot Miss Nottlo-
tou, of tlie Mountaineering Club of
Seattle, and Mrs. Marlon Parsons, of
the Sierra Club, of California, anil the
promise that tiny would nexl year use
their efforts to bring In a party of
wey known scientists and mountain
cllmbora of otuba belonging to tho
United states, the Dlstrlot Hoard of
Trade Is urging llie government to
open up some more pack trails to
lead to some of tlio other uncon-
quored mountains of the Toby creek
and Horse Thief valleys and liave
also asked tlie government to consider tlle possibility of setting aside
tliat region us a mountaineering park
reserve. Special attention lins local}
ly been drawn to mountain climbing
tills year ln those parts by tlie ascent of the virgin peak of Mount
r'arnliam, over eleven thousand rett.
by Captain und Mi's. Albert II. Mac-
Corthy, and by tlie ascent of another
virgin peak of approximately the same
I height by Mrs. Marion Pnrsons nnd
i Miss Nottleton. Tills last peak lias
been named by tho climbers ns Mount
j Bruce, after Robert Randolph nruee.
iF.R.H.S.. ftc, a resident of this part.
The ascent of Mount Farnlinm und
the climb hack to camp was made
under guidance uf nn alpine guide
named Kline, and occupied twonly-imr
i hours of continuous work. It is described  us  a   beautiful   niece of  rock
I work.
Tlie present ull-pervadlng war Is
receiving ItH quota of support frum
We  Will Be Pleased
to have you attend our
of the Ladies Department
on Thursday, Friday and Saturday
October first, second and third.
This department is now complete in every detail and you
will see on display the very newest styles of
Suits, Coats, Dresses, Evening Costumes,
Furs, Hosiery, Beads, Hair Ornaments, Neckwear,
Stamped and Embroidered Linens, Dr. Jaeger's English Goods,
American Lady Corsets, Queen Quality and Aborn Shoes,
Cook's Fancy Slippers
Infants and Misses' Dresses, Coats and Hosiery,
Everything of guaranteed quality.
this part in tho nun which
to the front for active
Kiiu; and Empire unit In
home part of making col]
tlie Red Cross work and tli
Patriotic fund, both of wli
cuiriiiK good support.
(Special correspondi nee)
nf Hire
I wo
Ot Mil';
,   their
Mr. and Mrs. James Wlliti
ed Tuesday hint after a Btay
weeks up Finlay Creek.
Mr. Nell McKiunon, uf (lf.a
rived Wednesday the I6tb I
charge of tho Presbyterian
He is an old friend ol' the I'm-
people, having been here i
other occasions. He received ;i
welcome by the congregation.
Mr. and Mrs. William s, had,
Hiver, motored into town ol
way to Cranbrook Friday.
Some little sensation was polling
here Thursday last, when .Mellillivary,
tlie leather artist came back irom
Cranbrook. The local bums had a
thirst on tliat night and tiny started
the tincans going tu the tunc of "What
la Home Without a Wife," but Mac
wasn't having any.
X R. Pollock and aliuntfng party
motored In from Fernie Friday on
their way to the Windermere country.
A severe thunderstorm pnBscd over
Steele Saturday. Hain and hall war,
an interesting object for three hours
There's a "home for little children
at six mile sanitarium." If you bad
seen the load that Kerrignn took out
Saturday one would have thought so.
Miss Dannistor, who lie:: ben tlie
guest of Mrs. A. B. Fenwick the past
week left for Fish Lake Saturday.
Hoy Myers, who has taken Mather's
ranch at Orerry Creek, brought In
thirty-eight head of cattle and vnr-
iniiH Implements by train from the
j northwest Snturdny.
Thc Regimental boil at Cranbrook
! Tuesday night took no less limn eight
j from here but, their names aro too
sweet to mention.
(',. F. Stevenson and Ira Manning
w-ere In Steele Tuesday. Qeorgo was
testing the roatls for the government
at so mud] per mile.
siuni'i'i'iiy was hoard t" remark thai
Tuesday night will done collectione
! for the war  fund.-    A   null  known
I merchant In town replied pretty soon
the credit fund will be lies', ii. Iou
Montreal, Sept. a8,—Canadian Pacilic railway headquarters today announced tlmt the company's otHoialB
have been/ authorized to employ u
total of 6,000 extra laborers at current wages during tlio next two
months. Headquarters states thnt
this lias been done to ln n m*vmro
relieve distress arising from the war.
Shamrock IV., Thomus Uptons
challenger for the America'n cup, is
now lying nt the y.ird of Jrmics, she-
wan & Sons, Brooklyn, with only her
spars standing. All "t her anils,
booms, gats, running rlg'llng nnd oth-
"r gear have been removed from tlie
yacht, und this week tht. work of dismantling the craft wlll be Coinpleted.
She wlll then be laid up for the winter at lonst, and may not be put Inlo
lhe water again, until tlle. v.nr In Ku-
I rope Is ovor.
Several inquiries relative to the
present status of the Friedman Cure
for Tuberculosis have been sent to
this ollice. Tbe following resume
from tlie Quarterly Bulletin of thc
Oregon State Board of Health is much
to the point.
Dr. John F. Anderson, head of the
Hygienic Laboratory In Washington.:
in liis address before the Public
Health Section, in speaking of tho
Friedman "cure" said tlmt It wns
ciaimed by its proposer to be a non-
virulent, non-toxic, and perfectly
harmless remedy; that all persons
and animals could be imm'uncd against
tuberculosis; nnd tbat human cases of
the disease could be cured by its
Careful     and     Impartial    Investigations liave shown that tlie extravagant claims made by Fricdmann wcre
without substantiation, anil later report.- have shown that the vaccine Is
; not entirely harmless, and that the
] course of the disease under this treat- i
meat Is but little, if at all. favorably !
j Influenced.   Evidence Is accumulated
i to show that In some cases, at least,
i it is positively harmful, and lt would
appear   that   this   much   advertised
i treatment for tuberculosis as yet prc-
' seats no Justification for its endorse-
ment by physicians.
It ls to be regretted that there does
not appear to be any way by which Its
exploitation and Its use lu so-called
Institutes within a state could he prohibited 'by local henlth authorities,
etthbr on thc ground of falHe pretenses or as being dangerous to public
The New York Health Department,
after a prolonged observation, makes
the following report;
Gf the forty-seven cases under constant observation since their treatment by Dr. Friedman over a year
i ago, twelve have died, twenty-two arc
still lu hospitals, sevcu are uttcndlng
clinlcB, one is under private treatment, nnd Ove liave returned to their
homes, Of the lntter, none hnve been
, pronounced definitely cured, although
thoro Is some apparent Improvement,
practically all of which can he attrl-
Iniled tu the ordinary hygienic nnd
dletie methods rntber than to the
Friodman serum. The figures pub-
H: heil by tbe health department attest
llie cruelty of the entire publicity
campaign carried on by Dr. Frlctl-
mann through thi' awakening of false
hopes among consumptives throughout the country.	
' intervention to Protect llrr Interests
In Balkans Would l.ikt'l) Mean
, lleilniullon li, Auslrla
, New York, Sept. 28. The London
correspondent of thc Sun cables tho
"The pot ls boiling oper once moro
In Albania. Tho situation in thnt nr-
tlllclal principality became so serious
today that Intervention by  Italy Is
' not unlikely. Thcro is no doubt lhat
such  Intcrpontlon  will  mean  a do-
' duration nf war by Austria.
"Necessity for protecting Italian Interests lu Albunla may furnish the
pretext Italy openly doBlros for taking
sides in the war of nations. There Is
moro than toguc surmlso to Justify
this conclusion, lhe correspondent
learns from moBt rellablo sources
that lho,ncw crisis in Albania Ib Interesting' Hie Italian goforninont an,d
i Unit pooltlvo actloo is contemplated."
Be Good
To Yourself
by keeping in good physical
trim and you will be the best
friend to yourself and a pleasure to others. Most sicknesses
begin in the ordinary and
minor ailments of the digestive
jrgans, and for these ailments
have become the most popular
remedy, because they are so
safe, so certain, and prompt
in their beneficial action.
They tone the stomach, stimulate the liver, regulate the
bowels. By cleansing the
system and purifying the
blood they prove that they
Are Worth
A Guinea a Box
Direction! of ipmIU rata* with ••?•■*/ Warn,
Sold evarrwhoro.  In besot. 2B coats.
all persons having any claim against
the estate of the late William French,
who died on or about the 18th day of
September, 1914, at Wolf Creek, in
the Province of British Columbia, are
required on or before the 1st day of
November, A.D., 1914, to send by post
prepaid to the undersigned solicitors
for Valentine Hyde Baker and Qeorge
Mashlter Edwards, the executors ot
tlte said estate, their names and addresses and full particulars of their
claims ln writing and a statement of
the accounts and thc nature ot the
securities, If any, held by them, and
such statement shall bc verified by
statutory declaration.
AND TAKHl NOTICE that after the
1st day of November, A.D., 1914. Val-
; online Hyde linker and George Mashlter Edwards will proceed to distribute
; the assets of the said deceased having
regnrd only to thc clnims of which
tbey shnll then havo bad notice, and
will not bn llnble to any person of
whose claim they shall then have not
hail notice.
Harvey. McCarter. Mncdonnlil * Manet
4(1121   Solicitors'for said .Executors.
powers contained In a certain mortgage, which wlll be produced ut tile
time of sale, there wlll bc offered for
sale by nubile auction on tbo nth day
of October, 1914, at thc hour of
twelve o'clock noon ttt the oltlco of the
undersigned In the City or Cranbrook,
by Thomas M. Huberts, auctioneer,
the following property, namely:
AM. AND SINGULAR that certain
parcel or tract of land and promise*
situate lying nnd being in tlie District
1 of Kootenny, in the Province of British Columbia, moro particularly
known und described as Block Number
1 Two (2)' being sub-dlvtslon of lxst
Four Thousand  Eight Hundred and
, Thirty-Six (4830) Group One (1) Kootenny District.
Upon the said property thore Is
said to bo erected a framo and log
dwelling  house. '
TERMS OF SALE: Ten per cent of
i tho purchase money to bo paid down
at the time of the solo and tho balance
to be paid upon termo to be arranged
1 with the vendor's solicitors.
!    For further particulars and condl-
'■ tlons of sale apply to the undorslgn-
; ed
!    bated at Cranbrook this 17th day ol
September, A.D., 1914.
Harvey, McCartor, Macdonald & Nisbet
3D-2t Solicitors tor Vendor.,


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