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Cranbrook Herald Jul 10, 1913

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Array EC Press Clipping Bureaux.
We are well equipped lo
turn out the beat cUbb
NO. 28
Last Sunday evening about filly
(numbers of Loyal Orange, lodge. No.
1871,.<IH)t at (lie hall at 7.15 p.m.
nnd inarehed in a body to tbe
Methodist church where Ihey were
addressed ou lho subject ol 'Trnlnst-
autism" by tho pastor, Rev. W, K.
Dunham. Mis address ilea 11 iliiello
with tho history of ibis movement ol
the church anil the relation of the
Orange order thereto.
Rev. Dunham said iu part:
;'I do not propose (his evening lo
preach lo you a sermon hut rather
to enunciate afresh tho great fundamental tacts upon which our faith as
Protestants is based. Neither do 1
propose to make an appeal to factional nor sectarian passion, hut tn
appeal .fur that support and HfO from
modern Protestantism which will be
worthy tlie great founders and
martyrs of our faith.
"The inception of Protestantism is
usually put down to the credit of
that great Saxon, .Luther, whose
privilege it was to launch the great
reformation which has meant. so
much to our modern civilization.
This credit is, however, wrongly
placed, for among our great .benefactors Martin Luther, is but one of tne
most illustrious. The way was- prepared for Luther in his great work
by a host of illustrious men,,in different countries—by Savonarola in
Italy, hy Huss and -Jerome In Bohe-
mia, bytErasmus in Holland, by Wv-
clif in England, and by .sundry others, who detested tlie corruptions)
they ridiculed and lamented, hut
could'not remove.
"Luther was just the man* for the
hour. He had not perhaps-many of
tho refinements that usually neeom-t
pnn>y scholarship. A man of great
courage of a high sense of duty, of
wondrous faith, who loved the scent
of battle, strenuous beyond degree,
fearless In the extreme, and one of
the foremost scholars of his day, he
was Jusi the type required tn face
the awful issues of his time and to
condemn the unwarranted assumptions of ihe Church of Rome, and to
treat with righteous contempt the
•papal bulls and epistles issued In intimidate hfm by the Pope of his
"Martin Luther was of humble
origin. As a mere boy he sang
songs and hymns in public places to
earn the means wherewith to educate
"Why did the mass of tbe people ac**
cepfe the message of Luther so gladly? Because it meant for them
spiritual emancipation, and gave
to them cheering grounds for institi-
"To finnllv stop Luther Ihe pope
sent one of his most accomplished
scholars, Dr. hick, \o Saxony to confute him.*conquer him. bv argument.
The schnols were arrayed against
Luther nt tbe Instance oil tho Pope
This champion of the schools, placed
precept on precept, fact on fact,
until it would seem as though Luther1
would- have no chance lo make good
his case, but again the great priii
ciple of truth triumphed, lie swept
away IIh* premises of lhe argument
He denied the supicnip authority of
popCR and councils and universities
He appealed to the scriptures, as the
imly ultimate ground or authority.
Hr. l*Yk was not prepared for this,
he was discomfited, he knew not
what to answer, ho was beaten.
"Later the votaries of Rome came
hack wilh Uio statement lhal Ihe
Roman ('hutch too believed in the
Scriptures, hut the common people
could not understand them, so il remained tor the church to reserve the
right to interpret them to the
people. Hence Rome announced to
tlio world at large 1h.it the Bible
was a elosOd book. This gave Luther the ground for advancing his
third great principle, namelv, "The
Right of Private Judgment." Again
the masses seized upon his teaching,
this meant to tbem that the sovereignity ot the Church which they had
So long accepted, was dissipated.
"The great principal of your order.
"'Equal rights to all, special privileges to none," expresses most tersely in a religious sense just what our
Protest anl Ism Is,; a protest against
ecclesiastical license or monopoly. I
appeal to you to go forth Into life
determined that your faith shall be a
living faith, tbat your religion shall
not he merely a formal assumption,
hut tahe earnest careful living of a
godly life."
This special service Is a forerunner
ot the Orange celebration which takes
place on >fUly 12th and will lie celebrated at Creston this year, thi
Cranbrook , lodge going hy special
Uio committee in charge of tbe
local    arrnuginm'uts have everything
in readiness for a big time and anti
cipate that two hundred will go on
the excursion next Saturday. The
Cranbrook city band has been mi gaged to accompany thc train and to
disperse music throughout thc day
Rev. Thomson, pastor nl the local
Presbyterian church, will also ae
company the lodge anil will be oui
of tbe speakers of tlie day.
Lodge No. 2011ft at Creston bus an*
liotinced tho following programme for
lhe day. Sporls from I p.m. until
8.30 p.m.; speeches, 8.80 p.m.;, 1.80
p.m., senior baseball match between
Cranbrook and Nelson for a purse
ol $100; at 7 p.m. junior baseball
mulch between Cranbrook and Nelson f<»' a purse of $25.00; 8 p.in
dance, gents admission, SO cents
ladies free.
The programme of sports which has
been arranged will consist of .the following events: UIO vard dash, 220
yard dash, 50 yard dash, single ladies; 50 yard dash, married ladies;
standing high jump; running hUh
jump; standing broad Jump; running
broad jump; bop, step anti jump; pole
Thc time table for the special
train, which will consist ()f four
coaches from Cranbrook and intermediate points, and return fare rates
can be seen in another column.
The ladles of St. Mary's parish will
hold tlieir lawn social on WednestUay
evening, -luly the 16th, on tfoe Catholic church grnunds. There will be
many attractions, as usual, including
fish pond, (lower booth, candy booth,
soft drinks and cigars, Ice cream and
cake, strawberries and cake, and
sandwiches and tea and coffee. The
ladies in charge arc putting forth
every effort to make the evening a
round of pleasure for their many patrons. The Cranbrook hand will, be
in attendance and will render many
new selections.    Admission free.
Elko, ll.C, .luly 7.—Railway and
express companies are making determined efforts this season to provide
the needed service for Kootenay Iruit
growers, especially with a view to
handling the berry crop and other
small fruit shipments, I-mr riant
testimony as to marketing conditions has been brought out in the
last few days before tbe provincial
agricultural commission, indicating in
a forcible manner tlie good results
possible to growers using reasonable
intelligence and system In their bust.
ness. It was stated by William
Anderson, tor instance, lhat given a
good market, a rancher could make a
living oa five, ncres of small fruit
and vegetables. The witness stated
that he bad about 2,000 trees, tsjom.
which lie sold apples last year thai
netted him %\ per box at tho siding.
Strawberries, ho said, bt ought VI
per box and were shipped as far east
as Winnipeg.
A working model of the Bassann
dam, the Strathmore demoiutiatfon
farm and lhe 8,800,000 acres of Irrigated plots ot lhe Canadian Pacific
lailwav will In* shown at the seventh
annual convention nf lhe Western
Camilla irrigation association at
Lethbridge August ftth, lith and 7th
This model, which Is £ft feet long
and K leet  deep, is coin posed of    six
notions, four central sections showing the tracts, and one section nn
each end showing the big dam nnd
tbo demonstration farm. It is the
work of .lames Kdwards, a widely*
known Kuropean engineer, and I
made out of paper pulp of Canadian
manufacture. It cost a large sum
ot money, requiring as It did many
months to construct, and It is insui
ed for $4000.
tho model is practically -> bird's
eye view, and Is drawn exact to
scale. It shows the iriigatlon
ditches, the trees,,houses, telephone
lines, railway tracks and even the
farm machinery in operation on the
Irrigated farms of Southern Alberta,
ami everything is true to tbe wale
tlie miniature houses being nn exact
reproduction in the smallest size Imaginable,
Everybody is Invited to see this
wonderful model ot fc-ethbridge during
lhe three duys of the irrigation convention next month.
The death occurred in St. Paul's
hospital early on Tuesday morning
of Mr. Patrick McConnell ol this
eity afler a short illness. Mr. McConnell was an old-timer in the interior ot British Columbia, moving
to Cranbrook Irom Manitoba in tbo
early days and carrying on a merchandise business there for u number.
of years More coming lo the coast.
He was born in Irish Town, Ont.
The funeral was held Thursday
morning from the Dominion undertaking parlors to llie Church of Our
Lady- of the Holy Rosary, thence to
Mountain View cemetery. Besides
his wife he leaves to mourn bis hiss
a daughter, Sister M. Augustine, for
srveral years on the staff of St,
Paul's hospital, but at present at the
Providence* hospital, Oakland, CaL,
and three sons, Norman, Krancis and
Joseph, all of this city.—Vancouver
Mr. McConnell was formerly a
hotel proprietor at Waldo, also owning ranch propctty in that district,
and was well known throughout the
district a few years ago. His three;
sons were formerly in the grocery
business in this city hi thc stand now
owned by Little and Atchison. Only
a short time ago the Herald chronicled the death ol Miss Cecelia McConnell, in this city, a daughter of the
deceased. Francis McConnell is one
of the premier at held es of Canada,
holding records in various jumping
and running events.
An executive meeting of the Cranbrook Agricultural association1 was
•held on Wednesday evening and the
committee have decided to undertake
the work of repairing the exhibition
buildings at the Fair Grounds under
their own supervision and a force of
men will be put to work immediately
and the buildings placed In shape as
speedily as possible. The buildings
were badly damaged by the high
winds of a few weeks ago.
It was also decided to apportion
5450.00 for a programme of athletic
sports which has been announced as
follows: Log sawing contest, log
chopping contest, wrestling matches,
relay races, baseball matches, football match, pole vaulting, hurdle
races, sack races, exhibition drill
and high har work, standing and
running high nnd broad jump, races
from 50 yards to a mile. A horse
racing programme Is also being prepared and will be announced later.
With the object of looking into the
situation in this district in order
tbat arrangements may in* made for
Increasing tourist travel via the
Crows Nest route, H. W. Itrodie,
general passenger agent of the Canadian' Pacific railway,at Vancouver,
reached Nelson last night and today
will visit the Kootenay lake tourist
hotel at Balfour. Daring his stay
Ip   Nelson   Mr. Brodie   expects       to
meet members nf the hoard of trade
and to discuss the matter wilh
litem, says the Nelson Daily Newfl.
Although tourist travel from thc
I'nited States this season has so
far, on account of the Onancial strin
gency, fallen somewhat below the
high mark set last year, travel from
the old country has been good and
Mr. Brodie expects that the inauguration of thc company's new service
to tlie Orient will result in an Increased number of tourists coming to
Canada from Asia. Two magnificent
new steamers, the Empress af Russia and the Empress of Asia, have
been placed In commission on the
Orient run' by the company. One,
which has a large passenger list,
will arrive at Vancouver Tor the
first time on August 1th,
Mr. Brodie is very much Impressed
by the great improvement which has
been made ito the appearance of Nelson's main streets by the new lighting system, and spoke last night of
Uie favorable impression created In
the minds of arrivals in the city who
now travel up town along brilliantly
lighted thoroughfares, whether they
come hy steamer or train to the
union depot.
This is ftrsl addressed to those
who will Ih* showing for Uk* first
time, but yet there may be a few
points worth) of consideration by
others also Sclenting adult bird:
lor show is •quite an art in Itself
when there are a number or bird:
w ith van ing points, and-a know
ledge ol tin* fancies of the Judges
mat come m alright, hut, where
young birds aro concerned, the mat
ter is more complex than ever. Time
and time again we have been beaten
In competition whin, if our choice
of birds had been different, we could
easily have won out. The "Better
birds at home" expression in many
instances is quite to the point although it is usually applied too late.
In nine cases out of every ten you
will find the larger young birds win
against better ones or smaller size.
Time and time again have we seen
splendid quality youngsters, because
they were evidently "Too small" in
the Judges eyes, lose the lirst awards
to the glory of their elder brothers.
Birds that wore in every respect first
class in shape, color, etc., have to
take on" their hats to those, a little
larger, thai would not come half
way up to tlte scoring quality. Size
wins against other quality. We say
other quality because size is certainly a quality in mnst Instances w.hcre
poultry is concerned; but, whether
size should rule against double Us
weight in other qualifies, is a matter
for argument.
Therefore, if ynu contemplate exhibiting at any local shows this season, try the experiment of exhibiting
yo*ir largest bird, even if lie is a
little off color and rather a gawky
specimen. At the same time put in
a bird that can show far-better color
aud type hut which is small enough
tbat one may notice the difference in
size at first glance. Take those
two to alt tbe Pall Fairs you can,
whether they are judged by professional men or not, and convince yourself of the complex nature or the
poultry      business. Development
claims usually quite a precedence.—
Poultrv News.
The pure Food laws protect the
purchaser ol foodstuffs from dishonest substitution and governments
every where are enact ing legislation
to prevent substitution of various
kinds. With the increasing scarcity
of lumber comes an increase in the
substitution of inferior woods for the
more valuable kinds.
lu many cases this cannot be called
dishonest substitution, as thc . purchaser is either aware of the substitution or Indifferent concerning it.
The staining of woods for ornamental
purposes has been a common practice
for ages. In many instances a
cheap inferior wood Is stained and
finished to imitate a more costly
wood, but as long as the result is
pleasing to the eye and purse no
harm is done, provided of course tha*
the wood is sold as a substitute and
at the price of a substitute.
For purposes other than ornamental, where the actual value of
wood depends on Its structure more
than Its appearance, this substitution
becomes more Important. In thn
majority ot eases the purchaser is
familiai with the appearance of the
wood he uses and can detect substitutes. But even the expert practical man is not infallible. There are
many kinds nf wood that cannot he
distinguished from one another without the aid of a microscope. The
Forestry Branch of the Department
of the Interior at Ottawa is under-
taking study of the commercial
woods ol Canada and their Identification, and a laboratory is being "'quipped for tliis work. Enquiries are
frequently received Irom wood-users
concerning the identity of different
kinds of wood and preparations are
being made to handle this class of
work efficiently.
Some woods can be distinguished
hy tlie examination ot comparatively
small samples; with others more material Is required, pieces showing
both sapwood and heart wood being
needed in some cases. The more
information that can be submitted
with each sample the easier its
identification will he. It should be
borne in' mind that it is sometimes
impossible by any known means to
distinguish certain kinds of wood, by
their structure.alone. With others
it is a comparatively simple matter
and the separation can he carried out
to different species nf the some tree.
It Ih expected that this new branch
of study will be of considerable benefit to wood utters hi Canada.
Invermere, li. ('., July 8.—A
drowning accident happened early
yesterday evening in the Columbia
river al Athalmer, when two of the
ciew of the steamer Nowitka lost
their lives, the victims, both from
Golden, being Frank Hamlin, aged
aboui :*h, a deckhand, and his attempted rescuer, John Md'human, a
fireman. Alter supper Hamlin und a*
deckhand named Weston went in for A
swim. Weston came on shore,
when he noticed Hamlin' having difficulty. He was preparing to gu to
bis aid, when McClennan volunteered
and plunged in. He reached Hamlin,
when the latter grabbed him aud
both sank in swift running water.
The bodies were recovered shortly afterwards, and efforts made by two
doctors to resuscitate them were
without avail. An Inquiry was
made by tlie coroner, who determined
that an inquest was unnecessary, Tho
opinion is that Hamlin had taken
cramps. Both bodies were shipped
to Golden, where further disposition
und enquiries will hi* made.
Dave Tinpasket, a Shuswap Iti*-
dian, was dangerously shot at Athalmer by a small rille he was examining.     He is now in the hospital.
Calgary, July li.—.lack Wilson, son
of Thomas Wilson, the famous/Banff
guide, is iu the Banff hospital with
two bullets in his breast and a gash
in his throat as the result of an encounter with bandits on a lonely
road in thc Banff country, and several arrests haw been made.
Young Wilson met the highwaymen
some miles from his camp in lhe
early evening of Friday. One of the
men asked him where he was going.
Wilson replied that where he was going was his own business. An instant
later two shots rang out, Wilson
lost consciousness, and when he recovered Saturday evening he found
himself covered with leaves at the
side of the road,-where he had evidently been pit by the bandits under
the impression that they had killed
him, Stiff and sore from his
wounds he managed to make his way
to his camp, ciawling several miles
id the way. In his weakened cch-
dition the trip-look ten hours. Almost dead he crawled into his hunk,
where consciousness left him again,
and where he was found some hours
later by bis Iriends and taken to the
Banff hospital. He is in a very
serious condition, but it is bellivyd
he will recover.
J, K. Kennedy, of the firm of Ar
mour and Kennedy, has purchased tho
Brunswick Bowling Alleys from D.
D. McLaws and re-opened on Wednesday of this week. He will continue
to hold his interest with the firm of
Armour and Kennedy. His new
amusement parlor Is located in Uie
basement ot the Campbell and Man
nlng block on Hanson avenue, and
was opened about a year ago by
Campbell and McLaws. A lew
months later Mr. Campbell sold his
Interest to Mr. McLaws, who continued the business.
The new proprietor has been in
business in thc eity tor a number of
years and is well known throughout
the Ctows Nest district. He has
made a success of his employment office ami Pool and billiard hall now-
located in the Cranhrook hotel block
and his becoming identified with tlie
bowling alley business insures its
success to a large extent. Mr. Kennedy is a public spirited and progressive business man and his branching out into larger fields proves his
firm belief in the luture business possibilities ot the city.
He Is serving bis first term as
alderman and is secretary nf the
Cranbrook Liberal association.
The alleys are the finest equipped
in the interior nf British Columbia
and a're situated in the coolest spot
in town. A complete dool and billiard parlor will be run in connection
nnd lhe new proprietor extends a
cordial welcome to the public tn visit
bin al his new aland.
On Friday Baynes Lake Farmers
Institute was Inaugurated with s
list of more than forty members,
There was a downpour at i p.m.,
the hour fixed for ihe opening. Consequently there was only hali Hie
expected turnout, but the proceedings
were none the less enthusiastic. The
commute*' is q strong une. Including
.1. Radford, Samuel Morrow and Mr.
Agnew, (,f Elko.
The two lectures on pouliry and
live stock, under JLho auspices n{ the
Cranhrook Farmers' Institute, were
not attended at all, and lhe two
government agricultural demonstrators had their trip lor nothing, as
the function was practically not advertised.
On Wednesday, July 2nd, Messrs.
Campbell and Shannon were due t0
take evidence on behalf of tho provincial agricultural commission, Sonic-
twenty or thirty people, some from
as far south as Gateway, attended
punctually at 2 p.m., hut through a
motor mishap tlio section of the eont-\
mission detailed for Baynes did not
arrive till all had gone away disappointed. As soon as they arrived1
tbey got to work with one or two
witnesses from the Immediate district, notably J. Radford, rancher
and hotel keeper, a prominent citizen
of Baynes, whose evidence clearly and
impartially set lorth the measure ol
responsibility of the East Kootenay
Irrigated Lands company for the unsatisfactory state of agriculture in
the vicinity. At the same time lw
gave full credit lor the present
forts of the company to straighten
out matters as far as possible
through their solicitor, Mr. Welsh
who is also a shareholder in the com
pany. Mr. Welsh came out especially from England wilh this object,
and had succeeded in arranging matters fairly to Hie satisfaction nf the
great majority of the ranchers, but
some eight or ten were seriously dissatisfied still and proposed to appeal
to the government tn appoint some
suitable men to investigate fully the
conditions under which a practical
deadlock in agricultural progress had
come out. Chief of these was
Barnard. The commissioners took
his evidence at the evening session,
beginning at 7.30 o'clock, at which
fifteen people attended. At this session .J. J, Campbell briefly and clearly defined the scope of the enquiry.
Mr. Barnard said he came out
from England in March, 1911, having
signed a contract there to take up
ten acres at Ilftn an acre as irrigated land- He has now cleared by
his own efforts seven and a half
acres. In August. 1911, thc company gave htm enough water to
serve for one row of potatoes, but
this soon ceased, and in the fall the
company, through its secretary, admitted its Inability to do more. This
company was an American venture
operating from Spokane. A Mr De-
voran got an option on the land held
by the company, which he sold to an
English syndicate, which sent out
Mr. Welsh in the spring ol 1912. He
got twenty-two nf th,* settlers lo
agree not to prejudice the formation
of a new company in consideration
of $l,5un and six hundred shares in
it for distribution among them. The
new company promised tn install an
effective irrigation scheme without
delay by -luly, 1912. They contracted
with Americans to do this, and ;
Mr. Edwards was installed as mana
ger. Witness and others pressed tor
information as lo when they might
expect effective irrigation. After this
date passed with nn irrigation, bin
only got Indefinite replies and fmallj
nn answers at all At last Ihey
were told that lhe scheme would
work by gravity and pumps, but
only those places would Ik* irrigated
which gravity could s'lppk. As
last recourse witness and others
wrote to the company in England,
bul got no reply. Alter the first
payment, which witness and others
made More leaving England. no
second payment was to he made until the instalment of satisfactory
irrigation. Meanwhile a l.md association was formed In PHI in the interests of the ranchers, whieh witness and severe! others did nol join.
In the spring of this vear Mr. Welsh
came out again and dealt with the
questions at issue through this hs-
sneiation. Practically up to Spring
this year nu effective Irrigating was
installed nn the holding, and now Mr
Welsh refused tn treal with anyone
outside the association, and held out
eviction as the only alternative t
witness and others who stood with
him Ini refusing to pay any second instalment failing effective irrigation,
and at the same time were willing In
pay a reasonable price fnr their land
as uncleared and non-irrigated land
the prlee tn he fixed by government
arbitration,' Witness was very
pleased wive, his land and wished lo
stay under any reasonable conditions. The commissioners were
here atk*4 (o drfinr wnat was mraat
by "satisfactory irrigation."
Mr. Campbell said, speaking as a
plain man and as one farmer to another, hut not as giving an authoritative pronouncement for tho commission, he would say it meant the provision of such an amount id water aa
was required to supplement the natural rainfall in order io produce
good crops from what was planted
from year to year.
Witness said he had spent JI WO un
his ranch, not counting bis own labor tor *wo years. Speaking as an
engineer by profession, fie did not
consider any attempts to provide ir-
rigaiion made hy tbe first or second
company so far made offered any
prospects of real success.
After the witness retired Mr.
Campbell spoke nn the measure of
aid the government was prepared to
give in promoting co-operation In the
disposal of produce. They would
send down an expert, who votild
first explain these matters, and thin
come down at intervals to fester
any, organization springing out of
their united efforts. The government
was prepared, after satisfactory Investigation, to advance So per cent
nf the cost of providing building aud
plant, to improve railway facilities,
storage, etc , taking these buildings
and sidings as security.
Mr. Bridge, who had earlier asked
for a definition of "satisfactory Irrigation," elicited somo Interesting
items Irom Mr Campbell re the
''monkey stumper." operated by
hand power
Samuel Morrow, tancher and mill
worker, next was sworn He said he
came from Ontario and \. a*, raised
on a farm. He had worked on a
fruit ranch nine years in lite Ol-ina-
gan Valley, and had been ranching
here mer six years. He was sure
mixed farming would be a icitain
success here. He also Instanifid the
failure of Uie legitimate aid which
ough: to be given by the government
to encourage and help out tarm.ng by
consistently giving employme.it to
local fanners' teams in mad work
instead nf using those from lumber
companies at a distance and contractors not interested in agriculture at
all. He also spoke of a large tract
of government land in Baynes behind the depot, lately surveyed into
ten and twenty acre lots for future
auction He knew as a fact that
many local families now depended on
mill work would only be too glad of
tbe chance to form homesteads on
such lots were tbey thrown open for
pre-emption instead of auction. Such
families would remain and prosper
by direct agriculture in thc district
long after lumbering had ceased
there. At present they had to pay
rent ior their houses i n work or
money, and the mill owners had to
build these houses with the eventual
prospect of their being worthless
when logging ceased. These things
hindered future and present local ag-
ricuhdral development and hampered
the mill owners now. It was elicited that this was a district eminently
suited for small fruits rather than
apples, as far as experience goes-
The commission rose at 10 p.m.
On Friday, June 27th, a basket
dance was given at Waldo in aid et
ihe school. Th*1 attendance was
very small, through bad weather,
and at no timft were more than
twenty couples on the floor, bul 1120
was token in aid of the school.
IV Waldo bridge, recently swept
away, is to ba temporarily replaced
for traffic bv rabies connecting lb*1
remaining piers, on which a suspension roadwai will be built.
Edmonton, Alta . July ti.-L. s.
LockwOOd and B 0 McLean, ol San
FranrilCO, are in BdmOQtOO to establish an airship line between this
dty and Athabasca, 95 miles, and
Edmonton and Pott George,, B.C.,
more than inn miles. The hydroplane, capable of carrying 2,000
pounds, will be used. The company,
backed by California and local capital, also plans to erect a large factory in this city. Mr. McLean said
that, while it will be years before the
aero line can.compete with thc rail-
toads lor passenger and freight traffic, the day is not distant when the
mail service, especially in this part
of tlie country, will he handled* by
air ships, lie said also that within
two years a machine will he per-
fecled to carry mall Irom the Atlantic ocean to the Pacific in less than
two days, as against tour to five
days, now required. THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Bt the Herald   Publishing Company,
J. R. Thompson, Editor and Manage
CRANBROOK. B. C. July 10th. 1913
Within the past two months a num-|
ber of annonyinous communication*,
addressed to tlte editor, have been
consigned to the waste paper basket,
for reasons wc now take pleasure in
stating. Undet the rules which govern the life ol every community in a
democratic self-governing country,!
the people possess through the aRfn-
cy of the law, and the medium of tho
ballot box, ample machinery for the
registration of every legitimate kick
against unjust or oppressive condW
lions. If people ate not satisfied
with the enforcement ol the sanitary
bylaws for instance, they should com*-
plain first of all to the health officer,
then if their grievances remain unimproved go further to the police, the
eity council and finally to the public
bodies of the city aud to the press.
Publicity on matters which de
tract from the good repute of our
eity and district, should he the very
last weapon of any woulli-be reform*
er. The washing of linen in public
acquaints everyone—both friends and
enemies—wilh Ihe existence       of
plague spots amid (he community and
bus ;i tendency io exaggerate the
size of Ihe evils to tlu*. detriment of
the cily and district, Why do not
ratepayers, Instead ol sending Uie
editor long-winded cm mini titrations to
which they refuse the printer an opportunity of attaching their names,
take up their grievances direct with
those responsible lor the enforcement
of the law. Our mayor and city
council, our sanitary inspector, and
the chief of polite, are easily access-
able to every citizen, the council
meetings are open to all ratepayers,
whilst the elected representatives can1
lie approached at any time by the
people who (-'hose them to protect
public interests and govern the city
with a view to the welfare id all.
The Montreal Gazette, ft staunch
bulwark (,( Toryism in Canada, has
this to say ol the extravagance of
the Dominion government: "While fin*
uncial authorities arc demanding of
private corporations and Individuals,
■that they put on the brakes with re
gard to expenditures, the I).mi.icon
government is driving at a faster
pace than ever, Is it not time to
slow      up?    Coming Irom    thc
Montreal - Gazette, thi:; comment may almost be
considered utterly damning. That the
staid party orj^an should develop a
tone of criticism scorned almost un-
believable, hut as it appeared .n
black and white tlicv ran be tio
doubt as to the autlu*r.i:i'.v of lhe
remark. And tint the Montreal
Gazette should reald* the situation
so soon is also remarkable, Hon.
W. T. White, minister of finnr-ec, is
responsible for tho enormous pro-
posed outlay id the current fiscal
year, two hundred :n.lli,.,i dolluis oe-
ing his estimate. Mr. White has
declared that the country could not
afford an election owing to ptci'tnt
financial conditions, hut it becomes
ever more apparent, that he is not tit'
to he trusted with the spindng ot
the country's money, if there is a
money stringency*—and I'm minister
of finance was one nf the tlrst tn
talk about it—the Montreal Gazette
asks an entirely pertinent question'
in wanting to know if il is not "time
to slow up."
The public is doing more or less
Speculating aboul Lhe had blood lhat
exists between Hon. W. .1. How&ei
and Dr. Stevens, V.S. one story is
that Mr. Bowser has not forglion
tbe doughty horse doctor for interfering in the Kitsilano deal. It u of
course pretty well known thut Mr,
Bowser did not want the little Dr.
V.S., In the first place as the Con-
servntlvo nominee but Br. Stevens
had beat him to it, and captured tho
Tory convention before Bowsev knew
it.      Being thus    thwarted   Bowser
lores Dr. Stevens like a twin broth'
er. Therefore, when Mr. Bowser
always on the alert when there is
"something doing," heard about the
lease of Spanish bunk he proceeded to
put his foot down with a squashing
sound. The squash was .liuiiblc to
everybody, and since that time little
has been said by those wbo had
strenuously defended thc lease hefoie
the attorney-general took up the
cudgels. Now it is war to the
death. Mr. Bowser has asserted
that he will not permit the Dominion
government to give away any of tho
appurtenances of the provincial gov
eminent, and he means to ftglft it
out before Hie privy council. A
Sir Thomas Lipton so aptly—and so
frequently—says, "may the best man
win." So it will be seen the Tory
party is a very nice, happy and harmonious whole.—Saturday Sunset.
fiiu'i hIwiivh be (liken out. From Inundation
•n up to thn nhiiiH-lcH there ia
Money Value in Houses Here
Our houRM don't helmur tn "biirioihi rntin*
tur" job loU—they're too good for that.
Vuliie InentaHi'H ull l.tiiiKi'ri Oil our lint.   ]luy
tn dtiy befiii't' the advance in prh-p.
Chapman Land & Inv. Co.
Two doors from the Hex Theatre
HONK 401 i\0. Box 425
Now that .matters have cooled
down a hit und it is certain that
there will be no general election for
thc next two years, It may be well
to review briefly the effect of the de-
teat ol Mt. Borden's naval resolutions, and also to canvass tlie reasons why no appeal is to be made to
tho constituencies on the subject.
Mr. Horden put up a good fight, but
he was foredoomed to failure from
the start, and even at this short distance of time it is possible to see
mote clearly than in tlie dust and
turmoil nf the battle why nis efforts were neutralized by the determined attitude of thc senate. The
truth of the matter is that the senate not merely carried out the wishes ot the Liberal leader, tut knew
that in doing so it was acting in ac
cordance with the honest opinion of
so large a number of Canadians as to
leave it uncertain whether thai number would not constitute a majority
Outside of British Columbia there is
no enthusiasm In Canada for a naval
policy which involves the expenditure ot money. The Maritime Provinces are mildly in favor of such a
project, because they would benefit
locally, both by the establishment of
shipbuilding works and thi* probable
location of a fleet unit on their
coasts. Quebec is avowedly antagonistic, and in the opinion ot the
best authorities an appeal to thc
constituencies in those prov
inces would leave Mr.
Borden with not more than
three followers, .lumping for a moment to the prairie provinces, the
result would be at least problematical. There would be a large adverse vote made up of lower European nationalities, who take no interest in Canadian affairs, beyond extracting the minimum of wealth from
ber soil, and American immigrants
whose ideas are alien to British supremacy and who are as firmly convinced that Canada's salvation in
military and naval affairs is to be
worked out with the I'nited States
as they were two years ago that her
financial salvation lay in reciprocity.
At present the political complexion
of the prairie repsesentation gives a
large Liberal majority and it would
therefore be quite an optimistic view
to assume that Mr. Borden's policy
would make an even break there. It
is more than doubtful if the enthusiasm of British Columbia and the un-
enthusiastic approval ot the Maritime
Provinces could offset the antagonism of Quebec and the indifference of
tbe prairies, and it is therefore perfectly certain that the Issue would
rest with the Ontario constituencies.
Thc Week has always believed that in
this matter Ontario would prove to
lie "Little England." In the first
place it has a large farming class
with which rigid economy is the first
law of nature. Then it has been
brought up on the Liberal gospel
preached lor so many years by
George Brown and faintly re-echoed
by >L A. Macdonald in the columns
of thc Toronto Globe. Such a man
and such a pop" are not likely to
favor a contribution in any form
and may be counted on at. all limes
to re-echo the.parrot-like cry "A Ca-
(uulianinavy, built in Canada, man
tied by Canadians." Now along
comes Mr. IL IL Hall, a former M
p. for Peterborough West, who is
visiting Victoria. He ventures the
(following opinion: "I am quite convinced that It wc were to have
election now there would be a tremendous change In the representation
of the pioVinca of Ontario. There is
not much sentiment in Ontario In
favor ot the creation ol a navy for
Canada, either as a local fleet or as
one 'in co-operation with thc imperial
navy, the general opinion being that
It is a luxury which can well be
done away with. . . . The policy
of contributions is not popular except]
amongst the so-called imperialists,
who have their headquarters in Toronto. Outside of Toronto there is
practically no naval sentiment <at all,
and it will require a good deal of
flag-waving to stampede the people
into any support ot the Borden policy}
ol contribution" Mr, Hall may
not be an oracle but he is an ex-Liberal member and when he venture;, to
voice so frank an opinion, it may be
accepted as* representing that of a
large section ot the province. All thi*
goes to show the odds against which
Mr. Borden is fighting and the necessity for a campaign of preparation
and education before the constituencies can be brought to pronounce
favorably on any expenditures tor
naval purpnaea.     Mr. lUink-u caunot-
too soon formulate his permanent
policy; place it before the house in
fullest and final detail; give the
country an opportunity of becoming
familiar with it, and then, when the
lime comes, the constituencies will
at least be in a position to pronounce upon something which tbey
will have considered in all its bearings.-Victor la Week (Conservative).
> A
The usual weekly band concert will
be played next Sunday emtlng at
8.45, when the following programme
will be rendered:
March-Cheer Up   White
Overture—American Triumph ...Miller
Wult/.-To Thee  Mullcr
Intermezzo— Flower Girl    ...  Wenrich
Mehley—Selection  Mackie.
ldoyl-Tbe (How Worm Linki
March-Officer of the Day  Hall
God Save the King.
.lames Austin, bandmaster.
Morning subject. Baptist church, U
a.m. Subject: "Jacob's Wrestling."
Evening service, worshipping wilh
Presbyterian church.
Uev. 0. E. Kendall, pastor.
Preacher, W. Kclmun Thomson.
Bov. W. K. Thomson, pastor.
Morning service, Baptist church
a.m.    Subject: "Jacob's Wrestl"
Kvcning service, Prcsby'
church, 7.SO p.m. Subject. "
Revelation ot Heaven."
K. S. and Bible class, 3 p.m.
A llower service.
A special service lor mothers
all Iheir children.
F. Parks & Co.
Hardware and House
Uev. \V. l-'.lson Dunham, pastor.
Sunday services: Thc pastor will
preach at tl a.m. aud 7.30 p.m.
Morning subject: "Positivcness il
Evening subject: "Christ and Pos
All are cordially invited.
Sundays—Low mass at 8.30 a.m.;
high mass, 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school
trom 3 to 3 p.m.; Rosary and Benediction at 7.30 p.m.
Mondays and holy days ot obligation—Mass at 8 a.m.
Week days-Mass at 6 a.m. at tin
P. Plamondon, O.M.I.
Leon Washburn Stetson's "Uncle
Tom's Cabin" company is scoring
new triumphs this season in everybody's favorite play, "Uncle Tom's
Cabin." This line attraction is
booked at the Auditorium theatre lor
Monday, July 11th.
. >
Tlte Independent Order of Foresters
are giving a strawberry festival In
the Orange halt this evening, Tho
proceeds will be used for the purchase
of flowers for the sick.
The first baseball game of the sea-]
son on lho local grounds will be
played tonight between Cranbrook
and Fcrnie.
The Liberals are holding a special
meeting in the Liberal club rooms
(►ver Lester Clapp's store this evening. The meeting will he addressed
hy local speakers.
Bonners Kerry, Idaho, July 8.—Thaj
Kootenay Valley boosters who have
been working lor the last seven
years in the interests of the reclamation ol the 110,000 acres ol the
Kootenay flats, are beginning to see
the silver, lining in the clouds.
For the last four years A. J. Kent
of Bonners Kerry, Charles 0-. Under,
of Spokane, Mr. Kloikinan.anu, the
First State Bank of Bonners Ferry
have been active in forming two
drainage districts, to take in all the
lowlands in thc Kootenay valley between Bonners Kerry and Port Hill.
Two years ago. the Idaho stale legislature passed a drainage bill which
was later thrown out on a technicality ns unconstitutional. The bill allowed only owners ot forty acres of
land or more within the district thc
right to vote. This was declared
against Ihe constitution and the bill
was killed.
E. K.     Elliott, member ot       the
state legislature trom Bonners Ferry
introduced the lull again in the last
session, and It was passed .vithout
any trouble.
Two drainage districts were formed, Nos. 5 and 0. District five contains 5100 acres, nnd six 11,500
acres or a -total of 49,900 acres,
thc Idaho side of thc international
Then the business men of Bonners
Ferry became alarmed over the main
feature of the drainage bill, as Bonners Ferry is included in district six.
Thc clause in question reads: "All
lands within the boundaries of the
district which are -benefited shall be
assessed for the amount of actual
benefits derived."
Some of the. business men interpreted this to mean that lands or
property indirectly benefitting would
also he assessed, as the clause in the
bill did not state specifically whether
direct or indirect benefits were to bb
assessed. Thc bill in thc legislature,
howeves, was understood as a direct tar on lands "aotually benefited," and such lands will be assessed
about 115 per acre for every acre directly benefited.
The lands to be reclaimed arc composed of four groups, the two districts, 5 and 6, tho Kootenay valley
on the British Columbia side, and
the I.ardo Flats at thc extreme head
of Kootenay lake.
The pioneers who have worked on
the proposition haw overcome many
obstacles. Four years ago C. O.
Elliot, chief engineer of the drainage
department at Washington, D.C,
looked over the proposition, and declared it feasible, but as thc lands
had either been homes tended or
squatted on, the United States gov-
ernment could not reclaim as a government project. Then the organize
tion of a drainage district, with power to assess and appropriate it necessary, was begun, and today practically everything is ready so far as
the American side .of the Une is concerned.
The British Columbia agitators
have made great headway also. Thc
British Columbia government ap-j
propriated approximately $10,000 for
thc survey work which has heen completed. The engineers declared thc
project an easy engineering feat, and
corroborated tlie first estimate of
the cost of tlie work, namely $1,780,-
000, which will be evenly met hy the
drainage districts and the government of British Columbia.
The British Columbia government
has not as yet made the appropriation, but there is no doubt that it
will be made when brought tip.
Guy Lowenberg, of Creston, 11. C
Is thc main spirit Mind thc project
in Canada, and Ihe Idaho agitators
are working harmoniously with him.
The citizens on both sides are working absolutely without friction, nnd
the Iriendly spirit manifested on
both sides nl the line Is remarkable,
an altogether different spirit from
that which jingo politicians tried to
make nut existed during the reciprocity campaign two years ago.
British Columbia can back tbe pro-
pnsition,financially, as the lands to
be reclaimed on the British Colombia
side arc owned by the provincial
government, with the exception ol
7000 acres owned by W. A. Alexander
of England. Mr. Alexander tried to
reclaim this tract hy building a large
dyke around his land. However, after
spending over $300,000 ho gave It up,
coming to thc conclusion that the
only way ever to successfully drain
the lands was by widening the Nar-j
rows at Proctor, on the west arm of
Kootenay lake, and blowing out the]
rapids and widening the Kootenay
river between Nelson and CasMegar.
Thc Narrows at Proctor Is a
gravel bed, and will be easily widened, but not so with the Kootenay
river. All the Kootenay rlwr work
will be solid rock. However, there
is plenty of fall in the Kootenay sand
the work will he pilaerpeily widantng
Good Health
Vim and Vitality
An assured 11 you will cleanse your
stomach and undigested food and toui
gases; the excess bile trom the liver
and '(he waate matter from the intestines and bowels by the use ot
the great fruit, kidney, liver, stomach and bowel remedy.
At all dealers 25 and 50 cent boica
or mailed by Tbe Fig Pill Co., St.
Thomaa, Ont.
Sold by The Cranbrook Drug and
Book Co., Ltd.
tbe channel tn place or making it
deeper, as the object Is to let out
the surplus spring water and not
lower tlte lake from its normal low
water mark.
The objection on the lakes nil camo
trom this feature, us tlte. contention
was raisfd that it would hinder navigation, and also directly injured thn
interest's of tlu* power plant at Bon-
uington Falls, which supplies power
and light to the entire boundary district. However, the widening ot tbo
Kootenay will In no way affect tho
power plant nr navigation, yet will
effectually take care of the surplus
water of spring freshets.
This year the water was unusually
high, reaching a little over nineteen'
teet at Nelson and twenty-nine feet
at Bonners Ferry, but Bonners Ferry
only had extreme high water for a
few days. The widening of the Kootenay will prevent this, as all the
water from the I.ardo river, the
Duncan river and the Kootenay river
passes through the narrow outlet of
the Kootenay between Nelson and the
The soil embraced in the project is
supposed to be thc deepest of its kind
in thc west, there being from 35 to
60 feet ot thc very best alluvial silt,
and is considered by experts to bo
the best clover and timothy soil
known. It is also well adapted - to
rooU ot all kinds.
The Spokane International, in
building through here, drained three
acres belonging to A. J. Kent, and
thc tlrst crop put in produced 15 tons
of first class potatoes to the acre
Thc lands on the flats at the present
time are valued at from $20 to $30
an sete. After reclaiming, the value
is conservatively placed at $175 nn
acre, with an estimated cost of from
$15 to $17 an acre for reclamation.
It is confidently expected by all concerned that work on thc project will
be begun within thc  year.
Cranbrook Orchestra
The Orchestra heretofore known
as the Edison Orchestra, conducted hy Mrs. Wallinger, will lie
known hereafter as
and Is open for engagement, for
Dances, Garden Parties, Afternoon Teas, Etc.
Apply P. O. Boi 754, or at the
Auditorium Theatre.
W.M. Park* Co.
mimmcrM the home
Complete Une of
Harness, Saddles, Bridles,
Blankets, Robes,
Whips, Etc.
Trunks, Valises, Grips,
Bags, Etc.
Complete Repair Shop
I hare tha lollowlng machinery for
•ala and In order to clear them out,
offer them at the prices below, which
are about one-fifth the price that
new machinery would coat:
1 Chandler and Taylor firebox boiler, 04"il8' long. Pressure 80 lbs.
last B. C. Inspection, 48 h.p. Price
loaded on can at MeNeillie, near
Creaton, B.C., (175.00.
1 Atlai Return tubular boiler,
56"il4' long. Pressure 80 lbs. last
B. C. inspection, 45 h.p. Price
loaded on can at McNelllie, near
Creston, B.C., (175.00.
1 rentted Atlas automatic rut-oft
engine, U"il6" stroke. Price at
Cranbrook, B. C, (200.00.
1 saw husk complete with top saw
frame and mandrels and saws and
80 leet extension Shalt, (250.00.
1 four saw edger with saws. Price
at Cranbrook, (800.00.
1 Hoyt planer and matcher, 24".
Price at Cranhrook, (100.00..
Also a quantity ot limiting, etc.
Apply to
Elk*. B. C.
When Summer
Stops the
Most oi us can remember the
school lesson in the law of accumulated motion—momentum.
If you exert a pound of pressure against a man in a swing,
you'll start him moving slowly
"to and fro." If you continue
to exert a pound of pressure
against him every time the swing
makes a trip, you'll soon have
him going so high that he almost
turns the whole circle. If you
stop pushing, the momentum will
die out and the swing come to rest
at" dead centre."
Winning trade follows the same
natural laws.
Keep it Going
by Advertising
Advertisements are the force
behind the swing of public favor.
Each new advertisement increases
the momentum. Finally, the accumulated force of these numerous
impulses swings indifference to
the buying point.
If you stop Advertising, you
lose momentum.
The moral ol which is: Don't stop
the business swing in summer. Keep
adding the pounds of  Advertising
Herald Ads will
(Special correspondent*).
Mr. Roger' Lund left on Thursday
for Spokane. Ho will he absent
from town n couple ot weeks holidaying with friends,
Mr. Yamen, tho saw man, called
Thursday and drove out I o the
company's camps. j
Tl* police tire posting notices of
the "Noxious Weeds Act," which
ihey have boon Instructed to enforce. This means clontt up. A
good step towards nsslKtlng ngricul*1
Frank Thompson was allowed in
return Thursday from the hospital fit
Cranhrook, where he had been under
Mis, I'lCs-erini', returiirtl home
Wiilnesdav, afler visiting friends at
Kernie for a few days.
Notices are up calling for ihe regular annual school meotlng    to   he
held in Uie new school nn Salunlay,
• Inly 13th, for the purpose of filling
two vncanc.es, caused by expiring
terms of ollice.
The usual result attended the social Thursday night as fur as tho financial end is concerned, The receipts'
were 188,85. |
p. nmd, manager of the Crows,
Nest Pass Lumber company, returned
Thursday night, after a business trip
on thc prairie.
Mrs. David Breckenridge is visiting
friends at Cranbrook for a tow days.
David Logan is now permanently
stationed at Hull Hiver in the provincial police department.
Ben Laird has moved into William SilHker's house and now carries the clock at night for the company, during Mr. SilHker's absence.
Mr. Nels Anderson is with his
family here for a tew days. Nels is
employed at Fish Lake, Idaho.
K. II. Bohart is building a residence on Laurier avenue, near the
'Wardner hotel.
Mrs. V. 13, Mackindcr and children
were Cranbrook visitors on Saturday. I
A -last freight took to the ditch
Saturday afternoon while about to
takfi the big curve in East Wardner.
Luckily no one -was injured. Fourteen)
cars were derailed and it will be
several days before all the debris
will be removed. It is not known
what caused the accident. j
Mrs. Flossie Kimball came home on
the local Monday morning, intending
to holiday with ber parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Lucier, for a couple of
The choir tendered a couple of
very beautiful anthems at Sunday
evening's service. They deserve
great praise for their laudable desire
to make the service the more interesting,
The regular annual meotlng ol thc
Employees Club and Library was
berd Sunday afternoon, when much
important business was present ed
and passed, ns well as thc election of
officers for tho Otisulng year, as follows: President, Bill Sprague; secretary, H. E, Markli*; treasurer, Vic.
The Wardner hotel bar was ordered
closed as a resr.ilt of some hitch In
the transfer of the license. We trust
same will be settled at once, as it
is the only license in the town
Thomas Hcdfgan called on friends
Monday iu passing through tor Bull
Hiver on business.
Miss Bent, of Cranhrook, is visiting
witb friends in town.
Miss Verle Mail in is under treatment at the hospital Buttering from
tin abscess. Vcile has been st inlying
too hard. Viv trust she will soon
he able to return to her home.
Mi. I Ia Wl wood is a visitor in \ow\y
looking up prospecis in the Insurance
Miss    Beatrice     Ilerric is n Moyie
visitor thoao days.
It. ll. Bohart motored t<. Cranbrook Monday afternoon
Hillv Lawrence left for the prairie
Tuesdin morning, where he intends
putting In the summer.
Mr.    Prank Matt won, of tin
Nest Pass Lumber company
start, was ;, Cranhrook vliito-
business last Tuesday
Mr. and    Mrs   Otlo Becker
Wednesday for an extended \isit with
Iriends at Nelson.
Miss Shepbnrd, ot Missouri, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. (ieo. Wilson.
Hie Oalloway baseball bovs will lie
with Us again Sunday nn the local
diamond nnd I hen comes the Waldo
The members of the Church Mission,
Guild wish to thank nil those who so
cheerfully gave them assistance. In
making their social of last Thursday evening such a decided success,
and most espec-ally the gentlemen of
thc town who gave ami spent their
money so liberally.
Mrs.      Clarence   Martin,   who has
. spent the past ftw montlis in Chase,
B.C., arrived In   Wardner last Tnes-
1*11' afternoon, accompanied hy    Iter
little son Kddie.
Tlte tower att the junction of the
Kootenay Valley aad Canadian Pacific railways near Wynndel was des-'
troyed by fire Monday night,   i I
Mrs. II. K. Brown, Mrs. .1. Wilson,
Mrs. J. HnlHlen and Miss Bradley
left on '.Thursday for Spokane to
spend Independence day In that citv.!
Mrs. T. II. Oddlo, of Grassy Lake, I
Alia., Is visiting her sister, Mrs. W.
C. Forrester.
Samuel Halllcld Is making regular
shipments of gnvn pea*, from bis
ranch on float river bottom,
.1. II. Scliolleld, M.P.P., was it
visitor in town on Thursday.
A until ber of    Creston reclamation
boosters left on  Thursday via yahk
for Bonners   Ferry to take in      the
Fourtb of -luly celebration.
The operation on l>. M. Allen of Hut
Canadian Hank of Commerce for appendicitis was successful, and ho Is
expected back from the Cranbrook
hospital shortly. ,
■ lames King, principal of the public
school, Salmo, is renewing old acquaintances iu the Creston district.
t). .1, Wigen, the Buck Creek strawberry king, was a Creston visitor on
While playing at the Canadian Pacific railway depot on Saturday' afternoon, Marion, the seven-year-old
daughter of Fred Ash, of the Cresto^
Mercantile company, fell and fractured her arm between the elbow and
A. B. Stanley, of Nelson, has purchased the Creston Review, and is
now installed as editor and manager.
The high school examinations com-'
menced here on Monday and are being held in the superior school on]
Fourth street. L. .1. Cranston, of
Cranbrook, is presiding. There are,
twelve candidates, eight trying
'SALVIA is a Preparation
That Will Grow Hair
This is an age of new discoveries.
To grow hair after it lias fallen out
today is a reality.
SALVIA, thc Great Hair Tonic
and Dressing, will positively create a
new growth of hair.
If you want to have a beautiful
head of hair, free from dandrull, use
SALVIA once a day and watch the
SALVIA is guaranteed to stop falling hair and restore the hair to its
natural color. The greatest Hair
Vigor known.
SALVIA is compounded by expert
Watch your hair if it is falling out.
If you don't, you will sooner or later In* bald.
SALVIA prevents baldness by fastening the hair to the tools.
Ladles will nml SALVIA jusl the
hair dressing tbey are looking foi. It
makes the hair soft and fluffy and is
not sticky.     A large bottle, 50c.
Sold by the Cranbrook Drug and
Book Co.
third class   no-professional ccrtificat-!
The Spokane freight was wrecked
at (J o'clock lasl Saturday evening,
two miles east of Wardner, twelve
cars being diU-hed and the track torn
up for 300 (oet nnd telegraph poles
and wires    grounded for the
Kdward Machon, who accompanied
the body of his brother .lohn to Calgary, returned to Creston on Friday.
J. .1. Grady returned on Saturday
from a husiness'trip to Calgary.
W. IL .Johnson is opening a restaurant in his former paolroom, on
Fourth street.
Local grown red and black currants are now on the market.
Recently a number of ranchers have
suffered severe loss by their stock
straying on the railway right-of-way
and being hit by trains.
Born.—On Friday, -luly 4th,
the wife of William B. Kmhree
Mrs. Dan Burton and family
Cranhrook, paid Creston friends a
visit Tuesday and incidentally viewed our town from the perspective of
a jaunt in Dick Bevan's Ford.
Miss Bertha M. Webster, who has
been principal of the superior school,
leaves shortly for her home near
Chariottetown, P.K.I., where she
will spend her vacation with Wends
and relatives.
Mr. IL Axon has arrived from the
coast and will take charge of the services of tbe Church of England during the summer montlis The church
and congregation arc greatly pleased
wilh the arrangement and will gtvoj
hint a hearty welcome.
Stella nnd I.ida Johnson, daughters
of George .lohnson, manager for P.
Burns' local branch, are spending a I
week in Cranbrook visiting friends
(Special correspondence).
The members of tho Royal Agricultural Commission who are touring
this province held two sessions in
this neighborhood today, at each of
which there was a lair attendance.
The chief subjects brought up by the
witnesses outside tlicir own personal
views in the discussion of the district were its rapid development; the
fact tbat in an milking part like
this thai the provincial government
should give aid lo q velerinaiy prnc-
t it inner nnd also asking that the
government lake it inlo then hands
in lhe case ot isolated settlers to gn
to the expense of milking storage reservoirs for them to hold water for
irrigation. Still another leading
subject was asking Hint the government be urged to give assistance
.to the settlers in the way of drilling
some artesian wells to supply water
for domestic purposes.
Prior io reaching this part tho
last session was held at Wasa, from
which place the memhers of the
commission came up here in two
motor cars and were met ot the
boundary of mis constituency by Mr.
Harold R. Forster, M.P.P. The afternoon of Wednesday was spent In
making examination of the Dominion
government experimental station aud
some of thc farms close In. The first
session was held at Windermere the
same evening. Witness Samuel
Brewer, thc president of the Windermere District Farmers Institute, afler dealing-with his personal experience as a practlenl farmer of many
years standing In the district, Raid
that he thought the best farm pro-
duets for this part are hay, cattle
and horses. That nltnlfa nnd the
»■ raising of the hardy varieties of ap-
I pica should    also    prove a success;
that in his opinion the government
should came to the rescue of the
farmer and settler by conserving
water in reservoirs and then bringing
it to the users land.
Mr. John Jones, a rancher of some
years experience, said he is the owner of some 3211 acres of land, of
whieh 260 can be irrigated. He advocated mixed farming, stated that in
his- opinion thut cleared land in here
with water for irrigation supplied in
worth $150.00 per acre. On his farm
is situated the.provincial government
demonstration orchard, which was
put out last year. It contains in tho
neighborhood of live hundred fruit
In the opinion of Charles I). Kills-,
a rancher and horse breeder, it is important that the provincial government should in the case of outlying
districts give aid to a veterinary
Mr. R. A. Kimpton, after reciting
his experiences, said that he tbought
the government Should be urged to
establish demonstration farms setting
out by example what could be "done
by dry farming (without irrigation).
In his opinion thc only sal vat I >» for
the ten acre farmer is small fruit.
Mr, Kimpton*s evidence closed the
The second session for the distri't
was held at the office of the gold
commissioner at Wilmer on the following morning. In speaking to the
general subject nf agricultural dnvcl-
opment Mr. A. G. Cuthbert, the secretary of the Windermere District
Agricultural association dwelt on the
good work whieh the association had
done and its present financial standing; in his opinion the agricultural
associations should receive greater
a>'d from the government.
In the evidence ot Mr.Kd. Tniina-
eliffe, an experienced horticulturist,
quite a new feature In the life of the
popular Wealthy apple was brought
out. Mr. TunnncllfTe related that
different to his experience in other
parts he found that here this apple
could with care be kept hard and
sound until the May following the
ln dealing with the scope of his
work as superintendent of the Domin,
ion government experimental station
hen- Mr. (i. A. Parham stated that
one of the chief experiments of this
year on the farm was to deter nine
what would prove to be the best
cover crop. He also recited Fomc
of the general work which has 'his
year been done at tht station Ir the
way of fruit tree planting and general
Captain I. IT, G. White, a successful rancher, and Mr. Alex. Ritchie
gave Ihe result oi their experiences
and observations, it wns Captain
White especially who suggested that
aid should be given in the way of the
government boring artosian veil**..
ln the way of colonizing and development of the district on a large
scale expert evidence was given in
regard to their respective ho-lrilugs hy
Mr. H. IT. MacCloay, manager ol thn
Columbia Valley Orchards, Limited,
nnd by Mr, IS, Mallandaine, manager
of the Columbia Valley Irrigated
Fruit Lands, Limited. The combined holdings of these two companies
amount to mote than sixty thousand
acres of land. On a greal portion
of this they are in a position at the
present moment to deliver water for
the purposes of irrigating. Both companies are carrying on extensive operations in the way of further prosecuting their work and are busily engaged in experimenting on what will
best suit all the requirements of the
newly arriving settlers. In the
opinion of Mr. Mallandaine it would
be a great help tt the government
could see their way clear to grant
financial aid to a veterinary practitioner.
After the hearing of this evidence
the session closed.
During their visit the commission
was lunched by the directors tf tho
Windermere District Agricultural association. They lefl here on the
morning of the fourth by boat tor
Golden, where 1hey will hold their
next session.
Dominion day hns heen right royally celebrated In this pari by a
gathering of all the enthusiasts of
the district at Alholmere, where nl
ptofrauwie    of    field   aad anfiatie |
sports has occupied the whole day.
The weather throughout has been perfect.
The work of construction ou the
missing link uf tlu* Kootenay Central
branch ol the Canadian Pacific railway is being pushed ahead by
Messrs. Burns and .lordan, the con*}'
tractors for the construction. During the past week two of tlieir
steam shovels were brought in hy I
boat and have been unloaded and set
to work at intervals along the
shores of Windermere lake. I
Amongst other undertakings on 'he
Dominion govcrwnonl experimental
station at this place, which arc being
carried on under Superintendent G. ■
If. Parham, is the establishment of
six colonics of honey bees and the
planting out nf seven hundred
fifty English roses. These latter
have been Imported direct from Norwich. England The necessary > imply of water tor llie irrigation of
the farm has heen and     Is now being
A.F. &
A. M.
rtegular meetings on
the   third   Thursday
of every month.
Visiting brethren welcomed.
F. B. Miles, W.M.
J. L. Cranston, Sec.
Ckebgent Lodge No. 33
Cranbrook, B. C.
ind Usets   every   Tuesday at tt p.m. at
Fraternity Hall.
Alec. Hurry, O.C.
K. M. Christian, K. of It .AS.
Visiting brethren   cordially invited
to attend.
is shown ou
owth of all
olher   purchases
applied and  llie   i
the applications
strong   healthy gr
plants and trees.
This   district  is
in     the loss     by
the Duke of Rathe
with    his    many
throughout   Western  Canada has
cured a traet   ol land in Windermere
Height;;  immediately adjoining   that
townslte.       ll  was   the   expressed
hope lhal  at  some lime in his career
that his attention would again   turn
this way with the end in view
colonizing the tract.
All our interests have heen directed towards the dispatches recentjy
published in the press to the effect
thai this year within a short period
the Intention of ihe Dominion government, under the direction of Chief
Engineer Forde, is to undertake a
survey of the bottom hinds of the
Columbia river with the view of de-*
lermining the possibility of reclaiming them for agriculture, These
lands comprise a very wide area lying to either side of the river proper,
Ever since the knowledge of man the
great bulk of them have been annually overflowed at) high water. By
this reason much of the silt carried
down hy the streams has been deposited upon them. The Columbia
river at this part is at the best a
very slow running river and its laden waters have ample time in their
passage over the submerged land to
deposit all the good sill which they
are carrying in the high water period.
the I.O.O.F., KEV CITY LODGE, No. 42
I  >r-fiiff>**Vl,      MeelB everT Monday
directh interested ^LhKBK "l*ht at N,w Fr*'
death ol bis grace ^-WwsSW ternlty Hall. Borland, for lie along journlng Oddfellows cordially Invited
R. Dixon,
N. O.
M. Harris,
Meets first  and    third Wednesdays
f In each month.
A   cordial reception extended     to
visiting brothers.
Officers July 1st to December 31st
W. M. Harris, Chief Patriarch
IL White, Scribe.
No. 19.
Meets every second and   fourth Wed
nesday at Fraternity Hall.
Sojourning   Rebekahs  cordially Invited.
Mrs. Alma Llddleoat, N.G.
Mrs. A. E. Parker, Sec.
Trade Marks
Copyrights Ac.
qnfskl! MMruilt. < ,... 	
uivi-ii!'.  .inhibit,   CoiumtinlctV
tlnniutrlciI**oonOUOtftua. HANQBDOK en Patt>t.u
Miitlrw. OliU'sl !.■...■;!■■•/ fiT-iL-unnH paten:-).
Pit aula Ukt-ii t lifi'iich jl'inu A CO. HtNlri
tfxctalvottci, without cjinnre, lutbe
Scientific American.
A tunrtiuirelT Ul rut rat "t wMhlf, Ijinrtt dr
Illation i>f nny »■ u'lilU,' juui!u,1. 'lerin* tot
1'irnli, Ii.TTp u y«u, i-u'Iaku int-|i*lil,   Swtd by
all iwwhiralct*.
aril". urnS.a, r n. w«.i,i!J"" u* *£'"
For a Ucenso to Take and lrse Water
that Andrew J. Miller, of Wasa, 11.
('., will apply tor a license to takfi
and use 18 inches of water out of
Ta-Ta Creek, which Hows iji a easterly direction through I.ot G574 and
empties into Kootenay Hiver near
Wasa, 11. t'. The water
will he diverted at the
intake nt the existing ditch about
25(1 yards above the bridge crossing
Ta-Ta Creek, and will he used to
irrigation purposes on the land described as the northwest IS.II acres of
I.ot (157!, Oroup 1, Kootenay District.
This notice was posted on the
ground on the IKth day of June,
1919. The application will be filed
In the office of tlie Water Recorder
nt Cranhrook.
Objections may he filed wilh the
said Water Hecorder or with thc
Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament llnlldlngs, Victoria, II.C.
A. .1. Miller, Applicant
bv Harvey, McCarter, Macdonald and
Nisbet, bis Agents. 2Mt
For a License lo Take and I'se Water
that Hon. Harry I.ane, Ml)., of
Washington, D.C, will apply for a
license to take and use 1 cubic leet
per second of water out of Mark
Creek, which flows in a southwest direction through I.ot 2.179 and emp
ties Into St. Mary's River, near
Marysville. The water will be diverted at 100 feet south ol the north
boundary line of I.ot 2379, and will bo
used for Irrigation purposes on tha
land described as Lots 237B and 2379
This notice wns posted on the
ground on the 21th day of .lune,
1913. Thc application will he Died
in the office of thc Water Recorder at
Cranbrook, 11.r.   .
Objections may be filed with      thc
said Water   Recorder or wilh       the
Comptroller ol Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
lion. Harry Lane, M.D.
hy Ike Mcllrlde, Agent. 2M
nl anil vitality. Premature decay anil ... .Hun.
weakness averted at once. r-huapheatol drill
make vim a new man. Pi Ik til a b.,.. nr two t. r
l(V Mailed to any aildre... TtieSeutM.il Urug
Co.. at. CherlDee. One.
Kor sale at Beatilo-Murphr Co., 1.11
Meets In Carmen's Hall Second and
Fourth Thursday of each month at 8
p.m. sharp.
.1. McLachlan, C.R.
I.. Pearron, Sec., Boi (18.
Visiting brethren made welcome.
Meets in Carmen's Hall lit and 3rd
Thursday every month at 8 p.m.
Membership   open   to British   cltl
E. Y. Brake, I,. Pearron,
Pre«. Sec.
Box 618
Visiting members cordially welcom
W M  Khi.iih, Diet.
Cranbrook Lodge
No. 1010
Meets every .ennui atul
fourth Wednesday nt h
p. in. in Ito.vnl Blni-k
Ktilitht.' Hall, Baker
11. 8. QaRHSTT, eW.
Pride of Cranbrook   Circle, No. 153,
Companions of tne Forest.
Meets in Carmen's Hall 2nd and 4th
Thursday ot each month at 3
p.m. sharp.
Mrs. L. Whittaker, CO.
Mrs. A. E. Shaw, Secretary.
P. O. Box 442.
Visiting Companions cordially welcome.
LODOE, No. 1871
WWr^i M'CU 1st ami :lr,l Thllrs-
teQsZeBM ''av at s I'111* '" itoval
"■■■Iw Black Knights of Ireland
Hall, Baker Street.
Frko. W, ti««lN, W.M.
s. L. Williams, See.
i'l-MUili-tlt : I', ft. Slll.l-I-Allli
Mwtn r«>Kiiltitlr tlie tlrat Krulnv t'Vi«iiiii« w\i
tut i lit It.
InliiMiiatii.il on I'liultry iinttlir- Hii|ijilim|
A  ». HUlTll.llux »*■•-•
II you w*nt utiifaction witb
your wishing  tend
Bpecial pritwi for family work.
District of South Kast Kootenay.
Take notice that Stewart Morris,
of Cranbrook, B.C., occupation, Surveyor's Assistant, intends to apply
for permission lo purchase the following described land:
Commencing at a Post planted 20
chains south and 40 chains east ot
the south east corner of I.ot 0870,
O, 1, Kootenay District, thence
south CO chains, thenco east 40
chains, thenco north €0 chains
thence west -10 chains to point ol
commencement-, containing 310 acres,
more or less.
Stewart Morris
.1. O. Cummlugra, Agenk
Dittd May 28th, 1113. 23-Ifl)
All kiD.lt. uf Repair Wink
Ciet my prices; before you bulk.
P.O.BOX 183
Headquarters for all   kinds of
Satisfaction Guarantee J
The Shoe Specialist
j V
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
.Money to loan on favorable terms.
Hotel International
Gko. LoNaPRi, Proprietor
Situated at Klnglgate-, B.C., on
the Boundary Line, iu u Hpot of
tare Healc beauty and the Hporu-
mati'e paradise.
Headquarters for Commer.
clal Men and Tourists
B. X
Electric Restorer for Men
PllOSphonol t«'«cs every nerve in the body
r tfj 111 [irnper teuSHiti; reit'Ht-*)
Hotel Coeur D'Alene
Spokane, Wash.
Howard St. ami Trent Ave.
A modern equipped Cafe at moderate
Rates $1.00 and tip per dty
Our bus meets all trains
The Coeur D'Alene Company
JAB0B G0ETZ, President
HARRY F. BAER, Secretary
For Sale
One Oxford Engine, 11x11. Price
$850.00, May be seen at Benedict Siding, one mile east of
Mayook, B. C.
One Oxford Saw Carriage, com
plete with rack feed, St blocks.
H post dogs. Price $2.10.00 at
Elko, B.C.
One Oxfonl Friction Feed, com-
Slete with cable and sheaves ami
rive pulleys. Price $150.00, at
at Elko. B. C.
For further particulars apply In
Leask & Johnson, Elko, li. C.
Opimslt. C.P.K. Stnti„n
the  PLAcii   to   am  a
President: J. II. McGuUM
Kecretarv: S. Haodonami
For information regirding Intnl.
anil  agriculture   apply   to the
Hecretary, Cranbrook, B. C.
Every second Wednesday
District of Smith Cast Kootenay
Take satin, that ThOraU Trotter
of llranilrin, Mini , occupation Oeatla
man, Intends to spply fur pemdssloi
to linn lia-f the lollowlng described
Commencing at a post planted LOI
chains south and 8" chains cast m
th. south cast corner ot ]jcii !l!»7li,
fl. 1, Kootenay District, thence cast
(if) chains, thence south -'If' chains.
more or less, to the north hank
the skookumchuck River, thenco
north-westerly along said hank
distance of fiO chains, more or less,
to a point due south ot the point of
commencement; thence nortli 1
chains, more or less, to point 0
commencement, containing I2fl acres,
mote or less.
Thomas Troller
.1. O. Cummings, Agent
l>atcil May 27th, 181.1. 2V1II
Barristers. Solicitors and
Money to Loan
Physicians and Surgeons.
office it Residence, Armstrong  *».,
Forenoons - - . - » 00 to 10 (H)
Afternoons -    - 1.00 to  4.80
Evening. - . ■ . 7 Sll tn   8.30
Sundays - - • - ..so to   ..SO
CRANBROOK   I     :i  ' n     II     u. O,
i (o 12 a.m.
1 lo  ti p tn.
7 to   ti p.m
Office In Hanson  Hlock.
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
MyieJBiir. (sn prFvate mursimo
Tonus on Application,
MRS, A   SAL.\|iIX,
Picnic 259 Matron.
P.O. Box -|."> lianicn Ave.
Cranbrook and K,-rt St-elc
^0Ko?!4sU Cranbrook. B.C. ♦
Ciwl and Winin; r!n<*tneers
Briti*'*] Columbia land •.-.'■•■,yir?
CRANBROOK     ,      B. C.
W.   R.   R-a'rjr.   rtjnsra!  DfnetM
Cnnhrtni B. C
Phone 346
Norbary Ave., next to City Hall
Dav Plior.f*:
Night Phone 8SC
Frank Provenzano
General r/.erchant*
Employment Agents
P.O. I0X 194 CKCiNt 244
Or. de Van's Female Pilla
Ar- .»■..( Fi..'.     •*.'      '   ■   •■   -tU it,   Tl.c«
p.lif, are cj-f.r.'. •..■ ib I  ,' ..atinit thi
gamute portion iltlu female ftfttctn Kefute
ill cheap imttal 1* "•- rl* \ *u * nre fjld at
16a box. m tlirec 'orlift Ma.!c. t<> s*i> xtdim.
Thn •cstbcll Drag ' <>., M. * Jtt'urlnea. *»nL
Kor mIi at  BetvUt,   Murphy  A  Co.,
to P 'I   I . I'EBRT
[star cleaning!
ii       WORKS      !
!! QooIb calltxt foran
*'    (imnl work only.
dellvored, ■
Prompt   I
A iijcw slcam ir.iclinn roatl roller]
for tiKp on tho gDVoritmcnt roftdi ar-
tlVsSd in   the city Monday and   wtty
tuini.'iliaM. put tu work.
| Telephone No. 4051
P.O. Box 793 {
Works: Armstrong Avo.    a
The Home Bakery
Ronsirr Fbjub, Prop.
Fresh Bread. Cakes, Pies, and
Pastries of All Kinds
l'HONK w
Rotlraty Avs.      Opp. City 11.11 THE   OKANBBOOK    HERALD
You will find relict in Zam-Buk I
It eases the burning, stinging
pain, stops bleeding and brings
ease. Perseverance, with ZalB.
Bu!:, means cure. Why not prove
| this?   MUrumMmtO*^
"Tho Stainpctlu"   wili bo hold   at
Winnipeg,     Canada,   August    Oil) to
Mill,.      "Tlw   Stampodo"   is      tin*
World's    (In-aU-si  frontier Colobra-
iii'ii.   an  ripen    contest   for       tho
world's championships unci Uio largest cash    prizes ever oiTerctl     cow-
hoys,  cowgirls, ropora and     rough
riders.     "Tin*   Stampodo" Is not  n
show in mi) sense of the wind and il
nol  in be confounded wilh lhe   Wild
Wesl shows ami circuses whieh tr.iV'l
over lho counli y.    It's only count
part, in '/act.—uiul these on a      much
sinailor scale—arc   thc annual    frontier   daj     celebrations,   which liftvo
rot a number ol years beon acid    m
Cheyenne, Wyoming, and occasionally
nl !■;! I'aso,    Texas,   Denver, Colorado, and other central points lu   ihe
range land country.
"Tlw Siaiiijiciii*" was promoted suit
designed lasi year as thc ^rcnlcst
event of this kind that tho world has
ovor seen. it was bold at flnl-
gary, Canada, ami the oxporienco
provod tho worth or avery claim
made for this unique competition.
To "The St,tiii|ieili*" come the
champion cowboys, cowgirls, ddcra,
ropers, vacqueros, cattle men from
North and Smith America, not only
cow punchers from tin* range but also
tho champion ropers and trick riders
from each and all of (ho many wild
west shows, bringing together a notable galaxy of from one lo three
hundred contestants, each ono a
champion In his own locality. To
provo Un* mettle ol these men and
women a rcmarltablc herd of outlaw
bucking hois s. iiiiriiMi'ii bronchos,
Wild Texas and Mexican steers are
Rccurod trom all par Is of lho United
States ami Canada and when the
arena lor "The stamncde" is dually
opened liu.ro will begin tlw most
atrendouH ami remarkable tournament!
of skill, strength, grit and endurance
thai Hi" world can possibly see.
Besides gold medals, champion ship
Im-Iis ami maaj other valuable |.ii?C8,
$20,00(1 In i i ii prizes are distributed
ainiim; the win.iinn contestants, making thc largcsl prize purses ever offered mi i vcnl of thia character.
There is no doubl bul lhat these
purs, s «ill iif paid. Tho entire
amount ol ll,'- prize list is ilready
upon doposil in a trust fund if the
Dominion Hank of Canada, ami is
awaiting the decision ol tlw Judges,
"The Stampede" al Calgary lust
year was tho grontesl event ilial
western Canada ever saw. It attracted over sixty thousand onlsddo
visitors from Canada aad ilw Western Slate*, the far Smith,
and special pullinan trains and special cars wi'ii' run lo "The Stampede" Irom ,,:. tar as Chicago, New
York nml Montreal Owing to the
fact thai it attracts the wo/Id's
champions in I heir lines from iheir
various daily   callings, it is civious
that such    an     even I as "Tlie Ntain-
pede" cannol be put on with lho regularity of an ordinal\ show, and UiZ
a similar reason no real counterpart
ol "Tie* Stampede" is to be found.
"Tbo Stampede" ran be held hut
once a year ami tlwro con only be
one stampede In lire world. Kor
months Winni|ten linn turn preparing
lor the event Tlie ItUgo arena is he
lllg hull!    at     tlw exhibition grounds
and when it is   c pleted tiers      of
bleachers will completely encircle the
halt milo Hack. Within is the ten
tool braced woven [once, going clear
around the In ihw ol the arena allow-.
inn an open way ot ovei eight acres
oxtenl upon which lhe pitched battles
of tho range wold uill bo rough!
Winnipeg cxpci tn lo entertain the
largest crowd, In tlw history ol a
eltj lh.it known crowds every day.
As l.onis w. mil, chairman ol ihe
board ol directors ot Uw Oreat Northern railway, -lames ,], Hill's son
says: "The Stampede at Winnipeg
will he thc biggest thing on the
American continent in 1018, and will
Ik* tlie greatest advertisement thn
Canadian Northwest has ever had."
"The Stampede" owes its organization and financial responsibility to
the enterprise and patriotism nf a
group of cattle borons ol Canada. A
group of men Including such names &s
.lames Ryan, sr., and W, If- Fares,
the blggesl firm ol horse dealers in
Canada and the latter -, partner iu
thn (ireat Canadian men) packing
linn of Gordon, Ironsides and Fares,
A. P, Day, ol Medicine lint, one Ot
the wealthiest citizens ..I that city
and one of tho foremost ranchers ol
Alberta, and last, Ini nol least, (lay
Wcadtck, manager of "The Stampede** " These cut Hi' blUOM who]
bad; "Time Stampede" reatizo   that
the old    west      lhat Ihcv    know, the
west of lhe Wild and Woolly Days is
slowly dying out. The trails once
ridden by the cow puncher arc now
being crossed by barbed wire fences.
Tbe steam plow lias cut up the range
land     and     the locomotive     sweeps
who had cut oil their queues.
Sir Alfred hud much that was very
interesting to tell his Interviewer
about the stale of affairs in the new
republic. Willi Sir West Hiilncway
he was actually present at the open-
across the prairie on bright
rails, while the painted Indian
settled down lo » We ot ease <
treaty money of his paternal
eminent. The hearts ot these
are in the west, they want to
steel   ing of the lirst parliament, and had a
u tho
to the newer and youngor generation
a sample of the old life before it has
gone forever. They are anxious to
exhibit the west that has dealt So
kindly wilh them. Tbe old lime
hospitality of the west also plays an
important pari in the celebration.
Men who are known all over     tlw
cattle country of the American   con-  ('Ul1 lu'll' tm  his crops mature,"
lincnl     will Ih* at   "The Stampede." , explained.
Many of tbem have gone down      In I    What struck the visitor most about
the history     of    the range land fur
private audience of the provisional
president, Yuan-sht-Kat. Tho object
of his journey was to Interest the
Chinese government in a scheme tor
the colonization, from lhe over-j
populated north, of British North]
Borneo, which, in Kir Alfred's opinion, only requires labor to make it a
vast success. "In our scheme,
which the republican government approved, we propose to give a grant
of ten acres to each immigrant and
his family, with a house and tinan-
their wild recklessness in the days
gone hy. Wild songs are still
sung about "Turkey Track,," Tony
Day. Turkey Track is now a respectable citizen of Southern Alberta
and will be one of the men in lhe
pageant; to use his own .words, "I.
know 'cm all and I can't miss 11." |
Lured by the double attraction oti
"The Stampede" and the interest'
which every one now has in Western
Canada, no ono wbo can possibly gel]
to Winnipeg August nth to llilh will
the 700 members present at tlw open
Ing of tlw first parliament was their
extreme youth, and that, with low
exceptions, they were ju Kuropean
dress, only one wearing a pigtail.
Tho Nationalist parly lias « majority
ot about three over all other parties
combined, and ils wish, according to
Sir Alfred, is to destroy the power
of Ytiaii-shi-Kai. But tbe latter, he.
remarked, "has the nrmy at bis
back, and though it does not seem
tbat be has any desire to he forced
into the position of nominal and   ae-
miss    "The    Stampede."      Special. 1,ial r"ler of the country, it may   he
trains are coming from everywhere.
Sportsmen and prominent citizens
trom all parts of the world will lie
in line, heading men in the official
life of the I'nited States und Canada
will I*-, there. Last year nt Calgary
"The Stampede" was under tho persona! patronage of H.R.H, tbe Duke
of ConnnUghti and tlie King's uncle
with bis charming daughter, Princess
Patricia, were two of thc most keen-] l
ly interested visitors of the spectacle, Probably the most treasured
possession which Manager Weadliek
of "The Stampede" has at ihe present time are the autographed photographs of his royal guests ami tho
memory of tlie delight and interest
which they took in every event of
"The Stampede."
The railways, holds and citizens
of Winnipeg are preparing to entertain 150,000 visitors "Stampedi
Week,'" Sixty thousand can tind
seats at one time'around tlw arena
lhe tournament.
thnt ho may be compelled to do
in older lo save China from chaos."
With regard to lhe opium trade,
Sir Alfred said the most tremendous
and honest exertions were being
made to suppress it entirely. "It
would be to our profit now to suppress it," be declared, "for there is
nn doubt (bat our participation in
tlw abominable trade has not tended
mprove our prestige, and is now*
doln? it great damage."—Vancouver
For Loss of Hair
Wt will pay for what you un I!
Ru*ll •'93*' Hair Tonic does not
promote the growth of your Hair.
In all our eiperience with hair
tonics tho oue that ha* done most to
faia our confidence is Rexult "93"
lair Tonic. We have such well-
founded faith in it Unit- we want
you to try it at our rink. If it doe-j
not satisfy you In every particular,
we will pay fur what you use to thu
extent of a 30 day treatment.
If Rexall "1)3" Hair Tonic does
not remove dandruff, relieve scalp
irritatuai, atop the hair from' falling
and promote a new growth oMiair,
come back to ua and ask Us to return
the money you paid for it, and we Will
promptly hand it back to you. You
don't sign anything, promise anything, brim* anything buck, or in any
way olilinitl*.' yourself. Isn't that fair?
Doesn't it ntnnd to reason that wo
would not make such a liberal offer
if we did uot truly believe that
Rexall "03'' Hair Tonic will do all
we claim fur it— that it will do till
and more than any other remedy?
We have cvprythinR them Is a demand for, und an* tibh* to fudge thn
moHU of the tilings we sell, ('tis-
tuiiu-TittelluHof tlicir lUtteeat, There
nre more Mttialii'il user* of Rexult
"1(3" ll'iii Tunic than nny similar
preparation we uell.
Start a treatment of Roxull "03"
Hair Tonlo today. If you do, wu
believe you will thank us for this
advice. Two -use holtlcH, 60c und SI.
You can buy Rextdl "03" Huir Touio
in ibis community only at our storo;
Cranbrook BrltUh Columbia
Usf     "
Then* is a Rexalt Store in nosrly «rery town
nnii city in tho United SMUti, Cwwda and
Great  Britain.   There  it a  different  Reiall
Remedy for nearly every ordinary human ill-
oueti especially designed for '"   '"
lor whioh it ia recommended.
isned for tha particular ill
Tha Rexall Stores ar* Arntrica'l Onttort
Drill Stores
operate. One creamery is considering the installation ot a ln-it-packing
station, and acting practically as
commissioner or agent to sell any-
thing-vegetubles, potatoes, otc."
A iiriiish Cokimhia correspondent,
in lust issue slated lhat what that
province needs is more mixed farming. Special lines of fanning are all
right iu Iheir place, and where conditions are specially adapted for carrying on special lines. Hut gcnorally
spooking, the kind of fanning that
will best meet the needs of most
seelions of country fo that which has
been termed "mixed." Where (armors are sn situated both as to markets ami soil nnd cljmalie conditions
that, special lines ol agriculture such
as fruitgrowing and dairying can he
carried ou to advantage, they should
by all means follow these special
lines. This, however, taking the
country as a whole, applies only to
limited areas. The only specialty
that has more than any other, made
Hritish Columbia famous agriculturally, is fruit growing. That province is big enough, however, to do
more than confine its energies to
Irult. There should he an excellent
opportunity there for mixed farming,
or (arming in which live stock plays
an important part. The good work
being done by the Colony Farm in
Introducing bettor live stock on tlw
Pacific coast should lie backed tip by
special eltort in furthering the live
stock industry. Why should nol
Hritish Columbia have ns good a
name for live stock ns tor fruit'? Perhaps even today the live stock interests are just us important as the
fruit interests, though they have not
heen advertised ns much. A study
of the Hritish Columbia situation M
regards home grown foot! supplies,
would lead to the conclusion thai
thut province is very much in need o|
more mixed farming, The slUllillon
iii the prairie provinces is not very
dissimilar. Groin has been Uw
specialty, and will continue lo he so
lor some time. And yel there is
room and a need for more live stock
on Western farms— Canadian Farm,
rll'K       RESULT        OK     J1011NK
London*, July 7.—The following
statement was handed to the Canadian Associated Press today by a
high flnanoial authority here, having
Intimate connection with Canada.
"It is now obvious to those in a
position to judge that tlorne Payne's
recent attack on Canadian municipal
credit in London has lieen mischievous to a degree, each day affording
fresh evidence of the evil result of his
wanton warning. There is nothing
more sensitive than credit, and it
was surely unjustifiable tor Home
Payne to have issued his pronouncement as would be a cry of 'lire' in
t'he midst of a church congregation,
because the chimney was smoking.
"Friends of Canada in London
think that meetings might he called
at central points in thc provinces ot
Canada to discuss the matter ami
methods taken to protect themselves
against possible repetition of this
uncalled for attack."
The abolition of the pigtail In
china scorns lo ho having a remarkable effect un the preservation or
order. At the revolution the Can-
tones,' anil Southerners, almost lo a
man, cut oil tlieir queues, anil ever
siiiei! the police hnve heen complaining that they arc understaffed,
Major-Ocnernl Sir Alfred Turner,
Mho has  just   returned   lo London
A 1'ltAl'TH'AI.    TALK   DY W. II.
IIAYWAltl), M.P.P,
Recently Mr, Haywaid, M.P.P.,
chairman of the agricultural commission, gave ;i talk on eo-operatlcm, In
whieh the benefits were strongly emphasized.
"1 would not like to suggest," he
said, "that agriculture is not flourishing any too well in the praviuce ot
Iiriiish Columbia, My honest belief
is that ngrleulturo is doing as well
as might bo expected under Ihe circumstances; the circumstances are
i.itlici hard, 1 may say, and in tluit
connection there are five or six mutters over and above the question of
11,.operation that I would like, if
permitted, to discuss with you. Co-
operation is not tiic only tiling that
will make for success in farming, but
al least it is one of the chief thinks
that will bring agriculture into     u
better state lu the province ot II.C.
than il enjoys ut the present time. 1
say tietter, because I believe that
OhO of the greatest difficulties We
have is that wc are sending out of
the province annually $11,11(10,(1011 to
bring in that which might very well
be prohuced within our own borders.
You will understand, therefore, what
a very serious work the agriculturist
Iween the farmers, due largely to
their isolated condition and individual eO'ort, resulted in pecuniary loss,
a loss that has since heen translorm-
ed into a gain by the adopt ion .of the
co-operative Idea. It is true, in my
opinion, that if the farmers joint*! together, they would rule the world.
It is absolutely true; but it is likewise true that it is a very hard
thing indeed to get the farmers to
join together.
"I regard that, the, breeding of
spirit of confidence among the farmers, as one <>f the chief works ot cooperation. Wherever'you have a cooperative creamery, or wherever you
co-operate ia any shape or form you
not only increase the quantity of the
produco .but you also raise the standard of quality, both of which performances being coincident with an
all-rotind reduction In the cost. There
are hundreds of thousands of farmers
who would make butter—and that
would be a good thing for thc butter
atul the consumer of butter—if it
were produced on a co-operative principle. The fact that at thc present
time they have not only to make the
butter, but (ind a market for it, is
one of the reasons why so little of
that commodity is made. If butter
was made on the co-operative principle—that is, if all the farmers centralized the production ol butler on
the elements of butter, it could be
done at a greatly reduced cost to
that which nt present prohibits them
Irom making that very necessary
"It is in the details of thc work
that thc farmer loses, aad it is In
these same details that the co-operative creamery would make these losses gains. If you increase the quantity nnd raise thc quality of dairy
produce, you at the same time in-
increase their monetary value. The
monetary values ol butter and eggs
have altered wherever you have a
co-operative society controlling the
industry. It is not very many years
ago when 1, who had been larmlng
here for the past seventeen years,
used to Peddle eggs and butter
around this town, and be glad to
take from the grocer just what he
would give me—and I am sorry to
say, take it out in trade. Today 1
send my products to the creamery
and the grocer has. lo pay what wc
ask, and not what he chooses to give
"I am going to give you a lew figures regarding our Cowiclian creamery. Thc creamery is purely cooperative. It started out to make
butter. As far as my connection
with it went, I started in with the
hope that the creamery would start
an egg station. Wc have gob a plg-
hilling station; we buy our feed In
carload lots; we have a siding from
the railway. Everything is mixed
up by the association, anil the farmer brings in his produce and takes
out Ills feed, 'lhe one onsets tile
other, and at the end of the month
he has puld lor bis teed and is due
lo receive tbe balance on his product, miring the year tlie creamery
produced 1!>H,<W" pounds of butter.
it shipped 82,000 dozen eggs, and It
plueiil on the market no less than
20,000 His. ol dressed poultry.
"All these things are paying. In
1000, before we started the eg?. Ha.
tion. 1 used to have thc greatest difficulty in getting rid of eggs, and
when 1 did I was selling during the
spring of thc year at 18c. a dozen in
the case,    ln 1007 wc started
Take notice that an application bus
been made to register the Crow's
Nest Pass Lumber Company, Limited, as the owner in Fee Simple, under a Tax Sale Deed Irom Assessor
of the District ot Fort Steele, to
Ellis C. Miller, hearing date the
6th September, 1005, and a further
conveyance dated 1.8th -luly, 1012,
from Ellis Ohallls Miller to the
Crow's Nest Pass Lumber Company,
ol all aad singular that certain parcel or tract of laud and promises
situate, lying and being in ibc Kootenay District, in tlie Province of
Hritish Columbia, more pin liciilarly
known and described ns Lot 23; Block
12, ,Townslle of Wardner, Map 030,
You ami those claiming through or
under you aud all persons claiming]
any interest In the said land by virtue of any. unrcglstorod instrument;
and nil persons claiming any interest,
in the said land by .descent., whose
title is not registered under llie provisions of Ibc "Land Registry Act,"
are required to contest the claim of
tha tax purchaser within forty-five,
days from the date of the service of
this nolico upon you, and in default,
of a caveat or certificate of lis pea-
dens being filed within such period,
or in default of redemption before
registration, you and each of you,
will be forever estopped and debarred
from setting up any claim to or iu
respect of the said land, and 1 shall
register Thc Crow's Nest Pass Lumber Company as owner thereof in
Dated at the   Land Registry Ollice,
Nelson, Province of British Columbia,)
this 17th day of May, A.ll. 1013.
Sam 11. Uoe,
District Registrar,
To C. P. Roland. 28-11
SIR EDMUND WALKER. C.V.O.. I.L.D.. D.C.L., Pn.ld.nl
Geo«r.l Manager Aeel.tant General Menage*
CAPITAL, $15,000,000 REST, $12,500,000
The Canadian Bank of Commerce extends to Farmers every
facility for the transaction of their banking business, including
the discount and collection of sales notes. Blank sales notes
arc supplied free of charge on application. a •
R. T. Brymner, rianager Cranbrook, B. C.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦********************* •
Imperial Bank of Canada i
How nre you Roiii? to pputij jour
Tacntion?   Would ytm like u
and go to tli0 top of tlte lndd.<r with
otbera V
Our ttudaiiti otniul tlio l»t! they
are tm good tu tht* txmt mid Ijuttvr
than the rest.
Summer term lieRintt July T.
lias iH-fori' him.    Speaking ns a  supporter ol tin1 government, 1 say that ,.Kg station, ntwl irom that day     to
the government   intends to do every- j ti,is (he, lowest prlec 1 have, received
thiiiK possible to nsslst you. | m u,0 spring of the year lor      such
"In regard to cooperation, ' | eggs was 27'jc.
would just call nttention to the fact; "I would call your attention to
Hint so lar ns I have been able to the [act that a co-operative creamery
an; it lias operated very successfully can ,i0 things that an individual can-
ntter n live months' lour in China in onr nnd many other districts. It not do. A creamery can have a
and the Kast, explained to a news- Ims done much lo put dollars am1, t.0i(i storage and' take caro of its
paper man. "The complaint pnz- cents Ini" Hie fanners' pockets, it ,)Wn ^p, it can sell eggs ln Sep-
zlcd me," he said, "till 1 saw two has erenled n friendlier spirit among ternber and October against what are
batches of prisoners. One lot had lhe farmers, due lo the closer as- ealled Iresh eggs irom Manitoba and
pigtails, and these hail all been tied socintion which tlie effective opera- the prairie provinces, and these will
together, so that one policeman could tion ol the idea entails. In tho sell at He. nnd bring the producer
look alter lhe lot; hut four pollcomcn pnnt it can not Is' denied thnt tlm his 27Jc. There arc many other
were    Ii-sl i.>    eiml i nl tlw others,   petty bickerings and jealousies,     be-  things in wblrtv M» farmer might co-
For a License to Tako and Use Water
that Thomas Mayne, of Wasa, 13. 0
will apply for a license to take and
use twenty (20) inches of water out
o an unnamed spring on Lot wmil
Group One, Kootenay District, which,
flows in an easterly direction and
sinks on said lot. Thc water will
be diverted at thc said spring and
will be used for irrigation purposes
on the land described as ten acres of
the north west quarter of Lot 8(121
Group One, Kootenay, commencing
at tbe northwest corner of said lot,
thence east 20 chains, south Ave
chains, west 20 chains, north live
chains to place of beginning.
Thia notice was posted on the
ground on the 10th day of Juno
1013. Tbe application will be tiled
in the office ot thc Water Hecorder
at Cranbrook.
Objections may he filed witli      tho
said   Water    Hecorder   or with tlie
Comptroller ol Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, 11.t'.
Thomas Mayne, Applicant,
by l'eter Anderson, Agent.
District ot South East Kootenay.
Take notice that Harriet ('. Miller,
of Hossland, B.C., married woman,
intends to apply tor permission to
purchase tbo lollowlng described
Commencing at a post planted 10
chains nortb of the south-east corner
of Lot u»7«. G. 1, Kootenay District,
thence north 10 chains, thence east
SO chains, thence south -In chains,
thence west (It) chains to point ol
commencement and containing 2 It)
acres, more or less.
Harriet Caroline Miller
J. (i. Cummlngs, Agent
Dated May 23rd, 1013. 23-lllt
District Of East Kootenay.
Take notice that Heath Spry Morris, ol Cranbrook, 11. C, Surveyor's
Assistant, intends, to apply for permission to purchase thc following
described land:
Commencing at a post planted 80
chains south and 40 chains cast of
the south east corner of Lot 0070,
G. 1, Kootenay District, thence cast
40 chains, thence south 35 chains,
more or less, to the north bank of
the Skookiimchuek Hiver, thence
north-westerly 60 chains, more or
less, to a point due south of point of
commencement, thence north 10
chains, more or less, to point of
commencement and containing 100
acres, more or less.
Heath Spry Morris.
J. O. Cummlngs, Agent
Date* Ma; 27th, 1013. 2.1-1(11
li. R, WILK1E. President.
Acoonnts   ot  Corporations,   Municipalities,
Farmers anil Private Individuals invited.
Merchants  <
Drafts am1. Letters of Credit issued available in any part of
the world.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT-Special attention
given to Savings Bank Aocounts. Deposits of 11.00 nnd
upwards received and interest allowed from date of deposit.
Cranbrook Branch: H. W. SUPPLE, Mgr.
An Opportunity for a
Reliable Man in
Wo have some Gilt Edged Originnl Prairie Townsites
(not siil>-divisions), which appeal to the.intelligent investor, nnd we intend to put on au oxtensivo advertising cam-
pnigii in CRANBROOK ns soon ns we complete arrangements with a fi-st-elass man, who can follow up inquiries.
We mail the district thoroughly. The right man who will
apply himself can make this a permanent and very profitable position. Apply H. W. MoOurdy, 602 Temple Building, Toronto,
************** **************
« »
I   Fruit Ornamental •
«       Trees Shrubs       •
. -       .1!  ■  »
P. DE VERE HUNT, Local Agent
Phone 130 Cranbrook, B. C.
A Good  Home i
is what ia dear to every num. A home
is where Peace, Comfort, Contentment,
and Plenty is found. That is the reason
men throughout British Columbia, when
"Cranbrook" is mentioned think of the
provisions .Ins. Brault has made for an
ideal homo nt the
Canadian Hotel
■ i
District) of   Kast KooL'nay.
Take notice that I'lara V. Cummings', ol Fernit1, B.C., married woman, intends to upply for ncmiuts'ion
to purchase tlm following described
lands, being a portion ol an island
situate in 'Kootenay Ilivcr, described
as follows: Commencing at a post
situate about eight chains east ol
tlm south-east comer of Lot 2244,
Oroup 1; thence east ten chains to
cast shorn of Island; thence northerly
about eighty chains along easterly
shore to northerly point of island;
thence southerly about eighty chains
along westerly shore to point of
commencement, containing 00 acres,
mora or less.
located May llllh, 1013.
Clara V. Cummlngs.
Alfred lemmings, Agent.
Dated .lune 17th, 1013. as-lit
District nt Must Kooinay.
Take notice thai (I. (I. 1'ratl.y, al
Toronto, Ontario, bookkeeper, intends to apply tor permission. to
purchase a portion of an island ia
Kootenay ilivcr described aa follows: Commencing at a Post situate
about eight chains east of the Boutk-
east comer ol I.ot 2214, Group 1;
thence east ten chains to cost shore;
thence southerly along easterly shot*
about 80 cbalns to southerly point ot
island; thence northerly along westerly shore about 80 chains to point el
commencement, containing eifktjt
I.osated Mar letle. 1013.
OtoBrey O, Pratley,
Allrcd Cummlngs, Agent.
Dated June 17th, 1113. 25-1* THB   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Come into this drug
store and let us tell you
how to fight those mosquitoes.
We will liuike you proof nuninst the pests if you
follow nnr instructions.   Come in now.
The Beattie-Murphy Co., Limited
The ftoxcJUL Store
Cranbrook - - - B.C.
indicate! retlnement. It is a fl-iin
ot an art.Htu- temperament in
tlioie who defire to own it. It is
useful, nfi well as a Beiiiible, serviceable investment.
We have a tempting arrav of
theee truods. Every design is new
and we can after our customer.!
some exceptional values. Many
people hesitate at buying cut
glass on account of ils supposed
coBtlinet-s; hut, dollar fordollar,
It reveals a richness tlmtlspoB-
tesied hy few other articles of art
or utility.
Gome in and let ns show you
our display if the least hit interested.
W. H. Wilson
Jeweler and Optician
Meet me at Hob's Place.
E. A. Hill was a business visitor
io Uthbrldgo tlte lirst of tho week.
Oeo. Hannnnt, ol Skookurpchuck.
was in tho city lust Monday tin
Bowling is ii healthy exercise, \Vh>
not try the Brunswick alleyB.
Johnson Bros, wen* busj during lho
week (Hiding ii now coal of paint to
Uio front of lho Itos theatro.
Mrs. 1*:. Ii. I.ranian and daughter,
Miss Nt'llit* l.camaii, leave next Mon
day fat the eooal on n 'lnvc week's
Economy Jars at lhe Cranbrook
Trading Co.
Mr, Ftugontld, 'of Seattle, n
brother of Wm. PItsgoraltl, ol thli
city, arrived  Wednesday   for n brio!
Nutio Ox Mind Boot, regular
price flflc. closing out al 00c—lra l(.
Mis i-:. Mallantlalne arrived tn tho
city by motor from Invermero
Monday evening, spending Tuesday in
Ute city.
Economy jars    »'   tlw Cranbrook
Trading Co.
Win. Currie, moulder ai the Cranbrook foundry, was sick tho flrsi of
the week with tons 111 tis, but is   ro*
Mrs. Ella Woehr left Wednesday for
Spokane, after a month's visit in the
cily, thc guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. K.
Meet me at Bob's Place.
A. E, Watts, the man who lias
become famous as the Goliath of the
C.P.R., was in from his estate at
Wattsburg on Tuesday.
The coolest place in town. Where?
Brunswick Howling alleys.
L. J. Cranston, principal of thc
Cranbrook schools, went to Creston
on Monday to conduct thc examinations at that place.
Brushes and brooms at a snap
overstocked at Fink's store.—Ira It.
J. L. Davis, of the Davis Bros.
Electric Co., Ltd., leaves tomorrow
for Vancouver, where he goes on a
few days business trip.
Economy jars at the Cranbrook
Trading Co.
S. fi. Newell, of Nelson, inspector
of tho Excelsior Life Insurance
company, is visiting with the district manager, Mr. F. Chapman and
will make his headquarters hen* for
thO next few weeks.
Dr. .1. it. King, accompanied by
Dr, Shaw, motored to Windermere
the lirst of Hie week. The latter
doctor is a newcomer in the district
and intends locating permanently in
the Windermere district.
St rawbei ries, raspberries, peaches,
plums, apricots, watermelon, etc.—
Cranbrook Trading Co.
K J, smytbe, the pioneer newspaperman of Movie, was in from that
city Wednesday He is now interest*
td in mining nnd is working with tho
Society (Iirl company doing development work.
It. F. Davis, who has been working
for tho Bridges Lumber company ui,
l*\>n Steele for the past several
weeks, was in the city on Tuesday
on bis way to Ptnohoc Creek on
Thc Brunswick Bowling alley has
hern opened under new management.
your patronage is solicited.
Train service tm the new Koolenay
Central has hem Inaugurated between
(ioldni and Spillimacliecn. A triweekly service will be in effect. One
hundred tulles arc vet to he completed.
Preserving strawberries are now nt
their best, Quality and flavor guar*
antcori — lra It. Manning.
Wild strawberries are ao plentiful
in tho hills south of the city that tho
ground is literally red with them
and the atmosphere is perfumed    by
receives esjjecinl consideration
from us in tlio matter of furniture.
Wo carry a full line of these specialties, nml overy article is as well
nnilo ns our furniture for older
people. Come and see our exhibit.
Wo believe a view of it will givo
you a now idea of what a child
needs for its comfort.
Mb m
NO T every gift
gives pleasure to tlie
recipient. "He'' or
"she" may say it does, lra I
there are many considerations
that hnve to lie looked to in
making a gift. Our experience in these muttcre will
help you.
Cranbrook Co-Operative Stores
Meet me at nob's Place.
Flour has gone up, but you can
get Pride of Alberta and B. aiuT K.
flour for the lowest price.—Cranbrook
Trading Co.
R. J, Binning, tlie photographer, is
at Calgary this week attending a de-
their fragrance. The fruit is of nn
exceptionally large size.
We sell you slab wood in four foot
lengths, deliver it and call with our
gas engine and cut it at the door.—
W. E. Worden.
monstration given for professional
photographers hy demonstrators
working (or the Eastman Kodak
company. His gallery is closed during his absence.
K. A. MacLean. who has been acting in the capacity of teller at the
Imperial bank, was this week transfer! ed to Calgary and his place is being tilled by A. T. Underbill, who
has been on the local staff tor some
fehcrif's pure grape fruit at Ward
and Harris.
Harold Darling left Wednesday for
Vancouver to attend the wedding of
his sister, Miss Evelyn M. It. nailing, who will be married in Vancouver on Saturday to Mr. Oscar II,
Weber of Montreal.
Edward Ismay and family arrived
in the citv from England on Tuesday
after an extended visit of several
months. Mr, Ismay was called to
settle an estate. He has now decided to engage in business in Cranbrook. and will he Identified with the
Davis Bros, Electric Co., Ltd.
Complete line of fancy toilet soap
at Ward and Harris.
On Tuesday the Hanson Garage
company received a shipment of a
carload of Kord automobiles, which
are to be kept in stock by thc local
company. Tlie re were six new mo-
chines in the shipment.
Fresh fruit arriving daily at Ward
nnd Harris.
Harry C, Johnson, of Cranbrook,
a member of the Hallway commission, passed through the city the
first of tlie week on his way to Ot*-
lawa. Ho was recently married in
Seattle and was accompanied hy his
wife, the journey east being theii
honeymoon ..trip. While here he received the congratulations o( a large
number or trlbndfl on bis adventure in
to thc order of Benedicts.
'Hie annua! Cranbrook Tennis tournament'starts on Saturday afternoon)
next. Thoro are a large number of
entries and keen Competition prevails.
The committee extend an invitation
to all friends Interested in the game.
Choice line of olives and pickles in
nil varieties at Ward and Harris.
Miss .lulla p. nay ley, principal of
Drunot Hall, a school for girls at
Spokane, Washington, accompanied by
Miss Bertha Lawrence, secretary of
the school, are in the city today on
business in connection with the
school. They arc on their way to
Vnnrouvcr, going by way of Nelson,
mixing business with their summer
Fred A. Russell, manager of the
Cranbrook Agricultural association,
tendered his resignation at- the meeting of the directors last Wednesday,
evening and has closed his real es
tate office in tWs city, at least temporarily, and has gone'to'Brandon,
Manitoba, whero he Intends to locate, lie still retains considerable
property interests in this district
and city and expects to return in
few weeks to look after husiness •interests here.
WANTED.—A maid for general
housework. Apply to Mrs. F. B.
Miles, Bnrwell avenue. 28-1
W. F. Doran, of the Cranbrook
Exchange, has .purchased the assigned
stock of .1. D. Murray of tin* East
Kootenay Mercantile company, and
is offering the same to the Cranbrook public at sale prices. Tbe furnishings havo all been moved tn the
Cranbrook Exchange on Armstrong
avenue and the sale opened Wednesday. Tho furniture will be kept ii
its fonucr stand. Thc sale will con
timic linn] every tilling is sold,
High school entrance examinations
for Cranbrook resulted as follows:
J. W. Pye, B91; Vincent 11. Fink,
675; Wanda E. Fink, «75; Grace    E
E. Iliggins, Ii7l; .Jessie Hunter,
(Hi 7; Frances P, Drummond, li.i'2
Hazel It. Taylor, l.3», William E
Leamaii, fl3fi; Dorothy K. Mac key,
B12; Marion A. Leitch, 560;, -Edith T,
Macdonald, 576; Frank E. Bamford,
Entertainment either afternoon or
evening. Tho coolest place in town
at the Brunswick Bowling alleys.
Mrs. Cowan, wife of the Uev. C.
L. Cowan, of Waldo, Is lying dangerously ill in the general hospital at
Winnipeg. Mr. and Mrs. Cowan
were at the Presbyterian congress
held recently in Toronto, ami were
visiting tho parents of Mrs, Cowan
on tho return journey when it was
found necessary to lake Mrs. Cowan
to the hospital. In one week she
underwent three operations, and ib*
is very weak. Mr. Cowan hv« been
unable to leave her.
Try a pound of Haxawa tea 35c,
50c. and file, per pound al Ward and
W. IL Wilson and motor party returned from an automobile trip to
Oolden on Monday evening. The trip'
consumed several days and was made,
without a mishap. He reports the
road from Invermere to Oolden in
good condition and one of the most
beautiful scenic drives in Eastern
British Columbia. Those comprising
the party were: Mr. and Mrs. W. II.
Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Eager
and Mr. and Mrs. P. McPherson and
two children, all being taken in tbe
big Studebaker touring cur owned by
Mr. Wilson. j
Good set of democrat harness and
firsMass democrat   for sale.   Apply
F. Dezall. 27-tP
Ye editor received a fine sample
dozen duck eggs this week from the
farm of Wm. Bartholomew near Wycliffe. These eggs are from the famous India Runner ducks which Mr.
Bartholomew has imported at a
great expense. He reports that this
yeae be has nearly three hundred of
these birds on his farm The eggs
are considerably larger than the usual
run of duck eggs and arc possessed of
a delicate flavor, good for table use
or general cooking purposes.
Little Miss Katherine. Hunt,
daughter of P. DeVere Hunt, left
Wednesday for Vancouver to spend
the summer visiting her friend, little
Miss Allison King,
Don't forget tlie East Kootenay
Big Fall Fair, lo be held at Cranbrook on September 17th and 18tih,
1913. A full athletic programme
will t«> provided. The directors desire to make the display of grains
and grasses something to be remembered by all who see it. Fodder
crops of all kinds GROW here and we
must get busy and let outsiders see
what we can do.
East Kootenay Mercantile Company's
Assignment Sale
at the
Armstrong Avenue
Men's Furnishings
180 Suits lo choose from, $li.iill up
111 ur. Punts from $1.25 up
200 pr. Overalls nt 75o
iilKI Shirts, nil kinds nml sizes, ut 40c up
~>00 Huts nnd Cups, nil styles nml slmpcs,
From 25c up
1,000 Collure,  Linen,   ready-to-wear, all
styles., nt 5c
Overcoats ut your own price
Rubbers, Tics, Sox, Underwear, Suspenders, Garters, Sleeveholders, Collar  and
I'urT Buttons, Holders, Eto.
Boots and Shoes for All
200 pr Ladies' Slioes from $1.25 up
200 pr Men's Shoes from $1.00 up
100 pr Boys' Shoes from $1.00 up
200 pr Infants' Shoes from 15c up
Mitts und Gloves from 25c up
Linoleum, 6 ft. wide, at 15c
Stoves and Ranges, nil styles
Lace Curiains, nt 70c per pair
Bed, Mattress, and Spring. 17.50
Dresser and Stand. #10.50
Kitchen Cluiirs. 42c
Sideboards,   Dressers,   Couches.  Tallies.
I'arlor Suites, Etc., nil to bo sold at cost,
Sale Continues Until Stock is Sold
One of the prettiest and truest-to
nature stage pictures ever created is
the cotton picking scene in the ever-
popular production oT Stetson's
"Uncle Tom's Cabin," which is to
he seen Monday, July I lib, in the
Auditorium theatre, ll is n,. true
lac-simile ot an ideal borne on the
Red River, the setting having been
constructed and painted from actual
photographs, secured by Manager
Leon Washburn. Mr. Washburn is
most exacting, even in the most
minor details of a production, Where
another manager would be contented
with papier macho plants, Manager
Washburn must have the real article.
He engaged the services of a chemist
who finally produced a shellac hy the
use of which the cotton plant may be
preserved in its natural state indelin-i
itcly. The several hundred plants
used in the Stetson production are
exactly as they were when removed
from a Louisiana plantation in the
height ot the cotton picking season.
Words utterly fail in even faintly depicting this .beautiful picture. It must
be seen to be appreciated.
Grand International Auxiliary to
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers will hold a lawn festival on
Tuesday, July 15th, at the residence
or T. 8. Oill. Dancing from 9 to
12. Music by the Hex orchestra
Admission free. 27-2t
Joseph Jonas, 22 years of age, was
killed by a falling tree while working
for the. C.P.R, Camp No. 2 at Hull
Hiver on Monday morning. He was
working in the bush when a gust of
wind blew down a tamarack about
thirty feet high across the path
where the men were working. Jonas
saw the tree falling and called to
another, who was working with him
and wbo lumped in time to save himself, but Jonas was caught by the
(ailing tree and instantly killed. His
body was brought into the .flty on
Monday evening and taken to the undertaking parlors of K. M. Macpher-
son.     A   coroner's inquiry was held
12TH OF JULY. 1913
Cranbrook Loyal Orange Lodge, No. I871
Adults Chld'u
$145 $1 25
2.15 1.1(1
1.75    .00
Yahk .
Kitchener _;..
Adults Chld'u
  $l.:io $0.7(1
Westbound Easthonnd
!l.00k   Cranbrook     28.85 k.
Wnttsburg  23.15
Moyie       22.45
Ryan         22.15
Yahk       22.05
Kitchener  21.30
Creston        21.00
Two Baseball Matches and a Full
Programme of Athletic Sports
Cranbrook City Band in Attendance
on Tuesday by Coroner Dr. J. IL M.
Bell, Who decided that an inquest Was
unnecessary.    The funeral was   held!
Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock from
the Catholic church.
A.   B.   Smith    closed   a contract
with Assessor T. M. Hoberts on Wednesday and commenced on his duties
ns assistant assessor today. He will
cover all the farm property within a
3-mlle radius of Cranbrook (or 'the
purpose of living and equalizing values. His work must be completed
by August 20th. This speeial as
sessment is being made by tbe authorities for the purpose n( settling
tlie many complaints which verr
heard at tbe last session o[ the
board of revision because of the
sehool district assessment as it applied outside of tbe eity limits The
selection of Mr. Smith for this purpose would appear to be a good
choice, as he is a practical farmer,
conversant with the land values oi
the district and thoroughly competent to execute the order.
Slab wood at Worden's.
The seventh annual session of the
Western Canada Irrigation association is to be held at Lethbridge. Alberta, August 5th. 6th and "th next,
and the programme as outlined in the.
official call, which has just been sen;
out by the secretary, assures a most:
successful meeting and warrants aj
very large attendance of farmers
The plans outlined are for three days
discussion ol the important questions
that arise bearing nn farming under
the irrigated ditch, and experts not
only in irrigation but In mixed farming and alfalfa production, anti students of modern farming in all ns
branches are to be present to participate in the discussions. Brerj
farmer in Western Canada is especially invited to attend, and all associations having to do with fanning
in any way are urged to m nd delegates. Every farmer is invited
without credentials, and all discussions will be open to farmers.
FOR SALE.—When oichard cultivation finishes 31st July next, three
trams and harness, weights 2900,
2«00 and 2900. All genuine workers. Apply B.C. Farms Association. Ltd.. Gateway, B.C.        2S-M
FOR QUICK SALEt—Bates' house
on one lot nn Hanson avenue. Apply
on premises or at this office. 2R
Young pigs for sale. 15.0ft each
Inquire at lhe Mission. 2K-t(
I). Campbell appeared before the
police magistrate lasi Saturday
morning on a charge Ol having a
quantity of gasoline stored on bis
premises in excess of the amount for
which be had been issued a permit"hy
Fire Chief Foster, the charge having
been preferred by Mr. Foster. Hi* was
given until Wednesday to comply
with the bylaw, which requires all
quantities of gasoline over five gallons to be placed in an Iron, tank and
buried ibelow the ground. There are a
number of violations of the regjila-*
lions within the city and the fire
chief proposes to deal summarily
with all offenders. Gasoline permits to the extent of five gallons are
issued by his office and alt quantities
kept over that amount must lie taken core of in accordance with the regulations. No other course is open
to the chief, as the possession of
gasoline without these precautions is
a dangerous Tire menace at all times
and an especial menace In ease nf fire
on or near the premises where it is
to be found.
Slab wood is the best for use In
summer, at W. H. Worden's.
Order your preserving fruit* now.
Delivered as you need them.—Pure
Food    Orocery   Store,   nest   to U
Meat Market.
Would like position for cook and
second in camp or mill; thoroughly
experienced in all kinds of camps,
can bundle any Blue; am American,
twenty-eight, sober and steady, have
just nmsbvd a year with the Southern Pacific H.H. camp. Address
Fry, l.undbrvck, Alta. 27.2t
FOR    SALE OR    RENT.-Lorge
warehouse1 with frost proof basement and electtic light, very large
dry.      Apply Box 3, Herald.      19-tt
FOR RENT.—Five-roomed house
on Cranbrook street, (18 per month.
Apply L. P. Sullivan. 27
reasonable rates.—Apply Herald
Office.     Phone i». tf
FOR SALE.—Piano, almost new,
in good condition. Applv Herald office. 25-t!
Cheap. — Apply Herald Office.
Phone 18. tf
Large basement warehouse ttt rent.
$5.0fl per    month if taken for       sir
months or more. Apply Herald ollice.
LOST-Tennis racquet, Hackett
and Alexander make. Reward.
Bring to Herald office. 26
H.iv i> trim-'.| Hnm-Iii.1I IVL.i lit!
linnt*    $J "id pHl* tor next
nichm! MOM
Many (ioml Men Robbtd of Hi|h
limine, and Social standing
hy Drink
Cured at
ill Itilt-i'ilava
Boi .'tan. ( ranlirr.ok. II. O.
Notice ii hereby given that thr
Victoria Restaurant, Cranhrook,
B. C., heretofore conducted by
.1. Sakaeuchi, Inn changed handf,
and will hereafter he conducted
)>y DAN YUEN TOM 1MB,, under
the new name of
It it the iiiientif.il of the new
management to give u i omplete
and up-to-date rat-iaumnt non ice
and the patronage of tin* public
ti invited.
Rooming Home in connection
Coroner   Hr.     J. 11.   M. Bell was
summoned to Kort Steele today     v»v
the announcement that Prank Anderson had committed, suicide in a Blraclr,
uu Wild Horse   Creek, uhiiut twcntyH
live miles from tile eity.    He      was
found early this morning, lmviiiR evn
dently shot    himself during ihe night j
with a small     calibre pistol.      The I
Indications pointed    lo lhe deceased,
having committed suicide, I
He has resided for a nunihtr of
years in Fort Steele anil vicinity Bn«i|
was usually employed in the bush.
No reason can tic assigned lor hist
rash act.
The news of his death was brought I
to Cranhrook this afternoon and ani
automobile containing (Ieo. Hoggarth, Dr. ,1. W, Rutledge and others left immediately for the scene of
tlie crime.
Children's garden sets, regular
price 50c, on sale 25c. each.—Model
Variety Store.
Et. I.. T. Clulbcaith, Indian agent
at Kort Steele, was ovet from that
city on Tuesday.
We carry o full stock ol fresh
groceries at the Pure Food Orocery
Croquet sets, regular price $2.00,
on sale $1.50.—Model Variety Store.
Phone 2.1 for anything in the fresh
fruit line.
Mrs. Dr. .1. W. Uiitlehge is visiting friends at. Nelson anil Kaslo for a
few days.
Children's fmo lawn embroidered
dresses, regular price $2.0(1, special
$1.50 at Model Variety Store.
.1. 1'. Fink returned Wednesday
from a several days' business trip to
Special prices this week for thc
remainder ot Frcemont Grape .Juice
and Victoria Cross I.ime .luice. See
window.—Ira R.  Manning.
Store,    I'lione 23.
Mr. Whltely, ot Wardner, father of
Mrs. Fred Burgess, was brought into
thc St. Kugenc hospital this week to
undergo an operation.
Special prices this week tor lite
remainder ot Frcemont Grape .luice
and Victoria Cross I.ime .luice. Sec
window.—Ira It. Manning.
Keep your eye on our Saturday
specials in Irult.—Pure Food Orocery
Store.    Phone 23.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hill anil faun
ily, of Pentloton, B.C., arrived today
for a visit  with Mr. and Mrs. E. A.
Give us a call. It might pay you,
—Pure Food Grocery Store, next to
11 Meat Market.
Special prices this week for thc
remainder of Frcemont Grape Juice
and Victoria Cross I.ime .luice. See
window.—lra 11. Manning.
Three irsideratial lots nnd shack
situated on Dcwar avenue, for sale by
Heale. and Elwell at a very .reasonable price. This is one of the. choicest residential locations in the south
west portion of thc city. 28-lt
Bristol steel rods, regular price
$7.00, special 25.00.—Model Variety
Bvunot Iball
Boarding nml Duy School for Girls, College Preparatory, Certificate admits to nil Eastern Colleges.
Music Department under foreign trained teachers.
Fine Art Studio, Domestio Science, Fine Gymnasium, Good Home anil Boat of Care.
Write for Catalogue to the Principal:
220!) Pacific Ave.,
MONDAY, JULY 14th, 1913
A Grand Revival of tho Play that will live forever
" Uncle Tom's Cabin'
Or Life Among the Lowly
Gn n stupendous and magnificent eeale, with all the udded
features that hnve made famous
Stetson's " Uncle Tom's Cabin Co."
(Irani! Transformation Scene and Mechanical Effects
See the Urand Street Parade.   See the Real Man Eating
Hear the Band Concert Free at Night In front of Auditorium
Stetson's Military Band
PRICES        - - $1.00,75c, 50c
Seats on Sale ut lieattie-Murphy's
Cheap Suburban
'Die rapidity witli which the lamia surrounding Cranbrook ant
being taken up by people from a distance dhows how thoroughly the
iitlvnntageB of these lands are appreciated by outsiders; but residents
ot the town should take advantage of the opportunity which exists of
securing small tracts running from a little over an acre to Ave acres
at a price per acre below what would have to be paid for au ordinary
city lot. For instance, •}..(,() will buy an acre and a half on termB to
suit the pmcliaier.
Beale C& Elwell
lutvo a number of Bucli iilnces, which are (suitable not only for a resilience, but [or poultry raising, or fruit or market garden, about one
luilo from tlie City limit..
These Lands Can All Be Irrigated
For Dyspepsia
If you suffer Stomach Trouble,
and you try our remedy, It won't
cost you a cent It It falls.
To provo to you that indigestion
and dyspepsia can be thoroughly relieved aud that Reiall Dyspepsia
Tablets will do it, we will furnish
the medicine absolutely free if it
fails to give you satisfaction.
The remarkable success of Rexall
Dyspepsia Tablet, is due to the high
degree of scientific skill used in devising their formula as well as to the
care exercised iu their manufacture,
whereby tho well-known properties
of Bismuth-Subnitrute and Pepsin
have heen properly combined with
Carminatives and other agents.
Bismuth-Subnitrate and Pepsin
are constanUy employed aud recognised by the entire medical profession as invaluable in the treatment
of indigestion aud dyspepsia. Their
proper combination make, a remedy
invaluable for stomach relief.
Wo are so certain that there is
nothing ao good (or stomach ills as
Hexali DvspcpsiaTahlet. that we urge
you to try them at our risk.   Three
ei.es, 25 cents, 60 cent., and $1.00.
You can buy Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets
iu this community only at our store:
(renliri.nk British Columbia
n. .fast* ••""•
Tbere la a Rettll Store la nearly every town
ami ally in tbe United 8UU* Caiad. and
lifeat Britain. There b . different ll.sall
Remedy tor nearly every ordinary human ill —
each ..peoially ifealand.tsc lb. MlUculai Ul
I,, whioh it ia recommended.
The Rei.ll Stem ar. ASMrica'. aruteit
Drug Stem
Mr. anil Mrs. I'. McPhcrson left today for Nelson niter an extended
visit with Mt. und Mrs. W. II. Wi
son. They will he In attendance at,
tlie concert to be given hy Miss Dorothy Toyo tomorrow evening, and
after a lew days in Nelson will return to their home in Winnipeg.
Preserving strawberries are about
done. Don't overlook your order
during the next lew days.-Ira It.
Headquarters for Spalding's and
Reach's baseball goods.—Model Variety Store.
C. I,. Ackerson, of Calgary, arrive*
in tho city today Irom Alberta in
his Tudhopc. auto. Alter spending a
few hours here he started on the
return journey. He rrports vety
rough roatls between Cowley audi
Sprinkling cans, regular 7!i. special
60c.—Model Variety Store.
Preserving strawberries are about
done. Don't overlook your order
during the next lew days.—Ira H.
Miss M. W. Daniels, of Fernie, is
presiding at thc high school examinations which are being held here this
week. A class ol eleven arc taking
the exams, nine front, the city and
two from Wasa.
Children's fine straw bonnets, regular price $1.25, on sale 75c. each.—
Model Variety Store.
An effort is being made to have
Miss Dorothy Toye, thc Nelson singer, give a concert in Cranhrook belore she leaves lor Europe to pursue
her studies. She has a number ol
personal friends in this city who arc)
using their influence to persuade her
tn appear here. She is possessed of
a double voice, soprano and tenor,
and wherever she has been heard botlt
in this country and in Europe has
been tendered an ovation, as the
quality of both her voices aro surpassing beautiful, clear and resonant
in the grand opera selections she
chooses. She Is at present visiting
Iter parents, Mr. and Mrs. \V. .1.
Toye, of Nelson.
Wc have a few left of Taffeta    silk
sunshades,    regular price $2.25, now
on sale, $1.75.-Model Variety;' Store.
< ■
There is a new wonder in the
world—our world ol wonders—Uie Hying boat, tbat skims along the surface of the water, rising at its driv
or's will hundreds of feet in thc air,
and then swooping down again and
on. It was told last week how ono
ol these woaderlul toys Jumped over
a Sound steamer. Mr. Oscar Straus
has been taken out In one of them,
and had his picture.in the paper.
"Wonderful," be cried, "absolutely
wonderful I Too fine to express In
words. It is undoubtedly the sport
ol the luture. I can not tell you
how secure I lelt all the time we
were out."
Very advanced world this is even
now; end it Is still moving at a
good gait. It is thirty odd years
since Stevenson said: "There is always a new horizon lor onward-
looking men." "Onward looking"
it was Mien; "lorward looking" Mr.
Wilson has it; but the horizon keeps
changing, aad, ln! these flying boats
against It unw"
. 4 '
Acme ice cream treraera, regular
price $1.35, on sale $1.15 each.—
Model Variety. Store.
Phone 43
Armstrong Ave.
Commencing Tuesday Morning at 10 a.m., July 15th, we inaugurate our
to Reduce Our Immense Stock
and we are determined to make prices so attractive lhat we will dispose of all our excess stock and
have the store in good condition for reception of Fall Shipments. In many cases we have lost sight
of the cost mark, and the purchasing power of your. Dollar is doubled, Space will not allow us to
enumerate half of the Bargains offered, but the store will be glistening with real live Bargains.
Potter's Famous Prints
at 12 % c
iiOOO Yards. The word "Potter's"
in other words meitns perfection.
Every yard is absolutely guaranteed
to wash. In medium und light colors.
Potter's Nist cloth, lfic 111/.,
values.   Sale Price    IL/2L
Tailored Waists at
$1.00 Each
In Ginghams, Lawns, India Heads,
etc. Mostly all plain tailored styles.
Regular values $1.50 to <pi aa
$1.75.   Sale Price, each *I.UU
Bungalow Netts at
30c yd
New Bungalow Netts, Bordered
Scrims, Bordered Netts. Regular
valueB  35c,   40c, 50c yd. ]A„
Sale Price, per yd. _ '       «"•.
Dutch Collars at 25c
Fancy Collars, Dutch Collars, Bows,
Ties, .Tnliots. Ktc. Hundreds to
choose trom. Regular value at 40c,
50c, BOo,   Sale Price 05
each         •*•«"•
Wash Well Ginghams, 12 !4c
Tn Stripes, Checks, and Plain colors.
Alwut 1,800 yards in this lot. Handsome new patterns, Best values nt
lfic.   One whole ttililo nt.    ■ ^ i/
Sale Prico     I*/2 C
New Embroidered Waists
At $1.50
Choice Now Waists. All this season's
newest, styles. Embroidered Vest-
ini!8. Bedford Cords ; some Hand
Embroidered Styles. Values $2.00,
»2.50, $3.00. Sale Price,
White Flannelette at
\2Y2c yd
Two pieces (only 108 yards in nil).
Uood wide width. * Heavy quality.
Regular value, 10c yd. Sale  111/ r
price.    •£•  '2 •»
Little Darling Hose at
25c pair
In Tans, Blacks. Creams, Blues, Reds.
Sizes 4, 4*., 5, 5}, fl, (IJ, 7.
Positively TUESDAY   only        ^C-
Per pair          •■»«»*
Handsome Wash Goods
at 19c per yd
In Vestings, Dimities, Bordered
Voiles, Bordered Ginghams, All
perfect Washing Goods. Regular
values at 25c, 35c, 40c yd. 1Q ,
Sale Price, per yd _  •"•»
Our Choice Lingerie
Waists at $2.00
Many very choico styles in this lot,
including some stylish line waists.
Regular valnes   at  $3.00,
$3.50, $4.00.   Sule   price,    *j M
Good Satin Petticoats
at $3.00 Each
Newest styles.   Iu popular shades
Paddy Green, Cerise, Golden Brown,
Black and   Navy.    Regular  values
J4.50 to 15.00.   Sale Price,    <*•■» A\
each ,.    f «MI '
Ribbon Special at 15c
800 yards Ribbon, in till colors, 8 in.
to   li in.   wide.     Regular
value up to 30c yd.   Salt! te„
prico at, per yd  '*»•»
Positively One-Quarter Off Regular Price On Any Article in Store
We can't tell you all the news, but we will positively give ONE QUARTER OFF PRICE
MARKED on any article in the store.
Dress Goods, Serges, Velvets, Sheetings, Sheets, Pillow Cases, Cottons, Blankets,
Whitewear, Hosiery, Underwear, Gloves, Laces, Embroideries, Boys' Suits,
Blouses, Etc., Shoes. Boys' Shoes, Girls' Shoes, Children's Shoes
We will pay HALF THE RAILWAY FARE of any of our Customers from Wycliffe, flarysville and
Kimberley, as far west as Moyie and East to Wardner, who purchase $20.00 worth
of goods at one time during Sale Days
Eye Specialist and Expert
Will be at the Hotel Cranbrook,
Sun., Mon., Tues., July 6,7, and 8
Olferlng Vou hi* Professional Services
If You Want
Your house connected with the new eewerage system.
PHONE 340. Our work Ruarnuteetl. Estimates of -.-im
cheerfully given.
The Cranbrook Plumbing, Tlnsmithlng
and Heating Company
W. F. JOHNSON, Proprietor
For all the News read the Herald
Wholesalers and Retailer.
(Special lliiu work
PHONES io,77, and .ill
All our Meats are I'VbIi anil (lovcru-
iiient Inspected
Incorporated I860
Capital Paid Up $11,500,000        Reserve $12,500,0*0
H. 8. HOLT, Preiident      E. L. PEASE, General Maimer
Accounts of Firms, Corporations und Individual, solicited.
Ont-of town liiiHineuH receivei every attention.
HAVINGS DEPARTMENT-Depoilteot 1)1.00 and upward, received
and interest allowed at current rate.   No formality or delay In
A General Banking Businoes transacted.
Cranbrook Branch : T. B. O'CONNELL, Manager


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