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Cranbrook Herald Jul 26, 1917

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Array VOLUME 19
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Victoria
BRITISH COLOMBIA
CRANBROOK,   BRITISH COLUMBIA,
SPECIAL MEETING
mii rami
HELP       TO      WIN      THE      WAR
Willi  Log rnivliu'iiil  lliulnui)   Inun   Sn
kliig«gii(r I" Crows Nest
FULL Fl TD
SUCCESSFUL CONCLUSION
Decide    Directors    at
Iti'iiiiliir    Meiilm*
A Bpeclal niQQtlng of tin- Cranbroolt
District Auto Association was hotel nl
tlu* Oranbrook Hotel parlors mi Mon.
iiuy the mini insi ui i ii.m, wiion n
cotisldornblo anion n I oE business was
dealt wiiii
The logging <•)' tin' Provincial Highway from KlngBgate to Crows NobI
was om* [tout ot Importnnrc brought
•beforo Hn* niootluti nnil .1 wns decided
rlh
il  xlmnlri
tu Immodlntol;
Tin- log will be
nml will contain a  write
DlBtrlel  wiih  Interesting
uml no doubt win he of gr
to every tourlsi motoring ti
Kootenny.
Tin- ABBoclntlon  foil tit:
of tlu* touring season wus
us, nml tlmt it would nm iu
bo of benefit to this sonsi
traffic.
Correspondence wus roud from Dlb-i  .•,,„
. . «   .       ,,       ,       .       .   .    Qovernmen   Experimental Par
trlct Englneor Cummlngs, tn reply to |. .     ...,    ,,,	
a letter from tlie Association asking
that certain stretches or roud be improved,    .Mr. Cummlngs stating that
ocootl   with   sume.
•'tl lu booklol Infill
IIP   nl'   lli<<
Bide trips,
mi InteroBl
trough Kust
it tho host
sim before
i's tourist
At the regular meeting of the Directors hem ut the Secretary's otflce
Mondny evening it wns unanimously
decided to push Ensl Kootenay's Pull
Pair to a Biicoessful Issue,
'riu> committee imt completod Ms
work on tho prlzo list wlilcb is now
in tin* iiiimis .if Hi.' printer and these
will lu' distributed In tbo course ot a
week ami tho directors feol nseurod
thai wltli Mn* ntl
bolng otrorert thl
ilutt* un unusually inrge number of
fnrmors ami cIIIzoiib to enter exhibits
Several wholosnlo house*, lmvo already i
Blgnltled tholr Intention ot exhibiting,
ami a letter from the Trenton district
NEWS IE THE NR
Ot FRONT
LETTERS of ACKNOWLEDGEMENT
Mrs. 0. M. Barney, President of ihe
Udles Aid Society of Knox Church,
tias received letters from Sapper R.
McKay, J. h Murdock nud James Mllroy, Staff Quartermaster Sergeant,
in acknowledgement <f boxes sont
them by the Society. Tbey will be
Interesting reading to tlieir frlenda
In Cranbrook:
June i'S, 1917,
Dear Mra  Barnoy:—
Jusl ;i short note to thank you fur
u parcel which 1 received from your
Society, I cun unsure you the contents
were appreciated very milch, It is
very nice to think you are remembered by friends nt home while you
are out here. 1 am sending you a
picture of » church which wns ruined
VETERAN CHARLIE MARTIN    FOREST FIRES llf
RETURNS FROM TIE FRONTrilul »IU Bt
Private Charlie Martin  left Cran-1 ""
brook about IS montlis ago witb Uie , Aboul IT) separate mid distinct bush
225th battalion and has seen his full j fires nre still raging around the Dis-
siiare of fighting at the from. He has j trlct, all of which, with the exception
been through tbe whole or tiie Somme J <>f four, nre now under control. About
Battle and took part   in  the dreadful ! 40.1   men   ure   employed   fighting   the
attacks on   Lo Courcellette and the I fires,
even   mure  dreadful   attack  on   the
Moquet Form.   He has come through
without  permanent  injury though  hft J ready
pWb'-w-Vfr1 m***/0* m*VU' wtltisp m**A**-m*^lM*m^/"
for Ladies
-*Q
.■us wounded three tlmi
dozen placea.   He Hi
n  easy terms and lo
nd original blighter i
s iiiiii in nboul
ed witli death
iked  thut  old
i   the  eyes   so
'    The most serlnus outbreak Is on the
North Pork of Hull River where nl-
conelderable number of cut
r
I stated   lhat  they   would   he  on   hand j by shr
with u general  display of frul
' vegetables.
A letter from ti- E. Parham of the
ot-
\ tawa, stated that If the Directors could
provide space he would he glad to
show quite an extensive exhibit,
the different portions of road referred Tbe Sports Committee have things
to would have Immediate 'considera- pretty well in hand and n good pro.
tion, also that he was arranging to i gramme is assured,
have "Turn to the Left" signs placed The Directors are out on their cam-
at Kingsgate and Crows Nest, us sun- palgn* for membership nnd ns the
gested by the Association. i Association are in sad need of funds
Correspondence   from   Supt.   A.   C.   11   Is to be hoped that every person
Harshaw of the C. P. Rly., re gales   will respond with the purchase ot n
across    the   Provincial     Highway nt: ticket and help the good cause along.
Porta   Rica  Mill  site  east   of Moyie,.
stated that matter had been taken up
with District Engineer Cummlngs who
would deal with snme.
A number of letters were read from
auto owners in Alberta, Saskatchewan
and Manitoba, who contemplated trips
into the mountains, asking about road
conditions and general information.
One writer from Carmingy, Alberta,
stating thnl 1", curs contemplated n
trip from that district to Spokane
about tlie middle of August. The
Secretary stated that ail correspondence had been promptly attended to
und desired information given.
Accounts to the amount of $">". were
passed and ordered paid,
■ near where wo
ire.
many limes he gut tired of him.
Charlie wns with ihe machine gun
section, it heing his personal and
particular Utile stunt to puck n twenty
five pound Lewis gun and therewith
s-pray lead on the Huns when thnt
form of spruy was besl for their constitution.-:
11     Will close now thanking you once   good Hun
DR. G.W. DRYSDALE
Along wiih Assistant- W.|r«* risen ping
From Forest Fires   Was
Well Known Here
THK    SUGGESTED    6KERN    HAV
PICNIC FOK THE FAMILIES OF
WHO KNLISTEK
Wednesday,   August   --nd   Proposed
After conferring with several car
owners. Wednesday, August 22nd hus
been suggested as the most suitable
day for carrying nut the plan In provide a day's outing for the families of
all the Cranbrook hoys who enlisted.
The success of the scheme will depend first on the nnmluT of car owners who nre willing to co-operate
No personal canvass will bo made,
the response must be spontaneous, and
in writing to the Editor of the Crnnbrook Herald; this is only a "feeler"
to ascertain whether tbe scheme meeta
wilh general approval.
If sufficient ears are not guaranteed
before the next issue of this paper the
matter must be dropped.
it is suggested tiiat each car owner
arrange for lhe u> ce
the occupants of tbo
vlded by mm car o
enable those who do
nsslsl iu Ihe enter tal
ment of the gnestB
Suggestions will i
the Editor
(Special   to the llerald)
Across in the Upper Valley of the
Kootenny lliver, Some thirty miles
East of here forest fires are burning
fiercely, aided by the long continued
and excessively hot weather which has
heen present wilh us since tiie month
begun. Thousands of acres of thinly
....■'„:■..' :V.".-.'■■; ,:."v .-:*.:,' to be ablaxi
nud from ovor the high tops of the
Rocky Mountain range the smoke is
seen rising in huge volumes like the
emissions from a chain of active
voice noes,       A   large   gang     of   fire
fighters have been  contending with
the flumes almost  sine
At the present time the
persons residing within the tlr
though many pre-emptions hav
taken   up  and   improvements
ipon  tli
'IU.
pre
start
nol any
re area
■ heen
irfcde
have
again.    I   remain.
Sapper R. McKay,
1st Canadian Pioneers.
France.
On Active Service June 25, 3017.
Dear Mrs. Barney:—
Many thanks to the ladies of the
Knox Church and yourself for the
splendid parcel T have just received,
ulso your kind wishes. I and the
boys with me wbo shared tho good
things appreciate your kindness very
much. I may say that our old Rat- i
tallon wus broken up some time ago!
und I am now in "A" Co, 123rd Canadian Pioneer Battalion. There were;
very few of the boys who came from
Cranbrook with me left In the old ;
battalion when it was broken up. j
in fact there are only two: H. Killins
and H. Chapman with me now and
about half a dozen others nre scattered amongst different units. Martin Harris and 0, Fiedler are in England going in for commissions. Now,
I nm very glad to say I am In the
best of health and spirils. It is
nearly sixteen months since we arrived iu this country nnd I have been
through Ypres, The Somme and Vimy
Ridge unharmed, so 1 am hoping my
good luck will continue and that it
won't be very long until we see ourselves back in Cranbrook again. All
my best  wishes and rognrds io the
dead. The
i Mghtful it :
' a kind of a
side   of   Ills
He believes that the only
■■ a Hun lhat Is good and
deader the bettor. Dell to hear Charlie tell us
ido, a flower by the way-
conversation, of how u
certain potent ami awful lumberjack
named Woods, late of Wardner, was
with him In a Hun trench when along
came a bunch of Frltzes shouting
"good Canadian, kamerade Canadians!" i'p came the lumberjack on
the run. bayonet at the charge, and
having requested I lie Huns to say
their prayers on the double quick, he
made most excellent good Huns of
six of them.
Charlie speaks in most glowing
terms of his experiences. Says he
would sacrifice ten years of his life
to have it all to do over again. Ile
never speaks of what ho did himself
but tells in plenty of what his comrades put over, The better man he
therefore. He speaks in tho highest
terms or the gooil effected by the V,
M. C. A. at tho front. This organization has left its mark on contemporary history. It has. through this war
carved a niche for itself In the world's
institutions from which nothing can
displace it. Liko all the rest of our1
hoys wiio have happily come hack to
us, he seems to feol that it Is some
thing to havo done a man's share
of this great sl niggle for human freedom, and  tiiose whom he meets try.
logs and ties have been destroyed a:
well as some valuable standing timber About 200 men are endeavoring
to keep this flre out of the main Bull
River Valley and the probabilities nre
lhat Ihey will BUCCOCd.
Another serious flre Is at Bugaboo
Creek one of the big feed creeks of the
Columbia River. This fire covers
ahout S miles front and is confined
I principally to cut over land with heavy
slashings although .-.,000.000 feet of
saw tlmbor lias already boen destroy-; f
ed. It is expected that this flre will I J
be under control this week. i •?
Another  bad  flro rages  60  miles j
North of Canal Flats up the Kootenny j  ■
Valley and travelling north.   .No ser-   C
ions damage has occured so far, al-
though the fire spreads over several
square miles.    Tlie country is open
ami il is expected lo be under control
within a few days.
The Corbln fire is now under control and practically all danger to the
town of Corbln has been passed.
Several hud fires are raging In lhe
Flathead Valley, to fight which a
gang of men hnve been despatched
from Corbln.
All other fires are under control..
THE CHftUTMJqilll FESTIVAL
Six    Rays
I.'Ith    to    1Mb
I iirl ii she.
A ng usi
•inters
of   thi
'self
parcels,    Mr.  Bam
Yours sincerely.
J. D. Murdoch.
j vory quietly, to give him an assurance
I
Drysdale
sistnnt.
oglcal   Depnrtm
ere drowned  la
lempting   In
alahl.-
to he
this
ami en
all
ni pack
ul will from t
■ and
on th
iere take canoe;
proceed up thi
Canadian  Oeneral   Base  Depot,
Etaples, France. June 22, 11117.
r Mrs. Barney:—
delightfully surprised yester.
day afternoon to receive a wry handsome parcel and 1 must nsfc you lo
convey in all the ladies of th* Ladles
Aid of Knox Church my sincere
thanks for llieir kiindness and
thoughtful In ess In sending it to me.
Everything was In first class shape
and if you could see the inroads I
havo already made especially into ihe
take, 1*think you would understand
how much I appreciate ft. It is good
to know and hnve such proof that I
am not forgotten although It is nearly
three years since 1 was last In Cranhrook, 1 ca nassure you I am waiting most Impatiently for. and looking
forward to. the time when 1 shall be
back 1 am very homesick for Cranhrook ami it is seldom out of my
thoughts. 1 hope tho timo is not far
distant when my wife nnd 1
he is right. He leaves for some con
valesceht hospital at Vancouver In
the course of u week or so.
letter kbom private gordon
ivai.un<;eu
Another interesting letter has heen
received from Pie. Cordon Wallinger:
"Expect to go Up the line vory soon,
the battalion ban been out for about
a woek and are now quite ready to
mnke another trip. There were very
few casualties last trip up although
Frit?, played the "gas" fairly strong.
Major Hicks is looking very well,
he is now acting O. C. of the battalion
as tlie Colonel und second in command were wounded las; time up.
Mr. Hicks is very much respected
by the men  of the battalion.
T saw Jack Wilson the other night
ho is looking fine and has grown to
he quite a husky kid: he Is in the
102nd Battalion.
Also saw Mr. Mirams, lie Is BrI.
Ill be|SRt- Mjtj- of t'1G lft2n*'-
buck tli
id to see all my friends
elated b)
I Warden Nixo
Sir Clifford Sifton, Prominent
Liberal, Speaks Out Strongly
Tommy Bristow is with ns, Lionel
and talk to them. I Leask and  quite a  fow moro of the
i haven't seen any Crnnbrook boyB  Cranbrook hoys,
lately, the last two I saw were Oliver;    Mv Seaman who wns an accountant
Bristow   and   Ernest  Malcolm   about j *■' the Imperial Bank, is an officer in
a mouth ago. Ihey were on their way  tilf> Battalion.
lip to the front.    I  wish  it could be!     n,ir battalion   has led the brigade
all   finished  und  we  wero all back | ■" sports.   They won In baseball and
again, but  I am afraid thnt won't be ! football lasl night,
for some lime yet. I would very much like to have the
Ottawa,
open   lette
Senator  R
the scmiie
nit i
The   following
addressed   to
i,,i   lender  In
mi sifton:
... Jul) 2R. 1917
I     lhc   Seilllle,
itliulis   when   I
lh:
"Hon.    Hewitt    Ilo-      ^^^^^^
Ottawa.
"My Dear Doatoek Will you permit
r.n onlooker to respectfully express
his views on the present grave crisis
III the affairs of Canada.
"As the louder of tho Liberal parly
in the senate, yon wlll shortly bo called upon to deal with the Military Service Rill. Vou and yonr colleagues
will be faced with a grave responsibility.
"Tbe world is In tbe final stages
of a death grapple, No sueh dire and
fearful tragedy has ever before occurred in ilie known history of mankind, The forces of lyrmuiy uud reaction throughout the world have rallied for a last desperate struggle.
The fate of liberty, human right and
free modern civilisation are at stake.
The issue is still altogether undecided
and hangs in the balance.
"We have 80,000 men In the fighting
line. It Is not more than nnr share.
Tholr numbers aro being dully diminished hy death aud the casualties uf
wnr. They ure driven to the utmost
of their physical powers by lack of ro,
servos, Dm* reinforcements are almost exhausted.
"I am con fid nnt thnt I voice the snu-
tt men I'i nt many thnuii.indu nr Can-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ this su-
prorao moment wo cure nothing for
Horden or Laurier, Conservatism or
Liberalism, The overwhelming im
poriani'o of the crisis absolutely obliterates all consideration* nf persona
or parties.    The only thing thnl  mal
Lors is:
"Elrsl. to put every pOSStble ounce
of force into our striking power with
men. guns nml munitions In order lo
help the allies io win the vidory for
liberty.
"Second, to stand by our men at the'
front and glvo them abundant rein-1
forei'iuents and reserves to admit ofj
rest and recuperation.
"Third, to maintain the honor of
Canada and redeem our pledge to see
the war through to the limit of our
capacity.
IMsnppoInfed   uHli Laurier,
"In common with many others, 1
hnd ho|ied that Sir Wilfred Laurier, If
he could not join n union government,
wnuld agree to an extension of (he life
of parliament so as to permit the Borden government to get on with Its wnr j
policy. To tho profound regret ofj
many thousands of his best friends be |
Please remember we to all my
friends In Cranhrook and toll the
Ladies Aid Hint I will try nnd thank
them belter when I see them than
I   can do in n lottor.
Yours very sincerely,
James Mllroy,
staff Quartermaster Sergeant,
ers in Quebec is that Ihey have deter,
mined to force an election on the
single Issue of conscription. Rend the
speeches which are dally heing delivered an you find thnt their policy In
offest Is:
"Flrat, no conscription.
"Second, no more men. No more
money,
"If Sir Wilfred is returned to power
In the approaching election two-thirds
of his followers in parliament will be
pledged to the hilt against conscription and pledged to the hilt against
nny but u perfunctory and Ineffective
participation in tbe war.   Then:
"First, tiiere will be no conscription
In Quebec,
"Second, there wlll be no recruiting
"Herald" regularly.
If you are making me socks, the
heavy ones are fur better than light
ones fnr this kind of work.
1   received a  parcel  from  the Wn*
I men's  Institute  nnd  it  certainly  is
good of them to remember ns fellows
' out horo.
j    I do so like to cot the '-Herald" up
here.
We have been up here for the last
ten day;*, working part lei every night
1 have been out evoiy night but one
and ant certainly very tired when I
We have just received a nice
assortment of light weipht «nft
.      . r  i, m   ,    ;   Provincial Library of
texture r elt Hats fo nrituh Columbia, Aug
ery Department. No two hats
alike and a good assortment of
the newest shades in Green Gold.
Lemon. Blue, Rose. Grey and
Tan, also plain white, reasonably priced at $2 50 to $5.00
All   Trimmed Hats
Greatly Reduced
Our entire stock of Trimmed
Hats is marked down, all this
summer's stock and good styles
are now selling at 200 to 400
Sun Shades
This is Sun Shade weather.
we have many different shapes
and   pretty   patterns   to   choose
Priced at 1.50 to 3.00
*
fro
m
.
McCreery Bros.
Cranbrook's Dry Goods and Clothing Stores
tm i^Wi^ftw  iW>« Jjfm wtyim tfom jfrm   i*yb*fij
JUST ARRIVED!
parson's Heur Brushes
TIIK LATEST TOILET Ml ESS ITT
The success attending the Introduction of the Pearson Brush fully
justifies the claim made as to it* many advantage.** o?er all other**.
it is a genuine BRISTLE Brush, male of tho Purest Hog'.*, Bristles
with a single bristle substituted for tbe ordinary Tuft*—the bristle being set in an Elastic-cushioned  Base.
Come ln and let us show* you these brushes.
I'revcrl-itlon* a S|ierinlty.
Prompt Sen Ice Onr Motto.
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.
W. J. AT(HISO\, Manager.
gi*t In uh wo g
at daybreak.
The party I om In
tiiroo casualties all
boon   Up   although   w
t du: li and get In
lave only had
io   limp   we've
wore shelled
quite ateadily a couple of -tight**,. No.l
party got lilt badly last night.-Oiout
I ten were wounded nnd a couple killed.
Shrapnel and machine-gun bullet a
have came as close to mo as over T
wnnt them to come,
One of the mosl Interesting things
( hnve seen so far is nn air fight.
It certainly is a splendid sight.
Cnpt. Moffatt nf Pernio Is In this
battalion but I havent sion him alnce
nl Pore
In Quebec.
"Third, under these circumstances It | we've boon up her
will bo obviously impossible to rniso | Saw Harry Fyles i
.       ,   ,, .troops In thn other portions of fan-  fore wo enmo up
" ,ll,r  (Tn Tn"r C0UrB6\,1 flda"   Tmas,no n Ul,rfGr overnment     Had a letter lm
have no criticism to offer upon I'ls  trying to raise troops In the other pro- other dny   he  sec
''l.!!™.^ IvincGS wIlII° Q'M*«> scornfully rofusea | along very woll.
to submit to ptm script Inn or fo '     Am glad to boar Crunbrook i
ill bo-
Mo loi
for the difficulties of bis  n|tho
sympathy
position ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
"Tho   factft,   however,   must   in
squarely faced.
"The meaning of sir Wilfred's uiii
ltu.lt' and that nf hlu principal nupporr
Pollen the
bo   getting
Pick.
recruiting. I lng up n little ond I hope It will bo In
KetrlmenlH wlll he sft-anded.        j full swing when we all got back.
"Fourth, our regiments nf the front j    II te very snd ubout Mr. Hanson, he
will bo left stranded nnd will dwindle! certainly did bia share to urrnnotn the
(Continued on page fnnrl town or Cranbrook,"
Chautauqua    is    an    organisation !
which hus built Itself Into the vory
life of the American people and moro j
than  justified   Its   very  existence  as j
n medium of social advancement and j
Intellectual   nnd   musical   recreation j
and culture,   It partakes in no way of
tin* nature, atmosphere or surroundings of vaudeville as can be readily
understood from the fact that William
J.   Bryan,  formerly  State  Secretary
at Washington, D. C„ and numbers of
men most eminent In every branch
of science, are amongst the regular
lecturers for Chautauqua.
I^ast winter an opportunity was afforded the Cranbrook people to secure
a six day's festival, ana some thirty
of the citizens became guarantors of
the success of tlie visit. What they
succeeded in securing bas proved entirely beyond their expectations as
will appear from perusal nf the six
day's program which starts on Monday. 13th August and terminates on
Saturday night following. Tt is a
veritable aggregation of first class
attractions embracing the famous
Treble Cleff lady quartette: Ada L.
Ward, the noted wnr lecturer: Dr. A.
D, Carpenter, the eminent popular Iee. j
turer on astronomy. It is said that j
ho more than fills the place left va- \
cant by the lamented death of the
great Dr. Ball, the first man who j
brought down the stars out of tho sky j
for ordinary men to realize at close
range. Mention must also be made |
of Canada's favorite baritone. H.
Ruthven MacDonald; the ComuB Players, under the direction of .Miss Janet'
Young: musicians with whom Is associated as a bright particular star.
Miss Olive McCormack. formerly soloist with the Pittsburg Symphony Orchestra, Thero are many other attractions, but those mentioned will
give some idea of the extraordinary
value of tho program.
There Will bo three entertainments
each day, the first at fl n.m. Is especially intended for the kiddles—the
school girls and boys. This branch,
Called the Junior Chnntaiiqun. Is under the direct supervision of Mill
Leona Hume who niakes herself re<«- j
ponslble for giving her young people j
a Whale of a good time with all kinds
of now games, new dances, new rotnpi:
and round-abouts, winding up on thej
night nf Saturday the Inst day, with
a r*>al clown nnd columbine pantonine
in which all the children will take
part Make no mistake, it will be a
great week for the young folk- The I
tickets for the Junior Branch cost
$1 and admit to all the various pro- j
grams of the week. At 2,30 each day
begins the afternoon program. One j
can nlways depend on ono first class j
muslrnl number with usually a lee-1   	
ture, or crtoon-lMttire or - -   fH»l   11^,1   *****%   ,,<*,,   „sl\,   „m*|,   „ ^   „,,,       fl
(Ulnnn nl llepse- e>litprl<ilnnier,t!e.   The*  -~"        " **    ** Its*' ***\***
rr-Riilnr  pveneiric  program  lePRlns  at I —
SIR and for tleceep arp roservpd tho' "'"I MPerlencu. cratilerook manila in '■ batterpd rpmnanis of the lllndcnburi!
KPins of tlelee wondprfeel orranlsatlon. jsn"' """1 of some fresh ins'ilrltlnR line, llrltlsli soldiers struck a strain*
such   as the   rliniitanqna Orchestra | "u<"* llll» H"0 lo take ns all , f  object which  proved the tooth of
r
etf[fisssts*smte\s\*s sttytss**  .ty***  ar|/Vw mttf/lss** •***§***
AVDITORIVM
iM3
7
-ONE NIGHT ONLY-
Saturday, July 28th
W. B. SHEKMAN present*
The Isle of
Smiles'
A Merry MUSICAL COMEDY Surrounded
by Girls
PRICES-75c & $1.00, Children 25c
Seal Sale at Keiittio.Mnrph>\ Ilrug Store
itnnqnn Orchestra I !
I Nt Alt I Htll    MAMMOTH.
line to taki
with   MlSfl  Olive  McTnrmnck  nr  the I "■■' dreadful rut Into which our liv
Hawaiian Quintet, "«n» "> ■"■ drifting.
Chautauqua nooks to better tho com. ,        .
munltles II visits It goes further:
It teaches community building and
community bet ferment by holtorinp
public feeling and pointing tho road
to effective organization fnr tho ond
In view.   J  O. Hcrhmnn lectures on    ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
this subject nnt nn n mere theorist hut j .	
U a mn tf Mtiart hiiftaeM hinwlMie   -KicavaUni  tn  tha  vicinity tit the
; ltHii-.li   Soldier*    Made
Dlttoreftr*
I'liei. peeled
mammoth.     The    discovery   caused
greut excitement among die troops,
wiio  flocked  to the place regardless
' of tho Qermans.   The skeleton of this
prehistoric   monster   now  haa  boon
! definitely located und the gradual ex-
| [losuru  of  It  Is   proceeding   under  a
I scientific (Jin.    It will be a decided
novelty in natural hlKtory  research,
lliiit updlgglng of a mammoth In the
kvery forefront of tbe world war. PAOETWO
r ^
SATURDAY
SPECIALS
CHOICE DAIRY BUTTER
Per Hi. 85c
FINEST CREAMERY
BUTTER
Per Hi. 40c
FRESH hlll.KH I.AMII
VI'AI,
PORK
We have just received another carload ol Choice
AlBERTASTEERS
to be slaughtered locally,
We can assure our many
customers ol receiving the
choicest of Fresh Meats.
I'Miim: hi
P. BURNS & Co.
LIMITED
andClo(bo[7
Will   MIT 111 V KllOM  A
RELIABLE   llllll
who are practical workmen eeiee!
know tie.' best makes
U,AIIMS  from  *!.;.-.
JIAVIi.K STRIKING CLOCKS
Elgin Itit; Irom *l.60
Al.l. QUARANTEED
RAWORTH BROS.
Next to I'osl Ollice
The Bill
world  bi
man kind
I  Blor
teem ot
of I
THB CIIANHROOK HERALD
.ul., has taken In this ill tt
tor the liberties ol      SEWS OF THE WORM)
'nod tor her imperial'- IN   BRIEF
lory ond (tallied for Iter tlia- es- tt—  tt
it many nations and esi lally     Twenty-sevon   Btlcks   ot   dynumlte
Itnl stales of America whose   „-,,,-,, (nmii ., tl,w „*nys ng0 under tlie
THURSDAY, JULY 26th, 1917
Ik
elil
ellts   em
llie hatlle
been e-X|r.<
and praise
Europe lias often
fords ot admiration
sir Clifford Sil'tien makes ti stirring
appeal te. the people of Canada to wake
up to
western   appronc!
in   the   C.   P.   It.
KEEP TIIE POTATOES GREEN AMI
(lltOAVINfl
(Experimental Farms Note)
Many are grawUfg potatoes in Cnn-
aiia tliis year, tor tlie first time unit.
as a result of tlie greatly increased
number of growers tlie crop will priili-
brldge  at   Peterboro, tint.,  ley  some i ","," " "" """/,'",       ',
| ably   be   greatly   Increased.     Hut   to
boys bathing.
The' British House ef Commons, acting on the franchise bill, as it is officially known, tin.* Representation of
PYople BUI. litis decided ley a vote of
■101 to Ml* to reject Hie' principle of
proportional representation,
I'llK I'lUNIIItllOK Hl'liAMI
•..uiii   IVceltlj   he   The  ('ruiiliriiuk
lll'l'lll.l,  l.iiuill'il.
II. A. Kay, Mininger,
.11.   A.   Heale,   Secretary   and   Editor
11 r nlization eef tlie intense
gravity nl' tl," present erisis, against
wlilch tt ei''' van lie no sane nrgttment,
H i;. up in every man ami woman iu 	
Canada who believes in a free nation-1 A Bnti8tactory tlccrcaBB in Hi" num-
al existence in sian.l Bboulder to u8r 0t British ships stink by-Oerman
slionbiei. determined  en  a   wln-tlie-L„Drattl,.ne9  !a  „„„,,,  hl  lnc  weekly
war policy regardless ef  ay nrtlll-1 return, th.' losses bolng fifteen vos-
aliens. . „„., 0|. ovol. i,GD0 ions, live under that
' tonngc, inui e'h'veti I'lslilag vessels,
'I'lte    (iei'lliatls    were   lailght    In    I',- ;
**ti   I"'ili*h ■"'"»' ;l    ranlompt-      From April 16 to.Jiino 30 Prench
11  U'°" arc now told by Premier„„„   iti-itisal.   tr s en   tho   woBtern
Mlchnolls   n    worry   tn. li   ,•,.„„,   ,..,,.,„,.,,,  n,1i822   prlBoners,   in
about America.   Thoy aro liable to get | ,,.„,.■„„    ,.,-,.  officers.      'I'll.-   wnr
itertal tnkon iu tin same period In.
Ide
awakening   as   they   re-
em   tlle
onlempllblo liitle  ,.|„
603 tre'ieli mortars
Evidently thoy know as liiiie
ahoul Amerloi
know about t
tliey  tlmnglii   Hi
i and
::|s
Iiriiish
;■ tun,. ,,
hang    lie it- tune ai
they
'llm mlsclilef-maklng nunrclilstB, En
J v. m. e. fl. fiRiEc
j            Hours 1) a.m. to 8 p.m.
Regular lliiiuei' \- Short Orders
Reasonable Prices
OPEN TO MIK ITlftf
Special  Table  for   Ladles,
( ranlfo.-k. It. (,'., July 2Mll, 11117
, ti-
-tl   up  in
■i|it
,vln
1.0.4). P.
Kit CITY LODGE. No. 42
Meets   every
Monday night
       at Fraternity
Hall.      Sojourning   Oddfellows
cordially invited.
K. II. McPhee       W. C Adlnnl
Secy. N. O.
conscription >■■
decreed in tin
ileclnmto tin- I'
K NIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
C'runbroolu H. <'■
Meeta every Tuesday at 8 om. In
the Fraternity Hall
R. C. Carr, C. C.
P. de Vere Hunt, K. R. & S.
P. 0. Box 622
Visiting brethren cordially  Invited to attend.
Sili* Clifford SIfton's St IitIi.it AuuimlIt0 ""' ,;i l! "'' ll;i
  I.u Croix or Quota
Hir Clifford Slfum's letter to gcn. Utatoil tlm   the inn]
ator Bostock, tlio Liberal  header ia   0|*°»P °t Conwrlpl
the Benuto deals with the situation In j •'■'■'•■••■■■'■I "'' ■ll* El
a clear and forciblo manuor, ho rightly ■ °'   *v'"cn  ■'
describes the present crisis in Canada us grave and suys the decision or
this Isbuc will determine once for all
whether Canada is n nation dominated
ami held together by n national will
nnd sense of honor or will it become a
I hopeless aggregation of oectlonal emu.
j inanities held together by sectional
Interests? He points out that we are
not fighting for sentiment, for England, for Imperialism bul tor tlu j
rlglits of ourselves to live as ;i free
country. "Shall Canada be the firsl ot
nil tin- Allied nations to slink from
the field?" Tho issue is clear cut.
Tu put our whole strength inlo the
war or to abandon our men ul tin
front and dishonor our solemn obligation.
grc
insure h pood crop there must be an
abundance of moisture I nthe soil and
the tops must be protected from Insects and disease.
Cultivation.
The soil should Ih* kept cultivated with the (ultl vat or or
Iiei' until the tops meet sufficiently
to shade the ground. As most of the
tubers develop In tba three or four
Inches of  soil   noaresl   the  Burfaco,
nnil ns thc tubers will net develop well
in tirv soil, iiuiie shallow cultivation
is Lloslrnblo nt Mils season of lhe year.
In soil whieh is dry there may bo good
development of tops hut there will be
few tuber*, The runts lu sueh CftBOS
huve liiiie down Ui ep into the soil
in obtain moisture bul the tubor-benr-
Ing stems, which nre (pilie different
from the root system, do not dovolop
well.     Where the BOtl Is ;i loose, Baillly
loam, hilling Is not nocoBsnry nnd mny
be Injurious, us the soil dries out inure
lh nn if left ou tin* level, hi heavy
soils It is ile-.ir.ible to hill the potatoes nt-. it wlll looaen the soil and the
■'■"'Hum i.iil.lm.in and Alexander Horltm
found guilty in New Vory by n jury
the  Federal  Court or conspiracy  .. ,
obstruct  operations of tho .elective  Lubors win be slmpejlor Uinn whon the
tl rn f I law, wore on July 9th sentenced
[,> two years in tho Federal Penitentiary nnd n fine of $10,000 each.
Get Ready for the Fall Fair
I lie I'lirily I'niir Mills ore iii'icriim the following prizes
I'or the best Bronil made from their Hour nt the Crnnbrook Falrt—
1st Prize 2 IIS Hi. sneks Purity Flour
Snd   "      1   US Hi.	
3rd   "      I  49 lh.	
4th   "      1  24 Ih.	
GET A SACK NOW AM) TRV IT
IRA B. MANNING  LTD.
Sluph* (iron-lies* liny, (Jrilin, 1' ceil, Hv.
■ to roBort
od by the
.   recently I
he lio-tle, I
Bts wore it tin*
h Pree Mason i,
in th- first place
Lodges In order to
ich-Canadlnns.
ti
nt i:ss   i o \i >i i: nts
•Tin; MOODY KEV
0 VK 1(8 KAS CLUH
Meets In Maple  Hull second
Tuesday ot every month at 8
p. m. <H
Membership 'Mien   to   BrltlBh
citizens.
Visiting   in-inhers   cordially
welcomed.
B. Y. Brake,        J. P. Lower,
President. Secretary
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meets  In the
Parish    Hall
first   Tuesday
afternoon    of
every   month
B at .'> p.m.
Pres., Mrs. W.
It.   McFarlane.
Secy, Mr*. J. W. Burton, P, O. Box 621.
All ladles cordially Invited.
PRIVATE HOSPITAL
Licensed by Prov. Government.
MKS. BENT, SUPT.
Special attention given to Nervous uud Rheumatism cases by
Violet lt;i> Treatment
Build tip the system and
steady the nerves through Electric Vibration. Internal Kxerc.ise
Violet Hay and Ozone, a perfectly natural process.
TIIK   HISSIAN   SITUATION
There is no need to regard the recent disaffection In the Russian Army
with serious apprehension, it would
Indeed be surprising If ouch occasional outbursts did not occur. The simple Russian peasant has to pass thro'
a process of instruction on democracy,
he has to be taught that the gulf between democracy and anarchy is far
(•renter than between democracy and
monarchy, that the recognition of
authority, obedience to the laws of
the land and discipline are the fundamental tenets ot' a democracy, that auy
departure from these principles means
anarchy. There Is Indication that the
Russian (lovernment has control of
the situation and will handle eaeh
spasmodic outburst firmly and avoid
the ilanr-er of ii conflagration. The
appointment of Kerensky who Is regarded as the most powerful man iu
Russia today, as commander-in-chief
of the Tliissinn Armies is likely to
iiueneh  the incipient  blazes.
IMTTINi;   rONSCHIPTION
ITIH.ir    AITTION
TO
The forcing of a general election on
the people of Canada nt the present
critical stitKo of tbe war must be re-
j garded with serious concern.   Besides
KivinK encouragement to our enemies
lit will set back the work of the wnr
j departments nt n  time  when  every
ounce of energy is required to cope
with our  Increasing  responsibilities
I    Tbere is only one Ibbuc, "conscription" or "no conscription," it has been
I dearly shown that conscription 1« the
i only means of supplying our troop**'
j al the front with much needed ro-ln*
j fnrcements and nt the same time pro
; teet nnr home industries.   Sifted down
llllll It means that the question of whether
I i I'anaila Is lo continue to defend tier
' I national freedom Is to lie put up tn
every follower of Bourassa. every anli
Mrltlsher, every  stop-the-war  lunatic
 ' every   coward    who   values   his   own
skin more highly than the safety of
Howard     ,(l(, ,-,.„■„.,   every .,*■,,,,_ Jlhl| .,V(,,.y
0l' i moral   degenerate   who   enros   only
i for   tlie   satisfaction   of   his   carnal
Initiations     opposes, in other words, we ar.. to
Sold        i P,flM "■'' 'mnor and  safety of the
, nation, and of our wives and children.
nil I In*       ' the very lives of our sow* anil brother"
at tbe front up to public auction, and
llie women of Canada especially those
nf I women   who have sacrificed iheir all,
their husbands, their sons, have no
tl IN AMD'S   voice iii the bidding.
um>ii:nt
The
OltMMNAI
<; i:\uni:
>h*r1t«
No greater dutj rests on any man
than the dofonce nf the land nf his
birth or adoption.
(Toronto Daily News)
Sir Wilfred Laurier seized the
"Dloody Key" of office mid gol lion.
Ueorjs-e I', lira.lam it. Inserl it hi Uu
lock. This is In brief what occurred
in the Mouse of Commons hist night.
As Dr. Michael Clark, ablest of Western Liberals has said, Sir Wilfred
Laurier is governed Iiy petty personal
ambition at a time when the safety of
Canada, the Empire and civilization
is at   stake.
To employ another phrase used bj
the member from Red Deer, the Graham motion was "nearer trickery than
statesmanship." It was a crafty effort nf calculating politician:- to utilize the most dreadful of world crises
for their selfish ndvantnge. While the
bard-pressed Canadians al the fronl
call insistently for reinforcements,
tbe venerable Opposition leader talks
of constitutional technicalities and
Mr. Graham complains that tlie Government is placing too groat ■• proportion of the war debt on posterity.
In his recklQBs bid for power Sli
Wilfred Laurier flouts Ontario and
the West, us he has flouted them before. He relies on the French-Canadian vote, the German and Austrian
vote, the slacker and pacifist vote-
in fact on being able to round up all
the unpatriotic elements In the country and consolidate them behind him
without regard to the national eonse.
licences. My exorcising his unequalled Influence with his compatriots he
could have carried Quebec with him
inlo a Union "Government for tht
period ami purposes of the war. Having rejected tlle Prime Minister's gen-
erotiK  offer,  and   having  adopted
course unworthy of a  distinguished
statesman  in  the gravest of national
emergencies, lie must abide the ver-
diei of history.
Contrast his action with the steadfast and patriotic conduct of the Prime
Minister. Iu the wont' of Dr. Michael
Clark: "So far as his determination
to win the war, so far as assiduous
work anil a clear eye looking to but
one sincere purpose is concerned
tiiere is no Hum in Canada fit te
stand iu tin* same company as tie
Right Honorable, tho leader of the
Government." As between the two
lenders r.nd their wldoly dlfforenl pol
Ides ;n"l id ai~ there can in* only one
choice for ICngltsb-snenltlng Cnnndlnm
for loyal Canadians of whatever
tongue or origin. Tlie time has eome
for all the people In this country, who
Place Canada and civilization above
"artizan-hip. to draw together in ;.
**oleiiin League and Covenant iu order
that the troops eu tl i firing line mny
be reinforced ami ll e national repu
talhm vindicated It te- Honor vii!
Ilorden mi- shame under Lnurler
ft level. When tbere I
sufficient rainfall aud moisture in the
soil hilling is likely to give best re-
suits in all kinds of soil as the soil
will be looser and the tubers can push
through il rendlly. As a greut de.
velopmonl of tubers takes plnee dur.
ing the cooler and usually inoister
weather of the latter part of summer,
it U very important to keep the plants
growing well until then. In one experiment it was shown that during
the month of September there was an
increase of mi bushels of potatoes per
acre.
Protection uf the Potato Plants from
I.ate Blight and Hot,
In some years the crop of potatoes
is much lessened hy the Late Blight
disease and when rot follows little of
tlie crop may be left. It is. therefore,
very desirable t<< prevent this disease
from spreading. This is done by
keeping the plants covered with Bordeaux mixture from ahout the first
week of July, or before there is any
sign ef the disease, until September,
Sometimes the first application of
Bordeaux mixture is made before the
potato beetles are nil killed when the
poison for them may be mixed with
the Rordonux. While the disease is
not very bat! every year it is well to
be prepared, There was an average
Increase per yonr of IN bushels of potatoes from spraying wlih Bordeaux
mixture in tliree years,
THK MISKIt'S MMHKH
Tbe Kaiser is the man who started
the war. and Servia is the country
where the war started.
There are six letters In each of
these words, and if written together
and divided into halves, these two
halves will also spell Kaiser and
Servia.
KAI      SRR
SER  |   VIA
The   greatest     man   in     France   Is
.loffre,    commander  of    the  Prench.
Apply the same rule and we bave.
.101-'     PRE
Fill-: '   NCII
Germany claims to be the most eul-
made,   All suspects will be Interned, I tlvated country in the world and this
and many men formerly employe.! in ! !ll|1(>r culture Is termed Kultur.   Turtle*  various German  consulates   will   |*ey ilils m,. p.ast Kultur.   Apply the
be deported. , *;,„,,, rU]Q nm]   m  ]l|ive
  Kfl, ' TUB
Eighty-seven     (Ierman     inercl.aut' TUB     KEY
ships seized by the United States at ( The Kaiser's Number
the   outbreak   of   war   between   that:     If the word Kaiser Is written with
Labor ant! food outbreaks en reported in ninny cities of Germany and
Austria. In Hamburg soldiers firing
on demonstrators, while Cologne has
been placed under martial law. In
Austria, food rioting in the Moravian
coal fields was suppressed by troops,
killing and wounding many of the
rioters.
Flight-Lieut. Hugh Allen, only son
of Sir Montagu Allen, of Montreal,
waa killed in France on .Inly tith.
This is the (bird bereavement that the'
was bas broughl to Sir Montagu and
Lady Allen, two young daughters having been lost when the 'Lusitaiihi' was
torpedoed Lady Allen being badly
injured at the time.
Mr. Lloyd George announced iu the
House of Commons on .luly t'.th that
tbe Irish convention would meet on
July 25th to deal with preliminary
business, including the nppointmenl
of a chairman, He also said the
Government had suggested that Mr.
Henry Duke. Chief .secretary for
Ireland, aet as provisional to- temporary chairman,
Air raids by eighty-four Entente
machine!; were earrieod out ;. fovt
days ago on a number of places in
the Interior of Germany, including
tbe Krupp factories at Essen, Of the
French siiuadron all imt two returned
in safety nfter dropping nn immense
number of bombs on the places attacked, and in almost every instance
noted that fires were started and cy
plosions followed.
Tiie Uiiltod Steles Government is
making a strenuous effort to w:*ed out
the dangerous Gorman nnd Austrian
spies who have been si. long Infesting tho country, and drastic step*^ are
being taken to get rid of the pestr..
Several of their 'nests' have been j
ivisited  and  some  arrests  have  been
Mr Fisherman!
Dont Forget your
WADERS,   TROLLS,
FLIES and other necessary Tackle.
J. D. McBRIDE
}   HHOINK 5
i
UAKISR STKEtil
IIMr,. I'liime Hli
Itralilril-'.'   111,1
The World Moves and so do We
City Transfer & Warehouse Co.
IV. K. WOIIIIK.N, Pni|iriel«r
DEALERS IX COAL, WOOD AMI Hi:
Aircnts for thr Famous  Iliissrj-llarris  Mucliinr.r)
(ilinei Powder        Mel toll's mis
MOTOR   TKIt'K   ALWAYS   ON   TIIK   JOB
Corporation of  the   City   of   Cranbrook
Notice of Tax Sale
country jhhI Qormany have lee>i.n turn.
pel over ley President Wllcon feer eijeot'.
Btlon   ley   III"   KliliHiins   Hieiinl.     This
le ii, iiiietitioii tee fc-eirtocti trendy in
possession nf tin' S'nvp.1 Depnrtraent.
Some nr i u.-s,* ships nro of considerable size' nnil lliive' excollonl speed.
llllll   will I." ;i vory we'lconee. seeldi'ieen
in Hi.. Allied merchant tloots in meeting Hi., ravages .if tho r-lereiis.
"ISI.i: OK SHII.KS"
letter followed hy tin, number of
its iiiiii,, in thc alphabet, and after
tlii.s,, numbers Is placed the slgnitl-
1'iiiit number tl. we have.
K   in;
A     le:
I lie;
s Hit;
13     5(1
II 181',
inn;      Total
number BxR annals :m
llllls.
High   iirlc
,-.-'    uf    fl
ee.il,   r.i
well   as
s.'iinity  are
causing
much
lllll',:!   Ill
Hole ' an
,1 ei,iitn
1   is   n
iportcd i„
several i	
'8.     Ill   .'
.nui' n
lum pollci
and troops
fir, .1  1,11
ei  nml
i pillaging
shops anil    holding ei    parado,
youths being  killed and  ll'
wounded,
Mr, Hurrls, lhe lending feature
the "Isi ' Smiles" ri tnpnny,  il
, nBon'i   favorite musicnl comody it
traction which Is ■. Ivortlsod to nppe
l.i'i'i. :il II', Audit! Hum i.u .l-.ly L'SI ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
has ii.-. many faithful followers in lite ' ynn wlll bo Interested lie re'inHim lin
States na Oeorge fchntt or Tyrus Cobb jenii cihnptor uf TlovQlntlons, tli.' Ith
I'lveryono ';<n I"'   sure uf   nn ovon- [ 5th, and leeili verses,
Tlie Kale
Ins i; ,„|iii,is ij
Alsn note Hint wlion lho Knlaor
tnrtod tin' wm-. ii" wus .",.", years nnil
as. nu,nili- i,hi Total eiiiei months
vhlcli feii't again flxos llie Kaiser's
aumber,   Having established this Fact,
Cbc (Ua$a Hold
Hunting and Fishing
KA.ll:* REASONABLE
PROPRIETORS,
UNioitiii Investment go. Cfd
*•** Laurier Is vanishing like the phan-
I torn of n dream and is doomed with
1 his  followers  tn  disappear  Into  ob-
j llvloit  and   contempt.    Ills   days  are
t   numbered.
* __
!Tll0 men   wbo have died  fighting ;
: for   their   eountry   ami   a   righti-ona j
j   Pftttae must not hnve died in vain.  The
men who are still fighting pn glnrl- i
onsly must not he abrmdoned
Cunadu would hang It" head fn
shamr If H w«*re (old that one of Its
, ItnltalhuiH nl the front hud wavered
•dinwn Ibe while feather or retired
npalnit orders bul what about (be
bov*" al the Kroiit If Ciiiruln wavem'*
ini*'.-, i u'erlahtiiieiii wherever this
proml r i oiiiodhin i ppears before the
public with his Inlinltib'- fun-ninltlng
mi lliotln. Harris' ntylo In ull bN own,
i". is t'-iney without an off •t nnd no
••'age entertainer excels hlni ns au
all-round comedian; his ecconti'lc
dancing nud his way of singing parodies t*it popular melodies ha-- won bin'
an   eiivii.bte  s:*.,t   in   llie   henrtfi   of
i Mientre-gocra.
Thero h- moro of a plol to "Is'e of
iniile." than is usually found in the
j average CMcngo musical productlona
ami it can he oeaally Imagined thai
i this sketchy and Utnoful p'ot affirds
Harris opportunity  for considerable
I humor.
Not least, of cntme, Pi Die Ohlnngo
hodgo-nodepfe, Ip the chorus nnd this
Collection of youthful and t*raeoful
young women does not. need to be
nohomod of it" appearonco in com-
"nriion with lhe cborrn tf another
"Imllar production. There is nothing
In   the  entire  performance  tn  shoelt
I anybody,  In  fact, the linos and nc
lions : :*e so free from suggesUvcT'csi;
: u*. to occaalon wonder among those
Clean In I: io.lt.-. Kohl hy ull Drue* Wnn remember prevlnuu musical
BiMft,......... ,.o,l tieneral Slorea.     shows here,
■Ith    "And     they     worshipped     the
Dragon, which gave power nuto the
beast, and Ihey worshipped the beast,
saying "Who is able to make war with
him?"
Hth "And'tlicro was given unto hlm
a month ipoaltlne; great things nml
blnsphemlos. and power was given
unto hlm to continue -tn and two
months."
18th, "Here is wisdom; Lot him
that hath understanding count thn
-umber of the beast; for it li the num.
her or n man: and his iinniber Is six
hundred nnd three i core and six
{iicm."
The war whs siurteil August 101*1.
plus •!!.' mouths nmlics February 1918,
ill':
I'OR.
.'I'lliv
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1
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN lhat pursuant to the* provisions of tho ''Municipal Act" und Amending Acts, and of u resolution of the Muuiciiuil Council of the t'nrporation of the City of Crnnbrook passed on the' llltli day of
February, 191?. I will on .Monday, the20tli day of August HUT nl 10 o'clock
Citv Time, (being nine o'clock Const Time), in tla** rorenoon ui
the' Municipal Huilding, Norbury Avenue, Cranbrook, Hritish Columbia, offer for snle by Public Auction, ihe lands. Improvements
aud reul property, situate within the Municipality ot the Corporation of
the City of Cranbrook. and hereinafter set forth, feer delinquent tiix.'s and
subsetitter.1 taxes in arrears, remaining unpaid and payable tee ihe Corporation of tl'e City of craabrook, by the persons eu- assessed owners
hereinafter respectively set forth, md for interost, e-osts. expenses, uml commission as provided by the "Municipal Act" nnil Amending Ail*, if tbo
total amount due be not sooner paid.
I Thos. M. Roberts, Collector.
Hated al Cranbrook. B. ('., this 19tli day of .Inly. 1!II7.
The Corporation of the City of Cranhrook are re-nely to receive Information
front any source that any person leaving an Interest in any of tlu* lands ael-
vertised iii-reln  Is entitled to protection under tl War Relief Act."   Any
person h..ving such knowledge Is reetnested to communicate, in writing, with
tiie Clerk, nr Assessor or Collector at the city Hall, Crnnbrook, I', C.
>atnc nf Assessed IVrseen*       block  lot
pli i   Taxes   Costs   Te.lal
anil, due
Van Braam, tl     Ill
Doolan, D. J  211
llurnhnr.lt. M. .1  'Ill
Moffat, M. A  26
Healc & Elwell * II. R Mosley 2T
Carson, M. E  27
l.ezert. E  A  2R
Smith, xv. j  ■'.«
Hewson,  M.   1  30
Pollock, W  20
Marlpodi, J  :n
lllefnrl.   tl  21
Laurie  Jr.s  2,1
llns-ott, S. (1  22
I'Vlinessey. .1. J. * A  22
Hci'kcr, V. and II. II. Llnnell 22
Ale Ki'llllu,  K  2;',
Kile-hie, (ieo  2f,
Mallueseill, I'  33
Cranbroolt Clnrago Co., Ltd, ■ 88
Mnrgawa, K  211
Sain  Vlcll     2ii
Loe, John   38
Lee John   2i!
Mar, .lim    tn
Mcl'nllillll Haute of J. II  V.'
lie  Wolf,  A  12
M.'Eachern,  >l  12
McNabb, M. A Cnrtwrlghl W. 12
Muyi'eie'k. S. J  I'!
Mcborniot, a   I  sr,
Rabichaud, Peter    88
Johnson, It. I'  88
Dixon, ll  sel
(iraliam,  A  tti
Tripp.   II.   II  K
(llllls. A  ST
Couzcns, A. I.  s,
Si-liruniin, W, 0,   SS
McDonald, Josephine   on
Mathesnn. I'  On
Beck, H  oi
Wing   Lee     02
Lee John     82
Leask.   M    E  02
Leask. ,M. E  M
Heale,   Elwell.   McDonald «
Ourd   oi
Huwness & Mathesnn   04
Simpson, K. I'  04
Hnnston. W, .0  01
Stuppell, i,  or,
Criilinni, A  or,
I.eask. Jnn  86
c'niisnn  Teddy   38
Cleari'llo, (1  38
Simpson, ,1ns  148
Hamilton. J. E  146
Rodham, V  IW
chrlsllnn   P.  E  146
nuousl, P  303
M.'i'ullun, ft Co  M
QUOtl     36.80     2.Ml     411.40
26-L'T
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114.211
6.20
69,411
23-24
lillile
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64.4fi
6.20
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18.66
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22.1.6
14
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15.116
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67.60
4.86
62.36
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M.00
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122 I'll
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630.66
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663.30
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80.60
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367 66
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30.60
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64.10
IOU! 611
6
231,011
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346.66
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314.10
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600.411
31.06
641,86
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266 20
27
211.30
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22.30
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138.36
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17-18
74.46
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8-4
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0
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20.30
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23.30
18-16
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30 fill THURSDAY, JUr,Y 2IUli, 11)17
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
PAGETHRBB
GLASSES
For Children
Many clllldreu whose vision is
apparently normal are suffering
from cyo-triiiiiiie. In Borne cases
tlii'lr progress at school is af-
fected- Ihey have difficulty in
keeping nu with their studies.
Defective vision is frequently llie
cause ot backwardness at school,
Let us examine your child's
eyes It ynu have- any ilnulil wliiil*
evor about them. Wo will tell
you frankly wliotlter glasses are
needed. Wo III glasses lhat are
correel to lho amiillesl detail.
TOWN TOPICS
W. H. Wilson
Kilby frames pictures,
Judge Thompson Is molding Court in
Golden this week.
We    use    nothing   but   the   best
materials in our repairs at the Star.
Mr. G. D. Brown of Cranbrook is
registered nt the Fori Gary, Winnipeg
III
\
Wo are
ll     shoe
mstr.iiii!
lir    11,
tarry
B.— (
Ave.
Illes
ng
nil
i full line
brook   10
of llliote
(change,
Ills
returned
to   Vh
le
rln
ill'll-
I'uyi
lit
•i-iiil-viil,
.i Bhorl
V
sli
ti/RTJ
MADE IN   <P
CANADA      <■
\
r^
*■ ^
1 W^ki. * v
mm
: brook, B, '
1 Sinclair, acted
bridegroom  wt
Her nit
Miss Helen j
iridestnaid.    The
attended.    After
tbe ceremony tiiere was n  wedding
breakfast ut tbo home of tbe bride's I
, mothdr,  und   subsequently   Mr.   and
Mrs. Sinnotl left for (heir new home
nt Coombs, B. ('.  The happy pair were j
the recipients of numbers of beautiful
wedding gifts.—Victoria Times.
OPTICIAN
Kxporl piano nml organ tuning, r
1 pairing nnd regulating,   15. ,\. Parke
phono 311, l' o Mux B28, Cran ft
Mra C G. Snowden of Calgary who
'■I !'• 11. sojourning al tbe CoasI for
•■(iiui* line- passed through the city
n few days ago on her way to Ktmber*
'■■■■ v where she will make an '*xi"iiiietf
rl it with her parents, Mr nml Mrs
ilex Taylor.
M. ST. COWAN PRESENTED
niitnher at friends und memhers oi
ix church met together one evening
Mr. Cowan j
iss prior to
in the Avia-
n Church, ('ran-
la
sl   eve
Hi   11
■k
'
unel   pres
ollowlng
hi
- dept
rle
re !e,r BC
lit
a Co
I'S
T
.Mr.
IJ.
M  cn wnn
Prom
Hi
- Membei
of
hr
Klin*
10k, I
1
resbyterla
lllll
.Mr
"WHITE"
SEWING MACHINES
MADE IN CANADA
FOR   CAI.ADIAN   HOMES
WILL GIVE VOU
COMFORT
EASE AMD
REAL  PLEASURE
WHILE SEWING
'&£llllfllll&
urn     ISH
-^
dn you think of any reason why
there should not bc one In your
home?
.Mrs.   Hi ll.i-ri   uiul
hlldri
I'lirr,- ore Bpotitllng u
row n
Mrs. I', IS Howard.
Mr, Potllgrow, ivho
has s
il camping hore, ri
lll-nei
lirimli Siimlay.    Cresll
II   III'!
Mrs.  il.  \.   Prooto
uf
visiting    hor (loticbte
'.    M
Thorn paon.
Ropalrs elnne while
■on iv
sun-.   We hurry.
Mr, F. L Harrison o
St. .1
eras vlsllint* friends
1   Hie
Monday mnl Tuesday,
I'!
rson of the It r
liydrographli Survey (Department ol
Hi- Interior) is visiting the District
this week measuring up the various
streams uml bodies of wnter uiul collecting data as to their respective
depths etc, for this Department.
We learn thai Rev, \v. ,n nrldg.'
has received n call to Lhe Incumbency
of Moscow, Idaho. Moscow is state
. University town nf Idaho and presents
a very Interesting influential sphere
of work. We believe thai Mr. Bridge
has nccepted the call.
The Morning Cup
of Coffee
How the delicious hrown nectar whets your appetite, tones
up the system and puts the bruin
in condition to do good work.
There's lots of good coffee in
the world, and you cun get it
every time—If you go to the
right place. We have good coffee in abundance. We never
buy any thing else. The way it
is treated before it reaches you
has a great deal to do with Its
goodness,
Try u pound of our fresh
ground Breakfast Coffee.
45 cts. Per Pound
The wholesale price of all flour
advanced again on Tuesday
which necessarily menus higher
prices from the retailer when he
has to restock We recommend
"ROYAL  HfM'SKHOI.ir
Little & Atchison
Agt, Yi. P. Doran, Crnnhr'tnk Exchange
You Are Invited
to drop in and
have our Mr.
Haynes demonstrate
THE ICELESS
REFRIGERATOR
ABSOLUTtl.Y GUARANTEED
Price $12.00
F. PARKS & CO.
Hardware & Mill Supplies
Cranbrook     -     15. C.
Little Davenport
RESTAURANT
.mkai.s   IT   VI 1   IHU HS
'hike   in   lilt'   1..  I',   lifter
lite Slienvi
AM, WHITE IIKI.I'
RYNOrSlS   or   <o\l.    MINING
iu:(11 I ITIONS
Coal mining rights or thi* Dominion, in Manitoba, 8afllca tone wan uml
Alherta, the Yukon Territory, the
North WcbI Territories and In a por
linn ol thu Province ol BrlUali Colum
hin, mny be lea led I a term ol
i wi nlj one yeni i renewubh for a tm
Hut  ii'i'iu  ol   -i   yeai     al   an   an
mm I rental of 11 nn      Noi mnn
Hum 2,500 urn ■  will hi  I enn >l to one
applicant
Application for a louse must be
made by the applloanl In person to
the A gen I or Sub*Agont of tho iiln-
trlct In which the rights up pi led for
are situated
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by scot fans, of legal subdivisions or tactions, and In unturvey
ed territory Uio trad applied for shall
be stalled onl by tbe applicant hlfntelf
Kueh application must he accom*
panieil by a foe nf $!> which will be
refunded if tlie rights upplled for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty Bliall bo paid on the merchantable output of Un* mine at the rate
of five conts per ton.
The person operating the mine Bliall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coul mined nnd pay tho
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not being operated sueh rn-
turnH should be furnished ut least once
a yenr.
The lease will Include the coal mining rights only.
Por full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of tlie Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands,
W. W. COHBY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N. B.-lJtmiilhorlzci! publication of
this advertisement wlll not he paid
Mr, and Mrs. O. A, Anderson and
Mrs. Hoga of Barons, Attn., were visiting ln the city last Thursday.
We are carrying a full line of boots
md shoes.— Cranbrook Exchange,
\rmstrong Ave.
Miss Norma Wallinger te Bpendlng
i a few duys at Pish Lakes, the guest
of Mr, and Mrs. Pownall,
Mr, W. W. Parry and wife and Mr.
Geo. Winter or Bridesville. B, C, were
visitors In the city lust Thursday.
W. W. Van Leuven of Nelson was
a guest at the Cranhrook Hotel lust
Thursday.
Mrs. Wobster of Cranhrook is a
Wynndel visitor, the guest of Mrs ll
RosondaU—Creston  Review,
Mr. ll. K. Phillips of .Nelson representing the Robin-Hood Flour Mills
Ltd.. was transacting business In the
city on Tuesday and Wednesday.
A
la'ge
$360
ply
simp! Ciinifiii'tali!
mi llurlck Avenii
—easy  terms—wi
,i It.'.il,' « Elwell
i* *» roomed leet
fnr sale    1'rii'
rtll   $700.     Ap
Don'l i
Theso lm
Apply al
rail's     II
oglecl your
windy days
ouco in Bea
will pas yn
Flre Insurance
;,'■„ dangerous
,, s Elwell fee
i
P.
.■five
Albc
ore .1
Bur
el   el
•111 s
leeoa
-, *. Compai
straight   ca
eer.   These
ly
y liave jusl re
lieiMi  ,,f  cholc
will be slouch!
Sp
Wap
box,
Trad
'.ini
ler
ill.,
ns
i P.
iliis woek ti
ml Roman
for   25  ce
• cash   Apples
ll.'aiily. $2 1"'
Us.    l'ralil'1'iei'l
Ml
11. Abbott wl
i, lias been very
Mr. .1. L Parker who was manage
of (lie North Star Mine in 11)04 was ii
Cranbrook between trains Inst Prl- neel
day. Mr. Parker lias taken a Bond and
on the Hurton Mine at Elko and ls
making arrangements to operate it
extensively this year.
Mrs. Beech and daughter returned
on Sunday ufter a two weeks' visit
with relatives uud friends ln Callgary ula
and Namaka, Alta., and left Cranbrook met
ror Wasa where tbey will spend llie
summer holidays with Mr. Beech, who
is employed by the Crows Nest Pass
Lumber Company at Wasa.
Mr. and .Mrs. O. s. Cbapln of Cal
j gary motored into the city last Pri
. day and returned home Saturday via   as a slight token of
Windermere and Oolden.   Mr. Cbapln   Jhe gift convey t
is the Calgary agent for the Willys-
Overland Motor Co,, of Toledo, Ohio,
and visited this city with the object
of placing a fow orders for the Over-
Mr P. E, Simpson, irat while Editor
of tbe cranbrook Herald and now
Editor of the Kamloops Sentinel,
spent a couple of days In town this
week and was kept buty meeting all
his old friends, "Old Man Simpson"
published tlie first isue of the Crnnbrook Herald on the 24th Mny. nine-
ss io your con-
In   our   midst;
r and   loyalty  tt.
City.    Vou   werfl
efronl of any movement
or City that had for its
Itenneni   of the  soda
Ion.      Vour   activities   in    con-
u witli Knox Church were many
xnctlag. As member of the
Board of Managers, nnd as Secretary
lo thai Board, you nerved with great
acceptance both to your Managers
and the Church, As a teacher In our
Sabbath School your services lmvo
been given with faithfulness and reg.
Your going from our midst
menus a definite loss lo us, nnd it
Is with n deep sensi' of that loss thai
wa gather to bid you good-bye. We
will follow your career with deep
sympathy and interest. Onr prayers
will daily commend you to Him whom
you know already "enreth for you "
We ask you Id accopl this little gift
ill" esteem.    I.ot
ill   the   mecsnge
of all our thoughts of you   gold, nnd
pure gold in life and Christian character.
Signed, on  behalf of Sessl
Managers Court:
Hev. mills Wright,
A. C Ilur.Iiew.
<TI,I. THK FUH'K
and
te
Anderson of Monarch
itors   in   Lhe  city   last
Bts   Rl   the   Cranhrook
I'll.
al a lim, noon i
ivni nt tho (ieilf Club
in honor Ot Mr-
Pre ,'t,ir i'i Seattle
Mr  i  i;  Forbes
who is relieving Mr
i    i:    Lin,, li a
the Creston Brani h
i,| tin* Ila.il; i,l'
Commorco, spent tho
i,.,■!, end in I""
n as g ie«l ..i Mr, nnd
Mrs   Job i  Mill.'
Pi
i'  imii
aorahb
listed
anbroo'
Bnglai
(Experimental   Parm  Note)
The urgent need of conservation demands that all poultry not paying its
way In either eggs ur growth be killed
for eating.
The present high prices of Iced also
make the keeping of sucli classes of
poultry decidedly unprofitable us well
aa unpatriotic. Therefore, for your
own good and for tlie good of the
country, kilt them.
There are in every poultry yard
birds that have outlived their ttse-
fulness uml others that will never pay
their way, these might profitably be
finished and marketed, not necessarily
alt at once but as roon as practicable.
taking into account the market etc.
In these classes might bo mentioned, in the onhr in which they
should be disposed of, the following:
1. MALE BIRDS.- The breeding
season being over, all males should be
fleshed and killed, tt will cost |2
or over to keep each male until next
breeding season, therefore, get rid
of thin, ft will also he better for the
layers   the   eggs   and   the   growing
1 chicks.
2. TURKEYS AND WATERFOWL.
Toms   and   turkey   hens,   geese   Hnd
; ducks, not absolutely needed for next
year's breeding should he disposed of.
3. HENS.- All hens of Ihe heavier
classes that are 2 years old nnd over
fitli the 225th wlilch left might be marketed now. In even the
on oth July Hit. arriving light classes many of this age ought
i on l.-i February   He was   to go    Other- that are laying but are
s a.m.-Holy Communion.
II a.m.—Mnrnliig Service and Holy
Communion,
7.30 p.m.—Evening Service,
Sunday  School  is  suspended  until
first  Sunday   in  September.
Services  will  be  shortened  during
the hot weather.
Wm.  H,  Bridge,  Rector.
TIIK  HKTHIHUST I III 1.1 II
Pastor: Rev, Tlios, Keyworth
Services  at   II  a.m.  and  7.30  p.m.
Both services  will  he  conducted by
tlu* pastor.
Sunduy School at It p.m.
Watch for announcement nexl week
re Union Services.
PUPILS WANTED
Summer Classes in  Art uml
Elocution
HKB. A. II. XAMI'IIKM.-SMITII
13. E.. I). Sc. A,
Landscape painting iu Oils taught In
lir, lesson:;; Floral ami Decorative Art
in 15 lessons, $1.(11) pet* lcsscu. Join a
class for cheap rates. Portraits painted, photos enlarged estimates given
on any Art work required.
Elocution and Dramatic Act— Short
course i'n lessons, BOc per lesson.   Join
a class.
Leave your address at  Herald Ofllce
V Pyni of the forestry department
staff, Crnnbrook, was here for a
couple of days the fere part of the
week. Bash fires are more numerous
in the Creston Valley this season than
for three years hack, though, for-
tunalely, so far none of them hnve
done    serious   damage.    Creston   Re
commencing next week "Women in
the New Age.'' a scries of article?
written especially for the Herald by
W. H. Bridge. It may take some lime
for the women of B. C. to realize their
new power and to organize themselves
into strong independent bodies with a
grasp of tlie creat questions which a
new country has tn determine. A
study of tiie activities of enfranchised
women in other states and countries
may help towards such nn end and
tliU Is the object of the series.
\\,   fi,   IIAYWtfll)   HETt'HNS
1' 1(011  Tlii:   FRONT
Ha)
nly.
d arrived in
avlng   rocei*
-d
H"
atloii
ih
\i, r ii lloriiibrnok of the Canadian Bunk of Commerce staff of Court-
pnay, B c. lias boon inn,-fern''! to
Lho local branch as paying teller vice
Miss  Douglas  resigned
Miss Douglas, tbe charming and attractive young paying teller al tho
Canadian Bank of Commerce has resigned her position and expects shortly tti return to her home in Bull Illver.
Owing to the scarcity of pasture
and the high cost of feed llie Cranhrook dairymen announce an increase
la thc price nf milk to 8 quarts for $1.
until further notice.
Miss Muriel Wallinger left today for
a visit to Christina Lukes, where she
wlll be the guest of the Rev. and Mrs.
Sniythe. Miss Wallinger was accompanied by Miss WinnlCred Beale who
will visit at Nelson.
was nol  worth keeping for another year
■i/ed should he kept until th" egg yield does
ui mutism not pay for the feed.   Better itlll keep
aip.v culling out thos- that show signs of
i| to his early moulting as you go along.
M here The beet of the one and two-yeor-
  olds of the lightest breeds might pay
VMV.V.   I'ARHAflK   FOK   nCTCWTKN to keep all summer hut only the year-
  olds should he kept over winter nnd
I'i!i-li I tiiici.le Sea Lune for ll.dhiii.l even  these will stand culling fairly
ed at Seaford, Sussr>.
ing to go to Franc- wh
a    hail   attack   of   rh<
necessitated his disci.
Hayward has return*
rh In the c. p, p.. Shui
W»
el*   Dutch Agre- to Curry
F'linl   tn   Belgians
The   Il.i
.Inly
I'l     Your corro
closely.
I     BROll.KBS     If     l.foili rs      are
early It pays best to sell the cockerel?
when two or three pounds in weight
pondenl Is officially Informed that I rather than to keep till heavier Thin
the British Government bus agrne.l to Is especially so when tlm «exe<= cannot
leave a safe passage open for Dutch be separaled nnd where the runs nre
overseas chipping pending the result small, the pullets will Honn require all
of negotiations now proceeding be- the room nad green feed available,
tween the two governments. This Is Light breed cockerels should be
probably in return for the Dutch hav- sold early: It seldom pays to feed
Ing undertaken to bring food for the ■ them to maturity.
Bolgitim Relief Commission In tholr 5. ROASTERS. Don't leave the
own ships, marketing of all roasters till lat
AIIVKirriSE.HI.NT   OF   SALK
Pursuant to the terms of a certain
Agreement dated the lath day of Muy.
A. I). 1914, and made between Thomas
II. Whelan and Cornelius Lawrence
Whelaii, formerly of the City of Fernie, in the Province of British Colum.
bia, Hotel Keepers, of the First Part,
and ine, William Roderick Ross, of
the City of Victoria, fn the Province
of British Columbia. Solictor, of the
Spoilt! Part, which Agreement will he
produced at the time of Hip sale, there
will be offered for sale by PCBLIC
AUCTION ut an upset price of
twenty-nine thousand six hundred and
ninety-one dollars and fortv cents
($28,691.40) on Wednesday, the first
day of August, 1917, at tlie hour of
eleven o'clock in the forenoon at the
Court House, in the City of Fernie.
In the Province of British Columbia,
by me through M. A. Kastner. Auctioneer, the following property, namely:
All aud Singular the following pieces
or parcels of land sltuute, lying and
bdng in the City of Fernie In the
Province of British Columbia, more
particularly known and described as
follows:
1. Lot Number Six (til In Block
Five t'p) according to a map or plan
deposited In the Land Registry Office
In the City of Nelson and therein numbered  734.
:'. Lots Number One (1) and Two
(2) In Block Seventy-Eight <7M according to u map or plan deposited In
the Land Registry Office In the City
of Nelson, and therein numbered 734A.
I-ots Numbers Twelve (121 and
Thirteen (13) in Block Number Forty-
five I45i according to a map or plan
deposited in the Land Begistry Office
In the City of .\elsnn and therein numbered 734A.
Together with all buildings, fix- ,
tures, commons ways, profits, privi-
eges, rights, easements and appurtenances to the said hereditaments
belonging, or wltli the same or any
part thereof, held or enjoyed or appur.
tenant thereto.
TERMS  CASH.
For further particulars apply to
the said M. A. Kastner at Fernie. H C
Dated at Victoria, B. C, the Tth day
of Mav. PUT,
W. R   ROSS
( FltTint ATI:  OK IMI'ltOVl Ml MS
Netlre nf   tpplifiiiieii
SINNOTT -RAIf.KV
the fall.    Distribute this
long a period as possible.
; ket without finishing
In
over as
Rev. Thos. Keyworth of Cranhrook
paid Rev. M. \V. Lees a coll on Friday.
The Cranbrook divine is chairman of
the East Kootenay Methodlsl district,
and was here on ollicial business.-
Croston Review.
Mrs. K. Blrce and young
Nelson arrived In the clly Mondny to
Join Mr. Hire.*, locomotive engineer
who wus transferred to this division
a short, time ago. Tbey -will make
their home here In future.
Al St. Barnabas' Church tl <iuict
ceremony took place yosturdfly mom-[
mg at ii iiVio.'i (Tuesduy 17th) when
Amy Agnes, youngest daughter of Mrs i
Bailey. Caledonia Avenue became the
bride of Frank Slnnott, of Coomb*,
Vancouver Island, lale of prince Ru-
i pert. The church was prettily decor*
nted by friends nf the bride nss^clated
-with her in parish work for many
nr J years. A particular friend of the
fumily, Mr. Longflold, presided at llm
organ Iti his usual capable manner.
The bride wns given away by her |
■Inter, Mrs. J, Flogal Smith, ot Cran '
You will find relief in Zam-Buk I
It eases the burning, slinging
pain, stops bleeding and brings
1 ease. Perseverance, with Zam-
Buk, means cure. Why not prove
tllil 7    **t** l>ruoot*>* a'id Storstm-
u '■ ■ tot box.
am BuK
"All.-" Mleecr.-ll claim.
"Oamblc" Mlnoral ridlni.
"CdPnon" MleiTd ('Ire'!..
"Edith" Min.*r .1 rinlin
"I ole. Prncllnnal" Minora! fle.im
"H'dtVe Fractional" Mlnoral fla'ni
"Will.. Fractlonol" Mlnoral fln'm.
"Kltto Fractional" Minor*.! Claim
"Crulokshonk" Mieepr:,! Clolm
"Mnreli" Mlnoral Claire.
".Inly" Mineral chin.
"Wnlel!." Mlncnei Clolm,
Situate in tlie* Fori Steele. M'nlnp
Division ot K:i,i Kootenay leMriee
Wliere   Lrcnled-On   S'llllvien   Hill.
Kimberley n c,
Ijewfiel   llnieler   Tlie   Conaolldated
Mining K- Bmeltlns Company of Can-
Neyer mnr-inn.1. Limited.
Number eef die holder', Free Minor',.
.___   .1 Certilieate—09807-B
T.eke iieetlee that I   J. K. Crane. Pre e
Miner's Certificate, 09811-13, netin8 n-
Hftcnt fnr dee Consolidated Mining &
Sincltinc Company ot Canada, Mtnltad,
Fre'e Miner's Certilieate, IKlSOT-n. intend, id the enil of sixty days from
tile elide hereof, to apply tte tile Mining
tto'cordor for a Certificate eef Improvements, for die purpose of obtaining
Crown (irnnls of die above Claims.
And further take notlee that notion
tinder Section 8". eef the "Mineral Act"
must  lee commenced before dee lesn-
ttnee of such Certificate of |ni|iri,v,.
montB,
Dated tills Ifilh dry nf .Inly, 11117,
The Consolidated Mlnlnr £ Hmelllnft,
Company of Canada, Uolled I
Per J. ■ Cran. in II
il
"MUII  IV I I Mill"
The 1917 Ford Touring Car
$495.00 f. o. b. Ford. Ok:.
Yteti pay less for iliis e;tr bul it gives you more
enjoyment, more mileage and longer service than
lh(is(> whicli ctist tn ire.
The touring   car gives the iitmosl in automobile value, pride of ownership and economy.
Buy a Pord tills year and save money.
$560.00 Cranbrook
HANSON GARAGE
CRAiNBROOK.   B. C,
Millions
of Packages
of this famous War-time Sweetmeat are
sent to the soldiers, sailors and aviators
at the front.
If you have a friend there, see that every
parcel or letter contains a few bars or a
package of WRIGLEY'S, the great chewing confection that is used around the
world.
Keep  it  always on  hand.     It
helps teeth, appetite, digestion.
Seated tight
Kepi right
msot
in csssos
The Flavour Lasts
In time of need
Every woman should know the comfort, and experience the relief of a reliable remedy that can be depended upon to ri.qht conditions which cause headache, dizziness, languor, nausea and constipation. At
such times, nothing is so safe, so sure and speedy as
During tht past sixty years, millions of women havc found them
most helpful in toning and strengthening the system, and for regulating tha stomach, liver and bowels. These famous pills are entirely
vegetable and contain no harmful or habit-forming drugs. Use them
with entire confidence for thuy cause no unpleasant aft«r*tffecU, and
will not fail you
Worth ■ Guinea a Box
FrtMfa-J Mlf hr Tbom.1 Bate ham. St. Helena, UncBiMr-*. EngUnd.
Sold •*/MTwk«r* ia Canada and U. S. Amark*.   In bow.**, 25 canta.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of (ami-tat. Limited
Offlco, Sttielttnc and Itc'lnlng Department
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SKELTERS   AND   It K FIX Kits
II III II tSKRS OF 11111,11, SII.V III, I OI'I'KIt, I.DAII AND ZING OUR
TABANAC ItllANK Plo i.KAH. BLUEBTONB,  BPBLTBR « COPPER PAGE FOUR
THK CRANBROOK HERALD
THURSDAY, JULY 2Cth, 1917
flllltll & SPREULL
Hamsters. Etc.
W. K. Gurd        0. J. Spreull
CKANBItOOK, 11. t.
Drs. Oreen & MacKinnon
l*hj vlrluuM und Surgeons
Otflce at  residence,  Armstrong
Avenuo
OFFICE HOURS
Forenoons  9.00 to 10.00
Afternoons 2.00   o   4.00
Evenings '.80 to   8.30
Sundays   2.30 to   4.30
ORANBROOK, B. C.
News of the Surrounding District
= I today, when tlie' result of tlie ivnr mny without  unnecessarily   lowering  the | _
I'l'ieil   upon  tlie  solution   ot  food supplies ot milling wheat, the federal
(bleniB, nothlug Is bolng left uudono Department of  Agriculture  hits  re-
prevent waste. quested millers throughout Canada to
---— , ,     fin. British troops ore the best fed put ten tlte* market tlte- cracked and
t Manuger  Brown Alaska  in Europe, but the supply departments \ shrunken wheat removed from gruln
Alaska,  IiiiiI  offices  in J are gradually rescuing them from tlie
I'KltltV CHEEK also Oouot
  Coppor   i'i
Mr,   tl   Spence  tun!   fumily,  Mrs.   Victoria a
Ilnrvi'.v utiil Mrs  Swan, spent Sunday   Hot' eif M
at tlte Hotel. was drawn  ley tlte shipments of ore
Mr., anil  Mrs.  Binning motored to   ueuile   tn   tin'   smelters  and  the   fact
l'erry Creek Sunday. that liis old triend Mr. Caldwell luul
Mr. Burton nnil li. Willis went to ■ made a shipper of tlie prospect.   He
Perry Creek Monday. came nnil Investigated, went uway to,        .       t|1
Mrs. i:, B. Day of Kallspell, Mont.,  Calgary and returned with the price
returned to her home after spending   end the sale was put through In Fer., ,
nie by A. 1. Fisher, M. P. P., Barrister, army Is growing larger dny by day. reports it to he highly satisfactory
Mr. J. Parker tali's active control 'Khaki-clad young women, at first con. poultry feed and has ordered two cars
of the property and workings Monday, i ., , „ „ d ,.,.,„.s, 5ectlon ot the of buckwheat screenings for the ('cn-
.hi y 23rd am   tnd .uu Thistlebeak ,,,     „,.i.,„„ ,„,„  .   ,      , ,,      ,   ,,      ,      , , „
thai it wus the most attractive prop-   "eld array, nre rapidly euslilug ltito|trol nnd Branch Experimental Farms
before it Is milled.
Vancouver.   The atten-1 stigma ot beiug at tho same time the I    lu  addition   lo  small  and  broken
Parker  to this  property | n|Qst  w.lstufvli     suet lis of meat and | wheat these cleanings consist chiefly
bread are closely watched, and nn un-, of the seeds of wild buckwheat, a near
usual   allowance  must   he  held  uver   relative of the cultivated buckwheat,
and added to the store for The next! The Poultry Division of the Central
ne>;i day. , Experimental    Farm hits   used wild
The female section nf the  British j buckwheat In feeding experiments and
moth
Mrs
Illl. K. li. MILKS
DENTIST
Oltlce In Hanson Hlock
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.
1 to   5 p.m
CRANBROOK, B. C.
CRANfKOOK COTTAGE
,11'SI'ITAI,
Licensed ley Provinclnl Govt.
Maternity >><.) tieneral Nurslug
Massage and Best. Cure, Highest
References,   fair   terms.   Apply
MRS. A. SALMON. Matron.
Phone 259 P. O. Box 84G
Address.ciarden Ave*, Cranbrook
LAIBLAW & DEWOLF
Civil and Mining Engineers
B. ft Land Surveyors
CRANBROOK, B. C.
some   days   with   near
Burge at the Hotel.
Haying is iu full liliist on tlie ranch*
es at Perry Creek.
tiaine seems plentiful at l'erry
Creek, there lias lieen seen quite a
number of bears  deer and grouse.
Miss I.. Kllsie spenl several days
at  tho  Hotel  last week.
Two fishermen from Wycliffe
caught over led fish Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. ,1. Brault and F Lc
clere motored to Perry Creek Sunday.
HIItT STEELE
Mr. Fisher, M. P. P., tor Fornle, was
] in town lust  week and was in close
consultation with .luck Kerrigan uml
1 oilier cronies of his policy.
!    A largo flre occurod lust weok on
tlie upper stretches  of  Bull  River,
north east ot Fort Steele. II Is estimated thai over one-hundred thousand tie's and a million logs tvi re
destroyed.
A fire, was reportod to George Watson, Firo Warden, at Four Mile creek
on tlle Fort Sleole-Wasu road. The
warden called up several men fronl
town nnd adjoining ranches to help
extinguish tiie conflagration, it is
understood that no damage is (lone.
There is also a Inrge fire nortli of
Fort Steele at Canal Flats.
Mr. and Mrs. McBlrnle and children of Cranbrook ure' tlie guest;
erty when Judged ley Uie high copper
contents, character of vin and all
round natural advantages of the pro
line
lie
Ill
tw
'I'ln- mine is already a shipper nnil th,
work will ..insist of continuing lit.
lower tunnel which Is  177 tool  now
uiul will drive mi tin- vein to prove I \.
whether tin- two on- shoots ovists as „
shown „ii ih,- upper tunnel,   These . i
two ore shoot- nro respectively   L'u7 „
feel in length au,I mi feet separated - i
by i. wall su feel of barren vein i r- ,
Int.    Whetlior the ore is prosetvl or \
noi ,,o tin- lower level, tli,- Intention i
of th,- u,-w   management is to raise ,
17n [eel to connect with th,- wing that : ,.
is siniii from the tipper level which t
(llspluclni
along to
trenches,
Every
brings t
wurkors.
.rtinentft
men win
,-orli nci
•ssel cot
Al   tin
,n Uu
rther i
g (Usui
I dop
of ilo- gunt
t ii
s willtln
in tho
let lns,-s
llsplncod
i-e being
sh.
ain
SS   III,
F. M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
llaj Plione 21111, Nlgllt Phme 115
Norbury Ave, next to City Hall
width o( tin- vein. This vein varies
in width from :, to s feel and tlie gang '
lee'lng Calctte Impregnated with cop-
pet- carhonntos and chalco pyrites |
ami block copper should make this an
ideal or,- for tin- smelter, as is evidenced   he   llie   I'ai-l   llial   favorable
rates have I n mado already hy the
smelter   people  for  this  ore.    Afler
careful suinpiiiig it is estimated tliat
her
L. VAN STAVKKKN
Teacher ul I'inniifdrle
Cranbrook, B. ft Box am
Mr. and Mrs. A. (Irez eer Threo-ln-One I titer
Ranch near Ft. Steele, I   , 1
Mr. Charles Malr. Immigration In-1 l!l l
spector for Ft. Steele has returned
home from his holidays.
Mr. tl. S. Baker nnd family liave
moved out of town tn their ranch for
the summer.
Mr. F. Tnonhausor and party, of
Butte. Montana, motored into Steele
from tholr homo, nnd are tlie gliosis
of Mr. -nui Mrs. .1. Tncnhnuser, Uie
former's parents.
Mrs, (',.  II.  Wntson  of Fnrt  Steele
' is lu the Crnnbrook hospital undergo.
ing treatment for typhoid fever,
Forced cutting of crops is essonltnl
tliis year owing lo dry weather con-
1 dltlons.
Molilalia Restaurant
Meals nt All Hours
Cigars, Cigarettes and Candy
CRANBKOOK STREET.
Opposite Ihe Bunk of Commerce
If vou want satisfaction
with votir wasntne
send it to
MONTANA LAUNIIHV
Snecial nrices for familv
work
ELKO MITES IIY I'llKII llllll
Tiie sale' of tlie Bnrteen Copper Mini'.
Elko, Saturday. July 21st. by A. T.
Caldwell, an old Rossland Miner, ami
associates, to J. L. Porker, Mining
Engineer of Calgary, and associates.
For over twenty years this properly
tins been worked anil abandoned, uud
lhe credit is due to Mr. Caldwell alone
for ranking a mine of this property
and bringing tlie property to tlie attention eef Mr. Parker, also an old
Rossland mini, who was in the early
davs of Cranbrook, Supt, and Manager
of the North Slur Mine, later Suet.
of the Dominion Copper i'n.. Phoenix,
is ore in sight of gross copper
value of iiiaily $200,000 und should
tile or,- go down lo llie lower level
tlle]-,-   is   a   strong   possibility   of  tlle
work outlined developing a half million dollars more. Mr. J..IL. Parker
1 takes tin- native management nt once
and expects to lie shipping fifty tons
of on- a day within tin- ne'xt "six
months, as the work outlined will lie
finished and a gravity tram will he
built connecting tlo- lower tunnel
wiiii the. valley In-low, Another attractive feature wltll Uo- property is
Uu- vertical height of 700 feel above
Uie valley front tlie upper tunnel thus
allowing the property to In- developed
ley tuniils. same being driven on the
,,i army activity, I from llie Canadian fJovomment Elc-i
io nini an- passed | valors at Fort William.  Fowls used to j
,.,.,. me front line good gruln do not lake lo li nt first]
imt when they become accustomed to
ine, from England  |< tliey  it t Illy nnd ilo well on It,
anica   of   women     Tho mill cleanings from local flour
llicit'   work   wus ' m|||s -lsl ntalll traces nf many oilier I
,le bases, but   now j „- I s,.,.,|s. Inclllllllg several kinds of
1 working ftil'lher j ntuslai'ils. These, however, would nol
aa n tul,- amount to more thun two I
oi- throe per cenl of Uo- cleanings In I
the case of lhe standard grnill's of
Woslorn wheat. This material Ini
specially recommended for bnckynrd,
suburban and professional poultry.'
men, (in farms the cleanings from
yards uml poultry houses where It hud '
leen fed would huve to lie disposed let;
so as not to disseminate noxious weeds
In  grain   fie'lels.
Those Interested in obtaining this
e-luss of feed slioiilel immediately arrange with local mills or feed dealers
or a supply. Tlie mills cannot be expected lo keep tliis material for poultry unless it is demanded feer that purpose unit thnt r-sts .villi tlie poultry-
men themselves.
oeo.      A*,   ,-lial'felll-s   llie)
employed  by  hundreds, not  onlv  on
imbalances uml light supply wagons.
un   on  heavy   troop lorries  iiliil   villi
mitre success.
six hundred young women curpen-
lors are nl work building urtuy huts.
I'hcy hnve only six weeks' instruction
and preparation in England before
crossing Uu- cliulilii-1. Their work
iicticnlly "shon work."
Sill   CI.IFKOIIII   SIFTON   I'HIIMtV
ENT LIBERAL SPEAKS
HIT STRIINI1I.V
(Continued from page ond'
effective   fighting
nud disappear
■"I'hc predominating nnd controlling
element behind Sir Wilfred Laurier
will not allow hlm l" prosecute the
wnr.    No Olle   who  has  the »»gMeBl
experience of piirllain
menl in Canada enn h
ihis conclusion.
•■It is snld that a gi
be made to unite behind
bee all the elements In the population
who are hostile or lukewarm in regard
to tli
tli.' larger blisln
M—
—Ml
veins. As the C. P. R. is only on,- ami ] lhal conscrlptloi
mn- half miles from where the lower | their operations.
on' hin will P.- tm' haulage
He Overdue Payments on Applications
in Pitrelnive Crown llrilnl Ltluils
in  Brilisli I iilnnililu.
Motlee is hereby given thut, under
tile provisions of lite 'Soldiers' Homestead Act Repeal Act," nny person who
did   nol   apply   under   tlle   "Soldiers'
Homestead Act. uml," to complete liis
application lo purchase, either by payment iu full or ley the selection of a
proportionate allotment, may. by proving liis interest and pitying up in
., full tlle balance of the purchase price
wnr. together with certain of Und taxes before Uie :ilst December,
i Interests wlm feel | 1"17. obtain  n  Crown grunt if proof
will Interfere will
Tims a determine-
neatly gainsn;
at effort is I
solid Que
effort is lo I"' made to rolnrr
Sir Wii-
WANT ADS.
CHAS. 8. l'ARKCR
Forwarding and  Distributing
Agent for
Lethbridge and GreenMll Coll
Imperial Oil Co.
Dlslrbutlon Cars a Specialty.
Kruvilli; nud TriiiislVrrlii'.'
Given prompt attention
Pbone 63
FRANK PROVENZANO
Oeneral Merchant
Employment Agent
P. O  Box 108 Phone 244
CRANBROOK, B. 0.
will he Installed   he carried on
- eye on  tlle  Illl
*?•.'.", will buy (."til kitchen range.-
Apply Herald Office. L'S-if.
WASTED—Girl for geueral I se.
work.—Apply to Mrs. H. B. Murray
Lumsden Avonue.
EOlt SALE-Two young weerk horses, ulsee young sitdeile horse. Apply
lleruld Office. 2'.l-;t*
I'OJI SALE- Between   "ll  and
acres of bind; good wuter; pnrt ell
ed.--Apply Herald Office. 311
Ml
SITUATION    WANTKII—by
all round man. -Apply Box S 2
uld Office.
 k;
Her-
30-1'
almost  reduced  to i
should    th,-  results
proved no doubt an
system of haiilagi
Inler on.   Keep yi
ton.
Current society items tourists,
visitors, travellers, train jumpers nud
other cough medicines nre as follows:
Mr. .lams Broley, Conlrnctor, Victoria, 11. C, wlm owns the Sunkist
Orchard, Roosville, wns in Elko tliis
week. He Intends moving on to his
orchard this fall and will develop
tiie property as outlined before tin'
wnr. The Ailo!ph Lumber Compnny
will cut tin- timbei* on tliis eleven bun.
droil acres this fall.
"Keen
minimum  ami   fred to power,
anticipated  be     "What will be th
lectrlc motive  fnrt It It succeeds
with vigor ley a pari!
entary party which
hostile majority?
-I'o ask these (lucsllons Is to ulis-
Witli Sir Wilfred in power
esull of Ibis ot-
llow is the' war to
ir
; controlled hy
wer them.
Uo- anti-war pnr
lute' his policy.
Icy now
"It Is
made mistakes.
ly of Quebec will die.   01   1.
It is dictating hi" I"'1"! =
lutlsfoctory lo the Minister nf Lands
is furnished thut such person is suffering injury through absence of no-
lice or otherwise.
And further thut the interest iu uncompleted amplications to purchase
held by nny person on Active Service
may lie protected ley notification to tlie
Land- Department of the fact Unit
sucli person i- ou Active Service and
in- Uie filing of proof of the interest
of such person..
Further information will be furnished on requesl to tlie Deputy Minister
of Lands, Victoria. B. C.
The Big
Sale Ends
When the Store Doors
Close Saturday Night
TF you have not visited
* Ihe Store and supplied
yourselt with goods lhal are
required every day at a
way below today's normal
prices, which Ihis sale affords, then indeed you
have missed something
worth while and you should
loose no time in taking advantage of this opportunity.
There are plenty of bargains left if you come early.
Sale Closfs Saturday Ni?ht SURE
Herald Want Adds Bring Results
id thnl tlie government has
  Probably it has.   All
the other war governments mado niis-
takes, To err is human. It is said
Unit more skilful piloting would hove
■i-isis. Perhaps il would.
On Uie other hand,
avoided this
U Is hard to say.
your  mouth    shut   wliile I lt ,8 „n,,gc.l tlittt Sir Wilfred Laurier,
asleep"  advises  ii   Montreal   doctor,  .„,„ „e chosen to do so, when nppe
ill  huve better  health."   ln, could have found u
"and
It would be far better for some persons und healthier if Ihey would keep
their mouths shut when they are not
,iiurier for example.
nsleep.   Tail
Mrs. Miles ur Waldo brought an
auto loan eef children to Uie Elko
Itiver Canyon and Falls this week
Tor ti  liilli-  picnic.
Now "Mabel" he careful down tlm
stops, my dear, the bottom one's the
last.
Medicine Hut stampede patrons who
WANTKII- House In rent, six r s [ remained for the whole show must IA
modern, furnace.. Apply   -uld Ot-   sntlsfied that Cleopatra wus not the
"'''' 3°-H | only persons at the stampede that gol
stung.
y ont of Uu'
difficulty.   II may hi so.   II is ensy to
criticize.
"What
certain is Umt none ot
these things mutters new.
We have to
The SIkic Specialist
JOB MAIIAPOW
Satisfaction (Inaranteed
Headquarters for all kinds of
Repairs
Kill SM.I.   bab) carriage, lu i'iu-1
class   condition.    Apply   Mrs.   Dentil-
son. Phone 262. -7
WANTKIt - nieiilerii    .'.    renin    und
kitchen   house   wltli   furnace,—Apply
box S 110, Herald Office'.
nil': ii<mii
BAKERY
Kohl. Frame, Prop.
Kri'ili llri'inl.
(likes, 1
'les
llllll 1*
islry
Phon
e 37
Norbury Ave.
Opp City
Hall
TIIK
COEUR D'ALENE
Spokane, Washington
THK HOTEL WITH A
PERSONALITY
Tlil.s Inui!-:.* Iihh t>u*
lia,ijiy distinction of be-
log the favorite stopping place iu Spokane
for the people of British
Columbia We appreciate
this patronage and do
everything In our power
tu make you comfortable.
Our location Ih excellent —
chine to (Ireat Northern Station
and O. VV. It. & N.- Milwaukee
terminal, uud wltlun a minute's
walk from tbe principal business
bouaeH and plncuH of amusement.
Hm  SUhhinIiIii  on   Hoof
Contractor McCool of Prnle, Ol
and Hosnwr wns in Elko Sunday with
u party oi eastern capitalists wearing
the latest crofltlon in Parisian hots.
Wiih Un* addition oi a few feathers, it | aarv-ns '''
would look well im lady Duff-Gordon.
Lance vVhoeler oi Pernie made a
flying trip tn tin* Roosville Valley
on Siiinliiy,
.Mm   Thistlebeak   says   history   repeats itself,    The good book tells that
  according to the  law nl' tin* Medea
MIST A straw mailing him; con. and Porslana that Daniel was cast Into
talned some money nnd olbor arttclos, the den ot lions, and a ston-* waa
Apply Herald Offlco. 30-H*   turouglu ami laid upon ihe mouth nf   I"
 , Un* don ami tin* Kin*.';, (no relation to
LOST   (Jolil branch ivhli nmvll.M \ '"" "l,l,1,J0P °r |,"U1|€ WorJti)lf,?m!1ed
.,.   . ...   . * U   with   his own   Blgnc    anil  With   tin*
tono.-Flndor  will ta  rewarded „„ nl. |))a  .q
leaving samo at the Hornhl Office, ao. | wont t() I||s |IH,mv am| ^ thp
WAVI'Mi   A  driving lit.r-e. light*
democrat and single harness.- <'. A
Foot, Kililhei'ley, B.C.
face fiicts. not theories.   The tasue Is
simple.   Either:
"First, we put our whole strength
Into the war, or.
"Second, we abandon nur men nt
the front and dishonor our solemn
oli-llgtttton,
Yt'hnt Decision Will Determine,
"I will no farther.   The decision of
this issue will determine onco for all
whether Canada is a nation, dominated
1 ami held together hy a national will
1 of honor, or Is a
of sectional inin-
iiml national sens
helpless aggregation
munltloB, held together only by time-
nnsblenitloii of sectional '-~
teresta.
"Il' anything in this troubled world
can he absolutely clear, it is dear io.
we can grapple with this silu
only   by tin*
government,
rewarded on j
hi Office. :.»-1
—■ •"    ~ i night feaBlliig anil Un* next mornln
COUNH  thi Saturday In H*i of- h(, Wi.tlt ,n |)flBt0 lri lll0 ,,,.., n, liims
fie*', ii locket ami chain; ownor enn   ttm]  [0im(]  Daniel  sitting thoro  uot
have mum* hy paying for this advnr-  giving a darn i'or tlto lions; nml -<•
tlsenieiit.- Apply at lleruld Office.       in is in Pernio to-day;  Daniels don'i
 . . gtvo a darn for anonymous coyutos,
Mould like   to   exchange   my   ow  skunks, nnd otlier kinds of reptiles,
storv  ami a   half seven-rnom  house
fora8ultat.leou(,Btoryl,on8e.-A|.plylr,'r    "mn    ,,ASTE    IN    ''"-*■
day that
at ion   In  one   way   and   hi   om*   .....
formation of a union wn
administered ou nonpar
ti/.an Hues, who will straightway up
1 for n mnndalo in tho peoplo <>
Canada ami consistently bOjji up ported
hy evory clement  in tho population
that Is loyal In tin* cause.
"(lennany is fighting desperately to
wear nm tin* fortitude of hor opponents,   If sin* Bttccoeds the peoco will
UibIvo.   It will in* no ponce
OUR TOWN
V A. Walllngor
Rov K. Sliieiei-'
II. Willie
.1. w", Tliompfioi:
N. Hanson
W. A. Xisliet
lie   K W. Clreel
ll. McCreery
l'liiiiitniii|iiii tVcck is '■online.    II litis lieoll Hindu possible I'or
ns liv Hit I'olloninir pnlilli* spirited citizens.
.1
Pli Ryan
(ieo. J. Spreull
A. ('. Marshal*'
W. !•:. Worden
Dr. P. U. Miles
I. It. Manning
A .A. MacKinnon
Thoy nre ilceetltu*- lime. en(^i*j and hard   work  l<(   nuike
success.   They ask ((((ly your ('(iieperalhen.
F (1. Rutley
IV. J. Alcliisien
David .M .t'owsiu
I''. M. Mcl'lierson
I-'. S. Robson
!•:. II. McPhee
K. D. allroy
n. E Howard.
i;,.,,. Mutli
«■ .1. Manley
\V. D. Hood
W,  II. WII	
I. Clapp
Dr. (1. 13, I.. Ma.
Thos. Cnven.
tiiiiiitniH'im n
OUR CHAUTAUQUA
iliis Is ii ciimniunll) welfare neck, north while In every respect with lis
(iciin eiilerluinnieiil. Inspiring muslr and lusiriieliie lerlures, 11 nili lie
the L'l'entest neck of the year—Ihe Wulklkl Hawaiian Ifiilnlel. llie liiiiiiluu-
•lim Urdu'sHra, lhc Ceeiniis I'luyers, Treble Clef Clnb, Murliiu llulleeli Clsk,
lie. \. II. Carpenter—iiml a dozen other exceptional attractions,
CRANBROOK
CHAUTAUQUA WEEK
August 13th to 18th
i
i„. pi.
eit :
, Kenwlck Ave, !•'. (leieplei'ls.
IIIIIVN    WASTE
RATIONS
MASON  and   IIISCII   PIANO sl
$700, Iii splendid condition, for quick
side $185;  anyone looking for first
class instrument feer absolute leiirEiiin I
price,  now  Is  tlie chance.—  Apply
Kilby, Armstrong Avenue.
I.AM) KOIt SAI.K I.ol Ills?, Oroup
■ l, Kootenay District, containing Bflfi
acres, located :1 miles we'st of Cran-
' brook, 11. ('. Tbe railroad mine
| through one eorni'r of tho property.
| The laud adjoins tliat on which Ibe
I leltiHt Kootenay Lumber Company's
I Saw Mill is locotod, This Is excellent
grazing end agriculture land. Wlll
noil for J'l.nii per ncre, *,i.fin per ncre
cash and lhe balance In four equal
annual payments (villi Interest ut 7%.
I This Is a splendid entile ranch, For
ly in r l.nnel, Box 180,'
particulars eppl
LclhlirldKC Alia
Ull If.
for as, but tin' beginning of "" '"
toiornblo nlrnln of propnrodneas lor
"Wc arc nol fighting for sentiment,
for England, for Imperialism; wo arc
righting   for   ll"'   riallls   eef   olirsclve'S
and nnr children  to Mvo as a  H	
country.
"Shall Canada be tho first of all
tin. allied notions lo slink trom the
field? Lot us realize tho position HOW.
It wlll lie no usi' te* wake up when ll
is loo late.
"Relieve mo, vours faithfully,
"CLIFFORD SIFTON."
t'HKAPEI li.THV KKKII
^^^ On account ot tlio scarcity and high
vontlon of wast,.. It Is very easy fnr j nrieo nf food the Poultry Industry eef
n goneroiiB commissary lo supply an this country Is threotenod by II"' pros-
army wltll more than It (an use In ,„.,.t „r the wholesale nlnugliter of
the oarly days of the war IP's practice laying slock nnil n serious falling off
nf generosity was woll-nlgh unnvold-, in the number ot pullets lo be nuiliir-
able, because 11 wus rognrdod as wiser   0d,
to provide ion much than mo lime.     Tho nocosulty for-roialnlng for milium! Hi" roaohlng of II xnct monns  ing .'very possible bushel of wheal
h not ie simple mailer.   The policy of   salable feer that pnrpose  >(1 uot be
over-supply  was  well  enough   when' emphasized.   Tee provide poultrymen
food stutfe wore fairly plentiful, lull  with food tor roaring tlwlr young stock |
Kcienomy Result*, iu Kcdaciim Aineuint
of Kiinilstufl's ley fifteen Per
Cenl-  Klliplnymeul of Women Increases
The Hritish army In the field is
consuming nheeut li. per cenl less (if
foeiiislnl'fs per capita than it did cIrIii-
ecii months aj,ro. This Is not due to
studied diminution of rations, lent :o
more careful distribution and th,. pr
i^£9t*.   f/SPs
*   NEW PERFECTJOM
oil cowit.arovi*
i
FRESH HEATED AIR
Follow the arrows and see how fresh heated air,
used only once, circulates freely around the bread
and bakes it from all sides at once. Proper oven
ventilation prevents "sogginess,"
This scientific oven should place the NEW PERFECTION
Oil, COOK STOVE in your kitchen. The New I'erfee-
tion takes up little room end doesn't overheat the kitchen. The
Long Blue Chimney makes the Hume "suy put" with no imokt,
With Roratitt Ctal Oil tht Nt-.a Perftiti.it
iel// a,, your mint fir fits. 5 te IJ anti.
THE IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY
Limited
BRANCHKS IN ALL CITIES
These dealers
•tell tliem;
J D McBRIDE
Cranbrook
F. PARKS & Co
Cranbrook eHHUTAUQim TALK
1917
DOMINION SIX-DAY CIRCUIT
1917
Chautauqua—Six Big Days
Interesting News of the Chautauqua Folks Who Are to Appear on Your 1917 Program.   It's to Be a
Solid Week of Inspiring]Music, Great Lectures, and Wholesome Entertainment
fo/&hm_W   ^_7
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THE CHAUTAUQUA
COMMITTEEMAN
He's the Man in the Front Ranks of Every
Worth-while Movement
The Chautauqua  committeeman |
is thc man of your town who has j
been working over-time for Chau
tauqua and still hc has a business
of hts own to look after.
He is responsible for the Chautauqua coming to your town. He
promised that if the Chautauqua
would come, there wotild be a crowd [
to receive it. He has probably
helped put up advertising, handled
a mass of Chautauqua correspond-)
ence, sold his share of tickets and'
made a score of local arrangements.
All this without the hope of one
cent of financial gain—why?   Yes!I
More! He has paid $8.50 for his
own ticket. Because he wanted the
town to have a week of clean,
wholesome entertainment, inspiring
music and instructive lectures.
The Chautauqua committeeman is
a hard-working business or professional man, of the type thc poet
was talking about when hc said, "I
thank thee. 0. Lord! that I have
time for things that don't pay dividends."
A few men of this type make a
town what it is—and the more it
has of them the finer a town it
will be. You should be proud of
your Chautauqua committeeman.
PROGRAM OF TH|E WEEK
(Not Official—See Chautauqua Program)
FIRST DAY -
Morning — Organization of Junior Chautauqua.
Afternoon—Prelude   Treble Clef Club
Popular Lecture     Tbe Superintendent
Admission, .35c.
Evening   —Prelude   Treble Clef Club
Impersonations  S. Piatt Jones, Humorist
Admission, SOc.
 SECOND  DAY	
Morning —Junior Chautauqua Play Hour.
Afternoon—Artists' Recital   Ruthvcn MacDonald
Lecture-Oration—"The World's Greatest Need"	
Admission, SDz. J. Sherman Wallace
Evening   —Concert-Prelude   Rtithven MacDonald
Lecture—"The Reign of the Common People" W. J. Hindley
Admission, 75c.
 THIRD DAY	
Morning —Junior Chautauqua Play Hour.
Afternoon—Cartoon-Lecture—"Kweer Karactcrs I've Known"	
  Marion Ballou Fisk
Admission, 50c.
Evening   —Prelude—"Experience" 	
  Moron Olsen, Dramatic Reader
"Carson of the North Woods" The Counts Players
Admission, 50c.
 -FOURTH DAY	
Morning —Junior Chautauqua Play Hour.
Afternoon— Prelude  The Chautauqua Orchestra
Lecture—"Stories from the Trenches" Ada L. Ward
Admission, 75c.
Evening   —Grand Concert The Chautauqua Orchestra
M, Witepskic Director:   Olive McCormick, Soloist
Admission. $1.00
 ■ FIFTH DAY	
Morning —Junior Chautauqua Play Hour.
Afternoon—Prelude The Scotch Concert Party
Readings and Impersonations Francis Labadic
Admission, 25c.
Evening   —Concert-Prelude Thc Scotch Concert Party
Community Lecture—"Life's Balance Sheet"... .J. C. Herbsman
Admission, 75c.
 SIXTH DAY	
Morning —Junior Chautauqua Play Hour.
Afternoon—Pageant—Junior Chautauquans.
Prelude Waikiki Hawaiian Quintet
Popular Lecture—"Worlds in the Making"..Dr. A, D. Carpenter
Admission, 50c.
Evening   —"An Evening iu Hawaii"—'Grand Closing Concert	
 ..Waikiki Hawaiian Quintet
.Admission, 75c.
Season Tickets, $2.50.   Afternoon of opening day, $3.00
GENUINE ECONOMY TO BUY
ON SEASON TICKET PLAN
Single Admissions to Chautauqua Amount to
Almost Three Times Price of
Season Ticket
When you make a long trip on
the train you don't stop at every
station to buy a ticket. It would be
both inconvenient and expensive.
Attend Chautauqua on the same
plan. Iiuy a through ticket: it
saves time, trouble and money.
When yoll purchase a Chautauqua season ticket you are making a
genuine saving of almost a five-
dollar bill. Single admissions amount
to nearly three times the amount
lhat the season ticket costs you.
Should you only attend lour leading numbers land surely you will
nr>t miss these). Waikiki Hawaiian
Quartet. The Contus Player;
Treble Clef Club, and The Chautauqua Orchestra, you will still
save monev bv having a season
ticket.
There are twenty-two attractions
' in all during Chautauqua week.
Your season ticket admits to every
I one of these, an average cost of less
than twelve cents a piece. To hear
I the Chautauqua Orchestra in two
j concerts on the fourth day will be
j worth more than the price of your
I season ticket.
Olive McCormick
SOLOIST
The Chautauqua Orchestra
Among ihe younger generation
,.f lingers whole names have leaped
into prominence in the past few
years appears that of Olive McCormick, rVmcrlcan coloratura so-
prano, wh,. is coming to Chautau-
,qtia wiih ihe Chautauqua Symphony
Orchestra. She was soloist for
three consecutive seasons with the
Pittsburg Symphony Orchestra and
later with lhe equally famous Pittsburg Male Chorus. Everywhere
she was received with ovations.
"She was repeatedly encored," says
one metropolitan daily, "as many
as four and five limes before audiences showed any mercy."
Miss McCormick has a voice as
high as any soprano now before the
public—sings high "E" with perfect freedom, trills and does thc
most difficult coloratura passages
with astonishing ease and grace.
She has one of thc most charming
personalities een the Chautauqua
platform and has endeared herself
lee audiences everywhere.
M. WITEPSKIE
Russian Director
The Chautauqua Orchestra
THE CHAUTAUQUA ORCHESTRA
The peak of Chautauqua musical feature attractions for 11)17 assemblies will be tlie Chautauqua Symphony Orchestra, personally con-
elucted by the famous Russian, Mandel Witepskic. The undisputed
prestige enjoyed by this orchestra throughout the Chautauqua circuits
eef the country is elue to two things. Nol only does its conductor, Wilepskie, stand among lhe freenl rani; eef lhe country's great orchestra directors, but his organization includes perhaps ineere feature soloists than
any orchestra (ef a similar character before the public.
Repeatedly nl Lincoln, Nebraska, ami Gladstone, Oregon, Chnutnu-
epias, two of the largest assemblies in the United States, thc Chautauqua
Symphony Orchestra has drawn thc record Crowds, Tlle rousing enthusiasm and ecstatic fervor awakened by this company of musicians is
at limes almost unbelievable, Music is the universal appeal. 'I'o old
and young, rich and ixior, music lovers or not, a greal orchestra is the
same magnet. The great classics as played ley Witopskle's superb
orchestra will carry you I" the heights, their popular music will start
you humming, anil their stirring patrieelic air. will literally sweep you
before ihein.
M. Witepskic, the famous Russian conductor of the Chautauqua
Symphony Orchestra, is a rare com-
bination of technical wizardry and
interpretive genius. His musicianship is bce,t expressed in lhe dash
anil fervid response of his orchestra.
The warmth, sincerity and unaffected manliness of Witepskie's
leadership awaken an enthusiasm
scarcely less tumultuous than lhc
applause for his musicians. He enjoys a distinction second to none
among the really great orchestral
directors of thc present day.
The magnetism of M. Witepskie'l
personality is free of any resort to
gymnastics so common among fain
ous conductors. On the contrary,
whether deftly guiding the harmonies of a simple ballad, or piloting his men through the breakers
i>f a Wagnerian opera, or driving
tin-in through the crash and smash
of the meist intricate rhapsodies,the
man appears outwardly scarcely to
change, but one feels hi* complete
at-Otfc-neis with the piece be is in-
'■■re.rctilag. jn, *m    .1     '   i
A LECTURE STAFF OF PROMINENCE
WELL-KNOWN ORATORS AND LECTURERS WITH MESSAGES OF POWER ARE COMING TO
CHAUTAUQUA, BRINGING INSTRUCTION, ENTERTAINMENT, AND INSPIRATION
Dr. A.D. Carpenter
Astronomer
Lecturer
In "Worlds in the Making" Dr.
Arthur I). Carpenter, the noted astronomer, takes a scientific subject
which in the hands of some would
be "elry as dust," and makes it
sparkle and shine before a popular
audience until all, from lhe "tiniest
tot" to the "oldest inhabitant," are
fired with enthusiasm.
Of immeasurable assistance to
Dr. Carpenter and hie, audiences in
conveying thc great truths of his
lecture is his famous Matlick Tellurian machine, which is a revolving
miniature of the universe. "Worlds
in the Making," as illustrated on
this machine, is without doubt one
of the most brilliant, interest-edged
and inspirational lectures of Chan-
tatujiia week.
J. Sherman Wallace
The Western
Orator
J. Sherman Wallace, wiio will
lecture at Chautauqua on the second
afternoon, is a young Western orator who .has forgeti rapidly to thc
front the last few years. He is a
college professor, head of the department of public speaking of
Minnville College, one of the prominent seats of learning in Oregon.
His genial personality, his eloquence, and his brilliant mind have
made him one of the most popular
lecturers before Western Chautauqua audiences. Hc is a deep, logical thinker, with clearness of vision,
and he will leave a lasting impression upon every Canadian assembly.
His lecture subject will be "The
World's Greatest Need"—an inspiring uplifting message.
A Man with
a Mission
Dr, Carpenter treats his work as
a lecturer on Popular Astronomy
not as a 'business but as a mission
lo the masses of thc people. His
one thought is to get men to look
up; comprehend tlieir real place in
the great universe; and cultivate
those elements of life and spirit
which make for real culture, nobility of character, and the highest
moral and social development of
the human race. He appeals to
the imagination, the conviction and
the ambition.
J. C. HERBSMAN
J. C. Herbsman, who lectures on lhc fifth night of Chautauqua, may
easily be called a whirlwind in the art of arousing enthusiasm in community development and enterprise. Charged with enthusiasm and
energy himself, he possesses the power to thrill and inspire to action.
Herbsman knows the problems of the town and cily and he offers
sane, sensible solutions. He is a constructionist of the first order, lie
has a big following among business men everywhere anil if you are
interested in making your town a better place in whicli to live you'll
not miss Herbs-man's lecture.
ADA L. WARD at Chautauqua
Noted War Lecturer Will Tell of
The statement that Ada L. Ward,
English war lecturer, is coming to
Chautauqua, will be of interest to
every Canadian. Her splendid lecture, "Stories from the Trenches,"
bring*- a first-hand story of conditions in the war zone. .No lecturer
in the Dominion today is so well
fitted for thi*; subject of absorbing
interest.
She was chosen as a member of a
concert party two years ago under
the auspices of Princess Victoria
that was to go to tlie trenches in
France.
Miss Ward became sucli a favorite with "Tommy Atkins" that
shortly after her return K England
insistent calls came across lhe channel. ".Send hack Ada Ward." Ami
Ada Ward went hack and for two
years she helped amtlSC and
brighten the lives of the soldiers on
Un- British line.
It has fallen to the lot of but few
women to receive such an insight
into the great war. Aud fewer are
tbe women, or men, who can tell
Tommy Atkins in the
Trenches
one-half as graphically of llie.se
conditions as can Ada Ward. Wonderful   stories   she  brings,  tragic,
pathetic, humorous, and a wonderful message. Here are her words
of a short time ago in Calgary,
Alberta:
"I bring you a message from the
old country and from France and
Flanders, a message of gratitude
for the things you have done aud
tbe things ynu have given so lavishly; for your generous gifts of
money; of golden corn, of fruits,
of medical and surgical supplies, for
your nurses and doctors, and most
of all for what you have given that
you have loved so well—those
splendid boys, whose names have
come to he synonyms for steadfastness, loyalty anti devotion.
To those whose Iwys will never
see home again 1 hriig the message
that they are still alive, for one
cannot stand as I did in Flemish
graveyards and not believe in immortality. Their bodies arc dead,
but their souls arc alive, and I
would rather sleep in a graveyard
in Flanders, in Egypt or Gallipo'.i,
than live Under Prussian mill tar
ism."
PRESSCOMMENT
ADA L. WARD
if the men and women of Fd-
inouton need stimulating, a thorough mental house-cleaning, a detached viewpoint of themselves as
seen against a war background—
and who shall say they do not—tlle
audience whom Miss Ada Ward
addressed Tuesday evening in MeDougall auditorium were in a position to receive all of these at the
hands of the talented lady. Any
one so devoid of heart-strings as
to spend the evening with this wonderful arlist. anil nol feel the utter
inadequacy of living at Ibis particular moment unless in some way
helping with the war, would be insensible of better tilings indeed.
—The Edmonton Journal.
No one in Calgary can afford to
miss lhe opportunity to hear Miss
Ada Ward, the English lecturer
anil entertainer, in her stories of
life in Kngland anil at the front.
Miss Ward lives up lo all rile advance notices, and at her lecture
lasl evening she hold her audience
breathless al times; at times hail
them convulsed wilh laughter, and
again almost moved lo lears. Her
narrative of Incidents from life at
riie front bear the impression of the
eyc-lvitness. She has spent many
months among tlle Hritish troops
in France, ami she lias the gift of
humor and the [lower of telling u
well. —Albertan, Calgary
She played literal havoc with her
audience. She wiped caste aside.
She transformed the women present
into a sisterhood'—with a common
'bond between them. She made
them laugh together—and, what is
more important, she made them cry
together.   —Free Press, Winnipeg.
"The audience was charmed with
Miss Ward and her lecture. Her
originality, her bright, fresh humor
and poignant observations on the
manners and moods of men and
women delighted and amused for
a full hour and a half, The entertainment was such as to satisfy the
most critical."—Birmingliam News
W. J. Hindley
Preacher—Orator
Formerly occupying the pulpit of
ihe t'entral Congregational Church
in Winnipeg, Uev. W. J. I lindley
was one eef lhe most noted preachers of Canada. For the last two
years he has assembled the largest
regular congregation in thc Dominion, over two thousand people.
A few montlis ago he resigned his
pulpit and is devoting his great
ability to the lecture platform. We
feel a pardonable pride in having
secured him for the Dominion
Chautauqua, because we consider
him one of the best lecturers on the
Chautauqua platform today. Hc is
a natural orator, a thinker, and a
man with a thought-compelling
message. And his lectures entertain, too. Hc has been called a
verbal cartoonist, Certainly he
makes the English language turn
somersaults. And along with his
inimitable humor he drives home
great truths with sledge-hammer
blows.
"Rhymes of a
Red Cross Man"
Robert Service's latest book of
verse. "Rhymes of a Red Cross
Man," is considered by many critics
one of the most important contributions on the World War. These
poems were written after months
.spent in thc ambulance corps,
driving the Red Cross wagons over
shelled roads, rescuing wounded
from the very jaws of death, and
are told in the same vivid, gripping
verse that first brought him fame.
Francis Labadie will interpret
some of these latest Service poems
at Chautauqua in a maimer that
will make them live long iu your
memory.
Francis Labadie
Reading* from
Robert Service
The crunch, crunch of the powdered snow in tlle frozen silences
of the far North,—the nip anil stheg
ami paralysis of driving blizzards
hurtled against the adventurers and
gold-seekers in Alaska—arc ad
keenly felt in Francis Lubadie's
rendition of the poems of Robert
W. Service, the Canadian Kipling
For many years, in both Canada
and thc United States, Mr. Labadie
has been recognized among the foremost dramatic readers and interpreters of great plays and poems, but
he has touched the supreme heights
of his powers in his visualization of
French-Canadian life as described
in the poems of W. H. Drummond,
and life in Alaska as described by
the poems of Robert W. Service.
Marion Ballou Fisk
Cartoonist—Lecturer
Entertainer
llefeere Marion llallou Fisk became Chautauqua's foremost lady
cartoonist and lecturer-entertainer
she was engaged in settlement work
in Chicago under the late Dwiglu
L. Moody. Here she was known
throughout the conglomerate warp
and woof of the East Side as "The
Little Mother of the Slums." As a
child little Marion Ballon had
shown a marvellous aptitude for art
and before she was twelve years of
age had illustrated nearly all of the
Old Testament, She did not then
dream of employing her talent other
than as an accomplishment of pleasurable pastime. Later, however,
in teaching classes in the Chicago
slums, where   nine-tenths   of   the
Settlement pupils could not speak a
word of English, her dexterity with
the crayons proved of inestimable
service. While struggling with :i
wriggling mass of young foreigners
who eenilel not keep quiet, Mrs. Fisk
in desperation elrew a picture. The
effect was instantaneous. These
clever pictures wluch spoke all languages soon became a regular part
of her work. Soon she was called
upon lo appear before large societies to illustrate her methods, and
in this way was drawn into Chautauqua.
The subject of her lecture, illustrated with cartoons, will be
"Kwecr Karacters I've Known." The Chautauqua--
A Great Force for the
Common Good
Comus Players
"Carson of the
North Woods"
The insistent demand for the
legitimate drama to hold a conspicuous |ylacc in Chautauqua lias
nowhere been more satisfactorily
answered than in the Comus
Player's production of "Carson of
the North Woods." This play is a
thrilling and inspiring story of the
life in that quaint country around
Quebec. Thc action of the play is
so swift, the dramatic situations so
strongly taut with interest, tlie
comedy so replete with the most
excruciating drollery, that one
seems literally whirled through a
great adventure.
"Carson of the North Woods" is
a drama of sterling quality and
strong moral tone and in the hands
of the Comus [Mayers takes its
rightful place with the classics of
the stage and platform.
Miss Janet Young, the charming
little 'heroine of the play, is one of
the most delightfully naive and
soulful bodies who ever warmed the
hearts of the public. As Marie La
Bell she is irresistible. Miss Young
was formerly of thc Baker Stock
Company of Portland, wliere she
was a general favorite.
Moron Olsen, who enjoyed great
popularity with the almost ultra
critical public of Boston, is the central character in "Carson of the
North Woods." The remainder of
the cast is proportionately strong.
Thi.' Chautauqua movement has proven the most effective community builder,—for to be successful tbe Chautauqua impel]? the cooperation of the entire community, in a united effort for the common
good.
The Chautauqua te broadly educational without being academic.
The Chautauqua lia- solved the problem of clean, wholesome public
entertainment,
Without touch "f creed or denomination the Chautauqua is consistently a true expression of practical Christianity. It is Catholic only
in the sense that it embraces all creeds and faiths; Protestant only in
that it protests against al! evil.
The Chautauqua platform i> democratically a political hut nonpartisan forum for discussion of great questions by the moving brains
of the world.
The Chautauqua movement is ihe greatest leveler of prejudice in
church, state and school known to modern times.
The Chautauqua is an international movement toward world democracy, expressed in the fellowship of mutual service emulating the
highest aspirations of mankind in every avenue of progressive endeavor.
Six Worth-While Days
ALMIRA, WASH., PUTS IT OVER
Committee Secretary Clark in Smallest Chautauqua Town in
the West Tells How They Conducted Campaign
When the business men of Al- were placed on sale one month be-
mira contracted for the Ellison-: fure the Chautauqua and the Secre-
White Chautauqua for 1916 very:tary checked the sales each week,
few uf them knew the difference reporting at the weekly meetings.
between a Chautauqua and a Bull \ Each member reported the names
Moose Convention, and the guar- of the purchasers and these wore
in tee by a town of less than 400 checked against a mailing list and
people looked like it would he big prospects furnished to those that
enough to be a "War Loan." I had not -"id out. The members
believe that most of us were did not stop at selling ten tickets,
| scared; yes, 1 know we were, and! however, one member selling fifty
lit caused us to work harder and and another forty, while others
endeavor t*> make every effort sold fifteen and twenty. Our guar-
I count. At our lirst meeting we antee vms covered a week before
decided that since we "started the opening day.
something" we were going-to finish Our advertising committee con-
it. sisted ol live wires, and llie success
We started our campaign early of Ac 1916 Chautauqua was large-
by organizing and electing our •>' d"e to their efforts. Before the
officers, consisting of a President tickets were placed on sale all
and Secretary -Treasurer. The neighboring towns as well as Al-
Presidcnt appointed three commit- mira were well advertised with the
| matter furnished by the System,
I and the newspapers run ads as well
j.i- reading matter furnished.
Every auto that appeared on the
| Streets of Almira. no matter where
the owner lived, had a placard
about 0 by 14 inches glued on the
tees:   General Arrangements, Iii
ance and Advertising,
Thc duty of the General Ar-
rangements Committee was to sc-
:ure grounds, provide for seating,
pipe water to grounds, creel I
fact   to  perform   all
signed io other com-1
were   fortunate   in |
Of the three hundred and thirteen  week-days of  1917, tbe
Chautauqua days furnish the greatest influence that will come to yourl
community for the development of ideals.   The Chautauqua spirit renews the purpose of getting the best out of life.
At the same time, you will be inspired by good music, you will be
thrilled by messages from men who havc done and are doing great
things, and you will be entcrlained and amused by lhe fun and humor
of some of thc best joy-makers the country alTords.
FILLED  WITH   INSPIRATION
"Live by inspiration, not necessity," is good advice. This program
will furnish inspiration and courage for meeting personal problems;
it will help broaden the horizon and give a higher point of view; it will
provide wholesome diversion and a good time.
You owe it to yourself to take a short let-up from thc daily routine.
That in itself is a good thing. When that relaxation can be used for
getting a new stimulus, it is a doubly good investment. Take tins week
for getting more heart into your work, for getting a greater vision.
AT A SMALL COST
The Chautauqua is able to bring to you these great attractions at a
small price because it is a great institution. Its success depends on its
bigness, for only by appealing to a large number of people iu a com-
uu: lity can it succeed in its purpose, which is to make the best available
at a price within reach of all,
•jam
he tent;
abors not assigne
mittees. We wel
securing a good man as chairman
of this committee, and every detail
was arranged before the big tent
was thrown open for tbe first performance, If this committee had
no! been rustlers we would not
have been ready, as the tent did not
arrive until 6.20 lhc evening before
..pening day. An amusing incident
happened at the titue they were
ready lo raise tlie tent tiiat illustrates how this committee had tlu*
people interested. When ibe tent
wa> ready for raising there wcre
not enough men present, and as it
was -! a.m. it w
secure  them.     A
wind-shield, on which was printed
in red ink. "Almira Chautauqua.
June 19th to 25th." Many people
did not know the meaning of these
"mystic" word-, hut question,-, were
asked, and when people ask que--
tions it :• easy to -h< « them a program and get a ttckcl seller busj
I saw au:*"- on Rivi rsfcii Ave ,
Spokane l 100 mill • awaj . with
these placards ■ ii ;'" rn which
shows that th j v ■. allowed to
-tay. Vi other' ii used r the
committi ■ small cards
printc 1 thi sam< as tht ; i: Is
and have thi m git n i ut at the
gate a: every ball game p.;i>ed by
. the local team, i   l    .-.: home mi '.
\ ■• problem  to tt^n awav .-., ...    . . ,
farmer   -aid   he;
We started   ut b make theopen-
would soon get the men. and great-  ing ,,..,. ;l .:,„.[,.l as .-,.. M aUend.
ly to the surprise of those present ance was c,in,CP.Ul!, knowing if
they soon heard the fir? bell ring- Ellison-White made good their
ing. Needless to state that they promises that the rest of the meet-
soon had men enough. ; ings W(,uM [ak(? e$n ,,f ,*..,,,.., ,,.
To the Finance Committee was j and Ellison-White did make good,
assigned the ticket selling, but in! W< are proud of our work last
the end we made every member of I year, and we have a right to be. a?
the association a member of this we paid all bills and have $ 146.00 to
committee by giving them ten tick-1 start this year with. We attribute
cts each to sell. The Secretary took'i our success to the united efforts of
a receipt for the ticket- and the the citizens of Almira and surround-
receipt was returned when the ing country.
■money was turned in.   Tlie tickets; (Signed)  Iba E. Clabk.
JUNIOR  CHAUTAUQUA
THE GOOD-TIME WEEK EOR ALL THE CHILDREN
"ALL NATIONS PAGEANT"
Ever since Chautauqua closed
last year we have been thinking
about you and planning for a great
good time for you juniors this summer. It was easy enough to find
old game- to play, but we wanted
something new and different.
And at last we found it—"All
Nations Pageant" it i's called—and
we know you will like it very much.
the games and dances of the
children who live all around the
world. One of our young ladies
who loves children and children's
games is coining to help you play.
And, best of all, she is bringing costumes that your little friends wear
across the ocean. She'll let you
dress in funny clothes, tell you
about all these children of other
lands, teach you their own games
and their odd little dances.
See how much you can learn
ahout the dress and customs of
other nations before Chautauqua
open-, and help the supervisor make
j this the happiest week you ever bad.
Nobody will be allowed to stop
the fun. Junior Chautauqua is just
for you boys and girl-, and we are
going t.* -ee that you have a jolly
time.
Your Ticket Admits You to the Big Chautauqua
At the Iwttom of the page vou
will find ilif pictures of tfte Junior
Leaders tin- year. Thn are all
college girls and know all alh.nl
children's game- and lho thing?
children like. < Ine of these fine
J >ung ladies ia coining tu youi
town Site loves fun as much as
you do, so get acquainted with her.
She will probably tell you some
good stories lhe lirst day and all
about the new games thai you are
going lo play.
Your Junior Leader ha- planned
nn  tbe biggest  week of play  and
g I time you have ever had.
If you have any litlle sisters,
brothers, or little friends that are
not under six or over fourteen years
old. tell them about the Junior
Chautauqua and the heaps of fun
it will bring,
\ great many children earn Uie
money to buy their own tickets.
\t RedlandSt California, last winter;
a l"i of boys and girls took part in i
the making of a motion picture
film and put away the $1.00 a day
earned to Imy their Chautauqua
ticket this summer.
^ U.I.        . , ,L   II JJlj
w
College Girls Coming to Teach You New Games
JUNIOR CHAUTAUQUA
While you have a Junior Chautauqua of your own, boys and girl-,
y u don't want to forget the many
line thing- to l>e seen on the senior
program,   Look over the big program and pick out the things yon
want to see.   Vou know your dollar '
ticki i admits you to nil attractions
and you may as well enjoy them all.!
We want you to be tiiere and get '
the habit • f liking thc Chautauqua, |
for some day you are gomg to bc
grown-up folk* and run the Chan
tauqua yourselves,
You want to be sure and not miss
the Chautauqua Symphony < trches*
tra and t'ie wonderful lady linger
who comes with them. And th**
Treble I lefl tub -that'i a great big
attraction with lots o( pn " i :•■
and funny stunts, '1 hi n yott*H like
the I lawaiiam, who ; la)
and guitar*, anl sing the soft i
dies of their island home. Don't
think the lecture! are going to be
dry, either. * lur led uren all talk
to the children and tell .-■'■ of things
you'H like to know about.
Girls and boyi alike will enjoy
the wonderful cartoon lecture by
Marion Ballou Risk, who ha- taught
children of all nationalities, and
while she draw- she tells stories
that make you laugh till you cry.
i^-v'Tii-, ■.'■■■■'• ■<■■'■ :y■%:-<.■■ ,•-
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'■a,.a**tdfe:..'*>.',,.te2^.■...•■v^.^>.^■fc.■.•■,:■.'.^ Chautauqua Week, Festival of Music
Splendid Music of Every Kind in Abundance—From the Stirring Airs of the
Orchestra to the Witchery of Soft Voiced Song.   Twenty-four
Musical Artists on This Great Program
The Sceitch Concert Party is a
brilliant indication of thc standard
of e|iiality set and maintained by the
Chautauqua management in its
musical entertainment attractions.
Mr. Lachlan MacNeill, tenor
singer in Scotch costumed impersonations ; Miss Hazel Dean Byram,
THE SCOTCH CONCERT ORCHESTRA
THREE EMINENT ARTISTS
violinist;   and   Miss   Ruth   Hill,
pianist and soprano, comprise the
personnel of  the  Scotoh  Concert
Party.
Mr. MacNeill has long been a
favorite iu Canada, not only in his
singing, 'but also feer his impersonations of famous Lauder characteri
zations which run a close second to
their originator. Miss Byram and
Miss Hill both afford Mr. MacNeill
excellent support. Miss Byram is a
violinist of note, while Miss Hill as
a soprano and pianist is well and
favorably known throughout the
Eastern Provinces.
WAIKIKI HAWAIIAN QUINTET
HAWAII'S FAVORITE COMPANY
In order that Chautauqua might
help preserve Hawaiian music at its
best, we have secured the Waikiki
Hawaiian Quintet, former musicians to the court of Queen Liliou-
kalani.
As a race the Hawaiians are
slowly melting away. Much of their
natural charm is being lost through
the Americanization of the islands.
This is particularly true of their
music. The "Waikiki Hawaiians"
are of pure lineage and because of
tlieir fidelity to tradition in Hawaiian music they have been justly
called the Aloha singers of a vanishing race. The "Waikiki Hawaiians"
are coming direct from the islands,
where we engaged them after veri
fying the claim that they were the
foremost concert company of thc
islands.
They are a wonderful singing
company, as well as noted instrumentalists. They feature the ukelele,
taropatch, mandolin and guitar,
using witb astonishing effect the
steel method on the last named instrument.
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OLIVE McCORMICK
SOLOIST WITH THE CHAUTAUQUA ORCHESTRA
Miss Olive McCormick, American coloratura soprano, is the soloist with the Chautauqua Symphony
Orchestra. She has a voice at once
rich, colorful and clear. Warmth
e,i expression, rare interpretive
power   anil   faultless   enunciation
distinguish the quality of her singing. Miss McCormick will be heard
only iu the evening of the fourth
day, accompanied by thc Chautauqua Symphony Orchestra in popular and operatic selections.
THE TREBLE CLEF CLUB
FOUR MUSICAL
MERRY-MAKERS
The Treble Clef Club, Chautauqua's prize girl "harmony four," will
.-el the whole Chautauqua humming with two rousing musical entertainment programs on thc first day.
These girls are gloriously girlish, wholesomely refreshing, consumed witli a whole-hearted fervor in tlicir joyous work of making
people happy. Their songs, pianologucs, character sketches, costumed
pantomimes—everything they do—just ripples and swings, and you
realize four girls who can hold any crowd till the benches break.
The character sketches in costume by Miss Jessie Rae Taylor are
highly humorous and add much to the popular appeal enjoyed by the
i quartet.
RUTHVEN MacDONALD
CANADIAN BARITONE
H. Ruthven MacDonald, Toronto's favorite basso cantantc, and
eenc of the most popular singers' of
the Dominion, has met with equal
success through'.ut the United
States. MacDonald has a very extensive   repertoire,   consisting   of
descriptive, humorous, operatic,
Scotch ami Irish songs. Then as
a reader and impersonator, MacDonald ranks among the best, being
in fact a whole musical anil dramatic entertainment in himself. Mrs.
MacDonald, piano accompanist,
Laugh with S. Piatt Jones
IMPERSONATOR-HUMORIST
S. Piatt Jones, who appears on
the opening night, is the Chautauqua sparker, Ile ignites thc enthusiasm that gives Chautauqua
things in general a momentum thai
whirls at top speed until the last
night, when the Hawaiians play and
sing "Aloha" (Farewell and 1/ivc—
to you").
S. Piatt Jones is in the first rank
of tlle continent's great entertainers.
As a characterist and impersonator
he has few equals on the Chautauqua platform. His audiences arc
always in good humor. He has an
inexhaustible supply of stories and
every one breaks like sunshine on
his hearers.
Hc is the man of a thousand
laughs. His character sketches are
convulsing. With a little paint,
several wigs, and a whole lot of art
he loses his identity as Jones before
his audiences and becomes the character he portrays. Every bit of his
humor is clean cut and wholesome.
An evening of good laughter is the
greatest tonic known—hear P. Piatt
Jones on the opening night, then
you will be in wonderful health and
spirits all Chautauqua week.
From Louisiana to Saskatchewan
Fivi Hundred Chautauquai In 1917
From the cotton and cane fields of Louisiana to the wheat and flax fields of the far Canadian north
will stretch the brown-tented way of the Kllison-Whitc Chautauquas in 11117.
Tlle building of this great system of Western Chautauquas from a small beginning of 48 assemblies
in llllll to approximately 500 Chautauquas in 11117 is a great story of achievement. From live slates in
llllll to 111 states and four Canadian provinces in 11117—from one small circuit in 1018 to three greal circuits
in 11)17—from an itinerary mileage of 7.000 miles in 1018 to a combined mileage eef more Ihan 87,000 miles
in 11)17, or one and one-half times the distance around the weerlel—this Remarkable expansion has neit been
by chance.
In the first place it has been because the Chautauqua fills a genuine demand and neeel in the community life of the West.
In thc second place it has been because of the public-spirited men and women everywhere in the
West who have given freely of their time, who have worked untiringly and with unswerving loyalty for
the upbuilding of this great movement.
In the third place this exceptional growth has been because of a careful and efficient management,
conducting their business on a broad substantial basis. Infinite care and attention has been paid to every
detail, whether in the buying of supplies, or the selection of representatives, or the building of programs.
The Ellison White System, operated by men with many years of Chautauqua experience, is an organization
that investigates thoroughly, thinks clearly, plans comprehensively, works intelligently and serves sincerely.
What It Means to Chautauqua Patrons
This extension of thc Ellison-White System is of direct benefit to every Western Chautauqua community. Opening in the South in early spring and closing in Canada in the fall, makes it possible to secure
the pick of the country's talent, because of the extreme length of the season offered. With an enormously
increased buying peewcr it is possible to return to our communities thc benefit of these savings and advantages in bigger and heller programs every *ycar.

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