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Cranbrook Herald Jul 1, 1920

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A    *
A I'ti'KK Kilt TDK HOME -
VOLUME      8 x
IHscuHMt'H Condition* In Gray'g
Harbor, Wash* District for
Herald Readers
Mr. P. A. O'Farroll, the well known
writer, a pioneer of the early days In
the mining camps of the Interlon,
who with President J. J. Warren, of
the Consolidated Mining and Smelting Co. of Canada, Limited, and W- M.
Archibald, manager of mnlea for the
same company, was a vsitor here last
Wednesday for a while, en route to the
big zinc-lead mine of the company at
Kimberley. to look over development
there, regarding which Mr. OTarrell
may have something to say in Iiis writings later, had JuBt returned from an
extended tour through the Gray's
Harbor country. In Washington state.
Mr. O'Parrell bas travelled possibly
Mr. O'Parrell has travelled possibly
Canada, and Is a close observer of
business conditions. In respect to
his latest trip he said:
"Aberdeen lu the metropolis of tlie
Gray's Harbor Country. It looks for
all the world like a New York or New
Kngland suburb to tidewater. Its
houses, and villas an dgardens and
well-paved streets, Us fine churches,
palatial schools, the stores and ware-
bouses, and villas and gardens and
mont, But Its streets are more
crowded and Its people much more
eagerly bent on pleasure or business
than the people you see iu the cities
by Long Island Round. Aberdeen,
too, bas its suburbs, Cosmopolls
across the Chehalls River, and Ho.
qulam a few miles below on the river
of the same name. Hoquism considers Itself u rival rather than :i
suburb, and Its hotels, schools,
churches, stores, homes and gardens
rlvnl those of Aberdeen.
"Altogether there are some 30,00 )
people In Aberdeen and its suburbs
and probnhly not more than io.i-**-i
more In tbe lumber rumps adjacent.
But they form prosperous communities, for tbe pay roll of thc wage earners will reach an aggregate of ?■"•*-
000,000 a year. This is au Immense
sum to be distributed among a population of .10.000. It explains tha
opulence and business activities of
the people.
"Lumbering is the one paramount
Industry. Fully 20,000 nre enxnyod
I' that, and tlie average wage will
no' be less than $7.50 s dny (or
eight hours* work, The lowest wogo
Is $5.GO for eight boars* WOrJc, .lap.^
do leu hours fnr the ffi.r.0 nnd thefr
work Is much mon earnest nud vt
flcHit than thnt done bv ibe Kiuns
nnd Austrians nml Italian.-! aud Scandinavians 'ill-; Orlp'ttih iflt'fl bluest and faithful service whether the
eye nf tbe boss over-sees them or uot.
The white folk don't. Very few American.) work in the logging'or lumber Camps or lu Ihe mills. Italians
predominate and thay m*« thrifty
and generally law abiding. The
Finns are what Westerners rail "The
ltnugtr*Ni-rks" To tbem Bolshevism and (ducking nro Ideals. High
wages,  shorter llOlirs,  periodic  Idle-
ness nml slacktng aro dear to all the
while folks, but not to ttie Japs. They
do Ihelr len hours' service ntnl tttcn
try run out into the harbor end tish
f >.- mi i iu mi. or tiu'y Ira ut wild berrtoa
or cultivate vegetable garde.nt. Each
J'if and Italian will B4VU $8,000 u
VOar und In four or Ave or six ye.iiu
ho nll) return home wi.lt a fortune
n' 110,000 ye\ ot SO.Oti.i or .-n-n \o -
i nil lire.
"There |h one State bank lu Aber-
denn with |.i.:.mi...ou on deposit
Hulf belongs to Italians or Austrians
or Orientals who are biding ihelr
time till they cun return to the hof.e
und with their snug little fortunes.
"Americans operule tho stores and
tbe milts, the banks nud the railways Tbe Union Pacific, the Great
Northern, the Rt. Paul, and the
Northern Pacific are all bare actively competing for business and they
draw more profitable revenue from
the Industries of Gray's Harbor than
from such a city as Sprlngllelu ot
Wo-rosler. r.2.000 car lends of Ium-
bor so t&mt front Cray's Harbor ever
those railroad... 1,000 cars nf freight
weekly, and lhe passenger and express traffic aro equally profitable.
Another 500,000,000 feet of lumber
goes out to sea and is wafted by
steamer and sailing ships to the ends
of the earth. I am putting the Ium
hor output nl a billion feet a year
from Gray's Harbor alone. The
South Bend Country between here
and the Columbia Itlver supplies an
other billion feet ot Ir ai
and cedar and hemlock and tamarack
for the World's markets, and Portland and Astoria and other Columbia River points some more billions.
There is one mill at Hoqulam cuts
1,000,000 feet a day. Down the
Coast of Oregon are other mills manufacturing timber for Australia and
China and South Africa, and In every bay and Inlet of Puget Sound and
of British Columbia logging camps
und mills ure busy providing pulp
and paper und wood und lumber for
foreign and domestic markets.
During the war thoy built some
llfty wooden ships for the Government bore at Gray's Harbor. Those
were golden days ln Aberdeen, lu Ho-
iiulam and Cosmopolls. Barbers
turned calkers und canned $30.00 a
day. Miners became ship's carpenters ror $26.00 a day or better. There
wero a legion of warriors sent out
hero to cut spruce for aircraft. The
officers were more numerous than
the workers und the waste in this
species of spruce production cost the
country hundreds of millions. Had
the expert lumber producers been
asked to provide the proper spruce
it could have been provided twice
as fast and a saving of a quarter of
a billion effected.
There Is excellent material for
delightful comedy in the story ot the
Government's wooden ships and the
Government's campaign In the spruce
'Formerly,' remarked an old
road-Master to the General Manager
who complained of the Inefficiency of
the service,' 'we had wooden cars and
iron men In the railroad service and
we were a hundred per cent, efficient- Now we have rteel cars and
wooden men and nothing goes right
ou the railroad.'
'I know the men who built and
operated the pioneer railroads of the
West. I explored Gray's Harbor and
the rivers, bays and Inlets of tbe
Washington and Oregon Coast before
any of the dozen railroads which now
touch them got there. The Northern
Pacific linked up Seattle and Portland then, and the Southern Pacific
connected that city wtth San Frr.n-
clsco. But Astoria and South Bend
and Coos Bay and Gray's Harbor had
no railroads and the Northern Pacific
was tho only line crossing the Cascades, aud the Union Pacific the only
link between Portland and Utah and
Nebraska. Neither had much traffic. In fact, financiers thought running out (he Northern Pacific to Puget Sound and Portland was a species
of mid-summer madness and N. P.
bonds were a drug In the financial
markets nt 40 rents on tbe dollar.
The stock was looked upon as worth
little or nothing. And when J. J.
Hill turned his gaze to the Pacific and
began running out the Great North.
orn from Dakota to Seattle tbe financial markets became panic stricken
for wlse-arrcs snld he would not only
wreck himself and his railroad but
he would hopelessly bankrupt the
Northern Pacific too. That was the
view of the then President of the
Northern Pacific and he allowed his
great rnllrond to go Into the hands of
n receiver. That was a disastrous
performance Tor during the receivership many nf its valuable assets were
sacrificed and tts securities juggled.
.md when lt again became Independent ll found Its finest territories invaded by rival transportation systems.
"Yet, In spite of all, tho Northern
Pacific is now nud will continue to be
one of the grent und efficient trans-
porlatton systems of the World. Had
Ms land nnd territory und terminals
nnd lndcpendetu'e been conserved H
would today be In ns good financial
position as the Union Pacific or even
the Canadian Pacific.
"This may seem foreign to ray
story, yei it Is illuminating. Thi. men
that built tbe railroads which grid-
Ironed the prairies and bridged the
rivers and mountains were giants.
(Continued on Pag* Five)
0. V
After a stay In tbe city of almost
two yean., Mr. C. 8. Maharg, C. P. R.
Superintendent nt thin point, Ih leaving shortly, having been promoted to
to n similar position In thc Vancouver division. His successor here, It
is understood, will ur Mr. Watson
Hull, who is a relative of Mr. Grant
Hall, C. P. R. Vice-President, and also to Mrs. B. Paterson, of this cl»y.
The Incoming official Is no stranger
to Cranbiook, having been here for
a number of years In the employ of
iho company, and at the time of his
transference from this point holding
the position of chief clerk, since which
lime he has gained promotion to the
poslton he ts now returning to occupy.
Mr. Maharg has been In Crnnbrook
since November, 1918, coming here
from Brandon, Man. In addition to
bis responsible duties for tbe C. P. R ,
be bas beon prominently Identified
with many activities along various
lines in the city, and Mrs. Maharg
also has been greatly Interested In
the social life of Iho city, and their
home has been Ihe scene of many happy social gatherings. Knox Church
circles especially will regret the removal of Mr. and Mra."Maharg from
their nMrt. *
Nohtlng Can Be Accomplished
Through Method)* Employed
h) These Demagogues
Board Member McClusky, of the International Mine, Mill and Smelter
Workers, who ls speaking at various
points in the province, ln a recent address regarding the .problems which
confront the workmen aud employer,
had this to say to the workers:
The steady advance In the cost
nf living from 1&I4 up to the present
time averaging over 100 per cent, ln
many of the principal articles of food
and clothing, the depreciation of the
value of money measured In purchasing power due to the Inflation of the
currency, the enormous taxes required to pay the Interest on the war
debts, ruthless profiteering In the necessities of life, the failure of the
government to enact any effective
legislation to reduce living costs and
stop proflteerin, the continued use
of repressive laws, enacted to meet
a war emergency, against the workers, tho failure to establish a satisfactory peace and the feeling of a
betrayal on the part of the people on
that account, the repudiation by
statesmen of their promises to the
people and especially to labor of a
greater share of democracy, the attempt of 'Industrial Autocrats' to
take udvantage of national hysteria
(n deny labor the principle of collective bargaining and establish au
antl-uulon policy are responsible ln a
large measure for tbe present unrest
and discontent that ls gradually creating a condition bordering on riot.
"Judging from the information
available there Is no Immediate prospect for a reduction tn the cost of living in the opinion of those who have
made a study ot the situation. We
are told that the enormous Increase
In land values, the shortage of farm
labor which Is demanding and receiving shorter hours and double the pay
formerly paid such labor in many localities, together with a shortage in
many ot the leading crops, coupled
wltb higher freight rates for transporting food and other commodities
and the necessity for a still further
advance In rates to enable tbe railroad workers to obtain living wages,
the advance In coat prices thereby
Increasing manufacturing costs, and
the Increasing costs In tbe manufacturing establishments nil Indicate that
we enn expect the present level of
prices to be maintained If they dn not
climb higher.
Cnntinuing, Mr. McCluskey said,
"(here Is no panacea or short cut tor
meeting the situation and solving the
problems that confront us. The coop* ration of every employer workman and government agency ls required to work out a solution. It
Is the duly of the employer to recognize and co-operate with the organisations of the men In the industry In working out the problems of
the industry foi1 the public good, the.
workers for their actions to tbe peo
pie us n whole, where tbey are given recognition and power through
their organizations and drastic legislation on the part nf the government to stop profiteering and reduce
living costs and to assist in slim
uluitng Industry,
"To a large extent the failure of
tbo government to solve ibe question
of the cost nf living has caused the
workers to resort lo the use of the
strike ub a solution of lhe problem.
The fuel thut we have had some 8000
strikes in the U.S. during the past
three years that averaged over 18
days each and that many of them
were In basic Industries would Indicate that the use of this weapon alone cannot solve the problem and In
tart has to a large extent made It
worse due to the enormous economic
loss entatfed. In November, 1919,
there were over two million men and
women on strike or locked out, and
the cost of living Is higher ln May,
1930, than lt was six months ago.
"It is essential that machinery for
the adjustment of labor disputes
roust be established to eliminate the
waste of strikes and the best method Is the tested and proven machinery advocated by the American Fed-
(Continued on Page Two)
The Herald ts Issuing ■ day ear-
Her thai usual li order that lto *■•
lleyees aay enjey the hatU*y.
As far as can he learned as the
Herald goes to prosi today, Wednesday, no trace has Wen found of
Ihe bodies of Mrs. Moe and Mrs.
Blaine of this city, drowned In Ihe
waters uf SI. .Mary's river last Sun-
day, a week ago, when a boat tn
which they were riding wllh others,
capslied. The husbands of .the
unfortunate women have been at
Ihe scene of the accident almost
continuously since, assisted by oth*
ers In Hatching the stream below
where Ihe accident occurred, but
no trace has as yet Ueetl encountered.
It was rumored la Ihe clly today
thai a lint supposed to belong to
one of the Indies had been tonad
at a point ansae tHstan-fe below
where ihe terrible accident occurred.
Bowser Talks
Of Oliver's Reign
Invermere Audience Ltsteus as
Opposition Leader Scores
Government on Record
(Special to the Herald)
INVERMERE, B.C., June 25.—People assembled yesterday evening from
north and south and lhe local cen-1
treg to bear aud do honor to Mr. W.
J. Bowser, leader of the Opposition
In tbe Provincial House, and to have
laid before them in a true and graphic* milliner all tbe Inmost doings of
the governmeutvwhilch has been in
pom r since lillti. His auditors were
not in any way disappointed. For over two hours Mr. Bowser held his auditors spellbound as he declaimed on
the misdoings of the government under the leadership of Hon. John Oliver, and how they have In every way
flouted the r romises so righteously
and truly made to them on hte hustings loin-, by lim late Hou. II. C
Brewster. By the time he bud finished speaking there waa not a plank
lu the original platform left for the
supporters of the .present government
to stand upon.
Passing from their maladministration, Mr. Bowser dealt briefly with
the reforms which his party proposed introducing should the Conservatives be returned io power. In detailing this he laid special emphasis
on thc Important subjects to East
Kootenay. of mining and Irrigation.
These twn, he promised, would have
very careful consideration- He
thoughn thut the development of agriculture and the development of mining production were matters of thc
utmoot Importance, more especially to
the interior of the province.
He dealt lucidly with the huge increase In salaries which bad taken
place in the civil service list since he
dropped the reins of office, und thc
expenditure of monies in the Junketing tours throughout Cannda, which
has characterized the tenour of office
of tbe Crown ministers under the .present regime, gradually working all
through the ministerial ranks, to the
deputies und otlier officials of the government, even in lute days extending
so far as the capital of tbe empire.
Mr. Bowi.er deprecated this, saying
that If the money had only been spent
in journeying through the province
which these ministers had been elected to govern, he would not find fault
with It-
The Dolly Varden legislation, the
land settlement board, the question of
patronage and tbe building of new
roads came under review also. "I
challenge any person,'' said Mr. Bowser, "to come forward and say that
during their term or office the present
government has built one mile of wagon road throughout the whole Columbia riding-" The challenge was
not taker, up.
He asked the electorate when tbe
time came not to support a man because he was of the Conservative following unless be was a gqod success
ful business representative, well qualified to speuk for the part tbat he
was to represent. "That la the type
of mnn I want to sec, and not a dub."
Both before and after tbe meeting,
Mr. Bowser wus warmly welcomed by
many admirers of nil cIiishos and both
He left by car on the morning of
Thursday for the northern part ot the
riding, Intending to speak at Brbtco,
Sptllttnacheen and Golden.
Will Now  Enter Upon Their
Summer Vacation After a
Strenuous Period
Notwithstanding the fact that the
school:*, were affected somewhat by
the season of Illness during the term
Just closed, the pupils In all the branches of (he high and public schools
have made an excellent showing, and
nre mentioned in the following re-
lorte ns to their standing:
The standing of the students of the
Preliminary and Junior tirade classes
of the high school at the recent promotion examinations fs ni follows:
Preliminary (irude
Murks obtainable      ftOO
Necessary lo pans   450
Norman Beech 797 (S8.fi per cent.);
fossio Haynes 756, (leorge Hunter 707,
Winnie Mpjiet film, Vivian Kummer
')7.l, Leonard Burton till!), Francis Pow
ii.10, Isabel Parker ill", Annie Johnson
o09, Gertrude Hopkins nnd Cryil Selby equal IWi8. Gertrude Parnaby 57'i,
Dorothy Hodgson 56.1, Donald Morrison 550, Edith Murgatroyd 51ii, Jack
Word r...9. Verne Woodman 522, Vera
Baxter 4Sj.
The following pupils of this year
who were prevented from writing
these examinations ure promoted on
ihelr year's work to the second year:
Annie Molr, Christine Carson, Eunice Parrett.
Promoted conditionally: Muriel
Krsule. Alice Brake
(Juulnr Grade (Second Year)
Marks obtainable            Sftti
Necessary to pass   400
Otis GUI C01, Lenore Hill 554, Winnie Phillips 546, Warren Spence 545,
Ruth Kiin-pson 534, Eric MacKinnon
512. Alma Sarvls 509. Delphine Bennett nnd Arthur Gill equal 503, Marlon Drummond 501, Bessie Woodmnn
497, Jack Moffatt 493, Annie Parnaby
473, Donna Argue 462, Paul McNeill
152, Michael Belanger 437, John
Woods 434.
Passed conditionally: Keith WttS-
stin, Harold Kummer.
Prevented by illness from writing
and passed en year's woik: Eva Molr.
Pour candidates whose names do
not apper.r ln the above list have written the Departmental Examinations of
the Second Year. Three of these
who have taken a language option
are entitled to admission to the Matriculation Class of next year.
Promotions from I-hMun HI.
First Class 75 .per cent, and over.
Promoted to Dlv. I—Margaret Johnson, Lillian Jackson, Trilby Rebel,
Willie Selby.
Promoted to Dlv. II—Esther Chalender. Marion Atchison, Norman Parker, Joe Brogan. Daisy Whittaker.
Second Class, 60 to 75 per cent-
Amy Williams. Margaret Horie,
Frank Roy, Archie Finley, Chester
Roberts, Edward White, Rita McBurney, Bennie Murgatroyd, Zena Chae,
James Malone. Malcolm Brogan, Melville Leask, Marguerite Starrltt, Flor-
nce Card, Jean Ward, Andy Cascldy-
Third Clsss, 50 to 60 per cent, passed on condition:
Frank Hawkes worth, Willielmlne
Woodman, Jack Dixon-
Fourth Class, under 50 per cent.
Blllle Tr.ylor.
Absent from examinations but passed on year's work—Patrick Kennedy.
Meryl Carson, Cliff ard Fennessy, on
Honor Rolls— Proficiency — Margaret Johnson. Punctuality and Regular try—Will le Selby, Blllle Taylor.
Dcportment—Zena Chase.
Division IV.
Proniollons from Senior Third
to Junior Fourth
Henry Godderls, Arthur Shankland,
Jean Vahey. Doris Haynes, Annie Bag-
ley, Gertrude Patmore, Vaughn Roy.
Alice Stevenson, Florence Binning.
Cyrus Pow, Kenneth Parrett, Eileen
McQuaid, Jessie Molnnls, Margaret
Macdonald, Irene Mueller. Lillian St.
Eloi, Sums Maigawa, Ivy Dezall. Al-
ley ne Walllnger. Kathleen Strachan.
Billy Green, Robert Pelton, Roscoe
McCabe, Loran Gordon. Wlnnlfred
Beale, Mary Beattie, Beatrice Blaln.
Promotions from Senior Third to
Junior Fourth:
Ethel Atchison. Harry Kemball.
Robert Taylor, Ivy Sanderson. Effie
Charboneau, Elvin L-fasIc, Julia Frost.
Rolls of Honor—Proficiency—Henry Godderls. Deportment—Suma Maigawa. Perfect Attendance — Cyrus
HhMug V.
Honor Roll, over 75 per cent:
Tom Marshall. Jack Genest, Jack
Cummlngs. Marion Miles, Aubrey McKowan, Graham Dale.
Over 60 por cent:
Bonnie Haynes. Willie McDonald.
Davled Frame, Ray Brown. Sherman
Harris, Lillian Lewis. Catherine Harrison, Donald Burton, Evelyn Ward.
Leng Lee. Jack Swan. Malcolm Harris, Harry Lewis, Jessie Brown, Willie
Spence, Ethel Speers.
Over 40 per cent:
Nettle Johnson. Cyril I<ee, Jack Henderson, Allan QUI. Cyril Harrison. Sel-
fContinucd on Page Four)
In his private car, Mr. C Murphy,
general manager of C, P. R. western
lines, accompanied by his assistant,
Mr. B. A. Cotterlt. of Vancouver, has
been spending tbe last few days on a
tour of thc Kootenay division, and was
expected to reach Cranbrook some
time today, Wednesday, coming from
thc direction of Kootenay Landing-
Mrs. J. Beech left for Calgary on
Monday to visit wltb her sister.
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Kay have arrived home from their honeymoon
trip to the Court-
Recommendations for entrance to
the High school:
Class 1 — 75 per cent, and over,
highly recommended.
Class 1—Charles Musaer, Jean Wilson, Angus McDonald, Raymond St.
Eloi, Reginald Parrett, Gertrude Chalender, Gordon Armstrong, Alfred
Fisher, Margaret Home, Ethel Williams, Evelyn Anderton.
Class 2—«0 to 75 per cent.
Clans 2—Agnes Sommervllle, Stan
ley Moffatt, Mac Klrkland, Faith Ew
Ing, Olive Simpson, Gordon Woodman,
Lena Brogan, Clyde MacKinnon, Robert Eakin, James Logan, Nellie Lewis, Wllma Etevenson, Albert Grady
Robert Beaton, Edna McNeil. Sam
Speers, James Taylor. Ignore Little.
Clans 3—50 to 60 per cent-
Class 3 — Annie Worth. Helen U-
R. S.  SHIELDS,  Principal.
Promotions from  hit Mun  II  lo  hi*
tlslon I.
First class, 75 per cent, and over.
Dorothy McKowan. Dclio Baxter.
Eustace Lee, Hester Thompson, Nora
Home, Edith Clarke, MurJoKe Burton,
Murray McFarlane, Mnmic Washington, Alex Nlsbet, Mildred Clarke, Florence Bradley.
Second Class. 60 to 75 per cent.
Eddie Spence, Lcretta Leclerc, Ernest South, Connie Bassett, Marlon
Henderson, Esther McCabe. Wllbert
Mlddleton, Harold Dow, Ray Hill,
Hope Taylor, Alex Cassldy, John Lancaster, Norn Finley, Louise Kelsey,
Rosa Pascuzzo, Christine Blaln, Wallace Crowe, Norma Walllnger. Joe Belanger.
Third Class:
Ijeslle Sneddon, Douglas Thompson,
Karl Hennessy.
Honor Rolls— Proficiency—Dorothy
McKowan, Delia Baxter. Deportment
—Christine Blaln, Florence Bradley.
Punctuality and Regularity--AlexCassldy. Ernest South.
a. wooouum
Road Nearing End
In vernier* Hears Present Contract Will Be Completed hy
the End of July
(Special to the Herald)
INVERMERE, B-C. June 28. — Latest advices relative to tbe reconstruction of the Banff-Windermere automobile highway from the west end
are to the effect that the present con.
tract work will probably be completed by tbe end of July. When this Is
finished it will enable travellers to go
from here to the height of land and
look down upon the waters of thc
swift running Kootenay River. Other further word Is that Lieutenant
Cecil A. Davidson has been despatched Into the valley of Kootenay River
proper '•"ith a gang of men with in
structlons to push along the work of
making a road suitable for wagon
traffic to the crossing of the Kootenay
River. The ramp fo: this gang has
he*»n started on its way The corn
Miction of these two stretches will
mean thr.t automobiles may travel up
the road for s distance of approximately seventeen miles from the mouth
of the Sinclair Canyon, and by late
fall wagons may travel to the Kootenay River, the extreme distance from
this end then being about thirty-five
miles. If tlie work Is ptiBhed with
...|.i;.l dispatch from the other end, It
may tie possible to make the through
trip from this place to Banff by car
beforo the close of the automobile
season of 1921.
Would he (inlulntr Nothing by
Hanging On Until the Worst
Comes, Wiseacres Say
A despatch from the Coast says, regarding the talk In Victoria of an
early election;
"In line with the policy which the
member* of the Provincial Government has adopted—out which Hives
the political wiseacres 1*90*00 to believe a general election In the Province is scheduled for the coming
Fall, shortly after the prohibition
plebiscite is put to the peoplo—a
meeting wns hold in Victoria Tuesday evening usr under the au&plcee
uf tiie Victoria Liberal Association*
"The- meeting was called for the
ostensible purpose of permitting Premier Oliver and other members of his
eablnet as well as the local re; resen-
.atlves. opportunity to deal with the
work of the last session and. especially, the government'., legislation and
•■Recently the Premier and Hon.
Dr. Maclean. Minister of Education,
returned from a tour ot Interior
;>oints. during whlfh they addressed
nubile meetings at many points,
Shortly the Premier will leave on
another tour, and lt Is his intention
to cover pretty well the most of the
Province during the next few months.
Private Libera! members in the various ridings propose similar steps to
take their constituents into their con-
"All thi:- activity npells an early election to the political forecaster,
though Premier Oliver state* that the
question of an election has not been
considered as yet.
"The recent trip to the East by Hon.
John Hart. Minister of Finance, indicated charly that the -Government's
programme which 'involved borrowings to something over JIS.OOO.OOO,
will have to be very greatly curtailed
owing to the no uncertain intimation
given by the finuanc.al Interests that
neither the British Columbia no any
other Provincial Administration need
expect to float any large loans. Provincial, municipal or other borrowings are being severely frowned upon, and it Is no secret that the report
made by the Minister on blfl return
from the East ha-i given the Government occasion for serious thought.
The outlook for next year in a financial way, Is no better, the Eas-tern
flnancierh intimated,
"Under the circumstances, the political dopesters figure it out. the Government would be gaining notn.ng oy
hanging on until the end of its term
a year from next Fall—but rather
.-onM be showing political sagacity
in making an early appeal to the
country before the predicted strait-
ened financial .situation made itself
At least a dozen auto parties have
arrived here during the week Just
passing, many of the cars being from
the Prnlrles, while several were from
points in tho Statts, one Ford containing five passengers and a full outfit for camping arriving Monday evening from points In Oregon en route
to the Prairies.
Mr- Lind Mrs. W. B. Henderson left
early thla week on an extended visit
ta Bcotkuid.
Grounds May Soon
Be Beauty Spot
Plot Near Station Seeded Oown
Last Week—win Add lo
City's Good Appearance
Tha plot of ground at the intersection of Baker and Van Home St recta
near tbe station was gone over last
week-end, the weed? taken out and
seeded down. This Is the rite upon
which it.was decided some time ago
to erect a pictureaf|ue rabin for a dis-
nlay of jhe various products of the
listrict. Nearby, too. is understood
j io be the spot decided u|K>n for the
• rection of the Crunbrook wur memorial. Thla will be one of the beauty
spots of the city when the work on
the plot of ground there shows up
In results, the grounds ot the "Y"
close by showing what can be
done ln the way of appearances
with a little trouble. Incidentally
It might be mentioned that the plc-
Lures.|uo station grounds at tho west
end of the depot huve como tn for
much favorable comment in the past,
and the C. P. R. have gone to the
length of Including Cranbrook In lis
Hit of "stations beautiful" recently
dlatrlbuting to newspaper* all over
the country cuts showing a picture of
the local depot wltb all Its floral
ttary. TAWE      TWO
Thursday, July I, 1»20 "
Young Women
and girls ofttu complain ot mysterious headaches, which keep coming
and going wllh some, hut remain
ull waking hours with others. There
is no mystery ahout these any longer. They art caused by eye-strain
or weak vision. Correct gtnsses
will quickly remove the headaches,
and they will not return while the
glasses nre worn. We make accurate  glasses   for  al).
Raworth   Bros.,
gt Cranbrook herald
Published   Every  ThinnO-ty   by
P.   A.   WILLIAMS Assistant   Mgr.
"Wltb   a   ailHloui   Without   h   Muisle"
I'rliitctl  by   I iiluu. J.nbor
Subscription Price, $2,110 a Year
Subscription Price, U.S., $tl.r.b a Year
A.lv.M lij-iiiu; Hates on Amplication.
Changes for Advertising MUST be In
thlB i.ill.M. Wednesday noon tho current
week to secure attention.
Nu letters to Lhe editor will be Inserted except over the proper signature
uud address of the writer. The rule
admits of no exception.
After an abortive existence
of a little over a year or ho, the
Board of Commerce now seems
likely to tlie a natural death.
The chairman resigned some
time ago, and the government,
perhaps with a purpose, dilly
dallyed about appointing a successor. A short time ago one of
the remaining two commissioners resigned, and now the final
resignation is announced, leaving the Hoard of Commerce in
a nebulous state, a constituted body, but no one on it. The
Board has died of malnutrition.
The government was either unable or unwilling to clothe its
orders with sufficient authority
.to stand examination in the
courts. The suffering public
of consumers looked to the
Commerce Board as a possible
source of relief from high prices, but far from gelling relief,
they have experienced flie reverse. What will be tlie next
masterly piece of legislation introduced to take a rise out of
the profiteering giants, and
will it, too, take a fall instead?
Commenting upon tlie recent
address of Premier Oliver al
Victoria, the Victoria Colonist
has this to say of the Premier's
excuse for the non-enforcement
of the Prohibition Act:
"Premier Oliver Ib no doubt quite
correct in saying that the onus of enforcing the Prohibition Act. in tills
province, where so per cent of the
population is concerned, rests on the
municipaltties. At tlie same time as
he made thia Statement lie said Ihat
tlie Act us it b tan da te not enforceable, ami for this the Government
muflt be held to some degree responsible* Tht main abuses, tbo Premier points out. have been on account
of doctors' prescriptions anil these are
regulated and governed hy provincial legislation, uud such conlrol over theift ns exists may Im. presumed
to 'o vested in the Prohibition Commissioner. The unanswerable poinl
in the Premier's address is hte admission thai the Prohibition Aci as it
stands is not enforceable. Since tiie
government has the control over any
amendments that may be Introduced
ln the Legislature affecting the Prohibition Act. inasmuch as there is a
question of revenue involved, it Is
Premier Oliver and his cabinet who
must assume a certain responsibility
because the present act Is "not enforceable-"
"The Prohibition Act was amended
in 1919 and again hy the Legislature
in 1820. Although the new amendments have only been in operation
Blnee June 1 they are being evaded.
The question arises how fnr any prohibition legislation can have such
Iron-bound provisions that they cannot be evaded by any individual or
section of tliecommufiity? To enforce
the present prohibition ad would probably need tbe appointment of a new
corpu of perhapH 1,000 official*, whose
upkeep would cost the province some
millions of dollars yearly. Even If
they came into existence there would
still be evasions of Lhe Act and the
guilty .parties In many installed
would escape. Win re sentiment is
fairly equally divided on a BUbjoct,
and wliere those who are opposed to
prohibition, despite legislation, still
claim the right of self-determination,
where personal habits are concerned.
It is u difficult, If not Impossible task,
for any authority to enforce its dr
crees tn such a matter unless It pro
ceeds to tlie lengths of subjecting the
domestic life of Individuals to constant police scrutiny, and, In fact, tc
periodical Entry hy officialdom into
the homes of the province.
"In no country where prohibition is
iu effect has a Blato of mind heen created among an entire people which
concurs uncomplainingly and undev-
latlngly in such u law- lu tills province legislation thut Is in effect has
created a new class of "criminals'1
Many other laws placed on our atat
Ute hooks may be crtltclzed, but onco
put lueto operaiioti they nre accepted
and observed- It hus not been so
with prohibition. The violations
Iiu vi been ho frequent and so num
orous us to lead Premier Oliver to
Bay that the law Is not enforceable,
The large proportion of those who
violate the law do not consider they
are guilty of any crime because where
personal habits are concerned they
wish to do what lias been sanctioned
by authority iu the past. The prohibition legislation, more so than any
legislation of preceding years, has
raised tlte question of tlie right of
any majority of a community or mi
tion, no mutter how small or how
large, having the power to say what
was hitherto nol criminal shall now
be constituted a- crime. Within this
Issue is Involved a grave subject,
namely, the Interpretation of what
representative government means as
opposed to majority rule.
"Once a Parliament oc Legislature
puts any law En force it should be the
duty of the government to provide all
the machinery requisite for the currying out of its terms and tlie punishment of (hose who evade it. This
was nol done lu the case of prohibition because from the tlrst It was recognized that the act could uot he
enforced, inasmuch as a state of mind
did not exisl among the people conducive to its wholesale observance'.
Nothing lias been done in the meantime lo create such a state of mind.
At this late date Premier Oliver admits that thp act is not enforceable,
bul he does not say whether any act
could he framed, iu this particular,
which would he acceptable to the [h*o-
plo as a whole. Me does say, however, that It is the intention of the government to enforce the will of the
people ui! expressed at the polls,
(hough if that is tiie case and the
present Act fs endorsed, and yet is
unenforceable, it is difficult to understand what course' the Premier will
take. Tiie prohibition law as originally made effective In this province
was held to he endorsed by a small
majority of tbe voters, but the government put amendments through the
Legislature on two occasions without
consulting tho people. To tbat extent the present administration did
not enforce the will of the people as
expressed nt the polls. In connection with tlu. forthcoming plebiscite
there Is no indication of what tbe govornment proposes to do to enforce
what the Premier says Is a law which
cannot be eitforced, while on the otlier
hand there has been no detailed ex-
planatlon of whal Is contemplated In
the event of government control of
the sale of liquor being endorsed by
the el ctorate. The subject, viewed
from any angle Iti connection with
the .plebiscite, calls for elucidation,
■ind in tliis respect it Is to Premier
Oliver and ids colleagues that the people will look."
The Joint Savings Account is the most practical arrangement lor conducting the financial
business of the home.
Should the husband be away, sick, or find it
inconvenient to get to the bank, his wife can
make deposits or withdrawals without any
trouble. ,
Cranbrook Branch,
W. R. Crubbe, Manager.
Sub-Aftncy al Kimbcrlay.
terests of any otlier part of the empire.
Since the beginning of the confederation otlier provinces have entered
it. Originally only four, It Is now
cuiiiiHVU'd of nine provinces, the ad
ditions being Prince Edward Island,
Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta aud
British Columbia. The four latter
were barely known In ISH7; it was the
day when the buffalo roamed thc great
prairies of the west, while beyond the
Rockies the province of the Pacific
('oast was almost inaccessible then.
On July lst, 1807, the British North
America Act came Into effect. By It
tin four provinces of Upper and Lower Canada, Nova Scotia and New
Brunswick were united Into one great
Dominion under the name of Canada.
This resull was tho outcome of several
years of negotiations between tbe
lust lenders of the country, wbo had
recognized that In union only could
the young nation develop Itself ns It
ought. In September, 18(14. a meeting of representatives of tbe provinces had been held at Charlottetown
the capital of Prince Kdwunl Island
and while this was a preliminary gathering which resulted In no definite
nctlon, fa the discussions that took
place many of the difficulties that were
foreseen were removed.    Then   came
meeting nt Quebec where the delegates spent 18 days In planning a
scheme of confederation. Then when
It was over, they returned to their
provinces to endeavor to Interest
these districts in the proposed govern.
mental change.
The reseult. was the passing of the
British North Amerlcn Act, nntlor
which the two Cnnadns. Upper and
Lower, and Nova Scotia and' New
Brunswick, came Into a Dominion
Each province lind a lieutenant-governor and a parliament, while the Dominion had a go ver nor-general and
two houses of legislation. Sir John
Macdonald became the first premier
of the Dominion, whose capital was
fixed at Ottawa. Under tbe act England gave up ull control of Canadian
affairs eicept tha right to forbid any
measure tbat might club with Mm te-
(•immI .lliilhenmllchins.
People who figure out how a small
income may be made to support a
large family generally know a great
deal more about arithmetic than tbey
do about human nature. — Washington Stnr.
Falsehood* About England.
Fair-minded Americans must give
full consideration aud due weight to
the remarks of Sir Auckland Oeddes,
speaking as a guest of the Pilgrims
Society, and answering the misrepresentations of the* present attitude and
policy of Great Britain towards the
United Slates and the world. He compels most of us lo believe that some
falsehoods about Kngland have been
generally circulated in this country.
—Brooklyn Eagle.
The True Isaac Wai limit**
A famous newspaper says that thn
true angler does not measure bis success by tiio size or number of his catches, for his days are always full of
profitable pleasures. "To him, every
minute iu the woods, or ou tho wuters
offers something of interest, whether
It be merely watching the wild people
of the forest, the sunsets and the sunrises, the slurry map overhead at
night, or listening to the call of the
birds, the wind in the trees, or tbe
musical lap of the waters." — Minneapolis News.
An Orgy of Exlmvaganfe.
Tbe whole world has come to London to scatter Its gains and squander
its hoards. Hotels, restaurants and
theatres are glutted with the flung
surplus of the cosmopolitan Croesus-
The very menials are surfeited with
tips. Tbe shops are gorged with customers.    The streets are clogged with
oration of Labor, which while being
far from perfect, Ih capable of being
strengthened, tbe election to office
of progressive, thinking men, wbo are
able io see a better order of things
and have the courage and ability to
grapple with thc problems tbat men-
aceus, und the development of the cooperative movement to eliminate tbe
great army of middlemen who take
tholr toll between tbe producer and
consumer, and tbe nationalization of
big monopolistic Industrial enterprises.
In discussing the One Big Union
movement, Mr. McCluskey said tbat
"lt was largely a product of tbe effects of the war, and that the men
ln certain sections were being temporarily swept off their feet by irresponsible visionaries, self-seeking
demagogues and criminal disruption-
"The O.B.U. presents nothing new
or constructive to tbe labor movement. It Is simply another dual
movement advocating many of tho
same principles of other movements
similar In character that have" sprung
Into being beforo, such as tho
'Knights of Labor,' that left behind
lt nothing ot a constructive nature.
The 'American Railway Union' founded by Eugene V. Debs, that after a
disastrous strike left behind it the
abusive use of tbe injunctive process
by the courts and the use of U.S.
troops in industrial disputes, und a
trnll of wrecked local unions. 'The
Socialist Trades and Labor Alliance'
aud the1 Western Labor Union,' both
short-lived und leaving disrupted organizations and dissension In tbo
ranks of the workers an a heritage,
and lhe 'I.W.W.,' that for years has
always been called the 'One Big Union,' that ban a record of Jail sentences tor Its advocates, wrecked organizations that were once powerful,
hatred, suspicion, disaster and a legislative record of having been the
cause of anti-sedition aud criminal
ymiii-u mm laws being written upon
the statute hooks of practically all
the stales In tbe West that were formerly classed as progressive, and the
election of reactionary executive officials to the various offices; In brief,
a record of disaster to the men who
The B.C. Federatlonlst ln Its last
■ostly traffic.     You may pretend nol !|HH,|c complains of the legislative ae-
to be dazzled and deafened by the
torrent of luxury. You mny try to
tuke for grunted the Niagara of pleasure. But never In our time bas money been poured out so recklessly nnd
so ruthlessly. — Ixmdon Sunday Express.
The Pendulum Swings Bark.
Wo are passing through a familiar
period of reaction of this kind at present, when ease, material welfare, prosperity, luxury and comfort appear to
be more desirable than the attainment of moral ond spiritual heights-
It is tbe natural revulsion from the
crucifixion of war; It Is the natural
shrinking of human nature from the
agonies lt Inflicts. And we do well to
set our faces against unjust wars and
to pray earnestly for the coming of a
time of universal peace based upon
universal goodwill. But so long as
there Is wrong In the world, right cannot fold Its hands and turn Its cheek
from side to side to'recelve the blows
of the greedy and tyrrnnnlcal. Right
must he more militant than wrong, If
tho beast in man Is not to reconquer
the earth—Baltimore Sun.
Extracto rrom tbo Cranbrook
Herald ot this date, 1900
Work on the Fort Steele Marcantlle
Co-'s new warehouse is progressing
Mr. aud Mrs. Robert Jennings of
Fort, Steele were In Crnnbrook recently.
"Sookum Joe," tbe well known Indian horseman, says tiiat his people
will have no less than eight horses
entered In tbe races on Monday, and
thnt mauy Indians will be ln attendance.
Tlie heavy rain and ball storm of
Sunday seems to have covered a great
expanse of territory', so far as Is
known extending from Kootenay Landing on the west and the Nn?. Perce
country ln Idaho to the south,
through this section to Calgary on
the northwest. In many places much
damage was done hy hall nnd lightning. Cranbrook' escaped wllh a
compllshments of the 'O.B.U.' to date,
pointing out the amendments tbat
wero made to the Canadian Immigration laws during the Winnipeg
strike that still stand upon the statute hooks of Canada In spite of efforts made to repal them.
"The 'O.B.U.' In the name of Idealism au demanclpatlon of the workers, Is making the same appeals to
cupidity, greed, hatred, prejudice, Ignorance and emotion that Us predecessors did and can only reap the
same chaff.
"Instead of trying to "solve Industrial aud social problems by constructive effort, based 4ipon knowledge ot facts, two recent proclamations show tbe purpose of the organisation to create disorder and chas Instead. Trie first tnkes tho form of
an appeal to single men to Join the
organization, pointing out that the
sun la now shining on both sides ot
the street, posted In front of the 'O.
B.I'.' hall In Trail, B.C., and still
mure signlflcent au official appeal
contained In 'O.B.U. Bulletin' In connect tun with the provlncal election
in Manitoba nnd reprinted In the B.C,
Fedoratlonlst for June 18th, from
whicli 1 quote the following In which
tbe doctrine of 'massed action' In
connection wltb political action Is advocated, aud II is to be brought about
not by and appeal to Intelligence and
reason, hut by an 'upponl to tbe emotions:'
" 'Lot labor recognize tbat It has
a fight ou Its hands and that the
fight Is clear cut aud a continuation
or tbe struggles of the past, that the
enemy Is the same old enemy animated liy tbe same old hate. This
Is an opportunity for the workers to
take tbelr purl through tbe much-
maligned massed action. To stir the
workers to massed action, their emotions must be aroused. Now Is the
time when the emotion may be turned loose wltb no one to say, nay.
On to the fray!'
The 0,11,11, la Irresponsible, un
democratic, destructive In tendency
and can only accomplish what Its
forerunners have done, leave disaster, disrupted organizations, hatred,
bitterness and failure behind, and Its
lenders then move on to try their
theories on other places where the
workers have, through constructive
effort, built an Institution that they
may hop* to control ud aeeiroj:'    \
Cowboy Life on a Western Ranch
(1) Guy Weadick, of the T. S. Ranch, Long-
view, Alberta, Canada,
(2) Miss Flores LaDue, world's champion lady
fancy roper, Mr. Weadick's partner.
(3) Broncho Buster on T. S. Ranch.
T%e romance of life among the cowboys on a Went"
era ranch haa beon depleted so often In the movies
ihat a number of people wbo go each year to the Canadian Rockies have said:    "Why not spend our own
vacation thin way?   Why not take a change from the
big tourist hotels and do the thing ln the real wild
western style V   "Easiest thing ln the world," aald
Uuy Weadick, Stage-Manager for many of the greet'
Stampedes and Frontier Day Celebrations at Calgary ]
and elsewhere, and to make it easier etill he secured!
tne "T. S." Ranch in tbe foothills of the Rookie*, near
the ranch recently purchased by the Prince ot Wales
and   ln partnership   with Miss   Flores LaDue,   the
World's Champion Lady Fancy Roper, he has under- (
taken to entertain a few selected parties of those who j
desire to spend their holidays on a real Western Canadian Ranch, where fishing and hunting an plentiful
and where the mountain scenery la magnificent beyond
The "T. S." Ranch is situated ln the Dden Valley,
right at the base of Mt. Head, on the traU that leads
to Banff, 60 miles to the northwest, through tho
Stoney Indian reservation. Pack outfits are run from
the ranch to the beautiful KananaskiB Lakes*. Numerous other worth white pack trips can be made from
the ranch through the Canadian Rockies.
From the ranch house through tbe hills lt In 11
miles to the E. P. Ranch, tbo property of H.R.H. tha
Prince ot Wales. Adjoining the T. S. on the eastern
boundary ts the famous Bar-U Ranch, the property of
Oeorge Lane, one of tbe cattle kings of the Northwest,
who alio enjoys tbe distinction of being the largest
owner of pure bred Percheron horses In the world.
Although the town of High River Ib 35 miles away, and
the nearest railroad point on the Canadian Pacific
Railroad, there 1b a good auto trail through the
valley from the T. S. Ranch direct to Calgary, the metropolis of. Alberta, 60 miles away; the trip can be
made by auto In three hours.
The mail tor the ranch la received at Loogvlew P.O.,
Alberta, and although It la twenty miles from the
ranch, the cowboys are always on hand to sec that the
"mall" tl delivered promptly. Once a week during
the summer months the boys on the ranch put on exhibition.* of tbelr sports for tbe pleasure of tbe visit-,
ors. Riding of bucking horses, roping, cow-pony races;
aad the various othor daredevil stunts dear to the:
cowboy's heart are Indulged in.
OoologiatM will also find many opportunities for
scientific research as tbe whole formation te an over-
thrust from tbe Old \laa River south of ths Crow's
Nest Paras to Swift Current ln the Glacier. Coil eO
seepage* are plentiful, new ones being discovered
every onc-e ln a while.
Side trips along these routes can be made with husky
pack dogs, to Virgin Valleys, which have never beet
explored by tourists. This Is a form of sport, that aa
yet, has never before been Introduced by guides and
outfittens. Dog trains can be had for winter trips, bot
these triprf are only suitable ror people prepared to
pat In a certain amount of hardship and "real roughing It," as the tourist would have to do a good deal of
snow shoeing.
One of the features of a visit to the T. S. Ranch Is
the fact that within a few hours after leaving the railroad, one finds oneself in tbe wilderness amongst tbe
haunts of the big born sheep and grizzly beat-, where
the rainbow and Dolly Varden trout disport themselves la tbe clear pools of snow-fed mountain streams.
'Kenora"  A  Summer's Idyll
n«ra ire iome place, whlcb never
Ion lk.lr charm aa holiday reaorta,
aad which as the seasons pass attract Tlsltors w a magnet does tha
needle. Such ma; be claimed ror
Kenora and tha Lake ot the Woods.
ThU lorelj spot la within essy access to all, situated as It Is on tha
main line ot the Canadian Pacific
Railway In the beautiful Province of
The Lake of the Woods Is a p.-rfect
earthly Paradise, throned In Its
thousands of Islands, most of which
are owned by private Canadian citizens who spend their summers ther.
leading the simple life.
A splendid way to aee the beauties
tt the lake ot the Woods Is to make
. stay at Keaora, and from there hire
a aotor launch and io sailing among
tha Islands. Ths Lake Is studded
over by a perfect archipelago, the
Inlands numbering severs! thousand,
some mere Islets of Jagged rock, oth*
trs being several miles ln extent on
which are built protty bungalows and
Most of the l,;lu'u];i are thickly
timbered, the trees growing to the
water's edge, and In the early summer months water lilies, botb golden
yellow and pure white are found
everywhere. Blueberrlos and other
wild fruit also grow abundantly on
Boat of tbe Islands, hundreds of
ppunds being picked by the Indians
aid shipped to the different cltlea
for consumption.
Kenora Itself Is a pretty little town
built on the lake front, commanding
a splendid view of the lake. It has
a large number of stores, s Public
Library, and Is lit by electricity. Tbe
Tourlat Hotel, In the Main Street,
gives tourlsts-every comfort.
Thero ar. camps on several of tha]
Kervor*,Oi\t.-Out for a Spin
larger Islands run by the T.MC.A
and tbe M.L.A. of Winnipeg, where
the tourist can have accommodation
at reasonable rates, while on Coney
Island there is a fine sandy bathing
beach, and pavilion for dancing.
Happiness seems to be the dominant note at Kenora and Its vicinity,
everywhere one meets parties of
young people on pleasure bent, boating, bathing, or plcnlclag, and the
Bttllness of tbe air Is broken only by
merry laughter, or tbe song of the
The district Is much frequented by
artists, photographers, and sportsmen, each finding a wide field for
his particular bent Tbe lake 's a
perfect angler's Paradise, many a
trout being landed before break of
day to provide breakfast for the
tampers. Here too ln their season
are to be found moose and bear, as
well as other big game.
A short distance out of Kenora ts
an Indian Reserve, which is a aefer
failing source of Interest to tourists
who wish lo see thu licit Mm iu Ihelr
native woods.
A few miles out of Kenora are Ibe
little town., or Norman and Keewatin,
both or Which aro within walking
distance, the road win.linn on the
hlll-jiile affords nn uninterrupted
view of tbo lake, every bend opening
up new beun l.v spots.
V.ln» can ever forget tlte glorious
moonlight on the Lake, the intense
stillness broken only hy it-e dip or aa
oar or Ibe throb of a motor bu<it«
whit.i the shadows doepen on the Islands, and "when tbe moan sees ber
unwrlnkled faco reflected" in tho
blue wuter? Kenora is redoltlit of
romance, is Indeed lll.e a tone poem
of perfect music where there is no
discordant note, nnd where a.i each
evening rloseB oue can say, we have
come to Ibe end of a perfect dxr,    j
The Herald, $2.00 a Year
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Thursday, July 1, 11-20
If you know the nerve*
racking Rsontfli of Neuralgia you win bless the day
were discovered. Thla
famous remedy li absolutely guurantecd togi-re
relief to sufTereri from
Send for free lample to
Temple tons, 143 King Bt.
W.. Toronto, fl7ti
Dootora recommend
them, and reliable drug.
slBtflf-verywhereflell them
fur Sl.tiiabox.
Local ageut, Beattle-Noble.Ud
Ask for
Vcgetiiblos imt up under QUA-
KEll BRAND are the choicest
ot the pick from British Columbia's fertile valleys.
ure tender little green beans,
(strlngless).    The flavor Is moBt
Dominion Cuuncrs 11. C,
Head Office:
Vancouver, B. C.
Reduce that Bugbear — H.C.1-.
—at Lowest Prices
Meets every
Monday ulght
at Fraternity
Hall.     Sojourning   Oddfellows
cordially Invited.
Noble  Orand, Roc.  Sec,
J, 11. Cameron       \v. M. Harris
rmtroot, B. 0.
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m In
tha Fraternity Hall
C. O. Borgatrom, C C.
0. H. Collins. K   R. * s
Visiting brethren cordially lu
tiled to attend.
Regular Meeting
SltiiMi  SATI'llliVY  nl each
in,mill nt li |i.ut. In the Clly Hall
Mi-cts lu the
l'arlsh Hull
llret Tuesday
atteruuon of
every mouth
st 8 p.m.
l*ruH. Mrs. K.
II. l.iallKin
Secy, Mn. }. W. Burton. P. 0. Boi Ml
All Isdles cordially Invited.
East Kootenay District
Organization completed Jan. 7,
11)20, membership roll open for the
enrolment of prospectors. Applications and correspondence with
suggestions tending to promate the
interest!} of prospectors solicited.
Annual membership foe, $5.00.
Phone No. 409
Cranbrook,   .    •■   . B. C.
(Continued trom Page One)
ma Dixon. Ralph Bagley, Melville
Reade, Jenn Home, Hllliurd Simpson,
Jimmy McFarlane. Thelma Hawkes.
Hazel McCoy. Jean Beattie.
On Trial:
Roy Corbett, Helen Brlgt-s and Mad
ellne "Woodmnn.
Hollso of Honor—Deportment-*-.Cyril Harrison. Proficiency—Tom Marshall,    Punctuality and Regularity—■
.lark lli-ni-st, Leng Lee.
M. I,. I'UlTWniCHT
Promotions ft   IHtUliiii VI In Division V.
Margarel Willis, Mat-Ion .Cummer,
.1,-1111 Uftgloy, Phyllis Thompson, Blr-
thol Botison, l.iu-iiiiif rt-iiii,>. mnl linn
Brake, Calvin McBurney, Etta tlill,
John Motonlfo, Margarot Halnnli,
Qooi'go ftuinliig, Waller Panning,
Marian Williams, Burtlo MoDonald,
Mnhi'l Clarke, Nnucy Nlsbet, Naomi
Pow, iiiniii, siniriiiin. Marlon Carr,
itrurn MaOlttre and Joe Little, .lark
AtohlDon, Mnry GottOBt, Robert Mc-
Cabo, Harriet Home, Qeorge I'elttai
nml Cordon Rnnklns. Ronald Moffittt,
Kathleen Henderson, Robert Willis,
Isnliel Frame, Margaret Bye, George
Kemball, Rutli Chalender, Ida McGregor, Sophie McGregor.
Absent rrom Examinations—Harry
Holse, Jean McPhee, frunk Mortln.
Frnm China B to tlluns A—Ernest
Kennedy, Kathleen McFarlwie, Rupert
Porter, Mary Robertson. Tony Frost.
William Price, Dorothy Steward,
Honor Rolls—Proficiency—Margaret
Wiliin. Punctuality and Regularity-
Kathleen McFai'lnml, Birhel Benson.
George Fanning.
Deponr.en—Jean Bagley, Mnrgarea
A Class Pass List, Division 7
Nora Miles, Ardolle Crane, Mildred
Bridges, Clifton] Haynes and Rose
Burton, Nellie Sagaguclll, Billy Cameron, Leitch Paterson, Harry Roy,
Helen Morrison, Norma Surtees, Mary
Huchcroft, Ernest Worden, Garnet
Patmore, Molly Johnston, Lowell Mc-
Cay, Alex Dalzlel. Harry Fanning, Ev-
orurd Lewis, Elsie Parker, Simon
Frost, Wilfred I-omck, Rj)a Strachan.
Rolls of Honor—Proficiency—-Nora
Miles.   Deportment—Helen  Morrison,
Margaret    Henderson,   Punctuality—
Mnry Rnnklns, Nellie Sakaguchl.
B Class Puss List, Division VIII
Nellie Miller, Violet Duncan. May
Rnnklns. Margaret Henderson, Paul
Harrison, Jean Pow. Elmer Holm,
Donald McDonald, Kathleen Dczall.
George Futa. Stanley Porter, Hobble
McDonald, George George. Helen
Helse, Ellen Wiles.
Division VIII — Passed, First Reader
Second Reader
Arthur Sakaguchl, Bcmice McDon
aid, Enid shankland. Molley Blaiu,
Bud Parker, George Stephenson. Lillian Dole, Margaret Luscombe Mar-
finret Jol.uslon.
On Trial—Jean Niblook.
Passed Second Primer t„ First Render—Florence. PattiMon, Mattie Maharg, Joseph Genest. Pauline Bowness,
Lloyd Hiii'sess. Ellsworth Ryan. Helen
McGlll. Lilian Webster, Jack Eassle.
Jnck Parrel, Mall Hong. Phyllis Jet-
treys. Alan Phillips, Joe Walkley, Alex
Williams,   'Wright    Spiers,   Chrlssie
Kh-a-toa,  -   CM.
Mlaio|, Cb.-nlo.l, dvfl,
Msekulesl   sat   Bleelrisal
July nd August     Bestakt- m asrii
AUCg EIWO, Attlat ~
Herald Office
iliitrlit'iiii'i -Malcolm
l-'roat, Alan Downey
Jack Parker.
On Trial—Leslie Kulinprt, Jean Mo-
Donald, Muruun-t Parrel.
Honor   RoIIb— Deporltaant—Moiu*y
lilulii.     Punctuality uud Iteguluriiy
Bern toe McDonald,   Proficiency—Florence Pattinson.
DlTlnlon X
Honor Holla — Proficiency—Robert Mulrhead; regularity and punctuality— Jessie Cassiily; deportment—
Marshall Md'horson.
Promoted tit Second Primer
Bobby Mulrliead, Billy HarrlBon, Jessie Strachan, Gladys Burton, Jlmmle
Dixon, Yuel Uutlirle, Kathleen Edmonson, Horace MuUin, Marshall McPlier-
Bon, Madlline Wise, Pauline Wise,
Donald Melnnes, Nancy McCrindle,
Bath McKowan.
Promoted to First Primer
Elliott Harris, Harry Walkley, Jen
sie Cassldy, Kathleen Shepherd, Ruth
Funning, Pat Harrison, Qeorge Heard,
Harold Porter, Robertlna Miller, Hazel Bowley, Wesley Chambers, Arthur
I-odge, Robert McGregor, Carr'e
Spence, Gerald Eye.
Promotion;, from Senior Third to
Ph limn en Belanger, Lucy Pascuzzo,
Frank Tito, Albert Johnson, Samuel
Shane, EBUIt Johnson, John Drew, Ernest l^uurle.
Promoted from Junior Trlrd te
Senior Third
Peter Brennan, Bert Laurie, Edgar
Sanderson, Bljly Taylor, Pearl Good-
erhani, Kenneth McNeil, Kenneth Bassett, Mack Horie, Leslie Sainsbury,
Jessi& Cassels.
Promoted from Senior Second to
Junior Third
Florence  Finley,    Frank  Brennan,
Jessie Tito. Grace Tlto. Frank Malone,
Millie Mlddleton, John Horie.
Promoted from Junior Second to
Senior Second
Josephine Pascuzzo, Hazel Williams,
Elsie Wood, Stephen  Magro  (missed
Promoted from First Render to
Second Reader
Number In class   12
Promotions   g
May Gooderliam, Mary MacDonald.
Annie  Moore, Carmela  Na-so,  Walter
Barrett,   Josephine Marapodi,   Hettle
Gard, Margaret Malone.
On trial—Kathleen Worthlngton,
Promoted from Second Primer to
First Header
Number In class   10
Promotions   g
Beuliih Hill, Thomas Moore, Edwin |
Haley. Slay Russell, Lillian Russell,
John Magro, Jose Blpfart, Clarence
Promoted from Flrsl Primer lo
Second  Primer
Number in Class ,  g
Promotions  7
Leslie Phillips, Rosle Agro. Sylvia
Hill. James Atchison. Dorothy Worthlngton, Miml Blefare, Clarence Johnson-
Promoted from Receiving Class
to First Primer
Number In class   10
Promot ions g
AtiRrlo Marapodi, Owen Haley, Billy
Whiting, Nora Malone. Rosle Blerare.
William Peslone.
Clly Council There Approached
and Feeling Is That Advantage Might Ensue
At a special meeting of the Pernie
city council held last week a conference was held with Engineer Donald,
of the Alberta-British Columbia Power Company. Limited, regarding the
supply or power to the city from the
Bull River power plant, now being Installed about seventf-en miles from
Fernie in a direct line.
After full consideration and explanations by Mr. Donald, the council ac-
cepted the proposition as made by the
power company, and us soon as Uie
details art- worked out, work on er-
ecttnfi lhe lines across the mountains
will be commenced. It Is expected
that the city will he able to make a
considerable saving In the cost of current, us well as being in a position to
supply a much greater amount of current for power thuu would he possible without a great additional cost ln
repairing und enlarging the steam
plant now In use-
It Is expected that a rate will be
secured at such a figure as to encourage the erection of small manufacturing plants In Fernie and vicinity.
With Coming of Irrigation in
Southern Alberta Vegetable
(ironing May He Undertaken .
So far canneries ln Canada have
been confined to the east and to British Columbia. But the extension of
Irrigation in Southern Albe>*ia and the
Introduction of intensive farming In
the ii rlgatlon tracts witch will follow the breaking u,p of the targe farm.!
will result in the greater production
of smalt fruits and vegetables. Tho
peu canning industry has already
being considered and will no doubt become established In due course. As
Is thu case with so many other Indus,
tries, Its advent is dependent upon
closer settlement and the availability
of labor. But every natural need
for the Industry will be present with
irrigation, and the canning industry
will develop wheu the time comes-
Thero is uo part of Canada which
can produce vegetables as can irrigated land In that district, for wltb
Intense sunshine, long summer days
and comparatively long season, vegetables are able to reach their maximum growth, very quickly, reducing
costs to a minimum.
Parlies who clipped the advertisement of the amendments to the Dominion Luxury Tax legislation appearing In tlu> Herald of last week, are
advised ol an error which occurred
ui tlie 1'.inpilution of the schedule,
and notice of which was not received till after the advertisement had appear! d in print. Cigar and cigarette
holders and pipes in excess of $2.50
should he listed under the heading of
a twenty per cent, tax Instead of the
fifteen per cent, tax ea In the advertisement.
Examinations for Discovery on
Behalf of Both Sides Took .
Place Last Week
Some progress has been made ln the
$50,000 libel action brought by Premier Oliver against R. T. Elliott, K,C„
of Vancouver, which arose, it will be
remembered, over the wrangling In
connection with the Dolly Varden
mine legislation. The parties In that
dispute Teached an amicable settlement, but not so with the Premier and
Mr. Elliott.
Early last week the Premier underwent examination for discovery
at tbe hands of H. A- McLean, KC,
acting for Mr. Elliott, and on Friday
Mr. Elliott wus examined for discovery by M. B. Jackson, acting for the
It was announced later that thc
suit would come to trial In Victoria
on Monday, June 28, at the Supreme
An alarm of fire was raised at For.
nle early last Wednesday morning
from the outskirts of the city, three
small houses, residences or a father
and two sons named Perry. Thoy
were frame structures, and were completely destroyed, entailing a loss In
all of about two thousand dollars. Being outsldo the city limits, the
fire brigade was handicapped by having to lay about twelve hundred feet
of hose to reach the tire from the
nearest hydrant. Chief McNlcholas
and hos men were promptly on hand,
but conl dnot save the buildings.
Yew Drops of "Fneiono," Then Lift
Corn Right OR
A tiny bottle of "I'reezone" costs to
little nt any drug a tort1; apply a few
drop! upon any corn or callus. Instantly it lions hinting, then shortly you lift
that bothersome com or callus right oil'
with your lingers.   Truly!   No humbug!
Pure Blood is
Secret of Health
TAKE NOTICE that The Consollda
ted Mining & Smelting Co. of Canada,
Ltd-, whose address is Trail, B.C., will
apply for a license to take and use 25
cubic feet per second of water out of
Mark Creek, which flows easterly and
drains Into St. Mary's River about
Marysvllle, B.C. The water will be
diverted from tlie stream at a point
near the Power House on the Mark
Creek Mineral Claim end will be used
for mining, milling and power purposes upon the land described as Concentrator Site on Lot No. 6626. This
notice was posted on the ground
on the 26th day of June, 1920. A copy
of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the "Water Act,
1914," will be died in the office of the
Water Recorder at Cranbrook, B.C.
Objections to the application may be
filed with the said Water Recorder or
with the Comptroller of Water Rights,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B-C,
within thirty days after the first appearance of this notice in a local
newspaper. The date of the first
■publication ot this notice ls July lst,
By E. G. Montgomery, Agent.
1-7 4t
Robt. Frame, Prop.
!it'sli Bread, Cakes, Pies
antl Pastry
Phone 17
Norbury Ave.      Opp City Hall
Kootenay Granite ft Mon*
■mental Co., Ltd.
General Stone Contractor* and
MOMBM-Ul Worfci
Trot Ik, lUleoa   P.0.but*tt
National    legitimate    Liquor
Production Lust Yenr Nearly 8,000,001) Gallons
Answering a question In the House
of Commons last week, Hon. Martin
Burrel stated than ten distilleries In
Canada made 2.636,000 gallons of II-
quor last year, and there was In stock
at tbo end of the year 6,693,000 gal
Ions. He could not r.ay what the con-
sumptl n was.
A clause in a bill Increasing the
penalty for Illicit stills from $100 to
$200 brought forth the information
that government agents dlscover-d 985
stills last year. In 1917-18 only 13
were found ln the Dominion, but they
had Increased enormously since then.
According to a 1920 amendment to
the Game Act It Is now compulsory
for ranchers who shoot deer or bear
which tbey find destroying property
ln the close season to report such killing to the local game warden or local provincial police within 24 hours.
Kor falling to do so, a Creston Valley
citizen was last week lined $26 and
costs, on a complaint laid hy the Provincial police.
The great majority of human ailments and diseases are due to impure
or Impoverished blood. Sometimes
this cause is direct, as In exoema or
skin eruptions. In other cases, auch
as organic diseases, the condition of
the blood Is the indirect cause. Among diseases such as Rheumattsm, In
all forms. Asthma, Bronchitis and Catarrh, Indigestion and Stomach Trouble, Nervous Disorders, Kidney and
Bladder complaints, Excema, Piles,
etc, the condition of the blood Is of
the utmost Importance.
There Is nothing like herbs to restore the blood to condition. In Wonder Health Restorer, a preparation
which Is sold ln Cranbrook by the
Cranbrook Book and Drug Co., is a
true herbal preparation, the formula
for which promises real and permanent relief from these diseases. This
remedy contains absolutely no alcohol or drugs. It does Its work solely through the wonderful medicinal
power of herb Juices. It Is not a patent medicine in the accepted meaning
of the term. It Is a herbalist's prescription which, tried for years, has
produced results that are simply marvellous. It Is safe, as It may be given to even a new-born babe without
danger. It is sure, as the testimony
of thousands ot those who have used
It certifies. It Is In a class by Itself
as a remedy, as it brought relief to
many who have tried drugs, hospital
operations and even the sorvlces of
medical specialists without avr.il.
W-onder Health Restorer may be secured ln Cranbrook at the Cranbrook
Drug and Book Co. The cost of
treatment Is nominal, amounting to
only IR cents a day for a month's
treatment. The results r.re beyond
all price. Ask for a copy of "The
Road to Health" which tells all about
the remedy/ and gives testimonials
whicli prove Its worth beyond all
Let ui supply you with your next
counter sales books. We have a complete line and prices are m low aa
tha out-of-town fellow will give you.
The Cranbrook Herald.
This By-Law Provides for the regulating and Issuing of Retail Beverage
Every person using or carrying on
trade of Retail Beverages made from
matt or hops or containing not more
than two and one-half per cent, proof
spirits, shall take out a periodical license for sume. This license is set
at $200.00 per annum.
All licenses to be Issued under this
By-law shall not exceed (10).
The licenses terminate ou the Ut
day of January In each year.
No person or corporation will be
allowed to hold more t: nn oue such
Xo license will be granted for any
building which does not contain at
least eighteen properly furnished
bed-rooms together with a well-appointed dining-room and the means of
furnishing travellers and others with
Xo license shall be granted for any
building In which such beverages are
to be sold until lt has 1 een Inspected
by the Chief ot Police-
Any person who sella or garters
such beverages heretofore mentioned
without having had granted to him
a license shall be subject to a penally
not exceeding the sum of $250-00.
Every person carrying en business
by virtue of this By-Law shall conduct in connection therewith a properly equipped Dining-room which Dining-room shall be carreld on under
tbe supervision of tbe holder ot such
license and by no other-
No license holder shall sell, give or
allow to be sold upon the preniis-es in
respect to which he is licensed any
such beverage as heretofore mentioned to any person or persons under the
age of twenty-one years, nor permit
such persons to remain in the room
where the sate of such beverages is licensed under a penalty of a sum not
exceeding $200.00 The onus of proof
of age under this By-Law ls upon the
person charged.
All licensed premises shall remain
closed between the hours of 12 o'clock
midnight Saturday and the hour of 7   when hereafter mentioned, keep to the
o'clock Monday morning and from 18]right hand side of the centre of the
o'clock midnight until 7 o'clock lu tho  street.
morning upon other days of Uie week.      When  meeting  another  vehicle  be
Provision, however, ls made that the shall pass such vehicle to the right
License Holder or his employees may I of the same.
remain ou the premises for oue hour      In overtaking any other vehicle be
after  tllfl   said  closing  time  for  the  shall i<ass to the left of the eald ve-
puritose of cloanlug up.
This Is a By-Law for the Regulating
of I'li.tllc Traflic, und enacts In part
US  follOHNl
It Is unlawful for any person to run
any bicycle, tryclcle or auto-cycle at
a greater speed thuu (10) miles per
lt Is unlawful for any person to use  PUrpoi
I hide and he shall not go or attempt
to go over to the right side ot the
overtake n vehicle.
When turning Into .mother street to
the left he shall go around to the intersection of tlie two streets and keep
to the right of the street Into which
he turns.
When turning into another street to
th* right he shall go around the corner at the right hand curb of thu
said street*
When stopping he shall stop at and
with the right hand side wheel of his
vehlclt   to  the  curb,  except   for  the
of slowing another vehicle,
ucii vehicle at night without having horse <«r pedestrian to cross his path
ttached in front a light of sufficient he shall not stop in any street except
strength und brilliancy to be visible near the right hand curb thereof and
at a distance of two "hundred 120G) so as not to obstruct nny crossing,
yards. and shall not at tiny time stop at otitis unlawful for any person to ride street at or on its Intersection with
any horse or drive any vehicle at a any other street except for the pur-
greater Bpeed than (10) miles por Pose .'foresaid,
hour through the streets of the city. On approaching any Intersecting
It ls unlawful for any person to street he shall extend his hand and
rhlu any horse or drive any vehicle arm horizontally in such 11 manner us
at a greater spped than six id milts to Indicate to all persons following,
per hour across any street Intersect- aproachlpg- passing or standing the
ion or in turning or rouudlug any direction In which he intends to pro-
street corner Within the city. ceed.
Persons  driving  or operating  any This By-Law conies  into effect on
vehicle shall at all times except as 1 the 15th day of July. 1920.
Calg&ry Exhibition
June 26th to July 3rd. 1920
SBXD FOR PRIZE LIST       -       -       ENTKIES CLOSE JUNE 14th
Special  Passenger Kales (p-tn all  -.oints In Alberta Saskatchewan,
and British Columbia east of Golden on Main Line and Nelson
on Crow's Nesl
Changing Plane:
In Mid-MIr
Special Features
Climax of Dangerous Sports
Camda's Crick Military Band
E. J. DEW EV. President      Manager, E. L. RICHARDSON
House Furnishings For Sale
The complete house furnishings of Mrs. Robert
Kellick, contained in her residence, Garden Avenue, are
offered for private sale. The furniture and household
goods offered are strictly high grade, and the whole will
be offered for sale privately. Slay be viewed between
hours as follows: From 10a.m. to 12 noon; 2 p.m. to 6
p.m.; 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
House and two lots for nale. complete with furtilshiugs It desired.
A Pleasant Drink
FERNIE BEER is the best beverage made, for business
professional men, for weak persons, everybody,
everywhere, this beer is hale refreshment for wholesome thirst.
Fernie-Fort Steele Brewing Co.
WALTER HARWOOI)     -     Manager     -     FERNIE, B.C.
Ttr-Tffl-' j-:----. :-* ?-*—■-^3- ~-fc=
I Cranbr
I Korem
T      Phone  li"
sy\»sst^mi.t^m.tt\\ftm ,r\f,tti
ook Cleaners and Dyers
I'.   W.   WILMS,   .Manager.
oreinost Cleaners and Dyers of Everything
VP*Afi ettJIft mtlttiimtjlfi mss/lfi m^ m/U 11W1
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
Offices, Smelting and Refining Department
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper and Lead Orel
Producer* of Gold, Silver, Copper, Bluestone, Pig Lead and
Zlne "TADANAC" Brand.
Patronize - Home - Merchants Thursday, July I. 1030
Canadian Currency
WB ACCEPT CANADIAN CUR- |llcr*engin»   Crops   from .This
CANADIAN STUDENTS AT   !     Section Necessitate Better
W( occupy nil mis building
Girls can earn ail their board,
room aud carfare by outside   work   secured
through our Employment Dept,
here is pleasant arifl prqtlt-
ahle. onr catalogue desortb-
es fully our complete and llm-
rougli courses and methods
and unequalled equipment.
Ask ror ii and FREE copy of
"Expert Business Punctuation."
ffiusincoj College
wan which is combined the
SlMikuni- F.\|:t*rl Srh.ml of Uu'slnoss,
M   M   lll*it.K\
■' When   In   Spokane   Make
It the
The Hotel Willi a IVmmu-
t'ouvenleul to Kvi-rytlilntST
Very   Moderate   Kates
Shipping: Facilities
(Creston Review)
After   beinR   hung   up   for   severul
weeks, due to the fact tiiat the 0. P.
It. had to make a re-survey of their
trackage, it was only last Priday that
| the   Creston  [Fruflt  Growtrfc'   Union.
i Ltd. received definite word from ihe
i railway company us to the exact site
I aUoted for the new Union warehouse
j at Krlckson.      Now that every detail
| Ims been arranged in that connection,
j materials ordered for I ill mod la to dot-
| (very and builders .secured lo got at
j (he   work   immediately,  some   details
us to Uie new structure nn available
j    Plana which   were   prepared some
time ago  call   for a   warehouse  that
| for the present will he one story, lOd
i x -10 feet, on n Hjtf Just about opposite the present  Rt'lckBOii station, nl
: which point the railway company will
hiatal the requisite r;ickane aeroinmo-
tlallon.     For ist^ti ii is not projMJaed
to  devote  much  atentlon  to  the  Interior finish, but   if the ex p» rim en I
ai tin  Compton nocking, shed wiih a
j plastered Interior this winter proves
that this son of finish Is suitable for
UtornKo conillllona, thon  It   Is  likel.v
plaster will be utilised on Ihe inside
construction,     Specifications call for
construction that will permit ol ec-
onomical  enlargement    of    thr  new
warehouse in any direction.
Work on the new building Is to he-
gln at once, it is understood.
 --*>*■ --	
..htaimjsiiincj m:w
park along iiaxkf-
wiminimi mm: road
A   Dominion   Park   has  been   entail-
IIslied alone lho new nunff-Wlndor-
men highway, lo he known as the
Kootenay Park. A porioln of the
j lainl has been transferred to the Dora-
I nion by the province of llrltlsh Columbia, and a portion of the railway
belt will be Included.
S. A. Spoors has Just been notified
by tl"- ll. <*. Masonic (it-ami l*odge
of bis appointment as D. D, G. H, for
District No. s. which embraces ull
the lodges lu Kast Kootenay. for the
ensuing term. This Is only the second lime in the history of the Creston
lodge that one of its members has
boen favored wltb Ihis honor.
If It's Job priming you ure lu need
uf, telephone tha Herald aud let our
solicitor call; We are at your service
witli an oijiilpi-it'iit second to none In
the Province. Buy ut bome end help
!inh#» I'mnhronk a bhreer nltf
your brain
works like a
dog with three
legs walks—
you need
Arrival & Departure of Trains
(-ran, Arrive
Montronl, Calgary ..   dally 12.10 p.m.
Medicine Hot,
Oalgury, Local ilaily ex. Him. s.:io p.m.
Klmberley dnily ex Sim 3.10 p.m,
Qolden mul Luke
Windermere.Woil. & am. 3-30 p.m.
'Co Leave
Spokane, Vaiiconvei-..Bally 1220 p.m.
Calgary, Mocl-
elno Hut Local Dally ex Him. 0,45 a-iii.
Klmberley ... Dally ex Sun. 7.or, a.m.
Lake Windermere
& (kilileii...M<iu. & Tliiire, 9.00 am.
NOTE.   I'ruiiliinuk  lime In one hour
later In eaeti ease of arriving und
(i. 'I'. MOIR,
Wholesale and  Itetail
Made ot clear cellar, Ue In,
Illicit, mill nlrcd.    Will laxl
t'„i- yearn.    All she., kept In
Telephone •■ r« Ltd.
HEPATOMA removes (all Stotieu
corrects Appendicitis in 24 hours
without pain, Keg I fit ered under
Pure Food and Drug Aet. JUDO
Solu  Manufacturer
MUS.    GKO.   N.    AKMAS
Box 11)711 M0 lib Ate. S.
S»Hl.ut(iiiu. Mask.
Mrs, Ureen St MncKIuuou
l'h>*i«lnoN nud Surgeons
Ottltc   ut   residence,   Armstrong
[    Forenoons   9.oo to iouo
Afternoons   2.00 to    4 U0
!    Evening*  7-10 to   8 So
11     Sundays       2.30 to    4 30
UK. P. 11. HUES
Ottli-t) lu tlliunun Bloelt
0 to   Vi.  tt.iu
1 to    6  p.m
An active brain must
have pure blood, not
poisoned with products
of indigestion—or liver
and kidney laziness.
Lwi-.t Sele •( Amr Metfcbe la Ue Werld.
l*U«f«r»-MrtieCu--4t. la but, ISc, Wc
vancouver visitors
exvecto to spend
week-end  here
1'iirly ol' Fifty Vjumiiiver Hoard
ol' Truth' Jlcml.rrs  Kx|N>cl
In Make ki.olriiuy Trip
It is expected tlmt Hie full qiioUl
of fifty members or the Vuncoiiver
Una nl nf Trado will be on bnnd when
the tlino arrives for the project ed
l-.ast ICoolenny lour next month. This
trip te along lhe same Hues as thoI
lours that haw- nlrotldj boon niadn by
Vuncoiiver bnord ot initio meinhcru ofj
other districts, sue has the Okauai-an
Valley, the Port <!eorge district, anil
northern B. C. The date on which
the Kiisi Kootenay tour will open lias
heen fixed for July 11. antl ihe iHnoi'-
iiry culls for the return to the eity on
July 31. Fifty reservations arc i> .
lap provided for. and uo dlfllmitty is
expect ed to tilling the roitor of vlnl- j
tors. The preliminary lltnery, as reproduced below, calls for a stay in
Cranbrook rrom 8*30 p.m., Saturday,
.Inly 17. llll il n-m.. Monday, July 10
From this point tlie vialtors will proceed up the Whidertnere aud Columbia Valleys to Golden, and return to
Vancouver via the main line. Cities
and towns all along the route are preparing to extend tbe glad hand to the
visitors, among whom It will be found,
nre many substantial business men
of the Coast metropolis.
Leaving Vancouver 7.1.1 a.m. Sunday, morning, July llth, und visiting
Trail. Slocan City, New Denver, Denver Canyon. Sandon and Kaslo, the
party will reach Nelson the following
Thursday, July 22, at 9.30 a.m.
Leave Nelson, Friday, 0.30 am
Arrive Kootenay Landing, 11 a.m.
Leave Kootenay Landing, 11-30 a.m.
Arrive Fernle, ti p.m.
Leave Fernie, Saturday, 6.OS p.m-
Arrive Cranbrook, 8.30 p.m.
Leave ('ranbrook, Monday, 9 a.m.
Arrive Luke Windermere, 0.08 p.m.
U'livo Lake Windermere, Tuesday,
6.45 u.m.
Arrive Golden, 11.15 a.m.
Arrive Vancouver, 9 am., Wednesday.
A rustic oeMn cam? will be ertab-
Hahed tkls simmer oa the shore at
Lake Windermere, which should kelp
to popularize oat of tbe moat beautiful dlatrleU ln British Columbia.
From the alte of the Oamp, roade
and tralla radiate to tbe Canyons
formed by the creeks, which In turn
are fed from the icefields capping
tne surrounding mountains. From
this centre lt will be comparatively
easy to visit tbe spectacular Horaa
Thief Qlacler with Its great ice cava,
and the still more spectacular Lake
of the Hanging Glaciers, where five
great loe rivers melt Into one marvelous lake.
Between the main line of the
Kockles and the subHtdtar) but
equally spectacular Belklrk Range
Ilea a long and beautiful Valley
travessed by two rivers, the Columbia and tha Kootenay, which
eventually after curious turds and
twists unite their sircaro-*, far to tbe
aouth. In this Valley half way between Qolden on Ibe main Hue of
Ue Canadian Pacific Railway and
Cranbrook on the Crow's Nest
■ranch Ilea Lake Windermere, a
•warm water lake over ten miles In
E" ngth and from one to three miles
breadtb. The lake In surrounded
,_/ bench land, much of which has
l-raoantly been transformed 1 irri-
ftttloa Into good farm land; behind
the benches are the foothills and
'then the towering, Jagged mountains
typical of this region. Thiuugb a
gap such aa that of Horse Thief
.Creek one sees the peaks capped
.toy eternal snow, and wltb the aid
•f auto and pony oue can drive
and ride on the same day from a
'eitlle HUtnmerland to the toot of
lmmeuee glaciers. Radiating from
tbe lake Into the surrounding mountains are creeks wblcb have carved
out Canyons for themselves through
rocky precipices, and along these
canyons are mountain roads and
trails made to the silver and lead
mines of the Selkirk.*, or for tbe
hunter and tourist over the passes
of the Kockles. Two Interesting hot
springs are within easy access-
Fairmont to ths south, and Sinclair
Hot Springs In the Sinclair Canyon,
to the north. At the Sinclair Hot
Springs a concrete swimming bath
has been built which attracts many
visitors ln the summer season on account of the curative properties of
lhe water.
The peninsula on which Lake
Windermere Camp has been located
has already a well established nine
hole golf course, and owing to Its
pleasant terraces of shady treea and
Its sandy beaches ls ideally situated
for a summer vacation. In addition
to golf, bathing and boating, mountain pontes of laeal breed are available far riding Uo trails, aad Ua
astghborlng *ffl»*«e of Invermere has
• »f ago wlU a flwt ot ■utoim^li»
Rustic Cabin Camp being built to open up a new tourist resort in the Canadian Rockies at
Lake Windermere, B.C.
for the excellent roads of the Valley.
lu several ef tbe creeks and smaller
lakes within easy reach good Trout
Ilshlng in season may be had. The ,
wetter of Lake Windermere Itself ls
too warm for trout, though lt contains countless spawn fish, many of
large slse.
Among the many expeditions easy
to accomplish are those up Toby
Creek, Sinclair Canyon and Horse
Tblef Creek. Nine miles up tbe
Canyon Toby Creek Is spanned by a
spectacular bridge three hundred
test above the bed of the stream,
uniting roads on utthet side so that
a highly Interesting round trip ride
of eighteen miles can be made from
Lake Windermere Camp. Beyond
tbe bridge Ue road leads in the direction of Earl Grey or vwlls Pass
to Kootenay Lake with the welt
known silver-lead Paradise Mine at
an elevation of 1,000 feet on the
Horn Ttarfef Crsek is an easy gateway to a very Interesting glacier
country. One oaa drive by auto for
eighteen miles, altar which there la
a pony trail leading direct up towards Horse Thief Creek with a new
trail to Ue wonderful Lake of Ue
Hanging Glaciers. Or one can
branch up Maokensle Gr-eek to Iron
Cap, where on a ridge at aa
elevation of 10,000 feet one has a
magnificent panorama of 100 miles
of snowclad peaks. Sueh trips of
course Imply Ue necessity of camping out for a night or two.
Sinclair Canyon ean be reached by
automobile, being about 16 miles by
road from Lake Windermere Camp.
Here there Is a popular hot springe
swimming pool, with pronounced
curative qualities. The Banff-
Windermere road bas now been built
through the Iron Gates (Irotnstalned
cliffs of enormous slse) to the Summit of the Brisco Range, where there
ls eicellent fishing In season at
Miriam Lake.
Very interesting are the Hot
Springs at Fairmont, bubbling up on
a rocky terrace ln an amphlUeatrs
of mountains. South west of Lake
Windermere, Ue road to Fairmont
passes through aa Indian Reserve
consisting of prosperous farms.
For bathing and boating, the
waters of Laks Windermere are
Idea). The summer temperature
averages about N* and the water ls
crystal clear. There are severe' Islands in Ue Lake, each tempting the
explorer. The Columbia River Itself
ls full of charm, winding through a
mate of forest at Ue base of Ue
The fishing In Ue lakes and
streams is beat tn Spring or early
Summer or In Ue Fall. The surface water of Ue lakes Is apt to be
too warm In July for Ay fishing, and
Ue streams are muddy wiU melting
snow. In aaason, however, there Is
excellent trout fishing for Instance
at Fish Lakes or ln Dutch Creek,
while Premier Lake to the south ls
remarkable for landlocked salmon
which have been caught up to 14
pounds In weight.
Lake Windermere Camp is on the
shores of a promontory which bas a
four year old golf club. Ue course
of which le available for visitors ta
mor who does not receive a card before iho end of June or early iu July
should apply for one either to Hie
Reboot teacher in hte school district,
to the department of Agriculture of
his province, or to the Dominion Bureau of Statistics, Ottawa.
It Is the aim of the Dominion and
Provincial statistical authorities to secure an annual return from every Individual fanner hi tin Dominion. Tbe
issue of trustworthy annual agricultural Blnttstics is Important for all
classes of inttrests in Canadn, but to
none Is it of greater importance than
io farmers themselves, who otherwise
carry in their industry In the dark,
aud arc liable to he victimized hy unscrupulous traders. Xo individual
returns are published, and the information collected Is not used In any way
for taxation purposes.
Mmitimn KesiHurum
Meal* al All Hoars
Cigars, Cltfiiretti-H and Candy
Opposite the Batik of Commerce
\   1> It. iV. A. TER01E   |
J   (uui]iliell-Munuiu(r Block   I
I Phone »; I
) Ofllce Hours »io 12; I lo 5 p.m. I
lteun.dellli.--r and Repairs a
111 Pitii i
ar tin
>.nt   ttt
u,i.l.-.J tunny
for Merve ..ml nmlntlncr««e» ' >;-
n'fonltt win build you up, iihIh.
U, at drug stum "■ 1 y ■ inllonrec;
YasBCoisi i nm ..t .*. 1,1 t -aih,it ji
The ('. M. Fasselt Co., Inc.
Knximora, Metallurgists
cii.'mlst..., Assayers
Laboratory Supplies
*|?.*H>-3II-8I3  Wall  Street
Amongal the statistical reforms accomplished or inaugurated by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics, established In litis, none Is of more Importance than that which ls concerned
with agriculture, the lending Industry of Canada. To farmers It Is of
supreme importance to know what areas aro hetriK devoted to particular
crops iu their own und other countries, liow such crops tiro being extended or withdrawn rrom cultivation,
and what Is the volume of production
in ono season as compared with another. They should, by means of ac-
curat* Information on those points, be
able to form their own Judgment as
to Hie local crops likely to prove the
most remunerative- Similarly, a
knowledge of ibe niimbtrs of farm IIvt
stock, and wybllier Ibese are lnereus-
Ing or decreasing from year to year,
is Important to all dealers; and is at
least of oqtinl importance lo breeders and producers.
During the past three years the annual agricultural statistics-of the Dominion have bi.cn based on returns of
areas sown and numbers of livestock
on the farm, collected from Individual farmers In the month of June. The
information is obtained by means of
a simple cardboard schedule, which Is
distributed to farmers through the agency of the rural school teachers and
children. The cards, when completed, arc first sent to the Provincial
Oovernment, which, after hnvlng them
sorted Into districts, transmits them
to tho Dominion Bureau of Statistics
at Ottawa for final compilation.
As schedules are now being distributed for the collection of ihis year's
returns of the ureas sown and the
numbers of farm animals, It Is desirable to call the serious attlutlon of
farmers to tbe duty ot filling) up tbe
simple schedule required.     Any fat-
Tho liquor confiscated by the city
of Fernle authorities in the W. J. Kerr
case recently was shipped Inst week
to tiie Coast by the government authorities, without waiting for the np:
peal to he beard.
"They evidently needed tho booze
badly down there," says tht Fernle
Free Press, referring to the matter,
"as it was shipped by express ul a cost
of lt least $700 more than It could
have heen BOitl by fast freight, and
the time saved by expressing would
not have been more thun five days.
The appeal will come beforo Judge
Thompson iu July, nnd the belling Is
even or better Hint the confiscation
will prove Illegal. If the court orders the restoration of the liquor,
oltlior the government or the eity will
he out about $2,000 In cold cash, Bv-
erylinily seems (o he working for tbe
express company these days."
In the process of getting the most
out of the back yard garden, many
amateur gardeners have overlooked
tho cultivation of small fruits.
ITresh ft nil on the table hus become almost a luxury. The high prices which tbeso fruits are commanding, Mid thtlr growing scarcity ou
the m"t'kot, are due largely to lack of
help and tho enhanced cost of picking
and transportation.
The growing of raspberries, enr-
.auts and gocseberrlea is very slm-
,-le, and their value both for use ns
fresh fruit und for bakltifl nud preserving purposes, should make their
cultivation much moro extensive.
Chere aro uo fruits that respond more
quickly to good treatment, und they
will also stand a considerable amount
of neglect- Large and .productive
bushes, however, can only be expected when they aru given proper attention.
Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross"
are Aspirin—No others!
II you don't see the "Bayer Cross"
on the tablets, refuse them—they ars
not Aspirin at all.
In.-iwt on genuine "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin" plainly stamped with the safety
"Buyer Cross —Aspirin prescribed by
pbysiciiins lor nineteen years aud proved
aafe by millions for Headache, Toothache, Earache, Rheumatism, Lumbago,
Colds, Neuritis, and Pain generally.
Handy tin boxes of IS table ts—also
larger "Bayer" packages. Made in
Aspirin ia the trade mark (registered
la Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaeetieacidester of Sallcyllcacid.
While it is well known that Aspirin
mi-.in.-t Buyer manufacture, to assist the
Sublic ugaillHt Imitations, the Tablets of
sycr Company, Ltd., will be stamped
wltb  thtir general  trade  mark,  tbe
"■WW «!•■■."
Tin eitV'ci of the lumber scarcity,
und its antecedent, the depletion of
the forest, is being felt by the ambitious householder who undertakes his
own repairs or improvements. Costa
of material aro rapidly mounting, and
tho expffuso entailed causes a delay
in making repairs.
In many cases, however, tho necessity for ropnlrs is due to delay In protecting woodwork. Hy Uie use of
paint, much of the labor and expense
of renown! would be obviated. It Is
remarkable how little thought ls given to the protection of wood where It
1 is exposed to the weather. The alternate   absorption   and   drying  out  of
Fire Chief McNIcholas has tendered
his resignation to the Fernle city
council, owing to friction between
himself and Mayor Henderson, regarding authority over the department.
Forwarding  and  Distributing
Agent for
Lethbrldge and GnenktU CmI
Imperial Oil Co.
Dlstrbntlon Can a Specialty.
I'liiyjnu- tmtt Transferring
Olven prompt attention
Phone 13
moisture nre conducive to decay. By
[minting Hie woodwork, moisture te
excluded and the life of the wood Will
ho greatly lengthened.
Phone 8T.U
Norbury Ave, next te City Hall
Subscribe for the Herald. 12 year I KKAl) TIIK 1IKKALD, IUM A TBAB
Market Reports
Farmers want to keep
track of price* of produce
and livestock ln the chief
markets of the continent.
Businessmen want to know
what the etock markets Are
doing; how the exchange
rats' stands, end they want
these reports hot from the
The rally New* puhlialittn
a complete leaded wire market report service ln addition
to local and dlitrlct repartii.
Its readers get them «v»ry
day, a few hours nfter pib-
11 cation.
Mall    Yeuf    tuboerlptlen    T -Jay,
Rates   by   Mall*   a   month,   w" > i
a Year 96.00.
The Daily News
MttON,   I.C.
Perhaps you can epual the performance ol the SPECIAL SIX--but
you can never EXCEL it!
I llMni-li wlieelbiiRC.     Plv<!-i>as«enger ,-,o h.p.   Intormodlite trananHtlun
(li'iiulne leather upholstery. Cora Urea.
-.. .- ... fihrtn    DhnnA    Vn      C.I
Itedideuce Plume No. 40
Shop Plione No, -Ut Thursday, July 1, 19-.0
PA6E      FIVE
There In now only one kind of milk
canned in British Columbia. Ii lal
Wen- it not for the tact that Pacific
Milk rom..:ends Itself for quality and
mil oral flavor, ii would not be right
to ask people to use It In preference
tn milk can nod in the East. But aa
it senilis. Pacific Milk is preferable
in most people on its-i.ieriis. in addition, ii Is 11 British Columbia product which helps io keep money at
factory at Ladder, B. ('.
filiate fuming Rome
l.k-eustd by Provincial Uovt.
Maternity and (leueral Niirsliif;
Massage snd Kent Cure. Highest
References, terms moderate
Apply MrB. A. Crawford, Matron
Phone IM I' 0 Box 845
Address (tardea Ave. Cranbrook
By-Law Changes
'Are Important!
Synopsis of New City Statutes j
I'll 1)11 shed  Elsewhere In
This Issue
The Herald prints iu this Issue]
ii synopols of two bylaws recently
beforo tbe Council. Each in Im-;
portnut in its own sphere, tine relates to some further regulation
of tho life of the city along social
lines that Is deemed necessary, and1
iln1 second to Ihe safety of
life and limb in the public streets.
In lhe case of tin; lirst named, Bylaw No. 180, regulating the Issuance
iif licensee for ihe sale of beverages
by retail, the licensing requirement
applies only to places sellinp by
retail bev. rages made from bops,
or malt, ur containing not more than
two and one-half per cent, proof spirits. The periodical license of $200
will not be required of places carry-
on the sale of soft drinks or "drinkable liquids" of tliis nature  only-
By-taw \... ls7 regulates public
irnilli on the city streets, lu addition to iho changes brought about by
the Impending change in tht rule of
the road in the interior of the province, there are other requirements In
tin Interests of public safety that
motorists especially would do well to
refresh tlieir memories oh.     There Is
for instance a ten-miles-per-hour
speed limit within the city limits,
whllo at the street intersections this
Is reduced further to six miles
per hour. With the change In thc
rule of the road coming on tbe 15th
ofhext month, it is imperative that
these regulations be lived up to, otherwise it Is far from Improbable that
enme serious accidents may result.
Over six thousand tons of ore was
received from all sources at the Trail
smeller of the Consolidated Mining
and Smelt big "Company of banada
Limited for tho week ending June 21,
as follows:
Mine and Location Gross Tons
Emerald, Salmo     35
Josle, Rossland  U38
North  Star,  Klmberley          35
O.tHwa, Slocan City     70
Sully. Bep'mrdell  ...     i4
Silver SUtiuj d. Vancouver .   o .    30
SunnysM"   Mock   Ci.ek	
tympany  Mines   6250
Whitewater   '37
The Cranbrook Dlstr'ct Rod and
(Inn Club will hold a general meet-
inc In the City hall tomorrow. Friday evening. July 2. the orgt'nlzatlon
having business of importance to
consider and desiring n full attend
anCe of members.
The charming eity of Victoria, on
Vaucouvet Island, the portal to Ibe
Pacific, tbe ocean gateway to the
Orient. Is one of the most favored
spots In tbe world In beauty ot situation, equability of climate aud mag*
OlDceore of scenery. Surrounded by
water on three sides, tbo city Is situated In a setting of low-lying
wooded bills, In a foreground or tbe
loftier ranges of tbe Inland Cascade*.
Acro«s the Ge.-rulan Si raits, the
Olympian range Is distinctly visible
Ibe crowning glory ot the scene being
Mount Baker, whlcb lifts Its dazzling
cone In solitary splendor, to a height
Ol 11,000 feet
Victoria Is recognized as possessing one of tbe flneat climates fn the
world. Tbe winters aro very mild
and tbe summers cool. In May and
June Victoria Is especially enchanting wltb the gardens of roses, hedges
of laurel, bushes of sweet briar. In
Ibe stately groves, the air Ib laden
wltb tbe pungent odor of tbe pines,
Tbe city Is approached through a
rbaunel of wooded Islands. On the
left stretches tbe harbor, sheltering
craft (rom all climes. Directly In
front, behind a crescent-aba pod embankment, the KmpifHH hotel stands j
out from tts surroundings of lawns
aid gardens, This stately C.P.R.
hotel could not better have Interpreted ihe character of the city.
Victoria Is tbe new home-centra for
hundreds of English folk, a reminder
•I the British lalaa In Canada.
■llihliU   avtaua, wtth   Un   tovely
«5cet\e -Beacon. Hill Park, Victoria
homes and enclosed gardens, ts one
of the most picturesque winding
driveways 0i the city.
To lho motorist, Victoria Is the
gateway to the land of pleasure, for
Vancouver Inland is enterlaced by
miles of excellent roads and pleasant scenes. There are many places
of Interest—tho Dominion Experimental farm al llu/iui. Day, the high
explosives wriVks at James Island;
tha Uf cement plant at Tod Inlet:
the provincial prlsoo farm; the naval
station at Esquimau; the cesbopbepl*
cal and meteorological observatories,
and numerous mountains and lakes,
Tbe trip over the Mahahat Mountain
Is oie of the most famous expeditions
ihe tourist can embark upon.
Within easy access to the city are
Imminentble beaches A pleasant
memory phture is the view obtained
from the yacht fllubhouao overleak*
Ins Cadboro bar.—C &
(Continued from Page Oue)
They were like the mighty men of
old. Most of the contractors and
workmen were Irish or Scotch or Canadians or Americans, and wages
were but a dollar a day und plain
food and a tent or log cabin to sleep
in. They were Iron men. 100 per
cent, efficient, and they built the finest rail trunsport with n speed and
at n cost which the World will never
know again.
"The transformation of the Continent followed In the wake of the
railroad builders, and thai transformation was the greatest and best the
World has ever known. The railroads exploited the wealth ot a continent und In two generations the
population of the United States nnd
Canada grew four Told and their
wealth twenty fold. It was thn vision and Indomltuble courage and per-
severance of the pioneer railroad
builders made this marvellous transformation of a continent possible.
The Gospel of Karl Murx had nol
then corrupted ihe aouls and blasted
the energies of the workers. England uud Holland und France and
Germany freely loaned credits and
confidence to the American railroad
builders. It wns European credits
and unhampered Government regulation that made the gjldlronlnR of
tbe American continent with railroads possible.
There wero great and able men
In Congress then and they gave every
help to the railroad builders. The
nation reaped the reward. There
were railroad scandals and railroad
manipulations by the financiers but
those but slightly dim the glory of
the great achievement. Little men
and Socialistic clamor made laws and
regulations later on for the railroads
which blasted their credit and demoralised them. The nation has
paid the penalty by nn Increase lu
blllious in costs of trunsport und consequently in cpbts of living, and coats
of transportation must be Increased
another 30 per cent, if the gcgoral
public wish to see the railroads restored to their proper efficiency.
"I shall never forget tbe first time
I climbed a mountain In Western
Washington. I stood on the edge of
precipice looking Westward, some
fi 000 feet above boo level. Above
is lip blll-i vatlll o.n heaven .'.nd'a
brilliant noon dny sun. Not a cloud
rested over the brow ot tbe glorious
Mount Tacoma, called Rainier by my
Seattle friends. The Indians bad
known it for countless generations as
Tncomn, the Mother of tbe nourish
lug breast. Seven and twenty glaciers are hidden in Its bosom and
from thence flow the fertilizing
streams and rivers which lend such
picturesque beauty to this State, culled the father of the country.
It really was a pity that tbe old
and significant name* of thla wondrous mountain has not been retained. There are loftier mountains, for
Tacoma or Rainier ls only 14,000
feet above the sea level, but none so
sublimely beautiful to gaze upon,
towering into the skies and overshadowing like a descended God the thousand lesser moutain tops that hide
their diminished heads In the hoary
"Far away to the northwest rose
the myriad snowy mountain tops of
the Olympics, dazzingly beautiful in
the purple noonday sun. Still further away to (he Southwest Mount
Flood cold be faintly seen and-occasionally we got glimpses of the Columbia with Its waters dancing In the
sunlight, and still further away and
far beyond a sea of forest clothed
hill und dale and valley and mountain
rolled the dark blue waters of the
Pacific. There was also an occasional glimpse of Puget Sound with Its
wooded Isles and shores, a perfect region of enchantment. Yet It was not
Rainier or the Olympics, nor Mount
Hood, nor the dark blue sea,'nor the
rolling rivers that fascinated most.
Far ns the eye could range, far as
the finest field glass could carry human vision, the whole landscape was
covered with the finest primeval forests which ever nourished In this
strange world of ours. Thero they
grew before our eyes, giant firs towering 3ft feot high, often ton or fifteen feet tn diameter. Yonder, deep
in the glens und valleys, were cedars
more ancient than those of Lebanon,
cedars tbat wore old when tbe mighty
Julius fell, or were in tholr youth
when Moses crossed tbo Red Sea.
Here were spruce and hemlock nnd
tamarack nud ash nnd elder, akin to
no forest growth of the Eastern hemisphere. And thoso vast dense forests stretched from California to Al*
aska and clothed every hill and valley and precipice and the thousand
beautiful Isles that form Ihe wondrous nchipnlago bet ween Puget
Sound and Atnslui. The Douglas Kir
of this country is the king of trees.
1 have seen ll grow straight nnd tall
and strong on mountain tops, 7,00ft
feet above aeo level. I have aeon It
perch itself beside (be sea in the crevice of the rocks, where apparently
there was no soil to feed It, yet It
lived nnd grew and sent Its roots
deeper and deeper and forced tbe
rocks to yield It food and protection. Nothing Is more amazing than
to see -giant fir, cedar and spruce
trees thus grow ou tbe tempest torn
rocks shelving slopes of the Islands
of tho Pacific Northwest. The more
barren, the more rocky the location
the stronger, the hotter, and the finer
In every way the fir. cedar and spruce
become. 8pruce that will mature In
300 years In rich lands aad sheltered
We have the largest and most varied stock in town — suitable
for St. Joseph's Creek or Premier Lake.
along and gel  pictures of some of the finest scenery in the world.
PRESCRIPTIONS. — Mr. Agnew, our new Manager, will give them his
prompt aud personal attention.
Day Phone 74
Night Phone 26
If yon are In the out-of-town district, drop us • letter or card and
anything you wunt in our line will be sent by return mall or express.   We give special attention tn out-of-town orders.
lint SUNDAY HOURS ARK 4 lo 5 P. M. and 8 to » P. M.
valleys will take two to three thousand years to reach their prime when
they shoot ont of the crevices of rocks
nnd are swept by ocean blasts and
linve to draw nourishment from tbe
air. It la from such spruce that thn
wings of ail-craft get their best material.
"II in from the DouElaii Fir thus
grown beside tbe sea tbat the best
turpentine ls collected. $100 0"
worth of turpentine and roein can be
collected from an acre of fir trees annually by the simple device ot tapping the sap, as the maple tree is tapped for sugar, and fir Is helped and
not hurt by the tapping. The turpentine Is almost In tbe nature of
a disease In the blood of the tree.
In escaping lt often bursts the bark
of tbe tree and so Injures It. It relieves the tree to tap lt three feet
from the ground and tbe tapping can
continue for centuries. German scientists have Jong known this and they
have transplanted baby fir trees to
Bavaria and other German States und
nre making the best turpentine and
other extracts from the transplanted
firs of the Pacific Northwest.
"But let me go back to the noonday ln my youth's summer when I
tirst beheld tbe mountains and thc
forests, the seas and skies of this
cflchanted land. The forests were
everywhere, for even trees seemed
to grow of eternal snow and Ice. The
coloring of the woods and the purple
noonday light on the waters and
snowy mountain tops made the whole
vast panorama look like scenes trom
fairyland. It was a primeval World,
beautiful as at Creation's dawn. It
was grand, It was sublime, It was
awe-inspiring. That day will live tn
my memory and dearer now than
ever because that vision of terrestlal
beauty has vanished for ever.
"Civilization Is felling these glorious forests so fast that almost two-
thirds of them have vanished. In
twenty years more the rest will be
gone save where protected in National parks or forest reserves. I motored out through the glens and valleys
where I had seen those woods nol
so long ago. They were all gone.
Stocks and stumps of trees and debris and desolation were all I now saw
on every side. Far as the eye could
range, speeding at forty miles an
hour, no^a fir, spruce, cedar or hemlock was loft standing. The Whole
country looked far more desolate
than the devastated lands I motored
over lu France after the armistice.
'True, these forests have gone in
build the homes and factories nnd
ships and cities of the World, mid
labor and capital have been enormously benefitted by their exploitation, but alt that does not make thte
country look any less desolate.
Three-fourths, or probably niu-*-
tenths of these cut over lands were
never destined for any other purpose
than forest culture. The land can
grow nothing but trees nnd berries-
nor can It feed anything hut gume ur
goats. Bill it Ih not being re-planted
and In twenty years more nil those
noble forests will he gone und (be
whole country will he as desolate as
the Sahara save for the fisheries nud
for ihe few small patches of bottom
'■iiids whlcb can he cultivated
"I never hefore realized llll ihis
visit to the greut liimherinn regions
of the Pacific Northwest the nmnzlng
rapidity with which the forest resources of America are being destroyed. Half the foreets Imve disappeared In thirty years. At the
present rate thay will all he In another twenty. Consumption la now
lour fold graatar than Ian yoara ago.
The tragedy uf the wur speeded their
destruction, Newspapers eat up four
or five million tona of forest growth
yearly. Kvery palatial ship that
salh the seas has added tu the det-
tructlon of these forests. The whole
World Is In need of the wood or lumber or pulp or the cedar poles or flag
staffs thai formsd these forests. And
consumption will pay any price to get
them Ther-*? is no thought bf conservation or replanting. The Finns
aud Jap!-, the Austrians, Scandnav-
lans and Italians have no Interest In
perpetuating these forests or In replanting the cut over lands. Nor do
the bankers and manufacturers, nor
the transportation companies seem to
care. This Is tholr harvest tlir.e and
Ihey are reaping bfp profits and will
reap t?iore.
".Meanwhile rlu-re are mora motor
cars and pleta-e tlWttrea O'lt here
than ani.uiK nny communities in tbe
Hast with three told the population.
There Is more jut?, and more dancing
In Aberdeen than in Cony Hand.
They begin after breakfast and lu«*y
end about dawn. Joy riding aud
dancing are the chief industries, logging and lumbering are only incidentals, and 1 believe the children are
taught daaclng and Jasx music lu the
schools. The Japs and Italians end
Austrians generally save their money
for home investment and old age. tiie
rest of (he workers squander It cu
jazz, dances, moon-shine aud motor
cars. That fs their life, A riot of
extravagance or spending. They
play at work and work at phy and
take uo thought for the morrow or
the world to come. And In those palatini schools whicli they have built
for ihelr children, the teachers are
said to prefer the Gospel nf Karl
.Marx to that of the Redeemer, and
ln that perhaps lies tbe secret of tbe
unrest and hatreds now plaguing the
Republic of the United States."
Packer of
\*$8°-°WORTH  OF  AKV   ~*
Clean ti handle. Snld hy all Dni|.
8u,t„, 0 ., ,..,J General Store..
160 Acres
Good, rlih soli, practically level. 70
acres in Alfalfa, clover, timothy and
; grain, sll under Irrigation and water
is owned by the land, 50 acres slash-
ed, burned and practically ready for
the plow, balance of the land has
i enough of timber for domestic use,
land can be used to good advantage
j for pasture, or could be put In cul-
SevHi-room boxed house 24x40;
, water piped into house and everything is practically modern: a fishpond for domestic ase can be arranged with very little expense.
Two-story barn 40x56. cow shed
; 16x65. granery 15x30. blacksmith
■bop 15x24 with equipment sufficient
for the farm and general repair work
for the community; water piped Into the milk house and barn yard.
i Terming Implements, mowing machine, rake, binder, tung truck, hay
I bailer, two wagons, hack, bobsled,
six-foot disk drill and drag, two 14-
Inch walking plows, fanning mill,
feed grinder," pair scales, two-ton
chain blocks, cream separator, cord-
wood saw, hay fork, cable, sling and
a raft of other tools too numerous
to mention.
Four bead of horses, three of them
will weigh 1(00 each: about 36 bead
of cattle, pyre-bred Short Horn Durham. 220 chickens and all household
The machinery, wagons and harness are all practically new and cost
12500 at pre-war prices.
Place Is located ln one of the best
sections of Stevens County, on (be
County road, close to school, and
will soon have free mall delivery.
The cllmatlcal conditions, for raising cattle or sheep, are Ideal, with
unlimited free open outside range,
with practically no competition.
This place will produce 3 tons of
hay per acre, If properly handled.
and wltb its irrigation in tho event
of a dry spell, such a thing as a crop
failure Is unknown. Tbe place made
big money for tbe owner last year
and wl|l pay for Itself In a very short
time. No one can appreciate this
place and equipment without looking
It over,
CHEAP AT 930,000
Tenons) i-eat-oas make It Unpen*
the  that  the  owner   saci-llke   this
proposition for
About 90OOO rand and balance (Ue
years' time, 6% Interest
S. H. Tweedell
Stock Food
Have a car of this stock
food — Ground and Un-
Oround. lt consists of 90
per cent, broken wheat,
oats, barley and other
grains. It Is the cheapest
food for Poultry, Stock and
Hogs today.
- .IHM.lt KAHI.V —
Thursday, July 1, 1920
Tuesday Next, July 6th,
at S.00 p.m..
Wm. Savage,
Esq,, (Vancouver)
A N I)
Tom Richardson,
Ex.M.i'. iiriiish House of Commons.
will be held
Every* Wednesday,
at the
Wednesday, July 7th
GOOD FLOOR       • ...       00(H) MUSIC
Dancing Commences io p.m.
Admission       50 cents
Hew  About A
Have you a need tor
one? Our present
stock covers the field
in these utensils of
practical utility anil ruble embilJlHliment.
The Casseroles are
handsome Bllver recap-
taclea fron the simple
to very ornate designs,
enclosing die famous
heat - tempered Guernsey baking pots.
Equally beautiful are
our Silver Baking Dishes, tho baking pots of
which are practically
Imperishable enamel
IV. II. WILSON,   Jeweler
Over tbe tea Cups
Insure with Beale ib. Hlwell.
+    +    +
Fully modern houses to tot-    Apply
to Beale & Elweli.
+   +   +
A meeting of the police commission
will be held on Tuesdny evening next
at the city hall.
+   +   +
If you are eouleinplating a trip to
the Old Country, get rates from Beale
& IChvell, steamship agents.
+   +   +
Patronize home Industry and place
your  valuables   for  siife   keeping   in
Beale k ElwelPa Safety Deposit Vault.
+   +   +
The Kooleuuy Orchards Union Sunday School     will    hold  a  picnic  on
Thursday, Dominion Day, at the old
+   +   +
White  Cunviia   Shoes,   Klbrt   soled.
Women's   Misses'   und    Children's.--
Cranbrook Exchange.   Our low price*,
win every time.
+ + +
Thc dance advertised ior Dominion
Dny in thc Edison Theatre has been
called off. Tho 1'Mlnon orchestra la
supplying the music for a dance ul
+ + +
Indications are that there will Ue
a wholesale exodus from the city on
Thursday, Dominion Day, the great
majority heading Ferule-wards apparently.
+ + +
The dance given Tuesday ovcnliis
for the benefit of tiie Motor Ambulance Fund, wus well attended und
a neat sum wus realized for the most
worthy undertaking.
+    +   +
Have you sufficient protection against fire? Remember, cost of replacement Is double what It was—so you
need twice the protection.     Secure
rates from Beale & Elweli.
+    +    +
The young pupils of Miss Riimsoy's
kindergarten school are to hold a pic-,
nlc today (Thursday) when It Is ox*
peeled the little ones  will  close thai
term with a very enjoyable atteruoon-
The lawns at (he home of Mr. und
Airs. C. S. Maharg on Tuesday evening
were lhe scene of a delightful al fresco affair in tlu shape of a social given by (lie Ladies' Aid of Knox
church. After behaving somewhat
unseasonably lust weak end, the weather took on a more amlablo frame of
mind tills week, and the evening of
the social provod perfect in every way
for au event of tlie kind. There was
u good attendance, und the scene was
a picturesque und animated one, as
the crowd mixed sociably In the light
of tho Japanese lauterns that were
strung here and there about thc lawn.
The program for the evening was In
charge of Mesdames Mcpherson and
Putersou, aud u number of vocal and
Instrumental numbers were given.
those contributing being Mrs. Art.
Wallace, Mrs. Moore, Mrs. McPberBon,
Mrs. Putersou und Mr. Douglas Renn-
ger and Master Marshall, who gave
voce 1 solos; Mrs. Nishet and Mr-
Rennger, vocal duet; Miss Wanda
Fink, 'cello solo; Aliss Helen Worden, piano solo; Mrs. McPherson and
Mrs. Maharg, piano duet. Encores
were culled for from each of these
contributions, and all were graciously responded to. Iu the intervals between these1 numbers, a Victrola supplied some music also.
Refreshments were served ot small
laities prettily decorated with lilacs,
and from a booth In the centre of the
lawn Rtrawborrles und ice cream were
While exact returns from tbe fun-
lion ure not yet available, It was obviously a complete success from n social standpoint, and probably no leHs
>o linanclally.
Tn Be Addressed by Wm. Suvuire, ot
ViiiiioiiTer and Tom Richardson,
ex-M. 1'- of England
A meeting of great Interest to tbe
community will be held on Tuesday
next, , ut r. hull tu be given out later,
Ol commence al 8 p.m. The meeting Is under tho auspices of the Prohibition Parly, and a splendid plut-
forni of .■penkers hus been arranged-
Special Interest is centred round the
visit of Mr. Wm. Savage, barrister, of
Vancouver, and president of the Peopled Prohibition Party of B. 0- Por
somo years, Mr- Savage Iiob been the
real driving power of tbe Prohibition Parly, aud no man has a closer
knowledge of the .present act than ho.
For this reason It ls hoped that the
citizens of Cranhrook will turn out In
greal force nnd hear a clear and lucid exposition of iho act and of the Intended policy for the future- Tbe Invitation fs extended uot only to patrons of the act, but It Is hoped tbat
all claBBOS will attend to hear the
discussion. Another speaker will be
Mr. Tom Richardson, OX-M-P- of the
British Houeo of Commons. Mr. Richardson Is n prominent l.-lmr leader
nf the Old Country, •and a forceful
Mrs. Hemming, mint of Mrs. 0. T-
Smltli. left on Monday evening on her
way tu EuKlaud.
19. E. Wright, Bull River, waB here
this week.
J, R. Nolan, Fernle, was a business
caller Monday.
L. B- Huddleston, Eugene, Ore-, waa
here this week.
Mrs. John Trainor, Wardner, was
here Saturday-
Miss Whitmore, Spokane Wash.,
was here Saturday.
Mrs. S. \V. Brown, Jaffray, was ln
[lie city Saturday.
A. tl. WllnJpt and wife, Jaffray,
were here this week.
t'. N. Fdwards, Baynes Lake, waB
was hero this week.
Miss Caroline lto Is a visitor In Ed
monton with friends.
J. R. Wude uud wife, Klngsgate.
were here this week.
MIhh Caroline Harris, Butte, Mont
arrived here Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Talyor are at
Coast points on a visit.
A.   P.   Tlngloy and  wife,  Vancou
ver, arrived here Tuesday-
Mr. aud Mrs. F. E. Carvoll arrived
here from Montreal Saturday.
Air. and Airs. Qeorge Custer, from
Wasa, wero guests In the city on Saturday.
Misses J. Corbett and J. Herston
Vancouver, were guests In the city
Mrs. Geo. T- Molr, daughter and
son were at Yahk on Afonday, arr'v-
Ing home that evening-
Miss Helen Grigor of the local staff
of teachers, has departed for her home
in Rossland to spend the holidays.
Airs. Robert Kelllck Is leaving this
week for Calgary where she will visit
for a time.
Johu B. Winlaw, the Duck Creek
Lumberman, was ln the city last Saturday on business.
George T. Molr, agent of the C.P.R.
here, who was off duty for several
days with the mumps, has resumed
his duties.
Travis Bagley of the Slocan Mercantile Company, deprrted Tuesday
for the Coast and will go to Northern
points to look over some timber limits I here.
Thos. Wilkinson and wife, Regina;
Dr. Jas. Wllkenson, Garan, Sask., and
T. C. Hesketh, of Cougar, Sask., were
among tbe autolsts passing through
here for the South this week.
Aliss Innls Hill of Vancouver, who
has been here for some time the guest
of her father, Air. W. D. Hill and ai
the home of her brother, Afr. Wllher
HIH, deprrted Wednesday for ber
Airs. G- H. I.aycock and Miss E
Pearson arrived from Lethbrldge on
Tuesday evening and are visiting at
"Huzeldene," the home of Mr. and
Mrs. H. E. Jecks. Air. Laycock Is
expected to follow next week.
Mrs. T. W. Ryekman left on Wednesday on an extended visit to Ontario, visiting Toronto, Hamilton and
otlier points, and then going on to
New York. On her return trip she
will visit Edmonton and Calgary.
G. M. Ross, with headquarters at
Winnipeg, was here from Sunday evening till Monday morning In connection with his work with tlie C. P. R.
car service department. Ho left on
thc early morning train on Monday
for Fernle, Intending to go later to
McGIIIIvray and Corbln-
Presldent James J. Warren of thc
Consolidated Mining and Smelting
Company of Canada Limited and Mr-
W Al. Archibald manager of mines of
ihe company, accompanied by Mr. P
A. O'Parrell, the well-known Canadian writer, was here lust Thursday
on their return to Trail from a Villi
lu the Sullivan mine ut Klmberley.
George Stevenson, until recently directing bead of the Western Grocers,
United, formerly the Cranbrook Jobbers, departed Monday for Winnipeg,
where he will assume the position of
traveling representative for thc same
mnpniiy. which has a chain of wholesale establishments throughout ihe
Western'Provinces. Mr. Stevenson
was accompanied by Mrs. Stevenson.
The best wishes of hosts of friends
ln Cranbrook wilt go wtth them for
their good health, and success and
happiness In their new home.
Rev. 8, Alnrphy, O.M.L.. has departed for a holiday to Eastern points,
accompanied hy Rev. Father Kennedy
of Fernle. Before departing the .parishioners of St. Mary's church presented him with a substantial purse,
J. A. Genest making the presentation
address. Father Murphy replied and
said be was deeply grateful for the
remenvbn nee; that bis mission was
almost solely for the purpose of see-
lag Ua ated aether who had Bade »
Possibly you think neither necessary to recover your health, but don't
conceal to yourself the fact tbat your
health Is not what It might be. You
may be subject to headache, stomach
trouble, an occasional pain In tba aide
or nervousness. These are the symptoms of existing gall stonoa in your
system, and they demand your quick
action if you are to regain your
Like thousands of others all over
Canada have done, give Marlatt's Specific one trial. From these grateful
people testimonials which are at your
disposal will convince you what Marlatt's can accomplish ror you. Just
get a bottle to-day and try one dose.
See how much better you feel and If
more than satisfied, continue as directed.
Marlatt's Specific is for sale at all
druggists throughout Canada. If your
dealer cannot supply you write for
free booklet to J. W Alarlatt ft Co.,
Toronto, Ontario.
Special agents in Crunbrook, B.C,
request that he pay a visit to the
"old home,"
A. Muliz, Blalrmore, was here on
Wm. Smith was here from Wardner
this week.
W. J. Bassett, Couer d'Alene, Ida.,
was here Monday.
F. L. Daw, Boise, Ida-, was here on
business Monday.
J. H. Caldwell, Klngsgate, was In
tbe city Saturday.
J. S. House, from Wild Horse, wae
here last week-end.
W. P. Perclval, Yahk, was a business caller Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Nole, Victoria,
arrived here Tuesday.
Arthur Hlrd, Vancouver, was a business visitor Tuesday-
Air and Mrs. J, Benton, Toronto,
arrived here Tuesdpy.
C. Leask and wife, Waldo, were in
the city last week-end,
Afrs. E. Trehearne, Vancouver, was
a guest in the city this week.
Capt. J. A. Stephen, Radium Hot
Springs, was here this week.
The City Council meets ln regular
session next Thursday evening.
W. B. Harwood was among last
week end's visitors from Pernio.
Remember Nellie McCIung's lecture,
"The Building of a New World," on
Friday  ovenlng,  at  tbe Auditorium.
Tickets, 50 contr,.
Miss Helen Hodson, of Nelson, has
arrived In Cranbrook to spend the
summer vacation with ber .parents
BORN. — To Mr. and Mrs. h. Wullt-
geu, of this city, at the St. Eugene
Hospital- on Sunday, June 27, a son.
Mr. and Mrs. Ashworth are leaving
this week for Proctor, where they
will spend two or three weeks holiday making.
W. P. Dun woody, inspector of Provincial Police, with headquarters ln
Fernle, arrived here on business on
Stanley Hill departed yesterday for
Nelson, accompanying hts sister, Miss
Innls, as far as that place on her
return to the Coast.
If you are looking for an A 1 ranch
at the right price, seen the ad on page
6 of the Herald today. The ranch ls
n money-maker and cheap.
Afr. T. C. Phillips returned to the
city on Tuesday evening from one of
his periodical business trips to Calgary. With Mrs. Phillips and young
son ho expect* to go to breston for
a short stay towards the1 end of this
Alderman A. A. Mackinnon and Mrs.
Mackinnon have returned from a trip
wherein Mr. Mackinnon attended the
Masonic Grand Lodgo at Nelson, and
ttie annual meeting of the Mystic
Shrlners In Portland, Ore. They reporl a most pleasant trip and an enjoyable time while In Portland, where
over 25,00 of the members of the
Shrlners had assembled from all over the United States and Canada.
Dr. Scholl'e Toe-Hex
For cramped toes, enlarged
joints and bunioni.
Dr. Scholl'e Feot-Eoser
Emm the feet. Relieve*
that tired aching feeling.
Fein There?
Come here ind learn how
to get relief.
If Your Feet Ever
Bother You
it will interest you to know that this store has arranged, at
considerable expense, to have
A Dr. Scholl Foot Expert
hero  to examine  feet, give  advice and  demonstrate that
D£ Scholl
Appliivwe orSemeth)JbrEwn/IbotTfotdSle
He knows all abnut feet and how to give
Immediate Relief and Lasting
Cnrrtsrtinn •*• -*-*y '00' discomfort,   Me
•wuireiuon ^,j be at -hu st0le only
June 30, July 2 and 3
We hope everybody will lake advantage of this opportunity to get
Examination and Advice Free
Nine ou; of len people have some foot trouble.   What is yours?
Xo mallei how simple or how serious it may be—a mere corn
or a pronounced flat foot-this is your chance.    Take advantage of it.   Everybody welcome.
The Fink Mercantile Co.
CRANBHOOK   •   •   B.C.
"Watch Your Feet"
The trial of Chosted De Palmer; the
Italian charged wtth shooting and
robbing Bgestl Blgantlnnl In the Jailer's room at tlie Venezia hotel recently, came up before His Lordship,
Judge Thompson, In the County
Court on Monday, and after hearing
tbo witnesses tho accused was found
guilty *uiul sentenced to eighteen
months nt hard labor In the jail at
The accused had, before being arraigned advised Chief of Police Adams cf the location of the money alleged to have boen taken by him, he
having placed tlie roll under a blacksmith shop near the hotel when he
was ejected by the proprietor, Bigan-
Itiat, after tke shooting-
Scholl'e Abeorbo Fade
Immediate relief for corns
and c-allaug.
Scholl'e Bunion Roducer
Prevent!   ihoe   preuure.
Hide! the deformity,
In loving memory of our Dear Mother, Ellen Comfort Bidder, who passed away July 1st, 1919.
Just one year has passed since our
great sorrow fell,
But in our hearts we mourn the loss
of one we loved so well;
For many years our family chain
was fondly linked together,
But, oh! the chain Is broken now,
one link is gone for ever-
Sleep on, dear Mother, and take thy
They miss you most who loved you
—Sadly missed by ber sorrowing
Committes Named
To Malte Canvass
Will   Endeavor   to   Complete
Fund   to   Erect   War
Memorial Here
G. Milroy, Ynhk, was here on Tuesday.
-A HOUSE, eight rooms and
bath.  Close in.   Price $1800.
FHOSE 4?9.
Phone 9.
We pay the best prices going for all
kinds of furniture. We buy anything from a mouse trap to an automobile.
Ford Car, last year's model, self-
starter, lu splendid condition.
Remington typewriter In splendid
condition — the best bargain.
Brass bed, mattress and springs,
LOST. — Airedale pup, female, about
six months old. . Anyone giving Information that will lend to Its recovery will be rewarded. Coll at
Herald Ofllce. It
FOB QUICK BALK. — Homo, good
to ride or drive; buggy, and work
harness. Can be seen at Hozeldene,
Harrold Street, or phono 400. -
Durhams and Jersey:*, all fresh or
coming fresh soon. For prices aud
further information write Lund-
breck Trading Co., Lundbreck, Alberta. 6-24-3t
WANTED. — The Herald will pay at
the rate of 3 lbs for 25c for clean
cotton rags.     No woollens.
Tho following committees have
been appointed In connection wllh u
canvass to be made to secure tbe nec-
cessary funds for the completion of a
suitable War Memorial to be erected
on the plot set aside for It on the
grounds on Baker street near the C-
P. R. depot, where already the railway company has put the place In
suitable and good shape:
Pooley und Lumsden Avenues to
Bitkcr Street — Misses Delia Greaves
nnd Frances Drummond.
Burwell and Garden Avenues from
Dennis to Baker Street—W. S. Nlsbet
and C. S. Maharg.
Fenwlck and Norbury Avenues
from Dennis to Baker Street—G. J.
Spruell and W. H. Wilson.
Armstrong and Hanson Avenues
from Dennis to Baker Street—W. D.
Gilroy and F, E. Robertson.
Durlck, Clark and French Avenues
to Van Horn Street—W. E. Worden
and F. H. Dezall.
Dewar, Watt and Van Horn Streets
to Baker Street—'Mrs. J. Laurie and
Mra. W. C. Adlard.
Dennis Street and all East—W. C-
Haynes and E. H. McPhee.
Baker Street and all North to the
Railway—F. M. McPherBon and Sam
Slatcrvllle and North of the Hospital—Mrs. Dan Burton and Mrs, S.
Doris Addition—Mrs. Oeorge Smith.
Friday, July 16th, bas been fixed
as the date when the canvass will bo
made for the worthy object. The
committees will call or, you.   Think It
over and he prepared to subscribe to
the fund.
CITY COUNCIL—Meets In regular
neslon next Thursduy evening.
city hull Friday evening, July 2, at 8
PICNIC—Kootenay Orchards Sunday school at the old mill, Domlniou
MEMORIAL FUND—Committees to
make canvass on Friday July 16, for
funds to be used for tbe erection of
a War memorial.
DANCE. — Series of dances, Edison
Theatre, every Wednesday, commencing July 7th.
Rev. M. C. Campbell, M.A., of Kaslo, will preach Sunday next at 11 a.m.
and 7.30 ,p-m. Sunday School 12
A most Important congregational
meeting will be held Immediately after the evening service.
Capt. H. R. Gray and Lieut. R. Their-
stein, Officers.      Phone 263.
9 a.m-—Meeting at the Tunnel, at
Klmberley. B.C.
10-30 a.m—Meeting nt tbe Sullivan
3 p m—Sunday School.
7.30 p.m—Holiness Meeting.
7.30 p.m —  Home I^eaguo meeting.
All ladles invited.
Walter Wulters of thc L. D. Cafe,
will leuvo this week for Scuttle un
GRADUATE NURSES WANTED Immediately for floor duty, 'Hospital
60 beds. Apply Lady Superintendent, Gait Hospital, Lethbrldge,
Alberta, 6-17-3t
Cookstove old or new converted into
a gas stove In a few mlnuteB with a |
Buckeye Vapor Gas Burner, prepaid
for $22.60. Agents wanted, Fawk-
es ft Co., Summerland, B.C. |
Third International Mining
.   .   Convention   .   .
July 20 to 24,1920
PROSPECTORS and MINE OWNERS: Don't miss this greatest opportunity ever offered to display your sampler
During Convention the foremost authorities will give addresses
of absorbing Interest.
All the most up-to-date machinery and appliances for mining
will be on view.
A splendid tour of the Slocan, Silverton, New Denver, Sandon,
Kaslo, Ainsworth, etc., mining country is being arranged.
Ladles are particularly Invited, and a big program of entertainment is planned for their benefit.
Rich mine Investors and bankers from all parte will attend.
Never before ln history has there been such a chance to combine
prollt, pleasure and instruction. YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO MISS IT.
SPECIMENS FOR DISPLAY — particularly those from recent finds,


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